Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 26, 1895
Page 7
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lfpi^ Tell Yonr Wife that you have read that Santa Claus Soap 'is one of the labor- inventions of the time. Tell her that it •will save her strength, save her time, save her clothes. ; The merits of SANTA CLAUS SOAP appeal at once to every thoughtful woman. It's the best, purest and ] most economical soap to be procured. Sold every whert. Made only by , Tfte N. K. Fairbanh Company, • Chicago. »§••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• HAS SET LONDON MAD. MRS. CAMPBELL HAILED AS A GREAT ACTRESS. SICK DRAFT HORSES. | TrntmoDt In Cue In the Mew York Fir* Department' Bran stands decidedly foremost an I the food most generally in use for the Invalid horse. It acts as a laxative, is I frequently tempting to the appetite, and easy of digestion. There is no part of the general treatment. inoro universal than offering this .substance as a change of food. Docs the horso show slight symptoms of cold or fuvcr, a warm bran mash is a convenient plan I of steaming-, and constantly of soothing 1 I the irritable mucous membranes of the passages; it Is 11. suostituto for tho I more stimulating diet ho is accustomed 1 to, and crently promotes the activity of I tho digestive apparatus; it is also a I convenient medium for the giving of I certain simple remedies. When it is ry to adrainister purgative cine, a bran mash or two renders tho bowels more susceptible of its I action, and a smaller drug is therefore I required to produce the desired effect. I Bran mashes may be given hot or cold I—cold are, perhaps, quite as grateful Ito the horse—but the nibbling of the (hot mash in catarrhnl affections is par- lticul»rly beneCcial from the necessary [inhalation of tho steam. Of all tho (roots with which horses are tempted, Itho carrot, as a rule, is the favorite, land, perhaps, the roost beneficial. Jt [is said to be somewhat diuretic in its [effect, and to exercise a salubrious in- Iflucnce on the skin. Certain it is that In sick horse may bo coaxed into eating Icarrot when disinclined to partake of lothcr nourishment, with the greatest Iberteficiai results. For the ailing horse, Icarrots are most valuable aa an article [of diet, and a few may be given with [advantage to a horso in a healthy con- [dition. Oatmeal is extremely nutritious, and [as a food for the convalescent horse is [most valuable; the bruising process tho [grain has undergone breaks tho husk [and renders it more easily acted upon, Iby tho digestive organs. 11 is usually Ijfiven in tho form of a gruel, and iu Ithat form it is ono oi the most esscn- Itial articles of diet for tho infirmary. |Linsccd is decidedly to bo included in ftho sick-diet roll. It is nutritious., and irom its oleaginous nature soothing to Itho frequently irritable mucous mem- brune of tho alimentary canal, and bunco is particularly to be rccom- Qended in the treatment of soro Ithroats. Nor is its bland etTcct local only; its more general influence is particularly observable in affections of the "kidneys.—N. Y. Tribune. sacrificial libations, as well as for anointing- the person and hair; for food and as a vehicle for preparing other foods. In tho days of Roman splendor olive oil was used much as we use butter. Like tho Greeks the Romans believed that the frequent anointing of the body was favorable to vigor and suppleness. With .both nations it was an indispensable adjunct to the bath. Olive oil ranked next to breiulstuff.s in value asa.u agricultural production. CANADIAN PINE DISAPPEARING. SERVICEABLE TROUGH. Stock ltlnff YVherw Qo«rr«l*omo linn to ll« Watered. A watering- trough, strong, firm and easily made, is shown below. Stoek- i frequently find that on turning cattle in tho barnyard on bleak, •win• days tho stronger cattle hunch tho Toaker. Tho divisions in iv trough of Ithls kind partially prevent it. The end Joints are hold tightly iu place by iron ands being shrunk tight as aro vagon tires. Tho trough should bo niscA from tho ground and a spigot in' he bottom will allow tbe running off Th» Nation l« Jlocomlnc Imj>nvcrl»ned Through Obstruction of Foreitn. Canada is killing tho goose that lays the golden egg so far as her pine forests are concerned. Rapidly as this depletion of her once apparently almost exhaustible wealth htis proceeded for tho past century, some millions of dollars' worth of it still remain. But the lessons taught by tho experience of older lands are being thrown away, niid at tho present rate of consumption Canadian pine will in a quarter of a century bo a thing of tho past, so far, nt least, as its availability for«commercial purposes is concerned. A carefully prepared official statement has just been issued upon tho subject, which shows that in Ontario the standing area of pine is about 19,404,000,000 feet and in Quebec 15,734,000,000 feet. Tho Ontario forests will be exhausted in twenty-six years at the present rate of consumption, and the Quebec ones in u little less than that period. As an instance of tho national impoverishment that must follow this condition of affairs it may bo mentioned that Canada's raw forest productions now amount to $80,071,415 per annum, and, adding to this the 8120,892,000 which represents) the value of tho output of wood industries, there is shown a total of £300,000,000 as the value of tho material taken from tho forests and converted, one way or another, into articles of home consumption or export. Tho lumbering and cognate industries employ nearly $ 100,000,000 as capital, urul distribute wages to tho amount of over f.'!0,500,000 yearly, sawmills nlono employing 51,575 persons. The "Notorious Mm. Ebbsmith," IMnero'n Jfew 1'liiy, HUH Given HIT u Clmiico to DUpliiy Her Kemurkublo Talents—Tin: Play Analyzed. " HERE ARE SOME writers (alas! that they should be so few) whose work always Interests and is always deserving- of serious intention. Among living- dramatists In Eng-Iand Mr. Plncro is the best representative of this class. You may not agree, perhaps, with the conclusions at -which he arrives, though this la Improbable, because he is, so far as I remember, consistently on the side of morality; what is more probable is that you may object to the subjects with •which he deals; that you may say, "However admirable the lesson, the stage Is not the place for such sort of Instruction," This must often be a disputed question. There are some topics which by common consent of all decent folk are tabooed, while there are others concerning which opinions will differ. But In very truth it Is not usually the theme which shocks but the manner In which It Is treated, and for my own part, I believe that a fairy tale as set forth with Innuendo and smart pruriency by some of our modern authors Is far more dangerous than the most delicate of social problems when handled In good tasfe. In his play just produced by Mr. Hare at tho Garrlok theater, London, recently Mr. Pinero undoubtedly deals with a decidedly delicate problem, but he does so in a manner deserving of all praise. Lucas Cleve, a young- gentleman of birth, position and education, has had a couple of years of most unhappy married life. His wife has proved a cold, unsympathetic shrew and the dream o" his youth is over. He goes to the continent to escape from his miserable home, falls sick, Is like to die, but Is nursed back to life by Agnes Kbbsmith. She Is an Englishwoman, sprung- from the people. Her father, now dead, was a radical and socialist lecturer, and she •was brought up in his views. Not only this, but the wretched existence her mother caused her father to lead, owing to Infirmity of temper, and so forth, Implanted in .her soul an absolute horror of matrimony. She gretv up to believe that the "Irrevocable knotting together of two lives is unjustifiable, is a crime." At the age Of 20. however, she meets a young barrister, and nature scatters her callow theories to the four •winds. They fall In lovo with each other and are married. She forgets all her father's teachings, all the horrors of her childhood's experiences In a daydream with him to whom she has given her heart and who Is to her the ideal of what man should be. But the dveam 1s soon over. Her husband tires of her, cause of hopeless creatures tied for lire to uncongenial partners, her firm conviction that such unions by church and law are entirely wrong, her utter disregard of" personal appearance and of everything that belongs to thr> animal side of life, her inner saint-like purity enveloped in a husk which is by convention no less than by religion .stigmatized as impure, all these aro brought out with a clearness that Is most convincing. It is a triumph of art. Nothing better has been seen on the stage for many a day. Mr. Forbes Robertson, as the mincing, pincing Lucas has by no means a pleasant part to play, but he attacks it conscientiously, and, on the whole, successfully. As the duke, Mr. Hare adds another to his long gallery of old men. It is an excellent bit of acting, true to nature, and not a bit exaggerated. His growing admiration, In spite of personal and caste prejudices, of the woman for whom he began with a feeling of amused contempt; the woman whom he has come to drive away from his nephew, regardless of all coat to herself, Is very finely Indicated, the other characters call for no special remark. The play is well mounted and staged. ATHLETIC. The new house of the New Tork Athletic club will cost $450.000. -The athletic and track championships of the Metropolitan association will be held at Syracuse on the last Saturday in July. Max Luttberg and Elmer Woodmansee wrestled at Cincinnati, Graeco-Ro- man style. The , match lasted only seven minutes, when Luttberg put on the strangle hold and ended the contest. Capt. Bingham, of the Harvard Mott Haven team, has appointed track captains ot the several classes. They are: Senior, H. W. Jamc-son; junior, F. L. Brewer; sophomore. Evan HolMster; freshman. F. H. Bigelow. A wrestling match between "Strangler" Lewis and McMillan, champion wrestler In Decorah, La., was won by Lewis In three out of five falls. Time, 7,10 and 15 minutes. McMillan won the third fall In 22 minutes. Walter Faller, of the Knox College Athletic team, died at Galesburg, 111., recently from Injuries received by throwing the hammer 70 feet and breaking the college record. The strain caused a double stricture of the Intestines. The A. A. U., Of New England, Is about to have several champions. Y. Y. Kane, the champion quarter-mller; P. S. Stengel, the jumper; Frank Rowe, the runner; G. H. Hodgen, and several other cracks, have determined to become professionals. Murdoch Kendrick, of Philadelphia, president of the Intercollegiate Athletic association, last week mailed to England a challenge for a track and field sports meeting this summer In England, with the combined strength of Oxford and Cambridge universities. A JUllllonnlrn AnnrcliUt. There was <i millionaire among the anarachists recently expelled by the federal council of Switzerland. He w;is an Italian, named Borghetti, and a temporary resident at Lugano, the great anarchist center of Europe, liorghetti is only twenty-fire years old. He dresses very simply, but kept open house for his fellow-revolutionists, who frequently had recourse also to his purse. Borghetti's father, who did not share the anti-patriotic and anarchistic ideas of his son. used to hoist tho Italian •flag on national occasions, but young Uorghetti promptly replaced it with tho red banner of the revolutionists. A SEKVICKABLE TROUGH. water. Make the trough of clear, hard wood, free from knots, and it will st many years. To keep out snow a aged cover may be added which may ! thrown back by making the cross pieces angular instead o£ flat. Quar- elsotne cattle arc seldom found among- Schemed herds, but where the strong- :st crowd the weak such a tank will bo found very serviceable.™W. Don- aell, in Farm nnd Home. "Worth'n rredeccKHOr. Worth was not Europe's first distinguished man-milliner, as has bi;en supposed. In tho reign of Louis XV, a Bavarian named Rohmberg became the fashion in Paris as a maker of ladies' habits. He gained tho reputation of being skillful in hiding little deformities in the. figure, and his vogr.c was immense. When he died, at the untimely nge of forty, lie left a fortune of two hundred and fifty thousand dollars, a vast sum for a tradesman to accumulate in those days. In the first empire Lcroy dressed all the princesses of the imperial cc'.u-:. USE OF OLIVE O!U. la [a Ancient Times tt WHS Kinploycd VftPlouH Ways. It is a curious and interesting fact that those fruits which in time past caino to us from over the 000:111. bathed n tho atmosphere of the enchanting >rietit, are now acclimated upon the vestern coast of our own country. Of Sp one of the most noteworthy and k-esqne is the olive. To all ap- Ruces one orange tree is precisely its neighbor. .Hut not so with tho Uive. No two aro alike. Slow of owth, indescribably tortured and ung by the elements, clinging to life •ith Intense persistence, it wrests from i and air that rich oil that fills a s subordinate to no other material. l?-lp the days of old it was used for Tlmiuieiu-il Co l.uc Umi Go. It is well known that certain vagabonds desire nothing batter, especially when the cold weather coaies on, than to be.arrested and locked up, in order that they may be taken care of for awhile. One of this fraternity succeeded in getting himself arrested for vagrancy, and on the way to the lockup lie was so much overjoyed by the prospect of not haviug to sleep in tho open air that he behaved 'somewhat boisterously. "Keep quiet!" threatened the policeman; "if you don't, I'll let you go!"— IS. Y. Advertiser. is tho time to protest in tho name of the public wea.', against the- godless compounds called moth balls and all such remedies that are worse than a plague of moths would be. The smell of these things sickens many •oeople intolerably, and the odor will cling for months, poisoning innocent strangers in cars nnd public places. Camphor is higher, but it is a matter of a few cents only, and camphor is effect- tive, and at the same time fairly agreeable, at least by comparison. MRS. PATRICK CAMP.15ELL. and for eight y#are she drags out a miserable life, until released by his death. In these eight years her former repugnance to matrimony as an institution returns (naturally enough) and Is formulated into a cult. And so these two, Lucas Cleeve, the married man, and Agnes Ebbsmlth, the widow, meet with one feeling at least In common, each had suffered by being Uod by church and by law to an unloving partner; each revolts a.gainst the system which makes such unions practically indissoluble. And during that dangerous period of convalescence which brings them in so close fellowship each thinks "Here have I found my real companion," and they without hestla- 'tlon decide to throw off all artificial trammels of society, of convention, of religion (Cor artificial they think them), and to live as two children of nature. Their beautiful theory turns out a failure; religion, morality and society are vindicated. It is obvious that this theme might be made offensive; nay, that it requires both the will and the skill to prevent it from becoming so. But Just this will and this skill are present, and once granting that such a problem may be discussed on the stage (respecting •which, .is I have admitted, there will be two opinions) it could scarcely be handled in better taste. Now, be It remarked, that in this case the woman's character is superior In every way to that of the man. He is the better in birth and position; she is the better in all other respects. And, notably, her grievance and cause of revolt against the established order are immensely stronger than his; for it is not doubtful that she. a loving \viiV, was coupled to u brute, whereas it is very doubtful whether he in his marriage did not, by certain failings of temperament, assist to work out his own damnation. The wiseacres who were unable to eee that Mrs. Patrick Campbell did not make a sensation in "The Musquer- aders" simply because her port offered her no opportunities for great acting, and who went about wagging their heads and saying-that tier success in Mrs. Tanqueray would never be repeated, and that she was, after ail. but a "one port" actress, are, it is to be hoped, now convinced of their mistake. As Agnes Ebbsmlth she shows herself to be beyond reasonable question the Kreatest English actress of modern drama. It would be difficult to conceive a finer interpretation of a very peculiar and not too easy character. She is the very woman. Her energetic declamation of shallow socialistic out- rourines. her honest enthusiasm in the THF RING. Ed Vaughn, of Trenton, has been matched to fight Johnnie Connors of Springfield, 111., for 3500 a side and the largest purse offered. John L. Sullivan is now able to be out and announces to his friends that he has resolved to go into training at once to meet either O'Donnell or Kll- rain. A fourteen round bout between Jimmy Barry and Casper Leon, In New York, was declared a draw, but only the police saved Leon from a knockout. A twelve-round fight between John A. Sullivan, of Los Angeles, Cal., and Billy M. Hill, "Muldoon's Pickaninny," before the King Philip Athletic club, at Providence, resulted In a draw. There will be no more professional contests In Buffalo, After considerable deliberation the police authorities have decided not to allow any more ring events, and the Daly-Dunfec contests have been declared off. Harry Bryant, of Portland, Ind., and W. Burden, colored, of Greenville, O., fought a ten-round contest, with five- ounce gloves, In a field near Decatur, Ind. Bryant was knocked out in the tenth round, . Jerry Marshall and Jimmy Gallagher have signed articles at Pittsburg for a fight at catch-weights, before th» Metropolitan club, of Wheeling, for $250 a side and a purse. The fight will be to a finish. • io Tnrnov, of the Moulin Kongo The Moulin Rouge is famous In this country principally because of the Moulin Rouge dancers, who are generally acknowledged to be about as risque a lot to be found any where in the world. Madam Tarney is a music hall singer whose beautiful neck and shoulders have been noted in Paris for a number of seasons. She is not by any means a young woman. She is considerably- more than sixteen—sweet or otherwise —but her §kin .has that sparkling- fresh- I for infants and Children. IHIRTY yw»' ob»«rT»tion of Ca»torU with th» p«tron>«« <* million! of jmr»onm. permit ni to »p«ak of it Trithont gne^ing. It JM nnqueitionably th« be»t remedy for Infimfa »»d Childrgg the trorld ha« ever known. It i» harml«»». Childr** Mt> It. It five,* them health. It will »»TH thair Uv«». In it Mother* h*T». lomethlng which 1. absolutely »»fa »nd pr«otip«Ur perfect mm m. child'* medicine. CurtorU deitroy. Worm*. Caatori* prevent* vomiting Sony Card. Oartorim care* Piarrhm* *nd Wind Colio. Cutori* relieve* Teething Trouble*. C»«tori» core* Conitipation and Flatulency. C*«torU neutrnU»e« the effect* of carbonic acid ljf*» Or poiaonom mfe Ca»torl» Joe* aot contain morphine, opium, or other narcotic property. CartorU a«ifanil»te» the food, regulatea the ttonmch and boweU, giving healthy and natural tleep. C»«tori» I* put up in one-.Ue bottle* only. It t. not »old in ttulk. Don't allow any one to «ell yon anything elie on the plea or f .romJM that it ii " ju»t tti.good " and "will aniwer every pnrpo«e." Bee that you get C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A. The fno-niinile dgnature of "~ in on every wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. IN "THE WORLD t For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headachy CURES Constipation, Act* on the Liver and Kidneys, Purifies the Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and I*. PleaalnK and Refreshing to the Taste. SOLO BY ALL. DRUGGISTS. WA nicely illustrated eighty-pace Lincoln Story Book g-iven to e»ery pqrcbMer of t: package of Lincoln Tea. Price JSc. -isle yonr drnfeist, or Lmcot-K TttA Co., Fort Wayne, In*by Ben Fij-her. MANHOOD RESTORED c "CUPIDENE" tlon ol u famous Jfrencb physician, will quickly curt'von of n.11 nervous or discuses of tbi» KeuuruLlve <inriinti, HUCII us l.o*t,Mn.nfooO(!, Insoinniii, l-alnsln tbe Jlacl:,Seminal J'-nilwInns. yorvdus Debility. PinipN's, UniUnii.sH to ^^Hrry, ExIuvUKLlus l)ntint%, Vurieorok- and ConsllwUon. J t stopi nil IOSSC.H by day or iitelit. J'l-nvcnia oul':Ic- nfssol dlselmrco, wlilcb if noLChf^KOinoftdRtoSpnrniutorrlKTiiiRiKj nrr-nnp flCTPB nlKlioliorrorsof Impotflncy. CUI'inKSiKcicaustslocliver, Uje BEFORE AND MrTtrf jfUncygund UK- nrlniiryorp.ii:sof all Impurities. CCPIDEXK Mtronptbens and fcslofs small wcnlcorEnnn. Tho reason" sulTorpr* nre not cured by JJopiors Is bPOirao nlnotr per cent are trpnhlort with I»ro«tiV<.lti.. CUPIDEKE Is tho only known rcmi-d v to cure wliliout ..n opi-rntton. SOdOn-Ktlmont- nil A written iru-ir.inti'cplvon and money nHunivd if sii box«i does not ulToci n pcriiinuciitcure jUMnbo.t,slxlurfS.OO,byinnll. Bend forTOicBclrcularand teutlmontols, Address DAVOi MEDICISiK CO., P. 0. BoiOTC, Ban Francisco, Oil. nr Salt IfJ For Sale by 3 P. KEB3LING-. HYGIENIC Those Strictly RULES. MADAME TARXEY. ness that all women covet, and, tvhat Js si\U more remarkable Jt does not require the aid of cosmetics or make-up of any kind to make it beautiful, even under the harsh glare of the footlights. If Madame Tarney •were to come to this country she "would Sad at least two dozen cosmetic makers anxious to prove to the world that the beauty of her skin is due to their particular brand of flesh goods. Observed by the Alan of Leisure. Never eat anything- before breakfast* To avoid tbe overpo\vcrin£<- temptation to do this, always leave your breakfast before you have a chance to eat anything. Never work between breakfast and dinner. To avoid the overpowering- temptation to dc this, have your breakfast and dinner so near together that you will not have time to yield to the temptation. Conscientiously economize every moment of time for digestion. Never let the precious moments run to waste. In order to g-ain this time never work between dinner and supper. Never be satisfied with what you have accomplished. Press ever on w:ird in never-ending 1 activity. In order that this rule may bo strictly observed, as soon as you have digested your dinner eat your supper that not a moment may go on without interruption. Hundreds of years of precious time have been lost by careless men inadvertently permitting their digestive orjrans to run out of work. Never work after supper. In order to avoid the overpowering- temptation to do this never get through snpper until it is too late to work. Supper, nevertheless, should not bo allowed to continue -until it is time for breakfast. If it does, however, breakfast should be postponed until the supper is over. If there ever happens to be an interval between meals, do not be embnr- i-nssed by the awkward pause. A properly trained man will keep right on eating through the interval.— N. Y. World. ONE OF FREELAND'S PASTED The Trophy of Ills Gr4at Victory Ove« Hflv* AVoodford. Trophies of the prowess of the mighty FreelancJ, once consiflered the "greatest racehorse in a.11 the land," are constantly coming to light. Ed Corrigan, whose colors Freeland often carried to th» front, makes no secret of the attachment, that once existed between himself and his trusty bit of horse flesh. la rummaging about amons: the content*" of a big- safe recently. Secretary Kuhl found a souvenir of Freeland, that h« at once displayed in a prominent position over his desk, so that It would catch the eye of M>. Corrigan when he returned. It Is a gold-plated racing plate, mounted upon black velvet, with an enjrr.ived Ivory plate beneath bcar- injy the following legend: "Plate worn by Fr«elnnd when he defeated Miss Woodford, Brighton Beach, Sept. 14, 3SS5; one mile and a Quarter; time, 2:OS." "That plate, because of tho sentiment attached to it, will be c-steeroed ao an invaluable trophy by Mr. CorriK-an," said Mr. Kuhl. "Perhaps the trophy has passed out of Mr. Corrigan's memory, for it was found lying among a, lot of things stored away for safe keeping. But iis reappearance makes it all the more wlcome."—Chicago Post. John J. Quinn says that II Peter Maher wins his match with Steve O'Don- rJC'l! he will take him to England and compel the "coffee cooler" to fight. Jerry llarshsUl of Australia will be one of the. party. A Uttlc Overawed. W. S. Gilbert, the celebrated librettist, was lunching, not long ago. at a country hotel, when he found himself in company with three cycling clergymen, by whom he was drawn into conversation. When they discovered who he was, one of the party asked Mr. Gilbert "bow he felt in such a grave and reverend .company.'' "I feel," said Mr. Gilbert, "like a lion in a den of ECZEMA rotSpringsffiil jnderiol recor FROM " ~:Uaeiiirni CHILDHOOD sss From ccri7cbJI<f- hood there (uts hundreds who ere that terrible disease, •which theroediwJ. men and even HotSpringsfcil to foeueflt. S. S. &. his istde *. wonderful record in the cure ct Eczema; even p f* f\ • • atu.-revery know* remedy bad L.|J||lj| failed, thw renowned blood KIlI! remedy baa removed tbe dis- cannot afford to eurial «nd potash i remedies, they «Jrej worse tiun tbe din-1 ttff. S. 8.8.J?' — guaranteed -mjrclj- vcge- iahle, containing no druf or mineral oJ any kind. Scad for ocr treatiiie om. blood aad skin diecua- free. SWIFT EPEOFl* CO., AUintA, Ga.

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