Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 1896 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 18, 1896
Page 2
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Even Blickamlthd. who are supposed to represent great •trench itnd perfect health, are likely to die of consumption. Mere muscularity isn't always health. Disease will develop rapidly once let the Kerms . of consumption ffct into a man's system, and it will killliim certainly and surely if lie- doesn't take Uic proper measures to pet rid of it. Exercise and work and dieting and all that sort of tliii;K are good enoufih in their way, but consumption is one of the thin** that they won't cure. The bacillus of consumption .is a livit.c organism It U infinitesimal, but it is alive. The only way to get rid of it is to kill it. If it «n t Sled, it will develop and multiply. Germs .ie wonderfully prolific. In the qi ckest A COMPLICATED FIGHT. E»i,-l« "»«i Coon StrntrBle *° r '*"> *'<>•»••• lion of a Flff. Farmer Joseph Alvatcr, who Hve» throo miles .west of Flemingtori, PH., lias been n heavy loser of ohiclicns and turkeys UK- past summer. How they disappeared was i mystery. The other day ho heard a terrible comir-otion in his apple orchnrd. Alvnter hastened to the grove a.nd observed his biff shepherd dog Hover and a big: bald-heaUcd eagle battling- fiercely. Near by Jay u loiir-weeks-old pig. The phf had been attacked by the ros'lf ariel" killed. Before Alvater could reach l.hu scone tlie bird administered Ttovcir a. terrific blow with its immense claws. The clop shriek-ed vvith ]Xiin and, wjth its tail between its leg's, ran yelping to the house, and refused to leave the yard. The eagle then fastened Eertn killer. Wherever a disease Kerm lurks in the body, the " Discovery '• wi 1 find it-will render it harmless. It doesn t mike any difference what you call your dis- ' 0 properties. It not only kills disease, Inifds up health.. It is a tonic a nervine, or nerve-foe 11 ' or invicorator and blood-pu- ™now all of the facts abou, thfc wonderful remedy- if you want to to iret'rid of it, send for Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Med. ical Adviser, a standard medical work of 1008 paRen, profusely illustrated, winch will be sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to coyer cost of mailinE only. This work is a complete family doctor -^mf book and should be read by both young- and old. The profits on tb« sale rf 680' oco copies.at $1.5° .ha. ™4«*M£ We this free edition. Address, TiPorld s Dis- praurr M«dical Awwciation, Buffalo, N. Y. To date the Government has paid nearly $3,000,000 In premiums for speed •made by war vessels io. excess of the contract requirements. It doeon' t matter much whether sick headache, blilousnees, Indigestion and constipation are caused by neglect or by unavoidable -.circumstances; DeWitt's Little Early Risers will speedily core them alL-Jno. M. Johnstot. Many paupers have lived to be n hundred years odd, but there ds no record of a millionaire having attained tha't nge. ' ' : us claws into tnft prg- ana oorc it awny to the woods. Mr. Alvater Instcned to the house and, procuring 1 a shotgun, gave chase. The bird was soon lost to sig-ht, biit as Alvatcr was passing- a ravine in which were high trees his attention vasagain attracted by a noise. He hurried to the place and discoverecl What another battle .was in progress? This time the participants were n large coon and two ccgles. Alvater's appearance put the birds 1o flight, but he brought tJu-rn down with his pun. The coon; escaped under a tree. The place was strewn with feathers, and it was evident that the birds cnvrred all their prey to this spot and then devoured it. The eagles and coon had evidently fought for the possession of the pig, as it lay where the contest had occurred. The, eagles -were as large as fulJ-RTOv™ turkeys arid measured three feet from Up to tip. Other farmers in flint vicinity ha.v« been.heavy losers of poultry, and it is thought that a, whole family o<f these birds have made their bomr. in the trees. 644 Overcoats and Reefers Still on hand of the Mammoth Stock assigned to me by OTTO KRAUS September 14 amounting to $44,499.41 Fall Overcoats $2.75 to $8.00 We've appraised very low, just think of it *2.75 to $8. The former figure represents a overcoat, while the latter figure includes the finest^lilk Lined and very swell, former price $20.CO A G. JENKINES, Assignee In one consignment recently a feather dealer in London received 0,000 birds pf paradise, 360,000 birds of TOT!- ons kinds irom the Etost Indies, and 400,000 hummtag birds. la 1 three months another dealer imported 356,308 'birds from the Bast Indies. If you have ever seen a little child In the agony of Bummer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble •nd appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWltt's Oollc & Cholera Cure. For dysentery and diarrhoea It la a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this u a cure nnleas it were a cure.—Jno. M. JohMton. In Ireland, folk say that at Michael- mas, October 10, the devil puts hte foot on th'o blackberries. In. Sodttend he throws tola cloak over them; while In some parts of England it is 'Solid that at the -same season Bh'e devil throws his club over the •fruit. On -receipt of tea cents, cash- or stamps, a generous sample will be mailed of the most popular Catarrh and Hay Fever Cure (Ely's Cream Balm) sufficient to demonstrate its great merit. Full size 50c. EBJY BEOTHBBS, 56 Wairren St., New York City. Catarrh caused difficulty in speaking and to a- great extent loss of hearing, By -thle use of Ely's Cream Balm dropping of mucus 'has ceased, voice and bearing have greatly Improved.—J. W. Davidson, Aittorney-at-Law, Monmouth, H'l. Toeorlea of cure may be discussed at length by physicians, Dut the sufferers want quick relief; and One Minute Ooagh Cure will give it to .them. A iafe cure for children. It Is "the only harmless remedy that produces Immediate reanJte."-Jno. M, Johnston. whole system Ja drained and undermined by Indolent ulcers and open •ores. DeWItt'g Witch HazPl Salve speedily heals them. It Is the best pile cure known.—Jno. M. Johnston. A mhn ia Lawrenco.ville, Ga., recently sold his ihorse for 25 cents. He had put H up at auction once Txrfoi-e, L«nt as (he could not get even that sum f or It, lito did not sell. "Boys will be boys," but you can't •ffbrd to lose any of them, • Be ready for the green apple season by having DeWltt's Colic & Choler* Cure tn the ' -ise.—Jno. M. Johnston. Who Brtr •"• *l<!k, we gave her Cutorla. When me mw » Child, the cried 'or Costacfe When the became MlM, "he cluug to CoitorU. o bad Children, "Ue iM?etbuni Cotton* Pdncess Famine de MettornBcU, -who used to set the fashions ia Boris under ttoo Second Empire, has received the grand medal and diploma of honor for Bat catltte nit thte Budapest exhibition. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. Tie Best Salve In the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever •ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corn* and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satis- f«ctlon or money refunded. Prtee 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Keeg- Unf. A amtliemnitiietan 'has computed the TOovememt of a rider's feet wtoitei work- Ing ia 'bicycle; and 1 'has demonstrated that it requires less esertloa to travel fifteen miles on -a W cycle 'tluin to walk SALVATION OJN WHEELS. Bloyole Corps of the Army Just Organized at Boston. Commander Booth Tacker'i Example to Be Followed by Brigadier Conen.- Uloonniri ana Qplf. lla»e Will Be Ilurrad. Individual members of the Salvation Army have long been ardenit devotees of 'the wheel, but ere long the good people of Boston may see an entire corps dressed in the conspicuous gu.rb of tlie urmy pedaling through our streets on the Lord's business. , . _ Brigadier Cozzcns is an enthusiastic wheelman, and his wife, although not now the possessor of a silent steed, will be one of the riders of the future. Many of .the staff officers attached to the Salvation Army headquarters are also wheelmen and are often seen on the boulevard. . Already Commander Booth Tucker has organized a bicycle corps, which in expected to make fierce onslaughts upon the rocks of wicket Gothamites and the energetic new commander of •the New England division proposes.to emulate him. Not only will the bicycle be utilized for locomotion, but Brig. Cozzens proposes that the two wheels shall contain fitting- inscriptions and mottoes whicn will revolve when the wheel is being used. Start officers and delegates already find that in visiting distant corps the use of the-bicycle saves railroad foxes, and this, in addition to the healthful recreation which it affords, has led to its popularity in the army. Those who look for bloomers or short skirts on Salvation. Army lasses are doomed to be disappointed, for, although they have as a rule no scruples against riding, neither their modesty nor any regulations would permit the use of any abbreviated garment or the introduction of new womanism. The regular long blue skirt will, therefore, be worn by women riders of the army, while' the men must forego the use of bloomers and golf pants as well. Brig. Cozzens has decided up_on no definite date for the first appearance of the mounted corps. Another" novel feature which Brigadier Cozzens has in his mind is the introduction of a pdtrol-wngon system, which is another New York idea. To this end the city proper is being divided into districts of one square mile each, where a Salvation Army post will TIRED MOTHERS tod help • In Hood's Sareaparilla, which gives them-pore blood, a good appetite and new and needed STRENGTH. COMMANDER BOOTH TL'CKEH. be established. There are already ten such stations here, besides ten slum posts. With the whole city subdivided and n male and female sergeant at each station, the soldiers will keep a sharp outlook for drunkards in their respective districts, and when one is sighted the Salvation Army patrol wagon will be sent for and the unfortunate individal, unless he remonstrates, will be tenderly cared for at a rescue home. It is also proposed to provide a wagon especially for wayward girls. This will patrol the "tenderloin district" and be driven by one of the "League Love" women. When a wayward girl is found who will .permit the league to help her she will receive the needed help and advice. : • Just one thing is needed to carry out these schemes, and that is money. Brigadier Cozzens w.ill soon appeal to the public for financial. assistance,, in order that he may take up the many lines of work which he has in mind. The brigadier, says the Boston Herald, has just returned from the eleventh annual camp meeting of the Salvation 'Army at Old Orchard, where he saya ! 125 souls were converted. He is a great believer in tent meetings, and has a large, canvas structure, capable of seating 2,000 or more people, which he la 'sending- about In charge of army work- 'ere to different cities and towns in east- 'ern Massachusetts. The meetings held under the canvas have thus far proved successful. It Is sai'd that hornets never .u«« tin pun* nest iv second season. IF YOU HAD A FRIEND About 'to visit some section" of the country wliere malaria disease, either In. the form of cMHs nnd fever or bilious remittent was particularly rife, wfhat would be about the best 'advice you could give Mm. We will teill you to carry atong or produce 'on arriving, Dbat potKinitimeidllicitoal.safeguard, Hos tenter's Stomwclh Bitters, known througihout malaria-plague*! regions here and to .other countries, as tlie surest mean® of disarming tlhe mkis miaitate scouraige, and robbing it of .Its fell deabFUiCttve influence. Not only does ft fortify fine 8(ys*em by Increasing Its -staimllna, but overcomes Irregularity ol diHgestton, Wie liver and tine 'bowels, an<] courateriaebB Hbe unfavorable effecte of OTOr-exentikxn, bodily «md mental, exposure to rongto weather, or occupation too sedentary or laborious, lose of appetite «md exceaefflve nervousness. . Thb f unctflianB of aaimenitatton, Mlioua secretion iBind Bleep toave to It a most powerful jund refflaiijte -auxfflary. . Subscribe toe The Jomml. ! A POISONED LIVEB.: Keep Poison In .Your Body linger Than You Hove To. Iff your etoimiarili poisons your liver ttoe conisequKncee may be serJious. Whnlt potoous arise in your stomach ;omo fa-om umd%esited food wluk-h has dooomposed tflwsre. " Tlhcy «.rc nlbsoi'bed by. your Mood Bund go -tx> your liver wta-o -tilwiy a>n.iTn!l'yze lite functions nnd make you Wltons. FfaialHy tllioy ffo iiurtio iWi-e blood again nind arc carried nill.ovci- ffic body, dls- ordcdmg yxwr d'ifCt'rcn-t organs, ;md por- taips nmiklmg you dangerously sick. Iluls is tiliie- oniBin. of nuuiy -toiidlj aixi mot alwinjis kawvn for what lljjioy i-Lie. TJie polsonis of umdlgestx^J food can only •bo'go't rid of by tihe use of a purl- fytag, atr-eaigit'h'eiaiiiig, digestive touilc, li-ke tJie ShnJier Digestive Cordial. A few doses of tillis wondei'f.ul cordial wlitt soon cleia;r away till undigested, fermenlttnig, ipoiisooous ssuibs-tances, restore your appetite, aid you to digest your 'footk-purify your liver «nd blood of nJH dangerous pofeons, and restxsres you to perfect iheaJ'llh. tt will cume iboliousness, Indlgestioni, naiusea, 'head'ache, dizziness, mental depressioon, -niealoness, fever, flatulence, irtlon H loss of appetite, bad tmste. In niiou'tihi, attouia<ih-i:«;lie, aniaemia.i'heu-. laiUlsotn,, et«., wliere other medicines iliu bairely ffive rel'lef. All drugglste. Tciu. eemts for a trial bot*. •for free book to Tflie Shlakoa-s, 30 Itaide Street, New York. 'Mrs. Pew—What a. -blessing 'it Is to Ivoar Mr, Oily praaeh. Mi's. Stxrte-tHe's perfectly splendid. No wonder tie's popntar. Why he preaches so •bcmiti- f-ully tihn.t the wickeder one is the l»t~ ter Mr. Oily makos one feel,—Boston YOUE BOY WON'T LIVE A MONTH, go Mr. Gtaain Brown, of 34 Mill St., Soutfh Gardneir, Muss., was told by the doctors. His son had lung troub'.e, following typtald madiarlia, ood be spent three hundred dollairs with doctors, vrho flranllly gave hum up, saying: "Your boy won't Mve a momtli." He dried Dr. King's New Discovery and a few botflies restored-Mm to go to work a per- fec% well man. He says he owes his present good haaMh, to use of Dr. Ktog's' New Discovery, amd knows It to be the best in -the world for lung trouMe. Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesltag's. A ftimncr n^ir Wilusto'u, Kos., has a •herd of nearly 100 l>«ad of 'hogs Unit flragie 750 each in, •weight, seventeen of them betas -so fat that fey are stone blind. The o^-ner expects a. nutn- l>er of them to reacli 1,000 pounds. FREE PILDS. Send your address to H. E. Bucklen & Co., OMcago, and get a free sample box of Dr. Kilmg's New Life PilDs. A trial wffl convamice you of *heiir merits. These pfflls are easy in actloin. and a*n part!«ulairily effective in tihe cure of constipation and sick 'hieadaohe. For malaria and Jiiver troubles they'have been proved tovaluajble. They are guaranteed to be perfectly free from, every deleterious substance and to be purely vegetable. They do not weaken by tihalr flictton, but by giving tone to stomaCh and bowels greatly invigorate the system. Regular'she. 25c per box. Sold'by B. F. Keesltag, druggist Tlite extent to wMohi bicycles nn<l electricity arc superseding 'horses Is shown nowhere so strikingly as on the Westierni iplaiinis. It Is estimated that -there are loose -herds aggregating 125,000 animals out Ithere. Tthte is the day of antl-thls, and antl- that, but what people need most nowadays ie, the anti-bilious medicine, Simmons Inver Regulator, the King ot U-ver Medi'cines, and -better than pills. "I have used no other anti-bilious remedy for six y-onrs and know from experience that for ladies of a constipated habit nothing equals it"— Laura V. Craig, EHenbury, Fla. .Prairie schooners bound east are the dpecfcactos to -which. Nebroskans around Arapiihpe 'are rwaited' noiw. Tlie people are -being forced awm.y -from the country by drought. Don't trifle away time when you lave cholera mortius or diarrhoea- 71ght them In the beginning with DeWltt'? Oolle & Choiera Cure. You don't have to wait for result*. They are Instantaneous. and It leaves the bowels in healthy condition.— Jno. M. Johnston. Thte 'heart Vf Hi* coin-mon' oak is tonigei'-lived, nnd there 'Is n. specimen o£ this tree, age 415 years, to exis*eiice near Aschaffcu-burg, Oermnny. If your children are subject to croup watch for the first symptom of the disease-hoarseness. If Chamberlain's Oough Remedy Is. given as soon oa the child becomes hoarse it will prevent the attack. Even after the croupy cough has appeared the attack can always be prevented by giving this remedy. It Is also Invaluable for colds and whooping cough. Fo^ sale by B. P. keeeling; druggist. HE BIEI) IN HIS BOOTS. Remarkable Criminal 'Career Of Outlaw Bill Doolin. • W«» Onco a Cowboy, Ilut the Opening of Oklahoma Territory Loft Him • VVlLIiout Work, »"<! Ho I*°- Bill DooliE, the notorious outlaw, who, at the head of the dauntless Doolin gang, has terrorized the Oklahoma border for the last eight years, W:LS killed by deputy United States marshals a short distance from Lawson, in Payne county, 0. T,, recently. Tbc outlaw leader died with his boots on, and with the old-time defiance in his ey_'8 with which he had looked death in the face hundreds of times before. lie was shot down like a dog, just as he had often boasted that he would be, before he would allow himself to be recaptured. It will be remembered that Doolin was captured last January by Deputy United States Marshal "Bill" Tilphman, Bt Eureka Springs, Ark. During his confinement in the Guthrie jail he planned a jail-break, nnd it was so successfully executed that he, with 13 other prisoners, escaped. Had he lived nnd regained his health, he would undoubtedly have reorganized his gang nnd renewed with redoubled fury his predatory raids. The story of "Bill" Doolin's life reads like a romance. He. was born In Arkansas on n. farm, and there his boyhood days were spent. Subsequently he went to Bonham, Tex., where a married fiister lives, and worked on a farm. Ho left for Oklahoma In 1882, and began work as n. "cow puncher" on the "Three Circle" ranch, the present site of Guth- r!e. He worked afterward for the McClelland Cattle company, then for Iho "Bnr-X-Bar" ranch, near the mouth of the Cimmarron river. He also worked In Cherokee nation. While a cowboy he was industrious, .honest and wholehearted, and was always a favorite with his "boss." Bill Dooiin's first train, robbery was the holding up of the Missouri, Kansas & Texas, south of Monett, Mo. This job was done with neatness and dispatch, and a large amount of booty secured. The next undertaking was the Cimmarron (Kan.) train hold-up. The Ponca City train hold-up cam« next, and .the Santo Fe passengers were allowed to eat their lunch while the bandits, having uncoupled the express oar, took it up the track and looted it. But train hold-ups were becoming OUTLAW BILL DOOLIN. monotonous, and Doolin decided,tovuy the programme.', He ascertained that $10,000 wa*:-iyingvin. the safe at the Woodward (p.,T.) depot, and late one night he paid a visit to the agent's house. - ' ' • The agent was invited, at the muzzle of a Winchester, to get on bis clothes end accompanythe: gang'down to the tlrpot. He produced the $10,000 and waa escorted back home by the-bandit leader, who thanked him for. his kindness r.nd apologized for having disturbed his rest. .The Bentonville (Ark.) bank robbery followed, and the robbers got $33,000. Doolin paid a visit soon after to the Bank of Caney (Kan.) and secured several thousand dollars. "Bill" Doolin led the fight at IngallB, O. T., which occurred on September 1, 1893- The deputies wer« under command of Deputy John Hickson, and numbered among them some of the bravest fighters in the west. When the smoke of tattle cleared away it was found, that three of them were dead. "Bill" Dalton's horse was shot froi* under him and Deputy Marshal Lafe Shadley started after him, thinking to capture him alive. One of the gang, however, had been left behind, and he put a bullet through Shadley just aa that Intrepid deputy was about to cover Dalton with his Winchester. Dalion was taken up. behind one of the other outlaws and escaped. After this the territory got too hot for the Doolin gang and they turned their attention to Missouri. They swooped down on Southwest City, Mo one day and made a haul of $25,000 from one of the banks. "Bill" Doohtt pot a bullet in his head that he earned to the day of his death. The bullet was taken out in Guthrie by the undertakei who had the honor to embalm this latter-day Xapolcon of finance. Texas was next visited. The gang suddenly turned up at Longview and made a successful raid on one of tha banks. Then came the most remarkable train hold-up on record. Doolin and another desperado named George Ncwcomb held up a train nt Kiowa. Kan., with revolvers ind made a big Laul The train robbery at Dover, 0.1., en the'night of May 3,1S93, terminated in a. pitched battle between .the officers nnd outlaws aud marked, the real beginning of the gang's downfall. Both sides were about evenly matched tend the flght was a desperate one while it lasted. Tulsa Jack, one of the outlaws, was killed, and Charles Pearce, another of the outlaws, was slightly wounded. The Canadian Texas express robbery occurred about this time. B» this raid Sheriff .McGee lost his Ufa while making a bold stand in defenseof th« railroad's property. Bill Dalton was with the gang in this raid, and it Wa. shortly after—near Pureell, I. T.—that hewas.kllled. i Upon having just what you call for wheni you go to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla. There- is no substitute for Hood's. It is an insult to your intelligence to try to sell you something el«e. Kcroember that all efforts to induce you to buy an article you do not want, are based simply Upon the desire to secure more profit. The- dealer or clerk who does this cares noth- ing'for your welfare. He simply wants- your money. Do not permit yourself to- be deceived. Insist upon having Hood's Sarsaparilla And only Hood'J. It l» the One True Blood purifler.. «j ,, r>:il<. easy to buy, easy to taker Hood S PHIS W 5y vo operate, Sfe GEO. W. HUFF. Decatur, m. Mar. SO, 1894. Syrup Pepsin Co., Monticello, 111. Gentlemen:—I have been Buffering: from Indigestion for the. past eleven* years, and during that time 'I have- used many remedies, but got no relief. I have used two 51 bottles of your Syrup Pepsin, and can say that It has afforded me wonderful relief,, and my appetite never was better. Tours very truly, GEO. W. HUFF. ; For sate by B. F. KeesHng. . FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVER —AND— KIDNEYS. 4 E. B. B. B. cured me of Indigestion, Liver and Kidney Trouble. Yours respectfully, MRS. REBECCA BRAMBLETT, Jamestown, Ind. 4 B B B B are purely vegetable. Put up in capsules,sixty in.a box. Thirty days' treatment in a box. Price $1 per box, or six lor $5. I Manufactured by M. C. BRAQQ, ConnersvlHe, Ind. | For sale by all druggists. FOB BA£> BY B. F. KW8UNG, The Logansport Hnmane societ (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty t Women Children and Animals K. S. Rice-Pro- Goo. W. Waltera-Sec. J. J. HSIdebnwdt-TreM. IV. M. WUbop— Hum»»e O«cer. T?lephone No. 30. BejorteaiMofcrueJtjtoSwretW "OVERLAND LIMITED." The famous .tranB-continxaital via the Chicago, Umtom Pacific & Norfflj Western line, leaves Chicago at 6 pi jn. every day in- tbc year vto the CJill cago & North-Western B'J, and make the trip to CoMorota -in onJy thre days. Double draiwiug room Steepin cars, Buffet, Smoking and cars, dining oars and free chair caw 'are features of the perfe train. Ageato of otmnocting lines s tickets via Tbc Chtaigo & North-Wo cm R'y. Illustrated pamphlets a full taformartion iwtOl be furnished, appUtaiBoM-ito W. B. Koisfeern, G. & T. A., OhJ<3ago, 111. riHRSONA'DI^ CX3M3UCTED 'CURSHONS TO CAMFORSLi. Via the Chicago, Union Pacific Noa*h-Westerni line leave every Thursday. Comfortable Tou Sleeptog Cans,- low rates, quickest and the best of core and attentiani nr ad'TOmtagcs secured by those trh.o jo these exxniirslons. For full apply to your nearest ticket agent, addTxsss W. B. KBtekero, G. P. & T. Ch'icajgo & NorthrWestern R'y, cago, HI. : . : \ ' . • ;

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