Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1896 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 4, 1896
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When a young couple runs away to gel married half tie world says: "How Romantic ! " the other half says: " How •illy!" But you can't tell either way until lie" uoney-moon « is over. When this young couple get settled down to the regular hum-drum of life, they'll manage •ifright and find solid happiness in any case, if they have good hearts and sound health. All depends on that, It's wonderful how much health ha»to do with married happiness. Sickness affects the temper. You can't be happy nor make others happy if you're ailing. When you f.nd yourself irritable, easily •worried, beginning to "run-down" it's because vour blood is getting poor. You need richer blood and more of it. Your blood-making organs need to be vitalized by Dr. Picrce's Golden Medical Discovery. It imparts new power to produce an abundance of the healthy, red corpuscles, and gives you a fresh supply of pure, rich blood. It's a blood-crealor ; M is for everyone -whose blood is impure or in n poor, "run-down " condition. It prevents the genus of disease from getting a hold on your system. Even after disease is settled on you, it is driven out by the blood-creating properties of the "Discovery." It is a perfect cure for general and nervous debility, catarrh, tnalaria, eczema, erysipelas, scrofula and every form of blood - disease. It is'nt called a consumption-cure but even consumption, — which has its roots id the Wood— is driven out by the "Golden Medical Discovery" if taken in time. The "Discovery" is the prescription of one of the most eminent physician! and medical writers in this country. ••- EXCURSIONS TO PITTSBURGH. Brotherhood of St. Andrew Annual Convention, via. Pcnsylvanla Lines. October 13th. 13th and 1-W'b. special low rate excursion tickets will be sold to Pittsburgh via Pennsylvania Lines, for annual convention of Brotherhood of St. Andrew; return cou-pons will be valid through to original starting point on or before October 20th. MARINERS AiND TRAVELERS. Speak In high terms of the preventive and remedial properties of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a medicine peculiarly adapted to the wants of those called on to experience the vicissitudes of climate, the Inclemency of the weather, the hardships of a sea-faring or out- of-door,Ufe, or the dangers of a malarial or otherwise pestilential atmosphere. A small quantity of this agreeable tonte nullifies Impurities In water, and fortifies the stomach against the consequences of an unhealthy or unaccustomed diet. It also enables the constitution to boar up unharmed against unhealthy cllmaitlc influences, and the system to sustain, unimpaired i In health and vigor, the fatigues of traveling. Emigrants, tourists, miners .and others who have thoroughly tested the efficacy of the article, declare It to be a sovereign preservative of health under conditions most favorable. ' GBEAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. Playing Cards. Send 12 cents In stamps to John Sebastian, Gen'l Pass. Agent C. R. I. & P. R'y, Chicago, for the slickest pack of playing cards you ever handled, and on receipt of snob remittance for one or more packs they will be sent you postpaid. Orders containing 60 cents in stamps or postal note fnr same amount will •ecure 5 packs by express, charges paid. FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children •while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and Is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and take DO other kind. BXOUKSION TO BLUFFTON, IND., Via Vandalla Line, October 13th to 15th.—On October 13th to 15th the Vandalla Line will sell excursion tickets from aill stations -In Indiana to Blufftou, Ind., at one fare for 'the round trip, account Baptist Convention and Young People's TJnion of Indiana. TIckerts good to return until October 19th, Inclusive. For full particulars call on nearest Vandalla Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo, Don't trifle away time when you have cholera morbw or diarrhoea. Fight them In the beginning with DeWltt'B Oollc & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait for results. They are instantaneous and It kaves the bowels In healthy condition.—.Tno. M. Jobmton. ORKAT SALES Prove tho great VT merit of Hood's Sarsaparilla, Hood's Sftraaparilla noils because it •ccompliiheB CRKAT CURES. PREVENTIVE AGAINST COLDS. Oermnn'a Novel Method of Keeping the Foet Warm lu Cold Weather, Warm feat during wet weather are the best preventive against so-called "colds" and their often danperous cjn- sequeuccs. Rubber shoes an-d cork soles have been pretty generally used to avoid getting- cold and wet feet, but a new ond very curious means to warm thn feet has recently been patented by Paul WoDDcberfrcr, of Gruna, near Dresden, 53 ys the Philadelphia Record. He calls his invention "hcatable shoes.' 1 Within the heel of the shoe, which is hollowed out, there is a receptacle for a glowing substance, similar to that used in the Japanese hand-warmers. Betwecji the uoles, imbedded in asbestos covers, there is a rubber bag, which is filled with water. Tho water is heated above the heel, and as it circulates while the wearer of the shoe is walking- it keeps tie entire- nether surface of the 1 foot warm. A small safety valve is provided, and the bag ctnnot burst. The warmth given by this sole never rises above • TO degrees Fahrenheit, and will last for about eight hours. Th» shoes are Mttto heavier than ordinary ones, and the Bole Js but slightly thicker than that of the so-called -wet weather boot. Plcturw with Els Sermons. A minister of Ceresco, Mich., ha* bought <i stereopticon, with which he R-ilHn future illiistrntP his Sunday nipht Tit ton ring up the floor in -a cabin that stands upo-.li the banks of the M-aaiinee river, several miles south of Hlcks- vUlc in which for years h;ns Mvcd "Fos- ilick Hutch ins," a Qicmiit, who died several months ngo, ?G,000 in gold was found cousealedln Jtliti cans -and buckskin baps. Hutch-ins wns a strange character, -amd^ nobody know from wlwnce 'lie came, nor was He known tlrnt he possessed a dollar. His manner of -living was -that ot n pauper :uid lie used to beg for 'food n.ud raiment from the peojple. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. Tic Best Salve In the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per boi. For sale by B. F. Kees- Ung. IThe ipi!i-i«?,s won -by the Prince o£ "VA'tUos' yadht, Britaninta, during 1 the last season; amount to $8,000. Some of tiho crew of the Britannia, -h-ave re- 'to their lioanes ait Wiveii'luoe. If you have ever seen a little child in the agony of summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble and appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWitt's Colic & Oholera Cure. For dysentery and dlarrlioea It is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this as a cure unless It were a' cure,—Jno. M. Johnston. Po.in.cess Dhuleeip Singh, was fined 12 sliBHiiagg la the Burtoni-Upon-Trent, England, police court for taking her lapdog 'to drive in, her carriage without having -It irouzaled. Tie whole system Is drained and undermined by indolent ulcers and open sores. DeWltt's Witch Hazpl Salve speedily heals them. It is tlie best pile cure known.—Jno. M. Johnston, In Hiicksviaie, 0., racenltly, a wedding .party was Stormed by tramps, who lockied flue groom to the smoke-house, .ate tlhe tvedding supper and stole the marriage license. Poison Ivy, Insect bites, brnlaes, acalds, burns, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, the great pile cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. A young man living nt Breedville, Jlitoli., fe turning green from the use of cig-areHltes. Most cigarette smokers •aire more OT less grem wlion they begin the practice. "Boys will be boys," but you . afford to lose any of them. Be ready for the green apple season by having DeWltt's Colic & Cholera Cure In the ise.—Jno. M. Johnston. Tiho French Academy of Sciences has appointed a. special committee to iji- -yestlgaito the. now treaibmcnit for consumption advocated by Dr. Crcxtte of 'Parts. It doeso I matter much whether sick headache, biliousness, .Indigestion and cona*JpatIon are caused 'by neglect or by unavoidable circumstances; DeWitt's Little Early Risers will speedily cure them all.—Jno. M. Johnatot. Having taken his bride's name upon marriage, a Topeka man -who is suing for divorce wants now to retain, the untarnished name of 'hte heyday. Many a day'B work.'la. tat by alck he**w:he caused by Indlgeatlon and Btomacb trouWeB.! DeWltt'a' Little Early Risers are the moei effectual pill for overcomtag aueh dlfflcnltl»,—Jno. M. Jotnrton. ^ n j- w , t IS IT A TRIFLE? THAT COMMON* TBOUBLE, ACJtD DYSPEPSIA OR SQUR STOMACH. Now Bccogulzod as a Cause o£ Serious Disease. Acid dyspepsia, com-monly called heartburn or sour stomaoli, is a form of indigestion resulting from fermentation of the food. The stomach, beius too weak to promptly digest It, Uie food Bouialns until fcrraeutntioii begins, filling the stomach with, gas, ami a bitter, sour, burning taste In the,mouth Is often present. This condition soon, becomes chronic ami being nn every day occurrence is .given but little attention. Because dyspepsia is not immediately fatal, many people do nothing for the trouble. Within a-recent period a remedy 1ms boon discovered prepared soruly to cure dyspepsia and stomach troubles. It is known ns Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets ami is now becoming rapidly used and prescribed as a radical cure for every form of dyspepsia. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets liuve been placed -before the public nn.a are sold by druggists everywhere a;t 50 cents per package. It Js prepared by the Stuart ChQinieiU Co., Marshall, Mich., and while it promptly and effectually restores a vigorous digestion, at the same -time 'is perfectly hnnhless and will not Injure tho most delicate stoiii- r.c-h, but on tii-e contrary By giving perfect digestion and makes life worth living. Send for free book on Stom.nel) Diseases. QA.L3I PiyLOSQPHY. Editor Hiiim'biuigh, of the Muncie HeraUl, indulges ill tills -sort of philo- -soplu'cal dissertation: "ir man only knew the nia.iiy -beauties of tills world, •K Ije could b-nlt appreciate t-no manifold attractions that nature spreads about h:im -he would be raucli ' ljla.pp.Ier. In this Latitude with its diversity of climate, 'the man who- stays at •home has blitlliesouie spring, gorgeous summer, golden autmmii' and sturdy -p-inter broupliit to Ms door. Even the pool- man has the ad vantages of a diversified climate. The-rich go north in sum- mcii-,. south in winter, the poor man waits-tare turning of tire earth and nil •are brought to 'hits' door." True, true. 1C people generally were more appreciative, there would 'be fewer complaints and much more happiness. The trouble with too many people is that they don't know ivow well they sire 'situated, ns compared with others. SOMETHING TO KNO.W. It may be -nOT-th something to know that the very best medicine for restoring the tired out nervous system to a healthy vigor Is.Electric Bitters; This medicine is purely vegetable, acts by giving tone to the, nerve centres In tne stomadh, gently stimulates tiie Ltvet and.Kidneys, and aids these organs In throwing off Impurities In the blood. Electric BlDtera Improves tne appetite, aids digestion, on'd is pronounced by those -wiho have tried It as the very 'best blood purifier and nerve tonic. Try It Sola for GOc tmd $i.OO per bottle at B. F. Keesling's drug store. ,WiH-A01 STOLL SAYS. If ev<:rybody would condemn in emphatic terms every excess indulged In by uncouth fellows who.'annoy public speakers or pufolfc gatherings, without reference to party, such disgraceful scones as were.•witnessed at New Haven -and CrnmrfordsvlJle would not be enacted. The trouble wi'Hi too ninny people is that they condemn, rowdyism •and nifflnnilsra-ouily when perpetrated members of "th<> other party". The way to stamp out such lawless and indecent conduct is to condemn it no matter whether the perpetrators ca-11 themselves Democrats .Republicans, Prohibitionists, or Populists, nna to insist on punishing the offenders to the fullest -extent of the laiw. THE DISCOVERS- SAVED HIS LIFE Mir. G. CaMwreitte, druggist, Beaver- vJDe, 111., says: "To Dr. King's New Discovery I oTve my Me. V^as taken With la grippe and tried all the physicians for miles about, trot of- no avail and was glTen up ami told I could not live. Having Dr. King's New Discovery in my store I sent for a bottle and began its use and from- .the first dose began to get better, and afiter using, three TxrtJties -was up and aiboot again. Dt is wortlbj Its wcflffh-t In gold. We won"* keep Btore or house, -without it" Get a free trial at B. F. KeesMng's drug store. • • DAVY CROCKETT'S APEOS. David Crockett's Masonic npron Is now in the possession of E. M. Taylor, of Fulton, Ky. It is to excellent condition and treasured highly. : it wa» given to Mr. Taylor by a descendant of a friend, one of the old time settlers and am associate of Crockett. [ Tneorles of cBre.may.be discussed at length by pliy«lclans, but the sonTerew want quick relief; and One Minute ; Cengb Gnre will give It to them. A Wf(B,iure for children. It, la "the-oiily hannie** remedy that producea Immedl- HANGS BY HER HAIR. An nilnoli Olrl IUa«tratei the Story of Ab«»lom'i IMtobedloiico. Miss Mary Gilmore enjoys the reputation Of being one of the prettiest girls in the village -of Gcwer, 111,, and is, moreover, the most -popular teacher in the local Methodist Sunciny school The other Sunday afternoon the lesson was on Absalom and Miss Gilmore portrayed in a graphic manner th'e awful fate of this son of David, who disobeyed the will of the Lord in rebelling against his father. The story of the manner 13 which Absalom met his death by being caught by the hair and suspended from the limb of a tree until he fell into the power of Joab and was slain, made a deep impression on the minds of the young V A LESSON ON ABSALOM, men in the clasa, and the obvious lesson that disobedience always brings its accompanying' punishment was plainly pointed out. Miss Gilmore's parents are of the good old-fashioned school, and believe that true Sunday observance includes staying: at homo when not at church (services and spending 1 the time in pious meditation. They have always been opposed to their daughter using her bicycle on Sunday, und tho only point in which tliey disagreed with her was on this subject. Sunday afternoon -Miss Gilmore mounted" her wheel for a ride about-the neighborhood for the sake of the exercise it afforded. She was not accompanied by anyone and took the road toward Lemout, which passes through an undulating prairie and well-wooded section. When she did not return ntsup- p'er time her parents bcciiro<> alarmed and made inquiries as to which direction she' had followed. A young: man who had seen, her ta-ke the Lernontroad gave the desired information, und her father quickly hitched his horses to a carriage and set after her. After riding; about three miles ho came to a portion of ,the road where there is a lonff down grade and trees overhang the road. While going- down the bill he was startled to see a figure apparently hanging from a tree some distance ahead, near a side path. As he came near by he heard moans, and, alighting hastily, found his daughter with her hair firmly caught about the limb of a large oak tree, which overhangs the footpath at that point. The limb was so high from tho ground that the young woman was barely able to support her weight on her-toes. She was almost exhausted when found by her father, and probably could not have withstood the strain for ten minutes longer. Mr. Gilmore cut her hair away from the limb with his pocket knife, and, planing the almost fainting g-irl in his carriage, drove rapidly home. When she recovered sufficiently to-tell her story, she elated that in order to avoid a stony piece of road on the down grade she had taken the footpath, and that In some manner while one was riding under .the tree, her naif, which had been done up high on her head, became' entangled with the limb and threw her from her bicycle, as stated. Miss Gilmore has recovered from the shock, but declares she will nevcf ngaln ride her wheel on Sunday. The l«««gt Medical Foe. One of the greatest prizes that yver fell to the lot of a medical mnn was that awarded to Dr. Dimsdale, for inany years a Hertford (England) physician. That gentleman went to Russia in the year l7CS,andinoculatedEmpressCath- erine and her son. For this service he received a fee of $60,000, and was also awarded n pension for life at $2,500 per unnutn, and the rani: of bnron of tbc empire. Solomon'* Beard. According to the rabbis .Solomon had a beard three ffift long 1 . Among the ohcient Jews the beard was considered synonymous with '-wisdom, the longer the beard the frrenter the profundity of Intellect. PEEMATUKE INTEKMENT Simple Scientific Tost Which la Certain to Prevent It. Dr. Curl L. Barnei, of 5T«w Vork, Wrlt»» That tue X Kayi Solv* m Dread Problem — An Account of HI* Experiment*. SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by these tittle Pills. .They also relieve- Distress team Dyspepsia, 'indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per- feet remedy for. Dizziness, .Nausea, Drowsl. ness] Bid Taste in tHe Mouth.'Coatcd Tongue Pato in illie Side, TORPID LIVER., They .Regidatb the Bowels. 'Purely yegetabte., ,.•mall Pill. •mfill; Do*a. »M -ranMip."-:Tiiip.- jBi.iiuuiwiyu.-::,,;,:•.;.'..-.- -•'--;• :,^,j-.-.V.'-. •mall^'|Wcw*S;.;i^j-y; ; ";;^;^ sfef4§^4i^ips ^^^i^yjjiMj^iisjM&^^^^^ l Dr. Carl Barnes, an eminent authority in thi? medical profession, has discovered a method which will certainly prevent burials alive. He holds that when the hand of a person supposed to be dead is exposed to the X ray the failure of the light to penetrate it will show positively that death has actually occurred. This is very important in these days when so many well authenticated resuscitations from supposed death have been recorded. This is what he has written to the New York Journal: "My experiments are based on the discovery of the fact that a dead hand,, held in such a position that an. X ray may penetrate it, will not transmit the ray. This is the more to be wondered u.t when it is understood that the X ray will pass through the hand of the living. "My experiment, showing the greatest practical result to the unscientific mind was the making- of a sciagraph of a living and a dead hand on the same pinto. Placing niy hand and the arm of a dead man tha.t had been amputated at the elbow on a sensitized piece of glass in a. plate holder, I focused the powerful ray on the two objects. This plate, after having been exposed forlSrr.imites.was developed to show a startling result. While th« bones of both my arm and that of the de-ad were plainly visible, rhe fleshy part of the dend arm was much darker. "There is a reason for this marked difference which has its scat in the fact of the change that takes place in the blood after death. The red corpuscles of the bipod are biconcave discs, which have highly-refractory power in life, which makes it possible for the light to penetrate the structure. After death the corpuscles are almost opaque. Tl'is change in the condition of the lilood, however, is gradual. When the sciagraph is taken within a few hours after death, the hands of the dead and the living- will be alike, but after a few more hours when the change in tfie ti»- TESTING A DEAD MAN'S HAND BY ,X RATS. • sues has taken-place then the X ray shows a decided diflEerence in penetration. "These conditions once understood. ,the most unscientific mind will appreciate that there will be no possibility of premature burial. For the power of the mysterious ray upon the dead and the living- is so unmistakable in the result produced, that there can be not the ^lightest- possibility for hesitation in the decision of the presence of life or death. "Of the constituents of the,human body, thefirsttoundergbdecomposition alter death is the blood. In order after the blood follow the intestines, traches, brain and muscle. Hitherto all signs tjf death have their exceptions. Absence of circulation is a good test, but instances,are on record where people have been'restored when there waa neither pulse beat nor -heart sounding-, and tbe respiratory function is almost suspended by narcotic poisoning. "Ocular tension, has hitherto been, regarded as a certain test, but in cases of g-laucoma the tension during- life is very great, consequently after death, when the tension naturally relaxes, a g-laucomatous eye assumes the tension of a normal eye. Even post-mortem discoloration cannot be accepted as an indication: of'dcath, as. the same staining- Js frequently'seen in life. Neither can muscular contractility be relied on, as after death from Asiatic cholera the contractility often appears-in the muscles of the lower jaw and also in the muscles of the forearm. Eig-orinortis is not infallible, as this rigidity is often assumed by cataleptics and those half- drowned or frozen, "All in all. I reg-ard the experiment with the dead arm as a distinctsuccess, which is of vital,importance, not only to physicians and undertakers, but to humanity in general, for ingrained in every soul is a latent horror of being- buried nliTe. "In connection with the discovery that the X ray has the power of determining: the presence of death,. I have also mode-other experiments on the dead body with the 1 rays. I have also discovered that the arteries of the dead may be photographed by injectine; the body with plaster'of Paris solution. X rays will not penetrate this solution, so that the arteries of the arm can be photographed for demonstration and dissection, showing them better than the most expert anatomist can do with scalpel and forceps." Ratlo-.of.Medical Student*. The ratio,of medical.students to th« population 'rir this country' is about twice as great as-It'is in Europe. Tho reason of this curious difference fa found in the greater ease with which *' Oipfcma can be obtained in the United Statw—the imedical Whdbft brEu reaulrino-: much ^iiore complete J: Made and Merit Maintains thoconfidence of the people in Hood's Sarsaparllla. If » medicine cures you when, sick; if it make* wonderful cures everywhere, then beyond all question that medicinepossesses merit. Made That is just the truth about Hood's Sar- Baparllla. We know it possesses merit because it cures, not once or twice or & hundred times, but in thousands and thousands of cases. We know it curea, absolutely, permanently, when all others Jail to do any good whatever. We repeat Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best—In tact the One True Blood Purifier. ~~ ~ __.,, cure nausea, IndlgcsUoB, S PHIS biliousness, asceots. FOR THE. , BLOOD, I NERVES,! LIVER ! —AND— KIDNEYS. 4 3. B. B. B. cured me of a bad case of La Grippe and Lung Trouble. ED\VAUD L. PERRINE, 1122 E. Jackson St., I.Inncie, Indiana. '. BBBB are purely vegetable. Put up in capsules, sixty in a box. Thirty days' treatment in a box. Price $1 per bos, or sis ior $5. Manufactured by H. C. BRAGG, Connersville, Ind. For sale "by all druggists. * .......................... •—» - FOB SALK UV B. F. SIPE8LING. Drogflm. • Evangelist D. T. Black, Peoria, Illinois. Saybrook, III., Feb. 19,189*. Pepsin Syrup Go.: Dear Sirs: While at Cerro Gordo, III., In my revival work, 1 purchased a bottle of your Syrup Pepsin. 1 regard It as most excellent I cannot get rt .here In Saybrook. Is it on sale In Peoria, 111.. If BO, at .what ttorel K not on sale there, If you will send me » .dollar bottle there this week I wlh" promptly remit I will .be home thlfr' Aveek. Address Kev. D. T. Black, 100R State St, Peorla, 111. Tours truly D. T. BLACK. For sale by B. F. Keesling. ; >\ SUHMER TOURS - VIA ; "BIO FOUR" TO THE MOUNTAINS, LAKES and SEASHORES Solid Vestlbuled Trains With Wagner Steeping Cam to New York and Boston from 8t, Lvala, Peoria; Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Dayton, Oolumbus, CLEVELAND AND BUFFALO "The Knickerbocker Special." "The Southwestern Limited." Six Terminals at the Great Lake*. •nicago, Beotori Harbor, Toledo Detroit, . Sandnsky, Cleveland. Tourist Rates 4n all Direction*. E. O. McOormlck, Pass. Traffic Manager. D. B. Martin, Genl Pass and Ticket Agent iriuch ^iiore cbmplete preparation, and compelling•indent .to'undergo a longer; eoiirta itndy:before he It eHglblfrto* degree, . Fo* people .with sore oyc§,. jr cauted.by age, catarrh or oilinryritcj th«- i of warm water i:a-i iitfco tis-'cyerw-""*

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