Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1894 · Page 4
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March 3, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 3, 1894
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Page 4
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON SOMETHING NEW, VIZ: SHKEiS AND PILLOW OASES. A FULL LINE OK THE ABOVE GOODS. WELL MADE, OK GOOD MUSLIN, JUST AT WHAT THK GOODS COST IN THE PIECE. P. 8—COME AND SEE THEM. NO HDMBUG, NO WALKER STOCK, BO DECEPTION -NO 'HING BUT 8QUAKE BUSINESS AND BTKAIGH f GOODS. I i. Henderson & Sons, •AHI/FACTl'KKIW OF FilRNITURE, fVND UPHOLSTERS. Ho, 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT. IND. * rYCTOKYi—— fos. 5,7 and 9 Fifth Street. F BEE READING ROOM, Open Dally and Evening 6J6 Broadway. Welcome to All. TIME TABLE '.'/ ;in w MH'/mo pASSugtm iu«. .OGANSPOR? UCT M-IWVl lew York exptMt, d»ib . n Warn* AMtn., «x«pt8nnd»y —•— fu CUy V Toltdo Bx., ixdpt Sanday 11 IB a m touomroJ4»Uon tor BMt — WEST >orai>. ................... TFwt. ................... .. (tLouH«i..«l«Jll ..................... nl BlT»r BIT., l<o«»»«pori, WMt .JWt -.-. <tw«*n I^icaniport «Bd Chill. •AJT7 HOC/HP. < - oinodi»uon,LMf*.«wt3aii<l«7. 10*0 am tvne " 130 pn> uwmodsOon, arrlTe, except BundM, JJO a B •< »m»fl. " »»•» u, •«omodstt< a It's the Part of Wisdom. t» bard ond money do«e bat ,iiwn thli R» U»v« tt«lr coimwnjdtlon. W« tun . -11 jou watotiiw »nd will, at ver/ clos-i flenre- to .--I tSd raonoy. Com« unU s« what you can da vlth llttlo money. I am nnxlou* to ««11 nol ,-ily w»tche» but other good! nlamon<i». Clock*. ,:»r?»fw»f«, 8p»«acl*» and NuieltlM. I »ni .tfmi for thr Lytl« 9 -iToanil LucHCo., Cincinnati :>iilo. Otlland»ee»»miill nample. I). A. HAUK, AND OI>TICAN. S TORAGE For »torape ID large or «m»J motlti««, sppl; to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wllion warehouse. V. H. LOCKWOOD, PATENT LAWYER, W X. Market Str«e«t, Indl napolu. 4<M»t>c«ln all «™ru L*f»llj vnlld pfttenti , r(nu>Uj pruouird on rraM>n»ule teinu. Kxpert fiuan In the oflioa. Sealed Proposals, To furnish suppllet for tb« Northern Indiana Hospital for Insane, For tne Montn of April, 1894. w i' l b« received 6y th* Bonrd of Tomtit, at tha !,,,«uiul7untniao'olock M. on Tu«*(laJ. *\>rli •itii »HM. »»« »p«incatlon> In 8Wit« Siitlona- II* k. By onlor of tlie Board, long C11U, Loj!! "ijoft. Ind. M» ch 1.18W. JOS. O. ROGERS, Medical Supt JOURNAL Pttbllihedewrydwlnthe week (except Monday bj the LOUAWSHOHT JomuuL Co. Price per, Annum Price pen Month - • $0.OO . 50 THK OFFICIAL PAI-KK OF THK Cm. I Kn'«rtxt ax second-class umttur at the Logans- oll HOBt Ollk-o, >et)tu:iry 8, SATURDAY MORNING. MARUi 3 THE SENTINEL,' POSITION. Our esteemed contemporary, the Indianapolis Senticol, «uy(>: Wo are now ready to t/ike up the conblduration of tau question of the actual Belling price of agricultural implements aud other machinery in orolcn market* which the L»t»tin8- port Journal has btvn asking ub to dlKMiftti. [( it has no.v factd or anv argumepts to oCfer in that conncctii n wo truut It will produce them at lie enrlieitt corvenlence, and the Sontl net will hold luelf ready to answer to the best of Its ability The Journal baa patiently awaited the pleasure of Its ( eteetned contern pornry In this relation and it will be Interested in knowing the Sentinel's reason for believing that In the matter ot the MeKlnley bill there is the "exception which proves the rule." If aa article does not need protection It »tu,uld be put on the free list according to the republican theory of protection. If the Sentinel bus discovered a new candidate for the free liet it should be willing to five all the detatia and proofs 80 that the n^xi republican Ways and Means Commit tee may make use of its discovery. Such Information was called /or by the committee which formulated the McKinley hill and H Is always called for before a republican tariff bill is framed. Changes in con- dltlons ecmetlmea make protection no longer necessary and a comalttee may sometimes act on in;orrect Information. If the Sentinel baa discovered a ca»e of this sort the world should know It. Of course all this has nothing to do with the question of protection aa a policy. Because a roof leaks the wise man does not proclaim that there should be no such thing* as roofs and that the entire system Is "unoonoiitu- tlonal " It is no argument again "I protection that errors occur in the ad ministration of the policy yet If thf Sentinel has dlscoveaed the first error in the McKinley bill the well known mod, «ty of its presiding geoli.s itiould not be allowed to interfere with the making public of tht> discovery. The Sentinel will recall that most of the democratic papers of the Slate boldly awerted what the Sentinel only Insinuated. The Logaosport Pharos for Instance said: Millions of dollars worth of farm machinery Is made in this country and nold abroad at lower prices than at home. It wai the Journal'* antwer to this statement that the Sentinel approprl ated for UB "prize contest" promising that after Its "contest" was over It would consider the Journal's question, That was some time In January and the Sentinel baa had over a month in which to gather data. This should not be lost to the world and the Journal asks the Sentinel whether itafllrms or denies the statement .of the Pharos above given. This statement brought up the original diBcusslon and as it la the basis of the whole matter It le nee- essary for the Sontinol to slate what Its views are before going further. THE latest returns <rom Washington Indicate that the Wilson Bill will be defeated In the Senate. This is the fate It deserves but It Is hardly possible that the "brlgadlerf," will bring this about. The Wil«on Blli is a bad bill for the United Slates and It ought to be defeated but it is hardly possible that enough democrat* In the Senate will real'ze tH§. THK. progress made in the direction of a new gas company sbowi that Lo gaasport Is keenly alWe to her own Interests. A few years ago such BUO- cess would have been impossible. The nuooeoi now Indicates that the people are united for their own welfare and that any enterprise for the general good can succeed. THH Pharos may .(moused by ml*, representing iu democratic council and the action taken about Erie ave. nue, but It Is not a» a rule advisable to attempt deceit TUB oa'lonaTdebt wai Increased $40,000,000 In February. Tbli it another reminder of "tnoae good, old time*." DISTINGUISHED WOMEN. of Them Ar« Married to Dla- tlngulshed Men. Happy Horn* Lite of Mr. nod MM. tfewkll »nd Jartff nun the L»t» Blra. llndwcU -ConT«rt«i to the Equal lllgbtl Theory by Th«lr Wlm. [Spoclul Cnk'iwro I-cttor.l Among the distinguished women of the present day then) I* but a small proportion who lire not presiding over happy hoi:u-s us tlie devoted wives of men of olinmcter and attainments. Indeed, it is doubtful if among the same number of women, selected in- ! discriminntely from any other class, i there would be found an many who arc as expressly happy la their domestic . relations. Take, for example, the famous organizer, educator and brilliant icliohir, May Wright Sewall, and her JinslMincl, Theodore I... So-wall. It would, indeed, be difficult, if not impossible, to find two people bettor united to and with each other than Mr, and Mrs. Se wall. Mr. Sewall is u college-bred man of fine attainments and exceptional charm of manner. His | mother was one of tho well-known Levitt family of Beverly, Mass., and his father was of a family that has been distinguished in Massachusetts annals for more than two centuries. Among his father's ancestors was Chief Justice Samuel Sowall, who died in 17SO; Iluv. .Joseph Sewall. of the Old South church of Boston, who died in 1700, and a second Chief Justice Samuel , Sewall. who died in 1814. His family ' for generations have been scholarly men. Mr. Sewall, who graduated from Harvard college in 1874. was the seventh iu a direct line to receive his degrees from that institution. j "Mr. Sewall is by profession a lawyer, having taken the degree of M>. B. at the Harvard law school after Hnishing his other course. For some years he has been associated with Mrs. Sewall In the conduct of a classical school for girls at Indianapolis which was one of the first private schools in the west to fully meet tlie highest collegiate requirements for admission. Mr. Sewall docs a good (leal of literary work, and is a successful lecturer on literary nnd social topics. He ami his wife are the best of comrades and in all their undertaking-* work together, Mr. Sewall is especially Interested in his wife's public work, in fact, is quite as anxious for the SUCCORS of all that enlifts her effort as she is herself. One of the first, the best known and the ablest women lawyers In thincoun- try was tho late Myra Kradwell, th« founder of .the Chicago Legal News, nois. She was the president of the first suffraffisl ns.soi.-ialbn in the state, and by hi.-r t:n-t. ability and social .-••• •'"' ' for »!io i ,I 1 , 1: T,. m i.n* unprecedented popularity She would have continued in tin.- work but for her absence for many years from thia country. Mr. Jones, who fully sympathizes with his wife's views, ;vas one of Clii- cngo's early settlers. He joined his father here \n !*'.">. cmnin™ from bis native town of I-'orostvillc, N. V. In those early days Mr. Junes learned the language of the Indians, and at their payments octed as their interpreter and traded with them, inheriting-an ample fortune in addition to what he had himself accumulated, Mr, Jones has devoted much time to travel, literary work and public service. For some years before the tire he devoted himseff to dealing in real estate nnd prepared n set of abstract books which he took to Jackson, Mich. After the fire had destroyed all the public records, these books, with others, became the only authentic history of titles to lands in Cook county. Mr. Jones has a remarkable memory and is an authority on the early history of Chicago. He has been county commissioner, supervisor, alderman and trustee of Chicago university, besides being connect- Highest of all h Lemvenlnff Power.—Latest U. S. Gov-t Repoit, THKODORS I.. BKWALL. which she edited and conducted for mire than -twenty years. It was her interest in all that pertained to her husband's work that tlrst led Mrs. Hradwell to study law. Judge Brad- wall, who is a self-made man, had not finished his law course when he married, and his wife took up the study with him. One day to her great surprise her husband said after they had discussed some legal points together: "Yon are as good a lawyer as I urn; why don't you apply for admission to the bar?" That was tho beginning of Mrs. Hradwell's career as a lawyer, for she acted on her husband's advice, and although it wa» some time before she was admitted to the bar she planned and established her paper. which always ranked ns one of the best, publications of its kind in t his country. Judge lirodwc-11 was mlmittcd to the Illinois bar nearly forty yt-:irs :n,'o. In 18(11 he was elected county judge of Cook county by the largest majority that any judge had ever received in the county up to that lime, fn IfGiS '»' was reelected for four yours, and in 187!! he was elected to the legislature and was reelected in 1^75. Judge Hradwell has always held advanced views as to the rights of women, and when he was in the legislature he in- troduowl a bill, which wats passed, making women eligible to all school offices, and also one,.which became a law, making women eligible to be appointed notaries public. He was one off the founders of tho Union League e,lub of Chicago, and was the •first president of the board o< directors. He has boon president of the Chicago' liar association:, of tho Illinois Stitc Bar association; of the Chicago Press club, and of tho Chicago Soldier/ home. Withal, Judge Bradwell is of a mechanical turn of mind, And there are deve'ra'l trades of which he is rfiaster. Indued, he holds that everyone should work part of the time with his hands, and has always made a practice of doing so. lie is an admirable shot with n rille; in fact, for;i good many years was the best nhot in Chicago, aud was president of the Chicago Kifle club. Wholly devoted to each other, Mr. and Mrs. Urwl- well were as happy in their children and their friends as in each other, and the recent death of his wife was a blow from which, the old jurist will uever recover. Thirty years ago It took some courage to procloim oneself a suffragist. It was then th»t ; M*s. Fernando Jones )o,i ti,n movement tn the.; slate of Till* Powder ABSOLUTE!* PURE a certain amount of notoriety. There are few of the former, an data abundantly prove, whose husbands hate not been" men of parts who were in sympathy with their undertaking. Take, for c.xumple, Elizabeth Csdy Stantou, who i« one of the most prominent women MitfragisEs of the age. uer husband, Henry B. Stanton, was a brilliant lawyer and writer, us well as speaker. The husband of Millicent Faweett, whose daughter is the famous I'hillip Kawcctt, who took rank above the senior wrangler at Oxford, was* the eminent statesman Prof. Henry Faw| otat. Mrs. FaweeU it. one of the elcv- i crest speakers in the ranks of the j woman suffragists in Knpland. Her ; lnisbitml who, nlthough totally blind, , was one of the ablest of English post' masUTS (Teiioral, was in full sympathy • with h.-r and took especial satisfaction in e\tendinff the employment of women in his department. They worked i tiiffi-thur and in doinff so were in a marked degree successful. ANTOINETTK VAN lluratr patient may have been eating a gooa deal of fruit The tongue and mucono membrane of the mouth are p»le, he has a sour stomach, and next day the toothach will return. Give ten graiuf. of sub-carbonate of bismuth and ten grains of phenacetin at once, and a similar dose before each of the three following meals, with a laxative if needed, and stop all fruit for a few days, and it will not return. The same powder every two hours with cessation of fruiKnting will stop the persistent, tormenting- neuralgias so prevalent at this season.—Medical Record. — It is said 'hat pansy leaves spread ».mnng furs «nd wooleus wlU proUot them from uio; U*. __^____^_^_^_ Noted Physicians JUDUR JAMEB B. HHADWKt.L. ed with a number of leading charitable Institutions. When the first council of women was held at the federal capital, C. M. A very, the husband of the pretty and well- known secretary of the National Council of Women,'Rachel Foster A very, accompanied his mother, Kosa Miller Avery, who Is not without fame among the suffragists. It was a case of love at first sight and deeper love upon acquaintance. The young secretary with her brilliant face and gracious presence held very pronounced and very advanced views. The handsome, amiable, afabla young man h,vd been brought upon similar views and was quite read- to consent to an equal marriage and 'various other things which she, who was then Miss Foster, regarded as highly important. Mr. Avery had already proved himself an admirable business man, and soon after his marriage became a partner in the largfl hardwn.ro firm of which he was lit th« time the representative. Mrs. Rachel Foster Avery inherited a small fortune from her father, and it was understood between the two that in money mutters, as In other things, they should be independent of each other. Mr. Avery has demonstrated hie ability to stand on his own feet squarely in a buRluess way, for he has accumulated B, property quite equal to his wife's. Still, he is by no means a money-making machine.'but is an intellectual and cultivated man. A few years ago men were wont to ohject to having their wives written of. Now It more frequently transpires tha,* a man is more than willing that his wife should be exploited, but is himself averse to appearing in public print. Potter Palmer declares that whatever Is written of him is without his knowledge or consent, but of Mrs. Palmer he Is quite willing to hare Hketches written. Mr. Palmer Is a New Yorker. He camo to Chicago in an Aar.lv.da v and established himself in a BELI'EVES IN SILENCE. Attorney General Olncy I« Ucpntetl to II* Not Much of ik TalKer. Attorney General Olney In described by a writer in Lippincott's as a sturdily built, short-necked, beetle- browed nian, of middling height, with a broad, hiirh forchca<l,aso,uivre-]awed, forceful face adorned by a drooping iron-ffrny mustache, and is dignified rather than suave of manner. He is cipht-and-lifly. and comos of », "fifrht- IIIR-" Baptist family. He is not and never pretended to be an orator, but he speaks with frreat force and deliberation, and as a lawyer ranks with the best at the Boston bar. He is particularly strong in corporation law and has pocketed many fat fees in his time for legal services rendered to railroad C. F. BHOWN, A. M., M. D. Recommend & Prescribe SWAMP-ROOT It Never Fails to Cure. "Dr. Kilmer 1 * Swamp-Hoot la a preparation discovered by an old and scientific pbysclan, wboec wide experience extending over many years, has prlvcn him exceptional advantage* for treating disease* su«OT»fu)ly. I have pro- gcrlbcd Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root In a tn»t many of the wor«t kidney, liter and bladder <-ompJ»liH»»a"<l always wtth th» most gratifying results! therefore It afford* roc great pleasure to most cordially reoom- mend It tosufferiniir humanity and the medical profession, as I tw\ sure that It will •*- compltah •!» thaliscl&tniod for It la every € P It I. bcjond 4 nt*tlon tke dlwoverr of tb« day." Suspension Bridge, N. • Vl»l»lllrt>ruo<llo> ' I.r.lld. 1 CnUx «. ">•««»" ATTORNEY GKNKRAL OLNKT. companies. It Is said that when appointed attorney pfencml hia practice was quite worth $50,000 n year. It will ho seen, therefore, that he did not enter the cabinet without making a con- siderublo pecuniary saeritice. Socially he is a most charming 1 companion. He devoutly believes in the truth of Carlylc's favorite- proposition that "silence is golden." He is a somewhat taciturn, quiet-going- man, of studious tendencies, aud lias always eschewed publicity. He enjoys the distinction of having twice, refused a seat, on the supreme court bench of his native Hay state. TO CURE TOOTHACHE. CoMilUUoo free. Dr. KIlmrrAOo., BUwhwnVxi.il. T. At DrunUW. »«»• Mrf »».•• *~ \)r Kilmer'* FAKILLA LIVK* 1'u.Li I are the beat. 42 pi le, 26 ccntn. BmaU'way as a merchant. Me enlarged his business until his was the fashionable dry-goods store of the city. Later he went into real estate operations and It wan in this way that he made h!s large fortune. He is a believer In the equal rights of women and has unlimited confidence in Mrs. Palmer'* ability, which she has certainly Demonstrated is not misplaced. There Is, a wide call between,th« woman who Is distinguished and her who ».ra«ntlv desirintr to be so attains I'rmcrlptlon tor KiiU'ritcnry Tr€-»t«ura( ThHt !• Convftnlt'til to Knuw. Toothache is a little thin? in the toolis, but, many physicians would rather meet a burglar at the door on :i dark night than a call to cure » bad toothache of several days' continuance. A hypodermic of morphine only postpones the evil (lay, and usually the patient is respectfully referred to the dentist. The tooth shoijld not be extracted while the jaw and puma are inflamed and the latter swollen, and it is the physician's duty to treat the case until the above conditions are removed. Always keep a small phial containing the following mixture: Chloroform, pit x.; glycerine, t'tt- *.; sat sol. ac. carbol., gtt. .v; morphine, pr. j., with a small' wad of absolvent cotton. If the offending tooth has a cavity or decayed surface, saturate a small pellet of cotton with the above mixture and put into the cavity or against the decayed surface, as the case may be—never pack the cotton in, or the more is the trouble, but have the pellet small enongl to enter without crowding, ^In most cases this will end the trouble. When the gums are woolen and tender paint two or three times, two minutes apart, with a four per cent. »olu- tion of cocaine. This time of year your Has made many friends. Why? Because it is the best and cheapest liniment sold. It kills pain I SflLVRTION OIL is sold by all dealers for 2$c Substitutes are mo«:ly cheap IraiH- tions o( wood :-:' .-:--.. -'•on't lake tlic-n. Insist 0:1 i;.-"-i-* S\LVATioif OIL, or >-ou will be driappomieo. LV'GF'S PLUGS, Th» «r*it Tab »m,o(,ti!-PrlMlOCtl V " ' Awarded Hiflh«»* Honors-World's Fair. io/HUiBQKiris ffi^Powder * . . IN CkCOANT - .. !•• Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars., WITHOUT CHANOC. TO — . _ ^ MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC NTS, Pullmai Touriit Sloping Cur. St. Uxtit to Lot Kngtln, daily, via thitlini, POFUUIHIY TtKMtO TMI --- . "TRUH SOUTHERN ot •ounti-y «>•* la' O na >«lut>rlty of no «qu»l. " 6REATLT HEOUCED R>Tf « HOW IN EFFECT VI* THC MOVE Lint. AND TICKCTD ON *«U «T ALL IMPORTANT IN TMI UMITtO »T»TC» »ND C«K«I>«. W. •• DODDnlDOl, H. C. TOWNSEND. * " »

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