Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 15, 1891 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 15, 1891
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Page 3
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Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes In paper boxes; enough for two large P'es. Always ready; easily prepared- GLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. Try Pryor's NEW SYRUP, CRUSHED VIOLETS! Finest Soda in the City. FREE READING ROOM, Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street. Welcome to All. 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^ayments. Bargains in lands close to city. E. N. Talbott & Son, Real Estate Broker, St. Elmo Bloek. Broadwa^ China silks.—Golden Rule. The latest in capes.—Golden Rule. Read the Bee Hive's new advertisement. Anti-rip, low lace Oxfords, at Walker & Rauch's. New French flannels fov blouse waists.—Golden Rule. W. S. Wright is at Lake Maxinkuckee for a few days.-. Have you the la grippe? J- B. L. Catarrh Remedy is guaranteed a sure cure. maylodsvrtf A cheap way to visit any-one _in Ohio. Michigan, Kentucky or Illinois, is to buy at Harry Frank's. South Bend Post: Rev. D. E- Williamson of the Second Presbyterian church, went to Logansport yesterday. nCapt. Slusser's war museum opened in the McTaggart building last evening. Quite a crowd was attracted. Vienna bread at Taggart's. Leave orders at bakery, 524 Broadway, for the wagon to call at your house. mayUdeodSt Who is the most popular engineer in the city of Logansport? A vote for fifty cents and upwards, at Harry Frank's. SLEEPLESS NIGHTS made mise-able by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. Sold by B. F Keesling. Biliousness, constipatioa, torpid liver, etc., cured by Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills. Free samples at B. F Keesling's. v. ) Wanted, every lady in Logansport to know that B. F. Keesling sells famous -Blush of Roses" for the complexion. Short breath, palpitation, pain in chest, weak or faint spells, etc., cured by Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure. Sold at B. F. Keesling's '*) Henry Swegmar for many year, proprietor of the Occidental Hotel at Delphi died suddenly at his home Wednesday evening. Miss Flora A. Jones, South Bend Ind manufactures famous "Blush of Roses." B. F. Keesling sells more than any 'other -druggist in Logans. 5—' port. Marshal Lunsford came out with his silver badge of office pinned on his breast yesterday. '-Charley" is a dignified looking officer and there is a quiet reserve in his manner which forebodes ill for evil doers. He will make an excellent officer. Slusser's War Museum opened last nio-httoa large patronage arid all wero well pleased with the large collection of realities of the lale war. The museum, is hers in the interest of the G. A. R- of this city, and it is a worthy cause and a benefit for the relief fund, deserving liberal patronage. — NO CURE, NO FEE! Cured DR. HAMILTON, Pianos Tuned, $1.50 - marlldSro w - The Bent ol'the Season. • TheKokomo Gazette Tribune is responsible for the following snake storv which is about the best of the season thus far: .-While Frank Oldham, a young farmer living southeast of Pendleton was harrowing a piece of new ground last Saturday he aroused from slumber two ugly and enormous black-snakes, measuring about twelve feet, that immediately showed fight. They first made a rush at the young man and and tried to coil themselves around hisle^s, but he escaped from their .limy embrace and made for the fence at a rapid rate, closely pursued by the serpents. When the snakes saw that Frank was out of their reach on the fence, they returned to the horses, which had been left standing, still attached to the harrow. Soon the horses were noticed to be rearing and In All Styles and at All Prices. Boy's Safeties from $10 up to $60. Men's Safe- 'fe. Credent Giant and Creent Cycles Any wheel In tbe market Jtu- and Merrltt Oxford Singer bewm? jaacuiura-u.^ $49. Agents wanted. Liberal discount. LouisvilleCycle andTypewriterCo. 231 Jefferson St., Louisville, Ky. Batty Journal. FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 15. Beecham's Pills cures sick heal, d6t ache. Wanted, live hogs fey W- C- Kouth fte packer. mch24wtf THAT HACKING COUGH can be so quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by B. F. Kees ling SHILOH'S CURE will '.immediately relieve croup, whooping cough and bronchitis Sold by B. F. Kees. ling 8 kicking and performing acrobatic feats that would surpass any of Bar- nutn's trained equines. The man, mustering up his courage, armed himself with a fenco rail and hastened to the relief of his team He found one reptile coiled around the fore-leg of one horse, and the other snake aroand one of. the hmd of the other horse. The serpents struck the defenseless animals repeatedly, -while the air resunded with a peculiar hissing noise. After a Btruggle of about thirty minutes the farmed succeeded in heating off the reptiles and releasing the scared team. He then mounted the harrow and a chase commenced, the horses at full .speed dragging the harrow and Frank, with the snakes in close pursuit. The fleeino' team raised a cloud of dust, and when it reached the opposite side of the field the snakes were lost to view A party with guns and clubs was quickly organized to search for the snakes, but was unable to find them. Frank was harrowing the same piece of ground yesterday hut had two revolvers and a shotgun strapped about him, ready for any emergency. ••••^••" — RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. lt«ro« from tlie Note-Book of Our Hallway Reporter-Point* Personal mid O'tlionvlne. The first stone in the foundation of the new Union Station at Terre Haute was laid Wednesday. The improvement is now to be pushed to completion. The proposition to pension veterans in the railroad service after they become unable to work, which has been suggested by the Terre Haute & Indianapolis company is looked upoa with favor by a majority of the railroad officials to whom the matter has been broached, providing the pensions could be placed on a reasonable basis and properly limited. The express companies who have introduced ^ this practice of pensioning old, faithful employes who -become disabled, put the pensioners on half pay. One of the companies now has sixteen pensioners, -some drawing §25 a month, others §50, and in the case of officials $100 or more. Two division superintendents who have been retired draw §2,000 a year, one,-half their, pay when in actual service. Probably in the case of 75 per cent, of the persons pensioned, they ' still linger abont express offices, and by watchfulness and kindly words now earn their salaries, • A St. Louis paper prints the following: A bomb-shell may shortly be exploded in the Order of Railway Conductors, and when it is may disrupt the entire order. For some months past a large number of the conductors, members of this order, have been generally dissatisfied with it, and have also been critical of the manner in which its finances have been handled. Despite the assurances of eternal friendship made yesterday, there is but little doubt that a feeling of enmity exists between the Order of Railway Conductors and tha Brotherhood of Railway Conductors. Some months ago several members of the Brotherhood succeeded in gaining admission to the Order of Railway Conductors and began to sow seeds of discontent in the order. Any little wrong-doing on the part of the officers was "magnified and enlarged upon by them until the men whom they addressed began to believe that they were being shamefully mistreated. A larn-e number of members were dissatisfied with the order, also, because of its non-protective policy, and this feeling spread very easily, The time has now come when the dissat- sfied ones believe that they hould strike and if things oo not go their way at this convention here will be a row, and may be a bolt A secret- meeting of about eight of the leaders in this reform revolutionary movement was held at the Lindel Hotel last evening, and it was then decided simply that their forces should be kept ready for a cha. ge at any moment. One of them said to a reporter: "We have only lately begun to see-that this order is nothing l»ut a delusion and a snare. It is merely a social order, and ^in no way protects its members. We are only working for the good oE the order. We realize that it is rapidly going to pieces in its present hands, and unless-a radical change is made shortly the whole will break up. If we do not succeed in our object of reforming the order, we will simply withdraw from its ranks. I do not •think any of us will go into the Brotherhood, but I am of the opinion that a new order will be formed perfectly adapted in every way for the needs and requirements of the conductors." A 31«dern Invasion. Man on the Corner in Delphi Journal: "Last Sunday morning as I was passing along the street, the soft yet unmistakable notes of a cornet came floating out from one of the churches, sweetly harmonizing with the voices of the children as they united in a familiar Sabbath school song. A cornet, a horn if you please, played in church! The mere suggestion of such a thing a few years ago would have been sufficient to have thrown net only the church membership but tbe entire community into a state of the wildest frenzy. I can distinctly remember when it was considered sac- religious to have any other musical instrument in the hause of worship save the old fashioned tuning tork which the leadecof the sieging manipulated with so much pride and dignity. Deftly tapping this on the corner of the pulpit, or starticg it to vibrating by snapping it with bis teeth, it w"ould go to his ear and give him the right '-pitch" and this was all that was necessary. The leader started 6ff and the audience gradually "jined" in, and by the time the end of the first stanza was reached the congregation had buckled down to the singing in regular pioneer, rafter-shaking fashion. They needed neither horn nor organ and when they heard that in certain churches in • certain cities musical instruments had been introduced they shuddered at the thought. SANTA CLAUSSOAP. GLAUS?, You T\SK ME \vlyy ' THE F' /\SGOQD So IT'S Ttt E ' NKfAIRBANK&Co. CHICAGO. ORftNGE BLOSSOM The Parting of tl»c Ways. Wilkins and Watkins were college chums and close friends. They had been hard students and had taken little out-door exercise. When they shook hands and said good-bye, at the end of their college career, they were in impaired health. Both had dyspepsia, liver troubles and troublesome coughs. Wilkins had plenty of money, and decided to travel for his health. Watkins was poor. "I must go to work for my living," said he, "but I'll try the remedy that Robinson talks so much about—Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery." la less than two years, Wilkins came home in his coffin. Watkins, now in the prime of life, is a bank president, rich and respected, and weighs 200 pounds. "The 'Golden Medical Discovery' saved my life at a critical time," he often say;. "Oh, if poor Wilkins bad only tried it!" For weak lungs, spitting of blood, all lingering coughs, and consumption in its early stages, it if an unequaled remedy. SOUND ADVICE.—Don't go around looking I'or a flaw in your neighbor's eye, but keep your own specks well dusted and watch the corners of your own side of the street. If you feel out of sorts and have a bad taste in your mouth, with headache and constipation take a few rloses o£ Dr. White's Dandelion, for you are bilious, and this medicine will cure you. Sold by B. F. Keesling and D. E. Pryor. * ' to16 ChiMrcn Often need some safe cathartic and tonic to avert approaching sicknesss, or to relieve colic, headache, sick stomach, indigestion, dysentery and the complaints incident to childood. Let the children take Simmons Liver Regulator and keep well. It is purely vegetable, not unpleasant to the taste and safe to take alone or in connection with other medicine. to!6 A POSITIVE CURt urn AIL FEMALE DISEASES. SI1MF SYMPTOMS; MJMC_ a 1 HIT I UmOi r _ i rentiauBe. * nal °*f"" • k Bladder difficulty, Frequent urna^ ; fernalewealcness. The remed ymustbe app hedtothe part* ^o P^ ^ ^ A PIAIN TALK TO LADIESc n en^mp U Shomeo5lcofor S ampleboxa n d 0 lrcul«r. ajl LADY CAN TREAT HERSELF. 0. B. . O.B. Catarrh. Cure TRY BEEF, WINE aDd IRONi As a Tonic. Sold by H. C. PUR CELL, Druggist^ 418 Market Street, Near Pearl. _. , i— Anti-Rip, Warranted Anti-Ri Our Low Lace Oxfords with Patent Leather Tip at Eiglity-ilve Cents. WALKER &RAUCH There is more Catarrh In this section oJ the country than all other diseases put together and until tbe last lew years was supposed to be incurable For a great many doctors pronounced It a local dlsease,and prescribed local remedles.and by constantly tailing to cure with local treatment, pronoun/ed It Incurable. Sclencehas proven catarrh tobsaconstltutional disease, and therefore teaswonu. n lets directly upon the blood and dS Wotiee of Basket meeting. A basket meeting will be held at Salem Church on Saturday May 23d, to which every one is invited. Come and spend a day in social recreation. There will be speaking, besides any- ( thing else that will add to the pleasure j of the occasion. ., 0. y Druggists, "Sc, German Bapti«t», Hagerstown, Md., May 28 to June 5. From May 20 to June 1, inclusive, the Wabash Railway will sell .tickets to Hagerstown, Md., on account of the national meeting of German Baptists at $17.16 for the round trip. Tickets good returning Juno 30 inclusive, 1891. Keaemher that the Wabash is the direct route, EUffaat free reclining chair earn. tojuadl. Pennsylvania Lines. One fare for round trip to Indian- polls via the Pennsylvania lines May 26th, 27th and 28th, for the May Musieal Festival. Tickets will b« g-ood returning until the 28th Ust. mayl3dtol6w2t All aboard— the person guessing to the nearest number of beans in Harry Frank's jar, will receive a round-trip ticket to any adjoining State. New; styles, Vool challies.^Golden j Rule. Worth its Wetsht in tiold. If a price can be placed on pain, -Mother's Friend" is worth its weight in gold as an alleviator. My wife suffered more in ten minntes with either of her other two children than she did all together with her last, having previously used four bottles of "Mother's Friend." It is a blessing to any one expecting to become a mother, says a customer of mine.—Henderson Dale, druggist, Carmi, 111. Write the Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga., for further particulars. Sold by Ben Fisher & Co. tolG 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 the work. Try it. For sale by J._F. Coulson & Co. ' tol ° A Foul-Mouthed Woman is even worse than a foul-mouthed man. But no one need be foul-mouthed if they will only use SOZODONT and rub it in well. Don't spare the brush and spoil the mouth as some parents do with their children when they withhold the rod, ' to - 9 Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion to Louisville, Ky., for the Scotch-Irish Congress-; one fare for round trip. Tickets will be sold May 12th and 13th, and will be good to return until May 19th. raaySdfitwlt Fits, spasms, St. Vitus dance nervousness and hysteria are soon cured.by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Free •amples at B. F. Keesling's 0) An Experiment Worth Trying An exchange says: "The Ohio experiment station has made some interesting experiments showing the effect of removing tassels from corn. They were made to test the theory that if the tassels were removed from corn before they have produced pollen, pollen bearing being an exhaustive process, the strength .thus saved to the plant would be turned to the ovaries and a larger amount of gram be produced. From each alternate row of a plot of corn the tassels were removed as soon as they appeared. Briefly, the result of the experiment was that the number of good ears and the weight of merchantable corn were but a little more than fifty per cent, greater on the rows from which the ta^seis were removed than on the others. Here is an experiment which .- _J^» U Ul V*-l _ Something New in Corn-New DriedlCorn Meal. This process retains all the and nutriments of the corn. It is process that has given Kentucky an Virginia its great reputation for cor meal. Xo be had at the leading gro-| ceries. We are also manufactur _^ pure whole wheat flour. This is alsO| on sale at all the leading groceries : one-eighth barrel packages. There j more nutrition in this flour than _ any other made. We are now pr<*.| pared to grind corn for feed IE anj quantities declld&wtf D. & C. H- Uffl- any farmer can easily repeat for self, and determine whether the is profitable or not." him- work A AVondcr Worker. Mr. Frank Huffman, a young mac of Burlington, Ohio, states that he had been under the care of two prominent physicians, and used;.their treatment until he was not able to get faround. They pronounced his case to be eon- sumption and incurable. He was persuaded to try Dr. King's New Diecov- ery for consumption,-coughs and colds and at that time was not Cable to walk across the street without resting. He found, before he had used half of a bottle', that he was much better; he continued to use it and is to-day enjoying good health. If you have any throat, lung or chest trouble try it We- guarantee satisfaction. Trial bottle free a B. F.. Keesling s drug store. < Nervous debility, poor memory diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B.F.,Keesling's. ( 6 ) DB J. MILLER & SONS—Gents: can speak in the highest praise t your Vegetable Expectorant. I wasto!4| by my physician that I should never$ be better; my case was very alarming.? I had a hard cough, difficulty aS breathing, and had been spitting blood* at times for six weeks. I commence^ using the Expectorant and got imme-| diate relief in breathing. I soon begatt| to -et better, and in a short time JHf was entirely cured, and I now thinly mv lungs are sound—Mrs. A. B Tur-| ne ' r , dec7d&w6m rf Randolph, Mass. *j IFor Over Fifty years. ^5fflS**ffliTStoct Success. It Soc SeCMd? Sortlnsthe Gums.Allays all Pato;C- Bncklen's Arnica Salve. " Miles' Nerve an« Mver Pills. tree at B. F.Keesiatfs.^ »_^ CBODP, WHOOPING COUGH and bron-^ chitis immediately relieved by ShilobAr Curo. Sold by B. F. Keesling. S, '

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