Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 31, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1895
Page 6
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LETTEIt. "Trilby to Play a Part in tiio Coin- in jf Sp: in;j Styl'3D. . CotxU S.i! for I . \ i'r.il .irjjiiin It luay IM: rather i::ar "•that poor f'tcar Trili,v eo:i fashiuri.-,, lull i'- i-i true, havo '.'.hill a very sly I: -h ,'-i;'.ds lias Iieen in- .trodiici-d for spring wear '.-ailed "silk- r.varp Trillr-.-."' ll will be worn for iStiv.'-t ii/nt lr;ive!i;ig <->-i>wii\ nnd for ..:-vcni!i',' (:u.,tii!i:i'. iu ;il! !!;<> delicate- iiew llnwi-r-.-jiid-leiif eTr'ects that are r-^hown l>y gih::p'<es Ion favored few in Advance of the >fu•,.•»!. The full orga:i pipe ilnting in the 3jucks <ii dresses looks .'.o badly after by ."Ittitig, that the rvii'g f> induoe their patrrni;) ! t.» ret '.:iT! ''I dr. i perics, Out tin: ^]iuni-lil;o cireun:f. -rey.ee nf the organ- pipe skirl .'.till huh! < i's own. It c'.-sts Jroin ft to fi! just to line those folds with bursehair cniuiiiiie, an 1 .] the eii'cet IB 1o ir:i-l:o Ihe mo>;1 graceful woman look dui'ipy. Tin 1 skirt must fit tin-lit •over lh<- hiiis, ;unl there a iv many well- <lrc.ssc<l women who have llio back <>' the s!;irt gauged several inches from 1hi> belt, (lie gu(Ml:i fulling caMly into folds that, a iv not, lined. Five and a half to seven yards round the base is .'1m correct widlh. Plaid goods in a'l t'heir gay variety •-are piled high 0:1 the \vooU:n counters, .tintl I was moved to ask tin.- elderly tfwilseman in attendance, who bought -'ill the plaids— they being by right tho prerogative of the Seolch people. I' "We'll," ho said, "there's ;i guid ruony '•eognor.'int Americans who buy plaids, litt they dinna ken hoo to \vaur them." 'Then lie graciously explained that tho •green, blue and black plaid, with large red and yellow ba rs, was the Slewart hunting pl'iid, ••md tho red, bine and ;grecn plaid with large white chocks -vns the Stewart, dress tartan, better 3oiown at the present time as tho ''Victoria plaid," her majesty represent in"; the Stewart family through James VI. •of Scot la nil. anil Kirst of England. U'hcn :i red aiul black design that I jiavo always, in my "ergnornnec." called a- cheek, the salesman informed me was the pkiid r.a mod after tho I'aiu- ons outlaw and Jacc.'.iite, Hub JKi.said tiie phiitls v.v.ni in the oj 3iob Koy are :rom (hi 1 ori;-:in;;l de cind!'.::'.U-r,-ated v;re::t eit11r,ui::.".:n a the ,Seo'.'-!'.-Ai:'.t".'ii - an-; ci' t his ciiy. .(lark jr;>v:i a.;:d blno \vit!i ii twilled bars of v.'liilo represent th . miiliuers are nearly .sold c::l of purple ! darlings i;i sillc iiix! velvet iir Stations , that c.'Ui li;:-t!)y be toid frui:i the roaj flower. j This is t!ic bargain hunter's seasou, und rcrnna.'ils of silk, satin, velvet or ! lace are going olV like hot takes, and j tho experienced shopper ean get a ; great de;.l fur her money. I saw whole ' pieces i,ii' silk-velvet ribbon, two inches j wide, wi:h satin bucl:, ;;oi:ig for fifty cunts .'i bolt. Nov.- "'pthmclie me a little," as I'.ip Van Winkle says, end you v.-ill sec that Ihe price i.s five cents a. yard, a.i the bolt contains uv.trlly ten yards. 1 examined it. made sure that it didn't ravel at the edge, a:id took seventeen yards to furbish up an old red dro:>:; with bands rind bows, whieh 1 can easily do myself. Ail triuiminga are down to the minimum price. Now is the lime to pick up fur valuables. There is a rage, for chinchilla, the coat of the diminutive squirrel of Chili and Peru, and it is hard to get, as the little animal has been taken unawares by the sudden caprice for its fur. Well, I saw a. capo with high collar and collarettes of chinchilla, lined with a heavy satin, that iu December was marked thirty-five dollars. Tho first, of tho year it was remarked twenty dollars, nnd the other day it was purchased for fifteen dollars. Tho old stock is being sacrificed to make room for new goods. Going along the tipper part of Broadway above TentTl r.'oreet I saw a window filled with doli- ea'.e madras cloths in all the summer tints, and marked "new spring goods." | To a woman such a sign is :i rainbow, of hope, and she sees herself crnanei- j patcd from cloak's, and overshoes, and blizzards, and buys a.gown just to have u 'breath of spring in the house, I read or heard somewhere thai a COBHA AXi) ITS VEX031. Interns-tins' ObiiorvaUor.s on the Deadliest of Ail Roprilos. about spltua;;- suanes were reuiovea." The cobra's poison fangs project beyond the lower lips when it strikes,- so that it can injure Tataliy without biting 1 . I JOHN CRSIGHTON. Ten Thou.-.:ir;cl ur ."Mu nually In IiHli:i fro C:;u Artua!Iy OIH Bi re TVr^on* Uk- Anm lEs Altncks — It Ivill \V.t)i- C'ocut man buys a dress suit to be married in, , aud wears it on dress occasions for the ' forc a c-obr:l atld movo Mr. C,. ]\. O'Reilly shows :i remarkable familiarity with M:a!-:es. In 1'opular Seicnci; Monthly he writes about the cobra. Aiming the very in- . terestin/j facts lie tells alj.ii:t this, tho deadliest of all snakes, is tint it is able to squirt its venom fro:n the jrrouncl to 1 tho hoi/flit of a man's lac;-. | 1C very _vear 10,0 JO Or invre p-.n-sons ; lose their lives in India fnirn tho biteof i the cobra. This lias happened from time out of mind, and there is no immediate prospect of stopping it. There are several varieties of cobra, including Naja tripndJans of India, JCaj.i b.aja of north Africa, and Sepedon hoemneha.tes of South Africa. True cobras do not exist in other countries. They vary iu color from brown to black, but arc usually banded with light and dark rings. At full growth they are usually four feet in length and two inches in diameter, but they sometimes reach a length of six foot. Venomous snakes arc roughly divided bj- Mr. O'ReiJly into two cJa.sses—vipcr- idae and eliipidae. The rattlesnake bo- longs to the former and the cobra to the latter. Tho head in the rattler is broad and flat and the neck very thin. In tho cobra tho head, neck and body arc of about the same thickness until the tail i.s reached. The cobra is very timid, The least motion alarms him. If you stand be- yotir right and i-!>;t of his life, but woman must have j loft hands up and down it "'ill strike a new -own every throe months. The repeatedly to the nghijind _left, fol- poor man! It is his mission to be use- fill, and a, woman's to be beautiful. Hence the necessity of the new gown. Now is tho time to bring out old black gowns and make them over w'nh now velvet sleeves, waist trimmings and coll.'irfoids. Narrow bands of fur are. used with good effect on the edge of skirt, sleeves and n round the shoulder.*;, Xonaves of rose-red, or plaid velvet, are worn with black gowns. Stripe's of lace are used to decorate old black sirk skirts, and collarettes of deep, heavy points cover ''-.-10 shoulders and sleeves. Thobow of velvet,at back of collar, or point of waist with buckle, is still warn and makes a stylish and inexpensive t rimming. Jet i"; more popular than over, especially when mixed with fur. I noticed fnr border about an inch wide, through which a narrow beading ran, that sold for yeventy-Iivo cents before the holidays, has since boon put down to ten cents a. yard on tho bargain counter. It is not hard to understand how it is that tho Jonoa girls are always well dressed — I saw them buy t-.hat low in;, 1 - vour motions. counts for the belief that tho cobra loves music and dances to it. It is the player's motions which cause the snake to dance. The cobra is very qniok- signted, but practically without Ivear;n;, r , as its head is entirely cove-rod by the skin in the place where the oars would be. .So nervous is the cobra that it -will strike at a moving object before it has V- j~ ~\ __,*—•- : O3ii;iha'n Notoil ritUvti (."roa | Ijv rnj>e I.oo. j The president o; St. Ij-natius collcg-o at Chicago has just received i::fonua- j I tion from HOMC th,-.t Tope UM X11I. I ' has conferred tiio Jillecf IMI."';; t'D John ; A. CivijfiHijii, of Omaha. John A. Croijrhion was born si.\ty- I two years :IL:O in 1-Vrry (Miinly. 0.. and after reeeiv;;i'/ his p!'i-)im:i:::ry education at the public schools attended the , College of the Dominican's, at Somerset, j O. In early manhood he went west to ; join his brother. Kdv.-ard Creightou. 'J'oyetiier with hiscoiiMt;. ,.lamos(.'rei;jh- I ton, lie became general manager of i--d- ward Crcighton's groat enterprises, superintending among other works the building of tho \Veslern t'nion telegraph lino from Omaha to Salt Lake City. For sonic years he was :i resident of Montana. lie married Miss Emma I and white delicate-looking UCKIO gVnss, ! blown by the wind, lodge beneath aud against these hedges in long drifts like snow. If a spark happens to drop among this drifted tinder there is no j checking the tiro that follows. Many I ' hedges are destroyed annually in this j . way. and not, a few dwellings and (Stacks arc involved in thei"rde.-s:ru--:ion. STEPHEN 13. ELKINS. ,1O1JX A. CUKICUTON'. whole piece of trimming, and congratulated them on their enterprise. Jet collarettes, girdles and odds and ends of fine out jet passementerie are literally given away—and'these things tiro always in fashion. There is an effort to introduce again the rich pompadour stuff, and sorao magnificent brocades are shown, embroidered with roses. These are hand- SUTUO for (he bal.loon sleeve for ten gowns, wttieii arc very elegant this season. The tea gown in tho illustration is a copy of or.e of Mrs. Kendall's private gowns. It is made of a rich pink silk, embroidered with Inrge 1 rown leaves, outlined with wh:!c cut beads. The underdress is ol' white crepi .n. with lines ami variegated s;;nts in colors. V&&~ in: STOOT> i-:ni:c-r, WITH I:XI-AMH:I> HOOD. rv waste- Triple bodice. bands of fur cross t!;o front of edge of the prineess and '<l lyror.r.d, \vith plaids i ::ud sip;;;:-,- mitlim: -\vhi;o ero.-. ,. % d by yi'llnu'. Tlivro .".:v 3)in:x'roiiseki!ii>h',ids !'o;- tho Campbells, iiill d:i!-l; j;-rec:i and blue, with narrow ."ro..,: ;''atv, of reel. \Vi;h all these he :h.'iid: "If a .*ire(;iv~^l' Mino in she •.•.vouk! want a p'.aid \vo: - n by tho.sc tliat I'.owlands and Mr*. Mac- KYKX1SO ticlh would insist On having the tartan onco worn by n king of Scotland." " Ye ean no get one clansmon to wc.tr the tarl.an of another elansmon," concluded Hie olil Seotchmnn as ho replaced his giXKli on their shelves, "but a silly Amorienn will just buy ony plaid." Not being a Kiver of ph'.ids myself, I -,vas qnito willing the goods should '.keep to tho clans, a:td viec versa. l>ut plaid sleeves and collars arc quite the thing for the theater, and evening blousoii of plain goods. The blouse is of cither a light cloth, or heavy plain silk, and the sleeves are plaid velvet Tvith o.:r.rina collar of the same, riaiil •u-oolen skirts ai-e fashionable, with .black velvet blouses. Tho increased .rise of volrvt, especially of plaid velvet, 'is likoly to i:iako it common, but Lent •will regulate all that in the fashionable sot, for blac!c will be worn then, (vnd the only color allowed will be violet-. Those who can afford it will wear the for decoration: but alrcadv tho you VOUXO .MATROX. Dor-.i-itice sleeve is finished with li.e .„.-, '.'he inside of tho collar is faced with dark blue velvet; side bow of the blue velvet, belt aud collar band. The evening bodice which I send you is one of the latest novelties. As you see, it is close-fitting, and fastened under tho Vandyke of roagonta-red velvet, which forms the front, of bodice. Tho material is cream surah, and the sleeves have cuffs and rosettes of the velvet. The bows, back and front*are of cream moire ribbon. The blouse for young matrons is of black satin, the sleeves being brocaded in green and rose on black. Tho yoko is formed by tuckings of tho satin. Kibbousat neck and waist of rcvcr;>;".,;•-> croon and rose. DOI.AEELLE. Soniul Lo~]c. An old man who believed that "what was to be would be."lived in the west, and was one day going ontsevoral miles through a region infested by very savage Indians, lie always tool; his gun with ; him, but this time found that one of ( the family had it out. As he would would not go out without it. some of : his friends tantalized him by saying j there was no danger of the Indians; < that he would not die until his time , came, anyhow. "Yes," said tho old ! fellow; "but suppose I was to meet an j Indian and his time had come; it ; wouldn't do, nohow, not to hrwe cay j come within its reach. It. is v fill of its venom. Those arc three of the peculiar characteristics of the cobra: (I) ll rarely opens its month when striking, but actually gives a deadly blow without biting, (2) It bites deliberately when in a state of apparent death from muscular contortion, and will th.cn hang-on tike a. bulldog, tho venom (lowing all the time into the wound in whieh its 11 fangs are buried, u:il,il it drops at last '" | from sheer exhaustion: (0) It ca.n squirt the venom from its fangs into a person's eyes and thus blind him. for a time at leas!. Mr. O'Reilly was first convinced of the vo-iom-spilling hain't of Ihe cobra, by thb incidcn!: "One day. being alone in Ihe bush, I saw a cobra banded with biaek and white, lie was in an open fhido, :viid- ing through the hei'ba;:\\ delaying a little perhaps for an opportunity to get at some bird;; that were chattering and hopping about oil tho l.-r:i:~. .-lies of a, thorny, yelii/.v-blossoin-.-d ai-;: .•'.::. The sun was biasing down fiercely on him, :i.s, with hal.'-dislep.ded hood held close to the ground.he slowly passed through the leaves ai:d ilowors. Fora few minute.; 1 watched his movements through my binocular glass, but. fearing ho might police me and escape in some hole, I pl.'kod up iny six-foot hunting stick- and rushed toward him, intending to press his head to tho ground with ii aud then take liim by the, neck with my hand. "TTo saw mo coiningaiidlikc a valiant warrior that knew his power he faced around and stood erect with expanded hood and quivering tongue, ready to receive me. His bright-, black eyes sparkled with energetic defiance and every fiber of his being was electrified with excitement. "While I was yet ton foot away ho struck toward mo with such force that the impetus carried him flat, to tho ground. In trying to get my stick across his neck he dodged it.and it came instead across the middle of his bod}-. At this moment ho was 'between mo and tho sun, with about five feet between his faoe and mine. I looked into his eyes and held him down firmly. His rage seemed redoubled. He leaned backward to make a more vigorous dash at me, and as he struck forward tho mouth partially opened and two tiny streams of venom shot from his fangs as from a syringe, one of them catching uie ou tho faoe just beneath the eye. ihul it gone a little higher up I should havo been blinded for months and perhaps had my sight permanently injured. "This unexpected attack made rne hasten tho capture; so, getting his nock pressed down to tho ground with tho i-ti,-k, 1 soon had him grasped in my hand just behind tho head in such a V.T.V that- ho couldn't poss'.biy turn to bite r.K.—whieh he made every effort to do for some minutes afterward. Taking him home with much satisfaction. I made him thereafter my fellow lodger. V.'kile living in his cage I observed him many times squirt the vsnom from his fangs against the glass of its front. Thenceforth rery doubts "Warehaiu, of Duyton, 0., and took up his permanent residence in Omaha. lie was for some years iu ihe grocery business, but upon the accumulation of his fortune he withdrew from commercial life to look after his estates and moneyed interests, and, most of all, to make good use of his wealth., lie and liis cousin .lames superintended the erection of Creighto;i college, the free classical college of Omaha, founded md endowed by the bequest of Mr, and Mrs. Kdward Creighton. John Creigh:on and his wii'e became the patrons of he free college, contributing largo sums to civet additional buildings and to equip the scientific dcprirtmen'- and the observatory. 80011 after the founding of Creighton college, John Crei»;'hton donated land and built the Monastery for the Poor Clares at Omaha. At the same time ho enlarged the old St. Joseph's hospital. Upon the death of his wife six years ago he built in her memory (lie Creighton Memorial St. Joseph's hospital, one of the iinesl hospitals in the land. Three years ago he founded and endowed the .John A. Creighton Medical college of the Creighton university, ^"o other man, with the exception 'of his deceased brother, Udward, has clone more for the advancement of the city of Omaha. An intimate friend of his said that his charities to a.filieted petitioners wonlcl amount to more than ?CO,000 a year. Some years ago the pope created him Knight of St. Gregory. COVER. Iu a caucus attended by every republican member of the West. Virginia legislature, .Stephen 1!. IC'.kius was nominated by acclamation to succeed .Mr. Camden in the United Stales senate. Mr. Klkins spoke eloquently. '.hanking the legislators for their eoniidenee. Stephen Ii. Klkin.-, was born September '.il, 1S-11, in Perry county. O.. the Bon of a farmer. In early life his fam- !]}• removed to Missouri, where he graduated from the slate university in 1N~>9. lie then studied law and was admitted to the bar ia ISO-t. He shortly afterwards removed to Xew Mexico, and during the first year of his residence there was elected to the legislature. He was shortly afterwards appointed by President Johnson to the ixxsition of Pure. Prompt. Safe. Sure, Pleasing. Speedy. Allcock's Porous Piaster is all this'and more, too. The best external remedy known for every form of ache or pain resulting from colds, coujrhs, s p ra i n s, strains, rheumatism or neuralgia. \cvcr bo Satisfied «jih any but ALLCOCK'S. Be not licccivec: by jiu>..Tprc&ciu*uon». Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no c\;t:aJ as n relief and cure for corns aoj bunion*. Brandreth's Pills relieve indigestion, bowel, liver and kidney troub'.o. Absolutely pure. .. CR.RQDRIGUEZ SPANISH TREATMENT <:uiirnnU'0<: Otr-0 fit*-, --- LOST MANHOOD 'A ~_~J (ui(J nil ntttiidliig lUlmc-ntrt. i T^fT bolli of yotini? nuj middle•^-i-'i AO*! im % n and WOHHMK Tim iroot^cf YOUTH KUf. KUKOJis. rrotluctni? STKI'HF.X United Stales attorney for the-ierrito- ry, an ofiicc which he held until ISTi, when ho was elected member of the Forty-third congress and was reeleded in 1S7-1. While in congress ho. married a, daughter of Senator Henry C. Davis, of West Virginia.. They ha\o several children. Mr. Klkir.s was appointed secretary of war by 1'resident Harrison, and since the close of Mr. Harrison's term has boon devoting his attention to his railroad and coal inleresis. The republican victory in West Virginia, last year was largely due to energy and ability which ho displayed in conducting the campaign, lie had been successful in speculation in lands and railroad stocks in New Mexico and West Virginia, and is several times a millionaire. -, iop-*of i>owor of i lio Gcn- luixlno.^ mid nmr- K^imnlfh >«*»-Vft irnulioM'Atof iJln- , i: iiml ULOnU ttril.UKir, !>riu(TiHff bftct UK* pint irl«»«' to i>«Io rliri-k. n ml r^l^nnk- tbo VlliK OF VorTU to tho n;H!enf- JIviHflJJ, rl.O«» ;K 1 i'lh''>: OP<f for ^> with M-rU- ton truiiritint>o tn t-urc or trOtm! tt-»- im.n* ' Krtll ••! U Si r Us! >-.~*r tint*, vipor ,, r.-]*- rn. \1 l>> l.Nt>.\l v «t, tin* t r«'tit \Vilh nriUfUffuitmnn-i 1 iwrur*. SolJ by i;f;i^t. LOuAXSPOKT. IN'1>. FIGHT UNDER TVhcn Ic JliiEneil Chin in 1'iiLHo The Chinese soldiers appear to be determined to keep dry undel' any circumstances, and Mr. Villiers. tho London l.!l;ic-k and \Vhito special artist at the scat of \var, relates an incident of the 'battle of I'ing Vang thai must strike western people as ludicrous in the extreme. In the mi. Idle of the day, when the fight was general all along the line, an almost, tropical downpour of rain louk piacc. "Then," said Mr. YiUicrs. "(he Chinese put up their oiled-paper umbrellas and nv.uhvd to UEMOURAiHJ Soiilhrrrt Malconlonls and Their UelllK- 1'Yesh examples of democratic inconsistency arc found iu the gubernatorial elections in Alabama nnd Tennessee. In the former stale the face of there- turns gave Mr. Gates the governorship, Mr. Kolb, the populist, candidate, charged fraud and asked for investigation. The request was refused by tho democratic authorities, and Gates was .seated under guard of the slate troops. j;i Tennessee '.he returns gave the governorship to Uir. Evans, republican, and the democratic legislature has determined to constitute itself a. judge of the vole and investigate certain republican districts. I'e.'id-ng rhe report Uov. Turney. who was ihe democratic ca'r.i!iiiat.e,-will hold over, and at last he will be declared elected. So in '!Vnne ; :-eo. i!ie tu-nvx-ralie party reject-; what it ir.M.-ted upon i;i Ala- 1-ama. i-imi-lv l.ei-:>u- : <' •>„ hones lo gain Ir.i- Day. THE GREAT linu\']-fi;ny Incll \n]l vco KKVIVO. It. cl- tli- i!" >iiiii.l!ly :ii asTo::ES VITALITY. Weii Ma Is of Me. Yoiilhtul vi»:,n- >. Ilut-U 'tliri-^ Jail. i,l. .111,1 iiM l»y iiMllg Mii.-u- nisi-.isi.-B.nad nnml hiiiiscri.-iion. » .-,-. crinan'ir.c*-. It <-:it ol diM-npo, but l liiiililcr. tirlUK- Lff.t I'owvr. 1-ViiiiiiK Mi-moo 1 . "Wii all (Ml'L-cts oL M-ll-;ilM:si v or <-xr<" winch unlithOurlorK-uiiy. im^i: not only ciivi-K l>y M art me r.t th<-1 IS .1 Rival DITVI* Kinic :i:nl liloc st.oiinK lint firr of YAiith. Jt \v;mK olf Jnsanity nnd Consunitnimi. liihin on IIAVIIIK KKVIVrt.no ollior. It c.tu be i-iirrii-il in \vKt porlii-t. liy irmll, Sl.OOpprnsoliuiw.o- m lor y.1.00, v. 1th :i positive \vritrcn ^u:n-:inn v " lo cure or refund ROYAL MEDICINE oo.. 53 Kivcrsi., CHICAGO. ILL B. K. Ki-PSlliie, DrucuM, Lounnsiiort. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS IX EXTKA FINK, I'l.VK AXT) ISUOAD POLYPS TO MliT ALL HAMtS. THE MOST PZEFZCT 0? P2NS, I com-- r h-.- rhe' b. Mate m- e< 't; t r.'iry iVi ::•]•! the ••;•.; in Ihe ii;it '<.':r fae- to go any .:;' of a re- eir.ies-'ce the dis- e\v Y_'>H '.i-ai'.i in 1 I !en;.-ihs l,-i prove:: j publican .'v.vcrivjr. The '1 j (u-nim-r;:t •; :-hui;Ui '.vinenibrr asler \vhivh ea:?H: npuii the ? democrat:", who in JsiH perpetrated crime iu the interest nf party domination.-- Troy Times. ~^;'The bnijds sold under the Cleve land and Carlisle regime are advertisements of the disgraceful tinkering of this eoi:gross and nclr-iinh.lratio::. They will be paid—but every last inan connected with the fiasco will be discharged from further service—unle:,s it be an odd man from back counties who still votes for .Jackson.—-Chicago Inter Ocean. New Yorl; K\II:< J .^S. !"l SV.ivil • A,-i-in . , Kie . Cl:j- .V. r-i;.-,i-i P.'i -ilk Kxpris-s. * A«.-IIMI.'.| ii|..nlo Kiini'.i Cli; Ki.. L.'il.'i.M'it'- Aivm.. -t uuN Kx.. (lii'.lv CHINESE SOI.RIKi:. keep their bodies dry as well as their powder. This seems almost too grotesque to be true, but it is a fact: and," remarks the narrator, "their spacious •umbrellas sticking nbo.'e the walls of their trenches formed excellent targets for the Japanese shovpsJiooters." Herewith is reproduced one of these umbrella warriors from the largo picture of ' : The Taking of Ping Vang," as he encourages his fellows with his sv.'ord ia one hand and his pa per shelter above his head, in the other. rurm IIcO~i-> In Iiais»:i^. Much of the farm fencing in Kansas is m tho form of hedges of ihat thorny, dense-growing shrv.b. the osagc orange, which, if left untrimmcd, develops into a small tree. Except in towns or in | the immediate front of farmhouses a well-trimmed hedge is a rarity, and tho traveler on Kansas rural roads may : go for miles at a stretch shut m on the ri^ht and left by hisb, thicket-like hedges which overtop his carriage, shutting off tlio view and impeding the south breeze which, ii unchecked, j so gratefully modifies the fierce sum- i rocr heats. In winter the tumble weed 1 PIPER _^. ^rv « i^^^J*x» ^rvr^^wosftsjpi'..•..",] -.:.. Consumers of diewiig tobacco who are win^topaj a little more ftan fte price draged for me ordinsg trade tokccos, will find to trand superior to all ottara BfWARECffMITATKMW. Q.li ;i :n s I'D ii in I.ij...11 HI;! in 4.. r )7 p m.— u n jn;j7ara" 11! ii:i in ;!,-:S|i m li.ik'j u m 'M.:£ i> IB Eel River Dlv., Logansport. Wesc Side- Between Loganspori; and Chi.I- xa-iu Su K.tVT lidt'XIl- h'nvfcxc'-iil Bafilaf ....... O.M.I ra •' ....... 4.25 pro Acconimo<)<itlui], Accommodation, arrive i-xc"pt aandny ...... 3 00 a m 11 ' ...... 4.0(1 am Pennsylvania St-itioix. Traius Hun by Central Tln;e AS you,ows : • DiiilT. t Dai!;. »ic«!>t Sunday. I/ir,ASSP"l!T TO I.KATK ARKITJt Bnwlford and Columbus ..... M2.wam '2-v5am Philad Iplila and Ni-w i ork- li 40 ;i m 'lUSu m Rlcliun-ndanflClnclnnai! ..... • lOoam »jM.tm Indianapi-lband Louisville. .'12.10 a m «2.1.iain KU'll-r laid ffo. in .............. _* - J5 am ' ' - ' J •'• ") Crown "• IfH :i"<i ciilca^'i ..... * •'!.! > » ni •!'.' S'l a m Rlclimondand Cln Imiatl ..... t 5.45 a in •jll.fWpm C own ['on t ano CM mo ...... t >>'*> !1 '" t " "•"' I' m Eflner Lo»l Krrlslit .......... _t S3 'a >» Tll.'Mlpra i-radiord an.i Co.uinbu.s«.-...T "<••*< a ") t -5 15) p m aoit'livr.oHaa Kani-r ............ * ~.i'niia -HlUiiyin Indiana oil.- mid laulfvtHf..M'2 4!i i> in *7.1i> I) m P. cluiion-i and Clnciiinail....' !.•>> p m *l 3i L- m Bmdtiird mid Co!.nni)»-> ...... • l.'ti > m "1 2i [> in I hllailAi['lr:i and New VorH-* I o'l p m "1 lij [) m Muntlcpilu a;id I .T-..W ........ 1-23) \> m fT -15 a m C.il OHO .............................. * ' •'''* o m •J.-li [.i ra irn>nji'.sllati,...* I 'fi p in 'I2.3U p m Kokomo.i-dHii:liii»iiid - ...* S.m p m tl! "Oa m Wniatnac ArcoTuir.'ioatiOP . ...-•• 4 "0 p m *:>•& i> m llarlon AiComnnniR I -n ... t 5.00 pin J. A ilcCL'LLOUfill, Tlciift VANDAL; A LINE. Traius Leave Loj,'.in>por(:, i OK THE xoirru. No. 1") j'or ?t- .TuM-pb ...... „ ..... _ ......... _. "10 3"; a m Xo. M For SL Jo— p-> ............................ * &.V) P m FOE THE .SOUTH. * Vo. 51 For T-rr« Uacte ......... _________ »r.>)anj So. 53 For Terre Hauie ------ ..... — ......... 1S.50 p n •Dallj. nwpt Si'Bday. For 'OianltrtcniDi- card, glvlnc all. trains and. tatlons, an. i for Tull Information .3*^10 rate*, broach ears, etc.. addrftas. "~^ — J. C. KD«E MOUTH,

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