Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 9, 1895 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 9, 1895
Page 4
Start Free Trial

CORNER ON Embroideries. Special sale for the next ten days. Most beautiful designs ever brought to Logiuisiport, in Irish Points, English and Scotch Effects, Guloons and Double Edges. " Ladies you will be pleased if you call and see then). State National Bit Lognnnport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 J. V. JOHNSON, PKKI. S. W. UI.I,KH> , TICK Puxs H. T. llKiTiiiiiNK, CASIIIIKU. —IJIIIKCTIIIIM.— J. V. Johnson S. W. t'llnry. J. T. Elliott, W. JI. ElilOtt, W.U. Sultlur. Bay and sell Government Bonds. Loan money on personal security anJ collaterals. Issue special certificates of deposit bearing 3 per cem when left one year; 3 per cunt pur annunj when depOHitud G months. Boxes in Safety Deposit Vaults ol this bank for the deposit of deed*, InstuniDoe policies, mortgages and othftr valuable, rented at from if* to $15 pur year HOYT'S Sure Cure~ror Piles. DAILY Poblkbeil every day In the we< * fe x(;e l> : HoniJaj) br tba LosmarOBT JOCKNAL Co. [IMOOKPOKATJtU. W. S. WRIGHT A. HAHDY C. W. GRATES S. B. PRESIDENT. VICK Price pep Annum Price per Month SKCKBTAP.Y. TRKASCBIB . $6.OO - SO Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov 1 : Report THE OFFICIAL PAPER OK THE CITY. [Kirterwl as second-clans mutter at toe Logiaia- port roar omce, Kebrnary 8, 18*8.1 SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH. 9. Baking Powder PURE MARKS ME MASHEES. The Hotel Sleuth Who Protects tho Telephone Girl. , LlHKHTYCK.NTi:it,0., t'Bl). 15, ISM. Towlicm It niiij'ci'iuHTii: I moj.thrtiirtliy rpconinmnu "Hoyt'n Sure Cur* lor Plltis" to.'ill wlio sultt-r from tlila iiniioylni; <H*pa.se. J siifltiroo wlrli Pi I ex to- jcar». «ml t led Tiirlons ff cuedlf.-, mine or w;.|ch ulTordrd mom tbaii tf mporury roller Al.ont .ilx inonilis iw;o I procured omi 'ubn or Ilojt's a rn Cure fur Files mid usiMl It iiccordlrif; l<> dlrectli'ii.'i WO weeks, lit »bn em! of whlcli time tlin ulcers illsa- poured and bave not sliue returned. 1 IWIIBVH tlw cure Is complete. D. d. M-IRES. >'or Sale by Bon Vlsber, Lake Erie & Western, rciru Union Station, Throndi tlckelB sold to points In the United gtnten mid Cimudii. SOUTH. Arrlvo. So. 21 Incllnnapolls Ex., D Ho. 23 Mull *. Express S ....... Jl :28 n in Ho. 25 Toledo Kj iiri'ss, H ...... No. W KvuiiliiK Kxpress S.... 8:31) p ra No 151 Lociil KrelKlutt .......... •Mo P nl SOUTH. Arrive. No. 20 Mull & Express S ...... 10:12 » in No. 1!2 Mk-hUiui City 0* ....... -I:.'i0 p i>.i NO 2-1 Detroit l'.X!Ttw.« S ....... 1»:55 p w. No. 160 Acuotmiiodntlon s-j-.. I), Dully, S. Dully except Snndny, •No. K!di>rs not run north nf Pom Sundays. fKiins Mondays, Wednesdiiys j-'ildays iind Sun- Depart. 7:00 * m 11 :*> a rn 3£5 p m Depart. 1032 II in 4:45 i> m 7:00 am .. ttitans MoniKy, Tiicsdny, Tluirsduy imd Satur- u'nlondtHiotconnfttloiis at Hlooniln«ton ninl feiTln fur P' Inis wi'-it, MHitliweM mill northwest, Dlrwt oonnccillOnH nuidf ii' Lima, Fosiorlu, Fremont or paruuifk) for nil iiolnis east. IifiMKMlnitocoiinHCtloiiHiit Tipum with trains »n Miiln r.liit-iind I. *M 0. Dlv.. lor nil puinb North. South. Hist ami wost Fur tickom. rates anil ctihonil iiiforiiintlnn cull on TIIOS. b'OLLKN, '4'lc«oi ^Ki>i,t J.. E. it Vv. B'y Peru, Indiana. G. If. liALY. i.ci,'l P;i.t.t. A«t. ' INDIANAPOLIS. IND. IMMIGRATION to the United States is shown by statistics to be decreasing. Whether this should be a matter ol congratulation or not, there can be little doubt that ills viewed by many with a decree of satisfaction. It ia not because im increase in population Is not desired/for there la abundance of rontn for good, honest industrious people ia all piria of the country. It cannot be denied, however, that many of those who reach our shores from foreign lands are not desirable additions to the population j.nd itis'on account of thtse thatemi- rantB aro not 50 heartily welcomed as formerly. There were 1S9.2S2 alien arrivals in thf. soven months ending Fob. 1, 1894 while in the same icriod endlnjr in 1895 there were only 113.67-i. This shows a decroase f immigration in one year of 70.207. There hud been a slight falling oil In orovioua yea^s but by co means to marked a decrease. It Is unfortunate however that the decrease is larger from the countries which usually furn- the most desirable class, The decrease from Germany, France, Denmark, Finland, Norway, and Sweden, boiag 47 per cent. There is also a decrease, although less marked, from Ireland and other parts of Great Britain, The only countries which show aa increase aro JRussia and Austria, acd the recent arrivals from those countries are principally of the unwelcomed classes. There has been a great change from the times of the early 'eighties when immigration was at its flood and when Inducements wore held out to foreigners from all climes to flock »o om Choree. In 1882 alone nearly 800,000 Immigrants came to the United States. The falling off has been great. When ChRppIr Got" n tltt!- Too rroml»- cnou* the Hawk-Eyed M:in Tntcrfcren —A Sample Carte of tlr.* ooch- ttrsotuc Dude. The Bicycle Season, (s now'nt hand. Vw.r ulil wlicol likely si>rve<l Us purpose, and JOQ want ii n»w one. ur nerlinys you are tblnkmit oS (lotting a new one. Tuen 1st na show you bcsr »heel such as the TCsgle, Si'RlduiK. Win ton, Hoji\l and t'e«thersione. THE free trauers have madefr ,ntlc efforts to make the farmers believe ihftt in doing away with protection they were benefiiiug the agriculturalists. The tariff tinkering has had ite opposite effect as the farmers well kuow,.and as they showed by their votes last fall. Along this line the Sun Francisco Chronicle says: An attempt had been made to creaU the impresoion that tht removal ol tfce duiy from graio bugs was fur Uu benefit of tho fai-mor, 'but he has been disuncil} shown that too creation ol grain bag manufacturing has hud A greater inlluenoo in reducing price loan the wiplrg; out ol the tariff possibly could. The sivmo argument made in favor of free grain bags has been urged by the Democrats when discussing tho duties on coal, iron and other articles. Democratic Free-Traders cuns'aotly aaAerxea itmt ihe farmer was being injured by the protective duties levied to promote American manufuct s, but the evl dence la overwhelming that tho stimulus given to the manu(nciurlDg industry not only greatly roduoed the prices of all kinds of manufactured xrtlcles to the agricultural consumer, but at the same time gave the agr cul* tural producer a bipger market for blf products. The only thing accomplish* od by Perkins when he voted with the Democrats to put grain bags on tb? free list was 10 close uo a C&liforni". fuctory that pave emoloyment to over 300 working peoole, and at tbe came itmesimn'1fi"d for tbe grain bae im- oortere 'hp j"b of cornering the market and cbnrpiDg'hpfr ownrJces. A pale-faced young 1 woman with delicate features and auburn hair sat alongside of the telephone closet in the read- ing-reonj of an up-to\vn hotel the other diiy reading a book, says the Sew York Sun. ••\Vill you please ring- up 320 Spring fen 1 me?" nskocl a j-ounj jusi come in fi-om the lobby. The tone of his voice was familiar and palronixinfr, and he looked down at her with a very friendly smile. She, how-over, did not s?nile in return, but looked extremely bored. \Vithont making any reply to his question, she went into tho closet and rang: the telephone. The young 1 man stood just outside the door and loaned against it. "This is a lovely—" he began, but was interrupted by the girl's reaching on I her hand, apparently in a median- it-a: way, and pulling- to the door. He Sot out of the way just in time, and stood hit ing the ends of his mustache. I'rusL'Dlly she pushed open the door a pu'n. "o-2!) is at tho telephone," she said. "Kindly ask if Mr. .Too Jones is there/' he snid very sweetly. She shut ihc door a gain and addressed the person at the other end of the telephone. Presently she wheeled around 111 her chair, opened the door, and said: "They say they don't know any such person." There was a frown on her face, but it not in any way disconcert the young man. "Oh, pshaw," hu slid, "I must hare made a mistake in the number. Ncv^r mind; how much is it'?" "Fifteen cents." He pulled out a roll of bills, which he displayed ostentatiously, and then thrust back into his pocket again. From another poekct he then drew out the exact change, which he handed to her. At the same time he beamed on her in a languishing manner, but, as her face was averted, all this effort to impress her was lost. As soon as she received tho money she resumed her scat, recorded the transaction on a slip of paper, picked up her hook arid L r4- turned to her rending. The young- man did not'lcave, however, but tried to engage her in conversation. "I am awfully sorry to have put you to so mueli trouble needlessly," he began, "but—" At this moment he was interrupted by a sharp-eyed, strongly built man who had been watching him for some- I time from a corner of the room. He | had stepped up unnoticed and sudden- j ly ran against tho young man as if by accident. !'Bog pardon," he sr.id, as if in a great hurry, "but 1 .want 10*41 Courtland t right away, miss." Tho girl's face brightened as she jumped up and entered the closet again, while tho young man looked savagely at the intruder, and then walked oil disgusted. As soon as he had gone the stout man tapped on tho window of tho closet and winked significantly, and the telephone girl called into the transmitter: "Nevermind, central, it was only another one of those dudes. He has gone now, thank goodness," The stout man walked back to his corner, nnd the girl resumed her reading. Every day similar scenes are enacted, although sometimes there 'is delay before tho rescuer arrives, owing to his being busy elsewhere. "You see," he said in explanation of one such occurrence, "there is a lot of | well-dressed fellows who come in here and patronize the bar more or less, who would like to flirt with the girl, and it wouldn't do to have any rumpus about it. So ^whenever I see any of them around I stocr in here nnd watch them. When they get too fresh I give them this <sort of a song and dance. It always works, too." seek to obtain by artiticial means what nature has denied scorns unworthy a reasoning being-. And yet it is the rule and not the exception to so squeeze and compress these unfortunate pedal extremities that they become a source of constant pain and annoyance, instead of serving- the purpose for which they were originally intended. So extensively is the custom practiced that a woman whose feet aro innocent of corns, bunions, or other unsightly excrescences is a rarity in the world of fashion, while even among the lower classes the tig-lit &hoc is becoming far more general than it once was. Speaking- generally, the foot of a little child is absolutely perfect in shape man who had -ind proportions. H seems a pity that tho approach of womanhood should be the signal for the commencement of the torturing- process, during which the pretty ditiwled member is gradually transformed into the monstrosity which the fashionable foot too often is. Although wo realize that the classic model is no recognized standard of beauty, it is possible to preserve tho natural contour of tho foot and still ivuder it lovely to modern eyes. We marvel at the cruelty of the Chinese mother, who arrests the growth of her baby's feat by encasing them iu splints and bandages, but we ignore the fact thai, the western mother is but a shade loss cruel who thoughtfully permits her growing- daughter to wear a shoo that is too small, or that is in no sense adapted to the shape oC her foot. Too much attention cannot well be given to the footwear of 3'oun;; g-irls, since much of the comfort of their after life depends upon the caro which they receive during 1 their earl3 r years. Ready-made shoes should be studiously avoided, for in the majority of oases they are constructed upon linos diametrically opposed to nature's plan, while individual peculiarities can, of course, receive no consideration whatever. The sole of the ancient sandal may be taken as a model of the required shape, since it follows all the graceful curves of the foot and allows free play of all the muscles. The danger attending the uso of ill- fitting shoes, as well for grown persons as for children 1 , cannot be overestimated. If tho foot is naturally larg-e at is the most arrant fol ly to attempt to reduce its size, since compression is inevitably followed by more or less serious deformity, while not infrequently it is attended by disease. Shoes that, are sharply pointed at tho toe should be avoided by wide-footed women, for not only is the result—viewed from whatever standpoint—undeniably , but the shoo will always spread or split after it has been worn a few times. High heels, too. tend to permanently widen, the ball of the focjt, owing- to the full weight of the body being thrown forward, while they aro a fruitful source of enlarged too joints and ingrowing 1 nails, to say nothing- of greater and 1 essor evils. It is scarcely necessary to say that no large or irremediably ill-shaped foot should be encased in a colored or otherwise showy boot. I.n this case black should be adopted upon all occasions, and always in tho softest an d most pliable ol fabrics. Aggressive decoration in any form will invariably attract attention to the size or deformity of the foot and should ther ofore be avoided. Long skirts, though a disadvantage in many instances, are decidedly advantageous in this, inasmuch as they can always bo rolied upon—particularly if they are weu weighted and beflounced —to "cover a multitude of sins."—I Y. Advertiser. Grand Removal Sale. Of a collossal stock of Clothing and Furnishings into the New •** Fashion Store. Preparatory fof remodeling our store which when completed will be the finest in the city. Note the Following Slaughter Prices, $20 Suits, present price $15, removal prioe #11,35 $15 Suits, present price, $10, removal price S.09 §12 Suits, present prioe $0. removal price 0.70 $10 Suits, present prioe $S, removal price G.OO '" $7.50 Child Suit, present price $(i. removal price -1.00 £0 Child Suit, present price $400, rein-oval price 3.00 $0.50 Child Suit, present price $2.50, removal price 2.00 Any Ove-'coat, Suit, Pant?, Shirts, Gloves, Underwear, Hats or Caps at 25 per cent, per dollar less than our present cut prices. It is the grandest opportunity yefc offered by any first- class establishment This is a cash sale To-Be- Sure. Respectfully, HARRY FRANK, TO B& SURE>. ® LOOANSPORT. DELPHI. FLORA. NEW YORK. A LODGER IKJDRED. An Accident at the JF.U I.i»t Xlehtin Which Harry HncUett of East Chicago, Fore* Badly. A finely built, fairly dressed stranger presented himself at the county jail last evening- and asked for lodging. He and a companion were, with the usual delegation of way far. ere, turned into the corridor. About 7:80 Hackett suffered a faint- Ing attack or fit, and fell headlong against the iron work of the upper corridor, causing considerable injury to himself. A cut over the left eye bled profusely for a time, but no seri, ous hurts could be found, and his la- juries were dressed by the attendants without summoning a doctor. The injured man Is an alleged iron worker, a sheet roller, and has only been on the road, BO bis comrade gays, alnce the mill in East Chicago where be was employed, ehut down. He is on bis way to Muncie to secure work. SLANG WORDS AND PHRASES, TO HAVE LITTLE FEET. BURGMAN CYCLE CO. Headquarters ot tfce Bicycle Messenger Service 421 iURKET oT. PUOXE 80. W ANTED. W ANTKJV-An Intcll'm-nt Kefir* n>»n or ladj to truvel for rfllnt>le boose with rapensw pain. Balatt $am ArtvNnwiwnUoMHlinfui and sue. Ke'»renw. Knehw self mMrwsed ope, j-eciptarj, Lock Drawer f. Chlmg". _ fl A WKEKTStb to l»rti«« xndeerittto U nell ihf Kiiulil nisn AVasher. W».«he» tbem in two minutes witbooOn'ttlnx *« hsnrts, Vo experl<»ncn n-WMirj: wll» at rttht: permnnent position. Adrtresa W. p. H&r- rfton * Oo. , Clwrk tfo. 14, Columbus, Ohio. THE Idaho SenaioriM contest WUR brought to a c ose Friday by the selection of George T. Sharp to succeed himself. This oloies a prolonged con test. 1 ho deadlock In little Delaware still remains unbroken. It ia not 1m probable that the legislature will adjourn without making a selection. In vhat event the Governor would fill the vacancy, and Actbonj Higglns wboef term expired with the cloae of the Fifty-third congress, would likely bt nami d At prefect Delaware has bui one member of tho United State* Senate. at I r- I IT is said that the constitutional convention cow in session/ in Utah will insert woman's suffrage in the constitution. Tbe Mormons, who have a three.fourths majority in tbf convention are said to f livor. woman'c -uffrage. If their wives had votes I tbe; could r<adily control all the elections. Itll Not Impo.i«lble With Care nnd Fropor Boots* It is safe to aver that there is no more important part of the toilet than that which concerns the feet, although it seems usually to receive the least consideration. Why so little care should be deemed necessary in the treatment of those -useful app«ndajfes, whose duty Ft is to labor so arduously, is difficult to determine; but the fact remains that the avcrag-e woman takes little or no thought of their delicate construction until they beg-in to rebel—as they must sooner or later—against their long continued abuse.' ' Poets have sung and' novelists haVe raved about the dainty feet of their respective heroines until wo have come to rejrard small feet as.irrofutable evi- denco of refinement and aristocratic birth. Fallacious reasoning-, indeed, ii this, and responsible for an incalculable amount of self-inflicted torture, silently endured for the sake of that most potent of human vices^—personal vanity. '•' The desire to possess small and pretty feet is as natural'to the usual nm-'-of women as the air they breathe, but to '. Doctor UalapliiH. Set up on the corner of a house, at the juncture of two streets at the old North End of Boston, is a bust of JEs- culapius. For many, many years it had been the visible sig-u that there is a drug- store below. Some time ag-o two visitors to tho city went prowling about this aneient and historic ground once so aristocratic and now so squalid, and they, came upon the time-worn bust, for the presence of which, they •were not prepared. .Still it seemed to them noteworthy, and they went into a shop to ask about it The clerk was most obliging 1 and courteous. "0, that?" he said. "That's old Doctor Galapius. I don't rightly know who he was, but I've an idea he used to practice down here!"—Youth's Companion. Aprons- Aprons for nurses are made of two widths of tho material used and are cut from thirty-eight to forty inchei long-. When, finished they usually reach to the bottom of the dress. They have long wide string's and are trimmed at the bottom with lace, a -wide hem- •titched hem or embroidery. Aprons for waitresses are not more than, thirty- four to thirty-six inches long-, and require only a breadth and a ha.lf of the material. They are finished wirh a wide hem, or hem and tucks.—N. Y. Post. How 19 Curii Rheumatism. AKAQO, Coos Co., Oregon, Nov. 10, ]S .03 I wish to inform you of the great good Chamberlains Pain Balm has done my wife. She has been troubled with rheumatism of the arms and hands for six months, and has tried many remedies prescribed for that com plaint, but found no relief until she used this Pain Balm; one bottle of which has completely cured her. I take pleasure in recommending it for that trouble. Yours truly, C. A. Bullord, FUty cent and $1 bottles for sale by B. F. Keesllog, Druggist, A nlr«d GUI "Not by m&! Since using Zoa- Pbora I can do my own work. Ii is Woman's Friend, indeed." So eay scores of women today. Sold by Coulson & Co. and B. F. Keeping. Mothers of daughters Zoa Phora. should know Another one of those rare instances in which, the "forked fury" has drawn a photograph upon glass is reported from the observatory situated on Mount Arie, near tbe summer resort of West Baden. One of the astronomers of that institution on making an examination of tho object glass of one ol the telescopes was surprised to find a perfect photograph of a flower upon both lenses of the instrument. It is believed that the photograph was drawn by lightning, the glass having been left exposed during a storm on one of tbe upper platforms of the obscrratorr BUYING SNOW. A 'Wild TVeitcrn Idea of Xtw York Dinner Decora tloiu. TThat to do with the snow is always a mystery in Jvew York city, says a western paper, but a portion of the commodity finds buyers at tolerably i fair prices. The passion for making a • snow man is strong in the breasts of : all boys, but when snow falls in dimin: utivo , modicums, as it does in the ' metropolis, the youths have hard work to get enough for even, a snowbalL Papas who can afford it have been giving the carters a fair price for their cartloads. In the few little gardens of New York an occasional snow man has been challenging the admiration of neighborhoods. Some carters have even been ringing doorbells .where they knew children lived and offering to leave their ablcn wares for a consideration. The police are very watchful for these fellows, however, for it is a. misdemeanor to empty, a wag-on- load of snow in a New York street. It is not unusual for snow to be heaped up at a dinner table on some silver tray or other, with roses and other flowers arranged about it. —January 8, the anniversary of tba defeat of the British army ander Gen. Packenham before the City of Sew Orleans, i» a legal holiday in Louisiana. Tbe Orlp-ln of ••Out-.l.di-r," "You're » Dalny" and "Too Tliln-" "Dun" is a word whoso meaning- is now known to everyone who understands the English language. About the beginning of tho contnry. wi.ys the Boston Post, a constable in England named John Dun bcc;ime celebrated as a first-class collector of bad accounts., When others would fail to collect a bad debt, Dun would be sure to got it out' of the debtor. It soou passed into a current phrase that when a person- owed money and did not pay when, asked, ho would have to be "Dunned." Hence it soon became common m such. cases to say: "You will havo to dun So-cud-so if you wish to colli-ct your money." Until the nomination of Franklin Pierco for the presidency the word "outsider'' was unknown. The committee on credentials came to make its- report and could not got into the halT because of the <;row<3 of people who wore not members of tho convention. The chairman of the convention asked if the committee was ready to report,. and the chairman of the committee answered: "Yes, Mr. Chairman, but the' committee is unable to.get iusido on; account of the crowd and pressure of the outsiders.' 1 The newspaper reporters lookup the word and Jiscd it. "You aro a daisy," is used by Dickens- in "David Coppcrficld" in the sense of calling a person a daisy in the way to express admiration and at the sama time to laugh atone's credulity. Steer- forth saj's to young Copperfield: "Davfr my daisy, you are so innocent of ti world. Let me call you my daisy, as It is so refreshing to find one in these- corrupt days so innocent and unso-' phisticatcd. My dear Copperfield, tho' daisies of the field are not fresher than you." "Too thin" was given currency by Alexander H. Stephens, of Georgia, lathe United States congress in 1870. ! Some members had made a reply to Mr. Stephens, and the latter had hi» chair wheeled out in the aisle, and said! in that shrill, piping voice which al- waj's commanded silence: "Mr. Speaker, tbe gentleman's arguments are gratuitous assertions made up of whole cloth! —and cloth, sir, so gauzy and thin that it will not hold water. It is entirely too thin, sir." Xot Good Some of the insurance companies of Paris refuse to insure people who dye their hair. Tn>: Xorth Carolina experiment station says that there is no practical way of preventing the attacks of the weevil nt>in chestnuts. What Zoa Phora won't do for WOMANKIND no medicine will. Sold t j B J Keetltaf *nd John Ooolwn ; '

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free