Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 10, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, July 10, 1896
Page 6
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You will und one coupon Ins I do each two ounce outl two coupons Inside ciu:U fourouuce bagof Blaclcwcll's Durlium. Buy a bag ol tills celebrated tobacco and raail tbe coupon—\vlilch glvty u list of valuable pi-esuuu uuci how to got them. NOTHING BUTTHE GENUINE Perfect Health Can only be secured by keeping the Liver and Kidneys in order. Satisfactory results are always secured by using Dr. J. H. McLean's Liver an d Kidney Balm. _ I .^ W _... „ Mothers, fathers, sisters, brothers, all pronounce it the "PEERLESS REMEDY" for curing ailments of the Liver, Kidneys and Bladder, Female- troubles, Rheumatism and Bright'? Disease, For sal3 everywhere at S1.00 per Bottle. THE Or. J. H; McLEAN MEDICINE CO., - St, Louis, Mo, The Cyclist's Necessity. WILT. CORE CUTS, BURNS, BRUISES, WOUNDS, SPRAINS, SUNBURN. CHAFINCS, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND INFLAMMATIONS. USED INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. GENCINK IN' CUE BOTTLES ONLY, BCPF •WRAPPERS, SEE OUR SAME, POSD'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, T6 FIFTH AVENUE. USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of 50 ct». i "A TRAINING IN C L E/-V N ^»'" £ 3 S I S A FORTUNE." COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH BICYCLE COSTUMES. A Qno»tloo Which It of Special IntcrMt to Women. Bicycling la to be more the fashion than ever at the watering places, and at least two bicycle costumes must seeds be provided ior summer wear-one of serge, cheviot or covert cloth for oool days, nnd one oi linen, Hussinn crash or other wiry material that looka like hair cloth, or perhaps white duck, for the hot weather. The skirts must not be too 'wide, for unnecessary fullness is not only annoying, as it blows back into the wheel if there is the . slightest wind, but also is very ugly and ungraceful. The'fullness must be quite »t the back, and over the hips the skirt must fit closely. The flare must be around the bottom of the skirt only, ana in the wash materials this is gained not only by the cut, but also by turning up a deep hem on the outside, and fititching H through with several ' rows of machine stitching. The short jackets, either \ with loos© fronts or tight fitting like waists, opening at the neck -with narrow revers, ore the prettiest patterns after all. But the Eton Jacket is the most'useful on account . of 'being so light that it can be carried on the handlebar if it is not desired to •wear it. .When the Eton jacket is used the back must be cut long 'enough to almost hide the belt of the skirt, and must be fitted in at the side seams so that it has a neat, trim look. The tailors prefer the double-faced cloth for .their heavy costumes, as they contend thnt it Is HO much more pliable and nangs better. This cloth is always expensive and the handsome •'costumes made of it arc rarely .to be had under $50.t This includes the waist or cp^t liued-with silk. There is a great discussion ns to whether light or dark cloth is Ibitter. The dark shows, of course, all dust, but somehow .looks more beoom- itog aad less conspicuous, BO that the choice is simply, a matter of personal tarte. In the linings .there are some snaivelous fabrics. .One which- looks lfkc- a covert cloth is only 15 cents a yard; .makes up very well and launders well: A costume mode of this material recently finished, only costs seven dol- Jftrs,' -Including all tie. findings. It was mado .by a .cheap ,'dressmaker, to be aure, who copied the model of one'.oJ i*he>. newest patterns. Bicycle, .skirts should never open In the back, but on either side of the front seams, and should button or hook over the side breadths. It is a little difficult to at- tath to'this and have the front breadth-fit without a wrinkle, but curving it ou t just a little around the waist in front will obviate the difficulty. The white duck and the linon, of course, soil easily, but they look fresh and pretty, and are delightfully cool. In all the large establishments in New York there have been recently sales of readymado costumes of these materials at five dollars and even less. -A short jacket and full-width skirt ore the models. By taking out one breadth in the baek an excellent shape for n bicycle skirt can be attained. The jackets are exactly right, because they are mado in tailor effcct with strapped eeams, medium side.oeams and acapital cut generally. The inevitable sliirt waist is a necessary addition to every bicycle costume, for it is very much cooler than any other garment. What to -wear under the skirt is quite a puzzle for warm w-eatbcr, as tweed, serge or satin knickerbockers are altogether too heavy. Pongee silk and colored lawn are good; besj of all, Lana- downe or 'gloria silk. This last is very wide, exceedingly cool and only costs a dollar a yard. Two yards will make bloomers or knickerbockers, and will be found both comfortable and durable. Even the canvas leggings seem warm in summer, and some women arc trying to introduce the fashion of riding without any leggings, wearing instead plaid Btoclxngs. The objection has ...been urged so often to laced or buttoned boots, on : account of. the compression about the rinkles, that few women care to wcnr them, but the latest styles in bicycle boots are of such.thin, soft leather and so pliable that they ore becoming more popular.—Harper's Ba Longett Steol Plate. A. steel plate, said to be the longest ever made, has-jxist been turned out by a Stockton (England) iron company. It measures, after shearing, 76 feet S inches by 5 feet, by 0-10 of an inch in thickness, weighs Dy 3 tons and is with out a flaw, -To dream, that you ; are . hungry moans that you. will rise .to, eminence imd. wealth by your.otvn cxertioni. LIBERALS IN CONTfiOL. Wilfred Laurler and Hla Party Won a Groat'Victory. After »n Uninterrupted • Bnlgn »f Eighteen learn the Comorvatlve Party or Canada Has' Befin Swept Out of Power. The conservative government of Gin- aiia has been swept out of power after an uninterrupted reign of 18 years. . The results of the general elections held recently show nn overwhelming, victory for the liberal forces. The campaign luabecn one of the most bitter in ; tht> liEtory of Canada, and lias turned on ;\vo questions, which have been settled n this way: The province of Manitoba shall not be forced by the dominion to appropriate tio-ney for separate Catholic schools and restore this denominational priv- lego which had been taken away, from the Catholics and which the people of Manitoba have steadfastly refused to return. . The exiting tariff arrangements in list be changed so as to obtuin from ;he United States reciprocal rel.ilions, :ven if they discriminate tiguinst Great Drituin. The only blot 011 the-liberal'victory s the result- ttt Winnipeg. Joseph Marin, the author'of the mitioKil school, jill and .tins exponi-.nt of tlvj school question hi Manitoba, appeal's to have seen (Ideated by a small minority by H. J.MacDoniild. JfcicDonald's popularity' i3id the influence of the Oir.iidian Pacific railroad divide the honors of the unique result. It is the humorous fen r ,ure of tlic cauipuiR-n, however, that, vhileall Canada was nillyimg to the sxip- jort of Manitoba's special issue, the cx- or.ent of that issue was being- bcuten Manitoba. The school question lias created the iiove interest because it has inflamed .he prejudices of race nnd religion. The efrislature of Manitoba had : rusistecl' .•onsistcnlly and, successfully every ut- i>iopt of the terry government to re- ioru -the separate schools for Catholics, nnd had forced this now election to determine finally the judgmcnti of the itlicr Canadian provinces. The liberal wider, Mr. Wilfred Lauricr, is «' Catholic himself, find lias declared that he vilJ endeavor to effect a settlement of rhe question by a policy of investigation and conciliation, refusing t» be coerced V HON. WILFRED LAURIER. by the bishops. The leader of the gov- -rnmect forces, imported especially T.O ••onduct the fight, Si.- Chnrles Tuppcr, is a Protestant, It is not surprising, therefore, that the Catholics have voted •o confide their school and church interests to tho Catholic liberal, Mr. Laurier, ralher tlvan to the Protestant, iory. Sir Charles .Tupper. The hierarchy appealed with characteristic violence, to iheir religious enthusiasm and loyalty, >oing so far in Quebec as-to denounce rom the pulpit the liberal candidates, bu l the result has shown the Catholics have refused to take political directions Trom their bishops. In only one province New Brunswick, wore the govern r ment forces successful, electing eight out of 14 members, and here the school question was least agitated. ., . The trade issue, though entering less directly into the campaign, probably is the more important, says the Chicago Tribune. The liberal victory can hardly, fail to make Mr. Laurier premier, nnd he. is an .enthusiastic and outspoken advo-, cato of union with the United States. All his speeches and writings show n strong tendency .towards separation from Great Britain; and his sympathies commercially and politically are with the United States. This spirit has been, injected strongly into the liberal forces. Moreover, the two other parties which have shown a prominence in the cnm- naiim and which have aided .materially, in the .overthrow of the government showed a marked annexation tendency. Tho equal rights party, followers of Mr. Dalton McCarthy,.on offshoot frpm tb« conservative forces in Ontario, 12 composed of men who have become disgusted with the corruption in the tory government, and who would,welcome closer relations with'the United States, although they have not yet come out openly for annexation.' The patrons of industry, the populists of Canada, have been more in favor of independence than annexation, but in this campaign have shown a willingness to;look with fnyor on a union with Uncle Sum. Undoubtedly an effort will be mode at once to ob- tjtin some closer form of reciprocity with tho United States. Probably much more will ba asked than the United, States will bo willing to concede,.for Canada .would :be th.a gainer in whatever measures of reciprocity between the two countries: should be ; adopted. These will be interesting questions.that will come before the next administration • ' Chlneie Are Very Jealooi. Thos« worshipers fit beauty, the Chinese, are a terribly jealous folk. VVhen any'of their wives are indisposed they fasten n Billc thread Ground her wrist, the end of which is given, to the physician, arid it-is only by "the-motion which- the pulsatibn/comiriunicates to it that he is allowed to judge the state oi,his patient. Thte precaution of jeal .oiusy, is unique. SKIDMORE'S R'JSE. . •', e Will Not Have to liu'ld the Fire Any \ ' ." " More. "Philander,V said lira. Skidmore, "it'n cool evening, and I want you to make fire in the grate." "I thought that grate was closed for he seasou, Luello.7" "Not if we hive winter weather again. That's the beauty of having a grate." "I'm not cold," "Neither am I, for that matter, but 'ou know how cheerful a grate flro ooks on a cool evening; it lights up the whole street." "Then it is for the benefit of our elghbors? I wish one of them would .indie ill If there is one. thhig I hate tore than another, it's going into the oosement to hunt kindling-and getting my hair full of cobwebs." . "Well,'Philander, it's Sunday night, nd the girl is out, and cither you or I -ill have to kindle that fire," * Mr. Skidmore went nft grumbling and ut the kindling. He also bruised his nose badly by a bock-handed-kick of the \x, and brushed down half a hundred obwebs looking for the excelsior ligbt- ng pnds. But he made that ilre, while Mrs.. Skidmore sat iu a rocker and bossed the job. And when itwos burnt .own to a clear coal blaze that shone out' on the street like a beacon light, he felt the satisfaction of a heroic deed accomplished, and looked at his wito or approval. Coincident with that ook his wife ga.vc a wild scream! 'My diamonds! My diamonds!" 'Stolen?" asked her husband, in alarm. 'No! no! Worse! Burned up in he fire. I hid them in the grate!" "It's too lute to save thorn now," ho aid, as 1 his wife tore thf coq'ti apart. 'Never mind, Luella, I will bujj^ou new incs." "I don't want new ones!" she cried. 'I want- my rings and pins and orna- ne-nts that'nrc d«ar from association! Oh, how stupid of me not to remember hey were there!" "1 think it was more stupid to ever put them there. However, I will for-. •'Ive you on one condition, a-nd, what is iorc' to the purpose, replace them. ,'romise tliat you will never again ask me to build a grate fire!" "I will never want, you to make one for me after this exploit, Mr. Skidmore." "Then here are your diamonds. I fished them out just n.s the. fire started, but you can thank your lucky stars they were cot reduced to their original carbon. Put them in the ash barrel :he next time." But MJ-S. Skidmore declared there vould be no next time, for she would hereafter wear her diamonds, even if she resembled a mountain of light- Detroit Free Press. . . STYLISH PARASOLS. Flatty Snnshnden Tliat Shelter the Summer Bolto. Many of the chiffon parasols this season are lined with chiffon instead of silk, and it is shirred and ruched upand down the sticks with rcckle.ss disre- -a-rcl of the quantity of the material. Two or three ruffles trim the edge with a ruche above ar.d around the top; a»d one novel design is a white silk paa-asol cove-red with white chiffon rulHesedged with narrow cream Ince, Colored chiffon parasols are also fashionable, and mauze is especially pretty. Flowered gauze, with a satin edge, . a white ground, nnd made over a colored lining s another novelty in sunshades. Glace silk parasols are lined with cascades of chiffons and fringed with green leaves, and, with the new fad for soft, quiet colors comes the dove-colored onrasol, lined with pink, and with a i>ink bow oa the handle. Pink, by the way, is a most becoming lining, as it imparts a pretty glow to the complexion. Knife-plaited frills of silk trim the edge of some of the shot-silk parasols. ' ' Carved ivory, Dresden china, and all sorts of natural wood handles have usurped the. place of gold and silver, a.nd. added to these are enameled handles and all sorts of freak handles, with. au orange, an apple, or a bunch of cherries at the end, 1 ' and parrote and birds of various kinds are represented.—Chicago -Inter Ocean. FOLDING CHURCH CABS. • Cherry Make a rich pie crust, a third of nn inch thick, and bake a light brown. Save your cherries stoned, and sweetened liberally and stewed in their own juice until quite thick. Pour into the pastry, and have ready the,whites of three eggs .beaten as stiff as possible with three tablespoonfiils of powdered sugar. Spread this smoothly over the cherries and let*the pie bakengain uo- tdl it is a light brown. Serve cold.— 3opd Housekeeping. England'* Dulry Imports. England, pays-:f70.0CO.OM yearly for foreign dairv i. 1 ""''!"'"' fCARTEl •IITTLE IlVER •PILLS One of the Latest Inventions oi Railroad Oar Bulldora. SICK HEADACHE positively cured by these Idttle Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsi ness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pita in'the Side,. TORPID .LIVER. -They Regulate the Bowels;; Purely Vegetable, Small PHI. v Small Dose. Small Price. When In Position and enfolded The** Queer Meeting IloniM Extend Over Two Track. Bad Overhung an Each Side. Folding beds arc modern in the sense that they became common when city people took to living in flats, but they were used in Europe decades ago. Fold- nig houses, or, as they arc called, portable houses, are sent to all parts of the world. Folding bicycles arc seeking recognition. Folding boats have been used by hunters and fishermen for yc.-irs. Folding coops imprison thousands of chickens which are brought to market from poultry raisers. In sliort, hundreds of things are now made to. fold up in a small compnss, so that they take up little room when in transit, but open out to full size when set up in place. One of the latest inventions in the folding line is a "Gospel cor," which looks like nn ordinary freightcar when made up in the train, but which grows and ex.pands into a comfortable, commodious chapel, with a steeple and bell tower, when the itinerant evangelist sets up his wheeled house of worship on a siding. Albert, Bierstadt, a New York in- /entor, says the Chicago Record, seems to have a 'faculty for devising queer railroad cars of the folding-expansive type, for he has invented four kinds. In one the sides are made so that they swing out and down when a windlass is turned nnd another attachment lifts the whole roof of the car up to g-ive more bend room, Auot/licr typelooks like thefirst when folded up, but it can be transformed nto a larger room. Extra wings and sides are added so that the floor can be extended far beyond the fixed floor of the car, and tbo exterior space can be walled in and covered by a hinged roof. The third kind is made so that it can be lighted by windows, and in addition it is partitioned off into rooms. The latest form is a combination of the last two, and requires two cars to make the whole. Those cars are run on to parallel tracks side by side, the floor sections A FOLDING CHURCH CAS. are swung down to fill the space between the cars, and arc clamped together so as to moke a solid floor. The roof sections swing out to within a short distance of each other, and extension pieces arc clamped between, and the whole is inclosed .by-.waJls which are bolted and clamped in place. These walls have windows in them, and when the entire affair is put together the railroad chapel extends over two tracks and overhang on each side. The machinery for raising a steeple over the queer church is capable of lift- in" the framework to a good height, aud when this is put on there is noth- in«* but the railroad track and car wheels to indicate the character of the house. . Rraocs and rods strengthen the floor and stiffen the walls and roofs, and everything is made so that the meeting bouse can be set up or taken down in. u short time. Traveling churches are not new, for oti? has been running.over the railroads of the Dakotos for several years, but that railroad church was simply a large car, in which an organ and pulpit were installed, with one end of the car partitioned off to make a sleeping place and kitchen for the traveling preacher. When railroad companies were reaching out over Uic prairies, of the wes^ ruining new railroads through the great plains, armies of men were fed in the huge boarding cars that were important parts of. the construction trains. These "boarding shaatics towered high over the box cars, some of them having three tiers of windows. Thousands of men slept and ate in these traveling boarding houses for months at a time, and in them the original hobo found a home. The bunks extended the length of the car, tier above tier, . In some cars only the cooks and waiters slept, the men sleeping" in ather cars or tents. Where the construction crew was small one or two cars served for boarding and dining cars. - The boarding cars, iron cars, tie cars, gravel and sand cars, derrick cars, bridge cars and material cars for along construction 'train formed one of tho queerest aggregations of railroad rolling stock which ever ran over rails. The Wondorf of Iceland. Icela.nd offers such exceptional advantages and opportunities to the sportsman, the tourist, the naturalist the mountaineer and the seeker ol health, that, in no distant future, it is destined to become the tourist field of Europe.- The. glaciers of Switzerland the fjords, the salmon rivers, and the- midnight sun.of Norway are all there and, moreover, the volcanoes, grottoes and solfataras of Italy, on a grander scale; the pure and . clear atmosphere of Italy, the mineral springs oJ Germany, and the Geysers, or hot springs,' of the-'Yellowstone park, .are 1 all found there. Nowhere has nature been so spendthrift • in assembling wonderful phenomena on one spot.— Detroit Free Press. _ .' Bridal' Veil a» n Slirond. • The bridal veil of a Japanese young lady is subsequently used as her shroud Just after .the marriage it is carefullj put away and reserved until death mokes it usff necessary. A BOSTOrGfRL'S LIFE Sared from Ruin and Despair by th« Timely Aid of a Noted Woman. '. [fiPBOAL TO OCE LAI»V mr.ADm?.} tlicre anything more truly pathetic than the cry for help that springs from the anguished heart of a young gir! — a beautiful girl who sees ahead only suf- ;- fcring and 1111- |cerainty ? I But oh, what • joy and glad- s' ness her young t heart pours , forth when she realizes that her dreaded enemy, the blasting InJln- cnce, is gone, — banished forever. This sunshine and joy is now the happy portion of Miss Florence of Beacon Street, Boston. She often tells of her suffering from the suppression of tho menses. The pain was excruciatinc;. The doctors, instead of removing the cause of her ailment, plied her each month with morphine to prevent convulsions; bat, the trouble was permitted to exist. When she could endure r.o mere,— prostration was imminent r.r.d l'utui'2 hopeless,—her family procured a-bou.a of Lydio. E. PaMiam'f, Vosctr.bic Cp:ri» pound, which, surprising to -H, r^p:a,y and permanently cured her. In writm? to Jlrs. Pinkhrra. v.cuni'.j forth her craliuule and happ-nuss, sue says- "Oh! tliat I oouUl make every suffering woman try your valuable.medi- 'cine! How they -.vould bless you! . REV. S. P. KI.OTZ. PASTOR U. B. CHURCH. Waterloo, ind., Sept. 8,1888. Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I have been afflicted over twenty years with dyspepsia or sour stomach.- I have tried different, reme-; dies without much benefit. Finally I bought a logout bottle of Syrup Pepsin and found that It benefitted me. t am convinced that it -will do what It Is recommended when taken according vTdTrectlons. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel Hie a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Keesllng. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE~* •< • MACKINAC DETROIT..... PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers " ThcOrcattrt Perfection yet attained In Bog. ConitrueUon--Luxurious Equipment. ArUrtlC Furnlihlnz, Decoration and Efficient Service. Iniuting ttie higbent degree of COnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. ' FOUR TRIPS n* WEEK BETWEEN Toledo, Detroit /Mackinac LOW RATES to Plct»««M» ""Si"* •£* R.turn,,including; fUatej*!?. B g2?{..E3? Cleveland, *i8; iron Totoda, fig t from Detroit, $13,50. EVERY EVENINO -' Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Train* foFmU^ntoHwt, South and •taulhwe.tiiBd «t Betrollfor all points North and Nortnwert. . SundajTrlp* Junt. fair. *"««*« •"* Sipltmbir 9Of. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay > Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet Addt«» A. A, aCHANTZ, •• f. «.. OaT'OIT^IIlOII. ft. ONE-HAL* ««• Of ««•' POZZONI'S I COMPLEXION POWDER: I hits been'tbo standard for forty yenrt-an I U more popular to-Jay taon er«t, twlora. I • -.'•-.' POZZONI'S. i. Is ibe IdMdoorapleiion powder-bWMiUMiw.l 1 nrfrmLtng, cleanly, honlthfnl and hannlew., I A d»lieate, IpTHlblo protection to U»9 tv*. | BOX I* Riven tree ' AT "DRUGGISTS A>h> FANOTE-'STOEKS.

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