Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1891 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1891
Page 3
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,-,*',. The Soap that Cleans Most is Le nox. D. B. PBYOR The Druggist handles the purest drugs which the mar ket produces.— P RES CRIPTI O.N S A specialty. 516 E. Broaday st. Pianos Tuned, $1.50 For the purpose of Introducing mr work to the musical people of Logansport I have reduced my price lor tuning Pianos, $2.50 to S1.60. I also keep on hand a full supply of repairing material. Pianos repollshed, restrung, new Hammers,-tone regulated, action rewalted, the touch changed heavy or lignt. First-class work. S3 years experience. Orders by mail or left at Allen Hichard- son,s, 414 Fourth Street' Organs as above. marlldSm W. ». CAPROJf. Daily Journal. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 10 Foley has some lucious apples. See the Bazaar's advertisement. Beeeham's Pills cures sick heaa- ache. , . d6t Use J. B. L. Blood and l/iver Toaie. eod*w New cabbage, fresh and solid, at Foley's. Fifty-nine cents fora lamp, at the Bazaar. Use Foley's coffee, the best on the market. • Cleanfast black hose,the best, at the Golden Rule. Something new in jelly at Foley's Call and see il. .. You can be suited in dress goods, at the Golden Rule. All of Dykeman Bros, bread bears a label, none genuine without this lable: -aprlOdSt _ . Come and see the pattern suits at $7.85, complete with linings.—Golden Rule. Make your ice contracts with John Baker, and you are certain to be supplied. • mch25dtf Monticello flour $2:40 per.hundred, at Foley's. We guarantee this a No. 1 flour. • Married at the-U. B. parsonage, on the South Side, April 9, by Rev. H. E. Butler, Henry. W. Brant, to Mattie B rown. J|Heriry Lang ; 'and . Mr. Mesing, of K.endallville, who have been visiting tie family of .Fred 'Boerger; returned home yesterday/ . We want to ."spring" qur ."spring" overcoats on the"people. The wool.is, as clear .as "spring" water.- -.-See Harry Frank;,2 B Sure. ;. -'}_ ;,: ' : ' r . Yes, "Blush of\Roses' 1 ' looks like' water. Is it water? • Ask "B.vF. Keesling,--he -can-tell-you-more about -it than any other druggist in Logansport.: 9— Cards a-e : out announcing' the mar- liage of Mr. John T. Kearney to Miss Katie Thornton, a popular young lady of the East, End,' in * the .near future. •"''-.'.••'' " A Wild West" show will.be given at Jackson's barn between-Sixth and Seventh streets, on High street. Friday afternoon at half-past 2 o'clock. Admission 1 cent: Real Estate. For Sale orTrade la all parts of Logansport. Residence and Business property. Sole Agents for the "West End Addition." And Johnson's Riverside Addition. Vacant Lots, on Monthly Payments. Bargains in lands close to city. E. N. Talbott & Son, Real Estate Broker, • St. Elmo Bloek. Broadway tOGANSPROT GHOULS. A Strange Story IVliIch Conic* to Light After Sixteen Ycur*— \Vlio HobtKHl the Gravi*? The Delphi Journal tells the follow, ing strange story which implicates Logansport in a serious manner. The Journal says: "Generally the mysteries told by old and abandoned cemeteries are those written on the head stones. And it is sometimes difficult to decipher these, as time with its wind and rain, its moss and creeping vines obliterate much that the stranger, led by curiosity, would fain make substance of his knowledge. But.it is better thus than as" David A. Stoner' found it last Wednesday when he came to Delphi from the'Soldiers'' Home, at Marion, on a mission tender and sorrowful. He came to remove from their graves in the old cemetery the hones of . those near and dear to him, of his son,,John Stoner, and Harriett, his wife, who died in 1875, and of his [our-year-old son and Mary Stoner, his sister-in-law, who died in 1862. The bones of the two who died in 1S62 were in a perfect state of preservation, the coil of the woman's hair being as perfect as the day she was buried, nearly a quarter of a century ago.. ,. •"But when the bottom of. the graves in which' were laid at rest the todies of the wife and-elder son was reached, there was no sign whatever that anyone had ever.been buried there. To make doubly sure; Henry Duker and Jacob Stoner, who did the •. digging, went -carefully" over the clay with their hands, and no trace of the bones of any one; could be .discovered. In the bottom of one of the graves were the decayed parts of a sign that had been lettered in - gold leaf, the only letters adjoined that • could be distinguished being -T E's.V Mr. Stoner will accept no other solution of the mystery than that the graves were robbed, and indeed there appears no other way of explaining : the matter. '" ' The bodies were buried in black walnut caskets. Both of those whoso bodies are missing died in Logansport, and'were brought here for interment. Mr. Stoner's theory is that 1 they were followed here from Logansport and taken up by ghouls, from that city, but of courss this is merely speculation on his part. • • • Mr. Stoner is well known to the people of this community having lived here for many 'years. , For twelve years he was in the employ of E. W. Hubbard & Co., and it was '-his. attachment for Delphi and her -people' that led him to return the bodies of his family to this place for interment. The bones of the two who died in ; 1862 were deposited in the cemetery at Pittsburg. The places prepared' fer the bones of John Stoner and Harriett Stoner were-left -vacant, • so - to remain'forever. Probably not until the last day will it be known who it was who laid profane: hands upon, the sacred dust of the dead. The removal'of other bodies from this old cemetery will be watched with no small degree of interest. He Arrived on Time. Reminiscenses of the late P. T. Barn urn are being raked up on all sides. The following story of his lecture tour through this and other States in I860 is told in his autobiography: . He had an engagement on one occa sion to lecture at'Fort Wayne, but ha missed the train 'from Clevelan thither. . He went to the superintend ent-of the Toledo & Wabash. road for special train. Barnum said to th superintendent. "I will give two hundred dollar and even more, if you say so. to put'into Fort Wayne before 8 o'clock to-night; and really'I hope you wil accommodate me. 1 "The superintendent looked m thoroughly over in half a minute, and I fancied he had come to the conclusion that I was a burglar, a counter feiter, or something - worse fleeing from justice. My surmise was confirmed when, he slowly remarked: " 'Your business must be verj .pressing, sir.' , " •" -It is, indeed.' I replied. •! am Barnum, the museum . man, and am engaged to speak in Fort Wayne tonight.' . "He evidently' did not catch • the whole of my response, for he immediately said: . - .• , " 'Oh, it is'a show,' eh? Where is old Barnum himself ?' •" 'I am Barnum,' I replied, 'andIt ls-a lecture which I advertised to give -to-night; and^I would not disappoint the people for anything.' •" 'Is this P. T. Barnum?' said th'e superintendent; starting to his feet. : '• 'I am. sorry to say'it is,' I replied. " 'Well, Mr. Barnum,'said'he, earnestly, 'if 'youcan;'stand it to ride to Fort.Wayne in the .caboose to a freight : train, your well-established reputation for punctuality in- keeping 'your , engagements shall not suffer on - account of the Toledo, Wabash & Western Railroad.' " 'Caboose!' said I, with a laugh, •I would ride to. Fort Wayne .astride of the engine, or boxed up and stowed ,away. in a freight car, if necessary, in order to meet my engagement.' " Mr. Barnum arrived at Fort Wayne in time for the lecture.., ON EXHIBITION HERE. A Well Knoww Wholesale HoRse. .Richmond Telegram: The wholesale grocery that the late Louis H. Hicks of this city, and A. L. Pogue,' also of this city, were/formerly interested in, at. Logansport, has again changed names, as a • result of :Hon. A. R."Shroyer, .well known and having numerous relatives here, having retired. At its inception in 1866, the firm was Hicks,' Elliott & .Shroyer,, then 1871, Elliott, Pogue & Shroyer, the senior partner being'the late 1 .Clint Elliott, originally of Cambridge City or that , vicinity; then, 1879 Elliott, .Shroyer & Co., and HOW, 1891, it is Elliott & Co. Mr. Shroyer went out following the death of Mr. Elliott, some time ago, but the change in name occurred on., the 1st inst. It is now managed by'Jehu T. Elliott, a brother of.'the, late .Mr. Elliott, and a brother-in-law of Mr: Shroyer, while S. J. Elliott, widow of the late Mr. Elliott, is a partner. The latter probably has the .most capital, but Jehu Elliott, who has been. with the house-" for ..twenty years virtually: assumes general 1 •. management of' the business. He is universally! popular with the trade and. thoroughly versed in its needs,, while every inch,,a business man', . . ' Deafness Can'H be Cured by local applications, as they can not reach the •diseased : portion of the ear. There Is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the mucous'llnlngol the Eustachlan, Tube.. "Wneri this tubegetf Inflamed jou have; a rumbling sound of imperfect hairing, and when. It Is entirely closed Deafnessis.the result, and unless the Inflammation, can be taken oat arfd this restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be:destroyedforever;nine cases out of ten are. caused by catarrh, which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the-mucous surfaces. • We wlU give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deatness (caused by Catarrh) that we can not curehy-taklng Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. • F. J, CHENEY i Co., Toledo, 0. : ld by Druggists, 75o Women are not slow to comprehend. They're quick. They're alive, and yet it was a man who discovered the one remedy for their peculiar ailments. The man was Dr. Pierce. The discovery was his "Favorite Prescription"—the boon to delicate women. Why go round "with one foot in the grave," suffering in silence— misunderstood—when there's a, remedy at hand tl<at isn't an experiment, but which is sold under the guarantee that if you are disappointed in any way in it, you can get your money back by .applying to its makers. We can hardly imagine a woman's not trying it. Possibly it may be true of one or two—but we doubt it.. Women are ripe for it. Think of a prescription and nine out of ten waiting for it. Carry the news to them! The seat of sick headache is not in in the brain. Regulate the stomach and you cure it.. Dr. Piercs's Pellets are the Little Eegulators. A lively blaze in the court house at Delphi created • great consternation among the officials of Carroll county last Saturday. The blaze originated, in the .wood work . surrounding the register in the recorder's office but was extinguished before any great damage was done. Mr. J. .B. VanBuskirk, editor of. the Monticello Herald, was in the city yesterday afternoon. Valuable Pointers Furnished By tho Dim* Alnsoum Lecturer. The several signs-at the door announced a grand exhibition of snakes, a tattooed woman, 1 • wax figures repte- senting the Twelve Disciples and tan bast Supper, with rare animals, eto- As we entered the place the lecture* was all ready tobeg-in. He said: "Ladiea and g-sntlemGn, this lady was taboed by the savag-es of Borneo. Some call i* tattoed and some taboed, but it aH means the same thing. Naxfc to her ia a guerilla from Africa. The guerilla it noted for sucking-, the blood of people when asleep. I don't know whether its when the g-uerilla -or the people is asleep, and odds is the difference to you. "This, good people," he continued, passing to the naxt cage, "is the cels- brated buoy constructor, from South America. This reptile is able to crush an ox in his folds. On the left of him is the raccoon, so called from its pait, which, is that of-a racking 1 horse. Next beyond is-a beaver, which secured its name .from Beaver Falls, Wis. That' animal on the, right is called a porku- pine, so named from, its love of pork, and that on the left is an opossum. Thelast named creature gets its name from the Grecian word op, tho Latin word pos,' and the Hebrew word sum." He then posed before the wax figures, and.went on: "This disciple is John, that one Hercules, that one Mark, that one Cicero, arid -so on; all good men. except Judas 'Sc.arr.ot.. Each figure. is an exact reproduction. of .the celebrated painting- bj"Nerp,'.and virtue.is its. own reward.." An- old. .gentleman with spectacles, hung-.in'.our rear .as we went out, and said,to .the lecturer; 'Aren't you .mistaken about Hercules?" '..'." "No, sir."' .....' ."Sure you ain't?" ''L'ook-a-here, old. man!" exclaimed the lecturer, as he squared off. "I've been"in the show business for twenty odd years, and if you think you know the ropes better than I do you. can take command." . . . "Oh, no,, no, no! You are doubtless right—quite right—and . of course you inow your business. Only ." '"Only what?" "Oh, well, never mind. It struck me as a little : queer, but I guess it's all right—all rijfht. It was because I am a little rusty on such matters, probably. Very entertaining, very, and I shall call again."—1ST. Y. Sun. ree e kifrerp, soiled fyeir didn't -kJjbW[ yipl lo do; Wise old friend >.bid -¥ V *? f , jSotrufr. Tl~ ft washed tl|eir njiiteris is SOAP of amber fyue, were as brigty- aijd soft as SANTACLAUS SOAP-MADE ONLY BY NLKJAiFiBANKito'. • • • .. - CHICAGO. BLOSSOM A POSITIVE CURE FOR -:/-:—', ALL F E Nt A L E DI SEAS E S. ' ^ YM PTDM-? • A'tired, languid feeling:, low spirited and despondent, with no appa- 0 I mil UHIOi rentcause. liidlgrestion, headache, pains in the back, pains across the ON B'OARD THE CHICAGO. WORDSWORTH'S HOME. Dove Cottage In Which , the Poet lived Itcbomes Public Property. 1 A.committee of .Englishmen has done Wordsworth-lovers the .world -over 'a favor in buying- the cottage at Grasmere where some of the most original efforts of his. muse took shape in verse. A care-taker has.,been appointed and the property will be held as a public trust. ' The English, lake region of Cumberland and Westmorland' is nallowed by abiding reminiscences of.meditative, idyllic and'lyrical poets who there made fcheir.bomes, in the early .part of this First quality, iron, stone and china cups and saucers, 38 cents a set of six cups and saucers, at the Bazaar. ; WOKDS-WOBTH'S COTTAGE AT GHASMEEE. century, to enjoy the tranquil air of delightful studies, amid pastoral, mountain ; anrl moorland 'scenery, 'with ".the' peaee : that'is among the -lonely hills." : ' The little village of : Gr'as'mere,-named, after its lake, 'near • the hign : road from Winder-mere to '• Keswick, : -has; a plauij- massive, old parish church,, 'with-a quiet chnrchyard .beside-,, the : murmuring rstream of .the.JElothay,,-. containing the; grave^with.a.siinple; iibnibstpne;of'slate,-. 'inscribed' ^WillianilWords'wprth, .died 1851." Dove cottage, the..modest, lirne- ,-washed building in which, he lived from 1799 to 1808, with its garden where he "brooded over genial thoughts of man and. nature, is shown in the illustration. Description of ftn Early Morning- Scene on a War-Sh.!p nt Sea. Eufus F. Zogbaum, in Scribner's, writes entertainingly of "Uncle Sam's Blue-Jackets.". He thus describes the ivaking-np-of. the crew of the Chicago: 'Bos'n's mate there! Call all hands! Call in the deck lookouts! Lay aloft the ookout. to the masthead!" the orders fol- ow ia rapid succession. "Turn off the spar-deck circuit!" and the great'red acd green lights on the port and star- )oard sides of the bridge and the light at, the. masthead are extinguished by he touch of a button in the. "dynatno- room" below, while a sailor goes "tripling up aloft" to the foretop-sail yard, imultaneously with a long-drawn, shrill whistle of the boatswain's pipe, echoed on the gun-deck by others, and the ioarse cry of the boatswain's mates -ailing: "A-a-llha-a-nds! Up all hammocks!'.' The great ship is waking up,. Mid out of the hatches the : men come umbling one after the other—sailor- men,, apprentice boys, firemen, marines, ooks and "all hands"—-each with a, hammock neatly rolled ready to be placed in he nettings in the bulwarks. Brawny, lare-chested, ', bare-footed fellows, most if- them; regardless of the cold wind ilowing and the wet decks, they run limbl'y.to their appointed stations, some lambering up'-and opening the nettings, hile the others pitch theirbammocks'in nd stow them away and out of sight for the day. As we lean over the rail now arid look down the scene is an ani- maied one. The deck forward is swarming with men, and "Jackie" is making his morning toilet and preparing for breakfast and the day's routine. See that .gigantic young coxswain yonder as he souses his well-soaped neck and face, into the cold water in the bucket before him,'spluttering and blowing away like a grampus, then rubbing and pol shing- his muscular, sunburned neck and broad. wEite back and hairy chest with his rough, parti-colored towel. With his little circular mirror perched on a coil of rope another sailorman. is carefully parting his hair, curly locks, while a shipmate looks, over his shoulder and gives a final twist -to .his black silk neckerchief, and a marine brushes his coat and hums, softly-.to himself meanwhile. The steam from, the galleysis risingput,of the hatches, and with it— mingled, it must be confessed,.'with a smell of oil and grease from the engines -^an odor of hot coffee and broiling bacon, and the .boatswain's whistle is heard again piping to breakfast ' —The illumination of one of the cor- rid'ors-in- the Bridewell prison, Chicago, affords : a-good illustration of some of the- advantages of -the' electric light 1 The lamps -are placed upon'the walls' and-shine" into'the cells. 'They are en-' tirel-y out of reach of the prisoners, but under the instant control of the keeper, who. flnds his labor materially lessened by having- every, thing, In.full. view. A very important consideration is the improved, hygienic -conditions , which ac- company'the use .of the electric light in pr.sons, .where 'it is also said.its cheer- fuiness'has a .distinctly beneficial effect on the prisoners..,-'.—.-. • ' —"You see,"..said Colingsby, .'.'the ship was saved this .way:" Miss .Reding-, ton arid I .were.standing on deck when we.'struck the "iceberg!,. I didn't know her very well, but when the.boat'struck she was thrown violently In to my arms." "Very exciting," remarked Polingsby, "but how did that save the ship?" "Why. you see," replied Colingsby, "it broke the ice."—Blmira Gazette. tower part of bowels. Great soreness in region <;f ovaries, Bladder difficulty, Frequent -. tions, Loucorrhcea, Constipation of bowels, and with all these symptoms a terrible) nervous i'eelingisexperienced.-bythe.patient. THE ORANGE BI.OSSO.-M TREATMENT removes aB these by a thorough process,of absorption. A I fif 1 AI APPl IPATIflN Perfectly harmless, which every lady can use, herself. Med- LUUnL nl I LIUHIIull icines taken internally will never relieve the many forms of female weakness.' .The remedy must be applied to the parts to ootain permanent relief." A DI A!M TAT V .Tfi I AfiIP^ lnour ' !lre '4 ai '- Askyourdrug-gistforone. orsendtwo rLnlll IHLlv IU LnUILOcc > cent stamp to home office for sample box and circular. EVERY LADY CAN TREAT HERSELF. 0. B. Pile Kemedy. 0. B. Catarrh Cure. Sl.OO FOR ONE MONTHS TREATMENT. ' -PJKEl'AKED BT- O.'BrStoroach Powdor*. O. B. Kidney Cones. J. A. McCILL, M. D., & CO., 2 & 4 PANORAMA PLACE, CHI8AGO, ILL FOR SALE BY B . F . KEESUXG and JOHNSTON BROS. feWOSJcwlj W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, LUMBER. N. W. Cor. Fourteeum and Maple Sts. 1 LOUSVILLE, KY. [JleBtion this japer. deodirwlj. DK. J. MIIXEB & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the- highest praise of your Vegetable Expectorant. I was told by my physician that -I should never be better; my case was very alarming. I had a hard cough, difficulty in .breathing, and had'been spitting blood' at times for six weeks. I commenced using the Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. I soon began tp get- better, and in a short time I was'ehtirely cured, and I now think my lungs are sound.—Mrs. A. E Turner." .,'... dec7d&w6m Randolph, Mass. ; • , ' • Notice. - Onaccount of the Odd Fellows' celebration at Terre Haute, the Vandalia line will sell round trip tickets ' to, .Terre Haute for trains of April 25. These tickets will be good to. return up to and including April 27, and the rate will be. one: fare $3.50.. For fur.-, ther particulars, apply to ' J. C. Eos WORTH, Ag't. Ladies Have Tried It. A number- of my lady customers have .tried "Mother's- Friend,'.' and' would not be without for many times its cost. They.-recommend it to all who.are to -become mothers.—R. -A. Payne, druggist, Greenville, Ala..-. Write Bradfield . Reg. Co., Atlanta,. Ga., for particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher. •'••". to!2 • A Foul-Mouthed Woman is even worse thanV a -foul-mouthed man..' But no one need-be foul-mouthed if they will only use SO'ZODONT arid .tjub it in well. 'Don't; spare the'brush and spoil the mouth'.as some parents, do with their' children when they withhold the.rod,- ... to29 • Short breath, -palpitation, pain in chest, weak or faint spells, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' New,, Heart Cure. Sold at B. F. Keesling's ', . '**).' ; WHY ( "wriLL YOU! cough when Shiloh » Cure'will; give immediate, relief? Pr.ice 10 cents, 50-cents and $1. Sold by B. F. Keesling. ' ' "" 7 . : SLEEPLESS NIGHTS made mise-able by that terrible- cou'gh. Shiloh's Cure is, the remedy for'you. 1 Sold by B. F Keeslingv '. ' ^ ,' .-." 2 SHILOH'S CURE" will 'immediately relieve .croup, whooping cough and bronchitis .Sold'by Bl.- F. Kees ling . ^ 8 THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly- cured by Shiloh's Cure. We- guarantee it. Sold by B. F. Keesling 1 A Sale Investment. . < Is one whicb,is guaranteed to bring- you satisfactory results, or in case of failure a return of purchase price. On this safe plan you can buy froo* our advertised'Druggist a bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. . It is guaranteed-to bring relief in every casej when: used for anyr' affection of Throat,-. Lungs or Chest,"' such as, Cpnsumptiop-. InflammatlOft of Lungs, Bronchitis,./ ama,. Whooping,, ' Cough,, Croup,.etc..,,^aJ. It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe, , and can always be depended upon. Trial bottles-free at B.F. Keesling's „ Drug'Store, 1 You CAN'T Do IT—You can't sow shoe pegs and, harvest a crop of wheat. To get''wheat yoii 'must sow ,wheat^ Your dyspepsia will not get well of . itself but requires'a'reliable and harm-" less remedy, such as Dr. White's-Dan-', delion.-• It cures dyspepsia, bilious-' ness, sick-headache ; and other diseases of the stomach, -liver, kidneys and.' urinary organs.,^ Sold by B. F. Keesling and D. E. Pryor. : to!2 Scarlet Fever. Darby's Prophylactic Fluid is un- eq.uale'd- in ,the; treatment ci scarlet fever.: Used as-a-gargle "it prevent* the throat from becoming diphtheretic;, allays the inflammation and subdues the pain. Used to sponge the body it allays the itching inflammation of the 1 _ , skin and destroys infection.', Exposed in the . sicfe-room. it will prevent the spread of contagion, and keep the atmosphere'wholesome. Diphtheria. In a severe case,' there is but 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 the work.- Tryit. For sale by J. F.~ Coulson & Co. to!5_ ; CATAKRH CURED, bealtlr and sweet < breath" secured, by- Shiloh's Catarck Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal injector free. Sold by B. F. Kee«^ ing - 3 iTHE RET. GEO. H. THArER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: "Both myself and, wife owe our lives to Shilol's Consumptive Cure. Sold by B- F. Keee-, ling 6 Biliousness, constipatioa, torpid llr- er, etc., cured by Miles' Kerre and. Liver Pills. Free samples at B. F Keesling's. ' CBOTXP, •\VHOOPING COTJGH and chitis immediately relieved by/ j Curr. Sold by B. T. Keeslir

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