Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 14, 1894
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USED BOTH INTERNALLY AND EXTERNALLY. OND'S EXTRACT THE ART OF WALKING. Him In Clllllvi.ti.i. lirai i-I'llllHiil Hoinitlful Subdues Inflammation. Checks Hemorrhages. Relieves PAIN Invaluable for Catarrh, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Piles, Chilblains, Sore Throat, Inflamed Eyes, Toothache, Earache, Wounds, Burns, Scalds, Old Sores, Crip, Colds, Hoarseness, Bruises, Female Complaints, Etc. SOLD ONLY IN BOTTLES WITH BUFF WRAPPERS. f«c-slmllo cf bottlo (unclosed In Buff Wrapper). TESTIMONIALS: Piles. urrlioict ron, Mo Catarrh.' —"I have long known its v.ilue in bk-cding piles. It is I he prince of remedies in all forms ol hemorrhoids. "-Dr. A. M. COLLINS, Cameron, Mo, —" Have been a con- slant sufferer for years from severe cokts in head and throat. Tried most every known remedy. Pond's Extract relieved me wonderfully, and lias effected almost ;i radical cure."-FREDEKlC E. F1NCK, New York City. , —"It act! likemaR- ic in ophthalmia. _ _ . —_, 'I like it sii much (orsore c V et."-Rcv. M. JAMESON. —" I stronRly recommend Pond's ,. • Extract for lameness and use it constantly."-MICHAEL DONOVAN, N. Y. Athletic Club. „ —" Pond's Eitract li.is « n benefit by our inmates in many cases of bruises, and lias always .roved very beneficial."— LI rTI.Ii SISTERS OF THE POOR, New York City. — " Had my left hand severely . burned, and lost the use of I «»*.'• j t completely. Secured relief by use of Pond's Extract in twelve bours."-Mrs. A. SHERMAN, New York. Hemorrhages. -"Am troubled wilh HemorrhaRes from lungs, and find Pond's Extract the imly remedy thai win control them. — OHO. W. WARNER. Scranton, Pa. The Hon. JOHN C. SPENCER, late Seere- tarv of War »nd Secretary of the Treasury, wrote as far back M 1848 : " It li a remedy perfectly in" valuable." Sand for our Book (mailtd //•«). It mill Ml you all about it. USE NO PREPARATION but THE 6ENUINE with OUR DIRECTIONS. ICiKVTACTUMD ONLY DY POM'S EXTRACT COHPMY, 76 Fifth Awuo, How York. Listen! Back from the rnuun tain of Discovery and in the treatment of d'se comes the echo, "Curable." Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer is a part of this progress, and rings the echo, "Curable," to every : from tits, epilepsy, St. Vitus dance, or other nerve disorders, ivc cures all of them as it cured Mrs. Lena Cooper, of 1514 l.or;n:> Cleveland, Ohio, uto says of the Vitalizer: "I hegan to use it—growing better at once. The improver'.!.: wonderful—quieting my nerves anJ refreshing me, until ' foci li!-:.person," Mrs. Cooper had St. Vitus dance from birth. It yielded to IM treatment and was aggravated by fits when she became if) yc:, Is now a healthy ;uid happy wile. We offer $500 KC^y"." alysls or nthcrwls,:. can show that tin:. rumeJy i-ont.ilns Morphine, Opium. Cocaine, or oilier harmful JniKS .1.1 Price. Si.oo a Botti : trr close 5C. (stamps) for postr.se. If in «nd the Doctor will give free advice. Free Sample f"r convincin': Urupfi-its <>r it' not ioun-1 ::t lii-L _ , nlny'bi: obtained by v.rini!. 1 : us, :;t about your tron'ole, state your MM U: All welcome. Address dour 1C iVUlLUt win £,**>» 11 w «« • • THE J. W. BRANT CO., Makers, Albion, Mich. or .43 Dey Street, New Vor'i For Sale by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St. CUrab«rliU'» tje aid Skin Oliimtnt 18 a contain cure for Chronic Sore Eye*. Granulated Eyo Lids, Sore Nip- plea, Piles, Eczoma, Totter, Salt Bheum and Scald Head, 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Keesling, TO IIOR.HE OW1KKB8. for puttlop a horse in a tine healthy condition try Dr. Cady'a Condition powders. They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure loss of appetite relieve constipation, correct kidney disorders and destroy worms, giving ne* Hfe to an old overworked horse. 36 cents per package. For sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Karl's Clover Boot, the now blood purifier, gives frethnes* and olearuen to tbe complexion and cures constipation; 860., COo. and |i Sold by B !«•«• Ml VMM. <•>''•• i--'.- -••- Ithenmmtlmn Qnlckly Cored Three days is a very short time in which to cure a bad case of rheumatism; but It can bo done, If the proper treatment Is adopted, as will be seen bythe following from James Lambert, of New Brunswick, 111. "I was badly afllicted with rheumatism In the hips and logs, when I bought a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It cured mo In throe days. I am all right today; and would insist on everyone who Is afllicted with that terrible disease to use Chamberlain's Pain Balm and got well at once." Fifty cent bottles for sale by B. F. KeeBling, druggist. _ Tbe Wlih Gratified, You have often wished for something to take the place of pills. Now try a 25 cent package Simmons' Liver Regulator powder. Take it dry on the tongue or make It Into a t«ta. It Is pl«M»nt\ to takv and fl *. • . .-A '•••. Tlio :irl uf wiilUintf r.'i'iu:t'fully is sel- dcni if' vur laiifflil. "'illi any method or siif.vss: ;ind vi-t it .slu'iiid be HM uhSuii- tiul |i:irL <>1' :'i K"irl's pli.vsic::il trjiininj,'. Muro or K"-s aUculioii issupposud to bo -riven to tilt,' ffiiit. anil o;iiTiu.(,'e of UIB body at the iliimiiiiir stlioois, wh«iv. UIB pupils nri; put in line and made to inarch to music. bu!. natural, easy walk- inf such n.-. would bi! ivquirod for tlio slroul-oi' HioviiiLj-iibout the houso is rarely if over !;in^i;t. To bt^ sun-, tho pupil is told I" Uii-ii out itnil point her toes, niul hold up her liead, but tliiit is about all: lind \vhat ionises the dill'ei-enec be- tWL'i.':! a li^ht or ;i heavy tread, the correct hip movement on whioh so much depends, or the position of the arms, iire seldom orkk'i-sed or explained. Hardly unis person in ;i hundred carries tho body in a correct, position while walking or standing, siinl vet the laws which proiliiro yrauis in uithui- an; very simple ami easy to acquire. The liffure in walking or in repose should incline slightly Em-ward, bending tho body u littlu at the hips. There should be no bend of the Uncos, or i-nllmir motion of tin) body. A cclebratiHl professor of physical culture, who tenches ordinary walking unions other e.vercisos, rccom- ineiids the following easy uxcrulsus for daily practice; these, he promises, will insure ffi-aee ill repose nml motion. In the first place, a con-eel, posture should be acquired while standing. Put both feet together, draw the hips well back, holdinjr the stoinuch in, project tho chest forward, draw the shoulders back, hold the head erect with eyes looking straight ahead, draw tlic chin in. To <;et an absolutely correct pose. it is a (food plan to fasten u couple of blocks to the side of a room, one five inches thick-, to come exactly at the height of the hips, and another four inches thick, to come ut the hciffht of the chin. Then stand with the chest touching the wall, the chin and abdomen being- held back by the blocks at the proper distance, with tho point of the toes two inches from the baseboard. Tf yon will assume this posture and keep it while walking-, you can never R-O vrrontf, To practice walking, first take to position described; then set the right foot back about twelve inches, a little to one side of the left foot, with tho ball of the foot only pressing the Iloor lightly; then mise on tho ball of the left foot, and at the same time swing- tho right leg forward, keeping- the knco nearly straight and pitching- the body forward at tho same time. Then perform the same movement with the left leg. Tho idea of practicing this exercise is to accustom a girl to rise easily and (jracefully on the l>all of the foot at each step, so that tho leg which is passing forward will not be made to bend much at the knee, which is very ungraceful, particularly in a woman. The foot, also, should be set squarely on the floor instead of touching 1 it first with tho heels. Uy practicing this exercise daily and very slowly, so as to glide instead of jerking along, a graceful walk, it is asserted, will bo acquired. Sometimes there aro unsuspected physical defects, however, which give an awkward gait, "I have just discovered," exclaimed a young girl the other day, who had recently joined a "ladies' athletic club," "why my shoes always run down on ono side of the heel, and why I have always walked badly. .1 am what they call knock-kneed, and neither mamma nor I ever suspected it. It is quite curable, however, they say, by taking certain exercises, and I havo strongf hopes of becoming graceful after all." Many girls are knock -kneed without being- aware of the fact It is when the knees aro so shaped that in fast walking or running they come in contact with each other; this causes the child to walk on the inside edge of her foot, and g-ivcs a most awkward gait To remedy this defect, says one professor, the pupil should stand In the attitude already, described as a correct posture, with the heels touching each other and the toes turned out. Now, without moving tho feet, mako an effort to separate tho knees by a. side movement, causing them to spring- apart. Repeat this movement without stirring the feet until the muscles are lived, several times a day, and it cannot fail eventually to straighten the legs.— N. Y. Tribune. The Mnn In lOvrnlnr Drona. "It is a well-known fact," said a citizen, "that men not habitually accustomed to wearing evening dress sometimes find difltculty in disposing of their lnvnds to their entire satisfaction; indeed, it takes a 'blooded' man to know what to do with his hands and to forget them. Tho man with his hands behind Ills buck is a familial- figure; and it is a curious fact that upon the sign» which one may seo in various parts of tho town announcing dress suits for sale or to hire and displaying tho figure of a man in evening dress, the man is almost always represented with one or both hands behind his back; even upon those painted canvases, while tho man's face is bold his hands arc shy. This seisms almost a pity. It may bo that tho painters aro moved by a subtle sympathy with the generality of mankind, or by the fact that a. human hand is a pretty difficult thing to paint; but it seems as though, both for art's sake nnd for the public instruction, they should give to tho man on canvas tho appearance and bearing of a trained society man. N. Y. Sun. __ _ __ ^_ _ — I'rynno, tho controversial writer, wrote over two hundred volumes. ITo never left his writing to eat; every three or four hours lie would munch a crust and drink a glass of ale. Ho was imprisoned for treasonable utterances in his books and his cars were cropped, but he always said that ho regarded the deprivation of writing materials in prison a more serious loss than that ol hia ears. ' ____ ' f __ ±_ MODERN BURGLARY. ObmirvntlonH of iiu l)utnlil«r Upon the Tradit In Kngiai,,!. Roughly speaking, burglars practice either as housebreakers or warehouse bnr^rl !ll 's. In the case of the last, the iron safe, is the object of ut'.acu', and as the watehman is cither absent, decoyed away, or an accomplice, the implements used are of the largest kind, and their use not unaccompanied by noise. "Jimmies," or steel crowbars, from three to five feet long, thick, weighty, and with hooked points like eagles' beaks, ponderous "braces" for drilling holes into this locks of safes, steel wedges, and leaden hammers fac'.'d wilh leather to (leaden sound, even canisters of gunpowder for blowing out the locks, are part, of the equipment of the "safe" burglar. "Family burgling" is a separate branch of the art. The tools are far more delicate, and means of esca.po must In: provided in addition to those of forcible entry. Neat ladders of tarred rope, for fix-ing to porticoes ns a ready means of descent, are an old precaution. Hut the win; and string entanglements which arc now invariably stretched across, the paths and gardens of villas and country residences in order to trip up pursuers are a 1 recent improvement generally adopted by the profession. The equipment, of the warehouse burglar is too bulky for hand-carriage, and is always taken to the scene of action in a cab or a spring carU The house burglar carries his tools in his long overcoat; a broken overcoat button, of which one-half was found on a smashed window sill, was once used to identify a burglar. Some of the "jimmies" at Scotland yard are of very careful workmanship, unscrewing in tho center, and able to be concealed in a hat. Masks are antUruatod. precaution. One is, however, preserved, which was worn by a burglar who was detected under a, bed iu a public housa before closing time. Jturglaries committed after nine o'clock incur a heavier penalty than house break! tig achieved before that hour. For this and other reasons tho time of dinner is usually selected for the looting of a large establishment. This has only ono drawback. It leaves little timo for exploration, and tho burglar must bo well acquainted with the interior of the house. In this connection women play an important and usually an unconscious part. It is not difficult for a nice-spoken young man to get on friendly terms with tho maid servants in a large establishment, and servants take a special pride in showing their friends and admirers round a well-appointed house. A judicious appreciation of the taste displayed in the mistress' boudoir leads naturally to a view of tho bedroom, and not seldom to voluntary information us t& the position of the jewel box or safe. Nearly all the recent great jewel robberies from private houses have been effected during tho dinner hour.—Spectator. FRENCH CANADIANS. Their Supomtltlonii Four of tho Prince of DurknrM. In the legendary lore of Canada the devil plays a prominent part. Ho docs not appear as the strong angel, who fell through pride, the enemy of God, but as the mediiuval of monkish legend, the petty persecutor of man. In tho rural districts of Canada, Satan is supposed to be very active. His company may be looked for on all occasions. The accidental appearance of a little child in the room often betrays the presence of the evil spirit, as tho poor innocent is sure to bewail itself vigorously. The prince of darkness may bo met at a ball, in the guise of a handsome young man who excels all the rustic gallants in appearance. He wears gloves to conceal his claws and disregards the trammels of conventionality by keeping his hat on his head to hide his horns. Ho selects the prettiest girl in the room as his partner, but his choice is usually the village coquette, whose vanity or levity has exposed her to the evil influence. In the midst of the gayety a piercing crv is heard. A KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when !?""?,_ „„„* Thr. many, who live bet. remedy. Syrup of Figs. . . to Mcellence is due to its prescnt.ng beneficial properties of a periect lax atTve • enbctually cleansing the system, dipclHngcold 9 , headaches and fevers anf permanent y curing constipation. It ha-feiven satisfaction to millions and met wftie W"!™ 1 £ ree from icnc af 1 , ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co only, who» name ii printedon every ' the name, Syrup of Fi<*, ll totonn«d K jfo«.irUl ! J»* stroll}? odor ol' hrfmstonc 'becomes perceptible. :ind the attractive cavalier is \v:iftt!<l out of the window, currying \v-tli him somo, useful domestic utensil, :LS, for instancy, ;i slove or the frying pan. 'i'he ffii'l may t'seupe with :i sharp scratch of a. claw, particularly if she slinulil happen lo wear a cross or a enicifi.v. CaJiadian nifties never answer "entre/." wlien a knock is heard ;it the iloor, they invariably respond "ouvrcx.'' This is founded upon an old legend of :i yomifr woman wlio replied "eiitre/." to such a summons, when the devil came in and carried her off.—Miss Jllanche \,. McDonnell, in I'opnlar Science Monthly. THE MISSOURI RIVER GOING. Report* <>f Kniflncerit SlimvInK Tlmt Thll (irrait Stream In sinking Out of Slulil. The reeent survey of the Missouri river under the direction of tin: I'nited Slates (jL'ijjfi'Jiphical en^'incerin^r (le- partmeut resulted in a discovery that the stream is uudurpfoinif :i peculiar transformation. Diirinpr thc survey measurements werr made of the volume of water passing between the banks at various points from (ireat Falls, Mont., to Sioux City. It was found that the volume at <• real Fa:Is measured -I.T'-Hi cubic foot per second, while at Fort lien ton. twenty-live miles further down the river, the volume was but .|,:!'U cubic feet, a decrease of t.">." cubic feet. Owing- to the l.vsro number of tributaries emptying into the river between Fort licnlon and Sioux City a grtiiluEil increase was noted, until at tlic latter point, where the final measurement was taken, a How of 14,7TC cubic feet per second was reached. !n the opinion of some of the engineers i!ufra<*i'd in the survey the decrease in the volume between (.Irca-t Kails and )l»>rt Hen ton explains the presence oi that groat subterranean body of wa;,er known as the South Dakota artesian basin. The discrepancy can only b.) accounted for by the prosenco of an outlet in the bed of the river somewhere between the points mentioned. Directly below the upper cataract on the south bank of the river, about hall way between tho towns, is a larjje pool, in which, if frequent visitors to the place can be believed, are to be found eyeless fish of the species said tc inhabit subterranean water courses. In all probability the outlet, if one exists, is located at this point, the alleged presence of these fish tending to corroborate the theory. From here, if this surmise is oorrect, it would appear that an underground channel running in a southeasterly direction carries the water into a basin underlying a largo area of South Dakota, thus forming a huge subterranean lake, which has recently been tapped by the numerous artesian wells. Another queer discovery is noted in connection with the survey just completed. In 1S78observa- tions were taken in a similar manner, and, unless errors in calculation hava been made, since that year there 1ms been a decrease of fully 20 per cent, in the volume of water in the river. If no error has been made and the ratio of decrease continues, before fifty years have passed the once majestic Missouri will have dwindled into an insignificant rivulet.—Sioux City Journal. —lieauty Subjectively Considered.— "How is that Preston married the elder Miss Morton, who is exactly like her ugly father, when there was the younger, exactly like her handsome mother?" "He reasoned that her beauty would repel whenever it became to him the beautv of his mother-in-law."—Truth. llanntrd! A haunted home In these practical andun- ronwnttc days la something of a rarity, hot an Individual haunted with the Idea that hit ailment li tacunible l» a personage frequently met with. Disbelief In the abllltrol medicine to cure Is only a mild form of monomania, altnonghln someciuei repeated failures to obtain Ml'ef from many different lources would almost seem to Justify the doubt. Hosteller's Stomach Bltttra has demonstrated It* ability to overcomedyepep- sla, constipation, liver and kidney trouble, malarial complaint and nervousness, and ltd recorded achievement In the curative line ought at le<«<t to warrant Its trial by any one tronbled with eltlicr of the ubove ailments, even'nlttiongb. his previous efforts to obtain remedial alii have been fruitless, tsed"with pershtence, the Bitters, will conouer the most obstinate cafes. A Forty Mll« Ride. E. R. Swetnum. of Fairfax Station, Virginia, says: "A party came forty miles to my Btore for Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and bought a dozen bottles. The remedy la a great favorite in this vicinity and has per. formed some wonderful cures here. ' It is intended especially for coughs colds, croup and whooping cough, and la a favorite wherever known. For sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Sunlit Foundation* Dlirorered. Chicago citizens in their desire to excel, have lately accomplished a big feat, namely: in discovering by actual measurements that there are some lady residents who can wear ehoet twelve Inches long. "Tour blood needs regulating in spring. -Lafeld Cabinet Port" Is nature's own blood purifier. Mild and mellow. Price, quarts', $1; pints, 60 centa. For sale by VV. H. Porter, pre- ecriptlon druggist, 826 Market street. Logansport, Ind. they W»nt tbe Bc»i. ••The people of this vicinity insist on having Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and do not (rant any other,' 1 says John V. Bishop, of Portland Mills. Indiana. That is right. They know It to be superior to any other for colds, and as a preventive and cure for croup, and why should they not inslit upon having it. Fifty cent bottles for aale by B. F., Keesling, drug- LtUie May Kentlcy Born a Genius Disease Threatens to Cut Short a Noble Career But Hood's Sarsaparilla Restores Good Health. LIIllo May lieuilcyls an nCRomplislied clocn- tionist anil nutur.-i] horn spoakor uf only 12 years of age. Slic Is Uiu only child U'lnpcranco lecturer before tin; public. KIT genius* however, did not exempt lu-r from an atiack of a dlscaie of tho blood. Her own wnrils best tdl tho story: "C. I. Hood & Co., Luwitll, Mass.: " I licnrtily join wiili tlic ninny lliousnnds Ui»t nrc rccomincMiliiiK Ilnod's ri;ifsn|i:irill:i. I had nucn troubled from infancy wttli ^;dherliiKS In the head. 1 was rumpi-lli'd )f, l,..-iv<! school upon tlic doc-Uir's aiivi.-i-. II<> UiouKlit it was thconly tiling to s.'ivo my life, but I Continued tc Crow Worse, I -was persuaded lina'.ls by a friend to try Hood'l Sarsaparilla, The u»e of 0110 buttle acted cf- Hood's s 'P"Cures fectively upon the blood ami I began to improve. After the- use of three bottles the gathering ceased and I :im cured of my former trouble. I owe my life .-ind will always remain a true friend to Hood's Sai-saf»rill»." LlLLIB MAY HENT- LEV, Shelbyvillu, Indijuia, Get )IOOI>'S. HOOd'8 Pills act ca.sily, yet promptly and, tCklcntly, ou the liver and bowels, 2i». The Trouble Over. A prominent man in town exclaimed the other day: "My wife has been wearing Out her life from the effects of dyspepsia, liver complaint and in. digestion. Her case baflled the skill of our best physicians. After using three packages of Bacon's Celery KinfT for tho nerves she is almost entirely well." Keep your blood in a henUhy condition by the use of this £reat vegetable compound. Call OB Ben. Fisher, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial package free. Large size 50 centa. _ Children Cry for Pitcher'* Cattorla. For Orer Fifty Yemn Mr». Winslow's Soothing Syrup ha* be«n used for over fifty years by millions of mother* for their children while teething, with perfect suooew. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, »n* Is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relievo the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugginto la every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and wk for •Mrs. Wlnelow's Soothing Syrup" ana take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cattorla. A Horrible Rallr*«« Aeeltfeat Is a dally chronicle in our papers; also the death of some dear friend, who- hag died with consumption, whereas, if he or she had taken Otto's Cure for throat and lung diseases in time, life would have been rendered happier and perhaps saved. Heed the warnlngf If you have a cough or any affection of the throat and lungs call at Ben Fisher's, 311 Fourth street, sole agent, and get a trial bottle free. Large size- 50 cents. When Bibj- WM lick, we gave her Cwtorla. When nho mu » Child, she cried for Castor!*. When «he became Miffl, »be clung to Caswri*. When »he had Children, ihe K»T-,tbem Caitorlh California Fruit Laxative is nature'* own true remedy. It combines the medicinal virtues of California fruit* and plants which are known to have ft beneficial effect on vho human tystem. Although harmless to the meet delicate constitution it is thorough and effective, and will afford a peimanenl cure for habitual constipation and th* many disorder* arising from a weak or inactive condition of the kidneys, liver, stomach and bowels. For sale by all druggists at 50 centa a battle, Children Cry for Pitcher's Cattorla. "Boy.l Knbj'» Port Win*. If you are reduced in vitality or strength by illness or any other cause, we recommend the use of this Old Port Wine, the very blood of the- grape. A grand tonio for nursing mothers, and those reduced by wast" ing disease. It creates strength; Improves tho appetite; nature's own remedy, much preferable to drugs; guaranteed absolutely pure and over five years of age. Young wine ordinarily sold Is not fit to use. InsUt on having this standard brand, It cost* no more. $Un qn*rt »*>ttlw. Bottled by Boyal Wta« o

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