Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 10, 1895 · Page 5
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February 10, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 10, 1895
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New Spring Styles of Hats Arriving Daily at DEWENTER, THE HATTJEB and FURNISHER. •SS' I f\M OOINO f\Wf\Y, Said one of our Customers, but I want you to save my measure. When I get a GOOD. TAILOR I stick to him. You Suit me to a T. B, FLUR1BUS UNUM! TUCKER & YOUNG, TUB PEftRL STRBET TfULORS. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING, FEB. 10. Obituary. On Thursday mornlntf Feb. 7, 1895, Mrs. Emma Fitch Coleman was called from tho suffering of earth to the peaceful rest of paradise. She leaves a huibanfl. Dr. Asa Coleman and three children. Harry, Battle and Denby Coleman, who deeply mourn, her IOSB and revere her memory, for she was ft kind affectionate mother, a true and faithful wife and an earnest, devout, Christian woman. Mrs, Coleman had been for many years a jjreat sufferer, but she bore all without a murmur, contented to consecrate her life to her homo and family where ehe gave the highest and best of her pure unselfish love, and her homo life through all her suffering was indeed beautiful. She was patient and enduring, kind and obliging, loving and true, a devoted companion, an affectionate mother, a faithful friend, loved and appreciated by hor family, as well as by all who knew her. Few families know, oven among themselves, how much real love is worth. Know what it is to bo always forgiv* Ing, unonvious and ready to serve each Other, In this respect Mrs. Coleman'i life was a noble example. [She was a life lone member of Irin fly ehnrch, humble in spirit, quiet and unassuming in manner, but thoughtful and deeply prayerful, i toad fast in^urpoeo, and devoted to her church to which she gave of her time and moans, her laet gift being a beautiful memorial altar from which hers will ba tho first funeral. But now her life work IB finished, bar sufferings are over, and having "Served God in her generation," ehe has gone to her rest in paradise; with tho testimony of a good conscience; in the communion of the Catholic church, In the confidence of a certain faith; in the comfort of a reasonable, religious and holy hope; in favor with God and In perfect charity with tho world. The funeral service* will be tg&^Sj; ducted by Rev. Douglas I. Hobb*'%%> TO MEET AT BRINGHERST. LEGISLATIYE NOTES. The *• Ir»t Saturday Morning; Session of the Hon»6-BQ»Ueii» Transacted. Indianapolis, Feb. 9. The House committee on railroads made a favorable report on Represent tative Van Arsdel'i bill regulating the use of sleeping car berths, after having amended It. The bill provides that where an upper berth is not occupied the poster shall ba required to raise it. The committee offered an amendment that sleeping-car fare in Indiana shall not be .more than $1 for each ooe hundred miles. The House refused to concur in the amendments proposed, and the bill stands as it was introduced. * » * '•Although no laws h J.VB been passed for tho special benefit Oi farmers," said Secretary Kennedy, of ths State Board of Agriculture, "I boliova that the preesct Legislature is frieod'y to farmers—more so, perhaps, than tha Legislature two years ago. Thirty, one members of the House are farmers. There is a greater demand from farmers for lawe than ever. * * * The committee on natural gas reported favorably on Representative Hundley's bill to authorize cities and towns to regulate the price of natural gaa. Representative Lsedy wanted to know If anybody in .Indiana had boen burning natural gas recently. CAME TO LOGASSPOBT. A Men Who Was Krmbbed In •tS wet tier Got TranNportallon to This City. Thomas Black, a tourist, who gave hie residence as Independence, Mo., was given transportation from Sweetser, in Grant county, to this city Wedne-day, by the authorities at that place, ha having represented that he had relatives here who would assist him. The Sweetser Sun last week tellR the-clrcumstances that led up to th<i request of Thomas Black for assistance. He dropped ell a freight train, with five companions several days ago, and the whole- party became involved in a drunken quarrel a few hours later at Futroll's saloon. Ths pang was ejected at tho muzzle ol FutreH's revolver, but continued the' quarrel The one who gave bis nama as Thomas Black was taken in and cared for by kind hearts^ cltizons after bo had been set upon by two of his com. pinions, who left him cut and stabbed and aorely wounded in six places, the gashes being Inflicted wHhaknifa.Two of the Injured man's "pals" stayed with him until they saw him eared for, and then deserted him. They promised to return and eettlo the man's expenses, but they had not ehown up at last accounts. Black, the wanderer who was cut, lolt Sweetaer for this oily and has not since been heard from. Ground Hog Bootsl Too late foo Felt; buy Leather. It's a a Ground Hog case now, and it will pay you to help you clean out our Winter Boots. WflLKER & RflUGtt. 42O Broadway. " The Specialists For Clironic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical method that, hat- given wonderful results. Don't forget tbat their vapor treatment Troubles pets the remedies to the diseased everything else fuils. Cull ard investieau) nothing for consultation. Drs. CMstoplier & Longenecker, AtiThe Medical and Surgicalilnstitute. 417 Market S!, - - Logansport. Ind, for all Chronic spots aad oures when anyway. It costs VOH Tlio Next JM»»i let CatberiilE of Good Templum Occur* Jone Oth and 7ih The Good Templars of the Fifth district returned to their homes yesterday after a two days' session here from which was derived much benefit and pleasure. Reports from all parts of the district showed a healthy growth of the organization in numbers and influence. Resolutions were passed yesterday afternoon endorsing the Nicholson bill and urging its passage. The measure recommending the introduction of a course of Instructions in tho public schools relating to tho effects of narcotlca and alcohol was also endorsed. It was decided that the next mooting will bo held June 6th and 7th at Bringhuret, Carroll county. The News Bays that Speaker Adams is still improving, and his physician believes tbat he will be able to be out early next week. The reception which he had Intended to give In honor nf the Representatives, Monday evening, has been postponed. • • * The House today indorsed a petition from Wallace Foster, Governor Matthews and otheri, asking that the two branches of the General Ausembly observe Washington's birthday in a proper manner. • * * The House held its first Saturday norning session today. Many members were absent. • * # Representative Longwellthis morning introduced his bill to amend the election law. A DARING BOBGLAKY. TAKES YIOLENTIY SICK After Drink IncJdtln Water From n rsNcI Ooii'iUnltiK Impure ITIatlcr— Jno, B, Moore's Family the Victim. All tho members of the family of John B. Moore, the butcher, of Bates street, wore takon violently sick Friday evenlog after drinking rain water from a vessel in which it is supposed poisonous deposits bad formed. The rain water was used for drinking pur. poaos because of the fact that the spring usually drawn upon was frozen up. The family, with one exception, were able to be about yesterday, and it is thought no evil effects will follow the drinking of the poisonous fluid. The TronMe .Remedied. The cold weather, which paralyzed many lines of industry, seriously interfered with the Journal press work and eorae of ths papers in the past two weeks have been poorly printed. The difficulty has boen remedied and with the new dress which will shortly be put on, tho Journal will be the neatest as well as the newsiest paper in the Mate. The Journal feels grate, ful to its many friends for their kind •bearanoe under the trying circum- T. V. A. famous 5,000 mile Interchangeable mileage ticket which is issued by tho Lake Shore and Michigan South, ern railroad which is sold for $100 or 3 cents per mile and. which is now good ovor a series of twenty^three roads, was first put in force in 1888 through the influence and suggestion of the T. P. A. of U. S. A. J. Smith, general passenger agent of the Lakeshore and Michigan Southern, writes that the ticket has given and proved in every respect satisfactory to both tho roads interested and their patrons since its Introduction. It has a photographic Identification requirement, but is not good to pay either transfer or excess.baggage charges as is the Big Four route ticket. Commercial travelers who read this item should write to A. J. Smith, G. P. A. Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad, Cleveland, Ohio, and thank him for bis friendly disposition toward their interests and encourage him to aid in extending his ticket throughout the United States. Post F held a special meeting last night and completed arrangements for a social to be held at the T. P. A, parlors on Saturday evening, March 2d at S o'clock, All members and their families are cordially invited to be present. Th« Homo of Mrs. J. B. tfrover Entered Last Night and #23 In CnwU Taken. The home of Mrs. J B. Grover, corner of Canal and Second streets, was robbed in the family's absence last night presumably about 9 o'clock. The robbery wai only discovered when Mrs. Grover returned home about 9:30. A trunk in the hallway was found to be forced open and rifled, the contents being scattered in every direction. A pocket book containing $23 in cash and papers valuable only to the owner, which had been in the trunk, was the only article missed. The trunk was the only piece of furniture disturbed so far as could be discovered, and it is thought the thief, who entered by a parlor window made his way directly to the trunk, forced it opetf, secured what he desired ar.d quietly withdrew. There was nothing for the police, who were at oace called in, to work on, as no traces were left by the burglar, that would be of any assistance in discovering him. Taken to the Prlion r.'ortli. Chas. Homburg and H, H. Six wen to Michigan City yesterday, baying in charge John Cummlngs, Richard Lamont and Ed Wilson, the robbore, and "Sloppy" Connors, the forger, who weie to be placed behind the prison walls. Hollis-Kern*. Wm. Hollis and [Miss Katie Kerns of Royal Center, were married at that place Tuesday night by the Rev. Giovis. Tho groom is a young far mer well known in Boono township. T. H. Smith ofPittsburg is visiting with F. G. Blaaslngham. "The best I what they all Baking Powder. have ever used," IB say of Ben Fisher's STUL USES THE SIGNATURE. Walter Uhl entertained a number of his friends last evening at his home on Market itreot. Petitions are being circulated asking that the management of the Indiana farmers' Institute movement be taken out of the hands of Purdue University. PARENTS IN JAPAN. Trinity church this afternoon prompt*,*^' ly at half past 2 o'clock. "^ ances and extends to them Its thankp. Awarded Hifhest Honors— World's Fair. DR. CREAM BAKING POWDER MOST PERFECT MADE. ;-''• A pure Gripe Cream tTartar Powder. Free : 'from Ammonia, Alum ov iny other adulterant '!• 4O YEARS THE STANDARD. Tho Mod fin Inrilld Has tastes medicinally, in keeping with other luxuries. A remedy must be pleasantly acceptable in form, purely wholesome in composition, truly beneficial In effect and entirely free from every objectionable quality. If really 111 he consults a physician; if constipated he uses the gentle family laxative Syrup of Figs. A Birthday Dinner. Jacob Harehbarger of Rockfield, was given a birthday surprise by about fifty of his frlende, who visited his home, taking with them well filled baskets. The occasion was made a very happy one for all present. Dennta Sullivan Goe» Free. It took a jury just five minutes to acquit Dennis Sullivan of the charge of malicious trespass yesterday in the circuit court. The case was placed in the hands of the twelve at 11 a. m., and he was adjudged not guilty. Dennis Sullivan had been accused of throwing a stone through Robert Ray's front window at his Third street ealoon. .The Hail Carrier Upset. The team driven by E. S. Kline who carries the mail between this city and Twelve Mile, ran away yesterday, and throwing Mr. Kline into a snow drift near the Davi? bridge, ran. toward the city demolishing the sleigh on the way. The horses were finally caught near town before they kad injured themselves. fomry to At 4 per cent, 5 per cent., 6 per cent and 8 per cent,, long or short time. Consult J. T. COCMCBJC, Room 3, Spry Building. Peter L. Angel and Mlii Frances 'etei • are licensed to wed. "Xolhiar Teutire, XotUig- HIT." Rev. John Reid, Jr., of Great Fall*, Mont.,recommended Ely's Cream Bali* to me. I can emphasize hie state, ment: ' it ia a positive cure7or catarrh if used at directed.—Rev. Francis W. Poole, Pastor Central Presbyterian Church, Helena, Mont. It is the medicine above all others for catarrh, and is worth Us weight In gold. I can use Ely's Cream Balm with safety and it does all that Is claimed for.it—B. W. Sperry, H r ford, Conn. The Man Who Tried to Pass Spurious Check* IN Ilnrd nt TVorlt. A. B. Keeport &Co., is the name that has been several times used at the base line of State bank checks this week by a young map who endorsed the paper with the signature of E. S. Smith. Ho first tried to work off a §7.50 check at three different milly Inery establishments, finally succeeding. Friday he was again found to bo at work, though the matter was not reported until yesterday when the attaches of the Bridge City drug store Btated that a $50 check on A. B. Keeport & Co. had been presented and refused by them because It was evidently a forged signature. The peo- pie at the Bridge City drug store read the daily papers. Postmaster Hanaws.lt, was. also offered a check for $50 by the young mnn named Smith, but the official refused to accept the check In payment for a money order for a small gum, and told the supposed swindler to get the paper cashed elsewhere. The check was adorned with the forged signature of A. B. Koeport & Co. air. Jordan Han Hid Sty, Peru Chronicle: The late State gas insoector, Mr. Jordan, hits the speculators in the gas belt, who were Instrumental in having the office obliterated which he occupied, a hard blow in the following: vThe men who aoollshed my office are afraid to have the condition in the gas belt shown up. It would hinder the sale of corner lots. It won't be four years before Indiana practically will be without gas, and they know it." He ia firmly persuaded that the natural gaa production of this State will cease In about four years. They Aro Beloved Far Above Qogbaad or Wlfo. The moral and social law of Japan is: "Thou shalt love thy father and mother with all thy heart, mind and strength." The Japanese wil'e loves her own parents more than she docs hor husband', and a Japanese husband loves his wife with nn affection far weaker than that which he bestows on his own father and mother. Mr. TJcaru, in "Glimpses of Unfamiliar Japan," quotes this conversation, in a schoolroom, between the English teacher and a Japanese pupil: "Teacher, 1 have been told that if a European and his father and his wife woro all to fall into the. sea together, and that he only could swim, he would try to save his wife first. \Yould lie, really?" "Probably,"replied the teacher. "But why?'' "One- reason is that Europeans consider it a man's duty to help the weaker first—-especially women and children." "And does a European love his wife more than his father and mother?" "Not always—but generally, perhaps, he does." "Why teacher, according to our ideas that is very Immoral." A lad of sixteen wrote a composition On "European and Japanese Customs," in which he gave expression to his ideas about the relation of husband and wife as held in Europe: : "What we think very strange is that in Europe every-wife loves her husband more than her pwents. In Nippon there Is no wife who more loves not her parents than her husband. And Europeans walk out in the road with their wives, which we utterly refuse to, except at the festival of Hachiman. "Tho Japanese woman is treated by man as a servant, while the European woman is respected as a master. I think these customs are both bad. We think it is very much trouble to treat European ladies; and we do not know why ladies are so much respected by Europeans." HE HAD PLUCK. boy away, ho hopped off his perch and. came over to my side and said: "Say, mister, help me off with these thing's, will you?" He threw his cap under tho seat an'd. I unbottoned the pea jacket and the hot, stiff logging, and held them on my. knee, wondering what would follow. I Tho palo littlo boy guvo his curls a shake and sprang 1 at the other with sur- 1 prising agility. Together they rolled' on the lloor of tho car, and b«foro wo' could separate them tho littlo boy with. 1 the blonde curls would never have been) recognized by his mother. But he shed no tears. Ho put on his coat, hung the leg-gins over his arm, rmd climbed up beside me. Then he re-marked: "Say, mister, I'd a slugg-cd that fellow, if he hadn't got a grip on my hair." When that boy got oft th» car I gave him tho price of a hnir cut, and told! him to pfo home with a closely cropped head. J hope his mother will forgive me, but it's a shnroo to grow curls on a' boy like that. WH'AT D'A R W IN" O V ERLOO K E D. Solf-Siicrlflco H«?lrt to Ho n r»ctor In the Evolution of rinnt Life. Some objection has been made, and, apparently with some weight, that the modern doctrine of the evolution of plants, liased on selfishness, is not by nny means the rule prevailing' in vegetation—flowers, as well as members of the animal world, seem to be governed in quite ns great a part by self-sacrifice os by selfishness, says Median's Monthly. Though the striipule for life, as it is called, and tho "survival of the fittest", must have something to do with the, evolution of form, and must bo necessary to the existence of plants individ-. uaDy, yet it is evidently not so to all/ In human natuns selfishness is a trait which cnnaot bo loft uncultivated. At the s:ime time n, large part of human > nature find.s jvist as much pleasure in little deeds which must come under the clnss of st'lf-socr'fioe as in the pursuit of .anything that way have relation to the slrugple for existence. As an illustration of this point in plants, the production of turpentine by the southern pine trees comes in. If the pine trees arc left alone the production of turpentine is comparatively small, but when tapped and made to produce tho turpentine for the benefit of man it goes on producing- without the tree ia the least suffering-. The annual product of turpentine by -the southern pine trees is some ten million dollars, which: it seems to hand over to tho uses ot man without the slightest injury to it-' self. In no way can it be shown that the production of turpentine isabcn.elit to the pine tree, T HE SEVEN STA R S. A Strange Suporntltlon of the Ancient In its account of the Salvation Army proceedings in that city, recently, the Lafayette Journal stated tbat "One thousand dressmakers were rescued in a single year." The copy was "drunkards," but the compositor deciphered the word otherwise and loud is the protest of the Salvationists orer tne error. Even If tb* Poor T.lctlo Chjtp WM Droned u Little Lord F«HDtleroy. 'The poor little chap wore a heavy pea jacket of blue cloth, mounted with brass buttons, a large red tie which tickled his peaked face, and leather leg-gins, which covered up the rest of him, except his long- golden curls. On the top of those he wore a blue sailor cap. His, mother, says the New York Herald, gave him to a Third avenue car conductor, with injunctions to set him off somewhere, and then went to a shop on Grand street. Later on, a boy of Ms own age, but dressed in knickerbockers and woolen stockings, squeezed beside him on the seat and pulled one of his curls. The little boy with the g-olden hair gr^ied weakly, but had as much chance wkretaliatc as a trussed chicken, and when I looked over at ^JTTI .and warned the other In ancient Egypt the body of Osiri» was always sealed up in the ark dur^ ing the month of November, bccaustf the people believed that the seven start were seven brothers sailing- their ship* across the sky and carrying- with them the souls of the dead. Tho people ot ancient Gaul believed that the angel* and the souls of great Jten held 41 celestial festival on that particula.f' night in November, when both tho fnlli moon and the seven stars were on ths| meridian at the v same hour. The Hot* .' tentots of South Africa and the Abl<| pones of South Ajncriea each claim that: the seven stars are their deceased fathers and grandfathers. Oakes saysJ, "Certain tribes in both Africa and; , South America hold that the seven! stars is (:ire) their father (fathers), ac& • welcome their return with festivities 1 ; and much rejoicing." The ancient-. Mexicans always sacrificed a humaaj ; being and kindled a sacred fire (mad*, ! of seven firebrands) on his back wL'enu • the seven stars and the moon were on.; • a certain meridian together. The Po-- -. rnvians also had seven stars cere-' ; monies, but without sacrifice, at about' j the tune the Mexicans were carrying-! ] on their paganistic rites. The ancient' .'. Druids believed the seven stars to b»| boats, which carried souls to the Judjf-; i ment seat of the "god of the dead." ' '• Good Ad "Many er young man," said Uncjij makes the mistake ob his n lookin' fob consolation in when he orter be"takln' some reliable liver medicine."— Waahineto Star. * 1

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