Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 18, 1896 · Page 2
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September 18, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 18, 1896
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i .. was the and. { ^•"T , / HI M •'• ent k" 0 CD11 ' ^^^ 7 CSi^deninud by the '• -"Tr- gods to push a bip boulder up-hill i . .- : : ~^ry forever, lest it should i vf^S roll down and crush I, UJ/f him. When the myth-male- I . .A" 7 era ifot up that story they i must have been thinking of fdyiptpaia ; for there is certainly no othci .' trouble on earth that keeps you so ever- 1 Ustingly strug-pling against beinp: crushed Into utter despair. Anything that cures dyspepsia lifts about half the weight-of misery that crushes jnanfcind, — and womankind. , . The trouble with most of the so-called dyspepsia - cures, is tliat they don't cure. They give only temporary relief. Indigestion .usually extends ali through the digestive tract, from the stomach clear down to the large intestine ; the liver too is frequently involved in the trouble being torpid and inactive. For a thorough, radical, permanent cure you must have the whole digestive organism set right.—Not violently stirred -up, but regulated. Doctor Pierce'S Fleasant Pellets will do it. They stimulate the digestive juices of the stomach ; invigorate the liver and help it to actively l secrete the bile ; nnd act gently on the ' bowels to promote a regular healthy raove- , cicnt. • This menns a complete and last/ ing cure of digestive troubles, i The " Pellets " arc not a severe cathartic. They act on the bowels naturally and comfortably though surely. The dose can. be regulated to your needs, and when the "Pellets" have done their work they can be discontinued. You don't become a slave to their use, as with other pills. If ' the druggist suggest some griping pill that I gives him r.iore proSt, think what trill most. t ,., ....... ^ ^. ; :'i : i; The-Dlpyplfewhlcfihos crept into al- inoBt^ "•eway'po'th'df human life hna at laitifound Its way to the bull flgrhtlngr ring. /There are few bicycles, os yet, in Mexico. The people of the neig-hbor re- '"jpilblic ore inclined to reg-ard the riding of o wheel as very similar to work, and » good many of them ore opposed to that sort of thing-. • Still there are a number of Americans down there who ride nnd a few Mexicans who have the imitative faculty sufficiently developed in them to follow suit and enough hu- mnn nature in them to like it, once having- done so. A few dnys agxj Manuel Garcia, who has been one of the champion bull iight- ers of the domain of President Diu/, and who felt that bis pride had suffered recently because oi a falling off of the *» GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE, Playing Cards. Send 32 cents In stamps to John Sebastian, Gen'l Pass. Agent C. R. I. & P, R'y, Chicago, for the slickest pack of playing cards yon ever handled, and on receipt of snch remittance, for one or more packs they will-be sent you postpaid. Orders containing 00 cents in stamps or postal note for same amount will secure 5 packs by express, charges paid. I A VALUABLE PRESCRIPTION. ' Editor Morrison, of Worthlngton, Ind. "Sun" writes: "You have a valuable prescription to Electric Bitters, and I can cheerfully recommend it for constipation, and sick headache and as a general system tonic it las no equal." Mrs. Annie Stehle 2625 Cottage Grove- Aye., Chicago, -was all run down, could not 'eat nor digest food, had a backache which never left her and felt tired and weary, but six bottles of Electric Bitters restored her health and renewed her strength. Prices 50 ceoits and $1.00. Got a bottle at B, F. Kees- llng's drug store. GERMAN CATHOLIC CENTRAL 'SOCIETY OF AMERICA. Detroit, Mich., September 10th to 24th. —Tho Vnndolla- Line will sell excur- . slon tickets on September 10th to 21st, good to .return until September 2Gth, Inclusive, from all stations at one faro for tflre round trip. For full particulars, call on. nearest VnridalJa Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo. BICYCLE IN THE BULL KINO. attendance when he performed his daring feats, determined to beg-in a new epoch in the history of ^-he ring and to become the hero of it. He had. fought bulls on foot and on horsebnck from boyhood. He had killed everything in sight with horns in both ways. He'felt that he Would repeat the thing 1 blindfolded almost, but all that was an old story. So he made up his mind to introduce the bicycle In the ring. He knew well how to ride. There was no better performer in Mexico, and if he could kill a bull while seated on 'his steel steed he fell- certain of wearing a new crown of glory. The City of Mexico was touched here and there with flaming- red and yellow •posters from end to end. In big letters the bills told the story. It was a simple one. 'Manuel Garcia, famous for years as the bravest nnd shrewdest bull fighter of Mexico, was to meet the biggest and wildest animal seen in the capital city in the present generation. The great day arrived. Thousands gathered in the grcatomphitheaterand waited until the bovine giant was driven in. He looked big enough and mad enough to eat a man. One of the lesser lig-hts rode in arid prodded thebull once or'twice. Then a few darts were fixed in his quivering flesh nnd he r.ished mtidly up and down, while Manuel, - looking very handsome in his bright costume, rode in on a flittering bicycle. The bull eyed it nnd then rushed for it. Manuel dodged once. There was Dlmost a punctured tire, but the horn just missed the wheel and no damage was done... The bull -i^ect far pasttha. bicycle and, turning nt the other side' of the ring, watched it for a moment. Then the old fire camo back into his eye nnd he moved toward the uncanny SAL FAT. Getting Fat is Only a'Question of Eating Proper I'b'od. Thin people who wait to-, get (fat should oat proper food rind digest it. it -.That is the only natural way. . Th« trouble, with most .thin pcopj Is that they suffer from indigestion. They dou't digest their food, don't get enough nourishment. T$ n re. slowly being starved.. They^ poisoned 'by the products of fermtj< tCl] nnd putrid food. . •• /: Sli.ikcr Digestive Cordial, a /ea'le. natural, vegetable, digestive, jittsks the 'food in your stomach just jlketlic digestive ju'lces, nnd turns,'M; into healthful nourishment. It -iioipsjbur stomach naturally. It makes-thin dyspeptics . fat. It makes potonous blood pure. It tones up and CUM the stomach. .' Nothing will cure Indlgestfin like Shaker -Digestive Cordial,'''because! nothing else goes so naturaJJy. about This is why It hns.feefl so succes ful in relieving nausea, vom/ttng, jKincissi -wcflikinoss, bad-taste, f' flatulence, constipation, loss of .1 tito, headache, neuralgia, rli<mrnat£ m etc., by cm-lug the. disinter .whicl causes the symptoms. A few doses will prove/is value, bu you won't get fat on one bottle. All druggists. Ten. cats for.a- trla bottle. Write for book on Bod and Fat tx ->nrlv i waa.sent anTfoW'i visitor with tter rOBC'v.' hcn 1 entered. j»" ' °\, KB sri.ld, addressing- the *> CC ."tjii»":' is Mr. Borland, the l otn 1 hadljcen speaking to Icci'it. bowed and I returned the *-• "That is my card, sir," he ig.inetlic piece of pasteboard e<l at thVcanl; it bore the name: brace Vincent," and in the corner 't.ha'^ne of Mr.'yinccnt's firm, "Leggit Assiiyers to the Bank of The Shakers, 30 Bofe/Strect, New York. Mrs. Hester Shieteyi pioneer rcsi dent of Elkhart coujjv'med in Elknar after an illness of ./«>;' weeks, aged Si years. Mrs. Shlel* : ps torn a. slave in Georgia and ding the war resided in Missouri,, cared for the disabled soldier?'^ Horn sides. Of a family "of nine i^'cn *"«* survive her. , '' FOR OVJS'FIFTY YEARS. Mrs. winsW's-Soothing Syrup has been used fc/over fifty years by mil lions of rno*rs for their children while teethfc wltb perfect success It soothes tf/child, softens the gums allays all *ln, cures wild colic, and Is the bcs'remedy for diarrhoea. It will relier-the poor little sufferer 1m mediatelj Sold by druggists in every part of ie' world. Twenty-five cents a bottle^Be sure and ask for "Mrs Winslos Soothing Syrup," and take thing a.n-ain, as though shot from a soup-medtlng of the Dun- •lield at Peterson oa Saturday **, a,n ox being killed ami coii- "" to sonp, wliieh was served to attended. The- ceremony of ing was also observed. • al jiio 'i/doesn : matter much .whether sick biliousness. Indigestion and ore caused 'by neglect on unavoidable circumstances; De ffltt's Little Early Risers will speedily day next with appropriate ceremonies Orations will be delivered by Charles G. Offut and William 15. Hough. THE IDEAL PANACEA. . James L. Francis, alderman, Chicago says: "I regard Dr. King's New Discovery as an Ideal Panacea for coughs, colds and lung complaints, having used it In' my family for the last five years to the exclusion of physician's proscriptions or other preparations." Key. John. Burgus, Kooknk, Iowa, .wrftcs: "I have been a minister of the Methodist Episcopal -chuircu for 50 years or more, and have never found ,-anything so beneficial or that gave mo such ; speedy relief as Dr. King's New Discovery." Try this Ideal Cough Kemedy now.- Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesllhg's drug store. ., ,. {run. . The toreador rode slowly along Jure, them nlL-Jno. 'M. Johnston; with li's sword ready, and as tfic hull/,-' -- - - — approached, prepared to dodge and./ The corner-stone of the new .court- .strike him in the side. . , ^bo'nse at Greenfield -will laid on Tucs- .But- bicycles do not .dodge like horses They have not that keen, personal jb 'tcrest in tlieir work that a- horso ha;; The front wheel struck some slight ili pediment and the machine stopped jt 1 .* lonfr enough to get a. horn in each vdifl. He lifted bicycle iind-' rider togf!t* r high -in 'the air, nnd still rushi 01: pitched both far over ' the 'among 1 the spectators anrl the over. -.The "toreador looked after {{was over a? -thoiifr.h ho had p.nsscd 'though n printing press, and the bicyi* J ' c " •minded the 'onlooker more of a-^'ng'la in a ivi.ro factory than nnytlhid? else. The 1iic.vcle.will probably not .1C further in this way. INDIANA. STATE FAIR EXCURSION . Pennsylvania Lines, Sept. 14th to 10th.—Low round trip tickets to Indianapolis will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines for Indiana State Fair; return npons ralld Sept. 20th, Inclusive, EUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. Hie-Best Salve in the world for cuts, ilses, sores,,ulcers, salt rheum, fever tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, e and all akin eruptions, and posl- y cures piles, or no pay required, .guaranteed to .give perfect satls- ||on ; or money refunded. Price 25 iper'-box; For sale by B. F. Kees- bnve ever seen a little child In ony :OC summer complaint, you ; the danger of the trouble eclate the valae of Instantan- [nlwa.ys ntfordea by DeWltt's plera Cure. For dysentery It is a reliable remedy, afford to recommend this Blew It were a cure.—Jno, M.- Troubles are due to bed blood. Hood'i Barbe' One 'True: .Blood Keatl^to Kecolvn It. ; Mr. Da.riey—A fool's advi^j'is sometimes the best, yim know. • .: Mrs. Darloy (swtetly)—Yes,dear. On what subject are j^i givin" advice today?—N. Y. World.X^ .- NOTHING WUECKS^THE CONSXI- TUTIONi ' More effectually than fcrer and ague. That nerve destroying nlilady, when once It takes firm root, subverts every function, exhausts the physical energies, Impoverishes the Wood akd clouds the mental faculties. No effectual resistance can be offered to Its destructive career by the use of the pernicious drug quinine. -Hostetter's Stomach Bitters will, however, be found all -sufficient either for Its eradlction or prevention. Those- conditions of the system, such as a billons, constipated habit, or lack of vitality, which are.favor- a/ble to the contraction of the disease, are speedily reformed by this pure.and efficient, alternative and Invlgorant, which not only regulates the system, but gives'.a .healthful Impulse, to the various organs, whose activity Is the. best guaranty of health. Thoroughness of action Is the chief characteristic of this leading specific and preventive which Is .eminently adapted for family use. - . . • • ' . . -.--. Tneorles of cuire may be dtecussed . at length by. physician^, but tbe'trafferere, want.; quick, relief; \,a-a"d ?l One ., Minute '' Opugh Cure ; wlll ' Many a day's work is,lost by sick headache caused by indigestion and stomach • troubles. DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the most" effectual pill for overcoming -such dIfl.lciiltles.-Jno, M. ,'fohnston. A stranger cliurning to be Michael Noon, of Kansas City, is being .de- Wined at Slielbyville under the supposition that'he is George'E. Romans, who is wa.n-ted a-t Bedford, Ky.', for min-deriai.; Sheriff Barr, ' of 'Trimble county. Don't trifle away time when you )iave cholera moi-hus or diarrhoea. Fight .them In' the .beginning with DcWItt's Colic &' Cholera Cure./ Y-ou don't have to wait for results. They are Instantaneous and it leaves the bowels In healthy condltlon.-Jno. M. Johnston. Dr. eGorge Angle and -Miss Helen G. TVl'ffll&ms,'daughter otthe late Mrs, Caleb Williams, of Elcbmond, have been mnri'Inge. "Boys will be boys," but you.' can't afford to lose any,.of. them. Be'ready for the green apple season by having T>eWJtt's Colic & Cholera CHre In the • -sa—.7 no. M. Johnston. • The now ctty buiidtag at' Fraaklto, Ind., Wsttog'530,ODti,.'•voja^ed-lcated last thgTa^--coTkJLJe^Jp.yl<» presldea; and there were addresser' by Mayor. McDonald and "other prominent gentlemen.' " ,.'.'•'. ".'.' • .' ' ; OJhe. whole system , la. drained and nndermlned by .indolent ulcers nnd»open; sores. DeWItfs Witch Hazd Salve ^peedily heals them. It »:the best pite onre kho-vrn.-^Jno.. M. Jotonston Wbca B«bjr ir«a tick, we gvn her Ciutarl*. Whan ihe wu R Child. «he crW ' ' Vheo iba bocame MlMi..iihMt.iiuii( t ... . ... . , i^Vc, nire in grt'ft^ trouble," saJd Mr. yjihent, n.fter n short-pause; "we have r ifeon to believe tliat d-pe of our as- js touts is robbing u« doilyof.the gold |ust which passes through h'i« hands." "Indeed," 1 returned; "tb.ra.why.not aye tho gentleman arrested otonce?" "That, is impossible," he said—"quite impossible." . . . "May I ask why?" 1 sa.id, briskly. •-, "V : e*<ia.n not. do sr> been use there is not one jot of proof to justify such a.u arrest. Every man is searched nightly on leaving tho premises, and Miis -man wbom we suspc-ct. has undergone th» some treatment. Not a tenth of an ounce of the dust, lui's been found on his person on any occasion." "Then why suspect him?" I "asked, somewliat-un patiently. "There i-s no one else to-suspect. At our establishment we have sonie-Su as- eoying rooms, and eacli room has made up" its accounts perfectly with tlw: exception of the room in which young Rcnshaw is employed. Mon£h after month a considerable deficit -occurs there. "If it is your wish that I should take the case in hand. I will come and have a lool< nt your place arid employes without delay." Mr. Vincent shook hands with the chief, nnd I, having- made n few necessary preparations, set cut with the as- snycr for the scene of the trouble. As we wa.lk«d along, I said: "How much of the dust has been missed aJtogether?" I asked, after a short pause. ' "Close on 150 ounces. You seo, the robberies have been extending over some time now, and we are determined to either find the thief or discharge every man in our employ." "I hope that there will be no need for such an extreme measure," I remarked; "doubtless, wo shall-be able to bring home tho crime to the culprit." No more was said until we reached the assaying-rooms. Mr. Vincen-t opened tho door, and. bidding me fallow him, passed rapidly, into the room, No. 13, where the robberies had been committed. A young fellow was bending over a pair of hair scales as we entered. "Tliat is Renshaw"," whispered Mr, Vincent; "quite a youngster, as ' you see." \ Renshaw,' becoming aware of my presence, looked up. I am something of a reader of physiognomy, and reading that face, I distrusted it at once. / Mr. Vimcent was the first to speak. "Eenshaw," he said, in a low-voice "I am indeed grieved that I should have to speak to you as I am going to speak but there is no alternative. This gentleman is a private de-tective. 'He has come to inquire "into the mysterious disappearance of the gold dust from this room." 'Well," said Eenshaw, sulkily, "what has that to do with rric, sir?" 'I only hope for your, sake and your dead father's sake 'that it has indeed nothing to do with you," returned Mr, Vincent, sadly; ^'but tibe'facts are so black against you that I have deter mined to take up the. matter now and pierce the.' heart of. the mystery. Renshaw, it is not too late -to confess. -1 will not, be hard on you, nor will Mr. Leggctt." T have nothing to confess," he returned, moodily; "I have never taken anything- out of this room tli.it was not my own property." ' . you arc speaking- the truth, 1 ' said Mr. Vincent, not unkindly, "how do you explain that there is. such a remarkable deficit at the end of each month in the accounts'connected with Room 15? XoboTly besides yourself .is .a)-' lowed in here—to whom else can if 3 look for nn explanation? 'I cannot help you, sir," lie.-;*"<!, quietly. "I am very, sorry,, of C0 urse ' for what has. occurred, but it is;°utof ray power to,do anything in tie matter." ' . - . • . .'-•'. He paused, and then brt*e out. almost passionately: ..--•'• "Haven't you searched ia' nightafter night, as if I were a doc* laborer?' he said. "Surely, if I ,hfld st .°'" lrl an >"thing, it would, have >scnfou;:d on me then. What more dpy° uwant7 ' , .-" •We-wnnt to flnd tb" culprit, my boy,' that's all. There- :J»'Some great puzzle here-some strung" mystery, Mack as nig-ht. Eenshaw, tf y» u TO ' ]I take a last: chance, I offer & to you now. If you are connected-wHh this business, speak out, and I promise you that the laiy. shall'not touch you., .Lose this opportunity, and then the..law shall go to work, arid' if it* indeed, can convict you, :hen 'we shall have no mercy: on you.- Wiat'is your answer?" . 'My. answer is as before," he «aid,. slowly, -j'l know- nothing whatever, of, he affair. If I did I would say so; a» I don't, I' ciiTx't," . . ' - . .We left him alone, and I went to Ml-.. Vincent's private room, where we : spent ilf an hour in earnest consultation. "My opinion," I .said. "Is certainly. that -the youth is gnilty. and that .ho: has discovered some method, of hldln? hli '•poils.from the seercher* nigrbt after; i "But what method could he pomlbly-. JM?>''-asked Mr.:,Vlneent, putting W« hand to his forehead in despair; "noUiv ag escapes .the gearchers—abiorattar otiilngr." '"t.-:nrn not «o sure of that," I turneii, slowly; "searchers are only hu- mnri- after all, and possibly a most simple trick has deceived them. Is there any means by which Renshaw could bo watched.-froni a room above?" "Curiously enough," replied - Mr. Vincent, "(here happens to be » skylight in room 15. Perhaps you noticed it when,you were there? Through that -skylight yon would have ample opportunity of seeing how be employs himself." "Very well," 1 said, "it is no use of my watching him now, as he will, of course, be on his guard. In a week's time I will return. Meantime, you will, of course, keep your own counsel, and let no inkling as to my visit leak out in the pla.ce," . ' He. reassured ine heartily on this point, and then we shook hands and parted. A week later, I took up my position above the skylight, and watched the young assaycr closely. ' I must confess that he did nothing whatever of a suspicious nature. He pursued his work calmly nnd methodically, showing himself, to-be a very industrious workman. He had a habit or mannerism which seemed to me rather strange in so ycung n roan. It might be natural, or itmight be affected, but every now and again he would pause, jn his work, and pass his long, nervous hands through his bushy, auburn hair, as though trying to collect bis thoughts. It reminded me very forcibly of a mannerism, of Henry Irving, and I thought it possible that Renshaw might be a bit stage- struck, and had consciously or unconr sciously adopted the mannerism of the great actor. Throughput the day I stood in my uncomfortable position, eliciting nothing. At five o'clock the establishment closed, nnd I came down from my perch, and went straight to Mr. Vincent's room. "Mr. Vincent," I said, "my search has been useless so far. I am novv going round to Eenshaw's place of residence, and I want you to give me his address and invent some pretext for keeping him here for, say, hall an. hour while I pursue ray investigations." "Very well," he replied, promptly; and then, ringing a bell, he told the messenger who answered it to detain Renshaw and not let him go-until he had seen him. The messenger having- departed, Mr. Vincent wrote the address of the young man on a slip of paper. Jumping into a hansom, I drove as fast as tbc cab-would take/me'to 82, Acacia Villas, Rrixton, where Reashaw lodged. Arrived there I. presented my card, and having sufficiently overawed the landlady-by the mogic name of "detective," I'was ushered up into Renshaw's room and left alone. I hnd, of -course,. cautioned the woman against giving him the slightest hint when he came in of my visit • . Then I examined the room closely. In one of the drawers I found a collection of tradesmen's bills^ which proved .clearly thafmy ""bird"' ha'J-'b'ccn' go! " it for some time past. One of the b' .rather astonished.me, for it was f .bottle of aniline hair-dye. "What en-earth should he wan dye, his -fiair for?" -I pondered- .then it flashed upon me lilie a ligh stroke that Rensbaw's auburn ha!| never seemed to me to be quite. ine. But why should be desirj change its color? As I stood thinking, i heard on the stairs. In a roomentl h ed behind a screen, which, fortu happened to be standing- in a of the room, and waited for his He .cnrne jn .hurriedly and .sa on, the bed: -Then he looked water "can .a-nd foun'd itierapty. lie went to the ddi*;'^'V' "Mrs: Martin, ^J>^vish.'you T* • up. some- water-,at- once..' ;Yi nlways like to : have awash' !get back." "'Funny tiling, this desire ft ness," I thought. "I saw hi hands »t five o'clock to-ni leaving the assaying-room, fana-fco^ on the subject o wa,tfr." ! I/'p came the servant in. carrying with her- a. huf •iAaw thanked her, n ml h «m down, he locked the d preparations for washing. He filled the basin,, and head under water for nbo' slowly .raising it at the tilne. He repeated the pro again, to my intense ama, tonistiinenl Of course, bg: strange in a man's but when the process w a dO7.cn times, surpri natural.. . a But, feeling- that if to be discovered, it m now. I seized tie opj Renshaiv's head was t> •window, of stealing Ing-plnco beliind the ining 1 the'basin and i ' Good heavens1 'ruth flashed on me; of'gold dust washed suspicions hnd shaw was indeed thSjjJej^•-.,' : In a moment :T 1 grip. "I arrest you, Ma 'oh a charge of tll.___ _ . hunt to run you d^n.'biltlS.^'Lj done the trick at &$.••. . «SS? n ^ : He turned as ^iti"a» : ^»l^ I Vll ','The gajne's 'bnt it was a | ifou can take ike," '• I could not. possession.' I' < twts! towardsthl . Instant'- 1; led" Feii pu seem "aU,broken.Uf , ; ambition,;energy;. 4>< -en the forerunner, of ^» • 'the accompaniment', . It U « positive jpnre blood; tai, 3, vitalized and life and energy to' find tissue of the |y of taking >Hood!« t tired feeling la theref -f one, and the .good It jl Ely beyond question.^! Sarsapai Hold's Pills ^ j-4 E.-3.'B.B.'cu •J ca.sc of Liver an I Lebanon, . r ?id. I 4 B B B B are! J Put up i ca,-iuf f Thirty days' trl I Price $1 per bo J I Manufacture^ | Connersville, In | For sale l>y :j B. F. REV. S. P.

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