Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 27, 1894
Page 6
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Bacons to QIRL* a palnlen, perltel development and tftus prevents life-long WtaJuwai, Sustain* and soothes Overworked Women, Exhausted Sfotttertt and prevents prolapsus. Cum Palpitation, Sleeplessness, ncrvoui breaking down (often prorentlng Infinity), providing a safe Change of Life, and a hale ana happy old age. Ruirtor, snfToring from any complaint peculiar to the female sex, ZOA-PHOKA if •worth evorythuiB to yon. Letters for advice, marked "Consulting Department," are i br onr phyiiclani only. ZOA-PHOBA CO., H. G. COLBAJT, Scc'y, Kalamazoo, Mich, ZOA-PHORA, •WSIASI8 Of WOMEN AND CHILDREN," anh do/fan, «t»t »af«rf for loo. 'IJfCOL GIVES RELIEF IMMEDIATELY— ft Js a Cure for all Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood. It has no rival and is found in every home. For >ale by W, H. PORTER The Bwt Ehot« fot ue lAui: W. L, DOUGLAS 03 SHOE GENTLEMEN, 85, $4 and 83.B'O Press 8ho»>. S3.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles, 82.50, 82 for World ngmen. 82 and 81.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, 83, 82.60 82, $1.78 CAUTION.-If any dealei ofTorH you W. L. Doneluf • hoci at n reduced price, or «»y» ho h« t hem wltlv out lh« nnino atamped bottom, pnt hJn) Shoes arc stylish, easv fitting, and, give bet» tiscd than anv other make. Try one pair and be cow- Tire stamping of W. L. Douglas' name and price on the bottom, which Marantees their value, paves thousands of dollars annually to those who -wear thciti. fitaler* who push the sale of W. L, Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to lavcreate the sales On their full line of goods. Th«y can afford to Mil kt • loas profit, mmd w« bellovo yon con »av« inonuj by buying all your footwear of the dealer 1 Mow. Catalogue taH> °P° U application. W. TU DOUOULSi Brockton. J. B. WINTERS. IF IN NEED Get your Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes and ^everything you need in the printing line at the JOURNAL OFFICE PURIFYING THE BLOOD. anr. Care of tbo Body Venus Spring I Medloln«. | The custom, which U so prevalent at •hi* time of year, cf administering to JIM'S self remedies which arc particularly directed toward purifying tho Mood, has, besides its popularity, an ilOKxuw in rational hygiene. • It i* to bo expected. In other words, ttkat the human system, like every Intricate piece of • mechanism, will in ftUae become clogged with the results' •at*, accumulations of its own work.; {The friction of Its several parts, and pke wear and tear of constant usage, sun productive of debris of various '•arts, just at* in the case with machin- •rjr of any kind; and men are excusable lor believing that at least once a year (•bey may with propriety seek to ellmi- i the refuse matter which has accu- 1 And MO the taraaparlllas of various ' (Makes, especially where they are pro- pgribed by the family physician,, may feat said to be worthy of their popularity »nd the confidence which ia reposed K thorn. It is doubtful, however, if the neces- •ftp lor the use of "spring medicines'" ;. H especially urgent with those who iwe continually, throughout the year, Mi) '•Salntalned a proper regard for the re- f»lr«m«nts of the body. Among those who hare the care of > ••fines, or other machinery, it is con* gktored a breach of duty to permit the penmnlatlon of the most minute par- is of rust or dirt of any sort. On contrary, the greatest pride ii kston in the thlny appearance «f the d all the different exposed tbe maohine. How much , ooffttv* ' •*«*" shall not bo hindered by the accumulation of useless debris! It is possible to do this surely and eafely by attending day by day to the secretions of the body. The waste matter of tho body, as wo all know, .Is got rid of by four great channels—the lungs, the intestines, the kidneys and tho skin. By carefully watching the work of this branch of the human mechanism, insisting that each part shall faithfully perform its own peculiar work, we shall insure better results from the general system, besides lessening to a marked degree the necessity for any periodical or spasmodic attempts at purifying the blood. —Youth's Companion. More Important Unilueu. "Did you win, Cyrus?" asked his wife. "Did 1 win?" said the village lawyer, ezultingly, as he threw himself on the lounge and wipe,* his heated brow. "Well, I should rather think 1 did. I beat him twenty-seven games of checkers out of thirty, and " "Yen; but I mean did you win that ease before 'Squire Ford?" "0,1 forgot all about that easel"—Chi•ago Tribune! —Physician (to shivering patient)— "If you'd follow my prescription you'd be warm in less than no time." Patient —"I know it, for I threw yourpreMrip- tlon Into the fire." _^ It won't do for the mam who claims to love the Lord on Sunday to be found Belling goods with a abort yard-stick oa Monday. : One reason why there areiao many lame people in the ohwroh is because they made a start far the war wlth*«t putUnfoatb* wh^. FOR SUNDAY READING. COME UP HITHER I (Hov. 4:1.) I have hoard A voice that oallota Down from Honvon's open door; Like a cooling dew It fnllcth On my spirit wourled sore; Fulleth from the fur blue other, From the heights by augolx trod; "ComouphUhorl Hither I Hltheil Child o( Heaven and of God, "What Is this thy sad heart doometb. AlaiOBt more thun It can boar? Come and soo how shall It scomcta In this cloudless upper atrl Sec It KS the angel* seo It, Who have looked upon the King; Lift thy thought to tbolrs, and Iroc It From all earthly (ottering. "Come up hither! Htt.herl Hither! Idso above thy little llfoi Dreams that vanish, hopes that wither, Thankless scrvlco, wearying strife, Prul.so, anil blame, and tours, and laughter, 1 Soon 'twill all be nought to thoo; I will show thoo God's hereafter. Com« up hithorl Come and see." —Miss K. C. Chi;rry, In N, Y, Observer. THE BEST AND THE WORST. Employ the Organs of Speech In the Service of Ood. Make right and holy use of the long-up, writes Ke*. T. Do Witt Tal- irmtfo, under "Enemies of our happiness,' 1 in the Ladies' Home Journal. It is loose at one end and can swing either way, but is fastened at the other end to the floor of your mouth, and that makuti you responsible for the way it u-a;js. Xanthus, tho philosopher, told hi.s servant that on the morrow he was going to have some friends to dine, and told liim to pet the best thing he could find iu the market. The philosopher and his truest sat down the next day at the table. They had nothing ljut tongue—four or five courses of tongue—tongue cooked in this way and • tongue cooked in that way, and the philosopher lost his patience and said to the servant: "Didn't I tell you to get the best thing in the market?" lie said: "1 did pet the best thing in the market. Isn't the tongue the organ of sociality, the organ of eloquence, tho organ of kindness, the organ of worship?" Then Xanthus said: "To-morrow I want you to get the worst thing in the market." And on the morrow the philosopher sat at table, and tin-re was nothing but tongue—four or five courses of tongue— tongue in this shape and tongue in that shape, and the philosopher again lost his patience and said: ".Didn't tell you to get the worst thing in the market?" The servant replied: "I did, for isn't the tongue the organ of blasphemy, the organ of defamation, the organ of lying?" Employ the tongue, which God so wonderfully created as the organ of taste, the organ of articulation, to make others happy, and in the service of God! which Christianity U evidently equipping Itself for great things In the future. 1 Has the reader ever set himself to number up the various forms of organized Christian activity to which recent years have given birth? They come upon the eoene one after the other, sometimes In the face of protest against the multiplying of such, yet always with a result which shows there Is a place for every one. And the notable thing Is that their effort is to organize for work all the resources of the church as found in the various classes of his membership. Tho women, the young people, young men and young women among the older growq, missions, charities, hospitals; who could hope to enumerate exhaustively the various activities which enlist Christian interest, and by occupying it intensify and broaden it? Is there not a looking toward some glorious future in all this? And when was there such an equipment for the defense of Christianity, on every side where assault is threatened, or for public teaching which lays hold upon all classes of the people, entering into the life of the time as a formative energy transcending every other? We can not think that, what is seen among men at the present time indicates decline in any element of Christian power, but a notable and most promising increase in all. "The end of the age," surely, is not to be a scene of wide-spread and calamitous defeat, but of victory and triumph; the preparation now going forward, spreading and permeating, coming at last to the auspicious moment when power from on high shall turn weakness to strength, and make the banner of righteousness victorious all over the world.—Chicago Standard. SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY. —Geologists find that the Junlata ATHEISM IN THE HEART. INFLUENCE OF RELIGION. The Kxtrnt to Which It Xttya Hold Upon tind Afrecti the Mind of t|ie Age. The better conditions under which men now live must themselves be viewed as indications of religious progress. No considerate student of history can fail to see how large a place true religion fills In the coming to pass of those changes which not only make human life more tolerable, but which prepare tho way for what is best in secular progress itself. The difference between e, Christian and a pagan nation, in respect to all that Is signified by civilization Is the best meaning of the word, is, first of all, In the fact that while one is Christian, the other Is not. Those who work in religious spheres and with especial view to religious Interests have a right to claim a share for themselves in all the improvements seen In a more settled condition of society, in friendlier relations among those who live together in communities large or small, in those opportunities of culture which develop faculty and give direction to genius and enterprise, in bettering conditions, as respects all that most concerns prosperity and welfare among all classes. The indirect influences operating among men are often the mightiest, and most of all, in assigning credit for things achieved, may be due to those less obstrusivc agencies which, doing their work silently, are realized at their true value only when men begin to ask themselves what the world would be without them. But there is another view of this general subject. It is not surprising that uneasiness, doubt, and dread of what may be portending, is sometimes felt in view of what-appears like disturbance and questioning in those matters which are, and have long been, "most surely believed among us." Should it not be borne in mind, upon the other hand, that what is thus seen has this favorable aspect, at least, that it indicates the extent to which religion, as truth, as teaching, lays hold upon and affects the mind of the age? It is wonderful how much of current inquiry and investigation In all realms of human knowledge and thought takes a religious direction. Conclusions, indeed, are not all favorable to religion, yet time may show that many of them are less unfavorable than may at flmt appear. In any case, they prove that religion as an element In the life of the age Is a wonderfully stimulating 1 force; that the Bible, while in parts of it the oldest of books, is now more of an intellectual and moral force than in any former age; that.If there in for Christianity a better vantage-ground, somewhere, In some respects, than what it has heretofore held, it is sure to find it; that, in » word, the very agitation, the questionings, the hostile appearances; skeptical science, disturbing criticism, an apparent intermeddling with the very foundations of faith—these all show how little true it is that «%i6n loses it* hold on men ai the world waxes older, and Mcular IntMMts grow more and more absorbing. '' An Inward Disbelief Which Takes Aw»7 Our Unjoymont 111 Christ. It is hard for even the best of us to realize how full the world is of the Divine presence, and how full life is of tho Divine help. When we come at last to the vision of the realities nothing will more astonish us than the blindness which held us back from the perception of the Divine element in common things. God's thoughts lie scattered over a world of use and beauty, each charged with a mission to the needy and hungry spirits of Ilis children; yet they too often recognize nothing in them but pure bits and parts of a big lifeless machine called Nature. God's care lies around our lives, guarding us against a thousand dangers. Yet we think of our lives too much as the relation of our own only to the environment in which we are placed. We are constantly comforted, strengthened, enlightened in the trying places of life, and see no more In it than the shift of a mood within us, for whose change no cause need be sought. So we practice a private and personal atheism, which keeps us from joying in God, our Maker and Helper. It is a great blessedness to keep the mind fixed upon this heavenward side of common life; for "whoso is wise shall heed to these things, and they shall consider the mercies of the Lord." t am His crenture, and His air I broittho where'er my foot ratty stand; The anKOls' Kong rings everywhere, And ull the earth Is holy land. —S. S. Times. Served by Serving Other*. Serving and served! Such is the mutual relationship and experience of all who are joined in Christian work. Paul served the churches and was often served by them. He expected and desired to serve the Corinthians and by them to set forward on his journey Into Judea. By such help rendered to him they would be serving others whom Paul would serve at his coming. Parent's really serve their children .in requiring service of them. So the Master serves both us and others in requiring services of us. Serving Him is personal culture of the best sort. God is the great example of service to us. And He clearly and distinctly serves us by requiring service of us. To evade or neglect duty is to turn away from the Divine beneflcience towards us. To refuse the cross is to push aside the offered crown. To seek and demand gratification is to despise and hinder satisfaction.—Christian Inquirer. TRUTH BOILED DOWN. Some of the Ram'* Horn's CholceU Bit! of Thought. Sin nearly always begins with a look. The man who prays right will always pay right. In the arithmetic of Heaven nothing counts but love. God will not give us His truth until we are willing to live it. The man who hates light is always afraid of his own shadow. When people 'have only » litte religion they are apt to be ashamed of it. The prayer of faith always holds out both hands to receive tho answer. There is no trouble about knowing God's will when we are willing to do it. There are some blessings that God can bestow upon His children only in the lions' den. Yon will never fall into the devil's mire as long as you pave your way with Bible promises. God will see to it that we always have something to say if we talk about His own goodness. When you pray for God to bless other people don't insist that He shall do it in your'way. Every time the devil makes a hypocrite he has to admit that nothing' pays so well as being good. Prospering in a worldly way U very apt to make men stop praying that they may be pure in heart. It is easier to run an engine without fire than it ia to keep up the spirituality of a church without the prayer meeting. Every sin has a dagger in its hand with which sooner or later it will strike, no matter how harmless It may look. . One reason why Paul laid up trea«nra In Heaven ao fe*t-wa« ANIMAL EXTRACTS. PBIPABID ACOOBDIKO TO TOT FOKMCHS Of DR. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND, AND CMD1B HE! 8UPIRTK10K. TE9T1NE. Inexusu«tlTe«tatwof thenenrotu snrtom, te- inltlnc from exoeutfe mental work; erooUonsl er- cltement or other esnaet oapabls'ot leisenlig the force »nd endurance of the several organs ot the bodridepraulOD of spirits, melancholia, and oer- taln types of (inanity, in cases at muiooUr weak- new, or ot twieral debility; neurasthenia, and all irritable states at tbe brain, spin cord or ner- rom Warn generally; In nerrooa and eongertlTe headache; in nenralfla and in nerrou djipepila; in weak states of the g«n«raUTei7item-ln all of tbe abore nanvd condition!, Testlne will be found of tns matast sernoe. DM*, fir* Drop*. Prlw (ldratk«u),$l.M. river, by reason of its course and fall, affords a wonderfully comprehensive view of the geological formation through which It flows. —Underground photography has recently made such progress that mining engineers are now able to illustrate their reports with pictures showing the exact appearance of ledgea, ore bodies and other features of importance. —Dr. Ochse has Invented a new cartridge, the charge of which Is acidulated water. I'll is, on decomposition by electricity, gives oxygen and hydrogen, and on ignition of these gases suddenly develops a pressure of 5,800 atmospheres.—Popular Science News. —The bee is an artistic upholsterer. It lines its nest with the leaves of flowers, always choosing such as have bright colors. They are invariably cut in circles so exact that no compass would make them more true. —A new enemy of the vine in Prance is a K»Ueyworm, or myriopod (Ulaniu- lus gTittulatus), which has been observed by M. Fontaine tho buds in numbers ranging from five to ton on a. bud, forming balls of the size of a small pea. —The Lawrenceville district of Pittsburg has made another exportation of Hungarians, Italians and Slavs to tho cotton plantations of Texas. Tbe crowd numbered 200, which makes 700 already sent from tbe one district alone, and tbe third exportation from I^awrencevillo in three months. —In the course of some experiments on tho effect of changes of temperature in the pupal stage of butterflies by Mr. Merrifleld, some Vanessa io showod tho gradual ;disintogration by exposure to a low temperature of the eye-like spot on the fore-wing, which, in the extreme specimens, ceased to bo an ocellus. —One thousand and sixty persons were killed in coal mines in Great Britain during last year, and sixty-five persons in metalliferous mines, both numbers being 1 above the yearly average. The quantity of mineral raised from the mines during the year was 179,007,848 tons, a considerable decrease compared with tho previous year. —H. Max Schulor is said to have discovered, ia the joints of persons attacked with chronic articular rheumatism, bacteria, which are always identical in like cases. These bacilli are short and thick, having at each end bright grains which aniline colors make still more evident. The discoverer has been able to cultivate these bacteria in bouillon, on gelatin, or on a piece of potato. Their culture requires a temperature of at least 35 degrees, and darkness is indispensable. When shall we have anti-rheumatic vaccination?— Cosmos (Paris). * —Observant physicians begin to believe that appendicitis and grip have a relation to effect and cause. Appendicitis was never so common as it has been since grip visited this country, and a physician who has performed many operations for the cure of the former advances the theory that grip produces a catarrhal condition of the vermiform appendix that finally, in some cases, induces the state of acute Inflammation to which tho name appendicitis is applied. Grip Is now manifesting itself with many variations. —Urlti."r! nnthoi'i'.if". 'r.';e Tory <lis- coura^lr.-r yiov,--; nf t:.^- prospects wheat ('.•v.v.viriff i;\ Uv Ur.ilcd Kiuft dom. Tiiu tr:'o:i'.. nljst.i^:..' to success i the competition of foi-ui.'rn producers The British product supplier loss tha one-fourth of the liu:aa consumption while tbe United Stales nod Canad supply fully one-naif; tho r°malnde coming from. India, Hur.r 1 !•••.•. Russia, and in smr.ll prvrt from Aiist Argentine and Chile. jj:'.:vj i in the imports from Car.a !i;iu north west and Argentina arc looked for in the near future. —New Zealand presents a striking example of tbe dependence of publi prosperity on agriculture. Not man; years ago New Zealand appeared to be crushed under a heavy debt, incurrei by an extravagant system of borrow ing and the Maori war. Instead of is suing mcro bonds the people and states men of the colony sot themselves to de veloping its agricultural resources Tho dairy and frozen moat industries have reached great magnitude, and nowhere is the farmer more prosperous. In a single decade tho annual exports of frozen meat have risen from less than »800,000 to IS, 000,000, and the exports of butter and cheese have dou bled In half that period. —She—"I should like to know who you aro staring at!" Ho (courteously) —"'Whom,' if you please, not "who. 1 Bo offended, if you will, but ungram motical never."—Boston Transcript What a* lively Struck by the surpassing feirnew of some quickly vanishing Beauty, how many hundreds of times you, my sister, have made the above remark to your friend as you passed along the street; but did you onoe stop and ponder bow that complexion which you so greatly admired was acquired, and how a similar one might be secured for yourself? A lovely complexion can only to obtained by the use of that incomparable preparation for beautifying and preserving the skin— Empress Josephine Face Bleach. It removes wrinkles and sallow ness and imparts to old and faded complexions the tint of the Blush Kose. iv It cures Freckles, Pimples, Tan, Sunburn, Eczema, Acne, and all other diseases of the skin. At all druRgtoti ... Pri«» Bo. For sale by John F Coalson, 304 Market St;B F Keesllng, SOS Fourth St; W R Port«r, 828 Market St; Keystone Druf Store 523 Broa Iwar. JAPANESE? A KOTT nnrf Complete Treatment. coiMsdny of SUPPOSITOIUES, Capsule* o£ Ointmunt nnd two Boxes of Oinlmwit. A navcr-falllng Cure for PH«« of ewry nniun; nuil •'ee'oo. It lunkGB an operAlloQ wjth the knlfo or Injocttourt of carbolic acM, which ore pfl inf«! nn<! poldom a pcxninuent euro, nnd often ruhuIUxu; in dmith, uimecet&nry. Why en0u*$ this tarrible di«e«»«? Wf guarantee a boxe* to euro any oasa. You only pay for bfnoflu r(tco Ived. H ft box, C for (6. Sent by mall. GoarantMw ixnue<l by our n»i™ts. Cured, PUet PrevmM, tho Brent LIVER nnd STOMACH REGULATOR and BLOOD PURIFIER. Small, ml'.il und pleammt to take, c'Bpnclailj- adopted lor children's IMO. 60 DONS X centn. GUABAXTEE8 tamed only by W. a POBTBB, Drncgllt, 828 Market St., Lo import, Ind. LADIES DO YOU ENOW DR. FELIX LE BRUN'S sra the original and only FRENCH, wife and r*- Hnblo euro on the market- Price (LOO; Mat bf mail. Genuine *old only by W.H. POBTBB, DnifSKt, 838 Xuket 3t- Lo g&ngpoct, Ind. ITCHING PILES ELY'S REAM BALM, Is quisKiy Mon- •ieal.s rne S Fro we '. tddltlonal col Restores the nndSrnell. i'f WILL," CURE. I A. particle u applied Into «MII ntwtrll and ll •iraeable. PrlooCOoanlsat DmaHttorbraaU. •LT BBOTHKB9, H Warren SUNew TOfk. JOSEPH CILLOTn STEEL PENS Not. 303-404-170-604, Ktii of Aw ttgln to $ult all **mfe. THE HOST PERFECT OF PINS. A ftMDBto Envelope, «* eMBMir A. POZZONI Ob. it Loul* FOR HEN ONLY!

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