Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1897 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 27, 1897
Page 23
Start Free Trial

IGICALLY FFECTIVE MEATMEN! FOR WEAK MEN )F ALL AGES NO MONEY IN ADVANCE. Won- ierfBl appliance und scientific rem- "le» MM OB (rial to any reliable _ an. A world-wide reputation buck of his offer. Every obstacle- to happy married Jte remoTed. Full gireBrrtb, development and ton* given to every portion ot the body. Failure impossible; age no barrier. No C. O. D. scheme. ., NIAGARA ST. . BUFFALO, N. Y. 1U l_ta VF. LJ. DC IK: LUC. WE MEDICAL CO.. Iti ILODD POISON A SPECIALTY »' r "-">'r.sw . VlrtWIMI—I I ondaryorTer- Itiaiy HiOOO 1'olSOX permanently •cured In 15 to35 dajn. You can bo treated at •Somcforsarae price under snnienuaran- Ity.lfyoaprefertocomeherawewilieca. tracttopByrailroadfareandbo:elbil]»,and oenar.lf wefail to cure. 1 f you have taken mcr- !? „ e CP t!t * h - ena 8 'H> navo aches aud , ucoasl'atchen in mouth. Sore Throat, Pimples Copper Colored 8potM, Ulcers oa 'ny part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows f:.Illn >nt. It if thi» Secondary ULoOI) rol.S("j a iraaranti-e to euro. Wo solicit the most oljutl ate cases and cuulleujre the world /or a ', lotcure ' This aiwa§o hss al»- y kill of the mo«t eminent physl * 50 <M>00 capital buliind our uncond « an t/. Abaolutoproof*«entsealed 01 ion. Address COOK KEMKOV CO- S3Sla»onic Temple, CHICAGO, UJU A THANKSGIVING FABLE. ThiinksK'iviiJK mom Had ju.st bf*?n tx>rn. While through the bamya. A tfubblur proud, With gobble loud, Waa to hw jardiaatts saying; "I nin the p^cr Of a chanticleer— You can bunk upon my word. That rirrwchins thing Is no longer king, For I'm tiio 'only' bird." m. IEBFECT MANHOOD iThc world admires tli*» perfect Mnn! No pnrage, dignity, orinuseular development alone. pit that subtle* and wonderful force known lu JEXUAL VITALITY bleb In tbe glory of manhood—the wide o •til old nod young, but there arc tnousnndf of men Bering tho incutnl tortures of a we&lcmed nnlkoo4v shattered nerves, and ~ cual power who cun l)o cured by our Magical Treatment itch miybetilcrn »t homo ondcr our direction! r«c will pirR.R. fare and hotel bills for thosa lio wlah toccmc here. If wo fall to cnre. WehaV' f free prescriptions, free euro or C.O.U. fake. W_ are (290,000 capital *nd Knarantea to cum erery •e we treat or refund every dollar you pay tia, or i may be deposited la any bank to bo paid ni Jen • cure U effected. Write for full particular!, •TATK XJEItlCAJ. CO., OmaliK, •RENCH TANSY WAFERS. | These %re the genuine FRENCH Y WAFERS, imported direct from Iifis. Ladies can depend upon securiu llief from and cure of PAINFUL AND 2GULAK PERIODS regardless of Emerson Drug Co., Importers and ente for the United States. San Jose B. F. KEESLINQ, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Trainf Bon by Ceutrttl AS yOLliOW*! i n *dl/ * Oallj, tlt»ft frooOfi/. CHICAGO DIVISION •re for Chlcsgo'3:15 a ro;*5:30 a m;*l :35 p m •3:00 p m; "4:301) m. liTive from Chicago *1:00 a m ;*12:30 p m ;*1:00 pm:»l:40pm:*8:15pm. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. MeforBradford*l:15ti m;t7:40»m; *1:45 pm-t4:SOp m. rlTefrom Bradford *8:00a»; tlO:20 am •J:20pin;+4:15p m. irFNEK DIVISION, •refprBlTnertg.-OOa m; +8:08a m-12;06 p 5 Dm Sunday only. rive from Ktrner'TiSSam; +l:08p m; 1SM p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. •Y« for Hlohmond tl :20 a m; t5 :SO a m: *1:: pm:t2:20p m. IrriTe from Richmond *2:56 a m: t.U :00 a tn •I:»pm;tll:a0pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8TILU. aT« for Louisville 12:55 a m: *1:05 p m. rlTe from Umlivllle *S:06 a m; *1:66 p m J. A. MoCOLLOUGH, Agent, Wilh conaciou.s pridd And .-Mutely stride •'•-/) His goliliit.s f\rtA<: aloof;, :. With wtll ixti.*-d head ' And un-ii-surtTl tread. Gobbling a Turkish noiig. Snid the bantam c<x;k To thu Plymoutli Hock: "Get on lo his fjoMcts' hobblel Excuso my jnirth, Hut you'd think tho earth Were hid to hear him gobble." Haid the Leghorn bold, As he scratciiL-d'tlio mold, "We!!, I admire his gall, But oVrlook his wajH, Fur the old rjiw siiys, 'Pride yoeth Ixjiore u full.' ••Thr-ro's M:u--t(_T Max With a eiiiu-rin^' us. He inu.>t be k'omg to worlc. U'eil, (l:iHh my spurs[ -' . Great chestnut bursl . '. Ef'B guillotined the turkl '..": " "What did he s:iy? 'Thiuilbtcivini; day Will be dead enough in a. minute'— To say thu leaHt. A glorious foast. ( And hu'll be Ktrietly in it." • ^.', i f -\\* MOI1AL. " . . Pon't get too loud. •:.,;' Don"t bo too proud. r .: - 7v . Hcpnis.s undue elation. " Don't think by birth Yon'n; heir to earth And guard against infiution. Don't Ki'ow verbose O'er neighbor's woes, When you have what ho lacks. Misfortune's snare Muy catch you wher« The gobbler got tho ai. —Cincinnati Tribnu*. MISS MATTIE'S GUEST It wss growing dark when Miss Mattie, with her basket on her arm, came into the comer market to buy her Thanksgiving dinner. Tho basket was absurdly small, but Miss ilattie was little herself, and when she set it on the high counter and stood blinking in tho bright light the calf's hfad at her elbow seemed to be grinning at them both. "Well, Misa Mattie," called out tho markotman in his hearty fashion, "I sec your mind is not. scton a turkey this time, jut just wait till I start this basket off for Cap'n Lawson's and I'll show you tho right thing—a plump little duck I clapped nto tho safe this morning, thinking to myself that's the very moral of a treat for diss Mattie." Miss Mattie looked embarrassed and •ubbe*l her forefinger uneasily over u, :mall coin that lay in the palm of her land under her glove. It was a silver 6 -ent piece, and she had taken it with much hc.vriihir.iorj from a iirUe store of ieces, most of them given her when she vas a child. For herself she could have- ot along very well with bread and tea, ut somehow it seemed a dishonor to all er happy past not to have something spe- ial on Thanksgiving, and so she had de- ided to spend this precious bit. She had feeling of real pity for it, lying there •arm and snug in her palm, and so soon o go tumbling into the heap of clashing, i tente, though Tommy Barnes watched her keenly with B shrewd suspicion of Something good, nnd a faint hope which nothing in his past experience justilied that he might corne in for a share of it. Miss Mattie was accustomed to being alone, j you had one of j and she scarcely thought of Tommy, as she trotted about, setting the sponge for her biscuits in a pint bowl, putting a little cup of broth on the stove to warm for her supper, making her tea, toasting her bruad, and at last sitting down by the table ii! the little green chair with a patchwork cushion. Up to this point Tommy had sat quietly by the fire, having learned by many severe lessons that little folks should be swn and not heard, but when Miss iiattu; poured out the savory broth the delicious odor was tou much for bis fortitude and with one bound he sprang into her lap. "Bless me." said Miss Mattie, ''if I hadn't ck-in forgot you. and you half starved, I diire say. There, get down. I nevi;r could abide cats around tuy victuals. '' She put Tommy gently on the floor, crumbled some linxul into the bowl of brorh, eo.iled it carefully and set it down for him to eyt. "It's pretty rich for me anyway," she Wild, as she made out her supper with loiust and U^l- It was jvrhaps well for Tommy that- ho took an early promenade next morning ii-uund the back yards of the neighborhood and secured several valuable tidbits, for .Miss Mattie had very little to offer him. She baked her delightful little puffs of biscuits and enjoyed them immensely, finding them lighter and more digestible without butter. .She read a Thanksgiving psalrn aj)d went about trying to sing in a- little chirrupy voice like a brown sparrow. She brought in the small basket and Hushed the unexpected treasure trove, but took it kindly a.s a bit of neighborly good will. Tho sweetbread, white and plump and ali ready for cook- Ing, reminded her of olil Mrs. Morrison, just beginning to sir, up and watch the people go by the window. What a toothsome dainty this would be for her, and what a delight that she, should be able to take it to her as she went to church—yes, and some of the celery, too, for a relish- The chops were transferred to a plate on the shelf, the sweetbread wrapped in a fine old napkin and laid back in the basket with the best half of the celery, and the biscuits Miss Mattie had saved for dinner. "The cold bread will go just as well with chops," she reflected and prepared for church with a glow of happiness such as she had not known in a Jong time. It helped to a real feeling of thankful ness, especially when she thought of olc Mrs. Morrison, and how pleased she had been with the unexpected gift. She laughed a little to herself as she returned to her own door after service, remembering how when Sally Morrison hail commiserated her on being alone Thanksgiving day she had assured her she: had company invited —Tommy Barnes, from the next door, who was spending a couple of days with her, the rest of the family being away. "I hope 'twosn't a sinful untruth," she said, smiling at Tommy, who lay peace fully sleeping on the braided rug, "but if old Miss Morrison had sot in Co have mo stay to dinner I shouldn't have known how- to get away, and she is such a uilker." With a long, clean apron over her best frock, Miss Martic began cheerfully to make her small preparations for the Thanksgiving feast. She Ji;id meditated leaving one chop for breakfast, but her walk and happiness had made her hungry, and she decided to cook them ;ill. But where did she put these chops—she was getting so forgetful—she could have sworn she put theJu on the shelf. Could she have left them in the basket after all? Her perplexed eyes fell from the shelf to the floor, and there, just peeping from he- hesitation, but accepted her good providence with radiant delight "Mothtsr said to fetch your ccmp'ny along," said the deacon, glancing doubt- j folly about the small room, "We heard the Barneses. I kinder that stole 1 hope 'tain't the cross eyed one my pears.'' "Oh," said Miss Mattie, laughing into the little mirror as she tied her bonnet, "he's had his dinner, and he's gone out." She didn't say that he had eaten hers also, but at Mrs. Giles* hospitable Mble, under the genial infiueneo of generous fare and pleasant old time reminiscences, she told the sujry of Tommy Barries and the lamb chops in a way that made the deacon lose, his breath with laughter. And when she was tucked into the yellow sleigh for the ride home Mrs. Giles stopped at the door to say: "I put some bits of bones and things in a li-isket under the scat for Tommy. Takes a sight of stuff to reely fill up a cat fur 'nough lo give his moral principles u lair showin. " Tummy was on the step waiting to welcome .Miss Mattie. which shows his forgiving disposition, and. though he got ::s much as was good for him out of the basket uuder the seat, Miss Mattie very wisely concluded thai, the mince piu, roast chicken and crant.M-rry sauce could hardly have been meant for his delight, so she locked them in the cupboard, saying decidedly : "This time, Tommy Barnes, I'll give, your moral principles a fjur showing. 1 ''— Chicago Kecord. WONDERFUL MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO A GENERAL BRACING UP. NltM THE GOLDEN PUMPKIN. Qneon of I USfiANSVOHT HAS* BOUKD Kagtern Express dally 8:SS a Mall and Kxpress daily »:4S m a Atlantic Express daily 4:lSu m Fort Wayne A ceo Ex Sunday 8:IS! p u Local Freight K.1 Sunday... 4:1S p m TTBgT BOUND. Western Express dally _ 10:S4 p n Hast Mail Daily »:'.S p m Mall and Rxpro«8dally 2:40 p ti Pacific Express daily H:SS a in 0ecatur Acco Si-Sundav 7:35 « m Local Freight Ex-Sunday..™ ... 7:35 a m LOOA»«POR'T AITD CHII'I. TEST BOUND. .I6._ _ Arrive* 8:30 a t ,37— —..Arrive"....... 3:30 p. n BAST BOUND. . 16 ___Leave* S:06 a. tr .M ...Leaves S.-45 p. KANDALIA LINE. Time Tublo, In effect Sept. SS, 1S87. »* trmvp JLoraii»pori, J?OR THE NOKTH _ 10:38 a. m. - S:36 p. m. FOR THE SOCTH. . 21 _ .7:05 a. m. S - 2:25 p, m. iFof complete Time Card, gnvin? all trains fccl station*, and for full information ag to lt«t, through oars, etc.. address 10. XDOIWORTH, afent, Lognngport, or C FORD. General Paggenger Agent, L. EL. & W. Time lable, Peru, Ind. _ I trains between Pcoria and Saniiusky I ludlanapoU* and Michigan. Direct con" m» to and from all points to tn« United I and Canada. BOUND DKPABT No n Indlanapolii itxpdallj- 7:10 a m am Ho S3 " M&il iKip_H:3S»£n (djU!y except Sunday) No SB indpl'i Krp ex *uiu ._ S :26 p m lilt 9 • Mo » Pawenger ezeept Sun No IMRochwtcr local •xoept Sunday. WORTH BOCKD. arrlre H5 9 m M« M Drtrfli Kxp Bx .. He UB A»oo» except Sun. »•« m» mortal or'PMUoctunday. i andi«*n«ral Information ««J1 ttelnl aiwt, L. I. * w. hind the wood bus, was the plnte, anil nglitig coins tossed about by the butcher's j two small, very siiiall. hits ui' bone, gnaw- misy lingers 01' perhaps into the pocket ed quite t'lt-an and white. Ungrateful Tommy Barnes, lying there in peaceful slumber, with those jH'ecious chojis i-oundinu out your yellow sides, if justice had befallen you then and thera you niipht not have lived tu sre;d agfiin. But into the midst, of Miss .Matue's righteous wrath came the rcilettion that Tommy laust hiivc been hungrv, and the Aiult, after all, v. as partly her own for putting temptation iu his way, "though how anything could have been farUn'r out of his way than that, sholf 1 don't really see," she added dolefully. At that minute Tommy Barnes waked from his nap, transformed himself into a camel, yawned in a frightfully tigerish fashion and proceeded to sharpen hisolaws on the rug. the sacred rug, into which had been braided some precious old garments dear to Miss Macao's heart. It was a straw too much to have insult added to injury, and, springing from her chair, she cuffed Tommy iu such vigorous fashion that three or four hearty blows found their murk before the astonished sinner could withdraw his claws and bound out at tho back door, lel't ajar in the search for tho chops. At that instant, a resounding knock on the front door sent Miss Mattie's hearf to her throat with a sudden leap, as if justice were already coming to take her in hand for unre-osoliable cruelty. \Vhen Miss Mattie was peacefully pattering about, unconscious of the cruel trick fate and Tommy Barnes had played her, Mrs. Deacon Giles was surveying her hus- with a disturbed and tearful face. "You don't mean to tell me," she repeat<>d, "that the minister's folks ain't coniin at all, and you and me has got to eat this big dinner alone? Here. 1 staid home from church to tend to it Oh, you needn't to look as if you thought it was a judgment. Josiah. I wouldn't bo such a tuppercrit as to portend to bo thinkiu of spiritooal things when I was wonderin if Sarah Ellen would remember to basic the turkey. Seems to me they might let us inow sooner.'' But 1 told you. mother, it, was a tcle- graui come just before church. You can't regerlate telegrams like the weekly newspaper, or stop folks from dyiB unexpected." Then why didn't you nish round and somebody else? Mercy sakes. 'Twon't. seem like Tliajiksgivin at all"— "Didn't seem to be anybody to ask but old Mis' Morrison and Marthy Ellison. I drove round by the Morrisons, but the old ady was just havin somethin relishin Miss Mattie had fetched in. They said they invited her to dinner, but she had eomp'ny—one of them Barneses next- door." •Fiddlesticks!" said the deacon's wife ai a very disrespectful tone- "You just Irvve straight back and bring Marthy El- up here to dinner. Te!J her I don't any excuse, and if she can't come otberways she can bring her comp'nj' along, though she way them sfaif'less Jameses impose oa her is a mortal ahazne." Good Deacon Giles had learned docility i maoy yeazv of experience, &nd the dou- M» knock at Mi* Mattie's door followed rM oooid be reasonably expected. UM Marti* attempted neither ezcnae nor of that horrible apron with blood stain on it. Miss Mattie shuddered, but quick ly recovered herself to sij- cheerfully: "Oh, thank you, Mr. Simmous, bu don't you think ducks arc a si^ht of trou bio, whut with the stuiVuig and tho roast ing ivnd inttliiiK to bo looked nftci- an biistod reguliir? I taiide up my mind tc something simple, and I don't know ; thing that's cosier got or more relishing than Inmb chops. Two lamb chops about what I thought of, Mr. Simmons You know there's ouly me." Mr. Simmons had not seen the 5 cen 1 piece, but he understood just, as well as i ho hiid, and he began to cut tho chops a once, talking all the time to relieve his own embarrassment and assuring Miss Mattio that "if folks only knew it thero was nothing like lamb chops to encouragt your appetite and strengthen you up all over." "But you'll have to take three chops,' looking curiously at the money Miss Mat tie livid in his big hand, "or I shall hava to make change, and change is scarcer than hens' teeth tonight. You might have company unexpected, you know, auc an ex try chop would come in handy." Miss Mattio laughed so genially that the morketman ventured to slip a sweetbread and n bunch of yellow celery into the basket on the sly. Ho would have loved to put iu tho duck, but. that would have looked !Vti if ho suspected her renj-on for not buying it, and, bless you, he knew Ixsttor than that. Some people have feelings, though their fjvces are red and their hands course and greasy. Miss Mattie went very happily down the street. She had lighted her lamp before she went out, and a cheerful little ray smiled encouragingly at her as she came :o the gate- All the other windows in the weatherbeaten old house were bl;ick and empty and looked to the lonesome little woman ;us if all sorts of hobgoblins might xi peeping out at her from the gloom be- u'nd them, for Miss Mattie's neighbors had gone away on a Thanksgiving; visit ind taken the whole family. At lease they said "the whole family," bat at the very uoment Miss Mattie came to the gate a iiember of the family w;is huddled up in i corner of the doorway, cold, hungry and uuch perplexed to understand what had become of all his friends and why. in spite >f his pitiful plea, no one came to open he door for him. He heard Miss Martie •vud ran hopefully to meet her, limping as he came, for he had a stiff leg. "Why, Tommy Barnes," said Miss Matle, stooping to pat his rough yellow head, you don't mean to say your folks nave jone off to Thanksgiving and left you be- lind? Well, if I ever! How dreftdful— thoughtless—and you a cripple besides!" Tommy kept on crying, but he had hi« yo on the door while iliss Martie was filing her key, and the minute it opened b* arted in. "That's right, Tommy, >: said Miss M»*- ie; "just make yourself at home- Tom and I'll have our Thanksgiving together. That extra chop will be wanted after all, and I'm going to make 'riz' biscuits.-" She put away her bonnet and shawl and Irang the basket on a nail in tbe back loom without «T«I looking a* tfaa «•- the Fruits of t,h« Earth on Thanksgiving D»y. Of the fruits of the earth the pumpkin is queen upon this occasion. In her suit may be found modest quivering jellies, stiff necked ices, doughnuts, cookies or crullers. The pet recipes of each family, ' j>,, ysK ., om / /, handed down from mother to daughter, should have their places in each home. Poor indetsl is the child who grows to manhood with no fond recollection of what his mother used to make for Thanksgiving, which is, alas, only a sweet memory now, as his wife naturally but inconsiderately remembers only what her mother used to make and reproduces that. The pumpkin pie is the nucleus of the second half of Thanksgiving dinner. Take the pumpkin, scoop out the meat, as though a Halloween lantern were to be made, and use your ingenuity in turning this shell into as pretty a " horn of plenty" as may be. Fill it with grapes, red apples, oranges, figs, nuts, etc.—what you will— and let it, for the day, oust tho silver epergne or the bowl of flowers and crown the table. With a little cure a most beautiful and ornamental center decoration can thus be made, one most thoroughly in keeping with Che occasion. The season will decide whether autumn leaves may be a feature in decoration and the locality whether some perfect heads of wheat may not play the part of boutonuiero as well as chrysanthemums. But, whatever you decide upon in the way of floral decoration, don't call upon the hothouse flowers on this "the harvest home." "Let us eat, drink and bo merry." It has a riotous sound, but it is more than justifiable in many cases, and having justified ourselves by sharing our goods with our neighbors it is the duty of every God fearing, true hearted American upon this day, inspired and assisted by King Turk and his noble train, to do justice tu this mandate.—Philadelphia Press. It Brings Perfect Manhood to AIL The Greatest Discovery of the Famous PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATUITOUSLY, GLADLY SENT to all men who need it and who will write for it. A large percentage ot the men of tod:iy nre sadly In need ot the right kind of medical treatment for weakness peculiar to men. >Iacy cases are due to early vices, others to excesses, while many of the eases are (hie "o overwork, worry and general nervous debility. It matters not, however, •vvluit the cause may have been. t.be fact still remains that they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at once, pivins a description of your case, and we will prepare you a course of treatment specially adapted to your condition, and tend it to you ABSOLUTELY FREE, in plain sealed package. V,V can give full strength, development and tone to every portion and organ of the liody, stop ai! draias :inu losses, and restore you to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impos-sibie with our method. We have thousands of testimonials from all over the world. READ WHAT THESE PATtENTS SAY: Physicians' liatilulr, Clieago.- BLASCHAED. WASH., March2S. 1S96. DKAR SIRS.—I huve nearly finished iny coarse of trtutmont. r.nd find mj- M1I a different aiim. I oinnoc CnU words vnougb to praise a:id einrtws the d«*>p urantude 1 le«l to«-nrds you, \our treat-nenr.»(.imply uundarfnl. 1 urn |«r- (nctlr cured, und tlimik j-ou o hundred time* and will holp you ull I possibly can. ilay ttod biess you nnd your work. Yours truly C E. P yntnoH. Jitatitiitt, C/ucago; LoTEX, I>A., Jane 19.1696. MX DEA2 FHiENDS.-PIease Bccspt mr thanks for th» kindness you hate aono me. .Looses naveuatiroJy stopped und vigorhimretarned. J nra nil 0. K I am better th.in I have been for 15 years. I do not fi»l like the name nmn. All my irjeodi* when niej-rn^jt lae, »u> T , "What hare you been doing? JsVrer t*aw u man come out like jou." Ever your friend. JL P. C. BUT ASA, N. U., Jan. 29.1S95. GEKTLEJIEN.—I wish to eiprenB my heartfelt tracks for tho result of mt trsntronnt. Dunns the iMtwo weeks th«t I took your treatment tile improvs- meat wajj_reumrkable. I Imve hud 110 emisstond or other aymptona since takinic your medicine. My friends are all Rurpri«e4 at the improvement in my ceneral ftppearonce. Hoping that you may ever prosper, 1 remain, Your* sincerely. Hundreds of similar letters are now on file in our business office, and all are bona flda •expressions of permanently cured men. Do not delay writing to us, and remember that we are not only a responsible institution in every way, but ours is the largest medical institute la America that makes a specialty of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 0 cents for postan on medicine, which, is always plainly sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 «»onlc Temple, CHICAGO, ILL A Woman'H Influence. George Washington issued the first presidential proclamation fora Thanksgiving observance. ft may not bo generally known that a woman was largely instrumental in bringing about the annual ob- servauce of the day, but such is the case. raJi .Josepha Bucll Hale is the name of the woman who advocated tho yearly Thanksgiving day. For several years previous to ISlii the custom had fallen into disuse. Through, the columns of a magazine she edited ilri. tiale earnestly urged a return to the annual custom, and President Lincoln ably seconded her pleadings by issuing in ls(U another presidential proclamation for a, general Thanksgiving day. Since then the custom has not been changed, and ic bids fair to stay as it is to the end of time. And who would wish to change it? What would we do without the great family reunions, when.the children, grandchildren and perhaps the great-grandchildren come back to the dear old home, bringing happy memories of her young days to the silver haired, serene faced mother as she chirps her children and her children's children in her eager, loving arms? It is a hallowed day, aud old and young alike love its joyousuess and generous good cheer.—New York Tribune. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Bullet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. , Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc . ,call on or address '. WABASRR.R, Logausporl, Ind. Notice of Application to Sell Spirituous. Halt and Vinous Liquors. Notice is hereby eiven that the undersigned wjil apyly to tie hoard of county commissioners for Oass county, Indiana, at the December term, lSi(7, to be begun nnd held at the court house in Lop'ineport. Indiana, on Monday, December tj, 1S97, for a liceuse to sell spirituous, vim.us and malt liquors in less qnant'tiee than a quart at a time, and to be urank on the premises where sold. The placa where the s-ime are to be EOid Is known ae No. Ilii FJ ont street, Hnd is situated ou the potith twenty-one feet of lot number nine (W) in J. 13. Shultz' seccnd addition to Lojmnsport, In dianu: that the bulldinp thereon ^iturtt^d and in wbich paid liquors are to be retailed is part b ick and par traine, one story high an-: about ninety leet deep and fronts on Front street JOHN MIKKEMAS. November 12, 1897. Serious troubles comp from the ne- glec'u of a cough. Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup is a perfect cure for cough? and colds of all sorts. Unto God Give Thanks. The beautiful custom of setting apart one day in the year for thanksgiving unto God originated in the conviction that God is; that he is over all, the fountain of all blessing, the sovereign ruler and disposer of all events; that, however men may plan and prosecute, vrith him are the issues of life. In this conviction the custom is continued year by year and should be reli- giotiily maintained. Of all our national holidays it may be made the most beneficial and useful if observed in the spirit of the recommendations embraced in the proclamations by the president and by the j tbe seeds and ^ t removed . u re . governors of the sevenU states. Pity that j f j t ^ h M bake . it should be allowed to degenerate, as the ! £, k -,., h A ~, . . Baked Squash. Baked squash is not often seen, upon the up to date menu, but it is one of the best ways of cooking this winter vegetable. The squash is cut into pieces of the size desired and then peeled and tendency seems to be, into a mere occasion for unseemly festivity and revelry and ex- oe&»ive feasting.—Christi&n CARTERS M .E ;R .S , , . . , , ? aten hot ' wlth bnt « r ™ & seasoning, ls a g° od substitute for sweet potatoes. Winter squash can also be baked by cutting it into halves and removing the seeds aud soft parr, then turning the cut side down in a pan to bake. When it is done, scrape the vegetable from the shell and season plentifully with butter, salt and pepper. Squash is drier -when baked, and that is the reason this method of cooking is the best. SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Idttle Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per. feet ranedj for Dizzines*, Nausea, Droirrf- nem, BadTasiein the Mouth, Coated Toofae Pain in the Side, TORPID UVER. Tbcf Rertlal. tit Bowel*, tnrery VegeuHt. •TIM! PM. tmaU This Season's Glove*. Snedes and soft finished leather gloves represent the mode for this season. For street -wear they are selected to match the suit when this is practicable. For formal occasions snede gloves only art- worn. The pearl, white, yellow and mole colors lead for dressy occasions. Evening gloves are longer than u.--ja: and are worn more wrinkled than formerly. CURE8-* Nervoasness. Nervous Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headache, Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affections. Boils, Pimples, Constipation, Pains ia the Back, Costiveness, Biliousness, and all diseases arising from *n impure state of the Blood or low condition of the Nervous System. For sale by Ben Fisher, Basjahn & Schneider, W. H. Porter. J. F. Coalson, B. F. Keesling. Application for Liqaar License. Notice is hereby jriven that I. the under- Bieiied will make application at the regular December term. 1SS7, to tic board of county commissioners oC Caee county, Indiana, for a license to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors In less quantities than a qu«rt at a time, with the privilege of permitting- the same to be drank on the premises whereon sold. The premises whereon said liriuors aro to be sold and drank are situated JD a room OD the fi'fit floor of the rwo- story oriek building on lot No. fcO. old plat, city of LOKantpoit, Eel township, Cass county. In. diana. known as No. 317 Third fitreet. Said room fronts upon Third street, 24% feet and runniou west extends back fifty feet, and has a 11 foot ceiling. JKRCDEBICK HEPPK. , TTedded at Ti'a^Jiinsr^oa. "Washington, Nov. 24. — Mis? May Mau.I Noble and James Shar.klin Karlan -.ver-_ married yesterday at St. John's Episcopal church in this city. The bride i- the daughter of Mrs. Balden X.:,h; t . ^-". Washington, and the groom := tho .-•:•:of Associate Justice Hzriai:. o' :!:United State* supreme court. Af:er : wedding breakfast at the hom^ c' :'. bride's mother the couple Ift'i ':r Cn.'. •ago, where ttfty will EULke thc-ir r.u~.e Application for Liquor License. Notice is hereby Riven that I the undersigned will make application at the rejrular December term. li#7, of the board or county commissioners of Cass county, Indiana, fora License to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time, with the priviJece of permitting the iame to be drank on the premises whereon gold. The premises whereon said liquors are to be sold and drank are located on the ground. floor of the oee gtory frame building known as No 517 Twplftb street. Ihe room wherein said liquors are to be fold and dn&nk ha« a 20- foot frontajre on Twelfth Btreet, lertendtujf westSO feet with it 1 '-foot ceilimr. all ofwhicft is locatea on part of lot 3, Fitch and Jerolo- man'e addition to the city of Logansport, Ee township, Caes county. Indigna- JOHIT w. FETTIO. Application for Liquor Llceage. Notice is hereby jdven that I will make application at the regular December term. I8S7, of the J3oard of County Cotnmiggtoners of Cam county. Indiana, for u'cern-s to sell gplrituon*, vinous and malt liquors in legs quantities than a quart at a time, with the privilege of permitting the same to be drank on the premises whereon sold. Tne premises -whereon iaki liquors are to be gold ana drank are located on lot number three (3) in J. B. 8huhz'» flirt addition to the city of Logaiuport in a three- ttorj- brick building, fronting on Third «Ucet. The room wherein said liquor* are to b> told »nd drank ig located on the (round floor, of caid building-, which ha* a 10-foot frontagvoa Third ttreet, extends back eact eighty feet ha» a ten foot ceiling- and 1* jVuown at Ko-CD Third street. All In Loomport, Bel townaklp. Ca*f county, Infflemt.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free