Kabo, Kabo, Kabo—that sounds like an African name. It means a corset "bone that can't be broken~~if it can't be broken, it doesnt stick into you—so it means a "bone" of comfort, not of contention. It means a corset " bone^' that doesn't kink—if it doesn't kink, the corset can't roll up in the middle as corsets are apt to do—so it means a "bone" that stays where you • put it It isn't a "bone" at all, but Kabo, Kabo, Kabo; and Kabo means a corset you •wear a week or two or three, till you make up your mind about it, and then go back to the store and get your money, if you'd rather have money than Kabo. There's a primer on Corsets for you at the store. Cffl0*«e»sOTCo.7cMo»£ro and New Tort. ECHOES JTJROM THE ORIENT A IX line of 's Medicines at Pryor's Drug store. REAL ESTATE. Foe sale, 11 residences on Broadway. Forsalo, I'J residences on Spear street. for sule, ono Stone and two Frame residences on North street. For sale, tivo residences on Osage street. For sale, residences- n Pratt and Chippewa streets. [•'or sale, realdnncpj ^.i High street. ' Km- stile, a brick residence on Broadway, for sals or »ra<lo residences on tile Forth and South sldo. To trails, 4 so*! farms for dwelling pi operty. To tr,Klj, 3 good tacms tor business blocks. To trade, a stock of Dry Boods for a good farm. To trade, a stock of Dry Goods for town lota. To tra;le, a desirable residence In Francesville for property in ths city will pay the difference In price. To traiio, n No. 1 Steam Grist Mill with all the niodani Improvements. Tho Mill runs day and Is In gi» lo atioa for i\ good farm. Wanted lota in nil parts of the city to sell. To rent elegant third Hoor apartments. For Particulars Enquire or MJjjL GORDON, Pension and Real Estate £gent. Room No. 8, Elliott Block, Ind. Logansport, decld-wly Don't use cheap worthless goods, but try the Acme soap, it is pare and v,-ill please you; only 5 cents a bftr at any grocery store. Mail twenty five Acme soap wrappers to Lautz Bros. * Co., Buffalo, N Y., and £et our moat beautiful picture, ''The JLitt'e Rosa Bud." mayfldOt Sunday Journal. SUNDAY MORNING, MAY. 11. Ohallies, 4£ cents, at McDonald & I : o'a. Soe Golden Rule's change of ad- v ertineuieat. Pears' Soap secures a beautifu complexion. now24dly House with gas for rent, No. 355 Sycamore street. dec22dtf Mrs. Minnie Dillen and daughter, °f Camden, were in the city yesterday. • 'f you want a beautiful black leg- »orn hat, go to Mrs. Briggs, 012 Mar*« street, over pi aneg j n & cris- mond ' s mayldGtwlt. On Monday, April 21st, I cut prices ( >n aollarn an d cuffs. Collars 2 ce nts, or 25 cents per dozen; cuffs, 4 ients: P'ain bosom shirt, 8 cents; "Pen front, in cents. China ware " r sale cheap. Tea, GO cents per Pound—Lee Wah Sing. , J°' trait8 of the Hon. Albert Grif- ini'i ReDpublica n. and Walter Thotuaa -, , It . ohibi tionist, who are to hold ebate at t. h9 rink on next Wed- K ' have been P' aced e show windows of the city. o e deb&tels: <lThe an?P ? Clftims of the Republican nort ,l lbitiori parties tothesup- Mel «V nemies °f saloon rule." ' Grlffia and Mill « »™ gentle- and ability Tin- History O f n Hociety Org'anlxed to Jnvostisate Enntorn Mysticism. Sonic queer »ulieO< Meld by IVopIc on Both Continent*!' III. "Oceultiis." in Kute Fields Washington. In my former paper I spoke of the theory of Ke-incarnation, held by the Theosophista, and the further belief that because of the acts and thoughts of nations and peoples preceding us by thousands of years that we are in a direct ratio aJTected, as by the domination of their acts for good or evil; following this line of thought. Returning here now, for instance, we are moved, without our knowledge, by the impressions made in the Astral Light at the time when the Indians, the Spanish, and the harsh'Puritans lived upon the earth. The-words of the immortal Shakespeare "The evil that men do lives utter them: The good Is oft interred with their bones receive a striking exemplification under this doctrine. For, as the evil thoughts and deeds are the, more material and therefore more firmly imparted into the Astral Light, while the good being spiritual, easily fade out, we are in effect left at the mercy of tbe evil done. And the Adepts assert that Shakespeare was, unconsciously to himself, inspired by one of their own number. I shall refer again to this branch of the subject. The scheme of evolution put forth by these beings and their disciples is so broad, deep, and far reaching as to stagger the ordinary mind. It takes in with ease periods of years running up int > trillions and quadrillions, 'ft claims that mon have been on the earth for millions of years more than science is yet willing -to admit. It is not bound by the narrow scheme of biblicad chronologists, nor startled by the magnificent age of civilization which disappeared long ago. The keepers of this doctrine say that they and their predecessors lived in these olden times, and have preserved not only memory of them, but also complete records. The records, moreover aro not merely on perishable paper and palm leaf, but on imperishable stone. They point to such remains as the statues, 97 feet high, found on Easter Island; to rows of gigantic statues in Asia, that by their varying heights show the gradual diminution of human statue, which kept pace with other degenerations; and to crown all, they say that they possess to-day in the East the immense and well gnarded collection of records of all sorts. Not only are these records said to relate to the physical history of man, but also to his astral and spiritual evolution. Here I can only indicate one ©f their basic doctrines in the scheme of evolution. That ii that 'the evolution of the inner, astral form of man came first in order, and continued for an immense number of years before his physical structure was built up around it. This with other portions of the doctrine, is vital and will aid much in an understanding of the complex question presented to us by the history of the human race, both that which is known, and that which is still resting on conjecture. These records kept by the Adepts and now in possession of their present representatives and successors— Adepts also—relate not only to the birth of planets in this solar system, but also to the evolution and development of man, through the various kingdoms of nature, until he reaches the most perfect condition which can be imagined. The evolution of the human being includes, not only the genisis of his mortal frame, but, as well the history of the inner man, whom they are accustomed to call thj real one. This, then, brings us to a very interesting claim put forward for the Wisdom Religion, that it pretends to throw light not only upon man's emotions and mental faculties, but also upon hi» pre-natal and postmortem states, both of which are of the highest interest and importance. Sueh questions as "Where have I come from?" and "What will be my condition after death?" trouble and confuse the minds of all men, ignorant or cultured. Priests or thinkers, have from time to time, formulated theories, more or less absurd, as to tho»e pre-natal and post-mortem states, while the Science of to-day laughs in derision at the idea of making any inquiry into the matter whatever. Theologians have offered explanations, all of which relate only to what they suppose will happen us after death, leaving entirely out of view and wholly unanswered the natural question. ""What were we before we wore born here?" And, taking; them on their own ground, they are in a most illogical position, became, having onoe postulated immortality for the soul—the real man —they cannot deny immortality in cither direction. If man is immor- tal, that immortality could nerer have had a beginning, or else it would have an end. Hence, their only escape from the dilemma is to declare that each soul is a special creation. But this doctrine of a special creation for each soul when born upon the earth, is not dwelt upon, or expounded by the priests, inasmuch as it is deemed better to keep it discreetly in the background. The Wisdom Religion, on the other hand, remains logical from beginning to end. It dsclares that mnn is a spiritual being, and allows no break in the chain of anything once declared immortal. The Ego of each man is immortal; "always was existent, always will be, and never can be n«ri-existent;" appearing now and again, and reappearing, clothed in bodies on each occasion different, it only appears to be mortal; it always remains the sub-stratum and support for the personality acting upon the stage of life. And in these appearances as mortal, the question mooted above—as the pre-natal and post-mortem states—are of vital interest, because knowledge, or ignorance concerning them alters man's thought and action whila an aetor upon the stage, and it is necessary for him to know the truth in order that he may so live as to aid in the grand upward .sweep of the evolutionary ware. ENGLISH BAKERIES. THEY Ml'KAK FOR TUUHHKLYKH Short Tallin With Cltfucn* on Vari- A Pleasant Method of Preparing: the The result of the inquiries recently made as to the sanitary arrangements connected with the trade of baking is anything but reassuring, Bakeries are said to exist in Manchester where the cleanliness which should obtain in the preparation of fpod is impossible. Some of the bakers complain that, the machinery now used takes "the flavor out of the bread." They prefer the old method of "dancing on the dough." The Lancet commissioner naturally expressed a hope that 'the men washed their feet," and was cheerfully assured that they did after the bread was made, BS otherwise they could not put their boots on again It is desirable that the city axithori- ties should deal with this matter immediately, and see that the staff of life is supplied to the people under eornewhut better conditions than at present. ___ WINKED OUT. A u no- Wound Contest Ilctwecii Ilcax-- en'n Batteries and the Electric liijgtit l»lant. During the thunder storm Friday night there was a brilliant flash of lightning followedjby aheavy roar of thunder and the "winking out" of the electric lights which left the city in total darkness. Investigation disclosed the fact that the electric current had entered the electric light building and burned out ail armature, breaking the current. Hence the collapse. The trouble was ; soon corrected and light once more prevailed over darkness. Strengthening anil ilhcn- matlc Plasters*. Are a revelation to the World, and .are the only Genuine Kheuinatie Plasters. Nine-tenths of all troubles which require the aid of plasters are rheu uiatic in their nature. A change of weather or sudden draft causes a cold which develops into muscular and that into inflammatory rheumatism. And yet there has never been such a thing as a distinctly rheumatic and strengthening plaster, and hundreds have died suddenly where rheumatism has attacked the heart, whose lives micht have been saved had this plaster been applied in season. They are constructed on purely scientific principals and are purely vegetable. Prepared by Rheumatic Syrup Co., Jackson, Mich. For sale by B. F Keesling. jan23deod&wly The Great Spring: medicine, It will be gratifying t» all who realize the vital neiessity of ' purifying the blood, to know that Hlbbnrd'8 Rfieumtitlc Syrup can be relied upon as a blood medicine. Mr. B. C. Reblnson, of Marshal.Mlch.jSays: Gentleman: — I have suffered intensely from bllUousness ana rheumatism tot over three years, and had tried so many remedies that I had lost all faith. Hearing of Hlbbard's Rheumatic Syrup I bought a bottle and found it helped me I have used four bottles, nod It has restored my liver and kidneys to healthy action, and done more to purify my blood than anything I have ever taken. I am pleased to recommend is as a wonderful blood medicine. Very truly yours' B. C. RObtnson, Marshall. Mich. Sold by druggists. Prepared only by The Charles Wright Medlctan •ompany' Detroit Mich. - _ 2 Dnrbys Prophylactic Fluid. Gives prompt ana permanent relief lu burns scalds, chilblains, venomous stings or bites' cuts and wounds of every description, - in ------ f --- •- diptherta, md It is Invaluable "in scatfetTfever, _^. UM , t small-pox, cholera, yellow, typhus, typhoid an other levers, For sick-rooms, to prevent the Spread of contagion, it Is the best disinfectant known. Eton, Alex. H. Stephens, of Go. Darbys Phophylaotle Fluid is an article of little cost, but great value. Its domestic as well as medicinal uses are numerous while Its specialties are moat wonderful. No head of a family should ever be without it. 2 Don't neglect that first conghl Syrup White Pine and Tar will re Here it at onoe; 25 and GO cents per bottle. For sale by B. F. Kees- IJng. jan25d-w4tn Picture framing a specialty at B. M. McMillen'g Ko. 307 Market street. maySdSt ANAGERPhilDues- ner, Western Union Telegraph office.— "A great many telegraph operators are afflicted with a disease which is ecarcely known in any other profession. It is known as telegraphers paralysis. After a man has been in the telegraph business for a good many years he will wake up some day to the fact that he is losing control over the muscles of his forearm. He is unable to form the dots and dashes as h^ wishes, perhaps he wants to makes the letter H, which consists of four dots, he attempts it, and instead of stopping at four dots, as he desires, he finds that ne strings the latter out to half a dozen or more. Then he realizes tbat he has telegraphers paralysis. When I was a younger man than I am now I was working in Indianapolis. During a big election rush I was called upon to send to Chicago nearly twelve hours without rest. My arm felt numb for several days after that, and I am pretty certain that I saved myself from telegraphers paralysis by taking a good long rest. When an operator is once paralyzed it is all day with him as far as "sending" is concerned, though it doesn't interfere with his receiving in the least. Some men learn to send with the other hand, but they can seldom learn to transmit as good Morse as they could originally. I have never heard of a case of paralysis being completely cured, though a treatment of Hypho-phospates and milk is recommended by eminent specialists as affording more relief than any other that ever came under my notice. John Coulson, Druggist—"It may appear strange, but men buy more perfume than the ladies. Perhaps it is because they feel that they need something to drown the scent of tobacco on their garments. Anyway it is a fact that seventy-five per cent, of the perfumery that I send out is purchased by the sterner sex. "Jockey Club," "White Rose," "Frangipani," and "Ylang ylang," are the most in demand. Frangipani is the highest in price and perhaps excepting musk is the most pungent and lasting. Musk is used comparatively little but occasionally it is called for. Musk has recently doubled in price because of the scarcity of the musk deer from which it is obtained. Nearly every other perfume oan be manufactured by compounding other odora but musk cannot be counterfeited in that way. Originally ambergris, which is a material obtained from the stomach of the sperm whale, after putrefaction has set in, was used as the basis of all perfumes. But of late years they are manufactured from pomades extracted from flowers. No pomades are made in the United States, all iare manufactured in France, Italy and Spain where flowers are grown for this purpose. Few powder perfumes are called for except about the holidays when they are largely used by the ladies in making satchet bags, handkerchief cases and other Christmas gifts. W. T. Grille, Bookieller—"The taste for high-class literature appears to be greatly on-the increase in Logansport. -By high-class I mean the monthly periodicals, such as The Century, Scribners, Harpers, and publications of that sort. My orders for these, and other publications of equal rank, are constantly increasing. It has been but a short time since I could order two or three extra copies of each and would then consider myself fortunate to dispose of all of them. But at present I have regular subscribers for forty copies each of Scribners, The Century, Harpers, the Lady's Home Journal, and am frequently compelled to order two or three supplies of extras during tly. month to supply the transient demand. Then of the weekly story papers we sell a great many. We have a number of customers who can scarcely wait from one week until the next to receive their "Saturday Night," New York Ledger, Fireside Companion, and other popular story papers, but the main demand is for the higher,so)id grades of literature. I would not undertake to say how many copies of Bellamy's Looking Backward have gone out over my counter. We keep it in stock constantly and there is scarcely a day that it is not called for. This, I think, is greatly due to the fact that it ia one of the best advertised books that has been in the book market for years. Dickens,Hawthorne, Bulwer,Scott, Goldsmith and E. P. Roe's works are always in demand. It seems as soon as one generation bag read and enjoyed them another springs up and takes their place. Mrs. Stowe's Uncle Tom's Cabin is in good de- mand, also. Of the children's books Little Lord Fauntleroy had an almost unprecedented sale and Mrs. Burnette's new book, Little Saint Elizabeth, promises to equal it. Henry Tousley.~"We have a good deal of trouble in keeping track of cars sometimes. All our agents at telegraph stations have instructions to report by telegraph every day at 3 o'clock the number and initials of all cars whether loaded or empty, how long on hand and when they will go forward. Also what cars are needed for loading and what kind But some times a car will stop at some station where there is no agent or telegraph station and then we lose track of it; sometimes a oar will disappear for a week and then will bob up again." C. H. Hartley, the man who has been plunging in wheat in Chicago this Spring, and who is reported to have made $00,000 off an original capital of $50, used to be a -very large shipper of grain from Remington, en the State Line division. We bad some difficulty in keeping him supplied with oars and were frequently behind on his orders. He would come in to the superintendent's office about three times a week and make a behemothioal kick for cars. He got tired of this and finally said: "I'm getting weary of coining up here every few days and making a talk for cars so I'll just leave you this, put it on your desk so every time you look up you'll see it, and every time you see it just consider I'm here and want cars," and he pulled out a big photograph of himself holding a card on which was written "say I "want 100 cars and I want 'em bad." A Righteous Kick. The report by tbe citizens which appeared in the Pharos of Wednesday evening that "a certain man was in the habit of driving their cows over the line into Noble township and turn them over into the supervisor's hands" is a lie of tbe deepest dye, if it (the report) has reference to me. The "fifty cows taken up yesterday" is a lie-devils own make. I sent to the supervisor thirteen head of cows on "yesterday," that were on the public highway, along my fence in Noble township, Cass county, Ind., which statement can be proven by nine witnesses. I hope that the West Side citizens, who reported those lies will tell what that "man's" name is who is in the babit of driving their cows over the line into Noble township; also give their name through the paper who drove those cows over the line so they could get into my crops from one to three times a day last fall; which they did until I prevented it by law. The supervisor will have yonr cows in the pond every few days, if you do not keep them out of Noble township. WM. STOUT. IN MEMOBIAM. MAY MUSIC AT, FESTIVAI*. ed H.UCH to Indianapolis via. the Pennnylvania 1 he Second Annual May Musical Festival will be held in Tomlinson Hall, Indianapolis, from May 13th to loth. The following talented Artiste have been engaged for the occasion- Sopranos-M'lle Clementina De Vere and Mdme. Herbert-Poster; Contralto—Mrs. Zelda Seguin-Wallace- Tenors-Signer Mules Perrotti and Mr. Charles Knorr; Basso— HerrEmil Fisher; Baritone— Mr. Chag. Holman -Black; Harpist— Mr. T. C. Cheshire and Mr. Franz Wilczek, Violi* Virtuoso. The whole supported by a chours of COO trained voices and Seidl's German Opera Orchestra of 50 pieces from the Metropolitan Opera House, New York. From May 13th to 17th, excursion tickets will be sold via the Pennsylvania Lines from .Logansport, at rate of §3.15 good returning until May 18th, inclusive. _________ dtwtolB ' Will You Guess? ve a Prize of Ten ^"ar* e person whose guess comes o Insure your mime and guess being oorreUy recorded, cut off the coupon which appears below- nil In j-ouc name, your address and your estimate' Th^S-TTVh P° nulatlons Hi the proper places. « TnirrrSrVrS th8 eou P° n ^d forward It, to tbe JOURNAL", Census Bureau Logansport, ID- ulan a. No gness received later than June 10th and no guess recorded which Is not made and filled In era coupon cut from THE JOURNAL. In caw of a tie, the parties shall divide the prizes. GUESSING OPEN TO THE WORLD. COUPON GUESS. The JournallCensus'Bureau. First Prize: :$1O !n "Gold. Second Prize $5 in Gold Guess How Manyycoule there arc la Logauport. POPULATION . NAME.. ADDRESS.. Specie! Memorial Services at tli« G. A. B. Hall To-B>ny. There will be memorial service held at the G-. A. R. Hall at three o'clock p. in. to-day, conducted by Ilev. D. P. Putnam,* pastor of the First Presbyterian church. The singing service will be under the direction of H. C. C ash- man, who has made special arrangements for this occasion. All are invited and especially the friends of the deceased soldiers are expected to be present. Iliirliiieton Route—Hut One Xight Chicago to I>envcr. "The Burlington's Number One' daily vestibule express leaves Chicago at 1 p. in., and arrives at Denver at 6:30 p. m. the next day. Quicker time than by any other route. Direct connection with this train from Peoria. Additional express trains, making as quick time as those of any other road, from Chicago, St. Louis and Peoria to St. Paul, Minneapolis, Council Bluffs, Omaha, Cheyenne, Denver, Atchinson, Kansas City, Houston, and all points "West, Northwest and Southwest. may3d8t UEBMASI BAPTIST BllETIIRK.V. Annual Meetings at Pertle Springs, Mo., and Worth Manchester. Ind., May 23d t« 3Olh, I89O. For the annual meetings of the German Babtist Brethren, to be held at Pertle Springs, Mo., and North Manchester, Ind,. May 23d to 30th, the Wabasb Railroad will sell round trip tickets from all points on its line at half fare. Tickets will be on sale May 19th to 27th inclusive, and will be good to return up to arid including; June 26th. 1890. For tickets and all desired information, call or address nearest Wabash ticket agent. dtolS The Journal's circulation in gnr- rounding towns and villages is three time as large as all other city papers combined. Advertisers do you wish to attract trade from outside the city? The Journal reaches the outside people no other paper does. It requires no voice from the grave to suggest how you can reioh th«m. Ko Guess Registered Unless on this Co»so». As the school year approaches it* close the wisdom and judgment of the School Board in electing Mists LaRose as Superintendent is most apparent. Miss LaRese has given best satisfaction to the entire corps of teachers and to the patrons of the school. Everything that has come within her sphere of work has been done faithfully and well. She has made many excellent innovations and by her unceasing clerical work and that of her teachers has collected valuable statistics and data hitherto neglected in our schools. Miss.LaUose has shown indefatigable energy in the pursuit of the trust confided Tier, and possesses the gratitude of the people of Logansport to a large degree. Sfotlee. To the officers and members of Purity Lodge No. 127 D. of R, I. O. O. P.: All members of Purity Lodge Ko. 127, are requested to meet at Lodge Hall, on Tuesday, May 13th, at 2 o'clock sharp, to make arrange ments to go to Winamac, May 38th. MRS. W. C. GRINDLK, N. G. MIJTNIB HARTBL, Reo. See'y. inaylld2t A Model Stall-way. The Burlington Route, [C., B. & Q. Railway, operates 7,000 miles of road, with termini in Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul, Omaha, Kansas City and Denver. For speed, safety, comfort, equipment, track, and efficient ser vice it has no equal. The Burlington gains new patrons, but loses none. _ may3d6t Kol<: it to the Light. Theman who tBlIsyouconttdentialjT Joit what will cure your cold Is prescribing Kemp's Balsam this year. In the preparation of this remarkable medicine for coughs and colds no expense la spared to combine only the best and purest Ingredients. Hold a bottle of Kemp's Balsam to too light and look through it; nonce the bright, clear look; then compare with other remedies Price 50c. and SI. . teod For Sale By the D. Mahoney heirs, lots Nos, 6, 7 and 8, in the D. D. Dykemaa addition of West Logan. Lots No. « and 7 have a 66 foot front on Sycamore street, and 90 feet deep. Lot 8 has 100 foot front. The lots adjoin the Vandalia and Wabash depots, and make good business lots. Call or address,' T. F. MAHOITBT. may9d2twlt 300 Sycamore St. A Cure lor Constipation an* tlfek Headache. Dr. Silas Lane, while, In the Rocki Mountains, discovered a root that when combined with other heibs makes an easy and certain cure for conslpft- Hon. It Is In the form of dry roots and leare», and Is known as Lane's Family Medicine. It win cure sick-headache In one night For the blood, lifer and kidneys, and for clearing up the coBt- plexlon It does wonders. Druggists sell It lot SB cents a package. Sample free. 3eod Ketice- There will be a Sunday School Convention in Washington township, at St. P»ul Lutheran Church, May 94, at 9 p. m.
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