Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 24, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 24, 1896
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DELICATE WOMEK If |» LI U 11 I b Should Use FEMALE REGULATOR. IT IS fl SUPERB TONIC and exerts a wonderful influence in strengthening her system by driving through the proper channel aii impurities. Health and strength are guaranteed to result from its use, My wife wns hcdrifldoti for clRhtcon months, atttr usiuc- BUADFIELK'S FEMALE REGULATOR lor lwo luiiiitli.v i* BCHlnf? well.— J. M. JOHNSON, Malvcrn, Ark. TJBADFIEI.D KKGl'tATOB CO., ATLANTA, Gi. Bold by nil Dnigeiits at $1.00 for bottle. A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co ••SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN, Over the Sunset Route—New Orleaiu to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Was discontinacd April ititti. ri» wperior accommodations given tht fre«t number of p»trons of the abovi <r»ln during the past tourist season, warrants the announcement of plam f« next season of flner servloe wltfc tqolpment superior to anything yei known In transcontloentnl iralfic. Look for early re-lnaumirmiou oi «BlJNSET LIMITED" chls fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Paclue Cu. "Suusei •onte" In connfcction with tbo "Queen and Crescent Route" are running the only line of through toui'ist Pullman gleeperi leaving Cincinnati even Thnrsdav evening for Los Angeles aul Kan Francisco. These excursions art srwisily con flucted, nud the object is to enable tho§ who do not care to buy tbe flrat-clai round trip or one way tickets, to cuM • comfortable ride with sleeping CUT privileges and no change of cars at tb* wgry low second-class rate. yor further Information, address V> H. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. P •«., Cincinnati, O. Keep Cool by Using THE KELLEY Shower Bath RING Hot Water . , . . Proof Hose $2 Express Ad, 250. Prevents Wetting flead floor or walls. Hornless Wiitor Closet*. Send for Catalop.n8 Frost Proof Water Closets, Self-Actlnft Water Closets. Kelly Stop nnd Waste Cock, TWOS. KEU-Y& BROS., No. aoi Madison Street, Chicago. C. C. COOK, GKEENWXE, ITA,. 1 JOHN MAYO PALMEE. Nominee for President ot the ' tional Democracy." Na- •v Greenville, 111., Jan. 19, '00. Pepsin Syrup Co.,.MontI«ello, HI.: Gentlemen—I have been troubled with biliousness, sick headache, sour stomach, constipation, etc., for several years as the result of close connnement In my office. I sousht long and tried many remedies for relief, but was disappointed until I tried your Syrup Pepsin. It gave me Immediate relief, and since 1 hare been using It u,y. general health has been Improved, I cfin cheerfully recommend it to fti-7 one suffering from the above com plaints. It Is a first-class remedy. Yours truly, C. E. COOK. For sale by E. F|. Keesllng. •• IlM J'liijed Quito an Important Fart In t»io Aff»lri4 of the Niitlou-IIU Curcor In tbe Army anil *• a Politician. HlK « ronwily : ui- for nj r in 11; o r <>ll, u 11 u iv t u ' . --.[on. ur itny -\^a ,ion, irritntutti or timi uf in n 1:0 n [> Wb W-wnt in pl«in wr«i!wr by (.xpro.,,1, jii-'T'iM. (or il.OO, or 3 bcidlcn, p.ifl Circular noiji o" "«iiiu«' If Senator Palmer's 7B years ure considered, he may be looked upon us an old luun, but those who know him ure aware, that these years sit no more heavily upon him than JO upon the average "citizen. His physical nnd mental powers are well balanced, and he is capable of a great deal of hard vvorl; either way. When in Washington Senator and Mrs. rainier make their llomc nt the Klsmere, on II street, northwest. They take little part in social festivities, remaining a great deal in the company o£ each othor. They wrilk and Tide -tog-ether when the weather is good. Senator Palmer's present residence is Springfield, Hi. He owns a -farm near Carliuville and a modest homestead in Springfield. He was born in Scott county, Ky,, -September 13, 1S17, removed Tvith his father to Madison county, 111., In 1831, attended tho common schooU Jn Kentucky and Illinois amd entered Alton (now Shurtleff) college MI 1S35, where he remained a year, paying hi» expenses by his labor. In 1S3S he taught school and studied law; in December, 1S3<). was udiaitled to the bar; in 1S-13 was elected probate judge of llaeoupin county; in 1S47 \v:w el'ected a member Of the convention to amend the state constitution; in IS-tS •mis reeleclcd probate judge, nnd in November of the same year (.IS'IS) was elected county judge, which olliec he held unti.l 1852, when he v.-as elected to the state senate t.o_fill n vacancy, was elected to the senate ngnin in "334 an an independent. cundiJate, and at the session of the legislature which convened in Januarv, 1SJ5, uominutt-d and voted lor Lyuiai- Trumbull for United States genator. He wns a delegate soon afterword to 'the republican state convention .ind was made its president; was v. delegate to tho convention held in 185C i" i-hilatlcl- pl-ia which nominated John C. Fremont; in 1RC>9 was a candidate for congress; in ]Sl>0 was one of the electors at large on the republican ticket in Illinois and was elected; in ISO! was n member of the'police conference at Washington. On the Oth of liny, 1S01, '.ie was elected colonel of tho Fourteenth regiment croup, ailiaii Balm cure^colds, oW cougho, ,, bronchitis and pleurisy like SENATOR JOHN K. PAI.MER. of Illinois infantry: W;LS promoted to be brigadier genernl of volunteers iu XovemTier, ISiiJ; i'u March nnd April, 1802, I'Oiuuiandcd a division under Cen. Jfope in the operations ;ig-ain.st . Xew Madrid ai-.d Island Xo. 10, and later took purl in ihu operations iigaijist. Corinlli: tool; part in UifbatMe ol'JMttrfiwsboro' \n December, 1SU2. and .'January. IS('.:i. and was promoted to he major general Of volunteers; took part, in Hie operations against tin.' confederate army commanded by C.KD. llragSV on its retreat, to Chattanooga; eomrnanded :i division in the brittle of C'liickamauga was promoted to tin- command of 1h< Fourtucnth .army corps ' in October, 1SC>:j; took part, hi the opera! ions around Chattanooga, including tin 1 battles of Lookout Mountain nurl Missionary 'Ridire Ln November, lSr,:i; in ISM com mandcd the Fourteenth corps in the Allnivtn. campaign, and wa.s relieved at his own request. August.4, ISM. H commanded the military department of Kentucky from February, 1?0:., to May 1. 1SG6. liis resignation from the nrmy wa. 1 accepted September 3, 38CO. lie re moved to Springfield in 1807; was elect e-,1 governor of Illinois in 38(18; was out of The democratic visitors in Louisian: nfttir tlie. president.ini election in 3S70: was nominated n« n candidate fo: Ur.ilecl States sennior by the demn- iriitic members of tho legislature in January. 1877, and was afterward twic nominated for the same office nnd defeated: was a. delegate at large to Ilie national democratic convention in 188-1: in 1SPS wns nominated by the democratic slate convention a candidate for governor and was defeated; in ISM mis nominated bv the democrats of l.lie stnte as n enndidnle for senator :Vnc carried the stale by .'!f>,noO (.hir.-iKty. One hundred nnd one democrat ie mem- l-.rrs of the legis'latnre were eiei ted who voted fnr him on l.'i.'i ballots. On^V l:-,.|th ballot the iiidepfndi-nts nnite-l, with lii" dc-nioc-rats njitl hR w:u; fleeted senator. Tlis tern will expire March 3. 1SOT. C:iii- of Mlxttilrnn .film'iUty. r.ondon lias been .surprised nt a Klraiie,-" e:isc of. inistnkc-ii identity. A man who was wanted for deserting his wife, was approached by a. detective, who showed' him a photograph, and asked: "Js that you?" The man replied in the affirmative, nnd wa* nr- rcsted. He protected that ho had not deserted his wife, but the woman positively identified him. A little later she tools another, look at his.side face, nnd said, rus positively, that he was not her husband. Tho next day the real dc- sortcr was apprehended, and the resemblance between, the .two men. was marvelous, Furthermore, .it was dls-. covered that both were 37 yefcrs old, both oorpentcrs, and both had three THB »'•^•'•r- •' ONLY THING '. HE ' ASKl Silver Mine Plutocrat: 'Lot mo makn tha money of the nation and I core not who makes tho laws." BLIND B[CYCLE RIDER. Has Attracted Much Attention on Chicago's Boulevards, M.l«« Kdna Morrli to Not to He Detorred . from Ibe Sport or Wheullne by EJtn — How Stic Learned to Ride. "The blind g-Jrl en a. bicycle" has been a figure of interest to Chicago wheel- dom during the last fortnight. She had been seen first, in Washington park and afterwards over on the west side, but it was several days before the discovery was made that the sights and scenes through which she passed were not a part of the enjoyment she evidently took in riding. Her first appearance was inndc on» quiet morning when passors-by on tlir. Michigan boulevard wore few. Slip pedaled along by 'the side of a young man, scarcely more'than a- lad, but noticeably attentive to her. He always kept hold of her handle bar, and it was his constorit attention Unit first attracted notice to her. Since the young- woman and In-r attentive escort first appeared in the Chicago boulevards they have become well- known fpgures to the cyclists who haunt the parks. She is Hiss Edna Morris, 17 years of age, whose home is at Crcston; la., and who is now visiting 1 relatives in this city. Her escort, Arthur Hartinann, is her cousin, nnd he enjoys the distinction of being the running- mate- to a blind cyclist, in the streets and parks of Chicago. Although totally blind Miss Morris is an enthusiastic wheelworaan. Of her experiences she. said to a Chicago Tribune reporter: ; 'I am by no means the first blind girl to ride a'wheel. In Iowa City, where I went to school, there arc two other blind girls who ride and three-or foul- young men. One of our professors, who is also blind, hnd learned to ride a wheel, nnd he was always talking-about, tlw g-ood exercise it afforded. "One of the girls who learned before I did had a room next to mine, and used to keep her bicycle in the hullway. One day I took it to my room and felt it all over. It seemed to me that it wns risky for a blind girl tn try to ride a thing liki that, but. one dny this girl rorle her wheel along the road by the side of r. buggy in which I was ridinj gShe kept up to the horse-and talked'tome as shn 1 fliink it wai. llii.s iiu-idont that ' me'toiifideriw to U':irn lo rioV .1 v/lu'i-l. "1 will ncvi'i- foriret my first sensation M-lu'ii I moiuitod tiit seat. It seemed as iC'l! was away up in the air, and.when I Key moved IDC .1-. lung T fclt as if I .wns in a swing!.. J'Jut 1 gre.w til lilrt it. right :iway. ami before my third lesson was finished I could "balance the wheel pretty we.ll. -As soon as I could ride at all "i wai cra/y to ride out o£ doors, and was not content until I did so. , ' . "My first attempt in the street inspired more confidence. .My teaclv.-r ]ed me out to the middle of the road, and went up and dawn-two or thr« times ivii.'.i me, so mat I comn u-aro im- surface. Then lie. let me go. lie lav* close by mo. but I did go alone auO didn't run into anyt.iiing and didn't take a header." Miss Morris went, on to say thats'io had never taken a. he:,der. "I gue.ss there are not many girls who can say that," said she. "So yon fee there are some compensations in lv;ing blir-d. You have to be waited on nnd tah«m care of." At this point young Master Harl- mann volunteered the information that it was no trouble at all to <nl;e care of her. "I had always heard of Chicago as such a fine place, for wlio'-'.mcn. and I made up my riind to try it some time. I have bad that in ;;iy 'mind dui". ing the whole three years that I,haio been riding. 1 have been out nearly every day. We usually go in the morning. I am not afraid of the crowds.hu; I dor.'t believe -in running any mori risk than necessary." . • Miss Morris' description of the benefit;! she derives from wheeling is particularly interesting. She says it iu- crenses'her confidence ir. nil kinds of locomotion. 'She says she walks bct- ter'becausc she is in tbe habit, of moving so fast when riding. She likes tc •be"out in the air and to hear the bustle all around her. "We went, away up Michigan avenue pnst the Auditorium one day," she' said, "and I knew perfectly well when we came to the lake fro^t. I know Twelfth street, by tho car tracks, nnd I know when wt swing around into •Washington park by the curve.we take. I am still better acquainted on the West, side, for- we have ridden more there. 1 think I could call every track crossing on Washington boulevard." Some people ma.y wonder what becomes of all the peach .stones, knowing, of course, that there must be great quantities of them, from the millions of bushels of penches grown from year to year and sold in the markets. Peach stoiies were formerly bought by several nursery firms of Baltimore, who, in turn, dried and assorted them, and sold large quantities in the south. The state of Georgia, took a. great many; BO also the west, especially the state, oif. Michigan, and, in fact, wherever it was thought peach orchards could be set out to advantage. Then the whole- Bale drug-gists took them, but in limited quantities, for their prussic acid ingredients. Tlvsy were nls-o stored by the packers, • ni-d sold at about $3.50 per cartload of, say, 25 bushels, and those not sold in the manner mentioned were used for fuel in, the/ winter after they were well 'dried. But this year there see-ms to be no demand for them, and. packers' who- have room to- do so are drying them for fuel. . FOR HARBOR DEFENSE. • A Frenchman'" Plan to nttcli Balloon* to Mueh more lias be-?n done in France than in ;II 0' other country toper-foci a balloon which can be. propelled luiri- zouwiiv 1.11 d ea.ii be steered. Jvxpcn- r.u-nlK 'in th-'.t line hcive long lx?c-n con- cl-nclfil under tbe auspices of Uio French i.rmy. ai'd "-ilh .siu-h success t-lia.t an !i.r,-sh''.|i of this cj:i«s er..n V* ma.dc- 10 :fo'ra.t--hoi-! lime. The resistance which is r.-esviil'-.Hl by the atmosphere to a gas.'ba? r.ixl llie d'ifdeuity ot ea.rryin.g a si:Jlic:i.-nlJv nO-werful storct'e buil.tevv URY OP CURES THE RECORD OP Ayer's Saf saparilla. Beautiful Dolls FREE. Pivc beautiful dolls, lithoRrnphcd on cardboard, eight inches high. Oui be cut out and put together by the children—no pasliug. Each doll has two complete suits. American, French, Spauish, Russian, Chinese, Japanese, German, Swiss, Turkish and Indian costumes. All parts being interchangeable, many combinations can be made, affording endless amusement and instruction. A high-class scries of dolls, patented and manufactured for us exclusively and not to be compared with the numerous cheap paper dolls on the market. How To Get Them. Cut from fivnoutsidc-wrappers of None Siicli Miner Meat tho hcnd of tlio girl holding pie. Bond those wltli ten ceut.s In silver—wrapped in papcr-and your full name nn<) address, find •wo will send the dolls postpaid. Or we wll send them free for twenty head* of the pin. Send only the he:ids to :woid extra posuige. MERRELL-SOUUE CO., SYRACUSE, N. Y. AN ELEGANT BUnON-FREE' with each package of W •A SWEET CAPORAL CIGARETTES AN OPPORTUNITY TO MAKE A COLLECTION OF BUTTONS WITHOUT COST. to drive the'mnchinery tia.re'pl*cc<3.Iim- Uations on the possibilities of that, style of navigation. However, the "'15- rigible balloon'' is designed only lor purposes of observation and communication with neighboring points during- military operations, and not for polar research and trans-Atlantic voyages. In its own special field, however, it certainly ought to prove highly efficient, except during the prevalence of hig-h winds. A new use of the balloon, is now sug- gestwl in the country where it bad its n,\LT..OON 1I1TC11KD TO BOAT, origin nnd hast reaehed its greatest de- vi-lopmont. M. rt-.vt.-c. thinks ihai. it iniyiit be Pi.npinyed Ipr harbor defense in'cooperation w:.i-tii a submarine boa.1. Tin: h'.Mcr could tow tin- balloon :i.bo«) easily, lie tfliinks. if no attempts were wridi:- to secure speed, and. consoquont'- l.y.1 here, would be no nccefsit-y of eqt:ip- ping !b<; airship with propelling machinery or with a, rudder. Moreover, the occupiiail.s of- the two vessels could bo. placed i" telephonic communication with nieh other. The Frenchman propose* to use the balloon as an observatory, whence the position. a.ml siMngt.li of the cntanj- could be more readily perceived' (he imagines) than from the-con- ni-ng tower of a submarine boat, and he would have the operations of tbe other twin directed from hi.soerial post. Only enough men to manage the boat nnd its torpedoes would be put inside of the submerged craft. If tHie balloon kept nr, u NiimcjeiiT. ex-v:?,T,M)n TO prevent tot. being hit by any of the puns of the en- omy'a fleet, :m<l did not come within rnng-e of tibc nvurlnes* rifles, it might "roveo. tiwful ad-jn net of its marine oon-' sort 'in offensive :ifl well as defenei-Ml vvarf-nre. A HOME. Suit for Divorce the OntlTOwth of • Woman'* Fanslon for WhceUnR. The bicycle hns appeared in a new ro ] e _j.lia(, of destroyer of a once happy borne. The woman in 11>e caf« >s Mrs. I'.lma J DenniMOD, formerly of 513 Fifth street, Brooklyn, 23 years old, a "bicjy- cle girl." who rides a man's wheel anu wears' bloomers. She wne marrictl to Charles IT. Dcnnison. in 1802. At that time she devoted herself to her household duties, which were soon increased by the arrival of two pretty children. "Then, in an evil hour, Mr. Demi icon presented his wife, with a. bicycle. Mr. Deuniion says his wife .developed the bicvclc fever to such, a degree tliatr,h.e > ncfflecicd everything—ber home, her children and her husband. She Iircd only for b^r whorl, amd on it-. Soon she cban-ffCd her bicycle for a mnr.'s wheel, then sin-, 'discard^* bca- skirts .ind adopiod bloomers^ fiince tb.cn. she Bays, ber husbond has trcalcd licr. cruelly. »o <-bat she was finally cora^ pc-lled' to lenvc him. Now she has-com.- Dienccd o. suit fo-r a scpnr.nlion OTJ t!i9 CTOund of cruelty. Mr. Dennlson de- clares'that his wife is a bicycle lion.l and. offers, v.-itJi proof, tho f.sllowi-ig' letter, wbieli sl.c r^ceii.tly scuf b!m: • MvDcar H\isbani3—J.Ieet moon liiecorr.cr of Tli'inl sireet run! Sevcnlli avenue and b! .j n ,. wU i-| you my lil.iclv Woomcr.", r.-.y oil c.in 'and my bicycle wrench. I am Maynu at 510 Fourth avcnu--. I ran n^ »= i-cncliocl at- 353 Seventh avcini" or v:,l j..o«i.tl» ' I..JSEASES OF Ti-.'K SI'-W. dent to cczeinsi, idler, i-,ill.-r]K:i:iii.;;n!<^l..'; diseases of the ul;in is ii:swully :iil:ivv.i rjy apph-ini; Ci.i.mbcr!ain's Iw. •••>" -:l-i» Ointmen'.. Jinny very Iwn Z\f-* ll::v c *'-? a x'rmnnently rnre.I by ii., -it «; coi:.:.!y •fflcicnt for itching piics:""' : ' 4 :!vin;:ter,.-:;i- »ly for sore p.ijiplos; cli:ipiw' '••--'"•' f -i ' ;: -' J - ilains. irost W:^, :«»1 •ohmiift R-.yc-^y*. For «Io by dnisnisN nl •-' KtM l vX ' - 1| -- : Try Dr. Ca<ly ? « C<:i»n',,>u> t>K-'!vT..>.<*y «jo«twhstn K..ny-,)iii^!iv;-l.»-n in ox-| W.M-. irejo tjoo.

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