Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1896 · Page 14
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 14

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 4, 1896
Page 14
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1 I DURKEESTKUCKLUCK MADE A FORTUNE OUT OP ONE DAY'S NERVY WORK. On Credit lie Mm<l» an Income or !»1,800 • D«jr — Took to Rlnlnnii Living mill Flnnlly Wound lip In * T,unxilr- Aijrlum. E. DURKEE, who was probably one of the best known men in Arizona In 1SSO, tiled the other day in an insane hospital at Stockton, Cal, Durkee began business one il L\ y near Tombstone without; .a clollai' of his ,»wn and two days -thereafter lie was enjoying an income of from $1.500 to 11.800 a day. Din-ins the sold craze o£ '79 ho had wandered up and clown California, but failed to .strike a "find." Ho made his way into Arizo. na, and there saw tlio opportunity of bis life. Ho had the nerve and went to work to carry out his plans. He made contracts with the men who . were digging ore to haul it to the railroads at Tombstone for .$.'! per ton. Ho was very successful in getting con, tracts but did not know whore he was 'going to get the teams with which to <lo the work,' One day he went to E. .•B. Gage, a wealthy mine owner, and requested the loan of JGO.OOO, with . nothing to give as security. After ! >1 8ome j hesttancy, thn money was fortli- , : coming, and Dur'ien bought 20 teams •f 60 mules each, which ho shipped to ••Tombstone. This meant that he could haul 600 tons of ore a (lay, and at $8 j per ton meant $1,800 per dny. or $C50,- . tmo per year. Ho employed 75 men at f.' r,o per day and board. „ vhe sudden wealth caused Durkee's •t»:i(l to turn, and he began to enjoy occasional excursions to nearby towns, where his money flowed like water. .One of these visits was made to I.os .Angeles in the summer of 1SS6. At 'that'tTme"the southern metropolis had •oreal estate boom, and money was, in consequence, flowing very freely. Durkeo was, however, equal to the wildest ot tho boomers in hie ability ' ! to spend money, and even those who were making money by the thousands ', stood aghast at his utter abandon. The most extravagant circumstance, and one which has lived to this day, • •was the occasion when he had just returned from driving behind some fast horses he bad been purchasing for trotting purposes. Ringing up the boy ' after going to his room, he ordered that half a doxen baskets ot champagne be sent up at once, as he wanted to take a bath. The whin was produced without delay, and the bath, such as a few even among the very rich have indulged in. and Durkee, PV-. Idently very much refreshed, paid for tho luxury and resumed his riotous carouse. The story ot Durkco's high gambling '•in Tombstone> remaps tho roost in- terestin'g" of "a series of wild extravagances and of which Arizona people • ,Jlko best to talk about. He was u frequenter of the Oriental saloon, kept by M. E. Joyce, snid to be one of thn richest gambling places in the West.. One day Durkce came into town and announced that he was out for u liule fan. This meant much to the saloon men, and ho was given the right of •way along tho line. ' "See here," said he, "I want a chance to play a little faro, and dnn'c want any ono to chip in. Do you understand?" said Durkce, impressively. ' They understood, and he was told to DURKEE IN BLUE J BAN'S. isToi'dci's. Ho did so. Tlio first to be issued was For a woman ot llio •place, called "Km," to talse the dealer's place at the table and another yonng woman of the same character to take the "lookout," whereupon he pulled off his coat, .and calling 'iP nn all hands to liquor at his expense, he -, began, his play- " Is r ' rKt bct was '.'f 1,000 on an ace. He lost before he had time to draw his breath, but instead of being disconcerted he went at It with renewed vigor, buck was always against him, save with an occasional email winning, and in three hours after taking charge of the table hp-f-loftt'-^ftOOO; all 'the money he bad with him, and he withdrew from the game. Despite all adverses of this character Durkce never lost his temper and seemed utterly careless as to the outcome. These gambling periods were more- or less frequent, each time he played resulting dlsastrousfy flnan- . ."When coming to Los Angeles he al- w»ys appeared drwsed In a teamster'! «rb of blue overalls and a big hat Oh his hands, no matter how warm the tfayy-was a pair. of gloves. .Fine, clothes Was not one ot his weaknesses, no > matter what other desires he may have; had and Indulged In. In spite of all his lavish expenditures nnd.Ills unlucky ventures he left a fortune of upward of $100,000 to his wife, who is now living in I.,os Angeles, The friends oC this wonderfully fortunate teamster speak in very high terms o£ his past generosity to less fortunate citizens o£ Tombstone, anil state that he was a man who, with all i his faults, was much respected.' LOST HUSBAND AND $IO,OOO. Mm. Cordon liilm.lrd Her Ileurt mid lMiriun« to »n KnemiiiiB YOIIIIR Mmi. Charles C. Culshaw, a young man who in July lived in Toronto, is wanted by the police on a charge of having robbed Mrs. Elizabeth Gordon, of that city, of |10,000. Mrs. Cordon is a widow who had a small fortune left her by her husband. • Culshaw boarded in the same house with her, and the widow formed an attachment for him. Mrs. Gordon tells the police that under promise of. marriage she was persuaded to advance $10,000 to Culshaw for the purpose of completing his education. On July 10 she forwarded a draft for $10,000 to Culshaw at Philadelphia. He obtained the money on i he draft, and posted a letter in But- THEATRICAL GOSSIP. SAYINGS AND DOINGS OF THE PLAYERFOLK. Uohorl. IJ. Mitntnll Wm Horn lit Sictot- Iniicl, Kilu«itt«>l hi Iroliuirt nil'' Loved in America—-Minnie niitfl'lrfh'rt ItAfurn to the St»r«—Not»«. CHARLES C. CULSH.VW. falo to his victim telling her that he iuul noi. the slightest, intention ot marrying her. und threatening if she made any attempt to follow him or recover her money. Culshaw wrote that ho was starting for England, ami would so from there to New Zealand to go into sheep farming. _ __ A HUMAN CHAMELEON. <•» Wninan'm Skin C;li»n|r«n Cn Suit. HIT Clotlii-*. Unman chameleon who changes upon coming into contact with A colo various hues liven in Manchester, N. If. So strange a characteristic would, of course, command for its possessor a good salary in a dime museum, but in this case the possessor is a lady who has no desire for notoriety aiid )°oK'9 upon the phenomenon as a dreadful aflliclion. H is caused by a disease, of course, but the physiciiius have never been able to determine tl'fi nature ot the complaint. The color of her eyes remains brown and her hair black. but her face and hands change to suit the cole:' of her clothes. She does not dare to wear ribbons nor any of the shades of blue, red, green or yellow. In pure white her face is ghastly, and the color of her hair and eyes make it even more so than it would be if U'ey -wo™ lighter. Black renders her so iliirk :i brunette that, there might be a .strong suspicion thai she was not of the Caucasian race. She. therefore wears none but subdued grays and 'browns, which render her less noticeable. The affliction, for U is a groat iillliclion, came upon her gradually and is .steadily growing more prnnoniiceil, _______ _ K«:;>t Tnl» on lllmrfi'lf- Dr. Argyle. Mackry of Washington City shot himself with suicidal Intent one day last week, and before the end came lu: explained to the physicians at his bedside in minute detail his reelings while dying. 'He felt his own pulse* «yi(l measured accurately the len-tii of time the internal hemorrhage would like to kill him. Ii was like a nuiol lecture delivered before a medical clinic. He feebly attempt- 'ed to embrace his mother, and while trying to do so, closed his eyes and passed into eternity. >Vnt Hut. 'tliry fliilshl- '"'»• A professional hiii-jfiar in Berlin found a new and original way ot adding to the ordinary profits o£ his profession. After each burglary he sent a full account of it to one at the daily newspapers, and for this lie received payment in ihe usual way. But he tried his plan once loo often. The editor got suspicious and gave Information to the police who soon fnuml how this amateur reporter was able to beat all rivals in the way of early information. DBERTBnr-e Man- p-'.ell, the celebrated ( actor, was born in I (rvinc, Ayrshire, j Scotland, Feb. 7, >1S54. His father, in Englishman,and his mother, a Scotchwoman, removed to Belfast, nil-eland, when Robert was but four years of age, and there he was reared and educated. When fifteen years of ngc ho contested with others for a prino for elocution, a gold medal, which he won. Being fond of the stage, he became a member of several amateur societies. At the early age of, fourteen he had enacted such part* as Polonius in "Hamlet;" Sir Edward Mortimer, in ."The Iron Chest;" Carwin, in "Ther ese;" the Orphan.of Geneva, and OI.IKT roles, and displayed so much ability that ho was admitted into the Belfast | Dramatic Club, with which he per- I formed, several times in the Theater j Royal. It was originally intended that he should become.a lawyer, and he studied with this end in view, bnt, having failed to pass his final examination, his father had hinr apprenticed'for five years to a wine merchant. Mantel) i» lug". He never thought seriously of going on the singe until lie played lago at a benefit performance in Belfast. That sterling old actor, Sam Johnstone, cf the Lyceum Theater, London, advised thunnii ("Cymbellne"), Othello, lago and Leicester ("Amy Robsnrt"). In the latter part of 1882 he returned to America and waa engaged by John Stetson to impersonate Sir Clement Huntingford, in "The World," opening at the Grand Opera House in this city. After playing there for two weeks'fle went or. the voad for four weekfl, and was then recalled to Booth's Theater, to replace John Norton as Jack • Hearne, in "The Romany Rye," which role he continued to play on tour until the end of the season. Siipliorllnj,' r»n;i.v Unvanport.. ! The following season he appeareJ I with Fanny Davenport and established ) himself thoroughly in popular favor in the role o£ Loris, in "Fedora," a rolo which he created in this country at the Fourteenth Street Theater, this city. He next appeared'as Gutlhert Vaughn, in "Called Back," in the Fifth Avenue Theater, this city, and afterward in all the principal cities of the United States. The following season lie returned to Miss Davenport, playing his old part ot Loris, in "Fedora." H« had also GIANT PREHISTORIC ANIMALS THK ROCKIKS. Bones of Monsters Tliat Countless Axes A«o Recovered After Iiona; and Tiresome Search—AnKxcitlnjc Queue. Cb«p Eicortlonito the AT««t and North( watt. On October C and 20, 1896, the FROJ1 North-Western Line (Chicago & North-Western Railway) will sell | Home Seekers 'excursion tickets at very low rates to a large number of points !n the West and Northwest. For lull information apply to ticket agents ot connecting lines or address W. B. Knis- kcrn, G. P. & T. A., Chicago, III. k BOFBSSOR H. FATRCBILD Oeborn, Curator of Vertebrate Paleontology in tho American „ Museum of Natural History, contributes a paper on "Prehistoric Quadrupeds of the Rockies" to the Century. The article is illustrated by drawings by Charles Knight, giving careful reconstruction, of theso strange beasts. Professor Osborn soys: Before describing the aniaanls themselves, wo may stop to note what our present knowledge of them has cost in human skill and endurance. Every one of these pictures is drawn from a complete skeleton hewn out of tho solid rook, and each of these skeletons represents years and years of arduous opened the Lyceum Theater, this city, exploration in which Wortman, Hat under the management of the lat* : oher, Peterson, and others sent out j by the American Museum, by Princeton, or by Yale, have become famous. Our party found the Titanothere in a broiling alkali canon of South Dakota. Its head was protruding- from a hard sandstone cliff, and the chest, limbs, and trunk were chiseled out by tho men nnder a rufle shelter which lowered the noon temperature to 106 degrees. They were encouraged to think that tho wbolo beast had been mired in ft standing position. This was probably tho case originally, bnt suddenly they oame across ft fault; it appeared that the hind limbs had beeu iwept away; and it required two years more searching before bones of an animal of a corresponding size were scoured. Every other skeleton, has its own atory of determination, dis- UOBI3KT BRUCE MANTEL.L. •«»llnl ThrouBli » S«» of Simkin. The ship Tarn O'Shanter, commanded by Captain Peabody, arrived in New York the other day. He eays that when off Borneo, he sailed through fifty miles of snakes, in which were mixed a number of alligators and codfish. There was a battle, he says, between an alligator and a shark, In which the shark was the victor, but not for long, tor the Li Hung Chane of the aggregation of snakes, which he described : as a eca serpent 190 feet long and-ten fc«t In diameter, swallowed the shark. Kot, folly Eqolpped. Hedhot Pete—Take a han 1 In this poker game, stranger? Stranger—Excuse me, pleaae, Redhot Pete—No money, hey? Stranger—Yes, hut no gun. Sportsman—I want something convenient to carry bait in. Clerk—Yes, sir. Here's a very handsome article— ellver can holds a pint.. Or would you prefer one In a wicker case?—Buffalo Express. •.;•.-'-. him to adopt the profession, llo had many alftlcullios to overcome be.ore do- Ing so, as his family wure proaliy opposed to it. He resolved to try his foi'tiinee in n foreign land, and in 1871 hi. 1 came to this country, binding in Boston, Mass. He tried in vain to secure n t'heatr.'Ml engnsomcni, ami ten days nCler his'Arrival he sailed for England. There he sncceedcil in effecting an engagement to pl:i.v small parts in the theater In Rm-hdale. Yorkshire, nnd in the latter p:irt of that year he made his professional debut, imdfii 1 the name or Hudson, aa tho Sergeant in "Arvnh-na-Pogne," for which ho received five shillings a week. He remained there two seasons, playing a variety of parts, ranging from thinking roles "to that of Macduff, his salary never having reached higher than ono pound a week. Curing the season of 3876-77 he.was engaged in Wigan. Ho was next engaged as heavy man to support Miss Marriott on her-tours, and continued with her for some time. During the intervals when she rested he filled in his time (.ravelins in support of diaries Matthews, .loha Dewhnrat \ and- Barry Sullivan, and playing in the pantomime at Newcastlu-nn-Tync. He next traveled with Miss Wallis, playing walking gentleman, Vlrit Amorlcuu Tint. During the season of 1878-79 lie again came to this country and appeared In the company of Mme. Modjeska, playing such roles as Tybalt, In "Romeo and Juliet," and Gustave, in "Camille." Returning to England, lie joined Mr. and Mrs. George S. Knight, when they made their English debut'In the Prince of Wales Theater, Birmingham, on July 28, 1879, playing Dick'Freely, In '"Otto," and in, that .character he made, his London, debut In Sadlere' Wells Theatsr. In .September, 1S80, he rejoined Miss Wallls, to play leading business and opened in the Theater Royal, Birmingham, as Romeo. He remained with, her two seasons, and played «nch parts as Orlando, Benedict, Paul, In ."Paul and Virginia;" Claude Melnott* and Ernest St. Cyr, In "Ninon." On June 7, 1831, they began an engagement la the Olympic Theater, London, where he played leading rples lu the metropolis for the first time.' In .October of tiat year he Joined Migs Dt i Gray as leading man, and played MftC-: ' beth, Claude:-Melnotte, Leonatus -Poa- Steele Mackaye, playing the part of | Dukala in liis piece of that name. After that season Augustus Pltou Uiuncherl him as his star before the American public in John Keeler's play ot "Tangled Lives." He remained with Mr. Pltou for six years, in which time he added to his repertory "Monbars." "Corsican Brothers," '"Hamlet," "Othello," "Marble Heart," "Lady of Lyons," "Romeo and Juliet," "Th« Veiled Picture" (by Mr. Haven), "The "Louisianan" (by Mr. Alfrlend), "Parr- hasius." "The Husband," "The Queen's Garter" (by Espy Williams), and "Tim Face in the Moonlight," which he produced under Mr. Proctor's management. He then managed himself for two seasons, thus making ten ycara that he has been before the American , ... „ public as a star. His eleventh will bo ! appointment and surprise directed by the well-known and popu- j The old lake Damns, once on se-» leTol,[and enriched by tho moist,balmy winds of the Pacific, are now elevated from four to five thousand feet. Tha only redenming teatnrc of their present aapeot of absolute barreooesa-u that the absence of vegetation leaves tho old graves and burying grounds bare. Fossil bones and skeletons are not; plentiful—far from it; but a trained eye sees a great distance along tho bare gnllies, cliffs and canons, and your doily scramble of fifteen to twenty miles enables you to prospect over a vast stretch. You are off in morning, stiffened by a frosty night. You know by sad experience that the ice in the basins does not promise a cool day. Your backbone is still freezing while tho snu begins to broil and blister your skin, and you are the living embodiment of the famous dessert served by the Japanese—a hot crust without, and ice -within. Your trail begins on the upland, which may be tho actual level of the old lake bottom; and as if walking through a graveyard, you never look for bones until tho land breaks away by erosion. When you reach the edge of this upland, you look off into a sea of rock, Bometimes wild beyond description, and yon plunge down the slope to a certain level. Then you follow this level round and round and in and out. Here you are on » seam which bears fossile. Above nnd below it are other similar fossiliferous seams, and between them are barren seams where you will not find a bone if you search till doomsday. This level, perhaps, represents tho delta of a groat mountain river which swept the animals out with coarse sand, pebbles and debris. Sometimes you wulk miles and miles, up and down, day after day, nnd see nothing but common turtle bones, which are so deceptive and tempting at a distance that the fossil hunter profanely kicks them aside. Turtles Iru- manager. Mart Hanley, with whom he has made a contract for three years. Minnie Miiilclflrn Upturn* to th" Stun*. That fine actress, Minnie Maddern Fiskc, will resume her tour this season and add at least two new plays to her already extensive repertory. One IK an adaptation of a German play by Olga. Wolbi'iicck, entitled "The Right to Happiness," and the second is a dramatization of Thomas Hardy's well-known novel. "Teas of the d'Ur- bevliles," which should make an excellent play. I fear that "The Right to Happiness" will prove a little too German for American audiences, but Mrs. FiBke, who ie unquestionably one of the moat Intelligent actresses we PAULINE FRENCH. [A Sa* Francisco beauty recently engaged by Mr. Augustln Daly.] have on the English-speaking stage, may be depended upon to get out ot the piece all there Is in it. Xulfm tit tin Stuutv On his next American tour Henry Irving will Impersonate Napoleon in "Madame Sans Gene." , Lillian -Russell is to take the road this season under the business management of John W. Hamilton. Tamagno, the tenor, it la said, will leave the stage and become a farmer at the close of the next operatic season. The score o£ Richard Strauas' last symphonic poem, "So Spake Zarathus- tra," Is completed, and the work will be produced for the first time at tho Frankfort'Museum, November 27.-Tho second performance will '.'take- olace at the Gureenlch-Hail, Cologne. JJtW*i»**^'*J »»*w*»«' «•«•—.. are found everywhere because they swam out, busked in tho sunshine in th<3 midlakee, and occasionally sank to the bottom, while the eurcivssos of land animals were buried in tUe deltas or nearer shore. In such a fossil-biu-ren land the he»t seems twice as torrid, on the buttea your muscles and back ache doubly, your tonguo lies parched from the last gulp oE alkali water, your soul abhors a fossil, and longs for the green shade of the East, and the watermelon, when oil of a sudden, » little projecting bone- strikes your wearied eye. You fall on your knees, and breathe gently ou tho loose enut]; a little scraping, and yon *eo the uigns of a skull—perhaps of some missing link. The thrill of discovery spreads like an elixir through yonr frame, and two or three hours later, after cars- fullv cutting out the pw.e, von walk vigorously back to camp every inch » man. Thus fossi]-huutiu£ is a life o£ vicissitudes and emotions. The 'fossil- hunter is predestined to his work, lika tho sportsman. Ho returns East iu the autuDiD, vowing he will never p;o back to the Bad Lands; but as the favorable njonths of spring come round he becomes more and more restless until he is off. The country that is «3 hot as Hades, watered by stagnant «:kali pools, i« almost invariably tbo richest in fossils. Here, in* fact, asi you find the greatest variety and number of bones, you enjoy the most delightful flights of the scientific imagination; wheu parched and burned, you "conjure before you the glories o/ theee ancient lakee. Few Die 01 Old Agf. Only 906 persons in 1,000,000, according to medical authority, die from old Ago, whii« 1200 succumb to gout, 18;400 to measles, 2700 to apoplexy, 7000 to erysipelas 7500 to consumption, 48,000 to scarlet fever, 25,000 to whooping oongb, 80.000 to typhoid »nd typhus, and 7000 to rheaumtisin. The averages vary according to locality, bat. these aro considered pretty 'accurate'tBT8gftfd»4he populstion of lu«-globe Jolt for Free Silver. Free silver got a jolt in Kansas City. A real estate man got so excited in praising the white metal that he displayed a $50 silver certificate on the street. A burglar saw him and robbed the man's house that night, capturing the silver certificate and a gold watch. How'* Thlff! We offer One Hundred Dollars r«w»rd for any cano of catarrh that cannot b» cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHF.NEY & CO., Toledo, O. We. th« undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 ycara, and belleva him perfectly honorable In all buniness transactions and financially able to carry nut any obligation* made by their firm. West i Truax Wholesale Drugglsis, Toledo, O. Waldlnor, Klnnun * Marvin, Wholesale DrujtpiftB, To]«*rlo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cures Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and rnu- cou» nurfaces ot the system. 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