Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 26, 1898 · Page 23
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January 26, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 26, 1898
Page 23
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MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES KO JV A»V.l!»CE. Woa- lflc rem- •.uumuoB;.^ tnevery po Failure Impossible: Rtjoao barrier. No C. O. Z>. scheme. ERIE MEDICAL CO, ST. . y. Arrangements have bean perfected for a liac of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Roooa, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis arid Lo sAngeles, CaL, running through without change, These cars will leave St. Louis every "Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays «nd Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three c.nys from Logansport to Los Angeles, -"ia this line. For berth reservations etc. ,call on or address A FELLOW FEELPG Makes Him as *Von<)erosin Elsewhere. Kind as LoganBpoit, Ind. Do loo Im If »o, secure one of the latest and prettiest Two-Stops of tie day, by mailing Ten Cents (altoer »r stamps) to covur mailing and post- agc, to the undersigned tor a copy uf the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark enrelopo "Two Step.) Wa ate giving ihlsinusic. which is regular Bfty-oent sbni-t music, »,t this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose oi advertising, and test- img the value of the difftirent papers as adver* tiling mediums. E. 0. .tfcCormick, Passenger Tmfflo Manager, "Big Four Route." Cincinnati, 0. Mention this paper when you write. A fellow feeling oronipts it We all have trouble of our own. We appreciate assirtance Xi-iief Irom trouble promotes gratitude. Gratitude promotes publicity, Publicity promotes the public good. A man with itching piles. The kind that aches nil nay, and does not ocime at night lis a Kfiteful man wheu his back is cur ed. He w*ntB ti tell cis irleiuls iibout ic. Let them know relief can be bad. Lots or fellow feeling in Uijrftns port. Doan'e kidney pills have cured eo many liftcks, Retd what a togaa-sport citizen says: -- Mr.John Hlidebrandt, corner of Seventeenth and Wright street, employed in the Pan- bundle railroad "hops, says: '-During the fot'r years that J wag a, victim of the itching piles there was icany ft time, that I would hsve given $10 for the Instantaneous relief T got from applying Uoan's Ointment. This ramcrty not only rave me relief, but cured me. I used all other kinds of medicine I know of and still suffered. When T>oan'a Ointment attracted my attention in our papers I decided to try it ttad got a box at B. F. Kcesllng's drug stare on Fourth street, The aJHiction ] suflcred from was especial y annoying during hot vrealhw and it bothered nienlgbtanil day. Doan's Ointment cured me in a very few days and it is nee dless to s.ek if I recommend it for J certain!) do " Donn's Ointment for sale by all dealers. I'rice 50 cents. Mailed by Fostf r-Milburn Co.J Buffalo, S. T., sole agents for the U. S Remember the name ;Doan's and take no other. THE JAPANESE HOME CHARACTERISTICS OF HOUSEKEEPING IN THE ANTIPODES. The .Maximum of Resnlt With the Mini mttni of Expense—The Pesky Monqulto Japanese MeaU — The Family Wash. Making and Serving: Tea. [Copyright. IS98. by the Author.] The little pigeontoed Japanese home mother conducts her household affairs I with the least possible on tlay of capital. ) She, of all -women, knows how to obtain a maximum result with a minimum expenditure of material. This pe coliarity'is a striking characteristic o1 the race. A handful of fuel or a few ennsulvania Lines, GIANTS, tN'DEED. The Old Circns Man's Recollection* •* tlie'Two BlEtfftfli Men He Ever Knew. "Giants?" said the old circus man. "Oh, yes, we've had some big men in the show at one time and another. One of the biggest we ever had used to comb his hair with a section of a picket fence. That was part of the street show when we made the parade in a town. Usually we had an arrangement in. advance with the owner of the fence, and had a panel loosened ao that the giant wouldn't wreck too much of the fence in picking up the part he wanted to use. When the show came along to this spot the giant would step up to the fence, take off his hat, and pick up the piece of fence—it always looked as If he had tremendous strength, too—and raise it up and comb hie hair with it. And then he would put the big comb down again and put on his hat and move on. This always tickled th» people immensely. And he certainly was a big man, sure; but wa had a bigger man once. I wouldn't dare tell you how big this other man was, because you wouldn't believe It." —New York Sun. Train* Bui, by Centred TUn* i« roi, L.OWI : • Pail7, t Dfcllr i «xo«pt Sunday. ' OEKUOO DIYIBIOS UA1XT. Leare for Chiosgo*8:05 a m;»6:00 a m;*l :25 p m •2:00pm;*4:80p m. Arrive from Chicago *] 2 :80 a m ;*12 :80 p m ;*1 :00 pm;*l:40pm:*S:16p an. BHADJTOKD A «D OOLDMED8. l«ave for Bradford*!: 10 a m;f7-«am: •!:« p m- t4:SO p m, Arrive from Bradford *2:45at»; tlO:20 am; *l:20pm;t«:15pm. gaS n m; t8;06a m- ti:05 p m Sum Sunday only. Arrtre from Wrner <7: 85am; t]2:50pin; 43:46 p m; 8:80 a m Sunday only. BIOHMOKD A*D OIMOIMWATI. Leave for Richmond t:,3:55 am; t5:30 » m; *1:05 p m; t2,-20p m. Arrive from Blotuaoml *2 :SO a m ; t U ;00 a m •l:50pm;tlO:50]>m. IBD1ANAPOLI8 ABB LOtTlBVTLrj. ticay* f or Louisville I2:45am:*l:10pm. Arrive from LouUvlIls *2:40 a m: *l;X> p m. J. A. MCCtJLLOtTGH, Agent, Logansport, Ind, LOQ^KBPOBT NO. 2 BA.BI BOUHD, Kagtern Ex press dally 5:S8 a m Mall and Kipress dally 9:«K a i. Atlantic Kxpress-jalty 4:]St> m Fort Wayne Accc Ex Sunday.,.. 6:32 p m Local Frelgkt Es Sunday 4:18 p m WM:: BOU»D. Western Express daily 10:24 p m Fast Mail Dally 8:18 p m 7 Mail and Ezpresadaily , 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express rtiilly ll.-SS a m 11 Becatur Acco KT Sundav 7:35 a m 75 Local Freight Ei-Sunday _ 7:35 a m •at. KTO Drvniiom, waaigiDi, aaiwimM LOOAMSPOBt AHB OHIU. WSS't 8OOJTD. Ho. »„„..,—.„,... AiTlvee,.-^. _ g:SO a. tt No. 87...«,.-.....™~^4jTiYe«_,. m —..„..!:SO p, a •4B'[ BOUITO •o. l<~-..~...»~~~Li>ave«...... M »., 9:06 a. ir »:46 p. jr i 10 74 3 1 An Elephant'* Foot. Any one who has even glanced at the foot of an elephant must be aware that It is a ponderous piece of anatomy, but its actual size is best Illustrated by an anecdote. Two men in the Central Park Zoo were speaking on this subject, a.nd one of them thought the circumference Of the foot must measure at least four feet. His friend laughed at this, but ths younger man, after a second timo gauging the size. Insisted that bis guess was correct. Nonsense — Quite impossible!" exclaimed his friend. And then, as the younger man still claimed that he was right, they laid a •wager and referred the matter to the keeper. "What is the circumference of the •WASHDAT. ounces of food is of far more acconat in, the orient than hours of what we are pleased to call precious time. Consequently the economy of that portion of thf! earth's globe differs very materially from onrs. Fuel and certain food supplies have beon scarce and dear at times, and the Japanese cook has learned that these commodities must be made (;o go as far as possible •without considering time and labor, which have up to the present been the cheapest things in the island empire. Of furnittuu such as Europeans nse the Japanese have no need. They lay their feet under their bodies and make a chair of their heels. They place a thinly wadded circular cushion about three feec in diameter on the white mat- fced floor aud by a dexterous movement of the feel; they squat pi limply in the middleof it. These cushions are covered •with cotton, grasscloth or silk, accord- ins to the wealth of the family. The Japanese sleep on heavy wadded comforts called futons. These are laid on' the floor of the coolest room in snm- mer and the -warmest in winter. They nse no sheets, simply covering themselves with more futons as the weather grows colder. In the depth of winter they pnt on over their other clothing a huge kimono, thickly wadded, having velvet collar and cuffs. Mosquitoes are so troublesome in summer that all must sleep under a net. In ;.be homes of the poorer class there often is bnt one, which is hung from the four corners of the room. Under this the whole family sleep, and sometimes the servants as well. In the morning they iterally obey the injunction to take up heir beds and walk. The futons are folded and laid away in one of the many closets behind the sliding screens. The pillow of the orient is oddly f£!cugh a neck rest instead of a head rest. That of Japan is an oblong wood- bronze or iron bowl or a wooden bos liaed with fire proof clay along the margin, half filled with wood ashes, with a few glowing embers in the center. A ronnd clay or iron ring with three legs is placed over the coals and the kettle or satjcepan set on this. Small utensils and few of them, bnt the mar- Tel is how they manage to accomplish BO much with such primitive methods. The family washing is a simple affair. The kimonos are as a rule ripped apart, the long breadths washed in cold water, stretched en boards, which are set up in the stm, to dry. Kimonos are made of 13 inch wide goods woven for the purpose. They are sewed together with coarse darning cotton and long basting stitches, so that ripping a garment to pieces and putting ic together again is not tba labor it would seem. Most of the native cottons have a rough snrface, so that when dry they really need no ironing, particularly if they have been properly stretched and fastened to the boards. IIAURA B. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER NEW ••-•r- -~-TTT*T7i^;rt, : ---- : ^;^^^ DECORATIVE HINTS. How u> Daintily and Inexpensively For- nfitlt » Bedroom. Many charming new designs in wall papers, curtains and carpets, as well as many novel ideas in decoration, have been brought oat this season to aid the housewife in making her home bright and attractive. The new wall papers are especially artistic, both in coloring and design. Probably the prettiest is the flower series for bedrooms, showing roses, violets, daisies, chrysanthemums, cornflowers, poppies and fruit blooms in conventional and realistic treatment. For drapery there are chintzes and cre- tonnei; matching the papers. They cost but little morft than silkoiine and are more satisfactory, as they do not get stringy or hold the dust as thin, loose meshed fabrics. Then, too, they can be kept fresh and crisp, as they launder perfectly. A dainty and inexpensive bedroom ;jnst finished is a good example of what may be accomplished with simple materials. This room has a cold northern light, so warm, clear yellow and forest green were chosen to brighten it up. A good quality of wall paper was bought, as the most pleasing effects of decoration are marred if the paper is crude in de-, sign. This paper is cream, with faint greenish silver stripes, the space between them powdered with tiny bunches of yellow daisies. Green ribbons and small wreaths of daisies repeat the colors in the frieze, while the ceiling las single daisies scattered over it. Two straight back wooden settles and a table were added to the light oak set. The lornittire and woodwork were given on bos,- cushioned with a few sheets of Kof t paper. There are smalll drawers un- jlerueath where combs, brushes and otb- fore toot of that big elepbant?" they |'er necessary toilet articles are kept, asked. There are vuri;ttions of this form cf pil- "The circumference of an elephant's low, n;ac!c cf Ixi^L'co, \vith baskstvrork VAN DA LI A LINE. Tune Tmblo, lij effect Dec. 5, 18J7. No. « ----NO. » FOR THE NORTH __ .......... _.l(j:40 a. m. — „ ............... 55:40 p. m. FOR1HB SOOTH. ......... 7:05 a. m. 3:13 p. m. foot is nearly half the animal's height," replied the keeper. "Will you be so good as to measure It?" asked the amazed visitor. And the keeper got a long cord and went in beside the monster, Ba;:zle, who stands eight feet five inches! in height. "Of course I measure when the animal is standing squarely on all fours," he said. "If I were to take the foot up from the floor, it would not ba quite so large; a small part of that size is caused by the spreading ovit oC the soft matter of the foot by the pressure of the animal's own weight." He drew the cord around the monster's foot, held it up, and measured it with a tape line. The figures showed four feet two inches. The man who had lost the bet paid ! ea ^ It with tbe remark that he did not think he vras paying too dearly for tha.t curious bit of knowledge. No- » No. S For complete Tune Card, grjylnfr «ii end nation*, and tor full information an to nttea, through can. etc., uddreu J. a HDGWroRTH. agent, LogiMport, or • 4, JORD, General PftMeagct Agent, _ Si. Louu. Mo. Ex. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Holld trains between Fearis. and Saaitusfcv anJ Indlanipolte and Michigan. Direct ooa- neotlon* to and from all pointn in the United Itttt* and Canada. sotna BOUH:U DKFAHT except Sunday) No SB Andpl '» Kip ei Sun* ._ S d5 p m *:16 p m No M Paweiurer exeept bun No 151 Rochester local arrive :46 pm eioopt Sunday, »otnn>. MO p m Mo M Detrot Sip NolWAooomaxoept 8nn... *D««iiiot run MB* at Paru on Bandajr. Tat M*k»t rate* and gnnftralintormalkiE 0411 en J. J, tklmn*. tioket a««iit, L. X. * w. (•at, IB*. An Extraordinary F«*rl. The most extraordinary pearj of th« world is known as the "Southern Cross." It consists of a srroup of nin» pearls naturally grown together in so regular a manner as to form an almost perfect Latin cross. Seven of them compose the shaft, which measures an inch and a half in length, the two arms of the cross are formed by one pearl on each side. All the pearls are of fine lustre. The astonishing freak was discovered by a man named Clark, whiJt pearl-fishing in Western Australia. He regarded it as a miracle, and entertaining a superstitious dread of it. ie buried it. In 1874 it was dug up again, and since then it has changed hands many times. Its value is said to be £10,000. How It chanced that these pearls were grouped togsther in :such a manner no one has as ysi been sible to explain satisfactorily. It has been suggested that a fragment of serrated sea•weed may have got into the shell of the oyster, and that the succession of teeth along the margin of tie front may have caused th« deposition of nacre at regular Interval!, so as to form a string of pearl* In a sitrilght M,n». The cross waa fonnd In the shell of the mollusc, as it WM UUcei; from 1 Jits native element ' ends, or of porpflnii! and cor.rse clay. Japanese meals are in truth and verity "movable feasts." Tbe universal custom is to use individual rabies as well as dishes, each person being served quite separately from the others. No matter how many servants aru kept the wife as R rule waits upon her hnstiand and does uot begin her meal tiutil he lias finished his. The tables are low, bread stools with more 1 nr less elaborately carved legs. Thou- most commonly seen are round lacquered trays, with fee::, called ozeu. Upon these are set all the courses in turn, save the saki bottle and rice bowl. The wine is handed roundl at tbe beginning of the meal, but the rice is reserved for the last course. It is placed on the floor in the midst of tbe company, and helps himself as he desires. Saki, which is a fermented liqnor made of rice, is drunk warm and tastes like flat sherry. The saki bottles and SLEEPrXG. cups are always the most ornamental of the household china. It is the office of the daughter of the house to serve the saki and to see that her father's cup is never empty. Fish is the chief anicle of diet in Japan. Some of them are eaten not only raw, bnt alive, which, simplifies the preparations for dinner very materially. Other fish are often served cold, and many of their vegetables are prepared and pickled to last for several days. Bread they know not, or rather did not on til the advent of European bakers. They make the best sponge cake in the •world, having learned the art from the Dntch, who -were the first foreigners in their country. The article which answers for a stove ic a hibachi, or brazier. It is a portable kpparatu consisting of a rcmnct brass, CLOSET BOOKCASE. three coats of forest green varnish stain, which comes ready prepared for nsc. T1:~ tloor was taken off the closet and r."_..;, us put in to bold books. As the f!'--r vrns tco old to look well stained it ..s covered eotirely with deep yellow matting. Then the room was ready i'o: the iinishisg touches. The decorative effects are principally obtained by tha judicious use of color, the clear yellow and green making the room bright and cheerful with a sense of space. The few pieces of bric-a-un;. possess the merit of being interesting by virtue of their good color and form. A narrow three panel mirror bangs ov-j: the inantulghelif, which is adorned \vitL bits of glittering grt-en pottery ar.cl ;. pair of brass candlesticks. The fireplace is tilled aud has an open grate, and before: it the settles, well cushioned, iviv placed. On a bracket over the closet bookcase a ginger jar of goldenrod aud catlails, a bine fan and a brass platter are effectively grouped. A bunch c< chestnut burs, two small plaster masks and! a chianti bottle of peacock feathers break the straight line.s of the closest frame. The toilet china is sprinkled wil;h bnnche? of yellow daisies tied \vi;h green ribbons, and the same design ornaments the trays 051. the dressing tabJc. Long curtains cf cretonne, liucd \vitb gre«n silesia, hang from poles at :hc- wiiadows. T'be bed has a ruffled spread and a canopy of cretonne, and cretoaat is iased to diape the dressing case aud divan. Brown photographs of favorite pictures, framed in green wood, bang 01; the walls. The floor rug has a mortice pattern in green and yellow, with •<.• touch of bine. It was made by sew in;, lengths of ingrain carpe: together and fringing out the ends. Coarse yellov." fisb net is used for sasb curtains. MARIE E. Moiux Chocolate Caramel Rtrcipe. Grate half a pound of chocolate at;d it slightly an the oven, add a quintet of a pound of bntr«r, two ounces ol etigar and half a pint of cream. Mis alJ these ingredients together and add a few drops of essence of vanilla. Boil tht cairamel slowly till it cracks if dropper. into cold water. Then ponr on ro weii oiiled tins to the thickness required When nearly cold, form the mixture in bo tqnares with an oiled knife. [_•-!••„••? [...ck:i -.- of the world's best cleanser 1-^' :.u-«- A'! -.;rt>«i^. Mm!e o:i!y by T •.n'. X. K. F»IRS*.5TK COSU"A3VT, -'.--•••. - •'• Vn7k-. Boston. Philadelphia. Dre*» Material*. The question of dress material < trimmings is an ever present one : causes an endless amount of thor from the designer, the mannfact the dressmaker, the wearer. more than get well settled intoo mer gowns than cistractiugh cloths are shown ns for wiutei and when we are enjoying tbu*.. soft wool garments the counters ai shop windows are blossoming with thi daintiest and most delicate fabrics fci summer. The Delineator, in speaking o: seasonable dress goods, says that almosi all dress goods have rough surfaces anc though light in weight are soft and afford the protection which their appearance suggests. Materials are lightly woven, so that a gown does not become burdensome even when made up with, iuterliuings. Managing Husband*. There are certain general principles in managing husbands which can be relied upon. To this end the use ol phrases, "as you suggested," "as you eaid tbe other day," "I have been thinking over your suggestion," didn't fully understand what you meant, " is very helpful. A man is conscious of his titcess to, lead and is not easily disabused of his ability. It takes quire a shock to do this, and shocks of any nature are to bo avoided.—Chicago Times-Herald. 1898 JANUAET. 1898 Su. Mo. 10 17 31 Tu. 11 18 25 We. 12 19 26 Th. 13 20 27 Fr. 21 28 Sa. 8 15 22 29 REGULATOR WILL CURE . , •« ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THR Liver, Fiflney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadaehe, Constipation, Pains in. the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the BVidder, Irritation or Inflammation of 'the Bladder, Female "Weakness, Gavel, Diabetes, Dropsy, BiicS Dost Deposits, in fact all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney di»- oniera. Price, $1.00 •^-%^%* {itiKirt Medicine Go. HEW YORK, I r. A Clothe* !Loop. uggestiou of an erp«!rienced that a piece of old kid best nad strongest loop to IT coats and wraps to bang; Uso au old kid glove, cut- w strip in the bos); part of roll into this u piece of ;.:, sew together neatly and o tilt- garment with strong MILEAGE BOOKS, Modified Features of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. Mr. E.£. Ford, GenerallPassenger Agfw o? the Pennsylvania and VandaJia Ltnea, rends out the following 1 information repardlag the modified features of the Central Pawenger Association's interchangeable one thOMand mile ticket: The most important modifications are in. the rule as to signing the mileaee strip and i*suing the exchange ticket. Under the new rule, the owner of an interchangeable mUe&gtt ticket mar, at his convenience and leisure, sign his name upon the back of the widest part of the mileage atrip close to the last preceding: detstchnjent. <lmt it must be signed with an indelible pencil Cr>'itb ink, or It will not be honored). snd;ean leave his ticket thus slimed with the Agent upon his arrival at a station, or send it to bim^by a messenger or by ;he hotel porter, or in some other way. and upon hie return to the station find his exchange ticket ready and hie baggage checked : provided he has made such an advance arrangement. Therefore there need be no more delay at tbe station or en the train in the vwe of the new (han there -was In using the old form of mileaiw t'oket, which latter form "»M j?ood only over the system of roads, while the 'interchangeable" is good over forty. Tbe old form of exchange ticket Is valid for continuous passage only on a certain trato and date, while the new or modifled form TrWl be good on any train, (except the "Limited"), on ilther the date of Issue or the day following. This new form has been simplified to render t easy of issue and to better acrommodtte travelers, and the hindrances which aoconn- panied the old form will therefore be, in t early future, entirely obliberated. Interline tickets from points on one Railway to points on another, via through car lines and rl« junctions where connections are close and here are no transfers, are being- prepared as faatasposiible. These tickets will bo iAiued in exchange for coupons from the IntereoaDee- alle mileage ticket,and baggage will be cbacle- ed through. K convenience which oouid not be injoyed by the use ol! the old form of njile»ge ticket. The modifications al>ove Elluded to bave boen approved by tie Mileage Ticket Bureau o£ tbe Central Passenger Association, and will «in effect on or before December 1st. or lust ait soon as the new forms of exchange and f o - ttirllne tickets can bo printed and distributed among the thousands of agencies cf the forty d Iflerent railway companies over whose lln«s the tickets are honored, and some Agcous of the Pennsylvania Lines bave been already 'applied with them. It 5s bolievcd that thene mendments to a plan which is ready success- Lii and popular, will place tbe uevr inter- hangeable mileage ticket beyond tbe reach f reasonable criticism. HADOWED f Hot •!« by J. T. *« - The girl who stand* om bridge was charged, with I dering her uncle. Th« mania the background fe * datactir*. He thought she did, Tb» «H- dence pointed strongly towoAi her lov«r. To *ave him ab* confessed. Bnt Am didn't d»> the shooting. This •» only of a, thousand thrffling dents in A Conflict of Evidence By RodiietMC

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