Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 23, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 23, 1894
Page 4
Start Free Trial

John Gray's "CORNER" ON SHOUT LENGTHS IN BLEACHED AND U.N BLEACHED MUSLIN, BEST PRINTS OF DIF- fEBENT BRANDS, OUTING CLOTH, DENT MS, SHIRTING CHECK*, ETC, THKSE ARK SHORT LENGTHS OF THE BEST HOODS. FKESH FROM HEADQUARTERS. NOT 8H3P-WOKN REMNANTS. COME AND SAVE MOSEY. I J. Henderson & Sons HAMVFACTl'BBH* OP FURNITURE, UPHOLSTERS. 3o, 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT, IND. cos 5, 7 and 9 Filth Street. FREE HIDING ROOM, Open Dally and Evening, 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. f. M. BOZER, D. D. S. DENTIST. Ill "Hale Painless Method" used In tne tilllnQ.oneetn. •moe Over State National Bank •Fner Fourth and and Broadway TIME TABLE W!tl VJ CAMYIIO PAnUOEII LUK LOGANSPOR1 M:T Boutn>) win BOUND. BAST I10U1TD. .UOt.1*™, eiwt Band«j. 10:00 a n, twomodttlon, Le»ve •• *•* p ™ WMT BOUHD. »Wom<xUUon,«rme,ai<»ptSuif<lW, »ijlO«?; tiwmoditlon.wrHe. " BSD in Tho Pennsylvania Station. IfBnnaylvaniaiiinBS. Tralna Eun by Cantrnl Tlmo Dally. • Dull/, «*c«pt Sondnr. DAILY JOURNAL rabllHtioil «very ilw In tlie week (except Mondiir by tlie LOOANSTOHT JOURNAL co, - . $6.00 . - BO Price per Annum Price per Month • _•_ TIIK OKKICIAL PAI-EU ov TIIK CITY. [ FiitiM-wl an secoiHl-oliiM mutter nt the Loguns- [,ort 1'ost Olac«, Kebnmry S, 1»W| FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 2!!. •ndtoid «nd Columbui....... FUltdelpblk md H«w Vwk- !^?™?.«?.W£?J2 l n;; 1 luupolliand Ctmrn Point md ... BMhmondMMl Cincinnati.. . int md ClUeaRD..., ,.•12.30 »m • S.00am ..•1190am •».W*B ,»12.W»m •2.80«ln 1 .«l!L«»n>»a.J6»m Donaiwu viiKjMiunM.., ™,iv 0 lnt»n<lClilo««o «rn«r Local Freight Bradford «n«l Colombo!..,.... Montlcollo tnd Mfner.......... IwH«n»pollf«iKlL<w»inU«., Beinnond and Cincinnati. Bedford «nd OrtnmbtM........ fklUdelptil* «nd New York. Chlawo'iuid'inTfWiMJifit*... Kakomo nod Blehmond Wloamic Accomodatlon ., t B.tfam «.M»m ,. ,.*li« p ID * l.M P .•18.60 pm • 1.66 pa • 2.90pm * 1.35pm ,,j M-—V I «i 1 »i"* ^ « • i.ao p m * 2.1& p u> * 2.10 p m *U20 p m '.+3.90pm fll.ro «n 4.00pm t M5pra 5.58 p m t 0.*>» •» . .f 4 .t 5. , Ti loeu. Logiuuport, lad. VANDALIA LINE. rratns Leave' I.otfitniport, FOB THK KORTB. FOB THK HOtTH. •o H, M. .Bon. IMI It For TT* H«» haros attempts to lay the blanao ho Duvirf bridge (allure upon eer D;)dd who waa callod In nftcrKa- iDecr Coleman had made his report od who was called In to co operate with county engineer Heck. The eck Dodd report la signed by both et the Pharos Buys Dodd dtt Id all. Why did the County CommUBioDers dopt specifications without consulting competent engineer ? Did Dodd do hat? Why did tho Auditoror hU deputy ay for tbo bridge almosl in full bo- ore- it was examined or nceeplefi? Jld Uodd do thai!' Why did tho County Commissioners ccept a bridge that any one with a vpo lino could discover was three eotsbori? Did Dodd do that': 1 Whydidtho Auditor and County _:ommi>sioners reject tbo report of liirry Coleman, a compotontenginetr, f some several years experience ':' )id Dodd do that? No; Mr. Dodd wan called In after ho Coleman report WES made. Ho as not told that any report has OCQ made. He was af kcd to not with County Enginear Beck and somo measurements woro given he and ha was asked to figure them out. He knew of uo controversy and reported o the best of his knowledge on the nformatlon furnished him. Bo in an honest young man and an Innocent >arty to tho whole transaction. His rrlval on tho scene after tho bhcep ad already been killed shows the mptiness of tho Pbaroa defense that Dodd did it all. It is a wonder the J iiaros did not say that Boyer did it. t could say so with as much reason. Tho reports of Engineer Osborn _nd Hydo, confirming 1 that of Engineer Coleman, and not really confiict- ng with the Dodd report, show that here has boon gross negligence, to my tho least, in this public work. here Is no defense and no excuse or the condition of affairs. j. C. EDGEWORTH, Aflent, * With its DID ciiatotniiry IT." trickery tho of TUB commissioners did not advertise lor bids on iho Deer Creek bridge. They did nqt advertise for bid* on the tone work. They departed from the peclficatlons on the stone work at the aet mlnuto, without notice to tho bidders. They adopted a different stone without notice and without calling 1 for bldu. Thia etono wa» sold by the man who acted an engineer for the commissioners on the Deer Creek bridge lotting. What kind of a deal a this the commlaalonerB are giving the,people of Caes county? Are they jools or are 'they Ignorant? No such such apparently corrupt scheme has ever been attempted in Case county. •Jlthor the commissioners are too Inno :ent to live or they are tho worst •oeueB ever assembled together in tho name of the law. They refused the Jlelt-/, offer of $0.75 became It did not :all for 10 to 30 inch stone and paid r 9.75 for a 1C to 30 inch stone which oun bo worked 50 cents per yard :hcaper than tho 10 to 20 Inch stone offered by GloiU. And everyone <nows that sand stono Is worked to the boat effect in 10 to 20 inch Btono. JOHN DAVisls the father-in-law of the Pharos. John mustrelleet on this with regret. The thought that so large a man should be thus connected with so small a paper must be galling. The Davis bridge is named after John Davis. If it was named after tho Pharos it would bo all right. It is three feet short and weak at tevery point. This Is all right for the Pharos but it is hard on John Davis John Davis weighs over two hundred pounds and if ho were to build a bridge there would bo no danger o Vhe wind blowing it away. THE Journal hopes that John Davis himself, will not venture on the Davl bridge without a life preserver, an ac oident policy and a passport to Heaven. Mr. Davis weighs over tw< hundred. Ho is a democrat and h would contaminate the water of Ee river whence the city water supply comes. The Journal's advice to John Davis Is, "Keep off the bridge." . A certain X.'W Vorl^ i-ditor some months sin--.'' l.uhlb.l.ed u list of ,„;.• urvrioh mcii who never toiled or sVun, and at tlio winu- tune H"iv,- an «-> ount of UK- oouupatioiis of their prand- athers. Whun-upnn Mr. Van Somebody replied with much asperity, seem- nfftofeul that the editor had maliciously l.liirUcni'd his naini; by stating hat his grandfather had over been in business. . To the avernp'. American mind this coins the depth of silliness, and exhibits an astounding lai'U of common euse I must confess that it impresses mo in this manner. Yet to sorac de- THE Journal publishes this morning the official call for the selection o delegates to the Republican State an Congresiionil conventions. Republl cans will please take notice. HONEST TOIL Keep tho Sabbath Day Holy" Is No Moro Positive Than Bli D»J'« SliiHt Tlinu I.»l>or"-Tli« Fact Tlmt Oiifl »»» N«v«r Iloi Work In Ni>tl>l"B "' 1|0 IT., ml Of. "I<»y'»" llKll 1I>KA OF WOIIK. gree the fi-cliiitf exists almost universally. Every day I liear people whom I had supposed to be wholly above any prejudices of this kind i-pciik with :i certain Kort of pride of some friend or relative who "has never lione a day's work!" Frequently I hear women of reduced means who arc unpaged in all sorts of occupations relating with gusto the fact "that they were brought ip to never think of work, and scnrco- y knew how to dress themselves." Some very brilliant young- woman last year, whoso name I am sorry to have forgotten, published a pri/e essay on this .subject—in which she laid tho fault of this universal disrespect for work as a false conception of the Bible's attitude toward toilers; claiming that it was not as a punishment, but as a solace and hope, that God gave rnau labor to perform after his ejection r roro I'aradise. Without doubt the orthodox idea that labor was sent as a curse to mankind has much to do with the world's feel- AUISTOCltACr'N OHKSJT.INO. Infr on the subject. Meanwhile, many people who stand firmly for tho observance of the commandment to "Keep the Sabbath day holy," forget the preceding equally positive injunction: "Six days shall tlion labor," It is u wonder to mo that the clergymen who preach so vigorously on the necessity of observing the Sabbath so seldom mention the necessity of laboring six days to their wealthy congregations. It would be easy to understand tho foreigner's respect for R-ene rations of idle people, if history proved to us that generations of leisure and freedom from :are bred people of higher culture and •eiinumcnt. ft would seem to tha .oiler as if this should be the natural an who, in a point, of tnjfli achievement, or in active morality, or intel- , shall Io;ive a strong 1 iinprcss'on our nation. A number of the late scions of the.40 famiHcs an: considered in u v»' ii y romarkitble fnr not lieiii£ virions, i'md fur possi-ssin^ a fair in- i'lligi'iii'i-' riinl :il>il:l.y tliat, in bOino iises amounts almost to tali-nt. Vet side l»y siile with Uiese fvw prr^nna^es, we can |ilai:r <in army of rolmst children of tin- Mill, strong with j^viiius ami vital witli the fon-e \viiinli ac'i'vi'S. .Meanwhile we are all, to fi Tealer or less tleffroi-, bowing our heads in a ridienlons humility to the idlers of the world—and the idlers of the world are enU'rt.-iiiiing- us. ami inspiring our awe and admiration by tell- intf us"h(>w neither they, their parents or their grandparents ever worked! Virtually tliis means a confession that they are un-ally laekinjr in mental and 'moral vigor of tho best sort, through the nefrliffence of their ancestors to provide them with the rightful inheritance, which only comes from combat with the world. It. would be a, 1 happy day for humanity if tin.' time ever cmno wln'ii a man was ashamed Ui say that lie did not work for a living. KM,A WMKKLKK Win-ox. result. The mp.n and the woman who ..../c nothing to do but cultivate their tastes nnd talents, to rest when they are weary, to hear beautiful music, to sec beautiful pictures, ought certainly to bring 1 a hiR-her order of child in tho world than the common burdened toilers, or the worried businessman, who can only allow his wife an occasional pleasure or luxury. And tho third generation of luxuriously reared beings ought to be something very unusual, indeed. But we look about us HEI« DAir.Y OCCUPATION. in Tain to find evidences of such re- units. Certainly they do not exist in royal circles. The childran of the prince of Wnles exhibit, neither physically; mentally or morally, any attributes superior to those we find in the average children of our working people, and they fall very much below the standard of many of the latter who are exceptionally endowed. If wo should make the most careful research through history, I doubt if we could find- one dozen people who had descended from two or three generations of luxury, and were in any respect remarkable or admirable. We are, on thetcontrary, able to count our memorable people, by the score and by the hundreds, who have sprung 1 from the toilers of the world. The few very old families of America, have vet to'produce a man or worn- Highest of ail in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S, Gov't Report. THE DAYS OF GOLD. (••lllfornin linn I'ronilKi- <>r :i KfVlvill of Ui« MoiiiitMln Mlnliiu |-tllli|>i «r M!». 'Die stm'aVNtinii iiinilo liy the Argonaut several month* ago Unit the bat- Ulions of t.ht! unemployed who were clamoring for charily i" tliis <-\v might make u living ill tliu abaiuloneil dig- q-in;r,s has produced i|iiite a liti-ralnrc. Tim newspapers nl' the regions wliuru thi! pioneers dug :uul washed li;ive discussed tho mutter am! informali'm has acouiimlatud. The Argonaut imi.ile on| v one inisla.ke ami tliat wn.s in siippo- l'li:>.l tiiu sort, ol' men \vhi> h:iunt soup houses and Hock t» cities "looking for work" have the slutV in them to be miners I" the ilo'.la.r-a-ibi.y army out at Uui park there are donbUe-s many h«n- ost, harmless creatures, but mine with tho vim necessary to Iry to he independent of an employer. It remains true. however, thai, any -.11:1:1 without a family—and what right have men to bring into the world families if they cannot feed them'. 1 —e.a.n, if he possesses good muscle, a willing heart. i'.nd a little in- te'iiis-enee. wrestle .nit a. livelihood in | the "placer sections Doubtless much mineral land has been eover.-il by agricultural patents, yet the holders of these patents are often willing enong-h to sell to tlie miner the privilege "of working 'I'ho Chinese buy this privilege frequently. The Telegraph, of Folsom. relates how the enterprising Mongol h;is laiused a,rancher on the American river, near Salmon Kills, Kl Horatio county, to think meanly of the Caucasian brain. Tlie river bed at his plaee had never boon mined. .Some I'hinoso offered him one hundred dollars to" let them try their luck on it. Ho stuod out for one hundred and fifty dollars, ball'to be paid in advance and the remainder at tlie end of the year. He exulted when the 'coolies, after long haggling, accepted his exorbitant terras. As soon as the lease was signed the Chinese went to work, and in a. week washed outciffht thousand, seven hundred and twenty dollars, and in all cleared up over thirty thousand dollars. Those sharp Chinamen wore old miners' to be sure, but experience does not count for much in placer and pocket mining The editor of the Petaluma Imprint, who had spent his pioneer years in tho gulches, insists that "it if an indisputable fact that from the earliest days down to the present time in tho mining- regions of California a majority, probably nine-tenths, of the new discoveries have been made by greenhorns." The chief trouble with old miners, ho remarks, is they think they know where gold is not to bo found, and they will not hunt for it m such places. "But along comes th« preenhoro, who hunts for it everywhere, and succeeds in finding- it whero its presence was deemed most improbable or impossible." It is the judgment of another old mining expert that "a. man can yet make a good living working- on any of the river bars, and thero is a large section of California which has never been thoroughly prospected." Kvcn water is not indispensable to tlio j nlierobcs gathering of gold. On the desert sido I of tho Sierra Nevada a great * Powder I V/HTfctvI ABSOIUTELY PURE Very lew or them mauo , Chicago in IS'J'J. Did that state tnac 31- they arc not Industrious silver was to be discontinued as a ami do not care for wages. Not one of ; money metal and that pold should be them would ex-change his lot for that the on.y standard o. value' ot the best paid city wage earner, for ever ahead is the chance for wealth. His not by any means an illusionary chance, cither. Any day the mij-'tfet may appear in the pan or rocker, or the rich pocket be uncovered. Their life is incomparably more independent and manly than that of Hie ordinary workingman. They own themselves, and have the dignity of players at. a ! game which has made millionaires of I hundreds of men once as poor as they. Thi! Arp-miant would not rcc.oinme.nd thu hazards of prospecting fm'gold t<> any voimy man who lias the ability to uiilk'ebis way creditably in tlie city, ! bin. for ail who have capacity for noth- ! in? higher than manual labor, and I who possess tlie coiirajjo to wait, tin: , strength to endure, it. certainly docs aclv ; su tlie risks and the Mslf-respi-eting IVre.loiii of the placers, old and new.— ! San l-'rancisco Argonaut. ; A MICROBE-PROOF BUILDING. i Tin- .t<lvant»BC» " r a l!w<!nl; .lupmK'i'f '"• j vontlon. j A new kind of dwelling liousc has- been invented. H is remarkable in many ways, be ng- suitable for any climate, whether tropical or aretio,air and I water lijrht and as near disease-proof I as any building can be made. It is warranted rnierobe-proof ami should I Kentucky, anv disease-producing trcriii, tliroiig-h j 18'jeV any accident or nvi>rsij,'ht. lind its way | It might be added that John K. Mc- wi'thin the forbMden preeinets the con- | Lean, the proprietor of the Cincinnati. ditionsitlinds there will be so obnox- | Kn.juirer, has not been a caDdida.u>. for 'If so, tho L ... . democratic and ill-serves the iudor.se- i meiit of every member of the party. ' ' "Did the Chii-a^o platform authorizo ' the overllirow of republics and there: establishment of thronex scepters and i:ruwns by aid of 1'nilcd Slates authorities? "Ifso, the enthusiastic support of every democrat hlum'ul be given to those cnprajjed in carrying out t.be platform. "Did that platform demand that taxation should be increased ami bunions be imposed greater .than protective republicans bad laid on? "If s<>. those who frame revenue bills extortinff from tlie people mil!ions, more than now taken, and propose issue of bonds to ;'.<lii to collections for interest arc true to the party faith and their fidelity is fully demonstrated. "Uid the platform declare for tho retention of republican clerks and of- liCphi-Oiiers and the appointment of mucrwiimpsto offices of trust and profit whilst honest, faithful democrats, veterans of many campaigns, should not have tlie place* their efforts wonV "I [so, the praise for those in power should be uiibtinted, as they have undoubtedly done all this. "Democrats of Ohio, Indiana and was this your platform in ious to its lasle:m'l iVelin^sthat it, will ', immediately die of despair. The new I kind of building is a Japanese inven- 1 tion. Dr. \V. Van der Haydcn, of Yokohama, is its originator ami builder, lid has constructed on- for his own use, and has lived in it, for over a year, testing its g-ood qualities before publishing to th« world any of its peculiarities. The tests applied have been so satisfactory in their results that the world is now informed of tlie'.n. c;ia,ss is the chief article of construction in the new building. Its walls are constructed of a series of class boxes filled with a su'.ution of alum. These boxes are formed of two panes ot glass each four-tenths of an inch in thickness. The glass is fixed, in iron frames screwed together. The whole is so constructed that tho building will resist the influence ot beat, cold, shocks and earthquakes, lietween the points of the iron framework felt is inserted and then the space is covered with boards. The roof is Hat and is supported by cast-iron pillars. It, too, is glass, with strips of rubber covering the joints. Over the glass is spread a thin layer of ashes and upon this is placed a, light wooden frame which is covered with cement to protect the in- terror from the radiation of heat Tha building- has outer and inner walls, with a space between affording air passages to neutralise, nil atmospheric influences without. No doors or windows appear in tho building- proper. The .superstructure is placed on a. foundation of brick, the walls of which inclose a sort of base- j ment, and it is through this basement | that ingress and egress t.oaml from tho i residence portion of the building is ob| tained. The building is heated and i ventilated on the most scientific, principles. Pure air is secured from tho upper atmosphere and conveyed to tho interior of the building through pipes, after it has been screened through tine. wire netting and filtered through cotton batting so us to deprive it of any or other disease germs it ,crt siilo j miffht . con tain. After being used it es- deal of . capcs fro,,, tlie house through valves coarse gold is reported as haying been j ) |' xcd (n tho w;v n. s an d ceilings for^that found. The what the men the diggings in barrels. The gold is all "washed" dry. That is, the gravel is shovelled into a maehine, worked by hand, like an ordinary ffraiii fanner. It passes through several sieves of different sizes, the dust is blown away, and tho metal falls to the bottom. One nugget worth over one thousand dollars was'picked up there. It is these chances of big finds that make raining the most fascinating occupation in the world, lu all the canons and gulches and river beds, once section is waterless, even j p ur pose. The neat is ai.v» urun^m, uu, drink being hauled to i ,,_„ ] 1O11SC f rO m the outside throurrli flues and gulches and river uuu^ «..^ , t by d emocra ts over tne w thickly populated by the pioneers, old thc i r p rcs ident and congress at fellows are scattered. They live a rude , jn ^ sJnce Marc h 4, 1898, I life, but not a hard one. 1'prh iind more Cxpre8s i v e and compr* i j __«*»„ viAnt-Ai-il tlinitl in tnCir , . , . - , i ."i;„,»:nnaf.i RT boans and coffee content them in their little cabins. Clothing costs them next to nothing, and there is nothing to pay for rent or fuel. They manage to trather enourh dust to pay their hum- pipes running to open flues m I the rooms, and as it passes away I through those a draft is created which I assists in ventilating the rooms. Tho I whole limits of the building are mado i as aseptic as a wound-dressing ot Lister.—Chicago Evening Post- PERTINEN-TQUESTIONS. A Homo Thruit for Ui« Democracy fro" • Democrat. Among tlie many expressions of disgust by democrats over the course of ., none i« more expressive ana comprehensive than this from the Cincinnati Enquirer, the leading organ of the democratic party in Ohio: , . "The latest authorized version of the democratic creed was promulgated at awarded Highest H nor^World's Fair. ; Kb ** any ofliee iu the gift of his party, and his indictment is the expression of a. democrat of independent ideas and courageous conviction.—Albany Journal. . Ityers—What was your idea in getting vaccinated on your rheumatic arm? Sellers—Economy of pain. It couldn't make the darned arm hurt worse than, it did already.—Chicago Tribune Fresh Air and Exercise. Getallthat's possible of both, if in need of flesh strength and nerve force. There's need,too, of plenty of fat-food. Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil builds up fleshr and strength quicker than any other preparation known to science. Scott's Emulsion is constantly effecting Cure of Consumption, Bronchitis and kindred diucues where other methods FAIL. Pmiared by Soott * Bonn*. M. Y. DFEULL'S - '' {is still at the front! \ can rely on itl It never fails to perform a cure I <t |!issoldbyalldealersfor25cj|; ' - 0 ™ ' Don't be misted. " iyrupf 'liolmiuiioni «re u good. AHTTHKMKMH. FRIDAY, MARCH 23. The 1 rincc of German Comwly, Tne Only unit Original GUS WILLIAMS In His Latest Laughing Sucms, APRIL FOOL" Ceo. w. ,Iune, Mnnnger. KoplPtewlth New Music, Sown and Specialties', stated by a Clever Cotapanr of » i HIGH CUSS VAUDEVILLE ARTISTS.. Prlws,75c,60candax:, Seat* on iat« at Alter-

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free