Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 16, 1895
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Page 7
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«$jj3ljjjjj%!^^ Double the satisfaction obtained from ordinary soap and only half the expense and bother. That's -why thousands of thoughtful, thrifty women use Santa Claus Soap. They have learned by practical, thorough tests that for washday or everyday use there is no soap in the •world that nearly equals SANTA CLAUS SOAP Sold everywhere. Made only by The N. K. Fairbanfi Company, - Chicago. NIAGARA'S POWER. Dl»trlbnt«<t Uro»dc»«t by M The day is rapidly approaching 1 when the Niagara Fulls Power company will bo able to .supply power, lig-ht and heat to the innumerable towns and villap-ea Won£- the routo of the Erie canal. The city of Buffalo is to receive currents, aggregating many thousands of horsepower, from tho same source. Tho Niagara Fulls Power company besran operations nearly five years apo, and has thus far expended over 14,000,000. Eventually it proposes to use' the force of tho falls to generate a half million "horse-power, which will mitted to distant points through the electrical subways. FREAK FROM BELGIUM. HI bio Text Tuttoocd ou » iTJBWJLY FOB TBAA'SIHTTIN'O TOWER. make the Niagara river country the ' greatest manufacturing district in the world. Tho inlet to tho company's plant is located somo distance above tho falls. From the inlet tho water is conducted into large stool pipes and allowed to fall to pigantic turbines below, this process sufficing to generate power that can be conveyed to tho dyna- jnoa at the surfaco 1 " by means of shaft- Ing. Tho water then dashes through yangways and enters the main tunacl, which is 21 feet high anil from 14 to 18 feet wide, and lies 200 feet below the surface. It is horseshoe shaped, heavily 'lined with brick and protected with steel plates. After rushing through 7,000 feet of tunnel at a tremendous rate the water emerg-ea Into Niagara idver considerably beneath the level of ,the stream, its discharge creating 100,000 horse-power. Eventually the company will construct more tunnels to meet the steadily growing demand for power. Just above tbo turbines -the power-house is located. This contains dynamos of enormous size, said to be •larger- even than tho monsters exhibr Ited at the world's fair at Chicago. Prom the dynamos tho power is trans- fmml- As his name indicates, Eugene Brussard, who arrived at New York recently from Rotterdam, is of French origin, though he was born in Antwerp, Belgium. He is a tall, rather handsome young man. and stated, when examined by the board of inquiry at Ellis island, that he was a skilled ironworker. Tho only noticeable peculiarity in his appearance was the fact of his bang's, which he wore down to his eyebrows, his forehead being completely hidden by the adornment. When he appeared in Mr, Edward McSwcency's office, the commissioner •noticed this singularity, and asked the young man about it. Boussard looked embarrassed, and then replied, in French, that he wore uis hair in this manner to hide a mark on his brow. "What Is the mark?" ho was asked. Ho tossed his hair back and exhibited a skillfully-executed piece of tattooing, which on examination proved to bo a text from the Bible, "THE TRIUMPH OF LOVE 8 HAPPY. KllUITFCI; MARKIAGB." err Man Wfco .Would Know «ho Grand Troth*, the Plain Fnct*. tbo Mew DUcoTertra of Medical Science aa Applied la Married Lite, Who Would Alone for Pa»t Error* and Avoid Future Pltfalln, Should Secure Ike Wonderful Little llaok Called "CoM»lete Manhood, and How to Attain Jt." ' " Here at last is information from n hi<rh mi-dlcnl source that ronst work wonders witu this Kcnemtlon ot men.' 1 . The book fully describes n method by which to attain full visor and manly power. A method by which to ond all unnatural drains on tho system. To cure nervousness, lack of eclf-coutrol, ponM'r, >. To exclmnce n jaded and worn niuuro for one of prtehinesn, buoyancy and power. To euro forever effects ot excesses, overwcri:, worry, Ac. To frlvo full fitrcnrth, development (vnd tone to every portion and orpin of the body, Age n.o bftvrior. Failure impossible. l« - o thousand rcferonrt*. . . The book is pnrcly mod lent and scientific, useless to curiosity seekers, invjdujiolf to men only who need it. „ , Adewnalrinft man, who hnd nppHeil to us, soon nfter wrote : ... ,,,, "WoU, I tell vow that first day. is one 1 11 never fnrcct. 1 3«s-t bubbled with joy. I tcd to hnjt everybody nnd tell theminy 'selt h.id died yesterday, and my newi-elf •« born to-dny. Why didn't you tell mo Sen I first wrote thin I would llnd it this wny?" And another thus: ,. "If you damped ft cart loud of pola ntray feet It would notbrtnK sueji eladnnss into my life as yonr method has done." • Write to the KfUE MEDICAL COMPANY . Satin o V. 1'., and ask for the JUtie book caJUod I "COMPLETE MANHOOD." Refer to this paper, and the cornpaUT promises to send the book, in ocaled envelope, without any marks, and entirely free, -until It Is well Intro. doced. done in minute but perfect letters, Jt was in French, and read: "Dicu est mon Burger, jo n'aurais besoin do rien." ("Tbo Lord is my Shepherd, I shall not want.") lie stated that tho tattooing was done at the request ol a cranky aunt when he was a twelve-year-old boy. FLORIDA WOOD ^ATS. •ome Queer Frank! Played by the Mli- chleTODK Rodent*. The latest narrative of the queer do- Ings of the Florida wood rat, tho .best known of them all, conies from Mrs. C. F. Latham, o'l Micco, Fla., says St. Nicholas. Previous to the destruction by fire at the old Oak lodge, year bo- fore last, it was often visited by a pah of very sociable and quite harmless wood rats, who nested in a palmetto hut near by, and made it their homo until some cats came into tho family. The wood rats were big-eyed, handsome creatures, without the vicious look of a common rat, with fine, yellowish-gray fur, white feet and white \inder parts. Inasmuch as they never destroyed anything save a pair of Mrs. Latham's shoe strings, which they had to cut in order to pet them out of the eyelet holes, they were tolerated about the premises, and here are somo ol the queer things they did. They carried somo watermelon seeds from the lower floor and hid them upstairs under Mr. Baxter's pillow. In tho kitchen they found some cucumber seeds, and of these they took a tablespoonful and deposited them In the pocket of Mr. Baxter's vest, which hung upstairs on a nail. In one night, they took eighty-five pieces of wood from a box of bee-hive fixtures and laid them in a corn-box. The following night they took about two quarts ol corn and oats and put it into tho box from which the bee-hive fixtures came. Once Mrs. Latham missed a handful of pecans, and they were so thoroughly hidden that she never found them. About a year later the rats realized that Mrs. Latham had "given it up," and lol the pecuns suddenly appeared one day upon her bed! "When you go through an "Indian camp you can see red and green sacks standing against the sides of the tepees, carried on the backs of little girls by means of a blanket which is fastened at the waist with a broad leather belt, or being- rocked to and fro bv tho wind in the boughs of the cottonwood trees. These sacks are la- dian cradles. Sometimes, if the camp is going on a loag journey in search of game or for -water, or to escape a war party, two of these sacks are fastened together by stout straps and swung over the back of a pony, one dangling on each side, like the baskets on a pack mule. But as a rule the horses are left for the mea and boys to ride, and th« papooses are either carried by the ffirls or packed away on a "travoise," -which U the only wagon the Indians have. ' SEABCfflSG FOB A FLAT. Highly Edifying: Experience of Mr. and Mrs. Westsida. rind » Snltmbl* Hmblt»tlon In New JTork Ii ft Ta«k EequlrlBtr Tirel««» Energy, Unlimited Putienca and Some Cheolc. [Special New York Letter.! Eight or ten years ago it was the almost universal custom in New York to move on the 1st of May. This custom has, to a great extent, become obsolete, and now there is quite as much moving done on the 1st of October as there is on May day. In fact most tenants no longer sign leases for any stated time, but rent by the month. This arrange- "-WK AKE COINS TO MOVE," SAtD SIRS. WE6TSIDB. ment is mutually satisfactory to landlord and tenant. If the landlord rents the adjoining flat to a family, some member of which plays on the piano at unseemly hours, or does anything else to make life a burden to the neighbor, the aforesaid neighbor simply moves out. On the other hand, if an objectionable tenant has gained a foothold in a flat house, there being no lease, the landlord can protect himself ana the other tenant by summary legal process. Thcra are, however, quite a large number of people who prefer to move in the spring, no matter how comfortably they may be situated. Mrs. Westside is a lady who makes it a point to move every spring on general -principles. Her husband, who would rather have a pitebcr of common molasses poured down his back than move to a new flat, onco expressed the opinion that even after they got-to Heaven Mrs. \V. would insist on moving somewhere else in the spring. One morning, not very long ago, they were seated opposite to each other at the breakfast table. Mr. "VVestside was calmly smoking his cigar, but thero was a puzzled expression on his face. For several days Mrs. Westside had been abnormally affectionate toward him. Jt is one of Mr. W'estside's tae- ories that when a married woman is suspiciously affable to her husband slvs is either afraid oJt him or is engineering a scheme to get money out of. him; she is preparing to coax him into doing something he would ordinarily object to doing. He knew his wife was not in the least afraid *of him, hence the puzzled expression on his face. It must bo >nc of th" oth'ir two causes for artificial affection. "Charles, are you very busy to-day?" she asked, in a soft, flute-like tone of voice. "No, Carrie, I haven't anything in particular to do to-day," he replied, incautiously, walking right into the trap. "I am so glad to hear that. Then you can go right along with me and help mo hunt a flat." Ten minutes later they were on an elevated train on their way to "inspect" a perfect gem ol a house with hard wood finish near Central bridge. It was Mrs. Westside's intention, in case she could find a small house, to rent it instead of a flat, and take boarders. "According to the advertisement," said Mr. Westside, with a sneer, "thig house must be bnt little inferior to the TDK SITRLT <AN1TOK 'WHO SMOKES. celestial mansions" described in the Bible." "Of course, you must try and see how disagreeable yon can be," replied Mrs. Westside. When they reached the house they found it was a tumbledown sort of structure, situated near Harlem river. 1 'Why, the cellar is half full of water." exclaimed Mrs. Westside. "Yes, mum, but only at high tide," explained the owner, who was shoeing them over the premises. "At all other times it is as dry as a bone." Taking the cable cars over to the opposite side of the city, they nest inspected "an elegant flat with all light rooms." The janitor did not remove his pipe while talking. It was only when he expectorated that he made that concession. Most of the rooms received a dim, religious light from a dark, mysterious dungeon, which was called ' -a well" The janitor explain ed that there was a "Jantail" gas burner in each room in case more light was needed. Mr. Westside remarked that the clothes presses were very dark, and pretended to be very much astonished when the -janitor explained that thev were bedrooms, not Clothes presses. "Why, of course, they are bedrooms, although they are not very large," ijaid Mrs. YVesiside. "I should say not. They are about as big as a commodious coffin," returned her husband, with a cold. cynic- ai laugh. The next dat was only a fen- blocks distant. They walked there, and MT. Westside tool-: occasion to comment on how noisy the neighborhood was. "But I dare say there will be. so many children in the house that, after ; all, the quietest part of the house will be the outside.' 1 he remarked with an exasperating smile. His wife merely gave him one of her looks, which, however, spoke a whole library. The janitor did not smoke, nor did he wear a coat or vest, but he calmly picked his teeth while reluctantly im• parting- his information. He also yawned wearily from time to time. "How do you like it?" asked Mrs. W—~. "Oh, it's a gem! The Croton bugs are holding convuntion.s on the floor and running races up and down the walls; but, to offset that, just come to this window and see what a lovely view we will have of the neighbors' shirts, petticoats and underwear." The janitor explained that the Croton bugs were really beneficial as they exterminated the moths, but even this enticing inducement did not have much effect on the flat huutcrs. "Now let us try some other locality," said Mrs. Westside, with a determined expression. "I am willing to keep this up all day,'' said Mr. W , rosig-nedly. • Tm 1 ike the man who killed a skunk. After he killed the first one, he got desperate, and killed six more. Now for the next little gem with a 'hardwood finish.'" The janitor at the next flat was a colored man, whose tongue made two thousand oscillations to the minute. He explained in glowing language how there was a miraculous attachment to the kitchen range by which all the smells went up the chimney, while the heat wurmec] the rooms and a dark winding labyrinth which he called a hall, but which reminded Mr. Wcstside of the "Chamber of Horrors 1 ' in the Eden Musee. "There is only one objection to this flat," said Mr, Westside, "and that is that the ceilings are too low and the rent is too high. Now, if the landlord would only raise the ceilings and lower the rent we would move in on the 1st," .The janitor was not sanguine that the landlord would seriously entertain THE LOQUACIOCS COLORED JANITOR. any such proposition, so thev consulted A Physician Talks, THE REMARKABLE STORY "AND AFFIDAVIT OF DR. LEWIS' BLUNDIN. Afflicted With Fmnlytt* for Twenty- fl-re Tcan—A C«§e at World Wide Intereit. (From the Philadelphia Timei.) Lewis D. Blundin wai born in '41 »t Bridgewater, Pa., and is now a resident at Hulroeyille same state. He went through the war as private, sergeant and hoipital steward of Company C. 28th Pa. Volunteers. As a result of an attack of typhoid fever in Qa,, his kidneys became affected and this finally developed into spinal disease, which lasted through his army service. In '60 he was mustered out and entered Jefferson Medical College, Phila., as a student from which he graduated two years later. The remainder of the story is best told in bis own words: "One day, after I had graduated, I was lying on a'sofa at my home in Manayunk, when I felt a cold sensation in my lower limbs as though the blood had suddenly left them. When I tried to move them I was horrified at the discovery that I was paralyzed from my hips to niy toes. The paralysis mu'eomplet* and a pin or a pinch of the flesh caused no pain. I could not move a muscle. I called in Dr. William C. Todd, of.Philadelphia. He made an eihaustive examination of my case, and announced that my trouble was caused by uifiamtna- tion of the spinal cord, and that I would likelv have another stroke of paralysis. I consulted Dr. I. W. Gross and Pr. Pancoast, of Jefferson College, Philadelphia, and Dr. Morehouse, of Philadelphia, with the same result. -^ "One day last September I decided to try Dr Williams' Pink Pills for Pole People. I had always been troubled with a son of vertigo after my first stroke of paralysis to gucb. an extant that when I sot out of my bed my bead would swim and I had difficulty in saving myself from falling. My appetite was bad, digestive . organs ruined and no assimilation of food. In addition to DJV manv other ailments, rheumatism held a prominent place. By the time I had finished the first box of Pink Pills I was compara- tivelv free from these minor ills. Firs-t one ail would disappear, then another until the pills got to work upon the foundation atones of my trouble—paralvsis. Before I had taken the six boxes of pills, I was sitting in my chair one afternoon, when I felt a curious •ensation in my left foot. Upon investigation I found it had" fleied, or in other words, become movable, and I could, move it. i">ni that time on my improvement .was steady and it was not Jonp before I was walking around on crutches with little or no discomfort It was three Tean before taking Pini Pills that I had Wn able to use the crutches at Sy time; and I feel sure that Pink Pills have done me more good than «11 the doctors and «JJ the medicine in the country and as theT»re not costly I can easily afford the *l3«m to Wore me tiu»15th d»r of May 1883. QBOBGX HABBISO*. for Infants and Children. IHIRTY of CaatorU with th» patnm«E« jf million* of pci-aon*, permit n. to .peak of it without It i» unquestionably th« b«at ranody tor Infant* *»d CkUdgjg. th« world h«» ev«r known. It U h»rml»»a. CMldroa Mk« it. It «rfv.» th«m health. It wUI «»T« th«ir Ur*-. la it M«tfc«r. >M«J Komethlnc which I* absolutely »*fa »nd pimctJoolly child'* medicine, Cartorl* deatroya WOTBM. Cartoria preveata Tomltini; Soar Cmrd. Caatorla ourca Diarrhea*, and Wind Colic. Caatori* relieve* Teething Trouble,*. Caatoria onroa Conatlpfttion and Flatulency. Caatoria pentraUsoa th«» effecta of oarbonio acid gaa or palaoaoua ajbr. Caatoria doc» not contain morphine, opium, or other narcotic property. Caitorla u»iindlat<». th» food, regulate, tho »tom»ch and bowaU, giving hanlthy and natural aleep. Caatoria la put up in ona-afc» bottle, only. It la not aold in bulk. Don't allow any oaa to ««11 yon anything elao on tho pica or •that it ia "jpat aa.good" and "will uaawer every porpoag. So* that you get C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A. f The fao-atmilc of wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. MANHOOD RESTOBED SS- tlouol a famous French physician, will quickly cure von of all nervous or dlyriLSO!! of tbp guucruttve imraltt, sucll HI* LiontMnnhnod, Insomtilu, 1'ulns ID tbo Buck. Seminal fimbnlouH. N<rvmi» DobllUy. Pimples, Undines) to Marry, ExhnmtlDR Drains, V«ri«ci>>o iuid Constipation. 1 1 stopx lUI losses by dny or night. Prewnw qutak- nessoi discharge, wl>lchUnotchi>eK«Klle«d»lo8ponniitorr!)aia«n« - . erra alltheJionwsoflmpoiMicy. CUPIDKWK clcuu»c«Uie liver, U» AND ArT t« kldneysand thniirinnryorKiiiisof »u Impurities. ^l? utronEtbonsanU r'ostorosiiniftH wenk orpnDR. _ on mffSip? are not cured by .Dociom Is because ninety per cent lire troubled wtt» mUtl? COPIDENE Ii the only known remedy to cure without un operation. 5000u-8tlmoni- A wrlttVa (mftrantoe^veaandmonoy returned If six boxc. doe* not efctocv « pormuu •1 00 ^bo", "i ftr »™00, by mall. Bond for TOEK clrculw and testimonial* 'Address »A VOt JIKDICIKE CO., P. O. Boi 3070, San Francisco, Ou. Jbr Sou Mr For Sale by 8. F. KEESLING. the memorandum and moved on. TJie next flat on the list could only be seen by a permit, so they went to the real estate office. A very pompous little man with a bald head told them very impressively that he would expect flrst-class references. He went on at some length to tell about how high- toned his tenants had to be. Itc seeded to regard his visitors with suspicion. This nettled Mr. Westside, who i-as u.lrcad3' exasperated over the experiences ' he had undergone at the hands of janitors, so, assuming 1 a very haughty air, Mr. Westside asked: "I hope the neighborhood is a very aristocratic one, otherwise it would hardly be worth while for us to examine the apartments." "The neighborhood," replied the real estate ag-ent, somewhat taken aback, "is all that could be .desired by the most fastidious." "Ah! indeed! Any of the 'Four Hundred' live in the immediate vicinity?" The agent was obliged to admit that while some very, distinguished people lived in the neighborhood, none of them actually belonged to the highest order of New York aristocracy. "I'm sorry to hear that," said Westside, shaking his head. "What do you »ean by such talk?" said Mrs. Westside, when they reached the street. "It means I am tired and disgusted hunting flats, and il there is any more o:f it to be done, you can do it by yourself. However, I will look at just one more ' gem with a hardwood finish.' " "This elegant apartment," said tho janitor, who was a natural-born orator, "is close to everywhere. It is only a short distance to the lordly and picturesque Hudson, withia sight of the majestic Palisades—" "Hold up, there," said Westside, "according to your advertisement this flat should have a southern exposure. Where is it?'' The janitor tried to hedge by saying that the advertisement was written by the owner. "Well, he is a patriot. He knows no south and no north, and I guess he is a little shaky about the east and west. However, what was it you were saying about this flat being centrally located?'' "Yes." resumed the janitor, "it is close to the principal theaters; there are three saloons in the neighborhood, all of which keep open on Sunday. You arc close to Central park, and there is a savings bank right across the way." "Yes, that is all very nice, but as yon want $50 a month rent.' the savings bank cuts no figure. .. After we have paid the rent, we will have no earthly use for a savings bank. Good morning." And this ended the firstday's effort of Mr. and Mrs. Westside to rent, and it is just such an experience . as nixie flat hunters out of ten have to go through, ALEZ. E. SWEET-. Little Nell— Ooo! I'm going mamma! Little Ned— Wot'» I doin' now? I/ittic Xell— You're wipin' your feet on zee new doormat! — Puck. CHINESE WILD MEN. The Horrible Method ot Producing B*», man Frealu. Thorc are many curious trades In tba: world, but the most strange must snre-- ly be tho "artificial manufacture '•aO wild men." Yet a well-known EnglUhl doctor in Cliina has just certified fromi his own personal experience that tbJui art is regularly practiced in the flowery j kingdom. First, says the Baltimore American^ a youth is Iddnaped, then bit by '-biti he is flayed alive, and the skin of »j dog or bear grafted pieco by piece upon! him. His vocal chords are nert d«-: stroyed by the action of charcoal rfax make him dumb: and the double • purpose of causing; "etiolation" of the skin, and utter degradation of the mental' faculties is effected by keeping 'him/immured-in a .perfectly dark hole-tot*,number of years. In fact, by treating:; him like a brute for a sufficiently-ioW time he is made into one. At last he is exhibited to the entirely. credulous. Chinese as a wild manvVx£-*iu» woods, and his possessors reap • a-' rick harvest. The priests, it'aeems, arc adepts atj the art. When a kidnaper, howerer, i»l caught by the people he i» tomi-*»J pieces, and when the authorities- gt&> him they torture him and promptly -b*-i head him. Such is life under tutr fil» of the Son of Heaven. A Chinaman'* Adventure. There are a large number of Chineat engaged in mining in northern California, and two of these Celestials bads, queer adventure during the closing- days of last winter. Three Chinamen in camp were taken ill, and two of their companions volunteered to go to the nearest town, sixteen miles away, for* medicine. The weather was clear, ana, the town was reached in safety. Bta. on the return trip a snowstorm came up. and the Chinese became hopelessly- bewildered in the rough, mountainous country. To add to their troubles, they each bad different ideas as. to. which direction to tuike. and finally quarreled. and separated. One of them had not pone far before he found a ho!3o»v tree., into which he crawled. Tic had matchct with him and built a small' £rc, ^06 there he stayed until rescued, ten dayt later. BOMOD, Km., wriMcC bare alv I tried T aiciana, but Done re- liered me. After taking aix bottles of 8.8.8. am now well. I am rerr gratel ul to 700, ai I f eel tluttit^HTearoelronxft — __i_ life of untold isoiiT. «nd »Juult«kepl**fur»Bt odlr word, or _pratoe for _your -».- Stevcnt, of BOMOD, Kuta., wrlucC suffered from hereditary Scrofula. 01 rcmcdks, and many reUable ptjf- CURED

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