Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 28, 1898 · Page 23
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January 28, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 28, 1898
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TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. s Appliance and Remedies of c-alfo nowrortbeurstume ml without expense to any fONTENTMENT ON THE FARM, j KES CAPTURE A WAGON GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER jhave been perfected fora line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled,' Doub'.e Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars l>etween St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., 'running through without change. These cars will leave St. ILouis' every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smolang Car and Dinning Car 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 (in or address Some Pertinent Questions that Can ail be Answered with one Reply. Why is it that in Logansport suburb*, which a combine population of »,<WO ttere IB only one medicinal preparati-n, which gives state- men.b from rebWenu to bick up its represen taiions. . . Why is it that Doan's Kidney Fills do this in Logangport, as well as in every ojbcr city and town of any importance In the Union. Why is it that there are advertised a dozen rcinedi09.and only one can supply local proof, ioc-ai eiidorso-nemsofita claims. The solution of the problem Only one remedy bas the i curia* and the spying P«w«. other remedies make all klnda of gigantic, yet futile efforts to nef ..cul proof, but the attempt ends in producing a HUtemeut or two from places that as far as L : K ansport i- concerned, might as well be in tbo moon. Here is LoxwWt vnot which back up the merits of Doan's Kid.ey PillB Mr Joshua Humbert, 222 Bur ingion Aye , say?- " I had kidney complilot for ton or twelve year »n i the lust elgh t years it was very bad and I was compelled 10 five UP my position as K. K. engineer Pains In my back were so severe, th*t I was laid up on account ,„»,„ mo helpless for thu time being. 1 knew my trouble arose from disordered kidneys, as the socretlocs were much discolored and an noyed me particularly at night. I bad doctored for it, and got discouraged aad gave it UD, as I could no see that the many different kinds of medicine I had taien did me anygood. 1 sa v Doan's Kidney Fills well spoken of in our papers, and went to Keosling's drug store s,nd got a box. By the time 1 had finished the box, the trouble witn the secretions were corrected, so that I was not disturbed during the night. The aching back was relieved, and the sharp catcbiog piins disappeared, so that I can stoop or raise without pain. 1 can recoin mead Doan's Kidney Pills as the only mndi" cine that ever didme any good." Doan's Kidney Pills are for fale by all dealers, price 50c per box. Sent by mall on recelptof price by Foster-MIlburn Co.,Buffalo N. V., flole agents for the P. S. Bimember tbe name IDoan's and take n o oilier. Logansport, Ind. Do Ion Love There Is much discussion as to the cause of the steady flow of population from the country to the towns and cJ- ti<:s. Farmers' sons and aaughters.and often farmers' wives, look longingly av?ay from their country homes. It Is often said that the isolation of the country is the strongest objection to it. Possiibly it may be with many. Charles Dickens once said that when he found anything in his own heart he elt sure that it might be found in other earts, since human nature Is much the same everywhere. So, speaking out f my OWE. experience, I say that one may iove his very isolation; may be to have a home that is quite away rom others, where one's very own may be gal.hered. Of course, I do not mean such loneliness as is found in the newer portions of the west, where the nearest neighbor is miles away; where he postoffiee is further still, and where churches are not. It is rather of conditions such as are to be found in our thickly settled central state* tnat . write. Jlissuming that the farmer himself I" satisfied, and would be glad to have ail the family equally so, is there anything he can do that will tend' m this direction? Leaving for <ie present tbe question of how to keep the boys and girls on the farm, let us consider how » keep the farmer's wife contented, see must needs stay. If go, secure one of the latest and prettiest »rO"8teps of tl e day, by mailing Ten Cents <§»r<:i »r stamps) to cover mailing and post age, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) Wo are giving this music, which is regular Mtycent»h«rt music, »t this exceedingly low rat*., for the purpose of advertising, and test- Ing lie value of the different papers as adver- tiiiig mediums. S. O. McCormiok, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cincinnati, O. Miintkra tkls paper when you write. 1/BmisylyanjaynB^ ""T~Train7 Bun by CoutrmJ Tiros • P»ll7. ' D»llT. «".Pt SondftT OHICAOO DIV1«IO» ]>AHT. L*ave for Ohloajo*8:05 a ro;*6: 00 a m;*l :2S p m 2 " * ' p m; n:40 p m; *8:16 p m •HADFOBD AND OOMJUBUB. L«atBfoi Bradford *1:1»» mst7-«am: *1:1B A/rtr?frim Bradford *2:46am: tlO:»0 am; •l:a»pm;t4:lBpni. L»avefoi'Wrnert8:15 a tn;+«:(X>a m- 18:05 p ro . p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. LB«T« foir Blenmoa* t«:5» am: t6:SO a m: •!:« pm:t2:20pm. Arrtv* fiom Biohmond «3;SO a m ; t.U -M a m *l:5Dpm;tlO:50pm. INWIANAPOWS AND LOTJlBVUiTJl. ]>«T« for Louisville 13:45 a m: •1:10 p m. Arrive from Goui«vllle «2:« a m: "1:66 p tn. J. A. MoCULLODGH. Agent, Logaatport. Ind. LOQAN8POBT (JO. "AST BOTJHD, 2 Kast«rn Express daily S:SS » m 8 Mall »»d Kxpress dally 8:«| » • U Fort Wayne AccoKx Sunday.... 6:;i3 p m 74 Local Freight Kx Sunday 4:lb p ra W»RT BODND. S Western Bipress dally 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mail Daily S:1S P m 7 Mail and Kipressdally 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily 11.-S3 a m 11 DecHtur Acoo Sj-Sundav 7:Sa a m 75 Local freight Ei-Sunday - 7:35 a m BBL mms DrmioH, WMTarpa, B»TW»M LQfiJJKSFORT AHD OHTL1. WX8I BOU*D. Mo.I6~~ -..--Arrives...™- - *:JO •- n- IT0.8T Arrives , 3:30 p. n PENSION FOR A HORSB. ItltbfBl Animal In » Ttra Departtn»n» R«l*a»d from Duty. The board of fire commissioners has decided that the big bay horse Jerry, which has faithfully served the city in the fire department for seventeen years. and is now twenty-three years old, •hall bt given hiB time for the remainder of hie days and be a pensioner on tie city. The horse and his mate were purchased by the city In the days of the volunteer fire department to draw ladder truck No. 1, and for several years they did this work, which is now considered a pretty heavy job for the three horses attached to the truck When the paid department was organized Jerry became a member of it, anc he has discharged his duties faithfully ever since. He is now entitled to be considered "aged," having served longer than the usual span of life allotted to horses, and the commissioners do not feel inclined to sell him for a trifle to some one who will perhaps starve and abuse him and render the rest of ais life uncomfortable; so they have decided that he is to have free hay am oats at the expense of the city as long u he lives.—Portland Oregonian. Rode Bmckwurdd for Wile*. Pedestrians, cable car passengers an< wheelmen along Independence boule vard and later on Fifteenth street wen surprised about 10:30 last night to se two young men seated on the hand! bars of their bicycle* r'-dine backwards Ordinarily, this is not considered much of a feat, as trick ri^«>rs of fair abillt ride In this fashion vth 'Vomparatlv ease. But these young men, John and Joseph Rutan, had ridden the entire distance from Independence to Kansas City, over ten miles,, in this way, anfl are now claiming tile Kansas City championship for long distance backward riding. The younger Rutan, Jaseph, rode all the way without a stop, while his brother was compelled to dismount at Fifteenth and Olive streets for fear of colliding with some people alighting from a street car at that point. The young men rode'to Fourteenth and Holmes street, where It was agreed their journey sihould end. Neither »howed the slightest fatigue on account of his novel journey.—Kansas City Star. sjo, *— no.*.... .. ---- Leave* ...... .... — .Leave*™ »:<* a. m 8:46 p. JT VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, ra effect Dec. 5, 18W. Ti*lmB l*»ve JUocuuip»rt, ladlum., FOE THE NOHTH No ft....««." — —«JG:40 a. m. No.8 «:*> P. m, JfOK THE SOUTH. No. 21 - —. ..-7:05 a. m,. NO. S 3:18 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving ail tralnii and rtatiofia, and for fall information as to rate*, through oars, etc., address J. 0, BrxanrOBSH. agent. Logansport. or I 4. FORD, General Passenger Agent. «t^Louis, Mo. EL. & w. Timelable, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between ?eori& and Sandu&y anJ Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct oon- neotlon* to and from all point* in the Unltocl |tate« and Canada. gODTH BOUXlJ DK-ART Mo 21 Indianapolis KxpdalU- 7:10 » ra HoSS " MaU * EipOi^S a ra (daJ'j except Sunday) Badly Pli»y*a. Mr. W. H. Preece, tie well-tawnrn •lectrtcian, tells an amusing story »bont tae early days of the telepnon*. That the queen might test the new Invention, he put Osborne, Portsmouth and London in communication, and arranged that a band should play •while Her Majesty was at tne other tsA of the Instrument. The queen was detained, and be!or» she arrived the band had been sent Kwxf. But a happy thought itruck Mr. Preece, Wiy not him»*ll act as the b*n<J? He stepped to the Instrument and hummed into It "God save the Queen," and asi:ed if Her Majesty recognized the tune. "Tes," she said, "it was th« nation*! —but very badly played!" Few women of the present day have strength for the manifold tasks that fall to the lot of the farmer's wife. Many drag through the daily round, but are so tired that there is no pleasure In anything. So my first suggestion is, plan so that she may get more rest. Competent help In the home ta exceedingly nara to obtain, and many w<jmen prefer to do tnelr own work. H husbanda realized how like a last straw the weeKiy washing often is, ther would insist on hiring that part of th« work if the wife has no help. I fancy many a farmer will smile my next hint, that the chickens should be fenced out. of the dooryard. There are few women who do not love flowers. But it is disheartening to plant amd have tbe beds scratched over before night. The neat dooryards of the towns, with their flowers blooming unmolested, look very tempting to tt« woman who has carried brush and piled around the few plants that she has succeeded in keeping alive in spite of the chickens. There is so much more room in the country that there is greater opportunity to have beautiful home surroundings; the average farmhouse compares unfavorably with village homes in this respect. As an aid la making the home attractive, buy a lawn mower and use It. Flowers never appear to such advantage as when the beds have a setting of smooth green turf. If the yard must be mowed with h scythe, as is often the case on the farm, the grass will be allowed to grow jip and hide many of the more modest Wowoms. Perhaps the horses will be tnmed in to - graze it down, and to trample down the flowers as well. Sympathize with your wife in her Aobbr, whatever it may be. A hobby Is usually a very harmless amusement, and every woman needs something which will interest her enough to take 'her thoughts away from the wearing daily routine ot her life. The path of duty lies along this routine, and a conscientious woman finds a pleasure In doing tnat duty as well as shs cac. Sone the less, she needs somethinj outside oi It all. i 1 . The farmer's wife is shut up to the home life IB a greater degree than is irue of almost any other class of women. She does not simply work from sunrise to sunset, but from before daylight until long after dark. Sometimes tt happens that when all the chorea are done and iupper is over, the ouier members of the family gather around ,_a lamp with books and papers or games, while she must mend, or perhaps make new garments. Often the fliilv is so used to thia state of things as not to notice it. Tet in her heart the wife and mother may be longing to read. If some member of the famil> will read aloud she will find her task less wearisome, and all will be benefited by the discussion which is almost sure to follow. In my own busy days I read very little, but m? husband read aloud while I worked or mothered the babies. Now, with time to read for myself, I only hai; enjoy any hoot that is not shared with sorw one else. Thonghtfulness «nd unselfishness ?o far toward mating Ideal homes m*city or country.— Niew yorlt Trib^uie. A Vagrant Swarm T<irca» It»elf OB » Denver Express-naao. A tribe of vagrant b«es, fallowing the lead of a near sighted old queen wHo had lost hear bearing!;, swarmed about Haswffll's drug store at the corner of 16th and Lawrence streets one day re- zently, and for a while had the corner all to itself," says the Denver Bepubllc- an. The unusual sight of thousands of honey bees buzulng around one o£ the busiest corners in toTm soon attracted a big crowd of people, who at flwt stood off at a respectable distance and looked on. The queen lit on the tail gate of an express wagon, and It was curious to see how quickly the bees swarmed around her until they were piled up a foot, deep, while hundreds of the insects buzzed around overhead or lit on the horse, on tlxe sidewalk aad on the clothing ot the bystanders. When it was found that the bees were pacifically disposed the bystanders moved closer, and some boys, bolder than the others, even picked up handfulii of the bees and were not harmed. Some one sot a packing box from the drug store, poured molasses in the bottom of it and placed it handy for the bees, but they did not move into tbe habitation provided. A big policeman, seeing tht crowd, sauntered up to find out wha* was the trouble. It was desirable in 'the interests of the public safety to get the bees to move on, but' he didrrt know how to go about it, so he had rtmaln on duty ancl wait for ments. Occasionally a venturesom* boy would stir up the pile of b«es, Ju*t to see the crowd scatter. The bees would settle on passengers in the open cars as they stopped just before cro«y Ing 16th street, and then there woulfc be a panic. Worn-en on bicycles ran into the cloud of Insects before they were aware of their danger, and screeching at every revolution, they scorched down the street, frantic with fear, just because a few dozen harmless bees were tickling them on the face, neck or arms. Wh«re the swarm came from or where they had set out to go was, of coursu, a mystery. Som« farmer around Wheatland or Littleton la probably the loser, and the owner of the express wagon now has a swarm of b«ee which he has no usa for. but wa» forced to take home with him becauw they took a fancy to his wagon and would not leave it. A young man who •aid he knew all about bees attempted to shovel the insects into a box witk a paper fan. They offered no resistance, tut would not stay in the box. and In the end the expressman had to drive home with a halo of bees encircling his head and the wai;on bed half full of bees. Largest package—greatest economy. Made onty by THE X. K. FA1KBASK COMPANY, Cuicaffo. St. Louis. Xew York. Boston. Phlladelphia, Tale *f Stanley's Wooing. From rha Chicago News: A pretty story Is told of how Henry M. Stanley wooed and won Miss Dorothy Tennant. 3S Tennant was the original of Sir John Milais' famous picture, "Yes or jJo?" It seems that Stanley had asked the question and the reply was "No." The great explorer went: to Africa again and after several yeiirs returned to London to find himself the most talked of man of the day. The thought of Mia» Tennant was still uppermost la tis mind. Wien he met her at a reception sh« made conversation by asking him, "Do you find London much changed, Mr. Stanley?" "No. I haveat found London changed, and I'm aot changed either," returned the explar- er, with his usual intrepidity, "have you?" "Yes, I'm changed," answered Miss Tennant, softly. A few days later Milais received a note from his former subject, beginning, "My Dear Sir John —The momentous question has been at last decided. It is a joyful and triumphant 'Ye»!'" Boston Co!ltnn». In the dirty window of a tenemsnt house in the slum district of Boston, there Is a card on which was printed la black letters: "\rtistick Skirt Banging Teached Here also Mine reading Done. Fortunes Told and Lessons on the Gltfctf •r Banco." 1898 JAMJAEY. 1898 Save*. ,*„.._ wicker-"RLtes had the misfortune to bark hlf. shin on tie dog house in his yard one dark night last weeK. tended, I hope?" the wound was immediately cauterized."—Up-to-Date. — »:10 p m No SI Passenger except Sun No 151 Rochester local arrive :45pm except Sunday, j<osra «omn>. •.-« a i» No » Mail * Ki» E£ 3na, —10:18 am iJOp mi Mo M Michigan atriairv's 4:50pm •SM pm No M Detroit Bxp lac 8o» KolSOAcoontezoept Son... «.-i5a m •TMM «o» TOM Mrih «f Paru on Sunday. t UakM rate* and t nneral informattan oall , tlokM agent. L. M. * W. ' The Goert—"Stnjjnlar reception tUa. I don't know a soul her*." The Host—"Neitler do L"~Joar»al Amosant . Thomas Carlyle,who once met Daniel Webster at a friend's house at breakfast, said: "This American Webster I take to be one of the stiffest logic buffers and parliamentary athletes anywhere to be met with in our world at present—a grim, tall, broad-bottomed, yellow-skinned man. with brows like precipitous cliffs, and huge, black, dull, wearied yet unweariable looking eyes under them; amorphous projecting nose, and the angriest shut month I have anywhere seen. A droop on the sides of the upper lip is qoit« mastiff AUDIBILITY OF THUNDBH. Conditions Limit £'l«t»nce »t Which It May Be Hoard, In connection with the proposal to establish a number of government stations for reporting the phenomena ot thunderstorms it is stated that while lightning may be seen and Us illumination of clouds and mists may be recognized when it is even 200 miles distant, thunder is rarely audible ten miles. The thunder from very distant storms, therefore, seldom reaches the ear. Hence, if every thunderstorm has to be recorded a large number of stations win be needed; probably one tor every 25 square miles would not be too many. A few stations would iufflce, at least for the reporting of the direction and movement of every case of distanc lightning. The reason of the great uncertainty in the audibility of thunder is not hard to understand. It depends not merely on the initial intensity of the crash, but quite as much on the surroundings of the observer, even as in the quiet country one will o!:scrve feeble sounds that escape the ear in a noisy city. Perhaps the most i urious and important condition of audibility is that the thunder vsave of sound shall not be refracted or reflected by the layers of warm and cold air between tbe observer and the lightning or by the layers of wind, swift above and slow below, so as to entirely pass over or around the observer. Sound, in its wave-like progress obliquely through layers of air of different densities, is subject to refraction, and this refraction may occur at any time and place. Thus, observers at tht topmast of a ship frequently hear fog whistles that are inaudible at sea level; those on hilltops hear thunder that cannot be heard in the valley; those in front of an obstacle hear sounds inaudible to those behind it The rolling »f thunder, like that of a distant can- oonade, may be largely due to special reflections and refractions of sound. Again, the greater velocity of the air at considerable altitudes above the ground distorts the sonnd wave and shortens the limit of audibility to the leeward, while increasing it to th* Windward.—Ptttsburg Dispatch. Decline of Drinking »t Thomas Wentworth Higginsoa ta *»• ot those who declare that tier* feas been a great decline in drinking at Harvard university. In his yonnj«r days he used to see students reellnr down North avenue, in Cambridge, from Forte's tavern, when they had Indulged in the potent "flip," wfciefa nowhere else was made so strong, and Instances of Intoxicated students careering through the college yard were REGULATOR |WILL CURE... ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THR Liver, Kidney AND i Urinary Organs BiliousaegH, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pains in the Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Xrtver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation ol the Bladder, Female "Weakness, Gnvrel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposita, in fact all diseases sjising from Liver or Kidney di*- firderj. Price, $1.00 like—magnificent to look upon; it is mot uncommon. "Nowadays," says the so quiet, withal. I guess I should like ffl to be that man's nigger. However, he 1* a right clever man in his way, aad has a husky sort of fun In him, too; drawls in a handfast didactic manner aboot 'onr republican truttttt- tlonii,' etc, a»d «o playa to part." TaOn Tkromg* HI* XEtt, •ailth—I w«ar oat six hat* emr JOOM—Ww float J»n u»e a tel- iT . cclon«l, "I am sore no student wonld willingly b« seen staggering across Harrarf square. It would b« considered poor form and any man who do tuch a thing would lo«e .'— Exchange. HADOWED The girl -who stand* am bridge -was charged with i dering her uncle. Th* mania the background is a detectirsv He thought she did. Tfr*"^ deuce pointed strongly towswey her lover. To tave him «b* confessed. But ahe didn't <!«>• the shooting. This is only of a thousand thrilling f dents in. A Conflict of Evidence By Rodrigne» OttotenjfMi. Digga—Canon aJ" gam, doe* lie a MILEAGE BOOKS. Modified Features of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. Mr. E.A. Ford, General PaweHger Agent of tba Pennsylvania and Vaodalia Llies, sends out the following- information rejranti»K t*>e modified features of the Central Piuiseager Association's interchangeable rone thousand mile ticket: The most important modification* *.r« fa th» rule as to timing the mllewreTstrip «nd iwu- ing the ; ezchange ticket. Uc4«r the n»w rule, the owner of an tatercmuigoftble mile*g» ticket may, at bie convenience and lei*ure, sign his name upon the hack of the wiflert part of the milespe strip close to the laft pi«- jedingdetatclimentibut it mugt he Signed •vritb an indelible pencil c rlwitb ink. or It wlfi not be honored), arjdjcan leave nlg-ticket thus sijmcd with tbe Agent uponj WB arrival *t • station, or send it to bim;by a messenger or by ie hotel porter, or in some Jother^wiiy. »nd. ipon hie, return to tbe station tod Me ei- duinge ticket ready find bis bagea«e;c1lificked; provided he baa made! such an advance ar- ran^ewent. Therefore there neecf.be no more delay at the station or on the train In the u»e of the new than there was in wing the old form of mileage ticket, wbichjlatter form WM good only over the gj stern of roads, twhile tbe "interchangeable" IB good over forty. The old form of eichangelticket IB valid for continuous passage only on ft certain train and date, while the new or modi fled form wi'l 1)6 good on any train, (except tbe "LimUed"), on either the date of issue or the day Iollowinc. Tlii« new form has been simplified tci reader It easy of issue and to ^better aocoumodMe travelers, and the hindrances which aoocmv pjraled the old form will therefore be,, to t early future, entirely obliberaled. Interline tickets from points on one Halway to pointg oa another, via through car Ilneaand via junctions where onantcttaas are close and there are no transfers, are being prepared mi fast as possible. These;tick*ts will I* lamed in exchange for coupon!! from the iiitercMUigv- able mileage tieket^ndTbuitage wjji be chocked through, a convenience which coiiidnot be enjoyed By the use of the old.form of nO«*f* ticket. Tbe modification* Tabove aUnded to have been approved by the Mileage Ticket: BUIMM of the Central Passenger Association., and wll i« in effect oojor before Decetnoerlut «r tact as soon as thetnew form* of exchange a*4 f»- terllne tickets can be printed and dtttxBnlni among tbe thousands of agencies: ot the forty different raflwmyCcompsalJe* over wfco»»r^" tbe tickets are honored. a»d aonM . the Pennsylvania Lines ha?e twos rapplied with them. Xtf* believed tlHM iimendmentc to ttplan which f» tra«yi fnl and popular, will place tbe »«w __ changeable mDe«*e ticks* b«r«o« Da* i»»t) of r*u0B*bI» crttUiB.

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