Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 10, 1890
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Page 6
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WHAT STATESMEN EAT, A VISIT BY LETTER TO THE CAPITOL. RESTAURANTS. Some Xsitiiiiml r,K\vgivfi-s Kilt Slicltilsh, Bonn! ISi'pail ami 3Ii!k ;>ml Maiy,-, Vury Many, Aro TJoviiti'd to Pic—The Country Finn's Aversion C'rfilin. [Spruiul Correspondence. ] WASHINGTON, Htiy 8.—Statesmen are human, and. lieing human, must eat. Perhaps we shall find something to in- terestUs for :i moment by stepping into the dininjf room most frequented by law makers. Over the door is a sign: : FOR ME.MBKKS OSLY. : But \vo don't stop for that. No one does. We walk in, and find a Sunday iiml usually pretty civil assortment of statrsmcn sitting round the tables, eat- A TEMPEUA.Ni:E STATESMAN' AT L.DNCH. ing .'mil drinking. There 1 is quite as much driiilrins ;is eating, for bottles of beer tmcl wine ure everywhere to bo seen. Of course there are temperance men in congress, temperance men who sire teetotalers here as well as at home; But there uro others who pose as proliihition- its in the' districts which they represent, arul in Washington drink like fishes. One of the first things that attracts oiir attention as we enter is a little scene in the far room, devoted to the use of ladies. There sits a well known prohibition statesman sipping wine with a feminine friend. The pair are-evidently otrfc for ;i good time, for the sparkle of the wine is already to be seen in their eyes, and there is a bottle in the cooler which has not yet been opened. Congressmen, complain that the air in the hall of the house is dry and arid; that there is something in it which canses thirst. However this may be, the fact remains that a surprising number of them have their Viottles of beer before them. A fow drink \viue, but only a f e~. The average congressman does not jdrink wino when he has to buy it himself. The average congressman coimts tho cost of things, because he has to. Living is at best, an expensive thing in "Washington. I know newspaper men who have incomes exceeding a congressman's salary, and they can't save a cent. HOT.- the congressman who has no income but his salary—and that is nil the majority have—manage to make both ends meat after paying election expenses and entertaining their constituents, is more than I can understand. There is a law, or, what is the same thing, a joint resolution of Congress, forbidding the sale of liquor in tho Capitol. But, goodness knows, that law is a dead letter. One may have served him as much beer, wine and whisky in cither the house or senate restaurant as ho carca to drink or pay for. Nor does ho Iii THE DREAD AOT) MILK need call for "cold tea" when he vivnts •whisky, as in the old days. The xv.iitei brings Mm a cutft little caraf£V> c;ot;lin- ing a good sized drink, and the cti«l 01:121 pours it ont and gulps it down. Every one knows it is whisky—there i .tfuise about it—thongh nobody ;• sy.-. any attention. Though there is ]•'. :;.:;.• ot liquor and plenty vl drinkiug (21 the Capitol, it must be said for t!;? stivtss men that they drink in moderation. During this whole winter I have seen bcit one member of congress on the floor in a state of intoxication, and this one gets drhr.k abont three times a week with painful regularity. In the senate there are two statesmen who habitually drink more liquor than is good for them, bui only two. Congress is a pretty sobei body. The average law maker usually breakfasts at 9 o'cl ock and spends an hour 01 two with his mail or in visiting the de partmeuts before going to the Capitol He generally arrives at the scene of his labors ut 11 or 11:30, unless there is committee meeting which he must at tend. Then he appeal's an hour earlier Between 13 and 2 o'clock ho goes dowi to the basement to get his lunch. Tin luncheon brings together congenial spir its. Gossip, anecdote and badinage arc plentiful over tho ale and oysters. Here and there u pair of congressional dromio.. may bo seen together.' Some- of thesi good friends lunch together every day o their lives. Every day several Innch par ties are formed upstairs, and when one of these coteries gathers about a tabli. and sauce their food with, wit and storj cares of statesmanship and some ~ ovon onirtircy x'cseri are lorgonen The sons of vVarHawenior Andrew, of Massachusetts, and of Randolph Tucker, if Virginia, may often be seen lunching uOgether, as may any number of south- rn "brigadiers" and ex-generals of the '\.'deral array. /,a likely as not MoKinley, the apostle if the protective tariff, will be soeu sharing a bottle of ale with Roger Q. Mills. 3ne armed Oatcs, of Alabama, chief of he anti-election law forces, is hobnob- ling with Mr. Lodge, champion of the iroposcd legislation. Speaker Reed is at able, and in merry converse with two three of the Democrats who but lately vere denouncing him as a despot and isnrper. The lunch rooms of the Capitol lot only satisfy tho cravings of nature, >ut soften many of the asperities of pubic life, cement friendships, avert enmi- ies. Over there in the corner, blending ce cream and strawberries with their onversation, aro two men who were up tairs twenty minutes ago,metaphorically ind rhetorically tearing each other to ijeces. 'Do you think they will fight a duel?" isked a stranger in the house gallery the ither clay, when Congressmen Kogers ,nd Kelley were savagely attacking each ither in debate. ' 'No," replied a veteran observer, ' 'they will probably go down stairs and split a mall bottle." The average congressman lunches uoclestly. Oysters on the shell or roasted are prime favorites. Bread and milk s another popular dish. Pour famous }read and milk eaters aro rising Jim ffiorse, of Massachusetts; Cogswell, of :he same state; Barnes, the Georgia leavy weight; Fajmier Funston, of Kansas. Half-and-half}' a mixture of cream •mil milk, is often called for, tuicl occasionally a dish ot pure cream; but the iroprietor of the restaurant points out ;o us the interesting fact that it is always the city and never the rural member who wants cream. The man from the farm has been educated in a school of domestic economy which teaches that eating cream is waste- 'ulness, since cream makes butter, and autter can be sold, and milk •sTill take ;he place of cream, why noli eat milk? Therefore milk it is for the farm boy or farm mSii—milk in his coffee, milk on his fruit, milk with Ms oatmeal or rice. An old philosopher of my acquaintance says if this drinking of milk .n the country and consumption of cream the cities goes on for a hundred or two liundred years the people of the cities STATESMEN AT THE PIE COUKTEK. will become so superior to those of thn country in brawn and brain that the latter will be in danger of falling into serfdom. This is an extreme view. Fie is also a prime favorite with luiu- gry statesmen. It is more than a luxury —it is a staple. If the supply of pie in the Capitol restaurants were to bo suddenly cut oft, I fancy the shock to congressional nerves would throw the wheels of legislation out of gear. To .see pie eating in its highest state of development one does not need to go down stairs to the dining room. In certain little alcoves and shadowy nooks of the main corridor of tho old Capitol—nooks whose echoes are of the days of "Webster, Clay, Calhouii and John Quiricy Adams—is the art of pio biting practiced to perfection. Hero come great statesmen to eat pie and doriglmtits and drink milk, all served by a solemn old woman who has been in the very spot and self: same pie business for a quarter of a century. At this rude counter one may see such men as Speaker Eeed, Judge Payson, Cabot.Lodge, B. B. Hitt, EoBwell P. Flower, Julius Cffisar BUITOWS, McKinley, Judge Eeed of Iowa, "Billy" Mason, Frank Lawler, ex- Speaker Carlisle, W. D. Bj'iram, Bon Buttervrorth and Tom Bayno standing Bide by side and devouring pie and millc with railroad station eating celerity and unconventionality. There are isome secrets about the manner in which statesmen eat. For instance, in the house of representatives are u half dozen or more men who are never seen ia the restaurant nor at the old woman's pi a counter. If you want to know how these men lunch you must go down into their committee rooms, where,-in a secluded corner, they maybe found 1 opening a sirag little basket put upathom^by tho hands of their good wives. Tiieso are men who find it almost impossible to live on their congressional salaries, and who aro forced to economize in any waj' they can. TAXIK4 LUNCH IN HIS SEAT. Occasionally in the house itself one may see a man like Judge Holmon eatr .ng from his desk, meanwhile watching with eagle eye tho proceedings going on about him—proceedings in which he ;akes such lively interest that he cannot spaiv tho time to go out to cat. TV'ALTER YV';::,JY-.:AX. EDITORIAL PERSONALITY. T.t TM No !.<):!-^o: Mio IJoniir.inifc Flu-tor in rjimrnulis:;).' [Spot'ial I lori'osnouilf'iic •. t New YORK, May 8.—What has become of the great editor? I am moved to lay ;his question before the profession because of tho emotion I foci niter review- ng some old (lies of prominent papers and contrasting tho wonderful personality in their editorials with the lack of t in most journals now. Have universal education, tlio growth of population and increase of fairly good writers re- diiced the great one; to the ranks or rendered him obsolete? When I began to rcScl the newspapers no one asked: What doe:; the Hew York Tribune say? They asked: What does Groeleysay? Similarly they asked: What view does Prentice tako of it? These two dominated the thought of the Wabash valley in those days, aided or thwarted, of course, to some extent by John D. Defrees and the editors at Cincinnati, Toledo and St. Louis. The smallest item in the Louisville Journal waa potent with the personality of George D. Prentice, It was popularly taken for grantod that Horace Greelej- wrote every important iditonal in The Now York Tribune. And when Toledo, Washington, Cincinnati or other city papers were quoted, the first qiiestion asked was as to the name of the editor. He waa responsible to a degree uiithought of now; tho great mass of readers accepted or rejected a statement on his authority alone. At a somewhat later date evciy city had its recognized editorial authority, whose utterances in his particular field earned tremendous weight. A hundred thousand voters accepted the opinions of : Deacon" Bross as second only to the gospel. From ocean to ocean Samuel Bowles had a, personal following that no man now has, Whitelaw Reid as' 'Agate" gained a personal strength in tho west which is not even now exhausted. The signature "E. D. M." in The Cincinnati Gazette would cause 10,0000 old «ub- scribers to read the dryest article. Halstead, Medill, Wattcrson, Cowles. Dana, Wash. McLean, Richard Smith and many more had each his personal following, and in a different line so had Storey, of Chicago, and the Do Youngs, of San Francisoo. In like manner the journals of many smaller cities acquired a prominent .personality. It was not Tho Dayton Journal but Major Bickham who was quoted; nojb Tlio Omaha Herald, but Dr. Miller; not The Denver News, but Byers, and so on all over the country. Major Bickham had literally created a newspaper power at a center where there was apparently overwhelming competition from three sides; and when Omaha had, perhaps, a population of ten thousand Dr. Miller made The Herald sound as if it were the exponent of an interoceaiiic and transcontinental metropolis. It ia pleasant to note that both these gentlemen are still vigorous and their personality still shines through the editorial accumulations of recent years. When this editorial personality had declined and almost ceased in the east it reemed for a time to increase in the far west, and many a small town would have been totally unknown save for the editor. If any one had cared to inquire, The Kansas Gazetteer would have told him that White Cloud was a village in Doniphan county; but "Sol Miller's White Cloud,- Chief" was laiowu and quoted far and wide. It had a personality which completely overshadowed that of the town. ' Tho same was measurably true of The Parsons (Kan.) Sun, The Salt Lake Reporter, The Territorial Enterprise (of Nevada), Tho Burlington Hawkeye, Pioneer Index, La Crosse Democrat, .and many other journals in the new states and territories. When Helena, Mont., was so far in the wilderness that one armed himself for an Indian fight to reach it, it had one of the spiciest papers in tho United States, and more than one village station on the Pacific railway boasted of "a paper you could swear by," as the citizens put it. Where are all the young men who made their youth and humor, their strong hope and budding talents manifest in these papers? Absorbed by the great city dailies—those who are still at the desk—their personality is lost, but the great daily pays them better than the personal organ did. The panic of 1873 and the following "hard times" were contemporary with a tremendous change in journalism. The great newspaper corporation has taken its pick of the local geniuses, and in its many dopartmenta they are, so to speak, swallowed up; they write, perhaps, better than ever, but the reader no longer feels that he is in close touch with the one he knew so well. Of the editors in the greatest cities (great, I mean, in their relation to their sections) I can just now recall but three whose personality is greater than that of their papers, and in many respects greater than that of the city in. which each is located, viz.: Charles A. Dana, Murat Halstead and Henry Watterson. Henry W. Grady was a fourth, but his place is not filled and it is very doubtful if it will be. The day of separate individual enterprises is past; the day of great aggregations, alike of talent and capital, has come. The personal domination of one writer is only to be looked for in comparatively obscure local papers, and even there it is seldom found. J. H. BEADLE. . If new calicoes are allowed to lie in strong salt water an hour before the first washing the colors are leas likely to fade. EAT INVENTION FOR <SVivowj Tfort S /•jo'f.vsi: Wir/fovr ffjjufi Y T\3 THE TtXTUfte.CwjyFt Cf- t-tfinas YORK. The Success of the Original supports the imitations and there's a crowd of them hanging to Pearline. It saves work for them, as it does for everybody. It saves them talk, too. It's the one cry. of the ^J peddler that his imitation is "the same as Pearline,"or "as good as Pearline." /! It isn't true, but it shows what he thinks •. of Pearline, He knows that Pearline is the standard—the very best for its purpose. So does everybody who has used it. Beware of the basket gang—be sure you get Pearline. Get it from your grocer—and send back any imitation he may send you. Pearline is never peddled, and is manufactured only by 178 JAMES PYLE, New Y»rk. Living' A!O::R in a Hni ai 11!). Bichard Hoops of Osage City, tins county, is beyond rinostiou tliu oldest person iii (ho State of Missouri. He i.H a negro, and lives alone in a, small hut on the banks of the Osago Iliver, jnst below the Missouri Pacific Railroad bridge. lie is 119 years of age, and in appearance somewhat resembles a mummy, his skin being parchment- like, but he is full of life and energy, and is in fall possession of all his faculties. In the slimmer and fall he finds work as a farm hand, and what he earns in this way is eked out by the aid of his skill with rod - and gun to a respectable living. During the past fall he contracted with a farmer to grub out the stumps in a large field and carried out his obligation, performing all the labor himself, "Uncle lliohard" has a good memory, andean recall incidents that happened in his boyhood, just after the Kerolu- tionary war. He remembers haying seen on one occasion Generals Greene and Wayne, and other> heroes of the war of Independence whose names he cannot recall now. He was born in Chatham County, South Carolina, and his master's name was William Hayden. He came to Missouri in 1843, and for the past twenty-five years has been living about Osage City. As stated, he lives all alone in his hut, and, so far as he knows himself, has no relatives living. He is very economical in his methods of living, and the head of a large catfish furnishes him with material enough to supply him with soup for over r. week. The old fellow is quite an interesting talker, aatl is fond of recounting the events of the early part of the century.— Jeljirxon ('it';! TribunCj. Fifty milr.s from CluitQMii Liiclicr, Quebec, on Hie St. Lawrence river, arc a number of small islands that are famous for tho superiority of the wild- goose shootiuK which they offer. NEVER FAILS. EHVPTION ON FACE.AND KECK. After suffering for eight months with a troublesome eruption on my face and neck, and try- SUE oil sorts of remedies, I was finally cured hy taking a few bottles of Swift's Specific. It increased ray weight from 95 to 13o pounds. A. W. CltoOK, Ottawa, Kan. IU1F.C3CATISX ELIMINATED FROM TUB BLOOD. I am satisfied that S. S. S. is the best bioc-J remedy in the world. I have used it for rheumatism with the best results. L. L. ROUESEI., Sherman, Texas. BAD CASE OF FT.OST BITE. A patient under my charge was boclly affected with blood poison, the remilt of frost bite in the feet. Both feet had slmiffhed off before he ivas turned over to mo. He was cured sound with a few bottles of S. S. S., and is now walking about . on his knees. R. J... WOOD, Milledgeville, Cn. frci Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed cc. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Ga. OTJS3 £<Mce to Everybody trho has a diseased Liver is to at once tako proper means to cure it. The function the Liver is ae* eicnod to perform, and on the regular execution of which depends not only the general health of the body, but the powers of the Stomach, Bowel*, .Brain, and the whole ntrvous system, shows its Vast and vital importance to human health. made by ILEMXfTO BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., ami use according to directions they will cur« you promptly and permanently. Around each box 13 a wrapper giving full description of the symptoms of n diseased Liver. They can bo had of druggists. £S*Beware of COOKIKETEITS made in St. Lonis.*5& FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. IVORY POLISH F £TE?£ S PERFUME8 THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. Q ttttl lo!r « ttltT t iWcafeneasof BodyandMind, Xffecti U&f Error* or Excaxnee inOldorYounc, Rotumt, WobloH.tJdlOOJ) folty Uettoretl. Ilnwto entluijNi ui ^j^w^^^^gg^^jjj^jjjjjj 1 !! • ££ ft-aia 6tt BUU* «wS F«r»lf» Goaxtrlw. Writ* !&••. ___._. Vnnh, rxBtustlmJUid pr*oniin«ll*i](wal«i)IVMi Jttto-w ERSK MfiOICAl. CO., BUFFALO, If. Y. SUMMER TOURS. PALUCE STCKMERS. Low RATES. Pour Tripo per Week Bettrecn DEFROUT, MACKINAC ISLAND PetOBkey, The Soo, Marquette, end Iioko Huron Porto. Every Evening Between. DETROIT AND CLEVELAND Sond&7 Trfpa (iurlni: June. July, August and September Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, Hatos tmd Bxoursion Tickets \vill be furnished by your Tioliot A^ent, or addrccn E. B. WHITCOMB, G. P. A., DETROIT, MICH., THE DETROIT & CLEVELAND STERM WAV. CO. Tbe best remedy on earth for piles. No use in quoting a long list of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. "5^ou can buy it of B. F. Keesling, 363 Fourtb street, Logansport Ind. marlSd-wtf TRAINS Wl OARRYIHG PASSEKSER3 LC.V, i LOGANSPORT GOING BAST. . J'i N. Y. &Boston (limited) dallj-.. 2:58 a in ^1. Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. 8:19 a m 46. Toledo Ex., except Sunday 1.1:20 am •U. Atlantic Ex., daily 4:13 pm (ia. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:25 pm GOING WEST. INo. 45. Pacific Express, dally 7:50 am 41. Kansas City Ex., ex Sunday 8:43 pm 33. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... BOfipm 43. St. Louis (limited) dally 10:28 pin (ia. Local Freight, ex. Sunday. 1:30 prn IjOCrAJtfSPOKT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. ;7i Boston (limited) daily SO5 a m •' 1M. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 1135am " 54. New York (limited), dally 4:40 pm " 56. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 p m GOING WEST. No. 51. Mall & Express, ex. Sunday 3:40 pm •' 53. Chi. & St. L., (limited), daily... 8:45 p m " 55. Pacillc Express, dally fiHJOam " 25 Accomodutlon, dally 9:50 am Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.' Condensed TimeTable IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L, E. * W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. B- LeaveLogansport,4:13 p.m..ll-J20a.ro... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peni 4:36p.m.. 11:44a.m... SJifla.m L. E. & W. R. H. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m 10:40a.m South Bound 1150 a. m WABASH R. B. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:60a.m Arrive LaFuyette, 4:55p.m.. 0:2oa.m L. E. & W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd 1:50 p.m WestBonnd.. 6:10 p.m v R C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. T. DALY, Ast Gen. Pas. & T. A«t. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. THE BEAUTIFUL HM T,:xii<ls and Homes in Ken- tacky, Tcmicscc, ALABAMA, Mississippi sitxl Louisiana. On the line of ih» Qi-ei-n A CresooM Route can be found-',(JUO.Ui.u ncr«-s ci .«i.ln;d-i! bottom, m- liiiid, timber and ptock iai-ds. Ai.-io the finest fjnlt ajnl mineral lands on iLe cui.Unent tor sale on favorable terms. FARMERS! wlili all thy isetiiPit got n lx>roe to tlio sunny South, when- l>ll/.zarils any Ice clad plains aiv unknown. The Qurr-n & Crescent Koulo is 94 Jlil^s the- :-:horte.st and quickest Lini, 1 Cincinati to New Orleans : Time £7 Hour?. Kiuire Trains. !!;igi!agc Car. Day Coaches am Sleepers run through without change. 110 Jllles tlie;shortest, :i Hours the Quickest Cincinnati'to Jacksonville, Fla. TliccUT Hours. The "illy line ronniiiK Solid Trains and Xhrougir tleopln^ C;n's. ONLY L1NKFUOM CINCINNATI TO Cunttitncea. Tenn., Fort Favno. Ala.. Meridian Mls-s., Tickbuos. Miss.. SIireveMrt. La. ai Miles Hie Shortest Cincinnati to Le.\lngton,Kt • 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knnxville, Teai 110 Mill's the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, (ia. 11J lilies Ihc Shortest Cim.-iijrju.tl to Anniston Ala. W Miles the Shortest Cinciiiiuitl To Blruilnghara Ala. 10 Miles -hottest ChicinnaU to SrcMe, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Sjireieport For Texas, Mexico, California, Trains leave Centra! Union Depot. CindnnaS. crossing the Famous High bridge of Kentockj, and rounding the base of Lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Trains. Over One Million Acres of Land In Albania, the future Givat State of the South tubjeet to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate.' For Correct County Slaps. Lowest Rates acd full particulars addres, U. <;. EDWARDS. GfiL Passenger & Ticket Airent. Queen & Crescent Route. Cincinnati. 0. ' TRAVEL VIA KANKAKSp BIG Fou=; If you are going SOUTH OR EAST I See that j-oar tickets read VIA. C., I., ST. L.&C. RT. For it Is tliv BEST JDS I QUICKEST Hoirre. THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AND— CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through will ; out change, Pullman Sleeep^ers v and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., J.. St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandal's Line via Collax. THE ONLY LINESi!5S M « Great Objective Point for the distribution of: Southern unrfFjisten i TrsiSo. Tbe fact that It connects In tlieCeutml V<pion D<'ix>t, in Cincinnati, \vttli 'J\c trains ot the C. -k 0. E. E. C. W. ,V V,. K. M. (B. & O.,) N. T. P. & O. H. K. i.Krtc.) ;-.nd the C. C. C. 4- I. Ey. fB«' Mm-.', i'<* the East, aswciiassithtbe:: trains of II;i-C. A.O. .v- T. P. E'y, LCUidanatt Southern!, nml K>. Central Railway ft*. the Soufl:, Soiitlieast arid Southwest, give! It an uuvuntiific over all Its compedt-* ors. for no route Iroin Chicago, l.afujctto and Indianapolis can inake these connex-.tlorcs wlthofit compelling ra-ssetfKPrs to subiwlt to a long and disagreeable OmiUl>u;> transfer for bot'j pasMa- gers and bagsaa«. Four trains each ivay. ibUr except Sunday. Two train each KUV on Sumuur. between In<21anapoa» and Cincinnati. ThrouKh tickets a:ul Ixiscrsxe checks to all principal points 0:11 be obtriineJ at any ticket offlt* C. 1. St. L. & C. Hy.. iil«o iiythls line at allooupoo tlckot nfllces tur-.'!u?'r;iiut tin 1 , country. JOHS EGAS. .1. U. 1UHT1N, (,el). pass. & TM. Agt. .• DM, Pass. Ast. Cincinnati 0 ' SK cor Wiiah'tn. & Mcc.'iluui «ta. Indianapolis, luil SANIJEM'S J» ELECTRIC BELT; J •^aj ^v^rj^ f. _.JfllLlTATKD lt.r«nrt 13- BlSCIlKTlOXSoi-EJlClSSS to OTCT23.33 f BEIT ANO , Ta-le for • , f Cmenllto Woaknni, sivic; Kroc nr. tVMHInuora Cnrrfts of Klectrteltv throne* »" "JiF-i PARTS. r«it,*iD5 them to lllUIjTlI and f IGOnOl'S STRXSGT*. * Klrctrlc Current Felt Instantly, or w« forfeit £3,009 Im t»A RBLT and '.jujpejiftorT Complete $5. and up. Worst otsesrcr* , ixtnenll* Cured In t'hree moDlhs. Sealed l»ftmphlet Xr SAMIEM ELEOIRIO CO. . lea POB«, .:r.TS»-'. rom the effects of youthful errors, j B, lo!tmanhood,eto.,I» •plendid medical man •who Jfl nervous and debilitated. FroC, F. C. VOWLZB, Koedns, Conn* PENNYROYAL WAFERS. .4«k- Prescription of » pb^tdon «w : baa had a life long- eiperifoce •> treatuur female dlaeaan. b o*» : monthly with pexfect cucceM f '••, over 10,000 ladies. PleuuttOfo'? cffectuaL Ijadiea askrouronc* •> Bist for Pennyrojal wafers "f*i take no substitute, or Incloee gK;. -' .airoforcealedpwUculnrs. SoMW v> _-. elldnicrfsts,$ 1 perbor. AqorwArj THEEDKEEA.CHEM1CAS CO., DETSOIT. **-••••* THE GEHTLEKWS F8IEKO. •"*? OarMilydor Perfection Syrinsc fr«« wit B'ottle. Prevents atrlrtsti-e. Cures «•» and dleci In 1 to 4 «tay». Ask your . (or It, Sent to any address for «!.«•. 9ALYDOR MANUF'fi CO.,LAHCASTO.i

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