Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 17, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 17, 1896
Page 7
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• »» ^ H • •••••^ IEND" Shortens labor, lessens pain, '" : - •••> ilimliiisbca danger to life of bo* mother uml child and leaves her in conation inoro fn.vorn.blo to speedy reco\oiy. "Stronger after than before confinement says a prominent mldwlfo. Is tho best remedy FOR RISING BREAST r Known and worth tho price for xliiit nlone. Endorsed r.nd.recoinniondtd by mkhvUcb nail all ladles who have uscil it. Beware of suustltutcs and Imitations. Makes Child-Birth Easy, Sent by Express or mull on ™ C8 iFnTH-?RS° ! Si™a^.^»jnK»^«sr™ toto - BBlDFfELD ItEOUUTOB CO.. 1T1ANTA, 01. SOID BT ALL -™"™ „ _.t;&£:litaii>J Had Baen Amputated. £ evero Palna An Old Kolillor Tom a Queer Story anil Sti<ilc» to It lu'S|>ltc or All Arguments to tuo Contrary- A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STVLfc The Southern Pacific Co ••SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route-New Orleam to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Waa discontinued April Itttl 1 .. Tl» Mpertor accommodations given th* «r«*t number of patrons of the nbovt train during the past tonrlst season. warrants tho announcement of plan* tor next season of fluer aervl.:e witt •qolpment superior to anything yes kiown In transcontinental trallic. Look for early . rc-lnamturutmu ot "BtfNSET LIMITED" thl« fail. For Home Seekers, Th« Southern Pacific Co. "Sunsei •onte" In connection with thu "QueeL and Crescent Route" are running the only line of through tourist Pullman Ileeperi leaving Cincinnati even IHuriday evening for Los Angeles an) ton Francisco. These excursions art specially cos incted, and the object Is to enable tboi who do not care to buy the nrst-clai round trip or one way tickets, to enjoi • comfortable ride with sleeping cai privileges and no change of cars at thf »«ry low second-class rate. For further Information, address V. H. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. P •«., Cincinnati, p.. TIMETABLES. Well it. may bu sol Uuo still there's a good deal of poppycock about nerves mid sensations, and yearning b ood, and about stumps that cunnot shako oJT tho iufluo-nct! of the de:ul flesli. A fellow that, has only one urm and a strong iniaginatiou can uicke out a pretty strong- ea.se. The old soldier gave an abscnt-niiiuletl flirt with the remain- in" bit of his left arm and Hopped his empty sleeve out into the air like a b-iuuer. By a contortion he caught the dangling Klwc cuff in his right hand nrnl tvcked it back into his poeket once lucre, . . : , . "I haven't a very good imagination myself, that is, so they told me," he said to a Lewiston (Me.) Journal reporter, "but when I lost that arm at Appomattox I had tho curiouscst aches andshiv- er's and twitches and gniuvings you ever heard of. When I came around after th* operation 1 lay and said to the nurse: ." 'Why didn't they do it? " 'What do you mean?' she asked. ^ " 'Thought the surgeons were going to cut off my arm?' " 'LiMid sakus!' she said, 'that was clone an hour or so ago, and you've been prowling and shouting and gritting your teeth and Homing out from under the influence ever since. Your arm 13 off' and the stump nicely dressed and bnnclnjrcd. Now drink this and go to free Eilver and repudiation from the rest o{ tbo comme making times hard. their capital in o«r connta, we tho deed Is done. SILVER QUESTION IN NUTSHELL Our WaBe-Earnori. GottlaR Too Ulgh L ^»"r:ili;»»»!WnuiW»»!;"!f'!»"'V J ,-;Cwigara : ittuB* > J*' ; *htok in tbe:v._—-, of Lowell, Waslu, for the other morning at 2:40 o'clock a large one was run down and killed one by the cost bound Great Northern passenger train at a point a mile and a half east of Lowell. 1 ho enjrine, No. 219, was in charge o£ tn- c-'mccr K Depew, and behind it was tra in No. 4. At the hour mentioned tno train was behind time, and was making up lor it by getting over the metals at -the rate of 50 miles an hour. V, hen TMissin" over a trestle a slight shock was felt. That was when the cougar was struck. ' The west bound passenger came along shortly afterwards and eaw the huge cat lyiMg alongside the track with jii Canada. 1 - Every Dny. the Brother* Dlff Grave* ii:"l KM Only Wliftt T Uuve (Secured by. KtsgKltiK .Other Fwuliiir Cuatoiupu body JE. Its The strangest n-ligious America exists at OH;iwa, Canada. members daily dig their own K'y~ and only cat what UKV secure by beg- "Of course y*\iVe herfrd rll about tlu-se sensations, and,the doctors explain Ym all nicely. So f won't go into that, r.nt. oh, Caesar! howl suffered for days with awful pains in. that arm nnd hand thr.t wore gone—cut off and Inn-ird. Ache, nc-he, tiche; and I would roll my eyes down as I lay on my pillow ami lools right where that awful aching w:is and sec only air, "Cut fhut blank .spot was filled with such pain for me that for hours I m-opc-d in that liUle space market, out bv my eyc-s. trying to seize and squeeze nnd rub—well. I didn't know what. Then I got notions into my head. I more for' your oats or else cut my Boies—You are right. Hired Man-Well, which are you go- oats. Hired Man—How? Boies—By lessening the r — ,power> -n 5 . w j rw eoin,ge y wil. Lea»e l» a m; JJ5pm; So . m; «» p m, 1 W P » ,7:60 . m; M5 P m ; BOIES AND-_HIS^HIRED MAN. The L»b»r»r Showed Hlm.elf to Be Worth Hl» Was"" ln Good Monoy - .._.-. Hired Man—I heard that in your i»es ^ ^ ^^ wwn .^ the couutry - you said P«ce«^»jo ^^ ^.^ advo(;ute3 aro proniising ; farmers that sixteen to one- would raise i the price of grain and meat and thus ! reduce the poportions of the produce of the farm that goes to pay the labor employed. Of all brazen performances of the century, tho most impudent is that by which at the same time the w a E c-«i>rner» are invited to assist in a campaign to make their food more dear to them and to reduce- the wages of the most numerous class of wage,-earners in the country. There is the Bii.-er question m a nutshell. It is simply a question as _ to tui" 20 cents for my oats. , W afi-e-earners are gettirg Hired Man-Well, what are you going Aether our ff ^ ^ ^ we]] f ^ to do about my •wages I qxl estion. If our wage-earners be- Boies-Oh, I'll pay you just the some ;i... e4thev ^o getting too high wages as I'm paying you now, $20 a mont,. l-vejhey^ ^^ . g ,„ Hired Man-Are you going to pay-me c ail they hnvc to do is to in these new dollars? . * WQ C3 , lt they prefer a .Eoies-Certainlys the same kind OI J rr undabout way , they can favor free d0 S£a^£$2SS-t.™* can't coinage «<**£•*£^^ ^ iiiiT-u ji.u.»» _ T- ^ _ f —«ti,?»\(i. na wages cut uovn uun further trouble on their part. In the light of our. experience with fiat money legislation, from the greenback to the Sherman pig silver certificates, this long-suffering country will finally learn-that wealth is not created by flat, but is made by labor; that the law can put no dollar into any man s pocket unless it first takes it from the 'Socket of some, other man, and that wa-e-carners aro first and most interested in opposing interference- by law. ._ A. l.nni-i TTt'ill* 1 H J fl The mi-mbers of this organixotioa number a dox-cu all loUl. but Jesnitick-. rule is no move yov<>i-e than t.ieii-i. Their one garment is a loose brow, robe. They wear neither hats, show por stockings. Raeh .lay they perform, a little of the' task of dijfffiT.g' their ova, JUMPED TOWARD THE ENGINE. his left hind leg cut off. The ens: ,ian—^.JIKHO \jwuw*" buy only half as much of anything as the old dollars? ' . Boies-Yes, yei; the same sort of dol- ln Hired Man-Then, as I understand it, you propose to get twiee as much for your oats and pay »« only half what BAST BOUND. 'old no 43.. 2:41.am Hired Man—But only half as much. . • Bay for the purchasing power is to be lessened one-half; so with my $20 I can only get $10 worth of stuff lour MhemeVonld bring you twice us much for your oats and bring me only IhaJf as much for^my work. Is this fair, do you think? esteu in opiju°iu e "• " + There ho- never yet been made a law to put into any laborine . m ^ t8 ^ H* 'o^men/Uierefore, has the best right to insTst that there shall be no law LU.L «« •—--. . - , to insist tnai me™ ""—• ^t^very- man ha. to looU p^sed «J«t £«* %£%££ . _e V :»-r.tiiil-/ I *1" ItU^tW J » .,.1 _ n ^rHnr^ —, EEL HIVBB DIVISION. ' WE8TBOTI 't......;.. 1 0 : 80 a ni fto 35 itfrlT£»«tM»» ••••••• • 2 36 p CQ EAST BOUND. VANDAL!A LIN*. „,., TC-A-UW T,OQANBPOHT, IND. "No'l8"hSg"iVou ? h parlor car, IndianapollaTlatolIax. ^^^ to rates, throT- 1 - '"• * to -- » c Or' B. Accnt. S A. Fora, denoral Loul*. MO. Keep Cool by Using THE KELLEY Shower Bath RING Hot Water .. , . . Proof Hose »2 Express id, 2Sc- Prevents Wetting Head lloor or Walls. Hornless Water Closets. Send lor Catalogue ftost Proof Water Closet*, SelC-Actlng Water Closets. Xellj Stop and Waste Cock. THOS. KELLY ,& BROS., No. aoi Madison Street, Chicago. , «rein"wi^^H,--v, '••WHAT DO YOU MEAN?"'SHE ASKED, could lie there- in my cot and fancy so vividly just what was happening to the ;piece of flesh laid away in the ground Ithat tit last I would, scream like a woman, Tor- every, pang that shot through my arm that was I could see a gleaming tooth or n writhing worm. "That torture wore away, 01 course, but still I'm never allowed to forget %hat lost arm. I used, to have rheumatic twinges'in my middle finger. i-B?!,ye 'em now. I had a, felon on my ,th\unb a few months ago, or at least I had .all the sensations of a felon. I could only grunt and bear it. "That hand ,is cold—or, rather, perhaps, to be understood, I should my that it seems as though I ha-J a bond there and that it is cold. The h«nd is numb and 'goes to *leep;' it is warm ond throbs; in fact, it is a strr.nge sort of a ghost that haunts me. The sensations, say the doctors, arise in the ends 'of the severed nerves, and' t believe them, but at the same time I ean't feel : 'em anywhere except in that hand. ' "An old friend of mine up In Fairfleld hod a footamputated a few months ago, 1 it was buried, but in a few days began to talce on- about that foot, He said it was cold. The doctor said: •Pooh, nonsense!' He explained about the nerves and oil that, but it didu t satisfy the old gentleman.. He said he had lived 05 year*, and he gnesse<! he knew when his fcot was co-Id, and no •doctor could come any mind cure over him. The old man wanted, to loow oZl about where they hod put. (lie loot, and, though it was not a pleasant subject to talk about and they tried to swittfi him off, he persisted and pt BO worked up tint it was explained to hl*n that the foot was buried under the cellar bottom. He ordered it dug up. They refused. He insisted. He- said it was his ioot, and ho should do as be wanted to. ' "When the foot was disinterred it TOW found that water from a spring in the ledge had filled the box. The old man was triumphant and ordered the mcm- bc&iwrapped in 'cotton and reinterrecl in <|dry, sandy^jfflside. He never c^i- plafried again. $;%J>crhap9. that was imagination, and p'4f|P s ;twtu)n ' t "Then there wns ti'«||sin in^SfttTnlis. The surgeons amputateirhis 'imb :tna Sno^d"S'to anoth^r«ni. After his wound w.as dressed'n, surgeon, deainnff to investigate further, made an incision in tho portion that hod.been amputated. Immediately the .patient m the inner-room leaped up with, an aw- inl scream. 'Some on* cut my leg! .he yelled, nnd bis pain and fright were to real that the limb wos tenderly put away-forever. Oh, tihesc nerves," continued tho old ma-n, tucking his empty sleeve down more .closely. oome 01 this long-distanrw work of theirs U miphtv tough on th A constitution. out for himself. . Hired Man-So I see, and I think III look out for myself nnd vote for an bSnest dollar for an honest day;* work. -Council Bluffs (la.) Nonpareil. "Per [.Capita." It is more money the Bry^teswont Kow, which nations have tie most money-those with the gold standard or those with the silver standard17 The silverites aro fond of talking about per capita circulation. Under free coinage of both gold and ^ _ ,, , n^j.,.,. 1,0^1 n rw»r WITllta .ci .8.00. in 1852 of $14.63, m ,. 'in 1894 we had a per capita of $24.28, In, 1800 we have one of $21.10, The per capita circuJatiou of the nS^uyr-d thus ti,e from him S.^^7?w«sr^t -Problems." Where Are tho Bcnont«? If 50-cent silver dollars should doub e .the prices of farm products, it to quite as certain that the 'prices of all tho .products which the. former c o ^u^« a ^would double in the same way. In Uia 'case it is not easy to see how the farm- Cr would gain anything by the free coinage of silver. Even the wages of labor the last to rise in an epoch of depreciated currency and inflated prices SI anally, affer much di^ess o the workingmen, struggle up. to the -liiK i-eii miiu «rg wuv^j'-' --" reported the matter to the train crew on the east bound freight ^o. 1C, and the animal was picket! up. It was found that its hind leg bad been cut close off to Mi= body by the wheels of tram No, 4. An .examination of the vicinity dis-. closed that the panther .was evidently on the trackwhci»the train.cameaJongr, and started to run along: ahead- of the train in order to keep' out,of the way. Finding that the train-was gaining, on it the animal turned and leaped toward the engine. The forefeef-.struck the cowcatcher, but the force of the collision must have knocked nil theJight out of the cougar. Its claws failed to hold, it and it rolled to the right side and Jell to the track, with the result that the wheels amputated the leg, and the cou- n-or soon bled to doatfi. The animal weighed about ~>0 pounds, measured seven feet in length, was armed with huge claws and teeth, nnd would have been a fierce customer for a man to ; encounter, unless wc.l armed, • The dead, beast was token to SKyko- mish, whore it attracted much ad» ir -. in-- attention. After the people of Skykomish had satisfied their curiosity the body was taken to Leavenworth. where It lav in state. The claws have been cut off and will be, preserved j.a souvenirs by Engineer Dcpcw and others. The head is badly scarred, and the animal has evidently participated i.n many a hard-fought battle. Fnginecr T>pew said that, there was n. chance for'sonje mighty hunter to distinguish himself by killing a huge cougar that frequents the vicinity of Gold Kar, on the line of the-Greatlxorth-; ern railway. He has seen the cougar several times, and the animal pays but little attention to the train when it =onies along, although it seems to ba.ve sense enough to get off the track when the' train gets too close. Cougars are "usually «.«lcy ™* «!™* } **S ,,!, ^he sole of «»ch foot is fasten** with thongs a piece of leather Me, inches thick. The 1-ather anfl «u> brown robe are all thatl he monk wears. Wind, rain and snow brat on his unprotected closely shaven hrad, but be must not murmur. Privation Is the lot in Jitc be covets KonecandoubUhefactmone instance at least-ambition is gratified.-. Nor is the garb tho only peculiarity ol these barefoot brothers. Every mortt- Ing at dawn, b* it line weather orbad, each brother takes the iron spade fro» his cell and silently \vwls his way to the n-arden where, in the r.flingmisl.he solemnly delves in tin: dvwy ground a am slowly raises a-wci|jln of ^ nrtl1 from ' spot where one day his own bony win belaid. Day by day, shovelful by shov- elful, each brother <1^ hir, grave, aiw if hc do not die by the thnc-his graTCK finished, he begins, shovelful by sho.et- ful to return t!ir.o«"t.-',ipfoil- Should dpnth come while Hie grave tt .body is lowered in-lo tj»> frround.^nd » Ivs-imp™'wowlin c'nws marks tlftTlieac e soul hwcst out s.)<irt« of the city of Ottawa, is the clu.p"-'' ^ use of tUes =eccentric brethren. It, is a one-story affair.' of rough wood, and the prennse, are surrounded by a high fence of th* tnme materials. In the early moraiuB the inmate of ,.. eel! jumps from his bcu, wiheh consists of tlin-e rough planks. DIGGING THEIR OWN GRAVES. ^ Refreshing his face with the cold water in the tin basin, the brother tightens! the rope about n is waist P™^ <$ the chape] and thence to the brcaKlait table. After breakfast be slings twc, cotton bags over his shoulder and starte.. out in the city on his regular tour of of the society forbidJte' nembership to do any sort of wo '" usually sneaky and ^^'" '•"* * "bor They are not habits, but this one seems to be afraid labor. "^-^ a , er the farmer should re- for 100 bushels of wheat and , . ISifiTinp —,.---- .of the silver countries is nea.rly $4.30. ' The gold stondord countries have a •per capita of silver alone of $5.40. . The silver standard countries have a per eapito of silvt-r of $2.32, the rest of their small circulation being mainly de- wlth lees than, one-third of the world B . lation, have very nearly .two-thirds 01 the world's currency circulation. ' And yet Mr. Bryan would take» tho United States from the gold standard and place it upon, the silver standard.- Ubuisvillo Courier-Journal^ British Silver, Edward Atkinson' calls attention to a fact apparently- overlooked^- ™' Bryan in his denunciation of «)ld"-that British owners now "hold n Targe part of the.sll«r, B tocks, of this country and nearly all th» productive s 'ilver mines of the world elsewhere. ,Mr. Atkinson quotes U,e report of one •British 'mining; company which has paid .its shareholders in the past eight years over- 540,000,000 profits on a capital ot less than $2,000,000, in spite of,the prevailing low price of silver Such a company could afford to pay handsome Jy to have its profits further increased But of course there are no cor.tnbutKras of "British silver" to this campaign,— Philadelphia Times. .Wages Go Up Slowlr. Every cheap'money-experiment eve tricd.in'this or any other country ha: demonstrated that.while pricesrcsponL quickly to changes in the; value of, nToney, wages respond but. slowly. Hence, -though wages appear to rise when currency is depreciating, they are in reality falling. The difference in. rapidity with which jvages and prices PO up has been illustrated by prices , goin& up in elevators, while wages walk up the stair steps. It is certain that wage-earners always lose and never gain by being paid in a depreciated or depreciating currency. . or should restive H-~»- — wheat and pay out $180, in both cases the b'alance on hand would have just the same ptirchasinrpower Butm accomplishing the degrodataon of the monetary standard, which could do Cither the farmer nor the wage-earner anv good, an enormous deprcciation.of and confiscation of accumulated involving public and private a maelstrom, of destruction, w ouidineviUb 5 y ensue. Are the farm- tand.worklnen.cn of the country* illinff to.invoke,such a catastrophe? ^Philadelphia Pc'cord. Fln»ncl»l Folly. Here ore a largo number of full-grown men supposedly verged in publicaffairs trusted bv a multitude of citizens with tC£wer to expi^s a public policy for the guidance of the republic, who dcl)b- '-erately announce that they are opposed ! tb monometallism when it is well known 'throughout the-vvorld that there never jhns been and never ca. n be W'thing 'other tJian,monomotallism. Behave it now, we haw always'had i-t, ana we E liali : always have it, and tho only question at issue is wbcthcr.-'t shall be gold imonometallLsm, which.we now have, or silver, monometalltem, whach tne free coinac-e of unlimited quantities of six'• ' to one silver will five us. We can- b nave both, yet tiie democratic party going K> declare- itself unalterably to either. Truly, 18 not that •'' ' Register. of nothing. Hen Story from Kentucky. The Lebanon (Ky.) Enterprise Bays that some weeks ago Mrs. Adams, of that town,*etahen, which, after attending to her duties for two weeks, wearied of -well-doing and deserted the ncs". The eggs were thus exposed to the sun and Mrs. Adams'was surprised-several days later to observe that they were hatching as well as if the hen had been attending strictly, to her busuiess. Every egg produced a healthy and vigorous Jhick except two, which were laid on the fence as worthless. Two days-thereafter, however, two chickens scrambled out of these eggs also and came oft of their perch and went on their way rejoicing. 0»ve H»lf HU Wlndowi -^ The most, benevolent man .reported this year lives at \Vhitneyville,Me. H.s bouse having windows and blinds, he concluded that duty called him to di- i-ide windows with a man who had neither. Upon the strength of this con- elusion he gave away every alternate window, boarded up the aperture thus made, and closed the blinds to keep the generous, act from the knowledge of his neighbors. Goldbugs must have got into the wheat fields, judging from the waj• « which wheat persists in gomg up v,h,), the price of silver is falling. Th s 3ry Inttes must find some other stan^rf of comparison than their f"*"* 6 )"* el bf wheat, and they have not. m«cb time left in 'his campaign. - Boston Transcript. ury»u - "Blmetallliiro." Mr Bryan still calls himself a bi- .metail^t,". though he ha« nc.vcr even attempted.to answer the question. In the history of this country has there ever been a time when ffold and sUver circulated upon equal terms as full legal tender money, with tbc^mints open to tho free and unlimited coinage o£ boui t There never was such.a.time. Free »a ™nmi«a .COI..B.:*">;"'"«»' theory. When you buy Sarsaparilla j Ask'for the best and you'll Get Ayer's. ; Ask for Aycr's and you'll get The Best. H penny's worth ol•anyHuug, and can cat any article which i« notrec-n c8 bv bcpging. The br.o'.hers^pass.almoa, their entire time m^gginKand proy-, ing. The rewairifng portion-of day not consumed in'enting, cr digging their.own graves, supposed to devote to tying . - — the ends of the rope about their waist*.and then to untying the same knots. •Wheri n brother was once-asked wliy this knot tying on.l untying was performed, the brothrr gravely repliedr "To keep thc-thoughl*=of.tiicbre.hrcr from dwelling on the world, the f esfc- ( and the devil.". '-, Strange to say, t.hrse brothers-ar. se>, dom scoffed at, thot.p* most peopte know their liab'-ts. On the contrary,' as a brother walks' along the streets the siuall boy stops his e«me of nrat- Vies nnd doffs his cap a« he passes by- Girls too, cease their ,-haile.r as he approaches them, ami lower 1hcir jiriuh, in salutation as. he oalmly passes or. the ; sidewalk. Even grown up mcn.are Men to throw their hands to Jheirhatsvhes. they meet a. brother on tlie-strcet, ai4a no one sc'^nis I o (Hiii*? *• i 1 '** 1 > },nve a divine right to \><T their II.-IB|. , and undcniiiblo right to 'be revered o. the multitude. ' The society is rcropniiwd'by 1ho Ko- jnan Catholic church, and tr.c mrmbcre -eceive the respect nnd homage of at devotees of the Romnn Calhoiic fa.tli. ijciisatlonnl Parisian Solclde. , • For n Ion? time Parisians have bee*, spared the spectacle of persons throw- inn. themselves from the <ops of hipb. monuments, such as tlm Vendomc a-.it Castile columns. Now this craze of SUH- r'dcs has started afrewh. "Somedays030 a young woman moi.nto.l tJie platform bcWeen the toworM of Notre Dame, deliberately climbed .the parapet, a* threw herself over. !V-,ith was ift- Etnnlaneous, Cle»er Scheme I>ldD't Work. _ \ Maryland man- got into trouble with his employe^ awl fled, ^hc*' in a safe place he R.TW aboard aiid«£ tered his personal ».pKaT.incc,n other. particulars. Then lie returned to.Ji* emplovers and said be w.-is a bro.Jicr of the defaulter, ami wanted to SCJ«B . the cace for him. They were about* comply when, his old sweetheart, wl» was employed in the place, came m M* recognized h?m. TTi» oireBt • followed.-

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