Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 24, 1894 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 24, 1894
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Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON FIVE CENT GOODS. LOOK IN OUR NORTH WINDOW AND SEK HOW MANY USEl-'UL ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOB FIVE CENTS. WE WIU-, SELL YOU MOKE <JOOD GOODS FOR A NICKLE OR A DOLLAR THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE JN THIS PART OF THE STATE. COME AND SEE US. 11. Henderson & Sons -f.l%»;FACTUKWttN OK FURNITURE, flND UPHOLSTERS. >.". 320 Fourth Street, LOG AN SPORT, IND. t-ACTOKY:- *,#: •• 7 :-^! 9 Firm Street V. H. LOCKWOOD, PATENT LAWYER, 60 E. Market Streeet, InULtnapolis. Practice In nil courts, twilly valid patents «omptlr procured on r«v.*>nuble terin.1. Expert SratKhtf nmn in tlir ollice. Write for tnLrmattoii. It's the Part of Wisdom. Times may be liiird and money close bat Ihcinnthlnf- hnr- turir compensation. We can Mil jou watchei nnd will, at very close flgnre« to jettUf money. Come «nd SOT what you can do wtth IHtlB money. I am anilons to sell not only watches but other goods. Diamonds, Clocks, ffllwrware, Spectacles nnd Novelties. I am DI for the Lytle Sute and Lock Co., Cincinnati Call and soft a small sample. D.A. HAUK, JEWELER AND OPTICAN. TIME TABLE EMIYIU PMIEIOEM UAi: LOGANSPORT .*• fort , daiir... eiontBundaf o li, MCPtl BondM " M a m Biprwn, (Jalljr ................. V?I pm on for Kait ..... — .......... 1:15 pm w»w somro, »(,.... .a»Bmod»tlon for WMt. .................... ran cur Ii.,«ieept Sundar .............. .W»«ooin., <Lo<u«Bx..<latlr ......................... *l Rlrcr IDlT., fco««n»por«, \w>M Side, ••(wxn Loifaniporl and Chill. »iST BOD1TD. ,*>«wd*Mon,L«Me, woept 8nnd»y, 10:00 ft ro »ooi»o(lf>tlon, Leave •• " JJW p m WK3T AOUKU. MOBWdaMon, nrrlre, eioept Sunday, 9:10 a m *MMXUt1<,n, HrrtvB, " " Sioam Tho Pennsylvania Station. BnnsulvaniaBnBsj Trains Kun by Central Time • Dully. tu»lll,«««pt Sniirtur. »W^PM«TTO I.KAVII AHRm L »Jl90»m •B.DOam -•^sstliilji a"'."'.t 6.«an ...... tLooal Freight ............. T . ri aid cSffio. ....... .] 8.00 * m MoMccllo and Btner ......... ..} 8-25 a m l*.. •1148 p m » 1.60 p !. . .•la.JO p m • l.M pm u ......... * 3.30pm • l.«pn * XSOpm • l-»pm . .......... 1.80pm CnlSo and Intermediate . . .» 110 p m «U 30 p in k ctaSo «nd Blehraotid ...... f ' • » P m t^-OO a m wmtnae Accomodatlon ....... J 4.00 p m t »•« P m M»4on Aooomoaiu on ......... t O.jSpm t 0.40 an ' Logaiuport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. Leave Logangport, Ind. FOB THE HOBTH. FOB TBI SOUTH. « H. »i. (i 8on. 7,M A^ M. for T«re Bant* •iD. . ^•aTitfl for mil information as to tat* ',.u«iicaM,«U..adr«M ,.,.. 1 C. EDGEWORTH, Aoent, . IWD OAIIY" JOURNAL, Pnblislii'd overy (liiy in the wpek (except Mondw by the LOUANSI-OKT JOURNAL Co. Price pep Annum Price per Month $6.OO - 60 TIIK OFFICIAL PAI-KU OK TUB CITY. [Knti>rwliisstH!ttii(l-i!liWi* iniittw ;it tlio I.OKan.i- port Post Ollioo, jBbriiiiry 8, 1SS8.] SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 24. ME FINANCE TOMMITTEE TO REPORT. The Phnrrs reports that there Is something rayBterloua about tho 10- port submitted by the Clork for tho past nine months. The Journal is inclined to think BO too. The Pharos accuses Dr. Powell ot demanding auoh a report while Dr. Powell saye that ho has no objection to such a repoit but thnt he mado no demand for it. However, there la no harm done and the Finance Committee Is busily at work compiling a report for the public. Chairman Dolan states that the committee was at work last evening from 7 o'clock until 10 and that it will uompk'tu its report tonipht. Thoro was no suppression on tho part of the Journal and none en the part of the Finance Committee. Chnirraan Dolan called at tho Journal ollico for tho Clerk's report and obtained it. Ho stated that tho committee desired to report in full and it had that rijrht. Tho Journul will publish tho report in full and is (flad that Councilman Dolan is puahinp the matter. The people have a right to know all tho facts in detail and the Finance Committee seems anxious that they should. By reason of the Pharos misrepresentation the facts are not known to some of the taxpayers. Tho Pharos will bo compelled to publish the report of tho Finance Committee uud ita readers will know tho facts. This is the purpose of the Finance Committee in making a detail report and that ia what tho people want. They want to know the truth. THE Indianapolis Journal BBJS that it is tho habit of those who are in favor of under-value money to declare that the opposition to measures which are calculated to put the country on a silver basis IB confined to Wall street bankers. Aa a matter of fact, more than nine-tenths of tho business men In the country are opposed to trying any experiments with a sound currency. The protests against tho seigniorage bill have come Irom boards of trade and chambers of com- raerco In all parts of tho country, and none are more insistent than those from Southern cities. A CENSUS bulletin just issued shows that there are 205 establishments fa the United States for making corsets, wlthacapUal of $6,640,056. They employ 11,370 persons and pay them $4,062,816 in wages. .The value of tho corsets manufactured in this country in 1890 was $12,401,575. The crop of false teeth were worth over $10,000,000 that year, and the output of fireworks $592,542. There Is no connection between corsets, false teeth and fireworks but oorseta.and false teeth might make ft man see stars. THE Journal is in favor of an economical management of city affairs, If the Republican party is put in control tho Journal will guarantee such a management. If tho people will put five republicans in the council and elect a republican Mayor to decloe all conteststhoro will be DO eomp aint. The Journal will not be compelled, aa the Pharos is, to criticise its own council. ____________ THE Pharos jays that Councilman Boyer is a hypnotist. This is too bad. As Councilman Boyer serves two years yet it would be dangerous to return Mayor Read who holds the balance of power. The people had better try a new man who can not be hypnotized since the Pharos charges that Mayor Read is an easy victim. THE second engineers' report on the Davis bridge is signed by engineers Beck and Dodd. This report was published in the Pharos thus signed. Now tho Pharos omite Beck's name and blames Dodd for the report. Ii it any wonder that the people do not believe any statement the Pharos makes? ._ A REI-UBLICAN council will man. age affairs next year. Even tho Pharos condemns the democratic administration of Mayor Read. READER^NO, the Pharos has not yet accused Boyer ot building the Davis bridge but it is only a question of time. DID Bunco Ben have a hand in the Davis bridge dealP THE EARL OF IIOSEBERY. Successful Career of Groat Britain's New Promlor. VPlio II" '» '""1 Ww' II« l' n » "ono to Merit llio limit Honor .lllHl Ito- HlowiMl oil Him by "Is Sov- firelKll «'"' '"" I*" 1 ' 1 *'' IX Hon. AivMlKild Philip Primrose, LIj..l'>.. !'• ''-. i.-::rlof Koscbfry, was born, in Loniiuii in ls.|T,aurl is tin-son of tlni l:ite A:v!iil>:iM I>oril Dalmunoy. He ri'irivnil his oilucsilion ut liton and Christ eln:ivh,,0.\fonl, tmd siicciii'doil to his titli; in ISC.S. He first s]>okf in public in tho house.' of lords in 1S71, wliun nt tliu opi-nintf "'' purlUiiTH'ut he was solcctiiil by Mr. < Hailstone, thun prime minister, to second an iiililress in reply to u speech from llu; throne. This ho did with (front t ;iet, mill evoked_ from Mr. Gladstone n refuivnce to his extraordinary promise. Ho. wns president of tho social science congress that met at lilusp-ow in 1S74, buiiife' then but, 27 years of iiffo. In 1S74 he was elected lord rector of Aberdeen university, mid in 1SSO lord reetor of Edinburgh. In 1SS1 he was appointed under secretary ')! state for the homo department, and iu ISvSiJ, in Mr. Gladstone's ncxtfjovcrn- inent, was appointed secretary of state for foreign iiil'nirs, a position in which he won general approval at home and ubroiul for the liriuness with which lie conducted the dillieult controversies arising out of Uie SiTvo-Huljjariun war. Ju 1SSS he received the degree of I,L. 1). from Ciiml'Hdfro university. In thu oarly part of that year he was eliosen to the London county council and elected its chairman. In this position his conduct elicited enthusiastic approval from all parties in tin: local f,'Ov- ornmont circles of the metropolis. In 1S7S lie married Hannah, the only danghterof liaron Jleyerdo Rothschild, who died in tho autumn of [ *' M - Uarly in liis career he saw that ho had three ambitions in life: To win the derby, to marry the richest heiress in England, nnd to become prime minister. In Jannary, ISM, lie affaiu became chairman of the London county council, and held tho position until the approach of the THK HAUL, OK BOSKB15BY. ,vi • general election, when he was compelled to resign. When Mr. Gladstone succeeded Lord Hosebcry was made secretary for foreign affairs, and in October of that year was made knight of the garter. English prime ministers arc a long- lived class. Titt was a bachelor, and ho died, the youngest of the list, at the age of 40. Then came, in the point of ago, Spencer Perceval, assassinated at 80; then Canning, who died nt 57. Sir Robert 1'eel died, aged IB, in consequence of ' a fall from his horse. Of the rest, Lord Sklmouth, who quitted office as 'premier in 1804, died at 87 in 1844. Lord Grenvillo left office in 1807 and died, aged 75, in 1884. The duke of Portland died at 71. Lord Liverpool, whose administration was by far tho longest—fifteen years—died at G8. Viscount Godcrich, father of tho present marquis, of Ripon, resigned office in January, 1828, and died in 1859, aged 07. The duke of Wellington quitted office in November, 1830, and died in ISM. agedSS. Earl Urey left office in ]S:)4 and died in 1845. aged 81. Viscount Melbourne left office, tho second term of tenure, September, 1841, and died, a/red lid, in 18-18. Karl Ilffiscll resigned the premiership last in July, 18BO, and died in 1S77, aped 85. Lord Derby was last in office in June, ISHfl, and died in ISiiO, afred 70. The earl of Aberdeen resigned office in February, 1855, and died"at the apcu of 70 in 18CO. Viscount Palmerston diod in office in November, ISiW, afi-ed 61. Lord Jicaconsfleld was nearly SO when he died. Pitt, Canning. Palmerston and Spencer Perceval died in office. .After Beaconsficld came Gladstone and Salisbury, the former beinff premier three times and the latter twice. Mr. Gladstone- is now 82; Salisbury is 04, Now comes Lord Rosebery, who is 47. Whom Snow II Red. Snow is sometimes found in polar and Alpine regions, where it lies un- mclted from year to year, and tho annual fall is small, colored red by the presence of innumerable small red plants. In its native stato tho plant consists of brilliant red globules on a gelatinous mass. Red snow was observed by the ancients, a passage in Aristotle referring- to it, but it attracted little or no attention until 18CO, when Sanssure observed it in tho Alps-and concluded that it was due to the pollen of a plant. It was also noticed by the Arctic expedition under Ciipt. .Ross on. Baffin's bay shore on a range of cliffs, the red color penetrating to a depth of twelve feet. Less frequent is green growth on snow. Autlqulty or Knirriivmg. Gems were engraved at a very early period of the world's history. The very oldest specimen of this art in existence is observed to be a square signet of yellow jasper, engraved in the year 1450 U. C., and -now in tho British museum. The engraving- upon it is a fair picture of the horse of Amenophis II., and tho characters underneath have been deciphered as being the names and title of that monarch. The earliest instance ot an cngravofl precious stone is the emerald ring of I'olvcrates, 7-10 I!. (.'. The liible tells us that the Jiulean ]ii;;h priests wore breastplates with the names of the twelve tribes engraved upon them, but this notwithstanding there is no ):nown Ilohruw engraving older than tint (il'lli century, THINKS OF RESIGNING. Cftnllnul I.odoclimThhl, tho J'nmons I'r«- fix'l of tin) rro|»ii;nii<lii. Tho rumor, said to have originated In Herman circles in Rome, that Cardinal LedocliowsUi, prefect of the propa- pn.nda, is about to resign is naturally attracting much attention. There i,s some signiiiuanco in the fact that thu rumor lias a German oriprin. The cardinal, who is a man of extraordinary ability and force of character, was an intimate friend of the late Empress Augusta of Germany, but subsequently events occurred which led him to change his attitude toward the German government and to become one of its most bitter enemies, lie incurred the Highest of all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report. • hostility of T.isniiircl:, and the result was that he was sentenced to several years' imprisonment- Ho was alter- ward allowed to ese:ipe and has since resided in Komi 1 . His appointment as prefect of the propaganda to succeed the late Cardinal Simeoni was made only a little over a year ago. It was the' subject of wide comment, nnd M. do Jilowib! made it the basis of a lengthy nml somewhat sensational dispatch to the London Times, liis- marck regarded the cardinal as his personal enemy. I'pon tho chancellor's retirement to private life the German government paid court to thu cardinal to get him to accept, the policy of the emperor and to have him as an ally nenr the pope, but ho has been unap- peasaWt' «'•<! the wish may therefore b.uve l>een father to the suggestion of his Gorman enemies in Itoine that he is about to give up his important position. The cardinal is now seventy-one years old, however, and there is possibly some truth in the statement that his health will not permit him to continue the very responsible duties of his office. One of the suggestions of M. de Blowitz in connection with his appointment was that it foreshadowed the election of either Mgr. Ledochow- ski or else some other non-Italian cardinal as pontiff at the next conclave. '_ JUBAL EARLY'S CAREER. He WM One of the F»moo» O«nor»U of the Conf«cJ«r»cy. Jubal A. Early, who diud recently at Lynchburtf, Va., was born in Franklin county, Vs.. 1817, and entered West Point in 1883. lie graduated and became a second lieutenant of the Third artillery in 1838, and was promoted to first lieutenant the same year.bntho re»'.Rned to study law. He was admitted to practice and opened an office at Lynchburg. On the breaking out of the Mexican war he volunteered and was appointed major in Col. J. F. Hamtramck's regi- mout of Virginia volunteers, serving intil August, 1848, when he returned to his law practice. At the beginning of the rebellion ho offered his services to his native state and became one of THE LATE GEN. JUBAl. A. KAHI,Y. its famous generals, succeeding finally to tho command of Stonewall Jackson's corps. Of late years Gen. Early, was a commissioner to oversee the drawings of tho Louisiana lottery until the removal of the offices of that concern to Honduras. As a colonel the deceased commanded a brigade at Bull- Run, and in the battle at Willisms- b.urg, May 5, 1803, was mortally wounded, according to first reports. He recovered, however, and was proto tho brigadier ircncvalship. Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE On October 19 Ocn.'Early surprised the national forces at Cedar creek in tho absence of C.en. Sheridan, twenty miles away, but the union cavalry general, ridinff hard, reached the scene, rallied his army and pained a decisive victory, Gen. lOarly losing tho ffreater part of his artillery nnd trains. In March, 1SOr>, Enrly was totally routed by Gen. (.'lister lit Waynosbovo. and a few days later lie was relieved by Cen. Lee from the command in the valley. MELVILLE E. STONE. Bank President nnd AfiinaKf-r of the Ai- Of all tho journalists and newspaper men in the west there is uonc better | known than Melville E. Stone, of Clii- ' eafjo. He was at mie time a newspa- ! per reporter. Then lie became a nuws- ! paper editor. Now lie is a bank presi- | dent,, with several oilier things on his ' hajids. Mr. Stone was born in Ilud- • son. 111., forty-live years afro. His next 1 biri.liday will bo celebrated August IS. ' In !S-(!U Mr. Stone's father came to Chi: cajro to lake charge of a church, and ! bis son "'as placed in the public schools. .Mr. Stone graduated in the public hi£fi school in 1807. Two years later he entered upon a business career by the purchase of an interest in a foundry and machine shop, of which he became the sole proprietor in 1870. In the great fire of 1871 he lost all ho had and was heavily in debt. Then it was that he became a newspaper reporter. A position on the old Republican was piven, and when that paper was merged into the Inter Ocean Mr. Stone became its city editor. In June, 1873, ho was made assistant editor of the Mail, and upon the consolidation of that paper with the old Post Mr. Stono became nmnatfinp editor. A few months later he withdrew and went to Washington as a correspondent for several western papers. He returned to Chicago in 187R and resumed the position on the Post and Mail, but soon resigned, and on Christmas day, 1875, he published the first number of tho Daily News. In 1878 the Post and Mail suspended, and Messrs. Lawson and Stono bought the wreck. In 1881 the publication of a morning edition of tho News was bepun. It in now the Record. January 1, 1SS3, the partnership between Mr. Lawson and Mr. Stone expired by limitation, and a stock company was formed with a capital of $160,000, all of which stock was held by Lawson and Stone. The latter remained in the newspaper business until 1888, when he had made a fortune and retired from journalism. Ho spent two years abroad, and upon his return three years ago he organized the Globe national bank, of which institution ho is first vice president to-day. lie is also general manager of the Associated Press, succeeding William Henry Smith. POLITICAL DRIFT. C5F"Deinocratic rule has a shrinking effect upon everything that it touches except tlie public debt. — St. Louis Globe-Democrat. JSyjust at present the democratic party is split in two parts; those who swear by the Wilson bill, and those who swear at it—N. Y. Tribune. t3TIt is pretty tough on a democratic militia to have to suppress democratic miners because they are disaatitfled with democratic times and wujfes. ThU U current history, though, down in West Virginia.—Philadelphia Prew. i tyThe la»t treasury statement | shows tho deficiency for the eight i months of the present fiscal year to be I $49,187,205; and no other argument U I needed to insure a republican victory I in tho fall elections. —St Louis Globe• Democrat. . Bland calls his brother demo- awarded Hiflhest_ Honors-World's Fair. R CE'S aking owder The only Pur* Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; Kb A^Ott. Used iaMilH^ -' T ^mes~40 V" - *' ?W., J :- crats "anarcmsts" anfl "rcvouiuonisis", and very emphatically admits that his party is utterly incapable of con troll* ing legislation or the government. The democrats are telling many truths' about their party these days. — Minneapolis Journal. E3T"A year and a, half ago democratic Statesmen assured business men of the grand future before them under "a tariff for revenue only" and the "robber tariff smashed." Here we are at the end of a full yv:ir of power and what have they done? Wrecks everywhere, prosperity nowhere; not a prom- ifK redeemed, nor scarcely a bright r.pnt in sight— C'.bimgo Inler Ocean. CZ-""It's a blamed good thing for the party that there is no nu.lk.nal election jus'., now," g'uoriilv remarked a cuckoo licinocrat as lie read the returim from rcr.nnyiviiiiKi. "O',i, pcr republican wi an altaek on til,- cratic jcn;rna.i, "1 go<;d deal won.;.' ivnun-keJ a cliip- had been reading ivMiient in a demo- i'iw of horac'.bing a >,r the de:nocr»lic parly than a national clcctinn VJM. now." "What 1 . 1 " was the anxious query. "Tile national elect ion that will take place in 189H," w:us the reply. "For by that lime you feliows will be out of sight— in the hole .v,iu arc digging for yourselves." And the cuckoo democrat proceeded to hide himself in the dark, dark tilencc that he emitted. — N. Y' Tribune. Dr. Kilmer's SWAMP-ROOT M. H. McCOY, Van Wcrt, Ohio. Acted like Magic! Suffered Years with Kidneys and Liver,. LIFE WAS A BURDEN! Mr. McCoy Is a wealthy and Influential citizen of Van Wcrt, and a man known for inilce around. See what he Bare :— "For years I was a terrible sufferer with KM- ncy and Liver trouble, also net-ran* prostration and poor health In general. I was all run down and life a burden. I tried phyilclKn* and every available remedy, but found no relief. Was Induced to Rive Swamp-Root a trial, which acted like magic, and to-day I am entirely cnred and as good a man aa ever. It is without question the greatest remedy in the world. Any one in doubt of thlantatcmcntcan address mo below." ' H. H. MoCOY, Van Wert, Ohio. GvMMtce— C» oinWnU ftQ*» ' it you «ro not bwiefiMKl, T 1 .T.... t.n . Mid Uii)iulul<l»orTi«UnioDtall. ConjwluUon free. Dr. KUmorSCo., ninjtbwnlon, N. T. At DmnUU, CO*, m.d »1.OO Mie. Dr. Kilmer's PAKILLA. LrvEit PILLS arc the best. 42 pi Is, 25 cents. Has made many friends.;; Why? Because it is the;; best and cheapest lim-;; mentsold. It kills pain!!: : is sold by all dealers for 2ft j : Subilitutw lire mostly cheap imlU- < < tioni of eood article*. Don't tmk« ^ . thSn. iMisl on K «!'nft SALVATIolf , OIL, or you will be duappointed. ' »••»»»>»> »»»»»•»» LANOE'I PLUG!, Th» «r»« Tt*aiji) RUM!! l-Prie* W «•. M --« <• -••«» 20 PER CENT. dMdend earnfld and raid for theroonthof IJbru- arr »o onr subscribers. Our record to »niar- Dftss«l December dividend 21 per cont. J«nu- £r?a1vid<Sd20 nor cent. Fxbnwry 30 n« onnt Konrt«en* Kjudlcate now being rormfd. M to MO per month can be made-by InveBtln* t» Jto- ilOO in out smdlcatft plan of f peculntlon. Send for clroular. THOMPSON * COMPANY, Baikera and Brokers, «0 Broadway, New lotk. STORAGE. For Btorajse In large or »mal , applj to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wllion warehouse-

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