Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 17, 1894 · Page 4
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April 17, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 17, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" . ON FIVE CENT GOODS. i LOOKINQUR NORTH WINDOW * AND SEE HOW MANY USEFUL ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOB ') FIVE CENTS. ',. WE WIL * SELL YOU MORE > GOOD GOODS FOR A MCKLE OR A DOLLAR THAN ANY OTHER : HOUSE IN THIS PART OF THE • STATE. COME AND SEE US. J K. Henderson & Sons AAVUVACTUKKHti OF FURNITURE, flND UPHOLSTERS. Ho. 320 Fourth Street, LOGANSPORT, IND. - FACTORY: los. 5, 7 and 9 Filth Street. F. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. M "Hale Painless Metbod" used in me filling of teeth. K. dOee Over State National Bank I; «vnePFourtb and and Broadway It's the Part of Wisdom. » be hard and money clone but li'lfcll* things toe their compensation. We can 0 TOO watohei and will, at vetr close figure* to tUM money. Come nod see what you can do ,-attUttle money. I urn anxious to nail not •J talj wntchM but other goodi. Diamonds, Clock*, Wwe, Spectacles and Novelties. I »m I for the Lytle Sato nml Lock Co., Cincinnati CaU and see a small sample. D. A. HAUK, JEWELER AMD OPTICAN. TIME TABLE \\tt- OAmtllO FASSEIOERS LUK OGANSPORT •ItT BOCTtUj .^, 1:16 pra r Bomn>>; i,daily 10:23a ra BAIT MODKU. i,L«m,««ptflondajr. .....- _ , Lwire " " 130 P n> r MniBu. " Baotm The Pennsylvania Station. llfBnnsylvania Lines. 1 Trains Run by Central Tlro» wfi ; »pt 8a»d»7. t tnd Columbui ........ *1180 a m • 8.00 a m " »8.0u«m «3.Wim ..... wdLoulivllle..»U,«8m • 11.16 in and Chicago ...... * 8,15 a m <12.W a m •adc£iea8o7-".t ••*> a m • S and SSDtt . 11.90pm 7.16pm ]!.«> a m 5.30 DBO 12.40pm 146 p m MtnTcinSnnitt". .•U.M p m • 1.66 p m indColombo* .• 2.90pm • 1.35pa ^?Sd N.W Tort.* aao p m • 1.36 p m mfrffssffissmz*** Kent. Lovuuport, Ind. JAN DA LI A LINE. '' • TiMve Logansport, lad. mm SOBTH. rOB THK SOOTH. ~1DGEWORTH, Agent, , IMP DAILY JOURNAL Published every day in the week (exeep MondKy by the LOOAKSTOKT JOCHMAL, Co, Price per Annum Price pep Month . $6.OO BO THE OFFICIAL PAPER or THE CITY. [Entered as second-clnss matter at the Logansport Post Olllce, febrnury 8, 1888-1 TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 17, THE MAYORAL1TY CANDIDATES. The candidates ot the two leading partios are now before the people and they sSould bo calmly considered. George P. McKoo. the republican nominee, euont live and one-half years In tbo army fighting for hid country bat ho bus never been a professional •old soldier." After the war he on- gaped in farming in Betblehem township. On the gas question be is sound and on the Baloon question he believes in total abstinence aa the safest ground. He does not question the rights of others to have more liberal views ani he is in no w»y fanatical. Ho will enforce the law according to the evidence. Every citizen will approve of this, especially the probable^; defendants, for if B judicial offer is unfair the defendant is always the victim of it. The corrupt Mayor either levies blackmail or con, viota the defendant so that in either case his class suffers. This has oome to be pretty generally realized and these facts are referred to to show that Mr. McKee is not a weak oandi. date because ol his temperance views. He will get hia party vote on that issue. McKee aerved four and one-half years in the poetoffice and his record {Or efficiency and attention to duty could not be improved on. His experience in this respect is somewhat similar to that of the present Mayor who went from the poatofflco to the Mayor's chair, a year or BO intervening. He has the ability to grasp the situation; he has the force of character to make the administration marked and he proposes to give his entire time and attention to the city, if he shall be chosen. He stands squarely on the Republican platform and will oppose the natural gas and other monopolies. George W. Fender came to Logansport an actor, and strange enough the play was Musselman's "City Council," which caricatured the Logansport City Council, and had a run of a hundred nights or more. After that he engaged in business of one kind or another until sixteen or eighteen years ago when he waa elected Justice of the Peace, a position he has since, and now fills. Ho has never been an active worker In politics, but has always been anxioua to accept the rewards for the active work of others. He la a leading member of the Elks, of the Odd Fellows, and of one or two other orgnnlzatlcna. His position on public questions will largely be controlled by hla close political associate!, J. C. Nelson, Kufua Magee and B. F. Louthain being about the only ones. With the members of his party generally he has no dote political relations. On the gas question he remained a firm friend of the old company after almost every one had condemned It and he became a late signer to the present company. He was nominated In part by the opposition to Mayor Read's silocn policy and is expected to gain support on that account. Whether he will be elected and fulfill expectations In this respect remains to be seen. These »re the two leading candidates for Mayor. Both have about the flame business ability. Their record will depend largely on the Influences thrown around them. The Journal does not hesitate to urge the support of the republican nominee. THE democrats seem to have con- eldered seriously the suggestion that Councilman Boyer was ft hypnotist and has sought to make the council more entertaining by adding "Billy" Eeed, the old circus man and George Fender, the actor. It waa a mistake not to have nominated "MoStlnger, the baritone linger." THE DEMOCRATS HAVE ' FIVE MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY.— Pharoi, May 6th. 1893. ODD FELLOWS' JUBILEE. Thousands Will Participate in the Anniversary of tho Order. Jtartlonnnnct nitmil Si>lunaor-Emi.iout Of- IlclalH Will Tulto l'«rt mill Mi>inhi>r» TliroUBhonl llio World Will lio Itnpremmtod. ICOl'VlilfiflT, 1894.^ No event in the history of odd fellowship has buen prepared for on the scale of the celebration which comes off in Baltimore on the 2C,th of this month. It is the seventy-fifth anniversary of the order. And, although a jubilee has been arranged, care has beentaUen to eliminate all features in connection with it that savor of the' perfunctory merely, so that in some respects the commemorative services will be impressive, apart from their inherent character. The branches which will be officially represented include, to pfive tho legal titles, tho encampment branch of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, the Rebecca lodges, the chevaliers of tha patriarchs militant, in addition to an unofficial sprinkling of the membership of the grand lodges of Austral- asia, Germany, Switzerland and Denmark. The American membership, as distinguished from the foreign, is some eight hundred thousand, and these Ug- urcs will give some idea of the magnitude of the coming celebration. Every GEOROE j. officer of the sovereign grand lodgh has been working' for weeks past in the perfection of the commemorative exercises, which promise to be the most imposing series of ritualistic observances ever held in America, from the fraternal organization point of view. Grand Secretary Theodore A. Ross, stationed in Baltimore, has arranged the details, and the members have by this time become familiar with the order of exercises. The central feature of the occasion will be the services to be held at the Wildey monument, iu the old Maryland city. These will form, almost needless to say, such ceremonies as the odd fellows prepare for such occasions, with the added dignity of the presence JAMES O. MAflUIHB. of the high officials. Grand Sire C. T. Campbell, of London, Ont., last winter spoke of the importance of the gather- Ing 1 as distinguished from the next meeting of the sovereign grand lodge, which takes place at Chattanooga, Tonn., on September 17 next, and as a consequence every grand lodge has arranged to take part. The Maryland grand lodge, which, all alone, will have its ten thousand members in the celebration either as participants in the procession or as spectators, has set sin example which the rest of the country is following. New York promises to be heavily represented in numbers, which is natural, in view of the sixty- five thousand members tho statd has. From Pennsylvania will com'e other thousands. This state is'erecting an CHARLES II. MORGAN. immense structure as an odd fellows' hbmo, and tho Quaker City alone will have thousands of members at Baltimore. It is, of course, impossible to give the exact number of participants, but the indications are that one hundred thousand persons will assemble. As stated, the occasion will not bo marked merely by the conventional parades and speeches, although those features with tho marchikgr hosts and the bright regalia, will form an imposing 1 spectacular feature. The mayor or the city officials will extend the omcial welcome, and the ceremonial portions of the exercises will be superintended by Grand Secretary Boss. Other eminent odd fellows, either acting or. represented, will be Deputy Grand Sire J. W. Stebblns, of I. ». J*< A. sncppn-J^l. of Philadelphia; Assistant (Jnind Secretary G. Coimrn, of Baltimore, who will have much of the work of registration and official recording on his hands: Grand Chaplain ,). \V. Veuablc. of Hopkinsvillc, Ky.; Grand Marshal '\Yalti:v O. Dye, and Grand Guardian J. S. Tyson, of Su- rannali, Ua. The, Peiinsylvaninns. representing 1 the state with the strongest odd fellowship following, will form the most conspicuous phalanx in the .demonstration, but to California has been ac- JOHN MEDOT.E. corded the honor of fnrnishing the orator of the day. lie is.Tames G. Mnguire, of California, the most prominent champion of fraternity in the United States probably. There will bu taken measures to effect an even closer union of the lodges on the continent of Europe with those here. Among the interesting features of the Baltimore celebration will be the receipt of cable greetings from Switzerland, Denmark, Germany and Australia, the grand lodges in those countries haying arranged to be in session during the continuance of their American brothers' jubilee and to send dispatches of felicitation. These will be duly spread on the archives of the American branch. The presentation of the status of the order will form one of the most interesting features of the occasion. To-day very few, even among odd fellows, are aware of the growth of the order itself or of the significance of its influence. The figures given as representing its growth arc always conservative, in accordance with the policy of the sovereign grand lodge, and the table below is the first and latest estimate of JAMES P. SANDEB*. growth of membership compiled since the celebration was officially undertaken. It has never before been made public. The last table of figures was made for the annual encampment of 1893, and those familiar with it can see, the growth represented, as the following figures have never been printed before: JCIUSniCTION MEMBKIIS. Alabama. ........ i <XW Now I] ampshlro. 112,200 Arlrnnn .. 760 Now Jorsoy ...... 26,000 Arkansas ..... •• 4,600 Now Mexico ..... «• BrlUshColumma 8000 New York. ....... Ca 1 ornia . • •- 32IXX)lNonh Carolina.. Colorado ... ..... 8,OUO ( North Dakota.... ConnVcUout ...... Ib.OOOIOhlo. . ............ Dol»w»ro ....... 8,100 Ontario .......... 66,000 J,»W 1900 . Illinois'" ..... 00,000 South Carolina.. BOO IndCa" . ... «U)00 South Dakota.... «,OCO Iowa .............. SS.OUO Tennessee. ....... 6,000 Kansafl .... Kentucky,,.. Louisiana.... Labrador.... Maine Manitoba.... Maryland.... Maflflaobusetts IsWl'exas 7,000 B,OOOjUlah 2.000 1.40UiVermont 4.100 • ' 6,000 T,<VX> 1.40UiVermont 4,000 Virginia. 83,000 Washington ivncfiiKnn .• •• • • •* j wui *. •• Montana 8,000 Wisconsin. Nebraska 9,100 £000 West Virginia!".". 8,000 10.000 Minnesota 14,000 1.700 81,000 u 17,000 Wyoming ',°00 Novadtt. .'.'.'..'.'.'.'. 2,000 Vast as is the growth hero shown it does not do justice to the percentage of increase, as only round numbers are given, and thus many lodges are not represented in the figures. It is not likely that so representative a gathering of American odd fellows will bo witnessed again for decades as this. No man of any prominence in the order will be absent or unrepre- seiSted. As stated, the exercises have been specially prepared and include not merely the general programme which is already familiar to every odd fellow in the land, but addresses of a special nature by the grand officers. Ample arrangements have been made for the accommodation of fraternal visitors to Baltimore, and the authorities have issued every necessary permit connected with the open air exercises. All that need be aslted now is fair weather,. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE JAPANESE PROVERBS. "A Woman Wlthont ,Te»loniiT I" Bull Without KlM*l«ltr'" A woman adorn* herself for one who admires her; a m»n will die for ono who understands him. A woman without jealousy is like a ball without elasticity. A gentleman will be careful not to Btop to retie hi« shoelace beside another's watermelon field. Stronger than a yoke of oxen is the drawing power of a single hair of woman. Even tho devil is interesting at seventeen years, as peasant's tea is fragrant at the first drawing. Unless blind and deaf one cannot be impartial. The dog chases out the quail, but the eagle claims it. A woman with a three-inch tongue can slay a giant. Patience is tho rope of advancement in all lines of life.. Tho bat, hanging upside down, laughs j at the topsy-turvy world, | The ignorant are never defeated in I any argument. I Before trying horseback one should leurn to ride on oxen. It is more easy to evade the trouble which heaven sends us than that which we bring upon ourselves. If the watar be too pure fish cannot live in it; if people be too exacting fellow-being's cannot stand besido them. With a mote in tho eye one cannot seo the Himalayas. The collector of mummies will in time be One. If the mind is clear, even in a dark room there will ba a radiance; if the thought is dark at noonday there will be demons. Be not lenient to your own faults; keep your pardon for others. When tho senso of shame is lost advancement ceases. Who steals goods is called a thief; who steals dominions a ruler. Sit in quiet and consider your own faults; do not spend your time in discussing those of others. It is easy to get a thousand soldiers, but difficult to find one general. A thousand-foot embankment will be broken by tho hole of an ant. Genius hears ono individual and then comprehends ten. Negligence looks at the battlefield, then makes its arrows. The fish which escapes from the hook seems always the largest. Give to the hero the jeweled sword; to the beauty, perfume. Where there are no birds the bat will be king. Seeking information in a moment'* shame, but not to learn is surely a lastr ing shame. In trying to straighten her horns the cow was killed. The beo stings a weeping face. Doubting minds will ever bring a swarm of demons. Proof is better than theory. The escaping warrior, after defeat, fears the trembling of the grass. Everybody has eight eyes for hit neighbor's business. Without shoveling the snow from their own doorsteps some people are ever gazing a t tho eaves of others.— Chicago Newa. POLfTICAL DRIFT. {^President Cleveland's official family is not a happy one just at present. — Boston Traveller. GTThe Wilson tariff bill shouters need a. strong tonic; they hare the spring fever. —N. Y. Tribune. gy Leeches are on the free list of the Wilson bill Bound to bleed us well and bleed us sick.—Chicago Inter Ocean. !STExp«ri«nee, after all, is the most effective teacher; and the logic of the past twelve month* has done away with the necessity for tariff speeches and educational campaigns—Albany Journal. tyThe plain truth is that democratic tinkering- with finances and the tariff has made trouble, and the only remedy is to stop that tinkering and to leave in force the laws under which unprecedented prosp«rlty was realized.—N. Y. Tribune. jyThe democrats since they came into absolute control of the government last year have dexterously contrived to render their control brief »nd to destroy all chances for its return in tho immediate future.—St. Louis Globe- Democrat, BSPThe senate finance committee has reported to that body the tariff bill on which it has, with much wet nursing by the protectionists in and out of the senate, been incubating for weeks. Tho free trade egg laid at Chicago has been pushed out of the nest, and a flenwcraticconffress has hatched a full- Awarded Highest Honors-World's Fair. R CE'S aking owder '. Tk* only Pan Creunvf Tartar Powder.—No AmtnonU;'NoAltun. Used in Millions of Homes—40 Years the Standaro, fledged protectionist cuckoo. The sugar trust, the coal and ore and steel trusts, tho linen and collar and cuff trust, the sole, leather trust, and all the nefarious brno'l of trusts are each and all of them snfely sheltered under the wings of this audacious cuckoo bilL —St Paul Globe <Dom.). When Tlmrn Wrrt> Good. Sunds.v-School Teacher—Now, about what time did Moses live? liobby—About two thousand B. C. "Quite right; and what does B. C. mean?" "1 gue«s it means before Cleveland, 'cause dad said them was great old' times.''—Judge. CSJTThat republican law which has permitted Secretary Carlisle to put the gold fund above the one hundred million-dollar line has strengthened the- general financial situation. Had it not beou for that act the sheriff's padlock might have been on the door of the treasury by this time.—St. Louis Globa- DemocraU Dr. Kilmer's SWAMP-ROOT J. B. WILLCOX, Olmsville, Pa. Poor Health for Years. Doctors said he Could Not Live! HIS LIFE SAVED! MI* XFiiirnT taaTjractJcal farmer and a KUC- c^ulcoSntrv ISrcHant. He l» PMtouajter nfhl* villaire. Aeaervinn oo* 1 _P"P ular a™, * f kno™ lOTmil™ arouSd. rfo writes: "I had bocn in poor Health for years. Four of our best physicians could give mo no encouragement. Some of them .aid I would nol live • year. My difficulties, agffravntod by rheumatism, were eo severe and chronic that I bad given up ever being well again. I took Swamp-Boot for a considerable length of time, throe times a day, and to-day my health is very good, in fact, better than tbo majority of men at my age-sixty-eight years. I give your Swamp-Boot credit lor Mtvlng mr life, and tbe good health I now enjoy is duo to its use," J. D. -WIWXJDX, Olmsvfflc, Pa. Oumnmtoo — U» content. of™- lottlP, if yow "« "<" iK-nvIlM*, will rclund to jo" l *° I" 1 ™ I" n«uk" OouHilUllon free. Dr. KDmcr 4 Co., Blntthamton, N. T. t Pn.«Ut». Dr. Kilmer's PAKILLA LIVKR FILLS are the best. 42 pi Is, 25 cents. STORAGE. For storage in large or Bffl*ll quantities, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilson warehouse. .... FINANCIAL. WALL STREET! Our ioMO percent per ivntruk Send for "Prospectuaana L e tte?/ ; mallSifVee. Hubert Reference. record up to dme ,er «»t 69 per « nt paid to thesubocribers. us th« remit of operations From December, ISA to Harca 15ta, 1KH, WHXJIA* * CO., Bankers and Brokers, No. U Broadway, New Tort Cltr GRAIN PROVISIONS und STOCKS, bowbt and mM nninnlMd marclns. We accept discretlon- an •order? S? the above and will Eire our c«8- »ne" wno have not the time to >«* Jg^"^ 8t»« rt •« suiiiio Correspondence solicited. J nOLSE & CO.TJ5HW Rookery, Chicago. D k OLANS OPERA HOUSE. Wa. DOI.AN, MANAGER. ALL WEEK, COMMENCING MONDAY, APRIL 16 F. M. WILLIAMS' COMPANY REPERTOIRE Of New and SuooeMlnl Plaj* to l» SATURDAY M1TINE1. Popular Prteei-ioc. »o w« We. S*M»o» ' tt

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