Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1891 · Page 8
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April 12, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 12, 1891
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Page 8
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1 •* , "r $ STANDARD GSOODS Cleanfast Black Hosiery G. S. P. Double knee Hose for Children. Maqgiona Fraicpa Kid Gloves, R and G. Black Corsets. Windsor Silk Umbrellas At me Corner Dry Goods Store, SCHMITT & H'EFFLEY. GOLDEN RULE. TRAVELING MEN, Please Take Notice I have Secured a Choice Line of Gray Mixtures for Business Suits Just the Thins for the Road. Call and Examine Them. ResDectfully, JACOB HERZ. Go to Headquarters ForYoiir Spring Suit. Harry Gr. Tucker, THE PEARL ST, TAILOR. You will find all the Latest Novelties in Spring Styles. : '" Yours Truly/ ; '••••••••• " FACIAL BLEMISHES. Tk'« l»r«c»l «it»Ulika«nt l> th« ""'Id for ih. tr««t- not of 1U .kin ,.di«]f , •euB».in<>UtiWrti,«iP«- luom Ittr.lilrlhiiurki.lioih, frjeklci, plmplei.wrink- hi, nd Hoi., t«d vilm, ollj ikte. MM. b]Kkh.«di, tu-ton 7 ilch. ic»r«, pll«»n, t»wd«r m»rki, ficl»l Irr<!opm>Dt, lie. CoJunlUllOii FrM, UeB» or by rtWir. 128-pAgo Book on all Skin undSoup'Atttc UoBI md Sb.lr Trnwnt Mot (i»!ld) (or IOC . p«m»ld»cift, 1*0 W. 4*<1 St., N.1T. City, For Sale by Ben Tisher, Druggist, Woodbury'9 Facial Soap For the Skin »nd Scalp. Prepared by a Dermatologist with 20 yenW, | experionoe. HigUj mdoreed by the medical profesnion; uneqtuJed us a remedy for ac»\na, Mildhead, oily sUn, punples, ftejb. worms, ugly complexion, etc- Indispensable M a toilet trtiole. and. » «n« ?«"•*• jve ot all dineisea of the skin and scalp. AtOrugBiBtsorbyjnail.Price OOo. For the lext Foiir Weeks ..''..-.•' .; " -...•-- •••• J'' ' - " • • "'- '' : I will sell you an elegant suit for t.-. $22.00 I do'this to^make'rooin' for the finestline of Spring Goods ever brought to this city 323 Pearl Street. Daily Journal. SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL. 12. =—===^==== ! = Try J. B. L. Catarrh Cure. eod&w Patronize Tailors 1 Union label. 4ml A girl wanted at the Chinese Laun- apr9d3t the Trade Inquire of aprl'2d3t dry. . See the new gloves at Palace. For rent,, three rooms. J, Herz. Twenty-five cents buys a decorated china cuspidore at the Bazaar. Fresh pickerel on Monday, at Rothermel's, corner 12th and Spear. Clarence Bennett went to Chicago last night to remain a few weeks. They are here, those 25-cent decorated china cuspidores. — The Bazaar. Granulated sugar, 5 cents per pound,' at Rothermel's, corner 12th and Spear. Will Thoroton of Chicago is visiting his old home here for a few days. For sale, a good" family horse and surrey. Inquire at this office. al2d3t Lansduwn at $1 per- yard, made things lively at Moore's new store, Saturday. Try a pair of Torrey's hand-made shoes for gentlemen, at, Murdoch's, shoe store. | Fornoff s orchestra will go to Marion next Wednesday evening to play for a dance. ; The Bee Hive's handkerchief sale, the biggest they ever had, will be continued to-morrow. Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Allen have issued invitations for a six o'clock tea next Wednesday evening. The Silver Leaf Pleasure Club will givo a grand ball at McCaffrey's hall on the evening of April 21. Just received, a new line of spring wraps. They are out of sight at Moore's new dry good's house. Don't think of buying -wall paper until you have seen our colorings in fine goods.— Moynihan's, 210 Sixth street. The Juvenile Literary Club met at the .home of Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Forgy Friday evening. There were 17 of the members present. . Bring your .kid gloves to Patterson, the Haberdasher, and have them cleaned. Only 15 to 25 cents a pair, made to look good as new. We have added within the last few days many novelties to our wrap department, lovely new capes, of latest design.— Wiler & Wise, Bee Hive. No store can compete with us, we buy 'for cash and sell'for cash and save you money oa every article you purchase, at Moore's popular dry ffoods house. • . Dr. 'Francis M. Bozar, a graduate of the' Chicago Dental College, has located in the city with his office over J. Herz' tailoring establish me at; He comes well recommended. Those who did not get waited on for "Lansdown" Saturday will please call Monday morning early, and can.have it at the same price. Remember, $1, at P. ,'W. Moore's, new dry goods house. Gentlemen are kindly: requested to attend the special handkerchief sale of the Bee Hive, excellent value offered for 10, 12* and 20 cents, all linen, of latest French, designs, at 25 cents a piece^ If you want a nice dress, no matter how cheap or how fine, you only do yourself justice when you see the great stock and learn low prices at the Trade Palace. Faillie Francais, cents a yard", cheap at fl.25. We have about 25 pieces of India lawns left over from our fire sale — we had over 800 pieces. They are slightly soiled by water and will be offered to close at 3 cents per yard to-morrow. — Wiler & Wise, Bee Hive. ' EXPOSITION OF MISSIONS. It I* Proponed to Make at iJic World's Fair an Exhibit of Everyth'.ns Relating to Homo and mnry Work. William G. Douglass, of the Baltimore American, has undertaken to arouse interest in a plan to make a world's exhibit of missions at the Columbian Exposition, and hie is receiving much encouragement from the missionary socities and the churches. There are in the world more than four hundred missionary societies. Each one has in various lands its force of missionaries and teachers, and quite a number of them have their physicians and hospitals as aide in the work of evangelizing the heathen. As the various denominations in this and other Christian countries are nearly all more or less engaged in promoting missionary work, such an exhibit as is proposed would surely have very general interest. The project includes an exhibition of everything relating to missionary effort, domestic and foreign, throughout the world by all denominations, including ' 'idols, plaster casts and photographs of idols, work of missionary publishing houses, and of the medical staffs and industrial . schools. There would be the Peruvian idols, idols of New Zealand, the headache idol of Alaska, the gods of India and China, scenes of Indian worship, Brah- minism. Buddhism, ancestral Chinese worship, and the work of city missions 'with, photographs of the little waifs saved from the streets. The Catholic Sisters of Mercy, the 1 King's Daughters and similar organizations, the foreign and domestic societies, the deaconesses and Episcopal sisterhoods 1 work could illustrate their methods. The non-denominational work of the' Hebrevv Daughters, who carry out the law of love to God and man, the work of women in the harems of Turkey and the zenanas of India and China could be shown: also statistics showing how ' missions aid a world-wide growth of the .spirit of civil and religious liberty, and how missionaries seek to break down race and religious prejudice against both Christians and Jews in Eussia, Turkey, Persia, China, India and other countries. The relations of missions to social problems would be represented in the Protestant and Catholic rescue homes and the ,work of such undenominational organizations as the Salvation" ; Army. The -alphabets and languages of missions would be shown. Chinese ancestral money to prevent financial embarrassment in the other world, Buddhas, praying machines and devil worship in Siam would be exhibited. Models of heathen temples might be erected, and photos and stereopticon views exhibited, as for instance, of the great Shway Dagon Pagoda at Rangoon, India, and of Buddhkt .idol house's. Statistics of the progress of missions and the literature of missions and of heathen lands would be shown. The monkey temple of Benares, and the monkeys as an object of worship, could be exhibited as divinities for the worship of the people. The symbolisms Of Siva would be shown, with trident, three eyes, a black throat, holding a crescent, a rattle, a tiger's skin and aii elephant's skin. The drawbacks to missions and why the name of.Christian is too, often, in the Moslem mind, the synonym for hypocrisy and intemperance, may be considered in the. final published report of the exhibit. Christian villages of India might be illustrated." . • rc ' [ A Compliment to Porter. In speaking of the trouble. with. Italy, yes'terda'y, about the rumpv that Minister Porter was to be ordered •home, Mr. S. P. Sheein said: "If there is going to be any -real trouble with the Italian Government, we are very fortunate in having the. services of such a man as Gov. Porter. I known him thoroughly. You know he and I were shop- mates. 'in the old. state house, for two years, and more. Our offices adjoined. I have great respect for Gov. Porter's character and ability. He is an intense partisan, but an honest man, and one of the most obliging conscientious officials I ever knew. He has the proper appreciation of the duties of a public officer. No amount of official promotion would give him the official big head. Ee^ealizes that a public officer is a public servant, and while Governor was approachable at all times to everybody. ';By the way, the Logansport people ought to feel kindly to him, for the hefp he gave us in procuring the asylum. Without his co-operation, we should have had hard work to succeed."— Pharos. Mr. Sheerin is secretary of the Democratic National Committee, and' his fair and voluntary endorsement of Minister Porter is additionally forcible on that account. Orders received for paper hanging and special Cattention given to first class work. Remember, wo acknwl- edge no superiors.—A. L. Moynihan,. 210 Sixth street. ; This Cut Represents Our New : Styles of Spring Overcoats Which for elegance of trimming and general make up cannot be surpassed and are equal to merchant tailor work. V'e have them in' all shades^ iu\Meltons, Kerseys/ Cassiineres and Black Cheviots, prices range at $7., $9 V $10 and $12; We Guarantee Them To be fully 25 per cent below in price, from what others ask. Our line of childrens', school boys and men's suits are nearly all in. We will speak of them in our next advertisement. HARRY FRANK, One Price Clothier of Logansport and Delphi ARE YOU INTERESTED IN T A X A TI ON? Procure a Copy of the New Baw at Wilson, Humphreys & Co.'s. Have You Found It? You every day need coffee.. • There are a dozen places to obtain 1 it, but if the kind is right, perhaps the price is wrong. There is &• place where every kind isj kept-arid every price is right . Have You Found It? Almost everyone drinks tea, and tea is costly. : There is- a. place •,--.. where every tea is carefully selected and purchased' .direct from the importers; when the 75 cent tea of elsewhere is sold at 50 cents. Have You Found It? Soap is an every day .necessity. There is a.. place where, seven 20oz. bars are given for a quarter.' Where eleven kinds of fish, are kept, and twelve kinds of canned fruits and sixteen kinds of dried. Have You Found It? , '" " ' . '• ' .'••• .:••;,'".';"' ; '•/ i ; Flour makes the staple of life, and everybody uses-it'. "There r is :; • every kind of flour though, and the same brand is not uniform. There is a brand of the rwhitest flour in' Logansport,^ and the beat—and it is Always the whitest and Always the'best—Yet it costs but' $2.45 .per ., hundred. .That brand is but up in pink sacksjand is called McCaff- ..t 1 ' • . • • ••- . • rey's "Snow Ball."'. : • " ; ': :,, '.' • ' Have You Pound It? M. McGaffery & Cp. v i

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