Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 23, 1891 · Page 3
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April 23, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, April 23, 1891
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Page 3
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ESTABLISHED 31866* In order to reduce our vast stock of Alaska Seal Skin Garments ^and Fur Shoulder Capes, we will, for a limited period, give a special Cash Discount of 15 Per Cent off present reduced prices on every purchase. Correspondence solicited. Illustrated Fur Catalogue sent free to any address. Highest market prices paid for Raw Fur Skins. Send for Price Current. D. B. PRYOR The D mo-gist handles the 5DO purest drugs which the mar ket produces.— PRESCRIPTIONS A specialty. 516 E. Broaday st. FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street. Welcome to All. Real Estate. For Sale orTrade In 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. Talftott. & Son, Real Estate Broker, St. Elmo Block. Broadway Daily Journal. THURSDAY MORKJNG, APRIL 23. Beecham's Pills cures sick head ache. d6t Use J. B. L. Blood and Liver Tonic. eod&w THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by B. F. Kees ling 1 SHILOH'S CUBE will ^immediately relieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis Sold by B. F. Keesling 8 WHY "WILL YOU cough when Shiloh s Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cents, 50 cents and $1. Sold by B. F. Keesling. 7 Short breath, palpitation, pain in chest, weak or faint spells, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure. Sold at B. F. Keesling's <*) -, • 'Blush of Roses" takes the place of powder as it whitens- the face just a trifle soon as applied. Sold at Keesling's drug store. 4— Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance nervousness . and hysteria are soon cured by Dr. Miles* Nervine. Free samples at B. F. Keesling's (4) Wanted, local, traveling or general agents. No experience; no capital required. Salary from start and outfit free. Write F. S. Taft & Co., Nurserymen, Rochester.'N.Y. apr22d!0w2t There will be a free lecture, at the rink on Thursday, of this week, at 3 o'clock p. m., by Mrs. D. Lumsden, of Chicago, to ladies., only. Every lady in this town should hear Mrs. Lumsden. , . , apr22d2t ANNA DICKINSON. A Reminiscence of Her '-Hamlet" Failure—An All-Bay KKlo With Henry Ward Bccclier—From Hero to New York. Detroit Free Press: Nine years ago the past winter Anna Dickinson made a tour, playing' "Hamlet," which covered all important cities between New York and Topeka, going, north as far as St. Paul and Minneapolis. The experiment proved'finanoially successful up to the time of reaching the capital of Kansas, so much so, indeed, that it seemed to turn Miss Dickinson's head. Indeed, during the .two or three weeks between St. Paul and Topeka there were striking evidences that the had gone daft over the large receipts at the box office or for some other cause and repeated comments to that effect were made by her companion, Mrs. General Chatfield, and by her manager, Charles A. Mendum. The season's bookings originally contemplated a tour to the Pacific coast, but all engagements west of Topeka were canceled and new bookings were made. The new route was back East by way of central Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, West Virginia and Pennsylvania. The profitable character of the business done continued as far as Indianapolis, but upon reaching that city all engagements but one—Logansport, one night—were canceled. Logansport was played, and a jump was made from that city, to New York to have the company lie idle for a week and then to open an engagement a.t the Fifth-avenue Theater. Most stubborn and blind to the sure profits' awaiting her in the West, and crazed with the notion that she could capture New York, she had, also, other ambitious vagaries, one of which was that she could be the • 'Camille" par excelleace of the American stage. To satisfy that delusion the play named was performed one evening at In- dianpolis, and the effort was a wretched failure. The jump from Logansport to New York, the brilliant first uignt (papered) at the Fifth-avenue Theater the less than §50 on the second night, the merciless slaughter of Miss Dickinson's work by all of the papers in the metropolis, the dreary two weeks of empty chairs at the Fifth-avenue and the complete collapse which followed are all matters of history, but there was one incident on the ride from Logansport to New York which has never been published, and which at the time, impressed many persons acquainted with the facts that Miss Dickinson was certainly not of sound tnind. Miss Dickinson and her company occupied a drawing-room car attached to a train which left Logansport about 1 o'clock in the morning, and about 10 o'clock the same morning at Oberlin, 0.', the late Henry Ward Beecher boarded the same train with his muscular .colored man-servant. Miss Dickinson observed the eminent preacher at the depot, surrounded by dozens of mortar-boarded students, and when she saw him get on the train she sent for him to take a seat in her car. The invitation was accepted, and during the twenty or twenty-two . hours' ride to New York which followed, much of the time was passed in an interesting discussion of the question of Chinese immigration to this country, the possibilities of the west half of the American continent, the ultimate probable relations existing between eastern Asia and western America, and so on. Mr. Beecher argued, . with bis great ability in favor of the unrestricted admission of Chinamen, or any other nationality on earth to any part of this country, and Miss Dickinson very ably sustained the other side of the question. It was a remarkable intellectual contest, friendly but supremely vigorous, the rivals being very closely matched, a.nd as the train was pulled into the Grand Central Depot it might fairly be called a drawn battle. There was one feature about Miss Dickinson's behavior and argument which attracted the astonishment of Mr. Beecher and others, ' and which were repeatedly • and most seriously commented upon by the eminent philosopher. Briefly stated, it was Miss Dickinson's seemingly irrevocable conviction that she was then and had been for a number of years and would continue until her death, to be the victim of the political plot to block every effort she might make, no matter what occupation she might take up. Tn addi-. tion to this was another firm belief that even her closest and most intimate friends were participators in the plot against her. This scheme, in her mind, had ramifications all over the country and reaching every class of society, thus neutralizing if not; completely destroying her usefulness and putting an immovable barrier in the way of her great ambition. Toward the close of the discussion above alluded to and as a direct result of that discussion, Mr. Meridum, foreseeing the dismal failure which followed at the Fifth-avenue Theater, began negotiations with Miss Dickinson looking toward the making of an engagement with her to deliver a series of lectures, beginning at Denver and including nearly all the larger cities on the Pacific coast. She was to talk in the interests of prohibiting the admission to this country oE Chinese laborers, and the idea struck her most favorably. After the failure in New York was apparent Mr. Mendum had made arrangements so that he was able to offer Miss Dickinson a guarantee of §15.000 with all expenses of herself and companion for the tour of sixty lectures, and the offer was made when the lady was not only bankrupt, but several thousands of dollars in debt. It was declined and her refusal was, at the time, looked upon only as another evidence among many that she was certainly insane in regard to a great number of things. Tlie iutc Mr*. Jane Crawford. Mrs. Jane Crawford, whose maiden name was Eouth, sister of the late Wm Eouth, father of Wm Routh of Twelfth street, who died at her home on the North Side Tuesday was a native of Thurst, Yorkshire, England, being bora there January 21, 1805. At the age of 16 she was married to Henry Morrell and in 1890 came with her husband to this country and settled iri Logansport at a point near where the Pan Handle shops now stand. After living there a little over a year, Mr. Morrel bought eight acres of land on the north side of Eel river, upon which the family residence is now located. Mr. Morrell built the old log house now standing just east of Geo. W. Flanagan's for then 1 ''residence, and also established a ' 'tan yard" and conducted a profitable business up to the time of his death, which occurred in August 1834. June 11, ' 1835, Mrs. Morrell married Samuel T. Crawford, with whom she lived up to the time of his death, which occurred April 15, 1842. The fruitj of her first man-lag* was four children—two boys and two girls—Henry M., Jane., Robt., and Sarah A. Robt. Morrell and Mrs. Sarah A. Brown, widow of Doctor J. T. Brown, are still living at the family home. Henry M. Morrell enlisted as a Union soldier, served three years, was captured by the confederates, laid in prison a long time, was finally paroled and was lost by the blowing up of the steamboat Sultanna while on his way home. Jane E., first wife.of M. B. Knowlton, died in 1876. Two children were the fruits of her marriage to Mr. Crawford. The son, Samuel H- Crawford, died in May '61, aged 20 years, and Ermina Crawford, late Mrs. Minnie Griffith, died in this city in January, of the present year. Mrs. Crawford has been afflicted- for more than two years, and for the last six months was scarcely free from severe pain at any time, and death was a happy relief for her and gladly welcomed. She was the oldest living member of the First Presbyterian church of this city, having joined herself to it over fifty years ago. Mrs. Crawford was well known to all of the older residents of Logansport, by whom her death is sincerely mourned. The funeral will be held to-day at 10 a. m. from the family residence on Michigan avenue, services conducted by Rev. Dr. Putnam. Burial in Mt Hope cemetery. The friends are invited. Deafness Can't 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. Dealness Is caused br an Inflamed condition ol the mucous lining ol the Eustachlan Tube. When this tubegets Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and when It 18 entirely closed Deafness Is the result; and unless the Inflammation can be taken out and this restored to Its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever: nine eases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which Is nothing but an lu- llamed condition oJ the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case ol Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that we cannot cure by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. p _ t^-Sold by Druggists, 75c. .The Skin Can be Kept Soft, Wlxtte, and free from taint of perspiration, by adding Darbys Prophylactic Fluid to the water used iu bathing. It removes all offensive smell from the feet or any part of the body. Used as a tooth-wash it will' harden the gums, preserve the teeth, cure tooth-ache 'and make the breath pure and sweet. Cures chafing and inflammation, piles, scald feet, corns, etc. to26 A. Foul-Moutlied Woman is even worse than a foul-mouthed man. But no one need be foul-mouth- ed.if they.will only use SOZODONT and rub it in well. Don't spare the brush and spoil the mouth as some parents d'o with their children when they withhold the rod, to29 To the JLadles. I am going West the first of July to be gone until September. Any one wishing work done in my line of business will do, well to call soon. KATE TDBNEB, Hair Dresser, 400 Market street. LogaUNport Stock at Peru. 'Peru Journal: Capt. Hardy's string of seven trotting horses came up from Logansport yesterday and are now stabled at the fajr grounds. Among them are several blue blooded youngsters that will no doubt make a name for their owner on the trotting turf in the near future. G. D. Custer from the same place will arrive to-day with about ten head. Conradt Bros', will send in six head from their farm about Thursday. Quite a number will also, be here in a few day from Rochester, Lafuyette, North Manchester, Huntington and other places. It is expected that no less than one hundred horses and colts will be in training on our track within a few weeks. Secretary Conradt is now busy putting the track in first- class shape and a few days of favorable weather will find it in £0od condition. All indications point to a successful July meeting as parties from all the surrounding States are daily corresponding regarding it, and we have every assurance that some of the most noted horses and drivers in the west will be here including such noted men as Doble, who drove Goldsmith Maid, and now has a number in his stable that can go in the neighborhood of 2:15, also Dickerson, Bob Stewart, of Kansas City, and many others.. There's a patent medicine which is not a patent medicine—paradoxical as that may sound. It's a discovery! the golden discovery of medical science! It's the medicine for you—tired, rundown, exhausted, nerve-wasted- men and women; for you sufferers from diseases of skin or scalp, liver or lungs—-its chance is with^every one, its seasons always, because it • aims to purify the fountain of life—the blood— upon, which all such diseases^depend. The medicine is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. The makers of it have enough confidence in it to sell it on trial. That is—you can get it from your druggist, and if it doesn't' do what it's claimed to do, you can get your money back, every cent of it. That's what its makers call taking the risk of their words. Tiny, little, sugar-coated granules, are what Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are. The best liver pills ever invented; active, yet mild in operation; cure sick and bilious headaches. One a dose. I>n Grippe Again. During the epidemic of la grippe last season Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, proved to be the best remedy. Repoi-ts from the many who used it confirm this statement. They were not only quickly relieved, but the disease left no bad results. We ask you to give this remedy a trial and we guarantee that you will be satisfied with results, or the purchase price refunded. It has no equal in la grippe, or any throat, chest or lung tronble. Trial bottles free at B.- F. Keesling's drug store. Large bottles, 50c and $1-00 2 No DOUBT ABOUT IT.—Job was proverbially a very patient man,-but this may be accounted for from the fact that with his boils and other afflictions we do find that he was ever troubled with dyspepsia and a torpid liver, which was undoubtedly a very fortunate circumstance in his case, as Dr. White's Dandelion Alterative was not known until sonje years after this good man had passed away. This great medicine cures dyspepsia, sick headache, biliousness and other diseases of the stomach, liver, kidneys and urinary organs. Sold by D. E. Pryor and B. F. Keesling. to26 Something; New In Corn—New Klin Dried^Corn Meal. This process retains all the sweets arid"nutriments of the corn. It is this process that has given Kentucky and Virginia its great • reputation for corn meal. To be had at the leading groceries. We are also manufacturing pure whole wheat flour. This is also on sale at all the leading groceries in one-eighth barrel packages. There is more nutrition in this flour than in any other made. We are now prepared to grind corn for feed in any quantities declld&wtf D. & C. H. Urn. .DR. J. MILLEE & 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 to get'better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and I now think my lungs are sound.—Mrs. A. B- Turner. ' dec7d&w6m Randolph, Mass. She Sutteretl for Fifteen Years. My wife has suffered for fifteen years from congestion and painful menstruation. After using three . bottles of Bradfield's Female Regulator she is now able to do her house work and go where she pleases.—J. W. Davis, Moravian Falls, N. C. Write Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. Sold by Ben Fisher. to26 V/£ BUY? SOME ALL GROCERS KEEP IT: EVERY HOUSEWIFE WANTS MY . ' W. J. HUGHES & SONS CO. WHOLESALE DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,, '3 "LUMBER. N. W. Cor. Fourteeiitu and Maple Sts.» LOUSVILXE, KY. Mention thisTimper. deod*hrtr A POSITIVE CURE FOR ALL FEMALE: DISEASES oniflr OVIIDTnUOi A tired, lang-uid.-eellng-, low spirited and despondent, "with OUmL Ol'IVIr lUlTlOi reotcause. Indigestion, headache, pains In the-back, pains across t lower rcart of bowels. Great soreness in region :t ovaries, Bladder difficulty, Frequent -nrlnar J HnnV Tmieorrncea Constipation of bowels, and with all these symptoms a terrible nervous j, 1 , fe^UnE^ experienced bytho.patient. THB ORANGE BLOSSOM TREATMENT removes an these by a thorough process of absorption. A innm inDllfATinW Perfectly "harmless, which every lady can use, herself. Med- LUuAL ArrLluAIIUil leines taken internally will never relievo the many forms ol female weakness. The remedy must be applied to the parts to obtain permanent-relief. I mini Til V Tfl I A nlCC in °ur circular. Ask your druggist for one. Or send two A rLAlll lAL^ IU LAlflLu cent stamp to home office for sample box and circular. EVERY LADY CAN TREAT HERSELF. 8- 1- $1< J.' A. McCILL, M. D., & CO., 2 & 4 PANORAMA PLACE, CHI8A60, ILL FOR SALE BY B . F . KEES1IXG aud JOHSSTO1V BROS. teWOd&wtr Broad Toe, Flat Bottom Comfortable Shoes. WALKER & RAUCH, 42O Broadway. See our low goods. For Sale, An eight-room frameihouse with water works and natural 'eras, situated on Duret street east of Fifth street. Also a ten-room brick house with bath-tub, water closet, hot and cold water, natural and artificial gas, situated between Fourth and Fifth streets, on Canal street". These properties are in good repair, conveniently situated, especially for railroad men, and well adapted for boarding house and roomers. •WILL BE SOLD AT A BARGAIN. A small payment down and monthly payments little more' than rent will secure either or both of these properties. Also, several rother pieces of im proved property and- a number of vacant lots will be sold on the same easy terms. aprlSdGt JOHN E. BARKES. Croop. No remedy acts quicker than Pineapple Syrup. Try it. Sample bottles free at J. F. Coulson & Go's. to22 The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. "THE SWAN" The perfection of Fountain Pens. It is always ready for use. "»i It does not skip and i S' Never Overflows. You can travel the world over witli one £; ol these pens in your pocket Slled and yoit are "Master of tlie situation." Wilson, •--Hmplffeys Co. Mrs. Allan's ParKlan Fact Bl*ar'" f Golden H*ir Wuh. Mamma Dura, for dr; opmp the bust. Rusml, for removing sor ous Hair. Bang dressing. All goodl wr ^ and retail. Send I eta. lor illustrated ' ' Full line of fine hair teodl. Mn. R. atj Wood. AT., Detroit, Micb. Sold^

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