Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 20, 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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Tuesday, May 20, 1890
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THE LAND OF GOLD. Bol liwl the subset's bars In the wide West, We catch the radiance of the Land of Goid ; The dazzlinRSplondora of Its wealth nil tola Flash through our flroumf, mid wake to vafcvio unrest The soul— with Wfc'sdull weariness opnrcst. Or wrapped in -.vends <rf sorrow fold on 'ui? anil despair I.iUHl when- 'M are Till, with sheer bold. Wn turn to si-pi. Most. Hut the U old fades, inul ihcsl mnssMi'. : That look beyond HIP suns*';, nnrl thi- They sec o"ur little, world him;.: I:T In- \S'hi"lo ovci 1 il imperial planets i;lnw--- Frnm Heaveu they whisper. ••TU:iA-:':i <not be won X.'n1il}.".-e!it IV-alli li::- ."..nif «" •"'•'• ' wise." ' •' UNCLE GRASI'KR'S 1. ••I. ••You are. refer vou Hi in my' hand: J\Ir. "(icaspcr. .-t: 1 : ji.ail 'oi' nroof ! til!-; iloc;iiiH:nt depos ..-tlio hi>l:>£riil>hii- "'i! .u- HUltorna) m: \\-iio died at his residence in Old .)•: ~l.r<'ct. number unknown bcv.inse wr.uM i;e\'oi' ^p'.'iu! thirty rfiL ••',•; ;i Dijite would havi> ru-l. .-HI.:, >iiM"iii;o:-s noi lie ing our cU'.sr.t.-. 1 ignorant of their house numbers." •Ami how much did ho leave: 1 ' '•Ihsivo just ii<rurcd it out. tiiii-i'i!"- tin.-ies'a'i cxpoesc'..-; and eh;: vou v.'i'.l receive t>." artist. «fO!i:f(3 of :iK kinds. Solomon J.yo:i. ll i.'O. unxzlcd. ••i-'oi'ty-tiiret: tUousund!' 1\<-. t-iuhii? into u uliair. ; ''J hrcc-nuiulrf-fi tisid (iolUa-s and thii-t.v-figiit i Jini.:i:il the 1 i.rio!is smile ^raveij, 1 f-.-ljitstiii? his .spi-c^u.-ies. ".-Si:, there is ;i but: 1 " said tlie. .starting up quickly. •'Yes. sir. and it will cost you sid'jrable,"' • 'How mu^h'. 1 " ••Just half your mheriuuiue.' ••Then I am not the sole lieirV ••Pardon me. That (Iocs not *i;ct,y-S'..-v<:n •jr.tH." C'.m- or, with his most sr:i- • •llut "- hu added, Dn.'tavles. heir, the fortune which he had received so unexpectedly. And, as he lay between dreaming and walcinjr, *<* wondered whether tlie reoent events wore realities or hallucinations. The next morninpf he sprang out o! boa, continuing his reflection, and after washing himself in-n, tub of cold •R'ater. prepared to complete tho painful guerifkv. Taking a seat, ho drew the check-book from his pocket, and made ready to write the check for the monev which ho was to draw from tho bank for tho purpose, alas, of placing- it in his uncle's last resting place. Ho reflected a moment before putting pen to paper, and suddenly his eyes brightened and :i smile appeared upon his lips. "ifa. uiy boy,' 1 ' said lie, "our uncle didn't think of that." Two hours later Lawyer Potter, surprised a! not reix'iviu;j a visit from his client. iMilcrcil the youn;; 1 jir-ii'l-'inan in fut fo'.i i liruperly \\ i elcuuic<i xvilh an free from cniuds. ••! have fo-Mid the weaKspol," c:riod thu heir. :-<> s'-f-'i> as the the man of law tippciirod u:-i:u tlie. ihrcO'.oUl of thtf rhaiu^i 1 ". I- took the blue paper jnt handed to him. It n yirojxT form as follows: i :•::-•.; el-, or order. Mventy- :, nr.pi'.i.cil ;Mlil el;:htj'-lhrc0 -in.oiniK [.vox. i utter, what say you to tin- hoii- with a wink. i-!'nclt; (_!r;isper .-cfl only go and room, found that company with a cooked, and was air of baantitudo co-legatee." vent you, from having -•Who is lie?" ••Your uncle himself.'' Solomon LVOQ seemed stupifled. "What do you say?" • 'I say your uncle himself. I will oxplain. By the terms of the will which is in my hands, Mr. Grasper makes you his heir, but on condition that you transfer to him one-half of the fortune." ••But how?" ••By putting it with him into his coffin." Mr. Grasper's heir opened his eyes witic. "And the clause is formal sir," said the attorney. "Your deceased uncle has expressly stipulated that if you fail to respect his wishes you shall be deprived of all your rights to the inheritance. In that case his entire fortune goes to the poor of the town, to whom the deceased confesses, with a, sincerity that docs him honor, that he never gave a cent during his lifetime." "But, " cried young .Solomon, "this is absolutely folly, ray dear sir." "No, sir: it is not. folly. The case is a very simple one. ilz 1 . Jasper was i-;o miserly us to astonish everybody when ho died from disease rather than the perpetual fast which ho seemed to inflict upon himself. And it would ill become you to complain, since it is in consequence of this stinginess that he succeeded in amassing, cent by cent, the fortune which he has just loft you. Now, you must be aware that the greatest torture, of ;i miser is the thought that after his death lie will have none of the money v.-lujs: 1 possession was the sole joy of hi» life. Tbanks to the obligation v.-liich he imposes upon you. he assures to his remains the enjoyment of a jmslhiiiTioiif; fortune. Kven when dead lie will have a portion ot the money which «'as the delight of his eager eyes and v.var- icious fingers. Of course, ho will only have half: but, if he had demanded the whole, ho could not have found an heir who would be an accomplice, obliged for self protection to carry out the wishes Of the testator, [t is to {.his reason alone, you may bo sure, sir, that you owe the fortune which lias been left to you. Otherwise--" ••Oh," interrupted Solomon, "that is plain enough.'' "Well, sir, do you accept?" "I should think sn. Hulf is better than nothing. ' "Well reasoned. Bo so kind as to sign this paper. Now let us attend to a few details at once. There are :some bills that must be paid to-morrow, especially tho funeral expenses. Have you plenty of money?" "I? I have $1.75." "That is not enough, but tho matter can easily be arranged. A week before his death yotir uncle, distrusting- everybody, deposited all his money in the bank. Here is a check book which vou can use. Please dra-.v a cheek for §2CO; that will bo enongli for the Tun- oral and for yeur immediate needs." "What!" said the surprised artist. ••will they give me $200 on my simple signature?" "Yes: and SiO.OUO whenever y.ui like." ••Why, this is .admirable fcir !"' Solomon .f/yon. the landscape i::iint- tjr, after returning to the ho;.r;i. passed the night in a state of IMJT -..:•.• able insomnia, swotting with pride nl the idea that his name written ou a piece of pa.pcr was worth more th;- • the names of a ciojeu members of th iicademj signed upon lOOfeft of c.i vas, even .when the latter were fit; bcllisho'l by gilded fiamc> (Jin. thought neverthole'ss liuubk"! i)i-> pleasuiL the noffs^ilj. nr < i 1 lo^ttni in hjs ntu U 1 s *'«ftt*i iiiif t>' Tlie anrument was uaanswerable; uad when Soioi::on Lyon hud piously dLjJofiteii tin 1 check in Uncle Ci ras- per's co:'i!n. >n the presence of the lawvor. til"; latter v,as obliged to certify" in ilue form that the heir had till- tilled all the conditions oE tho will and w&.! p.iiUtled to bu placed in possession of his inheritance. ' RATS. A PLAGUE OF the Old •rpzsin I'V.rmcrs HiU Them l>.v Sulnliuf Process!. 'ilio farmers of Hays. Caldwell, (juadaloupe. Oonzales, De\Vitt, Karnns and other counties in the western and southwestern portions of the State, says a fan Antonio (Tex.) letter, are suffering from a pest that is at once novel and costly. It is the lirst of its kind in the history of the State and has already cost the loss of thousands of dollars. Last autumn the yield of cotton was so unprecedented and the labor so scant that corn was neglected Zor the ileecy staple, and was left standing in the fields until such time as it could be cribbed. AVheu late in the season the farmers went to gather it they found thatbut little remained. Its presence standing in the fields had been a temptation to millions of rats, which poured dowii from the mountains and up from the river beds and infested the country. All fall and winter the work went on. What they gathered in November, they stored and ate during the cold months, and when the spring came they wero ready for afresh change of food. The rata are of the large variety, nearly as large, in fact, as a squirrel, and are capable of doing a vast; amount of damage. As fast as the young corn hag appeared above the surface of tha ground they have eut it off. in some cases going down for the parent seed. To gat rid of them a novel expedient has come into use and it is working ao successfully that it is thought the rats will he exterminated within the next two weeks. Tho farmer finds a furrow- in which from fifty to one. hundred rats reside. Every exit save one is carefully stopped". At this one is placed a common iron tea-kettle. Opposite the spout is bored a hole in which is inserted a piece of gaspipe about one foot long. Over the spout is placed another piece of pipe, which is run into the opening leading to the burrow. A fire is then built in the kettle and a couple of handfuls of sulphur thrown on the coals. The top being closed, the fumes are driven into the burrow by a hand bellows, the nozzle of which is inserted in the top pipe. Some of these burrows are fifty yards in length; the fumes go through all its passages, and in five minutes every old and. young rodent is dead. The kettle is then removed, the hole closed and tho rats buried. Of late the blacksmiths of the county seats have been busy filling orders for these machines. ^ LIFE is too short to be wasted in petty worries, frettinga, hatreds and vexations. Let tis banish all. these, and think on •whatsoever tilings are pure and lovely and gentle and of good report. ___ ___ _____ No HATTER how good yon may be, you have faults ; however dull you may be, 3'on can find out what some of them are; and however slight they may be, you had better make some patient efforts to get quit.of them. IT is becoming more, and more fashionable for American ladies to^both shoot and fence, says an exchange. And American boys; will continue to shoot over the fence to see a boae-bal] game. _ -' A GiiJi-EBAlj suspension of payments for one year has. been found necessary in the Argentine Bejmblic to allow the commercial sd financial men to get over the results of the wild 8).:ecclatiou ia which they have been indulging ot Into. Il has been discovered that tlie ruckel- u -ti c-b.'ot machine was fvn old Egyptian deMoe foi aispmsint the purrfjiug \\atoi m the temples. The npparatrig dtscnbed by Hero of AJeSHiwUttj £ }irea 21)0 year* B. C. ' ON A PRAIRIE SCHOONER. I mamed Katy Backwood in '51. Her folks an' inino crossed the prairies together, an' Uiin't likoly I'll over forget the trip. Katy was then u bright-eyed wiity witch in her Icons. She v.-iis father Back\voocTs youngest, while I v.-jis the oldest of ten, an' all boys at that. My father an' Katy's were joint owners of the comfortable .schooner in which we made the journey t'.i Springfield. We were seventeen in all, an' that included liaby Job. Katy had two maiden sisters. Mima an' Phemic an' they watched the child like two feminine hawks, but the fourth day out 1 managed to propose. We had stopped for u rest ju.it over the Ohio line. Mother Backwood and my own mother were g-oltin;» dinner ready under the ti-e.-H. our fathers werei oil' getting g&.e. iho children were playing hide-an'-^uoii in the un- derbrnsli, Mima and j'heuiio were building a lire, an' [:ret.ly Katy was settin' the schooner lo rights), so 1 just slipped inside on the sly. An' Kaly turned from her work with aropuish'smile. "What's wanted Mr. Lemuel?" "I'm looking for a wife," said I, in a whisper. She opened a bureau drawer. "There's none here, as you see. But you're welcome to Mima or Phernio. I'll call them both, an' you can choose on the spot. ••Katy Back wood, you are the wife I want." She laughed till the schooner shook. "A sorry one I'd make you. or anybody, Mr. Lomuel! I romp with the boys, an' I never bake or sew. I hate it!" '•But you like me, Katy?" "Only a little, Mima and Phemie both love you. I'm sure." "I could never love'but you, Katy, an' you must be my wife when we reach Springfield," I said. She tossed her head defiantly. "We may never reach our journey's end. Mima and Phemio may both bo abducted by the Indians, an' you may be scalped while in hot pursuit!" "Never!" I retorted. "They would glory in the theft, an' I would not move an inch from the road to save them!" "Fancy Mima in the arms of a flying chieftain," laughed Katy. "And here she comes this minute !" I barely had time to got under a protecting blanket when Miss Mima peered into the schooner. "Did Lemuel Hastings g-o gunning with father?" "No," answered Katy, fearlessly. "Then where can he be? He's a proper young man, Katherine, an 'just the husband for Phemie!" "Or you," suggested Katy, maliciously. "Yes, child, I might do worse. But I'm feeling a bit bad, so I'll climb in an 1 rest a bit." "It's your heart,'" said Katy. "Better stay out where the air is fresh an' pure. The wagon's hotter than half a dozen ovens." But Miss Mima was not to be dissuaded and Katy made her a hasty bed, on which she sunk with her back toward us. Five—ten—twenty minutes more I spent under that blanket It had a broad red border, an' it's printed yet on my mem'ry. Miss Mima had begun a musical snore, an' I resolved upon instant escape. With care an' caution all was bound to go well, though there was but one available exit—the rear of the vehicle being piled high with our joint effects. Slowly I crawled around the slim She reckons well THE BEAUTIFUL who does her hoasecleanincr and washing (or has her servants do this work) with PYLE'S PEARLINE. > Because Pearline • makes the largest saving- all around ; saves half the time ; half the labor—more than half the wear. Do you know you don't have to rub the clothes when washed with Pearline ? This saves the woman and makes the clothes last longer (besides, they look better). What can be harder on woman's health than bobbing up and down over a washboard ? What can be harder on the clothes—anything harder don't exist. Millions of women know these facts well; it takes many millions of packages of PEARLINE to supply their _ demands for it. You have only to prove the-.se facts and you'll demand it. The best way is—try it. Costs little and every grocer has it. IVddlirrs and sonic'unscrapulous grocers are offering imitations winch to be Pearlise, or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE— they arc HOC '7 1 JAMES I'YLE. »ew York 3 fP 1 "*-• "Mr. Hastings had better apologize at once," interrupted that liviy, frigidly. "I was resting quietb, 9nd may have fallen asleep. I awoke to find him stumbling about the vehicle, trying " "To escape," I finished. "I had been hiding under tho red-bordered blanket, and " "Worse an'worse," she continued. "But I hid from y >u," I went on unflinchingly. "Katy tried to keep you out, an' couldn't You caged me unawares, an' nothing else could I do. I love Katy, Mrs. Backwood, an' when we reach Springfield you must give her to me for a wife." "We'll think about it," said the dear old lady. Then I begged Mima's pardon, and kissed Katy. The rest of the journey on the schooner was taken in comparative peace, Miss Phemio's sarcasms fell on deaf, love-tuned ears. We were all in all to each other, and have been ever since. SUMMER TOURS. P»mcr STEAMERS. tow RATES. Pour Trips per Week Sctweou DETROIT, MACKtNAC ISLAND Fetotkty, The 800, Marquotte, and LftTte Huron Ports. Every Evening Betweca DETROIT AMD CLEVELAND Saod*T Trip* darinz Junp. July, .'.Bgi:< and StpU'tnttr Only. OUR ILLUSTRATED PAMPHI.E.TS, ]3«t4« And Xxoureian Tlcketo vrtll be fnvuichud by your Ticket Agant, or address E B. WHITCOMB, Q. P. A., DETROIT, MICH., THE DETROIT £ ClE»ELR!i3 STEflH KAV. CO. Cheap LaiKls ami Homes iu Kentucky, Tcijiicsee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On t!ii> line of the QHi-en A crexi-i I li«it» can fott~i<-mid -J.fHKi.ui^ afif-s u! .spltnd il IwlUjin. up. laiid. timber ami siodt IUMIS. A so the finest fruit a:icl mineral lands on tl.i- continent tor sale on favorable tern's. KAUJ'EHrfl with nil liir^c'ttli y, ,'-;i't ;i linae in tlu 1 siumy SoutU, v»herf hii/-?.;::'^.* ::3i;t tei> cb< plains aiv unknown. The Oiii'tn & Cn-sccnt Houte is i'l MSes the Shortest cniti 'v.Uckeit Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time "7 Hour*. Kniire Trains. Eaggage far. pay Coacbcs aei Slei'iwrs run tlirousJi wltlicutcnangf. 110 Miles tbe'Shortrst, a Hours the Qotekest CiDCinaati'sto Jacksonville, Fla. Time -T Hcur?. The only line rraninjr t'ollii Trains and Sleeping Cars. ONLY LJNEIHOM C1XCINNATI SO Chatumoga. Tenn.. Fort Fasne. ,lla.. Metldlai, Ml:?.. Tlckburf!. Miss., cbrevei-crt. Ijt ai lilies the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington,Kj. 5 Hunrs oulcke^t Cincinnati to Knoxvllle. lenn. HUililes tlie Shortest Clnclunatl to AtlauoU an< Augusta, Go. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ha. •'« Miles (Us Stiorteat Cincinnati to Birmingnam. Ala. 15 Miles shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, JUa. Direct connections at New Orleans aiidSbjereport For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains lepve Central L'nion Depot. CtodnnaM. crossing the Famous High Bridge of Keatackr. anrt rouiidliie the base of Lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on ail Through Trains. Over One Million Acres of Land in Attama, th« future Gr, at State of the South eubjecfcw pre-emption. Unsurpassed clln;ate. For Torrecl County Mars. Lop-f fit Bates arid fnu minSolars addres, D.' G. KUWABEB, Gen. Passenger <t Ticket Agent, Queen * Crescent Route. CInclnnaii «. aprilodiwly form of Mima Backwood; but presently my clumsy boots brought me down with a despairing: crash before the open, horrified eyes of prim Miss Mima. "You youthful villain!" she cried, hysterically. "Explain at once this unwarranted intrusion!" "I come to see " "Me!" "J>To: Miss Katy!" I blundered. "I am looking for her. I just peeped in. I didn't " "Don't add the sin of Ananias to your other misdoin's! I shall tell your father an' mine, an' there , they come from the woods this minute. I'm goin' to them at once, an' you needn't follow." But I sprung out after her an' went in search of Katy, 1 who met me with a pretty mocking laugh. ••Minn caught you, Mr. Lomuel! I knew just how it would be. She believes you either intended to rob or murder her. She will tell our parents, un 1 oh, Lem! 1 ' "I shall tell them the truth," I retorted. ••An' what is that?" "Wait and hear,' 1 I whispered, for our parents were approaching. "Lemuel," said father, sternly, "Miss Backwood is highly indignant, and not without cause. What excuse have you to offer, sir? Why did you intrude upon her, as she says?" "It was Mima who intruded on us," cried Katy. "Us!" echoed Viotli fathers in chorus. "It means Katy an' me," I declared •with some pride. "I hau just asked her to be my wife when Miss Mima climbed into the wagon." "But you do not love him, Eaty?" asked Mother Backwood, anxiously. • •I—I don't know." "But she has promised to learn," I added convincingly. "They'rea pairof culprits," laughed father. , "Lem, you young rascal, ask Miss Mima's pardon, and you shall have my blessing in return. Tell me just what happened, an' how.' 1 "Yes," ccied MibS Phemie, "If you proposed to Kate it -was'a mtatako of Mima,. The Blindness of Children. It is evident that at least 30 per cent of all the blindness in Europe has its origin in infancy. Cases of. sore eyes in new born babies are quite frequent among' the poorer classes, but the highest do not wholly escape them. l\ T e'glect to wash out tho buby'e eyes at once after birth, and before they have opened, is one of the causes. There are others however, but their description is unnecessary. Our purpose is merely to nmphasizo the fact that sore eyas in babies should invariably excito apprehension, and, in every instance, a physician should be summoned as soon as the trouble manifests itself. As it is now, when a baby's eyes become influmed, the average mother thinks it U a simple ••cold" which will ba but transitory. If she applies any treatment at all most likely it is breast milk, tea 01- some other of the popular domestic remedies. Recovery in spite of such treatment does sometimes occur and the sight remain perfect, but moro often the inflammation "runs like wildfire." and in a fow hours ulceration occurs, and one or both eyes are practically ruined. It has been suggested that a, card, worded as follows, be distributed among the poor: • 'If a baby's eyes run with matter and look red a few days after birth, take it at once to a doctor. Delay is dangerous, and ona or both eyes may bo destroyed if not treated at once " New York iz a fast place. If a man pulls out on a .phuneral procession, jifit nz likely oz not the whole procea- session, led bi the hearse boss, will strike a 2-40 gait and leave him tew take their dust. THE Supreme Court of Mississippi haa decided that wine made in that State from prnpea grown there may be sold in the State even in prohibitory counties. The laws of the State enconra^o the manufacture oE native wine. TRAVEL VIA The 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. You cau buy it of B. P. Keesling, 36o Fourth street, Logansport Ind. niarl8d-wtf KANKAKE? LINE; BIG FOUR SOUTH OR EAST I Sec that your tickets real VIA. C., I., ST. L. & C. Kr. For It Is tlie BEST ana QUICKEST EOUTK. THE POPULAR LINE TIME TABLE Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, — AKB— CINCINNATI Tlio Eutire Trains run Through witl out change, Palluian Sleeewrs and Elegant Reclining Chan- Cars on Night Traing, Magnificent Parlor Carson Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., 1., StL, & C. Ry., and Vandalia Line via- CoHax. LOGANSPORT N T o. 42. " 3-1. " 411. " 44. " 68. No. 46. " 41. 11 33. " 4S. A SILK handkt-rchief, so often recommended for wiping spectacles or eyeglasses, is not gooil for this purpose, as it malses tlio glnBfOB elecirioal and causes the dust to adhere lo them. THEBE «io » do'/.on faclorioH iu Am- stordnm kept busy nicrhl a<>-l day njaldng genuine old RI oo'ns. kiuvtH and forks for idiotic .American tourists. , GOING EAST. N. Y. & Boston (limited) ilally.. 2:58 a in Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. S:19 a m Toledo Ex., except Sunday 11 a) am Atlantic Ex., dally 4:17 pm Local Freight, except Sunday- 9:25 pm GOING WEST. Paclflc Express, dally ~&> a m Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday 3:S3 p m Lafayette Accotn. ex. Sunday... 605 p m St. Louis (limited) dally 10S6 p m Local Freight, ex. Sunday 1JO pro tOGAXSPOKT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally..... 3:05 a m " 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 11-25 am " 54. New York (limited), dally 4:41 pm " 56. Atlantic Express, dally 10:15 pm GOING WEST. No. 51. Mall & Express, ex. Sunday 3:40 p m " 53 Cbl. &SI.L., (limited), dally... 8:45 p m " B5. Pacific Express, dally. 5:00 am " ffi Accomodatlon, dally.... 8:50 am connects In the'cemial Union Depot, In CjndS- COIljH:<^l.IV HI tuc v^-« 11-* o * i.i.i»-xu ^^f,-,~i --~ --- mil. will) tho trains of the C. & O. B. B. C. W. i n. H. K. (B. & O.,) Ji. T. P. & O. B. K- (Krle.) and the O. C. C. * 1 Kv TBee UUP. 1 fcrthe East, asBe'.iasmtntt* tralnkoftheC. A.O.i! T. P. R'y, ^Cl^nnsB FOR MEN ONLY! " ^y •• •••'.^•••'—.-J^... nr»wi3ArMt. |For LOST or F Bener»l»ndK We«kne«sof Body and Wind, Effects of Erroraor EXCEHCI in Older Young, UOOD fnllj Hwtorfd. Mow to ealiree and ittTS OK §ODT. SICK HEADACHE IMJIGESTION, JAUKDICE, BT USETG THB CEHWINH DR.C.McLANE' •OHLIVER PILLS! FUPAXXD 03TI.T ET FLEMING BROS., PltWHi^h, Pi. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.' ,Condensea Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 189« Solid Trains bet-.Teen Sandusks and Peorla - and Indianapolis and Mlehl Ban City. DIRECT Connections t and from all points In th United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with L. E. & W.Trains aslollows: WABASHB. R- LefiveLosansport,4:13 p.m.. 11:20 a,m... 8d9u.m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55 a.i L. E. & W. R. B. Leave Peru, North 1 Bound 4:45 p.m 10:4Hi(.: South Bound.. - 11:50 a. m WABASH B. U. Leave Logansport,3:45p.m.. 7:50a.m ArriveLaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 93o u.m L. E. & V!. B. R. Leave LaK;iyette, East Bound 1:50 p.ln West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. KiBXKB, Tnffle Mmn«or, C. T. DJO.T, lit Qm. fU, * t :>*»«p««r<w»-' Southeral. an<! Ky. "Oehtral" Ballwaj the lioutli. Southeast and Soutuwest, OTW It i'n ndvantase over ail Its compeus- ore. fur no route trorn Chlcag". Lafayette and IB- tilitnapells cim make these ccnnectiora «nw» comi«lline passengers to suL-relt to n.long:»« dlsagreealfle Omnlbns transfer for both pa«eii : gers and baggage. -j, Four trains each way. dally except SuniUy. ij"- rain each way on Sunday, befveen Iniflanapom ami Cincinnati. „ „-,. Through t'.elcets and baagiige checks to all WU- pal points can bo obtained at any tlc Set»TO» 1. St. L. >tC. lty» also by this line at all coop« cket offices tUrougiiout the country. jonx WtX>% I. H. MAIfri>', Virti. iMri.*. A Tkt. AS- Dist Pasa. Agt. _ cinclaiw* O "" IndlanapollK. Ind 331*. . ^ ELECTRIC BELT HRr *»• WBC, Car? C nr. Cnr.llEi PARTS, ra.wrlng _.. l^ctrle Current Fplt mid • OKBIUTiTliUt j__-. BISCRKT10X3 or KXO^ Uenprattto W(-^»»M, Sl*i=S >'« , Cwnrvrts of Electrlcltv '-to UK.U.T11 ».d VlB«l!Ut> Snffcilne from the effecrt of youthM «"«» a TOluibla partlcnlirs for homo cure. FR Jplondld medical vrork : •hoald jnan -who ta norroaa and deblUtated. Trot, V, C. FOWI^B, Moodus, Con* PENNYROYAL Prescription of a . bas had a iif e long treating female dis^—— monthly with perfect sue«" over 10,000 lad&s. Pleatu* effectual Ladies osk pist for PennTToy— -- .^ tako no substitute, or lncK*e s for sealed IBS EtrEEKATCHEMKA box. i., Dsraorr. I B 301 ..ITLEIUN'S FSIIW. dor Pwfeictlou Syringe arc. Cure»« i for <

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