Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1895 · Page 3
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April 4, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, April 4, 1895
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Do You Wear Of course you do! Too cool to go barefooted yet. Do you know that we have a complete line of Men's and Ladies' Hisses and Childrens 1 •ni||i»«t||l"" l 'l|l 1 I At Unheard of Prices. It's"rolly to pay recular prices for your footwear, when you can come tousuncU'etitut about half price. Prices Cpeak I KTNOTE THE \J FOLLOW/NO 98c MiHsfs' fine white tion slippur?. Confinna- 48c Oh NO roll's heol shoes. $1.23 Lad ins' $2.00 Kid shoes. 73C Ladies' §1.50 slippers. Kid Oxford ,_ 98c Men's $3.W Congress or shoes. Lace 76c Boy's ,$1.50 shoes. Veal Calf Lace OUR GUARANTEE: Your Money's Worth or Your Money Back. BOSTON Sample Shoe COMPANY. 322 FOURTH ST. DAILY JOURNAL. THURSDAY MORNING. APRIL cow, black and Please isturn to Telephone No 177 has been put in rat Charles Trout's grocery. A largo lot of muslin and Swiss curtains at^O cents on iho dollar, at tho Tr-ade Palace. Strayed—Large white, dehorned •Orphans' Home. Dr. J. H. Shultz' rooms are open for the troatmont of diseases of the nose, oar and throat, -112 fourth St. The World Building, Loan amd Investment company, local office, room 5, Spry building. Energetic agents wanted. Tho World Building, Loan & Invest- mont Company of Indianapolis, has organized a local br nob. in tho city. The following named gentlemen comprise the Board: Charles B. Hale, President and attorney; D. E. Tryor, Vioe president; J. T. Cookburn, Secro- tary and Treasurer; F. H. Wipperman, Abstractor; J. M. McKinney, B. B. Chilcott.D K Pryor.Appraiaers. Credit Is duo C- H. Lovoland ot Torre Haute, general agent for the company for his persistent ellorts in tho formation of Xhe above board. Office rooms 2 and 3 Spry building. NEW ROADS FOR INDIANA. If tbe lines that are projected to be built in this State the present season will &U be constructed Indiana will have 565 more miles at the close of the yeir than she has now exclusive of tho electric lines thai are now under way. Following is the .list. Benton Harbor & Southeastern- Michigan State line southeast to Hunt, ington; seventy-five miles. Chicago & Southeastern—Anderson east to Muncie, partially graded; nineteen miles. Chicago, Indiana & Eastern—Converse or Xenia to Muncie, ten miles gradnd and work in progress; forty- three miles. Chicago, Indianapolis & Chatta. nooga Southern—Indianapolis south viaEockport, Ind., to Owensboro, Ky. 100 miles; located Mitchell to Rockport, eighty-live miles, and contract let for six miles north of Rockport; 180 miles. Cincinnati, Union City & Chicago- Union City northwest to Huntlngtoo, slxty-Gvo mlloe; thirty five miles graded in 189-1; .work suspended for lack of funds; two branches, seven miles; seventy-two miles. Indianapolis. Bloomington & Bedford—Indianapolis to Bedford, surveyed; eighty miles. Indianapolis, Logansport & Chicago-Indianapolis to Logansport aurveyed and a few miles graded; seventy-one miles. Torre Hauto, Olney & Chester- Torre Haute southeast to Illinois State line; twenty-five miles. Up to iho time of the arrest of August Worth for stealing goods at he Pan Handle freight house recently he had born a most excellent reputa- ion and was considered by his employ. ,rs as one of their most faithful men. The local freight business on the J an Handle has been unusually heavy or the past few days. On Tuesday night about forty cars of transfer relght remained over at this point necessitating the working of both tho f and night forces several hours extra in order to get tho freight in proper shape for [forwarding on the morning trains. A meeting of tho local passenger affects 1 association was held at Indian- Lpolls Tuesday to consider rate mat- tors. It was voted that a rate of one 'are for the round trip be given to delegates to tho annual State gather, ng of tho Knights of Pythias in that city on April 29, SO and May 1, from all points in tho State, aod tho Central Traffic Association will bo asked approve of tho action. Obituary. Abraham Hildebrand who departed this life April. 1st, was born la Johnstown, Penn., March 12ih. 1812. He removed to Montgomery county, Ohio, In 1825. He was married to Lucy Wirick in 1832. They moved to Jefferson township, Cass county in 1834^ He was the father of six children. H W Hlldebrand, Mrs R PDtvU, Mrs Jasper Fisher, Samuel Hildebrand, Mre John Banta (deceased). He bad 26 grandchildren, 40 great grandchildren and S great great grandchildren. This aged couple had spent 60 of tbe 63 years of their married life in Jefferson township on the farm on which the husband died, respected and honored by their neighbors. By industry and frugality they laid by a handsome competence. Born In the morning of the century they hive seen this country from a band of a few mllliocs of backwoodsmen become the most cultured, weal, thy and powerful nation on the globe. Tw&s such men and su:h women as Abraham and Lucy Hildebrand made this country what it is. G. A Good Samiirl.Mi». MIIW.EI-OIST. 0., Oct. 15, 1SR The Barer Medicine Co., Toledo, Olilo: • Gentlemen—When your agent was at our place, I bought two bottles of your Penetrating Oil, and gave one to my neighbor, who bad rheumatism in his kneo. It has done him so much ff ood that be asked me to get him several bottes of it. He haa not had his boots on this summer until housed your Dr. Bayers Penetrating Oil. I also used Dr. Bayer's Colic Drops, and 1 must say that they ar3 the best for colic and diarrhoea I have ever used. Yours truly, R. H. SCMMEKSETT. For sale at John M. Johnston's drug store, 25c and 50c a bottle. FIVE-FINGEfiED Queer Kind of an Orange Imported from Japan. It In Said to B«»cmblance Consldnrl It BffSir a Remarkably CIOM to thfi Unman Hand— c the Size 01 tho Tr«e Is Very Laree. PARENT'S, DON'T WORRY Paine's Celery Compound Strengtnens Nervous Children. Rev. Ceo. W. Prislean Pastor M. E. Church. Xeiita, O., Recommends Vcuo's Medicines to Sick People-Many of His Conjjresation Cured— Cripples Lay Down Their Canes and Walk.— Tbe Weak, Nervous, and I>yspeptic Bejeice and Siwj? Praises lor Veno. The Tttv Prblean writes December C5th, ISM. f-ik"pl«wure »n<lOellove It my doty to add mj teSlmonr to tnat ot other ministers concern !ne Teno's medlclnw J Know Mrs, Elizabeth Kirk Mr .SamuVl Ph-lfs and Mr. Nht. WllUains ' to A. M. f Chure; Xenla. tw c»n*s and crutches- an are now on the waj to recovery. v>'\OS CL'KATIVK SYRUP (50c a bottle), made mous Llarulrtndod Mineral Water, 1 tcu«lr> tlw world for uMvousnefS llwr, kidney, blood and stomac pl<'.ssn«is, and when nieVLljU»(30;; a Dot Sol will cure t&* worsc lUMi-hiost desperate rorrn of rl*nma:isrn. sciatica, lomtxwo. parftbsfs. stll - joln», nwriilRla and all actes and pains.] TE\ON LUM'G TOS«C (50c a ftoitle). J Mrmanent cure tor tliroat and lune Doable SS.™ rSncniUs, hoarseness, and coughs an. unded. tar Johnston, Keesline imd Ben Tlsher and piswnteed to cure or money ro- IK It Futel Did you ever stop and think how our UVOB are affected by some seem- trllllnpr circumstance? It is to think what might h we occurred bat for some more or less trifling circumstance. If the nose of Cleopatra had been shorter the whole face Of the earth would have been different. It is said that B glass of wine too much changed the course of French history; many persons who have carelessly picked up a scrap of literatare on Dr. vVheeler's Nerve VI- tallzor have been cured of what they considered an incurable disease by its use. C. S, Chambers, Atlanta. 111., was a sufferer from nervous prostration. A friend, who had knowledge of Dr. Whoeier's Nerve Vitallxer, gave him a email sample. Its use stirred up new hope in his mind; he used two fall sized bottles and was curod— fate directed this wonderful medicine to his notice. Your fate may be urging your attention to the same remedy, U you are troubled with nervous prostration, spasms, fits, aleep- leesness, mental depression, exhausted vitality, despondency and general debility. For sale by Bbn Fisher, the Druggist. ^ Proponed Snmmer JJormal. All teachers and those desiring to become teachers who wish to pursue a course of study for about eight weeks, beginning July 1, 1S95 somewhat similar to the course ottered at the summer normal last year, are asked to write to the undersigned, stating that they will attend. J, H. GARDNER, Co. Supt. ViHltlnz MlnlMtersi Will Tbe Revs. Baumgardner of Lima and Swanton.Oblo, brothers of Mrs R. A. WLoemirier of 1814 Market street, are still in the city and will conduct the services this evening attheBroad- wavM. E. church. Also next Sui day one or the other will fill the pulpit in tho absence of the pastor who will necessarily be out of the city. All members are earnestly requested to be present this evening to hear a short address by one of these able gentlemen. H. J. NOKRIS, pastor. Knights of the SIiicMbces. The State Commander writes us from Lincoln, Neb., as follows: "After trying Other meJicines for wh&t seemed to be a very obstinate cough in our two children we tried Dr. King's New Discovery and at the end of two days the cough entirely left them. We will not be without it hersatoer as our experience proves that it cures where all other remedies fail."—Signed F. W. Stevens, State Com. Why not give this great medicine a trial,, as it is guaranteed and trial bottles are free atB.F, Kcesllng's drug store. Regular si/.e 50c and $1. Bilious Collo. Persons who are subject to attacks of bilious colic will be pleased to know that prompt relief may be had by taking Chamberlain's Colic.Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It acts quickly and can always be depended upon. In many cases the attack may be prevented by taking this remedy as soon as the first indication of the disease appears. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by B, F. Keesllng, Druggist. Brick on S3-c»niore. Sycamore street residents are said to be signing » petition for the putting of brick improvements on that thoroughfare from the Third street bridge to the Eel river track on the West Side. Wonic« M«ke tho Be»t Teachers, When they are well, hut being on their feet &nd going up and down stairs cause derangements, which undermine strength, patience and tact. Zoa-Phora cures all auoh derangements. Soid by B. F. Keesling and Coulson & Co. Trade* Aanembly Officers. The following officers of Trades Assembly were elected last night: President—3 C Taylor. Vice President—P L Cunningham. Kec and Cor Sec—Henry W Peters. Treasurer—J Wertbeim. Sergt at Arms—Wm McEllwaln Statiatioiac—W H Shrador. Wo take pleasure in recommending Chamberlain's Cough Remedy because it is praised by all who try it," says J. W. Cox & Son, druggists, Marshfield, Oregon. No one afflicted with a throat or lung trouble caa use this remedy without praising It. It always gives prompt relief. It is especially valuable for colds as it relieves tbe lunge, makes breathing easier and aids expectoration'. A cold wil' never re. suit In pneumonia when The five-fingered orange is a queer thing. It grows exactly in the shape ot l human hand, with a thumb and four an-ers. It, is a half-open hand, that ol this curious fruit, and the close resemblance to a lean, Ions-nailed Chinese band is startling. Even the nails are identical, hard pointed, aud claw-liite, lipping the orange fingers with a length equal in some cases to three indies. It is no interloper in a wi-ll-refrulated family of oranges, but, a regular member, belonging to the osage variety, it has a family name and a Christian name of its own, but its put name is "five angered orange," and nobody but the botanist cares to call it by tbe long one which means the same thing. F. Gonzalez, who lives out on \\ayBe. street, Sa.ii Francisco, found the odd Riant a year or two ago over in Japan. Uv thought he had discovered a sort of missing link, so he bought it and brought it home to put into the conservatory among His choicest plants, where ho ffuurds it as the apple of his eve Xota.scu.le bug or other waging insect has a chance to live on its leaves, for he had a special bath, ^b built for its use. with a sheet-iron chimney in the center, in which he places it periodically, puts a cover over the whole thin-, and givos it a Turkish bath treatment of sulphur and other fumes such as would make even the sturdiest scale bucr turn up its toes It is a hardy shrub, the outdoor life of San Francisco agreeing with its health excellently well, although its owner is J so choice of it that, he doesn't give it a chance to sleep out very often, lu its native country it is usually kept potted, and the Japanese seem to be fully alive to its value as an ornamental curiosity, for Mr. Gonzales found it a difficult matter to "lit one-to bring to America, and so far nobody else overdid get one; The orange tree is a ragged little shrub that does not average more than live or six feet in height. It does not grow straight, as a. properly behaved tree is supposed to do. but is curved everywhere. It would be very difficult to find two consecutive inches in the entire tree whose line of direction is tho same. Even the branches grow in spiral forms, so that the width of the tree is often as great as the height. There is a generous supply of thorns hidden under the leaves, and they are thorns that mean business.. They are slender, tough, and long, and are located in all sorts of unexpected places. Xhe leaves arc fleshy, long and narrow and. of a dark green color. They resemble a lemon leaf more than an orange leaf. Indeed, in both this instance and in the color of the ripened fruit, this singular plant secitas to claim a vorv close consulship tc the large lemon family. The flowers come out HI .Tune and July, and arc very similar m appearance and odor to tlie ordinary OI-LIVC blossoms, save that instead oJ the familiar crcamv white color they have a delicate, pinkish tint which is verv beautiful. They commonly grow in clusters of t\vo or three blossoms on alternate nodes of the branch. The fruit itself is of a light-yellow colo- a pure lemon hue, growing oTcenish toward the stem. The size Ts immense, considered relatively to other oranges or- to the size of the tree, the largest ones measuring when mature fully ten inches from the wrist to the point of the middle linger, including the nail. It is always necessary to furnish a support in the way ol props and strings to sustain the grow- iri" frv-it or the limb will be broken by the weight- The linger rf the orange divide at about half the distance from the wrist, and. though the division lines can be plainly seen throughou the entire length of the hand, they do not destroy its contour. The proper tional length of the. fingers from the thumb to tho little linger is perfect corresponding exactly with that of a human hand. The fruit is not edible— none of the osn.ge variety is—but wha it lacks in being unable to uckle the nalate it more than makes good in pc fume The strangest thing connectcc. with the perfume is that it is the frai and not tho flower that' is most odorous The fruit, when ripe is so redolent tha its scent can be recognized a full mil< from where the orange is growing. this remedy is taken and reason able care exercised. For sale by B. F. Kfleelljng,'Druggist. jDlIn* Was Assisted. Julius Lippman, while attempting to drive a bull out of a field Monday, the bovine turned the tables and chased him some distance. A fence was in Julius' way and the nngry animal assisted him over it. The result was many bruises lor Julius. Frank Shepardson, an engineer on the Southern Pacific By.,' who resides at Los Angeles, Cal., was troubled with rheumatism for a long time. ' He was treated by several physician, also vie ited the Hot Springs, hat received no permanent relief until he used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. He says it is the best medicine in the world for rneuma- tUm. For sale by B. F. KeeaUng, Druggist- Nervous exhaustion In children 16 -orrylng a great many fathers and mothers these day P. While tho hurry and bustle of modern life !s bringing a constancy act-easing strain upon grown men D d women there csralnly cures to Igbt the ManllDg fact of a growing endeocy toward nervousness among heir chll.aren. As these boys atd girls when older, will enter a life of nervous strain fully as oxacUog as that of today, It Is no wonder that parents view with dismay heso oarly signs ot nervous weakness., and anxiously seek some means of in* Lho young people strong and well again. Toe remedy is at hand n every cHy and town In America. It is the remedy first prescribed by hat greatest of all modern educators, •i-of Edward E. Pbelps. M, D., LL. D of Dirtmouth College. It is Paine's celery compound, which Prin- olpalCamp of New Haven and Pres. Cook of the National Teachers 1 Association have so recently recommended. Countless parents today give tbelr children Paine's celery compound and see them grow robust and vigorous day by day before their eyes 'till they are again restored to the perfect health that belongs to youth. Physicians everywhere advise the use of this greatest of blood puriflore and nerve foods. Ooe of the danger signals of ner~ vous exhaustion among young people is the lack of desire for food and the ciprioionanesB of appetite. When their over.preseed nervous systemg have been driven to the point of exhaustion, thsir faces grow pale and ninchsd, their spirits decline, their bodies lose perceptibly in weight and strength, they need more and more some active means o! supplying the nerves and tissues with better nutrl- - tion, and the veins with better blood. When Paine 1 *, celery compound U civen to one of these excitable, *e»k- nerved, sallow, perhaps scrofuloui young persons, the mother is often amazed at tho rapidity with which It- restores the strength, builds up the worn nervous tissues, and replaces the languor of a depleted norvoui system by tbe elasticity of youthful health. v Paine's celery compound makei people well—not only worn out, enfeebled men and women of mature »j?e, but young persona whoso slighter powers have been overtaxed by excitement or immoderate work without proper Intervals for rest and repair. Paine's celery compound haa played a most important part In the lives of thousands of young people in every tectlon of this country. Many whoae nervous systems had been so stimulated as to unfit them utterly for • study It has made vigorous and strong . enough to ably boar the burden of • coming years. It has enabled them, to grow up vigorous men and women, capable of doing the part of active. strong men and women in the world. Mr. James B Wetzel, writing from bin home In New Berlin, Peon., says: . -Allow me to speak & few words in praise o( Palne'a celery compound. My younger Bister, whoeo picture I ; send you, was subject to nervoul attacks, and we thought, to heart trouble. Wo tried numerous medicines for her ailments, but without much avail. Lwt winter she had » severe attack of nervous trouble with. her eyes, and wo gave her Paine's eel--,. ery compound and she improved wonderfully upon it, and she has been well ever since. If these few wordt of unsolicited testimony can bo of any benefit please use ihem as my unbiased and unprejudiced opinion. Cuttlnpr n Jlnll.ttorm In India. During a severe hailstorm in th Himalayas our native gardener brough out a hatchet and placed it. edge up ward, inthc.garden.to -put- the storm, as .he said. Catlin. in his ">ort American ludiaos," describes a cere monv of the ilaudin Indians, in whic hatchets and edged tools are sacrifice to the "spirit of the waters" to avert recurrence of the great deluge_of wmch the tribe has the traditioD.-.Notes and Queries. _ __ Smalts Are AlmoKt Op«n. HACKSAW CITY. Mich.. April 3.- Onen water extends from the lower end of the straits to half a mile above McCulpin's point. >'o_op*n water is in Eicht above there. It is expected that the straits will open by April 15. and a heavy wind will open navjgation at any time now.^ This! We offer One Hundred Dollar! Reward for any caieotcatarm ttat cannot be cured by Hall a F. .. Prop,.. Toledo. 0. we, tlie undersigned, have Known F. J. Cheney lSrMre. and believe him perfectly an cosiness transactions and finan- carry -sot any obligation made by " Drasrtfts. Toledo. 0 TB, Wholesale ur latenallr, acting blood and mncoos surfaces o: oe per bottle. Soldb, MI druggists. Testimonials tree. A Thankful Veteran. BRTA>-;0.,July24.-lS!)l. Bayer Medicine Co.. Toled ). Olilo: Gentlemen—1 think it due you to raise tny voice in praise of your Dr. Bayer'* Penetrating Oil. I was a sol- dler in the 105th O V. I., and con- traded rheumatism during the war in my right hip and left koee. I used a bottle of your oil, and I never have boen so free of pain in ten years. My wife also used it for similar trouble, and it acted likewise on-her. I sincerely bslleve that my cure is permanent. Thankfully your friend, JEKEMIAH BEAVIKS. For Rale at John M. Johnston's drug store 25c and 50c a bottle. Chamberlain'* Ey« and Skin Ointment I 3 unequalled for Eczema, Tetter, Salt. Rheum, Scald Head, Sore tipples, Chapped HandV Itch*? Piles, Burns, Frost Bitea, Chronic Sore Eyes and Granulated Eye Lids. Tor sale by druggists at 25 cents per box. TO HOUSE OWNERS. For putting a horse in a fine healthy condition try Kr. Cadys Condition Powdea They tone up the system, aid digestion, core loss of appetite, relieve constipation, corred tidney disorders and destroy worms, givinf oew life to an old or over-worked horse, a. )ents per package. -For sale by druggists, Backlen'H Arnica Smlve. The best salve in the world for cuts bruises sores, ulcers, salt rheum fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin erup tions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It' i* guaranteed to give perfect satUfactlon or money re funded. Price 25 cents per boy. For sale by B. F. Have You Kidney Trouble? Have You Throat Trouble? Have You Rheumatism? Have You Bladder or Urinaft Trouble? TRY "SAN-JAK." Sold by BBS FIl*HKB.Dru«gUt CHICAGO. March 7, 1884. J Tn d d wh^tVe^ffir Ive^aW •^ BEN FISRER DRUGGIST,

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