Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 4, 1894 · Page 6
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May 4, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 4, 1894
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ow HAS ED! HOST frequently, :ny once fair wl-n; tho above remark has been d.rapfx.'!.! about you,' v,-hose co:iipU-:<iua was once the pride of youi ashuiring friends ::uid the envy of your rivals. ' You arc not, hrsvevt-r, the only t-xniqilc 0£ tho fearful hav c wliicii :•&!•-i!av:i"es of Time liavo wrought with COMP1.KXIOXS FAIR AND 15EAUTY EAKE, '.3Di vou -ivill timl Ilifiii !ii every «!•.>;> ilnwn llu- path ol lii'O, ;uul tlifir number kuopf J '"'Tli!''iv i "no lou-'TVmiv exeiisr f,.r ymir i.'iioi-anee—nlrnoFt i-ritninul—of tin; facl ' "-1-M Sin.iMiu'-iSiUiti \\'rin'kli-s fliose twin Mi-mWies wlik'li fulinu- 111 the tr;nil o! . '•.".-'.'. ',„.:! „ vfii's can lie roinovod :',nd ym;;' ci>Mi|>li!xioii n-stornd U> its pristine BOlt- • iAv*'!i:;.i,!7oirm'.s.-s by tlic »^' °i ^ l lu " jst J'li^^'-'K :llui liiMlins of all lotions for the Empress Josephine Face Bleach. 1! m:i.te the mii'.'licsl ."kin like velvol, drawing oui the impurities irom beneath .Jhe <n":':ici'., and li-ivhijc tlm .^kin soft ;uui lair. The most obstinate Freckles will be removed by the conscientious n«o of J'hree bottles; tlio most torturing Eczema will be permanently -rnvi hv the use of two bottles; Pimples, Acne, Blackheads, Tan, Sun- bura, 'Moth. Patches, and Brown Spots, by the use of from one to t\vf V.r-."!.-''i-.!i>!m K '-.ii,;s.)'i..'»>i M:irk«ISt,:13. K. Koesllng, S05 Fourtli St.; W. It. Porter,!«« 5I;ir- toc.'-: .-.'i; K-sU'iru' Un«Slur,' Kts Eiroiid*;ij'. «fiFOKE. AFTER. r •„»-.-, tnkuu the agoney for the HERO SHEEP PROTECTOR, and have )i *.f.y.!k of th- jroods in giffht. These protectors are guaranteed to give tfdtKui to tlid sheep asagrainst dof?s, We have received our Seeds for the season of 1894, ana have them ready to supply our customers on demand. We handle nothing but LANDRETH'S SEEDS and as all «f our old stock has been burnt, our custorn- «rs may rest assured that they will get fresh, c^an goods. We have a full variety of Gar^ cvin and Field Seeds also Flower Seeds. We have also a full line of Harness and Carriage Goods, and a full line of Turf and Sporting Goods. In fact we have everything that goes with a horse and carriage. Don t :&>rset the old place, 424 BROADWAY •' —^ .— -• • Geo. Harrison, Tnr Best Shoe' foi Uie Least Money. W. L DOUGLAS FOB GENTLEMEN. $5, 84 and $3.50 Dress Shoe. S3.5O Police Shoo, 3 Sole*. S2.BO, S2 for Workingmen. $2 and $1.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, $3, S2.5O 82, $1.75 CAUTION.—If any dcMol offers you W. I-. DoiiRlat elioc-n nt a reduced j)Hco, or Bi>yn ho II»H i hoin without tho niuuo utiiinpod on tho bottom, put him down us u fraud. •W L DOUGLAS Shoes arc stvlish, easy fitting, and give belt t^tioT'-tt""."ia-r'^rtised ihnn nny other make. Try one pair and be cow- t.. 1-u.io .iiit] j3 DU «];,s' name and price on the bottom, which S£^,S^ ^^™^^f^^ v ™» SSM X ASS SS» low. Catalocue li«o upon -i — .i—. J. B. WINTERS. 'GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY.— ft jg g Cure for all Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver -and Blood, It has no rival and is found in home. For sale by W. H. PORTER. iFor the BEST WALKING SHOE for $1.25 see Wf\LKER 6c Rf\UCH 420 Broadway. A MUSICAL UNIVERSITY. America's Farnod Musicians Have Unitod in a Groat Undertaking. eil Blllllonulriw to Kmloiv If —Wi tl>£l.cm Will Hoc-onii- thu .'•it-lit: of 11 Temple- of Mimic-ill ICOPYKICItl, 1S5-I.1 Amorifta's music lovers arc on tho ver^o of j-ualiKing 1 w]i:it lias been their tlrcain for years. Stops liavo ;it l:iht been tnkun, with the cooperation of nil the country's fumed musicians, for tho incorporation ami endowment of an AiiK.-nc.in college of music. Tlio Koalo on \viiicli the umk'i-lakiiiff lias boon planned is not only national in its scope but is one calculated to place tho institution in the front rank of tin: world's t-oiist-rvatorii'S ;ni(l U)iivi;r.sit.it-.s devoted to the numbered art. When the American collefi-e of music lias assumed shape it will possess not merely a corps of instructors v.nvipialed in reputation, but an edifice that n-i'l compare with the. architectural masterpieces of the old \vorldnowdedicated to mudc. Hundreds ot thousands of dollars will be spent, for the design is to found :i c'llloye i" f.'M-'t :is well as in name, wl'.iiih will confer di-.'rrees and hiivt! resident, students {riving years of hard, work for a diploma. It is some weeks now since a petition be,7,'i.;i to be cire»l;iu>d ai.'ionfr omi- nent American musicians, addresses to congress ami pray infr for the ie^al incorporation of tlio i-olloffo. This petition received the signature of every man eminent in musical art in this country. Walter Itamroseh (jave the project his personal attention, and others interested are Theodore Thomas, Dudley line',;, Kufael Joscfl'y, and a score nearly as eminent. It was then arranged that the project should receive its inception in the shape of; a "body politic and corporaie" with the title the American College of Musicians. The ineorporators selected are men of \vidcproinincnce in matters musical — Asa Jiird Gardier, of New York; William Penning- Webb, of the District of Columbia; James Simons, of South Carolina; WilJinni Derinjr 1 far- den, Of Georgia: Samuel S. San'ord, of Connecticut; Albert Ross Parsons, of Now York, and several others. Representative Jacob A. Geissenhaincr, of New t7ersey, one of the few memborsof congress interested in musical affairs, undertook to take care of the bill in the house and it-will be passed, it is believed, before the end of the present session. Of course, its passage will be only a preliminary, for the work erf organization has all stili to be perfected. The institution will have a full corps of officers, professors, examiners and instructors in every branch of music. The terms will be divided into courses New York. A nucleus will in this way be formed until the musical patrons of the country have become convinced of tlio fcasibilit3-of the enterprise. Mi* sic is a term covering such a multitude of studies that the students must necessarily be limited to special branches and to a stud}- of the thuovy of the art. Many persons have nupposcd that Kin-ope was ahead of our own country solely on account of the preeminence or tin: masters there, and to some extent thi:* is true, but onco the college- is built and endowed this condition of thing* "'ill pass away. Men like An drew Carnegie, Cornelius Vandcrbilt rind others are kr.own to be most favorably disposed towards tin; scheme, and there is rc.-isori to believe that the funds will be ample in a few years for the maintenance of extended courses of instruction. The chief benefit of the college will be. reaped by needy or, at Jeast, poor youn£T men and women, who. possessing 1 a biffh order of ability, have been compelled to neglect their talents owing- to lack of •funds with which to visit Kurope or to pay for private instruction in their own country. There will be. of course, Iccturcsand rehearsals, but, the aim will be mainly j to popuhiri/.e the theory as well as the praetii'o of miisiu. The national school will In- on a colossal scale. Vocal and instrumental music and studies calculated to develop the highest proficiency in each, are to be diligently cultivated. The lecturers and performers will include men of world-wide eminence in their respective branches. As already stated, Theodore Thomas is interested while Waiter Damroseh will bo always in sympathy with the college and will work hard for its success. Moreover, musicians of fame who come hero from abroad arc to give the students the benefit of their abilities and some of the instructors will probably come from Europe. The chief cause of the failure of attempts of this kind heretofore has boon a lack of popular interest, but that condition no loader prevails. Already the ineorporators have been promised the cooperation of musical societies all over the country. Tho need for an institution of the kind has been so pressing that its establishment promises to mark an era in music in America. The construction of the buildinff in Washing-ton will not be unduly expedited, and there nr-e indications that when it is finished (which will be ill a few years at most) the structure will be one of the most imposing- there not owned by the government. The plans have not been finally adopted, but there will be no servile imitation of European models. The college building- will be an American temple of music, standing- in the heart o£ the American capital, with its architecture as imposing as money can procure. Jiut ;is funds must lirst yo to the build- JEALOUSY IN FAMILIES. One of the Mi»,t VfclotiM of All Form* of There are very inuny forms of jcnl ons.y, all of which are proatly to be deplored; but that form that shows itself in ill-fticliiifr between members of families and annoyance 011 account of s^nie real or fancied show of affection is by far the most uncomfortable, senseless and injurious. Sometimes this springs frorc partiality, another blame\voi" v hy clKiraeteristic, but more often from fancied wrongs and undue selfishness. The disposition that insists upon monopolizing the attentions of the family and is satisfied with notiii.'iy short, of beinfr the first consideration is productive of tlie gravest evils, ami if not cheeked at the outset, often leads 1,0 the .sundering of thu c'.osest ties and the final disintegration of tho household. Children should be taught from their infancy that they are but atom?* in the great world, and th;it under no cireum- .sUinces should they expect to be considered to the exclusion of other interests. .11, is quite possible to train ainost, hopelessly selfish youngsters out o£ this way of thinking, and there is iihvnys hope in such eases: but when it comes 1.o the jealousy of parents, this is quite another thing. Once in awhile, there is a ense of a man who from the time his children are born never seems to jvg:ird them in any other light than as interlopers, and a direct demand upon the time ami affection oft lie wife:, and this is resented because it takes just so much of that attention which he has come to look upon as belonging only to himself. H seems almost incredible that men can so fur lose the natural instinct of fatherhood as to make their children unhappy through jealousy, but that this is sometimes the case can not be questioned. A recent instance, and one which imperatively demanded prompt interference, was that of a father whose jealousy of his only daughter was such that she was compiled to leave home and seek shelter under another roof. So exasperated did he become over what he-considered his wife's undue affection for the girl, that her ilife was made a burden by [fault-finding, nagging- and complaint. Nothing that she did was right. and every pretext .was sought to make her unhappy. There is room for a good deal of improvement in the treatment of jealously. Those who make themselves odious by indulging in it are very fond of urging the belief that it is a disease and that 'they really can not help it, When one comes to take into consideration, the fact that jealousy is nothing more than inordinate selfishness the disease seems to vanish, unless, indeed, we choose to take the ground that all sin is a disease and should be treated like all other maladies. It is, however, scarcely too much to say that undue advantage is taken of such pretexts, and that if instead of iilness such performances could be set down as instances of pure unadulterated malice nnd meanness, might be much easier to ipply a remedy. One naturally expects sympathy for an illness, nnd Jiorefore it is not only unsafe, but wsilivcly unjust to class in this way Liio&e actions that spring from vicious .iiul selfish tendencies. Indeed, there lire far too many "£ such excuses in the world. Thev pervert the public uiind, strive to create new strandiirds of justiee. and in doing this, work serious wrong to innocent aud longsuffering individuals. It will be well to reconstruct public opinion on the subject of jealousy—to call it what it certainly is, one of the most vicious and contemptible forms of selfishness.— X. Y. Ledger. 1. Reginald do Koven. a Rafael Joseffy. ». Dudley Buck. 4 Thccdore Thorcai 5. Cornelius Vandorblll 0. Wftllor Damrosck 7. Andrew Carnegie. after the manner of a university and all branches of study connected with the art will be taken up. The diplomas will have the same force, musically, as do those of a medical college in the sphere of medicine, and it is likely that its graduation certification ^vill in time become a sine qua non in art. Candidates will be examined, prior to admission, by examiners appointed by the faculty, and young men and women will be received from all over the country. The endowments will undoubtedly run into the hundreds of thousands when the colleg-e has formally opened, for the patrons of music arc not only wealthy but anxious to aid the cause. The home of the college will be ultimately in Washington, D. C., where it is designed to erect a Ruperb edifice for its purpose. The registrar of the college will take up his headquarters n the capital nnd steps will then be ;aken to establish the national school that city as a department of the col- epe. The courses of idea is" not to limit the instruction to Americans, It is ,„ .=, believed, ia fact, that students 'rom ull over the world, fcut particu- arly from South America, will enroll .hemselves. The trustees are to have ,he right to decide who shall be eligi- le in this respect. For the first few years of its existence the college will be compelled to end what may be termed a dismem- >ered existence. Th» pupils, in other words, must go wh«». the .»»••: Ol <k>«n«, that VMM ing up of the personnel of the institution the rest will be left to natural evolution. But it is likely.that by 18BO something- over a million dollars will be at the disposal of the trustees. One aim of the institution will be tho extension of the system of national musical festivals throughout the country. Heretofore these affairs have been wonderfully impressive and brilliantly successful, as for instance the saengerfests and the choric reunions, but th«y have been comparatively infrequent and only beneficial in the cities which have happened to witness them within their limits. The college will afford facilities for the development of musical festivals in all the cities. It will also aim to increase .the musical features in all popular celebrations, lu this country we are a little behind Europe, in this matter of musical features on festive occasions, and are obliged to put up with the spectacular only. The college will tend to correct thia deficiency, DAVID —The musical note of the katydid IB something with which nearly everybody is familiar. This is how th» insect makes tho music: At tho base ot each wind is a thin membranous plate. He (for it is only the male katydid which is thus supplied) raises the win* COT«M, »nd nibs the two plates together. If you oould *o that with your ahouldew bl»d»» you would laW »Wt* Mi* - ' ' Not Unatvar**. The peripatetic agent walked into the busy man's office and set his sample case down by the desk. "Good morning," he said, "may I lave a few moments of your time?" The busy man was onto his visitor. "No,'' lie replied in a convincing tone; "I've no time to talk to you,'' "But you may be entertaining an ingc.I unawares," coaxed the smooth agent. "Possibly," returned the busy man, 'but you bet I'm not entertaining a look agent unawares, and don't you forget it. Good morning: get out," Bud he did.—Detroit Free Press. —I'm glad Tompkins has struck a streak of luck at lust." Smith—"So am I. What is it?" "I don't know just what. 1 only know that he talked to me for twenty minutes without asking to borrow five dollars."—Inter-Ocean. —It is estimated that there are upward of seventy thousand ditfcrent kinds of plants, ond additions arc constantly beinff made to this number. ANIMAL EXTRACTS. 1'HKI'AHED ACtOHUING TO TOE OF DR- WILLIAM A- HAMMOND. ANT) UNTlKli K13 StPKRVIS10!<. TE9TIXE. In exbauntlve states of the nervous system, resulting from excessive mental work;«mot!onalex- ctiement or ot&er cansw cspaWe of lessening the force a"d endurance of the several oiwins of the bod?; depression of spirits, melancholia, and certain types of Insunlty, In '»se» of muscular weakness, or of general debility; neurasthenia, and all irrtlable states of the brain, spin cord or ner- TOUS system generally; In nervons-and congestive Se»<lach«; In neoraUtla and In nervous dyspepsia; in weak sttttei of the generative system-ln all ot tne auore named conditions, Tettlne will b* found ot the greatest service. Don, Flr» Drops. PHee (J dr»clm»), Where loeal drowjitu are not »» Hftmmond AnimaTErtracto. ther wi M«tlierwlUi«U«utUtIn«Ut«ratureon the tub. l«ct, on receipt otprloe, 67 _ THE CQIUWU CHHICU COJIFiXT, Uwtfor lo§E NEW LIFE Dr. E, C. West's Nerve and Brtln Trcatmcr. !H sold under positive written finarrmtco, byr.iuh^ i.Tcr! nRMiitp only, to euro \Vi ; iik Mumorv; 1.< liniimmd Nerve J'owor; IxistMr.nhorxl; v;i . NlKlit LosM't-; Evil Druam';; 1-nck of Ct...:- N"«rvOfisr(?%s; Lassitude; oil Dr-iinn; LOMM,£ j • «l ihi) Gf'iK-TfliJvo Orannft fn oilher p<>y ( OE •>••*{ nv^r-on-rtion; Youthful Error?, or Exec^iv;> U. . Tiihncco. Opium or Liquor, which HOOIX 'tc:i .••liMM'/T C"nnjjTintJnn, Inanity utt'l Uwili. By in: i'l ft box; iifnrS&; wilii written punrmm*n to cure <r f-f uud ra.mi-.v, WEST'S COUGH SYlUJP. A cerlaii <-ijrp for Co'iRlis Cold*, A'Hhran, Bronchitis, Croup f whooping Couph, Sore Thront. Ptaasnnt to lako. Ninnll f-lzQ di<cua,'in»ed; nj/j, ffite. nizo 4 now25c.; old n sizf , now 50c. GU AltAK TEES iseued only by w. a. PORTEB, Dra^ist, "imsport, 1ml, Market St., Lo- CATARRH JREAM BALM Is quickly Absorbed. Cleanses the .fasal Passages iilaysPainand inflammation- deals tne Sores Protects the riembranefpom iddltlonal Cold Restores the senses of_T.aS!£i andgmeli. IT'WILL CURE. LA partlcM Is a;>,->:iecl Into eacii nostril ana l» <4r6tfiible. Frlc« sa c«nts at Driwlsts or bj- mall. SLV IJKOTH.E33, «J Warren St.. Now York. FACIAL BLEMISHES ) will remove. Freckle* »ic»*, \Vrlllklo« and all oilifi- skin blemishes, LOU MOXTEZ CREAM Tbo prcat Skin food and Tissue Builder, win make ew2i/i3»*J»>'- 1 y ou ^ c ' lulifu '- i -i 10 ccms and this nd. tor a boi of skin food imii face powder. Free. Free, Free. MBS. NETTIE HARRISON Ar.iericft's Beaulv Doctor, 26 Ccnr}- Mtrcet. San rranclnco, C«l. 301 Elm St. Cincinnail, Ohio. sapcrfluouc Ii»tr fcnavumtif removed.; LADIES PO DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL m PEIYBBYBL PILLS nrr- tlic original i«id only FRENCH. Baleund reliable cnro on tho market. Price 61.00; sent br ejail. Gouuino eold onlj- by W.H. PO«TE3, Dru?glst, 328 Market St., LO gausport, Ind, PILES ABSOt-TJTBLT CO«»8. BTJIPTOIIB-IMttiKI l ITCHING PIUS AYNFi> OINTMENT rBsWNiVarlcowl^ H nlghllT rmilrioni. nlrnnhv. (•!<•.. »umly cnr^rt liy IM»AI»O. ""' Hindoo lt«n«Iy. WlOi«rlll»«B«»i>"~w«.r«. Bol JJL'.V JViliEJf, Urusgal, LoKiumvorl, ludiuia. JOSEPH CILLDTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-17O-604, And other styles to suit all hands. THE MOST 2SRFECT OP PENS, FOR GTS. In POKlOgOt WO Will MMId A Komple Knvrlope, *• etlttee WHITE, FLESH or BRI»ETTE jOZZONI'S OWDER. You have scon it advertised for matvr years, but Iiavc you ever tried «£-" not,—vo« <lo not know wbai on Itfeal ComgVivxlon POZZONI'S onniu«i rrelnu nn neHnowlcdgod twnotltlor. hns)iinn>Tcirc.-hl»Riisc«. It nrovcnt* Clint- iniz,Run-tMirn,rt p :Md-tjm,leiW!nKporsmrntimi, proMXJtJon to tho fnco dnrin,, — It IK Sold Everywhere. L For paniplp, address I J. A. POZZONI CO. St. Louis. Me MB.VTIOX THIS PAPER. . . IN ELEGANT —Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars WITHOUT CHANGE, Uos MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'8. Pullman Tourist Slttping Car, St. Loul» to U$Aagel«t, dai//. ifiatfiitlint. POPULARLY TIRMID TKI ROUTH" Tmv*»lng • «>oolry »»t <0 * ta ™£^J£ ««MTI VHEOUCEDMTFS now in EFFM? VIA TNI A»OVI «JI«, AND TICIUT* ON »»LC »T AU. IMPORTANT Or. Vr-TNI UNITtD »TATM AND CANADA. W. ft. OOODBWOi;, H C.TWMWBI*.. •isWt*W* VUlft**^* ft¥?•'**•**'•"* *• ••»»«••"

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