Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 21, 1896 · Page 5
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August 21, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, August 21, 1896
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Page 5
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EEO HAT i Up=to-Date Styles * 9 - FOR Fall and Winter. DEWENTER The HATTER And FURNISHER UP=TO=DATE TAILORING. POPULAR PRICES. ThatV He—My Fall Woolens are ready for inspection. Can't I show you through. H. C, TUCKER, The Original Pearl Street Tailor. GREATER Ever Beyond the shadow of a doubt, our new arrivals in Stylish Shoes Stevenson & Klinsick, 403 Broadway. THE FIRSI nATlQiNAL BANK -OF-. LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITAIi $25O,OOO. A. J, Murdock, fit». W. W. Eo«. Cart. J. F. Brootaneyer, A§»t- C«»h. a Bice. DIBBCTOBS: . H. BHngUnWt, Banking In al! its Department* promptly "Sa^y 't " y C^t n omer. and Btocktadta. *°Btron* R«K>rv« Fund m»InUln*d. Business Change. James Bcrfwor hoa purchased the Peltoa moat market He now occupies the maw room Jnst erected to the west of the oM stand, and It Ifl hte Intention to run » first-doss shop and handle a full line of fresh and Bait meats. me Logansport Humane Society (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals E. S. Bice—Frei. Geo. W. Waltern-Seo. J. J. Hlldebr»n<lt-Trea». ~W. M, Bl»hop—Hummne O«lc«r. B 3. Rlc*. J.C. Hartej, F. C. Coolbough B- Geo W Walters, J.J. Hildebrandt, noai«u1 Ju«t1c« Isaall Adnnlt. PM Mrs" W?D.Pratt MM. 3. N. Huff. Telephone No, 33. Report CMBS ol orueltj to Secretary. DAILY JOURNAL FRIDAY, AUGUST 21, 180C. Fresh white fish at Klenly's. Coue and. Ostrich boas.-Trade Palace. Hammocks at yonr own price at Geo, Harrtoon'i. 'Star Lodge, B. of L. F'., has been organized at Scyfnore, with W. E. Marsh as master. There will be a special train run on the Eel Rler division of the Wabasb leaving here about 8:30 for Adamsboro picnic on Thursday, August 27, 10SC. Full particulars will be given.Saturday morning. -. v 1 A DOLLAR FOR WHEAT. But it is a flexican Dollar-Offer of a Buchanan Grain Firm. The C, Bishop Grain company of Buchanan, Mich., has sent out the following notice to Michigan farmers. "Believing as we do, living .for the present instead of anticipating the future, we make the following offer to those we have wheat to offer: We will pay one Mexican dollar per bushel for No. 2 red wheat or No. 1 white wheat in quantities of 500 bushels, or over, delivered at our various stations at which we buy wheat. This price is on a basis of today's market of both wheat and silver. Acceptance will not be refused, however, unless there is a material change in the market. In explanation of the above will say that we would be glad to take small lots of wheat on the same basis were It not for the expense and trouble of shipping in Mexican dollars In small amounts. However, wheat holders can club together, and, if wheat is sola to us In lots of 1,000 bushels or over, we will make the seller a present of two good American silver dollars for *ach thousand bushels delivered to us on terms stated above. As the Mexican dollar contains more silver than our American silver dollar all that is necessary to do in order to realize ?1 per bushel for your grain is to store your Mexican dollars until our free silver friends win, as they assure us that they arc certain to, then get them coined free by the government. Do not wait for free silver to make money plenty, but accept our offer if you have wheat to sell. This Is not intended as a bluff, but aij a mercantile business proposition, and is open to your acceptance." -This circular has created a furore among the farmers and it sets them to thinking.—Detroit Free Press.fDem.) A GOOD SCHEME. . Harvey Made'r.thc cigar dealer In the Jordan buildlng'on Fourth street, has invented a new advertising scheme. He proposes to give a ticket with each purchase made at his store,, on which will be registered a guess on the number of votes received by the Presidential candidates of the two leading parties, namely McKlnley and Hobart and Bryan and Sewell, In Cass coiiuty. The Republican guesser who comes nearest the actual number of votes cast for these candidates will receive ten dollars in gold, the best money on earth and the Democrat whose guess is nearest the Bryan vote will get ten silver dollars, worth one hundred cents each now, but if free silver succeeds In gaining the day, they will be worth but fifty-three cents each. The Republicans have the best of this guessing contest,, as no matter which way the cat jumps, they will get at the least ten good dollars, and possibly their mpney may be worth one-half more than the other fellow's, if the free silver advocates succeed in getting their repudiation scheme enacted Into law.. How are your kidneys? Rich red blood Is conducive to health and Lapp! ness. No Rheumatism, no. Neuralgia no Kidney Troubles, no Gout, no Briglit's Disease, no Diabetes. Therefore keep your kidneys strong and well by using Dr. Hobb's Sparagus Kidney PUR For sale in Logansport by Ben Fisher and John F. Coulson. CLOSES TODAY Gathering of Teachers Will Disperse Tonight. : YESTERDAY'S WORK The County Graduates Hear D. MJ Qeeting Talk! The county institute was opened yesterday morning by W. L. Bryan, who. after calling the attention of the audi- ouce to the plateaux or standstill place's n mental development', gave place to Dr. Dennis, who said: "The growth of which Prof. Bryan has jnst spoken, is taking place iu the spiritual world. Uso takes place In the physical world. A boy may for a' year of two cease to grow and after (ill his friends and p'nr- •uts have been very much alarmed, he will shoot up and grow to be a. six- footer." Many interesting illustra-. tlous were given. Dr. Dennis concluded ills lecture on "Evolution" in the afternoon. Ho also spoke of tbo point at which man receives Ills soul. No one knows whether the soul comes to man immediately 'or not. In conclusion he said 1 . "I wish to say a word about the growth of the church. I don't believe that there is a person In the house who believes in transnbstnntlation. Three hundred years ago if a person did not bolieve iu trnusubstiintiatlon, he was beheaded. So the church grew. New occasions teach new duties. Time makes ancient duties void." Prof. A. Jones took the floor at the conclusion of Dr. Dennis's morning talk. Ho said: KNOWING AND TEACHING. "It is one thing to know a thing and another thing to teach it. It is one thing to live and another thing to exist. Some teachers complain of having to teach addition; they are not teachers. Think of a miimmy trying to stand before a school trying to inspire life. The plateaux that have been spoken of tills morning we have in the teaching profession." Prof. Jones was on the program for a lecture in the afternoon, but his time was occupied by Stnte Superintendent D. M. Gectiup.' In the morning session Prof. Jones was succeeded by Prof. E. B. Bryan who quoted from and commented, on Josh Billings's writings. He recited the following quotation: .,..,.,, "As a rule, man's a foblV When it's hot, he wants it cool; When it's cool, lie wants it hot; Always wanting what is not." In the afternoon Supt. Geeting occupied almost all Prof.-Bryan's time. The flfteeu mluutos he had he occupied in telling stories on "Sympathy." They were greatly enjoyed 'by flic audience:. D. M .GEETING TALKS.".. '.".. State Superintendent p! M. Geeting addressed the meeting "yesterday .afternoon. He'said: "I did,not:come- here prepared to speak, I came here to rest." He then told -an anecdote"of himself when he taught a country school,, and- bis laughable experience'with a large' v good-natured student. His .story, was greatly 'appreciated . by. .the audience and afforded much merriment. He told of his early life and- his- association with two friends. One -was•' -.<v jolly good-natured fellow and "the"oilier was a 'pessimist. They' work 'together now but the good-natured: one ., owns' the business and the one who was/cop: stantly complaining ., Is. lils -.employe, and is still-dls'satlsQed; with;'everything.-' He does not become interested In his work and consequently iflo'es'not earn his salary. We sh6iild'.b.e hf ' moulous, I always, admired ".•'. Maud Muller becnuse'she sang.., while -at work. A happy spirit indicates.a.:har- monious disposition. The. spirit of a teacher Is most effective whether good or bad. A teacher should not Ipbk-.qn his work as a drudgery. AVo should have a greater faith.in our profession^. He told how when he first. commenQ.e(l teaching school the teachers w-ere hired by the school board for so much- and board, and the parents of the children took turns .boarding the teacher. "We do not make ourselves felt, in the world as we should. We should know of the home life of a pupil before passing judgment oh him. AVhat snail be the qualifications of'a teacher? The qualifications of .a teacher should.be more than 'scholarship." ., ••••;' COUNTY COMMENCEMENT.-' D. M. Geeting delivered the address to the graduates of the common'school' last evening at the hlgli' school^bulld ing before a room full of people/. He said: "A great deal of authority ha? J '' But we say Yes, Yes, Yes, times are hard and money is scarce ana in spite ef apparent indifference of the people to snap really and truly great bargains/we will continue to keep sharp look out and offer for sale such bargains as we secure. _ . - j n Successors to Blacker Gerstle & v*. OerStle and CO., Co. Cincinnati, Ohio write-in consequence of an error of their representative in forwarding discretion of order on Ladies' Full Dress Patent Leather Lace 20th Century Needt Toe Shoes they authorize us to close out the lot 100 pairs regular $5 SHOES at $2.50, and they will stand the loss allowing us one week to make the sale. Respectfully for the manufacturers. OTTO KRAUS "Of Course" Are T^imes Really Hard? Is Money Scarce? Do You Want to Buy Cheap? Echo Answers * been given the officers of the common schools. The law encourages them. The 'constitution of the United States snys-thiit education shall bo free and equal to all. It lias been a great question 'how to perfect the public schools. Our system is an ideal one in many respects. To succeed in anything oue must'knbw something of business. . •' "Tile way for a man to measure himself is to compare himself with another'.' says Horace Maun. I am glad to'see that eighty-nine pupils have this i "year completed the eighth year course. It is the duty of the township trustees to do all' in their power to enlarge the facilities for , education. We should join In assisting the trustee to'perform the.duty which, falls upon- him. The law which is Impartial says that the trustee must provide such facilities as far as possible. "The trustee'says: 'What can I do as'an'officer of my township?' "We should assist him, for he must do' it. I don't wonder that a parent is proud of a. child who graduates. I am in-favor of the common school ideas and compelling the boy to go to school duriiig thu lug.il' school age. "The plan of sending a child from the country to the city to receive a Uglier education when only fourteen years of age is not a good one. He should have the facilities at home. Evpry daughter needs the advice and •.tiaJniwwiicr-mother and every boy need&'th'e kindness and companionship of'Ill's father. The interest In High sehboT Is good. ")Ve should see that all have an edu- qat'lonVI believe that it is wrong for a, parent to wish that his son should ,getj along In this world without hard work!'- A man who is educated has a flure'mlud.' 'I don't believe that we have need for reform schools. What v/eineed is more High schools. Several years-ago a boy quit school >at'{he age! of'twelve'yours to accept d'posl- 1 jti.on; at'a small salary, but found after a wihile -that the boys in his class who •continued; school and graduated com-. Tnandcd much higher salaries than .he f did. ; ; The boy said recently that he 'jvas eighteen years old physically, but 'as! but twelve years old mentally. It ''remains to be seen wbetner or not we •sliairiiave' free schools all over the country;" •'•'••' . ' ; . ••-The'county graduates were made acquainted with the 'teachers at the-.clo'se : b ! f",'the'- address, and received the con' granulations of their friends. One of 'ithe Ceasing features of the evening's . eess'lcru'was a song by the male qnar : tettcj of teachers. The gentlemen were i*c"eailefi enthusiastically but were not 'prenVreifl to respond: •?'!llie ! program for today's meetings 1* ''not iregularly. made out, and no cor-. ; rectioutline of'the'-work to be done can Tii'e given'"'There will be an afternoon ;sessiou of the Institute, arid with 'the evfeiiing'the institute will close for the 'year. 1 It has thus far been a very ''pr'prith'ble meeting. ;•'•'•'• S |.". • • -' " ' — '..X; • ' : NECK AND NECK. i ' • l ' "• ' National League Race Still Holds •{: Interest. •^Cincinnati'lost yesterday, while Baltimore won a game to pair with the one -she lost'.to St. Louis. Cleveland succeeded in shutting'the Senators out. c'iiicago lost a few notches. The Orioles rind the Reds are now neck ami neck- for first position. The Eastern clubs are not playing Eastern people now, and the dropping of unoanied victories into th'e'basket of Baltimore will not bo nolod for some time. The following were the games played ycsler-. day: At Baltimore—St. Louis 5. Baltimore 3. Second game. St. Louis 1. Baltimore 8. At Louisville—Philadelphia -• Louisville 0. Secortd game. Philadelphia, 4, Louisville 3. At Boston—Cincinnati 0, Boston S. At Washington—Cleveland 2, Washington 0. At Brooklyn—Pittsburg S, Brooklyn 11. At New York—Chicago 5, Now York 9. STANDIN<JOF THE CLUBS. Clubs Won Lost Per Ct. Baltimore GO 31 .000 Cincinnati 09 31 .090 Cleveland C2 37 .020 Chicago 59 ** - 573 Pittsburg 55 44 .550 Boston 53 44 .530 Brooklyn -.40 52 .409 Philadelphia 45 55 .450 New York .45 50 .440 Washington .30 02 .307 St. Louis 31 07 .310 Louisville 25 71 .200 GAME HERE SUNDAY. The Wlnamac ball club will bo bere Sunday for a game with the Boston Lights. They will-play at the driving park and an admission fee will be charged. A new ball club has been organized and will play any of tbe leading clubs .of the city. The team is composed of the following young men: A. Kelly, manager; Kelly, c; Chatman, p, cf; Hamilton, ss; Loftus, Ib; Warnke, 2b; Hayes, 3b; Parker, If; Eusfield, cf, p; Murphy, rf, p. John L. Sullivan. His FarewelllTour. Admission Only 50 Cents. of tills city, succeeds Mr. Pen rose a* postmaster at XJetoa. Elmer Worst ell ami Mill's I-Mrloj- leave this morning for a. visit with relatives nnd friends inTorlu 1 county, going by i he popular route, 'the bicycle and country ro:i<ls. W. Carter of New York city lias tn'K- cn charge of the Prudential Insurance office in'this city, as assistant superintendent, vice S. E. Sage transferred to Kansas City. Mo. .Mr. Carter is a pleasant senilcnjan anil Is commended to the insurance fraternity of the city. The State Fair is nearly here once more, being this year ibe 14th to the' 10th of Sept.. and the managers are actively preparing for the event. The premium list .is being mailed on application and the changes made will interest exhibitors. Especially is this true in the live stock department where the changes give three premiums where before there was awarded but two. All diplomas have been abandoned arid cash prizes substituted. The number of premiums are thus greatly increased and the live stock exhibitor that this year fails to receive an award will certainly be very badly outclassed. Entries in all departments close Sept. 7th, sad exhibitors should write for a list at once. Address Ch'as. F. Kennedy, Room 14, State House, Indianapolis, Ind. PERSONAL. T. .T. Kastcn was over from Kokomo yesterday on business. Harry White returned home Sunday from a visit of two weeks at Chicago. Mrs. Fred Six has returned from Torre Haute after si visit 'of several days. H. C. Powell of Wabasli is the guest of his brother, W. E. Powell, of the Wabash Valley Gas Company. H. A. Bruner of Kokomo was in the city yesterday between trains, on his way home from a vacation at Pctos- key, Mich. L N. Crawford left last night at 10:34 over the Wabash on a business and pleasure trip to Carthago, Mo., where his brother .Tames resides. C. W. Stuart of Lafayette, Superintendent of the Lafayette district of the Prudential Insurance Company, visited the Logansport oflice yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Riclmson of East Broadway are entertaining Mrs. P. .T. •Richasou, of. Slater. Mo., and Mrs. George M. Gibney and sister of Chicago. " Miss Fannie Crawford has accepted •a position as stenographer for W. O. : Wasblnirn, superintendent of the Logansport district for the Metropolitan Insurance Company. . Em!) and Mrs. Keller and son, Koth leave this morning for a ten days' outing in the lake country. They will visit Toledo, Cleveland, Dclroit and. the resorts nlong-the line. • ,Tohu G. Penrosc of Motea- will leave .shortly for Missouri iu : searcn of a business location hoping thereby'to benefit ills health which has been .failing for some. time. Joseph Culp, formerly ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Get your fall capes at lowest prioee —Trade Palace. Geo. Harrison baa the finest line ol hammock* In the dty. Merit In medicine means the power -to cure. The great cures by Hood's Sar- Baparilla prove its unequaled merit. Special ?1.00 Saturday excursion to Lake Maxiniuckee, the 22d. TralE leaves Vandalia station at 10:56 a. m. .We are quite busy in the dress goods department. Early arrivals are as c. rale the choicest of-the season. Conre niid take a look,—Bee Hive. i'"The days are growing, shorter. It's only 11 days today to close out entirely, so.come along, select what you please andlake it at your own price.—Harry- Fra'nk, „ The-people begin to.realize that Har-. ry Frank was in earnest all the time of closing out, and judging from the, crowd that throngs bis store daily, be must bo selling irrespective of cost. The funeral of the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schleigber will be held at the residence. No. SOS Sixth .street,.at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. The services will be conducted by the Kev. Patrick. The closing Unancial meeting for UK Southside U. B. church will be held today at 10 a. m., and the meeting will bo in charge of the Rev. K, ,T. Parrett Degree staff No. 2, will drill tonighi' at I. O. O. F. hall. The Rev. Piukham, a Prohibition orator, addressed a small crowd on Broadway yesterday afternoon. In the evening at the North court room he was hoard by a crowd that comfortably filled the space outside the rail. His talk was heard with attention. TI)C Pharos lias learned from a man who saw a man who heard a mail say that fifty-seven former Republicans .-joined a Bryan club at Goodland. Good- laud Is a gooil ways off. That neck of woods is filled with Populists. It may be that some voters who were Republicans twenty years ago have Joined a Bryan club, but The Journal. iloes not believe it. Evcn.the Populists. won't swallow Bryan with the Sewall attachment. John L S:Ul}ima supported by an All Star Combination: ^bni-Grfiedpii, -Tom Tracey, Tom White, Billy Murphy;,^ Bertrans, Big Tom Chandler, Bi£ Bql> under direction of $Pliraion| —v^Sfe^* 1 ^^ BROADWAY RINK One Night Only.

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