Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 29, 1894 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 29, 1894
Page 3
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THE BEAUTIFUL BREAK CITY. (TaateleBs-Effoctua!.) FOR AtL BILIOUS a^ W^ 1 Such as Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Liver Complaint, and Female Ailment". Conredwlth»Tsitele«s 4 Solnb!,! C'. .'.'.' Of all druijsists. New \ ork Price * T>m. if". IN CHOOSING DRINKS AM> H5RE Rootb WILL LINK YOUR THINKS. Dolickmsly Exhilarating, Sparkling, Effervescent. Wholesome I 'aswell. Purifies the blt>od, tickles the palate. Ask your storekeeper for it. Get the Geuuinc. Send 1 contutr.np Cor bcnut!fnl picture carji iMI<i f.y0k. THE CHAS. E. HIRES CO., THE BROADWAY. HE IIS, '.T, CE3TS. Bill of fate for Sunday Sfny nth. DINNER lettuw Younn Onions soci 1 . Cltrn Cbowder Rail lanes BloeK Bass, Celery Sauce with Cream Potatoes Lobster Salad BOIUD. Calf» Heart. Glaze ROA3T. Prime Bon.it of Sent. Natural firavj Bib End* ot Beef, with HorseruJIsh Brawn Boa*t Chicken, Cranberry Sauce KCTHIB9. flWMt Bread Omelette. Cream Saner Strawberry Boll . VEOETABIJ« Mushed and Boiled Potatoes Candled Tarns Cocoannt ?le CaSee Vanilla Ice Cream Tea UUk Sugar Corn Assorted Cake Buttermilk "Nurse, what's the reason that so . few diseases are treated Intelligently?" "\ "Because few doctors investigate and . discover true remedies themselves 1 Most of them merely experiment with theories and discoveries which they don't understand. This Dr. Wheeler'* Nerve Vltalteer that I am giving yon is a discovery not down in the book*. It is the true yem- tdy for your Nervous Prostration or any and all nervous troubles, such as Sleeplessness, Debility, and so on. It is . a remedy applied intelligently by the discoverers themselves." PHICC, $1.00 A iOTTLC Inquire of druggists for free sample. If not found, write as enclosing five cents (stamps) for postage. The doctor gives —i free advice to any nerve disease sufferers. All welcome. The J.W. Brant Co. Miton ALBION. MICH. And 4>OsfM<> N«w York W* offer $000 lourpbyilclanor cnmlst who emu ibow bynnnIjTsUor OtbnwIu.tbM thU raudr contain* morphine, optam oc»ln*. or »nr RECEIVED HEBREW ARD. Little Jennie Creek, the mere child who saved the lives of a World's Fair tralnload of passengers on the F. C. C. & St. L. railroad a mile from Millgrove on Sept. 10, 1893, has been decorated by the French Society of the Legion of Honor. Her medal arrived Thursday, and the little girl now wears it with all the dign ty of a battlefield hero. It is a six pointed etarof solid gold, highly wrought, bearing the motto ot the French society, tho name of the little heroine and the deed for which she Is honored. Mies Jennie was juat ten years old when she won the medal. She was gathering autumn grasses along tho railroad when she discovered a small wooden bridge on firo, The timbers were burned away and she knew the passenger train was about dne. Being too far from any house^o pot help she ran down tho track waging her upron and flagged the train. The engineer saw the signal and brought hia train to a stop within a few feet of tho fatal bridge. Tho crew pat out the flro and strengthened tbo bridge so that the train could p»88 over it In safety. The passengers took up a collection amounting to |12.12 for the child. News of her deed reached Paris, and the eocleiy wrote to Governor McKln- ley, of Ohio, who verified tho story and sent her address, With the result stated. A FOOT Walter Drake, an employe at tho fan Handle shops attempted to board a moving switch engine at the Fourth street elation yesterday afternoon. He mlaaedhls footing and his loft foot was caught under tbe wheels. Ho was takon to the office of the company's surgeons, Drs. Shultz and Bothering- ton where his little toe was amputated. He wag then removed to St. Joseph's hospital. Drake resides at 510 Wilkinson street. Sold by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 27. Quaker headache oapsuls give re. llsjf in ten minutes. House for Sale Very Cheap—No. 808 Sycamore street. Inquire of A. DeLong, No. 402 Market street. Acute and ohroalc catarrh; diseases Of the throat and ear treated by Dr. J. H. Shultz, 412 Fourth street. Telephone 167. When nervous and weak take Bine, ban's Liver Pills; no griping or aMsiau. la dose. For sale by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug store. The relation between the stomach and nerve system Is so close that a • rappOMd stomach trouble Is usual •yraptom of nervous dyspepsia. Dr. ilThetler's Nerve Vitaliier gets at root of the trouble. One dollar of Ben Pan Handle fireman J. C. Civldwell has been promoted from freight to passenger service. In spite of the coal famine Agent Edgcworth reports freight business fairly good on the Vandalia. On account of a scarcity of traffic a number of engines In the Fan Handle round house are being white leaded. Freight business on east and west lines waa reported slightly Improved last week throughout the Central States. Aug. Wlese hao resigned hU position as fireman on the Pan Hindis and return to his former vocation, that of tailoring. Tbe advisory committee of the Pennsylvania Voluntary Relief Association of this district has finished its labors and the vote will be canvassed June 6th. Hi White of this city will act as auditor of the canvassing board. The Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg decreased In gross earnings In April'this year as compared with 1893, f 742,018; In net earnings, $303,451. Since Jan. 1 the decrease In gross earnings is |2,881.404; In not, $359,420. Several months ago thirteen engineers on the Eel river division of the Wabaah were laid off on account of lack of business. Since then a num. her of them have tried to got back but were unable to do so. It is now believed that the majority of them will not be reinstated and several are seeking employment elsewhere. Can Club Tonrnmment. The following members of the Logan Gun Club will represent the club in the tournament at Spencer park tomorrow forenoon: Weaver, RB. Hayes, Sample, Monyhan, W. H, Hayes, Hlldebrandt, Day, Enfart, Lucy. At the shoot yesterday afternoon the following scores were made in the 50 bird match: Weaver, 35; W.'H. Hayes, 86; R. B. Hayed, 36; O. W. Thomas, 87; Hall, 37; Dr. Thomas, 83; Mony- ban, 34; Lucy, 80; Sample, 82; Euyart, 30; Brooks. 19;''Sohmltt, 28; Htlde- brandt, 34; Flanegan, 30; Ferguson, 36; Messenger, 22. Members are requested to be present at Spencer park at 9 a. m. May 30th. for the purpose of taking part in the shooting tournament. R. B. WEAVER, Captain. To gather pearls from Ocean's vases Dlrers go down in divers places; But our mouths of streams and bays, No pearls do Asian swimmers raise Like those in beauty's mouth that shine Made by the SCZODONT divine. Will Contain 17 P«ru-16 of Wbleh sir* Now Body for Distribution. The last of the series of 16 beautiful "Dream City" World's Fair Art Portfolios In now ready for distribution and contains some of the most valuable views yet published. This will, however, not complete tho series. as the publishers of this magnificent work, realizing that full justice baa not been done In portrayiug the many beautiful State buildings, have Issued an extra Istue, uniform with the balance of tho series, which contains sixteen splendid views of State build- logs, for which space could not hereto • fore be found owing to tho wealth of material whose presentation wat deemed of prominent importance. Thin number 17 will be the lafit of the series and will contain a highly inter. estlng .collection of views which should not Too omitted by any one from the valuable collection which has now beon furnished. It will ba ready for distribution at the Jourcal portfolio department Monday June 4th. The War Book I'll tore*. Attention IB again cullea to the Memorial War Book, and particularly to tho very choice illustrations, 2,000 of which embellish its pa^ee. Most of these illustrations are reproductions from the celebrated photographs made by M. B. Brady and Alexander Gard. nor, under authority of the U. S. government. These pictures are original photographs takon during the war ot the rebellion. It is more than a quarter of a century since tho sun painted these real scenes of thai great war, and the "negatives" have undergone, chemical changes which makes it slow and difficult work to get "prints'' from them. O( course no more "negatives" can be made, as the scenes represented by this series of war views have passed away forever. 'Tho great value of these pictures Is, therefore, apparent. Just how things looked ''at the front," during tho great war, is, with the most of us, now, after the lapse of nearly thirty years, only a fading memory, cherished, it is true, but after all,- only the vision of B droam. Artists have painted, and sketched, and engraved, with ,-••5 more or lose fidelity to fact and detail. these "scenes of trial and danger," but all of tbelr pictures are, in a greater or less degree, Imaginary conceptions of the artist. Happily our government authorized, during the war, skillful photographers to catch with their cameras the reflection as in a mirror, of very many of those thrilling and interesting scenes. These views vividly renew the memories of our war days. The camp, the march, tho battle Said, the forts and trenches, the wounded, tho prisoners, the dead, the hurriedly made graves, and many other of those once familiar scenes are photographically portrayed and perpetuated. ' These are not sketches or imaginary scenes but are the original photographs taken on tho spot. The wonderful .progress in the art of photo-engraving enables the publisher of the Memorial War Books to place these inestimable records in permanent form and thus preserve them for future generations for all time If you have not begun taking the Memorial War Books do not delay doing so. It should be In every home and the Journal offers It upon terms which the poorest can accept. JAY. How the Ambitions Toanc Dr»m»tl«t from the Country Is Fleeced. Do you know, for instance, what "jackaling" is in New York? A jackal U a man generally of good address and capable of a display of good-fellowship, combined with much knowledge of literature and art, and a rust and intimate acquaintance with writers, musicians and managers. He makes it his business to haunt hotels, theatrical agencies and managers' offices, and to kuow whenever, in his language, "a new jay comes to town." The jay he is after is some man ffen- erally from the smaller provincial cities who has artistic or theatrical aspirations and a pocketful of money. It, is tho jackal's mission to turn this jay into an "angel." Tins the gentleman from Lockport come with the score ol a comic opera under his arm ami two thousand dollars in his pocket? Two thousand dollars will not go far toward the production of a comic opera in these days, and the jay finds that out later, but not until after the jackal has ' made himself intimately acquainted with a very gentlemanly and experienced manager, who thinks that it can be done for that price with strict economy. Has the young man of pronounced theatrical talent arrived from Keokuk with gold and a thirst for fame? The jackal knows just the dramatist who will write him the play that he ought to sta» in. Docs the wealthy and important person from Podunk desire to back something absolutely safe and sure in tho line of theatrical speculation? The jackal has the very thing for which he is looking. And in nil these, and in all similar contingencies, it is si pnor jackal who does not got his commissions at b,oth cuds. — Scribner. VOULDLIKE TO LI YE IN THE make your house at if you scrub it with SOLD BY ALL GROCERS, MADE ONLY BY N-KfA1RBANK & CO- CHICAGtt CHICKEN LIVERS IN MANY WAYS. They Are a Orent Delicacy When Properly Cooked. A very common way of cookiiifr chicken livers is en brochette—the livers cut A I>ttlrvni«n'« Optuion. There is nothing I have ever UM& for tauncular rheumatism that fflrw me as much relief as ChalmberlklaV Pain balm docs. I have been uslnff . A WORD AS TO MARRIAGE. 9100 Kewsrd, f 100. The reader of this pap«r will be pleased to learn that there la at least one dreaded diseases that science has been able to cure In all Its stages and that la Cataitrh. Hall's Catarrh Cine la the Catarrh bolDK a contitttntlmal disease, required R constitutional treatment. Ball's Catarrh Care In taken Internallr, acting directly on tb« blood and raucus surfaces of the system, therobjr destroying (be foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution urn! BBulsting nature In doing Its worn. The proprietors have no mueh fHlth In Its curative powers. that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure, Bead for Hit of testimonials . EY Address, F. .1, CHENEY ft CO., Toledo, 0, Notice. . All members of good standing of Wea Tribe No. 170, Improved . Qrdtr of Aed Men, are Invited to meet at their hall on Important buslnen, Hay 39,1894.. ;WlUXUC BUKQKAH, C. of R. [Pharos please oopy.] Factc Worth Kuovrint;. In all the diseases of tno nasal muo OUB membrane tbe remedy used mum be non-Irritating. Nothing satisfactory can be accomplished with douches, snuffa, powders or astringents, because they are Irritating, do not thor • oughly reach the affected surfaces and should be abandoned as worse than failures. A multitude of persons who had for years borne all the worry and pain that catarrh can Inflict testify to radical and permanent cures wrought by Ely's Cream Balm. Your druggist has It. ^ IprtnK Medicine*. The almost universal habit of. using some kind of spring medicine to Improve the blood and oleansa the system has its advantages, If the proper remedy Is used. What is needed Is to arouse the liver and stimulate the kidneys. The beit remedy to use Rlnehart'i Pills. For sale by B. 0 F. Keesling and Keystone drug store. The \Vlso Mother's Influence Upon Hoi Daughter. .lust about the Mine a young, girl blooms into u possible or prospective bride, her fate lianas, to a hu'jrc extent upon the tact and diplomacy of her mother. There are mothers who have clear ideas of the kind of marriage it. i? possible and desirable that their daughters, should make. They ifive their girls the training which fits them for such a marriage, they fro\vn on all un,desirable associations, and foster all that meet their wishes. Their daughters almost always marry and lead respectable and comfortable lives. It is not so certain that they lead lives of enthusiasm. Yet it is hardly fair to laugh at such mothers and call them matchmakers. They often know their children better than the children know themselves, and it is very well that the elders should guide the choice, though it would be intolerable if they made the decision. A woman who loves her child, must try to secure the child's happiness according to her light. If she is. high-minded and wishes her daughter to marry a noble man, she will not use base means. If she wishes to gratify a selfish ambition, she can not use worthy means. It is, however, a great mistake to let a girl grow up with the idea that she will be sure to marry, or worse still, that she ought to marry. On the contrary, pains should be taken to teach her to choose well by keeping a high standard before her both as to friends and as to books; while a few judicious words should be said to her from time to time. Unfortunately, few mothers seem to know how to. say these words. -—N. Y, Commercial Advertiser. in slices and put on a long spike with | it for about two years—four bottle* In alternate thiu shavings of bacon and I ail—as occasion required, and always FOOD FOR ALLIGATORS. Ben]. Griffith and Emma Olllnger. ' tavl C. Hejssel and Nancy L. Close, Wm. H. Dale and Elmlra MoFad- dill. ; ' ". r __±,', a .. :V Bee the lovely wMh good* opened yMterday at the Victims of the Reptile* In Indlun Battling Ghatfl. Almost every Indian river is deemed sacred, and some spiritual benefit is supposed to be derived from bathing in it In any large town or village there is usually a bathing ghat, with convenient flights of steps leading down to tho water. Here the people assemble in great numbers. The women of the higher classes creep down before daylight, and hope to get back to their houses before they can be seen. The young women, with their graceful figures, and their wet garments clinging closely to their bodies, would perhaps not mind a little delay, but they are hurried homo by their elderly chaperones. Sometimes ono of these poor creatures is carried off by the alligator, who is ready to take an early worm, which tends to show that tho worm was wrong in getting up so early. In tho course of the morning the number of bathers increases, and they stand about enjoying their ablutions and oblivious of danger. All of a sudden an alligator seizes one of them and drags him down, almost before a shriek of despair can be uttered. The other bathers flee; but there is no one to res- uue the unfortunate victim of the day. Of course, some attempts are made to kill an alligator that haunts a bathing ghat, but the fishermen have no gun, and the alligator easily breaks their nets. It may seem incredible, but at one of the bathing places of the city of Cut- tack a large alligator was killed, and when it was cut .open the silver and gold and brass ornaments that the women wear that were found In Its belly were enough to show that it must have carried off aad killed upward of thirty grown-up women. I have not got a note of the length of that alligator, but the head was kept by a gentleman whom I knew, and I often saw it.— Longman's Magazine. —Toronto, Can., baa an office called the department of neglected children, which is superintended by J- J- Kelso, whose duty it is to find suitable homes for unprotected children. • -—The Alaskans often hare eating matches, at which great numbers, of the villagers compete. The one who 4att/the most U oonsidered the biggest ' ' mushrooms. This is turned . rapidly over u broiler, and tho result is very satisfactory as a breakfast dish. A saute of chicken livers is a favorite dish with the French. This, made with a little butter and onion or garlic and eschalottc. with the addition of a little parsley, when it, has been done enough to serve, makes another delicious breakfast dish. The most popular chicken liver combination in New York is an omelet of chicken livers. For this a very light omelet is ma.de as the envelope and the chicken liver is used for filling. This, if made by anyone who has g-ivun sufficient study to the subtle science, is about as much gastronomic richness as an ordinary uneducated stomach would care to attack at one sitting. Nothing "queers" chicken livers so easily as poor pastry; and the same may truthfully be said of the human stomach. Supposing the pastry part of the vol-au-vent to be all right, you make an espagnole of heavy meat gravies, with tomato and a suspicion of g-arlic. Then, having cooked your livers in this sauce, you have a dish that is extremly hard to beat Simple brown sauce and butter—or •what the French call roux—is a good medium for cooking livers, if you are a little afraid of overrichness. To serve them on toast after cooking in a warm, vinous sauce, is a style very much favored in certain restaurants, but the brochette and the omelet are by far the inost persistent in popular favor. They are also prepared in olive oil, which is like adding affluence to opulence, and in some places they are stored up like pates de foie gras, and not a few gastronomes have ventured to hazard the opinion that pate de foie de \olaillc is really a superior delicacy to the liver of the pampered goose. The livers of very young chickens are apt to be mushy. Those about » year old offer to the teeth just that amount of reslstence which an epicure prizes in his food. Another dish which will be found unusually toothsome, made by some housekeepers down in Maryland, is to broil chicken livers mediumly, then hash them and serve them creamed on toast—N. Y. World. keep a bottle of it in my home. I believe I know a good thing when I get hold of (I, ard Piin Balm is the best liniment I have ever met with. —W. B. Denny, dairyman, New Lex. ligtoo. Oaio. 50 cent bottles for sal* I by B. F. Keesling, Druggist. A Pointer for Traveler*. While Mr. T. J. Richey, of Alton*. Mo., was traveling in Kansas he WMT tasen violently ill with cholera mor- bus. lie called at a drug store to get gome medicine and the druggist recommended Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhosi Remedy so highly b* concluded to try it. The res«lt WM immediate relief, and a few doeee cured him completely. It Is made tor bowel complaint and nothing else. It never fails. For tald by B. F. Kew. ling Druggist. A Popular Remedy. The promptness and certainty of Its cure have made Chamberlain 1 * Cough Remedy famous. It is Intended especially for coughs, colds, croup a*d • : whooping cough, and is the most effectual remedy known for these dto- eoses. Mr. C. B. Main, of Union City, Pa., Bays: "I have a great sal* OB Chaimberlam's Cough Remedy. 1 warrant every bottle and have nev*r heard of one failing to give entire **U lafactlon." 50 cent bottles for by B. F. Keeallne. Druggist. NOT ALTOGETHER FRIENDLY. The Holflih Motive That Actuated • Benefl cent Deed, A young man wearing a red neckti and anew spring suit boarded a yellow car at the post office the other evening He slid gracefully into a seat, and ha.i just buried his face in a paper when the conductor touched him on the shoulder and held out his hand for the fare. The young man fumbled through his pockets while the conductor still helc out his hand expectantly. As he turned his last pocket inside out lie turned red as he remarked: "I will have to walk, I guess; I can'< find any money." "Never mind," said a small man with a ragged beard and rusty hat, "here's a nickel." The conductor took the money, rang his bell, and went out on the platform. "It was very kind of you, I am sure," said the young man. "Where can I find you to-morrow to repay your kindness?" "You needn't mind bothering about that," said the little man. "I was actuated by a selfish motive." "A selfish motive. What was it, pray?" "I wanted revenge upon the conductor. That nickel was a lead nickel. When be turns in his cash at the end of the run. it wiM. be detected and he will have to make it good. He lives next door to me and kicked my dog last week."—Kansas City Times. —The Greek colonies, commercial -rather than military in character, soon ibecame independent of the mother .country. The Roman colonies remained in the closest possible connection, being governed from Borne through fail itary governor*. A Wwt«rn Job. Lawyer—On what do yon base your opinion that the defendant is naturally of a peaoeabl* disposition? WHn*a»—W»U, he lived fer two yean alengtide of a family with ton ohll- 4r«a *&' he never shot any of 'as*.— JUoxv Rate to Indlanapelta via •S-lvniila Linen. June 4 and 5, excursion ticket* to Indianapolis account Grand Lodge K. of P., will be sold at one fare for round trip from ticket station* in Indiana; valid returning until June 7, inclusive. For rates, time of train* and any desired information pleas* apply to Pennsylvania line near*** ticket agent. • VanAalla Lliie Bzennlom Rate, Excursion rates June 4th and 6th, routd trip tickets to Indlanapoll* $2.35 to return to and including Jan* 7th. Muncle Ind,, round trip t)2.10, Jan* llth and 12th Evansvllle, Ind., round trip $6.80, June 8th and 9th, good to return in* eluding June 13th. For farther par- tlculars call on J. C. EDGKWORTH, A High Compliment. BOLTON Conn. — I am very mudh pleased with (he effect of your Simmons 1 Liver Regulator, and have recommended It to a good many friend*. — E. A. Rose. Your druggist sell* tk in powder or liquid. The powder to be taken dry or made into a tea, La Grippe VanauishetL C Is a SDBX 8PBO- FICtotblsdnaM disease. M most anj resident of i dtj can testify. Santa Fe Railroad Boys Heard From. .-I too, mat recommending jour Kour* for couihs colds . Hiring given U a trill, I coulo n mtod no better medicine for mj Mends. Station ---A Santa Fe Engineer's Story 1 contracted a bad oold: wu so ,hosrss I I take great plOMiirota BEN FISHER.

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