Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 14, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, October 14, 1892
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Page 7
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Elct Hcaiftcbo^ncl rcliovoall thjjtror,;3L ._ dent to a bilious etato of tho syBtc:n. Buoh 03 Dizziness, Kc-Uiiea, Dro^vsiness, Distreaa afte£ eating. 1'aln in tho Sldo, to. While their mos6 Temailiablo Enccoea lias bocn shown la cuzlug 4 Heaaacne, yot Ccrtcr's Litilo Liver PITI9 ttra eciimlly valuable in Constipation, curin g and pro- Tenting thiocunoyinKCoaplaint.whilo they also correct alldisordcrnof thootomach^dmulato tho liver eadroguluto tho bowels. Even if they onlj pored (&cifltboyv7onldboalnioDtprioclcsstotuo iBU/for from tblsdistressing complaint; buttortu- iUatclythcirgoodncaB docs notcndhore,and thoso ,T7hooncotry tbcm -will find thesolittlo pills vnlu- Inble In so many ways that they will not bo wil- ijicg to do without thera. Bat after allslcl: hes<3 flBtaobaaoof so many lives that aoro is-wtiora j •womake our gr-jat boast. Oar pills cure it wliila i others do not. i Cartcr'a Little Liver Pills sro very small and ! very easy to td;o. One or two pills mako a, doso. liiey aro ntrictly vegetable and do not gripo or purpe, but by their gentle action pleaaoall who :usothom. In vials at 25 cents; flvofor$l. Solo : fcy dr ugjjiata ovays&Grd or sent by moil. CARTER MEDICINE CO., New York; SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMAILPWCE "•raT>l:ctl from !LiL.-. H"X"" "ftv:;, ihi prrcut Turklnh "" ^ : ":-"l- M- i 3Li-''.'' J-* si. • f' ./ pr-^parntioii ll 111 ! *..•; i.tl"cr 1. H ?t i;; 1 ' .1 rt.-i'a. i uliown nhovo. ( .;;r-». .I-TVOUH i;t>')illt.v."i\':.lc- tuiiitt-i^.XjOBCMHnhoor". - '-il L*'«-iLiu'., 1'uia in I ho linck nnd all wanting flinuiiiins omi-e.l by errors of jouth, ovet oierttoc. or tun o'oyHiiivo tine of tobnooo, oplmn or utitnulants, \-iflcb_u 1 • I- ronloly Isutl to conwumittioa, iusimi..r nml :;uir:it'.\ Bold nt$l pet box, rfr for?5, with u \'nti6ri ntn>r- Cinty to curt* or monoy rof nndM. Circatu™ I rw-> at ouroffloeor nant by nrnil. AdarofH UiTornc.iiniin! Modioul AKBooiixMon, 2fiO .Dearuorn t'-'., (" IUIURO, ill. TIT!-: GKN'UIXK FOR SALE ONLY AT Con 1-n.sher'H Urug Store, Lo^aasi.'Ori.Ind. k The pnnllost Pill itt the WcrW! 15 © SAVES MONEY. One vial of thoso pills -will gave many » dollars In doctor's bills. Thoy wo j •pcoliilly prepared tu a family med-| iclne, and supplies a -want long; felt. kThoy remove unhealthy occnmulti-/ f tlonmirromthebody "without nausea or 5 Adapted to old nod young. 0. OfflcojSOFarkPlacc.N.Y.I TUTT'S HAIR DYE; a perfect imitation of natnrojlmposs- Ible to detect It. Price, SI per box. Before A After Use. • .Photojrraphed from life. MANHOOD RESTORED. "SANATIVO," th» Wonderful Span!»l> Remedy, is Hold with a Written Cuoronteo to cure ixtl Nervous Diseases, such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wnkeftilnes, Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Lafl- altude, all drains and loss of power of tha Gemeratlva Organs in either sex, caused by ov«r-e«rtion, youthful indiscretions, or tho cicessiro ojo of totacco, opium, or stlmnlnnts, which ultimately lead to Infirmity, Consumption and Insanity. Put up In convenient form to carrvin tliovwt rocket. Pries II a packREO. or C for $5. VfHh every »5 order «• e gtvo a written guarantee to cure or rofuna tne maneT- Sent by mall to any (wldrcss. Circular fieo in plain envelope. Mention this paper. Address, MADRID CHEMICAL CO.. Branch Office for U. S. A. 355 Dearborn Street. CHICAGO, ILL. FOR SALE IN LOGANSPORT, IND., BY W. H. BrinRhurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 30? Msrkot Street. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CU3E ALL HEADACHES. hey are not a Cathartic For sale by Ben Fisher. FORWOMEMtf • Mackenzie's Vccctnblo Tablets arc n positive and 'Peedy cure for all forms of Frmttlo wcukncim. Gasytouso—no medtclDOtoswallow-^cure certnln. Satisfaction guaranteed, IMcoSl-OOpcrbox. Sent >y mall socnrcly se.ilcd upon receipt of price. A roatlso on Diseases of Women, free. Address ™.j CHESUCAJU CO., Peorlu, 111. JOE'S WIFE. How a Patient Taught His Doctor a Lesson- Dr. Ford was driving home in the twilight after working- hard all day, tired and anxious as to the result of an important surpieal operation performed that morning'. The mud spattered up from the streets as he rolled along-, and the chilling November drizzle g-ave to the f.:u;!iar trees a forlorn, almost jfhas',... inspect. His heart warmed as he pictii'ccl to himself a wife watching- for him. v.-ith a welcome smile, from their cor.y parlor, dinner ready and a loop restful evening- before them. But, as he drew near home, no cheerful light streamed from door or window. All seemed as dark and deserted as the dripping street. He threw the reins to the boy whose duty was to hold the horse on his professional rounds and flung open the front door with 3T1 irritated, injured feeling-, No tender smile; no sympathetic voice; no firelight; no dinner, apDarent> VIGOR OF MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. TVeultnenu, XervounnCHB, JJcblllty. nnd all tio train of ovlls from early errorsorlater excesses. the results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, mid tone Riven to every ormu> and portion of tho body. Simple, natural xno.tb.oda. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure V jmp05sl!)!o. 2,000 references. Book, explanations '- and proofs mailed (sealed) freo. Address ERIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, K. Y. W ANTED. Advertising. I F you wish to adv&nise anjtMns anywliere at 1 anytime writ* to GEO. P. ROVFELL £Co.,JSo. 10 Spruce St., .Sew York. •VTOTICE TO CAXVASSEKSand GEIS~ERil Ji AGEKTS—Don't devote your lite to enriching publishers. Deal direct with the macufacturars of the largest, sjid most varied and fastest selllnc fast of ne\v cash subscription boo£s extent. 60 DATS CKED1T at manufacturers' bottom wholesale prices, without ordinary publishers' proat. Exclusive territory. Our 1S92 otter Is orls ''iilaid unprecedented in the book trade, Address, for Illustrated Catalogue- and fall particulars. BookJIOD -t"-"'•$'Syndicate,BoxlSCa X T. 0.1LSS1IAN WANTEDIcO TRAVEL IN 5UK- Oroundlng districts, by own team or otherwise, soliciting orders from retail dealers for rubber boots and shoes, to be shipped direct-from factory. Those alreadvtravelingwithanotherllneofg oods could make tills a valuable addition to their" us- Iness. Address, stating particulars andreferances, Colchest«r Rubber Co., Colchester, Conn. TT7AK1ED.—The names and addresses of ener- Vt getie men and women open for pemiaDeut work. We give exclusive territory, we eoaran- tee good workers SSO a week. We nirnlSia ofilce, furniture, delivery team, and newspaper advertising. Our article 15 a monopoly. It will MIVO 25 per cent of the coal-bills of everybody. Full particulars hy mail. Lithographs, Pamphlets, etc., free upon receipt of postage. Address KOAL- SPAB CO .--Department No, 165 Boston, Mass. \ "Elinor!" he called. Xo answer. "Elinor!" This time E voice spoke out of the darkness — a tired voice: "Do be more quiet, John; the baby is just going to sleep." "Confound it! Why isn't there a light here? And why isn't the baby asleep before this time of night?" "He has been fretful all day with his teeth, and' I have not had a chance to change my dress." A wailing cry from the nursery sent- the voice hurrying thither, and the doctor, with some inaudible words, proceeded to light the gas and take off his wet overcoat. The house was cold, the parlor had evidently been arranged by Hibernian hands, an odor of something burning stole in from the kitchen. A pleasant reception for a man after a long- day's work. He ran upstairs with no gentle footstep. His wife sat by the nursery fire; her face wore a weary expression, and she had on the same blue gown which she had donned for breakfast. The baby at length slept in her arms. She held up a warning finger as her husband came blundering in, but already baby's light slumber had been disturbed, and the process of soothing and singing had to be repeated for the fifteenth time. It seemed to the young mother as if her patience could hold out no longer. It was provoking to have the little one startled from his uneasy dreams again. She knew Bridget would spoil the dinner. She had been trying all day to get downstairs to make the house pleasant with a magic touch here and there. She longed to get into a fresh gown and brush her hair, but there had been no time for her to do one of these things. Nurse was away with a sick sister, and babies always demanded more from their mothers than from anyone else. They are tyrannical and know and seize every opportunity to prove their power over the anxious, half-ignorant young mothers, who are happy, after all, to be their slaves. When at last the dinner bell rang, Mrs. Ford laid the baby in his crib, sound asleep this time, warm and lovely in his utter repose. She gave a hurried dab at her wavy hair, caught up a fresh handkerchief and ran down to join her husband, who sat at the table with a decidedly cross look on his face. He barely tasted the soup, then pushed it 'away in disgust. "Burned?" asked his wife. "Of course. Can't you smell it all over the house? Why don't you look after Bridget -a little?" "Why, John, 1 have hardly been downstairs to-day." "Where's Hannah?" "She went to her sister's last night." "Oh, yes; I forgot. What's this? Cold corned beef! Eeally, Elinor, have you nothing else to offer?" "Would you like an omelet?" "No." "What then?" "A beefsteak, if there is one." Mrs. Ford rose and went to the kitchen. The girl, of course, had just filled up the range with fresh coal, so there was nothing to be done but make the best of cold meat, potatoes and 'macaroni, followed by a dessert of apple pudding and cheese. Dr. Ford found fault with the potatoes r.nd said he was tired of maca- .roni, the bread was dry, and the butter not perfect As to the pudding: "My mother always had mince pies at this season," said he. This was the last straw, and his wife, unusually sensitive to straws to-night, could bear no more. "It is a pity you ever left yonr mother." "I think so, too," he responded, pushing his chair back. His wife hesitated a moment whether to' 'run around the table and burst into tears upon her husband's shoulder or to rush upstairs and have a good cry by baby's side. She decided upon the latter course, and, with quivering lip, left the room and shut herself up in the nursery, where, the fire was dying on the hearth and the baby breathing softly, in strange contrast to her overwrought condition. "Well, it is provoking. Women always must cry and fly into a passion about trifles." But her husband, even as he thought these words, began to feel repentant He remembered the teething baby and the loflg day at home alone. In another moment he would have followed his wife upstairs and apologized for the pain he had given her. But the doorbell rang and a summons to visit a sick man at a distance sent him at once out into the wet night. And all domestic grievances were forgotten before he had driven two himdred yards. . The patient lived in a squalid part of the town by the river. The darkness seemed deeper in this poor neighborhood, tho rain more soaking 1 and the wind keener. The river swept sullenly by, a black, swollen tide, reflecting tne flaring lights on the bridge. 'But the doctor minded this discoicfort very little. He was in love with his profession, ardent and young. Besides, the despised dinner had given him new courage to fight pain and death. He entered the one room of the low house to which he had been directed with a face quite free from impatience. A woman opened the door for hhn—a, lean, miserable creature, with pale eyes void of expression. Her thin hair hung over her neck, her calico dress fell limply from her sharp shoulders. She stared at the doctor as he entered, and he conld see there were tears in her childlike eyes. "Joe's sick," she said, slowly, gazing into his face. "What's the matter?" "He—he's goin'ter die, maybe," she faltered, piteously. "No, I hope not." "Joe's sick," she repeated in a whisper, shaking her head. "Who's come?" asked a voice from tho bed in a corner of the room. "Nellie, girl, who are yc talkin' with?" "It is Dr. Ford, whom you sent for," said the physician, approaching the bed. One candle lighted dimly the untidy, comfortless place, showing a stove and a man with tumbled hair and rough beard lying among- the pillows of his bed. "Oh, the doctor," said he, with feverish eyes staring from under tho shaggy brows. "How long have you been ill?" asked Dr. Ford, sitting down on a rickety chair. "It's a week since I gave up, but I've been feeling bad for a long time." The doctor placed his little thermometer under the patient's tongue anc waited silently. "Joe's sick," moaned the girl, peering out of the shadows. The sufferer seemed to be irritatec by the repetition of these words anc made an impatient gesture, but as he 3id so glanced pitifully at the slouch- -ing figure. "What you most need is good nursing." said the doctor, after examining the patient. The man's face darkened. The woman hovered aimlessly over the stove. "She's my wife," said the sick man hoarsely. "I know she ain't quite like other folks. But she's peaceable anc! good, not bold and noisy like other women. I pitied her first off; then I got kind o' fond of her. And she" The girl had crept to the bedside and stood there with her vacant, troubled face, fumbling with the pillows. "Joe," she said, much as a mother might speak her baby's name. "She can't do nothing more for me nor for herself," whispered the man, as he clasped one of the fluttering iianrls in his. "Poor thing!" murmured the doctor. "I can earn good wages when I'm well," went on the invalid, "and I did the cooking and kept the house tidy then. Now everything's going wrong. She spoils all the victuals,but she don't mean to." At this moment something on the stove boiled over with a loud hiss and filled the room with the odor of scorching milk. The girl started, then moved toward the ruined mess. "Oh, dear me!" said the sick man, under his breath. "Don't burn yourself, Nellie," lie called, as if to a child. "It's scorched, Joe," she said, the tears overflowing at last. "Nevermind, my girl, thro wit away. We can get plenty more. You see, doctor, " he said, in his hoarse voice, "I can't speak rough to her. She's rny wife." The doctor sat with benthead, speechless. "I'll send you a nurse, my mac,'' he said, after a pause. "What you need is good care. I will come again tomorrow." And with a low bow to roan and wife, now clinging together, band in hand, the doctor said good-night, and went on his way. "Thank you, sir," called out the sick man, much moved. The -girl only stared and wiped the last tear from her lashes. Two hours later a capable, kindhearted woman was installed as nurse in the little home by the river. She brotight with her food in abundance, and comforts of all kinds. Dr. Ford drove slowly homeward. Though it was late a bright light shone from the parlor window as he stopped. The glow of a wood fire illuminated the room as he entered. But no one came to meet him. His wife sat in her rocker fast asleep. The lamp threw a radiance over her bronze-brown hair ' and one delicate cheek as she slept with her head against the crimson back' of the chair. Her face wore a sweet, childlike expression, with a touch of pathos about the lips, and her hands lay closely clasped in the lap of her gown of soft dove color. Near the fire stood a white draped table holding a tempting little repast, carefully arranged. From a slender glass in the midst hung one red rose. The doctor knew she had cut it for him from her favorite plant On a pretty plate reposed the flakiest and most delectable of minee pies. Dr. Ford stooped and kissed his wife's fair cheek reverently. She stirred, then opened her large eyes slowly. "Oh, you have come, 1 am sorrv I was not awake to meet you. But here's a mince pie, I sent over to your mother for one." "Hang the pie!" cried John Ford. "Elinor, I am a brute'" "Oh. no, dear—only a man, instead of an archangel, as I once believed you to be. But never mind. How do you like my dress?" "It is divine and yon are an angel, Elinor. Bat, dearest, come and sit by me. I have just been to see a. gentleman. I want to tell you all about it"— Chicago Journal AN ORCHARD IDYL Toe wE.-n sun shines clovrn oa San'.:s o' wbitc clover; The fioaey Dee, laflea, CUs by on til wing: And Jenny comes do^vn v;^crc liie pencil trees bead over, Anc! Hobia, gay rosse, is beginKln; to slcg. Blue, so blue, are tbe skies vrhere tbo soft clouds urc swimming, And blue, yes, as blue, arc th2 maiden's bright eyes. But, alas! their fair beauty wita teardrops are brimming, Ti'MIe there's no bint of rain In the azure- bued skies. The robin trills louder cis raprcrous Tbe pink b!osso:ns drift on tne breeze tbat •floats by: But Jenny's heart throbs, and her thoughts are a-winjiag, ' AS she spreads the whhe c!o;hs on the clover to dry; Tbere is an empty nest in the apple tree hidden: There's a blackberry vine that is dead in the sun. 1 1 vrill rain, f or the clouds by the brce;cs arc bidden, And the linen bait dry and the srasbins hair done: Bnt the robin sang oa And the wind, idle rover, Still drilled the peach blossoms dotrn to the Brass; For how could they know of a faithless youns lover, And how could they read the sweet heart of a lass? Still on moves the day. The s-jn. mountain high, Reveals a BCTV nest la the old appic tree. And the rays reach the viae that seemed dead, and they spy A promise of hope that the summer will sec. And Jenny, slow tripping where blossoms bend over, Finds that, silly maiden, that banishes tears, As she plucks, with a smile, the hazel-rinsed clover That brin^eth good fortune and drives away fears. Ah I Jenny, tho robin, his carol still sin^ins, Is Batching the scene, with bird wisdom wise, And he notes, I am sure, that the wind is a-bringing N'o hint of a shower in the blue of the skies. So 'the peacb petals drift, as tho bee, busy rover, Flies homo at the close of the long summer hours, And sees blushing Jenny a-greetins her lover Where the red robin nests and the white clover flowers. — Marlenne Heatoa, In Good Housekeeping. Old, but they don't sho'.v it —the clothes that: ;u washed with Peariint .„ ist just about: They j twice out showino- si<y:'j<- of wear. M"hyshGi:k:::';.; rub over • ;ie That's what they? They're spared the weekly rub, rub, washboard. That's what wears out clothes, wears out women, too. But, because Pearline makes easy work, don't think that it must do harm. ''It's just as harmless as u- C od soap—and it costs no more than the poorest. ?cddicn r,r.d some unscr " '.hi;; is as good as" or ' FALSE—Psarline : ; . ::eve. lie hoi!t;s;—. v;,/;/,v-.-,v. :XV. " JA.V.KSPYI.K; NV.v York. W &*§ &=>*. d,l ^ jj-.ocers wiil tell you-, e as i'carlinc." )T'5> RUNAWAY LOCOMOTIVES. Tho Queer Pranko They Often Play on tho Iros Bead. A TIGHT feeding floor, kept clean, is preferable to feeding- on the {rround at all seasons. "Wild engines? Well, yes; I hare seen a few in my day," said an old engineer to a Louisville Courier-Journal reporter. The subject had been brought up by the discussion of the peculiar actions of a runaway engine. The engineer in question settled himself comfortably in his chair, put his feet on the table, bit off the end of a cigar handed him by the reporter, lighted it, and, with keen relish, exhaled a cloud of smoke. After several puffs on the fragrant weed he began: "You see, I have been engineering now for twenty-eight years, and in that time I have seen many curious accidents, many narrow escapes and many horrible deaths, but"—and he looked at the lighted end of the twenty-five- ccnter in a meditative way—"that is neither here nor there. You wish to hear some vcild engine stories. There are few of these stcries to tell, as these accidents happen but seldom, and are becoming less frequent with each day. •The first one. that I knew of happened just after the St. Louis £ San Francisco road was built. I was at Canyon City with my train. On the rack ahead of me stood a freight engine that had been uncoupled from the freight train, which was on the side track. "The engineer and fireman left the ngine to get orders. Without warning the locomotive started backward. The switch had been left open. The men on the train saw it coming and scattered. The engine demolished the first three box ears and was badly damaged —so badly damaged that a careful examination failed to determine what lad caused the runaway. [•will tell about another accident nearer home, which happened about line vears ago on the Shore Line di- •ision. Engine No. 27 was standing at Dast Louisville. The fireman and en- er were in the office. She was leaded toward Anchorage. "Suddenly and without warning the wheels began to spin around. For an nstant the old machine stood still, then vith a snort leaped forward like a spir- ted horse that had suddenly freed it- e!f from the rein. I was standing ear the end of the depot farthest from he engine. My fireman had up a full •eaci of steam on No. 107. •I waved to him and he brought her up. I boarded without, her being slowed up. We t.hrevr the throttle wide open and Bill filled the furnace. Then be;ran a race that I will never forget. The engineer of the runaway and the onerator stood on the platform, with mouths wide open, staring in astonishment at the vanishing engine. "As 1 passed them for an instant my heart stopped beating. Catching my breath. I turned to yell to the operator, but he was too "far behind. I turned and looked at No. 27. She seemed to be goiiiir faster and faster and faster. I looUed at 'BUI. His fase was pale as cier.:h. ••()t;r eves met and he muttered: 'No. !.' i nodded my head and turned away. J!v «hj horS2 was nodding from side to ?::io For an instant 1 stood aghast as I tlior.jrht ivliat would happen when .'•,\i i ;::u! the wild engine met. I was s:::rtk-.! by •" cauiilod vo::.-e 'U'e must cU, it." ar.ti lurnmii saw \\-.\\ working C'.vr.v ii'v2 a m;ir:::ic at tl:e furnace. '•1 cr.»e;l up on the lever, pulled ont the l'.:rott!e. to the last, notch, and the iron horse seemed a tbin? of life as it leaped forward in answer. We conld feel her pulse throb and beat, and her breath came short and thick as, like a N O OTHER Sarsaparffla, combines economy and strength like HOOD'S, ft ^ ^ ocI 7 one " ^ •which can truly be said " iooDoses$i." thoroughbred race liorse. she strained every nerve and muscle in her mad endeavor to overtake that steaming, flying, tireless machine ahead. "Our faces were set and determined as we worked to save the lives of thoso on the fast train, which was thuader- ing'to its doom—to certain death and destruction unless u-e stopped that engine. "Clifton Gait's, Crescent Hill, had been passed. On we thundered, gaining slowly but surely on the crazy machine in front. Would we have time to reach it? "When we passed the operator on our mad ride he stood for some seconds talking with the deserted engineer, when, remembering No. 1, he rushed to his instrument. She must be stopped at Anchorage. He dropped helplessly in the chair when the words came back: 'No. t just pulled out.' "We ware going sixty miles an. hour. What was to be done J didn't know. No. 1 was almost due,. We lived a year in the next few minutes. As we struggled up the grade to Ormsby's we gained perceptibly on the (lying runaway. "There is a long side track there. I heard the whistle of No. 1 as she passed Lakeland, and my heart stood still Three more minutes and we would see men and women crushed, mangled and scalded and probably burned. My God! how I suffered and pvayed for the help that came. A section gang were working near the switch. They had left it open. "When we were 1 heard thundering along the boss started for the switch. I As he reached it the runaway dashed .1 into the switch. He turned it and we dashed on the main track. The wild engine for an instant spun along on the wheels of one side, and I prayed that it might turn completely oyer. "My prayer was not answered. As it settled back we came abreast of it. Bill leaped for his and hundreds of other lives. It was a breathless moment. He caught with one hand to the handle of the cab and swung for one breathless second and then mounted into the cab. I looked forward, and again my hair rose on end and my heart ceased to beat, for within a few hundred yards around the curve thundered the fast train. 1 reversed my engine and waited. "She seemed to rise in the air like a spirited steed checked while at full speed by the cruel curb. Struggling to go forward, she swayed from side to side, the wheels spinning backward, while the momentum carried her forward. The fast tram still came on. "Bill had reversed and his engine was tearing herseM to pieces in a aad effort to reach the main track but a short distance ahead. 1 breathed freer as my old favorite began to move, for the engineer of the passenger had reversed. We still got nearer, but I was going so rapidly and the other so slowly when we touched that hardly a jar was felt. "The runaway was at a standstill a few feet from the switch, with Bill in a dead faint in the bottom of the cab. W 7 e got back to Louisville, and I was taken down with brain fever, from which I recovered after a long struggle. So ended my last experience with wild engines." JOHNSON'S iNSTANT KILLER OF PAIR, Inicrna! and External. For Man or Beast Cures Rheumatism. Xcuruljyla, Sciatica, Lama Buck. Kidney Affpctionn, Luiubngcs.. Contracted M usclos, S»orew. SoreTkront, Colicv. (Uholera 3Iorl)on. CritmpwnndHcartache- instantly. Croup. Diptheria, Dimrhcen, Asthma. Quinsy, Bronchitis, Enracho and Toothache andl: all tho aches and pains iho Hnroan Family arm- uiiiicted with. No f;imi)y should bowitlioutit. TUC ufiDcc DDAMH ° f MA«SETZC; »nt tlUiiOt DnH!«U OI^. "proparocV especially for stock, is the most powerful nndB penetrating Liniment in existence. Cnros Colic and Cramps in twenty minutes. Scour. Scratehes, Wind Guile, Harness Galls. Sprains. Swellings, Cuts, Bruises, Corks, Hint; Bone, Stilt' Joints, Soro Hyes, Screw and Grub Worms Foot". Diseases, "Holiuw Horn, Cracked Tits nnd alB forms of IMneasew of both Cattle un<]!i Horses. Largo SI sizo 75c., 50c. eizo 40c. (G) EUROPEAN HISTORY. fiealtfiftil. Agreeable, Cures Chapped Hands, WoiindSj Burns, Kemovos and Prevents Etc. Best for General Household Use ERAILWAY PROBLEM It is ol the utmost Importance that every- wide awake citizen should bo well informed ocj ; this vital question. The best way to become- informed is to read ireeldy ^ AND NORTHWESTERN RAILROADER, 205 LA SALLE ST., CHICAGO. PROMOTION^™ SERVICE COMES TO THE AMBITIOUS EMPLOYE: who is always thoroughly abreast of the times. It requires study and bard work to become- qualified for promotion. ARE YOU QUALIFIED? Subscribe for the best railway Journal and find out what is going on In the railway world. Don't say you haren't time to read,. MAKE TIME. 9 Subscript tons f$-t.OO par year) received, at the ofticc of ihis jtaptT. Jir 1G34 forgery v/as punishable "by death in England. THE first English parliament was opened 027 years ago. Ix 1323 the Scotch parliament passed a law permitting' women to propose to men. THE Bahaiaa Isles, which, were discovered in 1G26, were taken possession of by the English in December. 1T1S. THE mantifastare of soap "bejran. in London in 152-t. before which tiiae it was supplied by Bristol at one penny per poiind. .! -Ir.Iy Gtnulnu, '.-!i.il.:L', LAOICS, Lsr 'or Ot'ticntr* Xia'^h J!ia- i~l ai<I Cvl( =MjillIc . . -I::': r.5'>,a. Tlifco ^ , no other. />/uif. p [.'cny^rt /;)' 'Ktiianrf imitotiMu. At Dr .ft n «*.3iji]t« fjr par:Icu!iln. mtlniuaUU L'l "IWlcf for Ladle*," In Wfer, ."oil. 10.000 It Cares Colds, Covglii, Sore Thrust, Crosp,In£a> - Si2 PER WEEK. OFFICE OP CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, FJftJi Arc. nnd Jlmllnon Slo., . CHICAGO, ILIi. OW TWU DEVE^OPMEirr Of* t - ~-•-™ »TTT« A. certxia care for Ccmnimptira in £at nsd & rare relief i& idnrand ctacei. Toe ice file exttHesttSect lifter taiiag tbe fcitdoie, Sold bv d«Ier« cwywhere. largo battle*, M «dt» imd $1-00. Io i^rrtxJuce a wrriea o t Jucntiotml works the a will be teat to &11-a DOWNS, PUBLJSHS&C* GROACWAr, SEW YORK*

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