Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 17, 1891
Page 5
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If you have a cold Call and get a sample bottle of Pineapple Cough Syrup, at 5 0 PUG DOGS To be sold Tor 48 Cents at The Grand Bazaar, Special Sale for this week only. FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily ana Evening, • 321 Pearl Street. .Welcome-to "AIL MONEY TO LOAN, nanr »nm at t!i« LOWEST rates. Private Iuid» only. Honey slvsye In hanS. So red thiia or daisy Interest and principal payable In LogauB- port. Special' artangamente as to payment of principal and Interest, made to unit the wishes ol borrower. Tor further parttonlara apply to Fred W. Munson, On Mondays, Fridays or Saturdays. 2 street, opposite Court House. 214 Fourth MONEY, General Isenranoe and Lo»ns. All kinds of In inranca plaood In first olass companies. Endow ment policies pnrchased, Bonds of enretj-aL. written lor parties holding poeltfeni> of tm«i wtttre a bond Is required. 319 PEARL. ST. S. M. C loss on MONEY TO LOAN! And NoteS'Bought In any sum over $25 at lowest rates. Large amounts 6 per cent. GEO. B. FORGY. DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE, ONE NIGHT ONLY. tinrsflay, Feb. 19. •William Gillette's Great Play Held By . The Enemy One of the' most Beautiful Plays Ever put on the road. The press everwhere commends It. '• • ... ..CStAl THICKS. Reserved Seats at Keesllng's. Daily Journal. TUESDAY, MOKNING, FEB. 17. Michael Stonebraker and Florence E. Reeves are licensed to wed/ Willard Nash and Charles N. Grams, are at Indianapolis. So is the Legislature.. Mr. and'Mrs. Will Stanley are visiting Mrs. Stanley's. . former home at Kenesaw, Ga. They will be absent some weeks. ... Will Welsh, the drayman for Elliott Shroyer & Co., was Tucked in the face by one of his mules Sunday and had his lip badly. cut and a number of teeth knocked out. A Logansport lawyer who was in Chicago last week was assigned a room at the hotel so high up, that though he took the elevator at 11 p. m., he did-not reach the room until daylight. TJie Koynl Center Suicide Burled in the Potters Field. • Obituary. Many were the expressions of sad surprise when OQ Sunday afternoon, news of the sudden death of Mrs. Nancy McCord passed through the city. Her whole life had been remarkably free from sickness, Sunday morning at half-past nine o'clock she was suddenly stricken down -with heart disease. The deceased was the daughter of Thomas and Margaret Cook, and was born in Frederick county Maryland in 1812. In 1834. she removed with her family to Clark county, Ohio. In 1S38 she was married to Wm McCord, and came with him to this city in 1S56. Her husband's death occurred in 1SG4. The only near relatives lejt to mourn her departure are her six children: Mrs. F. M. Spraker, Mrs. J. W. Fuller and W. H. McCord of this city; Mrs. Parker Liddell, Margaret E. and Champbell McCord, of Chicago. For 60 years Mrs. McCord had been a consistent member of the Methodist Episcopal church. Her life was a model of purity and noble Christian character. One who knew her well said, "The world was better because she had lived in it." The number who loved her was limited only by the number who knew her. Those who were in need of aid or sympathy never applied to her in vain. In her home-life she was especially faithfuly. devoted and affectionate. The sweet and blessed influence of her home-life has not yet done the perfect work. "When the mists have rolled in splendor from the beauty of the hill." then, and only then, will the results of her noble life be manifest. The funeral will be conducted from her former home on High street, Wednesday afternoon at half-past two o'clock. Deatli'K Harvest. The funeral of John Bollay, who died at his home on the South Side, Friday night, will be held at St. Joseph church this morning at 9 o'clock. Allie, infant daughter of Phillip E. Ross o'f Noble township, died at 11 o'clock Saturday p. m. of membranous croup. The funeral was held, at the Shiloh church yesterday atl p. m. Deborah A. Simpson, of Clay township, died yesterday morning at 3 o'clock of paralysis aged 74 years. The funeral will be held at the Spring creek church at 11 o'clock to-day, Rev Boston officiating. Miss Mable Philbric died at the home of her. grandmother, Mrs. Thos. Castle, in Noble township, at 5 o'clock yesterday morning, of consumption, aged 15 years. The funeral will be held from the residence to-day at 10 a. m., services by Rev. Kramer, burial at Mt. Hope. E. J. Hamilton, late book keeper for the Hardy-Metzger company, died last evening at Long Cliff hospital where he had been confined for the past year or more. The deceased was a member of Eel River Lodge, I. 0. 0. F. and leaves a wife and two children. His home was at 310 Montgomery street, South Side, whither' the remains were take last night. The date of the funeral will be made later. The body of the stranger who vas supposed to have commitj ed suicide at Royal Cenaer on Thursday last was buried yesterday ,fternoon. No further clue to his dentity was discovered and the mys- eryofhis death will perhaps never disclosed. A "mysteriously miss- ng'" sensation will probably interest some other distant community and the ,wo parts of the narrative will never )e connected, A more complete in- •estigation of the case was made by a Journal reporter yesterday afternoon and a photograph of the dead man vas obtained. He was about lifty ears of age. weighed about 150 sounds, was five feet seven inches ,all, had gray hair, thin on top and in 'ront, a heavy blonde mustache, three upper front false teeth and wore a good business suit,' light over- Mat of dark brown color, gaiters and overshoes, a soft black felt hat, stand up collar, white shirt and black necktie. On his caffs was the word "Pugh" written in indelible ink. In lis pockets were an open-faced, stem- winding gold watch, fifteen dollars in noney, a four bladed, white handled penknife and a pill box containing ;wo capsules of quinine as a chemical analysis made for the Journal showed. He was not accustomed to manual labor and his appearance indicated that lie was a successful business man. No morphine was found about his person or among his effects and nothing which' might have contained it was discovered. Specimen Cuoex. S. H. Clifford. New Cassel, Wis , was troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, his Stomach was disordered, his Liver was affected to an alarming degree, appetite fell away, and he was terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured him. Edward Shepard, Harrisburg, 111., had a running sore on his leg of eight years' standing. Used three bottles of, Electric Bitters and seven boxes of Bucklin's Arnica Slave, and his leg is sound and well. John Speaker, Catawba, O.. had five large Fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was incurable. One bottle Electric Bitters and-one box Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured him entirely. Sold by B. F. Keesling's Drug store. tolo AViJl Leave loKn " Dr. Frank Overholser has sold his residence property on Seventh street to Godfrey Twellfi preparatory to leaving Logansport. The doctor is compelled to take this step on account of his health which has been failing him. His doctors instructed him to seek a more salubrious climate and the doctor has selected as a point of residence Asheville, South Carolina, and will dej part within a week for that place. The announcement of this step is received with sincere regret .by the many friends of the doctor and his pleasant wife who are very popular in Logansport society and will be greatly missed. All hope however that the move is for the best and that the doctor's health may be permanently ben- fited by it. ' Sl»c was Completely Cnrcd. A daughter of my customer suffered from suppressed menstruation, and her health was completely wrecked. my suggestion she used one bottle o: Br adeld's Female Regulator, which •cured her. J. W. BELLUMS, Water Valley, Miss.: Write The Bradfield Reg. Co., Atlanta, Ga., for particulars. Sold bj 'Ben Fisher. . THE UNKNOWN. Gospel Meeting". Are still progressing at the Cumberland Presbyterian church, Rev. G. H. Sheldrake arrived yesterday from Valparaiso where he conducted a very successful meeting. He will remain here lor several days preaching each evening- at 7:30. All who heard him yesterday evening were thoroughly pleased with Ms earnest manner of presenting the message. Come and near him this evening. J. K.. LAMB, Pastor. Tried and Xrtie Is the positive verdict of the people who take Hood's Sarsaparilla. vVhen used according to directions the good effects of this excellent medicine are soon felt in nerve .strength restored, that tired feeling driven off, a good appetite created, headache and dyspepsia relieved, scrofula cured and all the had effects of impure blood overcome. For a good blood purifier, take Hood's Sarsaparilla. 5 The London G-aity Girls appeared before a fair sized audience at Dolan's last night and gave a performance rather above the average of companies of that class. The costumes were elegant and the specialty work was fair. --The worst thing about the company is the bills it carries, and which the police ordered taken down here. Gratifying 10 All,' The high position attained and the universal acceptance and -approval of the pleasant liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, illustrate . the value of the qualities on which its success is based and are abundantly, gratifying to the California Fig Syrup Company. The stereoplican entertainment at Market Street M. E. Church last evening was a rare treat, full of instructive for old and young. Let everyone avail himself of the opportunity of these entertainments this evening and to-morrow evening. Diphtheria. In a severe case, there is but one thing to do, get the nearest physician, but how much better it would be to prevent a severe case by having Pineapple Syrup in the house; it will do nhe work. Try it. For sale by J. F. Goulson. _^___ 'toH A Saturday Meal. The Woman's Relief Corps will . serve dinner and supper at the Grand Army Hall Saturday next. The public are invited to call •, and aid this worthy organization and get a square meal, all with a quarter. 'feblld4t Held by the Enemy. A large audience should greet that deservedly popular play "Held by the Enemy," at Dolan's opera house, Feb. 19. It is not too much to say that ••Held by the Enemy" is dramatically one of the strongest and most intensely interesting plays before the public. The scene is laid in a Southern city during the war for tl>e Union and the flavor of war incidents and romance render it thrillingly exciting. The author has been fortunate in so constructing his play that it does not appeal lo sectional prejudice, but is as popular with the veteran who wore the gray and the one who wore the blue. The necessary love story is well told and fittingly developed, and the element of comedy so essential to the success of every drama enters largely into its composition. Few modern plays have been so well adapted to the popular idea as this work of Mr. Gillette's, The company- is good without exception, and the piece is given a most artistic representation. This is not the ingenious opinion of the ubiquitous advance agent, but an honest recognition of a worthy play, whose well-earned fame precedes it. POOR TALKERS'. Great >It-;i Who Were Deficient In Conversational Power. Many of our greatest men seem to have been singularly deficient in the power of conversation. Even those noted for their great wit, and for the sparkling- gems of thought thrown out to an admiring world on paper, have been so dull and stupid in conversation that thofe who knew thorn personally coulc! never understand their right to be called clever: but wit on paper is a very different thing- from wit on the tongue's end, ready to drop oft' at the owner's will, without time for preparation or remodeling, charming all listeners as much by its spontaneity as by its sparkle. We can scarcely believe when reading "Hudibras.'' overflowing, as it does, with wit and humor, that its author, Bvitier, was the dullest and most stupid companion imaginable; but such was the case. That Addison, whose "classic intelligence", charms yon, and after whom you have endeavored to model your own style, was shy and absent in society. That La Fontaine is really the author of those witty fables that you have read and laughed over—La Fontaine who was almost totally deficient in conversational powers, as though he sold all his thoughts to his publishers. Corneille, the great French dramatist, was so completely lost and embarrassed in society, that he wrote a witty couplet on himself to the eifect that he was intelligent only through the mouth of another. One of our greatest novelists was so tiresome in society* that a friend said of him: ' ; I must go and read his tales in recompense to myself for the weariness of hearing- him converse." Fortunate is he who can so recompense his. friends. After roaming- with Milton through "Paradise Lost" and "Paradise Regained," we are astonished to find that he was unsocial and sarcastic. That Dance was taciturn and satirical we attribute to the fact that Beatrice jilted him. which had the usuf 1 and very natural effect of souring- his uisposition; hence, we regard his fault with leniency. We are told that Gray seldom talked or smiled. Perhaps talking so little accounts for the deep thoughts embodied in his "Elegy in a Country Churchyard;" and, as for his not smiling-, we forgive him for that mistake when we remember that a man may smile and smile and be a villain. - Melancthon, the contemporary of Luther, was so shy and so easily embarrassed that once when attempting to preach to a large house he could get no further than the text, and kept repeating that—'Teed my sheep." Luther, who. fortunately was at his side, told him to sit down and he would perform his duty for him. He obeyed, and right gladly too, no doubt. We might mention many more great men who have been wall flowers in the parlor, but who shone as "bright, particular stars'" in the library, and the latter being the more endurable, and consequently the more to be envied position, we reserve our pity for those who have greater necessity for it— those of the present day who may not hope to shine either in parlor or library. —N. Y. Spirit. FLAMES IN A P'OST-OFFICE. Xewslioy "Hnrneil to Death at JTcw York- Mail Msvtter An..Saved. NB\V YORK, Feb. 10.—The New York post-office was on fire for nearly f . hours Saturday night. Much of the north end, of the basement floor, used for the distribution of news 1 paper mail, was destroyed, with all the machinery and the electric light pla^it of the office. So sudden was the outbreak of the flames that a little newsboy, Guisepp" Michaeli, who had crawled for warmtt into a ventilator on the Mail street side was caught in the swift approach and fatally bu»ed before he could extri cate himself. No mail matter was burned, though some was injured bj water. _ _. Barton fliacle President. WASHINGTON*, Feb. 10.—Miss Clara Barton of "Red-Cross" fame has,.ac cepted the presidency and become-the active head of the executive committee of the National Chautauqua of Glen Echo at Washing-ton. Miss Barton takes a deep interest in the movement Faster Gump St.iu starving:. FOKT WAVXK, Ind., Feb. 17'.—Abra ham Gump, who started out-on, the 1st 'of this month to fast thirty daysvfor a -va°-er.of Si.001). has lost sixteen pounds, •Be is confident of success.' i SEE .' ,;' OTTO A. KRAUS FOR BARGAINS. Special drives on outside display daily, goods for that day and date only. One price, plain figures, Boots and Shoes Upstairs, SMOKED MEAT 01 this Brand will be found Select, Goods; Slaughtered and. Cured by W. C. ROUTH, Logansport Ind. For Sale Qbv Leading Dealers. TRY FREEMAN'S " HIAWATHA," The Latest Thing out in Perfume. > > Freeman's Pink, White and Brunette Face- powder/ FOR SALE BY H, C. PURCBLL, Druggist, 418 Market Street. •List of Advertised JLetter*. Bematning In tne postofflce at Logansport for the week ending Feb. 14, 1891. . LADIES' UST. Cowel, Mattle Shields, Mary V. Mrs. Crane. C. A. Mrs. Wach, Ida Miller, Lizzie Mrs. Wbitesldes, Daisy Miss GENTLKJOSN'S LIST. Addlngton, 0. Kennedy. Daniel Brown, John E. Murnan, Jno. Brown, William E. EyUer. Dr. WDI. Carr, Harry . Steel, Jack Graham. John Shields, David Hale, Jono Thomas, R. E. Knight, R. H. Yong,J. 1. Persons railing for the above letters please say Advertised. p. W. TQMLIKSOK. I 5 . M. The Journal acknowledges the receipt of a beautifully illustrated supplement to the New Orleans Picayune, descriptive of the great Mardi Gras festival, with the compliments of Harry Frank, Jr., who has been enjoying the splendors and beauties of the great pageant. A free for all light in Hunter & Kline's saloon Saturday night was participated in by over a dozen frequenters. This place is ably maintaining its reputation as u. heJl-hole. •' MAUSHAI.I.. Mo.. Feb. :10.—A $10,008* fire occurred here Sunday morning, four buildings, all stores, being- destroyed. Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes AITS' TIME OF THE TEAK. NEW ENGLAND wannasm MINCE MEAT KfflMBSB^—^1 In paper boxes; enough for two large pies. Always ready; eiiflly prepared. GLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT. SOUD BY ALL GROCERS. Both the method and results Syrftp of Figs is taken; it is pleasaiji k and refreshing to the, taste, and actt gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, ' Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys- tern effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is th|. '. only remedy of its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste acd ac- , ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly_ beneficial in its, J effects, prepared only from the toost • healthy and agreeable substances, its^i many excellent qualities commend it«,i. to all and have made it the most _,; popular remedy known. . . , ,, Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c aad 31 bottles by all lead-ing drug- ^ gists. Any reliable druggist -who \ may not have ; it on hand will pro-.-' cure it promptly for any one who" wishes to try it. Do not accept any ; substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. lOUISIftLLE. KY. NEW YOKf. N.I * For sale byB. F. Keesllng and all druggist*. ' ''

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