Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 13, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 13, 1890
Page 6
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TWO CAREERS. I ho Ho much one tliouKht about tho .Ufo beyond He not did drain tho waters otlns pond: And when death lakl hi* children 'noath tho fie called it "tin- inysu>rltm* will of Clod." He. would not sti-lvi- for svorldly Ruin, not His wealth, l.e *aicl. was stored In Cod's To He He Uent his moTtat I.-ody poorly dressed And talked ;0»n;f the R-.irmrnts ol blessed. ,\n,i when to his last slocp ho lalil hli.i down illsonly• ",m,m,-r lK- SiI ud her widow's gown. II. One was not smv th-r«- was a lite to come, .So made u heaven ot Ills earthly home, lie strove for w'enH!.. and will, an upon liund . UiX'omforttidthi' needy in Ins land. lie wove now Karme.its oflen. ;iud the old] Helped many a brother to keep out tho cold. lie said this lite wass.u-h a .little spa... Men ought to niafcetlir i.mst. m it I.M m.u.. And when he died, t'.ic f.n-.uue thai he l.-Cl (.iavc succor to ttu; needy u.Hlbflrelt like the wind; its headlight gleaming like the ovil eye of some demon. Others have heard its unearthly shriek mingling with tho howling storm Sometimes it startles the lonely farmer in tho dead'of night, when tho 011- cinecr will ask permission to take water, ar. : d inquire the direction to tho nearest town. It is seldom seen ^by --iiilroad men, who call it the 1-lying Dutchman ot tho plains, and consider it an evil omen when scon by ono of them. It is said that poor Billy \ ates saw the spectre train cumins down the track just before ho struck the broken rail that luu-lod him and two others into eternity." HiRbio threw the stub of las ritfiu 1 into "tho stove and ceased talking. There was a dreary silence for a low moments, and then a tall, gaunt lijrm-u arose out of the shadow in. the corner and remarked in a sepulchral vok-.y. ••I believe that's a, lu-ovai-icy-lion." THE SENATE GAVEL. LEGEND OF THE LILY. There. Is u lcRe.nl handed through the years, That In ilH noauty hath hut fow corapoers. •Tls this: When Urn Death helmsman steers His somber Dark toward tho shores ot Time, To freight somo pilgrim to a fairer clime, 11'nho bo one wlio late hath trod "Tho holy pall, "t motherhood, ilo bears from tl.o Madonna's hand A sprig of the Annunciation [lower. Whose wondrous rnisirunee liath the power To thrust I'll barriers apart. The mother, with these blossoms on her Entora Heaven's gates to he forever with her Lord. ol THE PHANTOM ENGINE. "\'cs, that's (.-ousideniblu of a- story, if it's wuo; but you L-.UI calculate with •A wonderful dog-roe o( accuracy that anything' a printer say? is eonsider- abiw/arpetl. N""' 1 think 1 can .see von' and R'<) you a Cc'.v butter in the story line, and vault f am R'oing- to toll you is absolutely true." It was a pictures |iu- fi'roup of old timei-s the ruporler hud stumbled oil i" the course of a I'.'.-v.-s j_':itlioi-ing- i-utn- blc down in tho --< k >" yards. I'licy were seated about an old stove in tho roundhouse, ami had boon swapping various railroa'l expi.-i'ieneos. The conversation luul drifted ui-oiuul to snow blockades in the West. Tho reporter had just (unshed an elaborate account of his experience in a blockade on the Rockies which called for tho above remarks from one of tho olf'l engineers whom we will call Ui;»bie out of respect for his feelings. The reporter hastily sharpened a fresh lead pencil and selected a fresh spot on his on IT. liigbie knocked the ashes from his citrar and continued: "It happened this way. I was dp- ing night duty for Bob Ctirew at Littio JimviHe, fifty miles west of Limestone, on the Northwestern. It was during tho winter of 1.S7S-7'..). and of all the dreary places Jimvillc- was tho dreariest in winter time- It had been raining and snowing and sleeting- all that week, and the ground was covered with a sheet of ice. Night operating- is nothing- xo passionately Ions for. I prefer hod carrying, "I sat in the desolate box of a depot, 'fthe cold winter wind howled around ..the.'corners with a droarisomeness and rattled, and slammed tho shutters in a way that would give some 'people a tit of the blue shivers. Hut I had got used to that, so didn't mind it much. I had stirred UD the fire,, for it was bitterly cold outside with the frost an inch thick on the windows, and sat watching- tho flames Hash and roar up (.he chimney. I must have, fallen asleep, for soon 1 begun to hear the most infernal racket, like death dancing- a double shu'.lle on the roof, and I started up with a jerk that nearly dislocated my backbone to find the. train dispatcher calling me. I answered and received the following- order: •• 'Hold Xo. :> till extra passes you. 1 ••Jus then T heard the whistle of the passenger, it was 10::;o when it side-tracked here. At 10:4o 1 received a dispatch from Bunker Hill saying that the extra had just pulled out. It would probably take her 30 minutes to make tlie run from Bunker Hill. I waited—11:30, no extra; 12, no extra. \Vh;i,'. could it mean,! 1 I telegraphed to ISunker Hill and received the following': •yExtra left l^re ' ll 1!): ' 1 - °- K -' •-The train could be heard from nowhere else along' the line. 1 awoke the section hands and sent them over ' the track to Hunker Hill to sec if they could tind anything of the extra. At 2:30 1 received a dispatch from thorn at Bunker Mil: •• 'Track clour. No tvaeo of extra.' "Before I could express my asionish- ment I was joined by the conducts 1 of ;S r o. 5, who was swearing fituMitly. •• -What does it mean, •llig'biol" asked. ••I was uonpliH-.ed. but finally him to pull cautiously down t;> Hun .Hill, and if ho saw nothing to ;;••' »i usual and make up as miu-li U:u.j possible. At tt:40 I received tho following- from the conductor tit Bunker Hill: •• -Just arrived. Could lind nothing of extra.' "I ordered a track walker to search closely between Jimville .and Bunker Hill. He found nothing except what looked like traces of the train having jumped the track. But nothing; further. •'Days passed into weeks, until the v.'cary months dragged tbeiv slow lengths along-, leaving the tantalizing- mystery wrapped in still more impenetrable gloom, until one day an old farmer dropped into the depot and asked if I had been losing- any trains lately, '1'or' the old man chuckled, -I saw one runnin' 'round loosolast winter. It ran up to my farm yard and tho engineer axed me if he might Jill his bilor tank at my well. I said he might and got him a bucket. After lie had tilled up he axed me the road 1'Otho nearest town, berried a chaw o' tobaoky and lit out. I never seed him <-onee,' and the honest farmer shuttled away. 1 'Well, that was three yeai have not seen the lost extra, but A Mtlle l'l«e<s "f Ivory WHU-li IS:<' Jlystrry AUnche.l t» >'• The Vice-rresideut's gavel is itsulf u. K'.iimUnj* evidence Hint tho Senate is nn orderly body ami nci'iis no schoolmaster for a presiding oUicei to compel miict. siiys a \Vasliingloi] correspondent of the ^1. rn.nl I'ionoei Tress. The g'avc.l has no handle. 11 never did have any. It is simply ; little piece of while ivory like tin head of a g'avel, polisheiUind sliinirig- It would not do in tho ll'on/o at all for tho most that can IK-. clone with ^i "istotrhc a g'cntle • rapping on l!i dtfek," and in t :c olh.-r winjr Mi Speakc-i- some-tain.-.- needs to h»i away like a man v.-Hli u. bei.-tk 1 . Senate iriivt-l, 'with whi -!i Vit-.tv! dentiMorton fells tho Sonators they arc making too ui-.ich no'sc. been in existence and in use as a. for many ye:i.r.-'.. it is tlu one, it is snid. which wii:- in Daniel Webster was in Ihc^cuaU-, an probablv was nsccl the. day ho nuid his reply to Hayne. to st ; ll the buz in tho gallery v.'lien tin.-, great man si down. 'This, (it :uiy rate, «-!is said be true the other day. There is a mystery about the g'ave too. Nobody but (.'apt. Bassett, tl white-haired doorkeeper, knows wh becomes of it during recess and when Congress is not in session. The venerable old dipt. Bassett takes it from the Vice-President's desk when the Senate adjourns and hides it somewhere, and it is lost to the world until it isaffam needed by the Vice-President. CJapt. Bassett knows the history of tu% gavel, as he does of everything else lS abont the Sonata chamber, for ho has been there since the 30's and -10's, when he first received his appointment—as a page, it is said- through the influence of Daniel Webster. It has been suggested that Capt. Bassett "carries tho gavel in his pocket as a mascot when the Senate is not in session, though this is probably not true. MAKING A GENERAL. How «crinnn Army OBlcers Arc Trained, Instructed, anil Promote.!. A Prussian officer serves five years to beg-in with as a lieutenant with bis regiment, says Chatter. This give; him a working knowledge of the elementary duties of the .profession. Then comes a three years' training- at the War academy, the high school foi officers founded in 1.81'J and finally placed in 1872 under the superintendence of the chief of the general staff. After studying tactics, military ^ his tory, fortification, and otuer military subjects, as well as geography, matlie matics, and one or two modern languages, the young officer is eligible for service on the great general stalT, and for commands varying- in responsibility from that of a company to the command of an army corps. .For officers of recognized capacity, regi- m'enta.1 service alternates with employment on the general staff. A captain on the staff after film- years' work is transferred to a regiment and a year or two Inter may be again selected for the staff as major. After a further term of staff service lie will get command of a battalion: then. perhaps, return to work on the sta.il'. and afterward bo promoted to the command of a regiment. From this post he may once more be selected for the stall', to become eventually Major-General in command of a brigade. This is how ;.;v:n;r\ils aro made in Germany. BETTEIt""THAN GOLD. It was hard lo believe, it seemed impossible, Ada Blake said to herself, and yet her father had told her tho very words her brother had said to is companion as they stood together n the station platform. These were he words Mr. Blake had overheard: •I would never marry Ada Blake or her beauty alone. I have reasons o believe she has wealth besides." To Ada one coin-so was clear. She vould see him when ho came there ,hat night and break off the engagement. Yet her heart grew faint with- n her as his steps was heard in the hall. , . She slipped away from the loving- embrace to which he would have folded her. Disappointed in this, Arthur strove to imprison one of the little hands, as he took a Beat by her side, but withdrawing- it Ada said: ••Not now, Arthur—Mr. Haydcn. Wait; I have something to say to you first." | There, was a pu/./.lod look in uio young- man's eyes as lie listened to tho plain? but gentle-spoken words that followed. ••What made you think that I sought for money with, a wife, Ada? 1 ' Here she repeated the words that her father had heard him use the evening before, and as Artlmr, taking a note-book from his breast, pocket, .jotted down something, she exclaimed: "And you said this?" "That"I intended to marry a rich wife? I did: and 1 meant every word of it. In fact/'—here he made anothoi addition to Hie notes he was taking— "I believe you to bo rich—very rich! "I am at a loss lo understand lion you obtained your information." "I Had it from you. Yon don't suppose that I would obtain information so important, as this second-hand, do • >'.<.,- * >-: J AV H-y/r-) //--«*--•"'".„ P.*. •'••-•SI r- '.^ i 1 \lsfr~-'- ': ,€«I&WS^:, ; * ^B,~-\fe;>"' \'(\ L'-tW.-"'' x -t\ '• '\ a«(£X' ^v^^;..'-••'«-•.'.:-". \/\ - i-i';'. a 'S^?U -:• -fl^it ;w(ffi< ~" ; ~- : -~ S^c-- -'3- * - • ^^^^g^^^p IHE BEAUTIFUL ^NK&CO+CHICAGO. Cheap limits a ml Homes in Ken- tiK'ky, TCIIHCSCC, ALABAMA, Mississippi "'id Louisiana. On the line of the <jiu-f n fc Crwn'i.t KonU> can bo t.mn.l'.UXlO.oi'Oueiv.sor splt-ndM bottom, up- limil, timber and stock I'l'" 15 - -'V, 50 U>e finest, fniltnud niliH'ral lun.ls on tm> contlnr-nt tor sale .'t :i home In :nid to> clad t!i« sunny South, when; blto-anls plains aiv unknown. Mites the you? have heard from it several times. I was seoii by a belated hunter ont Stormy night, when it rushed, ,by him "iilOOCil Frlfjll fc<?!l(M].*' The experience a" tho lire nu:.r=luil with the Polish Jews who have plied their trade in Boston has often been quite amusing. The .Boston Courier says that their first refuge when being examined is to feign an ignorance of any language in which • they may be, addressed, and the Courier illustrates it by the following story: One man brought his wife to the office in, answer to the summons of the marshal, but assured the officer that she could not speak English, inn- yet Polish nor Hebrew. Being- forced to own that she di< 3-peak something- she admitted with reluctance thatsho knew a little German, and in this tongue ifce marshal began Ms examination.' Presently, when the woman was off her giuu-d, he had recourse to an old and simplt but effective ruse. "Is that a mouse under your eh:ih-?' lie asked suddenly. The woman jumped from her sen with a shriek, proving that she \\-a-. still a woman where-mice were con cei-nod. "Then you do understand English? the umrshal said, blandly. "Sometimes ven I am mooch fright ened I knows it a veory little," sb answered. •I don't suppose anything' about it. I never told you so, Mr. Ha.yden. If you inferrecfso from anything I have said, you greatly mistook me." Arthur jotted down something- further upon his note-book. "My dear Ada,, you have told me so all of a Aor.cn timef. since I came into ;his room. You are telling- me so all the time." 'There is more than one way of giving and gaining information," ho added, smiling as he met Ada's startled and. bewildered gaze. •This may be very amusing to you, Mr. llayden,'" she responded, gravely. • >but it is a serious matter to me. Am I to understand that it was the wealth you thought I possessed that induced vou to seek my hand?" "It was the wealth that I knew yon possessed. Why, Ada. darling, you are richer than any woman I know. I have jotted down a few of tho precious jewels which constitute your dowry. Let me read them to you: •• -Truthfulness and filial reverence and affection, $200,000 each. Honesty and good sense, 5 ditto. Neatness and industry, 5200.000. •.llefincment and intelligence, ditto. One million at the lowest estimate. You see 1 did not dare .to rate them too high lest I make the prize I am so anxious tu win unattainable." "Arthur—" "Wail a moment, dear; I here is -something that I have forgotten. Turn your head a little -more to the, light. Wealth of nut brown haiV. fair brow, soft blue eyes, dmipic ' mouth. :vnd form the perfection of womanly grace and beauty. Sow, if I ishoulsl put my value on all this, I should say another million at least But lest 1 incur the suspicion of rating- the beautiful casket above the jewels that make* it, so precious, wo will say half a million." Ada's head had somehow found its. vay down, upon the speaker's .shoulder, or did she manifest the slightest ob- eetion to the arm that encircled her. "Dear Arthur!" The brief silence that followed was ull of sacred meaning and happiness o both. "When I made the remark that your ather overheard I referred to the riches to be found in a w,if3, not those ,hat come with her. And how richly- dowered my wife—that is to be—she las, unconsciously, been tolling me herself in many ways. God make mo •worthy of her." THE MODERN METHUSELAH. iV ratagoiiiii.i Imllaii One Hundrcil and Ninety-Three Years Old. A correspondent of the Philadelphia Press at Everett, Pa., writes to that paper as follows: "During my stay in Chili, where I was employed as the superintendent ot a silver mine near Huasco, I came in contact with an Indian who was found, after careful investigation, to be at least 193 year* old. His name is Joloquina Happole. The miners call him Hercules. Hap- pole was born in the southern part of Patagonia, and is a perfect type of the Patagoniau Indian, being 0 feet 8 inches in height. He is of very heavy build, his voice is remarkably sonorous, and his hair, now white, reaches far down his back, and is very coarse. For about fifty years this Indian worked in tho copper region, and he also worked in the silver mines for twenty-live years. He has learned to speaK tho "Spanish language. Men that knew him fifty years ago say that he could make a running leap of thirty feet with ranch ease, and many are the tales of his strength. Old native Indians say that their grandfathers have spoken of him as being old in their youth. Some of the oldest Spanish settlers in the region remember him to have'been gray-haired when, seventy-five years ago. he, with aboftt sixty or seventy other Patagonians, was induced to come and work in the copper mines. Happole says ho can remember a Spanish Catholic mission ary named Alondo;-. who traveled through Patagonia. It has been founc that' this was in the years 17-18-19. The Ih-st and largest part of his life he was uncivilized, obtaining his livin~ by the chase." The <juecn i Crescent Route Is 01 : Shortest uml Quickest Line Cincinati to Mew Orleans Time '11 Hours. Entire, Trains. Baggage Car, Day Cpiielws an* Sleepera run through, without change. 110 Miles tbe'SUortest, S.iKours the Quickest Cincinnati ;to Jacksonville, Fla, Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Through Sleeping Curs. ONLY 3.1KE i-'UOM CIKUJiNATI TO rint':mo"U Tfnn., I'ort Payne. Ala.. Meridian. " Vlcklmrg, Miss.. Shrevefort. La. - ' •• -i L«cina SUMMER SOURS. PM.ACE STEAMEHD. Low RATES. Pour Trips pc-r Wcok Between DETROIT, MACKIWAC ISLAND PetOfiliey. Tho Soo. fclartiuetto, and Lake Huron Porio. Ever*? Eircnin'j Estwoon DETROIT "AND CLEVELAND Sunday Tripo durinx 3nr,t. Ja!y, Augjat uad Sept em tier Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHLETS, cursion Ti3k»t8 will br> t Asont, or address E B WHITCOMB, G. P. A., DJTICTT, MICH., 1!!E DETROIT 8 CLEVELAND STEAM NS!/. CO. The best remedy on earth for piles o use in quoting a long list of tes thuonials when a fifty-cent box wil cure any case in existence. You can buy it of 1!. F. Keesling, 365 Fourth street, Logansport Ind. marlSd-wtf .. c, .. •>0 Miles the. Shortest Cincinnati to . . ngton. K.T. p niion^sL v^iiiwiiiiiuLi v-j L.v-xn»f,.-wi..«j. "iliour-i'Qulckeft Cincinnati to Knoxvllle, Tenn. 110 Miles tho Shortest Clnolimatl to Atlanta and in Miles tlie Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala. JO Mlles'tho Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham. 15 Jules rhortest Cincinnati to Mobile. Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Slireveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati, cro4lni?th.' Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, mil romi line the base of Lookout Mountain, mu roiniuini, >" s]eepers on al , Tliruugn T ra lns . Over Oils- Million Acres of Land In AU>jiir.a.v the 1'utfire (; rrat Stale of the Soul h subject to Ijrc-cniptlun. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps Lowest Rales aiid fnllliartteularsaiUlres. ]J. <i. .f.DV. AKDb. Oen. Vassene«r k Ticket Agent. Queen & Crescent Koute. Cincinnati. 0. TRAVEL VIA : LINENS If jou are going SOUTH OR EAST See that your tickets read VIA. C.. I., ST. L.&C. Rr. For It Is tteBKST and QUICKEST KOUTK. Povorty an Incentive to Pride. I have heard a great many thing said in my time against poverty, say a writer in the Boston Tost, but neve .till the other clay, when a clever wo man-made tiie sujcrircstion, did it occu to me that poverty tends to make a man conceited. Her argument was as follows: A poor man has to earn his living, iuicl tho mere f-act that he does so leads him to think hiffhly of himself •whereas, the rich man who lives on the interest of money originally made by an ancestor near or remote, makes no living-, is not even certain that he could make one, and consequently remains in a humble, or at least in a modest, stale of mind. PICKINGS FROM "PUCK." Dry Rot—The dialect story. Momentary Bliss—Second love. It is easier to get a fair than to hold it. A Well Wisher—A traveler on tho desert. Tho only inonoy in chickens is what they swallow. The quail-hunter's snort begins when the game is up. However hard np individuals may be, the world has iiHvnys nnoiiRli to go 'rouiixl. Docs a man-of-war go on a whaling voyage when it starts out to whip somebody '! . Wells In Saluu-n. Artesian wells sunk in the desert of Sahara reach water at the depth of 230 feet, at which a steady pour of 5,000 gallons per minute has been obtained The water is brackish, but answers for irrica'tion purposes. THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, CARRYIKO PASSESOEP.S I- LOGANSPORT (SOINC! EAST. No 42 N.Y.& Boston (limited) dally.. '•' 34. Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. " 411 Toledo Ex.. except Sunday " 41. Atlantic Ex.. dally •• '• OS. Local Freight, except fcunday., GOING WEST. No. 45. Pacific Express, dally....... " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday.... " S). Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... •• 4,'i. St. Louis (limited) dally 03. Local Freight, ex. Sunday. 2:3S 11 m 8:19 a m 11:20 am 0:25 I'm 7:50 am 8:39 pm BOS p m CINCINNATI. The Entire Trains run Through witl out change, Pullman Sleeejjers and Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on ' Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C. I.. St. L, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via Colfax. THE ONLY LINESSSSnaff-S ga^^^^^KSsSJ sr^ffi^-s-T*?.-?? C. W. & «. !<• '-<• (B. ft; 0.,)>tt. »• T« A- c- P H (i-'rie.l anil the C. C. c. a , ^i^K^te^^&sas •&*£» aKut»| -m s-dvantane over all Its competit- aS^^ffi le ^SS%JSS2?JSag C ^W£n«^^ .7, . , . 1:30 pm I.OGANSPORT, (West Side.) .52. 26. 54. 613. ). 51. 53. 55. <Jo GOING EAffT. Boston (limited) dally..: Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday.., New York (limited), daily Atlantic Express, dally • eoma WEST. Mall & Express, ex. Sunday... Chi. &St. L., (limited), daily Pacific Express, dally Accomodation, dally 3:05 a im 11:25 a m 4:40 pm 10:15 pm ott way, daily except Sunjlav Two trfiln i each way on Sunday, between Indianapolis Tteouctets and ba^vse checks to all Kin. clr-il Dofists e»-i be obtalneU at nay ticket ofllc* C 1 St L £ C Ry. : also by tnls line at all couixra ticket ohlcos throu«hoat tl-.e country. JOHN EG AN. J. H. MABTIX. i:^n. pass. & Tkt AKt. Dlst. Pass. Act. Ctnolniull O SK cor W«»B'tn ft Iterkllan tfta. Indianapolis. Inrt luu.. »..--•» »»,".. DoiWip«"> Book Addreu ERIE W««kneosof Body andfflind, Effects rf ^?£s«£8?.33?a i ^SBSSffli«^KS: .-.relsr, C;nn<rl«. Writt UUMJ. S CCA It-' *(KETO!U J ^S&»--> MOMY, JMO TOT.:. ..» -~^. jic Curp of UfncrollTO WraliBPM, S>^.'-S ^r" 1 - 1 ' Jl1 f-S^Kic ^^^^B^lS'f.ffl^^t a^issysaij::wfs^^.. 5 r SA ^ l is U £SoTkocO, D .'.S«^ 1 i=lif&A« 1 ftU How *o Kat 1'iah. .Sir Morell Mackenzie says 'that bread should never be eaten \vith fish, oeoause tho pi-eaenoe ol the former, during mastication often prevents the detection of bones in the food until one is fairly lodged in the throat. Bread is never served with fish at his own table, nor does he allow the members of his family ever to eat them together. In eight cases out of ton of death from the lodgment of bones in the throat, he declares, the accident has been made possible by the presence of bread in the mouth while tho fish was oaten. Correct. The dull boy sometimes displays an unexpected streak of brightness, Teacher-Whicli New Kng-land Stats has two capitals? Boy—New Hampshire. Teacher—Indeed! . Name tixm. jj O y —Capital N nnd capital H. ,/3Mce to to porfoSn, and on the regular o wch appends not only the body, but lie powers of tho , which appends not onl t lie powers of o , na the whole nervous system, shows Ita , BriJ»,ana the whole nervous system, sh vast and vital importance to human health. should rnn the riatfor a stage day of neglecting IMs important organ, but should promptly pet a box ctt T>r C.. Mclane's Celebrated liver Pills, made bv ILEMING BBOS^ PlttsburA, PH., and rarecording to directloS they wfll cor. yoa promptly anCpcrmanontly. Around each bos la n vwnppc/Klvlng full description of too symptoms ol n diseased Livor. They can be had ot druggists. /SF-Bewaro of CoOTTEBFErra made in St. Louia.-sa FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. IVORY POLISH PEHFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR 17. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. 'NATURAL, GAS ROUTE." [Condensed Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Snndusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Mlcnl giin City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In tlie ,.,,_„„„___ United States and Canada, Trains Leave Logansport and connect with Hi L. E. & W. Trains as Hollows: WABASH B. R- Leave Losansport, 4:18 p.rfl.. 11:20 a-M... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru .430 p.m..11:44a.m... 8:06 a.m L. E. & W. B. R. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m 10:40a.ir Soutli Bound.. f 11:50 a. m WABASH B. R. Leave Logansport, 8:46 p.m.. 7:50a.m ArriveLt&ayette, 4:DSp.m.. 020a.m L. E. it W. B. B. Leave LaFayotte, EastBound l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m E. C, PABKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Aat Gen. Pas. & T. Aet. HTDIAKAPOL18, DTD. 4^-. S?TJ-: &&t ; ^.. •IM'^:- p. C. FOWUEB, Moodus, COBB>_ PENNYROYAL WAFER& PrescrlpUon of a' phjsicir has had a Site long exper treating female diseases. ""T; monthly with perfect succea W over 10,000 ladfs. Pleasant, SB* effectual. Ladies astyourdr* B-st for Pennyroyal Wafers «* taUenosubsttb n»JECTIOBj teafl Bi _ *THE GEUTLEMAR'S FR1EKD. Our Mttlydor Terfectlon Syringe fr B'ottle. Proventa Stricture. Cures and elect In 1 to 4 «lay»- Ask your -v-js^; Jor It. Sent to any address for •!;•* JSSr H.4 ^ALYDOR MANUF'G CO.,LAHCAST»*|

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