Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Thursday, October 6, 1892
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Don't Ton that you can. secure almost immediate relief from Indigestion, and that uncomfortable fall- ness after meals, by simply taking a dose of Simmons Liver Regulator? Some people think that because it is called Liver Regulator it has nothing to do with Indigestion and the like. It is the inaction of the Liver that causes Indigestion, and that fullness; also Constipation, and those Bilious Headaches. Millions have been made to understand this and have been cured from these troubles by Simmons Liver Eegu- lator — a medicine unfailing and purely vegetable. From Be v. M. B/Wliartou, Baltlmore,Md " It affords mo pleasure to add my testimony to the great virtues of Simmons Liver Regulator. I have had experience with it, as occasion, demanded, for many yearo, and regard it as the greatest medicine of the times. So good a medicine deserves universal commendation. \ 'ffc ' ' • •., - '* ' * if^ "'•''jifs^orcn."f**if^0 i"."*oTn *^. .',v* •• br CT'orJ*or Vf':*lj. ^'*or (jX'JiTJrv.-i r-r u:o exetttiuiv. USD o".* 10'vjf" , .'ji'.^unr pt-.^'^f.r'n. \vnlca uii.- tm'"r *'' cu'-'-'ir n.-'i'-C' i-nfiiut-^ri. Cu^.i'lim: tr&' r.t ""riVi? ti ]-: s v rN .; Vo 11 "k.\ LK OKLY AT Jlon Fishnr'n o.-i.i -' :..•'.', .'.•yj'mii'.orL,Ind. .SPECTAE, If yoTi havo nonppotitn, indiccption e ) 3iondnchc, "all rim down" or losing X flesli, you trill flnrt < tlio remedy you cecd. They rrivo tono k to tho stomach, strength to tho Tjody. P brilliancy to tho complexion nnd| healthful enjoyment of daily life. ) Their notion la mild, and doea not in- . torforo wltli any employment. Pr!co r \ S5c. OfQco, 30 "<5 -11 Tui-lc Tlace, N. IT,. DR. HOBB'S LITTLE Vegetable Act gontly yet promptly oa the LITEIS, KID, BOWELS, dispelling Headaches, Fevers and Colds, thoroughly cleansing tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They are sugar ooateO, 'do not gripo, very small, ^ _ _ _ ^. easy to take, and purely II IB R C" TOgotable. 45 pills in each IT 8 B I \ vial. Perfect digestion I I L. L U follows their use. They •_sjB»S3» absolutely cure skk hcad- nclio. and DTO recommend, «d br lending physicians. For sale 6y loading i druggists orsentbymaU; 25cte. arlol. Address HOfiB'S UEDICINE CO., Props., San Francisco or Chicago, FOR SALE IN LSGANSPORT, 1ND., BY \V. H. Brinphurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 308 Market Strcot. W^?'^ KFFMSrTS HARMLESS ^j( ;-;>,".CaCHE POWDERS. tbe Best CME ALL HEADACHES. ^Thay are not a Cathartic J tfor salo ay Ben Fisliec. ij! Mactenzio's Vccotnblo Tablets oreappsitlvoanil ;l»poeay euro lor all forms of Female vfeafcnc". tuGaaytouse—no medicine to sirnllow^cure certain. <|;$ati^ftictfon yiiarantita, Prico 81.OO per box. Sent I|'>y3nfttl eecnrely aoalod upon receipt of price. A iS^rOBtlao on Diseases of Women, Ireo. Address !|i \ JAJkCGS CHBMMAa. CO., IVorla, Ui, ,fj: EmjHy, Quickly, Psrmanontly Restored. 111: TVeaknccs, Xervootnon, Debility, and all |ailio train of ovlls from early orrorsorlatsr ezcessea, ;|j*ao results of overwork, olckness, worry, etc. Full -;4£ireiigt&, development* and tone clTcn to every 11 organ imd portion oC tho body. Slmplo, natural »l3nethods. Imnicdtato Improvement seen. Fallnro jjjteposstblo. 2,000 references. Book, explanations ri«adproof8 mailed (senlcd) froo. Address «!*ji RR1E MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. '$k Advertising, to ailvt^tise anjthln; anTOhprs at |liiytlma write to KEO.P.80VvKLt. iCo.. So. jto Spruce St, Sew Yorl:. TOTICE TO C-tNVASSEISSsad GENEEiL iGEXTS— Don't devote your life to ; -:yDATS CREDIT at niaaufacttirew' bottoia wh Ssale prices, without ordinary publishers' piv^;, M ! Exclusive ter-itory. Our 1S)^ oSer Is Otis nal <in d i.* 1 STtT\lSajWW>ftT^fiiH l*> + A MOTHER'S WAK1NG- £J1 night the dews in silenco wept, And through the pane tie moon's palo beans Pl^yftfl on the floor In silver streams. While by my sldo my baby slept. So soft, so sweet, the midnight stole, It stilled lie breezes oa the lea. And cussed the nurcur of the sea, , And hushed tac sirire T/Ithio ray soul; Ann silenced all the questions irtli V-y '- cor:e between our faiti and God, And bi-o; n:e lie beneath the rod. Calial.7 as i-i? the sleeping child. Tten 3: • "-r r on my eyelids pressed, Aad I-. :-.«••; the moonbeams silver clear. And hi:; : 1 '.he sound I loved to hear— The brei'.j.. .- sf tho bubo at rest- Till o'er tbe sej l-.i rosy light The flush of ucralng slowly crept, And Trl'.ispcring breezes softly swept The silent shadows of the eight. Tien wrapt la dreamland far away, I caw the angels come and go. And Suitor of their white- wings show Lll;e ocean bird at dusk of day. They came and looked within my eyes, With their sweet eyes so pure and true, And sang low songs all strange &nd new, The music of the eternal sliies. But walrfcg, lol a cherub smiled. Heaven in her so"t eyes' azure deep, And radiant from her rosy sleep, An acge! half, and half a child. And little hands were touching me, And tiny rills of laughter brol;e Prom lips that kissed me as I woltc. And called my name in baby glee. And r.ll the vision Heavenward swept— Lost i.i the gold and crimson sky, Their farewell whispers lloatlcg by— One angel in my arms I kept. —N. Y. Ledger. TO SPITE CUB COMERS. Why Abel Chased Bruin—The Dis- ccvuraging Result. The bear would never hn.ve been chased so long 1 nor so far, at that time of year, -when its fur was worthless and its meat not yet in condition fit even for hungry campers to cat, if it hadn't been that old Woodsman Abel Fuller, of Kettle Creek, was determined that it shouldn't fall into the hands of Cub Connors. "It's a 'tarnal shame to cut that b'ar's campaign short," old Abel had said, "him just a-startin' in fer tho summer, an' promisin' to swell out three or four hundred pound o' the best kind o' hide, meat 'and taller, 'l about Thanksgivin' time; but Cub Connors '11 get him, sure as powder, if we don't, so it'll be doin' the b'ar a mercy an" spitin' Cub at the same time fer us to pitch in an' save him by killin 1 of him ourselfs." This was down on Barley run, on the edge of the big- hemlock woods. Abel had returned to the cabin on the creek after a day's trout fishing just in time to sec the bear walking 1 out of the shanty with a piece of pork and disappear in the laurels. There was only one gun in camp. The gun was Abel's. Wherever the old woodsman goes he takes his gun with him, and it is always loaded for bear. So Abel, when lie saw the bear walking away with the pork, had stood still in his tracks for a moment, and then said: 'That b'ar hain't good for nothin', but we'll have to git him. If we don't ub Conners '11 gether him in' an' I wouldn't have that happen fer a hull menagerie full of b'ar. So I'll go over ;o Jim Souser's an' git another gun, an' tell Jim to come over here 'arly to-morrow mornin' hisself, 'n fetch his dog. Keep your eye peeled fer the Var, sonny, while I'm gone, an' if he comes out o' that laurel patch an' goes to crossin' the creek, with his head p'intin' north, give him both o' them bar'ls o' ny gun an" tumble him, fer if he gits acrosst that creek an' p'ints fer north he'll be goin' straight fer Cub Conners', an' Cub '11 git him, an' it's to pertect he b'ar from Cub Conners that we're ;oin' to kill him ourselfs." Then Abel started for Jim Souser's shanty, which was down on Fair Run, two miles distant, through the woods, 'ub Conners was a dweller in that wilderness that none of the hunters liked, le lived by himself in the center of ons if the best hunting and fishing regions •mcl had a cheerful way of shooting the logs of other hunters who went into voods, of burning down their shanties, <f even taking a sly shot at hunters hemselves once in awhile, it was said, ,-nd of making himself as offensive ind damaging to tiiern as ho could find cars and means of doing. Conse- [uently he was hated and feared of all ithcr woodsmen, and they lost no opportunity of checkmating him in the way of getting game, even if they had to put themselves to no end of trouble, or remove a deer out of season or run flown a boar under a July sun. It was to prevent the possibility of this camp- looting bear that Abel had discovered from falling into the hands of this despised Cub Conners that the old woodsman vras going to so much trouble to run it down himself, right in the height of the best trout fishing. It was long after dark when. Abel got back from Jim Souser's. Three men with guns were with him and two dogs. "The b'ar hain't p'inted fer Cub Conners', hss he?" asked AbeL No; the bear hadn't "Then he won't p'int there to-night, an 1 we'll save him from the disgrace o' doin' of it to-morrow," said AbeL ".Tim Souser wan't to home, an' I'm dum sorry, fer I don't know anybody as could keep that b'ar out of Cub's hands as well as Jim could. But we've gothis dogs, an' here's some fellers as has come to help us save the b'ar, though they hain't never experienced b'ar yit But they're jist spilin' to git a whack at one." "That's jist whai we be!" exclaimed one of the three, "We'd like to git at him to-night!" "You kin see him jist as well by daylight," said AbeL "So we'll wait till morain'." Esrly nest morning the old woodsman sent the dogs into the laurel patch, having stationed us in various positions around the big thicket. The dogs worked abont in the swamo f or nearlv an ncrar Deiore tiiey routed up tlie bear. Then there -was a sudden "burst of yelps and growls and loud snapping- of savage jaws. The laurels c:" '~-'l and swayed. The bear had been started, and, contrary to the expectation of old Abel, his head was p'inted north. Crash! crash! Snap! snarl! yelp! growl! Away toward the edge of the laurels doj™f and bear tumbled and fought. Abel himself was on one side of the patch, a long distance from where the bear was making a break to escape from the tangle of laurels. He ran toward the spot as fast as he could. He had stationed there two of the ardent 'tellers" he had brought from Jim Souser's camp, but he wanted to be there himself. When he reached the spot all was quiet. One of the hunters was leaning- against a tree. He was as white as a sheet. He was Dan Space, the hunter who had wanted to start right in after the bear without •waiting for morning. "Where's the b'ar?" exclaimed Abel"Didn't see no b'ar!" replied Dan, his teeth chattering. The bear had come out not twenty feet from him, crossed the creek gone on north. "That b'ar 'most run over you, by Juniper!" cried Abel, "an" you've stood by an' made a present of it to Cub Connors, 'stido 1 nllin' it with lead! But the dogs were on the trail, and, led by Abel, we followed, in tbe hope of still saving the bear from Cub Conners. All but Dan Space. Abel told him his eyesight was too poor to hunt bear, and seat him home. For sir miles, ever hills, through thickets, across hollows we followed the bear and the dogs. Harassed by the dogs, the bear's progress was slow, but rapid enough to keep just far enough ahead of us to prevent anyone getting a shot. "If we don't getber in that b'ar 'fora he gits through that laurel patch vender, or else g-it him p'inted south ag-'in," said Abel, "he's Cub Conners' meat, an' nothin' surer. The laurel patch was off to the right, and the bear was heading for it. Abel made a short cut across a hill to reach the patch and go around to its upper edge before the bear could reach it, directing us to take positions in tbe hollow south of the patch. "If the b'ar gits through them laurels," said he, "I'll be there an' stop him with some lead. If the lead don't heft him down so he can't travel no more, he'll turn an" lead tbe dogs back ag'in, an' then you fellers kin put some raore lead in him. If lie keeps oa a-goin', we've saved him anyhow, fer we'll be gittin' him back out o' the reach o' Cub Conners." Abel got around the patch before the bear got into it, and we got to ou: places in the hollow some time after the bear disappeared in tbe laurels. Ten minutes later the report of Abel's rifle echoed cimong the hills. Zvot long afterward the bear and the two dogs came tumbling out of the thicket and rolled in a heap down a knoll into the hollow. When the bear got to his feet and shuffled on his way again only one dog followed him. The other ho had RISE AND Occo Ko LIT! FALL OF THE VOICE. if-icjr Till:*.-;- ;t:ut One, and th.o Sam» "iyill bo T.-nc /.£aio. There was a time in the history of the world when even the aainmls had no voice. There were no souads or noises then but those wade by the winds whistling about mountain tops and howling through primtvsl forests, or of the waves dashing on shores absolutely | silent and dead. The animals of those i geological epochs, being hi the plastic i state priced::-.3; ihe J'-vclop;ceut of the ! osseous stru-jLurj '.\r~Z cow gives form ' and conujlis'css to i\:r hur^an body, were ] just b^gin.-.iag Lo br-j:;:.ho ihs external air v.-ith a 5.;jr.Ue iN;>r.:.lrr,tioL'. Ages, it should rather b: s:u.* epochs, were passed is ihis manner, i course o crushed to death in tho strug-g-lc down the knoll. Three rifle balls were sent after him as he crossed the hollow, the remaining dog at his heels, but he kept right on. We were soon joined by Abel, who, although the bear had successfully run the gauntlet of every gun and hod killed one of the dogs, was radiant. "We've euchered Cub Conners, all the same!" he exclaimed. "I wish that doir layin' over yender had a ben him! We'll git that b'ar back into our laurel patch, an' then Lc's onr meat!" Back over the six miles of hill and thicket and hollow, weary, hot,hungry, thirsty, tattered and soiled, we followed the trail once more. It was late in the afternoon when we ran the beav into the laurels we had started him from in the morning. "Now, then, by Juniper!" exclaimed Abel, "I'm gointer toiler that b'ar right into the patch, an' have some fun with him. We got him away from Cub tonners pooty slick, an' I'll twit the consarned pirate of it next time I see lim." A.bel was about to plunge into the laurel patch, after directing us where to go, when the report of a rifle, quick- .y followed by another, came from the ;.dge of the patch, off to the right Ibcl looked surprised. I hurried off n the direction of the shots, and Abel came along. On that side of the laurels I. came suddenly upon a strapping big backwoodsman. He -«-as leaning on the muzzle of his rifle. One foot was on a big bear that lay dead on the ground, with Jim Souser's remaining dog sniffing at it The woodsman was looking at us with a peculiar grin. Abel stopped as if he had been shot when he saw the roan. As soon as he found his voice he exclaimed: "Cub Conners, by Juniper!" "1 ben tryin' to round up this cun- nin' old b'ar fer two weeks," said the woodsman, "but he was too many fer me alone. I'm much obleedged to you fellers for helpin' me out with him." He grinned worse than ever. Abel •turned on his heel and strode back to camp, and I followed him. He didn't speak for an hour. Then he smote the fiat of one hand with his fist and exclaimed: "B'ars hain't safe in these woods no more!"—2>T. Y. Sun. '.vhi'jii ihe li;u>it of ivs"iritlo" developed the Iv-ncrs. The-i tli-o use of the throat csseijtial to ti:e taking of food produced those organs necessary to speech, which lire culled the pliaryi:x : glottis andlaryiix It seems ibat providence, as a matter of supreme convenience, made the same passage serve for eating 1 , sp-.;:il-:ing and Ijrer.Lhiag, although mother arran^emsnt was possible, like and ' tllL ' - es P'-' at ory apparatus of the grasshopper, which is placed at the skies. This is one of the very few exceptions to the rule which applies in common to can and most animals. When tins upper part of the throat r.'RS in an auvjiicetl state of development, the r.et of ix-spiriitiun bega:i to be sounds, at first resembling "fh-j rough breathing of of s. person v.'licGC- air passages are clrjtt-ucted by a bad cold. Instinct soon t,au r .;ht the aaiin-u that those noises eon!:! bi increased by forcing slightly the inspiration or expiration oT tho bri'Oth, or by contracting the muscles of the throat and so emit' tiag the voice in a rapid succession of indefinite sound:-.. Wo have the right to supuoso that the yelping of sea lions represents very nearly the human voice in its enrly stages of development. The sounds of tin; voice of the human being are, like thos.; of all animals and of all instruments, the result of a vibration of chords, and are grave or acute according- to the size of these chords. There is little reason to doubt that the first sounds made bj' animals were lav! down in the musical scale, but as the voice, guided by instinct, was more and more used, either for the purpose of amusement or to inspire terror, they would naturally, in the case of many species in which there was a more pronounced development of the cranium, be made more in the head and become what we now call head tones. This change was more rapid in animals living on the land, the voice of those whose habits continued to be amphibious remaining- much the same. There came in the co-arse of time to be a great variety in the voices of animals, determined partly by their size, but generally by the circumstances in which they were placed. The different species of the feline I'c/je living in "forests cultivated the higher tones. The lion adnptec! his voice to the vast desert spaces where he roamed and gained a scanty subsistence. The dog in his wild state probably confined himself to the lower notes of the scale and expressed his hostility only by barking. Since his domestication, having acquired a sort of human sentiment, he yelps and whines in the higher tones to express feelings that are but imperfectly understood. The cat imitates the high sopranos. The horse having a long neck and a head nearly as long, imitates in his neighing most of the modern tenors. The animals of the bovine tribe produce the voice from low down in the" throat, only occasionally venturing on certain higher and exceedingly unnatural notes. A great variety of tone and compass is found among the birds, from the shrill scream of those of a ravenous kind down to the parrots, among waieh are found the bassos, baritones and contraltos of the race. The singing birds combine the high and low tones with extraordinary flexibility of voice and a perfection of vocalism at which they arrived probably at a very remote period of the world's his- •ory. Man inherited from his immediate ancestors, the apes and monkeys, a voice of considerable altitude, in which tke lower tones were almost unknown. The monkeys 'Chattered to their fellows "roin tree to tree in shrill head tones, Don't T—.- Tllli. If twelve 7?ers.on5 were to ajree to dine lop-ether every day, but never sit exactly i.i.thc s:-j:::o order iround the table."it '.voula '.=!.--j them iS.OC'C'.COO aadUioy would hive to eat -acre than. 470.000,000 dinners before they could get t-hrov.jri ail -he possible arranjre- menw in which, they could place thera- jRgO OTHER SarsapariHa has the *™ merit to secure" the confidence of entire communities and hold it year after TSST, like HOOD'S SarsapariHa. the natural vocal expression of a weak and timid race, in whose physical for- nation the head had begun to held an mportant place. The upper notes of the register were characteristic of the first men, as they arc still of r,ava..«-e tribes and peoples, and of the half civilized members of modern society, whose voices have never been subjected to discipline, a The voices of country people accustomed to magnificent distances and conversation at long range are. if not kej-ed higher, oftener used in the upper ranges than those of city people, who feel obliged by the necessities of good breeding to moderate their. tones. When a man is self-contained he uses the middle and lower tones of his voice; when angry the voice mounts gradually to the head. If the gentler sex would oftener bear in mind the eulogies of Shakespeare and Scott of that voice gentle and low which is an excellent thing- in. woman they would more rarely have occasion to wonder why they have ceased: to be attractive. The music of -the Chinese, Japanese, and of all wild tribes is keyed high and suai- 1 usually in falsetto, the lower notes V::ng obtained by drums, tomtoms or some other instruments of the I:-r.-^. Although their songs are fa:: f ran: s;.rree- able to the ear, tbsy sti;' lain,';: they can sicg. an illusion share-.;, it, must be confessed, by a considerable number of persons in the most refined modem society. These facts and suggestions contain probably the reason for the belief expressed by a French writer that the human roice is gradually descending the scale. High tenors and sky-scraping sopranos are more and more difficult to find, a great misfortune ia these times when the Wagner opsras demand =ich extraordinary vocal efforts. The ijnronicle nas already endeavored to explain the awful consciences of this rheory carried to its logii^i.1 results. It has shown hoif the sopranos will gradually become contraltos; the contraltos tenors, regaraiess oi' sez; the teco±-s baritones, and the baritones bassos. It would be well if ths misfortune ended here, but this is by no means all. When the whole human race is only able to speak in bass tones there will continue to be a depression of the higher of those, until one. single dead level is reached, above which the voice will be unable to rise. To this uafortunate voice music in ail its forms will long have besn impossible. For a while a conversation, whose ghostly solemnity can only be imagined, will be carried on. and then the vocal organs will cease entirely to exist—San Francisco Chronicle. ' SULTAN OF JOHORE. "ospital>lo Keceptlou tinu Grand lia:i<l,aet Given a Piirty of Americans. A little party of Americans have paid a visit to the sultan of Jchore. and one of their number has given au account of their expedition from Singapore, which presents some picturesque details. The hospitable sultan sent out his state barge, manned with ^Malays in canarv-eoiored suits, to meet them, and at tho landing pier they were received by "the illustrious secretary of the sultan," whose title aud came are "Dato (lord) Abdul Rahman." He is a commander of tho English Order of St George and St Jlich.ii'jl, and is said to speak Malay, Chinese, English, French r.ud German with equal fluency. The suliap., who is s:;id tc havs inherited the other day from tho. laie sultana "a million and a half of this world's <rooUs,"' a-naears from this aarntivo to be a prosperous person. The hall, approached by a marble reception room, in which the company wore entertained at a banquet, is described as 150 feet in length. Every article of the service for seventy persons and sixteen coxirses w;is of gold, and one course w;is served on "thecelebrated Elleuborough plate." At the table the sultan remarked: "We are all temperance folk in this Mohammedan country. See, all I drink is pineapple juice." His guest gazed about the table and found that the foreigners were the only persons who were drinking the wines provided for them. It is a noteworthy fact that the subjects of this Malay sultan of this Mulay state are principally Chinese. They arc, it is stated,"allowed to come to Jonore and settle on the best pieces of hind they can find unoccupied. —London Ungloved. Aunt—Vv'hy, Clara! How do yon manage to fret oue hand so much more sunburned than the other? Cii'.i-a—That is the hand on which I war ray engagement ring-.—Puck. It Cores Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Croup, Infla- ecz&f Whooping Coneai Bronchitis uid ABthma* & certain core {or Consumption in Srit stage!, and a inro relief in advanced itagej. Too will see the excellent effect after taking the firtt dose. Sold by dealers everywhere. Largo bottles, 60 cents and $1.00. Hands, Womids, Bums, Etc, JJemoves and Prevents Dandruff. SOAP, Best for General Household Use, **• is an arbitrary word used to designate tto- only bow' (ring) which csnaot be pulled oft; the watch. Here'stheides The bow has a groove? on each end. A collar: runs dowo inside thc-- gendnnt (stem) and; nts into tbe grooves,. firmly locking the;. bow to the pccdint,. so that it cannot be: pulled or twisted off.. It positively prevents the loss of the wr.tch by theft, and avoids injury to it iron* dropping. IT CAN ONLY BE HAD with Jas. BOBS Filled or other watch \l(i)j cases bearing this trade marl5~— All watch, dealers sell them •without extra cost. Ask your jeweler for pamphlet,, or send to. the manufacturers. KeystoneWatch Case Gy., PHILADELPHIA. OGANSP0HT & Toledo , ............. Ac joitirjoilatlon .!< rr., except Sunday . . 9-JKi p as V2ST BOVSD. .-•rUoSxprsas.dxUj ................. 7:10 BEST •..'ciEimculRtloa Fir:., crept Sanflny.. 12:15 pro :, ,-.r. City Bir, excspt Sunday ......... SrWpro ! ctfiiyetts (Pa9.i.i.ta.!i., escpt Sunday 6:08 »rn St Louis 2s.. d;-.;i7 ......... ; ......... 1033 pra Ke! Klvcr SJIv., JL,t ;;uji«;fori, West Sli xuo* v/oy; nn<J Clslii. r,n-,i;'-r. 10:0(1 a ta " •;:!() p aj Accoi'jOtlat:on.Lc;in.i, o>.:;ri! AceoniO'.iat.'or,, Lenv " Acconiodatlon, nrrive, except Sum! .- AecoiiiCKlntlor., arrlw. •• •• !>:!!> a ra "• P]i"adelpljl::;'.::ulit",YyoTi:..." l.raum-" 2.5.1 flrniilcml am! OiuinlT.s ......... - i.(^;i:r. * Richmond ;!i:d Clji'.-ir.i,;::! ... •' 1. >.'.:> :: ):i < 2.00 am Crown Point and C.';;c,'ipo ... ." s.l'i;' in >';2.4i)aB3 Hi :imond imd Clnc!tin:-.li. . * 5.45 ;iui «J.20pin Crown Point SHI! ClUchR-i ..... t u.JSaa; ..... ____ . . and EIIm>r ............ -1 ('.SO a in 4 7.45 a nv Ju..it!ce.l!o und Eilncr .......... TU.SOam fll.lS a ra Wiisljiiiiaor] and Mew York...' 1 ,'Xi p jn * !.<[» p n> CoIumlinsaiH!> p lt!f:r,ijr; - l) ...... » l.'JOpin * ;.45pni K.'chmond and Cliiclntuil!..." 1.20pm "1.-15DW Indiana polls and LoalsvUie..." l.ffipin * l.&OpJE Grown Point and CWcago.. ..* 2.05 p ID * 1.00 p m Kukomo ;m<J I'.icJiuio.'Ki ______ f i'.30 1) ;n f 1LV5 a m Washington ard Nt;'.v York...* 4,'M p 111 *!2.15 p us Columbus and Plttfterglj..." «iUpin 12.15 pm Marlon paid Bradford ........... • 4.30 p :u *li'.15 p in Crown Point and Chicago _____ t4.SOpm 1 8.00pm Monticello and KJIuer ...... t b.ira p mi \10p EQ Indianapolis and Loulsvli . .. .»12.55 a to * ; ''.o a IB J. A.McCULLOU«H, Ticket ASOBI.. VandaliaLme Time Table, CN H^FECT JUNE I2tH 1892 Trains Leave Logansport, tnd. FOE THE SOUTH. No. 52, Ex. Sun, 10.35 A. M. For St. jitVltli. " 54, " 8.45 P. M. " South Bend. " ,*)C, " 4.21 P. K. " Si. JORepb. " GO, Local Freight Ex. Sun. 5.0J A. M. FOB THE SOUTH. No. 51, Ex. Sun. 7.84 A. II. Tor Terra Bante. •• S.t, " 2.50 <?. 11. •' o,-,, " C.23 P. M. " .">!), Local "Freight Ei. Son. 5.00 A. 3L For complete Time Card, giving all trains ana stations, and for full Inlcniiation as to rates through cars, etc., acliress J. C. EDGE WORTH, Agent iOGAASfi'OIii', JKTO OR J. 31. CHJESBKOUGH, Ass't Geutral Put;tfncsr Aecnt, t Louis, Mo WA;«T£D—Intellicent. induBtrlous lady to receive subscriptions, make co]]ecuoD8, itnd attend to our busiaess In oer oivn locality. Inferences required SI2 PER WEEK. ^ OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, CHICAGO, 1H> PILES 1TCHIN8 PILES SWAYNE'S ._ ^-^^cfe-^-r^.^-:--^''^ :,;L»^7K> i*r«v& IS- Johnston Eros,, Druggists and So?e ganf port. Ind. n^ l-y Agsnis, Lo$500 Reward, "VrjC wi'J uay the above reward for any case of Liver Coropjalnt, Dyspepsia. Sick HeadKche. !nd:- gesdon. ! Constipation or Cosilveness we cannot cure with Trust's VpgsraWe Liver PIUS, when, the directions sre s ; rictly coroplKv] with. They are purely Yt-sPtaWe. and never fail to give saUsfac- tion. So£ar Coated. .Lar^eboies, cont«lnlns:30 pills, 25 etnts. Beware o'eoanterfelts and iralta- tioBs. Tbe geiiDine manufaetured only by TH3J JOHN" C. "B^ST COMPiST. CHICAGO, ILL. Sold by Jthss'.on Eros. ire cCAt.^^^7~/s./o^r.^»^» ]B?s3«o:^33?.3tn:n7'-:-:- -;-•.'/..; it-Ksaar irKKKiO ^^-"-—'•' Sjj'ir- I>5*e, Core o! t«?ril'_*i; &-...,...x»- *Unr«::fie?ar

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