Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 10, 1897 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 10, 1897
Page 23
Start Free Trial

M97 DECEMBER, 189? Mo. 6 13 20 27 Tu. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fr. 3 10 17 24 31 Sa. 4 IT 18 25 Then- i* MI ' lie > i-y M) IT BU.XD. to In l,oi»n«port— HedM With ILDDD POISON CDCPiai T Y Pr ™"rr. Ser .- WrblflML.! I ondarrorTer- Itlary «LoOl> VOISON 1 pertinently I cured In 16 toss days. You can be treated at Ihomaforiame price nndor same eannin- Ity. If you prefer to comehero wo will ccs- 'tra«ttopayriUlraac]fttreanclbotelbllls,ana ocbarra. If we fail to cure. If you have tafcen mer- —Tt iodide potash, and still have aches an d it. Mucous Patches IQ mouth, Sore Th roat, 'imples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on ny part of the body, Hair or Eyebrows fallinc ufc, It li tbls Secondary BLOOD POISON 9 Jrumnintee to cure. We solicit the most obgti- »te cage* and challenge the world for n u« we cannot cure. This dlseaae his al* ys affled the Hkll 1 of the most eminent physl- I»D». »50O,OOO capital behind our uncondl- raal guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on plication. Address COOK REMEDY CO~ ** — "> Temple, CHICAGO, MX. * IEBFECT MANHOOD I The world admires tliw perfect Hani Not bnrtge, dlcnlty. ormnncular development alone, fat that t>nbtl« and wonderful force known ai JEXUAL VITALITY ,hichtithe glory of manhood—the pride of bthold and young, but there aro thousands of men Eltertng th9 mental tortures of a we«K«-n«a nlioo4, shattered nerves, and Tailing u»l power who can he cored by our Magical Treatment ch may bo taken st home under our dlrcctt Haveyod ever read a newspaper article, £ pIcwir.-g ncc-ojut of ficme incident told la de- lusivu words t'. lead you ou and find It ended with o proprle'.ary medicine advertisement? It niuiie you mud, didn't it? And were you con-1 viaced of the merit oi the article? ".Ve think not, because it told the experience of a stranger in :i mr-ttway «>» n To take his word for it w»« like "jfoing it blind." It's a very different thim; wlicn a statement pre cribed from a ci'izvn: from people we know, and that'a the case here. j Mr Wrii, A. White, Xo. 7;9 Seventh street,; car Inspeelor lor the Panhandle railroad.Says: i i "1 can reeomrrieno Doitn'g Kidney Pills to any ' munwbo bus XWney complaint, for my ex- perlrncc- has iauj,'ht me that the/ cure such trouble. 1 had suffered a grea- deal lor three I yeais from tmckuche. and when stooping or. I liftlnif »h»r|i twiniresGf pain would catch me in iht-kidM-vs. The kidney secretions were I highly colored and contained an un-natural sediment, and were particularly annoying during thp night. Pince using Donn's Kidney Pills, whi.-h after reading"about ia our papers, jl (rot from Keesling's drug store, 1 have not i been troubled with it. They seamed to strike l my caw exactly, and in a very short ttme 1 ! was practically we'. 1. There are quite a num-. j her of men in our yard and shops who have i used Doan's Kidney Pi'is. and t> ey all speak highly of them. Thev sre im excel'eet prepar- ; ation, and 1 can recommend them at all i times." ' Do4n'a Kidney Pills are for cale by all dealers Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster- '.MilburnCo., Buffaio, X. T., solo agents for j the U, S. Kemember the name Doan's and take no other. i CHfiONICLE IN LKE. CHICAGO PAPER COMES OUT FOR FREE SILVER. I« It Don* M a Matter of BtuineM— The People Will Not Bead the Lying, Pestiferous Advocate of tbe Gold Standard. ree prescriptions,free core or C.O.D.falee. ' WtATE .. Omalia, ASK THEM, tfYou want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. I Ticket Agents o t the Pennsylvania Linus 1)1 furaiek information regarding Home- Hkeri' Excursions to various points In the Morthweit, West, Boutln^esi and South, It Ul pay to investigate if you contemplate a rip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Hoket Agent, Or ad dress W. W. .Richardson District Pasaei'ger Afent Indianapolls.lnd Tralnc Kuc by Central -Tiasr CHICAGO DIVISION nAILT. •Te for Chic8jfo'S:05 a m:*ti:OD a m;"l:35 p m «3:OOpm:"4:SOpm. Lrrive from Chicago-12:30 a m;'12:80 pm;*l:00 p m: *1:40 p m; "8:15 p ro. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. MB for Bradford M:10 a m;t7:40am: M:45 p m* t4:SO p m. lire from Bradford -2:15 am; tlO:20 am: •l:20pm;t4:16pm. EJS'NER DIVISION. •T« forBffner+8:15 a m; +9:00 a m- tS:« p m 5pm Sunday only. TefromKlTner-'TiSBam; t!2:oOp m; 12:45 p m; 8:3011 m Sunday Only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. LsijTe for Richmond +12:55 am; +5:80 a m; "1:05 pm;«:2Cpm. ire from Richmond «2:SO a m: t.U :00 a m *l:50pm;+10:50pm. IHWANAPOL18 AND LOFIBVILZi*. _aY» for Louisville 12:45 am: *1:1U p m. priTe from LouliviUe *2:40 a m: *1:66 p m. J. A. McCULLOTJGH, Agent, Logansport. Ind. . BAST BOUKD Ksstorn Express dully 8:M » Mall and Express dally »:<« » Atlantic Express dally 4:lS o Fort Wayne A ceo Ex Sunday.... 6:SS p Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:1$ p WIST BOUSD. Western Express dally 10;S4 p Fast Mall Dally - S-.1S p Mail and Express dully 2:40 p Pacific Express daily U.-SS a Decatur Acco Ex-Sundav 7:S3 a Local Freight Ex-Sunday - 7:S5 a mrriB DIYIIIOH, wvsTUom, ii»?«i LOOAJfUTOBI AHD CHILI. WIST. •ODICD. bo.H _...Arrlve« - 8:SO ». Fo.tt Arrive*- S:SO p. MAST BOUND. 0. M.—....-....—..Leave*. _..J»:06 a, .M .Leaves -....8:46 p. I VAN DA LI A LINE. Time T»blo. In effect Dec. o, 1897. AI««T« l*r»m<v«rt, Indiana. FOR THE NORTH , 6... — 10.-S5 a, m. •0.$ „ L , „ S;8ci p. ni, FOR THE SOUTH. Jl _7:05 a. m. S. _ i:lS p. m. I Tto complete Time Card, giving all trains 1 rtations, and for full information as to , through oars, etc., address , 0. ZrxnnrORTH. agent, Logansport, or X 4.. FORD, General Passenger Agent, St. Louii. Mo. Lx. El. & Time 1 able, Peru, Ind. I Solid trains between Peoris and Bandusky 1 Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- mi to and from all points in the United I and Canada. SOUTH BOUSD DIP AST No U Indianapolis Kip dailj 7:10 a m I No 23 " Mail * RrpLll:S8 a » (dafty except Sunday) No 16 Indpl's Kip «x 3un._ 3:2S p m No » Pauenger except Son Ho l&lRoohe«ter local arrive :45pm except Sunday. -" *.•«»*• BOUWD. lamNoaOMail ft KxpKxSuu. -J»:18am l»mNottMichiganCltrtailyy 4*5P» 15 m Ho M Detroit Xzp Xx Bnm Bankers and Pawnbroker*. It is the trade of bankers and always ; has been to secure legislation that will i ;he quantity of money in the ' They have it to sell, and the i of it tho higher the price command for it. They loan it; upon pledges of property. Those who do this upon a large scale are bankers. Those who d, ic upon a small scale are called pawnbrokers. The central object of the banking power is to contract the volume of money and thereby increase its purchasing power. Then a borrower will have to surrender more property in order to obtain the money to pay his debt than the money he borrowed would tiny when he created the debt. How to Have a Good Complexion. i To keep the complexion and spirits ' good, to preserve grace, strength and agility of motion, there is no gymnasi- nm so valuable, no exercise more beneficent In its results than sweeping, dnsting, making beds, washing dishes and polishing of brass and silver. One year of such muscular effort within doors, together with regular exercise in the open air, will do more for a worn- . au's complexion than all the lotions and ' pomades that ever were invented. Perhaps the reason why housework does so much more for women than games seem to do is becau.se the exercise once begun must, be carried ou to the finish. It of- : ten gives women courage to go on living , and makes things seem worth while. i How to 3Iond ."Mackintoshes. Procure a ^mall tin of india rubber cement, or dissolve some strips of pure india rubber in naphtha, then apply a little of tho cement to the surface of a strip of the material of which the mackintosh is made. This can be purchased by the vard from the waterproofer. Also apply a little of the cement on each side of the torn part and bring the edges together and place over them the patch, which requires to be kept in position for a few days, until quite hard, ! by placing a weight over it. The Chicago and Northwestern Telephone and Telegraph company has been organized at Eau Claire, Wls. The present capital is $25,090, which will eventually be increased te $500,000. The Chicago Chronicle has at last eome into line for bimetallism. The paper is still owned by a. national banker, and on that account cannot take & leading position among Democratic papers. Horatio "W. Seymour, Jr., Martin J. Russell and Mrs. A. M. Sullivan, the chief editorial writers, have all along been on the silver side. They were under instructions from the owner, however, to write nothing fa- forable to silver. As a result the paper has lost half a million dollars. The .people simply would not take the Chronicle, and last year when it came out in support of the Palmer-Buckner vandals its circulation fell as low as 6,000 copies daily. The change of tack is made solely for (business reasons, but as the Chronicle has some good silver talent the cause will not suffer. It is already doing splendid work in Ohio and Iowa, Into the former state it has sent Sam M. Burdette, one of tme ablest correspondents in the country. Burdette is traveling all over the state, and is making it lively for Ha'n- na, Cox & Co. To Iowa it has sent Florence B. Sullivan, a brainy and capable staff correspondent. Sullivan is digging up tne unsavory record of Banker Shaw, Republican candidate for the governorship. All self-respecting Republicans in that state will either vote for White on election day or remain at home. Sullivan has made the Btate smell so bad that even the odoriferous Allison, could not stand things, and left the state.—National Democrat. 1 XIU •« *«VUU1I. «*)• ••»* •*«• . Mo UO Acooia exoopt Bun... 1:45 a m l.*DoM no* run north o n P*ru on tunday. I *oi ttok«*r»tea and,.e*neral Information call ij J, tthin«r, ttok»t •rant.- -L..B. * W. Horse Thieves "Were plentiful and powerful on the western plains twenty- five years ago. You will get an interesting- insight into their methods if you read our New Serial The Weldon Estate By ALFRED*. CALHOUN It is a thrilling romance, fuD; of lively episodes and breadth escapes, and is Well Worth Reading A Possible Choice of Evil*. As an alternative—as a protection against a greater humiliation—th« election, of Mark Hanna to the senate might not be undesirable. The other alternative—the greater humiliation- Is contained in the possibility of his appointment as secretary of state of the United States. If Hanna is defeated in Ohio Mo- Kinley will have to take care of him. Hanna has tasted of the joys of office. He is consumed by a desire to figure an a statesman. He is not content to stand behind the throne; he wants to bask in the full glare of publicity and prove to the world that he is a master of statecraft as well as an expert in "practical politics." McKinley must take care of him. Hanna must have an office and if he can't get it by election the man whom he boasts of having nominated and elected president must furnish it by appointment. The kingmaker prefers the glitter of the court to the seclusion of his castle. What office shall be given him? The attorney generalship is likely soon to be vacant through the appointment of Judge McKenna to the supreme bench, but Hanna is not a lawyer. He might_b« secretary of the navy, secretary of war or postmaster general if his inclination ran that way. The holder of any of these portfolios would resign in his favor at a. moment's notice. But none of these posts would be important enough to meet Hanna's requirements. If he is beaten in Ohio Mark Hanna will be secretary of state. Poor old John Sherman will be forced out of the state department just as he was forced out of the senate to gratify ths ambition of the Cleveland boss. TXo other theory can account for the retention of a senile, decrepit old man at the head of the most important bureau of the government. He is being kept there merely to hold the plac« until Hanna wants it. Therefore the election of Hanna t» the senate might not be an unmixed evil. Hanna sitting in the seat of Thurman, of Wade and of Pendleton Is a spectacle humiliating enough in aQ conscience, but Hanna as the successor of Marcy, of Webster and of Seward would excite the derision of sister nations and cover us with inextinguisa- able shame and contempt. If it must be one or the other let Hanna infest the senate rather .than the department of state. FUNNYGRAPHS. Not His Rtelt—"I've been ridiaj on the elevated for five years, and Fvt never offered a lady a seat." "Then you've never had any manners." "That isn't It. I've never yet had a seat"— , Harfem Life. j Uttle Clarence (after thinking deeply)—Pa! Mr. Callipers (wearily)—Well, my son" Little Clarence—Pa, why It li that two-headed girls are so scarce when two-faced men are so common! —Harper's Bazar. j Smythe— I wonder what idiot orif- : inated the phrase, "There's no account- ; Ing for taste." TompMns—Whyl' Smythe—Because I'd lite to set at him' I've just been accounting to the milliner and modiste for my wife's taste.— Brooklyn Life. A Study In MotiTe.—"Say, old man, Jnst roppoaing I had the choice, would yea advise ma to marry an ugly girl, with money, or a pretty girl without j money?" "A pretty girl without money,; fiy all means. That would give you th» name of haTin« money yonrself."—De- T^if Journal. I have always found that the honeot tnrtJTof one mind has a certain attraction for every other mind which lovas tratk bojieatlr-—Thomas Carlyle. OaUook for the Cow. We do not know oi a greater business than -die production of milk. Not that the production of milk is the greatwt Industry in the world at present, but it is very likely to become so in the" future. There Is almost no limit to the possibilities in this regard. Milk drinking and milk using is largely a thing that has been adopted by certain communities, bu-t where once adopted it stays. There'are still in the world vast areas where the people do not think of using cows' milk as a food, and the reason is that milk has not been placed before them in a form that appeals to them as buyers. Especially is this true in tropical countries where a few cows here and there supply the wants of large communities. They supply the wants of the large communities because but few of tie people in those communities use milk in any form. We heard some time ago of an American who tried to get some butter in a town of Venezuela. He tried to find a grocer that had it for sale, but was finally told that in all probability he could get some at the drug store. He went there and found that they had a very small supply that was kept as a permanent stock to be used for medical purposes. Whether it was used for outward or inward application deoe not appear. When the American asked for a couple of pounds the native druggist nearly fell over in astonishment, and wondered what on earbh the American could do with two pounds of butter, which, by .the way, was about his whole stock in trade. The butter, however, was found to be rancid and decidedly unfit for .the internal use intended by the American. This but illustrates that there are vast populations that have got yet to be educated into the milk and butter using habit. In our large American cities the use of milk is every year increasing. More and more it is becoming an article of universal diet. Even buttermilk is coming into great demand in all of the city restaurants and* even multitudes of saloons keep a supply of good, cold, fre»h buttermilk constantly on hand. These are signs that the cow is to b« a strong factor in the economics of the future. Two great considerations come up in the spreading of t'uis milk- drinking habit. First the quality of the milk and second its cheapness. Both sweet milk and buttermilk win their way on their quality and if tlie farmer wants his trade to increase he must give the best milk that can be had. We know of course that feed does not cut a very great figure in i'-he solid contents of milk, but we cannot but think that feed does have very much to do with the flavor and palatability of milk. Perhaps this point will be disputed, but we doubt if one that has be«n an habitual drinker of milk will be satisfied to take it from any cow ana from any food. We know that with domestic animals used for food, the food on which they nave been grown and fattened transmits its flavor to the flesh. Thus .the water-fowl that feeds on fish is so fishy that it is very distasteful to many. The beeves, muttons and swine are notably affected to such an extent .that it makes a great difference on the market Can it be doubted, therefore, -that th< feed does have a very great effect on the quality of the milk? The cows that are fed on pasture grass alone will not produce a milk that the city people will relish as they will milk produced from grass and millfeeds. Especially Is this true in the early part of the summer when after heavy rains there is a decided grass flavor to the milk^ So far as cost is concerned the only way it can be put on the market at a lower rate than present is to elminate the waste -and the selling of milt to people that never pay. So far as .the restaurants are concerned. this is not of much consequence, provided that milk does not go up as it has in Washington, Baltimore and some other cities, where it sells at ten cents per quart In Chicago it still sells for five and six cents per quart and should be kept at this point if possible. "It should be kept at this point to keep up a steady damand that will prevent the supply increasing faster than the demand and thus in the not distant future causing a collapse. Restaurants sell their milk by the glass at about 20 cents per quart Recently on the streets of Chicago we noticed a man that had a stand for the sale of ice-cold buttermilk. He sold it at two cents per glass, which would be about eight cents per quart or more. His glasses were of a size that would require about five for a quart, so we may say that he got ten cents a quart for his milk. He seemed to have a brisk trade. But one day he disappeared from his corner, and the people that had begun to drink buttermilk there and had begun to form the habit felt (his loss. Probably he had moved to some place in the city where trade was brisker than at his first stand. His being missed, however, shows what a vast amount of buttermilk might be disposed of in this way. Water in Milk.—Tae less frequently tie milk ia taken from tie udder the greater is its proportion of water, tie last portions removed being generally the richest In butter. Evening mdlk. ia much richer in butter and caseta than the morning mlllr, the saltt remaining about the same. When tbe animal is given, abundance of food it" Increases both tie amount of casein and fat,, white a. leu- Mined diet diminishes the total solids. Rest seems to encourage the formatloB of butter, exercise ImpoTeriahing tite la batter, »ut tncreaxtix ite rlcfe In GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER This is the Packag remember it It contains Washing Powder that cleans everything quickly, cheaply and perfectly. Largest package— greatest economy. THE X. K. FilBBASE COMPANY, Chicago, St, Louis. New Yoik, Philadelphia, The reverses the British forces «8 meetinf In the northern portion of th« Punjanb, in India, are exciting some ipprehenslon. in England. The succwsei of the tribesmen were unexpected, and the extent of the revolt has been a surprise, for it was regarded as certain that with her magnificent Indian army Great Britain would make short wortc of the insurrection. But it has gained in strength from the start, and the tribesmen are better armed, officered and drilled than was supposed, while they exceed in numbers any estimate that has been put upon them. The British government is able to put down any of these independent movements, however formidable they may appear, but something more than this !• at the bottom of the Punjaub revolt to Excursion.. . FOR November and December'97 - -THR -- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address d G. Newell, Apt Logansport, Ind. A Grizzly ^ Bear Is an unpleasant companion -when all means of escape have been cut off. At least so thought Alice and Clara Weldon when they found themselves in this predicament. If you •wish to know how they escaped, read The Weldd Estate A Romance of the Western Plain* By Major Alfred R. Calhoun IN THIS PAPER Holiday Excursions Via Yandalia Line. •pOR the Holidays the Vandalia Line wfll sell Excursion Tickets at reduced rates from all stations, to local points on its own line, and also to points on connecting lines. For full partictilan call ou nearest Tandalia Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. FORD, Gen'I Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Mo. "Charley," said young Srs. '1 h»re made a discovery." "I hop* it isn't anything about athletlcm," replied her hushand, apprehensively. "M is, though. I know now why natur« doesn't put any hair on the heads of younf children. It Js to keep th«B from becoming football players to« «arly in life."—Washington St»r The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket Is for sale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored one year f rom date of sale, for Exchange 1 ickets over either of the t oilowtof named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore i Ohio, Baltimore 4 Ohio Southwestern, Chicsgb & Eastern Illinois, Chicago Jt; West Michigan, Cincinnati & Muslclngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton i Dayton. Cleveland & Mariecca, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago k Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling-. Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus. Hocidng VaUey& Toledo. Columbus, Sandusky &, Hooking, Detroit;* Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Kapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & tttuburg. Evansviile & Indianapolis, Kvansyilie & Terre Haute. PindLay. Port Wsyne i Western, Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand Baptfs & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western. Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nashville, Between Louisville A Cincinnati and between St. L and Evangvllla LouiBvlLe, EvansvilJe & St Louis, LoulaviUe, Henderson & St Louis, MicWsran Central, New York, Chicago & St Louie. Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Lines West of Pitttburg, Peoria, Decatur & Kvansviile, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. Pittsburg & Western, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louie it Kansas City Vandalia Line, Wabash Railroad, Zanesville & Ohio river. The price of tb.< se ticket* are Thirty Dollan each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entiretj and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars if paid by the Commissioner of the central Passenger Association, E. A. Ford, Geo. Pas*. Agt.. Pittsburg. Pa Sept 30,1887 Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This Month. On December 7th and 21st Homeseeiei*' Excursion Tickets will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines to point* in Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Idah», Indian Territory. Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan,* Minnesota, MiiaiMjppi, Missouri, NebragKa, New Mexico. North Carolina, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oreeon. South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee. Taitas, Utah, VIrgina, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Anybody may take advantage of the low rate*. Full information free upon application to nearest Ticket Agent of the Peomsylvamla Lines or by addressing W. W. Bichardaon, DiB- trict Passenger Agent, Indianapolis, Ind. Do You Love If BO, secure oie of tbe latest and prettiest Two-Steps of tl e day. by mailing Ten Cenu (silver or stamps) to cover mailing and poet- age, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this nsuElc, which Js regular fifty-cent Ehner music, at this exceedingly loir rate, for the purpose'of advertising, and test- tog the valne of the different papers as advertising mediums. E. 0. McCormlCk, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cincinnati, O. Mtntion this paper when yon write. Ail the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the" Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased tbe tracJn of th« Qmn Trunk .Railway between Detroit aad£Stupa» •ion Bridge and those of the Bri« B- K, fnw Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, th« Waba«h B M will run itt own trains fromtKaniM OHf Omaha, Dec Momei. KL Louia, Qutncr, ITmrt bal, Keoknk and Cnic*«o*te Bufialo, Magtt* only road fr*mXi««raii and MlMtaa1n»iBJr« points having ft» own Iin0 and train* 'rwuifef. nio Buffalo. 'Through osa from KaatMObj. Bt, Ionia and CU«|o to Bvtti* ohang*

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