Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 22, 1896 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 22, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 22, 1896
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

There are a great many wronp ways of treating disease. It is easy to make mistakes. Doctors \ make mistakes just ithc same as anybody else. The doctors who make the fewest mistakes are specialists. They do one thing over and over and .over, so that they know all that there is to know about'it. In the 30 years that Dr. Pierce's "Pleasant Pellets have been sold, hundreds of thousands of people have taken them, and have been cured by them. There is no longer any possible question of their efficacy. They are the product of experience, tned by time. They are intended to cure constipation. They are good for men, women and children. They are tiny, sugar cathartic. A great many people make the mistake of " sandbagging " their digestive organs. They take some strong and violent medicine, which creates worse troubles than it cures. Strong purgatives shock the system unnecessarily, and they do not cure constipation. Constipation is a thing that makes people listless and languid; makes their breath bad; wakes them up with foul taste in their mouths; puts Mack spots before their eyes; makes them- dizzy; causes headache; makes them bilious; produces pimples and blotches—runs into all sons of serious consequences. All thi» is cured by Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets- cured-absolutely, perfectly, permanently. Send 21 one-cent stamps to cover cost of mailing- only, and receive absolutely f rail's, Dr Pierce's Common Sense lleclical Adviser, and find out how to keep yourself and family healthy; contains 1008 pipes, over 300 illustrations and over 6So,ooo copies have been sold at Si.50 each. The new edition of 500,000 copies is to be g\vea away absolutfl) free. World's Dispensary Medical A»»o ciation, Buffalo, N. Y. TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorla un<J San- flusky" and VIncllanapolls and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada, L. E. & W. R. H ^ rt y' Leavt fo' SOUTH BOUND. ft No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 am 1-08 £ m No 25 lndla.nap'3 Ex SunUi-tS a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m f-10 p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:<j p. m. 'except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. 5-20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.10:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 1-65 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ox Sun • No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:45am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indl- inapolls and Toru. No 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at fl-22 p. rr. 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- cisoo and all points we!.t. Free reclinln? chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river for all passengers. ATT) FOR INJURED CYCLISTS. Bicyclists Gathering Points on First Aid In Case of Accidents. tiont the same as from shock, unless Every Itlclcr III» Own Surceou — A Ue- icrlptlnn or tlie Mont Common Cycling InJurloK iinU VTImc Btioulu lie Uono Firm. [COPYKIGHT. ISilG.] Bicyclists have suddenly awakened to the fiicr, that they'lire literally taking their lives .in their hands while wheeling th rough the crowded thorough- fiires of large cities and over steep hills in the, couiltry. The ii[>-to-i)ate cyclist is now taking j time b.v the forelock iuul nscertuiniiij? what measures should be taken to nf- ford themselves temporary relief in wise of injury on the roaiK Even a few minute* delay when nn artery has been severed mr.y moan the death of tin: rider. The Society for Instruction in First Aid to the Injured, with headquarters in New York a.nd branches in other cities, is turning its 1 attention especially to instructing bicyclists iji helping themselves or their fellow-wliL'i.'Imon in CJse of accident. Lectures will be given in the fall before cycling-clubs in which all f onus oT road injuries will be dealt with. The recent terrible death of lira. Kdna Pourricv at Forty-ninth street andMrul- ipou avenue, New York, whose left leg was severed by a car, hns caused a sensation in the ranks OH riders in cities 'where Kl;e accidents may occur, aid they have, concluded that a little surgical knowledge will lessen tho danger of ridiiif,'. At the time of thi-accident there were scores who stood mutely i>y horror-stricken and sympathetic, >e1 un:i.blt! to render nry practical ass-stance. And thiscnsc isouly oncof ninny similnr ones occurring in li'i'go cities. Mere is a list of the mos! common :'"> cident.s, and brief instructions for immediate assistance. If carefully studied and promptly applied, they.mny be the In there be bleeding, when it, should be treated as any other hemorrhage. Fracture of the skull is usually e tended with bleeding- at the ears ai rose, blood spots in the whites of the eves and immediate loss of reason, this e;:se flo not, give stimulants. Dislocations should be kept wet cool water until medical aid arrives. Sprains, which are especially common for beginners, should be bathed in hot water if possible and kept perfectly quiet until bandaged. Cold water will iilso give relief. A sprained anisic will be sot right, by three or four hours of hot or cold ii.pplioat.ions with liniment and n little Xose bleed is (he mos ..common form of •heuiorrhnge, but serious results have often utteTided it. The treatment is simply to keep the head erect and npply cold >vater to the bridge of the nose and back of the neck Snull' a little cold water or alum anJ water if you can obtain it. For bleeding wounds which are seri otis !iiy the patient down at full length, the head slightly raised, then apply cloth in the form of a pad or compres to the wounded spot, holding it tightly until It can be bandaged. The com press may lie wet. with clean cold water if it. is af hand. Bleeding from severed limbs is per haps the most alarming condition for the novicL' to be.hold, but it is one of the simplest injuries for "first aid" if thfi treatment is applied promptly. A qu.ick- Iv improv ised bandage of cloth, a woman's garter or a man's suspender cnn be utill/.ed in this emergency. Tt has only to be tied tightly n round the limb a little above the point of injury and nn 07'dinary stick twisted into it until thorc i.s absolute- compression. For a smashed or sea red arm the pressure should 1)0 applied either by the rtiig-c-rs or M.II improvised Inurniquet di- reotlv below the biceps muscle or about half way between the shoulder ami elbow. In unconsciousness from faints the •Dally. iDally flradforrl and Col... Philadelphia & N. Y. Richmond & Clntl... Ind'pls * Louisville. BfTner * Peorla...., Crown Point & Chi. Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi. Jlontlcello A Etfncr Bradford & Col Effncr local freight. Ind'pls & Loulnvlllo. Richmond and Clr.'.l. Bradford and Ccl... Phila & New York... Montlcello ft BK Chlcatro Chi & Intermediate. Kokprao & Rich I.TMCCCLLOUOH except Sunday. Leave Arrive. 12-50 a m * 2:15 a m "•12:50 am "2:46am ..« 1:00 am* 2:20 atn •12'45am * 2:30 a m !> 3:05am •)2:30am .• 255am «12:40ani t 5:43 am tll:20p m ,t S:CU a in t 1:05 P m t "-DO am t 4:15 p m it S:30am t 2:15 pm •2'OOpm * 1:30 p ra "• 2:JOp m • 1:20 p m .« 2:05 pm • 2:n5pm t 2 :20 r> m "»l:3Spm • 1:10 p m • 1:10 D m t 7 :4~. a m '12:30 pm tll:00am . 4:30 p ro .t 2:30 p m ,t4-.30pra Aeont. Logansport. WEST BOUND. ]J:M p m Jlii'l p 111 K:J7 p 111 . :>:],'( ti III ]i,;!) n in i,,, • i ii'ii T. »mn .<i>ii) • » f, 1 ;' • tt L(ul.« llinltifi dull) 1 , dldiiO'lx.. lust J'nH mil))'- 'o:« no 47' - Konsns Cllr f-ipr<w null? ' uu i^cnl Ho. EAST BOUND. 2 N, Y. 4 Boston llm d.dftlly 'old no42- 2:4t ft ro 6 Fast mall dally. 'o.clno-W.: a« a m •4 Atlantic Llm (tally p» Sun 'old no44. 4:SB p in 74 Local frt, Accom,-dally ex Sun 12 50 p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND No35»rr)v» No S7 arrive EAST BOUND. No 88 leave ,.,1I):HO a m , 2 as p m . .10:45 a m no so leavr ,.-•No 34 leave • .-• ''"* VAN DAL! A TRAINS LEAVE .LOOANSPORT, IND. TK FOB. THE NORTH. No (I for St Joseph, dull, ex Sunday.... 1J):31 a m No 14 for St Joseph, dally ex Sundiiy..... 0: 5 n No 20 tor St Josepb, ex Sun . . . ......... 1 : SS S 2 No 10 to St Josfljifi Sundiir on y ............ "W » n No 8 n Sunday roc Souti 8end ............. 8 d5 p m No 8 has through parlor cir, Icdlunupolls to South Bend via Colmx. No SO ims through sleepers, St Louis to Mackl- D8W ' FOB THE : 8CTJTH No 13 lor Terte Haute dallj ex San ........ " 13 » '" No 11 torTertcHiiutedalljexSun.... ?sp p m No 31 dallr ex Sund»r ............................. 11:M " "' No 13 bas through parlor cur, Sonth Bend to Indianapolis T!H tolfiix No 21 bas tnruiga 3ieeper, Slacklnaw to St Louis. : •• • • Arrives No' loyally except Sunday ..................... was p m No IV SuDdaj OD!>. ................................ V>SSI p m For complete time card, giving all trains and station*, and tor lull Information a» to rates, through cars, etc.-, .address J. C. EDQEWOF.TH. Agent. ...... Logawport. Ind. Or.-E. A, -Fora,. General Passenger A*ent, St Loul»; Mo. " '•""" ___ THEHT. _ PIPELINE CERTIFICATES. 950., *ljo.*50Q, $1,000. Tbe intnmt I* 'gntrantetd'tor & yean. . The intoreit /• from o»rnlng». Theconpons-aio p*y»W««<)iiJ - They »re ilmllai ta Collateral Trnit Bonds. ' Tbe principal Ii rapidly enhancing ID value. They are a ufe l»T«*tmut. . , . MalllMtao BniWlni . CUcugo, llli. - AT LEAST ONE MEMBER OF A CLUB WHEN OUT FOB A RUN WOULD BB DEPUTED TO PLAT THE PART OF A SUKGEON IF NECESSARY. body should be laid perfectly flat with means of saving many lives as well us ' of relieving much unnecessary ng-ony. t] lc f ec t a trifle hig-ruir than the, head if possible. Cold water should be np- Contnsiuns arc tin- simplest woun'ls plied to the fa.ce anil smeJtuig salts to inadc'b.v fuMsam'l are usually clisn-s-iiri'l- I lnc Dt > se unicl al»vc all avoid crowding- cd by h'urdy \vhuelai-ri. Tlu- rcniuily is j close to -the sufferer, thereby depriving: to batik; as soon as possible in ,-iIcohol ond Wiitor, Pond's extractor laudanum. Anything containing 1 alcohol willuctcC- fica'cious'ly. The .simplest falls :ire usually from inexperienced riding 1 or from slipping ou \vet pavements. Shock' is a condition so Common and so dflflffcroiis Unit its ivir.edy must be kept constantly ir. mine!. The action of the heart has been interfered with through the nerve centers, and iink-ss promptly attended to inay produce grave consequences. The treatment consists in applying heat to the body as quickly as possible. Stimulants should be pi\vn in trnall quantities except in cases of injury to the head, when heat alone should be resorted to. The nearest ho\ise should be called on for hot wet towels. Sudden collisions between two wheels or between a wheel and some other object will nearly always produce some decree of shock, and if the .eon- tact was sufficient to throw a rider from his seat, the force of the fall added to the shock may produce some serious results, unless perfect rest for u time is Insisted upon. Broken ribs are almost the invariable outcome which several riders going- at the top of their speed fall one on top of the other. If, in this accident, the sufferer groans continually and has. much difficulty in breathing-, perhaps spitting "H'little blood at intervals. there is nothing to do but moisten his lips'with liquor and carry him as ffe-ntly him of much neodcd air, Jn unconsciousness from many cauws tho face will be found to be flushed and in this event do not g-ivo stimulants, but raise the he-id slightly and apply cold cloth's to it. When" the faoe is pale it must be keps on a leveJ with or lower than the body in order that the blood may reach the brain, but in either ease turn the face, to one- side to prevent choking- in case the patient should vomit, as they frequently do after serious injuries. Soon it will not.be an uncommon sig-ht to see a lightly constructed box of bandages, spliute and restoratives strapped to the frnme on n bicycle of a.i least one member of a club when out for a run w.ho will be deputed to play the part of surgeon if necessary. The box should have the following supplies neatly packed in it:: • Two splints, i. e., pieces of thin board 17>/ 8 Inches long 1 ,, 3% inches wide, '/,inch thick, (boxwood)'. . Two shorter splints, 12 inches long by 3 inches wide. , . , An Esmarch tourniquet, i. e., a strip of rubber 48 inetiee long 1 , %-inch wide dud 3-lG-lnch thick. • Four ounces absorbent cotton. Four unbleached muslin roller bandages, 3- inches by G yards. Four triangular bandage*, lower border to/measu re 4 feet, side borders 2 'feet 10 in'fliicB. ' " Two sponges, 8 to 3 rnchea in diameter. BOY GLOBE TROTTEE. as possible to the nearest hospital. For simple fracture, where the bone Is broken but does not protrude, there if.,no. need to hurry. Qive the pa-tient a little stimulant and handle as little us possible, until the surgeon arrives: For fracture of the collar b'ohe, : lay ; thc pn- •tierit flat on his back and keep him practically quiet; but if it .is absolutely necessary to move him before thejbone is set, do not forget .to .put a large patl ^ in the arm.jiit, and bind, the .arm to the j elusive: rights'-to;.hte.in«>»ntioi. or dis- Bide with tbc hand and forearm across cery ..as. ,nT .patentee,',ln..ihe Uiite/I .• One' pa-per 'of phis (lorpe ones).' : Six:need-lea.threaded:with coarse cotton threnigi One yard, ndheeive plastej- (in tin bo*).'., "..;.•,..".,".'..". '': !.' • Two ouncea laudaTiuro, with label indicating use. '.'.'• T\yo ounces whisky, wtth label indicating use.-eapecwlljrln shjpck. —A British .pnten.tee:Jwa tbe.eome ex- t/J'* CnCS v< - , . | i . 0(41(^9* Muu.jy w. if*;* oviJ •»« "**J, t*,*^ ** VA . *•*••' 1 "A broken arm or leg 1 can readily be ; jii n ga'pm can'mike,' sell or'TIBC 'this -in< seen, if it is a compound .fracture. In ' verition, wi'tb'ont'th* consenVof the pat- this case little can be done, but protect eo ^, , : '• : • / . ',.' "•'.:' • : , the wound from dirt and treat tlie pft-,. .;.".;. r ,,| .; '.. '•':;,. ... 'If !-ffi#i.4£,.i..-^^ Thirteen-Year-Old Via'.ts Old World All Alono. the Btmrtii Out on HlH Own Uonic with Two Dollar* In Ills J'o<.-;i:-t-S:i3-s n'K No Puu to Travel \Vitli- out Money. After wandering nojirly h:ilf way n-round the plobe. ca.ni.inij- his \\-ay when be. could nn<l "be:iti;Ti£r" it-atothfrr.inK'S, Georgi! Wonntir, a stt.rdy little chap 13 years old. found himself the other day practically a. prisoner in one of th 1 ; Ellis island detention-rooms. George i.s a.square-sliouldered, strong- fy-kiiit boy. with brown hair, (lark brow?) eyes and IKIml.«omt; fcnturcs. He is a native of this stine, and on January H la.st ran away from the hoBKC of II!H si.ster, Mrs. S. Vratt, in Fayet.tc- ville, \. Y.. "to see the world," as lie declared. Tie then, had n cash enpitJil of two dollars and a.n extra, suit of clot,h<-s done up in n bundle. The latl had no mney when he landed at Ellis island from 1-he Hamburg liner Chiicnpo, but he had three pood suits of clothes in a. valise; besides the stronff suit of brown c.|;eviot he was wearing. ll.i,s face wns well browned from exposure, and he ?aid lie had not had n sick tby since he left home-. TTe told Iris story in n sto'aifrhtfoi-wnrd manner. "You see it was tJiJs way," he beg-r'.n, g his brown £o!f cap back o.n his forehead, "I was attending the Union school at Ftiyetterille and livii;;: at my «Lster'9 home. 'My mother, who is married a second time, is Mrs, M. Islington,, of Cleveland, 0. At school I was in the six Mi room, which is the grammar department. In rending the descriptions of places in geography I. felt a desire to visit some of them, and I made up my mind that the only way to do it w:is to [,'et up and go. The night. I left home 1 walked five miles to Syracuse a-nd suent Uvo dollars, nil the money I hnd fojr a- ticlret. to Rchen- ectsidy. TJiere T iiiajiaged to get a meal and boarded n freight' train for Poxighkeepsle. At that pc-iiit I was given another meiil by a kind-heartftl man. and then 1 beat my way on an- o-tlier freight to New York, where I a.i-- rived on the evening of January 17. I shipped as cabin boy m-xt dny on the. America,!] train sport steamship Massn- chusetts, bound for London, ajid reached that city February 1. "On the voyage 1 became acquainte<l with a Chicago business man, who was interested in an electrical railroad signal, and in london he gave me a chance to do errands-for him during the.month, he was thare, aad afterward he took me with him io Ghent, Belgium, where I remained t.wo months. I don't coro to -give, his name, as he might not like to be put in the papers. "In Ghent," the boy continued, "T managed to earn $35 running errands for.the gentleman I was with a.nd for others in the hotel. Of course, I could not, speak Trench, and that hindered mo some, but I got- along. When the Chicago maji went bnc-k to London I we-nt along, too, but sis he was going- back to Amcriw and t \vn.s not ready to relnrn, wo parted. "f had seen. a. 'good deal of Ix)iidOTi during the month .1 was there-before. ;uid 1 did i»t care to stay there, so I worked my way on a ship (o Jlaa-seill«s n.n.d rcmnined t-herc four days, seeing the city. Then X bought :i pnswge to Algiers, where I stayed only two days. I c?id not like it.Si.ud went bnok to Jla.r- ;cil.les. where I arrivcd'peiin'ilcsR. Tli.is ivas some t.ime m Mny. I don't remember the date. "V.'eli, 1 applied for aid nt the sailors' hom<? in Marseilles and stayed t.hn.rc two v.-ocks. Then .T shipped as cabin boy on the steamer Arnbistian for Jtalla, .in the, Pcrsion gulf. From tho steamer went to Port Said. then through thu Suev. «inal—that's u •rent canal'; it- Ix'-^t.s the £rio, I «11 y 011 _to Si;ex. Then %vc steamed to Aden, in Arabia, flr.d 1 went ashore. [ hnd a, liUle. mojM-.v. but not enouz'n to i-eUirn home 1 thai.'s wh.it. \va,n1<xl to do." The boy theii explained how, :ift«' nmjlyijiff "10 the American consul tit Adcni, l.»; was sent, to Marseilles and finally rouelied Paris, where the United a-to-s CiU«™' assoi-wtion frnvc h;m L, letter to Mr. Chancellor, the American consul at Havre, who secured him pa.sr^Te t° New York. "Now!'ijll I want," said ho, "is to p-o iick to Fayette-vil'ta and fj'o l-o school ';i:n. It don't pa. 1 ' 1o travel without -. i:.i:tl I don't want R...V moru of it _ leapt. ::ot till I'm grown up." The boy will be held until h'.K family is hexird from. ' • BLACK EAS3 THAT CAN WALK. Minnesota Angler Cutchon Fl»b Thnt IInvo Lcsa. A new species of fish has been discovered in the vicinity of Biirnesville, Minn, Specimens, were caught by Jess Corliss ia the BuffnJo creek tind are now to bo seen swimming about in a. large tank in the window of, n store here, where they have attracted large crowds cf people.' In appearance- they are-no; unlike black bass,'except that they have. four well-developed legs. In swimming they, do not use either fins or legs, but 'use the. tall as.a. propeller.- The fins, form part of the g-lls. They can walk, and do sqso'methii-.prnfterthefashi.bn °* a lizard.'' As no one at Biirriesville has' evcr seen such specimens before, and ns no o:ie ean tell anvth'ing about them,.a photograph' one! a minute description oi". them,have-,been, sen.t to the Sta.te Katuralist. association for some opinion .p.nd classification. ., Cost of » SH'iht Chhnc". It cost Oxford.university SlC.OOO to go to the high-court of justice and liavethe title "Ford's Professor/of English Literature", changed to ^.'Ford's, Lecture." No Women Need Apply. No woman' has entered the.oonvenlcf Et. Catherine on-Mount Siuni for 1,400 Brazilian Balm THE GREW SOUTH AMERICAS BllSAM f . . . CURES ... I) MU1U.U} XJIECE! M1A.GHO. RADICALLY CURES CATARRH It clears the head of foul tnucous; heals tho aorcs and ulcers of the head and throaty sweetens the. breath, ?nd perfectly restores the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops headache and dropping into the tl'roat Also destroys the germ, which causes^ HAY FEVER. making a perfect cure in a few days. Nev*^ fails! Ko fatal case of I,A GRJPf E ever kuowx. where Braziliau-EalL "-s faithfully used, lii destroys the grippe gem: and quickly removed, aU the after bad effect fj FALLIB LE in ASTHMA, CROTJP. BROS* CHITJ.S, I^EURISV, PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA, RHEHMATISW, TVTHOID and SCAEIE* FEV.ER, MEASLES, and any disease -wherffi there is Inflammation, Fever or Cor.ges« ion. Greatest relief in Consuir-^tion evey dis« covered- Cures a Fresh Cold m one AV.J. stopj jaijui.il* in 2 m<rintcs. Stops rmffrbe In the head nnd relieves deafness. As an Injcciioa invaluable In female troubles. JFor ourwnrd use bcals Cuts, Sores ana Burns like mafilc. .fr^ ventalock-^wfiSwoSiQi QUICK CUkE FOR CO.NSTIPAlriON AND PHLES. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In Exlsteaoft, 60 Cent Bottle contains 100 Dos«s, or T«o leeks Treatment for Catarrbv Sf.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THRKB GOO, BOTTLCS. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "lirazilipn Balm cured me of inveterate catarrh wb:c!i I had for over so ycafi •wanil in ittv cars every day soon restored my heanag. —jnr^.j^n.^,^.^'^-^-'^ Pa. "It is"the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw tried."-^ -fudge jbawttrd Woollen^ "I was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the- doctors failed to relieve. It was Cured -with one bottle of Brri/ilion Bn^n. It s'niS be my doctor through life."— Mrs.J. CaUoway, Pottslo-jm, Pa. ".'. wu.- ;c:ir!::lh crippled vp with rhcunatisul, could not gel my hand to my head. I took ten 50 cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured and ar> nutt- blc as I was it far\y, n —A:ison B.imll, ague. Sj. A lady hi Cincinnati was aO afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable tOk sleep lying down, -was entirely and permanently nred with Brazilian Balm, -i. _ «-..^. OT = B F JACKSON & cc Cleveland,^ For sale by the following druggists: B; F. Keesllng, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Briughurst. G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor. Q. A* Means, H. D. Hattery and A. R. Kistler. BEST IN THE WORL.P >: for keeping th« System In a Healthy Condition. CURES He*d*oh CURES Constipation. . Act» on tho Uver and Kidneys, Purirl«» U Blood Dispels Colda and Fevers. Beautifies tho Complexion and M Pleasing *nd RofreahlnB t« the Tart*. SOLO Kf ALL om/ea«r«. tO-tL *\<x\y ilJn8'r»t«d elrhty-i>»4re Lined* Starr Boole rir*m to mry pnrcbMer « * adage at Lincoln Te»- Price :Bc. A*k y»w dnw»l*u »r Lmojur T«A Ce_ fort WIJM. IM. For Sale by B. F. KEESL1NO. "HARRISON'S HOMEYMOON." Drink That Plc»»e» lodlnna .Tien, Bat Too Slow for St. Loul.% They have a new drir.lv in St.. Louis. It is called the ''HoJrson lioneymoora," and the llepublie tells a tout it. as follows: This "Iviiowi^fi-" boy's latest coup was the manufacture of a cool, mysterious, delicious soaieUiins: he \ra.s loovsd to christen "Harrison's Honeymoon." If, was swee.t and Rparl«lin.cf, ;ind had n tantalising- efl'erves.'.ent quality that ha.ffled the disrviminating faculty of the connoisseurs o£ drinks. The boy smiled when he liunir the .^ig-ri above 1he sod:i foiinl.'i.in, ns n housekeeper doe. 1 * wh.en she spreads the dcodly fly poison mixed with rlluriiig sxveeus oa dark brown paper mid ;iwnhs the-advent of the confulinsr. silly tly. But the boy \vas not. so u;id as (.he wojnnn. I]is intent- «'.'i.s r.or ni'.udcrous. He \\.'i.n.tei1 to fw wlint thor« was in a nnnio, and !ie found cut, This was durinjr tlu - ''o;ivpnl.iou. Tho first dclo/nl-e who wr.nf1;:reil in slopped ir. The ini:lnt of nn ordev for viehy to n rid that Kifra. ".'Harrison's Honeymoon.'uh 1 ? Let.'a ha-ve. json;e. I'm from Indiana myself, OIK! f'm iiothijig- if not pniriotic- CTini- inc a. lorifr dvioli of it." Tie qniuTe'd it, and :'ma<.'i;od his 1'ps. Then he hurrie;! uver 10 ill'. 1 Tr.0':ir.;i he^iflqunrto-s to toll -,'hf oMier.fallows about, it. "The liri.le seam]) is ns rmim ns IfiKinley about- (he recipe," he rraitirked. "but there's -some kind of a fly in it that's a irroii-t- brafier." There was a g-rent influx of Indianians after (hat, and the' infection spmul to Illinois and the Other adjacent stales, upon the invention. Ilic Harrison mc.)i went home without the secret; of tho admirable cooler. Here it is :is the nul.bor gm'o itto me: One. ffla-ss of ice-eold. «woct- cider, ra.sp- T>e.TTV or strnwliorrv jniee to. taste, and n s|)rink!.ircr'i'>f '.'"-lery. Tt is a delight- fnllv coolina* rotnpoiiud. but the boy Savs the Sf. r/)iiis public- does not ea.ro nrj'oh about rTnrrison or his wedded •'hapjiincss, and t.:at the demand for the "Honeymoon'' ended with the closs of the c-^rp-tMil ion. ' . STATUES OWNED BY UNCLE SAM • Col. .T. X!.'V"l«: On. iloiieoek was erected during tnc "year OJK' iinvciieO with appropriate ceremonies on May 32, 3S%. The pedestal for 1 !ve .sui-tue of i'rof. Samuel ». Gross, If. D.. LL. 15., for whicli aw nppropri- (,ion of S1.300 was made by conprrcss, w;is eompleusd oy 1be end of Mny. ISOfi. It is rint.icipated that, the statue will b«. jslaced iuposiiiou durinp- the spring of 3S:»7. The jjioinmiciit.at V>'iiJ<efie)d, Vn... ti,e bin.l-.pliiee of NVasliiiiRtou, ere'.-t«.\l under I he supervision ot Col. \Vilson. w::s l:-:ii:sferred to Uic cl'ai-g-e of the war iK-parlinrnt under Uie terms nf v>.c r.et of May US. 1S06. The fiaroe p.i't ]!i-ovides lliat- 'lie United Sta,tes wharf, built iiiidfj-lln-directions of Col, Wilson in JS9-1, could be used, by the pnbiic under sixrli rnics and rc^rulo- tiojii a-= inay be prescribed Uiercfor by the sucrcta-ry of war. Col. Wilson sa.ys it is anticipated lliatj.vi(hie. the next three years statues will be ereclecl in the pa'rlis in the'city of WashiJiprtOn to the memory of Gens. Sherman, Sher- iclan and Logan. BLOOMERS, to WANTS TO WEAR Toledo Girl Tclli Her Troublcn in»Wn Chief of Follco. ' Evidently Tolcdonas imag-ine the bicycle something- o! a novelty in the Sag-- iij:iw«ec1Jon of Alichignu.jiidffinfffrom tht followinfr lei.tor reeeive<l by Chief of Tollcc Ku.iii the other morning: "Toledo; -O-, July S, 1S9G.—To Chief ot Polioe—Dear Sir: vi'lll you please pardon my intrusion, but I wish to ask if bloomers are bcinsr -»orn In Saglnaw. I nm Intcnd- lr,s BOlng there by the 13th of ilil« month to remain for a week to visit frlenJs. Xow, I ride a diamond frame wheel and weir bloomers. I ride tho wheel and so for comfort I wear bloomers. I entered the races limns. ,.-mi w- here on iheuhanU won $100 worth of KOOds. Fortune smiled I So, If you will be so kindn? to permit me to wear bloomers for the week thiU I shall be in your city, I assure you that I shall bo very thankful for the ssjme. I shall also consider It a favor on your part to let me hear from you at your earliest convenience. Very truly yours, "MISS MARIE LA BLANCHE, "33 South Huron street, Toledo, O." . supcrintondeTit '01 croverr.:: 1 ;":'^ !'.ii''.:.l;::p's nr.t'-frroiinds.lifta Tiiwt. T.iKtiv r.n 'r.teri ?t!up rrport to the wnr depa'r'ineiit. 015 Ihe scmies owned •by tb? 'gDV.i.'riMni-nt in. and sbont the capital. .Aetif>]vl. : ^.<T. to h:.s..report tterc are. 33 .st.atucft .iu,t,he public j^rouuds, a? folloy.-s: Was'.iinp-tor, Oroene, Jac«- sph'. .L-TJColn (Uvo). Pcott. Tarraprut. T-lioii:':--^. Du;:on-t: ilnv.l'iis. .Vfcl'liflvsori.. Garfield', Uar.eock. Ilrnry arid'' J-afaiy- »tt.e. Ail of, these ?raU'es.nre: in ifood joo.cd.ition. ln;t,'hv says .theve should be :i sinpl; Jir.cipl s'.pproprJit.'qn.fpi;,painty inp-.tliepeilpslnls :;r.d. clran'inij 'the stnt- ues. ".The-, ptjii'cstrlan Ktatue of' Mrj.- DELICATE FEISEALE REGULATOR. IT IS ft SUPERB TONIC exerts a wonderful influence in strengthening her system by driving through the proper channel aii impurities. Health and strength are guaranteed to result from Its use. i My wife was bedridden for eighteen roonths, after using BBADFIBLD'S FEMALE, KEGU- LATOK for two months, is pcuinf? well.— rr**"",. ™ J.M: JOHNSON, Maivem, Ark. BB1DHELD BEGULATOtt CO.; ATUKTi, 6JU ItUtf til Dnoisu »t »l.« »u *•«»••

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page