Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1897 · Page 18
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November 27, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 27, 1897
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OIL IN THE DEA_ Hive Gobbled th«- Property of the JJuckeyo l*ipe Unu Company. Indlajiapoll?, Nov. 23.—Indianapolis companies operating in the crude petro- Jeurn fields of Indiana have received notice that the Buckeye Pipe Lice cum- panyhoadisposedof all itspipellne property In the state to the Indiana pipe line and that the change in ownershipwill be made at the close of business Nov. SO. It la bellc-vsd that the Standard Oil company has a hand ia the deal. Although the property involved amounts to about $150,000, it ia said there is as yet no evidence of a dollar havn# changed hands. Th« producers of petroleum are asked to send In their selling orders at once, that the company may have its business ready to turn over to Its successor at the end of the month. The notification Is signed by J. D. O'Day, general mana- fff-r of ttic Standard Oil company's pipe line system Ir. the TJnited States. Wedding; the K*sult of an "Ad." Janesvllle, Wls., Nov. 25.—Lev! Losh- boujrh, a wealthy stock-raiser of Belvidere. Ills., and Mrs. Frances Stoops, •who 1* said to own a row of flats In Min- similar efforts naapolis, were married here by a justice of the peace. The match was brought about through an advertlwement in a Clricag-o matrimonial paper, and the fouplt met here by appointment for tht first time. AMPLY CONFIRMED. European Ideas Confirmed In America. Tlie Mo§t Important Subjtct of the Present l)»j Settled Beyond Questioning. The cable dispatches which recently appeared In the daily papers j Indicating the great interest, felt i Given $1O,OOO for Mission TVork. Richmond, Ind., N'ov. 25.—By the will ot the late William G. Scott, who left «n estate valued at $500,000, $10,000 of the amount is to po for missionary work, half to the Methodist church and half to the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Eleanor Sc-otl, of Freeport, Ills., daughter-in- law, of the deceased, receives $30,000 ta «mst- ' Gnn"boat MichijjHn It* Out of Date. Washington. Nov. LM.—The Illinois Na- T<(|| Militia association has called a mett- i»g at Chlca&o Nov. :JO to consider tbt feasibility of having '.he old gunboat Michigan, now the sole representative of Itie United States navy on the great tokae, replaced b.y a m.odern warship. Cukwu Janl* To Be on Hand. 'Washington, Nov. 24.—Cuban headquarters at the Raleigh are to be opened !• & few days and agents of the junta wttl come to renew their request* that congress grant recognition of •«•»* right* to the Bank Robbnrs Get f 3,000. Rockford, Ills., Nov. 25.—The safe !• the Farmers' bank at Kings, a smedl tovr» southeast of this city, was blown «p«a with dynamite by burglars yesterday. The burglars secured nearly J3.00I fa cash and escaped. No clew. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Marshal Blanco has ordered the re- leaae of four more Cuban agents in prison at Havana, Ooal operators of Pittsburg h»Y» do- «i4«l to advance the wages of mtB*r* 10 per cent. Dec. 1. Up to Nov. 19 there appeared 4,285 case* of yellow fever in the south, of •which 446 proved fataJ. Prank Novak, tried at Vlnton, Itu, for killing; Edward Murray, has been con- rtcted of murder in the second degree. The Spanish government has author- ised Captain General Blanco to spend $100,000 for the relief of starving-peasant* *n Cuba, Spanish soldiers in Cuba are said to have received no pay for months, and In nwuiy cases are reported ill and starving, Joseph P. Elliott, aged S3, has bean admitted to the bar at Evansville, Ind. He was for several years a Justlca of *h« peace, t -Jhe extensive lumber yard of Oolone-1 Aaron T. Bliss at Carrollton, Mich., was wiped out by fire. About 6,000,000 feet •( lumber was burned. ; The Oriental Athletic club of San IVanolsco. has arranged a twenty-round glove contest between Georga Lavigne and Young Griffo, for Dec. 21. Collins, a town of 1,000 populatlcm in Story county, la., was nearly swept awar by fire. The loss is about JTo.OOO, Mid hardly a business house rwnains. The full-rigged ship Port Patrick was alment wholly consumed by flr9 a.t her ioott. in the East river, New York. The •hip and cargo were valued at $200,000. Q. W. Kelly, who named Rev. J. R. Hargreaves, of Chicago, us co-respondent, has been granted a divorce at Oreston. la. Xone of Harg-reaves friends bell»ve him guilty. Fire caused a loss of 520,000 to the Yaltntlne apartment house, Forty-second and State streets, Chicago. Twenty families were driven out with scant time to clothe themselves. Th« Russian newspapers urge that Jlussja, France a-ndGreat Britain should occupy points in China to counterbalance the German occupation of Kiao- Otiou bay, Shan Tun peninsula. Immediate steps will be taken to car- nr out the lake front exposition project at Chicago. Chairman "W. J. Chalmers wDl appoint a special conimUto* of fou* to direct neoessary action. Elizabeth Matharly, totally blind ani •0 years old. an inmate ot the poor fcirm at Terre Haute, Ind., committed suicide. Mins Elizabeth H. Eoutelle. daughter ft Representative Boutelle, was married to W. TV". Farmer, a young business man •f Banger. Me. Rev. Dr. Luke Borland, of Hot Springs, N. C.. founder of Borland unl- >er»ity at Hot Springs, died at Spring• eld, Ills., a^ed S3 yeara Mm Emmeline H. Rudd, widow of Commodore John Rudd, was arrested at New York Monday charged with stealing jewelry In a boarding house. Adolph L. Luetgert's second trial at Qfticaco for the alleged murder of his •wife will begin before Judge Joseph a dry not later than next Monday. Too much attention to Christian sci- •oce and kindred subjects has rendered Min Anna Feats Insane, so a jury decided in Judge Carter's court at Chicago. 3. E. Haggard A Co., dealers in farm •taohinery and bicycles at Blooraington, •Is., made an assignment to C. M. Ray- fcurn. Liabilities, about 16,000; assets, *4.«eo. Senator M. A. Hanna contributed J1S,- SW to the Ohio Republican commltte* to aid his reflection, according to tht tt^mixed statamttat filed irith the Me- Mtarj- of state. At F»irland, Ind., Charles Smith. «ged 16, qu&mled with hit tether Vletcher Smith, fcml the parent wai In the abdomen. He will <*•, Uie sou i» -to cwatpdy. throughout Europe upon a subject or International Interest have naturally awakened great attention, nut to say excitement, In this city and throughout the land. It Is a well-known fact that the demands of modern life have caused a. strain which seems to shorten life and undermine health universally. The efforts made abroad to Investigate Its cause are most commendable, and we are pleased to say have bee^ supplemented by In America. Careful Inquiiy has been made among prominent physicians, acd It Is surprising what uniformity of opinion la expressed by them all. That opinion seems to be that the great modern disease is kidney trouble, and that the kidneys are the first organs of the body to be attacked by over-exertion or over-indulgence, and the first to become weakened by the •grip. That this is a most lamentable fact there can be no doubt, but that these troubles can be prevented and cured, the Investigations made abroad clearly show. In the interest of humanity we have made similar Investigations, and the result is given herewith. Dr. N S.Davis said: "People do not know what Brlght's disease is. The term Is applied popularly to every trouble that even remotely affects the kidneys. There are two forms of the trouWe—one an enlargement and the other a shrinking of the kidntyi." Dr. Frank T. Andrews says: "The term Brlght's disease covers a great many complaints. ID fact, any case of albumlneria is called Bright'8 disease. The majority of these are curable. The reason a man dies of kidney trouble is the inability of the organ to perform its functions." Dr. S. Clarke declares: "There was a time when any man or woman suffering from any form of kidney trouble had cause for despair. That time has passed, For the past eight years I have treated every variety of kidney tiouble in both men and women, and I do not believe there is a case so severe, no matter of now long standing, that It cannot ?be relieved or cured by the careful and eon- 93lentious use of Warner's Safe ure." Dr. Charles W. Purdysays: "There are many diseases grouped under the head of Bright's disease of the kidneys. One of the most serious forms a almost always accompanied by heart trouble, which frequently causes the death of the patient. The THE BLOUSE WAIST. l"lfht WlUitc, Fur, Tea Gown» WJd Kew Millineiy. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YORK, Nov. 8.—The greatest trouble with any new style that meets popular taste is that it is at once overdone and everybody wears it in and out of season. So it is with the blouse waist. From mourning and even tailor made costumes of the most nncotnpromising kind to the lightest and flimsiest of dancing dresses we find the blouse waist, and already I see signs of a reaction iu favor of tight waists. Blouses are made of strange materials when we think of the loose and baggy effect they have. I Eaw in one house a regular Russian blouse belt and all made of' Hudson bay sable. This bad the high storm collar, the pouched limit, the little skirt piece cet on with a decided spring and a thick leather belt. It didn't look half bad, though the fur is so thick. Still, there KKW TVAISTS. is no material, however rich, that can give a blouse a really elegant appearance. Stylish and striking it may be, but not pleasing to the most refined taste. There was a whole suit, skirt and blouse, made of fine black Persian lamb. The skirt •was open in front over a panel of plaited black satin du^hesse, but the blouse was closed. The skirt to the bnsqne was piped and faced with black sucin. Along the edge of the storm collar was sewed a row of finely cut jet beads as large as peas. The belt worn with the basque was made of black velvet, with rows of the same kind of beads at the edges. The entire costume, hat and all, was black without a hint of color. It was a costly and sumptuous affair. Even the oldest ladies wear the blouse waist, but one may say that the blouse of the present day fits closely over the shoulders and around the bust line, all the bagginess being massed toward the front, low down, with the exception of those blouses gathered all the way around to stand out over the belt. Even these are but a very trifle looser anywhere than a sung waist would be, but these few gathers are put where they show very plainly. There are now many tight waists seen. Some are cut off short and round and finished with a piping cord or per- japs a belt made of bias velvet. Those are for the very slender ladies. For those more bountifully endowed the Minted fronts and backs are most often seen or pointed fronts and queer little [acute form will kill the patient wlth- 'la a tew yeafg unless he receive proper treatment." Dr. E. A. GUnn, dean of the United States Medical college, declares: "For years the treatment of Brlght's disease has been largely experimental. I am independent enough and frank enough to com' •tend most heartily that great rem edy — Warner's Safe Cure." The kidneys, you see, are waste gates, and when they are partially closed trouble must result." Dr. Tyre York, of Washington, D C., asserts: "I think Warner's Safe cure a great blessing to mankind, and if taken regularly will cure almost any disease of the kidneys. I prescribe it in my practice," Dr. C. Warrington Earl, of Chicago, says: "Diseases of the kidneys maybe sllgbt or aggravated. The object to be attained is to limit the overworked and worn-out organs to as little exercise as possible," Dr. John W. Mapes, Paris, 111., says: "1 am a living example of the virtues of Warner's Safe Cure, without which I should long since have been dead." Throughout the land, wherever investigation has been made, the sentiment seems to be the same. The above Unquestioned and unquestionable testimony proves beyond a doubt that Bright's disease of the kidneys can be cured. Mr. War- oer knew whereof he affirmed, for he himself had been cured ol Brlght's disease in its worst form. If any reader has peculiar pains, strange sensations, or unaccountable feelings, which far too often announce the coming on of kidney trouble, there is no need to despond: there is every reason for hope. A cure lias been found and proven beyond question or the possibility of a doubt. postilion backs. One of the prettiest of the new ideas is the tab in front. This is becoming' to all figures and cau be varied to suit. Fur will be so very much worn this winrer thai ono may be surprised at finding any garment with none on. Even coarse goatskin is used. Fur huts arc among the novelties, and some of them are novel enough in all conscience, Seal and undyed beaver, mink, skunk, otter, chinchilla and sable are all seen on hats, but only those of short pile, like seal and beaver, are suitable for making the entire hat. The large picture hats of velvet, with innumerable featherbone shirriugs, are also ornamented with fur wherever it can be added. Many felt hats have narrow bindings of fnr around the edges. For millinery there are the queerest looking arrangements of stiff I'oatbi-rs imaginable, and it seems as if the only idea was to see how stiff and grotesque Chestnut stuffing for a turkey is prepared as follows: Drop 25 (or thereabout) largo ohestnute in boiling water and loav» them for a few minutes ; then take them up and nib oft the thin dark stin. After this cover them with boiling water and mar ows hour; then take chem up and mash them floe. Mince a pound of Teal •od half a pound of sail pork very An*. To this add the chestnut*, half a te»- •poonful of pepper and 3 tableKpoonfole of •alt and a capful of soup stock or water; abea itufl th« toriHT with thte. DmiB Enid, aiTLESFOF. T!1E XEW TOttK HORSE SI!uv,-. an affair it can be made to look. 'Js~i hawk, turkey and parrot quills are n^ >\ so are the long, glossy plumes from ; h barnyard fowls. Whole pheasants ;:r mounted like real birds, and they ;;:-. seated upon the top of the bat as i hatching ideas. The preference in thi feathers is for the natural drabs ::::. light browns, with dashes of black i white—in short, the feathers which !•; long naturally to the large birds. (:.- trich plumes are worn and to be w•.:;•. as much as ever. I notice in one house a ntmu,v-r • most beautiful black velvet jacki-t- These range from the etou to thr>-. quarter coat. They are all lined \yi;: rich satin, generally black, and eiiiu; embroidered with heavy silk ia ra:st-. design, trimmed with silk passeiuei:- terie. or else beaded, with fine cut > i beads. All have the collars bordert-i, with Alaska aablefnr. They arc for ol<; and young, th* ihape fitting them for tbe*r pwrpoam. OLTTK. Rudyard Kipling, the famous story-writer, ia only one of many celebrated contributors engaged to writft for the next volume of $« m Ye*r. To show the varied strength and charm of Th» Companion's original features ior 1898, we give the following partial list of Distinguished Contributors. Rudyard Kipling's thrilling new story, "The Burninjj of the 'Sarah Sanjs,'" will appear exclusively in The Companion during 1898. Right Hon.-W.E.Gladstone Hon. Thomas B. Reed Hon. Justin McCarthy Hon. George F. Hoar Lieut. Peary Max O'Rell Frank R. Stockton W. 0. Hcwells Mme. Lillian Nordict Mrs. Burton Harrison Octave Thanet Mary E. Wilkios Margaret E. Sangster Harriet P. Spofford And FaUj- Tn-o Hundred Others. 12-Color Calendar fREE to New Subscribers. This Calendar is published c.xc/usj're/r by Tfce Youth's Companion and could not be sold in Art Stores for less than $1.00. It consists of three: folding parts, each a true reproduction of charming group pictures. HSf-See Important Offer. FREE ...TO... Jan. 1395. NKW srBSCKIBJiKS who will cur out this slip and send it :it once, with liauio J :ind address, and SI.73. will receive: . . S FREE—The Companion every week from the time subscription is received till j .TiXTmary 1» IS'JS. jj FREE—Thankscivinjr. Christmas and New Tear's Double Numbers. 6 "• -The Companion Art Calendar for 1S9S, a production superior ».. any of 6 the famous pieces of Companion color-u-ork of previous years. It is a beau- ft tiful ornament and acostly sift. Size K)x31 in. frr<i to you SuJurnber*. f And The Companion Fifty-Two Weeks, a Full Year, to January 1, 1809. H260 Jllustrattd Prospectus of the Volume for 189$ and Sample Copies of Ihc Paper free. THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, 201 Coltunbtts Avenue, BOSTON, MASS. FOR LITTLE FOLKS. God's Thank You. A kind act is never lost, although the Cousin Jack or other person for whor& we do it may not thank us. The doer always receives a reward, as this little story illustrates. Little Jack was a 4-year-old and a great pet of mine, with yellow curls and blue eyes, and he had sweet, affectionate little ways. One day his cousin, a boy of 16, sec Jack to work for him. He told him to pull up some weeds in the field while he finished his story. Little Jack worked away until his fingers were sore and his face was very hot. I was working in my room when a very tired little boy came up to me. "Why, Jackie, what have you been do- in,g?'' I asked. The tears came into his eyes and his lips quivered and for a moment he did not speak. Then he said: "I've been kind to Cousin Jack. I worked dreffly hard for him, and he uever said thank you to me." Poor little Jackie! I felt sorry for him. It was hard lii word of thanks after all his hard work. But thac night, when I had put him in his little cot, he slid to me, "Auntie, this morning I was sorry that I pulled the weeds, but now I'm not sorry." "How is that?" I asked. "Has Cousin Jack thanked yon?" "No, lie hasVt, but inside me f have a good feeling. It always comes when 1 have been kind to any one, and, do you know, I've found out what it is?" "What is it, darling?" I asked. And throwing his arms around my neck, he whispered, "It's God's thank you."—Our Gospel Letter. Miss Lulu Webster of Fulton was in tne cloy yesterday visiting relatives. Beware of Ointments That CenUln Mercury. as mercury will surely destroy the sense 01 smell and completely derange tie whole STS- te o when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should rever lie used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damag* they will do ie ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, 0., contains no mtrcury, and is taken Internally, acting directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces ol the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Curt be sure you get the genuine. It is. taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, |bv F, J Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Bold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pille are the ben. George Brown, of Indianapolis. Is in the city for a short visit with relatives. RheumatiHn Cured iu "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'lem and neii- raluia mdlcully curfs in 1 tos days. Its action upon the system is ifmarkHljIe and , mysterious. It removes at once the cause ^ not to hive a ! and l ' ie disease immediately disappears, 'lie ,"", . ,' j _ ,_ flrtt dose irreatly benonis 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, LoKiins- port. Miss Cora Baker, who bas been j visiting here, returned to Lafayette j i today. j Everyday symptoms of digestive 'disorders—acid stomach, distress after eating, burning at pit of i [stomach, dull, heavy feeling—Bur-i •dock BloodJBittere never falls to cor-1 reel troubles of thisigort. i IV1AN HUNpRCDSofMen- ire eking out a miserable existence for want. of knowing what todo forthemsefTM. HUN* DREpS of men are- suffering from the mental torture* oC N»rve«r Falling Mumory, Lo*t Manhood, SlMplM*n»M, I m potency, Lo»t Vitality, Vmrlooocle, brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to bu&inetA or ever? work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine !• th« only remedy that 1ms ever been discovered that will positively cure tbe>» nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about immediate improvement sud effects cures where- all other remedies fail. It has cured thousands. AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price Ji.oo a box, or six boxes for fe.oo, by- mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlct- - - - ..... •' • •• •en is. Addr Da. Order from our advertised aa other communications to MEDICINE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F. Keetllnt 1 *, Porter's and Johnston's. Witt Good Manners, These few remarks upon good manners vvill be indorsed by every boy and girl. Golden Days says: Good manners ure among the greatest charms a person can possess, and everybody should cultivate them, especially young people. They are something money cannot purchase, for there is on!v one way of obtaining them, and that is by habitual practice. We know a good mother who used to say: "Always use pood manners at home, and then when yon go among strangers you need never bo alarmed, for it will be perfectly natural to you to be polite and respectful." j This is true, and we have always thought that the best and easiest -way | to do anything right was to get into the habit of doing it right. Hardly anything is of more consequence than good manners and politeness in a boy or girl. They render those who possess them favorites with their relatives and friends and prepossess strangers toward them. Politeness costs nothing: and at the same time is of the greatest value. Women and Clean Streets. Sine* Mrs. A. E. Paul was appointed street inspector for the business district of Chicago one of the sweepers was asked bow he liked to work under a woman. He answered : "We like the woman. She does not curse and swear at us. Man foreman drive us around like slaves and call us bad names. We don't lite that, so when j he go way to get drunk we loaf on the job. Foreman come back full of whisky and find work not done, be swear lot more. Woman she comes in happy in morning and stay so all day. She say, 'How do?' and other nice thing's, and then we do good work. She see it and gay so. That makes us feel good, and we work more. Woman all right"Woman's Journal ' Mrs, James McElhaney, sr., has .returned from a western trip, during i which she visited her daughter. 1 Scrofula is the advertisement of Joul blood. It Dmay be entirely driven from the systemjby the faitt- ful use of Hood's Sareaparllla, which thoroughly purifies the blood. Hood's pills are eaey to take, easy to operate. Cure ind'gestlon, biliousness. 25c. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the^Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the traces of tb« Gran Truni .Railway between Detroit and (Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie R. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, 'he Wabaah H K will run its own trains :rom: Kansas City Omaha, Des Moine?, Su Louis, Quincy, HMnnJ- bal. Keokuk and Cnicatx>:to Buffalo, being the only road fren: Missouri and Mississippi BJver points harice; its own line and trains running toco Buffalo. Through cars from Kanfa* City. St. Louis acd Chicago to Buffa o withoui change HUMPHREYS Japan~and~HairaIi to Xgrec. Wa»)iiEgton, Xov. 26.—Hawaiian Mlu- i»tcr Francis M. Hatch, who h;ia just in tkc city on hi» r»*»nt from Hon*ivlu. *«prsaee.« the opinion tiMt the bctwotB Japic and Ba.w:»JI had. gm**th»d out acd can be settled ntrtr without difficulty «r irrhAtie*. The «»v*mreset *e«i*s. lie wid. t* to have the ma41 : Kttle4 t. C u R E S WITCH HAZEL OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum- & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips <t Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings <t Bites of Inoaelfc Three Sat*, *5c, 5oc. and Jl.otx REGULATOR WILL CURE .», ALL COnPLAINTS AND DIS- EA5ES OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousneis, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dygpepel Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female We»kne«, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropey, Brick Dust Deposits, In fact all disease* arising from Liver or Kidney disorder*. Price, $1.00 {tat Medieiiie Go. DEW YORK, E I. Eomema of the icalp or icald he*d, e-en In It* mort MTere form,ti never~ f alllnglj cured bj Dou'i Ointment, the surest specific for til Itches yot

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