Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1894 · Page 4
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May 18, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 18, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON UNDERWEAR FOR LADIES, GENTLEMEN, BOYS, GIKLS AND CHILDREN. EVERYBODY KNOWS WHAT A COMPLETE LINE OF UNDERWEAR WE ALWAYS CARRY BUT THIS SUMMER WE EVEN EXCELL OUR FORMER EFFORTS IN THIS LINE. P. S.—NOTICE A FEW SAMPLES IN OUR SOUTH WINDOW, J.W. Henderson & Sons OF FURNITURE, AND DPHOLSTERS. Ho. 320 Fourth Street, 1.OGANSPORT, IND. - FACTOR*: IDS. 5, 7 ana 9 Filth street DR. P. M. BOZBR'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over State National Bank, Logansport, Ind. _ DAILY JOURNAL It's the Part of Wisdom. nnMtnaj tn hsid tad money olois bat things turn tlictr oompaustioB. W* USB •riHoowtebei wid will, at ?<rr claw flcant to •Mtb* money. Come and tee wh»t you etn do MftUctle money. I un snxlooi to toll not Mb wttolM Dot other «oodi. nlunondl, Cloolu, n, BpeeUelM «n«l Nwlttes. I M> 1 tot the Ljtle Bat »nd Lock Co., Clnclnnstl D. A. HATJK, JBWE11B AND OPTICAN. TIME TABLE OAMTIIS MUIIOUS UiK FtrtlUhwl every day In the' week (excop Monday by the LOGANSPORTZJOCHMAI. Co. ppjoe per Annum Price pep Month $8.OO . 50 THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. rEntered as second-class matter (it tne Logansport Post Office, Febrnary 8, 1888.1 FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 18^ THE Gore^man bill seems to be good came for It. A. NEW broom sweeps clean and new oouncll does likewise. To Be Observed by Six Hundred Thousand Membera now COXEY'S "petition In boots" Is a victim of its own habiliments. LILLIAN RUSSELL changes husbands about at often as the democrats In congress change their tariff bill. CITY orders have gone up since the election. The floating debt should be wiped out as speedily »B possible. A BALD eagle carried off a bottle of hair restorer from Perryvllle, Pa. It will take more than hair restorer to D»IcB»tc. from Seventeen Different N»- tlonn WUl nuttier In London In June to Do Honor to Ilobert WHlUmn —A Grnnil Event. It is only a short tirac> ago that thcra- tands of tcmperancu advocates in this country and England did houorto that Bturdy' old son of Maine, Oca. Nual Dow. On his birthday words of eulogy for tlio m;r.i who had championed th» cause of tcmporanco for fifty years and moru weru pronounced in'rnany cities. Orators told of the proat good Gen. Dow had done in saving young men from the drunkard's firave, and rejoiced that he had live* to see the tremendous growth of the oauso of temperance the world over. This grand old man from the Piuc Tree state is now nearing 1 the last milestone of life, but huppy in the knowledge that he has been the means of keeping thou- ands of young men from lives of dissi- ation and consequent irrcligion. Two other grand old men who have, abored for half a ccutury forthe moral, mental and religious improvement of oung- men are about to witness the elebration of the jubilee of the preat nstitutions they founded. One of hese Christian workers Is Gen. Wlliam Booth, of the Salvation Army, and the other is George Williams, ounder of the Young Men's Christian association, ' • • Just fifty years Ago f,n June next the Young Men's Christian association and the Salvation Army were started '" put the again. American eagle In shape LOGANSPORT OITD UCTMOITDt . dlT. The Pennsylvania Station. iFennsulvanialtines. '.Tralnu Bun by Central Thn« AM yoLLOWB: Dally. tDallj.MwptBundw. . . Lo«»iuport, lad. £&;•. VAN D ALIA LINE. JLe*we Ix>g»niport, lad, FOB TBt WOBTH. tot THI •OCTH. SUBSCRIBERS to the new gas company will find the office open day and evening. Every man who signed should call now and pay the Brit Installment. THE new council seemi to be In a greater hurry to get control of Mt Hope cemetery than anything else.— Pharoi. It li a duty of the victors to bury the enemy's dead. No DEMOCRAT knows today what "tariff reform" meani any better than he knew when he voted for it. Four different and dlitlnot tariff bills have been introduced ana no* one ha» been passed. ____^^_^___ THE people of the United State* realize now why England wai so eager to have America adopt free trade Generally It may be laid that free trade It a good policy to get your competitor or rival to adopt when you know you will have the best of It. THE Journal's oontemporortes •hould not let malice be displayed so plainly. The Journal has taken high rank by Its fearleis defense of the people In the gas controversy and calumny and misrepresentation on the put of monopoly orgcni will not affect It. THE best public lervloe 1« secured by competent servants properly paid. The oitv might advertise for a cheap lawyer every time It has need of an attorney buf It it valuable service that it want*. The present oouncll will practice real economy, which by the way Is not the hiring of a man limply because he ii cheap. A LAHGE number of Democrats who voted the straight ticket and shouted applause of democratic leaders now frankly admit that those leaden lough only their own promotion and welfare and had no real reform to offe: the American people. The number and character of the people making these admlwlons Indicate that there publican party hai received aocegtlons which will make It the ruling party for years to come. The »w«M« Tarlfl. I am the Swagger Tariff! MT amendment Number 4W; And what 18 400. But swagger? Aid what 1» swagger But swell? And swell I'm no Wilson bill. Nor Gorman, nor Brlca Not much. And Democratic? Well, I dtn't think. Is the 400 Democratic? Not by ads. And am 1 not By nnd with the Advice and consent Of the Senate Made the very Cornerstsne Of the iOOt I guess yes. And what U Democratic . Had better stand from under, That's wbat. Jam the hub OftnewneeHOO: And should I stand Upon a Democratic platform, 0 Nitlnitbooiandfyari. The only HO Ottl TWU1VJJ *** «-tj • • Condon. While Gen. Booth was going GEORGE WH.UAM6. ont In tho highways and byways of the great English metropolis preaching in the open air. George Williams, a young clerk in a big dry goods estasb- itehment, at St. Paul's churchyard, was organizing his associates, the eighty employes in the place, into tho first body known as the Young Men's Christian association. : ••._ At a meeting on Juno 0. 1844, of th« •asistanta in the house of BBtchcoolt '& Co the formal organization'^ th6 ty. M. C. A. took place, and its object, as stated was "to improve tho . spiritual condition of young men engagod_In the drapery and other trade*. Ttte jrrowth of tho Salvation Army and the Y M. C. A. has been something remarkable, and in June there willibfl celebrations by the followers of both organizations that will : 8how their oaonnous strength and tho tremendous amount of soul saving being constant^ If accomplished. ' Gen. Booth's jubilee programme has not yet been sufficiently arranged to be of interest, but the Y. M. C. A. jubilee exercises have been mapped out. Committees are now at work to thiscmTnTryandin England complet, ing the details 167 a monster celeb* tlon, an international affair, to be he. InTjondon.ogmmencipg June 8. The jubileeHerclsSs will lifttlof a week and there will be delegates present from seventeen notions. George Williams, tho founder of tho organization now in his seventy-third year, will attend these exercises and tell how he came to start the Y. M. C. A. . i Mr. Williams, the founder of the * M. C. A,, is still in the enjoyment o: his fre« mental powers. On the death of tho earl of Shaftesbury, in 188S, Mr. Williams became president of the Lon don association, which position he stll retains. Few men enjoy his privilege of seeing a work, Instituted by them selves, so widely extended and so fruitful of good as the Y. M. C. A. ^ The-flrat Y. M. C. A. branch of the London association was organized In Boston December 20,1861. A letter dated June, 1860, which appeared m a Boston paper written from London b: Mr. George M. Vnnderlip, a student of the University of the City of New York, described the work of tha Lon dou Young Men's Christian association, and led to tho organization o that in Boston. During 1851 kindre associations were formed in severa other cities, including Now York. Two years elapsed before any systematic effort *as made to bring the twenty six American associations which had by that time been organized into com rounicatkm with one another. Willian Chauncey Langdon, then a layman an<? a member of tho Washington associa tlon, afterward a clergyman of tht Protestant Episcopal church, accom plished the welding together of th< different associations in the United States, and he also brought about the first conference of the associations o Bll lands in Paris, August 19-24, 1855. The first convention of the American associations was held in Buffalo June 7 1854. This was really tho first con ferenee of tho associations in tho Eng lish speaking world. There have been thirty conferences in this countrj • since then. Much of the success o the international Y.M. C. A. in thi country is attributed to its chairman Cephas Bralnerd. Ctmrch Org*a Mado of Wood- A curious organ is to be Seen at th Jesuits' church at Shanghai, China. I was manufactured by : a native, * "brother coadjt»%",of theJewlt order r?!-ss^**a*«8Si i^imXi^MjcMissMfMaiM^^^^ ROYAL Always Leads. The Highest Award has always been given Royal Baking Powder Wherever Exhibited. The official examination made under the ,, direction of the Chemical Division of the #;. U. S. Agricultural Department shows that v- of the baking powders tested the ROYAL Is 'A the purest, most perfectly compounded and ''• 'j ',.- 20 per cent, higher in leavening strength than any competitor exhibited at the Worlds Columbian Fair. ROYAU BAKlNtt POWDER C0.,'10» WALL ST., NEW-YORK BEATRICE HARRADEN •^WWP^^^P?^"^^ sonority is of an incomparable sweetness, "angelic and superhuman," says a correspondent, and such as has never been heard in Europe. THE BONACUM CASE. I*ro»D by th« Boor* Are In- tarofUd In It. The rulings of Archbishop Hennessey at the ecclesiastical court, held recently at Omaha, bid fair to create b contention of no mean- magnitude, says the Illustrated American. The archbishop of Dubuqne, in compliance with an order issued by Mgr. Satolli, sat behind closed doors to listen to one hundred ' and fifteen specific charges against Bishop Bonaoom, of the Roman Catholic diocese of Lincoln, Neb. There,were present fifty priests and nuns, summoned as witnesses. Tho charges preferred included "malad- ministration, tyranny, oppression, insubordination, inciting strife, slander and libel, arbitrary exercise and abuse of power, violation of diocesan statutes, misappropriation, falsehood, speculation, undue influence, unjust fovoritr ism, scandal, gambling and incltation to perjury." Tho archbishop declined to consider the principal propositions of the ac- BJSHOP BONACUM, Of UNCOLN, NEB. tlon, declaring emphatically he would hear nothing of "personal grievances." Exceptions were duly taken to the rulings, and the indignant priests declare they will appeal to liome If Mgr. SatolH does not give them the hearing they demand. *, + •,,, If it be true that Mgr. Satolli was appointed for the purpose of preventing appeals to Rome and refuses to grant the appeal of the priests there is likely to be a contention, to which the McGlynn matter will be an episode. i •- Reproved by Her Mother. The following story must certainly about Empress Frederick, who as a child was literally a princess among naughty little girls. A little English princess was once carried on board a yacht by a sailor who, as ho set her down, said: "There you are, my little ladyl" The child, who did not like being carried, shook herself and said: "I'm not a little ladyl I'm a princess." Her mother said quietly: "You had better toll the kind sailor that you are not a little lady yet though you hope to be one some day." be Author of «'8hlp» Th»t PM» IB the !«l»ht" Coming to Amertc*. ' The author of one of the latest of the literary sensations of the London season, Miss Beatrice Harraden, is to visit America for her health. She will arrive in New York some time during May on her way to California, where she goes for her health. She has lung trouble. "Ships That Pass in the Night," the story that bos made her famous on both sides of the Atlantic, issaid to belarge- UISS BEATSICB HARKADES. ly biographical. The character of Bernardino, according to the same authority, is her own; "such a restless little spirit, striving to express herself now In this direction, now in that; yet always actuated by the same constant force, the desire for work." But in the true story it is the disagreeable man that dies, not Bernardino. She never loved anyone before; but she ha'd loved tho disagreeable man. Miss Harraden is about thirty years of age and a a A. of London university, whore she took her degree in mathematics as well as classics. Her portrait represents her in cap and gown and wearing tho hood of a B. A. of the university. She was scarcely known in the literary set of Condon when her book appeared. Like Lord Byron, she awoke one morning to find herself famous in her own country. Her fame soon spread to the United States where her book, unfortunately for her not copyrighted in this country has had an enormous sale. A complete restoration to health is looked for by her friends and a brilliant career is confidently expected from this most promising young author. It is interesting at this time to record that Miss Harraden Is an enthusiastic advocate of woman's suffrage and a devoted believer in the higher education of women. ^ A Literary Trlnmph. Friend-Found a publisher for your ^Scribbler-No; to tell you the truth, old boy, I begin to think that book i*a work of genius. "Anybody praised it? "No; but forty-five publishers have M <»ud it"—P-icV Medical and Snrgical Institute For the Treatment of Chronic and Private Diseases,Diseases of Women, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Consumption, Cancers, Tumors, Stomach and Long Troubles. 5,000 cases treated daring the last three years with a success that hae • never been equalled outside of the large eastern cities. We have all the new methods and all the apparatus with which to apply them. We wilti tell you just what we can do for yoa and charge nothing for the examination, DPS. CHRISTOPHER & LoNaasECKKR 417 Market St., Logansport. IB* highest Honors-World's Fair, CE'S aking owder <••••'• Tteonlyl^ir«Crs»JB«fT»rt«»Po»d«.--N<>Aa»nioni«; p ; 4$^^ -;.. .........;. .,,,;•; l^v;^ FREE READING ROOM, Oven Dally and Evenlnu, 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. DR. TRUAX, THE SPECIALIST. OVER STATEJ1ATIONAL BANK- After fourteen! Lnnj, Llv One Solid; Week, grand Saturday matinee, commencing D OLANS OPBRA HOUSE. WK. DOLAM, SUiuaro. •w*™^"^^"»™ e Solid; Week, grand Satu inenctng MONDAYJVIAY 14. The Soctoty Favorites, MR. and MRS. ROBT. WAYNE Monday Night. "FORGIVEN" Cnang* of Play nightly. IMPORTANT TO 1ADIK3. .11 r.,*f.« «MI Mktftied 1 to coninlWMntariei' on .; ^^KB^^

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