Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, October 2, 1892
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eEri re-Hove all thotrouUes £nc5- dent to a bilious) statoo" tho lyoterj, zuca as Dizziness, Xr.ascj, I>r,nrs!cess. Bia'.rcen after eitlag.?alaIn tlio Bid-!, tc. \Vhilo thclrinoaa lemiciablo ouccosa has been cho-crn ti cuing . cbc, Tot Curler's LSttlo Liver MM UTS equally valuable, in Consiipition, curingandpro- TcctlnV thictEBOViEseoispIaJct.-whUa they alao corroctsllcU2C<r;!(:rno;ib08toiaach^tininlatoth,a liver and regulate the bGv?el3. Even IT they culj fictetiey would to ataostprieolesatothosowZia IB'JJfcr £-ciui this fiintrcssingcoiap!aiat; bctforta- 'CatolylbcircooclEeaodocsnotendhero.andthoso •who onco try loom -will Had thcso littlo pills valuable in BOininj-Tvaysthntlaey -will not bo wil- o clo without ihod. But after allalcl: head [iDthoranocf so rcanv lives that hero la whars i yo inc.li'.- ot:r great boast. Our pi^a euro It while •Othc-Bdonot. • Cartcr'e latlls Liver Pills aro very small end • very ens? to ta!tc. Ono or two pills mitoa doso. diey ai-CHtriclly vc-ijctabia and do not gripo oc purRO, bat by Uicir ceatlo notion ploaaoall WJQ ;»U!e1iei2. laTitilsatSSccntu; ilvoforSl. Sole : l;y clragsiata evtrywhorc, or een; by moil. CARTER HiEDSCSNE CO,, Now York; SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRIGS THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. BIy doctor soys it nets Rently on the stomach, lifer nnd kidneys, nnd is a pleasant laxative. This drlnfc 13 mnde from herbs, and is prepared foru^e as easily as tea. It lo called BASE'S MEDIGIME AU (IruRpIsts soli It at SOc. nnd $l.tu per packaso. Buy one to-day, Junno's Fnuiily Medicine move* tlm boiveltt each day. lo wracr w t>u healthy, tbio is necessary* DR, mm LITTLE Act gently yet prompt- Ir on tho LITEK, KID- KEYS sail BOWELS, dispelling Headaches, Fevers and Colds, thoroughly cloanslng tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They are sugar coated, 'do not gripe, very small, easy to take, and purely TCirotablo. 45 pills in each vial. Perfect digestion follows their use. They euro sick Iiead- acho. and arorocomaend- ed by leading physicians. For salo by leading drucfflsta orsentbynail; 25 eta. a vial. Address HOBB'S MEDICINE CD., Props,, San Franco or Chicago, FOR SALE IN LSGANSPORT, IND., BY W, H. Brinchars!, Drujgist and Apothecaiy, 3oS Market Street. ,, i-'ilFfKriN'S HflRMLESS ^ HEADACHE PCWDEHS. hey arc nota Cathariia For scjn by Ben Fisher, , e's Vecotablo Tablets ore n positive and •peeily euro for all forms of Femnle « catene»». Easy to usft—no medlclno to swnllow-~curo certain. Satisfaction guaranteed- l>rlec!«l.oOperl>o?:. Sent >ymall aeonrely sealed upon receipt ol price. A realise on Diseases of -Women, free. Address >. JAMES C1IESIICAI. CO., Foorla.SU. Eaally, Quickly, Permanently Restored. -\VontnC3B, Xervouf»iic»». l>el»Illty. and all Jho rxntn of evils from early errors orlater ezcesscs, (he results of overworlt, Blctness, VTOITV, etc. Full strength, development, nnd tono piven to every on;an nod portion of tho body. Simple, natural raotliocl?. Immediate Ituprovemcnt seen. Fatluro impossible. 'iKIO references. Book, explanations &nd proofs milled (sealed) free. Addrera =RIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, K. V. . tlmt the simple trcst- incnt which nmile n man of me \v lil ceriiilnly cure WANTED, Advertising. I y you wish to ndvenlse anythlnsr anywhere at any time write to GEO. P. ROWELI* & Co., Xo. 10 Spruce SL, New York. VIOTICE TO CANVASSEKSnnd GENERAL 1\ AGENTS—Don't devote your lite to enriching publishers. Deal direct with the manufacturers ot the largest, and mosl varied and tnstest seUlne fast ot new cash subscription boots extent. 60 DATS CREDIT at manufactui ers' bottom wholesale prices, without ordinary publishers' protiL Exclusive ter-itory. OurlS9i orjter is orli; nal n n d unprecedented In the booS trade. .Address, for Illustrated Otalogue and full particulars. Book Mapi' "'\"tnrers' Syndicate, Box 1565 N T. TYPEWRITERS,—Headquarters for the world: I all mates; dont pay manufacturers' exorbitant prices; we ship anywhere, Rlvlrtg thorough examination before accepting: absolute!? first class condition guaranted: positively all maKes at about or less than half price, exchanging a specially: Instruments rented anywhere;, largest stock In the world; wo entire floors devoted exclusively to typewriters; see commercial rating for oar responsibility: Illustrated catalogues and. specimens free. Typewriter Headquarters. Si a:td SS Broadway, New York; 1SS Jloiiroe street, Chicago. E VERY one In need or Information on the snb Ject ot advertising win do well to obtain a cop nt "Book lor Advertising," S6S pages, price on Collar. .Hailed, postage paid on receipt ot price Contains a (sireiul compilation from the Ainerl can Newspaper Directory of all the best,.papers. and clsss journals; irtves the clrcnlatiOD ra^ ->• of vexyone,iindagood3ealot tnfonntatlon aixa rates and other matters penaluins o the business of ^dveruslni;. Address ROWELL'S ADTES- TlStKGBUREAU, lOSorcceSt., S. T, RELIGIOUS MATTERS. JUSTICE AND MERCY. Ten specters closed around the bsd "iVhereon the man Icy, not yet dead- Ten specters pitiless and grin:, "iVbo each In turn did question hi:n. "'What are the gods," said o^o, "for whora Thy heart, O sinner, hath mado room!" "How often hast Ihou tout th? kneed I:i Tr:l:r-,i'. vain iao'.airiesr 1 The ff'i'l asked him; and n third Spake -,-.ih his OTTJ accomng vrord: "Ha." •':• 'i nor, time and tirn3 airsin, Tckc.. "i:c ;:2me of God in vaia?" "Tea, ; -•' His day." ft fourth shap^i crlsd— "The cay :•••( Tie hath sanctified— How has! ..•:: tejit it holy! Thou. And others through thee! Answer bow!" So oneb,' on? thcso ehnpes of dread Questioned the man ere he •was dead: "How had be rendered honor dne! How kept the law th.it bade bim do Xo ranrder, or in doed or thought? Hov? with his neighbor bad he wrought To his own shamef How coveted. Andbomo talso witness!" Sore bested The man v/as by the awfn! tea To whom ho could bat make reply: "Leave mo ut least in peace to die!" "Not so," they calmly answered then. "We may not co from thce, unless "Tho One shall pity thy distress. Wilt thou abide by His decree. And yield thyself up utterly?" "Tea!" snid the dying mac. "Amen! Lat tbo One judge mo, not the ten." And straightn-ny at bis tremblinff cry. They disappeared, and Ho drew nigh— The Crucified One, in whoso tecs Shone love supremo and pitying grace. To Him, with his last fearful breath. The sinner cried from jaws of death: "Lord. Thou canst savu mo if Thou wilt- Lot me not perish in my guilt!" Andlo! that lost, confounded soul Whom the ten judged, the One m.->.de whole. —ntary Bradley, in S. S. Times. TWO WAYS. Tlio Different Experiences of Txvo Women AinonK tlio Criminal Clapseo. In the.se days, ivhen so many sincere people are trying to help their weaker brothers, this incident, true in every detail, may have 1 its significance and UKE>. • Three years ago the pastor of a city church appealed to the members of his congregation to take a more active part in helping- the poor and the criminal classes. The next day two married women, wealthy and gently bred, went to him in response to his appeal. lie sent them to the women's ward of the city prison. They went together, separated after being taken to the ward by an attendant, and in an hour or two met ag-ain at the gate. "Tell me how you were received and what you did," said Mrs. C , anxiously. She was a timid, diffident woman. "The work is, of course, new to me," said Mrs. V , "and I know nothing of the habits of mind of these women, or what would appeal to them. The gulf between us seemed so wide that I concluded the more direct and plain I made my condemnation of their evil habits of conduct the better. "At the window of each cell I spoke kindly but firmty to the occupant, and told her I had come to talk about her life and its sinfulness. One of them was stolid and dumb. Two were really abusive. I do not feel sure that one of the four or five with whom I talked was impressed by the truths I told her. I shall come again," she continued, "but I believe it to be useless. Between us and them there certainly is a great gulf, and I do not see hotv it is to be covered." The two women walked in silence for awhile, and then Mrs. "V said: "What did you do?" "Oh, so little!" exclaimed the other, "I only went to one cell. I saw a poor mulatto woman who had been convicted of larceny. Her defense was that her child was starving, and her sentence was light. When I saw her I thought I might be where she is if God had given me a black skin, nnd poverty, and a hungry child—" "Ridiculous!" said Mrs. V , indignantly. "You could never have been a thief!" "God only knows. At any rate I could not preach to her. So I only talked of her child, and told her about my little Jack, and said how sorry I was she could not be with her baby. I am going to see it, and I shall go tomorrow to tell her about it," Mrs. V- visited the prison twice after this first interview, and lectured the women: but finding that she was received coldly, she abandoned them, and ever after spoke of the criminal classes ns "hopeless." Mrs. C looked after the poor black bain* while its mother was in prison, when the woman was released, she took her into her house, contrary to Mrs. V-—'s advice, and gave her work and a home. "I can.not think she will steal from me," she said, smiling. S he taught and watched over her as tenderly as a sister. The poor thief is now a member of the Methodist church, earnest and hopeful in her struggle to do right and to make a good man of her boy. We can not stand upon a height, and order our brother out of vice. Christ, let us remember, when He blessed the weak and helped the wicked, first laid His loving hands upon them.—Youth's Companion. IMITATORS OF GOD. Carry Into the Shop and Store & Spirit of lore. There is no activity which has not a divine element in it. The manufacturer is imitating God on a small scale. The God who wove the garments of green that cover the earth, the God who framed the pillars that hold the mountains, tne God who spanned the earth with its dome and put the coal and the' gold and the silver in the mountains, the God who for seven days wrought, and then said: "Behold, it is very good" —vras He not manufacturing? We build a railroad: what are we doing- but imitating God, who formed in the Mississippi river and the Amazon great highways for travel and commerce? What is the DUS an administrator ot justice? Acd is not God an administrator of justice? What is the public man but a ruler? What else the citizen dropping his ballot in the box at the polls? And is not God ruler of rulers? Where is the activity in life that has not in it a reflection of the Divine activity, if it be wrought in the Divine spirit and with the Divine purposes? To be religious is not'to make money in the counting-room, in the ofSce, in the shop, in the trade, and then devote a certain proportion's it—one-tenth or more—to the service of God in benevolence. It is to carry into the shop and and store and office and court-room, and every other place, the spirit of love which if borrowed from God. It is to reflect Divine justice, Divine beneficence, the Divine purpose, in every act and in all of life. Perhaps you are not appointed to do anything. You are in sorrow, harrowed by an injustice, wronged and abused, appointed to suffering—is there no imitation here of God? Was ever a man so misrepresented as God has been? Was ever a man so libeled and lied about as God has been? Has there ever been a human character so distorted by human charicature as God has been, not only by idols in pagan lands, but by intellectual and literary idols set up in orthodox pulpits? And with what patience, with what long suffering, with what endurance, with what quietness and peace, He has endured all! To be Christian is to be "imitators of God as dear children. 1 '—Christian Union. IN WOMAN'S BEHALF BE STRONG. A StrenKtli of Body and Jllnd J."ot All That Is Necessary to Stand Temptation. The Apostle'John writes to young- men, because, as he says, they aro strong. But ivheu is a young- man strong? Is he strong when he is held in clutch and shaken as a very reed by some base appetite? Is he strong when lust lifts the master's lash over his drooping- head, and, like a cringing- slave, lie kneels at - his ruler's feet in subjection? Is he strong when an ill- bred sneer turns him from his purpose of rig-ht and brings to his cheek a blush of shame? Is he strong when the breath or a woman, holding before him the cup. ot intoxication, can break the teachings of his home, the practice of his childhood, the purpose of his early youth? Is he strong when too cowardly to stand by his convictions of loyalty to Christ and virtue? No. no! A thousand times I say it, no! There are spherical glasses so constructed that press them in one way and you think them firm and lasting; but merely touch in a dozen other ways and they fall at your feet a powdered mass. Youth may have an apparent strength of body and mind, and for awhile it will seeTn to hold together, but if it be not stayed with the inward power of a courageous conscience the first touch of temptation may shiver it to atoms. The pages of history are -filled with the records of contrasted, moral courage and cowardice. Oh, young friends! there are wrecks of former men of honor and renown scattered all up and down our own country, simply because they lacked, in the hour of trial, the courage of a disciplined conscience. Be not ye followers of their unworthy examples' "Be thou strong, therefore, and show thyself a man."—X. Y, Observer, A Blessing's Test. Tho test of a blessing is not what it secures to us, but it is in what it secures to others through us. God does not give us any treasure to hoard for ourselves, but lie gives.to us in order that we may give to others. Whether it is the blessing- of a new joy or the blessing- of a new sorrow, it ought to make us newly sympathetic with those who mourn or those who rejoice, and newly tender toward all. Unless we are made more Christ-like to our fellows through that which we count a blessing- from God, we have reason to question whether that which has been sent to us has yet proved a blessing.—S. S. Times. ' CHOICE EXTRACTS. —There are people who want religion, but they don't want enough to snoi] them for anything else. —Before you try to destroy the Bible, sit down and ask yourself the sober question: "Has it ever made anvbodv better?"—Barn's Horn. —I had rather never receive a kind- .ness, than never bestow one. not to return a benefit is the greater sin, but not to confer it is the earlier.—Seneca. —To the truly honorable man the Divine forgiveness of his sin is the most pressing- of all necessities, because it is primary condition of real liberation from sin..—Rothe. —A great many precious spiritual truths lie concealed under the out-of- the-way passages of God's word—like Wordsworth's "violet 'neata a mossr stone half-hidden from the eye."—-Ciiy- ler. —It is not good i for man to be alone. jSTo man is so complete, so finished and furnished, that he may not be profited by his ieilowman. Even the weak ma- add something to the strong. It was the boy's hand which overcame the last pound of weight and friction and sent the ship away on its launch. It was the word of a servant -which turned the anger and folly of a great man and sent Kaaman to his healing in the Jordan. The quiet, loving and trustful John was doubtless of service to the bold, impulsive Peter in the early days of Christian testimony and trial.—Christian Inquirer. AXIOX& the revivals are the old-time rings in hoop shape set vrith diamonds. The -diamonds are placed in a roTr -with. st gold enoiigii to form a settinc 1 . RIO OTHER SarsapanDa posses• • ses the CombicetioE, Proportion and Process \rfuch makes HOOD'S SarsapariBaPecallar'tc Itself.' WOMANHOOD. By this we hold—DO rcan is wholly great Or wise., or just, or good, •Who will no: c'.arc his all ;o rcins-.jto Earth's traipsed wcrenaiiioc'.i. Z;ieh vil'.ase h-iih i;s martyrs, every street Soaic house '.hut is a h';';i: Some "VTornr.ii'.s he?.n, ccl. s'.iai, purt ¥ r.nu svrect, Breaks wivh each pus5:n^ bell. Thorc ->re ucc-p vrrcurs, t^o ic^nito for vorc',s, iian <!-j;v nv; ;.v. e rcve: 1 .:--'.!. Arcl. i- i •-;- ;r ',: s . ;[:s::-.:-.i. V.:LvJ:-.-ia Lcracs, Ki^'-"-> 'ijt.-::. O w< r:-.-in! iT.-sp the r::i' r ''^!y pen. A LAW ~!RM OF WOMEN. They Have IK'mo :s:r.ii.cil Their Ability to Tr.tee Kc;u:il ll;ink Witii .1Io:i. The great progress of women has cca.s-.-d to be at all surprising- in this country, and in many of the states v.-oraen arc represented in the various pycifessicris. particularly that of law. Mr*. Myra Rnulwel'.. of Chicago, who v.'iib recently admitted to nract:<.:e in the Unite;: Ma',e> supreme court, ably edits the '•Legal Xo\vs." arid Mrs. Phcsbc Cc-Kzecs, of .^t. Louis, is a well-known la-.vyer in the V/OSL Miss I/avinia Goodale was the first woman admitted to the practice! of lav, in tha state of Wisconsin. In loTo she appeared before the supreme court of th--' state asking permission to practice in that ccurt, and her brief pi-oved that she had 3t least the essential uienta qualifications. The motion was denied by the jiidirc' at that time. who held that "womanhood is,moulded for frontier :-i'd better things." Miss Good; maintained, however, thai women couki never have full justice in the courts until properly represented, and that, the union of delicacy, refinement and conscientiousness of \voman with the firmness and vigor of man was nccessar; for the proper administration of justice in GUI- courts. Also, that in e.\i:iudiny women, free and wholesome competition of the best existing- taient was prevented, and that it was unjust to banish so large a portion of tha community from a field for which many have taste and ability. Since that date Miss Gooclale has been admitted to the bar, and is now one of the eight women lawyers in the state of Wisconsin, of whom four aro the subject of this sketch. Mrs. Kate Pier and her three daughters, Kate H.. Caroline and Harriet. They are all members of one law firm in the city of Milwaukee. They arc all interesting, "feminine'' women, if one may use the expression: apparently they have lost none of their womanly qualities, but framed so many privileges that one is reconciled to a prepress, which twenty years ago many thought threatened the destruction of home life. It is not probable that any one of these young ladies is unfitted for a home because she has identified herself with an unusual calling for a woman. Only a, few years ago, if a woman found it necessary to work for a living, as she often did (apparently suffering both the curse of Adam and Eve) there was no career open to her save school-teaching or dress-making. ^Tow, as a progressive woman says, "she can do anything where her petticoats do not catch in the machinery." Mrs. Pier, after the death of her father, was left in charge of his estate. She became interested in the questions that arose, and possessing a keen and brilliant mind, she directed it to the study of law. There are many women upon whom devolve the responsibilities of an estate who may appreciate the motive which led Mrs. Pier to become her own lawyer. About six years ago she, with her three daughters, went to Madison, Wisconsin. She took a house and "kept the home" until she and her daughter, Kate, were graduated from the law school of the state university. The two younger daughters were in the high school at the time. Going to school with one's mother, Miss Kate assures one, was a great improvement on the usual way. In speaking of the invariable kindness shown them by members of the legal profession, Miss Kate mentions only one case of direct partial! tv. The young men of the law class "were in the habit of making a record of the ages of its members, and registered Mrs. Pier at twenty-six and Miss Pier at eighteen. After the graduation of Mrs. and Miss Pier, they returned to Fond du Lac, but came to Milwaukee the year following, where they have since practiced their profession. These ladies were instrumental in the passage of two laws in the legislature, viz.; that a married woman is capable of acting as an assignee, and that a married woman who is an attorney at law may be a court commissioner. In 1S91 Mrs. Pier was appointed court commissioner, and is the "only woman holding a position of that kind in the United States. These women have good standing among lawyers, and are not considered unequal adversaries. Their practice is general, with the exception of criminal cases. Most of their cases are corporation, real estate, or probate. Mrs Pier takes charge of the office and Miss Kate usually appears in court. She has already had ten cases in the supreme couit- The firm is extremely modest in speaking of its members, "brit, as a matter of fact, they are considered successful law- vers. Perhaps one reason for their success lies in their steady and conscientious application to their work. Mrs. Pier is a handsome '.reman; her face indicates a strong and swt-et character, which would temper- justice with mercv. Miss Kate is very beautiful She is tall and slight, her face is refined, and her deep blue eyes are true Irish eves, and full of expression- She wears her long black hair in braids which hang- nearly to the ground. It may "be of interest to femine. readers to know that Mrs. Pier wore. when. 7 . she plead and won her first case at Madison, a prettv black silk dress, brightened with" a bit of color at her throat. It must have been a strange sceae. when live most ''potent, grave ana. reverend seigniors" listened to a slip of a girl as she"plead her case, and plead it well and with convincing power. Al'Oi'.r. ;t j'_-ar ag-c th« yoncgest •Iav.!/n:e!-s. C;;rol:Tie aad Harriet, finished the law course at the univer- ;itv. and arc r.O'.v associated with their rr.otl:o: and ti.Uor. The firm is a busy one a;j3 each member does her part, The junior meir.bers are not very active as yet, but following the precedent of mother and sister, they will have their opportunities. They are also pretty girls at whom one looks gladly twice. The £irra now includes the names of Kate Pier. Kate II. Pier, Caroline Pier, and ITarrietPier. and its members are deinonstratuig most c-leariy that they are qualified to rank with ;nen iri the learned and honored profession of law.— Laura G. Smith, in Ladle's Home Journal CLUB FIGURES. Thcv SIio T .v o. l:apltl Advnncc A Ko;td to Success. Mar Wright Sewall, of Indiannpolis, discusses the National Federation of clubs in the Arena. The idea, she says, originated in 1SSS with the general officers of the woman's council. The following \-ear, Sorosis issued invitations for a convention of clubs to celebrate its twenty : first birthday anniversary. About fifty clubs in the United States sent delegates. The question here took definite shape, and a meeting for organization was held in New York i:.' April, 3SBO. eighteen states being represented. The first biennal meeting hoid in Chicago in May. brought together re-orcsentafives from nearly 200 clubs in thirty-two states. Most of these women were of the "conservative," home-staying class, who have never been identified with public movements. Years of experience and development arc illustrated in the club life of New York. Sorosis, the first woman's club, the Ladies' New York club and the Wt)!:ian's Press club have altogether 000 members. Besides thcso are many minor clubs, with art, inusjc, philanthropy or social interests for their object. The working women of New York have twenty-four clubs, with 2.500 members, wit!: ehib-roorns, libraries, etc. The New England club, of Boston, was organized about the same tirae as Ssrosis^ and Julia Warde Howe hni bc-^n its president for twenty-one years. To the efforts of this club are due the horticultural school for women, woman's educational and ir.t'.r.itrial union, and various similar or7iinixation.-=. The agitation for the Latia school for girls, the school suffrage Jaw and the appointment of women on school committees originated with this club, which is noted also for its literary work and social influence. Boston is now a city of club women, it being- the fashion whenever two or throe are gathered together for any purpose to form a club. The New Century club, of Philadc-1- nhia. an outgrowth of the Centennial exhibition, owns one of the finest club houses in the country. Men are admitted to associate membership, but can not vote. Tho Philadelphia women's clubs are legion. The club idea was slow in gaining a foothold in the south, but it is now making rapid development Georgia leads in number, while New Orleans has the largest and most influential club, with a well-appointed club house. Many of the southern clubs are composed of both men and women. Women's clubs are still in their infancy, according to the Arena writers, who toll us they are destined to be an ally of the higher education, to be schools of philosophy and agents of philanthropy. The clubs of the future, Mrs. Livermore thinks, will be composed of both men and women, drawn together by mutual respect and similar tastes. Together they will study political economy, municipal government, scientific charity, compulsory and universal education, the labor question, and the other social problems that even now are crowding aside purely aesthetic topics. Women Who Inspire Others. A writer in the London Spectator speaks of that kind of man whose very nresence in a room seems to stimulate everybody else in the company, and to bring out all that is brightest and best in each. The writer also speaks of the opposite kind of men, whose presence seems absolutely to depress what is bright and good—to have a deadening influence. He might also have adduced —only we do not expect a paper in a weekly journal to be exhaustive—that kind of a man whose companionship makes man do. which is better than only to say, what is best in him. And he might have mentioned the stimulating power of making raea work, hope and persevere, which is possessed by some women. This kind of woman is much rarer than formerly. I believe, says Walter Besant, because so many women, born with this power of encouragement—women whose highest gift is the power of heartening men—are themselves trying to do badly wiat they should have encouraged others to do well and nobly. The man who makes men do their best is found in successful schoolmasters, in good overseers of works and among employers of labor of all kinds. Of men whose very presence is a stimulus I have known many; At tlieir approach the whole intellectual .evel is raised perceptibly; everybody brig-htens. This is not a theory, it is a ! thing- that, once stated, is recognized at ! once; it is a plain fact Such men ex- I ist evervwhere. There is not a college, j a regiment, ~a society of men anywhere, that has not such men. I could name ' lalf a dozen in various and very differ- .' ent positions whom I have myself j down.—Boston. Transcript. j R. READY BELIE Tfre C&eapesi ?.afi Best cine For Family Use The Worm. Never Fails To Reiie> -i PAIN. It surpasses all other' r*3>Jil!*s In th-> « ••?•»«• !ni yjvrer which !: po-'sessss RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA The applU-KIkitiur tin' ::£Ar>Y KELlliy to tfc« ™rt or psrts where tlie. <i;;VcaUy- or pain nxlst* "ill Alton* ease- and. comfort. INTERNALLY, a half to a te.isjyw.IM !r tialf » tumbler of water will. !n a few minutes. car® Cramps, riour Stomach, Nausea, TonutiKs, ftcwft 1 - trarn, Xt?rvuti;a«s, Sleeplsssno&ii S!ck-Be:«!scJie;, Diarrhea. CoHc. FUituleiioy, and alllnieniaJ n»lns>s Malaria in Its Various- Forms Gureci and Prevented. There i- not a rtMu>o'.;i] .->.s«nt ia tt>e vrorli! tana will air.) Foy.-r :mJ ACTC, a;id :vU other HalsrlciM' Billions, ;in>: 'Hiii-r fcVyi'rs, iikipil Liy KAji\>AV'& P1L1.S, fj i.»!ck!v :> EAim'AY'rf READY- BX,- A Sure, Cure for all Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, GHOLBRf\ A1ORBUS. A half to ii rAisnoonrwi of Heady I'.olltf in a lialf tiiiiiok'ror W'tw. r«t>evtui! as rftcii s-Um dis- i - h;:ii;?s coiitlRue. ;;IK! ;; flannel saturate! wit* K-:n!y lii-1'ff |ilnct'd over tlm .stoiUMb Mul bowel* v.'i.i :nr<--i"(i ii:ir:i(.'ii!':t<* reliof ;m;i soon eiToct'i ture> i 'riiv, 5'.k>. ye.- IjOtl 1>>, -;old by DriKKteis, BB Sui-e To Got -RADWAY'S." r\ . i -, nwAV 1 L< T ? / Jri I P!L T ;- rvtt I J ;.,-!,-A;JV«-, So;>thln;jAperleut.s. ao£ WitS- j.jt 1',-iin. AlmusIiJllaOIc. and Kutural in Their Opi-ration. iVn'ocHj- tasteltss, elegantly coated with sweei- {'.'.in. purge, regulate, purifr, cleanse ^nd strength- RADWAY'S PILLS. for tha ciuv of .ill uhiorJ.TS of tno StSaaeA Livor, BoivHs, K/iliK'.i-s, Bladder, ferrous Dlsaas., es, Loss of Appetite, Kradache, Constipation', Costlven?5s. iP.difC^tDr,. BlIlousncsH Fever, In!! '.miration erf the B-T,Y-!S, files, and all IX* Kmxf infills oftisc IrilfTjuil Viscera. 1'crtlf Vegr (>t; ! .:'!H i'n;:iiiitilji!; :io :-!'':-,'OiT, 55ti!ernls OS De:»t'-r!'j-,!- Jjrr.iis. Tfji; Great Liver Remedy- p ;,•:;:>- ECT DICJ^TIOX win be accomplished ay tnk'.n-.; l:;ni«:iv's Pills. Hj- po iloliic DYSPEPSIfl ;;!(•!: ::•-' :i,'.i. •!.>'. '.i~\;. s;o rvjul), blliousnosp, will b«- itvuiu'-'J. iis ;:ii! fooii:n!i;isfiiion contilbutes lia uuunshlM: iTMi't-nii-'s lor the .support of tlie naj- Ujid w;>..~t , i I hi' IjiKl.r. ITicO Sic. ;"ii r *i. | ijSi'ru' ;.!'efullmv:ii:: symptoms result!!!}; fi-u illMjnl -r (>: t!:e 'I !-;i-sllvp Ul-Kiins: Couslipiition. liiwiirii nit", fullness of. tiiob!c«o£. In tlu« i-.ivil, :itii!i:yuf iK'SVir.Kif!', liu.isi'H, i:e:irt~ burn, u]s;,-n.-i 01 I'-j'nl. iV.nr.i j»i IT wt'.;;lit I-M til* In ll;c ; iUM Hi'- -•t<n:,:: '.:. •--••( n-llu i-f ll . mancc. . r d-iilouit W";::i;i:u. r.m.UM-ing ol till* heart-. cU(il'.lii^ r or i:ff.>.::l i:^ •enw.tiojis when In :i lyliij: I.UMU e. -lnii <>r \vfu:i iu'lorfl t'jo slglii,. k'veror •,;:;!• ji in in IM- lit:-'!, deficiency Of pre.S- \i nuldii. yi'iwuics . «1 jhe tkin and «es, iviin l;j tii^. -i'l-, ir.v:tr llnib.i :nid s'jflde:! flusaos oflioat. buraii!:, r i>f i lie Ues.'i. A few IIUM'S o; KadWiiy's Fiilswill free rystosr* MX":;* al!-iil).ive-»aineil dlsoriii?:s. ji-i:".- -i, cents per box. Sold by all Dru«^lsts. w.i;.!i'U»r stamp to UK. SAD\VAY & CO., Xo. 32 Warren street, New York. Information w.'dli thousands will tien«nt to you. TO Xl-ffi PUBLIC, Be sure- and ask fur l£,UAVA\"3nvd see that tlie n'irae "KAWAV" is on what yon bay; JAPANESE 1 Ancwotd Complete Treatment consisting of SnpposirorieM.CapsaleG of Ointment and two- . BOIOB of Oiuunenr. A never.faiJinK Cure for PiJee of pverj' cuturo and degree, it is also nnd excellent Remedy for Female Weaknesses and Scrvoii* JDeblHf-y nnd is ol-ways a benefit totbOKenoralienltlj. It makes an operation with Lho knife or injoctinns of carbolicacid, which are painful and exjpenfiive, and seldom a permanent cure and sometimes resulting in death, unnecessary hereafter. . Why wufler from this terrible disease when we snarantee tt- boxes to cure any case If Yon only pay for tho benefits you receive. SI per box, 6 for .$5. Guarantees issued throuch ouropeats. PnNQT|Q£Tinf,! CUftE P, and Files- UUlflOl ll A! IU!< prevented by tho uso of Japanese Jkiver Pellets the trroat JLiver anrl Storoaeii Regulator and BloodPiwI- Her. as they are xmall, rnild nnd pleasant to tako they are especially adapted for children's UBO. 50 Doses 25cts. (3) RUPTURE CURED! (2JEW TREATMENT.) I am prepared to mxiirilnnure snpports to «u<* any case orrjpturei-:>:di can (w» prwieritud to nif, and will gnarat** a ijirrer.t-i- UnlD? f-nxport, antf cureof any en*without pf.in. o> aet^ntlon Trom buainesa. COTiiiuiUiTln'i tr***- Cnlion or a<3'Jre*s J. W. K.M.I.ARO, 55. O Corner 4t!i and ilariet Street. Logansporc, Inft tl CATHOLIC LADY I- WANTED. »" i WAjrrED—Intelligent. Industrious lady to recelTO enbscripiion£, make collectJonB, and a-ttend to oat Easiness In hsr oira locaUty. Beferencos reqnlreO. jr* 6(2 PER WEEK. % f- 9 OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS',^^ -vc. sail 3IadlM>n K18^ - . CBICA.OO, —"i say," said Bliggins, "what's the "reign of terror'?" "The rain of. terror," replied Blag-gins, "is the shower that ! ••omes up when your wife has her best; j oonneton."—Washington Star. 1 —Castor oil has not failed in any ca^e j o remove-warts to which, it w&s ap- ! olied once a day from two to six weeks. , PJ3C6

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