Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1894 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 21, 1894
Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON SHORT LENGTHS IN BLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED MUSLIN', 15KST HUNTS OF DIFFERENT BRANDS, OUTING CLOTH, DENIMS, SHIRTING CHECK.}. KTC, THESK ARE SHORT LENGTHS OF THE BEST GOODS, VKESH FROM HEADQUARTERS. NOi SHJP-WORN REMNANTS. COME AND SAVE MOSEY. ; f. Henderson & SOB •ANtlFACTlMKKKW OF FURNITURE flND UPHOLSTERS. Ho. 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT, IND jpAOTOKY: Kos, 5,7 ana 9 Fittli Street. FREE READING ROOM, Open Dally ana Evening 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. F. M. BOZER, D. D. S. DENTIST. fie "Hale Painless Method" used in ihe nillnrj ofteetn. Mfloe over state National Bank •rner Fourth and and Broadway TIME TABLE LOGANSPOR1 •few Ycrlc axcireii', dMJy ............. 2*' sm « Wayne Accni., eiC[>t 3uu<mjr .......... diOiim Im City .t Toledo F.X., excpt SiinOny 11:15 » m iilnntlc Kiprem, rtiiilT ................. *'"j f '" lecommudatlon for East ...... - ........... l:!lp in WI3T MUUHLI. „ i 'or Went...: '•-• 1 r, :U ' m Kin City Ex., except 9undf\y v-io pm MfU6tt0 Acorn,, f'^cpt dufi&iy <».-OUi' ni SLoul8*i,,d«llr li):ffipin ••1 HlT«r I»lr., Logaimport, Wom, M<te. *AST HOCN1). »«aomodiitlon,I.«aTe, except Sundny. neomodatlon, Leaw •• " Kia-Jprn WKST BOCri). ttoomodatlon, arrive, except Similar, 9:10 a ft inomodatlca, Tho Pennsylvania Sration. EnnsylvanialiiiBs Trul::8 IU:n by C'entrul Tlm« A* rol,l.()\v> : Ilnily. ' Dili ly. oio.int Snmlny. Bradford and Columbus Philadelphia and N»w York, Richmond and Cincinnati... IndUnapolHand Loalnvllls, Crowa Point and Chicago Blclimond and Clnclinmtl... Crown ^olnt »nd Chicago Kfrnxr Lccal H'rclnlit Bradford and Coiiimbas aioiitlwllo and Blfnsr IndlHiiapollKand LouliTllle., Hlchmuud and Cincinnati.. Bradford Mid Colnnibos Philadelphia und New York. Monttcelio and KBnor Cblongo Chicago and Interuti-illiite.. Kokoino anil Blelimond Wlniimnc Accomcdnllon Jtofion Accomoijitlon^..... d. ,»12.SO n m • S.CO a m ..•lli.80 » m • 3.00 II m »U.W n m * a, ,.• 8.15am ,.t 6.46am . .t fl.IHiam t 7.15 pn .| 7.'*HOI ill.45ani .+ 8.<K)Km 1 .-i.Wum ,t Ri)»m fl- 40 pro .•1U.«G p m • 1.60 P m .•la.SOpni • 1.65 pa ,« 2.2'J p m * 1.26 p m .* 2.1SI t in • l-'£> v m ,+ JDU I in f 7.<ft p in • l.ito pui • 2,16i> m » 2.10pm •12.'JOpin .f a.no pm tii.umni .+ 4.01) y ru t MO P I" ,f •) M p m t !) -lu ii in Tioknt AKOIH. Logannpott, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. CTKlnH Ii««ve JjogaiiHport, Tart. fOK THK NOBTIl. •a. », ft. 8nn. 10.86 A. M. Kor St. Jopjph. "• It, «.« P. M. " South Bend rOB THE SOUTH. Oo 61, to. flnn. 7.M A. M. For Terr* H»ol» ** |^ " 9.60 P< U« , glTlnm Ml Mini and ioi loll IntormatloD M to r»t« , «tc.,a dmi J. C. EDGEWORTH, Anent, LOGANMPOHT, DAILY JOURNAL liMl «very ilw in tlie wpelc (except Monda ]tj tljo LOIUNSl'OHT JOUHNAI. CO. Price pep Annum Price per Month $6.00 BO THI-: OKKICIAI. I'Aiucu OK TJJK CITV, [Entered »* sccoiid-cl;tss ninttcr at tlie I.ogiin port I'osl Ollloe, Febrniiry S. 18S). I WEDNESDAY MOKNLNU MAHCH-'l INDIANA VALUES. Two epeciiil consurf bulletins huv ju=t been issued. One gives th statistics of agriculture of tho Unito Status io 1890 and tho other th wealth of the United States in tha year. The total number of farms in Indi Boa In 1890 were 198,167; total acre in farms, 20,36->,51t>. of wblch is, 107,-182 were improved. The val uatioD of land, fences and building wan $754,789.100; implements am machinery, $21,172,255; live stock on hand Juno 1, 1890, £93.361,-122; valui Of farm products, 1889, *94.759,262 number of horaoe, 720,035; mule* and asses, SO, 64-1; total noat cattle. 1,511, dOS: swine, 3.420.S17: sheep, 1.0S1,' 143; llcecos shore iu tho spring o 1890, 1)79,755; pounds of wool, J,3C:J, 40-1, The second bulletin phows that th( totixl valuation in Indiana In 1S90 wai .*_',095,176, G2(>: real c&Uto with Iru provemonte, $L,'2S8.10:1,737; li\'( stock and farm implements, $114,582, G77; mines and quarries, Including product on hand, $15,102,469. poll and silver bullion, $35,(MO.877; ma chinory of mill on hand, niw tnateria and manufactured, $54,020.942; rull roads and equipments, includirjfr stroo railroads, $310,172,144; telegraphs telephones, shipping and canals, $9,' 117,160; miscellaneous, $207,515,613, Tho per capita of total valuation In Indiana in 1890 was $050; In 1880 $850; 1S70, $755, 1860, $392; 1850 $205. WASHINGTON HBSINU was appointed postmaster of Chicago yet bis paper tho Staats Xaltung, continues to express its sentiments. Friday's edition said. O Democracy, how art thou fallen Tho Democrats of today are a sorry looking crowd. Two years apo Dsmocracy, sanguine of victory and joyous with hope, went about with strutting salt and haughtj mien; today 6ho tottera in rags and dejection. Her most prominent Senators ace Representatives stand before the world as nothing hotter than detestable speculators and traitors to tho principles of their platform. All they have accomplished may be characterized by tho one word—failure. Tin-: Republican County Central Committee mot yesterday afternoon and fixed the time for tho Stftto and Congressional primaries. They will bo held in tho country Thursday April 10th and in the city Saturday April 2lst. Tho ofJicial call>Hl bo iasjod later, NKW YORK has a now law requiring owners of cats to take out license. Just what the license permits the law does not s»y but it certainly should limit the hours of vocalisation to dny- light. ' spend is to II A.M51 ox i> does not care uonoy iu a nopeless fight. That not tho way ho made his money. Coxi.v's~"Aruiy of Peace" expects ;o move on to Washington Sunday next. WAITK of Colorado is a very light weight. The SuiKiaornuu Bill. The man in want of money asks for and obtains a loan of $1,OCO, pledging as security personal property, say, for ;onvenienceof illustration, corpora. iion stocks worth at tho date of the .ransaotion 70 cents on the dollar of aco value. For thix loan he there, or hypothecates $1,428.67 In stocks, ho agreement being- that the market ^aluo of the security shall exactly iqual the sum of money advanced on his collateral. In order to accommodate him, and because Implicit faith s placed In his business honor, it is arranged that the security shall •emain in a safe deposit vault, >f which tho key is held by the debtor, iut In process of time the market value of the pledged property leclinos until It is worth only 50 cents on the dollar, In place of 70 cents, 'ndor these circumstances tho cred- tor's security amount* to only 1714.23.'.. Tbatls bad enough, but worse follows. The debtor, arguing .hat the stocks ought to bo worth par, and would be If business were conducted In the proper manner, proceeds o unlock tke safe deposit box, withdraws stocks to the nominal value of (•128.47, and applies them to his own use, leaving as security lor hie credl- or paper nominally worth $1,000, actually worth (500. That is what the pending seignior- age bill meang.— Boiton Advertlier. EELIGIOUS CONCLAVES. showing at Chicago, perhaps, but the south, with liishops !•>. R Stevtns, of South Ciirolina. ami J.'unus A. L.-iUinc, The National Assemblies of Pres- ! O f M;iryl:iml, will have a considerable byterlans and Methodists. reprt Jtoforinurt Kpljirnpulliinn In Council—Tim Unltiirlnn* Will liellbonite lit the Same Time 111 Ilnrniony ivltli tin' Otli»r*. U:OPVH>I::IT. 1MH.I Karoly do matU'rs purely relisioiis assume tin 1 intcnli'iiomimitioniil im- portanw <il' liii! pi'osont prcparntinn.s for the I'liininu 1 «oiijfrc.s,sos of the four jjreiit ik'imniiiiiitions, nunK'l.v: '['hi; ProsbyU-i'Um gonoriil nsscinbly, the genoral council of the Reformed Episcopal church, t,lii> Methodist general council, and the representative eon- fo.reiice of the American Unitarian association. 'J'' u! members of these ffrcat religious bodies are now deciding upon imbership of Mi<; coming- .tntutii'ii. ill be iiKide to colhitt! tlie liistiu-y of the ni')veiin.-nt, for even toil :iy tiu-re is niiieii Miisiinilersliinilinf,' ;LS t.n the significance uf Kjji.seoiKiliiiiiisni :i.ml tin; ;i;itr.re and ]iui'pi>i't of its ivri'iiionios and civei!. t'liurch iliseiiilinu iiml tlie eo- oniinate jurisilietion "f tin; bishops \vill be consiilerei!, ami there is a movement looking" to tin; iin:re;i,se of the church buiUlinjrs in all tin: metropolitan centers. The fratliL-riii-f will be unusual anion^- American relijfious iisseinblies, in view of its Canadian representation. Since tl;c appoint- nient of Hishop Thomas \V. CamplieU, of Toronto, the limninion church has thrived until its communicants now include Canadians of wealth anil influence, and tlie bishop predicts the most impressive assemblage in the history the membership of Uu: coming assemblages, which, for the ilrst tiuifi in . .... r . many years, will represent a priie- j of the movement when the delegates tically simultaneous co.minf? together | ttw ,umble at Chicago. That powerful denomination, the Methodist Kpisoopal church, .south, will convene in jrenenil conference at of divided Hocks in the same tfeueral spirit. The Presbyterian general assembly, which is buinfr choseu now, although its sessions do not open until some weeks have, ehipsed, and the convening place of which is Saratoga Spring's, seems to be attracting- more attention than any of the others. It may be necessary to explain la-re that the question of revision of the confession of faith still forms the dividing 1 issue, .Memphis, 1'enn., in May, (lie same month selected by the three other ro- iifjious bodies above -noted. The 1 .Methodist church, south, is a name apt to mislead all who arc not Methoil- ists. for its work is as important in Methodism as is that of any other assemblage of tho denomination. Of course, its .representation will be ex- I'BOJIIXKNT for the case of Prof. Bri^s is now ' looked upon as a back number, 1'c being- himself in tho position of a | suspended minister ever .since tlie I lonnal action which proclaimed that lie held "erroneous teachings, views and doctrines" which "strike at the vitals of religion." In the matter of revision, it seems Jilroly that the Philadelphia contingent of commissioners, seconded by such eminent churchmen as l>r. Charles A. Dickey, Kev. \V. II. .Hobei'ts, and particularly Kev. Henry (,'. McCoo!;. will endeavor to secure action somewhat similar to that of tlie lust frnl.hc.riij;,' of tin; denomination, when pracvieally nothing tvcs done in tlie way of thu.t drastic revision, which the r.iih'.jals l:ad been iff for. The I'hiladclphians seem to wish more activity in the way of spreading the faith than in revising it. The \vostcrn Presbyterians are more for ciumji'c, as M,'crns i.-nlieated by tho ihoiees nf commissioners so far reported. Dr. Robert 1*. Karris, of St. Louis, is considered a high authority n tiio ecclesiastical aspect of overtures, but he- is declared to be neutral m tliu majority of them, where he is :>ot. be very which is the forei of The southern men stroiiy in the assem- why it is believed jn missions will take the postponed qnes- lion of revision. Dr. S. H. Chester, with Dr. .f. N. 0'rait,', of Atlanta, Dr. J. K. Il.i7.oii, of Richmond, and Dr. E. M. Uichardson, of liichinond, will have more inihience, individually, *i-ith the commissioners thun any other southern quartette, probably, and as they have tfiveu their attention more to educational and mission matters than to . ::vision, it is inferred that the hundred mid more coinmissioosiv; will not' be disposed to act radically on the confession of faith. The session is ex-. icetcd to be prolong-ed tc an unusual length. Durinp the deliberations of the Presbyterians there will assemble at Chicago the general council of tlie Reformed Episcopal church, a denomination which has attained phenomenal proportions numerically wince the con- Tcning 1 of tho first council, fourteen /ears affo. Bishop William 11. Kichol- lon, of the Philadelphia and New York synods, will be the dominant personality, and the representatives )f the denomination willconsider prin- jipiilly the subject of church extension. The trustees of the theological ominaries will be able to present an musnally favorable report this year. and liishop Charles Kdward Cheney, of , i.s understood to have a plan an extension of mission work v the country. The trouble vith Keformed Episcopalians has been . lack of funds heretofore, but in view of the rapid advance in numbers that imbarrassiucnt has been to a great ex- ,ent removed. The Philadelphia sem- nar.y bas grown to national eminence since the choice of Rev. John McDowell Leavitt as dean, nnd the men who have won eminence in its faculty nclnde Prof. Max Muller, who is no relation to the German philologist and philosopher, Rev. .1. Howard Smith and Jcv. H. S, Hoffman, Philadelphia is which wiU make the best eliisivciy southern, such churchmen as liishop .Tolin C. Keener, of Xew Orleans, Hishop O. P. Fitzgerald, of Nashville. Bishop 10.,R. llendrix, of K'ansas City, UishopvAlpheus ^V ^ . Wil- soh, of iJaltiinore, ITishop 11. lv. llar- <rrovc, of Nashville, aud liishop Duncan, of South Carolina, beinff the ones \vlio \vi:l be in aiitliority. T!ie mutters rofjuirin<: most consideration, in the opinion of the delegates already chosen, will be ehureii e.xten- sion, mission work in undeveloped fields, anil Iho more liberal endowment of lio.-ncs. This is in itself n sullicient indication of how free from internal dissensions the church is. and of the steady prog 1 - ress it has made in il.s territory. There is a project for effective work in the interest. o£ seamen along- the Gulf states, and the condition of the seminaries will be improved financially, also, as the resources of the churches have p-realiy increased (hiring the twelve months last past. Indeed, the Methodist church, south, is a religious phenomenon in this respect, and that revival all over the country vrhic-h some have ascribed to Ihe hard times has not been without its trood influence on tiiisdenomiiKi.cion. Jir.t Hishop J. S. Key, of Sherman, Tex., has expressed some misfrivinps as to the permanence of any spasmodic i-cliprious outburst, and hence it comes that there will be such great attention to church extension. . The duration of tlie conference will be prolonged, but its adjournment will certainly close an epoch in the History of the cliureh. It is one of the wealthiest sects now in the south, although its vested interests have never been phenomenal pecuniarily. These three religions denominations will hardly have assembled before the meeting of the Unitarians will bring adherents of that propaganda tog-ether from all parts of the country. It is significant that this should be the case, for the American U pi tartan association will consider tho deliberations of all the other bodies, subjectively, atleast. Its first topic, for instance, the best means of effecting- union, sympathy and cooperation among all the liberal Christian sects, will have a direct bearing upon the work of the Presbyterians, the reformed Episcopalians and the Methodists. President Ceorge S. Hale has direct supervision of another mutter that will be considered: "To nublish and distribute books and tracts, Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report. I V, ABSOLUTELY PURE lcat'mg correct cit-vr.s or rrjtgioi: in form and at Kuch limes :is shall afford nil an opportunity of becoming- acquainted with Christian truth." Another aim of the coming meeting will be the sending out of Christian missionaries, especially in Fuch parts of the country us are destitute of a Mated ministry, and, according to tho committee of organization, there exist an alarmingly Jar^e number of districts so destitute. Hon. George F. Hoar, of Massachusetts, is one of the most conspicuous of the Unitarians who will take part in the proceedings, and other j>i>tt!<l Unitarians will include 1 Kev. ('.riiulall Reynolds, lion. Dorman J!. Katon, Item', .lohn 1). Long. lion, (')iarlcs II. J!cU arid Arthur Lincoln. While Unitariiinism is especially strung in New England, the conference will represent all 'parts of the country, and I will make more effective efforts than ever to meet general religions needs ' by contributing to the support and ' maintenance 1 of ministers and eongre- , gat ions now overburdened from lack I of pecuniary resources. THE CUCKOO SONG. Cuckoo! CucUoo! I m loya^ and truo, J swallow my dosen witliont ado Unheeding rcnutilU-ar. liullabn'.oa Cuckoo: CUCKOO: J heed not the luuslitfir or frlond or foe, I Hwallow my dinner. ir:y dinner o! CFOTV, For my stomach l.s rubber, my face its Oough Cuckool CticUoo! Cuckoo: Yes, carrots are butwr, r.ocn !s nltrht, Lugor is buucrmilk, black i.s white, It Grover s'.iys wo. for (irover's all Hght Cuckoo! Cuckoo: Let him say what he wT.), fce'n sure to please, Queen Lll is an angel, or chall; is cheese. Grover lakes unuff I'm bound to sneew. Cuckoo: Cuckoul Cuckoo! —N. A. Barrett, In Or.lratfo Inter Ocean. FREE TRADE FALLACIES. A De»«l Suaf in the t'nltpil Stiit.M—Hour- IIODI Afraid of Ttiplr Hobby. Advance sheets of Chauncey 51. Dc- pew's article in the Nineteenth Century on "The 1'rospects of Free Trade in the United States" have reached this country. Mr. Depew wrote the article while tossing about 0:1 the Atlantic on his return fruin Europe. Mr. Depcw says the result of tlie election of ISO'.; was a surprise. The country was paralyzed by ihe plunge it had deliberately taker., livery industrial aud business interest in the land was extraordinarily interwoven with and interdependent upon the protective system, yet a party had come into possession of the government pledged to the uprooting of that system. Jt had declared in its platform that the principle of protection wns condemned by the constitution and that its practice was a robbery and a fraud. "What will you do with your victory?" was the rjueslion c-agorly asked from every mill and i;i'::ie. from every factory and furnace, from every counting-room aud banker's oilice, fron: every corporation and froia workingmen. Tho answer was !!at and frank. "\Ve will do what^ve promised to do if elected, aud what you have specially commissioned and instructed '.is to carry out." There never wns a move direct mandate from a eonstif.ieuey to nn administration nor an administration, which kne\v so well was oxpeeied of it and what it intended to accomplish. Mr. Dcjiew then describes the. readjustment of business and manufacturing in anticipation of the proposed change. He says that at least eighty per ceut. .of the mills, factories and furnaces locked thoir doors nud two million persons were thrown out of employment He tells of the calling of the extra session of congress in response to the demand for the repeal of the silver law, and continues: "One-half of the president's followers refused to follow his lead, and it required every recourse known to power and authority to hold those who pro- Jessed obedience to their elected chief. Tho wild horses of .Mr. Gladstone obeyed every suggestion of the bit with the reins in the hands of that veteran, able and accomplished whip, but the wild horses of Mr. Cleveland plunged and bolted at the start, nearly upsetting the national coach." Mr. Depcw says of tho election of 180S: "Tho educational campaign for free trade, which lifter thirty years of earnest and ceaseless labor had finally triumphed, was in less than twelve months turned into a disastrous rout" As an effect of the elections, Mr. Dcpcw says the president hastened to send a message to congress reassuring the country that any legislation would have due reeicd for existing business interests and the wages of labor, i'ree. trade principles were at once abandoned by the reformers and in their place the details of protection are discussed. In conclusion Mr. Depcw says: "Free trade is a myth and a tariff for revenue only a shadow. Most of our industries are stapnunt, and the majority of our mills, factories und furuacos are in total or partial paralysis, while the victors are experimenting with the weapons of their protectionist enemies. If, under these circumstances, th« much-heralded measure which was to repeal the alleged atrocities of the Mc- Kinlcy bill and curb the reputed rapacity of the tariff robber baron ever reaches 1'residect Cleveland for his siq-uature he will not recognize it. In tbe meantime the people, harassed with doubts and fears, losing money or out of employment, with the impatience of despair or hunger are olamor- injf for action. Every day's delay is re. (farded as a further evidence of incapacity for government Under these circumstances a 'miracle can scarcely passameasiire which would material}' alter the present law, and only a miracle can prevent the return of protectionists to power."—San Francisco Chronicle. Write Us at Once If You Wish to Know What Cuticura Has done for Us In Speedily Curing Torturing, Disfiguring, Humiliating Humors After all Else Failed. Cuticura Has Worked Wonders in Our Cases And Has Proved Itself Entitled to All Praise Is still at the front! You £can rely on it! It never i fails to perform a cure! DLBUlI'SBjl !> is sold by all dealers for2$c j J t !k Don't be" misled. If » denier often yo«-» Syrup Lr.c oiu renaoic ut. "un o -_v No imitations »'c as good. « Creit Tobtcw At AXl'KKVKXTS. Mwjrded Highest Honors-World's Fair, D*PRIC Baking __ Powder The only Pore Cream of TartM Powder.— No Ammonia; No A's Used in MiHi^ns '? Tomes— 40 v " - ^- Ptrr ."% D OLAN'S Ol'EHA HOT7SK. WM. DOJ.AN. MANAOKK. FRIDAY, MARCH 23. Thp Prince ot (itTinan CoinodT. Tile Only HIM OrlRinnl GUS WILLIAMS 111 Hi> Latest L;iiiKliln« Success, "APRIL FOOL" c;eo, W. June. Manager. Beplete with Ne« Snislc, Sons* and Snedaltlcs, Interpreting by a Clever Company of HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE ARTISTS. Prices, 75c, 50c imd 25c. Seats on sale at fitter-

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