Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 4, 1890 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 4, 1890
Page 3
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The Ball corset has soft eyelets. Soft eyelets are loops of corset lace stitched into the corset; softer, smoother, pleasanter, neater, more \vomanlike than metal. The Ball is the easiest ever v/orn by woman. The ease "i;; due to covered coils of finewir: -.••-•n'ng i n the sides. Thcs;; Brings hug the figure gently, and yield with every little strain. The Ball is "boned"with Kabo that never breaks or kinks or rolls up or shifts from its place. You can v/ear a Ball corset two or three weeks; and, if you don't like it, return it to where you got it and get your money back. The manufacturer pays the merchant to do that. A «? i ml line of Medicines at Fryer's Drug 1 store. For LOST or FAir.TKG JJIANHOODi ..Seneral andNEBYOUQ DEBILITY; IWeaknessof BodyandJKnd, Effects __ JoE Errors or Excesses in Old or Young, Iiobri«t, R(it>I« 11 AN HOOD full? Keatored. How to *n large *nu 3tr«ngthuQWKAK,USUEYKLOPKDOHtiAXS&PARTSOFBODY. •AbtolulelT onr&lllBflr BOMB TREATHBKT— BfloeBtn In a daj. Sen tcitifr from 60 States ind Foreign Coantrlei, Write toORu e»er!pU»e Boob, ex A<ldr»i ERIC , ation and proofi »aU*d fttnlocl) fr«*, CO.. BUFFALO, N. V. REAL ESTATE. For sals, 11 residences on Broadway. Korsyle, 10 residences on Spear street. For salo, one Stone nn<J two Frame residences »n North street For s:ile, two residences on Osoge street. For sale, residences' "1 Pratt and Chippewa streets. For sale, residences ^,1 High street. For sale, n brick residence on Broadway. for salo or trade residences on tho North and South side. To trale, 4 good farms for dwelling ui operty. To trade, 3 good farms for business blocks. To trade, a stock ol Dry Goods for a good farm. To trade, a stock of Dry Goods for town lots. To trade, a desirable- residence In ITrancesvllle for property In the city will pay the difference In price. To trade, u No. 1 Steam Grist Mill with all tho modern Improvements. The Mill runs day and Is In goo lo ation for a good farm. Wanted lots In all parts of the city to sell. T» rent elegant third noor apartmants. For Particulars Enquire of M. M. GORDON, tension and Real Estate >gent. Room No. 3, Elliott Block. - Ind. Logansport, decld-wlt Salesmen WANTED Je sell our goods by sample to wholesale and fa- mil trade. We are the largest manufacturers in •ur line. Liberal salary paid. Permanent position. Money advanced tor wages, advertising, •tc. For terras address CENTENNIAL MFG. CO., CHicaflO'111. april2dfllwlm Sunday Journal. SUNDAY MORNING. MAY. 4. New silverware at Taylor's. m3d2t Pears' Soap secures a beautifu complexion. no-w24dly House with gas for rent, No. 355 Sycamore street. dee22dtf Something new, "Friendship Kings," at Taylor's. may2dSt New safeties for boys and girls at Uiffe's store this week. Mr*. George Miller is visiting her parents at Portland, Ind. Hammocks, croquets, velocipedes, tricycles and safeties, at Giffe's. Hare your eyas fltted with glasses by J. D. Taylor graduate opti- 8lan - may2d2t John Renn returned yesterday to his home in Huntington after a visit with bis parents here. Mart Miller, the Pearl street barker is in Chicago purchasing a complete new outfit for hia shop. A card from Rev. J. R. Lamb, who is ^siting at Versailes, O., states that owing to Illness he is not able to return to fill his palpjt ttt tte Ouuiberland Presbyterian church ? ' New goods at Taylor's Jewely store. / maySdSt Come and see us Monday.- Schniitt & Heffley. , Great rush at the Trade Palace carpet house. It will pay you to come to the Golden Rule to-morrow. Fruit wafers for constipation, sold by all druggists. Something new. See the new mattings at 50 cent, on the dollar, at the Trade Palace. This week will be the last one in our present quarters.—Schihitt & Heffley. Get your pictures enlarged a' Giffe's; crayon portraits first-class a' cheap prices. Tbe-nobbiest line of silvertrinuuec natural stick umbrellas, just received at the Bee Hive. Five hundred pair lace curtains this week at the Golden Rule, only 75 cents to $1 per pair. Mr. C. L. Dilly, of Hall's Business College, is spending Sunday with friends in Renssalaer. If you want a saltine ^challie or gingham, see the Trade Palace dry goods and carpet house. We will stay at our old stand this week, call and get some of our many bargains.—Sehmitt & Heffley. Yesterday was the warmest day o the season, the thermometer at 3 o'clock registeriug 88 degress. Sunday School teachers can buy Peloubet's lesson notes for 1890 for 85 cents, at Giffe's book store. Mrs. C. P. Wright will ocoupy the pulpit at Wheatland Street M. B Church to-day, in the absence of the pastor. Wanted, a customer for one gallon pure Jersey milk everyday; can de liver morning or evening.—Sol D, Brandt. Services at the Baptist qkiireh today, both morning and evening will be conducted by Rev. Allen Hill ol Kokomo. Wm. Nswpher, the Pan Handle engineer, is expected to arrive home from Michigan with his bride thi morning. Homer Kessler, who for sevara' dayp has been confined to his homo by sickness, wasable_to be out again yesterday. Get your carpets and see the immense stock at the Trade Palace carpet room. See the curtains, sha des and mattings. Miss Lillie Q-reene, telegraph operator of English Lake, is visiting her cousin, Miss Gertie Greene on 14th on North streets. The regular meeting of the Woman's Relief Corps will be May 13th, the second Tuesday in the month, instsad of Tuesday the 6th. Mr. Chas. Conroe, formerly with W. H. Snider, but now with the firm of Snell & Cline, of Indianapolis, is spending Sunday with his Logansport friends. Rev. Allen Hill, of Kokoino, will occupy the pulpit of the Baptist church to-day morning and evening. Morning service 10:30, evening services 7:30, Sunday school 12 o'clock. All are invited to these services. The condition of Dr. J. H. Talbott, who has been confined to his bed for about five weeks with typhoid malaria, still remains unchanged. His condition is such as to cause his friends a great deal of uneasiness as to the outcome. Mrs. E. A. Hall and daughters have gone to St. Joseph, Mich., to spend the summer. During their absence Mr. Hall will dispose of his present residence, erect anew one, and have it ready for the reception of his family pri their return. Howe's plow handle factory has been running with about one-half of the^usual force this week on account of a scarcity of timber. They wereei- pecting a large. shipment of oak lumber last evening and will no doubt resume work as usual to-morrow morning. The State convention of the T. P. A. will be held at Lafayette, Saturday May 28. Logansport Post F. will be in attendance and will be ao- accompanied by the K. of P. band of this city. Hon. T. J. Legg's name appears upon the programme in a response to the toast, "Our Wives and Sweet Hearts." The prayer meetings of tUe T. M. C. A. will be held .to-day as follows: »ood Templar's hall 8:30 p. in. North Side hall 4 p. m. South Side U. B. church 2:89 p. nv, A. M. E. church west Broadway 4 p. In. You are personally invited to attend one of the«e meetings. "Come,. let us reason together, saith the Lord." There will fee the usual services in the English Lutheran chnroh to-day. The morning subject of Pastor McMackin will be, "The Transforming Power of the Gospel." At 7:80 p. m. the subject will be, "God's Wayv" The Christian Endeavor meeting is at 6:30, an hour before evening service. To any of these services you will be cordially welcomed. Come and worship with us. ECHOES FJBOMTHE ORIENT The History of n Society Orsauimul to Invontientc, Eastern Mysticism . Some <(noei Belie (H Held h.y People on .HotU Contisieuta- II. ••Occultas," in Kate Fields Washington. While the press has been sneering and enemies of the Theosophloal Society have been plotting, the workers in the society have established centres all over the world, nnd : are to-day engaged persistently in sending Theosophioal literature into every nook and bonier of the United States. A glance at the Theosophical map shows a line of branches of the society dotting a strip of this country which reaches from the city of New York to the Pacific Coasts; at either end this belt spreads out to take in Boston and Washington in the East, and San Francisco and San Joie in the West, while near the middle of the continent there is another, accumulation of centres. This is claimed to be strictly and mystically Theosophical, because at each and of the the magic line of effort and at its central point there is an accumulation of nuclei. It is a fact that the branches of the society in America are rapidly running into the first hundred. For some little time there existed in Washington a branch of the society called the Gnostic, but it never engaged in active work. After it had once been incontinently dissolved by its president, who thereafter withdrew, leaving the presidency in the hands of another, the governing body of the American Theosophists formally dischartered the Gnostic, and its members joined other branches There is however to-day a Washington branch named boldly after the much lauded and belittled Mine. H. P. Blavatsky, while the Theosophical ump shows an accumulation of influences in Washington that point to an 7 additional branch, and inquiry in official quarters discloses the fact that the matter is already mooted. The Theosophieal map of which I hare spoken, is a curosity, an anomaly in th« nintoenth century. Few of the members are allowed to see it; but tkosa who are say that it is a register of the actual state day by day, of the whole United Statos section—a sort of weather map, with areas of pressure and Theosophical humidity in all directions. Where a branch is well founded and in good condition, there the spot or sensitive surface shows clearness and fixity. In certain places which are in a formative condition there is another appearance symptomatic of a vortex that may soon bring forth a branch; while, wherever the principle^ of disintegration has crept into an existing organization, there the formerly bright and fired spot grows cloudy. By means of this map, those who are managing the real growth of the movement can tell how it is going and aid it intelligently. Of course all this sounds ridiculous in our age; bat, whether truo or false, there are many Theosophists who believe it. A similar arrangement would be desirable in other departments of ouroivilization. Ths grand theories of the Theosophists regarding evolution, human races, religions and general civilization, as well as the future state »f man and tho various planets he inhabits, nhould engage our more serious attention, and of these I propose to speak at another time. The first Echo from the burnished and mysterious East which rererbrat ed from these pages sounded the note of Universal Brotherhood. Among the men of this day such an idea is generally accepted as vague and Utopian, but one which it will do nc harm to subscribe to; therefore they quickly assent, .and, as quickly nullify the professiod by an action in the opposite direction. The civilization of to-day, and especially of the United States is an attempt to accentuate and glorify the individual. The oft-repeated declaration that any born citizen may aspire to occupy the highest office in the gift of th« nation ig the proof 'of this, and the Mahatmas who guard tha iruth through the ages while nations are decaying, assert that the reaction is sure to come in a relapse nto the worst forms of anarchy. The only way to prevent sueh a re- apge is for men to really practice ;he Universal Brotherhood they are willing to accept with the tongue. These exalted beings further say hat all men are—as a scientific and dynamic fact—united, whether they admit it or not; and that each nation sailers, on the moral as well as the physical plane, from the faults of all other nations, and receives benefit rom the others also, even against its will. This ia due to the existence of an imponderable, tenuousj medium which interpenetrates the entire globe, and in which all tha acts and noughts of every man are felt and mpressed to be afterward Jrefleetad gain. Hence lay „ the Adepts, tbe thoughts or doctrines of men are o the higher importance because thos that prevail among people of a low character are just as much and a easily reflected upon the earth as ar the thoughts and beliefs of person occupying a higher plane of culture This is a most important tenet, i true; for with the aid of the disco-v eries just now admitted by scienc respecting hyponotism, we are a once to see that an enormous hyp notizing machine is about. As thi tenuous medium—called by the mci of the East "Akasa," and by th medueval philosophers the "Astra Light,"—is entirely beyond our con trol, we are at the mercy of the pic tures made in it and reflected upon us. If to this we add thp wonderfully interesting doctrine of Re-incarna tion, remembering also that th images made in the Astral Ligh perist for centuries, it is at onei seen that upon returning again ti earth-life we are affected for good o evil, by the conduct, the doctrine, o: the aspirations of preceding nation; and men. IT VTAS^KOT A MURDER. The Unknown Man IMacevered n Redkey Proves t» be J»!IH US. Kf.lmon — He was S bat may Recover. Journal has advices from Red key, Ind., regarding the slugging o: the unknown man found uncon scious Friday morning by the crain man of a west-bound Pan Handle freight train that show that the unfortunata man's condition was the result of a deliberate attempt a murder. Late Friday evening the victim, who proves to be John M Nelson, and who lives in the country several miles north of the village recovered consciousness and was able to say that two men had at tacked him withj a, billet -of wood, and, after being struck about the head; three times "with the club which was found near by knew no more. His pockets were rifled and a watch and fifteen dollars in money were stolen, and he was evidently left for dead by the side"~of the track, where the inference would naturally be that Nelson had bean struck and killed by a, train Nelson while conscious is by no means out of danger and it is barely possible that he may not recover. Detectives will be put upon the case and an effort will be made to bring the thugs to justice. 0:ir onlj bay lias left ns "" ~~ Anil his loss we deeply fael ™ But 'tis God that has berott us,' He can all our sorrow* heal '. Our home is sad and lonely. ~ .-"^3 There is mourning here to-night, Bnt wa'll trust unto our Savior _3~ "For lie doeth all thi tiss wall. „:. Mr. J. Vf. Shadd died at hisihome oa Wright . street, April 25, 1890, of consumption, aged 27 years. Mr. Shadd was wall and favorably known in railroad circles. He was a conductor on the Pan Handle up to his recent illness. ~Xo one ever knew him but to love him, or ever spoke of him but to praise him. Mr. Shadd leaves a mother and one,sister, and a large circle of friends to mourn his loss. The funeral was Attended by a large; Jconcourse of peopieT Interment in Taber's cemetery. ;~ m M. J. P."" THE COATKA.CT. *'«r the CoBStrnetlOB »f tile Pern A Detroit Railroad. r.'SZS Peru Journal: Mr. C. H. Brownell telegraphed the Journal from St. Louis this afternoon, that he has let the contract for building the Peru & Detroit railroad to a St. Louis firm, and that work will be commenced wichih ten days, and the line ia to be completed by August 1st. This time there is no mistake. It is a go with a big G. Get ready for a boom. White it Costs must be carefully considered by the majority of the people, ;in buying even necessities of life. Hood's Sar- aaparilla commends itself with special force to the great middle ^classes, because it combines positive economy with great medicinal power. It is the only medicine of which can truly be said "100 doses one dollar,"' and a bottle taken according to directions will average to last a month. 0 Darby* Pn>i>li ciiirtle Fluid. Glresprompt and permanent relief lu burns, scalds, chilblains, yenomous stings or bites' cuts nod wounds ol every description, It Is Invaluable In scarlet fever, diptherla. smaU-p»x, cholera, yellow, typhus, typhoid and other fevers, Fornlclt-rooms, to prevent th« Spread of contn- glon, It is the best disinfectant known. Hon, Alei/H. Stephens, of Ga. DarbysPhophylaotic Fluid Is an article otllttle cost, but great value. Its domestic as well as medicinal uses are numerous while Its specialties are most wonderful. N» head of n family should evor he without It. 2 Don't neglect that first cough 1 Syrup White Pine ana Tar will re lleveit at once; 36 and 50 cents per bottle. For sale by B. F. Kees- Unjr, Jan25d-w4m Thank* to the Public. The ladies of Charity Lodge Div No. 4, wish to extend their thank to the following named persons: Mr George E. Ross, Thompson & Jones J. J. Rothermel, Mr. Neiderberger Pat Cunningham, Chris Jeanner ette. John Dunkle, McCaffrey, Rhod McMinn, James Lighthizer am Charlie Beam for favors showj them and services rendered on th occasion oE their May Day ball Also to the business men of the oit; who patronized them so liberal]; and helped by their assistance t make the affair a financial success They also extend their thanks tc the Logansport press for their kind ness in mentioning thein'so frequent ly and favorably, thereby insurin them sucoess in their undertaking MBS. HARRY ST CLAIR, Sec. port Stall aiattor. The local letter carriers report fo the l«»t month the following figures Delivered— Registered letters, 114 mail letters, 46,117; postal cards, 0,GS1 newspapers, 36,984. Collected— Local letters, 2,313; niai letters, 27,822; local postal cards 9SO; newspapers, 2,255. Total num ber of pieces handled by carriers 133,161. Total number of pieces handled by carriers during same month last year, 117.347, showing an increase 01 per cent. - .'. . '. r*r ne Medicine. £ It will ba gratif ring t» all who realize the vita o esslty of purifying tbe blond, to know thai UIDDird's Rheum. tic Syrup can be relied unoi »! a Wojd medicine. Mr. B. C. B»bins<$n, o Marshal, inch., siiys: n:— I have suffered Intensely fron and rheumatism lor over three years and had tried so many remedies that I liad lo.- all faith. Uearlng of Ulbbard's Uheumatii feyrup Iboughta Ijoule and found it helped me I Dave used tour bottles, aod it has restored m\ liver and kidneys to healthy action, and don more to purity my blood than anything I lutv ever taken. lam pleased to recominuutl Is as; wonderful blood medicine. Very truly yours' B. U. .Robinson, Marshall. Mlelj Sold by druggists. Prepared only by The Charles Wright Medlclan •ompanj-' Detroit Mlcll. ^ The book agent now seeks to get in kin work. Of all the seasons of the year the spring is preferred by the festive and irrepressiole b. a. and it is then that his tallest work is accomplished. GIVING A LIFT. A Thoughtful Person Assists an In»i jjiflcanl Sparrow. A man may have a kind heart and a philosophical mind, and yet, for one reason or another, be ahv;iys one of the unfortunates who never succeed. The New York Sun relates a. pleasing anecdote of such a ne'eivdo-woll: A boy picked up u sparrow which had daubed its win<j = with frosh paint and was unable to fly. He was carrying 1 it off, when a poorly dressed man held out his hand and asked for it. The boy passed it to him. and he at once took out a ragged handkerchief and bagran wiping off the paint. "That's the way of the world, : ' he said. "Go for. a feller when he is down. Fifty would wring your neck for one who would give you a. show." He wiped the smeared plumage {for a minute or two longer and then continued: "If somebody would give me an encouraging word and half a chance, I :ould be a man yet: but somebody wont do it. It's easier to kick a man down hill than to boost him up. There, young chap, your wings are all right now. Go and be happy. Next time your nose smells fresh paint, you shy off." He gave the sparrow a toss, and it flew to the naked limb of one of the elms, and then turned about and cried, •Peck! per r!" as if in gratitude for the kindness s.ri'wn him. "AH right! all right!' 1 ' replied the philosopher, with a wave of his hand. 'Perhaps you'll do as much for me some time. Go along now and .attend to business." ART IN HOME SURROUNDING Che Improvement in Uesigpns or -> KlnrtH of Goods. The women of to-day are' not content to sit in sulphur-colored gonii.- and gaze upon sun-flowers, as was the vogue a few years ago. but are eager!;, studying how to make the home beau ;iful, and that, too, on an economical :asia. Meanwhile the trash written and talked about "art culture,'' has nad two good results, bringing an improvement hi the standard of designs used for dress materials, carpets, ate., and inspiring: women with the desire 'or really artistic surroundings. The newer culture is not merely a thin veneering of stock phrases, flimsy and ephemeral, but is exacting and thorough, says the Dry Goods Economist, And this desire on the part of ;he public for true art has stimulated ;he manufacturers, who are always anxious to supply a demand, until they show even in five-cent calicoes most charming 1 and artistic floral designs, far superior artistically to those seen on the most expensive goods a few ?ears ago. Appreciation excites the lesigner »o renewed efforts, and thus ,he artistic laveuing goes on. The loud call for designers who shall be fit to cope with this growing demand for the artistic treatment of abrics emphasizes the need of schools where instruction in this field of art may be gained by American youth. Vith auch facilities once offered, and an enthusiastic public seconding the ifforts of these schools, America might expect to attain the heights of excellence, and givB tbe textile world its models aad jaws of technical art. Half Fnre Excursions to Somerset, K.ntucky. For the great land sale at Somerset, on May 20th and 21st, the Queen. and Crescent route will sell excursion tickets from all stations to Somerset and return at one fare for the round trip, on May 19th, 20th and 21st,, good for return until May 31, 1890. Rouud trip rate from Cincinnati, $4.73. Proportionately low rates from the North and East. Somerset, the Queen city of the mountains, is the Rate eity of the great Kentucky oilfields, the county seat of Pulaski county, the great fruit county of Kentucky, is a prosperous city of 3,500, a magazine of wealth underlies the country for many inilee, consisting of coal, iron, lead, lithographic stone, building stone, lime stone, plate glass sand, gas and oil. Don't mies the opportunity to invest. may2d3t Itnrlington Iloute— Hot One Kixht < hicafio to Benver. "The Burlington's Number One' daily vestibule express leaves Chicago at 1 p. m., and arrives at Denver at 6:30 p. m. the next day. Quicker time than by any other route. Direct connection with this train from Peoria. Additional express trains, making as quick time as those of any other road, from Chicago, St. Louis and Peoria to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Council Bluffs, Omaha, Cheyenne, Denver, Atchiason, Kansas City, Houston, and all points West, Northwest and Southwest. umy3d8t A Model Railway. The Burlington Route, C., B. & Q. Railway, operates 7, 000 miles of road, with termini in Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul, Omaha, Kansas City and Denver. For speed, safety, comfort, equipment, track, and efficient ser vice it has no equal. The Burling ton gains new patrons, but loses none. maySdfit A. Cujfl for Coiitttipatiim and Coiitttipatiim Headache. Dr. Silas Lane, while, In the Rocky Mountains, discovered a root that when combined with other herbs makes an easy and certain cute lor constipation. It Is la the form of dry roots and leaves,. and Is known as Lane's Family Mediolne. It will cure sick-headache In one night. For the blood, liver and kidneys, and lor clearing up the complexion It does wonders. Druggists seil it for SO conte a package. Sample Ire*. 3eod um ttic and JLivc-r Pitts. These Pills are. sclnilflcally compounded, and uniform In action. No griping pnia so commonly following the use of Pills. Tory are adadted to Doth adults and children with perfect safety. We guarantee they ha»e no equal In the cure «f Sick Headache , Constipation, Dyspepsia and Biliousness; and. as mi appetizer, they ezeel any other preparation. _ JanWiUtWly If you want a beautiful black leghorn hat, go to Mrs. Briggs, 312 Market street, over Flanegin & Crismond's. m'aj-ldStwlt SUMMER TOURS. P*I«CE STEAMERS. Low RATES. Four Trips per Wock Between DETROIT, MACKINAC ISLAND Petoskoy, The 800. MorQuett?, end XaJse Huron Ports. Every 32venicg Sctwooa DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sanday Trlpi curia: Junp. July, Auguxt M! SsptemkLT Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED^ PAMPHLETS, B*fc» and Excursion Tickela will be fornttwd by your Ticket Agent, or addrew £. B. WHITCOMB, G. P. A., OrntoiT, MIOH., THE DETROIT £ CLEVELAND STEAM W. C&. WELLMAN'S Pnt. Oct. I, IS89. A cold Carburetor which will nrich NATURAL GAS and reduce a. 26 candle power gas. t frill work at any temperature. and is absolutely safe. AO-ENTS PAT pnrtlcnlai'H n«l<lrc»», HE WELLMAN CARBURETOR MANUFACTURING CO., 25 "WARREN ST. NKW TOR*.

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