Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 9, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 9, 1895
Page 6
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AUTHOR OF "A MODERN ^HEATHEN." The Famous Southern Novelist, Mrs. E. Burke Collins, Tells of Her Complete Recovery From Nervous Debility. "MEN Quickly, Permanently Restored. ,. Weakness, Nervouinen*, Doblilty. and all tho train pi evils from early errors or Inter excesses, tie results ot overwork, sickness worrv. etc. Full strength, development and tone piven to icvcry organ and portion, of the body. Simple, nat- ate improvement seen Fuiluie impossible. -',000 references. Book, explanation, and proofs mailed (scaled) free. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. POLAR Strange Ass BEAR AND WALRUS. Bctu-ccn the SLAVERY IN NEW HAMPSHIRE. The London Graphic, 1" Us recent . vumrnlng up ot the half cfo/.an euooese. Jnl novelo of the year. Includes with Da MAUdor's "Trilby" Hall Calne's "•Manxman," Conan Ooyle'a "Sher- took Holmes," "The Heavenly Twine," and "Ships that Pass In the Night,' Mrs. E Burke Collins' "A Modern Heathen.'' Speaking- of this last work of our distinguished southern author, the Graph ic say s: "What Geo. W, Cable's writings •re to the Creoles of New Orleans, 2fl99 Mur'roo to the rou^'h strata of among tho Tennessee moun. and Gortrutlo Atherton to Call- 1 ., Mrs E Burko Collins' are to the AcudlauB of the Louisiana Pine L>ands. In her latest work Mrs. Col 11ns ha; struck a now vein in literature, opening to tho novel reading irorld a vision of the real life of tho Jioadlans of the backwoods, among the wild, scarcely known region of the 'bayous and swamps of Louisiana." .Besides hor novels she contributes oaoh week short stories, sketches, etc., So-tho prominent magazines and to a front variety of other publications. Although hor writing has always Seen a labor of love, yet such inces- 4nnt mantal exertion, constantly har Treating tho Ideas of her brain without » alng'o Idle season or fallow time for rest and refreshment, could «ot fall to have Its effect on the recu- perative power of her nervous Bye- tern. At one time she found herself tired out and weak from .such uninterrupted work; she became nervous and Incapable of work; she even saw ner vous prostration staring her In the face. The general toning up that her system needed so badly she found in Palne's celery compound. Today she IB perfectly well and strong again busy as over with hor brain and pen, , and grateful to Palne's celery compound for the timely help when failure and trouble and despair seemed about to close round her and shut her off from everything that was dear to her. She says: New Orleans. La , Xov. 21, 1894. 1 wish to add my mite to the thousands of testimonials which you ha^e rocoived in regard to the efficacy of this wonderful compound. In my profession of author, such a strengthen, ing medicine Is invaluable. I have just completed my 95th novel, and constant work at tho desk had weak, ened my constitution, injured my nerves, and I suffered from general debility. When a person In that condition writes continually, living In the realm of fiction and romance, the effect upon the nervous system is amoDtablo. I was weak and debll. tated, suffered from insomnia, ind was irritable and nervous, Four bottles of Patne'e celery compound gave me strength, quieted my nerves, and brought sleep to my pillow. I owe lasting gratitude to this wonderful medicine, and I take pleasure in adding mine to the long list of testimonials. Yours gratefully, Mrs. E. BUKKE COLLINS. 313 Valence St. Palne'd celery compound is found to best supply the great need of etudiouF. sedentary people. Its extensive use by brain workers, both men and women, suffering from sleeplessness, indigestion, or other effects of a defici- elent nerve force, shows its abilltyjco food tired, emaciated, nervous tissues. Nothing else has ever possessed anything like the power of Palne's celery compound to restore a healthy nervous tone to the [entire body and to thoroughly cleanse the blood. School teachare, professional men ministers, public offloialp,men whose dally outlay of vitality, because of hard, trying- anxious work, is excessive, find renewed strength, not only of the nerves, but, through their healthy action, of the entire body, In Pane's celery compound. Its use shortly dispels headaches, rheumatic pain, dyspepsia, heart trouble, general debility and languor, and all other outward signa of the grave mischief that comes from disordered nerves and Impure blood. It Eilstcd Until the Adoption of a Dill of Ki£htx After the Kevolutlnn. Slavery existed in New Hampshire, as in the older states of the American. union, until it died out, as in Massachusetts, through its incompatibility with the bill of rights adopted'^ust after the revolution was over.'; 1 It/never attained much strength, its subjects being 1 mainly the house servants of u. few of the wealthier families. After emancipation came these humble dependents were generally cared for by their former masters. The will of John Phillips, the founder of the academy at Exeter, affords an illustration of this fact. In providing- for the support of his body-servant, Corydon, who was about a year older than himself, he quoted regarding- him Paul's tribute to Onesimus, "Not now as a servant, but above a servant, a brother beloved." Corydon was well cared for and survived his late master twenty-three years, dyintr in ISIS at the age of one hundred years. A census taken in 1707 showed that there were then in Xew Hampshire three hundred and eighty-four male and two hundred and forty-nine female slaves. In 1773 Gov. Wentworth took another census. The total number did j not vary greatly from that announced six years earlier. Portsmouth had one hundred and forty, Exeter thirty-eight, Somersworth thirty, Londonderry, which included the modern town of Derry, twenty-nine. Concord fourteen, Canterbury five. The Cilley family at Nottingham had many sable dependents and in several towns smaller numbers were owned, in some of them only one. It was quite common in those days to present a minister with one body-servant, and most, of the pastors had no compunction in owning one, though some, as did Judge Sewall as early as 1700, had conscientious objections to the "institution." Among the laiger slaveholders of Exeter was Judge and Landlord Samuel Oilman, who sat on the bench and kept a tavern in the building on Water street, now known as the Exeter inn, which in spite-of its modernized appearance is one of the oldest buildings in town, His nephew, Nicholas Oilman, is said to have lodged thirteen or fourteen bond-servants under his roof. He kept some at least after slavery had become illegal. Tho story <, r oes that one of them, a woman, having- been told that siie was legally free, went to her master for heremancipation paper. It was promptly g-ivcn her: but in a day or two she tired of the responsibilities of freedom and asked to be taken back to her old home. Slavery in New England was not ordinarily oppressive to the slaves, yet masters and mistresses were sometimes harsh and unreasonable, and when liberty came very few bondmen, declined to receive it. In some instances tiiey sought freedom in Jlight. and a fuw were emancipated because they fought well in the revolutionary war. Slaves were not uncommon. a.s the advertising 1 columns of the Portsmouth Gazette testify. Here is an advertisement of 1771: "To be sold. A likely young negro woman used to children and very hand}' in family; also a good inilca cow. Inquire of tho printers." There arc evils enough in tho community to-day, but progress hp.s been made in the centur}' and a quarter since this outrageous advertisement appeared.—Youth's Companion. elation EYlH Txvo AniuiiilA. Old voyag-ers in Bcliring sea tell of a strange association between the walrus and the polar bear. The walrus furnishes the principal foood of this great carnivore, which is his deadliest foe, in fact, yet to si>e them together, as they frequently are encountered, one might think they were boon companions. Lying upon the field ice will often be seen "patches" of walrus containing from thirty to fifty, and with each of these groups will be found the polar bear. They all arc apparently resting together in the happiest sort of unity. Occasionally a walrus flops into the water and sinks leisurely into the depths, while others will be seen emerging therefrom nud climbing- up on the ice. ' The bear becomes hungry and decides lie will dine with the walrus that day. He rises to his haunches and sways h'unscl? heavily noon all fours. After a^ya-Jvn nnd a stretch ho saunters to the nearest walrus and swings his powerful" paw iu a crushing blow on its head, instantly killing the animal. He 'then proceeds leisurely to make a comfortable dinner off the unfortunate object of his selection. This performance, apparently, does not startle the others. They continue to bask undisturbed, seemingly indifferent to the fate of their comrade and awaiting their turn like stoics. The female walrus with youug, however, does not tolerate the presence of the bear. She regards him with merited suspicion, and promptly takes to the water with her offspring 1 on his appearance. Fame, When founded on merit never ceases to grow, both in extent and in soliditv. Allcock's Porous Plaster is more popular-to-day than ever before, because it does what is claimed for it—relieves and cures pains in the side, chest or limbs, lame back, rheumatism, etc. Inline Fpon Having the centime ALLCOCK'S* Js'o other p].-iv.LT is nearly !io £<xxt. Alleock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields. Have DO equal as a relief and cure for corns and bunionv. Brandreth's Pills. One or two at night, for a week or two, tone up the system. OR RODRIGUEZ l SPANISH TRCATMtNT TIPS IN ENGLAND. s Scorn Anything Loss Than a Fivn-Pountl Note. A retired Anglo-Indian officer has published his notions on the subject of "tips." Thackeray's Col. Newcome, it will be remembered, made a sort of royal progress through England on his return from a long sojourn in the east, rewarding postboys with gold and making waiters happy with handfuls of silver, says the London Daily News. This reminds the Anglo-Indian officer that there are no tippers so hardened and profuse as Anglo-Indian tippers. It is so novel for them to be waited on by white faces that they feel inclined to reward the most trifling service. They arc, moreover, pleased to be at homo again, and touched with the civility they meet with in their journcyings to and fro their hands arc everlastingly in their pockets. The retired Indian officer does not object to lips in the abstract, but he enters a protest against tho giving of gold to any domestic in a house where one has been staying. It spoils the market and is unfair to those with slender purses. Five shillings, he considers, is a sufficient reward for a little extra trouble. This is very well, but what about the gamekeepers—a large class, as some of us know to our cost— who are accustomed to return the shooting guest's sovereign with a polite intimation that they never accept "less than paner." A Positive \V ml*• uftrKntvru Own* for T MANHOOD oU attending Ailment**, both of youus iind nijddlo- aceil men will women. Th« nwfuloflcctsof YOUTHKUL of treatment. XRKOU3, producing woaJk- Nervous Debility, NlRlnl? J-iuIssfons, Consumption. Llty. HjUwuptlun timing And loss ot Dover of tho Gon- cnvliyi; Orpwn« unOltinu one for ecufly. biiKlnoKs juid m*r* ringsisqmoklycurodby I>r. RiHlrlmirzKpiinUh Nrrro (.'rain*. They toot onlvcurofcTnurtingnt the neat of dl>- cuw. but HIM «. fnv.it">- KttVK TUNIC mid 1ILOIIU IIL'lI.UKIt, bringing 1 back tho pink rlnw lo p>l« rhrvk. and nwumiiR Uio FIltK OF Y%UT1I la tho patient. H.vmtvil, #l.o« per box or 41 for #&w1Ui writ- Ten runMintcc to curp <»r refund tit* mttncy. Book (TOO, tspanbli -Nerve Undo Co.. liiiz XiiVV, Ji ew YcrJb (*|>I<1 by Ben Flhlirr, DruggiM. 311 Four 111 Street. and vif?or rotjtorod.Varlcocule - Lost Manhood ,,, hllv , _, 'trophy, etc., nun'!;- cm M li.v JMlAI'O. thi> groit Hindoo liiMiu-dy. WUhorlitniiwiitroiouirt. Sold by Sen Fisher, Drufisist. LOGANSPORT, IND. .15th Bay. THE GREAT 30 |,h RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made'a Well Man of Me. cracks,—It often costs more to prepare 3 house for repainting that hr:s hcc;: painted in the first place v.uh ch-. 1 ;:; ready-mixed paints, than i: v,-,-.-' : to have painted it twice- v. ;'•.:: t:;:-:t. ly pure white lead, grcur.a ;:-. >,•_!,".• linseed, oil. proilucn* th« above result* In .10 days. It »ct« powerfully and Quickly. Currs vliou all ollxsnt f »1L loungtacu vjllrecmn thoir lost manhood.Md old men will recover their youtbtm viiior by uuina REVIVO. It quickly and surely restores Nervousness, Lost Vitality. Impoioucy. Xiglitly Eraiwloiu, Lost Power, Failing Memory. Wastini; Dieeascs.snd *ll effects of dclf-abusc orcicesnand Indiscretion which unfitsonoIorB'udy.buKiuessoriBarrimrc. It notoaly cures by Ktartiiie at tho neat of disi'ase but is «(treat ncrx'u tonic and blood builder, bring- IDB back tlio pink plow to pnlo chrokd and restoring the flrc of youl.h. It wards off Jnualty and Consumption. Insist on having REVIVO, DO other. It can bo carrii-d io vest pocket. By mail Sl.OO per packore. or fix for !¥fi.()0, with a poll tive written cu!*r;intco Io euro or refund tho money. Clrr-ilarfroe. AddroRd ROYAL MEDICINE. CO.. G3 River St., CHICAGO, ILL. FOR SA B. F. Koesllns, Druggist, Logansport. trictly IE-re Whi ite jL,ec forms a permanent base for r::;.. i TIip lllvj'cln'ii Sliiny Niinn<*. IT,T3 i Here is nn amusing 1 linguistic consul•"' itotion on the subject of the Uenominu- ,tion of the velocipede in different lan- jijung-es: In French it was called celeri- iffiro and vclosifere. Then ciiuie tho •words bicycle, bicyclettc, veloce, nnd art last velo. Tho word bcciine, which •has also been g-iven to it, is token from the Argot. Its etymology is unknown. It sig-nifics simply machine. In Italian •It is called volocifero. velocipede imd biciclettn. The samo in Spanish. In Germany it is farrad or simply rnd, just • us in English they say "wheel." .The Chinese call it sometimes "gaugtun," •which means "foreign horsu." nnd ... sometimes"feiehai,' 1 "flyingmachine." They also call it "tzu tznn," "carriage- .that-goes-without-horse." But thp palm must be given to tho Flemish. In addition to the appellations "snel- iviel,"- "voetwiel," etc., some of tho wags on ttie banks of the Escault have "baptized the winged contraption with . the centipede name, "Hewielsnelrij- voettnippeudncusdrekcrgestcl!!"—Cou- rier des Ktnts Uuis. dourly jrrOTon. Forty years since, "Porte Crayon" ivas down ou Albcmarlc sound, a.nc told a native that there -were men with mouths eight inches wide. The native- declared that was a fish story; Porte reproved liira for his mcredu!it3', and pointed c -.' ;.hat. deductions from known facts proved this statement. "Wo know," he said, "that oysters must be eaten -whole; we know that there aro oysters eight inches across the minor dimension; therefore, there must be mouths eight inches wide to take them in, or the beautiful chain of harmony (n tho universe is broken." —The great Christian feasts of Christmas, Eastor, Ascension and Whitsuntide are said to have been ordered by the whole church all over the world as early as the close of the first century. —Miss, Ellen Dortch has bouu appointed assistant stnto librarian . of Georgia. She is a "newspaper fellow." and her appointment is warmly commended by the Georgia press. Three Expensive Ulblcv. The three most valuable Bibles in the world arc to be found at the British museum, the National library in P.'iria and the cloister of Bclcmia, near Lisbon. The first is -in manuscript, written by Alcuin and his pupils, and in the year SOO was presented to Charlemagne on the occasion of his coronation. The Paris Bible was purchased in 1537 nnd dedicated to Leo X- by Cardinal Xim- •cncz. One of the three copies, printed on vellum paper, was sold to England in 17SO for 12,OOC francs. The Belemia Bible is in nine folio volumes and is written on parchment. Louis XVIII. made tho Portuguese government a present of the volumes. Make* DoletuJ iTognostlmtioni. The end of the world is to come on April 23, 1903, according to a German theologian, who has just alarmed Berlin iy his prophecy. Among his cheerful bi-i.".'a.sts are a great war in 1S07, the advent of a new Napoleon in 1S99, as cing of Greece and Syria, and a terrible earthquake in 1'JOl. The Popnlution or Canton. The population of the city of Canton, including the multitude living on the river, has been variously estimated at from one to three millions. European residents, from knowledge gained by trading, and from the familiarity they have acquired with the Chinese methods of living, assume that the city population numbers about one million, and the river population an additional half million. The estimate is possibly ns nearly correct as any that can. be made. I could form no manner of conjecture concerning it. The anxiety to know such a detail is one of the peculiarities of Europeans which the Chinese, cannot understand, as statistics of population appear to their minds entirely unimportant knowledge. • and never to be scraped off on account o.' ::. . ; or cracking. It is always : •: -.-..;. and clean. To be surc'cf ;;;-'•" . strictly pure white lend, 5-:%!'... any of the following brnr.; 1 ,.': "Anchor," "^c^.ur-; " "Eckstein," "?,;.-. i'.r',' "Kentucky," ' : C'cUi:.-,' FOR COUDKS.—National Lc=;', C'.' "•; While Lend Tini:nir Ci^ora, r, onr^.*/'•• ,', io H ss-ppuiii! I :CK O r L cilli nnd m - x ,..,. . , .. paints. Savy.; iiine am,' aiiuc 1 ..-'uco i:i i ;.:. shades, nnd insures llic bosl ]';.:.;:i thai ...•.-.. ::ibk to put on wood. Send us n postal card anil ret r-r lio. '• < p.iints und color-card, free; it \viil nrcl-ob;- 1 "-•.you agoou many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO., Kcw York. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh asd Freeman Avenue, Cincinu.it;. EAST New York Express, dally 2.41 a m Ht Warn" Accm . txce;)CSundnr..._ „ 8.20am Kan. City & Trtlwln six., except Sunday...ll.05 u m Atlantic Express. d;illy 4.57 p m AccominodMtlon for East 1.15 n m wtsT nou.m Pacific Express, rally ]0.27ani Aecomodailon for West -12.00 m Kantuifi City Ex., excppt Sund;ij 3.<8 p m L;ifayettt« Accm., «xceul Sunday (i,05pm St Louis Ex., dally _ 10.32 pm Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili- Perfect health : is maintained by expelling 1 from the body tlie decayed product of dig-estion. Cor.- . tembl c results following 1 tli- absorption of excreta, is quickly relieved bv NIC LAXATIVE. The refreshing- properties derived from Lemons %vith the Tonic jmdl«ativ* principles of select vegetable products form an elegant tasting-liquid Laxative. ^™^ U ^ t .?J" iCele ™ Va . lue " M «y " ses ° f supposed Uterine Enlargement prove to LEMON TONIC LAXATIVE. A Tonthinme SutC"t:iGn. Marrow-bones ar«adelicious garnish lor a broiled steak. Have the butcher cut the bone into pieces about three inches long-, and cover the ends of each bone with a thick paste made from flour and water, tic separately in a piece of cheesecloth, and cook for thirty minutes in salted water. Remove the paste from the ends of the bones and carefully shake out the marrow. Keep hot until the steak is ready to use. Then cut in inch pieces and lay on it. If one chooses, this very good dish may be still further improved by serving- with the steak a Berneaise saace.—X. Y. Post. be bowel accumulations. - ---i-r UterineEnlarg-ement prove to — . Gc.itlcmen will find it productive of Appetite, Energy- and a Clear ^.ertam cure for Indigestion, Headache and Biliousness. LARGE BOTTLES, 50 CTS. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. MOM- TONIC. LAXATIVE Him Down Kasy. He—Why doyou persist in thinkiny we would not be happy together? She—I have teen reading "Unhappy Wives of Men oi Genius." It is vour fate.—Puck. Privy Vaults and Cess Pool*. Be It ordnlnert by tho Mayor and Common Council of tde City of Lojpinjiporr.. Indiana, Section 1—Tnac privy vaulis and crss pools. «nd the continuation of privy raults and cess pools, in ulUbattian oft eClr/oI uo^anspartITIDKwest of Flfiu street and between the Wabash und Eel rivers be and the same are hereby declared to be nuisances. section 2—Ev»ry owner of real estate within the territory described In rieotloa Onoot this ordinance Is nen-by required and ordered to thoroughly clean out disinfect and abandon all privy vaults and cess pools now located on the premises of such said owner, unless such privy vmlts and cess pools are properly connected, at the taking eff«<ct o( this ordinance with the sewer system of said city; provided, that any such owner or owners, who has upon hl» *ald premises any crlvy vault or vaults or cess pool or cess cools which are not uroperly connected wlthsnid sewer system shall have three (3i numtos from tho rate of the passage of this oi-dli.ance. In which to make such connectws: nnd provided funher. that the owners of realeataie In said tertllory, whore the water mains ot said cliy havenot been ex'endtd along any *trt>et or alley upon which -said rea 1 estate abuts, are not required to abandon their said or ty vault- and ce^s pools on said premises, until said water mains are extendt^l along .said streets or all-ys, bu; srall clean, the same out and properly disinfect the mme. Section 3—No sewer shall be tapped, or connection made r.hfretnth by any person until such person shall have olcuned the written permit of the city civil t>nglnwr and compiled with the requirements of tue ordinances of the city for tSe regulation of digging up streets and alleys and tapping srwers. Se<tl6n4— Any and all persons or corporations •flolHUng any of the provisions of this ordinance s"all for each offense, upon eonvlct'on thereof, lorteltai-d paj-tytbec'tyof Losan.-p. r',any siun not less than Ten Dollars nor more than Fifty Dollars. Section 5—This ordlmnce shfll be In fore* from and after Its passage and publication In a dally newspaper published In said dry rortwo weeks. on<* each week. K1ST BOUND- Accommodation, le;ive eictpt Sunday 3.5'J a m <.25pm WEST BOUJiH. Accommodation, arrive except ounday 9.00 a ro • 4.00am C. O. \KW KI.L. Agent. ivan:;! Station. ennsylvania Lines.! Trains Run by Centra] Tlaao AK FOI.I.OTTH r Dollr. \ Dull?, vxovpt Bandar, AJUUVB '245am »2.46 a m LOGANaPOET TO I.KAV.E Bradford and Colambiis .'~>12.40 & m Phllad-lpbla and X«w -yor]c_»12 « a m Ridimond and Cincinnati—* 1.00 a in Indlanapnlti and Louisville. .'liCO am *2.15 a m •Efln»r and Peorla ._* 2 M a m 'K'J&nm Crown Point and Chlcaeo * 3.15 a m *12 90 a m Blclimondand Cincinnati f 5.45am flLOOpm Crown Polut and Chicago f t».00 a m f 7.25 p m Effner Local Freight f 8 at am 11.60pm Bradford and Columbus—, f 7-50 am • • 5.20 p m Montlcello and HTner.. T 7.15 a m ^lHOfta Indlanapo]^ and Loulsvi)ie...*1245pm •V.IOpm Richmond a.nd Cincinnati™.* 1.55pm *1.3Spm Bradford and Columbnn » J 60 p m '125pm Philadelplila and New Tork-* lISO p m «L25 p m Montlcello and EffDer t 2.20 p m f7.«5 a m Cdlcago- „ « 1.30 p m *L45 p m Chicago and Intermediate-..* 1.55 p m *12.8Upm Kokomoa^d Elcliinond t 3.00 p m 'fli 00 a m Winamac AccommodaHon.-.! 4<X)pin •fs-ttpm Marlon Atcomroodailon ....t 5.50pm ^910 a a Logansport, Ind -Sympathy is that within «s which „«„. ouw . ^ weet enables us to look at our neighbors M I Adopted March 6th, 1895. our other self. — Young 1 Men's Era. I Gl °. P- McBre. Major. I litest.—JCBK B. WDrrrBS,Ci:y Clerk. ¥ANDAL!A LINE. Trains I*ave Loffansport, Ind FOB THE JfOETH. No. 25 For St Joseph 'lO.SSa m No.JirorSt. Josepb —,,„ • s.wtm FOB. THE SOUTH. Ko. 51 For Terre HanU ™_«__ *7S4am No. &3 Tor Terre Haut« »2.6o p a •Dally, raeept Sunday. Fommplete time card. glTlx all tralra ud rtiOoni, ana f«r lull Infonaatlon a* to thrcifk tm, «te.. •ddtera, " J.C. •••BW«BTM

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