Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1898 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1898
Page 4
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WAILY PHAROS MONDAY : MAY 23. 1898^ * Barnes. PBOPBHTOB8. SUBSCRIPTION - Dally P«r ; per month 40 cent*; per year rtwSS: »£* » yew jtrictiy in advance IT is now a full month since war was declared against Spain, If Sampson could do what Dewey did the war would be over in another thirty days. IT- this country is fighting: In behalf of a good cause, we can see no good reason for refusing to fight on Sunday. Dewey won his great battle at Manila on Sunday. THE BEAT PLAGUE OF AUGUST, 1896. Mrs. Piaknam's Explanation of the Unusual Number of Deaths and Prostrations Amomg Women. Thereat heat plague of August, 1S96, was not without its lesson One could not fail to notice in the long lists of the dead throughont this country, that so many of the victims were women in their thirties, and women tetween forty-five and fifty. The women who succumbed to the protracted heat were women whose energies were exhausted .by sufferings peculiar to their sex; women who, taking no thought of themselves, or who, attaching no importance to first symptoms, allowed their 'emale system to become run down. Constipation, capricious appetite, restlessness, forebodings of evil, vertigo, languor, and weakness, especially in the morning, an itching- sensation which suddenly attacks one at night, or whenever the blood becomes overheated, are all warnings. Don't wait ao long to build up your strength, that s now a positive necessity! Lydia E. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound has spe- JOHN JACOB ASTOR, tbe richest young man In America, has reached Chlckamauga and bas been assigned todutv on General Breokenridge s staff with tbe rank of lieutenant-colonel. -IF this nation is to acquire more territory It should be Cuba and not Hawaii or the Philippines. la the Intesest of humanity and commercial progress, the United States should control Cuba. CANADA manifests the kindliest feelings towards the United States. 'Canada is our neighbor and It IB glad o note that her sympathies are with a nation that If just now fighting to tetter the condition of mankind. SENATOR MASON, of Illinois, who wt* such an. ardent advocate of war with Spain, was robbed ot »4,000 worth of jewelry and other valuables last night. It Is supposed that the Spfc&iards did It. He can get re s on them by going to war. " I have taken Lydia E. Pink-ham's Vegetable Compound and think it is the best medicine for women in the world. I was so weak and nervous that I thought I could not live from one day to the next. I had pro- lapsus uteri and leucorrhoea and thought I was go- in"- into consumption. 1 would get so faint I thought ,J would die. I had dragging pains in my back, burning sensation down to my feet, and so many miserable feelings. People said that I looked .like a dead ^. -woman. Doctors tried to cure me, but failed. I had ^ riven up when I heard of the Pinkham medicine. I lot a -bottle. I did not have much faith in it, but thought I would try it, and it made a new woman of the land to try it, for it did for me what Baker's Landing, Pa. TEE rumor that a battle had been fought off the west coast of Hayti between Sampson's squadron and thi Spanish fleet, is not verified by late reports. It seems that the Spanish fleet is lost again. The latest repor Is that It has gone back to Martinique to coal. WHAT progress could be expecte of * nation in which 15 per cent o her people can neither read nor write. In Porto Blco, out of a population of something more than 800,000 there tie 700,000 who can neither read nor write. The proportion of illiterates is nearly as great in Cuba and in Spain It is not much better. IT i« now understood that Judge McConnell will have a solid delegation from Oass county in the Eleventh district congressional convention to be held in this city tomorrow. Steele's friends in this county fought under cover. They made some show In the Second ward of this city, but were beaten by a vote of 31 to 27. The truth is that certain Republicans, who have been shown favors by Major Steele,had promised him some votes from this county, but will be unable to deliver the goods. This puts them in rather a humiliating predicament. They can now "bushwhack" on the oattide for Steele. They will "back-cap" McConnell. MAJOR STEELE has played havoc with his opponents in the congres- eional contest. He first d rove - N Icholson out of the race through a well executed strategetic movement. Then he disabled Stutesman in an attack from the rear, knocking oft his rudder and leaving him to drift to the shore. And now Cowgill has sur rendered unconditionally and gives up cheerfully. Judge McDonnell, of this county, is the only hero left to fight the wily statesman from the headwaters of the Mlssissinewa. It has been an expensive campaign for Steele, however. It is said that it cost him »2,500 to knock out Nicholson. It cost less to disrupt Stutes man's forces and Cowglll's friends be-pacified with patronage. RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Gemg of Ttnth Gl~««ea from the Teachings of All Oenominations. Sadly is the grace of humility lacking in the world about us, sadly is it lacking in the church of God.—Dr. George H. Combs, Christian Church, Kansas City. . Proof of loyalty. To prove our loyalty to our country time, labor, wealth and life must be lost sight of when sacrificps are demanded from us.—Rev. H. B. Lasker, Kabbi, Boston. Duty of Christians. It is for the Christian church and Christian people to be true to their mission as creators of public sentiment.— war in behalf of suffering "humanity in Cuba. The duties, however, of those who remain at home ought to be equally recognized. The first duty is to give earnest and loyal support to our government and its officers and frown down all efforts to chill and discourage those who have the conduct of the war.—Rev. D. C. Milner, Armour Mission. Chicago. Main Secret* of Huppineas. Happiness is most often found where there is perfect confidence. THe two go hand in hand. The wife should be careful of her husband's best wishes, should aid if need be in his financial arrangements as far as possible; should make him know she has his interest at heart, and that whatever concerns him, wheth CARE OF JEWELRY. to Pr«««r»« and Keep Brilliant cion* Stonefl. Diamonds, tbe hardest of all minerals, are less trouble and more easily cleaned than any of the other jewel favorites, A thorough scrnbbing of tepid water and soap with a good bristle brush, and then completely covering tha jewel in every part, while wet, with jewelers' sawdust, which is allowed to dry. There is a deeply rooted fear of spoiling pearls by getting them wet. This is an unfounded apprehension, for whole pearls are practically impervious, The pearl, slowly secreted by shellfish at tbe bottom of tbe sea, deteriorates when brought into contact with acids. It can be dissolved in vinegar, and rings containing pearls should always be removed before even the ordinary lotions for softening and whitening the bands are applied. Turquoises, as they are mined and sold today, are impervious to external effects and retain tbe beauty of their luster and coloring for years. If, after long and incessant wear, they become scratched, they can be polished at small expense and with perfect satisfaction. Sapphires, 'emeralds and rubies require little caution. They neither fade nor turn color and are not easily scratched and respond quickly and pleasingly to an occasional cleansing with water and the immersion in jewelers' sawdust. The shimmering, fascinating opal is the most sensitive of all minerals, equally fearing excessive heat and cold. An undue and long continued exposure to the warmth of tbe suu, by dilating the minute particles of air inclosed in the opal, canses it to lose its color, and intense cold produces cracks on tbe surface of tbe gsm which sometimes nearly extinguishes its charming rainbow tints. A little alcohol or ammonia tssea in solution with water improves tbe brightness of any jewelry. The care of enamels depends much upon tbe delicacy of their construction, and beyond a tepid soapy bath, rinsing and sawdust drying will require no other cleaning, unless the gold work needs a thorough polishing in the hands of » jeweler. _ __ _ __ of peerless Prince Five-Gent Gi£ar« i« It ahrays bums with i CLINGING WHITISH- CRAY ASH. NEVHR1S BITTER, and is GOOD FROM START TO FINISH. Clear l>on£ Havana Filler [ A. KIEFER DRUG COMPANY, INDIANAPOLIS, We are sbewisg the largest line of Sideboards and Extension Tables lathe city at very low prices. We have just received a car load' of Bedroom Suits, which we are selling ai the lowest possible prices, consistent with good, honest workmanship. See the all-wire Hammocks, whictt- we are selling at very low prices. __^ ASH & CowgUl Quits. Gary Cowgill, of Wabash, has an nounced his withdrawal from the congressional race course. This leares Wabash county in a position to ask whatever it may see fit of Map Steele, with the expectation of re ceivingit. With the announcement of Cow Bill's withdrawal comes the repor through the Marion Chronicle, Majo Steele's organ, that nearly all thi Wabash delegates will vote fo Steele. While other candidates wer leaving Wabash county alone, Steel was planning to capture CowgUl dele Kates, If he gets them, his renomi cation is assured oa the first hallo «t tomorrow's oonreatton. CowglH assigns M reasons for quitting the race ill health, business en- fragments and the fact that Wabash county DM* number of candidates toroiner^lkces. It !s likely that Major Steele will provide tor Cow- fill- Rev. A. P. Reccord, Unitarian, Cambridgeport, Mass. H nmanltarlanlsm. Patriotism is noble, but Christianity has discovered' 'that there is a nobler "ism" than patriotism, and that is hn- manitarianism.—Rev. Dr. David Gregg, Presbyterian, Brooklyn. Belief and Unbelief. Men make light of belief and unbelief. God does not, because they express the attitude of the son! to all that is truly vital and eternal—Rev. William Po-wick, Methodist, Manaynnk. MeekneM of Character. Meekness as an element of character is the possession and exhibition of. calmness and gentleness of spirit under circumstances of provocation.—Rev. J. W. Riddle, Baptist, Philadelphia. How to Forget Doubts. Many a man who is haunted with doubts would forget all abont them if he were to engage in some active service for the Christ of humanity.—Rev. George L. Mackintosh, Presbyterian, ndianapolis. Pushing • Reform. There is as much devotion to principle in abstaining from pushing a reform oo scon ae there is in fighting for it. •when the time is ripe. Reforms are ike apples—they are unhealthy when green.—Rev. Dr. Crane, Methodist, Chicago. Progress of Human Blesslne. Behind all the struggles of humanity for better things, behind the world's dreams of a golden age to come, has been one supreme inspiration of goodness which compels seeming evil to work out the progress of human blessing.—Rev. George A. Thayer, Unitarian, Cincinnati. Dsucerons Experiment. It is a dangerous experiment, for men to reject Christ, in this world .-with tha hope of having a second chance after death. The way of salvation has been made plain and simple, and God is calling to men to repent of their sins and accept Jesus Christ as their Saviour.— Rev. Paul C. Cromick, Methodist, Cincinnati. Tne UniTer»al Kellflon. The partial in religion is giving way to the universal in religion, and tha universal religion is to have its increasing number of teachers and is to build Unchurches, in which uo man will be stranger and the gates thereof will not be closed by day.—Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Church of the Future, Chicago. Safety In Obedience. Our safetv is in our obedience to God, in constant watchfulness and fidelity. I do believe that there are forces o1 evil ever near us, and possibilities 01 woe. I believe that there is a force nearer and mightier than the devil anc all the forces of hell If we trust and obey God the Father, we shall be safe from all the possibilities of woe.—Rev W. T. JPerin, Methodist, Boston. Frochinc to Men. Onr great hope when we stand before a congregation of men is that they have a conscience. We may be irritating in our manner, because we are irritated, remembering how they blunder into al sorts of vices and crimes. That doesn'* cLLIU liiltiO w uti>ii^ » v>* ^.-*-'"-- ~-- 1 er of joy or of sorrow, concerns her also. Unquestioned confidence means happiness.—Dr.-E. H. Barnett, Presbyterian, Atlanta. Goodnegg and Evil. Goodness will never corrupt the world; evil does, and evil must be overcome of good. Every life then is singing its song of hope or _ despair. Every life is helping or hindering. Every character tells its message of virtne-aud exerts an influence for good, or its message of vice and exerts its influence for evil. Every man is a savor of life unto life or of death unto death. Every soul makes the world better or worse.—Rev. R. P. Johnston, Baptist, St. Louis. Coming Rational Religion. Supematuralism will be superseded by rationalism only as its followers have the genius to affirm the reality and the sovereignty of the ideal and extend their optimism into the actualities of human life. Unitarianism does this. It gives rational ground for the ex- tremest veneration of great characters. It has faith in salvation by character. This coming rational religion will have its-banners, symbols, anthems, vows and festivals.—Rev. Theodore C. Williams, Unitarian, Oakland, Cal. An Odd Little Napkin Ring. An odd little napkin ring which is quickly made,, inexpensive and sells rapidly at fairs, is illustrated by The Standard Designer. To make it requires 12 brass rings about the size of a cent and ribbon of any preferred color about half an inch in width. Place the rings so that they half overlap each other, being careful that they Fitting Paper. By fitting paper we don't mean paperj that is put upon the walls'properly: we mean paper that is appropriate to and harmonious with the room. Our long experience will be a great aid to you In making your cholce.and our Dig stock is sure to contain just the paper ycu ought to have. The price will be a fitting price, too. Logansport Wall Paper Company CLEANING CARPETS. da Forget all about their faults. Think "there is something in each man here that is friendly to me, "—Rev. Charles Wood, Presbyterian, Philadelphia. IKrty of Thou* «t HOBM, Only a very small" percent 'of: ma. peqsle.mll te »ctiyely enxased How to Rejuvenate Them According to British Factory Methods. The method employed in British factories for cleaning velvet,, moqnette, Aubisson, etc., carpets is the simplest, as to means, conceivable. It requires great faithfulness; but, given a good carpet to start with, if done every six months it should- preserve the fabric in good order for 25 years. By this passing of a quarter of a cen- ury tbe colors will be faded, but they will have farted so beautifully as to be more grateful to tbe eye and better than ever fulfill the carpet's mission, which .s to be a background to the fnrniture. Have two large pans of water, one clear and tepid and tbe other hot and soapy, made so by shaving "white curd" ioap, say two ounces of soap to two gallons of water. Have plenty of perfectly clean, -white cotton rags, free from thread ends and lint. Take a square of the carpet at one time and wash the surface quickly with a clean rag and the soapy -water. Take up as much of the soiled water as possible. Then -wring out this cloth into a third pan of tepid water. Take tbe other pan' of tepid water and -wipe the soaped and clean surface well, being careful as possible to rub over, not rub in. Then wipe this with clean cloths nntil as dry as reasonable in so short a time. Proceed with the rest of the carpet until finished, guarding against any shadowy boundary lines by going back of each square as you continue. Change the water at every third or fourth square —more often if the carpet needs it.— San Francisco Examiner. A NOVEL .NAPKIN KING. •Jl lap one way. Then twist, or, rather, interlace, tbe ribbon through the ovala made by tbe overlapping, bringing it always over tbe overlying side of the ring and under the underlying side. When the ribbon ha« been laced through all the rings, it should be drawn rather tightly to form tbe whole into a circle, and the ends tied in a bow. Illinois Soldiers Reported 111. Washington, Ind.. May 23.—Only three men at Camp. Alger were reported seriously ill yesterday. All are members of the Sixth Illinois and all are suffering from pneumonia. They are Percy P. Stevens, company M, of Galena; Howard Davison, company K. of La Moille, and Paul J. Burrell, company L, of Freeport. Wisconsin Man Die* in Camp. CWckamauga Park, May 23.—Charles Eck, company E, Third Wisconsin, from Eau Claire, died yesterday from convulsions superinduced by over-exertion and nervous derangement. . Commencing May 1st, and continuing until Get. let, 1898. the. Bummer rate on Kesidenee Heaters and grates is as follows: ., $1.88 Heaters .500 per month it >jcr ** " 2.25 " --75C <4 Grates and open front stoves 75C Special Kates on Furnaces and Business Heaters upon application.. All tills are due and payable at the Company's office, between the 1st and 10th, of each month. Talky Gas Co; How to aUke Coorb Mlrtcre, Get three large, fresh lemons and boil them in already boiling -water for about seven miEutes. Then, when tender, slice them very thin, put the slices in a bo-wl together with a pound of best moist sugar and set the bowl on the stove for some hours, BO that tbe contents may almost be said to have distilled. Tien take the bowl from the fire and let tbe contents cool for half wv bout Lastly, stir in a tablespoon- f»l of oil of sweet almonds and give a teaspoonfol of the mixture «t ft time when the threat u imtated. - •, MTLITABY TRAIN ACCIDENT. private of the First Missouri Killed and Several Soldiers InjTij-ed. Chickamauga National Park. Ga., May 23.— A passenger train on the Chattanooga, Rome and Southern railroad whi.cn left Chattanooga at 8:40 a. m. Saturday ran into the third section of the military train conveying the First Missouri volunteers Friday night near Rossville, Ga., killing Private Georse M. Walker, Company D, and painfully injuring A. Mayard Lane, Company M; Howard Browdaski, Company D, and slightly injuring several other occupants of both trains. It appears that the passenger train had orders to run through to RossviHe, and the section of the military train •with a portion of the First Missouri, •which was expected to run through to Kossville.-was delayed at a switch about a mile from Rossvilie on account of the congested condition of the tracks just beyond a. wooded curve. Elliott Is the Champion TVing Shot. Kansas City, May 23.— J. A. R- Elliott, of Kansas City, won tbe wing shot championship of America Saturday and became the permanent possessor of the Kansas City Star cup. The championship race between the five cracks who have at different times held the cup was the feature of the closing day of the Missouri shooting tournament. Elliott killed all of the twenty-five birds. Fatality at a Jubilatton. Lorain, O.. May 23.-Durin S a celebration of the supposed naval victory Saturday night, a hose cart in a procession ran over two men. Peter Snyder is dead, and another man whose name is unknown is dying Dllnote Epwo • ' Btoonrfngtorv^fe.;. May 23.-Brom I.. »0 to 1,500 Epworth Leaguers from an narts of 'miBois will assemble here to- iorrow to hold the state convention, which will continue three lay*. heftier you Belong to the rich, poor* or middle class, you can save money by reading the advertisements in the.

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