Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 27, 1895 · Page 4
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March 27, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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Page 4
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John Gray's CONNER THIS WEEK ON WHITE GOODS Toweling and Lsice Curtains,beau tiful, Dimity and Sunsook for the eouaiDK season. Best value in Towels ever off«rtd, "•'"!• J> ce Curtains at unheard of price*. Tbe putterus are entirely new, and quality cannot be eaten. p 8 AU-Otthandsome assortment of strifml and 'Jotted Swisses for curtains and sash doors. STfionaTBank, Logansport, Indiana. CAPITAL _ $200,000 J. V. JOHSflON, FKKS.D 8. W. TjLIJtW , VlCK PBKS Ti. T. TlKlTlilOTK, CASHIER, —DIHKCTOHS.— J If Johnson S. wVUIlery. J. T. Elliott, W. M. Elliott, W.H. Snider. Buy and sell Government Bond*. Loan money on personal security md collaterals. iHSiie special cer- tlflMtm of deposit bearing 8 per• cent when left one year; 2 p*r cent p<-r unou when deposited B month*. Boies in Safety Deposit Vaults ot this bank for the deposit of deeds Insurance policies, mortgages and other valuables, rented at from «6 to $15 per year ELY'S CREAM Js quickly Absorbed. Clean&es the QATAR flH Allays Pain and Inflammation- Keals the Sores protects tne Additional GQ}a. Restores the Senses of Tas andsmell. IT WILL CURE. A onrtlcle l» nppllfd Into each nostril nno •«^£bi« Price BO cunts ut DniXKMt or by mJuELTT DHOTHERS, 60 Wuirou St., JSew Tork City, _^_ Lake Erie & Western, Porn Union SUtlon, TbroaKh tickets »old to point* In tbe United BlaUManrt Cumuli!. SOUTH.; Arrlre.; Depart.; 11:45 a ma 336 pm No"l61 Local FreUi AUUlll. Arrlte. Depart. Mo. aOMiill * Express d 10:{2am IpsBam Vn l £2 MluM<iltl City D*.,..... 4SiU p Iu NO W Drtroll EXPKW» S....... »:56 P m Mo USD Accommodation dt.. D. DallT, 9- D ;ll 'y Mcept Snndw ' irtli of Per u Sundays. "•- -, und Sun i sw a m . Tuesday, Thursday and 'Sntur- TnuSS&.J information onU . lionet igent L. E. 4 W. B'y 'The Ideal Wheel. Take ple>ure mid Joy as you pass along (Jive fiupplnes* to'children and wlte A bicycle makes lite one clad sons, Cull aud see The Eagle, Spaldiog, Roynl »nd Winton bicycle, The lightest iu; weight aud running, there's nothing beats them. BURGMAN _ CYCLE " CO. HenUauartetsot Hie Bicycle Mi-ssenser Service 4il MARKET ST. MIOXESO. ••"«i * -\ >. w ,j%r W '. \XTED-An Intelllwncnctlw man or lady to " uitvol for relliiWP bouse with expenses paid SRlaiy StW. A<!v«n<yiiM»iit.ror t.-.Hlmil and sue lwtrk. Ke'ereuci-. Knelcw soif iiittTWsrt l envelop*, -^etory. Lock Drawer f iiKSTS JUJCBSilMiy. 1 Marvelous Inventlor KM vis:* wnss, i to 6 solrt In » aousfr; . iU'-'t F'-i- K KiTShne,* McMiikln. Cincinnati, 0 "tTT^NrrU-* p.wi Mikv-iuan to travel In \V" Hue u:ui eunviis:! i-ny <*r .ronntu iradi* this State. A )>mty with previous ^.xporlen prefTrfil. Reference rcnulreJ. Adorers ". \»/H> ito pwii"".'"""Plum of hard timr*. wbci W niiv woman or man cnn in»k* fr. m $5 'o }l a tint t>ns')y Alih,vO h^anl ot the womlerni success <'.f tlie Climax Dl*ti washer; %et many are nut 10 thlnK tffS can't make mon-jselling It; ou ant MIH can a-aXc money sellbic It but any one • can mukr money, Leo-us- every family »»nfsone On* agent has nisde JM7S.SO in the last thr^e months, afier p -jlnsall eipeiJ'e,* and attending to recular business 6esl'C-t. Y»u don't tiav" to canTOHs"«s soon as people know jo'i Iwve It for mlt> tner teno for» D'sh Washer. Addrtss tbe CIUn«x .MI«. Co., 45 Stun ATtt., Columbus, Oklo, .for particulars. • • '. ... .^ DAILY JOURNAL •obliged everr day In tbe week (except Monday) bj the Loeunsroin JOCBNAL Co. riftCOBPOIUTBV. W. S WRIGHT PRESIDENT, VIOK ,. C. W. GRA.VES B, BOVEB SKCKETADT. TBEASUKKH Tiee per Annum Tiee per Month $6.OO . BO W. 8. WltlGBT, W, Giurea, - Manaetne Editor Easiness Manager, THE OFFICIAL PAPBB OF THE CITY. [Entered as swond-cl&u matter at the Logan«port fO«t Office, February 8, 1888.1 WEDNESDAY MORNING. MARCH 27 OUR METHODIST GUESTS. Today the Northern Indiana - Conference of the Methodist Episcopal church will convene in this city. Lo- Rausport is honored hy the presence of this great religious body and it goes without saying that the hospitality of the people will be lavishly displayed. The growth of Methodism from the time that John Wesley and a band of Oxford students initiated the movement early in the 18tb century, has been marvelous. The earnestness and .-ellgioua zeal displayed by Wesley and bis followers have been productive of great results. In every quarter of the be the Methodists are to be found today. The membership of the church is counted by the millions and many thousands of earnest, fervent, God- fearing men, such as those now as« sembled in our city, are striving to win the world for Christ. The same spirit that imbued John Wesley and his brother Charles, the writer of sacred songs that are Immortal, exists today with their followers. In the United States especially has Methodism met with great success. Francis Asbury and Thomas Wright abored csuccestfully in establishing the church in this land before the Revolutionary war. Now in every state and ;terrltory, every county, almost every town in the land there are societies of Methodists. The itinerant system of 'supplying its pulpits has made the Methodist church dfltlnctlve. While bukfew of the ministers of this country are called upon to endure the hardships encountered by the circuit riders in the days when ihe country was spareely populated, there is yet much of self- donlal in the work. They are sent every few years to new fields of labor, necessitating the severing of old lies of friendship. jOganaport heartily welcomes this notable religious body, and it is hoped that their visit hero will be a pleasant and profitable one. The Journal will give a full account of each day's proceedings of tbe con ference. and extends a hearty in vita tion to the clergymen from various parts of the state to visit this office where they will find among our ex changes copies of the newspapers published at their homes, and at the same time, if they choose, may inspec one of the best equipped newspaper plants in Northern Indiana. IT seems after all, that prize fight ing is a crime, although;men are sal- dom punished f^r this offense. John McGoaldrlck waa convicted a few daji agoflt vVatertown, N. Y.,'of prizi Sghtiog, It is said to bs tbe first con vlction under the statute in that State From Nebraska also comes the new that a pugilist who killed another in a Cgbt has been sentenced to tw yoars in prison. A FEW hundred negroes have lef tbe Southern States for Liberia ant there are those who claim that thi example will be followed by man; others. While o few hundreds 6 thousands of negroes may go to Africa the number will not bs large enoug! to make any perceptable change in tb South. The negroes are here to sta; and should be treated like other cit izens 60 long as they are law abiding IT is rumored that again be called upon Gladstone maj to take charg of tho reins of the English govorn ment. The continued illness of Lor Rosebery indicate that he will b required to retire from political lif for ft time and the Liberols .are look ing to the Grand Old Man to guide them in thli emergency. _ • — Highest of all in Leavening Fower.—Latest U. S. Gov*t Report Baking Powder PUBE KISSING BETWEEN WOMEN. Osculation That Is Devoid ' Sincerity. of AU H 1» Done *» » M*rc SUIT— nf Form and Is Oitcn foil of Deceit u-.il Trench- cry—The Moro tbe tiv-G tho .Swooter the liiBJ. It is not, imaginable, on any possible view of the subject, that tbcre is tbe iliffhtest pleasurable result experienced by ladies when they kiss each otber, much less one demonstrable by the most delicate scientific methods of investigation. An ordinarily hearty hand-shake would lick it all to fits iu this respect. Learned men in the middle ages, whc spent much time in discussion of trivial- tics and in hair-splitting, enumerated a host of different, kinds of kisses.though they, after all, wound up the whole matter "by admitting 1 that there is only one true kiss—the kiss of love, and they put the kiss between women very far down on the list as a thing of no account or value, being- thus in accord with the conclusions of all sensible people who have studied the question. Still, says a writer in the New York Advertiser, we have to do with facts, and women, for all that may bo said against the practice, do kiss each other, and in the pursuit of .knowledge on the subject, I asked my wife whether she found any pleasure in kissing any member of her own sex. 'Pooh!" was all the reply she deigned to give, though presently, after apparently cogitating and arriving at tho conclusion that this ejaculation, expressive enough in its way, could not help ine very much, she made some remarks which were altogether, to the male sex— too va<n\e to be here set down at large. Ultimately 1 managed, by pressing the question, to elicit something definite on the subject, the gist of which was that, when women kiss each other, they do so merely as a matter of form, meaning by it for "the most part no more than a mere handshake, and often less, -for there may be warmth in that, but nature has denied the possibility of warmth existing in a kiss between mem-, hers of the same sex. Sometimes, but very seldom, women kiss because they like each other. •. . •• ; vv- »• ' They also kiss because they don't l$iO each other, and, in that eaf .', they are sure never to lose an opportunity of kissing each other most punctiliously. They may hate to do it ever so much, and yet, whenever they meet, they, eagerly make a pretty little dab at each other's faces, which passes muster m the eyes of outsiders as quite a touching exhibition of womanly kindness and affection, though those who know the real state of affairs only smile, and perhaps remark: "How Mrs. A. and Mrs. B. do hate each other, to be sure. See how sweetly they kiss!" The whole-hearted kiss of young girls, as -yet iniioceut of the ways and deceitfulness of the world, is a pleasant thing in itself; but once they are initiated into the wiles of society, there is no social usage which jars more.on their tender feelings, before these become case hardened, than the fenuniiae habit of kissing, which so transparently cloaks all manner of unpleasant and uncharitable thoughts. They loathe it, yet, by degrees, they are drawn unwillingly into the whirl, until at last they, too, become adepts. When the female side of a family, mother and grown-up daughters, 'become known to their acquaintances as given over to the vanity of kissing visitors all round, both on arrival and departure, the making o£ a call on them becomes such an ordeal that, rather than run the gauntlet of so many osculations, however perfunctorily performed, many of their friends, who find them in every other respect charming, feel constrained to reduce the number of their calls'as far as possible, in despair of any feasible remedy There is no excuse for evading what lias become a rule of the house You must take them as you find them or leave them severely alone. It would be a dire offense to refuse to oiler the cheek to the kisser. Perhaps tho time will come when al kissing will be strictly prohibited un der threat of the severest penalties o the law. This has been tried, with more or less success, in some peculiar ly-mindcd communities. So far th doctors have practically put their veto on kissing of al) kinds; but, then, wha is there that the doctors have not for hidden? Ttlcsrapbinir wltli a Steam VThistle. While Edison, then a boy, was living in Port .Huron, he found one of those opportunities to distinguish himself that seem to be always falling in the way of some men. The anecdote is rc- Uted in "The Life and Inventions of Edison," recently published. It was near the end of an exceptionally severe winter, and the ice had forracd in such masses as to sever the cable between Port Huron and tbe Canadian city of Sarnia. The river, a mile and a hall wide, was impassable, and multitudes of people were greatly inconvenienced. Edison, who had just learned to telegraph, saw a way out of the difficulty. Jumping upon a railway engine, he ..began to whistle in the rhythmic cadences of the-Morse alphabet: "Hullo, Sarnia! Sarnie do you get what I say?' 1 •'•- No answer. Again and again the short and the lonir; toots shaped^themselres. into,- clots and dasnes 01 leio^-pny uuu finally some one ou the other side oc- camc alive to their meaning. Tho answer came back, clear and cheery, and :ommunication between the two cities was resumed. THE DOG'S BARK. It In BU Evolulon of the Uncultured Yelp* inc or bi<i. The most curious imitation which we find in dogs is as to the measure of expression to which they have attained. Among tho savage forefathers of the modern dog the characteristic of all their utterance was, to a great extent, involuntary, and, once begun, the outcry was continued in a mechanical manner, says Scribuer's Magazine. Tho effect of advancing culture on the dog, however, has been gradually to decrease this ancient undifterenti- ated mode of expression by howling and yelping, and to replace it by the much more speech-like bark. There is some doubt whether dogs possessed by savages have the power of uttering the the sharp, specialized note which is so characteristic of the civilized form of their species. It is clear, however, that if they have the power of thus expressing- themselves, they used it but rarely. On the other hand, our high-bred dogs have, to a great extent, lost tho power to express themselves in the ancient way. Many of our breeds appear to have become incapable of ululating. There is no doubt but the change in the mode of expression greatly increases the capacity of our dogs to set forth their states of mind. If we watch a high-bred dog—one with a wide range of sensibilities, which we may find in breeds which have long been closely associated with man—we may readily note five or six varieties of sound in the bark, each ol which is clearly related to a certain state of mind. That of welcome, of fear, of rage, of doubt, and of pure fun, arc almost always perfectly distinct to the educated ear, and this, although the observer may not DC acquainted with the creature. .If he knows him 'well he may be able to distinguish various other intonations— tho°se which express impatience, and even an element of sorrow. This last note verges toward a howl. RICH BOSTON Kleptomania" THIEVES. in Hub If you want a fine fresh FISH leave yonr order with F. W, KINNEY, -TELEPHONE, 172.- A fine variety of fresh lake fish received daily. >"o cold storage goods. We dress and deliver without extra charge. See The Specialists For Chronic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical method that has ^Cn'^or^el that SU thelr vapor treatment for all Chronic Lung Troubles «t8 the r eme die 8 to F the diseased spots and cures whe. everything ei se fails. Call ard investigate anyway. It costs you nothing for consultation. Drs. Christopher & Longenecker, AtiThe Medical and surglcalllnstltute. 417 Market St, - - Logansport. Ind. IF YOU ARE GOING TO MAKE GARDEN. Tt'Vill cav you to be particular as to whose seeds you buy. We are^ow in the market with a full line of LandVeth's seeds for the « «r iQO°InS I wish to say to the pardeners and others usinf? seeds, thTwhYleLa^ higher price then some others oomnfaint iv Tfaet ctar customers unhesitatingly pronounce theui perfect ?n?Jer mmiculat -'and as aa evidence of this fact, we have almost the en- L»ndreth& Sons ta. been 115 years in the occupation of seed growing. George Harrison. 617,623 Broadway. YOUR NAME IN PHOT. Who Are Welcome Store*. "What do you do with kleptomaniacs?" was the question recently put to the proprietor of a large shop. '.'We send them bills for what they take when we know them. If they are strangers, we act according- to circumstances. "A few daj'S a#o a lady was in the shop with her daug-liter-a beautiful little girl of twelve years. "The girl was scon slipping a roll of costly ribbon into her satchel. We spoke to the mother, wlio became indignant. "She opened the satchel to convince us that \vc worelraistakon, when it was found to contain three lace handkerchiefs, two pairs of gloves and the ribbon. . "Well, we took the tilings back and said nothing. We can't afford to injure our trade by making enemies a.tnon"' our rich cnstoracrs." "You were speaking of sending out bills for stolen goods,'' asked a writer for thc'lSoston Globe; "are they ever paid?" •'•VI ways, where the person is a klep- tom'aniac". I have known of shops which kept a regular list of kleptomaniacs. Whenever they lost anything they sent bills to all of "thorn. As they all settled for the stolen goods, you can imagine that the business was a profitable one, can't you?" YEARS DID WELL FOR HrW. Ge liouelit the Koat Tl.i.t Brousl" film Here Fcanilcsl. An interesting anecdote is told of 'the late Capt.Theodorc Julius, whose death occurred recently. Some time ago, says the Philadelphia Record, Capt. Julius went over to a shipyard in Canxlen to take a look nt the old packet ship Tonawanda. which was being converted into a coal barge. The captain took a particular interest in tho old ship because of his having served as mate aboard her in the early 'OOs. While he stood vrutch- in"- the old vessel a total stranger approached him and asked: "Isn't your name Julius?" The captain replica in the aflirnv.vtive. "You were a mate on that ship ia the summer ot ISO:;?' '•Ye.s," said the captain. "You don t remcrnbcr me." continued the stranger, "but, I remember you very well. I was a stcera-e passenger oa the Tonawanda at that time, being on my way to this country. I've been pretty prosperous and I've just bought the old ship an-.l am "oing to make a coal barge of her. Strange, isn't it, that I should come to own the ship that brought me practi- callv penniless to this country?' The captain agreed with him that it was very strange. AcccptSnz Defeat. Doubtless a defeated candidate for an office mi-ht, be benefited by learning tlfeTessonof this incidenv-but pro^ably he would not heed it. It.issa.d that Herr Stcinitz. the veteran chess- Saver and for many years champ. on oUhe world, seeing defeat was »e«t. able in the concluding game of his n Items' or m. Personal Character Con- cernln* lo«r«DSport«rMnil Their Friends. In the city yesterday: B, E. Wallace of Peru. J. T. Allen of Galveston. 0. E; Wllcox of Markle. Miss L. Hoffman of Peru. John Cook of Grass Creek. E. F. Pillinper of Muneie. F. A. Monroe of Monticello. T. A. Morrow of Monticello. M. H. Marks of Crown Point. Mrs. Hoimen of Burnottsvllle. Dr. R. Tlduck of Brlnghuret. Joe Albert and wife of Bunows. Ohauncey King of Columbia City. Ralph C. Jones and wife of Tre^ mout. Mrs. Lou Goddard and niece of Anderson. T. A. Muzzall. Mre. -H. C. Swartz and Mrs. L. Fowler of Crown Point. at w abruptly and .shouted John McGrew is visiting friends Marlon. Albert Nye has returned from Cincinnati. Rev. T. S. Freeman was in Warsaw yesterday. Lino Pilling returned from Chicago yesterday. William Myers, the barber, is at Indianapolis. Ed Emericb atd R. B. Whitsettare at Indianapolis. D. C. Justice was at Delphi yesterday on business. Dr. Bradfleld was at Flora yesterday on business. J. J. Campbell was at Kentland yesterday on business. Mrs. Jameson and daughter, Miss Edith of Peru are visiting in the city. Tbe Rev. W. R. Lowe ia holding meetings this week at Mt Carmel, II!. V.'iii Siideler is at home from tbe Indiana Dental college at Indianapolis. Clark end Linn Roger§ are home from Crawfordsville on a short vacation. Miss Carrie Young returned from a trip through tae west and Mexico this morning. The BeV. D. P. Putnam was »t Peru yesterday to preach the funeral of Mrs. M. A. Haok. , Mies Boste Gretrt « f Marlon, who has been TlaUlng-here for a week, returned home yeiterdmy. Harry Frank came home yesterday from Flora and Wlnamao. Mr. acd Mrs. F. M. Harwood ar». attending the grand opera ftt Chicago this week. Dr. Painter of Mlddletown Ind , is in the city calling on his friend, Dr. J. W. Crlemond. Mrs. J. S. Craig of tbie city Is entertaining her ulster, Mrs. T. Satterth""- walte of Chicago. Mr. and Mre. John Jenka of Ea«t Market street, are entertaining friend* during the conference. L. P. Heneley of the Hamilton,. Ohio, Dally News, Is visiting tho fam. ily of hie uncle, .lames Bryer. Mrs. Peter Petrie of Sycamore- street has gone to Fowler to attend the funeral of her sister-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Reager returned^ to Lltchfield yesterday after a f e ^~ weeks visit here with relatives. Mrs- J. F. Getty, Mrs. Frank SwU gart, Mrs. Jas. Falrman, are at Muneie to remain during the G. A. R. encampment. Mies Lillle Garretl of No. 1305 Wright street, entertained tbe Mine* Edna and Muriel Morrell of Peru Sunday, Editor J. M. Gorrell of tbe Kewt, New Haven, Ind., is attending conference and visiting bis son-in-law, F. D. Wright. Ed Stewart IB here from Cincinnati to remain until September when he will reentor the medical College at Cincinnati. Miss Lena Lolz and Miss Stella. DsHaven have returned fr< m Peru, where they visited the family of Newt Richeson. Mrs. W- S Birch is bere from Kokono attending- her husband who to sick-. Mrs. Birch yesterday re-, celved word of tbe death of e. sister In Ohio. George W. Rodifer, John B. Win. ters and James Chldester weot to Mancie yesterday to attecd the annual encampment of tbe department of Indiana G. A. R. Among those who are at Muneie at» tending the State encampmeni of vhe G- A. R , are Mayor Geo. P.' McKee, Rodney Strain. Frank Swigurt, Irwin, and post commander A, J. inson. Mrs. Brown and Mrs. Twelli/of th« Belief Corp* and Mr». Toby, MM. Faugh, Mrs. DiLJie. Mi»s Susie Bobiu. son. Mrs, John Truman. Mr«. Allen Lewi*. Mrs. Cornwell and Mfi. William Carter will go to Munoie to. day to, attend tbe annual meeting ot the Ladle* of the G- A. Rv, *nd s tb« Woman's Belief Corpt.

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