Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 1, 1898 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 1, 1898
Page 23
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IMGtCAlLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF All AGES NO HONEY IN ADVANCE. Wonderful appliance and •tcienuflc rem- e«le» sent on trial to anr r « n » bl « man. A world-wide reputation baclc or this offer. Every obstacle to happy married life removed. Full Btix-ORth, development and tone given to every portion of tie body. Failure impossible; ago no barrier, D. scheme.^ ^ NIAnADA CT . «(. Y. Arrangements have been perfected for 8 line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Gal., 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 and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at- tftched to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coas.t without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc. ,call on or address C.B.Mewell.Agt. W ABASH R.R, Logansport, Ind. Do YOB Love • If go, lecure one of tbe latest and prettiest Two-Steps ot tl e day, by 'mailing Ten Cents (•aver »r stamps) to cover mailing and post- are, to the undersigned for a copy of tbe BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are jiving this nmslc, which Is regular •fty-oent sh«rt music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, and test- Imt the value of the different papers as ndver- ttalng Mediums. B. 0. MeCormiolt, Passenger TrtJfio Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cinoia- .. Mention this paper whim you write. fltBtSOn. lKnnsulvi3nigljngs^ Tralnc Bun t>y Central Time CHICAGO Division DAH.T. LMve for Chicago's:05 a :m :*«: 00 a m :*1:2S p ra •a-OOp m: *4:80 p m. Arrive from Chicago *12:!» a m;*12:Wpm;»l:00 p m; *1:40 p m; »8:llip m. BRADFORD AND OOTjTJMBUS. &»ai« for Bradford •!:!» a m:rr-40am; •!:« pm'+4:S(ipm. Arrive from Bedford *2:4Saia: +10:20 am *I:20 p m: +4:lfi p m. mrnnra Dmsion. Leave fprBffnnr+8:15 a m; +B:0» a m- «:<* p m 5 9 in Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner 17:88 *m; +12:50 pm; 12:46 p m; 8:80 a «o Sunday only. WCHJOWD AND 'DIHCIHNATI. Leave for Ritdnca* +12:1* am; +5:30 a m; *1:W p m; t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond "S:SOam: 1X1:00 am *l:BOpm;+10:50 pin. IKDIAKAPOIJa ABI) LOTHSVlLLm. i*av» for Louisville 12:'15am: *l:10p m. Arrive from LouiivU!e »i! :40 a m: *1:« p m. Jl. A. MoCTJIiLOTJGH, Agent. Logangport. Ind. KO. * I 4 71 LOGAKBPQBT JAST : Sutern Express daily....,,,,,.., ...... 8:SS » » MaUa«dKxpres».aaiJy ............... g : 4S a u Atlantic Kspn^g dally.. — .......... 4:1S" m Fort Wayne A ocoKi Sunday — o:S3 p m Local FreUkt Ex Sunday .......... 4:1« P m Western Kiprew dalfly ......... - ...... "^ P » Fast Mall Daily ............................. £ : « P m Mall and Ripresg datly ........... — ••,? : S S S Paoiflo Express daily ..................... '}•» * "} Decatur Acoo Ki-Suiidav ............ j:S5am Local Freight Kx-Svunday ...... - ...... i:3o a w ML Krrm BIVHIOH, WBSTHI!», B>T»MK LOaAMaroKl AMD OHIU. WIST BOUMD. *o.»~. ........ _._Arrive»— ._. ..... -8:10 a. m HO.8T— ,~...,~— "Axrlvsi-.™— ,..— ..J:SO p. ni HOMEMADE WINDMILLS. New Fond* Tested and Keported Upon by a Maryland Farmer. "Before iuvesting in a steel mill, tows aud tank for farm uses I had studied at length :t number of contrivances for harnessing the winds. The weak point of the Go Devil and kindired devices is found in its inability to meet winds from varying points. In most localiti«s much time is lost by calm weather through having to wait for favorable winds. I concluded to adopt the following modification of a child's toy, as combining cheapness and power with extreme simplicity of construction. It is made as follows: A vortical axis of any suitable dimension is provided with four horizontal arms crossing at right . » Learai. Le«vi» »:06 a. ..... *:« P. LIBRARY FITMENTS. In the New .Esthetic Style—The Decoration Cheerful, but Dienifled. Until a few years' ago the orthodox librarv ran the dining room close as the most dismal apartment of the home. Happily now the fitted bookcases with their massive mahogany moldings, the formal mantelpiece and the somber decorations are becoming things of the past, while the advantages of suitable environment, whether in a study, studio or library, from a hygienic point of view, as well as for the beautiful, are becoming more appreciated. Apart from a mere room set aside for the storage of books, the library has become a sort of reception room in many bouses, and not unusually it.is the most interesting room in the house. Decorator and Furnisher gives an illustrated description of library fitments showing a departure from the orthodox furnishing of the past. To begin with, the fireplace receives attention. Here it is not requisite to VAN DAL I A LINE. Time Table, tn elteot Deo. a, 1887. THREE FORMS! OF WISBMILLS. Angles, at the ends of which are vertical crossbars for the support of the vanes. Upon these crossbars should be hinged frames covered with canvas or other light material, as in Fig. 1," Thus •writes a correspondent of Rural New- Yorker, who accompanies his remarks with descriptive sketches. He adds: "As the arms are revolved the -wind forces each vane in turn against the horizontal arm, until on reaching the farthest point to leeward the wind, striking the back of the vaiie, causes it to unfold and swing freely in tbe wind till it completes a revolution. Two of the four vanes are thus always under wind pressure and two drawing into position. "The principal expense in a motor of this form is the cost of the canvas, if that material should be used, while if old lumber be substituted it could be constructed perhaps-more cheaply than the Go Devil. This is the simplest form of the device and could only be stopped by means of a brake aud afterward backing until all the vanes are free from pressure on the arms. It would revolve either way, as it might be started. There are a number of modifications of this motor, varying in tbe manner of hinging the vanes, 'as also in adapting it to be thrown out of gear, etc. Fig. 2 shows the same with the vanes swinging directly from the arms and held against the wind by ropes. This form would revolve only one way, according as tbe restraining cords are connected aud could be thrown out of gear by having the ropes run over pulleys and slackening them as required. In Fig. 3 tha vanes swing between parallel arms, being held against the wind pressure by a movable bar or lever, which will in one position allow the vane to swing through the whole circle, and in another stop the vans on coming iuto the wind. The size and power of these mo tora are limited only by the length of arms and axis and tha area of the vanes, which will depend, in turn, upon the use to which it is to be put and the pocketbook ol! the ovpner. "The power will be considerable -with very little expense, as an arm of 10 feet in length will support a vane of 10 feet square—that is to say, a surface of 100 square feet to be opposed to the The government of New Sontl Wales has ordered 2,000 tons of iigb carbon steel rails from manufacturers in the United States at $25 a ton. The Lancet announces the death of a boy from eating buttercups. It is not generally known tha.t these flowers are poisonous. When His Majesty ot Germany was in Rominten scores of bicyclists L • • •«» „* • crowded the roads making paces for m a hygienic point of } carriage . The Emperor has from a healthy desire , ordered ^ bicycling I0e wnoUy suppressed in. the entire disitrict. Something of the reed value of the aristocracy of dogmatic wisdom wa» demonstrated in the Luetgart murder trial at Chicago. The reliability of tae opinions of high-priced! expert witnesses was rather forcibly disclosed when one anatomist positively identified a dog's skull as the skull of a monkey. LATEST IN LIBRARY FURNISHING. have the inevitable glass mirror above, nor a collection of carvings, niches, arches and shelves for the storage of pots and shells as it was in the drawing room of old. The decoration and furnishing, while bright, should be restrained and dignified. The design may be made in light unstained oak. The shelf has been dispensed with below and placed level with the frieze, where the accumulation of a few pots and possibly a dusty calendar a month or two behind will not worry one. A cupboard is continued above the panels and may be used for books. The panels below are in repoussd copper, representing some allegorical subject. The hood and fireplace should be in copper and wrought iron. \ The writing table at the side is on rather unique lines, but we venture to think it will be found useful. The desk part is made to let down outward to form a writing table when required aud a reading desk when closed, with bookshelves let in on either side for reference and other books. In the wall decoration suggested in this sketch scarcely any ornament exists on the frieze, the idea being to keep the ceiling and friezing light and unobtrusive, the attention of the spectators being drawn more toward the objects on a level with the eye. In this instance that space has been fitted up with some embossed leather, but a painted allegorical subject would be more appropriate, while all the books should be stored in cases a little below the bottom line of the picture.^ Children's Dress. Mothers are often at a loss to know how to dress small boys and girls for evening parties. The Hungarian dress suit for little boys affords a picturesque costume. It may be made in blue, green About as fast as State Legislatures enact statutes in prohibition of the sale of cigarettes the courts annul the statutes, as in restraint of traffic between the States. When buying cigarettes is prohibited by statutes it may give the courts a chance to decline to assist the cigarette makers to keep the markets open and the demand active. "Be sure you are right, then gi» ahead," said Davy Crocket. Somebody has amended the axiom to "Be sure you are right, than go ahiad—and you will find out that you are wrong." A Chicago tailor, Cttarles Taylor, being at Victoria. B. C., and about to embark for Seattle, en route home, saw a steamer just unmoored, made Mira that it was the Seaftle steamer, and by a long leap landed ou her deck. When be was next able to step to land lie walked over tbe plank into Honolulu, O miles from .Seattle. He had boarded the "Warrimoo. The stovepipe hat will for the present continue to roost on the topmost peg of approbation, where it raunteth Itself it its exaltation, as the distinctive emblem of Dignity (with a big D). Lord Ronald Gower last year started ft crusade against It in Europe. He reviled It, calling it "an elongated monstrosity," "an elevated insult to good taste," and diverse other detractive, disrespectful and insulting names, avowing hjs purpose to knock it into a cocked hat, a Derby and a Fedora. He didn't kn&ck it into anything but notoriety. He tried to kick it bacH into the last century, but when he kicked it he brulsefl his bunion against a rock as big and fast as Gibraltar that he did not krow was concealed under the hat, and he has retired to bis hospital. He appealed to the Prince of Wales to aid Mm in banishing the stovepipe, ''ut Wales donned one, aud sent word to all the clubs and sprigs aud prigs and big wigs to wear stovepipes and meet him at Goodwood races. They did. Cover was a goner, and the stovepipe is a high favorite. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER FOR THIS NORTH No. « _____ ................. •• — .......... _JO:40 a. m. No. 8 ____________ ............ — ..... - ........ 8:40 p. m, FOR THE! SOUTH. ,^ rt 05 .^ ........ ____ ..7:05 a m. Sa 8.::.T.".r:: .......... .............. ::.... «:« P . m . for complete Time Card, giving all train! ind rtationa, and for full information at to tatM, through cart, el« ., address j. 0. BDOMWOBTH, agiuit, Loganaport. or B 4. FORD, General Pauenger Agent, At. Louli. Mo. W. Time lable, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Feorte and Sanduaky and Indianapolis and Michigan . Direct oon- BMttoni to tad from fill POintt in tbe United ftatec and Canada. ABBIYB SOUTH BOT/Hl* DmPiS!t No a Indlaniipoli* Bxp daUj 7:10 a n U:J»»lmNoW " Mau±Bxp-U:S8a m (daily eitwpt Sunday) No 15 Indpl'ii fcrp «x 8un.._ S :36 p in »;10pmNo»IPai»6iiir<»exeept&un Nol51Booh<«ltarloo*larrlT» Hi pin except Sunday. ICORTII: BOTHTO. lrSuu. -JW:i«aik o ero «xp to Bnm Horn ACTOIU «oept 8un. . . 1^8 a m 'lf PunonSMday. inneralmlonMtkxi o«ll ,* . * a THROUGH TASK—SHAFT THROUGH TPl'EB FLOOR, wind. With a i'air wind this would be equal to several horsepower. Probably vanes one-fourth that fiize, 5 by 5 feet, would suffice foi 1 ordinary pumping, especially if placed on arms of 10 feet in length. 'The vertical axis must be high enough to reach above wind obstructions, yet in case of the motor being placed on a barn or on a tank with a tower the axis could be considerably reduced. The manner o:f supporting the axis, as well as. the means of transferring its slow rotary motion to machinery, is left to the judgment of the reader in each particular case. For most purposes a large sprocket wheel with the usual linked chain would seem to be most suitable. See figures in the second cut, which illustrate connecting windmill with chain and sprocket," The Chicory Industry. Five years ago the growing of chicory began at O'Keill. Neb., and a small factory was built. In 1895 the American Chicory company was organized to succeed the German Chicory company. The plant was enlarged, and last year the company contracted for 1,200 acres, paying the farmers $7,. 50 per ton for the roots, the average yield being six tons per acre. Nebraska farmers are much interested in the new industry, as it seems to be wen more-certain of returns than sugair beets^JRecently a representative of a, German fern has been looking at lowtions in the west for chicory growing and has been favorably impressed with samples grown in Oregon and Washington,—Oregonian. CHILDREN'S EVESBSG DRESS. tan cloth. ' The frilled blouse is of white silk. For tiny girls nothing can be prettier than a cashmere dress made with a silk yoke and silk frilling around the tabs. This dress is enhanced with silk feather stitching in color to match the silk yoke. Styles In Lamps. For the drawing room the standard lamp is most in favor and diffuses a very becoming light when prettily shaded. The design should be light and graceful, in copper or brass in preference to wrought iron. The lamp for the dining room is very different in character, aud the light being required over the cable a ceater pendant is by far the most appropriate, with one or two brackets over the side table. If the hall is of dimensions to require two lamps, one may be a pendant and the other a bracket, and in wrought iron there are many suitable designs, the lantern shape, fitted with squares of cathedral glass, being porhaps among the best. — A Pic of Sweetbread* *n<l Oyster*. "A delicious old Virginia dish," a Good Housekeeping corre:rpondent characterizes this, and truly it hatn a tempting sound: Boil the sweetbreads tender, stew the oysters and season them with pepper and salt and thicken, with cream, butter, the yolks of eggs well beaten and flour. Put a puff paste at the bottom and around tha sides olE a deep dish. Take the oysters up carefully with a . spoon, lay them in the bottom and cover | them with the sweetbreads. Fill the [ dish with the qyster gra'iy, pot a past* on the top and bake it Thi» is * mort -I delicious pie. Give the Boy a Pet. Every boy on the farm should be given a young animal to raise for himself, he to attend to it arid be induces to take an interest in its progress. He will thus early become foud of animals and of farming, and will be more reconciled to farm life when he is grown. The boy who leaves the farm for the city is the one who, has never had any opportunities and looks upon farming as drudgery. Labor becomes a pleasure when there is something to strive for, and the early educaf.iou of the boy ou the farm should be oy giviug him an interest in something. All children love young stock and pet them. Men nod Mine«. Or.e million and i half men work in ..he coal mines of ihe v.-orld. Of these Great Britain h" 535,000: United States, 300,000; Germany, 285,000; Belgium, 100,000; Russia, 44,000. The world's mijiers of metal number 4,000.000. -. : '. Tb**« Ar» Othew. Sprockett— Aladdin's lamp wasn't, so •wonderful after all. Baring— Why do you think so. Sprockett— Why, any night I can make a policeman appear by atmply blowing out my lamp. That Amblcnoas OreetJnjt- Jim Wabashe — How do you do? Jaclc larice—Well, we get up a quiet game of poKer wltn some stranger, and Jim Wabashe (smiling) — Good morn- Ing, The Sugar— Tou're always taking ; why don't you bit** up and some gritt- The Milk— 'T would If T only had 70«r sand." CARTETS IITTLE 1VER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively eared by these jtlttie Pills, Tliey also relieve Distress from, DyspepsJa, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per. bet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea. Drowrf. MM, Bad Tastein the Month, Coated Tonp» Painin the SHe, TORPID IIVZR. They HefuJale tie Bowels. PnreJy Vegetable. •matt (Pin. Small Do** ftmaO La.V" iK-fi of tlio world's best cleanser . >'nn triv-iUT^roiioiuy 111 4-pound pari^:->- .-\l! KWfi*. Mjcic only by THE N'. Ei. KA1RBAXK COMPANY, ITr.i,.,,.-.. --• • .•• ' ".•..»• Y.jrk. Itoston. REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COnPLAINTS AND CREASES OP THR. Liver, lidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of <;he Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact all-diseases arieing from Liver or Kidney di*- orderi. Price, $1.00 ieiiie Go. HEW YORK, N. Y. For »al« bj J- F. Gtnd*o», Bnsjihm Jk 8<*B«i<J«r, B. T. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper For Points In Kansas, California, Arizona and New Meiico will leave Indianapolis via tbe Vandalia Line fach Wedaeida? until further notice, For rates reservations and full information, apply to nearest ticket agent of tlie Vaiidalia Line, or send to Mr. E. A. Ford, Q. P. A., ft. Louie. Mo. Last of the Grt«l Family. It tas been stated in many quartert biat Mine. Krnesta Grisi, who at tin age of 80 recently <!ied In Paris, wa* the last of the Grisi family. This 1» an error. A married daughter of th« prlma donna is living in England In the Vercacular. "And you want to marry my daughter, do you?" said Mr. Stockbroker. "Well, not right away, sir," laid ti« timid youth; "hut Td like to h*T» aa •ptlon on bar-* _ O1H. "Dearest, I would gladly lay the whole world at your feet if it were possible." <Jraoe— "W«U, as It Im't practicable, why not campromlae on » honeymoon, t" MILEAGE BOOKS, Modified Features of The New Interchangeable Mileage Ticket. , Mr. E.A. Ford, General •ptieemger AgenTof the Pennsylvania and Vandalia Liuee, *e*d» out the following: informatio* reR*r*iag the modified features of the Central PaMenger Association's inierchaDjreable one thousand mile ticket: The most important modifleatioM ar« io the rule as to giening the roile»)rerstrip »nd law- ing' the excksng-e ticket, Und«r tie mew ride. the owner of an interchangeable Mileage ticket may, at his convenience and l«ii«re, sign bin name upon the-back of tie wideat part of the mileage strip dote to the last pie- ceding detatchment. (but it must »e Signed with an indelible pencil t r with ink, or rt will not he honored). 8nd\san Isave big tiaket thus 8isB*d with tie Agent upon] kli arrival «t a BtatiOD, or send it to him^by a messenger or by the hotel porter, or in somelotber^way, and upon his return to the «tati«n find kle exchange ticket ready and hi* bagjjage checked; provided he has made] such an advance arr ranpesient Therefore there need be no mere delay at the station or on the train in the uae of the mew than there was in using the »ld form of mileage t'eket, whlchjlatter form wai i?<x>d only over the system of roads, 'while the "interchangeable" is good over forty. The old form of exchange ticket is valid for continuous passage only on a certain train and date, while the new or modified form wKl be good on any train, (except th9 "Limited"), on either the date of issue or the day following. This new form has been slimplifled to render it easy of issue and to^batter aocorauaodata travelers, and the hindrances whicb accompanied the old form will therefore be. in t early future, entirely obltberated. Interline tickets from points on one Railway- to points on another, via through car linei and via junctions where connections are olo«e and there are no transfers are being prepared M fast as possible. These Hok°ts will be fetued in exchange for coupons from the inteircBanB»- able mileage tioket,aod baggage will I>« (braked through. K convenience which oonid not fe* enjoyed by the use «f the old form of miles** ticket. The modifications above alladed to have been ap pi oved by the Mileage Tloket Bureau of the Central Passenger Association, and wil be in effect on or before December! «t. or lutt as soon as the new forms of exchange and J»- terllne tickets can be printed and distributed am»n(r the thousands of agencies of the forty different railway companies over -whose ItaM the tickets are . bo»oreid, aad some Agentcot the Pennsylvania Lines have bsen alroadr sup plied with them. It is believed tluat tbo§e amendracnts to a plan which is ready succew- ful and popular, will place the new interchangeable mileage tick«t beyond the reach of reasonable crlU J«M. I SHADOWED ; Tk< National TTnlon of United 7 Workmen have now over 140 lo««l *nfone in the United States and Our ads- Lait t»C""~*« manufacturers' Retort jlvea an almost lutenaiaaible list ol »e-w enterprises In the south aggres*- tins an investment of many million!, tad Indicating an exceptionally pro*- p«rons condition of business in thai •action. S*ys Die Cincinnati Commercial Tribune: "Labor Day will be celebrated in Cincinnati this year as never before. No trouble exists between *.Se Tfcrious unions and a friendly harmony fc now in evidence among the eentraj totiiM. Central L&bor Coaneil, Build- in* Trades Council and tin C*n«nUrm* IM»triot Counell will eombin* foree* to make th* day one of general rejoletag. bo*Ue are «=*. The girl who stands Oft bridge was charged-with dering her uncle. TJw man fe the background is a d*t»cthr«. He thought she did. Tb« «»W dence pointed strcngry tuwftfAi her lover. To te.vo him the* confessed. But th« didn't d»> the shooting. This is only on* of a thousand thrflliag tew , dents ia •'• •ttendinc t* 4te A Conflict of Evidence By Rodrigue* Only one remedy In the woxM will at once «top Ik5telne«of skin in my purt of the body—Dou'C Ointment. At any dra^ rtore, W cent*. I

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