Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 11, 1896 · Page 7
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July 11, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 11, 1896
Page 7
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ITUousands ol Women] SUFFER UNTOLD MISERIES. IBRADFIELD'S FEMALE REGULATOR, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC ! Bj Arousing to HealthrAotlOR all her Organs.! It causes health to bloom, and5 I joy to reig-n throughout the frame. ;... It Never Falls to Regulate... j InK pbysloluna tbrue yenrn. without bennllt. $ After minx throe bimlu. of BUADKiKIJVS < KKM AI.K KKGULATOK nbe cnn do her onu < > cooking, miuiim nrnl wanning." > U.S.BHVAN.Hondonon, AI«. > BB1DF1ELD BEOUUTOB CO., AtlinU, «(. < Bom brdruuttl>tiatll.UDper bottlt. TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid train* between "Peorla una San- flunky" and "Indianapolis, and Michigan. Direct connection* to nnd from all points In the United States and Canada. L. -E,&Vf.R.R Arrive Leave SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 am 1-08 am No 25 Indlanap's Ex SunllMSam No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m t •''O p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:« p. ra. except Sunday. NORTH BQUND. 6:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 10:22 a in $•30 u m No 22 MlchlRan City dally 4:15 p m 1:56 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 150 Accom. ox -Sun.. f,:45arn •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indl- anapolls.and Peru. _ No 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:33 p. m. maktntc direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at 8:55 next morning, connecting direct at Kansas City for Denver. San Fran- clgjo and all points wes-t. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river O a connect at T.pton 'with main lino trains f or Sandusky. Peorla and all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & W Peru, Ind., or C. F. Dally, general pamenger aKent. Indianapolis. Ind. X.. •Dally. iDally * Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia & N. Y Filc-nmmid & Clntl.. Ind'pls A Louisville Effner & Peorla.... Crown Point & Chi, Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi Montlcetlo 4 Effner Bradford & Col.... Effner local freight Ind'pls & Loulovlllo Btchmond and Clnti Bradford and Cc>l,. phlla & Now York.. Montlccllo & EKnc. Chicago Chi & Intermediate Kokomo & Rich.,.. except Sunday. Leave Arrive. ,.»12:tX>am • 2:45 am ..•12:50am "2:45*10 • 1:00a m • 2:20am ..•12M5am • 2:30 am • 3-05am *12;30a m '.'•2;55am '12:40am ,t 5:45 am tll:2»pm ,.t 6:00am. t 7:»pm ..t S.-CO a in t l.-OiP "> .t 7:69am t4:15pm .t 8:30am t2:15pm .• 2:00pm • 1:30pm ,.• 2:10pm • 1:20pm ,.* 2:05pm • 1:10pm .* 2:05 pm • 1:10 p m ..-? 2:20 pm t 7:45 a m ,.« 1:35pm • l:C5pm • 4-301> m *12:30pm ;;tZ:3«pm m: ()0an1 ..+ 4:30pm |l2:20pm 1, Agent. Loganaport. WE9T BOUND. i IIP' ) H'il i Him . (>l)j i> f 11 ... 8t tools HmlH'il dally, 'old-no -IS' Fast Mull oaliy. -oifl in; 47' •--;• Kansas City ejpieni" Uall? oiu i. o ->l „ — - - - "• -1 un l o)c MJ 4o .- Is:!( pm 10:1.4 [i m SWpm No. EAST BOUND. 2 N. T. * Boston Urn d dally 'old no 42. 6 Taut mall dally. 'o'dno4«..., ••••• J Itlaotlo Llm daily e* Sun 'old no 41. fi Local fit. Accom, dally tx Ban EEL RIVER DIVISION WEST BOUND. No35arrlT* • — No 37 arrive EAST BOUND. No m leaw Mo 34 leave - .. 2:41 a m »:48 a m 4:52 p in 12 60 p m ,.10:30 a m . 2 3C p m .1U-.45 a.m .. 3-.au p m VAN DA HA LIN*. IND. >o20.for8t oBep.t... ......... No 16 to St J««ph Sunday on y ............ J:CO » m Ko » « Sunday for Soutn Bend ............. 8 86 P m No 8 has tlironga parlor car, Indlanapolln to South Bend via Coimx. No 5» bas through •leepnB.StLonls to Mackl. Qaw. FOR -THB--8CUTH t No 13 lor Term Haute dally ex Sun ........ 7 13 a in No Jl for TejfwHante dull) exSun.... 1*6 P m No 91 dally eiSund»r ........................ -•-»!» » '» No 13 has ibrouKh paflor cur, Sonth Benil to Indianapolis ria colfax. \ No 21 has thrtugh 8l«eper, -Mackinaw to St Lculs. ....'• . . :••••••' ' ' Anlv-s No 15 <)ally ejoept Sunday ........... ••••• ..... »3j> p m No 17 Sunday only, ............................. -lOtf) p m For complete time card/glvJn* all trains •nd «tatlon», and for full Information ai to rates, through cara,- etc., addreea J. C. EDQEWORTH. Agent. Logaadport, Ind. Or, B. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent. Bt. Louii, Mo, Manhood Restored . or. ee loured In 16 to! •Komefcriam., •ty. If youprqfor to com* bore wewlllcoo*- . *(riuttopitynilirowtfliM*iid)iot«i-bllli^iid- pochtrro, 11 we foil to cure. Hjou hiTCtUcn mer- etnr, loulde potakh, mM' «lll-ho7» aehei »4 Mini. Xtuoont ratohrala month, Sore Tbromt, Plmploi, Copper C'olopeaJIpotf, Cleer* on A&T pjirtoi th9Dod7«.Hj&l£o7£y0t*roiVN lallliijr Out, It to Cbll 8e«ond«T BLOOD VOlSOy „_—. . W«.no»icltth»moa(ol»t4 n»te e»r»» «na cuallcoita th* world.for.• • ir*.-TbUUU«M» ba»olw«« f themo^temlnentphyil- ES'm.Tt llonalfniltDU. AI irpitcniioa. Addrei Ufa KMonloIei IOO cnpiul bohlnd our niicondl. Abwrntej^ropfo.iOELK'taeA' •i COO oipla, " OUTDOOE LIFE AT HOME. How to Get Along Without tha Annual Summer Trip. Plucrn fur it Living Room—Furnl«hoil with BURS mid L>lvan» It Blny Ho .Made IIubltnDlr by nil lnclo»ur« of Motiqulto NtittlnK. [COPYHICJUT. 1S9C.] It is not always necessary to fly to the comi'try or the beach for a Hummer outing' if one uses «. little ingenuity and care 1» .the arrangement of one's own home to suit the exigencies of the weather. To live out of doors is of course a necessity, and na the front pinzza is undoubtedly the most dcsir- iible spot, it is g-entrnlly selected as the open uir living- room. While a few choirs ore the only absolutely necessary pieces of furniture for the comfortable disposal oT all members of the family, it is oftentimes u.pleasure to convert the pia/.xn, or a portion of it, into a convenient loung-ingToom. It is u very simple matter to obltiin the desired result by .bringing into us'. 1 some odd bits of furniture tlmtperhups have become too shabby for the house and have been consigned to the cellar i>r attic. A few chairs, :i tnble or two, sonu 1 benches, an old divan and a hammock will, if arranged nicely, work n wonderful change in the appenrance of any pia'i/a, A targe rug thrown clown, with a table standing in the center, will add greatly to the furnishing. Then by swinging the hammock in a. convenient place and nnrang-inff so7.ue palms or lai-ge potictl plants in on artistic innn- iiei' the eiYeKt of a summer cottage will be attaiiu'd which, with the nit! of ii gocxl imagination, ir.ay cloniuc-h to compensate, for the lack of the onnual trip out of town. Awnings about n plnxxa isro oftentimes a nocessnry addition,and in every instance they'prove 0 witisfacto-ry shicM to tlii.' eves Prom the light abovi-. and thr. Mibclni-d miderlight Miat prevails on UK- piaxx.a is soft and pleasing. The illustration suggests nn attractive arrangement of some pieces of furniture and a rucf, giving a cozy and inviting ap- to the large Rqna.ro poirtico; can be made and faBtened on to «tch side of B. column so the straight sddes of each will fit closely to the frames of: the screens, ' The frame work of each screen can be screwed fast to the strips on the columns and in that manner held firmly in place w.ith a tight joint. 1C the cost of the wire cloth-should place the piazza hiclosure beyond the amount that can be spent for it, a. good s ubsti 111 te can be mado of cotton m osqu \~ to netting tacked on the -frames. Or, if preferable it can be tacked from the under side of the piazza shed down to the floor outside the. balustrade or railing and each breadth sewed together at the Bdges, A screen doorand framework will have to be provided in any case when an entire inc'losnre is made, and if it will not be qnito possible to mako it at home a jnrpuntcr will do it at a moderate cost ntid provide the door with necessary hinges, spring ami cntch. Cotton netting is. of course, very light and will tear easily, so thn.t care will have to lie taken not to (ouch it more than necessary. For the door it would be more satisfactory to use wire cloth us it would be but a short time before the cotton net' ing would become torn find useless. For evening use tho piazza can be illuminated by u lamp hung'from a hook in the ceiling. If a bright light is not desirable Koine; colored papt;: 1 lanterns may bo employed with good results. A hirg" pi-i/xa furnished and illutni- I nnted with lanterns presents a beatlti- j fill nppcarnncc at night, and with the j mosquito-prnof inolosure cme can live I out of doors both day and ni.t'ht with as I much PUKP, and perhaps move comfort | than at. nn expensive Rummer resort. .. j J. HARRY ADAMS, BEGINNINGSOFTHE ROMANOFFS' f Peter the Great Tortured Uifl Own Son j to Dvuth. j During t!io long civil wars in UiiSfia (•which followed thy extinction of the • Ikiirik dynasty. Iho imperial title wr.f I still claimed by upstart usurper ozars. I In 10i:i a new dynasty wu:; chosen to I put an ond to the rule of pretenders. ; Michael "Romanoff, the son of Pliilarr-t, . the metropolitan of llo'istoff. was elect] cd by a kind of states-general convoked for the purpose. There had been vari- AN IDEAL BUMMER PIAZZA. but this mode of treatment is not always available, as very few piax/cs are the same shape and SJ7.C, The particular arrangement in each instance. therefore, must be left in a jneusmra to the good judgment of the owner. If the furniture that one wishes to use is too shabby, a little time can bu profitably spent in applying several coats of paint that will make the woodwork look like new, os a little putty and point will hide a multitude of unsightly plaaes. , -••••., Chairs that may'have broken -cane seats can easily be mended with strips of webbing, a little hair .firom an old mattress, and a covering of any material such as denim, cretonne or colored canvas. For a home-made couch it is not a difficult matter to nail a wooden back on a wash bench and upholster it in hair and denim, or excelsior and cretonne or other strong goods that wears well. For summer use a couch mado in this manner will prove very satisfactory. Palms, rubber plan.ts, or other hardy potted plants in jardinieres always prove on attractive feature to the piazza. With one of these on a center, table and in the middle of which may be a- plant, a few books and papers conveniently arranged one' gets a delightful living room out of doors at- comparatively small expense. A smaller table can occupy a convenient corner when in time of necessity it will be useful for cards or refreshments, or anything else that a small table may be used for. At some places in the country it is not possible always to occupy the piazza as a sitting-room on account of the mosquitoes and for that reason the house only ca*n-be used. By a. very simple and inexpensive device, however, the difficulty may be sui- inbuuted. The entire piazza can be incloseu with mosquito netting or- fine wire cloth such'as screens are made of. To do this, a large screen..is 1 niadc of thin strips of wood and.over these the netting is stretched and .tacked fast. These largo screens should be.made to fit in between the uprights und extend from the floor-to tfe cross st.ringer under the roof of the piazza. - ' .Where the steps are, a screcn'door can' be ; ar,rangod and provided.with.aspring which will keep it closed at ull times. The sheds of-all piazzas are. support-, ed by pillars or columns, some'of which We turned and have irregular outlines while others are straight.:. > '••. • •' .The shape will not : make very mucU difference, in the arrangement of. the screens ns roils having one'.side cut to. conform to the. outline of the columns ous candidates, but a letter, said to be written .by. Ehiluret, having been placed before the assembly, which was couched in terms advocating constitutional government, the son of thotchurch dignitary was elected. Thu letter said that the" assembly ought not to confer irresponsible power upon the monarch whom they .would appoint; buftha-tthe legislative powers should be divided be- twccr. the czar, the house of Boyars nnd the states-general. The oath imposed upon 'Michael' Komanoft was. therefore, 'to the effect that he should neither decree laws-nor declare wars nor conclude treaties, of .peace or .alliance nor inflict .capital .punishment or confiscation of. property upon any tfcrson except with the assent of the Boynrs and the parliament. Afterward this letter, when it had served its purpose, was declared to be a forgery.- A few years later the young czar ordered the charter, of 1013 to he destroyed, and to be .replaced by another 'in which it was laid, down that Michael Komnnofr was elected . czar "and autocrat" of till the Hussias.. Gradually the 1 convocation even of a merely consultntive-asscmblybccnmi! less and less frequent. .Finally itse.Nistend? \vrts altogether, do.ne away, with. Aftr-lGSS no convocation took placr» any more except once under Catherine II. for a mere temporary object. It is to theso sporadic cases of states- general.- if they tnny be called so, and to a charter enshrouded in some his- .torical dxmbt.that TUi^inri liberals have in .our time now nnd then referred ns, to a precedent. At Innst they did so in writings published abroad, .Russian crn- sorship. hnviing forbidden the .subject to be touched upon nt all. Pi'tcr T,. Catherine I,. Fetor IT,, Anne, Elizabeth. Peter III,, Catherine IT... Paul L. Alexander I.,' Nicholas . I., Alexander IT., Alexander .111',. .all rali-H. on .ths strict autocratic, principle which Nicholas..' If. is .still beiit .. ' ' . . cpnunK-. Peter I,, -'.the Groat, >n- larged upon it'by extcntlinfr the liability to corporal p'nmshnieut f ronrthe nobility to> the •• jm-p.w-.ial ; family -itself.. He' hnd his- own sisters: whipped., -Hi?, .put his own son to -the.-. torture... who died from itl. : -He,.too 1 ..t.ookn.rlelightin.chop- : pinig off the heads of a row of political offcnd'ers "'while,', quaffing', brandy bo- tween.ench' fatnl; stroke 'of hls.reddened ax. Tt'Avafl'-sultrihiRm with n. venge- nnce.-- -FortDightly^Eeview; .. : ' A llook Into the Fntore. .^ Mrs. KJdd~Tnore.,now, .thank goodness! . I've .8ung~tihe 1 baby : tosle.ep. . .'Mf; Kldd— 1'oor iittle/chapl 'When. he's 25 he won't dare to go to sleep oref a womnn'B sljigirig! — Truth, PROGRESS IN SURGEIiYi EO-W to Conceal the Loss of a Finger Cpm'plotGly. ;' rffconi Now HnlKive Thai Lucfuluoso and Not Isonst'h Slnml<l L><iter:nln« the Vulao of tnc Slumi>—The Itlw, Illustrutci:. Surgeons can nov.' remove- an entire (ingcr so dc.'.f rly 'Mint 1 he loss nan scarcc- •]y be detected. " Tills is t.Kb result, of n new surgery, whoso exponent according to the New York Jom-nul, is 'Dr. Jnmes \V. Maiser. Ho claims that the scialpel sliouicl be so cleverly used in. t,!ie «mput«.tiion of fin- g-crs tJin-t.-eve.il that, olrl friend, cnsual observer, would not not.icc that n.ny- tliinfj was missing. , It is the aim of thiH new method to repair as rapidly and with ns little pain ns possible any injury to the human, form, a.iul then to rcpln.ee nature. It has always been the practice of surgeons in amputating a thumb or finger to remove as little as possible of the injured member, InB'teod of doing: this, disciples of the new idea will try to completely hide the f act that there has been luiy amputation. Dr. Maiser has just completed a series of experiments as to the best ways of treating amputation of the hund or any portion thereof, and os a result has arrived at t.ho conc!usio7i that hand surgery, in the past has been sadly neglected. There always lias been a natural tendency on the port of persons who have received an injury to value the hurt in proportion to the size of the injured member, and they will go with cheerful confidence to the nearest doctor's sig-n for relief if the injury happens to be "only a finger." Many a young doctor, fresh from college, has much the same opinion ns hod a woil-known and celebrated oculist, who, in his later days, after he hnd become famous, acknowledged to having "spoiled o.bushel of eyes" in acquiring his phenomenal skill. When the amputation of a. finger is necessary the predominating idea, roust be, in the opinion of Dr. Maiser, to cover the stump with flesh from the palmar side. It was formerly the rule that surgeons should save every possible fraction of n.n inch of finger, but they are now beginning to believe that usefulness and not length should determine THE OLD WAY AND TIT,E NEW; the value of the stunjp. Such stumps should have a sufficient covering, and •fuigers are cut back until n sufficient 'polinar .flap has been secured. A very annoying class of coses arc those where just the'end of a. finger or thumb has been pinched off, leaving an unsightly Kqnare-endtd stump, which is of little or no use to the patient. "When for any reason ampliation is rniceswiry at or nc;ir the mefofarso- phalajigoal junction," says "Dr. Maiser, "the head of the mctaca.rpnl bone should be removed, for, while the removal of nuo.li bone sliir.ht.ly wiiikens the hnnd,-it renders it much more sightly." The principle of this new surg-cry is to remove the bones of the injured finger sufficiently near the fcmicklc joints t.o allow tor a closer growth of the remaining bones. This almost completely conceals t.h.e loss of any single finger by bringing the remaining ones closer •together, and' in a manner-filling in the space occupied b'y the .missing digit. ' WirililnRton'n Prayer Book. St. Stephen's college, at Annnndnle- on-Ilud.sou, X. V., has recently : nc-. quired George Wnshingf on'* MS. prayer book, "The Daily Sacrifice."' 1 It consists of 24 .neatly-written pages ^n Washington's own' handwriting, being prayers for private :or social use for each day of the werk, composed pr copied by him,- presumably at nn ear-ly period of his life. The work is incomplete and ends abruptly. The MS. descended to the last private owner .of Mount Vcrnon, and passed into the hands of a collector, from whom it was purchased by'Itev. Charles F. Hoffman, D. D.. who presented it to Sir. Stephen's. How to Detect Oleomargarine, To detect oleomargarine from genuine butter a small, portion of each is melted in proper receptacles,.in which common cotton'wicks'ara inserted and lighted. These-will burn freely. The odor "of-the smoke arising from the oleomargarine is repulsive and nausea.t- ing. while thni from the Hitter is faint nncl inoffensive. KanRO of-Mio'IIniniui Voice. The i-nnge of the •human voice is quite ..touTnling—-ihere being about nine oevfcct tones, but 17.502,186,044,515 dif- ferent'sounds;, thus 14 direct muscles, iilone or; together, produce 10,383; 30 indirect muscles, .ditto, 173,741,623; and nil in cooperation produce the number \vo RHVC named, and these independent- _ : ly of different degrees oHntcnsity. Din proportioned I.lmba. Cy actual measurement of 50 skcle- •tcr.s-thiv right nrnr ni:d left-leg-have brc-i .I'suntV to be-longer In 23,. the'left ';ir:n W<1 rigbt J'eg.Ju six.: the limbs on the. right lopgcr than those on'lli.c left .in-fou-.v-ncc] in,the remainder the inequality of the.limb's was varied. Only, seven out of '70 skeletons rnerisurcd, or ten pcr-coiit.; ha'ci'ilmbs of equal length.,, rolntotm'for Lfimp Mott. , . . A number' of Illinois Central ;train jncn Verc'disciissin'g the relative valiie : nV.vjJn'oiis colored'liphts fnr'signal'pur-. ;noses the'other pvpniJig. Tne'majority: if the men n^reed that bright yellow ia; ;he ensiest light to distinguish;. The- •ri o colors now moil in use are red and 19 Years' Experience Just think of the wealth of wisdom and experience, accumulated during V) years of building good bicycles, that comes to you for the $100 you pay for STANDARD OF THE WORLD. The buyer of a Columbia has no uncertainty. H* knows Hs quality and workmanship arc right—the Columbia scientific methods make them so. 100: TO ALL ALIKE. B«ntlful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles in free If yen call upon any Columbia agent; by mttil from us for two 2-cent stamps. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. Erpnch Stores and Agencies in a'.mcct ever>properly represented in yf-r -. r.nd town. If Columbia* ore —.-.U^, let us know. DOt "It's a Good Thing. Push it Along. 1 IT* Why .buy a newspaper unless you can profit by the expense? For 5 cents you can get almost as much "BATTLE AX" as you can of _ other hffii grade brandsfa 10 cents. | Here's ^ws that wf repay you for. 1 the cost of your newspaper torday. The Cyclist's Necessity. WILL VURE CUTS, BURNS, BRUISES, WOUNDS. SPRAINS; SON'BURX, C11A FIN GS, INSECT BITES, ALL PAIN, AND IXFLAHMAT.'OSS, INTERNALLY ANJ> EXTERNALLY. N OUR .BOTTLES ONLY, BtFF WRA1TEK8, SEE OUB NAME, POND'S EXTRACT CO., NEW YORK, 7«t FlTTH AV B N U E . USE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR PILES. Sent by mail on receipt of GO eta. INI THE sv«f m in . H...tr.y CURES, Cor>«tlp«tlon. Act. en *° *- tv * Blood. Dlspeli Cold. and.Pev«r».:-B««utin»» ' th* T*»t*

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