Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1894 · Page 4
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March 15, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 15, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" OS SHORT LENGTHS IN BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLIN, BEST PRINTS OF DIFFERENT BRANDS, OUTING CLOTH, DENIMS, SHIRTING CHECK*. ETC, THESE ARE SHORT LENGTHS OF THE BEST TOODS. FRESH FROM HEADQUARTERS. NOT SHJP-WORN REMNANTS. COMB AND SAVE MOSEY. OF FURNITURE, flNO UPHOLSTERS. No. 320 Fourth Street, UJGANSPORT, IND. *ACTO«Y: *GS a, 7 and 9 Firth Street F R H E EUDING ROOM, Open Dally and Evening 616 Broadway. welcome to Ali. f. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DKNT18T. Tl» "Hale Painless Metbod" used in trie tilling ol teeth. mice over State National Bank Arner Fourth and and Broadway TIME TABLE "Jill VJ BMiYIIB PASSENGERS IU«, OGANSPORT •ACT DODHD5 Tor* iipreM. (tallf.. . « Wune Aoom. , e«pt Sundaj <O9 City It Toledo Ex, eiopt donda? i6»nUcBipr«M,dallJ ................. ieeommoduUon for But ....... - w«STBOinn>. ptMt, diwr ................... 1029am . tlon tot West.. ton City te.MMpt Sunday MfiretM Acwm., BioptaandBj ............ . jiLooUBz., dally ................ ......... 10:85 pm 4*1 BIT.r IMT., Lo«»n«port, W«« Jlde, turw*» Ir0g«n»port and VlilU. MAST DOUHD. awno<tttOD,L«aT«. eioept Bond*;. 104X) a m tMonoaitloD, Leave >• " JJO p m WKff BOCm), i»0omod»tlon, arrive, «xo«pt Sunday, U:10sm , artlTe, " " Bd»»m The Pennsylvania Station. liennsulvanialpsl Trains Eun by Centrnl Tlmn A« roLtows: •>OfJ LndAVHrOUVTO I.KAVJ,- AUHIV» •ntflord and Columbus '12.30 am* 8.00 a m Fk!iaaellx1iI«andNeH]rork...*aaoam ;8.w*n ^£«Ml!i a an? J LouSn1 1 lii!!m.«« m * 11,'lB a m Cro*a Point and Ohlomjio * 8.15am *U.!IUani Kleamood and 01notaHatl....t B.Mam }11 30pn ^TOWB volnt KDd Chl<xuto......t 4.W) a m t 7.A p DO SEE tSSl S2lght^!.....i 7.ao» m |ll.« » m Bradford and Colomboi I a<» a m f 5.» P m MonUttllo and Bffner ,f 8.^amfl240pn In41aHapoUi and LoolnUl*...*13.4fi p m * l.DO p n BKluBond and Clnolnnatl. ..•!!).CO p m • J.M P n Bradford and Columbm. • S.aupM • f»P" FWlAO>lpnia and New York,.* zao p m • J.aj p ro MootlceOo and «an«r .1 a.20 1 m 17,»5 p ni Q^|^uiQ ji(<( „ v l,9UpDl*AU'PB ChlMfo iDtefi&wllatft , * 3.10 p n *13.30 p ID Kokoma aadBMbmoDd .ta.»pm «J-On«iB Wlnamac Aocomodatlon f J.TOpm t J-J'P m Marion jUxxrmooatloD »..i 5.59pm t «.40aB i, A. MiCULLOr«H, TloM.lM»nl. Loganaport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. Loganiport, lud. FOB THI HOBTH. fOB THI SOUTH 40 U. Bs. Ban. T.M A. M- Tor Tern Han* "H " S.W P. H. •' t flnndu. »Ti5iC«d, tmn« all tmmtud for juii information M to MM IND Foe C. EDGEWORTH, Agent, DAILY JOURNAL Published every dnv ln tlle *«* <«cept Mondiur by the LOGANSHOKT JOUIWAI. Co. Price per Annum price per Month . $8.OO . BO THE OFFICIAL PAI-KK OK THK CITV. I Entered as second-class mutter lit tlie Logans- pott Post cnice, February 8, 1888-1 THURSDAY MORNING. MARCH 15, ONE YEAU OF CLEVELAND. The second Cleveland admlnlstra. tlon has now rounded ita first year. No year in our history, not even with tho convulsions of war, has witnessed such sweeping and farreachlng changes. The twol»e months since Mr. Cleveland was inaugurated have revolutionized his place in American estimation, says the Philadelphia Press. They have boon sufficient to destroy the Cleveland myth, to blight the whole condition ol tbo country, and to throw their shadow and influ once upon the course of the future loi years to come. They have sufficed to dispel tho Illusions of Cleveland as a reformer, to prick the bubble of Cleveland as a mascot and to overthrow the fetich of Cleveland aa a stuffed prophet and wooden idol. Mr. Cleveland began the year with a mysterious and inexplicable halo as a kind of exceptional and incompre- heneible Superior Being. Ho ends it unmasked, unfrocked, dethroned and shrivelled into his true proportions. He has been president before as a more passive agont under laws he could not change and with a senate he could not control. Under such circumstances his ponderous plati. tudes Imposed upon well moaning people and his pretentious professions had no real test. He had the good fortune to be tossed upon the crest of currents ho did not create and to profit by conditions with which he had nothing to do. He was the accident of the hour, but an accident which spread a wide delusion. So strong was this peculiar spell that, even when his dangerous party fully triumphed with him, there were thousands who trusted implicitly in him as master equally of parties »nd events. One year has stripped him of all thlB fictitious character and all this imaginary power. It began In unprecedented prosperity and it ends In unparalleled calamity. In its actual 108808, In its general suffering, in Us broad and lasting economic disturb, ance, in its threatened change of tho social conditions and standards of large clatsesjthe country has seen no such disaster in half a century, Be« sides, unlike any preceding catastrophe of the sort, it is duo directly and Inescapably to the incoming of tho administration under which It occurs. We were on tho flood tide of a prosperity which might have fjone on indefinitely without eerlous interruption until we should reach one of those periodic checks, which are checks only and not revolution, But suddenly, with absolutely no cause except the political change and its menace of a new economic policy, we are plunged into a financial panic, an Industrial paralysis and a general distress which thle generation has never before exparlenced. Mr. Cleveland not only has not stayed this tide of disaster, but ho has precipitated and aggravated it. The monetary convulsions of the past summer sprang in large part from his stolid incapacity and from the blundering mismanagement of hU aeore- rary of the treasury. The year of real responsibility has brought out and emphasized his failures on every aide. _ THK action of the British. Parliament In voting in favor of abolishing the House of Lords has created a great sensation. The vote shows that even in conservative England there ig a growing tendency toward epubllcan- ism. FRANK C. OKBOM of C .aveland, 0., one of the lending engineers of the United States, his taken measurements of the Davis bridge for the Journal and will report In a day or two. : DA GAM A hat surrendered and the ' Brazilian revolution is over but the attack en American industries is still kept up DT Grorer Cleveland. MAVOR READ'S administration has been a business failure in the estimation of the Pharos. Will U support him If he l«rehnmioated? THE Pharos attempt to elect a democratic ticket by running down a democratic adminlitratlon is amusing In the extreme. A MESSENGER'S GROWL Bothered by Paople Who Want to Soe Their Congressmen. Somfitlimx tho Capitol Hoorkonperu Aro Trnutixl wli-li Iin'Xrii«il>I<> l>li«'<>urto»y —Women tho Cuui-c » r » <ir«iU Deal of Trouble. [Spcclul Wiixlilii "You can luivo lint u very fuint idea of tho porploxit-ios 1.1 f our work here," nays one of tlio assistant, messunpcrs at tlu: niJiin door of the housu of representative::. "U is our duty to reran in hero from twelve o'clock noon until the ho"BO adjourns evory duy. Wo arc expected to wait upon the people who cull here, treating nil with dignity and courtesy. Our salaries ranpe from seventy-five to one hundred dollars each per month, and we certainly earn them during each session of congress. Of course during tho lonp vacations, which extend ordinarily from March to September, wo are on the pay-roll and receive our compensation every mouth, although wo have nothing to do. Therefore, in tho long- run, we are very well paid for our services; but when congress ia in session we earn every dollar that wo cet, as you may observe if you look about you from day to day." "I have always thought that you had ft very easy time of it. 11 "Well, there aro four of us on duty at this main door, and every minute of our time is occupied. We are on our feet constantly. Nobody is allowed to go upon the floor of the house, and wo are obliged to stop people who endeavor to walk past us and explain to them thp. way to tho galleries or to other parts of the building. We are -animated directories of the capitol. People come here from all parts of the United States to we their representatives upon every conceivable manner of business. It is our duty to take cards to tho representatives whom they desire to see and inform them that their constituents are in the corridor or *aitinp-room and want to see them. You may think that that is a very easy matter, but it is not. If every member of congress were to remain in his seat from the time the speaker's gavel is taken in hand and the house is called to order our duty would be very easy indeed. Rut as a matter of fact the representatives seldom remain ia their seats more than five minute* at a time. They are on tho move constantly, going from one place to another to see their colleagues from the different states in order to interest them in various matters of legislation; or.else they are in their committee rooms attending to business of those committees; or they may be down- stairs.in the restaurant at lunch; or, as is too often tho eas.>, they leace the capitol building and go to their board- Ing houses, their private offices or the executive department, looking sifter the business of their constituents. "The representatives leave no word with the doorkeeper when they are going to leave the capitol, when they are goin.«r t( > lunch, or when they are going to the executive department. The messengers are expected to know everything 1 concerning the representatives, and a great many people who come here expect us to produce their members of congress immediately. It not infrequently happens that visitors lo these doors are very impatient with the messengers; and nearly every duy I have my word disputed when I state that some member of congress, whom a visitor desires to see, is not to bo found in the house of representatives." "What reason do people assign for doubting your word?" "Well, you might be sitting in the gallery of the house and see a representative with whom you desire to converse sitting in his scat; and leaving your place in the gallery, you might descend the stairs as rapidly as possible and eome to one of these doors expecting a messenger to bring your representative to you immediately. It takes fully two minutes to go from any part of the gallery to one of 8UABDINO THE DOOI1. these doors, and in that space of _ time the representative whom you desire to see may have left his seat, gone to one of tho cloak rooms, g-one into one of the committee rooms, or be standing out in the speaker's lobby, or he may have gone downstairs to the restaurant for his lunch. It very frequently happens that people leaving the gallery to call upon some member whom they have seen upon the floor of the house, start upon the mission the very moment when, the member whom they desire to -see leaves his seat to go somewhere else." "In such a case it is almost Impossible for the visitor to believe that his member of" congress has disappeared. It is not the duty of the messengers at ilia doors to hunt all overthe house for »ny representative who may be desired by a visitor; Jf a member ig not in his seat wo hove done our full duty when we report that fact. . nut as a matter of courtcsy.'it. is very custonjary for us to loolc Ihruiigji i.lu- c'.oni: rooms anu upon the opposite shit;- of tho house in urdur to find the member who".3 the visitor wants. \Ve do this almost in every case. Ihil yon know that when a, person is <li^i|ipniw«d he is disappointed, and disappointment always begets impatience, ;n:<| we poor fellows at the door lire the victims of the utterances of impatience and disbelief." "I presume the newspaper men give you a great deal o[ trouble, do they not'.'" "On the contrary, they give us less trouble than any other class of pcoplo who call hero. They understand tho situation, either intuitively or by experience. There is u general order for all the messengers at the doors to extend special courtesies to newspaper men. They do not eome here Reeking favors of members of congress, but they are here scrvinglhc entire people. It is necessary for them to see the representatives of the states in. which their newspapers are located. I never had any trouble with any newspaper man, except in one instance. "There is one young mun, who is a source of a great deal of annoyance to every messenger. He does not seem to have any appreciation of the duties which devolve upon us nor any consideration for our feelings, lie has been "YOU MEAN, OLD THING." informed again and again of the rules which govern us and he has been requested to comply with the rules as other newspaper men do; but he seems to be utterly oblivious to the reason' able requirements of the situation. For example, he has been told again and affftin that one of the rules that is particularly binding upon na is that under no circumstances must we allow anybody to enter the vestibule or approach tho green baize doors which directly enter tho house. But whenever tliis man can slip past us he does so, and goes through the preen baize doors, pushing them aside and calling for representatives who are within sound of his voice. He i.s a great big fellow, physically, and has a voice corresponding with his athletic development. Whenever he calls for a member In that manner he'disturbs people around him. The speaker and assistant doorkeeper sit directly opposite the main door and they see him. We poor guardians of the door aro blamed for his indiscretion and disobedience to the rules of the house. Upon one occasion I was obliged to take him by the arm and by sheer force pull him from that place and compel him to stand outside where other people are required to stand. Immediately ho went to the doorkeeper of tho house and complained that I had treated him in an ungentlemanly manner, thereby intending to cause me the loss of my position. "However, when J explained the situation to the doorkeeper he patted me on the shoulder and told mo. I had done exactly right, that I need not fear complaints from newspaper men, representatives or any other people, so long as I did my duty. That man continues to come to this door daily, as he Is obliged to do, as the representative of his paper, and 1 endeavor to serve him with an much courtesy and respect as I extend to all others .who come here; but I assure you it i.s galling to my pride to do so. I do not think I can entortair. a friendly or forgiving spirit towards the roan who undertook to deprive mo of my bread and butter when I was simply doing my duty. "The ladies who call here cause us » great deal of trouble. It is almost impossible tO£ct them to understand the situation and many a time I have been called a mean old thing, and a careless, rude fellow, because I was unable to find a representative in his scat or in the cloak rooms when an impatient lady desired to see him. Of course, when men become impatient with us we can explain the situation to them, or if they are rude to us tfo can talk back a little, but when a lady comes to us in that spirit we can only grit our teeth and hold our tongues." SMITH D. FRY. Two Tiny 8alTHtlonl»r«. You have heard of the (Salvation Army, and have perhaps seen its men and'women parading through, the streets, with tambourines and drums. But have vou ever heard of the two pretty babies, the childreu of Com- that are nart of the Highest of all ii Leavening Power.— Latest U. & Gov*t RcpOtt J Baking owder ABSOLLTTELY PURE army? They are two tiny tots, not much older tlmn Ruth and Esther Cleveland, but already they have been on the platform at the meetings of the arm}-, and tho older one ha* spoken little pieces for the pcoplo to hear. Their mother is a very pretty woman and she is afraid that her children may become spoiled from having; so much attention paid to them. Hut it is not likely, for the little Booth babies aro made to give away their playthings to the poor, and half of ail the sweets that are piven to them must be distributed in the same way. Tho younjjo.r baby is named Myrtle Theodora. "Theodora" meaning "gift of God."—N. Y. Ledger. __ MASSACHUSETTS' STAPLE. It l» the CotlllHli, »«»! Gloucester I« tho I'la^c to S«o It. No city or town in New England is , more unique or more interesting than the old fishing port of Gloucester on Cnpe Ann. This quaint city is the ' place which supplies nearly all America with salt cod, and to see the miles of enormous hogsheads along its wharves, filled with salted layers of this cosmopolitan fish, is enough to make one thirsty for a weelc. Gloucester ia less than an hour's ride from Boston, by way of Salem, on the Gloucester branch of the Hoston &. Maine railroad, Eastern division; and if one wishes to get a genuine smack of seaport and fishingport life, and sec where the country store codfish is "made up," let him take a day's outing- and visit th s salty metropolis of Cape Ann. liestof all, let part of the distance be traversed afoot Let the tourist pilgrim do us 1 did—leave the cars at .Magnolia and walk the remaining five or six miles along 1 the shore to Gloucester. We went, last of all, to soc the famous wharves. Here we found hundreds of Hulling schooners unloading. The fish, which had been cleaned and sliced during the voyage, were being tossed out of the holds and upon the wharves by men • with pitchforks. A great tub for each vessel, swinging by chains, and connected with a four hundred- pound weight, received the fish as tossed up, and when the weight flew up the amount was registered by a man with a pencil and account book in his hand. Then the pieces of fish were tossed into a dory filled with water, where they were washed by eight or ten men with blacking 1 brushes—forever innocent of blacking 1 , let us hope—and thence transferred to waiting barrows, in which they were wheeled to rows of hogsheads at the back part of the wharf, and packed away with layers of salt At another part of each dock •were long rows of drying frames., where fish that had been imperfectly cured on the voyage might be spread out and exposed to air and sun. When one takes into account the miles of these fishing docks and the thousands of pounds of cod that uro packed at eacl) every day, he wonders how the finny inhabitants of the deep can hold out against such wholesale depletion. Yet the "catch" was never lariror th»n it has been this year, and the old fishermen say that there seems to be nc aiffn of the beds g-iviln; out. A quaint city, yet a. practical and progressive one. is (ilnncester: a city of wealth and of culture, too, with fine churches and schools, and many beautiful residences and public buildings. There is a historic charm about the place, and its uniqueness and the peculiar character of its leading industry give it a quaint prestige and interest to the traveler.— Zion's Herald. '• a window on tlie opposite tine 01 tuc I building, and put one foot on a little i thhttladdcr standing against it. There ! was a crash, the ladder broke in half, ! and the too adventurous Vmllock fell, ! breaking all his legs, so thnt he had to I be killed on the ,,pot.— London Daily j News. | — Smoking K pemi-tfn in 1 he prisons j of Hc.Uriuiii only ;ts a rv,\vu.vJ for jjood ' Dr. Kilmer's SWAMP-ROOT An Acrobatic ?MiUoclr. At the great slaughter-house in the Parisian suburb of La Villette there is a granary from which the beastsawnit- ing execution arc fed. The way to it is up a substantial ladder staircase. One of the bullocks having escaped from the pens, climbed up this staircase before he could be stopped. When his escape was first discovered, he was seen on the stairs, slowly and laboriously making his way upward. As soon as he reached the granary two or three attendants followed him and endeavored to get him down, but all their efforts were unavailing 1 . There was nothing to be done, therefore, but to leave the beast there to cat his.fill, and then see whether he would be clever enough to return by th* way he I went. Possibly some thought of exhibiting him in public m»y have crossed the minds of his guardians, but if so they were doomed to disappointment. Tlie stupid animal, instead 1 of trusting 1 to the staircwe, got out of Awarded Highest ,Hpnors-World's Fair. CE'S aking owder J. 1). WILLCOX, Olmsvillc, Pa. Poor Health lor Years. Doctors said he Could Not Live! HIS LIFE SAVED I Mi- Wlllcox te a practical farmer and a RUC- ccwful rountrv merchant. He fa I'oHUnaBtcr 3bto viUMO. dceerrinff and popular and we» known for miles arouud. Hewriu*. I bad been in poor health for years. Four of our best physicians could give me no encouragement. Some of them uld I would not live » ye«r. My difficulties, aggravated by rheumatism, troro BO »ovcre and cbronle that I had given up aver bcinff well again. I took Swamp-Boot for a considerable length ol time, three times a day, and Uwlay my health is very good, In fact, better than the majoritr of men at my aite-«ixty*ight year*. I five sour Swamp-Boot credit for ovlng my life, and tho good health I now enjoy J» due to it« mo." J. D. Wnxoox, Oln»vUJo, Pj. »niit«i -U«> coittnu J>'_ ttlf , If joa "» »»' 'jonolUed, ." l will refund to 700 th<.prlc«jx*l. ' i <* Itnlk" ! CoDjulUUon Dr. Kilmer 4 Co., Bln»l>« m »o». " Dr. Kilmer's PARILLA LTTBB FILL* •re the best. 42 pi. la, 25 centi. Th. only Pnre Cre« ofT^ Powder.-No AmmoBU; Used ii. Millets - r T Tomes-4o Y " • ^ Has made many friends. Why? Because it is the;; best and cheapest lini-;; mentsold. It kills pain!;: IBSLYHTIONOIL!; ; is sold by all dealers for2£c ;; > Substitutes arc mostly ehup Imlta- < > i lions o: Riiod artid«. Don't tak« < > > tliem. Insist 0:1 ffcttin£ SM-VATlolr . OIL, or you -.viii '-x disappointed. J ' • >LU6S x l * 8t ' '-ANGE-S • >LU6S xI! l * 8 .? «nlidotel-Prlc«lOCtl. it STORAGE. For storage in larffe or small quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warehouio. r* . . IN ELCOANT——• ^ Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, .IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A PACIFIC AI.O SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'8 Pullman Toiiritt tlMpliiff Car, St-tonk to Lot AngtlM, dailf, ria tint /»«», POPULARLY TC*I«P THI —' "TQUH SOUTHHRK ROUTB" • coiiDtvy »>•»'«' o»«i»4««» •nd ««iu»>Miy e' Ollm««« b« n» «s»«l. " 8B £»TLT REDUCED R»TE8 HOW IN EFFfpTf' VIA TMI »»OVt LINE, AND T* ON SALE »T »Ll I*«>JTANT IN TMI UNITED «TATI» AN* CANADA w. •. Dooomoai. H. c. TOWN«WP • IHIUI. »tHA«t«. « :«". PAM.» TUT.

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