Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 15, 1891 · Page 5
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February 15, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 15, 1891
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Page 5
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> If you have a cold Call ,and get a sample bottle of Pineapple Cough Syrup, at THE PARK. The Grcut Public I&nterprlM: of '01 .AHNllllllllK T;m;{Il)lB Sliiipo—KllVct of <lullllMi». 5 0 P U G DOGS To be sola Tor 48 Cents at The Grand. Bazaar . Special Sale for this week only. FREE READING ROOM, -Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street. ;; welcome tolAll. MQNEY TO LOAN, a snr nun at the LOWEST rates. Private tnnfli 0017, Money always Is hand. . No red taps or do l»f. Interest and principal payable ID HogKLH- port. Special arrangements ft* to payment <rf principal and Interest, made to salt the wlsheoot borrow or. For farther particulars apply to Fred W.Munson, On Mondays, Fridays or Saturdays. 214 Fourth street, opposite Court House. M'ON-E.Y, Q«n»ral Insnrnno* anJ LOJIHB. Allfcinfii oi la tnraooe plMxtd In flrgt class companies. Endow meat policies pnro!l»«xl, Bonds of suretyel. written tor parties holding poidtleDB of-train •here a bond 18 required. 31» PEARJL ST. S. M. C! o s s o n . MONEY TO LOAN!,- And Notes Bought In any sum over$25atlowBBt; A Loss to L The Crawfordsville Journal says: The authorities of the Christian church state that the money requisite for the calling of Elder S. W. Brown of Logansport, is about raised and the official call will be extended at once. It is thought that Mr. Brown may beg-in his work here within two weeks but certainly not later than April 1st. The church is to be congratulated upon its energy and the acquisition of so fine a pastor. It is now generally understood that Rev. Brown who has for the past two years and a half served so successfully in a pastoral relation to the Ninth street Christian church congregation leave the city to accept a call to the pulpit of the Christian church at Crawfordsville. During Mr. Brown's ministry in this city he has done much to build up the church under his charge and the reverend gentleman may find good cause for personal feli- itation in a review of the work done. Under his able ministry the church has more than doubled its .membership and is now the largest congrega- aon in the city. His contemplated departure is a matter of sincere regret n the part of his flock and his hundreds of other friends, who, while re- jretting- the undisputed loss to jthe ,ocal church and to the society of our ;ity, will congratulate their pastor and reverend friend upon his call to assume charge of a fine new church .at a ubstantial increase in salary. It is probable that Mr. Brown will move the first of April. Catarrh In the head Is a constitutional Disease, and requires A constitutional remedy Like Hood's Sarsaparilla. Which purifies the blood. Makes the weak strong, Restores health. .Try it now. 4 On Monday, Tuesday and \Vednes- .ay, February 16, 17 and 18, there will e an entertainment in the Market treet M. E. Church, consisting of tereoptican views. Views of the War of the Revolution, War of 1812 nd '14, of the War of the Rebellion, nd of Stanley in Darkest Africa, Ad- rates. Large amounts 6 percent GEO.B.FOBGY. decl3d*w6ra DOUN'S OPERA HOUSE' ONE NIGHT ONLY. Monday, Feb. 16m. -THK- , . English Gaiety Girls. Big Burlesgue Compaay. The Burlesque Attraction, of the season, Eieli Comedy, Fine Singing, Choice Dancing and sldtt splitting Burlesque. The original picturesque comsdy sketch. Artist and Model. Montana, tlie Marvelous Coti- tortlonist. ^Tno''Cannenclta Dance," New York's latest craze. Mrs Pattl Henri In original songs; Mr. Chas. Phillip's, the leading black face -co »median In the latest songs; The famous comedy quartette 4 The Horse Shoe 4 Toe great "after piece" comedy burlesque Mercedes. Host? o[ Pretty Girls In Catchy Bits oi Latest Terpslchorean Specialties. JPrlces 25, 50 una 75 ce«t». mission, season tickets, adult single ticket, 15 dren, 10 cents. SO cents; cents; ch.il- feblodSt - 7'Jie Plasterers Organize. The plasterers of this city met last nigfht in Union Labor Hall and were organized by 0, P. Smith. • They applied for a charter to the Operative Plasterers International Association. It is expected that the Bricklayers will shortly form a Union which will complete the building trades organizations in this city. Daily Journal. SUNDAY 'MOKNING. FEB. 15. : New spring goods at the Bee Hive Teeth without plates, at Clark's, the .Dentist. . Teeth extracted, .without pain, at Clark's, the Dentist. To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hollering, of the East-End—a son. * Old roots crowned and ijaade as good as new,'at Clark's, the-De'ntist. . .This.morning at the First Presbyterian church Pastor Putnam's subject will be, "Dove's wings or the desire for the unattainable." This evening "h^jsubject,will be'"God's Now." A cordial welcome for all. Mr. and Mrs.' Morgan Miller, formerly of Minneapolis, have located in Logansport, Mr. Miller being on the raad lor, the. Grand .Rapids Shirt Company. Mrs. Miller is a sister of John W. Barnes, ,of the Pharos. . Spring. The weather being so mild and beautiful, the Bee Hive exhibited yesterday to a throng of admiring ladies their first arrival of . spring light weight cloth Jackets. The styles are Vmost charming and becoming. Blazers and reefers are most -prominent, while some very pretty tight-fitting garments . are shown. Light colors predominating. Gratliyiii£ to .All.' .. The high position attained and the universal acceptance and approval of the pleasant liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, illustrate the. value of the qualities on which its success is based and are abundantly gratifying to the California Fig Syrup Company. The Pickwick Buds were entertained Friday night by the Misses Nelson at their home on Market street. After devoting an hour to the literary work of the club, dancing was. indulged in until a late hour. Elegant refreshments were served. The rubicon has been crossed', and all is on the buzzard. The temporary fate of the park plan has been placed in the hands of [our men, and 'the Trades and Labor Assembly will anxiously await the decision of the primary tribunal of the people. It is hoped that it will not be necessary to appeal the matter to the high court of public opinion, but that immediate and favorable action may be had so that they who have already given their written' guai-antees may commence work, and that the hundreds who still stand awaiting lo Jo something in this great • public enterprise may find an opportunity. A failure to approve the plans of the union men will " be the loss of the many thousands of dollars in money and labor anxiously wailing to be called upon. Human generosity in this case lias outstripped any precedent undertaking in the history of Logansport. It will not be presumed that the city council will refuse to accept the money and labor gratuitously laid in the coffers of the city. As has been many times explained, the acceptance of the Assembly plan will be a saving of many thousands of dollars to the city. This plan obviates the expensive filling that has been for so many years the feature which above all others has most seriously retarded the improvement of the grounds. The fault is not that of nature, but that of mens' minds. The grounds as a whole are stamped with the impress of nature, providentially for a single put-pose; the purpose for which wisdom has solely devoted them, a ''public park- The eutire rim is gently elevated above the interior area, suggesting to- man the fundamental frame work upon which nature designed, should be beautiful. Nature has ever been the handmaid of art. True landscape art seeks not to distort or pervert, but on the other hand its 1 aim. is to build to that which has already been done and suggested by nature. This is not only true to art but it is economy. A hill of gravel dumped onto the park ground would be a fatal mistake. Gravel contains no life-sustaining powers for grass, trees or flowers. The natural topography of the ground; —the handwriting of nature—shoulcV not be destroyed. This false idea, is the serious popular mistake which the Assembly plan seeks to remove,, and in doing this it further hopes to greatly economize time and money. By it the natural topography of tne grounds- have been take a advantage of, The excessive fertility of the soil[ which insures the luxurious gaowth . of grasses and flowers and trees will not be destroyed by a deposit of lifeless gravel and the natural depressions which have for so long been wrongly deemed objectionable, features will transmute themselves into minature, lakes with irregular margins of gravel and crowning grass and foliage. A veritable heaven for childhood can be at these points;ai-ranged. In Grand Central park New York, are many .childhood elysiums like these, and on the gravelly margins of'their silently gleaming waters whole eons of joy are snatched from swiftly speeding time on the contract for the building of a levee and rip-rap from Tenth street to Fifteenth street, and other practical, works soon. The subscription money will be entirely expended through the subscription trustees, Messrs. John Stapleton, J. C. Had ley -and \Veldon Webster. If tho city will do as she is empowered to do, vix: sell the Usher lota and use the money for park pui'- Dlplitlseria. In a severe case, there is but one thing to do, get the nearest physician, but how much better it would be to prevent a severe case by having Pineapple Syrup in the house; it will ,do e work. Try it. For sale by J. F. Coulson. ' to!4 A Saturday Meal. The Woman's Kelief Corps will serve dinner^and supper at the Grand Army Hall Saturday next. The public are Invited to call and aid . this worthy organization and get a square meal, all with a quarter. . feblld-it John Bollay died at his residence on the South Side, last night at 11.15 I o'clock. by innocent childhood. The city park committee will be duly apprised of the many beautiful and practical features of the Assembly plan. If action is immediately had on this matter five thousand dollars in labor will .be donated to the park, immediately, and the ground prepared for grass and trees. Allready many kind ladies have made prefers of flowers: and it is believed that it will not be necessary to touch one cent of the subscription money for purchase of flowers, trees or grass; these will come all too s.oon from women and children whose generous sympathies will be awakened at the prospect of building so lovely a site. Each tree may be dedicated to the memory of the donor and who so poor in affection that he would not permit so lasting a-tribute to his good nmae? Bich, varigated beds of flowers will be the gift of childhood, and trees may possibly leaf and bloom in tribute to family generosity. The following men are on the city park,committee, viz: Messrs S. B. Boyer, Geo. Palmer and Thomas McKeever. They will be assisted by city engineer Osmer, and by Tuesday night next will likely be ready to confer with the Trades Assembly park committee; Mr.. Boyer the chairman of the former committee., has already requested that the chairman of the latter committee get in readiness to meet them and assist in the survey next Tuesday. The Trades Assembly ask for immediate action on the case as they are anxious to begin work. They hope to be in readiness to receive bids poses, Logansport can soon be made happy in park advantages. In the success of the park there is an incalculable advantage to Logansport other than that paid in common happiness and health. It will give tone to the entire city, and every merchant will feel its influence. When the park has assumed significance this city will be popularized throughout the State by it, and from every surrounding town we may hope to draw thousands of visitors during the seasons of spring, fall andsummer. They will anxiously come to this city to enjoy our lawns and drives and walks, the rich luxuries of the park and the boating pleasure of the river. Logansport could be made a summer resort. At last she is on. the road to fame the very moment the sealof the city is affixed to Assembly Park plans. Trades and Labor Assembly will perhaps take other important a'ctiou this forenoon. The unsolicited writings appearing in the PLaros, although thankless so far as their reception is concerned to the public, and undoubtedly directed by one whose delight is but to disturb, is doing a great good, for they are bringing out the latent beauties of the Asssmbly plans. A dilated view of just what this magnificent project will be with its million beauties could not be expressed on canvas and must needs be left to the emblazoning pen of a Quill. The sinister motives of a critic invariably burst into sunshine when devoted to the injury of truth and exellence. Mr. Quill, in his -voluminous utterances, shows himself a real appreciator of art, but in this particular case, his merit could be surpassed by a sentimental school girl, since his remarks are but enlargements in most instances, of the fundamental features of the Assembly plans. And had he not stood admiringly before the beautiful coloring in John Dewenter's window, absorbing with ravished delight the outlines of the plan stamped with the wisdom of the Trades Assembly; or had he not- feasted his mind on. the zinc etchiogs .that have so many times appeared in the public papers, there is some possibility .that his critiques would have never found birth. There is a vast difference between an original invention and one improved. A seven-year old child was once seen to'take a pencil and proceed' to smoothe'-Vdown the irregularities of a parabola drawn in freehand by a great artist. This was nothing. Had Mr. Quill been there he could have done . the same thing. It is sincerely hoped tbat the remarks of Mr. Quill will not cease suddenly to flow, like water in sand, but that he go on with' his ''innocent and beneficial indulgence' till, the public be brought, fully to realize the numberless beauties of the proposed park, that for many reasons could not be practically expressed by the Assembly on their canvas not too much can be said. The plans were intentionally magnificent, for this very object, that people could have something to build on through the coining years. And after we are all no more, "and the silly chaflof all that has been said has been blown, away, still will there remain vacant spots for new flowers and trees and food for endless imagination, . W. W- SEE OTTO A. FOR BARGAINS. Sppcial drives on outside display daily;that day and date only. One price, plain figures, foi Boots and Shoes Upstairs. SMOKED MEAT Of this Brand will be found Select Goods: Slaughtered and Curod by W. C. KOUTH, Logansport IS For Sale Gbv Leading Dealers. TRY FREEMAN'S "HIAWATHA;" The Latest Thing- out in Perfume. Freeman's Pink, White and Brunette Face powdei^ FOR SALE BY ' ^ H. C. PURGE L L,. Druggis^ 418 Market Street. Specimen CUMCX. S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis-,. w;is troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, his Stomach was disordered, his Liver was affected to an alarming- degree, appetite fell away, and he was terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured him. Edward Shepard; Harrisburg, 111., had a running sore on his leg of eight years' standing. Used three bottles of Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bucklin's Arnica Slave, and his leg- is sound and well'. John Speaker, Catawba, 0., had five large Fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was incurable. One bottle Electric Bitters and one box Bueklen's Arnica Salve cured him entirely. Sold by B. E\ Keesling's Drug- store. . tol-5 The I-pgli .lNDU.XAPOi.i8, Ind., Feb. 14.—The Indiana Legislature is still discussing the fee and salary bill. . The reporter of the Supreme Court, who has heretofore had the largest income of any public officer from, fees, amounting- to . from §8,000 to S15 ? 000 a year, is aboxvt to be reduced to S200 for each voliime of reports issued, which would give him probably aboiit 10 per cent, of his present income. The-re-. duction of fees in the larger counties will anunint to from 825,000 to $75,000 a year. .The decision to limit the pay of clerks to S1.50 a. day -was reconsidered and they will be allowed from 52.50 to §3.50. Jlr. Work, the' leader of the Farmers' Alliance, precipitated a long discussion, by moving' 'that the salaries fixed in the bill should not apply to: officers, chosen at the last general election, . After three hours' discussion the . motion was adopted, ; and the application of the bill is postponed for four years in the majority of cases. The following- bills. A Business Block In Ashed. Minn'., Feb. 1*.—I special to the Journal from St. J Minn., says tho Searle-MeClure bli has been destroyed by. fire. The loss is $75.000. Sl»ft was f.ornpjetel}' Cured: A daughter of my customer 'suffered from suppressed menstruation, and her health was completely wrecked. At my suggestion she used one bottle of Br adeld's Female Regulator,- which cured her. J. W. HELLUMS, .Water- Valley, Miss. Wiite The Bradfield Reg. Co., 'Atlanta, Ga , for particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. , tol 5 Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance nervousness and hysteria are soon cured by -Dr. Miles' Nervine. Free samples at B. F. Keesling's (4) incorporated towns in which no newspaper is published .to avail themselves of the provisions of . the Barrett improvement law by posting notices: permitting the alumni of the Ktate University to select three members of the board of' trustees for that institution; legalizing- the use of electricity as a motor, and providing for the'incorporation o f National building and loan associations. There Will Bo J?o .Extra Session. WASHINGTON, Feb. 14.—Senators on both sides of the chamber say that the appropriations bills will become laws before the 4th. of'March and that: there is no longer any danger of an extra session. They state, however, that it will. be necessary to devote about all the time of the session left to the appropriation "bills, consequently.no other legislation is possible. Thfe Kansas,'City 'Master, Plumbers' Association has been sued for 350,000 damages by Nicol & Strong, plumbers, for alleged conspiracy to prevent wholesale dealers from "selling: them ] supplies, thus driving them out of business. ! Both tne method and results , r Syrip of Figs is taken; jtas,pleasai*J and refreshing- to the taste, and ao gently yet promptly on the Kidney Liver and "Bowels, cleanses the 1 , f . tern effectually, dispels colds, heat aches and fevers and cures ha"bitui constipation. Syrup of Figs is th only remedy of its kind ever pw duced, pleasing to the .taste asd a* ceptable to the stomach, prompt JH its action and truly beneficial in it effects, prepared only from the moji healthy and agreeable substances, it many excellent qualities commend 1 to ail .and have made it the mos popular remedy known. " Syrup of Figs is for sale la 5ft asd $1 bottles by all leading,..drug gists. Any reliable druggist -win may not have it on hand will prb care it promptly.. »V any oae wbi wishes to try it. I)o not accept am substitute. ; CALIFORNIA FIO SWUP €®: SAN FRAttClSCO, CAL f - LOOISVIUE, Kt. NEW YOltK, K>r^ < Kor sale byB, V. Keesllng'UKlalfdragEbtfc,

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