Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 20, 1894 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 20, 1894
Page 4
Start Free Trial

!^SJWM?"?nW™ ; 'w^7!t w W^ ''i1" : " r •'•'•"•• -•-«''» • t : y; '' 11 ("':K- 1 ' •'•"" ,;..,,,,.•,,-... .•.,.,•.•.,:.••...•..••.•••' •.•..:••<•-•,..•••• ••-„:•.:•;:,;•.: •„• V,-.. 1 ••.••.' •.•,•.'.••,'"."•••".•.•.•-• •' • 'j_^_jl—-—^—^^^^——"^••^^^ John Gray's "CORNER" • ON FIVK CENT GOODS. LOOK IK 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 DAILY JOURNAL J $, Henderson & Sons JtAHL'FACTUBKBS OS 1 FURNITURE flND UPHOLSTERS. r;o, 320 Fourth Street, tOGANSPORT, 1ND. fACTOKY: . 5,7 and 9 Filth Street. ?. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. Ill "Hale Painless Metnod" used In trie filling of teeth. ttnee Over Stare National Bank ••rner Fourth and and Broadway It's the Part of Wisdom. Times may be hard and money close bnt VMM things have their compensation. We can nil »ou watcliei nnd will, (it very close tlgnre« to (M thtt money. Como and see wbat you can do •tthUttle money. I am anxious to sell not only watches but other goods. Diamonds, Clocks attrerwara, Spectacles and Novelties. I am •cmi tor the Lytle Sate and Lock Co., Cincinnati Ohio. Call and see a small sample. I). A. HATJK, JEWELER AND OPTtCAN. TiiViE TABLE LOGANSPORT MET BOPKDj •MhTork lipnM, Hflly... ft Warn* Acorn., eioptBandar....- Un City * Toledo Kt, nopt Sandity 11:16 a m 4««ntlo Bipreii, dally. 1 : ?I pm AMommodatlon tor Xait .— 1:16 p m m ,—i.aailj Ataommodatlon for W«t Incur BL, except Bandar.. MMratte Accra., ttopt Bandar .-.--, ~ ||LOQl»lx..d»ll» lOJSpm •M Hirer DlT., Lo««n«port, W«et 8W«, Between Log«u»por« and Cblll .,.4MOmodatlon,Le«T0, except Snndw. lOflpam ueonodatlon, Leave " •« P m WflflT BOU1I1>* AMOraodaWou, arrlte, except Sunday, S22*!! uaomodtUcfl, arrlTe, " " a»am The Pennsylvania Station. llfennsulvania Lines Vrutos Eun by Central Time A» rotLOlm: •Dulll. tDully.eicopt Snndnr, Bradford and Columbus Philadelphia and New York., Richmond and Cincinnati... IndlalMpolli and LoolgTllle, Crown Point and Chicago Richmond Hid Cincinnati... Crown Point and Chicago Xflner Lccal KrelKht............ Bradfocd and columboa Hontlcello and Zffner -, Indianapolis and Loulirllle.. Richmond and Cincinnati.., Bradford and Colnmbtu Philadelphia and New York. MoDtlcello and Knner Chicago Chicago and IntermtHllate... Kokomo and Richmond WtnaniRC Accomcdatlon Marlon AcconioJiitloti.™.... ,»12.8flam • 8.00am • 8.00 a m . •a.W»D) .*U,40 am* V.iD a n .* 8.16 a m *l'i'X) a m •11.an cm 7.16 p m •11.46 a m A.UOpm 12.40 p m 1,60pm ,t 6.4Sara .t e.OU a m ,t 1.20am .+ Ri« am ..t 8.^5am ,•12.46pm ... . .•12.60 p m • 1.55 pB .•2.a)pm • 1.25pm .• 2.20 p m • 1.U6 p m .+ 3.20 I m t 7.46 p Ul • 1.80pm «a.l5pni • 2,10pm "12.20pm .ta.80pm tll.OOam ,t 4.00 p m f li.45 p m t 559pm t 8.'10 it m Ticket Agent. Loganiport, Ind. VANDALIA LINE. trains Leave Ixwanaportt lad. JOB THI NORTH. ». ... ann. m* A. M. *;r St TOB THI SOUTH. Published every day In the wft-k (fxccp Monday by the LooAMSPOHT'JontNAL Co. Price per Annum - - - $6.O( Price per Month .... 50 TllK OmCIAL I'Al'KK OF THK ClTV. I Filtered :i« s»'o;ul-cl;iss mutter at thu Logans ort I'ost Otllce, Kebtnary B. 18S8.1 DOrt I'o: FRIDAY MOKNING, APRIL 20. REPUBLICAN TICKET. for toll C. EDGEWORTH, Aoent, INV Knr l^nyo! 1 , IJKOKUK 1' Mi-KKH. KuL' Tri'iisuivr, Kl). 1UKNKTT. >'or dork. .1. 13. WINTERS. Kor WiitiT Worlt.i Tnislivs, THOMASi AUSTIN and liKORUE L1NTOS. For Ciiiiiiclliiioa, Klrst W;iril-('HAUi;KS K1NGLKBKN Scconil Wanl-KKOKKK W. IIAIUH. Third Wiird—WILLIAM KKISKK, Kourtli W;ird-,7. 0. IIADI.KY, Kirth •\Vntd-JOy. KK.NNKY. THE DEMOCRATS HAVE FIVL MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL AND WITH THE MAYOR'S VOTE CAN CONTROL THE BODY.—Pharos May 6th. 1 «92. READ, "McAllister, Peters, Beam and Drompp wore not deserving of re nomination, according to the Pharos crowd. HolTman so managed his oillco that ho was entitled to a ronom- ination. This is the democratic standard and on this the Pharos stands. TiJK outside stockholders of the Journal favored republican candi dates as they eaw fit and as all the candidates had advocates among them the Pharos will hardly succeed In Its malicloua falsehoods. The evidence all disproved the Pharos statement. As far as Mr. Vaughn's defeat is concerned tho Pharos statement that "Tho editor of tho Journal told a friend night before last how it was done" is a willful and intentional falsehood, as are the other statements in this connection and throughout the article of last evening's Pharos. Fortunately the Pharos has well established its reputation for untruthfulness and Its falsehoods cause no concern. TUB volley of reckless utterauce in tho Pharos of last evening is in line with that In its iasue of Monday in which the Journal and every one con- nocted with It came in for a. round of abnso. Just what is to be accomplished by this misrepresentation the Journal is unable to see. Mo ropublU can Is weak minded enough to be Influenced by tho silly falsehoods. Pos* sibly the Pharos cannot find anything 1 to attack iu tbe opposition ticket and fooling called upon to say something thus says It. It Is a strange campaign to wage, no facts, no argument, no truth, nothing but appeals to blind prejudice based on wilful falsehoods. It is hardly necessary to add that every republican and nearly every democrat will condemn this at the polls. THE city election occurs one week from next Tuesday. The questions inTOlvod are not entirely political. Six democratic candidates for renom- ination have been defeated on one pretense or another. No one believes that they were defeated for any con- 'esaed cause. Secret enemies of tho people have been at work and have been successful. It Is not safe to trust the candidates who have sue- ceoded them. They probably moan well but they have been nominated because they can bo influenced by tho same parties who defeated tho other candidates. Take the first ward for instance. Ed Kearney no doubt means well. Does any one SUB- loot for a moment that he would refuse ,o obey the Instructions of the Pharos? And does any one suspect that the Pharog would refuse to obey the dictates of the gas company? The peo« pie should bo on guard and while ,hey may not be able to discover the nfluences they should auspect the work of the democratic primaries and city convention. They should be on the safe side. THREE GKEAT SINGERS. How They Live and Spend Their Leisure Hours, Madnino Norillcii'a Swoet Temper and IMiiHHiint W»j-«-lIow Mollm "IM.nov- «,rcd" Hi'rspif-A C!i:»t with Cmlvo, tho ITuncli UlsUtlncale. [Snodn'. r.cttrr.l Tlio (listinc'iii^'iiio t:h;irm of Mmo NordicJi :is!i \vom;ui is her exquisite approcKitin:'. of iill thai, raiikos up tin viiriuil int.Tc.sfs o£ life. It matters no whut snl)Ji.-«t is prtsscjiiU'il to bur sin, givi;s it thu enthusiastic attention o. one keenly alive to its salient and its relations. It lias beun well said that "man if only that which he knows, and knows only that which ho is," and it is the maii.v-sldei'l oharacter of this g-rca! sonffsti'ess which niaki-s her interest and sympathy woll-uiffh universal Nothin;r escapes her, and, whiloshc never dignifies trilles. neither (ices sh ignore them. In sill things her ideals ;ITL- hifrh. Nothinf, r less than the best is satisfactory to her, a:.ul su<;li is her artistic sense of color and form that she cannot lirook disorder or the unsightly about her. 1 have, seen hur stop iii the midst of writing- a note, fen which a messenger was waitinpr, to re move a withered (lower which she happened to see in the bouquet on her writinpr desk and carefully rearrange the. blossoms she had misplaced in do hi!; 1 so. \Vherever she is. she sets up hci household cods, ami llowcrs are always to be found anionyr them, nainly be- lonjfinj's which make an aparlmenl homelike and attractive, are l»>sto\ve.i' in her ba^sa^e, and soon as she is set tied in her temporary quarters they aro broiifTht forth and arrimyud. l!eli:iod tasteful, womanly in ail that she iloci- and is. Mine. Xordica is yet possessed of an indomitable will, and, while flcxi Mo with others, is positively nnrolent- inff with herself. Descended from a long 1 line of JS : ew Enylaud cierfrymen several of whom were famous doctors of divinity, she seems to have inherifcec the masterful strength of character which distinguished them. To those interested in thu methods which pre vailed in New England years ago the fact that Mine. Nordica's preat-grand- fathor, who lived iu the little town o1 Farminfrton, Me., was taxed not for hi? possessions but his ability, is not without interest. While she gives more or less attention to many thing's, Mine. Mordica ii devoted with the utmost singleness ol purpose to her art. She says, in speak- SUli;. LILLIAN NO.RDI.CA, a pho'.OKr»ph Dy Window, London.] inp of tho mode of life which she has found is best for her work: "I don't believe in stimulants of any sort. I never touch coffee or tea. To be successful one must do her work with intelligence and not by moods. I live very simply and reprularly. In the morning I take nothing more than an cgp on a bit of toast and I never eat rich food or pastry. I take repular athletic exercise every day, and during 1 the two or three weeks' vacation, which take every summer, I row, fish and swim." That this regime is productive of admirable results is evident, for, although Mme. Nordica is no longer a very younff woman, her eyes aro limpid and brilliant, her complexion as smooth and soft as a child's and she does not appear to be more than twenty-four or twenty-five years of age. Mme. Mclbu, the famous singer from Australia, is peculiarly and rarely gifted. When she was a little girl it was her wont to entertain her playfellows by making what they called "that pretty sound, such as a bird makes, in her throat." This was the marvelous trill which is one of her most extraordinary vocal accomplishments and which is as natural to her as are it's notes to u song bird. It is an odd fact that neither she, nor any of her friends, took any account of this remarkable ffift when she was being ducatcd. From her childhood she has been fond of music, in fact has scarcely known .'inj r other interest. She laughingly says that she never was food for anything 1 but her music, and that although her mother devoted many anxious years to making her accomplishments somewhat more universal she never succeeded. 1 ler father was a wealthy man and she had the best of instruction and became a line performer on the violin, pisi.no and organ. The fact that Mme. Melba was possessed of an unusual voice was first recognized at a concert given at Mcl- Dourne, where her singing of an aria caused the musicians present to declare -with one accord that bcr voice ,.-as nothing short of phenomenal. So much was said in regard to it that she determined to go to Paris and consult the famous trainer of voices, Mme. Marches!. When Mme. Melba sang for ;he great teacher she at onco pronounced her voice one which, with a ittle training, could be made some- ;hing extraordinary. There was no jecuniary reason why Mme. Melba ihould go on tho stage, and her friends were bitterly opposed to her doing so, )ot she overcame their objections and ] remained In Paris to study lor trie BtagU with Marclicsi. At tlio end of ten months she went to Brussels and mado her debut in lligoletto: and so triumphant was her success that she was soon in demand in all the great cities cf Europe. Mini 1 . Melba never received any VOC;L! iiislmctions save during the ten months she.-was witli Marclicsi. She learns with case whatever she undertakes, but will attempt nothing she docs not li!;o. She wiis once persuaded to undertake "Martha.," but after studying it n few hours slie tore up the score and threw it. in the corner of the room. Although born in Australia, she lias Spani.sli ancestors. She has a superb physique, lustrous dark eyes, black haii- ami an exquisite profile. Tier especial dulight is a brilliantly- tinted Mexican bug which, like a moving jewel, travels about nvcr the front of her dress to the length of its slender gold chain. She laughingly says she can all'urd to keep lu-v pet. as lie lives on rotten wood. Mine. Melba is the wife of Capt. Armstrong, and lias a little son who is being educated in London. It is a common saying that great singers cannot act., and that great actresses do not. sing. The exception to this rule, if it be a rnli:. is Mile. Calve, whoso .-.inging leaves absolute- 33- nothing to desiro and who is an accomplished actress. As the saying goes, she is ono wlu> has discovered MME. KEL1.1K MKLUA. [Prom u photograph by Culogtil, Mi'.nn.] herself. In other words, she is absolutely mistress of her utmost powers, which, truth to say. are a most extraordinary combination. Mile. Calve speaks scarcely a word of English and understands no more than she speaks, yet so impressive is her every gesture, nnd so vital!}' vivid her expression, that words are scarcely necessary to malcc plain her meaning. In speaking of her artistic career, she says that when she saw Duse a few years ago she suddenly, and for the first time, realized how hollow and meaningless were the styles she had. previously cultivated, and she at once determined to study her parts without reference to traditions. In making her studies for Carmen she went to Spain and lived with the people who arc represented in the opera. She says that while she is singing Carmen in French she always thinks it in Spanish. Mile. Calve is a native of Avcyron in southern France. Her mother is French and her father, who has been dead some years, was Spanish. She is one of six sisters, and in talking of them and her home, which she docs with great tenderness, she says: ' "My sisters are very beautiful girls. I om the Ijomelicst of the family." If this is so they must indeed be beautiful, for Mile. Calve is very handsomo and exquisitely graceful. Her hair is black, and in her dark eyes there is the suggestion of hidden fire, which is particularly fascinating. Ller music and books ore her special delight, and her favorite author is Balzac. She says of him that he has furnished moro original ideas than any writer of tho present day, and that she scarcely MLLE. K.MMA CAiVE, [From 11 photograph by Morrison, Chicago.] takes up a book which does not bear the impress of his thought. At present this great singer and actress is expressly devoted to her phonograph. She never wearies of iistcning to it, and is in the habit of talking into it and sending the cylinders to lief friends inntead of a letter. Night nnd day sho lives with her windows wide open. She declares that she must have light, air and space, and c.verv dav she walks from one mile to Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder PURE live. Withal Mllr. Calve is sweet, natural, most oljliffinir, and lives the religion she professes. AXTOINKTTK Vox HUKSKX. A NEW BOOK OF VERSE. A book just about to be published is a book of poems by Tom Hull, which is to have the attractive title "When Hearts Are Trumps." Of course, they are society verses, some of them very daintv of their kind. There are naturally echoes of Dobson and Genr^e A. linker awl Samuel M'intnrn Peek, to say nothing 1 of older society bards, but ader all this is pretty good company to be in, and much of Mr. Hall's work is fairly original. His full name is Thomas \Vinthrop Hall, and he is, 1 believe, a resident of Norwalk, 0. Here is one of his lighter pieces: A ISnclmlor'ii Vlc«r«. A plpo. u lioolc, A co/.y nook, A flrc—ul leust tus embers; A tlofi, u tflas*— 'TIs UnisM'O pass Such liours us or.ii i-crr.cmbcrR. Who'J wts!i to wcJV Poor CuptcTs J?a<l These thousand years, 1 wager. The- modern n:;iid la liuiii judr, Not won 1 .) ihc timo to cnfje ^ cr - In sllltea rown To u!:i: tlio town Her ilr?t unil :au ambivlon. What Rood Is nhc To you or me Yfho liiivc bui w "poslilonv" So !ei ur. rtrink To h<:t— but. ih'nli 01 lilm who lias to keep I'.cr; And sa:isa wife Let's spend our lire In baclielordom—It's cheaper. And here is something from the same book which combines both humor and pathos: Why lie A«kc<l fr>r » Yncntion. "Dear Jack,: It'suollchtfully cay here- Old Paris seemed cover so flue— And mamma nays we're [joins to «Uy Sere. And papft—well, papu sips MH wine And nays notbir.,-!. You li:iow him ot old, dear. He's only too happy to rest After making three millions in Bold, dear. He's played out, it mim be confessed. And I—I'm to vred an old baron Tiirco weeks from to-day In ereat style (He's as homely and caunt us o!d Charon, And they lay thit hi* past has been vllo); And I've promised to cut you hereafter— Small chance, though, wo ever shall meet- So let's turn our old love tnf) lauchtcr, And face the thing thtoui-h. Shall vro, sweetl Cm you clvo me up. Jack to this roue, .Just because wo may uln-ays bo poor? There's still cnouRh tiir.o. clear, et tu cs Un brdvc—you will COTEO, I urn nure. Put your trunk on the swiftest Cuuarder. And don't give mo up. Jack, lor—well, There aro thlncs In thH world that »rc harder Than poverty, Coraft to me' NclL" But for any further examples I must refer readers to the book itself with its pretty title page and tastefully designed page borders. [ ARTHUK STED.M.UT. rftaion why young men nH'ect to despise tea driiikit).? is Unit they associate it with declining power and old women. Hut the truth is that tea, if of a pure kind and properly "drawn," is •about :is innocuous and pleasant a stimulant :is a yonnsr man cau resort to iifu-r a Ion;? worry or a drain of emotional or intellectual force. If it could be made to take the place of ehi.nipngne and absinthe, the corning- race would be belter off. hioir.e Amer ir.a:i restaurants have taken to furnish ing the extra that is served a hi Russe —:.h:tt is, without milk, but with the- addition of a slice of lemon.—Chicago Herald. 'n-::nil,ly Av:tl];tliri' ; 1,-,-m. An '-tiv-i::! report of the i:is:ant]y available k;tt>ships of t!ie six great powers shtn-.'s that of iirst-elass vessels Knjriaiid lia•- !. r '. 1'rninv '.i, lln-Mii S :ind l!ie Tripli' Alliance HI. nf which !i ::re Italian and 1 Ci-nnan. All the I^iiLTlish ves-i'lh s-tenm Hi.'j' Knots and i:vm-:ini. t\vo b«ing is'_f: none of the l-':vnc'i is over )(VJ knots: while U of the :i Kussians are under Hi, the third, reaeliiii;: ST., 1 -. In second-class ships rhigland leads with !:;. France has 0, Russia -1 and the Triple Alliance II, nf \\hicii (jeriuany owns 7 and Austria •I. Here there is no sueli superiority of s;i.-ed on the English side. :'. being under I:! knois. while no French vessel 1 pies so low as that llgure and all the Kiisi-iaiis steam 1-i knots and over. V/lirr«" Ac« IH Sonxltlvo. A young girl sprang forward, impul- .siveiy. one evening to help an elderly caller get into his overcoat, lie rejected her assistance rather curtly. After he had gone away, her mother shrewdly remarked: "If 3*011 want to taunt a man n<- longer young with his age, offer to hold his overcoat for him." ' —"\Vh:il makes" Smith stutter? He didn't use to." "Well, you see when lie asks a man to loan him fivo dollars and says it over three times he gets fil- tee:>."—Inter Ocean. OUR IMHOKT IHAUt. Benefit* I)«-rlTOd from the Free I.int. I'n- d«r tho McKiiilcy l,»w. During tlio year before the McKin- loy law went into operation, only one- third of the imports into the United States was admitted free, and two- thirds were subject to tariff duties, the figures beinff 34 per cent, of the total imports free and ftO per cent, dutiable. The proportion of free imports during that year was above the average of tho seven years during which the tariff law of 1883 was in operation. A (freat change was wrought in this respect by tho MeKinley law. Dnder its provisions, more than half the imports into the United States are admitted free of duty and less than one-half arc subject to duties. Thus tho government's report of imports for the seven months to February 1, 1894, show: Free of duty, $204,943,749, or 54.89 per cent; dutiable, $167,003,321, or «,11 per cent. And yet tho MeKinley law gives more complete protection than the law of 1883, It placed on the free list 1m- ports of articles which we do not produce at all, or cannot produce in quantities sufficient for our needs—sugar, for instance; and placed on articles of the same kind as we can and do produce enough to supply our wants. Thp Wilson bill takes tho opposite plan. Now let us see whether the people will like its operations, when compared with tho MeKinley bill—Toledo ]ttad.e. A Hnnnlosn I5r»ln Uracw. Tea drinking among men has all at once excited discussion. But it does Dot appear to be known, says a contemporary, that nearly all men of literary habits who e.xhaust nerve force take to tea drinking. Edwin IJooth used to have a pot of tea simmering in his stnge dressing room. Preachers, orators and lawyers find a cup of strong tea the gentlest and most harmless of brain bracers and. it has 110 reaction. The Two Stepping Stones to consumption are ailments we often deem trivial—-a cold and a cough. Consumption thus acquired is rightly termed " Consumption from neglect." icott's Emulsion not only stops a cold but it is remarkably successful where the cough has become deep seated. Scott's Emulsion is the richest of fed-foods yet the easiest fat-food to \take. It arrests waste \and builds up healthy \flcsh. Propurod by Scott * Bown«, N. Y. All li WHAT BO YOU GRAIN, PROVISIONS and STOCKS, bonght and: sold on limited moTKtns. We accept discretionary orders on the above nnd will Klve our cu»- t imcrs wbo have not the time to look after their own Interests the beneflt or our 30 years experience In "Si'ECCtATJON." Hulse's Manna! for- speculators sent tiw on receipt of two cent stamD. Correspondence solicited. JA3EK3 b. HULSK & CO.. 45M55 Booker?, Chicago. Awaruea highest Honors-World's Fair. PRICE'S Jaking IPowder The only Pure Cream cf Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes—40 Years the Standaro NOTICE OF errr ELECTION. To the Captain of Police. Logansport, Ind You are hereby requested W notify the Electors- of and In said city ol Lopinsport tlia". an election will b« beld in said city ihe first Tuesday In M&j, 1894. for the election of toe following officers: Mayor. Treasurer, Cleik, two Trust«es of the Water Works, and one member of the Common Council from each of the wards In said city, and ihe polls will be open for the reception ol vote* at ALBERT SWADEKKB, City Cleric. To the Blectors of tbe city of Logwisport: You will hereby take notice that an election wtll b« held in nald city of Logansaort, Tnesday. Maj 1st. 1S8-), (or the election of the officers designated In tlie above notice, aud the polls be opened at(i o'clock a. m- MlCHAKL MORKISSHY, Captain of Polios, FREE READING ROOM, Open Dally and Evening, 616 Broadway. Welcome to All. STORAGE. For storage in large or small, quRDtitleB, apply to W. D. PRATT. Pollard & Wilion warehooM...

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free