Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 1, 1894 · Page 4
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April 1, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 1, 1894
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";;:^ John Gray's "CORNER" ON FIVE CENT GOODS. LOOK IN OUR NORTH WINDOW AND SEE HOW MANY USEFUL ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOR FIVE CENTS. WE WILL SELL YOU MORE GOOD GOODS FOR A NICKLE OR A DOLLAR THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE IN THIS PART OF THE STATE. COME AND SEE US. I, I. Henderson & Sons OP FURNITURE, flND UPHOLSTERS. Ho. 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT, IND. *ACTOKY: , 5,7 and 9 Firm street. FREE READING ROOM, Open Dally and Evenlnu, 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. f. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. fM "Hale Painless Metfiod" used ID (He tilling oneetn. •mee Over State National Bfifak Her Fourth and and Broadway TIME TABLE 'Mill W VIMYIIO MJIHOERIIUI.~ LOGANSPORT ... for Suit ..... ». .......... 136pm WMTBOnD. 1029am !Lo«UM BAIT BOUND* tmainnim rim --- r'"-" •"• » •• warr BOUXD. . UTira, nocpt Sondu, The Pennsylvania Station. Ennsulvaniaynes] Vralns Run by Central Tlmo AH FOLLOW* ; f Dullf) oxc«r>tjSandny, TO LKAVy ARRIT1 u »iz.30am » 3,00am i * . .... «12 60 am l rLonl»vllle..«l!MOam nmind CfilcMO ...... • B.lftsm hnonduid Cincinnati....! B.46am raPomt and Chicago ...... t «.Mam mSa Local freight ............. t 7 '2° a m . SStort Sd colranbw ....... .1 8.00 a m I 5.20 P m MonttocUo and Xffner ..... _.-..f 8.« a m {12.40 p m indlanapollaand LoaliTlll«.,.*12.« p m * l.CO p ro ond and Cincinnati,.. «UMp m • 1.60 pro ord and Colombo* ......... • Z.Mpm • ^P" 1 pbla and New York..* 2.20 p m • 1.2* P m Mner. ......... .« ».20i m jMBpm andTnYArmediiite . . ,* 110 p m >U.20 p m omo and Blebraond ...... + 3.80pm ttl.oriam WUuunac Accomodatlon ....... f H.OOp m t K ' 4l i P m Aocoraoontlon .......... t B.58 p m + 0.40 a a VANDALIA LINE. tr»ln» Leave Logwwporti FOB TUB HOBTI. . to. ia» A. M. lor t K)B TH« SOOTH. nw. iu=. Card, iWnn •!! tntu *pi „ _ for ffil Information u to MM p —- -•• - am* d BDOEWORTH, Agent, INO DAILY JOURNAL Published every dm in the week (except Monday by the LOUANSPORT JOURNAL Co. Price per Annum Price per Monch $6.00 BO THE OFFICIAL PAI-EIS OF THE Cm-. f Kntered IIH .wcowl-eliuis mutter at the Logans- art Votil UllluB, Xebrmiry 8. liW! SUNDAY MOI4N1NG. APRIL 1. THE NEW YORK ELECTIONS. The Now York Sun (Dem,), says: There are sixly counties (a New York Slate. Twenty ol them—a third of the whole number—held their elections for local officers the first Tuoe. day of March. The results ef theae eleo tlon» as far as heard from, are here subjoined, corrected returns from Monroe county, which Is strongly Republican, not being yet at hand: 1LKCTION ON MABCH «, 1891, FOR SDPSDVI80RS. County Bep. Be"' Pop. Pro. Allegnney » 1 3 » '4 3 2 2 7 3 17 5 12 8 8 2 10 05 Clinton 10 Dutcheds 1« Essex 15 Franklin 17 Geneaes 10 Green 7 Montgomery '2 Onelda 26 Ontario 13 Orange 2* Ren.MwIaer 17 Rockland 2 Sullivan 7 Pdmtona .18 Ulster IB Wayne 15 Washington 15 Total.. .,,272 4 1 The New York Herald (Dem.) remarks: If an election were held now the Democrats would bo swept from power by a tidal wave of popular Indignation such as the whole country hae not seen for twenty years. The people arc more than disgusted with tho failure of the party to redeem Ita pledge to revise the tariff. They have been Injured, wronged, and betrayed. FOP theae grievances they will not mete out the penally at the polls. The town election just held in New York point to this result. Similar reminders are presented by tta marked Democratic loeees In tho special Congress election lately hold in this city and the more recent Kepubll- can gains In Pennsylvania. All show an emphatic popular rebuke Ol the Democratic failure to give the country relief from a blighting tariff agita. tlon. ^^^^^^^__ MAJOK MCFADIN announces hia candidacy for the democratic lomlnatlon for Mayor and his card gives Mayor Read the following chilly deal: If elected, I will devote my whole time and energies to tho interest and advancement of tho finances of the city. It is the duty of the Mayor to watch over with careful and jealous eye all appropriations of the people's money, and if he thinks or believes they are unlawful, for private purposes, or, for the benefit of a few, he is the one to first sound the alarm and should not sit supinely bv and let tho wrong be perpetrated without a pro« test. I believe that by a itriot management of the city's business and affairs,' a more healthy condition can be brought about than exists at the present time, and that in the language of many tax payers. "It Is time to call a bait." ALBERT SWADKNEK announces his candidacy for renominatlon f«r City Clerk by the Republican olty convention. Mr. Swadener Is too well known to require any detail mention. He was elected three years ago by 57 majority in a city 300 democratic. He has provoked some antagonisms during his incumbrency and will have some opposition In the convention, though he has hosts of friends work- Ing In his behalf. The Journal cheerfully commends hl» record to the consideration of the republicans of Logansport. _____^_ - __ — ^ THE Journal does not propose that the gas company shall grit a new council to its liking or that the Ft. Wayne electric light company shall get another five year contract at $10,000 per year. Whatever the sbemes formed to accomplish these ends they will be defeated if tho people will .atand together and be On their guard. TIIK Pharos should confine Itaelf to facts. It can attack Its democratic council if it sees fit butU should not misrepresent. This Is not fair. Democrats are entitled to truthful state, meets from democratic organs oven if republicans are .as a rule misrepresented. _______„_„_ LAFAYETTE has had a city convention and one party with great tact has retired all the candidates who voted for the gas combine. This is an extremely wise thing to do. There Is nothing like looking the barn door after the horse has been stolen. THE DEMOCRATS HAVE FIVE MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY,—Pharos, May 6th, 1892. • GIRLISH FROCKS. Bob Nay" Th«* TbU Yeor'n l»rc«i For 'Voune Lmillen Will be Stuunluic Out'd. Special Correspondence. NKW YOUK, Miircli 28, 1891. I feel like Uko saying -Hurrah^for the girl with tho new dress!" Tho BOW dress is the richt of the young woman. Some day she may havo a vote; some day the m&y be a Senator and make the Jaws for the cation, but I don't think anything of this sort will give her as perfect a pleasure as tho possession of a new frock. Of course, there are frocks and frocks. But tho frock of this year Is the glrllest of all It fairly runs riot with laces. It gets wildly excited with ribbgns. It sways to and fro and announces that It lined with silk, and waist and comes out la U fits in at the very board on the shoulders, so that the smallnesa of one and the breadth of the other is most pronounced. I like a girl with i new frock. It tends to made her ami able. It is her right. It la what men should work for, and I do really think a man enjoys seeing hla ducats go for something ao positively feminine. THE SEASON'S LOVELY modes. This year the new frock has a touch of green about it. This Isn't meant to explain the girl. Oh, dear, no. It only means that she la young and ten. der, and altogether charming. A wo man with a new frock can accomplish much. It makes her believe in her self. It causes her to be amiable to all mankind, and makes her so loving that she will yield an inch with the certainly of getting a yard. The new frockteids toward diplomacy. The wearer of it disarms her enemies by her amiability, and makes her frlenda love her more than ever. She finds it difficult to be disagreeable when she Is enshrined in the newest stuff, the most becoming color and a cut that is supreme In its perfection. It is queer how much a out means, A gingham cut by'a master hand, I mean that to be masculine, because there Is no doubt that men are the best dressmakers, has an air of Its own, an air of smartness unknown to the most magnificent .brocade, If the eclaeors that shaped it were guided by an apprentice's hands., You and I and everybody else have seen people in brocades who looked like sofa pillows, and girls in cottons, those delicious pink and blue ones, that looked like angels. HOW TO DRESS. If there 1s any one thing a woman ought to know, It is now to dress herself, and yet, somebody who Is very, little over five feet with a waist that would require to be hugged In sections, and a general development under her chin that hints at a dairy, will elect to wear a black brocade with huge bouquets of pink roses upon It, and nobody has the courage to tell her what a mistake she baa made. If anybody did say anything she would cry ;tkat kind of a woman always cries and says that the material was handsome, and she couldn't help looking fat. Ske has a funny fashion of wearing a jet .belt. Now, any kind of a belt will make her look larger, but sho ought to abhor jet as she does poison, lor anything that sparkles makes its background appear twice as big. .... Then, too, U is possible that, having a large, fat lobe to her ear, she sticks in a diamond solitaire, and she ought to know that she should never never weariany : stone that glitters. Pearls or iturquoise belong to the Btout woman; all the stones that sparkle to the slender ones. By-the- t>y> speaking of earrings, aren't you jlad to *ee that the women who count themselves the elect no longer wear them? They have a last discovered that a pretty ear doesn't need a jewel to attract attention, and that certainly one shouldn't be put In an .ugly ear to draw the eyes or the lookers-on to its defects. The only earrings I ever heard of that I thought must be beautiful were those worn by Salam- bo; and, if you remember, they were hollowed pearls filled with exquisite perlume, and so swung on spirals of ?old that they swayed to and fro, and dropped the scent on her beautiful Dare shoulders. Evidently, in those days, the art of dressing was thoroughly understood. WOMAN'S SHIRT FRONT. By-the-by, I am going to say something that maybe you won't like. It this—that, for the spring and summer, in the mornings, in the mountains, or when traveling, there is no jirl who looks so perfectly well dressed is she who is tailor-made. It is perfect nonsense to say she looks like a man. She don't The American woman couldn't look thftt way if she wanted to. She Is built In the moat feminine lashlon, and. consequently coats and shirts only Intensify this, •nd while;.they (fl»e her a kind of rolliklng look, they increase, rather than take away, from her femininity. The other day I was talking withe. fashionable shirt maker In New York, and I asked htm why he charged a dollar apiece more for a woman's shirt than he did for a man's. With many blushes, ho said: "A man Is just straight up and down, you know, and a lady, well, a lady— you know—a lady has curves, and a man's shirt wouldn't button on her.' 1 I thought that knocked over the whole theory of masculine belongings, taking away from the sweet womanliness of woman. Probably tho most feminine woman in the world are the Eog lish ones, and they are tho ones who first saw the desirability of the comfortable cloth skirt just escaping the ground, of the clean shirt, the pretty belt, and tho easy fitting cutaway jacket. ! . ADMIRATION FOB STRONG MEN. There are no women in the : world who are BO entirely governed by their men, no women who worship them so abjectly. DO women who so dread being left without one, and no woman who go in for the so-called maiouline get-up as they do. Once in a while one of them breaks out and writes a disreputable book, but usually that woman would be perfectly happy 'if some muscular specimen of mankind would give her a good thrashing for her bad behavior. The worship of the English woman I for muscle's is most amusing. They I don't consider |bralns compare with j them in a man, and a whole household { will kootoo to the great big fellow who has won a boat race and count of no moment at his rather delicate brother who ha9 achieved first honors In all his classes. Well, it is a return to first principles. The savage woman adores the man who can rush In, kill the one who already owns her and carry her off. I don't know that I am altogether out In this weakenss, and I believe almost every woman likes a man whom she feels could use his fist in defense ot her, rather than attempt to settle an insult by arbitration. Women love to talk about their adora. tlon of the brain, but when the brain la represented by somebody who ia undersized, and who can't swim, or wrestle, or shoot, or ride, or knock the original sin out of anything that lives, then they stop talking about the brain and discuss frocks. Brains are very good things to have. None of us like to believe we lack them, but when- there arises a call for soldiers, a woman glories in thinking that the man who represents her is six feel one. UNHEALTHY LITERATURE. And speaking of strong men. don't you think It IB rather nasty that so many of-the new books—the,books that are called novels—Insist on bringing In chapters about all sorts of diseases? It Isn't your business, it Isn't mice to read about these things. It makes us nervous, and the chances are. nine out of ten, that we may know somebody who is consumptive, who dreads Insanity, or who has some terrible Illness like Damocles' oword hanging over their heads. These Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE books don't help any; they only hurt; they only make us throw ourselves face downward and give the old cry, as we think of aomebody for whom we care, of "My God, my God, why hast Thou forsaken me?" We don't need to have our hearts torn to pieces. All that we ought to do Is to try and help those who are not strong to live as they should mentally and physical-, ly, and to cause life to be as full of sunshine as we can for those who suffer. 1 hate to think that it i* women who have written these books. It seems to me that when they will write books, recognizing as they do so many oluthe borrow of life, they ought to feel that it is their duty to give good cheer to the living and forget the sins of the dead. But there, I don't want to be blue, too. I want to represent a certain amount of oheeri- nees in the world. THIS SDMMKR'S «UTINGS. What are you going to do this summer? Have you found the ideal place where you will have a comfortable room, simple, good food, agreeable people, and where the drives are pleasant? That Is the place we look [or every spring. And the one we never flnd. We go on a chaae for happiness, and we may have a good time In the search, but If the looms are comfortable the chances are the people think you are dieting and give you precloua little to eat. I once stayed six weeks in a country house where the woman who kept it said she thought it was vulgar 10 have an appetite. We all remained and starved because the grounds were so lovely. She objected to calling us boarders though she had no feeling in regard to taking our money, and she said she felt that In letting strangers come into her house, she was giving them an opportunity to enter the society which it was more than probable they bad never been In before. They hadn't. She was a very clever woman. The nearest livery stable was run by the undertaker, and I used to hire what be called a buggy and a mild hone, but I called the horse a sheep. However, it answered our purpose. It didn't run away with us. and it had a pleasing way of stop plug and thinking, which gave us an opportunity to go to sleep. The lady to whom wo paid our board possessed a horse that was sheopier even than the one who rejoiced In the name of Jonathan, and whom I drove, or rather who permitted me to hold the reins while he went. The lady, who eaid she knew nothing about finance, made this proposition to me: she proposed that I should buy a buggy for two hundred dollars, and then I could have the use of her horse with it every Other day, and when I went away I could leave her the buegy. I didn't accept this offer; I am not much of a financier, but somehow this seemed a little one-sided, and afterwards the masculine element said that that wo. man ought to go on to Wall street, for if she did she would own a railroad in two days. Still, though we were starved that summer, we had a pretty good time. It was Interesting to hear the landlady tell of the blueness of her blood, while we looked at the plnkness of the tea, and then, too, when she marshalled her children to giro them maternal advice, It pleased us all to know that she didn't uie her slipper, and that probably she hurt her band as much as she did her children. It was very cheerful if we happened to want a larger carriage than the famous buggy to have the undertaker tell of the funerals "that there barouche has been to," and it was cheerful, more than cheerful, when we paid the bill each week to havo him tell us how much he asked for the hearse, and to bear - him say that If we had ten carriages there was a reduction on it. UPS AND DOWNS QV COUNTRY LIFE. Still, we are looking for the ideal place. Personally, I don't think it exists outside of heaven. Just fancy anybody being fortunate enough to go to bed with aheeti that weren't too short, pitchers continually filled with fresh water, strong coffee and weak eggs, golden butter, silvery fish, beautiful red beef and agreeable people. Ob, no; that will only come with the millennium. One year the man who kept the house where I stayed, thought it was his duty to see that I didn't get all my letters at once. He delivered them at Intervals during the day. He said, in explanation: Wimmen is gettin' too knowin'; this yere havln' letters and readin' em Is what makes wimmen sassy. Now, my wife never got but two letters in her life. One, when her mother died, and another when her sister got married to a worthless drunkard that nobody wanted in the family. It makes wimmen kind of Independent like to get letters. They think as how they're equal to their betters, and I ain't goin' to have no saasy woman round yere." I didn't stay there very long, because If I have a weakness It la liking to get my letters with my coffee. I shouldn't like to be thought to be sassy, but still, I don't particularly care for anything masculine to decide when and where I shall hear the latest news, and under what conditions. Why, even the few people who know me and like me, insist upon receiving at Its regular time that variable eplatle signed, BAB. Awarded Highest Honors-World's Fair. D*PRICFS Baking Powder Th» only Pore Crt*m of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Afta. CJwd fa Millions *> — "**' -- rt ' r ' A Good Soil'K KHltllfolmiM. An interesting' story of filial <levo- tion is told of a Deering- (Me.) citizen who as a young man followed the sea and visited many foreign lands, settling down at home some thirty years ago, never having slept out of his own house but ten nights since that time. During all these years lie has never failed, every day, to call at the neighboring house of his aged parents, in the early morning, before going to his- work in Portland and on his return at night. He always finds his father and mother ready to greet him. He always Kay»: "Hello," in his cheery voice, and the old man replies: "We're here, John." That is all. but thirty years of that, every day, is vastly more filial companionship than falls to the lot of most fathers, and fortunate indeed Is the mother whose fond heart never looks in vain for the daily visit of her son.' ESTAfter all, it is not much to expeei that the democrats will at the last moment realize the futility of the Wilson bill for any serious purpose of jjovern- , ment, aud that they will supplement the useless demagogy of that measure with a little practical statesmanship. They must know, if they will stop u. moment to think, that they cannot meet the nation's current expenses by makinp faces at the upper classes and playing 1 toady to the masses.—Wash- intrton Post (Irid.). »w rnnclplc in Phynlc*. Julius Silversinit'-. A. M., the talented editor of the Chicago Occident, was recently appointed to the position of lecturer to the mines and mining section of the Armour institute at Chicago. When he made his first appearance before the students the other day he made quite a hit by enunciating a,, new principle in physics, original with, himself. He claimed that all the metallic elements of the earth are due- to precipitation as a result of the earth's contact with the outer spheres- and mattersphere encountered in her- course with the solar system in the firmament. As evidence the condition, and compositions of depositsof meteoric iron were sited, notably the Ainsa meteor, weighing three and one-half tons and containing nearly all the metallic elements known to metallurgy. Valued Indorsement of Scott's Emulsion is contained in let-- ters from the medical profession speaking of its gratify* ing results in their practice. Scott's Emulsion of cod-Hver oil with Hypo~ phosphites can be adminis- terea when plain oil is out of the question. It is almost as palatable as milk—easier to digest than milk. Pnptrad bj Seott A Bomt, If. T. Df BULLS J|ls still at the front! You|> Jean rely on it! It neverjj J! fails to perform a cure 1 | is sold by all dealers f or2 Jc j ( Don't be misled. If « d «' e r,°/|£V'?I I ' tome other "just as Rood, ' insist w_ UK the old reliable Dr. Bell's Com" No initiations «re »» good. It's the Part of Wisdom. Times ma? be bard and money cloae bnl tBese things Have tbelr compensation. We can tell you watclie* an<! will. «t very close flgnrea to get the money. Come and see what you esn do with little money. I »m anxious to sell not only watches but other goods. nlamonds, Clocks, 3ilTerware, Spectacles and Noveltlen. I am a*>ni for the Ljtle Safe and Lock Co., Clnclnnaw Ohio. Call and see a small sample. D. A. HAUK, JKWBLBB AND OPTICiN. STORAGE. For §m * Ir PolUrd &

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