Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 14, 1896 · Page 16
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 14, 1896
Page 16
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WEEKLY GREETING \Ve oave a complete line of Fishing Tackle. Bicycle Messenger Service. Y\v make all calls for Central Union Telephone Co. Also private calls for ihe liotols aud private individuals. Messengers answer all calls promptly. We have both old and new telephones. Women on Wheels used to cause astonishment •'t.'.id comment. But the world is progressive. Now she is a subject of admiration. Better health • and better dispositions result. ' The bosi Tvaet-I for t!to ladies is t!io Fleetwing. Th we are more Fleet win.? wheels in tee city than all other makes of ladies' •wheels. Pocket Kodaks. Manufactured by the Eastman Kodak Co. Best Kodak made, Sold only at the Burgman Cycle Co. It's Up Hill Work. Riding chtti-p aud iul'erior make o£ wheok is like riding up hill. It's bard work. No pleasure. No profit In it. Why ride- such wheels 'when it is cheaper to buy a good one at the Burgman Cycle Co. Girls' Tricycles. All sizes in stock. We sell thorn eneap. The Bull's-Eye Camera The Latest Out. SICE OF PICTURE 3*x3i. PRICE SS.oo. See It at our Store- We represent the Columbus Bicycle Protective Association in which all wheelmen can; h'avo their bicycles insured and ii' stolen, new \vlioels will be furnished them on the cash value of wheel. It costs only a trfle, so have your wheel registered with us aud nm no chance. A Supposition with a Moral. Suppose'wei*HonW put tu-oiie : eoi:-ner of. our .es.tabl:ismnejit a too. of liay,_ Inlf a bag'of screenings oud..50. pounds ..of m.Mdlin S s-are we, therefore iii the ford busl/noss'' We iu-e not. We/do not kuow rJlmothy bay from Russian turtles >:CToand'nffS l«mi ensilage, middling* .from bran, mjish. And the. ton of h-1-v h-nl'f a.Iwg of screenings" ami--50 pounds of -iniiddJilngs could stay in that corner'of our estab'.'.staient un.tll.-tlK: chick-of doom, and toy would not be a feed store. * * * Nor do ii few bicycles mid n.inon in uhu store that-don't even know how to rlidie a bioydi.-, cinisti't-ute a bicyciu'Storc. • - • :• - . * * 'twill num. blessed with tho sense o f Hie proverbliil goose, would rbiuk of buy ing'feed tor hi* horses and -cattle Cram us.- when- lie could fro around thr; corVor ami buy o,f a nimi who-understood the feed business aud maintained a food store? 4 « ri Tl'e moral is as plain as rlie nose on your face. We m;iiii,t;i.iii a. bicycle store. The oldest dealers 1«) the city; a K,o th'c most experienced. Our ti.me and iittaiUon is devoted to this business, t-h'oi-ul'ore wo understand ii. We know wlKifiWe lJ.iebo.st wheels - That's what w« buy awl sell. Our resirouslbll'ty does not cease after we have your iuo» fry. \V-e gniinni'fw our goods, and arc in position to Oilco earn of you when ainyUning goes wrong. A niau uot in -!-,ho bicycle •Inishuw ii-rol ivho sells a customer -a-bk-yde from ,1 catalogue, is \-i HO niort- ]x)«.r.ioji to give the CIISIOJIH- r satisfaction thtiu any OIK- coming' to our store for grov..-ri« or a pair of shoo i. Wo could .not. servo 'thorn as it is out of our lino. « « * So w.;«-.ii you I.m>vgo-tn si reliable d e:i,lor. One with years of experience. One who you'kuow know? how to buy b icrc-Ies as wi-.ll as to sell them, then you kuww t'lui.t yon 1 buy the best made a nd.fihat Is The£PALDING, Sold only by the BURGHAN CYCLE CO. Every wheel sold by us Is insured against theft OF THE BURGMAN CYCLE Co. OUR'REPAIR SHOP. While we bavc but very little repairing to do ou the many hundred bicycles that we sell, still we have the most complete repair shop in the city, and it is always full of work. We are so equipcd that we cm do all class of work. Brazing, forgoing, tempering; aud- vulcanizing or everything thnt comes in the line of bicycle work. It is a positive fact that we are the oldest dealers and bicycle repairers in the city aud all that know Will Herr, bead man in our repair shop and C. W. Burgman as Superintendent know that any repairs loft to them will be done In the best mechanical way possible and ou account of our complete equipments cheaper than anywhere else. Renting Bicycles, We make it one of our greatest effprts in business to rent bicycles and are welL prepared at all times with our many wheels to give our patrons good bicycles. We rent bicycles by the hour, day, wcnk, month or season as parties renting desire. We rent nothing but good wheels. It pays ns better in tie long run. No. 1. Accidents will happen and an inferior wheel always comes out the worst of it as well as the rider. No, 2. The Result Boys' velocipedes. Six sizes. $1.25 aud upwards. AS OTHERS SEE US. 6ab Compares the^ Comforts of England and America. Now York, June 11. 1SUU. Tliwe is no doubt that a big. red, strawberry framed in its green leave-;, kissed by t-hc suu's wanii'tb. is food lit for UK;- S'Oii-i, iinid jjioru Hum that, U is food lit for lovely woman. A woman looks prDt'fj- eatiiug st'.rasvberrkvs. Xbti wlii'tMJiiss tuul shapetiuws o-f licr hand shows to perfection as she lifts each strawberry by its stem 'to her lips, and then pruwx-ds to oat it in the dainty way tha.t a well-bred woman always does, wMt'h, between you aud me, i^ something after 'the faslrton ofra polite kink-it. All the good things that wo have, strawberries, asparagus, green corn are dainty to eat. and tend to make cue luMiMvt'u-1, wilful i means, of course, , beautiful. The tro-iibli.-'is, tliat we don't appreciate our blessings. We see a wagon load of pUirapplcs go by and think iiotih.Uig more of "it: in England, a pine, as they insist on calling it, costs a guinea; tin; first night It Is put upon the table- to do duty as a decoration, and thc-n, on the second night, is care-Sully cut by the hostess, each guest (jetting n t*ny little piece. So it is w.lrh melons. The English melon Is a cross bi-twecn a caute.lopo n-r.d a «-arermolon. is iloalr oint as If it were gold, and is particularly tasteless aad dreadfully expensive. Then l.'lu-ro is ice, -You and I. who an: lnouscikcepOESi. growl dreadfully about Che tec mori, but.lt" wo were in England and asked tor some Jce at din.net-, a plcco the size of a small apple would be- brought and that would,be expected to miswfr for everybody at the table. I ti>H yon, we don't, appreciate -our morales. About the only good thing In rlie fmlit lime that England offers is the KOOsobM-ry. Hi-re. WP know. It Jis a sour;'hard berry, seldom-served In its natural state and not over good when made into a pie or tart. Over there It is pi.uk of color and 'Iras an exquisite | taste, a sweotoveKs wlMi a tinge of sour- ] ness b(wt da-icriblng I*. 1 like ro see an English woman's fncp—• preferably an English- hwusekecixw's fsrcc—when slii.' hears chut all the fmi'ts that cost no mudi -mojioy ou thu tight little isle are witWii the i-eaeh of the very poorest people in the Stairos;'i:liat poaches, such peac-hys as she onl^ gets from a hothouse, c;ui bo liotiffli't for :» few pennies by tho working man's wi.'.'e,' and that great, big. sweet, Juicy melons are. in season, almost given away. It gives her an opportunity to say MOW EXTKAVAGANT WE ARE. Aral truly, we im:. A funny sight, and one Hiat, in New York in summer. H-lieii the A'lobe-srotler is to the fore, Is quite wnuiiioii, is au EnglislMiiiiu ca-t- iug bis Crsit claim and a French woman her first grceo coru. Tlie difference in .iwiMonfi'Htlos stand out plainly. Tho Parisian is detenwiued to be pleased; tho Englishman is tletennhied (o be displeased, aud yat-equally datoraiined to 'taste "the little beast," for'fear he might be thought a coward. He first. says the clam Is too fishy; then he announces iihsitL it is neither as Islitcr nor as salt as those miserable things that im England are called "natives," aud wliicli compare with owr oysters as stage pineapple docs to u real one. But in ttoe the Englishman, aud the cUwn grow vory friendly and wlion ho goes back-home, the.Englislmiau takes with him .a eh-a£iiig dish, and he hopes to be able to teach the wife of lite bosom how to prepare ou It just sucu diiiinrfcs, as he has had from (In: chafing dish litre. Deluded -man: He forgets that claims a la. Sohcuck would be im. possible whore c-laans do uot exist, that lobsters a la Ncwburg will not please tlK! English palate, an<l that terrapin, well—to toll the truth, he never got quite accustomed to terrapin himself. Nowadays -he lias a better opinion of Amoricaiu eoolaiug-tlian. he used to have. It is curious hotv little Hie well-bred English people kuow atwut our country, and It rnmst - be confessed that, after visiting, not Hie set that is -written iiJrout, not the ststimto \v,hlcli American girls ha^"C married, but the real English people who are shyly hospitable. veU-mnunered, well-read and !n- terestJiig. CMC'S vanity gets a 1 .tumble. The truth' is discovered. It Is this: they are not-Interested In us. Whst we'do and what we say is a.matter of no Importance to them. and. sometimes, lints; army wi tlie wiir.d. aud they have gf/L tin. 1 ijLfl: GovurumOni in the. world, and. why should they be intere.stX'd in a lot at. half C1V1UZED SAVAGES LIKE. OUR SELVES'.': They nw-d only read oiie>f our •m;\v,,- papors it' ilie-y-ilesiri' to prove unit \va An Eng'.is'li woman who had buen-to Iiid-ia st-vc.'1-.-i! f:-:>ic*. who goes to.'Kgypr every sjiriug, who lias traveled-all 1 over the conitini'ii-f. \v;;s surprised 1'hat I was so white, since Americans lived on' nothing but sa.l-t pork! And this has only been live years ago. : She said shu was afraid to come to this country, !><•;cause she undwsiood .lj-iicliiiig.-w.as. cunsuion. aud she -I bought; i'C she-saw a man hung, as she.m-igb't, do.'ou the street at any til-mi;, It'would npset :hur nerves. We Chink tliiir we a-nyajgrea; people, but we lire not; that,Is,'-we.-art- not i:u the eyes ot' tlie great 'mass of the English people, while we are looked on a.-9 scmii-barbicriaiis by mosi. -of tho French. Probably there will -be: more inspect shown us when .Wo -have a du- cout Governraeat, but a« j loug::,as. we haven't even an attra<;f.ive.>figuruhead we cannot expect thn ship of .state to be pnrticuliii-ly admired. Wo arc'right. In chinking a groat doal>.of;.cwirselves,-b!it we must get away f-roiui. the idea that other nations are much troubled about us. 'I am afraid'that- K I,t--caraft .to -a ,naval display, wo coiildn't'do the jingo business, and il-itim also afraid i£ it came to an"ar,ruy display; well—wars have brougai.t-oiit.good ughters, but our nrmy is not particularly large, nor does Ii have proper Attention shown it by the -powers that be. • "'" Gracious goodness! I .in-ust slop or: else somebody will .conclude that I: have serious opinions, .and these are not good things to have. -They..lroubJe. you in the night; and make you. eon- ; scions of sometliing tthat 1 . worries you- wliatis'-Lt? Heart or conscience,--1-or wlia-t? Conscience l« a, troublesome thing, -in warm weather particularly..' I wonder If that. Is the reason.so':rnany crl/mes are cominitted In ..warm weather? Then too, I- wonder why, .when a •man commits a-crime and-.is sentenced to be bung, the Gc-v.ernor.ot,the-State doesn't insist upon his being absolutely !$adndi;d an;! -a'.linved to see nobody? If that wure done-we might gutirid of some of'the sickly 'soutimcutuliTy that nowadays is about all the awful brutes that ever deserved to bo put to death by torture. That is not a nicu subject. Let us ' 5 TALK ABOUT THE GIRLS. The type that is interesting nowadays lias undoubtedly resulted from the llower miii.mcd hats. Sh« Is the innocent girl. She'talks about the little cotton frock shu wears In the morning, and in the evening she is fair in white muslin, not the dowdy while musli'n of the- English girl, but the white muslin as lit is mude beautiful by a French dressmaker. It 1ms a wide skirt, ti draped bodice, a lace trimmed fichu, while about the small waist is a narrow girdle of white ribbon. The sleeves are full and big, aud on the da.lnty little head is a straw- hat heavy with- the flowers of the field and' the Iiocliouse. The innocent giri folks-looks "from undur the brim aud wonders "how the gentlemen'know so much," aud "is '.is really true that some of thorn drink whiskey," aud "can anybody have the heart-to say that the pretty girls in the ballet are even a little tiny Wr fast"— and she stu-tters so when she says fast, .almost as if she were saying something beg-luu-ing with a great big D; then she "wonders where inamimn is," and Is a f mid-that she lias done something •wrong, -.-hopes that you will not mis- understnn'd her, but, oh dear!.she Is so frightened." Tee chances are ten to quo that you -hare misunderstood her. The •Innocent 'get-nip is • . A SNARE AND A DELUSION. The tiny feet -in their high-heeled slippers can: dance vigorously until 4 .o'clock in'the morning; the lithe llgurc itha-t Is half revealed and half concealed-Iu the white skirt can assume a bathing .dress that Is, to put it mildly, •rather scant, while tho small hands that seem almost afraid to peep out fron. under tlie long, sleeves cm hold -with certainty -the"-winning hand ait poker, or deftly pile chips a-t a roulette table. The 'eyes that look so frightened from under .that. broad-brimmed : hat easily pick o-uit a' winning horse, and the swept red li-ps that itremble so with the fear of saying something, that will be misunderstood can give a very busiuess- ILke order to a district messenger boy as tx> i:ho placing of -money ou the favorite. If very much danger lies in woman's eyes, it is most dangerous in these innocent ones. The innocent girl would do well on .-Wall street, and she can change her pose with the season, or the fasliiou. All womankind is troubled nowadays because the so-called semi-precious gems have gone up in price, and tlie omerakl, -the gesn That brings good •health awl which makes a white hand look whiter, costs double what it did last year. Advice from a smart girl is: '"Look up all the old brooches and bracelets that were set with garnets, amethysts, emeralds, topazes, and have them yanked out ami reset reset in buckles, in brooches, buit choose tho very best, of course, for a ring." With the coming of the semi-precious gems into fashion has also come au effort on tlwj pa.rt of tho jewelers TO MAKE THE OPAL FASHIONABLE. That an opal is a beautiful gem, nobody will deny,, that iit is unlucky, everybody will affirm who has ever had one. I cau swear to a year of trouble resulting from wva.ri.ng opal pin. A girl 1 know, who siiill'cd at the idea of ill- luck, and.the opal confesses noivad.iys .that s-lie was a fool. Her betrothed gave lier a magnificent opal framed in diamonds. It was put upon her finger wdtli a loving wash, nu-d tills girl who •was uot superstitious, afterwards confessed" that -wMiIn an hour after she assumed it she became conscious of somcbodj' near her, a somebody who waa bad. She said it seemed to her as if a bait were near her, :»r>d as i-f that bat were were a demon at heart. In reality, she had a constant feeling of depression. 'She trietl to get rid of it by saying she wasn't very well and was nervous, but she confessed that whenever . she -took the ring off. Jt secunca as If the supernatural demon -that hovered about her disappeared, and she felt better. One month -after he gave her the ring her sweetheart was drowned; within two months,after the arrival of the opal, misfortune came to her in the shape of n.frightful scan- dal about her .sister; she lost innumerable thiug.s itot she iirlxcd. her fox terrier died, aud an old aunt, who bad .'always promised to.leave her money to ! her. changed her mind and. also her will, aud announced in ir that as her niece did not seem to be cheerful, she wouldn't burden her br adding to her. income, and instead she willed it to -her favorite preacher. This was the last stroke. That girl took her ring and took to the woods and buried it, aud burk-d J.t whore neither man nor woman cau ever find it, and so nobody will get her bad luck. My the bye. it is just as well to ro- member that i.f you sing before you put ou pearls you will weep before yon take them off. There is wisdom in saying "Abracadabra" before you assume a topaz, and then a good fairy will be near you rather than' a bad one. It is all very well 1o laugh at things that you don't nadorstand, au<1 anyhow this QUESTION OF LUCK IS A FUNNY ONE. I havo always -mAintaijucd tliat the mcky man was the one who knew how to smile at. the right lime, and who knew how to lull at the right time, and when he smiled, he made everybody glad, and when he hit he hit straight out from Uic shoulder, aud mudo a number of people sorry. •What shall you hit? All the mean j people, all the cowards, all the liars, all ' the sneaks, all the gossips, and all the scandal-mongers, and mean creatures who say things about women, really.all those who, if they belonged to tho animal world, would be treated as poisonous serpents, aud who are in truth social vampires. What should you smile at? At all the babies, a-t all the pretty aud pleasant women, at their flower-trimmed hiits. their gay gowns, at every good'" story, at ev-ery Interesting book, and a-t the man who pets in the "White House. Who will it be? Ask >fcK!nley, ask Hnnna, ask Grover. but don't ask BAB. Spain is very rich in nil kinds of metals, used, in manufactures, especially iron, copper, tin. quicksilver and lead, aud in 1S05 she exported them to tlie amount of $13.000.000. BOOKS BO UN by the new 3oc and 500 per volume. Patent Binding, Longwell & Cummings.

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