Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 12, 1898 · Page 23
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January 12, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, January 12, 1898
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MAGICMLY EFFECTIVE TREAT1ENT FOR WEAK ME1S OF All. AGES Sd tS£g&* to every portion ol the body. Failure impossible; age BO barrier. «< NIAGARA ST. .. BUFFALO. N. Y. BARN Tl!) COMBAT. The ETidence of omr Senses— What Logansport People Saj Is Pretty 6ood Proof for Lciganspot People. I fcHit nitu ! IIT i . Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman V estibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Oal., raining 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 BuSet Smoking Car and Dinning Ca? 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 Logan sport, Ind. Do !oo Low If go, sBoure one of the latest nnd prettiest Two-8i;eps of tl e day. by malliiw Ten Cents (silver or stamps) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which is regular flfty-cont shfirt music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising:, find test- Ing thn Talue of the different papers as advertising mediums. E. 0. McCormiok, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Four Koute." Cincinnati, O.' Mention this paper when you write. ® enns Trainc . Swlcn. Bun lay Centrti Time iSTOIiOWIl .u>d«». CHICAGO WVJ8IOK LMY<> for Chloasro*S:05 a m;*8:00 a m;1:2S p m •2:00 T> m ; *4:90 p m. Arrive from Chicago «12:30 a m;*12:W pm;»l:00 p m: *1M p m; *8:16 p m. BRADJrOHD ASH OOIAJHBUB, fc«»T'»forBradford*l:10a m;«-40am; '1:15 pm* t4:80pm, Arrive from Bradford *2:45»Ea; tlO:20 am; *1:20 p m: t4:16 P m. KITHKR DmSION. L*«Te forEffner t8:15 a m; t»:W a m- «:06 p m 5 p tn Sunday only. '' Art-re from WTner «7 : » a m; + 12:50 p m; t2:« p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. H1CHKOND A»D OIHCHHSATI. &«n« for Biohmond t!2:55 »m; «:SO a m; «1:03 pm;tt:20pm. ArrlTe from Blonmond *3:SOam; tU:00»m •1 :80 p m ; tlO :50 p in. UTOIAMAPOUB AKD LOTJI8TIWJ. iMtv* for Louisville 12:4$am;*l:10pm. Arrive from GouiivJlle *2:40 a m: *1:66 p m. J. A. MoCULLOtTGH. Agent, IiOganjport, Ind. NO, 3 LOflANSPOBT BART BOUXD. Eastern Eipress daily ................ - 8:33 a m S Mail aad Express daily ............... 9:** a n 4 Atlantic Express daily .................. 4:18o m 10 Fort Wayne A ceo Ex Sunday — 6:82 p m 74 Local Freluht Ex Sunday .......... 4:13 p m TTWI BOUND. 3 'Western Express dally ......... - ...... 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mall Daily- ........................... MS p m 7 Mall and Kzpressdally .................. 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily ..................... 31:33 a m U Decatur Aeoo Ei-Sundav ............ ":S5 a m 75 Local Freight Ex-Sunday ...... - ...... ":S5 a m K»', BITO DlttllOK, WmgXSIDB. aUTWJtBH LOaABKFOBf JLH» CHILI. WXBT »On»D. «Ci.tfc~. ...... ----- arrives ------------ 8:S> ». n> WCi.87 ------ , ____ .Arrives ---------- »:80 p. a MAfit SOUHD jo. tt. -------------- Leaves. ..... --------- »:06 a. n K<i.M ..... — _. - Leaves,- .............. 8:46 p. tr VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec. 5,1897. Trml»« JUeave Jjocansport, iBdlfta*. FOR THE NORTH Ho. B...~~~ «-- _.10:35 a. m. N0.8 -~ - Siffi p, m, FOR THE SOUTH. No. 21 - ~T:05 a. m. No. 3 - 2:13 p. m. Jtor complete Time Card, giving all trains »nd rtatiotm, and for full Information M to rate*, through oars. eta., addren J. a BrxanroRTH, agent, JU*an»port. or • 4. FORD, General Pituenger Agent, Ht. Lou!*. Mo. . EL & W. Time table, Peru, Ind. Soil* trains between Peoris, and Sandutky and Indir-^apoUs and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all point* in the United ttate* and Canada. 8OUTH BOniTD DXPART No SI Indianapolis £zp daily 7:10 a m (daT-y except Sunday) No SB Indpl's Kxp ex Sun— ! 35 p in No 151 Rochester local arrive :4SpMa except Sunday, tf ORTfi >ODKI>. ^i No M MaU A Kxp Kx Snu. ...10:18 a 131 „ j>» Mo «3 Michigan City i*Ur V «:S» p n t.-«p a Ko»4 Detroit Bxp *z 8u» No ISO ACCOM except Sun... <:tf * m when w« When our own earn hear It- When our neighbors tell it. Cur friends endoreo it. No better evidence can be b8d It's not whnt people say In Maine, Or distant rourserln g» In California. No deceivicic echoes here. Loiran-iporftalkafi'Dut Lozansport people. Publio opinion pnljiished for pubUc good. There IB no proof like home proof. Home testimony at the back of evary box of Doan's Kidney Pills Can you beliere your neighbor? Head tl.is statom/rit made> by a citizen Mrs. Ctoas. Livingston, of IS* Pratt at . says: "Several years ago 1 had an attack of kidney troube, but after ro:r last child was b< rn it dUapoeared, about a year *go it came on a^aln, an-l in addition to having a back ache, the auxiliary organ* were somewhat effected. I became weakened and run down, and my appetite was very poor. The medicine that I used seemed to havo but UUle effect. Dean's Kidney Pills came to my notice.and I obtained them from B. f. Keeslina's drag store. Tfa. ir effect was noticeable almost from the start, and they acted direotly on the effected organs. My appetite improved, and within a short time 1 -was changed, I have the greatest con- ttdeDoein Doau's Kidoey PiJls, and am so greatf ul to them few the relief afforded, and I fool confident that others who use them wil never regret it. Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers, price SOc par box. Sent by mail on receipt ot price by Poster-Milburn Co.,Buflalo. N. Y., sole agents for the U. S, Remember the name .Doan'ei and take no other. - WOMAN'S WORLD. I/VOMAN DOCTOR" WINS RIGHT TO PRACTICE IN VIENNA. Marilla M. Bicker's Ambition—Interesting Legal Decision—Bustle* Are Now Artistic—The Artlntie High Li|fht—Two Energetic Girls. Praulein Doctorin Gabriele Fossaunr ron Ehrentbal, the first woman doctoi of Austria-Hungary, is in a fair way tc getting .1 good practice among women and children at Vienna, for although quite a receut beginner she is much sought after. It is to Baroness Possauer that women who are Austrian subjects owe the privilege of studying medicine and taking their degrees at this university. Dr. Possauer studied for her matriculation privately and passed that examination at the academical gymnasium in Vienna. She then went to Zurich, where at the end of four years fihe took her diploma as doctor. Back in Vienna she petitioned the ministry of public instruction to be allowed to take her degree and to practice Vac ttotot MtM and innerftllnforaattori otOl »J. J.BktaiMr. ttofeM «cent, L. X. * If. BAROXESS VOX EIIKESTHAL. and received a verbal! reply that sho might do so among women and children with certain restrictions and -without an Austrian degree. This concession she refused to accept, and sis months afterward she had a written answer to say that as such a thing had never been asked for before her request conld not be granted. She then appealed to parliament, who referred her appeal to i&e ministry with a request to reconsider the question, which was refused. Nothing daunted, Fraulein von Ehrenthal appealed personally to the emperor. His majesty received her with kindness and listened attentively to all she had to say, promising to look into the matter. This sh« did, telling the ministry that if there was no valid reason why she should not be allowed tc undergo her examinations for the degree of doctor of the Vienna university it must give -way. Of course there was; no real reason, so it had to give \vay, and the young lady passed her examination with, honors in four subjects. It is true there are certain restrictions, but it is expected that these are only transitorv.—Paris Herald. SFarilla 31. KicVei'n Ambition. Mrs. Marilla M. Bicker, a well known lawyer of Dover, U. £'., has announced her determination to ran for congress as successor to Congressman Cyrus A. Sulloway of .Manchester, Mrs. Bicker is in deadly earnest, in spite of the fact that some of her male friends have tried to persuade her that this matter can be regarded as little nioTB than a joke. She declares that she has a constitutional right to become a congressman, or rather a congresswoman, and looks forward confidently to the time when women •will have an equal hsilf of the seats in the senate and hocso cif represenratives. Mrs. Bicker is a Kepnblican in politics and a firm believer in the ultimate triumph of the cause oE woman suflrage, according to the New York Herald. When asked to give her -views on the subject of -women ss members of congress, and particularly regarding hear own chances, for ths especial benefit, at The Herald readers,, Mrs. Bicker replied "For" 20 years I have been nursing the secret hope that some day I shall be elected to confess or to the senate or becoinei governor of a stata There is no constitutional.or statute law to prevent. I node* that Emma Hart was appointed acting consular agent at Edmunston, K. B., by the state department for two •u-eess during "he absence of the regular incumbent of the office. If a woman may be appointee! temporarily in the diplomatic service she certainly can be appointed permanently. This temporary appoiutment was made since I asked to be appointed envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to the United States of Colombia, showing that all our officials want is to have the subject brought up and talked over and written np. '. "I was the first woman in the country w.'ho tried to vote. It will be 28 years nest March since I first attempted to cast a ballot. Now women have full suffrage in four states—Wyoming, Colorado., Utah sind Idaho—municipal suffrage in Kansas and school suffrage in 26 states, including New Hampshire. "Why shouldn't women be senators, members of congress and governors? It is a question of brain, and fortunately there is to sex in brain, and it is time to do away with the silly notion that there is. Every student of English law know's that statutes imposing penalties are to be strictly construed so as to exclude everybody and everything not within theix- letter. Statutes creating privileges, conferring benefits, are to be liberally construed so as to include every person within the reach of their spirit. I think we have reached a period when women are to have the benefit of both ithese rales to correlate each other. "I don't want the impression to gain ground that; I am doing this for a joke. I never was more serious in niy life. I want to take a hand in educating women to see that they are as much entitled to public office as men. Why should not women go to congress? There is no valid reaiion why they should not, and I feel thai; times now favor my making a direct effort to that end. Mark this, that the time is not a great way off when it will not be possible for men to prevent women going as representatives of the people. "To show that when I take up a fight I do not lower my colors in a huiTy, I have only to point to the fact that for more than a quarter of a century I have appeared at the polls and offered my ballot, only to be refused the: suffrage, but one day I tendered a ballot for a school committee and it was ace epted." _______ Interesting Lecal Decision. A decision which will be of interest to women all over the country was rendered by a. Cincinnati judg$ a few days ago. It is that a woman haS'the right to continue in business under her maiden .name after she is married if she so chooses. The case that came up for a decision was that of Miss H. R. Graser, who for several years had been engaged in a customs brokerage business. She was the only woman in the United States carrying on a business of this kind, and, being possessed of rare business tact, she managed to build up a lucrative enterprise. A few months ago she married L. Luebbert, a young attorney of Cincinnati, and the happy couple made an extensive European tour. While she was away, however, she did not give -up her business, but placed it hi the hands of her sister, who attended to the -work during her absence. Upon Mrs. Ltiebbert's return she again took charge erf the business, conducting it under her maiden name. Surveyor of Customs Henry D. Lemon came to the conclusion that it was not legal for her to transact business under her maidien name. Mr. Lemon held that in ordinary business matters it would perhaps be all right, but that when it came to doing business for others her real name ought to be signed to official papers instead of a fictitious one, or iuther one that she does not now possess. Besides it was held that this was especially so in her kind of business, because she" is given the power of attorney by her cus'tomers. She, however, was of an opposite opinion, and the matter was referred to the United States district attorney. Assistant District Attorney C. I. Greve looked up the law on the matter ai;<J then gave his opinion that Mrs. Luebbtrt was right and that she could continue to do business under her maiden name, as it was in the nature of a firm name, and that persons have a right to be known in business by any name that they may choose as long as they are identified with it. Mr. Greve held also that she could receive the power of attorney under her former name, and in consequence she continues to do business on the old plan. Mr. Greve stated that he had no hesitaacy in rendering the above decision, as 'the law, at least; as far as he could find, was plain enough, and that there was nothing to prevent anybody from assuming a name for business purposes. Theia the opinion of a United States judge was secured. He said that a married woman's legal name is that which her husband bears and that as long as they are man and -wife she cau have no other surname, excepting for business purposes, when s.be can assume her maiden name or any other name, provided, of course, that there is no intent to deirraud. Bustle* Art' Kow Artistic. It has come again—the bustle. Bustles are something like professional singers who are not so young a,s they were once. Dressmakers have announced at intervals for the last 40 years the last appearance of the bustle, but after a short or a long absence of time it has always humped itself up again. This time it comes in exceedingly modified form. In fact, it has advanced in civilization along with women's corseis, boots, gloves and other accessories. The designs are anything but objectionable to wearer or observer. None of the monstrosities in vogne a few jrears be,fo?n.d. TJjen -«:Qmen wore anstles made ot wire netting, plain wire or heavy haircloth or homemade ajffairs stuffed with excelsior or sponges. A rat trap or a small section of barbed! wire fence bent into proper shape would have been abonr as comfortable. And these old iushioned bustles were not only uncomfortable when on. but were also often a source of annoyance when off. Big as they were, they were always getting lost. What woman lives who has not lost her bustle when dressing in a hurry? This can't happen with the bustle of today, for it is generally made as part of the gown or attached to it in some way. Nine women oac of ten are a little bit hollow in the back and need a small bustle to keep the skirt from sagging and gain for it a stylish effect. "Bustles are selling :like hot cakes," said a maker of corsets. "All theuewest gowns have a small bustle made in them, and, where a -woman's figure war- ! rants it, also hip pads. But lovely woman, no matter how large her allowance, has a few of last year's gowns that she feels she must wear this season, so, with these, ready made bustles are being worn. The bustle in its present form hasn't a single objectionable feature and is being used in the most sensible way to meet the peculiar need of the individual. There was a time when there was absolutely no individuality in bustles, Fat and lean women, women wi.th conspicuous hips and those with a conspicuous absence of hips, bought and wore the bnstle which looked as if it would last the longest and would give them the most camellike proportions. Now a woman studies her curves and lines and buys a bustle to set them off to the best advantage. Some of the new bustles are long, some short, some fuller than oih- ers, and many round up the hips with small pada All are made of fine quality haircloth, light in weight, and are small, neat and graceful. — New £ork Sun. Tfce Artistic High The "high light," so much admired by artists, is shortly to glorify even the drawing room, as witness the universal nse of the sash curtain. When the shade is drawn to the top of the window _and the lower part is draped, as is done these days, we have this light to perfection. Now that we are growing to appreciate this and to revel in it, we are told that some day women will be willing to give up window drapery as surely as they have banished hangings from the beds. That day has not dawned yet, but there are hints of its approach in the fact that plush, rep and all heavy hangings, when 'not eaten by moths, have been put to other uses. The shops are full of dainty drapery that is not even scorned for studio windows. For gold and white drawing rooms the inexpensive pole of wood, decorated in white and gold, still holds its own. Japanese stores show a silky material in yellow and white or in rich but delicate oriental coloring that varies in price to suit all purses. It is cut in lengths to suit the windows and are draped as fancy dictates. High drapery is iis favor just cow, adapted, however, to fall lower if desired. Some of the finest weaves of silk or silk and wool tapestry mentioned above will suit some windows admirably. For very cold weather, when wintry blasts are to be shut out, heavy tapestry, ve- lours and fancy materials are shown. The weaves must be close to keep out ( ( LD DUST WASHING POWDER ETHING Laree packsce of the world's best cleanser rur u nickel, still eiwitcr economy in -1-pound psckas<?. All grccera. J:ade only by THK X. K. FAIRBAXK COMPANY, Chicago. St. Lou.s, Xoiv Yori, .Boston, trimming at tne top of toe sleeves m , ^patches frnm Bt>rlin assert that the shape of caps, frills or puffs. Many Gemanv wantwj to put a chip on bja of the new gowns have sleeves trimmed • invitation to just at the elbow, and others are neatly ™P£ ^ ^ ^^ u Qff an<J ^ up trimmed at the wrist with twists at ,- ( statement is that Em- ribbon, bands of braid or velvet, and j * prepared a vigorous aud some of the lighter weight materials ? , jnlftmatk: , is _ atc _ to SDain con . shew sleeves rounded at the wrist, revealing the arm at the inside, and they are finished with a puffing of the same material or chiffon, lace or soft silk.— Woman's Home Companion. Thirty-two of the towns and cities ol Colorado have women's clubs, and the aggregate membership of 4,039. Denver has 24 of the clubs. Last year it had but 15. It is thought that nearly every village and hamlet in the state will have a club by another year. Mary B. Smith has been elected to the school committee in Beverly, Mass., by a majority in every ward. The opposing candidate was the strongest that the city could furnish and fully expected to be elected. Miss Smith Lad 1,070 votes and Mr. Edgstt 714. No woman can promote the cause of equal suffrage so much as by exercising every year such suffrage as the law already concedes to .her. Be faithful over a few things and you will be made ruler over many.—Woman's Journal. The Civitas club of Brooklyn has offered two prizes of $25 each to its members for the best story and best serious essay on either a historical or sociological subject. The essays must be ill by March 1. In Japan good housemaids command 50 cents a month, nurses from $1 to $2.50, and a cook who understands European cookery from ?5 to $7. undiplomatic dispatch, to Spain concerning the attit'ide of the United States in thf! CiT.an question, the nature of the dispatch being such as this country must inevitably resent wii.h emphasis. His Majesty was with difficulty dissuaded from his purpose, it ii •aid. When TaiTiting V.'tu FwWonabl*. Fainting was thought interesting /hen her Majesty cr.me to the throne, ays London Truth. It was proper for ,n engaged young lady to swoon away f she received a letter containing the iews of her lover having sprained his eg. The Queen was thought too in- ensible because her voice did not alter when she announced to the Tne -weaves must u« uiuao M j^cy u uu ji ouse O f commons ber engagement to drafts. They should always be arranged /p r j nce Albert. Consumptive heroines to drape back readily in the daytime 'were best liked by rovel readers. Girls and need not in any way interfere with took a pride in bei g: ia poor health, the high drapery, which should always JThey used to talk o£ their ailments be chosen for its color effect and must as they now tallc ot the bike and golf, be in uuison with the tone of the room. I Prince Albert, wl in skating on the Buskin's pointed windows are said to 'P°n<J ia Buckinih?m Palace gardens be coming in, and they admit of very F ar |y ln then . ° r ^ little drapery, but the women who love ;« { ^^ to pull him out. She draperies and the cozy effect they give can always arrange on any window enough hangings to do away with all appearance of bareness.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Hints In Two Enargetio Girls. The following experiment has been tried with success by two Philadelphia girls, students afa college of elocution, this fall: They were sisters, and they went to "live out" as housemaid and cook with two other sisters, maiden ladies. This is the way it worked: The Dy greatly lost the esteem of romantic adles. They would have taken a far deeper interest m h/ r had she swooned away, the Prince been drowned and her Majesty come forth after the funeral as a young and forlorn widow. The men, I am sur?-, would have also liked her better. They thought it all right for elderly ladies to be sensible, but what they most prized in young .adies was simper ug sensibility or entimentality. The poet Moore's ideal was still in fashio-- when the Queen came to the thron/ college duties took from 9:30 to 12 m. jof damsel was, the Rising at 6 o'clock, one sister made the i^ r /XVo U Id fire and prepared the simple breakfast ^^ sne * oum of oatmeal, eggs arid coffee, sometimes adding fresh hot bread. Meanwhile the other young woman brushed and dusted the dining room aud drawing room before the breakfast tour, which was usually at 7:30. The meal completed, the maids occupied only a few minutes in piling the dishes neatly together, covering them with a cloth and putting the food away. A few minutes more sufficed for a quick change from tidy print working gowns into street coscnme, and 9:30 ox-lock found them at the college, ready for recitations. Neither sister had acy recitation between 12 and 2, so thac it was not diffi . The same type deal of Bernardin beginning of ttie lush when praised A Journal Mtlc Tragedy. The ^ewly-lledged reporter rushed hurriedly into the office and laid a manuscript before the city editor with the air of one who bears news of vital importance, says the Philadelphia Ticisa. After one withering glance at the youth the city editor turned his eag'Ie eye upon the piece of news, which began: "At an early hour this morning Ben Williams, a young nan 23 years ot age, was shot and killed during a quarrel \y Henry White, ased 27 years. Twfl many model gowno show strip* of eon<- cween 12 tmu ^, au muo ^ "as, w, ~m* 'jraating cloth, cur Dias, and stitched cult for them to hnrry home, where one down fi rm } y at each edge. When well prepared luncheon while the other c j loseni and applied with perfect pre- washed the breaJcfast dishes. cision Jtnd neatness, the effect is good At 4 o'clock the last school duties B ucl the trimming desirable, but tt is were over, and Emma and Ada once infinitely more difficult to apply than more assumed their Cinderella roles, the braid, and should be undertaken washing luncheon dishes and preparing only by those competent to <!o the dinner. The lady proprietors dined at work. 6:30, Emma and Ada joining them, except when there -were guests, on which occasions Ada, the younger, donned a fresh white apron and pretty cap, making a most picturesque waiting maid, •while Emma remained in the kitchen to prepare the simple but sufficient courses. After dinner, when the table was cleared and dining room and kitchen •were restored to immaculate neatness, tie country maids took their books to the dining room and studied until bedtime.—Philadelphia Press, Xmtest Style* Ixt Sleeve*. It is said with great confidence that gleeves will not reach, perfect tightness during the winter. Ia almost eTery instance there will be some piano Plaj-lng: C*tt»c» A French scientist of note maintains that a large number of the nervous, maladies from which girls suffer are attributable to playing the piano. He shows by statistics that of 1,000 -who piay this instrument before the age of ; no less than 600 suffer from, nervous disorders, -while of those who do not begin until after there are only 200 per 1,000, and only 100 p«r 1,000 among tliose who have never worked at Jt The violin, he eayu, ia equally injurious- As a remedy be wiggeats that children should not be permitted to study either instrument before the age of 16 at least, and in the case of tho*« possessing delicate ooMtituriion*, not till a still later a**. Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others prserve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results £r»m g )od goods being offered well, ive your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not hard to lose. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it will ¥e understood- by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DA1LT and WEEKLY PHAEOS. with its large circulation in both city and county. SHADOWED The girl who stands o« tb* bridge was charged with BMUT- dering her uncle. The mania the background is a detective He thought she did. The evidence pointed strongly tow«r* her lover. To save iiim sb» confessed. But ub» didift da the shooting. This iscsnly on*. of a thousand thrilling ttxo* dents in A Conflict of Evidence By Rodrignes OttoJongui, ft raosrabsofbingdetectiy«»toiy. We have never offered A ma» •xciting narrative to crar n*t-\ en. Tha first chapters wfil be found in tnes» column* ia a few day*.

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