Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 30, 1894 · Page 4
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March 30, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 30, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON FIVK CENT GOODS. LOOK IN OUR NORTH WINDOW AND SKE HOW MANY USEFUL ABTICLKS YOU CAN BUY FOR FIVE CENTS. WE WJ1>L SKI.L YOU MORP GOOD GOODS FOR A NICKLK OR DOLLAR THAN ANY OCUK1 HOUSE IN THIS PART OF TH* STATE. COME AND SEE US I W. Henderson & Sons FURNITURE, flND UPHOLSTERS. siy. 320 Fourth Street, IOGANSPORT, !ND. ios. 5,7 and 9 Fifth Street FREE READING ROOM, Open Dally and Evening 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. P. M. BOZER, D. D. SL DENTIST. fit "Hale Painless Mettled" used In me tilling of teetn. MOoe Over State National Bank t•rnep Fourth and and Broadway TIME TABLE LOGANSPORT IwrYortc ExuroM, daily ............. 2 : i I , Rm rtWBTne Aocm., eioptsunflfty .......... H:20nm Un City * Toledo Ex.. west 9nnU»7 11:15 u m Ulutlc Kxprom, rtailr ................. < Wpm iooommodauon ror Eaut ...... „ .......... 1:!B i> in WH:<T HOUND. •••elflo Bxprwe, anil? ................... iMommodfttlun for West ..................... 12.iU m ' On City E^.sicoiit Sunday .............. 3:4? pm ,<lK»etteA«m..excpi Sirdar ............. 6.-00|)in itLoulnUi-.t'iUly ............... •• ....... 10:3Spra - 3*1 Hirer !>!»., Kvtniixpor!, X*>»* l«*twt>«u l,ognii»port and WEST BOUWI>. .MomodAtion. »rrlvti, except SunUK?, " " i pin IliSRE! Thu Ppnnyylvania Station. ennsylvaniaynBg ~ -irnlns Run by Contrul Tlmu Bndtord and Columbu.<_ ...... *12.30 am* 3.00 n m VorK.,.»Ji!.SOaiu «8.(XJ»a _„. J LonlMlllo ..j Point and cblawo.... hmond and Cincinnati.. Ctown Point «nd Chlcwo MnwLccn! Freight BndlotdHnd Coloincng MontlcMlo and Winer KehmoDd And Cincinnati.. .•12.50 ft m .•12,40 a iu ,.» 8.15 BIU _.. .,tC.45am tll.aopn ..t B.OO n m f 7.35 p ~ ...+ 7.HOam T11.4&H ..t aooam'+s.aop 4 if.-.!) am fJiMfipni 12.46 p m • l.PI) P ro '12.1:0 cm • 1.55 pa DAILY JOURNAL:' PnbU»Upd every day In the vteek (except Monday by the LOOANSTOKT JOUHNAL Co. Price per Annum - - - $6.00 Price per Month ... - BO TDK OFKICIAI, L'AI-KK OK TIIK CITY. [Entprediis si'ciitiil-clnas inntlpr uttlm port Cost onto'. Kiilniiury », ISXij.'l FKLHAYMOKNING, MARCH SO. PblladBlpbJn and New York. Uontlcelio and Kffiier. , Muro .................. OUewo'tind Intermediate,. . '• Eotorno and Blclimond Wmiunac Accomodntlon ....... Marlon Accaino.ittlun .......... J 1 MCCUtLODWH, - *.*viiwi +,~* v ™ ..* 8.21) p re • l.!M r m m t J.topm - P m ' *. 16 [> 10 .<• Z.10 p in "12.2U p m t 3.80 p m +11.0D R ro f 4.110 p m t 5.-I,) p iu t u.u] p m t 8 •«) it u, Tloltft Acem. Logtuaport, led. VANDALIA LINE, Leave Loganiport, lud. TOB THK HOBTH, TOB THI SOUTH. •«a U, to. floa WNJL M. »or Ian Hint* , foi mil InloroatlOD u to tut* C. EDGEWORTH, Aflent, , IND McKINLKY ON' DEMOCBACif. "A revoouo turiiT is nn enomy to tho Amuricuu worksh. p. ibo Atuericun workinj?miin, to American prosperity, aod Americiiii InOuetrittl indepond- unco" said (governor MeKlnloy in bla Minneapolis speech. "It has not a single element, of pc.t.rioipisiii It has no nivtiotial spirit or Instinct,. To supply the noods of the treasury is Its chief and exclusive concern. It has DO other. It Is a sure precursor to national bankruptcy and individual dUlives. U lit '.ho forerunner of har times, li is without a sicffle worth triumph. Hie years In which it ha boon tried in tho United States oxcit ntMtlK-r our riif pojl uor prtciu. Ithu furnibhed to inspiring 1 pafje in hLstor-y. Its record has bten ono o detlcieut ruvunuts, greater bonded io LCss and uu'voraii.1 waut tho peoplo. "The prevailing- widespread distt-O emphasizes tho necessity for enlighl enud public policy and wise states munahip. The indifference which ha beon loo prevalent for many years ha given place to a deep and absorbini interest in public affairs. Thu masse of the pooplo are considering econ omio questions more earnestly than over before and are aroused to the! Importance as affecting their ov7n in dividual happlnnoss and prosperity To wisely guide them calls for the ex erclse of tho coolest judgment and purest patriotism. No party can be bafely truated with tho eacred in terests of the people or the control o the government without it possesses i flxed, honest and enlightened purpose Singleness of purpose is necessary to every reform, indispenslblo to wise admlnstratlon and legislation. Thi want of this quality la tho infirmity o tho present adminstration and the Congress. Their victory was due to discontent of every kind. It was no' the result of unity of purpose, nor o lofty and'united public sentiment. II was the outcome of misguided judg meat, pique, passion and prejudice. 'The majority of those who voted for Mr. Cleveland and the presen Democratic Congress did not agreed upon any principle or policy. They had their several different reasons for opposition to the Republican parly, and their temporary union WHS not lnnplred by devotion to Democratic principles, purposes or politics. Free iilver men voted tho Democratic ticket; opponents to free silver, or to aoy silver in our circulating medium, voted it; the wildest inflationists, as well as those inflexibly opposed to every form of inflation of our currency, voted It; tho protectionist voted it because he did not believe tho Democratic leaders would be reckless enoug-h to disturb the tariff, tho •eo tradors voted ii in tbo belief that tho Democratic leaders ijwould demolish all custom houses and inaugurate unrestricted commerce with all ;ho world; tho sin^lo tax men, ;ho principles of Henry George, voted t while thousands who hate all such vagaries voted it; tho sliver standard, tha guld standard, the doub o standard, tho paper money advo- jatea and tho advocate of Siate bank money voted it; pensioners voted it, and those who wore certain that the democratic leaders could bo counted upon to wipe out all pensions voted it. And when it was all over tnd the •iciory was won by those various an~ afonistlc and contending elements, ho realization of their hopes and the mactment of. any legislation for the food of tho country were, of course, ound to bo utterly impossible. Fall ure and disappointment were bound to ollow an administration and Congress bus chosen, and the whole country iuffers as a result, THE Journal counted nine seporale ipd distinct lies In tho editorial col umns of last evening's Pharos. Tho tyle of campaign opened by cheating be republicans out of their rights is be maintained. What is back of 1 The Natural Gas Company? Or, does tbe Ft. Wayne Electric Light Co, rant another five year contract at ;1G, 000 a year. o THE DEMOCRATS HAVE FIVE MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY,—Pharos, May 6th, 1892. THE NEWEST WRINKLE. Ico Served In Pretty and Handy Half-Ounce Oubos. A London Invention Which 1» IJcutliiod to I!«cinn« rnpultr In Thin Co'iiitry- l.uiuiiH of M! Sir.i'H rriiKi'ii to Oril<'r. An ingenious :ipp:i;':'.tni> for tlio miin- ufuuum;'if "n^-' ici 1 " is 'W invention rcivntly o.'.-liibiti-.l in London. The mmrliim 1 . Ilii- l/:moi't s;iys. is " xiinplu o::i'. in vi.i"ii l>l:>i:lis of p;m: :irtiuVi;U iL-c :ire pt;u.-i.-a, oiTievginc in tlio suiuu but ;i st.mnfjXT sliiipc Jinil possessing siinu 1 pi'i'iilinr clutractcristics. U'lion li:|)pi!(l with an ice cliisol, or even a pi-nknilV, they liroak up into cubes of convi'iiii-nt t-'Mv. instouil of sliiitturiiig- in;,u irrcijiilui- sinil ill-assorted iinnps, Thu invention is of hygienic importance, tm>, I'nr the machine also stamps plciinli' on raeh of the symnietrieul eulies the triidi'.-inark of tlio maker. Thus tho eonsxiiner is protected by this "r,airH-l>lo\vn-in-the-boule" device, the st;mi[i liein/,'- a gnaranteu of the purity of. tlio ai-ticle and its origin. The in- vi-iitioti has also tho virtuu of ecoiiotuj 1 , as thore is no waste from liroUen ieo iiml tin! cubes are symmetrical and ut- li-aiiLivt'. Tlio Lancet thus explains tin! invm- tiu:i: "In tin 1 course-of some experiments .Mr. Van def U'eyik' observed that ice at a tempoi-:iture bolow fnrex- ing ]).'i!iit, when in-wly cut. uiul lefi, iu contact, nfliu-roil so stronffly that it M-n;ih] not bre:il: in tho same place, whereas, when exposed to a wnviiic'r toiniii-ratiire it would split at the originally cut places with Krcnt ease; anil so, with this extended knowledge of tho. interesting phenomenon, of revelation, first In-mwlit to lifrht by i'Y.radav anil afterwards studied by Tymlall, Mr. Van dor Weydc developed his invention as tlio ontxtomu of its practical application. Tile phenomenon of revelation is the result of the action of capillary force at the boundaries of the film of water which connects the pieces placed in contact, producing an effect equivalent to attraction between them, just UN tivfj plates of clean glass with a film of water between them .seem to adhere. "lee being wet by water, tho boundary of the connecting film is concave, and this concavity implies a diminu- A HOWL OF CVliK ICE. tion of pressure in the interior. This film accordingly exerts upon the ice a pressure less than atmosphere, and as the remote sides of the blocks arc exposed to atmospheric pressure there, is a resultant force urging- them together and producing stress at the small surface of contact. Melting of the ice, therefore, occurs at the places of contact, and the cold thus evolved frcenes tho adjacent portions of the water film, which, being- at less than atmospheric pressure, will begin to freeze at a temperature a little above the normal free/.ing point, "It is necessary," says tlie Lancet, 'to allow tlie block to 'warm' for a short time, so that the 'cement' of ice loses its previously tenacious hoid upon tho small cubes into which the block ia divided. "Then, after this warming-up process, tlie cubes are as easily separated as postage stamps from :i per/orated shoot. A sixteen-pound liloek of ice. for instance, can easily be divided into S13 hiilf-onnco ciilH-'i. or a, thiriy-two- ponnd block into "il- one-ounce cubes." Wmm-ii Arc <;r(»>.vjjJt; TiUJi-r Observant, doctors have. Iteen taking measurements of the height; of v.-omen in Franco, lingland and A morion, and announce, that tlie Knglish woman is tlie tallest; the American next. Tho average height of the French woman is 5 feet, 1 inch. The American woman is nearly two inches taller and Uic women of (Ircat Uritain half an inch taller than they. Jlu4 American women weigh slightly more than either of the others, and it is said that the average weight is about t IT pounds. The "observations" must have been confined to-youthful women—the age should lavo been stated to give the results !orce. Tlii; Tllo Created u SriUHllon. Col. Tom Moonlight, the now raiais- ,er to )!olivia, relates a reminiscence: 'J never wore a silk hat c.vcept once. t iviis when 1 was giivvrnnr of Vyoming, and we were cek'bi-atin, 1 ;fourth of July or some other holiday. was told that the governor ought to vear a tile, and so I put one on. ] had lot gone lift.y j'nrds before « cowboy, ust in from the plains, sent, a bullet hrough it. lie said that a man ought o have better sense Chan to wear a ilk hat in Cheyenne, and, to tell the ruth, iny sympathies were with the. owboy. When J' get to liolivia. how- ver, I a.m going to wear one again." A Illntory of Hugnr. Sugar, when fl'tst introduced into very country on the globe, was used nly medicinally. Pliny, tho nittural- st of the first century, A. D., leaves no oom for doubt on thnt point Even n Arabia, according to Aviconna (080 .. D.), sugar was one of tlio articles of ommcrce, but. there is no reoord of It eing used for dietetic purpose* until early two hundred years afterwards. At that time it was only used by physicians, who gave it with their nauseating medicines in order to make the latter more palatable. QUAINT OLD CHURCH. FlMt alctlicxllut HIMISO of Woinhlj, Unlit on Indiana SoU. Timber from one of the first clearings in the great Indiana forest went into the structure of a Methodist church. The old lug chapel, now almost entirely forgotten, still stands near the place where the settlers raised it. three miles north of Charles- ti.nvn. It is tin; sole remaining relic of tiie first days of .Methodism in Indiana. From the humble beginning within its walls hundreds of churches liuvo sprung. Th« best accounts, writes a Moore's Hill correspondent of tlie Indianapolis Nuws. state that tlie first church was btiilt about 1SOH or 1S04 by Nathan Robertson, Nathan liobprtson came from Kentucky with his family in ITll'.l, ami settled on tlie military grunt not •far from Charlestown. Peter Cartwright came into the settlement to Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U.S. Gov't Ivcport Baking Powder menl, of the handle levers a;id penais by the occupants of the oar. tho valves opon as the. wing's rise, making the resistance to their upward movement but slight, while on the downward movomcn!, the valves close, automatic- all v. so that the entire surface of the wind's aets upon (.he air to assist in sustaining ami lifting the. vessel, Uie auxiliary wings exerting pressure obliquely iipon the air to propel the vessel forward. In starting the vessel it, may bo propelleil along the ground for Koine distance, ou its wheels, before rising in the air, LONDON'S DOG CEMETERY. BELL PROM' CHINA. It i» Look Vn-y Much 1-iko H Tiny ~lf, '»• CHUUCII IN INDIANA. FIRST METHODIST pi-each, and Robertson and his sons were moved to build a church. The sons felled the trees and the father hewed the logs. Moses Ash worth, whose name has come down in -Methodist annals as a hard-working preacher, was the first minister in the charge. Two other churches were built, which Ashwortli combined in his Silver creek circuit; Silver creek circuit covered a field where there are now eighty-eight churches and 10,000 members. One of the churches on Silver creek circuit was called Huckeye chapel, because it was built entirely of buckeye logs. It stood on the banks of Fourteen-Mile creek. Several years afro a dispute arose in which it was claimed that this Iluckeye chapel was really the first Methodist church built in the state. During the discussion it was settled once aud for all that Robertson's chapel, near Charlestown, is the oldest Methodist church in Indiana. Robertson's chapel, it is strange to say, lias apparently been forgotten by the people of Charlestown. forgotten bv oven the Methodists there. One would suppose that the greatest historical interest would be attached to the old chapel by all members of the church. It is'doubtful, however, if a third of the Methodists in Charlestown can tell where the first Methodist church in the state now stands—almost under their noses. The church has been cut by all its acquaintances, having wmk to the level of a stable. At the time it was photographed for the News it was the shelter of one mulo and a parcel of corn-fodder. London has a pet dog cemetery. In this town when a very dear ami beloved doggie dies lie must be buried all siliuie hy himseif, because the regular co.molurii's havu ollicials and lot owners who object to receiving oilier than humani corpses within their gales. The London dug eeim-lory is near the Vie' tona gate in ily<le I'ark. ' In tin: rear of i.ho gatekeeper's Icul^re ! is a plot of ground which looks like a | tiny garden. In the midst of the ilowers, however, are a number o. r small marble tombstones. Arranged in rows, each bearing some tender inscription, with tiny gravel paths between and an areh of ivy to greet the spectator, one counts about forty of these pretty tokens of remembrance. "Poor little Prince" is the inscription over the grave of the duke of Cambridge's dead-and-gone pet. Others among the dead have the names of Jack, Tip, Topsy, Kio, Sprite, Vie, Darling and Zoe, Etieli grave has its wcll- trimmed bushes of evergreen, and here and there are ornaments iu the shape of large while shells. Very few people in London, apart from those whose pets sleep their last It In Said to He Mof« Than Twrt HiiudrMl Y«»r» Old. There is a big Chinese be.ll iu the United States bonded warehouse at Jefferson and Front streets. New York, which lins aroused ranch comment since its arrival here a few days ago on the steamer Fooling Siir>y. It was brought from China fur W. 11. Forbes. who v.'as formerly a menib-.T of the China house of Russell ,<i Co. and who- lives at Mewburg. The bell is nearly ns tall nsn man nnd it weighs about l.ouu pounds. Its greatest diameter is much less than modern hells of that weight. Wall King, a Chinese philosopher, says that AN AERIAL VESSEL. Tho lilea of » Jfebnmkii liivrntor Km- bodlecl In a Model. In addition to the lifting power of the balloon, it is designed that this vessel shall be partly upheld by oscil- Jatinjj wings, which are also made to propel the vessel, the wings being operated by the occupants of the vessel. The invention has been patented by Mr. Sigrnund Spaeth, of Falls City, Neb. Figs. 2 and a are. transverse and longitudinal sections, showing the connection of the lower side of tho balloon with the car or basket, anil the arrangement of tlio operating levers, th car preferably being form supported ou wheels, seat are pedals und rocking hruull levers, connected by rodsw.ilh levers fnlcriiineil on the frame above the seats, the latter levers being connected HYDE I'.UiK, LOM>O.N. in this pea.ceful little spot, are aware of its existence. Should it be duplicated 011 this side of the Atlantic, there is no doubt the tiny burial plots would be readily sold. The Pet-Dog society, for instance, would naturally be interested in such an institution, and many tender-hearted women und some animal-loving men would be ffhiil to bury their dead pets in just this sort of a place. POLITICAL UrtlFT. I^EgTAll there is of democratic statcs- j mauship consists in providing oppor- I tunities Cor the republicans toprolit by | its mistakes.—tit, Louis (Jlobe-l.lemo- prescnt lidsniuistraUon will . j be known m history as tho one whose i course can be traced by a. consecutive THE 1IEI.L THAT CAME FROM CHINA. the bell e°cs back to the time of Confucius, but other people who IfnoTV things say it is about 200 years old. The b<?)l has notonpne. but is beaten with a club. It is open at the top—• that is to say. there is aholebijcnoug-h to insert one's hand. Tho hell loup upnn which it swings is in the shape of a d'a.'jon. It is beautifully carved and the)'. 1 aro many Chinese ciianiuli-rs upon it. £3TThe democracy was driven to Grover Cleveland because it had no one else to whom it could Jly in its hour of distress. Where will it find succor now that it has all it can stand of Sir. Cleveland?—!»". Y. Advertiser. trll t. To AVOID white specks in butter keep bits of loppered casein out of the Valued Indorsement of Scott's Emulsion is contained in let-' ters from the medical profession speaking of its gratify-, ing results in their practice. Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil with Hypo- phosphites can be administered when plain oil is out of . the question. It is almost j as palatable as milk—easier to digest than milk. i! hy Scott t Bow™, Jf. Y. All drnccht*. nned sis ;L truck i j; m , 0 { monthly deficits, not to icentin In front o.f each various other repetitious evidences i 3 ! ' ' If SPAETH'S AIH sun'. with the wings. The wing's consist of a lig'ht framework covered by an airtight fabric, and have opening's which are closed by valves on the downward movement, of the winj's. there oeinjr ari auxiliary wing 1 having :v spring movement pivoted at tlu: rear i'uit ot' cacli main wing-. At tlie 1'rout and roar ends of the ear :n-e s!,eerin;r rudders. A.s thi.winirs are operaUid by the: move- renct, cmt. | L37"For the iir^t time in years, the army has no trouble in jjotting all the j recruil.s it wants. Now York fur- | uishcd SCO recruits 3a>t year ami llli- j nois "i(JG. There is at least one iuuus- ! try which flourishes during a democratic administration. — Minneapolis Tribune. CSTThe savings banks of New York, according to the banking department, paid out, during IS'.W, about $:27,()00,(JOO more than during ]S'J2 and took in f'J-),- 000,000 less, making a not loss for tho year of $") 1,000,0011. The condition of the savings banks of New York indicates the effect of democratic hard times. Albany Journal. I2TWorst of all is tlie abject incapacity of the democratic party for action. It lias no acknowledged loader nor group of leaders whom it is will- j ing to trust and obey. Iis policies are | .so various that the only thing that j binds it together is the 1 ust for office, j Ilenco Jt is that we iiml it now disor- guuized, helpless and woll-nigh hopeless. Th« experiment ought to convince the peoplet hat* t is absolutely worthless.—Chicago .Tov.rn.ai. I Is still at the frontr You 'can rely on it! It never [fails to perform a cure 1 is sold by all dealers for2£c Don't be misled. If a dealer offer§_you •ome < KM'mii Syrup. . «omc oilier "just as Rood." insist OB M reliable Dr. Hull's Cough ng thcol<. , - -- - l\o imitations arc ag good. LANGE'S Anlldol. I- • '>«> Grot Tobict* .. AtiUtuMr* Mwjrded Highest Honors-World's Fair. D*PRICE'S Baking Powder Tht only Pore Cream of Tartar Powder.-No Ammonia; Ma A'-sa. ed ii MillJATtn <-c TT ome sJ-4O v " "" **" r^ T ' ' fl It's the Part of Wisdom. TImwi may be linrd anil nioiuV cln.ve bnt tliejc UilnKS liuve tlJClr coini)csis»tton. Wo car. sell roil wutclmn ond \vtll, sit very olose ngnres tc tet the money. Come iiml se* what you cim do n'ltli little money. I sun anxious to sell not 3nlj wsitohes but olhi'.r ijootts. nliiiimniis, Clocks,. itlvervrarc, SpMtnclcs and Novrttlnp, 1 am- »(>jni for tlie Lytl«Ki!e;nnl Lock Co.. Clnclnnsitf Ohio. Call and see« small .simple. D.A. HAUK, JEWELER AND OPTICAN. STORAGE. For storage in ' large or em»ll Quantities,' applj to , W. D. PRATT. Pollard &. Wilson warehoui*.. -

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