A working woman said she would walk ten miles to get the Ball corset, if she couldn't ^et it without. She had had experience with it. That corset is just as easy the minute you put it on as it is when half worn out. You can go to your store and get it and wear it two or three weeks, and then you will know what comfort is in a corset. If you are disappointed in it in any way, go . back to the store and get your money within three weeks or so—you'll get it. The maker pays the merchant to do that. There's a primer on Corsets for you at the store. CHICAGO CORSET Co.. Chicago tsnfl New York. Plush of Roses, at Prank & Co's drug store. npr25d2t House with gas for rent. No. 355 Sycamore street. dec22dtf Special stle of fine toilet soaps, at Frank & Co's drug store. apr.'5d2t Imbin's, Wright.g and Palmer's perfumes at Frank & Co's. apr25dSt May 1st, we move, come buy at your own prices.—Sohmitt & Heff ley. A good opportunity t6 buy furni ture very cheap, at Ash & Hartley's sale. apr26d3t When in need of anything in the drug line, do notfu.il to call on Prank & Co. apr2Dd2t A full line of Humphrey's Homoeopathic Medicines at Pryor's Drug store. REAL ESTATE. For sale, 11 residences on Broadway. Korsiile. in residences on Spear street- For sale, one Stone an 1 two Frame residences «i Nortti street For sale, two residences on Osage street. t'ors'ile, residences on Pratt and Chlppewa . For sale, residences on High street. For sale, a brick residence on Broadway. For sale or trade residences on the North south side. The Golden Rule as usual, is doing the leading trade on dress goods and trimmings. Men's, boys' and children's caps 25 cents, ^positively worth 50 cents, at Harry Frank's. For rent, the unfurnished room at 312 Market street. Inquire of Mrs. A. Borges, North Side. aprlSdt See the children's regular made fast black hose at 24 cents, worth 50 cents.—Scbmitt & Heffley. Many new bargains in our lace and dress goods department.—Trade Palace dry goods and carpet house. Save money by buying'your paints at Frank & Co's drug store, we are closing out mixed paints at cost. apr25d2t Our time in our old quarters is limited. Come early and get some of the many bargains duping the removal sale.—Golden Rule. Ebony or mahogany braces and trimmed poles, others ask 17J and 19 cents, only 15 cents, at the Trade Palace. Surely so, go and see. Best white blanks, only 12 cents per roll; we also sell borders cheaper than any other firm. Moynilian's wall paper store, 210 Sixth street. a23diit Before going down town, read Hary Frank's great advertisement of great bargains in shirts, hats, caps, suspenders and underwear. Dress goods, dress goods, a big stock of dress goods which we do not want to move—you can buy at yoor own prices.—Schmitt & Heffley. Invitations are out for the marriage of Miss Emma Gotshall, daughter of Al. Gotshall, of Noble township, to Mr. John Wall, of this city. We have five gross of fine toilet soap at 20 cents a box of three cakes, for to-davj, only. Don't miss getting a bos at Frant & Co's drug store apr25d2t Our fine sack and froclj suits. and . To trade. 4 ?ood £ inns for dwelling pi jperty. To trade. 3 good farms for business blocks. To trade, a .tick of Dry Good 1 * for a goo'l farm. To tra. le. a stock of Dry Hoods for to«u lots. To trade, a deslra 'le residence In Francesvllle lor property In the city will pay the dlllerence ,ln 'TO trade, a No. 1 Steam Grist Mill with all the modern Improvement-'. The Mill runs day and i* In goo ID a-lon Tor a good farm. Wanted lots In nil parts of the city to sell. To rent eleg.mt third lloor apartments. For Particulars Enquire of M. M. GORDON, Pension and Real Estate ^gent. Room No. 3, Elliott Block Logansport, - Ind. decld-wly Salesmen WANTED To sell onr goods by sample to wholesale and re- ipU trade. We aro the largest manufacturers In «nr line. Liberal salary paid. Permanent posl- *on. Money advanced, for wages, advertising, «tc. For terras address CENTENNIAL MFG. CO., april2dfBwlm Daily Journal SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 26. "Great rush in carpets, at the Trade Palace. Pears' Soap secures a beautifu? completion. now24dly For nobby children's suits in sailor kilt, jersey aud knee pants, from $1, •t Harry Frank's. Croup, whooping oougrh, arid bronchitis immediately relieved by Sblloh's Core. For sale by B. F. Xe«Bllng. 5 If you wantto save money go to the Trade Palace for your wraps or tun- brellas to-day. Low prices and larite •took does it. *Fire, litrhtning. tornado, plate glass and natural gas explosion insurance -George C. Graves, A«'t., 1326 High rtreet, Loganeport, Ind. aprldlm I>on't nc^leot that first cough I 8yrop White Pine and Tar will re U«veit at once; 35 and 50 cent* per bottle. For sale by B. F. Kees^K- jan25d-w4ui " you have numbness in arms or heart skips beats, thumps or or you are nervpus and irrit er o f sbook—Dr. Kll >ble— i n cean-Weed regulates, relieves. *j>«eet8and enres. For sale by B "• K.ee«ling. Prince Albert coats and vests, are the best trimmed, best cut and best fitting and lowest prices, at Harry Frank's. Mr. James Woodward has established his barber shop on Twelfth street (next to the bakery) where he will be pleased to see all needing work in his line. 2 A good appetite, good digestion, steady nerves, pure blood and healty liver, can be had by using Osborn's System Pills, for sale by all druggists, 25 cents. apri!24d6m. If you want wall paper, go to J. R. Pratt, the artist, to see the latest, and where they meet any prices quoted. All work guaranteed —Lo- gangport Wall Paper Company. John Wall, who for the past two years has been emoloyed at Mark Miller's barber shop on Pearl street, has purchased the barber shop of Will Chandler on Twelfty street. What, though the face be not so fair, And beauty may be all but flown, Dear ladies, v you need not despair. If SOZODOST you make your own; And brush your teeth and uioutb with skill You'll fascinate and conquer still 29 Great cut prices to move, the largest, latest, and most varied stock of spring wraps of all description ever shown under one roof in the city or outside, save one other house in the State. Trade Palace for embroidered fichus. Marion Chronical: Mr. C. A. Michaels, our well known cement sidewalk man. has returned to our city and will commence his work of paving Spencer avenue in a few days. Mr. Michaels is a mechanic in his line, and his walks have given perfect satisfaction. Capt. Oliver Crook was in the city yesterday purchasing trimmings and fittings for the new steamer ,which is in course of construction at Maxinkuckee and is fast nearing completion. This accession to the little fleet of pleasure steamers will add new interest to the already delightful resort. If Peru with her new $20,000 school building, is "hurt." Logansport and her little old |9,000 red school house miiBt be in rather a bad way.—Peru Journal. Why. bless you, dear neighbor, the "little old $9,000 red school house" is simply a ward school and repre B* nrs les« than a ten^ part of the city's magnificent scnool property. Don't feel agrieved at the "sorry condition" ol Logmosport. Tho Schools. As the school year nears its close it is well to make some comparison with preceding years in order to see how we progress if, jndeed, we d} so at all. Tn the examination of the tables submitted below I would ask that the patrons of the school consider the fact that during tne year we have labored under unusual disadvantages. Lack of room has inconvenienced us not a little. The epidemic caused us to close the schools for one week and at the present time many pupils are out on account of sickness. However our per cent of attendance for February was !)4 and for March 94.5. We compare very favorably with preceding years. The High School in 1887 and 1888 bad an enrollment of 111, with 91 remanining at this time. In 1888 and 1889 there were 108 enrolled, of which number fll remained. Up to this time 182 pupils have been enrolled this year—the largest in the history of the schools—of which number 106 remain. Thus, both in, the enrollment and iu the number remaining, is to be found a gratifying testimonial to the efficiency of the work that is being clone. Table II gives a comparative view of the tardiness for the first seven months of each year. While in this respect the schools improve there is still need of calling attention to the fact that the matters of regularity of attendance and punctuality are exceedingly important. We know that sometimes circumstances arise under which it is entirely impossible for a pupil to get to school in time. These cases are the exception, however, and are quite excusable. But in many cases rather than be tardy the pupil will stay out and miss a half-day. A more serious mistake could not be, for the pupil is losing lessons which he can ill afford to lose for the sake of miking tbe teacher's report look better. No teacher should make tardiness so grave an offense that children will prefer absence, and parents should see to it that their children form habits of punctuality and regularity in the discharge of all duties. Much has been said and written of late regarding the supposed inefficiency of the Public Schools all over the land. Complaints are made by some that the pupils are over worked, and that the boys and girls who leave our schools do not know the work they have gone over. That these complaints are not without ground goes without saying. From the experience of the past year The Troth of It. Under the Pharos'statement of the division of $20,000 taxes collected, the proportion devoted to county purposes is $0,294.00. Under the contract for collecting it 35 per cent., $7,000, goes to the attorneys. It therefore seems to a man up a tree that the attorneys get $705.34 more than the entire collection for county purposes. • The statement in this evening's Pharos as to the advantages ('0 of the tax collecting contract in this county only, serves to show the enormity of the whole thing. On an actual collection of $20,000 of taxes it divides them among the various funds as follows: StateTllx $1,07142 Stale school, 1,4Z) 56 Endowment, • 44 W County 6,291 C6 Township l.SJU aj SpwMal School 4.454 84 Tuition, 1,78570 Koad 2,67865 Additional Road, 892 86 Total .....'. $20,000 00 Under the contract 35 per cent, is paid for collecting this, amounting to $7,000. Under the law the State tax and school tax cannot be required to bear any share of the burden of 35 per cent, and this leaves the following funds to bear the whole burden of this 35 per cent.: County, township and road, which in the above statement amounts to $11,205.34. The county, therefore, pays $7,000 to collect $11,205.34, being actually more than 03 per cant, against the funds, out of which the per cent, can be taken. *»* I am led to believe that the overworked condition above referred to comes, not from too much exercise of the mental powers of the child, but from the habit that obtains in so many schools of allowing pupils to be idle, of failing to secure their interest and attention from the first, and thus securing to the child no consciousness of progress. His advance is so slow that he does not recognize the little power he has acquired. There is not substance enough in his food. Instead of making the course any easier more serioua subjects should bs added to our Intermediate grades, our requirements in the way of English, History and Biography should be raised and more rlefiiitelr shaped than is now the case. The over- fatigue is not caused by too much work, but by lack of interest and the fact that much of tlie work in our course is profoundly uninteresting to the childish mind. Our aim is to render the pupils as proficient as possible in the studies of ths course. Another reason for this state of things is to be found in the fact that every year brings into our schools teachers who have no intention of long following the business, bat like Mieawber, are waiting for something to turn up. There is much and serious need of a better knowledge o' the sciences and of history. This can bedoneinffreat part by private,study if the teacher has the will todo. Self- improvement marks the progressive teacher and each a teacher's pupils will drink from waters ever fresh instead of from stagnant pools. Another serious' hindrance to sno- cessf til work is the fact that in the lower grades many teachers have too many pupils. A teacher can handle and teach with the best smccess about forty pupils, when the number becomes greater than thisthe quality of the work suff urs and little individual work can be done. It is to be hoped that the time is not far distant when, • with plenty of ro<5in and an increase in th» teaching force, sucb a distribution can be made. Respectfully, ANNA V. LAKOSB. Supt. A Sprlnc Medicine. Tbe druggist claims that people call dally for tbe new cure for constipation and sick beadaihe, discovered bj Dr. Silas Lane while la tbe Rocky Mo«utjiln«. It is said to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy in tbe tor west far those complaints) combined with simple herb*, and is made for use tiv pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at 50 centa a package and Is The Co-operative Suit C'luliti. The organization of the suit clubs of Harry.-G. Tucker, the tailor, has attracted much interest over the city, especially since it has- been known that other and less enterprising tailors were attempting to put a stop to the ooerations of this cooperative plan, on the grounds that it. was being conducted contrary to •the law governing lotteries. Such attempts, however, have been completely offset by an explanation of the mode of operation of Mr. Tucker's clubs, which, far from partaking of the nature of a lottery, are conducted on a well-known and widely practiced, as' well as entirely legitimate, co-operative plan, to which no legal objection whatever can be interposed. Notwithstanding the statement of an irresponsible evening paper, the clubs, which are made up of the representative business men of the city, are still declared oh and the members will conduct the thing through to an end. In conversation with a Journal .reporter last evening Mr. Tucker stated that he had called a meeting of the three clubs for Monday evening, when final arrangements will be effected. AKING ER •flOST PERFECT MADE. NEW YORK'S GREAT CHEMIST. This is to certify that I have analyzed Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder. 1 find it composed of pure materials, compounded on correct scientific principle. The ingredients are accurate ly and scientifically proportioned. Hence, bread or biscuits prepared with it are better suited for digestion R. OG-DEN DOREMUS, M. D., LL, I). Prof. Chemistry anti Toxicology In the New York Bpllevue Hospital Slecileal College, rrot. Chemistry and PMvstcs In the College of the City or New Yorlt. 1 Pont spoil your Feet with CHEAP SHOES! "WEAR THE See that EVERY PAIR is THE BURT & PACKARD "Korrect Don't allow YOUR dealer to palm off any sabstitute for the "Korrect Shape," as we hare arranged to supply any one In the United States who cannot get these goods of OUB agents, unil prepay all deBmj charges, thus bringing them to your door .without extra cost. ThB Burlc & Packard "Korrect Shape" Shoes are made lu four grades, viz., Hand-made, Hand^mM. Burtwelt and Machine Sewed, which Is stamped on the sole In addition to our trade-mark above Our agents should carry all grades in Congress, Button and Bal for Gent's, Boys and Youths. PACKARD & FIELD (Successors toBurk& Packard), BPOCkton, Mass. OTTO A..KRAUS, Of Course, otir .A sent S LOGANSPORT •trengin. H.TOII»»I<W VCMK> w iWBMoev «"« «o M.1Q+ eall«aL»B«'Bliunll»M»dkti», fiampletree. l«od I apMWM* A Demoorn'ic «'anc,n8. A caucus of prominent Democratic politicians was held in the city a few evenings ago called to gather chunks of political wisdom as they fell from, the lips_of Leon O. Bailey. John C. Nelson, the man who is always insisting that he is out of politics, was there Michael D. Fansler, \vhois announced as a candidate for Attorney General, was there. The Hon. Rufus Magee, who wants to go back to the Senate, to vote for that blatant blather skite, Daniel W. Voorhecs, was there. A candidate for a State office from Lafayette, was there. And besides were present many lesser lights. The result of the conference and what action was taken is not known but it can reasonably be presumed that the wires w^re straightened out ready to be yanked when the county selects delegates. ^ Entirely ]lri|>i>-«n tn Health. The above statement made by Mrs. S. H. Ford, wife of GeD. Ford, can.be vouched for'.by nearly the entire population of Coruuna, Mich., her home for years. She was for two yearrf a terrible sufferer from rheumatism, being confined to her bed most of the time, her feet and limbs being so badly swolen she could scarely move. She was induced fo try a bottle of Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup. It helped her and two additional bot- t>es entirely cured her. To-day she is a well women. First ask your druggist should he not keep it we will send on receipt of urice, $1.00 per bottle or six for $5 00 RHEUMATIC STRtfp Co., Jackson, Mich For sale "y B . •". Keeling. Jan23deod&wly Furiannl. h.razoaat). Chicago (HI.) Arkansas Traveler, March 15: In the February nth, drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery two citizens drew prizes wbic* have made them wealthy. H. A- Hulburd, 28 Metropolitan Block, Is one of tne lucky citizens. Tc a Traveler representnMve Mr. Hulburd sald:"I held one- qunrterof ticket No. 40,919 which drew the third • apital palze ol *5»i,oOO. The cash, «li- 600 was promp-ly received by me through the A Mei t r» aE Chart?»K 5 ozmfn»W *0o., bankewat iisw^sn'ineton stre-t collected lor a customer, throuen the StitnNatlimal Bank of New Orleans. onSwenUeth of ticket No 64,386 which drew the Srs^VaplS prize ot S300,.*0 In the same drawing. , ISottee. AH members of Wabash Lodge No. 1831, K. of H.. are requested to meet at K. of H. hall Monday even ing, April 28th. Business of import- OKO. ATWOOD, Reporter. Reynolds item in Montieello Democrat: "Mr. Emil Golt/. of Logansport and Miss lillie Qfuade of thi> place were married on Wednesday at 10 o'clock a. m. at the Lutheran church. The happy pair and their many friends then repaired to the home of the bride, Mr. Ludwig Quade, where feasting and good cheer reigned;until late at night. All join in wishing them joy."' There was $600 insurance on Skelton Bros.' barn that burned Wednes day night and $600 insurance on stock and farming implements. Total loss about $2,000. TARIFF LITERATURE FOR ALL Scratched 28 Years Body covered with scales. Itching terrible. Suffering endless. No relief. Doctors and medicines fail. Speedily cured by Cuticura at a cost of $5. Cured by Cutieura If I had known ol the Cntlcuro Remedies twenty-eight years ago it would have saved me S'2U >.m (two hundred dollars) and an Immense amount of suffering. My disease (psoriasis) commenced on mr head In a spot not larger than a cent, it spread rapidly all over my body and i?ot under my' nails. The scales would drop off of me all the time, and my sivtering was endless and without re.Uel One then;aod dollsrs would Dot ternpt me to have tuis disease over again. I uiu a poui man. but feel rich to be relieved ot what some ol the doctors said was leprosy, some ringworm, psoriasis, etc. 1 took and Sarsaparlllas over one year and a hall, but no cure. I went to two or three doctors, and no cure. I cannot pr.ilse the Cuticura Remedies too much. They have mad ray skin aa clear and free from scales as a baby' . All I used of them were three boxes of Cntlcnra, and three bottles of Cuticura Resolvent, and two cakes of Cuticura Soap If you had been here and said you would have cured me for S '00.00. you •vraild liav« hurt tlie money. I looked like the ploture In year book ot psoriasis (picture Bomber t.vo. -Uo.v loCureSkin Diseases"), but noiv i am u clear as any person ever was. Through force of hublt 1 rub my hands over my arms and legs to scratch once in a while, but to no purpose. I am all well. I scratchsd twenty-eight yeat», and It got to be a kind of second nut re to me. 1 thank yon a thousand times. _ DENNIS DOWNING, Waterbury, Vt Cutieura Resolvent The new Blood and Skin Puriner and purert and best of Humor Remedies, internally, and uiiUeurn. thpureiit -<kln fure-anMCuOuuraSoananexnulMte Stdn Bemnttfier external p. speedily and per- m.inently cure every species of itchiug. burning, scaly, crusted, pimply, scrofulous, and hereditary diseases and humors of tneskln. scilp. and blood, with loss ol hulr, from pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, Cutlcnra, 60c.; Soap, 25C.; Resolvent, $t. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation. Boston. ar-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseamw," pages. 6(1 illustrations, and too testimonials. ance. 1)1 1UPLES, blacK-heatta. red, rovt.cn, chapped. I i IVI and ol); Bfcta prevented by Cuticura Medicated Soap. Free from Rheumatism In «ne minute tbe Cuticura Anti- Pain Plaster, relieves rheumatic latic, hip. Kidney, chest, and mus _ _ .Jar pains and weftknewes, T»e lint «ud only pain-killing platter. is publishing • most valuable series of documents. These are prepared with a view to state the facts and arguments for Protection, whether in the interest of fannera. laborers, merchants or professional mem. Each issue of thejseries appeals to those engaged in separate industries, and presents indisputable facts—comparisons of wages, cost of living;, and other arguments showing tte benefits of Protection. Any single one will be sent on receipt of * cents in stamps except " Wages, Living and Tariff." which will be sent for 4 cents. The whole list will be sent for 30 cents or any twelve for 20 cents, or an7 five for It cents, postage paid. Order by cumber. No. PAoam. 1—" Wegss. Living and Tariff." E. A. HABTS- BOBS JM S—"The Ad vantages of a Protective Tariff to the Labor and Industries of the United States." First Prize Essay. 1887. Cuw- FOEBD. Hjontrao at 1—" Home Production Indispensable to a Svp- ply. at Low Prices, of the Manofactaretf Commodities required for tiie People of the United States, and Adequate Home Production of these commodities Impoft* Bible without a Protective Tariff." Rrs» Prize Essay, 1SS8. C. D. TODD at &—"WhatareRaw Materials? Would Free Raw Materials be Advantageous to the Labor ana Industries of tte United States." First Prize Essay, 1&*9. HOVEB&. BIBELX. •! 6—"Fallacies of Free-Trade." E. P. Mnjjat._ *t G—** Some Views on the Tariff by an Old Business Man." GEO. DHATKB. 9B 7—"The Protective Tariff: Ira Advantages for the South." C. L. I-.DWAKDS 31 8—"The Wool Interest." Judge WH. LAWREECX M 0—" Protection ra. Free-Trade."— A Historical Review. D. '). UAJUUXAK 3* 10—"The Farmer and the Tariff "' CoLTHOttiS H. DUDLEY JB 11—" Protection asa Public Policy." GEoaoiS. UODTWlXt. >« 12—" Reply to the President's if ree-Trade Message." R. p. PORTER IS— "Worklngmcn and toe Tariff " 14—"The Vital Question: sh^llAmerican Indu*. tries b« Abandoned and American Markets Surrendered ? IS—Same In German, with Addition .. 1&—"The Progress of One uumlred Year*," ROBEBIP, POETTB 17—"Protection for American Shipping."...... 18—"TheTartil hot a Tax." HOMEIIB DIBELI-. 10—" Why Irishmen Should \ e Protectionist*.* 20—"Protection." E. H. AJODDOWX. ...... 81—• • What is it Tariff ?" Answers to a Worklag- TheAmertc«BiWooVindu»trj'. >> "iiH.°A» 1HDOWM....... .. ......................... ZS-" Waires arid Cottof UvinB." J. D. Wans. 21—"Southern Fanning Industries. ............ £6—"ASbottT&lk towoikingmen." XO-" Protection and the Firmer.- Eenator B. a. CULLOM. — 'The AxmcAM ECOVOITOT, weekly.derotad ta*4 dlKUMlonof»ll phMeiotUjiTirWtqiMt*—- • ayear. Sample cople* free. Address Aj tteUn Tarttl«ar», 13 W.: THE LATEST NOVELTY OUT1 " Wbere Did You Get That Hat?" A Fan-Tone Whtett*. S»nd 10 osnU lor «a»- pla. Acedia wanted. STOCKING & BOEHMEH, 622 Pine Street, St. Louis. Mo. AUKAtS I'AlfcS'i' Batcher, grocery and Hotel Refrtgtntm, In* BtiUeit .f iBjSU. Mi »«<«• *«••• For CatatoftM and Prices writ* to KEMDAUVILIE REFRIBERATOC !&, FMentton this paper.l KcwIalMIU I ttm* CARRIAGES! I mate a epeeUUv at man«IMU» Init B»br C«T!«»» to ««M ilrw* ••private pnrtlro. Too can, therefore, do bettv with m« Via* ,w«a »d«ller. Curriaire* Baliwrtd fm of to »!1 potnii! In ULL- u.nied Ben* lor IH,,«ir.t«l i OH A*. RAISE C2.64 Cl|5o»?» Aw..
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month