Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 19, 1896 · Page 9
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, July 19, 1896
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1 .JOURNAL, SUPPLEMENT. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 19, 1896. PAGES 9 TO 12. NEW CASTLE-ON-TYNE. Second Letter from A. R. Keesling, Abroad. Xewcastle-on-Tyne. En, For tlie Journal: It is possible for one to "Oo" iho most iofterost.iii^ points outside ot London In | ;i week ;nid sain, :it ;iny rate, a innclt more tfuJWaency knowledge of Knpr- la.ml ;i:inl Scot.la.ud than-the Traditional Bi'I:r.'tslHrv -wlio stops sin linti-r in New York ctly. iwuut.v m.in.tittvs !.ti Chicajro. sc*s Xiaxara iV-.nn Mio car window ami, at Itfis leisure, wri'tos :i Iwirlc ri>inlt l iu.n:-hi£ his leisure, wri-lrs :i liook condemninc: America.!! instiiiitioi!.*. has of out' coun- Half tlio manufactured articles Unit hiul come Into our hands since ciitorlns tlio Kingdom were marked with tlio name of some linn in Glasgow, We were prepared for a comnujrelal oily of >rt'-e;*t impoiihnTee. Such lit proved lo be aim! w.lth little else to lis credit. SMi 1 - Ihitf wns vIslttHl between trains to sen tlio famous Castle and ttic maftnificeut view—the finest in Scotland—from the hill top on which tlio Castle stands. 'J'lic.n wi> -were carried to Abcrfoil a.ud a sucetvwloti of stcivmors n.nd stages li'd us through tlio HiRhlaud lake country. To this part of the country, the best snide book is "The T^ady of i.he Lake-". Every'point of i,t i.s linkod with romance and interest hy some of Scott's writings. From Tinvei's,naiid. a stopping point of the stage, which takes yon through Hie try. Traveling iu a laniMvJiore you arej wild forest, known- as the Trossachs, a seldom out of Night of a viliiage church j walk along -tin mav be taken spire ami it i>{ Night of a viliiage church I win-re almost every other stop | sl'.ore of Loch Lomond to ''Rob Roy's Cave." the lrain makes is famous by historic or commercial i'iilcrest, L« very difl'erer.t from crossin.g the hundreds of miles of prairie or mountains that intervene Iwtwcim the IwiiriNT-a.ftracuMig d-ti<-s of the rutted Stalr-s. Alimisr. six hundred thousand people including the lii.ght Hon. W. K. Gladstone, have the bad taste to reside permanently in Liverpool, although tho place is provided with the most extensive and accessible means of getting au'ay possessed by any of Hie llritis'.r citii's. The average America;! who has seen the wonderful system of docks, extending for miles and built of sroue, is prepared to fwm an agreeable impression of the city. But when lie land.* or, the sidewalk outside tlie custom house ' at with the din and hustle of tha.t institution in his head ami the last twmiaiit of temper cm nil seated as dutiable matter by the otlicoiw, he Is in no mood for t.he Innovations that greet him on every hand and is willing to avail himself of t-lic 'Ili-st train- out. The oue which we took was bound for the north aud^iu- good humor was restored by the unexpected courtesy -which marked the railway official'!. Fancy a railway conductor in America troubling himself to open your carriage door and to see (.hat your luggage—"baggage" this sid' 1 of thr- nr>nd, yon know—was safely put on the train, asking for your tickets wifih an "it! you please," punching them in a reveronitiisU mfMiiior and returning tliom wiltih a. bo-w a:iul a "tlwnk you sir/' The changes which have to be made to get anywhere on tiie railroads scorn ridiculously disproportionate to the number of miles between starting point and destination, but they arc nearly all by immediate connection. After bundling in and out. of two or three trains •wo readied Lake Windemcre, the first and favorite of the English lakes. A little steamer plies from Lakeside at one end to Ambleside at the other, pas.i ing wooded banks which half hide, half frame the stone summer residences of tlie beauty-loving Bri'ton. We do not think the scrawny which was spread before us on the way to Amblcside and on the coach ride from there to Kesw.ick surpassed by any that we have viewed. It is tlie region that has established'the Lake school of poetry. Almost every spot has been immortalized by the poets Wordsworth, Soulhey, Coleridge and Mrs. Hemarii-: and the natural bcanfy Is wonth.v -o-f their pens. Dr. Arnold, "ilia ideal school master" had his home, ''Fox Howe," here, and his last letter, written just before his death and on the ere of commencement at Rugby, is full of allusions to his beautiful home rind his desire to reach it for t.h.c summer, • . Sunday was spent Jin Kuswick and a short run in tho evening brought us fr> Carlisle. ''Its English, you know" to have women hotel clerks and they bear the dignity of their office with an iin- perturbablJIi'f.y tlcit ratr owji Bonifaces- might court. But the one at this'place was startled Into raising her eyebrows on learning that we purposed to.leave the city next morning without seeing more of Carlisle than t.he cathedral and such of it an was displayed in an'cven- Ing walk and to go to Glasgow, doing Ayre c.n route. Ayre.is tlie center oC the ''I;i,tid of Burns." Ilero yoni are. drl-vcm jus-t as thirty thousand otflver pilgrims are an- ntially. two miles into the country to see fche birthplace of "Bobbie" and the bridge made fawoiw by Tarn O'Shan- ter's ride. The old man who shows you the .little swiveij-njil where Bnriw's mother ami father lie. will croon ynrd after yard of poetry—Invariably bringing In "Tarn O'Shanter"— for your sis-' ponice. Tin fact everybody over here seems to thiivk that Amorlen.'ns arc consumed with a gnawing passion to hear poetry. Poetry permeates everything. The driver who points out'a place with a ware <xf h-fc wlniip s»es rattling off.a trite quotation- or, failing to find one at Uis .foivgue's cud. Improvises—wllb proper poetic llcea'se. After walking to our he-art's content filnng the path worn by the feet of hundreds of tourists and .not being rewarded by flu; sigh-t o-f finyihing that might by l!u< ni('.sl vivid ijii;]g.ina!;!nn be ealiCil a cave, we gave up tin- searcii, a.mid andililo co.unneins on Uoy Koy's bad taste in seloetiDg a place for his homo so dillicuH ro reach. Xcx! morning tin; steamier isp the Caledonian c:uial from Oba-n carried a tired party of tourisv who bore i'n tihi'.iir li.eai't'.s belligi-n-iit furlii.iigs -toward i-lio Seot;lish. elan,-ninn. Tlie Caledotiian Canal consists of tlio tlhe pride that was Ms in life, toward his collection of antlqultfes and relics, or hi*; shelves, • filled with' rare n!d books. It is a qinirtor-oC-an-honr's ride by carriage from, Abbonsford to the Abbey, the finest ruiu o-f England. Mel.rosft Abbey iim'presses alike by its appearance at a distance and its detail on closer inspection. One- wonders what it was like In .the day.i -whcc, it was entire. Only the choir remains In jiny degree intai-r.- Under t'hc high altar in MIC chancel lias the heart of King Hubert Bruce. There are several cathedral cities. York. Durham. Ely ajid others that are of iVKire than passing Interest, and th« , eity of Cambridge, wit.li Its famous miiviT.si'ty. lies on the route to London. Newcastle is tiio proverbtal eity wiih tliie superfluity of coal, in fact, it has c.nal lr. burn., as line slaiag is. Bu.t it I ire-sours llft'Le eise of lotPrest lutirist—when London is only hundred mill's away. A. K. KEESLINl. FASHIONS AT SARATOGA. Early Morning Costumes—Hid- day Dresses—Large Hats —Hair Dressing. the few SOME DEFINITIONS Taken From a Popular New Dictionary. united by ani'ficial clia,nnels. Tha trip up tlie canal i.s very mncti like that on t.he Hudson river. New Yurie. It ends enuViS. an ancient town from wlricli- by far the greater part of the plaids and woolen goods sold in Amor- iea co'.iic. The spi'rit of (Jans Is pro- served lo a remarkable extent and Iho picturesque Highlander in his kilts and Ilypruyi'ix;—A pi.Tsim wiio prt'lc.mls a drrp iiiii.'i-i's;' in: an amo-ietfr !iii!i?ical ]»'!'• I'onr.aiK'i'. Liar—An editw wni-king Ihe inferior Lochs Lochy. Oicli. Ness and Dochfour. j clreiilatiwi nickiil. Pl:a.r.i-st'.e—A rj'adfsma.'i who use.* long prayers a,ud short weights. Curiosity—Tha.t whilth prompts a maji <;r woman tio c.ha.sc all over I.he noigh- borl:ood 'to borrow a newspaper, when tJioj' 'near-tiiieitr im.nicw 'have been in it. Soup—A qiiiirt oil' water boiled down !.o a pint . Soviciy wtiih ]iepiier. rii'uc'n— A sloppy mixture An entire independence regarding costume is a peculiar charm in, Saratoga life: extremes iu opponlle direclions affording a constant and amusing''con- trast. Economy and utility find c .'.\'- prossion in lieavj- gray liwn suits wilh either blaxer or ivton jackets, trimmed with embroidered linen bands, small buttons at rho cornoiw of sailor collars, or mill, imfreqi'ieiitly a vine or band nc embro-ideiy is carried doivn the back, liitiii^hftl by a llmverr.'l ribbon-knot with a long end, Six or eight fancy fronts to one dress give a constant variety and tucked \vhiio inu.«Ji» cr l:iwn fronts an. 1 new and Inexpens.ivoi.lhe tucks ninuing cros,?wiso in waists, fronts or sleeves. While piques are very popular here as | broaJil'ast dresses, the proBiest having a rmv of tnserlion around tiic jacket, a-ud d'liuble n.'veres a-boiit an inch and a ' half from the edjit: :i ]iMik or iiluc s-ilk.l front ridding the necessary lonch of culnr. As a matter of course, pretty shirt waists and black skirls are seen cm all sides, , Later in the day organdy. £,'us.< linen or silk drossviS beghi to eiiino out. a'.id then criticism by one's neighbors is to i be expected. A plain apple green sillv ilress, worn, by a lovely blonde, made round wau?t. with white lace bretejles. very t'u 11 on the .shoulders, a green velvet belt and collar, looked so sweet'a"d simple, among the- figured organdies and cliiiuci silks in its ini'inediate vic!-r,- ity. The hat worn wi::h thi« coslume was of pu-re white fancy straw with green tulle bunched high and full in pluk silk; pink chiffon front; epaulet: of Venetian lace, over the sleeves, and two side pieces, shaped like pocket flap.- attached to the basque at either side ol tho front. If luits become much larger, the spaci occupied by tlie fashionable woman, will be a ma'ller of coiisidLM'ation. Som;: hats uro tilted for over Hie forehead, hs ,-i consequence of the flowers at the buck which in tOieJir turn force Ihe hair very low down, almost, on tin; neck. Wide taffeta ribbon loops, in clusters at the sides, with tulle at tlio cejitre, and ribbon at the extreme back, constitute the trimming of a rarisian. liar, displayed hore by an extreme fashlonist. Stylish coifl'oniM are low and very broad,, tlnfi'y hair standing out at Ihe sides, and the Pompadour roli Is affected by all who ca,;i sta::d the c;i'deal and a gnod many who ca:!""i. VKI70.NV. fJ,.\UKK. Topclta \Vhcclinrn In Politic". Topeka (Kau.) bicyclists claim several members of the city council have antagonized them without reason during tlio last year. They ore now considering the merits of tho.so couucilmo:i seeking re-election and those of ucw candidates ns well and -will make tho result, of their deliberations known at the polls in the comiug spring election.— A Pointer About. th« I-:uap. A-Iniiip will light easier if the tip of tho wick is squeezer 1 freo from oil between tho fiugers. In a wiuil, luru tho sido window av.'iij' from tho wind, arid tho momeut the lighted match is inserted closo tlid window niiiil the flume from tlio match has beoii communicated to the wick. —Wheel. A Bicycle Funeral. Iu a Wisconsin viiliigoiwiiclyn ft;ne™.' procussion was very ijirguly inailo up ol Tni:n iviul \vomcn o» bicycles, tho c1et.v:isod hnviUR boon a inoinbur of u l)icyclu club. One Dollar WILL NOT BUY A House and Lot But It Will Purchase Something Just as Valuable Journal Simpson is bow, YALE'S HENLEY REGATTA CREW AND SUBSTITUTES. Alexander Brown ia No. 2, William M. Beiml No. 3, J.ainca 0. RodROrs No. 4, Philij) H. Bailey No. 5, John M. Lonpvcre No. 6, Captain Ralph B. Trendwny No. 1, Goorgu Lang-ford No. 8, Thomas L. Clai'ko -coxswain. Paul D, .Mills, Goorgo T, Manli and Payne Whitney arc '"ibstituten. _ the drool of the iMipr-pipc arc scou and heard at thi-ir best. 'Some of (he plaids aro even iond ononfdi to drown the ear-. •splitUufT pipes. On the way to Edinhurfr the train stop.s long o-uoii,^'li at Peril) to let any curious .traveler satisfy hl.ra.5flU that' • "The Fair Maid or Perth" exists only in the Hold of letters and then crossfls i;ho l>ri<lw ovo.r the ]'":la-t-li o/f Forth, a cantilever'.structure witlyeach or»lts three spans as lun£ a.s the Suspension Bridge ol' Ne.w York. Edinburgh Is conceded to be tlie most hoautiCnl city in Great Britaiim. Its main thoroughfare, Prinfos street, 'is said to lie the finest in Europe. Such a contrast .is there Is between it and the parallel street that rims next to it Croni Holyrood to the Castle! This passes through the "Old Town," once the scene- of ?ay- ery a.nd splendor, now o.f sriuaJhlnesa an'd filth. Many of the picturesque building have boen removed but there ;ireVome, ivlth tlie.lr overla.ppins stories that cloud the street, with- their ten- ante's washing fin '.tori np from tho windows .itu tenciuwttt stj'lo, t.luit date farther back than one cares to calculate. It is a relief.' lo aiscend the hills nt eithoi 1 end where the Casllea stand, so filled with life that they seem not yet to have outlived thefa- nscfuitaoss, o-r to wallc throwsh the well kept-public gardens to the "New Town" where the spirit o£ progress, nnc at' decay, is a-t work. You a.re haa-dly pjiepa.vcd wJicii you SJt.op at ileirose on your way toward Ix>ndon. to find thc'ihome of Sir Walter Seoit ac AbbolsCord so well kept. An old keeper shows you tiirongh the rooms -where, evevj'.llhlng is lejft just as Jt was wli'ca tire master of the house died and you could ftlmoyt expect to see Scott, himself step in and.point, with whkili reporters aro obliged to write aibotit, but aro uevw in.vJ.t.c.d 10 taste. I.u'co.usiiste'noy—That sp'i'it wlrich prunnpts the me.rclnnH to "slick", t.lic newspapers ;oni -the Itini'lcr'upt nonwdo who oce.i*iionni'I.v locate itn t<.>wu, while tlwy themselves pn.ti-onJ«e every tramp job printer who shrikes tihe town, because t!i.ey ' cam get: t!i«i'-r wo;-l; clone clieapen'. Liuichcou—Oliivos, pickles, toothpicks, •juiid a big uiewsiiapcj. 1 w.ri,ne-up. .Malaria—See waitennelcn-. Jury—A body of mwi organised and hired to ftnul cunt wh'leh s.!do has the smarteS't lawyer. "Oha-ip guy"— Ani editor TV.IIO ofl'ers hi!s papar for 10 cen.t's a week with a revised edHloni. of t-Jie new testament n:nd a chtoi set thrown in. Uesponstbllilthy—Tliait con'dillon of. iliiiBgs wh'On a uw.Hi knows that his trowsr-rs .we luwglmg on but oue button. IvW:kk'«s rrodigaMiry—To pi.irchas<> i.he first: waJioiinoloav of the season. Tea kettle—A vessel used to heat water, bint more frequently to putictu- fl'le'a discussion hc.hveeo t.h:o lady of tlic-i ^[inimei* showers, or-rsdu? ihouse a;nd liei' ImsbaiUid. Snob—Tlwi mnm who 5imngliios that, the Creator chiised all over'the eontilry to find a siipoiiior quality- of .clay, with •which -to coawtiruot h.im. HeTl—O'b'hi.ie .Mu-ployment on a uews- p:ip&T. wotte some poor, .Innocent man i;.p aiKl you will bo Jin. n comlltlon to sive -a. cara-ect detluitilon to th'ls word. •• Humbug—The ir.aii who agrees with —See salt baiTel. .Beucvolewe—Obsolete. • .• .. Ai'istoerait—The yoniiff lady, -whose- prraaidfat.her picked rags for a living. •• Snbfieribe-.for The Journal. by two pea.rl Ini-ekles. amd ;i large pink rose was placed.at each side, j Just back of the two roses, two green "Bird of Paradise" plumi-s drooped' over, at cither side. At t.he back were puJliii.gs of tulle and pink rases enough to trim an ordinary hat. r A white chif foil parasol and long white gloves, completed the lovely ensemble. Capes .are veiy Huffy this seasou. probably as rivals to hats and sleeves, and a particularly handsome "one of .stiff ecru Ince .encrusted with gilt spangles over changeable, silk, has a border (below tho la.ce) ot alternate rOisettcv? of white chiffon and hrown ribbon striped^ witJi greeii, the two colors blended in the foundation. A species of white satin jaokat fron.f. closed under the cape by small Rhine i 'stone buttons, was embroidered In green and brown silk, and desigued as a genuine protection. The neck, was finished by ecru lace combined with green and brown- chiffon, in high, full niching^. A wool suit is an essential iu all trav-'IinK outfits, and'In view of - ' ei |' t]lose who are experienced in snclSJgaatters, always use tlie Duxbalc Jjpluproot which for the skirt which turus THE WHEELING WOMAN. the water (as the name indicates) never IOSM its color, atitl lasts as only one of tlie "S. H. vt SI. brands can do. -. ' Cool evenings bring out rich materials 'and.sliicc rhe coronation of.the Czar, the gC'iioral popiiilarirj- of velvet has greatly increased. A beautiful forest preon vclvetina .cosfcrnne worn by a young society matron, attracted attention -even- here, from the lovely shade and richness, of the-fabric,, second'only to the personal beauty of the wearer. Tha skirt was .plain, and not extremely wJdo; with short basque lined "with pale Woman has brought the wheel into fnw prominence and the wheel has done the same thing for womau. Iu Russia a woman, in order to ride in the streets, muse have a special permit, and that permit is difficult to obtain. Cycling is an invaluable stimulant to women snfferiug from lassitude and nervous depression, says The American Cyclist. , Mrs. C. M. Fairchild has recoived a Century Road club medal for meritorious riding. ID 1894 she rode 6,387 miles, including 28 centuries. • • Tho Delsarte system is no earthly good when the girl iu her new cycling costume is deposited by her wheel in 1 the muddiest bit of road, observes The Wheel. A contest similar to a cake walk is to bo brought off in London. Competitors are to bo wbeelwomen, aud tho prizes are to bo awarded solely upon the questions of correct form and graceful riding. Tbo New Women's Rational Dress Cycling association is tho name of a Louden organization whoso.members go out together iu shopping squads and protect oue another from tho unkind remarks of the pnblio. Tho Women's Cycling club of Chicago has been having a terrible time. As a result of "internal dissensions" tho club piano, a toilet table, seven euchre decks, one powder box and one curling iron were handed over to a receiver ap- poiuted by the court. It WWl Stop the Clicking. According to an English exchange, B pnsto of- 1'Yunoh chalk ojid -oil will stop a good (lo.il of thutMbjca|pmible ulickiug-to which chain* • I > t 'OW'P ct; ' untl al£0 fornls on excellent lutelcfflSgSfor pcd.'ds, being nn Immenso Improvement bv»r bl;ickle,id aud on; •••••'.' • ' Will Be Delivered at YOUP House for $1 Per fear IN ADVANCE, OHlOc A DROP a POSTAL CARD Giving. Name and Street Number.

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