Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1895 · Page 5
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February 14, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 14, 1895
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New Spring Styles of Hats Arriving Daily at DEWENTER, THE HATTER and FUBNISHER. LEGISLATITE JiOTES. . flM GOING fWVflY, stick to him. Said one of our Customers, but I want you to save my Measure. When I get a GOOD: TAILOR I You Suit me to a T. E. PLURIBUS UNUM! TUCKER& YOUNG, THE, PErtRL STRBET TfULORS, DAILY JOURNAL THURSDAY MOKN1NG FEB. 14, Plizlln An»wer» Stnley. Prof. P. J. Pilzlln, the Instructor In hjBlcal oulturo, addresses a card to the papers of the city In which he states that ho will not moot David oy of Chicago /or a puree or tor a I finish fight, but he would consider the [ideaof meeting him for scientific (points only, for tho door receipts. Mr. IPltzllD ol»lma to De far the euperlor of Istaley In iclenco, and as ho la a much (heavier man^han tho Chicago fighter, Ihe thinks the challenge Is hardly |wprth considering. Bltt 1>»«1»««* Allowed. In the case of .Richard D. Bell vs. |tho Chicago & Erie railway company, which tho plaintiff had been gUen (5.500 damages in the Fulaskl olrcu loourt, a motion by the defendant fo , .rehearing was overruled Tuesday a Hnamac by Judgo Burson, and judg lent was rendered for Bell in th amount awarded by the j'jry som ago. His demand was $16,000 ell'a attorneys woro Mageo & Funk 0 |thls city and Frank Dukos of Wina aac. ALASKA, 1IER THEME. la Tho .lloiloni Jae tastes medicinally, ia koopin Uh olbor luxuries. A romedy mus pleasantly acceptable in form wholefotto In composition beneficial in effect and ontirel; !reo from ovory objectionable quality really ill he consults a physician constipated ho usea tho gentl amlly laxative Syrup of Figs.. If A Genuine Ilarffatn. - compelled to movo tempora ilj from my present location, on the It of March, I will sell all goods untl ihen for cash, regardless of cost. M, 12 ihoes will go for .$1,50; $S Shoes $2 25; $3.50 shoes for $2 50, and ihoes for $8,50. This la a bona i bargain sale that will pay you to Tostlgate. ELIAS WINTERS, 506 Broadway, •or Mometlilnjc S'cw. Frozen water pipes thawed out with )ut digging up. JOHN J. HlLDEBRAVDT, Tne Fourth S>t. plumber Awarded flfhest Honors— World'* Pair. •DR; CREAM •BAKING POWDER ;;" MOST PERFECT MADE. mtrt Grape Cream c 'Tartar Powder. Free i Ammonia, Alum o» *ny other adulterant 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. Mr». DuVor*. Formerly " Teacher A nwkp, Will Kolnte Her ExperloucOH. Mri. De Vore for several years a resident teacher in Alaska, will give an addreas In the First Presbyterian church this Thursday evening at 7:30 on bor experience and life in Alaska. This lecture has been given in Iidl- anapolis, South Bend, Laporte and other places in the State under the ausplcee of the ladies of the Presbyterian churches and those who have heard It, speak In the highest terms of Mrs. De Vore's eloquence And enthusiasm as a speaker. Her fervU patriotism will Interest all lovers of America and hor account of the school and church work will interest all lov ersjjf Christian work, while all will receive new and vivid Impressions of Alaska and its people. 1 b.e lecture will bo free to all, and n collection will bo tukon at its close for tho school work of the Presbyterian church in Alaska. Everybody welcome. SOME PROPOSED LEGISLATION. l,oian»ii>ort Sportsmen Aro Urjjeil to Take Prompt Action 1" Connection With \o\v Game Liuv*. Editor Daily Journal: I understand a bill has been Introduced In the legislature to prevent our shooting In unenclosed an"l overflown lands. If this bill becomes a law It will bo solely in tho Interests of the Chicago Shooting Club, who are the alleged owners of a vast tract ot English Lake swamps. Lot us foil these, wealthy lords by asking our law makers to soe that this bill Is killed stone dead, and that they la Us stead, pass a bill that will prevent the residents of other States from carrying out of Indiana a single feather or ounce of game. Logansport eportg- men are asked to meet at my offi".e this, Thursday night, at 7:30 to look after this matter. DK C. L. THOMAS. [Other papers please copy.] Death of C»i>r. Sidney W; Sea. The men who served under Capt. Sidney W. Sea, late of Company K, 5lh Ind. cavalry, will be sorry to earn of hla death, which came suddenly the 9th of February at Chicago. The cause of the unexpected demise as heart disease. At the time of hie de»th Captain Sea was at a club house, D company with his son, have gone o witness a performance by the Chiago Dramatic company. Just before he opening of the entertainment Cap. aln Sea was stricken. He was seen o place bla hand to his heart, Baying, It Is all over," He lived only fifteen minutes after the attack. He wa» aken to his home at No. S340 Ternon Tenue, Chicago, and from there was urled Sunday. Speaker Adum* Agmlm IB tbe Chair— ABtl-PtiM BUI A«r«ln DlK- ctmscd. IndlinaDolis. Feb. 13. The Senate paseed Senator Seller' bill concerning the construction ol free gr&vel roads. » * ^ • The antl.pass bill was discussed in the Houee this afternoon. A motion to recommit was lost. Vote, yeas 43, nays, 46. * * « Tke insurance committee of th Houso has etfreed to report favorably on Representative Moore 1 ^Mll to pro hlbit insurance compacts. * * * Speaker Adams who had been con fined to hU homo by illness for severa days was able to preside at the after noon sesoion and was greeted with applause. Beissiill hoarse, but ox poets to be able to preside until th< cloee of tbe session. * * * The judiciary committee reported favorably on Representative Stotsenburg's concurrent resolution instructs Ing Indiana's representatives in Con grees to vote for a law restricting tha powers of Federal courts in the mat ter of railroad receivership?, and the resolution was adopted. * * * Tbe bill introduced by Representative VanArsdel for an act to regulate travel on gleeplcg cars, was called up by Representative Din wlddle, who proposed to prohibit porteri from receiv ing "tips", to fix the rate for 100 miles or less ai 75 cents, and, fifty miles or leas at 50 cents. Repref en- tatlve Dlnwiddle aleo proposed to strike out the first section of the bill, which provides that when the upper berth Is unoccupied it shall bo raised. Representative VanArgdel said he was willing to accept all the amendments except the one proposing to itrlke out the first section of the bill. The amendments proposed by Representative Dinwiddie were adopted, and the bill was engrossed and passed to third reading. STILL OS THE ROAD. The Poor K.imlly That Watt Recently Cared For Here If Acalu Heard From. The following from the Indianapolis Journal probably refers to the family that was sometime ago cared for at the jail and given transportation to Monticelio. The family seems to be on the move, with no idea of stopping while the authorities will furnish transportation. "John H Pryfogle, his wife. Mary Tryfoglo, and four young children were taken to the station house yesterday afternoon by officer Elster, of the Board ot Children's Guardians, aad a charge of vagrancy placed agates .their names on tne slato. Th family arrived at the Union Static Mondfty night and, not being oble t. leave town last night, were locked up Tho family is pove.ty- stricken, and according to their story, are on thei way to Richmond. They say they have boen traveling trorn Arkaasa four months, and want to reach Rich mond where Pryfogle has a brothe; who i» drawing a pension. Ttie ohil dren range from two 'years up to eleven, acd are dressed almost In rags, while the parents present an extremely woeful appearance. The charity organizations and township trustee havo besn appealed to for transportation, Pryfogle Says they have traveled thus far on transportation fur* niahed by charity." Destroyed liy Fire. John Bowyer's house in Tipton township was totally destroyed by fire Tuesday evening. Cbatley Bowyer, a son of John Boivyer was occupying tbe house at the time. A defective flue was the cause of the fire. The house was Insured for $500. A few personal effects were saved. DiDIANA LINCOLN LEAGUE. Annual Meelloc at InftlanapolU- Teath DUtrlct Delegate* to tbe X»tioDal Convention—Dr. Hatch Mpekkx. Between four and five hundred dele gate* attended the' seventh annua meeting Of the Indiana Lincoln League held, at Masonic H*ll, Indianapolis on Tuesday. Marcus R. Sulzsr, of Madison, call ed the meeting to order. Tbe meeting was remarkable for Its enthusiasm there being a hopeful ring ID every thing said, and the business of the meeting was attended to with a vim Dr. I. M. Cildwell rcpressnted the Tenth congressional district on ihe committee on resolutions. Marcus R. Sulzsr was re-elected president, the only other name pre sented being tbat of X. J. Lovcland of Peru. Six delegate-sand sixaitera> lives from the S.ate at large to the national league convsntion at Cieve land were chosen. Representative Jas. Statesman was chofen a delegate and R. A. Brown, clerk of the Indiana Hoase of Representatives, was selected as an alternate. A district manuger, and delegates and alternates to the national convention were elected by the members from each of the con- gressioral districts. Those selected for tbe Tenth district ara as follows: Manager, Charles W. Mills, Ronsie- laer. Delegates: A. F. Knotts, Ham mond; Bert Hartley, Goodland; John Spangler, Wlnamac; Ed B. McConnell, Logansport. Alternates: Grant MIchener, Valparaiso; Charles Peck, Remington; Charles D. Slsson, Rocheiter; Dr. I. N. Cochran, Radnor. A mammoth mass meeting was held at nigbt. A number of the congressmen-elect spoke among them Dr. aatch of the Tenth district. The Indianapolis Journal says "He spoko upon political questions and talked hard sense." The Day or All Saints. The young and old receive valen. ines toifay. The tendency of tho fferlngs Is toward that which is ileasiog to the eyo and eoolhing to he feelJcg's. In spite of the fact, lowever, that there are more artls. ioally beautiful valentines sent hrough the malls each year at this ime, than there used to be, It cannot 36 denied tbat there are also a great many more "comics" that are not sooth- ng in their effects, sent to the people o public as well as in private life. ;hose who have any little peculiarity r folly on which they are partleu- arly eensitive, will be certain to have heir' feelings brushed against the 'rain rudely and mercilessly by home ne who has read them when they were not looking, and who takes ad, antago of his kaovrledge, the selection of a 'Ink guma and mouth and dazzling teeth And breath of balm and lips of TOW Are found not in tbis world beneath With young or old, save only those Who ever wisely, while they may, M SOZODONT by night «nd day. Kejnton« Drug Store Changes Hand". B. F. Keesllng has sold his Keystone Drug Store to the Excelsior Scalp Cure Co., »nd the invoicing- of the drug stock will begin today. The company will still continue to manufacture the scalp cure. Dr. Chris• mond will manage the drug store. novel Mike the But Teicheri, When they are well, but being on their feet and going up and down stairs cause derangements, which undermine strength, patience ted tact. Zoa- Phora cures all such derangements. Sold by B. F. Keebllcg and Coulaon & Co. Attention. Lojr» »lv. £A, U. B. K. P. Regular monthly meeting Thursday, February 14, election of officers anl other important business to transact. GEO. A- SCIIAEFER, Capt $18,000. Private funds, 3 to 5 years. VICTOR E. SEITOB. monslroua .caricature setiicg' forth n harsh lines, and In verses, vulgar in meaning and rough in construction, particular failing to which the victim must pleud guilty. It is not probablfi that any ouo's life was ever permanently embittered by tbe slangy verses on a suggestive valentine sent by an .anonymous critic, but there la always at .least a slight annoyance, which is natural. No one enjoys tho first knowledge that one's pet weak ness has been unmasked and ridiculed by another. There is no belter jyd of the fitness of things in the selection of n hideous comic valentine, than the average boy- He takes pleasure in the sending of the specimens of art distortion, and there is a facto ry ic the east that turns out 500,806 of the comics each year for his trade. The mail carrier may carry sugary love verses and all sorts of poetic declarations of blind devotion all day today, but his thoughts will not run to poetry if the rush is anything like it was last year, February 14th. Pro fanlty will best express what the attaches of the U. S. mail service think of the custom of sanding and receiving valentines, Church to 1>e Reopened. Tbe repair*, consisting of new decoration* and paint throughout, a new carpet in the audience room, and a complete system of incandeicent lights, which were made in the Broad, way M. E. church, are just about finished, which insures services in their regular order Sunday next. All the adies of the church are requested to come, armed with needle and thimble or broom this afternoon and Friday to assist a little. Come one hour if no ong'er. COJUHTTEE. The IVInon* AMemkly Incorporated. The Presbyterian Chatauqua which s to be established at Base Lake, Siarke county wis incorporated yes- erday. The nameof the Chautauqua 111 he the Winona Assembly and Summer School. Tbe capital stock is 1100.000. A party of young people spent Tue. ay evening at the home ol John Miler, seven miles southwest of the city. good- time was reported. Cards and dancing were the amusemen's and refreshments were served. Ground Hog Boots! 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. WALKER & Rf\UGH. 420 Broadway, See The Specialists For Clironic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical given wonderful results. Don't forget that their vapor treatment for u.11 Troubles pets the remedies to the' diseased spots a everything else toils. Call ard investigate uuyway nothing for consultation. raothoJ that- has Chronic Lung d cures when . Ic costs you Drs. Cftristoplier & Longenecker, AiiThe Medical and surgtcalUnstirate. 417 Markets', - - Logansport. fnd, Holman KXIICC»C<| Horn?. A Kokomo special to the Indianapo- 11s JiewB says: John E. Holman, the missing Kokomo attorney, is expected icme in a ftw day?. Hi-i friends have made good all his legitimate indebtedness, and as he Is supposed to still lave in his possession all the money Obtained in an irregular' way, it will >e an easy matter to square himself in hat respect. The theory that Holman is in Mexico was exploded by an acquaintance who law him In Indianapolis but a few dajs ago. Tbe funds misappropriated do not exceed $2 200, and the defrauded persons are mak- ng no effort to capture tho fugitive, reward has been offered for his de- ention, and it is reasonably certain tbat he will return home in a shor ime. Peru Chronicle: Natural gas at jOgansport Is a scarce article just ow. All tbe wells in the field owned iy the company of that city, thirty- ive In number, showed a pressure of Ight pounds only on the indicator s.t he office yesterday noon, when it hould have been forty. Most of the onsumers are using wood. STEVENSON'^ ADVENTURE. How the Novelist C'uino Js'cnr Bring Put Off a. Train for Smolrln". During tho last visit to this country Robert Louis Stevenson escaped a very npleasant experience and never knew t, according to a story told in Harpers' Vcekly. A journalist, who knew itcvcnson by his published portraits, ntered a railway car at Long Branch, ncl saw the famous author seated m a orner, with a black square box on the ppositc seat and a rubber tube dang- ing from it. The conductor knew the ourualist, and said to him, pointing to Ir. Stevenson: "I'm going to put that man with tho. ing hair oil the train. He is smoking. asked him not lo, but he's been at, it :fain while- I've been out of the ear." "lie is not smoking,'' said tlie journalist; "that, is some device for ferrying medicine, in the form of a vapor, which he inhales in his lungs, lie is an invalid. That, is Robert Louis Stevenson, the novelist." The conductor seemed interested, but only for 11 minute. ' ; 1 don't care,'' said he. *'It doesn't matter who he is. I call it smoking, aud he's beep at it ever since I told him not to." The journalist tried another tack. "Did you ever read 'Kidnaped?'" he asked. "Naw," said the conductor. "I don't care what ho is; he's got to obey the rules." The journalist persisted: "Did you ever read "Treasure Island?" "^aw,'' said the conductor. "I don't read many novels; they are all trash, anyhow."' "Hold on," said the journalist. "Did yon ever road 'Dr. Jekyll ant! Mr. Hyde?' He v,-rote that also." "What!"' said the conductor. "Did I rend 'Jekklc 'n' Hyde?' Well, I gness I did. Couidn't sleep the night I finished. I seen it played in the theater, too. It's great, ain't it? WelJ, that man is a dandy, ain't he? lie can smoke—be can; tain't what you call smoking, is it? Sick, is be? Ho does look sick. I'd like to see anyone object to a man like that taking his medicine." WHERE LOVERS BOW. The Shrino of a Japanese Q-oddesfl Who Smooths Love's Path, A F»mon» nncldMat Establishment In th« Sacred City of Kyoto—Onco » Pl»c« of FunUhmcnt for the ^ Faltlilrm. Uroirth of the Bmtr. The influence of diet on the growth of hair has often been discussed. It has been shown that starchy mixtures, milk, and many other foods recognized os being highly nutritious are, in fact, sure death to hair growth. Chemical analysis proves that tbe hair is composed of five per cent, of sulphur and its ash, of twenty per cent, of silicon and ten. per cent, of iron and manganese. The foods which contain the larger per cent, of the above named elements are meat, oatmeal and graham. Henry pointedly says: "Xations which eat most meat have, the most hair." Output of Novel*. One thousand novels are. published in London every year— -that is, ten and • half a day. All the world loves a lover, and tho Japanese are as romantic and susceptible to the tender passion as any other people, strangely as their customs and etiquette conceal nml confound its manifestations, writes Elica Ruhamah Scidmorc in Harper's Bazar. They have their sentimental poems and romantic novels as well as western people, and the affecting tale of the baffled and unhappy love of Oompachi and Komurasaki parallels that of Huloiso and Abclard in popular interest. The lovers" grave in the temple grounds at Jlegiiro, south of Tokyo, is us much a place of sentimental pilgrimage as that white tomb in 1'ere la Chaise where lio the immortal priest and nun. The trees around this tomb flutter with paper poems and prayers, and instead of carrying away a leaf or a stone from tho grave of the lovers, those Latins of tbo orient leave a souvenir. When tho course of true love does not run- smoothly, a?id only divine intervention c;m melt stern parents' hearts and clear away clouds and obstacles, the true lover must seek the aid of Kwamr.osube no Kama, the goddess who watL-hcs over the aiJairsof the heart, Her most famous shrine in at the KiomiJx.n temple in Kyoto, ono of the oldest a.nd most, famous Buddhist establishments in that sacred city. In it is enshrined one of the thirty-three ec'.lcbralcd images of Kwannon, the goddess of mercy, and to it pilgrims Hock by thousands cvvrv summer. The temple nnci pagoda roofs are outlined high against the fali;ige of Kyoto's eastern hillside, and the steep street climbing from the river to i(« ponderous gateway is the celebrated Teapot hill, a way lined 0:1 either side for a'whole half-mile with an almost unbroken row of the most fascinating little china shops. Tho Hondo, or great hall of the temple, has a platform built at ono side that overha.njj.s the edge of a precipice falling sheer several hundred feet to the ravine below. In the old days jealous husbands used to carry their suspected wives to tins place and throw them over the platform rail. If tho victims survived the fall, they were innocent, and of course the results proved that no innocent women were ever dashed to pieces on the rocks below Kiomidxu. Ko husband ever went away with a heavy conscience, and tho divine Kwannon never interposed to save by miracule or parachute. Off in a remote corner of a similar platform, built out from the Amida or hall dedicated to BuHdha himself, is Kwamnosuhe no Kama's simple littie shrine. A grating of nnpaintcd wood hides the altar within, and the grating^ is covered with a thousand little strips of paper, each the prayer of some anxious pilgrim. 'To secure the aid of tho benevolent goddess one buys a printed prayer from the priests in the Amida, folds it into a narrow ribbon, and, witli the thumb and little finger only of the right hand, ties it to the grating. If any other fingers are used, or the bit of paper is even toucJied by them, the charm is broken, thu goddess deaf, and the appeal vain. Anxious and perturbed as these unhappy ones must all have been, they have taken time to fasten these curl-paper petitions with, some very elaborate knots and loops while they were imploring tbe goddess*, aid- One may sit on the benches of tho platform and consume tea and sugar flowers, and watch the men and women, youths and maidens, people in rustling silks, softest crapes, or commonest cotton garments, who seek that shrine. All classes bny and tie before the altar; and witn earnest faces clap their hands to call the goddess'attention, bow their heads, and make their heart's iorrovr known to Kwamnosube no Kama. Confederate General D&*>L. Va.. Feb. U. — Gen. Montgomery Corse, who served in the, confederate army daring, the war of the rebellion, died In this city. Monday, •*Z*A 79 yearn.

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