Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1891 · Page 6
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February 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 17, 1891
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

r - BREAD-BAKER TO THE KING. When I was verj' small indeed. And oven younger than my sizo, 1 wciit out walking by myself, To gather facts to make me wiss. I camo unto a baker's shop, Whore I beheld the stracgest thing. X groat gold sign whereon I rend "Tho Chief Bread-Baker to the Kinjt." I went within and asked tho man, In all respect: "Can this be true! Does ever any King eat bread, Tho same as all the poor folk do!" The baker was a flowery man. As most men are who talk and bal;c; And said: "It is » Fallacy To judge that Kings consume but cnks. " Not only docs the Kins eat bread, But history states, and does not cheat, There huve existed certain Kings Full glad to have some bread to en.t!" And while I stood a-wondering Whatever/a/iflfj/ might mean, Behold I saw another sign Whereon was: "Hatter to the Queen." I sought the hatter 'mid his plumes (Xot knowing he was mad thereat,) And asked: "Can it be really true- That any Queen puts on a hat!" The hatter said indignantly: "It is an error ill for clowns, To think that Queens array their heads . Exclusively in golden crowns. ' Indeed there have existed Queens, As in the chronicles't is said, Not only glad to have a hut. But still more glad to have a head >" A sadder and a wiser child, I hied mo home to think of things: It seems so s' range that Queens wear hats, And bread is good enough tor Kings 1 —Valentino Adams, in St. Nicholas. OLD HUMPHREY'S BELL. The Money That Bought It Had Been Cursed. Mr. Giles was seated alone in the tap room of St. Agnes inn, with his feet on the table, a half-filled muff of ale in his hand, and was looking through the open doorway at tbe fading sunlight, and wishing that some customer might call and drop a few shillings into his till. He was about finishing the ale, when the sound of. steps without caused him' to remove his feet from the table and to assume a more dignified and businesslike attitude, by standing with his hands behind his back, and with an indifferent loolc on his face, as though independent of the entire world. "Good evening, Mr. Giles," said the new-comer. "Good evening, Parker, good evening," answered Mr. Giles. "Come in. • "Whit will you have, and what's the news?" "Ale, Giles, and a bit of cheese. You aik for' tho news; then you haven't heard it?" "Not a bit. What is it?" "Old Humphrey." "What of him?" asked Mr. Giles. "Dead." "Dead?-' "Yes, dead," repeated Mr. Parker, as he brought his hand down on the table with emphasis, as though driving the """lastnail into old Humphrey's coffin. "When did he die?" asked Mr. Giles. "An hour ago. " "Then many a secret dies with him, and I know some of them," said Mr. Giles, with a, very knowing and mysterious shako of the head. "What do you mean?" asked 'Mr. Parker. . • "Nothing," was the very unsatisfactory answer. "It must be something." "No matter. What has he done with his money?" asked Mr. Giles. "Divided it'among some kinfolk in Wales, all excepting one hundred pounds." "And pray, what's that for?" "For the good of the parish,-" answered Mr. Parker. "Then Heaven help the parish!" "Giles, what do you mean?" "Nothing, Parker, nothing. And what is the money for?" "For a bell to be placed i» the vacant tower of St Agnes Church." "Protection protect us! If it ever rings there it will be the death-knell of the church," said Mr. GileSi "Mr. Giles, will you bo kind enough to explain yourself? What do you mean?" "That the parish musn't touch tbe money." "Why?" Mr. Giles looked about the room before answering, and thensaid: "Because it is cursed." "Cursed, Giles! cursed did you say?" "Yes, cursed; every penny of it. It •will bring only mischief.". "Why cursed? How?" asked the other. "There is blood on it. Red blood is on it, I tell you." "I don't understand,"said Mr. Parker. "No doubt you don't understand. There is a groat deal that you don't understand, Parker, a vast, great deal. But 1 tell you that I will never enter the church if a bell purchased with old Humphrey's money is ever hung in its tower!" "You are very wrong, Giles. You are too hard on old Humphrey, who may nave been a little wild a few years back, but of late, you know, he has been a sober and a well-behaved subject" "1 know ho has, and i know a great deal more," was the answer. "What is the matter with you, Giles? There is something-on your mind, and 1 say out with it" "Parker!" "What, Giles?" Mr. Giles again looked about the rqbm, under the table, and out of the door before asking: "Do you see that road'before this inn?" H&- "I do." "It is the same road?" "What same road?" "The same road that has been there as long as we can remember." "Certainly. But what of tbe road?" "Can you remember, Parker? Do you recall the'robberies that were committed on that road'twenty years ago?" "Yes." "And the murders?" "Yes." '^fho was tbe robber?" asked Mr Gilos. "I don't know." "Who waa the murderer?" "I don't know." "I do," said Mr. Giles. "Who?" Mr. Giles dropped his voice into » low whisper, and answered: "Humphrey." "Humphrey!" repeated the astonished Mr. Parker. "How do you know?" "I know." "But how?" "Listen," said Mr. Giles, as he took his friend by the arm and drew him nearer. "About four years ago Humphrey was in hers alone with mo, as you are now, and had been drinking a great deal, as you have not. He was very talkative, and so drunk that he seemed to mistake me for some one else—for some companion of twenty years before—and he talked about robbery and murder." "Well," put in Mr. Parker. "He said that he had been the leader of the murdering gang," continued Mr. Giles, "and he kept referring to me to corroborate his stories." "Why haven't you told of this before?" askccl Mr. Parker. "I didn't dare to so long as Humphrey lived. 'Indeed, no. My life wouldn't have been worth that pewter pot if I had. Humphrey was too drunk to remember what ho had said, and I didn't propose reminding him of it." . "1 rather think that he was so drunk that he imagined the whole thing,"said Mr. Parker. "Think of it as you will, think of it asy ou will, Parker. You will see, though, mark my words, mischief, and mischief alone, will come out of that bell. I have nothing more to say about it, and will have nothing more to do with it" "You are silly, Giles. Because Humphrey may have done wrong is no reason that the church should not accept the boll." "Have vour own way, Parker, have your own way. But I tell you that the money came through evil, and that the bell will bring eviL" "You are a croaker," said Mr. Parker. "The bell will be swinging in the tower of St Agnes before two months, and on Christmas day it will ring as merrily as any bell in all England." "We'llsee, Parker, we'll see." So the conversation ended for that day, and the subject was not mentioned again for almost a month, when, one night, while tho two friends were seated at a table in St Agnes' inn, discussing the different brewings of all, the clerk of the parish entered. "Good-evening, Mr. Miller," said Mr. Giles. "Take a seat and some ale, and tell us the London news. When did you get home?" "This afternoon." "What news about the casting of the bell?" asked Mr. Parker. "Bad news," answered tbe clerk. "I told you so," said Mr. Giles. "I told you so. What is it, Miller? Out with it." "1 went to see them pour the bell," replied the olerk, "and all was ready at three o'clock yesterday. The melted metal was in a huge pot that some workmen were swinging by a derrick into place to pour, when a chain parted, and the molten mass was spilled onto two- of the men, killing them instantly." "What did 1 tell you,. Parker? What did I tell you?" asked Mr. Giles. "Didn't I say that it would-bring evil? Here are two good lives sacrificed, and I fear that there will be more if the work is continued." "They will try again next week,", said Mr. Miller. "They had better stop where they are. They had better stop," answered 'Mr. Giles. Mr. Parker had nothing to say. He appeared very much affected by what he had heard, and began, to fear that, perhaps, bis friend Giles • ivas right •But on that day two weeks he had forgotten his fears, and, entering the inn, in an exultant tone said: "The bell is here, Mr. Giles, and will be huag on the morrow. It is so large that we must build a scaffolding, and take it up outside of the tower and let it down through' the root. You must come and help." "Not I, Parker, not L I wouldn't touch a hand to it for all of the wealth in the parish." "You are very silly, Mr. Giles. But come and see us hang it There will ba a fire in the church stove to keep your fingers warm." "I wouldn't go into the church after the bell touches thegrounds for all that could be offered to me, but 1 will be there to see." "That is right, Mr. Giles; come and hear the bell ring a merry laugh at your fears." On the next morning the" bell was deposited at the foot of St Agnes' tower, and the men who had gathered at the church were warming themselves at the fire inside, waiting for those who had not yet arrived; all, excepting Mr. Giles, who stood at some distance from the tower, looking upon the bell in a frightened manner, as though it was some sort - of brass-jawed and iron' tongued wild beast ready to spring upon him. To Mr. Giles the bell was not a senseless mass of metal, but the incarnation of old Humphrey's evil deeds; and he was shaken by the very thought of its blasphemous voice calling • the worshipers- together. While -he-stood shaking his head at the bell, Mr. Parker come behind him and struck .him on.the shoulder. H6 started as though he thought..that the bell had something.to do with the blow he felt "Good morninjr, Giles," said Mr. Par-, ker, "don't stand freezing here in the cold morning air. Come in and warm yourself, and give us a hand, and- we will have the boll in place in no time." "No, Parker, no. I wouldn't touch a hand ts the thing for all of the royal treasure.. And I would as soon think of entering tbe lower regions as that church." "Just as you please," replied Mr Parker. "Stay where you are for half an hour and you will see the bell swinging and hear its voice laughing at you." Mr. Giles was left alone, and his friend went into the church and soon came out again followed by the others, and preparations were made to hoist the bell Into position. Mr. Parker took his place on the top of the tower beside an impromptu crane that had been erected, with its projecting arm reaching out beyond the wall, and holding suspended a rope that wus to draw up the belL All was made ready. One end of the rope was securely fastened to the bell, while the other end, which had been run over a pulley on the crane above, was se cured to a windlass on the ground. Eight men seized the arms of the windlass, and walked slowly around it The boll began to rise and soon was swing- Ing clear and then began to ascend. Higher and higher it went while Mr. Parker allowed the rope to pass through his hands, and gave directions to the men below, Mr. Giles stood speechless, shading his eyes, and watching this monster of a bell suspended by the neck and swinging bet ween skv and earth, and the thought camo into his mind that sucb should have been tho fato of old Humphrey. 1 The bell reached the top of the tower, and, slowly rising, was soon above it Mr. Parker took a firm hold of the rope, and called for help to swing it OTer the parapet, that it might be lowered through the tower roof to the bearings prepared tor it He looked down at tbe motionless Mr. Giles, and waved his hand exultantly. Was it only imagination that caused Mr. Giles to think that the crane was vibrating, or was it actually moving? He thought be saw it leaning toward the church, and Mr. Parker appeared to be using all his strength to stay it It was not imagination. The crane was toppling and being- dragged by tbe weight of the bell. What was Mr. Parker's strength rfs'cora- pared-with the gravity of that mass of brass? Nothing. The fastenings once loosened, a hundred men could not have held it It must go. Mr. Giles saw this, and cried out with alarm. The men below jumped from under, and the ponderous bell and rope and crane swung partly around, with Mr. Parker still clinging on. He loosened his hold, but too late. He had been dragged beyond his balance, and conscious man went down with senseless metal. Not onto the ground, butonto and through the church roof. The men rushed inside of the church, and theory of "fire" was raised. They hurried for water. The bell had struck the stove, crushing it to tbe ground, and scattered its coals, which had 1 lighted the surrounding wood and soon filled tbe church with flame and smoke. Water came too late. The church was doomed, and the men could do nothing but stand by and watch the devouring, flames destroy their' house of worship, and leave nothing standing save a few jagged pieces of walL "I told you so; I told you so," said Mr. Giles. "Poor Parker, he wouldn^fc believe mo, and now where is he? Dead! His life is sacrificed, and the church is destroyed, all on accountof tbataccursed bell, which I knew could never bring aught but evil." When the- fire subsided Mr. Parker's burned boaes were found beside the bell, which was cracked from rim to top, and lay on its side deeply sunk into the ground. Not a man was found who would touch it, and there it was left amid the ruins of St Agnes, and there it lies to this day on the ground that it cursed, and which it has made a place .to be avoided, especially after nightfall, excepting by the ghost of old Humphrey, which is said to haunt the spot —Harry C. Fulton, in Chicago Daily News. 'Beat the Slot Machine. If you drop a nickel with a string- attached, keeping the end of the string in your hand, have you really dropped the coin? An Iowa judge has decided in the affirmative. An ingenious youth in that State tied a thread to a nickel, dropped the nickel in a slot machine, got what he wanted, then, withdrawing the nickel by the thread, repeated the operation until he had made a clean sweep of the receptacle's contents. He was arrested on a charge of theft, but the judge who tried him' held that lie had committed neither burglary, larceny nor robbery, nor even obtained property under false pretenses. He had merely done what the inscription on the machine told him to do—dropped a nickel in tbe slot—and had kept on doing so. Nothing was said about leaving the coin •where it was dropped. This decision will probably abate a nuisance.—Chicago Journal. Wild Boars at Windsor. Three wild boars were recently shot in the Queen's swine garten in Windsor Great Park, .of which two were for her Majesty and the other was sent to the Prince of Wales. W 7 ild boar -was first served at the royal table .during the reign of George IV., who was very fond of it John Wilson Croker records that when he was staying with the King- at the Pavilion in January, 1833, his Majesty "made us all eat some roast wild boar .from. Hanover, which was very good, like .pork with a game flavor." Mr.'Croker, on being, asked by the King "what he thought of it," replied: ;"It is to pork .what pheasant is to fowl," whereupon .his Majesty observed that "nothing is so. good as fowl; if they were as.scarce as pheasants, and pheasants as plenty as- fowls, no one would eat a pheasant"—London World. —King Albert, of Saxony, is sixty-two years old and has been on the throne for seventeen years. He is a huntsman of note and is at home on the Bohemian frontier. . The hunting- dinners at which he presides recall the great feasts. his. ancestors had on similar occasions. 2acb huntsman is a hero for the evening according to the number of the visible evidences of his prowess in the field. When a man has shot a stag he is entitled to wear a bunch of fir in his hat, and a branch of oak adorns him if he has killed a deer. THE DAY OF JUDGMENT. A Curious Theory I'reseoted by it Clergyman In Ireland. Rev. J. S. Vaughan discusses in tb« Dublin Review a curious question in religion. His theory is that the resurrection of tbe body solves the problem of the final destiny of the earth, and ha bases it on "the teaching of sound theologians" and the "accepted truths of science." In brief, it is that when the archangel sounds tbe last trump and summons the dead to arise from their graves and come to judgment the whole of this planet will vanish with them, for their bodies will comprise all the matter of which it is composed. This novel position is based on statistics and science and is defended with the exactness of mathematical calculations. He notes the tendency of science to reduce substances heretofore regarded as elementary, and argues that in the end only one universal elemental substance will be recognized. Next he refers to "the scientific fact that the absoluto amount of matter, or, in other words, the sum total of all that exists in the material universe, is ever a constant quantity." Nothing new, he argues, is created except human souls, and they are put in "earthly tabernacles kneaded together from existing matter" and subject to the laws of matter. He makes these remarkable deductions from tbe facts already given. The weight of the earth is 6,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 tons. The population of the earth in the year 6000 will be 820,000,000,000,000,000. Unless every one of these people returned his body to the earth, he remarks, "there would be a steady and inconvenient diminution of its bulk." As the dead multiply the entirety of existing matter will be absorbed by their bodies. Hence the conclusion that tbe earth must disappear with the dead. "When every soul of man that has ever lived, from Adam to the final crack of doom, has claimed his body," says Mr. Vaughan, "will there be anything at all leftof the present little orb on which we dwell?" His answer is that nothing—absolutely nothing- will remain. Mr. Vaughan thinks he can even compute the day of judgment It will come, he says, "when so many persons shall have lived from the beginning that, on reclaiming their bodies, the whole substance of the earth will be utilized in meeting the demand." The Way of tho transgressor. Prominent Citizen (in Oklahoma)— You ort to have been to meetin', yesterday, Ike. Alkali Ike—Yaum! Good meetin'? Prominent Citizen—You bet! Went off as smooth as velvet till Preacher Buckskin, bein'told that some feller had jest jumped his claim down by the creek, stopped the sermon while he went down an' sorto moved him off. He came back in a little while ani finished the discourse with unusual fire an' fervor. Tip-top meetin'! You ort to have been thar. Alkali Ike (sadly)—Wisht I had. I'm the feller he sorto moved off.—Jury. You Can Retire. 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BMloa, Couotr, E»n«M, TIME TABLE TRAIHS \\l CARRYING PASSENGER" M;AV<; LOGANSPOR.T New York Express, dally 2;55am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra,, excpt Sunday 8:)S a m Kan. Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express.dally «KJ6pm Accommodation Ftt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WIST BOUND. Pacific Express,dally 7:52am Accommodation Frt,, excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6H'S p m St Louis Ex., daily 10:3*pm Eel lllvcr DIv., Losaiixport:, West Side. Between JLo>$;n.uM)>ort »od Clilll. BAST BOUND. Accoraodatlon,Leave, except Sundiiy.10-.00 a m Accomsdatlon, Leave " " 4:40 p m WESTBOUND. Aocomodatlon,Arrlve,except Sunday, 8:10am Accomodation, Arrive, " . " 4:10 pm HIRES' 25e HIRES' IMPROVED 25eH ROOT BEER! IKtlDUIO. UO BtlUHSOntTRAINltlL EASILVW,K THIS PACBICE MAKES FIVE GAILONS. The most APPETIZING and -WHOL/SOMB TEMPEBANOB 1>RINK In the world. Delicious nod Sparkling.: ... . TKY HT Aak your Dnigro^et or Grocer for i~ C. E. HIRES, "PHILABELPHIA. DR. BANDENTB ELECTRIC BELT ^^^IWEAKMEM peso, Cure ol GnenKIn Weakness, sMng Freely, Mild, Sooth. Ins- ConlfcuiHU Currents uf 'l*»ctrlcilv through'all U KAK PABT& rSwrllW them to IIBAW1I .ml VlflOKOCSSTIlXXCTII. KleetrA t'ltrrcnt Felt InxUntlf, or we forfeit $5,000 in e^n. DIMund Su»neni,orr Complete *£,. »IH| tip.- WorstOT«es_tf • minenllT Cured In iW monthj. Sealed ntmpblot Froo. 8AHBENELEOTKIOCO., 1 61> 1 » s » 11 »= t '> CH CAOO,IU. Dr, C, McLane's Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE"'* c - A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spell of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH for the Teeth.. Tine B LADIES Do Tour Own Dyeing, »t Home. • Th^y will <lye werytbing. They are sold everywhere. Price IOC. a package- They have noequml for Strength, Britflitnets., Amount io Package! or for Fni-tm-fM of Color, or uor-fa'linf? Qualities. They do in-t '"••" 1 V f»-fmn< : 40c',.or~ Porsaleby Ben Fisher. S17 Fourth street. The Grent English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over ^ **"*** M -iijo rears in thousands of cases. F T Cures Sperm atonhea. Neruoua^ Weakness, Emissions. Impvtency, ••!«.- and all diseases caused by abuse.* [BEFORE] in discretion, or over-exertion. [AFTER] Six packages Guaranteed to Cur f when aUothtrt Fail As£ your Druggist for™. ere.tEn.ll.., Prescription, take DO substitute. One package 11 Six $5. bv mail. Write for Pampljlftt. Address Eurek* Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich. F*r sale by B. F. Keesling. marfkJ&wly JGEHIS WANTFD f°r DR.. SCOTT'S **HI11 C.U be»utiti5 ElectrlO kCorsets. Ssmplelree to those b«. iOK agents. N» risk, quick utx. Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addrcii DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. B A BY CARRIAGES! I miiko a specialty of manufacturing Baby Carriages to wsll direct to prl-vate uuirtle*. You. oon, tlierefore, do better with meth:ui with n dealer. CurrlaKes Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States- Soud for ]llu»tru.t«a Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER. Mfr. 62-B4 Clybourn AVB., Chicogo. III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tho effect* of youthful errors, eirly deuy, -wasting -pre»lcnee8, loBtmwiliootL etc., I will iond a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full partictftan for homo cure, PREEof charge. A Splendid medical -work ; ihould be read by every man -who la'Dervouirand debilitated: 'Addrew Frof. F. C. FOWUEIl, Moodus, Conn, HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEDPACKE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. ey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." S Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT If ARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains.,, between, Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis • and Michigan City. --. • DIRECT Connections' to and from all points In tb«t United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. K. &W. Trains as follows: WABASEB. R- Leave Logansport,4:13 p.m..ll-"0 a,m... 8J9 a.m Arrive Peru 436p.m.. 11 :M a.m..-. 8:55 a.m . L. E. & W. R.R. Leave Pera. North Bound 4:45p.m IC^Oa-nr South Bound. 11:50 a. m WABASH R. R. Leave Lojjansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:50a.m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 8:2oa.m L. E. & W. R, R. Leave LaFayette, • • . • EastBonnd........ ' l:50p;m West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen, Pass. * Ticket Agt '.NDrANAPOLlS. TOT. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen &-Co.',8o]« in Loeansport." JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising-, has always proven enccosslul.' Before plactafany .Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS. i 4!MlandcitpU St .AUEXTS, ; CHICAGO' l A. JHBW POMTIVB OUKJB FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, ItH TftttVTA •* Correspondence collated, valuable .nformaLfon free, 0su*I discount to w*de. Disease XTM. T. 18 La Halle Street. _ utidrcd ailment* * ChlcfM*. IU- W. L. DOUGLAS end'.otbcr'. special- -.. ties for Gentfenen, males, etc., ore warranted, and so stamped on oottom. Address -• ' : W.l,.l)OllGl.A8iBrockton,Maii». Soldtoy j. B. WINTERS: iBroadwav

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