Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1896 · Page 13
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 13

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 4, 1896
Page 13
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'THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. SECOND QUARTER —LESSON — OCT 4—KING SOLOMON. Golden IVxti *'Kevp the Chnr^e at Lord Thy Clod to Walk In 1IU •—JFri'iii Mr«t llpnlc at lilax*, Chu 3, V»riie 3. A MAGAZINF REVOLVER. A Dozen of the kingdom. ]_>oUi psalms h!X\'4 a tyiilcal ontkio^ to the Messiah ninj his kingdom. In order to make tlilj lesson proliinblc. It Is necessary to tiiku a wide ran.n-o, contrast-Ins Solomon wltl> o Hi era noticed In tl-.o pussape, aiic ivt'errlnK to tho Psalms which bc'.ons t>' Die history, with 1111 outlook Into thu of the Messiah, of which Solo- CnrtrldKOt Are Con'tHlueil l» the llaulo. An entire magazine in a pistol la the latest Idea. It .is not the invention of a cowboy or a train robber, but of a citizen of the quaint town of Worcester, Mass. From an external view tho new magazine pistol looks very much like a regulation revolver, except that It has no visible hammer and Its trigger Is a peculiar little steel plate with a hole It is the moving of this little finger plate which works wonders. The cartridges, a dozen of them at a time, are placed in th'o handle of the pistol, so that they He in a neat row one beside tho other. The i-'snlm 72, u psnin, ] hammer is a square bit of steel which or Solomon ^-xv i n es fiat at tho handle end of the bar' rel, ending In a sharp point to strike the cartridges in lha center, and moving backward and forward on a straight line by means of a powerful spring. The interior workmanship of the revolver is seemingly complicated., but is really a simple set of springs, drop lock and automatic catches. One i movement of the trigger acts on a steel H E section 1 \j eludes 1 Kings I j u j t f0r Ule fj n( v cr .to 3: 3: 1 Ohroii;. ck-s "S nnd 29; an. 1 . Psalm -15, ilescrlb- probably 01' Solomon, with a Cor-princess IN WOMAN:S CORNELL INTERESTING READING FOR DAMES AND DAMSELS. omfl Currant Note* of tlio Mofli'l—An (j|]-t,o-l)»:« \Voolnn Oo<vn — What Wlnmr Hutu Will 13e IJkn—Lui>clieou UttintlM—ranolim uml Fail*. rnon's kingdom, In Its hopes nnd tics, was a tyiic. Psalm "- Is a Rood so- Iccllon tot- rvsponsivo reading In th* school. To-iloy's lesson Includes 1 Kings I: 2S- .19. as follows: 28. "Then Kinfr David said. Cull me Bathsheba." "who had retired before Nathan entered. In accordance with Oriental Ideas of propriety. So when Eiithalielia was nj.-alii sent for (v. 2S) Xat'.iun retired 1 ; 0. "And tho 'itlnpr swnro. and said." The kin:? had no hesitation, but, with Ills old- tlm'o enerpy and rapidity, from Ills sIcK- bed ho Issues his orders. "Hath redeemed my soul out of all distress." The ropeat- .-d deliverance: out of straits and danger— "out of the hand of Ms enemies and out or the hand of Saiil"-was one of the most remarkable features of David's life, and .It Is no wonder that he repeatedly commemorates i:, converting every adjuration Into an act of thanksgiving.—I ulpit Common tary, y> "Call nil- 7-adok the priest, and *u- thnn the prophet, and Bonaiah tho son of tho matter In hand. )( 33. "The servants of your Lord. 1 he Clicretliitos and Polethites. who formed Ihe royal body-jruard (see v. SS). Perhaps also tlii: Olbboj-im, or mlKhty men- Com- Ijarc - Samuel I'O; G. 7. "Cause Solomon ... lo ride upon mine own mule." The Rabbins tell us that It was death to ride on the kind's mule without his permission; and thus It would ho the more evident to all tkiU the nrocfOillnRS with respect to Solomon had David's sanction. Jt wa<i prolmbly with this ol'j"Ct. and not merely to do Solomon honor, that he was thus mounted.—Cook. "F.rlng him down to Glhon." liither Hi" valley thnt ran from the Damascus Catc between the Temple hill am: Mount Zlon.—called afterwards tlie Tyropouuin,—or the valley west of Jerusalem. HI. "Anoint iiim there." Tim anointing was the most solemn portion of the eere- monlcK connected with the Installation of a new kins. We only read of Its belnc done on some very marked occasions. The ceremony la intended to symbolize tho outpouring ot .ult'ls from above upon tho new monarch.—Ciimbrliliie lilble. "Clow yo with the trumpet." to proula'm to all the imnotir.c-enH.-ut that Solomon was bolt, forces the hammer back and fastens it In position, pushes the first cartridge into the barrel and acts on a stiff spring tl;at urges the remaining cartridges oC the barrel up a peg to be ready for the next shot. The second pressure of the (rigger releases the hammer and discharges the first cartridge. The second and subsequent shots are- flred as from a sell-cocking revolver of the ordinary type.. Tho trigger is pressed backward, and with this simple movement a catch is opened suddenly from the barrel. The hammer is set back, another loaded cartridge Is put la position and the remaining cartridges are forced upward and toward the barrel, so that tho revolver la all ready to be discharged. The inventor believes that the simplicity of the weapon will recommend it, while the advantage of firing a dozen shots from a compact, perfect working, easily carried revolver can be appreciated ever by a novice.—New York Herald. :-line de sole aro ( now made with much more stiffness thnn when the material was first brought over, and it is quite possible to have entire gowns made of these, even for seaside- wear, provided the linings used are of. good unongh quality. By good enough is meant heavy enough. The most brilliant colorings are used in this material, but, ns has before been said, are toned down by the linings and trimmings. One noticeably pretty gown made of th > : brightest apple green is au oquisltely delicate Bha.de when made up over white silk and trimmed with blacic, while a yellow, so brilliant that it is dazzling to the eyes, assumes an odd, soft, warm shade lined with heliotrope and trimmed with white lace and the inevitable touches of black, which aro again seen on every smart gown. The grass green over white was a noticeable gown at a dance. It was mads with a niching of the material separated and also headed by bands of very narrow black velvet ribbon, tho waist finished around the shoulders also with a ruche and the narrow black velvet, says a writer in Harper's Bazar. A black velvet belt and bow of ribbon velvet two Inches wide, and very odd sleeves in big puffs, separated by tho In Its dimensions, as heavily berlb- boaed and buckled and feathered, will make the highest bid for favor. It acts as a background for the thin face, it Is a balance for tho fat one. There are certain ruffled, fluffy costumes just eug- gestlve of the picturesque that are not complete without it. , The winter leghorn, so called from its imstift'ened, unwired soft brim that is allowed to flop nt will, i." jierhaps the chief noveliy of this year's picturo hat. One of the most tasteful of theso has a brim of bl.-iuk moire silk, with a crown of black velvet and half a do'/.en black feathers groupsd with artistic carelcssnes.? at one side. "The chic of it," s;i:d the young woman who v.-ns balancing !t on iicr head at a private view, "is i;i :.he wearing of it."-' Knw York Journal. A \Vi n!«.|i <i»wn. The illustration shows a costume of navy blue woolen goods with a small, *&$* wto ntnmlnM of of the "Mimson THE BEST. Ton will flnJ It a valuable H.sslslnut In your of- lice. Addifs-i for i nrtlcDIiirs THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO WtKt Lukcist., Chicago, 111. Keep Cool by Vs\ng THE KELLEY; Shower Batb: RINO Hot Water . , . . Proof Hose $3 Eiprcw id, Hie. Prevent," wetting Ee*d Floor or W«1I». Hcrn\f,es Water Closefe' Send Tor C«lak>cue Fr:st Proof Wut,«>r Closets. Frir-Actlng Wat«t Clnsels, Krtlj-Slop and Waj,tn Cock, THOS. KELLY & BROS., No. 201 Madison Street, Chicago. white design scattered over it. The skirt is plain. Tho bodice is fitted at the back and laid in plaite in front, tho middle plait being of white satin. White lace forms the trimming of the corsage, Greatest Discovery of tlie I9t& Century. Dr. Trsziie'i NEW KRMJIUr Medicated Air For tlii> euro of Catarrh, AMlm>» and nil PnlironHry DiscHWii, It him no filial "nt suil Vervnns Hc*d, l.OOiWOO neopln Annually troin th3 named ilisHR**-», m " r '' r anij alf i hen Mi-aicuifd /l!r u AJEoi CAT E VX 1 * guarAnised to cjre you. Utdl<ntcd Alrttnd Drug Co., Richmond, Ind.. C. S. A. FIFTEEN YEARS IN BED. ,13. "That hr> may form-" up to '/.'on and the palace. "And sit upii.n my throne" a» David's partner and -uiecfsHor. He reigned about six .months as co-rcKont. 3C. "Benaiuh," the commamler-in-chlflf of Solomon's army, In place of Joab. HU father, JeholucUi. was a chief priest. "Amen:" so let It be. 37. "Make Ms tlirpnc srcfilpr thar, the , man arouncl there and throne of my lord k.hiK David." Every ""' wise father Is glad to sec hirt son do better than he himself has done. And doubly MO when he thinks oC the people and the cause, and not of himself. enough to be true, that when the younger rim Strniisro Fronk of an ObntlnatO Man. For fifteen years the town of Far ! Hills has had one of the most remarkable specimens of human obstinacy to be found anywhere. He is Silas Huffman, who lives in one of tlie many flno residences in the little hamlet. For the length of time mentioned he has not left his bod. This is not because of any injury, but simply because he wished to spite his brother, who. before Silas retired for his long repose, held a mortgage on the house in which Huffman now is. Silas' sister-in-law, wife of the brother to spite whom Silas retired to bed, takes care of him and has repeatedly told him that he will not bo put out if he will get up, but he will not trust her. His hair and beard, which he will not allow to be cut, almost cover the rickety old bedstead. For six months at the outset Silas did not remove the fastenings from his door, and did not speak to anyone, although many people called to see him. j By this time Silas was the most.famous plans n-ere put into operation in order to make him give up his bed. Noisy country bands performed under h.i window and cannon were fir«d off. S las did not mind them and ignore the many inducements that were offer. , Professor Silliman of Yale was once lee- j e( i him if he would leave his bed and turlnsr In Now York his rather was n the , WQu]d , pcaK tQ h , s formc] . friendg wh that he exclaimed In an audible whisper. "He beats thn old Kent." Tho father, turnliiK around to the piled. "Me ought to; . shouliiers." Cherethltc? anil Pclelhilcs, cither cxe- cut'onet-!! anj couriers or companies of forelR-n body-punrds. to execute the IclnR'a commands. So the French k nps had Swiss KUar'.la; the Vatican to-day I* Kiiardecl by Swiss soldiers, and the sultans have the Janissaries. 3!). "And nil the people sail. Cod sav« king Solomon." They accepted him a» their kins, with shouts that rent the earth with the sound thereof. The attempt of Adonljah was thus n ppcd in tho bud. We himself was perm ttcd to live, so lonR ns he behaved In a, safe and proper manner. Psalm 72. Solomon stood on the threshold of a Kreat, prosperous, well-orpanlzed kingdom, the most hopeful the world had seen, confa'nlnt,- within it the Kcrms of tr.o true rellfflon and the hones of the world. It was the typo of the kingdom of God, tho heir of the promises to Abraham anil David. It was Solomon's opportun'ty to mak» the klnRdom the Ideal kingdom of ! cems to see him. A year after he be) gan his strange existence u terrihle ', storm passed over the dis!rk:t and the j house was struck by lightning. Everyone in the house except Silas was stunned. His room was partly wrecked, but when his sister sought to see If he was injured he was sitting in the debris and said to. his sister, lo wliora he had not talked for months: "The next time they shoot off that gold darn old cannon I hope it will bust." Thf years passed, but Silas remained in his bed. The Inaction naturally weakened him mentally and physically and he is now a helpless imbecile. Journal. New Yor> The LCfjanspori Humane Society (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Ctuelty to Women Children and Animals K. S. Itice-J-rtK. fieo. W. \VHlttjrn— Srff, J. ,1. IIINIrliranilt.- Trrnn. M'. M. UlBhop—Huiuiinu Officer. E, 3. El .v. .) C. tl&flff. v i\ Coo.-1-ougti lieii W Walters, J. J. DI!<Jei>r»"<it Farkor justice. Tsaih Adams. Mrs. W. D 1'rn.tt. Mrs. .1. X. Niff. Tc'Cphonc N'o. "0. Report cases of cruelly to Secretary- Graham & Morton, TRANSPORTATION CO. rWIOE DAILY STEAMERS TO CHI. CAGO, CONNECTING WITH THE VANDALIA R AFLOAT AT -ST. JOSEPH. Beelnnlnp May 25th and contlnnlaf, intil about Sept. 30th the ateamew ofi khii line will make two trips each w«j i*lly between St. Joseph and Chicago^ in the following ichedule: L«ave St. Joseph at 4:30 p. m. «4, 10:80 p. m., dal'.y, including Snndmy.j Leave Chleaso at 0:30 a. m. and ll&Oj f. m., daily, Including Sunday. Bxtc«{ trlpi on Saturday leave St Joseph *tj I a. m., and leave Chicago .at 2 p.''rtij Running time across lake 4 hours. Trl-weckly steamers to Milwaukee [taring St. Joseph Monday, VVcxlnegdajj »nd Friday evenlrgs. The equipment of this line Include*, ib« Bide wheel steamers City of Chicago! »nd City of Milwaukee (the lar?c«t an* Inest wtijt'of Detroit), and the newlfj r«bullt propeller City of LouUvllIe.' Service first-class. Connections with all Tandalla Yaius. Tickets on sate at all fandalia j'Jiie stations. Chicago dock 1 f»ot of Wabash avenue. J. H. GRAHAM, Pres., Benton Harbor. Mfcb. THE POPULAR FALL SLEEVE. world, to'which all kingdoma should loolr for a model; which should proclaim the one true God, the true worship Of God, perfect rlKhteoiisness In rulers and poo- pie, and tha blessings and happiness which God would fflvo to all who would thus serve him and bless men. All this would htistcn tho coming or the kingdom From I'fivprfy to -.Wnnlth. Thomas B. Watts, Jr., a young farmer living in the suburbs of Galveston, Texas, was notified by the attorneys o! his uncle, Thomas B. Watts, Sr.. ol New York, now deceased for thret tin i years, that after a careful search thej black velvet, completed this extremely , and, small epaulets of lace are placed odd design. The bright yellow gown, J at the top of the sleeves. The collar- which was made up over heliotrope, i ette is of white gauze, the belt of whito had each eeam of the skirt outlined with a band of lace insertion, and ruffles of lace were put on in scallops around the skirt.—Ex. find him the nearest living heir to his uncle, and that he would as a consequence come in possession of th« Watts estate, aggregating- JlS.000,000. The lawyers also sent him transportation to New York. Young Watts was of heaven on curih, and would fa'ntly j placed in an orphan asylum at the age symbol ze what that Icing-Join, through O j g^ ^ ran awayi am j h a3 since hustled for himself. Ho has a mother and brother in Virginia, both of whom are deaf and dumb, and are teachers in the -Messiah, was to be. llloimnml. Bamboo plants are said to have the peculiarity of blooming at exactly tha same time, whether in Europe or Africa, the difference In climate and surroundings seeming to make no change in the plants bursting into flower. It blossoms rarely, but as it dice lmm<> dlately afterward this cannot be de plored. The plant is said to be exquisitely graceful and is easily cultivated. SOUTHWEST BREEZES. It ie surprising how worthless a ma' can become. Some people mako us so tired that we can't sleep at night. You can't fool the people .halt as cRSlly as you think -you can. You can always depend upon the neighbors seeing everything. There are-so many-lazy -men that prUes should be given to .those w&e tin asylum there. Watts left for Kev •York.—New York Sun. rr In thf» Itouirh. It was just after a severe rain: The gutters were flooded. She was tired after her'shopping expedition and anxious to get the first car for home, but there was a small ocean between her and the center of the street. "What shall I do?" she thought to herself, looking anxiously around. "Just step on my foot, madam," eaid an audible voice answering her mental question. In front of her stood a rough-looking workman, his foot in the middle of Vie gutter stream and his hand outstretched. She took the hand, and with the utmost courtesy, almost wltl an air of chivalry* she was handed earefully across.—New. York Times. satin. Wlncf-r Until As to winter, hats, you may wear, if you desire to be in style, anything •^uTmJJ you please. Picture hats will be as fashionable as toques; small bonnets will be as.much In demand as either. You may trim them anyway your taste suggests, high or low, broad or narrow. A visit to the millinery shops Impresses on« flrst and foremost with a sense of latitude rare In the domain of fashion. A field go wide IB presented that many a woman might fancy she could pass off last vow's hat, Just touched up with . ,. ... the leant'/bit- In' -the--, world'; ; for this A school'of medicine ie soon-'to b« yea r'BlateBf Importation. ' - netabllahed-at St. .Petersburj|gjor wi>- , I B ep ite rftoan's vituperations; pos- men. I sibly the picture hat, as huge as r-»er Two Tjtinchf»nn [)KlnH««> Sago souffle with currants—Piclc from the stem three-quarters of a pound of nice large currants, weigh the same quantity of sugar and three ounces oC cleaned ^sago.. Put these three Ingredients in a pot in alternate layers and cook It, without stirring for twenty minutes. Shake the pot now and then to prevent burning. Beat tho whites of six eggs very stiff and when the mixture is cooled mix the whites. Serve In a glass compotiere with a fresh currant sauce around It. Swiss cream served in glasses—Take a pint of thick, sweet cream; mix into it half a pound of sugar, the rind of one lemon and Ihe juice of two, wine glasses of white wine (California hock); stir all together and put on" ico for a few hours. Also put the Individual glasses In which the cream Is to be served on ice, that they, too, may be cold. When nearly ready to serve, beat the mixture with an egg beater until foam arises. Take off the foam and fill a glass. Continue to do so until the mixture is exhausted. Serve at once with sponge cake or lady fingers. Any kind of berries can be placed on this cream, or. a small macaroon. This In a most refreshing, tidbit. Fjinale* and fad*. The more teapots you can get the better, only teapots you must have, U you pose aa a connoisseur of bric-a- brac. You may have them of any sort' of material—copper, silver, glaze. In any color, ;and-: In: any -nort.of- pottery, only make their number plentiful md place tbfm sssf^uously-in your c*b-. net,;- The "Vendome," FRANK BEAMER, Prop. The Vendnme will be refurnished and mnde the finest Cafe in the city. This restaurant 1* equipped with all the modern improvements. Plenty of electric fans to keep all cool while ealing. Meals on short notice. Every thing the market affords In season. Maple Grove. Maple Grove Lots on Brondwny, Market, North, High, George and Spear strpetj for rato • on very easy terms. Parties desiring t o build can buy lots on time and us« money for building. I cau soil yon Improved city property or farms. Two houses to trade for vac-act lots. Money to loan. Joe T. McNary. The Daily Journal THE .BEST PAPER „ IN THE CITY, IS FORTY CENTS A MONTH, NOW. Send in your Name and Street Number on a Postal Card. i Stevens & Bed wards, "plumbing, Gas Fitting, Hot Water and Steam Heating HYDRANTS, HOSE, HOSE GOODS, And Ail Kinds Of LAWN SPRINKLERS. GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. STEAM AND BRASS GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, AGENTS AT LOGANSPORT FOR Electric Buzzers and Fans, -.-s

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