Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 16, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, July 16, 1896
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Mrs, Anna Gage, wife of Ex- Deputy U, S. Marshal, Columbus, Kan., lays i "I-was delivered of TWINS in less than-20 min' utes and vrith ' scarcely, any pain •••after using only two bottles of. .ill DID NOT SUFFER FRIEND 5 ' nailed i roe. MUDFIEID REGl'UTOll CO,, ATLiSTl, (U. SOLD BY All. DBCGGISTS. TIME TABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla ana Sandusky" and "Indianapolis and •Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada, L. E, & W. B. R arrive Lieav * SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific ET Dally.. 7:10 a ra !•« a m No 25 Indlana'p's E* Sunll:45 a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m J-lOpm No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p- m. except Sunday. ...—. NORTH BOUND. 6-30 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.lO:22 a m 3 : 30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 1\W p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun . No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:45 am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run daily between Indl- 'l?r» vIk d Tlp r ton arrive, at Bloomington at 5:32 p. ro. making 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- clsao and all points west. Free reclining -Jmlrs between Tipton and Missouri river *$£ I ra i a B «d =3. connect at TIpton with main line trains forSandusky, Peorla and all points east and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & wl! PCTU. Ind.. or C. F. Dally, senera! passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. Bradford and Col. Philadelphia & N. Rlclimond & Cintl... Ind'pli 4 LoulsvUle Effner & Peorla..,. Crown Point * Chi Richmond & Cinti, Crown Point * Chi Montlcello * Elfner . Bradford. *',.Col... ; Eflner local freight Ind'pli * LoulBvllle R4chmond and Clntl Bradford and Col.. Phlla& New York.. Montlcello & Chicago v,-v Chi ft Intermediate .Kokomo A: Rich except Sunday. teave Arrive. ,.,•12:50 am r ..»12:50«m .'.* 1:00 am ,.,•12:45 am ..• 3:05 am ..» 2:55a-m 5:45 a m ,., 6:00am , ... . ...t 8:00 8 m t 1:05 p ..t7:5eam t4:15pm ...t 8:30 a in t2:l5pm ,..»2:00pm »l:30pm I *2*10pm g 'l:20pm •2'05pm *l:10pm "•2:05pm «l:10pm •..t 2:20pm t 7:45am. • 1-35p m • 1:55pm i..«4:3flpra 12:30 pm t 2:30 p m 111:00 a m ..J4:30pm -fl2:20.p«n T, Agent. Loganaport, . '*. 2:45 a m »Z:46am • 2:20am • 2:30am •12:30am «12:40am tll:20pm t HIT' THH-titfi'.' ;St Louis lirnltcd dnlly. 'old no-13 fast Mall OBllT. 'old no 47' -...-;.. Kansas City wpresi dally' 010 L o «'.. Pac expttsi dallj tx tun 'old r.o 1C'.. No. BAST, BOUND, 2 N, Y. * Boston lim d dallj 'old no -U, H Fast mall dalli, 'old no w-iv--- \ Atlantic'Llmdsllj ex Sun 'old no .. 74 Local frt. Accora. dally eiflnn ..- EEL-BrVER DIVISION. WESTBOUND. ' If-IK p ro. 10J4 D m SJ7 pm 3:33 pm , 2:41 a m •, »;J8 a m . 4:52 P m ,12 50 p m No 36 strive.. . No S7 arrive,. .EAST BOUND. ' No 30 leave .So 84 leave ,.10:30 a m , 2 35 p m 10:45 a m ... 3:30 p m VANDALIA LIN£. IND. No 20 ;for St .Joseph, «i8un . . . ......... 4 No 16 to St Joieph Sundaj only ............ 7*0 a m .Ho 8.«xSundayfor,8ontn;B«nd..: ..... ..... 8 85 p m No 8 ba».thiougtt parlor car, Indianapolis to Sontb Bend via Coliax. •No 20 hnathrbngh sleepers, StLouh to Mackl- naw. ..... '. • TOTR THE SOUTH No' 18 {orTerteHiintedalliexSun ..... ... '"am No irforTerw.HantedalIrexSun ..... 2:55 p ra No 81 dallj ex 8und»J ......... . ........... -• ..... .11 *» » '" No 13 has tbrouib patloc oar, South Bend to Indianapolis TlacoTfax. No 21. has 'ttircfiKD 'Sleeper, Mackinaw to St. Louis: - ' '"' ••' , . . . NO 15 (Jolly except Snnday ...... :. — ....... . j>j2» P Vo 17 SuaSar-oDlr ................................. J 30 P m For complete. time card 1 , glvlnft all train* '•hd station*, and for full Information ai . to rate*, through care, etc., address J. C. EDQEWORTH, Agent. Logaoiport, Ind. Or, B. A. Ford, General Pa»a«nger Agent, St. Louli, Mo. flntiapo v Made «i?eil m Man.of and leading druiRiiw •liowh«>»: _8fD««*m*prlwtina»f«n«cn»r»a- . Itjonprof^rtoeonnliBr* we will con; u*topafrmllrri«Hf«fiibdB(i[«lbllli*Dil «• narantoe to CUM. We ioljcll t a*u cur•• and ctaalluire tat worl .-s«r GOSSIP OF DAME FASHION Old-Fasbloned Muslins and American Colors for tho Fourth. Th« YoanR ' CIrl'l Gownlnff—Gr»V »nd White I» tho 'latent Fad—About Up- to-Dat« Fubrlct-A Smart Traveling; Costume. [COPTRIOHT, 1690.1 ' . . Fun is always to • be bad in an jy\.nswers to,'Correspondents" column, ifonc.however, furnish quite the amusement afforded by English perodicnls, when, iu response to queries, they advise readers to take numerous dresses with them for wear in New York, as that cUyjJs quite up to date in fashions. ffhey fiiil:to conclude by saying that it- Blight be well to delay purchasing; these garments until, reaching New York, complexion; but to the- young, girl, especially 1 little Miss Goldenhair.it is most becoming 1 : Alpaco or light silk is suitable for. such a costume. When made with a Jacket, however, that and the skirt fchould be of alpaca, with a white satin or silk muslin vest, Tho stock, cuffs nnd belt may be of green velvet. Another pretty model has a skirt of pray liberty silk. The full bodice in of white mull "with bands of lace insertion ncross the sleeves, -i. fall of lace makes a soft finish for neck, while shoulders and. waist are strapped with green velvet. . . ' • A white Milan straw, faced with green velvet uud adorned with green, plumes nnd white luce, completes the costume. ..The.youthful matron most favors the Burplice effect for a bodice, which becomes a slim figure and yet has the dig:- -FOURTH OF since the American taste in 'dress far exceeds that of the English woman. ' This applies mainly to summer dress, for in it the American-girl secures a sprightly touch, entirely lacking in the severe lines of English garments. Take a- dress to be worn at a Newport hop very shortly. The material is old- fashioned'dotted inoslin. made over a yellow Bilk slip. The round bodice Is very full, cut low und round about the neck,'nnd is almost concealed by a fall of Tride lace! Big yellow bows at the shoulders conceal tho commencement of ribbon straps to hold the sleeve puffs. Ribbon is -again introduced in the. skirt trimming. It encircles the waist, falls diagonally from the 'center of both front and back, and joins half way down the left side, where it is loosely looped. From'thence one end, hangs, another wends .its way to the-.bottom of the skirt, to be fastened under, a huge bow. Another bow, is placed at the waist exactly, in the 'center of the back.'.. ' And the maid is' black of "hair and black-eyed. , The-international complications • of the past year .have made our American maids more than ever patriotic, and the glorious FourtU will be celebrated .by all.' K ot with celebration alone will Wo of country be. shown, but in their dress will the rna.ids strive fo remember the dames long ago,-who so-'bravely stuck ito their' colors.' ... Many Fourth of July gowns will be of old-fashioned "'.muslin, made with wide corselets and plenty of ruffles and worn wlli ^continental shaped hats. It is true' that the gowns of colonial dames •will not be copied; : bnti ^suggestion of them will nevertheless appear 5n the gown of every :true Yankee maid. One a dress all white and blue will •wear. White muslin the material, having flounces -edged, with, .blue silk and a corselet of the same. Four flounces trim the skirt, three cross each shoul- "•* '« -fi.3 GOWMS, j : nity' necessary for the gown' of a married-lady. Dotted onislin in the light materials, nnd stnped taffeta in the heavier, are the favorite materidls. One cot quite BO youthful is a black and white mohair mixture, which has n. delightful silvery gray effect. Mousseline de soie is another popular fabric for dressy costumes, while others A NEWPORT HOP DRESa der to be concealed under the corselet, •while four form the'sleeve puffs, From under these- puffs-'creep' -'long, 11 '-sHm sleeves, 1 'almost 1 'concealing" the'-hands and endingiwith deep;flaunc.esiof'lace.. ; And;-when-the;niajdf;don«ithjs.'gown .loosely i»dex..tie'.coracle*, she |Will ; ''' '' '" •''•'' One of the prettiest'ideas of the year ''!•' thot which clb'th'es-'younff girls 'Iri 'jrey : and. white. -':iA''touch: of'grreemvel- [»et l»:oftcn"addrf-.;'l.Bu'ch'a oombinatloa •would kill any but a " A-DHESS FOR THE STREET. of silk nnd wool are very smart for lie, summer promenade, For, -traveling,.-gloria silk is finding great favor, since it aheds dust so easily:' Xhei'shades in'which It can- be secured are-limited, however, as It is'but recently, thatiother-.ufle th'an: umbrella cover- ing.'has.been .found, for.it... ... .-.,..; -. . . To return; to, the surplice, it is used most effectively,on ,a traveling gown '-at brown gloria, trimmed with ploitings of black silk. 'The- garment is cut a la prlncesse; with very-full'skirt. ..Aslash' inl.the skirt.is .buttoned close half-way dovrn, nna. at the.,bottom is slightly apart to reveal a black silk .underskirt. ' The surplice forms.double shoulder, 'caps,' then .'singlcB nnd'Narrows as it crosses-'the front, -winds 1 its-way about the waist and finishes with two long ends, hanging; almost to the foot. --, A thick ruche of black silkiflnisb.es the, neck. .. THE LATEST. ±>ry and Thirsty. . ' : "I was reading," remarked the good : teacher to : the'school; "th'at there are .occasionally., seen- in.^Arizona .'camels .which At -is ..thought survive some by-, ,gone-attempts to domesticate that yal- .uable'animai in^tliis,country.," It.was that quiet moment in .school session just'before the close,'when, tie'day's task ended, she was wont to leave in the minds-of-the young pupils some bil£ of -valuable information : for them to ponder..over w.hile. at play. .As children are so prone'to. do.. '"Now, can any fyou tell me"—she smiled, encourag- gly through ber'glasses—"can any of you 1 tell -me -what especial 'interest attaches to this statement?" .And the. wickedest .boy in school, wlio always , sat i( on..,rthe., .front,,.seat,, did, ,-make ! reply tiat. it visas'.because a came,!.was th«' only 'thing' in 'A'riiona; that 'could -go '.'20 days-' without Vater, "and 1 •' the "amelridroent prevailing'the'senate.-went •Jnto esecutiTei stssion.andishortly after' arose,,._A..JOse_wi.thout .a thorn, hdw^ ( eTer.,;,jThe-wickedest bpy.in.school got .Vhat.^.'fc Recorder. r .', ;,'.. , /'. . ; . -. The first ftone for paring 1 street* w« laid In Ntw York In 1658 LIBERTY BELL TIED UP. Practically Ho'.d In Pawn by a Man ," In Chicago. William O. McDowell, Prescient of the Liberty Uoll Ajtioclu'tlon, Sal<l to fee Ucavllr Short In III* Accounts — llnti Hvttl^notL The Columbian liberty bell, which created such a furore nt the world's fair, is practically in pawn in Chicago. The president of the Liberty Boll association is. said to' be $20,000 short in his accounts'. His n;ime is William 0. McDowell. His resignation has been accepted by the executive committee of the organization. The resignation was caused, by reason ot large discrepancies in his accounts, $20,000 of which he is said to hate admitted having misappropriated, : .' " Mrs..' Minnie F. 'Buflinger recording- secretary of the association, and regent. for" the Columbian liberty bell in Washington, made this statement. Her husband is the counsel for the association and is now in correspondence with an auditing committee in New York, which ie looking thoroughly into Mr.. McDowell's accounts. "The result of the committee's investigations," said ilrs. Ballinger, "is that between $00,000 and $100,000 belonging to the association is missing. McDowell claims to have used only $20,000, but the committee places the amount of his peculations at the. figures I give above. He agreed to sell. 100 fac-similes of the bell to one organization for $15 each. He has failed to deliver the goods. He also wrote to a number of patriotic Americans abroad, urging them to buy fac-similes of the bell. He never forwarded their purchases nor turned the money be had received into the treasury. We have not yet decided whethcrornot we will prosecute him. Several of the members of the executive board favor his prosecution, but others plead his family and poverty— for he husno funds left so far as we can ascertain — as reasons for pr.rmitting him to be unmolested. His fall was due to Wall street. "Tho Columbian liberty bell is now in Chicago in the possession of a man norned Knapp. The bell was placed in storage some time ago in New York city, to remain there until it should be required at some celebration. Without the consent of the executive committee, nnd even without the knowledge of its members,. Mr. McDowell placed the car. built expressly for it, put it in. charge of Knapp, who was to receive a monthly saJary of $70, and .sent it to Chicago. Of course he never paid Knapp his salary, and that gentleman holds the bell. It is our intention to raise money this fall by means of entertainments and otherwise to redeem the bell. We will also invoke the nid of congress to make an appropriation for its keeping. Wo hope to bring it to .Washington ne.Tt year." ____ _ DEATH IN STRANGE GUISE. Jinj, Killed by B Stonn Sot In Motion by a '. Rapidly Movlnif Blcyclo. Three-year-old. Ernest Schlickwein. the son of Franz Schlickweiu, a German txuck former jiving about four miles southeast of HiDsdale, near Chicago, 'met his death-. the other day in a manner 1 hitherto unheard of. Just at dusk he was following h'is mother along a pntih beside the roadway whicJi fronts their home, when tihey were .passed by 3 wheelman riding at his best speed toward Chicago. Shortly afterwards Mrs.. Schliekwein- : missed her son. Hastening . back, she discovered him prostrate in 'the path, while an ugly wound 'in his left temple was bleediug profusely. .Taking, .the little one tenderly in her arms, the frightened.moth- er hastened to her home'and a physician was: summoned:. The child did not re-' gain-consciousness and expired in. the- nrms of-,his ; mother before the: doctor arrived. .'A jagged stone.weig-hing.about .four ounops ly.irig n't the point where he 'had fallen told the 'story. • / ' '. ' It 'had been snapped from -under the Wheel of the scorching cyclist witlrsuffi- cient force, to cause death. The wheelman., who was,, of iCpurse, .entirely ig- .noi'an.t. of the accident, .passed .on ond .'rib clevy to' his identity remains. Mrs. Sciilickwein'is prostrated 'arid may not recbver. '•••••••••••• ..TO HURRY U.PJTHE MAIUS. 'Scheme to -Facilitate the Collection and Dliputch ot Pbital Matter. Continuous daytime collection of mails in' the big cities, with "the size of the various districts doubled nnd the sorting of the mail in the collection 1 wagons ready for immediate railroad dispatch without, passing .through the : pqst offices, Is .contemplated in an experimental, scheme.. .the post : office department will undertake so6n,,probably in 'both Washington and New' York. ; The plan -as now '"designed, 'and [ot which Second Assistant Postmaster- General ^Neilson.ia -the" author, is an entirely new.one. ,T.wo,large collection. mail wagons,. manned b,y a postal clerk and driver and equipped with the regr ulation sortibg'box'ca and mail pouches; and 'each' drawn by two horses, will make a continuous round ! of the col-' 'lecting-places throughout the oity. - The outside mail gathered, wm be sorted and delivered direct to streetcar. mail lines or .other means of directly reaching-, the depots, .while, local mail will go to the city delivery department of the post offices'.'.' 'This system will secure a significant saving 'of the delay in -transmission., • •'••' ' ' ; ' : " -'• ' A BottomleM Pood. ; ' According' (^'.current',.' report .Blue Wond near Oxford,' Ala., is' bottomless. iTradition'soya-'tba'ti Icssithan 20o;years .affo' the site of-'tne>ipool was- 'covered, with a heavy: .-growth .of timber; ::Tbe Indians say that several hundred noble • red mc:r were Damped. in^the . woods when ''uhandhat .winters':'- "^ ';.••'' '' '"' ' High«'«t.P«ali,Ju. - ' 1 he most extreme altitude In AlMk» I* Mount St. EIVniv'IO'.MO'fcet.' 10 times out of The New York Journal recently offered ten bicycles to-the ten winners in a guessing contest, leaving the choice-of machine to each. All of them chose STANDARD OF THE WORLD. Nirie immediately, and one after he had looked at others. And The Journal bought Ten .Columbias. Paid $ JOOeach for theni, too. On even terms a Columbia will be chosen 10 times out of l Art i «i Bmnch Storem an. of Columbia »nd Hartford Bicycles is free if you call upon i ogcnt; by mail from us for iwo 2-ccnt climps. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. d Aetncicm in almost every city unil -own. If Cclnrnblis 070 properly represented in your vicinity, let i:= know. e.-y THE WORLDS For keeping- th« Sy«t«m In a Healthy Condition. CURES CU^ES Con8tlpat.oo. Act. on th« Liver «"«* hKld _ ne y-Blood Dispels Colds and -Fevers, B»»utlfl«« tho Comploxlon «n< P «*ln* *nd Rofre»hln B t« the Tart.. SO«. «- ALL oiweenra. «r* nictlj Illn.trat«d eirhty-PMTC «««*. Storjr Book r»« to crenr pordu«r .M -c. A»ky«wdt««W.« L»o JUf TE* C.. rortTTM^ "" For Sale by B. F. KEBSL1NO. BIG AND GOOD. Sometimes .quality is sacrificed in the , effort ; to give big quantity for little money. ' No doubt about that ; . ^oncenaweai.. For instance, there's?' BATTLE AX. ; The piece is bigger than you ever saw "before for 5 cents. And the quality is, as manya man has said, " mighty good. -There's no guess work inthis statement. It isjust a§ainfact. \ : ; > You can brove it by investing 5 cents in "BATTLE AX" BANNER FOR M'KINLEY. Woven anil Pninented by Sirs. K.ncll, of . Cincinnati. Mrs. Kenzil,. of'Cincinnati, a great admirer of \Villiam.McKlnley, has testified her regariJ for him by making- and •forwarding 1 ' to -him a banner which is •'lVi yards' in 'length and 22 Inches ^-ide. 'It Contains over '1,600 yard's'ofr Rilk tlirea^l-^red. white and blue in color. Every stitch, <with the exception ot the .work on the Btars,, ia knitted. The latter.was crocheted. At the top of th>! '.b.iiiner tliore are three widths of about six inches of red,..white and'.blue, re- RpectivelyV On' the -blue are -crocheted ,"4 stars njid the figures "1SG1,"' reprc-' Benting Abraham-Lincoln's administration,: the state.of Kansas having- been '.-.admitted^ into . the.- union; about r that jtime. ;!Fo]lp.wing.this.are.13.stripes of, 'about'rin Inch' each in'.iyidih 'of. white .arid red 'alternately,""with fne 'figures -"1778"' worked' Ifr'the'center to-repre- •sen't T,he"original-13-states lii'thetimeof : .Washington's.-: adirilhisthitiori. vThan; Jpllows; a-jdepth ; of:,wbite.pf: about.13, inches, in length; w.hichiforms the end. of the' banner.^ 'In ,Abe .center of this an equilateral triangle Is.worked, the -.— _ * basis forming the end of the apespoin ing to the 13 stripps. On the blu are worked 45 stars and Ibe fi "1806," to represent McKinley'-s-comipg 1 administration. " ' f- A B»dly-Bro!tcn Spine. James Stiles is in the- hospital ft Easton, Pa., suffering from a broken back. A year ago h" fell and broke hm Bplnal column, and in spite of, the doctor's ideas he recovered. Since then *e, has broken his spinal column five tines and has spent most of his lime in ho»- pitals. DISEASES OF THE SKIN. The intense itching and sraartinR iwi; dent tu eczema, tetter, « lt - ril «" digeases of the skin is instantly apph'W'Chamberlains Eye n Ointfhent. Many verv bad cases have •'permanently'cored by H. Jt is equally efficient for itchinc piles and a fevoritcrcm-] edy for. sore nipples; chapped i.'and^.ciiit blinss .W bitess and dironic sore. eyes. JFo'r sale by druggists at 2o rents i«.r box. f TryDr Cady'i Condition Pqirdcrs, tlic ire ju*t whata horse needs when in badlcono tion Toi-ic. blood purifier nnd vermifuge,

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