Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 8, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 8, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1895
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

IT CURES DISEASE Medical Profession Endorses Paiae's Celery Compound. TIfis is from the writer of the prize thesis on Original Rssearoh, farded by the Medioo Chirurgjcal College in 1892, and published by the riuikn Medical Press company of Philadelphia: In torpidity of the liver and nervous debility and kidney disorders- Culery Compound acts like a charm, restoring the general nervous ygtoui and these organs to their normal activity very speedily. It Is of _n«stim«.ble value', and possesses a wider range of action by far than any af its kindred remedies. Very truly yours, Odessa, Del., Dec, 20, 1884. H, L. CLAYTON, M. D. FAIR'S MILLIONS. Wore Miule After Ho Hud Itcnvliod tli« ABB of Forty. In the curly seventy* Fair was a man at 'moderate means. The same ajre limit maybe applied to most, it not all, <af -our Pacific coast millionaires—that. •at,.those who have made their money, instead of inheriting it. The four bo- mai\7:ii millionaires, Flood, O'JIrien, Mnckay and Fair, were all men of lim- Sfail means until they had reached Aarty. The four railroad millionaires, Stanford, Croker, Hunting-ton and HJopkins, were also in moderate cir- .snmstaiiecs until they had seen four ileeaclos. JUit when they had reached the million mark-their fortunes in. creased as only money can. Senator' Fair parted company with Ms partners not long-after the found- irjjf of the Nevada bank. O'Brien's death had been the first break in •the ranks. When Fair withdrew .from the bonanza firm, he with- J4PCW also from mining- stock jobbery, Iflc.still had mini.njf interests, but tliC3' •irere'jCor the purpose of developing- arid 'not exploiting- mines. He seemed to Ijflr-from one extreme 'to the other— Jtutving- mn.de his -fortune in the wild ! *nctuations of the stock market, he sought for investments of the most . solid character. City real estate seemed to 1 be, his preference, althoug-h he owned, also, a number of Inrgrcranches -in t1u'..>tuU-. Hut incidentally he became the owner of a railway system, which i-ost him -six million dollars, and which lu> sold for wvi'n million dollars. He sold to the only corporation which ..rould ha.ve injured lii.s property—tho 'Southern Pacific—and ho made a very good sale, lie improved much of the (property that, he bought in San Fran- ,<risoo. and there are numbers of fine [bniklfnjrs erected by him in a quarter 'otberwi.se filled s with old and shabby structures. The quarters selected by •him was generally looked upon as a declining 1 one— it had been abandoned by the* wholesale merchants, who had .gone further south. Hut it is near the •water front and in most of the iarg-e eitius of the world similar property is .tcry valuable. It will be interesting ,tt> see whether Senator Fair's judg- JBent in.this regard was sound. ^Although the ground is not worth as jauch now as when he bought it, he wns a- remarkably shrewd business '.mam, and it may eventually justify his choice. Senator Fair not only erected Buildings on. some of his real estate, bul he made other large improvements' as-well. He was engaged at the time «f his death in reclaiming- some fifty .Mocks of land at North Beach. This is n work which not only gives em- jployment to hundreds of nun. but adds so the taxable and material wealth of the city. Altogether, Senator Fair •Sas nsed his money for the improve- atvnt.of the city.—San Francisco Ar- sponaut. incstic and social economy. Owen Meredity says: "\Vc may live without friends, wfi may live without books, .'but civilized men can not live without cooks," Between the coarse fo«d oi the savage and the daintily prepared sulad of the modern New Yorker lies a whole history of civilization. Many women think that anybody can be a cook; that the preparing of food is a menial service associated with grocers' men, with butcher boys and green grocers' rnen,atid therefore beneath the dignity of one \\-hosc place is in the parlor. Yet the world could spare the parlor accomplishments rather than those of the kitchen. . The worst cooks are the ignorant and uneducated. The concoction of dc'iciou nnd wholesome dishes requires trainee judgment, manual skill, nnd an 11:1 dortaking of chemical and physica laws. There is enough science in on well cooked dinner to furnish materia for a text book. Cooking has also its artistic side. I should be the pride and pleasure o: every woman to make the dishes on her table as attractive in their appearance as possible. No matter how wel' trained her servants . are, she shoulc have a thorough, practical knowledge of cooking in all its branches nnd be able to give those little finishing touches which appeal to the imagination and tempt the appetite. In th medieval-times it was the duty of the highest ladies in the land to prepare certain dishes with their own hands which were considered too important to be intrusted to servants. Every one knows of men who are thankful when their wives temporarily take .Bridget's place at, the kitchen range, because they say that the food has a more delicate and ple_asiiig flavor. There is an old saying'that the way to a man's heart is by his palate. Without acknowledging- that love is always born of a good dinner, it is undeniable that <MIP c'reat source of domestic corn- fort ;:;:;.! harnmny, is a wel! regulated culinary department. Divorces are often ascribed to incompatibility of temper, but the original cause may have been heavy pie crust. The diplomatic woman will serve her husband an harmonious dinner before she asks him for an Easter bonnet.—N. Y. Press. COOKING IS A FINE ART. .ilattjtH Sttch Dc!*orvt>j* Hvt*ry Housewife's MOM Careful Consideration. A correspondent writes that her first jc.ir of married life has been full oi triiiis, chiefly because of the incom- jrteney of her cooks and 'her own ig- Morancc of cooking. Such ignorance •Mild not long prevail if women rea- ' XBicd the importance of cooking in do- Kiddy McNubb — Wot wuz it fur Swipsey got sent up? Tommy, the Rat—He holds a loidy up one day on Maderson avenue, an" pinches her opul pin. Dat's highway robbery, an' he's doin' time fer six. Kiddy McNabb (with conviction)— Didn't I allus tell yer dein opals wuz unlucky?—Puck. CLUBS IN WASHINGTON. Some Are Famous in.All Parts of - the Country. • Tlio Metropolitan Still Molds I Irst Tlttcc, Although CrnivdtMl Closely by tho Cosmos—Sochil Organizations of Xflwupnpcr Men.• [Special Washington Letter.] jifarried men should spend their time with Iheir wives and families after the work of every d:iy is done. Everybody will assent to this proposition, particularly the wives and little ones. But in city life nearly all men are becoming- club men. This is particularly true concerning life in this city. There can be no doubt that club life in Washing ton is on the increase. The rapid growth of the city within the past few years and the concentration of wealth and fashion have materially changed (.he outward characteristics of the city. Its social life aside from Uiat growing 1 joke played on the Gridiron'club, and many of the members still feel sore over it. A correspondent • of a prominent newspaper was ir;ade president of the eiub alter Frank Ilatton had declined a reelection'' He presided at all of the banquets. ITe had a president of the United States at' his rig-ht hand at a great banquet, as a jrnost of the club. Then he announced in a -newspaper card that the president had been his personal guest. That made the entire Gridiron club weary. But. later NEW GRANT STATUE. Hade by Fartrld£« for the Cnion Lcacuc Club, of Brooklyn. Oad 'the colossal bronze equestrian statue of Gen. Grant, recently purchased by the Union Leajj-ue club of Brooklyn, been the sole production of M'illiam Ordway Partridge, it would suffice to place him in tho very' front rank of American sculptors. The accompanying- illustration is taken from a sketch of the impressive subject, and on, after congress had adjourned, and ; w;]J give sooie idea of the subtle skill of Protected. Mrs. Hicks—I don't see the need of having- the roundsman in the kitchen every CTCiiing. Katie—Kaix, inuiu, I was so afeared of the cockroaches down there that I called for police protection.—X. Y. World. —Gniana, though so small on the map, iftis an area of 201,000 square miles, or about the combined area ot Colorado and Idaho. —"Does Blykint understand horse races?" "Be must. I never see him at the track."—Washington Star. N or CI.UB MFE. t out of official position has kept pace with the growth of the city in a business way. Ton years ago the only gentlemen's club of any note was the famous Metropolitan, numbering- among- its' members some of the most distinguished men in social, political, official and military life throughout the United States.' Within the past few years, however, clubs innumerable have come into existence, with memberships limited only to theicapacity of the club houses. Gentlemen take their suppers at the club, instead of going homo. They find it so handy to remain downtown, and, after supper at the club, they are so near the hotels, the billiard and poolrooms, the theaters, and all other places 'of amusement, that the idea of going home to supper seems actually preposterous. It never occurs to them their home-coming would be an event of joy and gladness to a 1 woman who has worked nnd planned nil day for their comfort and happiness. They never dream that by their neglect they may be driving a soul to desperation, nnd, possibly, to evil inclinations in this world of temptation. The men who ignore their wives do not realize that other men may desire'and seek the women whom they snub. It is probably all right for bachelors to gather together in congenial coteries of companionship. That is to be expected. That sentiment of comradeship is at the basis of all • social organizations. So rapidly is- Washington becoming the center of literary, scientific and educational-, life, that a club seorocd absolutely necessary where congenial spirits could meet for •conversation on topics other than those of fashion and the idle gossip of the hour. Ov.t of this condition sprang the Cosmos club, whose list of .members to-tiny includes the names of men fa- • mous the world over as artists, autho: and statesmen. The Metropolitan club still holds its own as thy resort o the fashion of tho capital, and the Cos mos Is fast making a reputation as th home of the intellectual lights who arc rapidly gathering for permanent residence at the capital. It is a.perma ncnt club institutions and;has none of the features which are objectionable to such aggregations of social masculinity in this great and wonderful city, which is even now growing into real rivalry with the capitals of the old world in beauty and grandeur of architectural development. One of the oldest and best clubs m Washington is the Gridiron club. It is the only organization litre which is composed exclusively of newspaper men; und all of its members are gentlemen of distinction; Xo small men, nor obscure men, can obtain membersliip in th Gridiron club. Every man in it has M'on his way in the world and reached or approximated the topmost "round in the profession of journalism. Its .membership is limited to forty; aryl, therefore, there are good men, able .men and prominent men in journalism who have never attained membership in the Gridiron club. Vacancies occur occasionally by death, or the removal of members to some other city; and then only the best of the good meji here are selected to take their places. One good feature, ,nd. it -may. even be called the best 'eature, of the Gridiron club is the fact that it maintains no clubhouse where members might be attracted away from heir homes. On the contrary, the club meets once or twice every month, in the office of some leading Washington correspondent, transacts business and adjourns.. Daring the sessions of congress occasional banquets-are given by. the Gridiron club, and men of mark in the congressional world arc very glad' to be honored with invitations to parr ticipate as guests ol these leading literary lights. Presidents of- the United States, members of the cabinet, senators, representatives, ministers and orators have been honored guests at Gridiron club banquets. The .members when all the glory of his position was gone, the gentleman announced at a meeting of the club that he had experienced a severe-attack of acute religion •which made him feel that he could no longer associate with the club. ITe resigned his, membership and. of course, resigned the position of president of the club, and told the men who had honored him that lie would pray for them. The whole affair was so peculiar and so apparently farcical, that it has ever been regarded as a very hard practical joke on the eminent gentlemen of the Gridiron club, and then- friends often chaff them about it. There is a Press club here, but it is not composed exclusively of newspaper men. However, as it is young and growing, it may become self-sustaining one of these days, and not dependent upon the fees and patronage of outsiders. Many young newspaper Dion avail themselves of the facilities of the club for office purposes, thereby saving themselves the expense of maintaining offices, for which they would be obliged to pay rent and other incidentals, which would oat into their slender incomes. Thus it will be seen that there arc good and commendable sides to club life in this city, and that some of the features of this phase of existence are worthy of kindly mention and favorable consideration. While the clubs mentioned have been well advertised, another has come into existence, of which the world outside of Washington has heard little, but . which has already developed into one of the marked institutions of the capital city. This is the Columbia Athletic club, which has its home in one of the finest and most complete houses in the United States. The Athletic club of Washington was organized ten years ago as an offshoot and addition to the Columbia Boat club, which had flourished for ten years or more. Time and again tho Columbia colors have been in the van in fam«us contests on thj Schuylkill, the Passage and the Potomac, and the fondness for athletic sports engendered by these victories encouraged the ambition which resulted in the formation of. the Athletic club. The active membership of this organization of brawny young ' men now numbers six hundred, and.in sporting, vaulting, bic3'cling, tennis-playing and other outdoor sports many local its author. In the silent, resolute, determined figure, says Once a Week, one beholds the real Grant. Booking on it and noting the alert poise of horse and rider, the concentrated gaze of The man. the high head n.ud erect cursor the charger, it is not difficult to imagine the roar of guns and smoke of battle in the distance. The sculptor conceived the idea of this statue in Paris, three years ago, since which time it has claimed his best thoughts and most earnest endeavor. That high art pays, even from a monetary point of view, is evidenced in the purchase pri.ee agreed on by the management of the club — twenty-seven thousand live hundred dollars—a sum almost equal to that paid the veteran John Quincy Adams Ward for his world-famous equestrian bronze of Gen. Thomas, at the national capital. Fame has come early to \Villinm Ord- wa3' Partridge, for he is only thirty- three years old, one of the youngest men who have gained a foothold in the vanguard of American sculpture. He is tall, brown-haired, gray-eyed, full- boaj'ded. a handsome man and one whoso manners belniy the cosmopolite's contact with wdl-phiced people Never. Fading Beauty will b<s yours if you give your complex.^. . ion proper-care. Ag»f brings no wrinkloi V —DO sallowness to tie woman who uses Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give n washed appearance as the narn« "Bleach" would imply, but keeps the skin, as soft M velvet ana as pure as cream. There's rio experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousands ot ladies have been retaining beauty by it* use. Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc You're cured or you get your money back. •OLD VVERYWHERB! Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins POSITIVE IUKDY FOB THEM ALL THE rATvl'niDGE STATUE OP GRANT. crack many jokes on .their statesmen guests around the social board, and they are like a lot of schoolboys in the freedom of their merry making. * Thare was once a very hard victories have been won. It is not en tircly creditable to the Athletic chil that they have had some boxing- matches which might almost proper.!} be called prize fights. Several of thes fflovc contests have not only been vcr; .fierce, but on two occasions they have been bloody battles. Such scenes are • not likely to be repeated. This Columbia Athletic club wain taius a house for the accommodation of its members which is generally conceded by experts in such matters of architecture.to be one of the most complete athletic homes in the cit}'. and in some respects surpassed by none. It has been modeled somewhat after the famous New York club, and so far as gymnastic .apparatus is concerned, is complete in every detail. The gymnasium room is said to be finer even than, that of the New York club, and the immense swimming- pool with trlazed sides of tile and Turkish bath accompaniments, is an attraction rarely found even in the finest houses. The billiard room, bowling alleys, reception rooms and library are most attractive and contain all the latest modern improvements. The building is an immense structure of brown stone and pressed brick, the interior finished in polished oak and its cost exceeded SGO,- 000. Some of the most distinguished men in the country are members of this club, and: all of them take pride in their athletic development. None of them run' to namby-pamby dudeism, and cigarette smoking- is not regarded by them as a high art. They are strong" men intellectually as well as physically. It is a g-ood club. SMITH D. Fur. Mr. McSwat went home late from a club dinner the other night, and in his laste he forgot to remove his gloves .vhen he went to bed. . About three o'clock a. m., he aroused Mrs. MuSwat with the agonizing cry: "Lobelia! Lobelia! I believe on -my soul I'm getting paralyzed! There isn't a bit of feeling in nn- hands!"— Chicago Tribune, ' ', ele- The Only Drawback. '"Then you have-no disturbin ment in your church,?" ' • ."Only the .minister's voice, and gen-. erally he keeps that pretty well under coutroi. the world over. He has lived a roving life and an eventful one. His father, George S. Partridge, was a prominent man and at one time a partner of the late A. T. Stewart, of New York. The future sculptor was born during the. paternal residence in Paris, and was an early playmate of the ill-starred Napoleonic prince who fell a victim to barbarian assegais in Zululand. Mr. Part- •ridge'r, Sr., wasagreat lover of art, and the son inherited that love with the added power of expression. The financial reverses that overcame his family made what promised to be a rosy path a rugged one, and necessity, added to an adventurous spirit and varied talents, led him through an unusually checkered career. Tie has been a. journalist, a, poet, a, lecturer, .in author on art subjects, and an actor for two years. Yet he found time to graduate from Columbia college, to study sculpture in France, German}"and England, and t.o work tinder such masters as Galli in Florence and Pio Welonski in Rome. He married when twenty-six years old, and the marble bust of his wife, which now adorns his unique studio, high up in Madison Square tovi'Cr, has been exhibited in the Paris, salon. Mr. Partridge's favorite of his own productions is the colossal bronze Shakespeare in Lincoln Park, Chicago Among his most important works are the colossal bronze Alexander Hani ilton in lirooklyn, the bust of Edwari Everett Iliile, in tho Union Leagu club of Chicago..and busts of the poe' U'hittier and Tienjamin D. Sillimnn. A rainmaker in India has" ah apparatus consisting of a rocket capable ol rising to the height of a mile, containing a reservoir of ether. In its descent it opens a parachute, which causes it to come down slowly. Theelher is thrown out in fine spray;' and its absorption of heat is said to lower the temperature about it sufficiently to condense the vapor and produce a limited shower. produces l.hr iihove results tu "^ ilayrt. 5t nctf powerfully and iiuicbly. C:m-s Mh.'ii nil oilier,'fill,; iTounurauii will ro^am tlaoir JO*L junubootl.ajld o mull will recover tln-ir youthful vi^or by ubit REVIVO. It ouiclily and Nnrcly restores Ncrvous- ne«B, Lout Vitality. Iiupotcucy. XiKlttly Emissions, LostPower.Failiiik- Memory. Wastiuc Diocawti,unit all effect* of tidf-abuyc or ereO'-c and Indiscretion, which nnllts ouo fur tv uciy. biiMznfe or marriage. It not only curcH by scnrtinn at the i:o.it ot diticaKu, but lea great nrrvc tonic and blood liuildor, bring. IDR back tho pink plow to iml<> clicrkH »»dra- BtcrinR :bo flro of yout>>. It wards off Jesuit? ind Consumption. Ineitt on ImvinK ftHVIVOi no other. It can be carried in vest podtct. By mail. 91.0O per package, or t>i.v for S5.OO, with m pofll- tivo written ru:vr:iniro to cure or refund tho money. Clf-vlarjr,™. AddrjB» ROYAL MEDICINE 00., 63 River SI., CHICAGO, ILL FOR 8AI.E JSY B. P. Keeellne, Druggist, Logansport. ROYAL ,!£&,. BOYAL LADIES'ONLY! c^rors-Sp: pressed nnd painful in^nstrujuion, and a certain PREVI|ITATIV£ for nil fc:mn1e irrejculanncs. bold wilh n Wriitcs Saaraf.c c tc Cur» Send ,12c :Hl:inip for part icuiors and "Guide for Ladies." InMM on having; The Eoyil fcss?rG7al Tablet: (EoJ Craw: Br»n« Aililr,-!. VlCKM'H.IH^AL MKO. l'». l>m- l>lu loun ;i-t]- h .j'.o. Jtbk, zz'j'j, .Vr* Vwrk Mold by Ben Flfher. I>rn««cl*>. 311 FonrlU Htrrvi. vTHlfttMATIK tl' intfapo Made a well Man of Me: W.I. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. rlT FOR A KING. 3. CORDOVAN; FRENCH A. CNAMCLLCO CALF. '4*3.SPFlNECALf&KANGARM »3.BPPOLICE,3 SOLES, J2 «jp »2. WORKING^**' -CXTR*. FINE- ! *». S2.*l. 7 - 5 BOY5'SCHO(H.SHOEi X.ADIES- BROCKTOK»MASS. Over One Million People wear th« W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They fclve the best value lor the money. They equal cuitom xhoe* In ityle nnd fit. rh:ir wearing; qiwlltje* are uniurpaSMd. The prices ore uniform,— stomped on «ole. From $i to S3 saved over other mtkes. . If your deale-r cannot supply you we can- Sold by J.B. WINTERS VAN DAL) A LINE. Trains .Leave losransport, In<3 FOK THE XOBTH. Ho. 35 For St. Joseph —. 10.35am io. 6J for St JoecpS * 8.48 pm FOB THE SOUTH. j. 51 For Terrn Haul* "7 Si» n No. 63 For Terre Haute . __-2.» p n •Dally, except Smiday. For tomptete time- card, giving all trains and t&Uons, ana (or fall Information at ;to me*, tbreilfc tan. ite.. addreu. +• i.C. •••atWtMTTH, TIIK GREAT HINDOO REMEDY PRODUCES TUB AIIOVC DAYS, ,u» Dlscusoit. FnJlInc Memory, Purcsis.SJecplcKitness, Mgntiv hmfs- i!ons, etc.. caiiscit by pnm oljuwn. K to shrunken olfrarM. 0nJ quiclcly and MM . lcly liuLKur^ly rcBto LoatMnnliood in old or yuulKt. KaiUly ciu'riPd in vent puc»cr>. rricofl.Oila piLcknvro. Six for i)t.~».tiO with • Iff* t! on jrtmrniiU-n locurcor monoy ri:f united. IJon't tmv an. imitation, bat inblbt on iiiivliiR i.MtAI'O. It vourdru(rr:l?ElinsTiot cot It.vo will cond it prepaid. llrtautat McilUlilCi>. > >'ri>p«., Oiic«rti. III., or o iOLD- by Ben Fisher, Wholesale Druegist, 3. 11 Fourth St., Solo Ascnt for sale o! INDAPO ai\ \ .' / ^— ' EAST BOCSD. New York Express, dallj — 2.41 a m Ft Wajn" Accm.. except Sunanj..._ -.. 8.20am Kan. City & Toledo KX., except SuDday...ll.05 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4-5" p n> Accommodation lor East 1-15 pm WEST BOCSP. Pacinc Express, f^ly~. « 1057 aim Accomodailuri for West —1H.OO m nsas City Ex., except Sunday S.4S p m fayetta Accm., except Suudd? 6,U5 p m 8t Louis Ex., dBllr 10.82 p m Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili. EiVT BOUXD- iocommodatlon, leave oxctpt Sunday- 9.56 a m •» '• " 4.25 pro WEST EOUSD. Accommodation, arrive except aanday-^..9.00 a m , " •(.00am C. 4*. XEH'KLI/. Agent. Tbe Pennsylvania Station. lilennsulvaniaLJiiBs.] Trains Eun by Central Tlm» : AS/-ottow«: * Daily, t Daily, exo«pt Bandar. 9 ^LOGAKSPOBT TO LBATX W4RIVI Jraxlfordand CMarobu* «12.40am «245am 'hllad-lphla and Sew Vork_'12 40 a m »2.45 a ra llcbmond and Cincinnati • 100am .»250am lanap^llji and Loulsvllle..*12 SO a m »215 a m Effn-r aDd Peoila * 2 55 a ra '12 'J5 3 m Crown P'-Jnr arid Chlcato • 3.15 am *12 SO a m Mchroond and Cln Innatl—t- r> .* 5am tU-<*P Crown Porut and Chicago t '.0 a m t 7.K p EffnerLocal Freight 1 <*"•»» jlLSOp Bradford and Colurobos__.t '<&> a m t 5 20 p __ lonilwlloand Ww-r 1 MS a ni tl2.40p m Ltl<;lana:•olI^ ao<) LoulsvHle...*12 <o p'm "7.10 p jn R'chraon<i and Clnclnna^—• J.55 pm, »l S3 p m Jradford and ColnmUn*— .* J.Su » m 1.2S p m Utadelpnla a^ New Tork_* 1-.SO p m «1 36 p m MonOcelloandEJtner f 2.20pm f7.*5am ^_ a- \ ni. J nr«*^ . ______ ~ __________ - - Cblcago and Int»rme<Jlat«.-." 1.55 p ro *J2JO p m okomoa"d Richmond. .._t 3.00pm til 00am f mamac Accommodarlon. ._f 4 «o p m -J3-4S p m UarloD AicomiBodailon ....t S.SOpm t»40»ni L«cuuport,Iiul • ..L

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page