Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 27, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 27, 1890
Page 6
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HOME. Sweet word tlmt .-puns nil space, that knows no bound. Yet- dwells In narrowest compass; welcome word! Dear typo of Peace—Mumjili sheltered l>y tlie sword. Mid Sajcon-apeukins races only found. Our earliest recollections nil abound IVlth little notes ot Uioir, our yoars arc storou With memories <>C Uioc; eiioh spot odorex! By vou'Ui, In age licvomcUi holy ground. Thou clingust in the handgrip of the Si*c; Thou mel'test In the. Mother's tender kiss; The wanderer lonss Co ivii"h Mice— Guiding Star Of al! his thoughts; Hku Israel's Pillard I'iro By nipht then losido^t. him through fhild- hood's blL's, To thnt loved Home tic pictures from afur. — TjOKI) TlOKSliYIS 1 . A SMUGGLER'S DAUGHTER poputraiap ,,i 0 !P - IO •yjora.nnui an- his ho In 184^ I commanded the revenue (-.utter Fire Ily and was ordered to the Gulf of Mexico to sec after the irregularities that wore reported in several ports bordering- on the g-utf. In due time I arrived tit and investigated the custom affairs at Mobile and soon after sailed for .Now Orleans. In both these places I found the state of affairs even worse than I lutd supposed, and at once set. to work investigating. J had not conducted I his a week before 1 ascertained that, the custom house oiticinls were in league with, a band of Texas and Mexican smugglers, who wore running in large <iuantities of goods ivilhoul. paying duties. J at once communicated with the authorities at V/iishing'ton. and in due time received order.? to i-eport the names of the delinquents anil then turn tuy attention to breaking- up the gang of smugglers, taking them and their vessels into t'.ie nearest disinfected port. I fitted the cutter for a cruise and .started on ray commission. Before I had been on the look-out a week I had the good fortune to capture ;i Texan craft, well laden and tjound for the port, of New Orleans. Again, starting- out. .1 cruised for several days without coming in contact with anything suspicious. But I knew very well that there were more than one cral'l engaged in the nefarious business, and that sooner or later I should fall in with them. During a calm cue day. my trim little craft hardly moving- through the waters, I thought 1 hearii the sound of voices to tho windward. There was a thick fog lying' upon the waters, which prevented mo from seeing- beyond my bowsprit scarcely a rod, but every moment the voices sounded plainer, and soon. C detected the splashing of oars and conjectured that ?ome craft like ourselves was becalmed, and were striving- to make a little headway with their sweeps. I at once ordered my lieutenant into the boat to see what sort of a craft it ] was whose captain was evincing- so much enterprise. The search and observation occupied nearly half an hour, at the end of which lie returned and reported theimraoduito presence of an undoubted smuggler, but whom he suspected had alao caught :i glimpse ol him as he peered through tho thick fog. I at once ordered all the boats lowered and manned, with the intention of boarding- tin: suspicious craft and overhauling- her papers. But tho rascals got the start of me, and after scuttling the schooner they took to their boats and struck out ustily to make their escape. The pursuit was highly exciting-, but as they took different directions, they gave us much trouble in following them. At length we overhauled one ot their boats, containing two rough-looking men, and one of the most beautiful women that it has ever been my fortune to encounter iu any part of the world. The smugglers dropped their oars, and. drawing-- their pistols, showed fight. But. without firing a single shot, we convinced them of the folly of resistance, arid they immediately surrendered, and were taken on board the cutter. The pursuit of the other two boats proved fruitless. I was surprised to find in my lady prisoner one whose culture eminently fitted her for the best circles of society. Gradually I drew her confidence and her history from her, Her father had ao ono oifl pun 'iaoi[AV oiii in num 10 uoTjdeoxs arja WEAV 'MOJO jt leader — the very man who had so noyed my beautiful friend by offers of marriage. "And then," continued, "show mo where you have placed Hope Austin." "I will do neither until compelled." I answered resolutely. "Then take a taste of that!" and he sprang upon me with his drawn cutlass. At this instant Hope Austin appeared in tho cabin gangway with a cocked pistol in each hand. Coming directly tip to where 1 stood sho placed one of thorn in my hand and leveled the other at the hoad of her old annoyer. Thrusting his sword into his scabbard, ho drew a villainous-looking pistol and pointed it at my head, at the same time ordering one of his men to -shoot Hope if she made any demonstration; but before the words were fairly out of his throat he measured his length on tho deck, and the others surrendered. Hope accompanied me for SOIIIG time after that and until I had freed the Gulf from its smugglers and on my return to Washington I obtained a short leave of absence, during which time and by the aid of a minister T changed her name to my own. MOTHER Mother, a name so deer on earth, Beoauso lu llouvtn It had its birth. Mother, asonpr, a swept refrain, Euoh bent-Ing huart holds close tho namo. In Greenland's ley mountain homo. As dear us in the torrid zone. A .Savior's love wlt.hln thy henrt. An augi-l'ii sinllc Ihlni 1 to Inipuvl. Thy liiiuil Invn's starry Ilaj; unfurls. Thy KdiUo foot, hulli roulu'd tho world.i Tho clliuBlitor nestled In love's home. Still, si 111, slic Is lior mother's own. Tho sorron-lni; hcnrt still i.nrns to tliae, 'ihu prisoner In tli.y arn.s is fi-en. Tho sailor soos hlrt mother's uilnn. And henvon In mirrored In his druain. A mother's pli'.ni.'e. mnet.-i soldier's eye. lie ciin hut univuly do or ill'. 1 . A mother's Ulss on Held nf death, Urings bju'k. rest<ires thn part in« brouth The ills of life uo hrnvrly hear, Bocnnsea motlici's love is Iliuiv. Thus tiod's best ?il'l to us hi jiiven, A innther's luve ilnlcs etirl'h to huuvun. 0. 11. IVKNT. THE FATAL WARNING. •How do you do, sir?" ho called to THE USE OF SLANG. Worst at a former period been very wealthy; but, having engaged in war between Texas and Mexico, had lost nearly everything, and h&d lately resorted to smuggling to get it back again. She was his only child, and fearing that ill might come to her he resolved to take her with him. This she could bear much better than the addresses of her father's lieutenant, a coarse, villainous-looking rascal, who bad x-during uhe past year rna.de violent ^pretensions of his love and had offered his hand hi marriage. This she had often refused, but he continued his importunities, to her groat sorrow and disgust. A. week passed on, during which £ I had fallen deeply iu love with imnggler's beautiful daughter, and evidence sVtat she was not altogether indifferent to me. In fact, we ^^exceedingly familiar, and passed an evening on the after-deck ,g about, various localities irious subjects. evening about dark I left my ifn and came upon deck for the pur- g my lust observation by 1 had time even to ,d my vessel an armed leaped upon my deck and ug upon mo. I was and; for a moment could 'A rny situation. They trow of which I had d who had been ro- 'ame out with tho inten- the Firefly. unwarranted care- piuj, of the men on no help for it r-^*" ~x>~ .^* ^^ °^V * ^-&> in Tliiw Kesju-ot, "A man born and broil in tho ['nited States fails to appreciate how much slang ho daily uses in con vermilion," said an intelligent American who had just returned from a continental lour. "He fully appreciates those blemishes, however, when he returns to America after having had daily Intercourse \vith some of the well bred porson.i iu 1 Europe. He picks up these blots on perfect speech so gradually and they multiply so rapidly that before he is aware of the extent of Iheso acquisitions at least one-tenth part .of his vocabulary consists of slung expressions. This fact is so truo of America that even the ignorant peasants of Ireland recognize it when their countrymen return to their 'native land. As heard in America slang 1 seems to add force and expression to conversation, but this is only seeming, for when contrasted with really simple and consequently elegant diction the difference in strength can readily bo seen. There are some slang words, however, in the American vocabulary which, if used at the right time and place, find their btill's eye like a miu- nie ball. But as a rule the use of slang words is only a blemish on conversation, and its use cannot be too heartily condemned." -Hnseum mid Cliurclt. Before a dime museum on Washington street, Boston, the other Sunday evening was a sign announcing 1 : "Scientific Church. Grand Concert and Lecture on Old Maids and Prize Fighters. Collection 10 Cents." A steady stream of men wsis passing llio ticket office, each depositing his; "collection" and receiving a ticket, in return. IS r ot faraway was a church in which, was a service advertised with an equally striking title. T'hero w:is good singing, too, and free admission. But the audience was a slim one. The contrast suggested that the devil can beat the church, as a drawing power in concerts and entertainment* —in fact, in everything except pure religion. As a steady going pastor once said: "In the long run there is nothing that keeps up a church like piety." ' . Graml Ouclions Alexandrine. The Grand Duchess Alexandrine 1 <r> Mecklenburg-Schwerin. the sole surviving sister of Emperor William f.. was born during ;i ball tit the royal palace. Queen Louisa and her grand mistress of the robes. Counto:- 1 * von Vose, left the ball suddenly and noiselessly shortly after the da.nning bin 1 ; commenced, and the entertmnmunl. proceeded without interruption. Toward midnight the countess suddenly returned to the ball room arrayed in a dressing gown, and,, regard less of court etiquette, hurried up through tho mnzc of dancers to the King, to whom she announced the birth of a daughter. How ^-aim'S tiroii 1 , How names grow receives an udil illustration in the Congo .country. White people are known in tho Upper Congo districts as Batendele. Tendole was as near as the Congo nature coult! get to the pronunciation'- of J-jtanlcy. "ba" being the common prefix for people. In a somewhat similar way the Indians of the northwest coast bestowed the title of Boston moii.qn all white people, as ships from Boston •were those, most frequently seen 'by them in old days when the Oregon coast was a howling 1 wilderness. Kloctrlolty iar Cancer. , A young- physician attach ad to tho Chelsea Hospital for,V\ omeu has in- verrted and used, it is said with success, a machine which, in cases of cancer, will direct a current of electricity against a diseased cell strong- enough to destroy it and at the same time will not injure a healthy celi. Those that arc destroyed are said to turn into a hard substance, that remains without causing tho patient any inconvenience.. Petroleum Discovered in England. Poople at Middleeborough, England, are excited over the alleged discovery of petroleum in the (jrouhd beneath them. Exerimontal borings are bei^ST made to a depth of 2,000 foet. Wlien 1 was ti divinity attidcrjt at the university ray most intimate friend was Jar-vis Blair, whom I loved with the devotion of a brother. There was ono subject, however,that we'frequently discussed, and which was a groat causo of discussion. He believed that departed spirits sometimes returned, while I discredited such a possibility. When I 101-1 about to leave college he brought tip the oid discussion again and prniiiisud to prove the truth oE his belief l>y comttin 1 to me should he dio'lirst. We separated from that day and I only heard of him by loiter, "j.'hon I married and settled down. In the postscript of ono of iiis letters I read this: "My Dear --: Yon may see mo sooner than you think. T intend to visit, Virginia." I was greatly pleased, and so was rny wife, i'or I. had talked to her of Jar vis very often. In expectation of his coming «lif now furnished our spare room, and one day called me to look at it. "Do yon think Jarvis will like it?" she asked. "How could he help Jtr"" lanswered, kissing hot'. "Your hospitality is something he will appreciate, you dear little Virginia, woman, even if he does not understand the beauty of thochintz and the delicacy of the embroidery on the pillow cases.''•• My wife was contented. However, we waited two or three weeks, and hoard no- more of Jarvis Blair. One Saturday night: il occurred to me to add something- to my sermon. I felt that 1 had not quite expressed my thought. Sly wife retired early, and the children were always safe in bed at 9 o'clock. 1 heard old Mint}' fastening up tbc shutters, and afterward creak up the stairs to a little attic bodreom she had, and Sam, her son, with the small boy, Bill, were whistling their way to their -sleeping place in the coach house. All was very quiet except for an occasional shriek of tho train. There was a station loss than a mile away, and I was writing rapidly, when a sudden impulse made mo turn my head, and 1 saw Jut-vis Blair standing in tho doorway. He had arrived and been admitled by Jim without my knowledge, I thought; and I was about to rush toward him. but found myself incapable of moving. For his part, 1 noticed now that ho was curiously pale. "James, you believe il, now, don't you?" he asked. x ' -What?" I gasped. "This," he said. "1 am not de"ad yet, but I am going to die. I have slipped out of the body. They think mo asleep, but, I ca.n return to it for a little while. I .WHS on my way to see you, but at .Richmond I fell ill. If you travel fast you may reach Richmond before I die." He was gone. A horror possessed me that I never felt before in all my life, and I rushed away to my room, leaving the sermon on the table and ray lamp still burning 1 . In the morning 1 told my wife of the event. "I know it was a nightmare now," I said, "but if. seemed -very real to me." To my surprise she answered: "My dear, I think you must go to Richmond at once." "At once?" I said. "Why, this is Sunday morning." "My dear James," she said. "Mr. Garner will preach at any time for you." (Mr. Garner was an old clergyman who was too feeble to tako charge of a church, but who liked to be called upon- to read a sermon at times. He was our neighbor.) She took out her watch, called Jim. and sent him with a note to the Garners. An answer was returned at once. "The thing-'is done now," she said. "Go, my deal'. The train starts in twenty minutes. The carriage is at the door. I'll get a lift from somebody," • "This is preposterous," I said. "My dear husband," she answered, "there is no doubt in my mind that your dying friend has called you." Accordingly, I was on my way to Richmond in half an hour. 1 felt ashamed of'myself, but, after all, if nothing came of it, I know the secret would be between Kitty and myself. When the train reached Richmond I alighted, and took my way straight to the hotel whore travelers from the North usually stopped. Tlie clerk wns an old acquaintance of mine. I advanced, and with a curious feeling of certainty that the reply would b>-"i'i tho 'HiI'mativc. said: • 'I am told a friend of mine. Dr. Javis Blair, is here. IB heP" "Yes, sir," he answered; "but I am sorry to say he is very, very ill." "I should like to see him," I said. The clork called a waiter, who led me along tho halls and up tho stairj, until I reached a certain room, on the door of which ho rapped softly. A nurso opened tbe door. To my whispered inquiry, she replied. "Going fast." And entering I saw rny old friond once more; lying- motionless on las pillow, his eyes closed his faco pules aa in my vision of the night before. "He may not wake again," said this nurso: "but wo thought him gone last night, and he returned." She paused and gave me a peculiarlialf-frightpuot.1 smile. "It seemed like ;i return rather than awakening," «he nddetl. "Perhaps it was,"] said. Tho tears filled my eye?. I took my dear friend's hand anil touched mv lips to it It closed on mini.'. :iucl hi* eyes opened. "James." ho said, "that wife of yours is a dear good cruativ/o. Tell her I am glad she hurried you. or clsa I should not have .seen yonngiuii. ''oil bless you—and me." With those words on his lips, lie closed his eyes again. This time he never returned. I have had no more experience of this sort, but I never scoff at those of others now, however impossible they may seem. If z corset is perfect m other respects and has the usual metal eyelets, the laces will break at the most annoying times; for the eyelets cut them. There is a better eyelet; made of loops of corset lace; soft eyelet we call it It costs no more, is neater, more such as a woman would make for herself, besides the convenience of not wearing out or cutting the laces. The Ball and Kabo corsets are eyeleted with it. You can get these corsets and wear them two or three weeks; and, if you do not like them, return them. The makers pay the merchants to sell them so. CBHUOO COBSBT Co.. Chicago and New York. THE BEAUTIFUL Cheap Jjands and Homes in Kentucky, Teniicsee, ALABAMA, Lotiisi;u>;i. Lantz Bro's & Co., 01" Buffalo N. Y. are placing a ticket in every family in Logansport, which are good at any grocery store for a bar of their Acme Soap free for trial. So do not fail to present your ticket as each one is worth five cents to your grocer. apr251w The National Capital. The City of Washington is an ob ject of psrennial interest to all patriotic Americans. Not alone because it is the graat throbbing heart of the mightiest and grandest Republic the earth has ever known, but also on account of its material magnificence. All Americans take pride in its beautiful avenues, majestic architecture, stately homes, and well stored galleries and museums as things of grandeur and beauty in themselves, apart from the historic interest with which they are invested. It is a hope and inspiration of all "Young America," at least, to some time or other visit the Capital of his country. The Baltimore & Ohio Railroad offers unequalled facilities in aid of this desire. All its through trains beween New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore on the east, and Pitts burg, Cincinnati, St. Louis and Chicago on the west, pass through Wash ington. Its fast express trains are vestibuled from end to end and heated with steam. Pullman's latest and best productions in the way of sumptuous •Irawing-rooin sleeping cars are attached to all its through trains. The present management of the B. & O. have made vast improvements in the last two years, and the road is uo day one of the foremost passenger carrying lines in the country. Through tickets via B. & O. Railroad can be procured at? all the principal ticket offices throughout the United States. aprGs4t Harvest Kxenrslons vin. IVabash. On April 32nd and May 20th. 1890, the Wabash railroad will sell tickets at one fare for round'trip good for thirty days from date of sale to representative points in Arkansas, Colorado, Iowa, Indian Territory, Idaho, Kansas, Missouri, Minnesoto, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota. Mexico, South Dakota, Texas, Utah and Wyoming. Elegant vestibule reclining chair cars (seats free). Remember that the Wabash line is the only road running through chair earn (seats free.) to Kansas City, positively without change, making connections with all outgoing western and southwestern trains. For further information call on or address Ticket Agent, Wabash Railroad, Logansport, Ind. Entirely Ilelplrsti t,. IlenUli. The above statement made by Mrs. S. H. Ford, wife of G-en. Ford, can be vouched for^by nearly the entire population of Corunna, Mich., her home for years. She was for two years a terrible sufferer from rheumatism, being confined to her bed most of the time, her feet and limbs being so badly swolen sbe could scarely move. She was induced to try a bottle of Hibbard's Rheumatic Syrup. It helped her and two additional bottles entirely cared her. To-day she is a well women. First ask your druggist should he not keep it we will send on receipt of price, $1.00 per bottle or six for $5.00 RHEUMATIC SYRUP Co., Jackson, Mich For gale by B. P. Keesling. jan2Sdeod&wly On the line of tin! Queen ,t Crerw.t Ttootp caa l>e lound 2.UUO.<*'0 :icr<'s ol .iph'nd'a txHtom, ap- lancl, Umber ami mock lands. A: so the, Unast fruit and mineral luiute on tnc eor.tlriont tor ial« on ftiTontble terms. KAUMEHS! with nil tnyurtUr.j; set a home la tne sunny South, where blizzards ami top clad plains are unknown. The Ou«f n <t Crescent Houti- is 9-1 lia«>s Win Shortest »nd ljulekeit Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire TraJrm. Bajsgage Car. IXir Coaches au4 Sleepers run through without chant?. QUO Miles theJSbortest, :'. IlcnrsUie Qnk&ret Cincinnati Ito Jacksonville, Fla. Time. 27 Hours. The only ilr.i' jumilni! t*jliU Trains urwl Tfcrougk iU Trains urwl Curs. TRAINS CARRYING PASSENGER LOGANSPORT GOING EAST. No. 42. N. Y. & Boston (limited) dally.. 2:58 am S4. Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday. S:19am 4«. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 1120 aia 44. Atlantic Ex., daily. 4:13 pro Sif. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:25 pin OOINS WEST. No. 40. Pacific Express, dally - 7:60 am •11. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday..._ 3:45 p ID 83. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 0:05 pm •IS. St. Louis (limited) daily 10SO p m 69. Local FreU'iit. ex. Sunday 1:30 i>m LOGANSPORT, (West Side.) GOISO EAST. 1 No. 52. Boston (limited) dally Sfloani " 20. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 11 iB am " 54. New York (limited), dally 4rfipra " 5G. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 p m GOING WEST. No. SI. JIall & Express. PX. Sunday 3:40 pin " 58. Chi. &St. L., (limited), dally... 8:45 p m " 155. Pacific Express, dally 6:00 a m " 25 Accomodiition, dally 9:50 a m ONLY 1.1NKH10J1 CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Term.. Fort Payne, Alu.. llertdias. MlfS.. Vlckburs. MIsK.. Sbrnvei-ort. l.a. 20 Miles the Shortest ClnotnnHti to LfXDiftton, Kj. r> Hours Oulcki'H Clnclruatl m KnixMIle, Tena. 116 Miles t!ie Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta ao4 Augusta, CJa. 114 Miles tlie Shortest pin-lnnatl to AitnUUm Ala. 3t Miles tae Shortest Cincinnati to birtninghani. Ala.. 15 Jllles Shortest Cincinnati to Mi-bile. Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans :jr.dShrcveport For Texas, Mexico, California, Traln-s leave Central Union Depot. ClndnnatL crossing the Famous Ulgh Bridge ot Kentackj. and rounding the \xise ot Lookcut Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over On» Million Acres of Land In .Mbitma. th« 'future Or^ut State ot the Soutb M-.bject to lire-eiiiiitlGn. Cn.surpas>»d cllinati 1 . For Correct County Mars. Lmvext l-aiea and full particulars adilrps, D. <;. KljNVAl'.J'i-. (Jen. Passenger & Ticket Age lit. Queen & Crescent Kcnte. i Inulmicli. 0. - TRAVEL VIA KANKAKEE LINE BIG FOUR. If you are going SOUTH oil EAST I See that rour tlcfcets real VIA. C., I., ST. L.& C. RT. For it Is the BEST sail I QCICSEST KOCTB. LATH &, SHINGLES, SASH.DOORS&BLIKDS It yon areiid-OSE CASH purchase until you get quotations from THE HAMMOND LUMBER COMPANY, Office. 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, II!. Yard, Calumet River, Hammond. In THE LATEST NOVELTY OUT! " Where Did You Get That Hat?" A Four-Tone Whistle. Send 10 cents lor sample. Agents wonted, STOCKING & BOEHMEN, S22 Pine Street, St. Louis, Mo. MdWS PATEST COOLBG KOOJ1S. MANUFACTCKKR3 OF Butcher, Grocerj and Hotel Refrlgeratois, Anil lluilden of in j Size Cold fllcrajo Eooraj. b-or Catalogue and Prices write to KENDALLVILLE REFRIGERATOIT <iO., [Mention tUis paper.1 Kendallvilla, Indiau- THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AKD— CINCINNATI. Tho Kntire Trains run Through witr out cbange, Pullman Sleeepers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing.Mag- niflcent Parlor Carson Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, aneinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L, & O. Ry.. and Vandalta Line via Collax. THE ONLY LINES^oS 1 ^ Great Objective Point for the distribution c! Southern and Eastern Traffic. The fact that K connects In the Central Union Depot, In Cincinnati, with the traUis of the 0. A O. E. B. C. W. A H. It. n. (B. & O.,) N. T. P. & O. R. K. (Erie.) and the C. C. C. 4 T. By. [fiee Line, I tor the East, as well as with 8» trains of'.he C. N. 0. & T. P. R'y, [Ctnctmsaa Soutbernl, and Kr. Oetitral Ralln-aj m the South. Southeast and Southwest, glvw It an advantage over all Its compalt- ors. lor no route from Chicago. Lafayette awiln- dlanapolls can mal«e these connections wraiooi compelling passengers to submit to a lout »no disagreeable Omnibus transfer for both ptrnen- gers and baggajje. ^^ Four trains each miy, dally except Sunosy. Two train each w;iy on Su;iday, betvvei'ii Indlauiipous and Cincinnati. . Through tickets and bagg:ige checks to nil rn"- clpal points can be obtalne<l at any ticket omct C. 1. St. L. & C. Ily.. also bythis llnaat all coupon ticket offices tUraiehout the country. JOHN EGAJi, J. H. MASTIN, «en. PMS. ft: Tfct. A&Dist. Pass. Agt Cinclnnan 0 SE cor Wiusn'tn <t Merfdlan St». Indianapolis. Inrt B i BY CARRIAGES! I make a ppeclaUy of m nic Buby Carriages to « 1 dlr«ct You can, to prlTnie partle** therefore, do oetter with me t with a denier. Carriage* Delivered Free of Charge to all points in tho Cniux) State*, Send lor lllti*tratttd CiitaUffue. A * . III. CHAS. RAISER. Mfr. 62.64 Clybourn Avo. . BAMTJEN'6 ELECTRIC BELT IWEAKMEN BISCKKTIOXS or K S^ju^&SHS liadc for a logj'm- s! i«!a« , r w« forteit Si.OW BKI.T «no Ko.in.ii.ory Coaplru (& onJ •». W»oc laoiM'ttllT e«mt to tr.Toe cinnth*. SrulM pwunnlet For innate Chicago (111.) Arkansas Traveler, March 15: lu the February Htb. drawing ot the Louisiana Stale Lottery two citizens drew prizes which have made them wealthy. H. A. Hnlburd, 28 Metropolitan Block, Is one of the lucky citizens. To a Traveler representative Mr. Hulburfi said:"! held one- nuwrterof ticket No. <0,9l» which drew tue third tapital palze ol »5»,<XX>. The caah,'»12- 500, was promiiUy' recei?edbjr me through the American Express Co." Messrs. Charles KozmlnsUl &Co., banters at 168 Washington street collected for a customer, through the State National Bank of New Orleans, one-twentieth of ticket No «4,S8a which drew the first capital prize of $300,000 In the same drawing. A. Spriiitt Mrdictne. The druggist claims that people call dally for the new cure tor constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Bocky Mountains. It Is Hold to be Oregon grape root (a great remedy In the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made for use 'jy pouring on boiling water to draw oat the strength. It sell! at M cent* a paokage and Is called Lane's Famlljr Medicine. Sample tree. Iwxt Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondenseo TlmeTable I Ix EFFECT MARCH 1st I860 Solid Trains between Sandosks and Peoilti and Indianapolis anc* fillcbt- ganClty. DIRECT Connections t« and from all point* in tlw United States and Canada, Trains Leave Logansport and connect irith tbc L. E. A W. Trains as follows: : 8-K a.m ^8:68 a.m WABASH B. R- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1130 a.nu . Arrlre Pern ........ 436 p.m.. 11:41 a.m.. L. K 4 W. B. B. Leave Peru, North Bound ........ <:45p.m South Bound .......... 11 *0 a. m WABASE B. B. Leave Logansport, 3 ;46 p.rn . . 7 :60 a. n Arrive LaFurette, 4:S5p.m.. «2ua.m L. E. * W. B. a Leave LaTayettc, Enat Bound... ..... 1*0 p.m Weat Bound ....... 6:10 p.m B. C. PARKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ast Gen. Pas. A t. UTDIAKAPOLlS, DID. TO WEAK MEN Boflfering ftom &» ««oct« of youthful error* «•# dauy. WMtlnK imJaut*. tat t manhood, eta, I •" Mud » Tmliubla tr»ti» (M^ed) cont^« W pplendld medial -work; alumwnj* imd *T •Jg man -who U nerrom ud debllitmted. Ad«"* , V. C. VOTTLEB, Xoodns, C«MB> PENNYROYAL Prescription at a has had a life long treatlBK female dt. monthly with perfect Euee«B y over 10,000 tadiTsT Pleasant, rf«. effectual. Ladle* nsk your drag pis* for Pennrroyml Wafers •g talco no substitute, or fnclon Ppr; efor»ealedp«rUcuIarr. Bt**fJ IHJECTION] THE GENTLEMAN'S FRIEKD. OorMalydor Perfection Syringe free arlUi Battle. Prevent* Hlri«ture. Cures Gom and eleel lii 1 to 4 <tmy». Ask your tor It. Bent to any addm* for WLOO. _** 9ALYMR MANUF'a CO.,LANCASTE»*

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