Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 27, 1898 · Page 23
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January 27, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 27, 1898
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TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famousAppUance and Itemed lea of the Erie Medical Co. now for the first tune offered on trial without expense to any •honestman, Sotadollarto b«ipald In advance. Curu Effects a>t Errors or Excesses in Old or Youncr. Manhood Fully Hestorfcd. How 10 Enlarge and Strengthen Weak. Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C. o. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of high standing. ERIE MEDICAL CO A 4 . N ' AaARAS:r . BUFFALO, N. Y Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles Cal., running through without change These care will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:0 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturday and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffe Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at tached to this train at Kansas City, run Ailing through to Pacific Coast withou change. Only three days from Logans Los Angeles, via this line. J reservations etc.,call on or address WABASH R.R, LoeaD sport, Ind. Do loo Love Jf to. lecure one of tbe latest und pretties Iwo-StepS or tt e day, by mailing Ten Cants (dyer or stamps) to cover malllcig and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP Wai* envelope "Two Step.) ITe are giving this music, which Is regular fltty-oent gbflst music, at this exceedingly low raw, for the purpose of advertising, anfi testier the value or the different papers as advertising Mediums. E. O. MeCoraiick, Passenger Tiafflo Manager, "Big Four Route." Cinola •Mi, O. Meatton this paper if hen you write. Station. Ifennsylvania Iiines Tralruc Bun by Ceinlral Time AI rou.owi i t Daily, «w»pt Holiday. omoioo Division HAILT. Leave tor Chlo««o*S:05 a m;*6:00 i m;*l :26 p ro *a:00pm;**:80pm. Arrive from Chicago *12:90 a m;*:«:80 pm;*l:00 p m: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m., BRADFORD AMD OOMTieBUS. LMVC for Bradford *l:l»a m;t7-«am; *!:« pm - H:30pm. Arrive from Bradford «3:46am; tlOtfO am: •1:90 p m; ti:U p m. MJTXIR nmsiow. L*aT*ft>rWrriert8:15 a m; t»:0»« m- tS:06 p m 5 V m Sunday only. Alrlre from Xttner 17:85 am; •Mi!:50pm; l ta:4fi p m: 8:30 » m Sunday only, RICHMOND AMD CrHOTNIIATI. L««ve tor Rlchmon* t!2:5* am ; t,5:30 z m; *:i:OS pm;t2:20pm. ARive from Richmond •2:30 »mv -t 11:00 am *l;BOpm:«0:50pm. INDIANAPOLIS AHD tomsyTLi*. LMT* tor Louisville 12:45 a m ; *1 :ZO p m. Anrtv* trom Loulivllle «2:4fl a m; *X:B6 p m. J, A, MoCULLOUGH, Agent, -" Logaarport, Ind. UWANBPOKT NO. IA«< BO DUD, 2 Bastem Bxpress dally J:SS » m 8 Mall amd Express dally 9:4* « u 4 Atlantic Express dally 4:18 » m U Fort Wayne Aoco Ex Sunday— «;32 5> m 7* Local Frelgkt Kx Sunday 4:1S p m 1TMT BOUND. 3 Western Express dnlly 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mall Daily S:1S p m 7 Mall and Rzpreas dally.... 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express dally 11:33 ft m 11 Deoatur Aooo Kx-Sundav 7:35 ft m 75 I/oca! Freight Rx-Sunday, - 7:S5 a m ML mrra DIYIUOH, wwnraiDn, B»TW*»H LOOAJI§J>OBT AJTO OBIU. W19* 10DITD. Jlo-H^. ArrtTe»-.»—. _ 8:80 n. n Ho.17—.^~....™__Arrlvo*-.-..^-.__,J:SO p. D BASTBOUmi •To. §8_...—...„ Le«Te«......-....-.,-»:06 .a, m PTO.M Leaver™ l:«6 p. m A HOUSE FOR SV/INE. It Is Provided With ft Self Closing Door. Devic«- For \Vat«rinc Hoc»A Nebraska fanner, writing to the Iowa Homestead, furnishes u description of bis hoD^e for gwine, whicb bus proved entirely satisfactory. The buiid- inf,' is 32 feet cast and vest by 20 ntrtii and sooth, with four farrowi«R pens on each side 6 by a feet and aa S foot alley through the center, vrrh a door c-u rollers tbe full width of tbe alley, leaving room to drive a team tbronph and ' to let the sun in at one end iu tbe fere- VANDALIA LINE:. Time Table, In effect Dec. 5,1887. I««T« lx>traj»»po:ri, ladlitM. FOR THE NORTH No. 8.. No. 8.. FOR THE SOOTH. -10:40 n. m. . S:40 p. m. ...T:05 a. m. ... S:18 p. m. No. 31.... NO. S for oomplew Time Card, giiring all tralni and rlations. and for full information ni to tates, ttuough oars, etc., sddroiu J. a XDcnwoRf H, vent, Lognnsport, or X 4. FOHD, Senoral Paiseager Agent, 'It. Loud. Mo. . & W. Tlmelable, Peru. ifad. Bond trains between Peorli, and Bandutkv anJ Indian* poll* and MlcWpai. Direct <xm- MOttoiu) to and from all point* In Uie United Itatea and Canada. SOUTH BOCmi DIFAKT No H Indianapolis Kip daily 7: No3S •- HaUj£Ez^ii: (d*r.y except Sunday) No SB Indpl'i Xzp ex :Juiu_ 3:35 p *d« p in Ho M Pauenrer exeept &un except Sunday, rfORTH I** pm No M Detroit Bxp No ISO Arooo except Sun... «H5 a m •DOM »ot rn» MS* «t P«ro w Sunday . »• tMnt rat«« and cADual Intorastkn oall AS AUTOMATIC DOOB. noon and the other in thci afternoon. On the south side there aro three large glass windows to let in the sunlight al so and the entrance to the farrowing pens from the yard is by & self closiu door made as follows: A space of 2 feet, or the distance between two studding, is erst out of the siding where the door is wanted and %y, feet high, and the siding that is cut out is battened closely together and hung in tbe place it was cut from by means of two pieces of strap iron. It will rise up when a pig rnshes against it and let him in and fall back in place again. I give an illustration of this door. A slot is cut in the siding to let in the strap iron, which comes down on both sides of the door and is fastened with wrought nails, which go throngh both door and irou on each side. Tbe door opens from either side, and Mr. Pig never leaves the door open after him when he goes in or out. A pig at 2 weeks old will learn to work it. In pleasant weatber it can be held open to let the bedding dry by raising it and fastening it with a piece of wire. A Missouri contributor to the journal already quoted gives an illustrated description of a device for watering hogs. It is not patented and will take the place of the high priced waterers. It consists of a barrel set in a water tight box. The box should be six inches wider at its top than the diameter of the barrel, and its sides should not be more than eight or ten inches high. Bore a hole in the barrel near its bottom at the height it is desired to have the water stand in the bos and another in the top of the barrel, indicated by A and B. Hole B is plugged up tight, and the A WATEniNG DEVICE. barrel is filled through the hole at A. When tbe barrel is full, the hole in plugged up at A, and the plug iu hole B is removed. The principle upon which it works is that as the \vater runs into the box a vacuum is formed in the top of tbe barrel, and the resistance will not permit the water to run over the sides of the bos so long as the upper plog is airtight Fig. D shows a construction of the waterer by which hogs in four different lots may be supplied from it merely by the arrangeoieiic of fences, the hogs drinking oat of the cor ners of the box. When to Irrigate. When to irrigate is a serious problem, especially so with new settlers. The Irrigation Age says: "To lay dowu an inflexible rule would be absurd ami in fact impossible. The main point is to watch the appearance of the crop and give water ns the conditions demand it. Root crops will thrive best if irrigated frequently. Corn when small should have but little water, frequently none, until it; is several inches high, but when it is earing out it will require a great deal of water. This is true of all crop? when tho grain is filling out and the most rapid growth is being made. The water siiould be shut off when the grain is hardening." The Kew Onion Cnltur*. The new onion culture is becoming so well known that it is almost a rui:=- nomer to call it new. The modern method differs from the old in that the seed is sown under glass in February or March and the plants set iu the open round a,bont the 1st of May, cuttiog back the tops and roots, too, if they are ong and putting them three inches apart in the rows. 'The old way is to jlant seed in open field about April 1. rows about 14 inches apart audthiunius ilants to four inches. A heavy applicn- don of barnyard manure gives better results with onions than die more concentrated fertilisers. Twenty-Four (VCIooK In Concerning the change to the 24-hour ayBtem of time notation on Belgian railways, the minister of state railways issues the following notice: "The naming of the nours of the day will be mafia from 0 to 24. By reason of the adoption of this new regulation, the indication M (matin—morning) and s (soir —evening) appearing in the official railway gulide will be suppressed. The minutes comprised between midnight and 1 o'clock in the morning, such as 12:02, 12:13 and 12:47, will be Indicated by a zero followed by a period and by the number of minutes corresponding, viz, 0.2, 0.14 and 0.47. Midday will be always indicated by 12. Midnight will be indicated, according to the circumstances, by 0 or 24. For a train which leaves a station exactly at midnight, it will be written that it leaves at 0 of th« day during which tbe train is In move- meat. For a train which arrives at a station exactly at midnight, it will be written that It arrives at 24 of the day during which the train has been In movement. The dials of all the station clocks will be completed by the addition of the figures 13, 14, * * * 24 placed, respectively, just beneath, the existing figures. 1,2, * * * 12." NOT GHOSTS. He Wera- Did. wish I had never learned to play poker. 8h«—Probably you never did isira. X*w MoiMt Compo««d Hl» "Requiem." If It had not been for a presentiment Mozart would probably never have composed his immortal "Requiem." One day,, while he was sitting alone, lost in a melancholy reverie, a stranger entered the room, and, laying a hand- gome sum ot money on the table, requested him to compose a "Requiem" In memory of a dear frlead who had Juat died. Mozart agreed to do so, and be began work at once. Night and day he labored with extraordinary zeal, until finally his strength gave way and he became 111. When his wife tried to cheer him he said brusquely: "It'« no Bse. I composed that 'Requiem' for myself, and It will be played at my funeral." Nothing could rid his mind of thfs idea. Nay, he was even con- Tlneed that the stranger was a visitor from tnu oilier world, who had conn to warn him of his approaching end. So be worked at the "Requiem" until It wu finished, but when the stranjor cam* tot' tt Mozart wai deal. Capacity of an Icehouse. A ton of ice contains 36 cubic feet, >nt as commonly packed, with allowance for spaces and packing material, it s nsual to allow from 42 to 50 cubic eet of space to tbe ton. Thus ten tons onld require a space nearly eight feet square and eight feet high. Houses nre not commonly built smaller than 12 feet square and 13 feet high outside measure, because ice wastes very fast in •mailer spaces.—New England Horn3- itwd. Thl* Thl.f I* Eccemtri*. Ban Francisco has probably one Of the most peculiar thieves in the country. He is Williajn H. Klnney, a jnlfl- dle-agedi Australian, who takes anj" thing In »leht when drunk and Uwn when sober sires himself up to tit police. Ten years of his life have be*n •pent In jail for petty thefts, of wilsJi no one would have known but for hl» voluntary confession. Only a few days ago he was released from jail after serving six months, but yesterday a* *aw a nlckel-In-the-slot machine in a •aloon, and when the barkeeper's back •was turned he stole it and pawned th« machine for 75 cents. Wt»r« Mnitache* Are Barred. Time was In England when tha em- ployes of banks might not wear beards or mustaches. This restriction has in •imost every instance long been removed. One exception still remains. The historic house o£ Coutts. wh«r« royalty keeps Its private accounts, declines to alter the rule or a by-gone age, and visitors to its ancient walls will note that Its employes present a remarkably trim and smart appearance. The younger clerks yearning for those hirsute adornments so dear to budding adolescence have recently memorialized the partners on this subject, but, alaa.' •without success. Viflmarck':* JBtotort* Bismarck, who had worn himself oat In the service of Germany and of hla •mperor, rarely referred to his labors for tha Fatherland, One morning he and the Emperor William were riding together in the park. They had not gone far when Bismarck complained of fatigue. The emperor, who was quit* fresh, said somewhat testily: "How Is It that, though I am an older man thaa yourself, prince, I can always out- rids ypn?" Bismarck's reply was as reproachful as it was epigrammatic. M Ai, sire," he said, "the rider alw»y« outlasts th» horse." J. Pacific Settlement. Youth's Companion: An unsettled boundary question has for some years disturbed 'the relations of Peru and Bolivia; and the question assumed m threatening aspect a few months ago, when Bolivia occupied by force territory which Peru claims as he own. Wiser counsels have prevailed, how- «rer, and th« two republics hare submitted their dispute to the arlsltratloji of the qn«*n regent of Spain. H*—Then to one el&M «f p«opl« vbich Is very expert it fortsme ik«—GrpelesT He—No—assessor*. Hoir Strange Figure* Occur on Pliot«» graph Xegatlv««* Some unexplained mysteries of photography, most of which seem to de- j pend on some previous exposure of s I plate, without the owner's knowledge, either to light or to some form or chemically active dark radiations, are thus described in the American Journal of Photography: "It is no uncommon experience to find upon new plates certain images of which there seems to be no possible explanation, their startling and unaccountable appear'-nce being 'wropt in mistry,' causing astonishment not unmixed with uncanny feelings. A gen tileman made an exposure upon the in tenor or a friend's nouse: fle was doubtful of the time, and proceeded to develop for under-exposure: to his great surprise the plate developed quickly and to his greater surprise the image was an interior quite different from that upon which he had exposed The plate was from a fresh box and could not possibly have had a previous exposure. "Another Instance o£ this Wnd, having quite a sensational and tragic end- Ing, is on record; An exposure was made upon a. view having a river in the foreground. The photographer, while developing this peculiar plate, was perfectly astounded by an appearance which he had not seen while taking lie photograph and for which he could !ln nci way account. On completing the development there was plainly revealed, in the foreground of the picture, •the figure of a woman, apparently floating upright in the water. Not many weeks after, to complete the mystery, the body of a woman was found in the river at the exact spot where the photograph, had been taken. Again, not long since, the dally papers were agi- tatedl over the account of a traveling photographer who, upon making an exposure upon tSe exterior of a reputed haunted house, discovered at one of the ivindows a portrait of the murdered man through whom the house had gained its evil name. In another case threis distinct images, having no connection one with the cither, were Impressed upon a. single film. The plate was exposed upon a garden In the evening—nothing remarkable being seen— but when placed in the developer a man's hat of old-fashioned shape, a child's dress and a dog were distributed over the image of the garden. Such mysterious images were more common in the d-ays of wet plates than now. "A few years back Prof. Burton investigated the matter. Upon tracing back the history of tba glass he found that, it had been used for other films, and that the images which appeared undoubtedly arose from the remains of previous images. Thu old glass was thuis proved to be the source of the ghosts; it only deepened the scientific myfttery, while It cleared away the supernatural. The glass traced by Burton had been washed for some weeks, lmr,»er»«d in strong nitric sicid, and every :m*»3» taken te Insure chemical clefinllnsss, yet, In spite of ail this, enough energy remained latent to form a developable Image upon the new film, whether by chemical or physical force remains to be discovered. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Beoklen Toyaj-ew. A. New York exchange says that during; a gale which ravaged the Atlantic coast, the Short Beach life-saving sta- tioa on Long Island was aroused to res- cuo four men in a small sloop about half a mile from shore. After a ted- locis and perilous trip, the surf boat reiichec! the sloop, and the crew found on. board four men benumbed with cold, aad half starred. When brought to a place of safety and thawed out tn.iij- told their story. They had been .t on a gunning trip on the Sound, and when overtaken by Che storm had taken refuge in a deserted shanty. Their provisions were soon exhausted, and also their fuel, and, although perfectly aware of their peril, they set sail again, in hopes of bringing up at some place where they could get provisions. As a "consequence of such rashness they came near losing their lives. The captain of the life savers remarked afterward that it was a pity to risk the lives of good men to savt the lives of confirmed idiots. The CI«T«r '"What we your •ommands, sir*?" "Just enlarge the harem by about fifty new girls." "That Till mate about a hundred and •ereaty, sire." "Y«s. I guess -whem I get miied np with that crowd they'll find it prettj k*rd to hit me with a fcoiab."—Cl«r«- Plain-Dealer. CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS > SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills, They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Ninsea, Droind- MSS, BadTistcm the Month, Coated Tongue Paw in the Side, TOKPED IIVER. They RegoUte the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. tmaQ Pin. *maJl Do«*c tmatl .L-k:, i- ,i'! i,-r*.vrs. M:wle only by IM-. N. !<. PiTKBAXK COMPANY, ..•>• • • ' •• •• v,-v: Vo:k, Boston, 1898 MTOABY. 1898 Su. 30 Mo. 10 17 24 31 Tu. 11 18 25 We. 12 19 26 Th. 13 20 27 Fr. 21 28 Sa. 8 15 22 29 Liver REGULATOR WILL CURE . k , ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THH. Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousneag, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains in tbe Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation, or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Grovel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney dig- orderi. Price, $1.00 {tat Mediae Go. DEW YORK, H, Y. For «Ue by J. F. Oonlsom, Busjahm * &ckaeid«r. B. r. KeMliug. W. H. P»mr Luxury In Central Africa. We learn from a London interviewer that Zo.mba, the capital of British Central Africa, is quite a civilized placs, In which the visitor may requira * dress coat. "If the commissioner asla you to dine, you will find that he lives In a luxurious mansion built high up on the shoulder of a lofty mountain. Tour dinner will be cooked by a Hin- doo chef of exquisite cunning, you will he waited upon by deft servants as black as night, the table will be decorated with flowers such as no British duchess could buy, the view from th* windows will delight your eye. Aftler dinner you will step out into the veranda, perhaps, and smoke your cigar with the roar of the cascading river in jour ears, or fall into a luxurious chair and read the last novel from Mudie's or the last batch of papers -which the postman has inst d«livered. Tlien early to »«d and early to rise, your bath, your coffee, and a little fruit perhaps, a stroll in the delightful garden, full of Irtiits and flowers, a peep at th» commissioner's private menagerie, ihea dejeoner."—l«ondon Star. IMr E She—A tar weeks ago I rw4 of • Missouri man who traded his wif» tor a mole. What ft terrible Iwrgaio. H» —I should say no; he stilJI has a kkfc coming. Jfr- SHADOWED The girl who stands o* 4h» bridge was charged •with a*»- dering her uncle. The man i» the background it a detecthr*. He thought she did. The «vi- dence pointed strongly t<y»r«r4 her lover. To save him ah* confessed. But ah* didn't d» the shooting. This is only on«r of a thousand thrilling dents in A Conflict of Evidence l. By Rodrignes Ottoteogti, * mpst absorbip£tietective stop-i MILEAGE BOOKS, Modified Features of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. Mr. E.A. Ford, General PMseng-cr AfOta ot the Pennsylvania and Vgndalia ULCR, *endi out the following' Information rcgartlig the modified features of the Central PaMonger Association's Intercbeageable cone thouavui mile ticket: The most important modifications are to tho rule 85 to signing the mileatftfetrip and IMU- Ing the exchange ticket, r/cdar the uew ruJe, tbe owner of an interchangeable mileage ticket mar, at big convenience and leiiure, Blgn hia name upon the back of the widost part of the mileage fctrip close to the last preceding detatcbment. '.but it must be signed with an IndeUbJe pencil cr;witb ink, or It will net be honored), end'can leave his ticket thu» elated with the Agent upon] bis arrival at a station, or send it to tom.'by a meegenger or by the hotel porter, or in gome Bother Jway. and upon hie return to the station Sad iis «i- change ticket ready end hie bagKagelcbecked; provided he has made! such an advanc* arrangement. Therefore there needlbe no more delay at tbe station or on the train In the u*o of the new than there was in using tbe old form of mileage ticket, whlohtlarter form wa« sood only over the system of road*, f*hil« tb« •Interchangeable" is good over tarty. The old form of exchange'ticket in valid tor continuous passage only on a certain train and date, while the new or modi Bed form will be good on any train, (except the "limited"). On either the date of issue or the day following. This new form has been simplified to render t easy of Issue and to Better accommodate travelers, and the hindrances which accompanied the old form will therefore be, to t early future, entirely obliberated. Interline tickets from points on one Hallway to points on another, via tbrougb car line* and, via junctions wbere connections are close and there are no transfers, are being prepared *» fast as posjiible. Tbese;tick»tg wDJ be iwned n exchange for coupons from the intercnange> able mileage ticket,and;baggage wilj be checked through, K convenience which could not be enjoyed by the UEC of the old_form of mitoege ticket. Tbe modifications rabove alluded to have been appr oved by the Mileage Ticket Bum>u of the Central Passenger Association, *n<J will be in effect onjor before December 1st. or 1u»t u soon as the^iew forms of ezcbacge and /»- terllne tickets can be printed and distributed among- the thousand* <A agencies of tt* f ottjr different ntUway^comcanie* over whose KBM the ticket* are honored, amd tone Agent* of the Pennsylvania Lines bare been alraatr inpplied with them. It tt believed that tkeee amendment* to s,:plfln which U ready IUOOM*- fol and popular, will place the »*w ktter- changeairle mileage ticket beyond 1t of reatonable criticism. ( THan'tufe to be • dsy irUkovl Dr. Tbomu 1 Bclcctrto OU IB the BB. HcTer can tell wh*t «n micident If going to happ«Q.

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