Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 16, 1891 · Page 6
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January 16, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 16, 1891
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THEY PLAYED INJUN. Tommy Was Agent and Johnny the Big- Chief. Uncle Benjamin Wan tlic C.rcat W'liito Father ot Washington and Quelled an Outbreak with a - SKtnglc. Little Tommy had gone out into th country to spend a few days at th iouse oi his Uncle Benjamin, and to furnish cheerful companionship for Ben's youngest hoy, Johnny. His rus tic relations received Tommy kindly, lit tie Johnny showed him all the sights o the farm, and taught him many inrtb- •cent games, On the afternoon of the second da -the two hoys stood in the leo of the'barn throwing snowballs at Uncle Benja toin's hens. It was a very chilly after X OS THE TEESEKVATIO.X. •»oou, especially lor the hens. Suddenly little Tommy exclaimed: "Let's play Indian:" "Bully:" said little Johliny. "and I'll •*be the great chief of the Sioux,-Young--M an-Not-Afraid-of-R;it-Poison." Tommy offered no objection, and the •simple country lad thought it was very Icind of his cousin to thus yield up the principle role without protest. He quickly armed himself with a. wooden tomahawk, got some red ochre for war paint, levied on the rooster for fea.thers, and made a scalping- knife, out of the handle of a tin dipper, after which he said: "Whoop! Let the pale face lie ware, for Itoung-^Mun-Xot-Afraid-of-1'at-Poi- son is on the war path. 1 ' "Ill tie the agent,'' said Tommy, "and you must call me in the Indian tongne Fat-Ma-n-with-Uoodle-in-lIis-Clothcs." "We'll play that this is the reservation, 1 ' said Jolmny. pointing- to a sunny spot; "it's good snowbnllin'here, which tvill be handy when I get ready to make an attack on the agency." "Oh, no:" said Tommy, "the reservation is on the other side. This is the agency." Then lie led Johnny to the northeast corner of the barn where it •was colder than Siberia and made him sit down on the bottom of a bucket which was frozen into the ground. The •wintry wind whistled through, little Jolinny's hair and lie remarked: "Say, if this is goin' to be the reservation, there'll be an attack on the agency in about a quarter of a mimvtc." "Oh, that's all right." replied Fat- Man-with-Boodle-in-His-Clothes, "it is the duty of the Government to furnish. blankets for the redskin." So little Tommy went into the barn and got two blankets, a fine large one for himself, and a thin one, full of holes for the poor Injun. Young-Man-JTot- Afraid, etc., kicked very hard at this ' distribution: and he wound tip with, a loud war-whoop and the announcement that-the attack on the agency was about to begin. But when he would have arisen to execute vengeance, he discovered that he was immovably attached to the bucket. He was frozen upon the '^reservation. \Yhen little ' Tommy perceived this condition of affairs, he at once pointed out the fact that it was all-in the game. He believed in playing games right •down to the cold facts, and he had read of many cases where similar but more extensive misfortunes liad happened on the boundless prairies. Then Tommy made up a large quantity of hard snowballs, and played that he was a company of cavalry attacking an Indian village. Young-Man-Not-A'fraid-of-Rair Poison hurled -his tomahawk, but "as he could not go to get it again' ancl the.at- LET THK FAT-MAN-W1TH-GIXGF.R-BKBAD- ix-ms-.Morrn MAKE RESTITUTION. tacking force would .not come within j-each of his scalping knife, he was thereafter defenseless, and,was massacred several times. Little Tommy taught Tiitn how to sing'the death song, and insisted upon his bearing torture without -tears., : Then little Johnny, shrewdly suggested a change in the game. "Don't the Jigency furnish the- Injuns *•' ' "' he asked. Fat-Manr !Iis-Clo.tlies • admitted s ./treaties td.jthftt effect. " rvctl; you go m and get ma -to giv us some ginger-bread," said Johnny "I'd do it, n?.y.scU if I wasn't frozen t this bUnn-.-d bucket. So lii.tii.' Tommy went into the hous and explained to little Johnny's the nature of the game 'they were play ing 1 . On behalf of the poor Indian win was obliged to pitch his wigwam on the northeast corner of the barn, h begged a piece of ginger-bread. As foi himself, he did not care for ginger bread. It made his stomach, ache. Bu Young-Man- Not- Afraid-of-Rat-Foison was hungry for it. Thereupon, Tommy's aunt broke of a large piece of gingerbread from a great brown sheet that was cooling in the wood shed, and she remarked tha- it was very disinterested of Tommy to intercede for his cousin. As Tommy himself, did not like gingerbread he might have a. raspberry tart. got outside of the tart and then took the gingerbread to the reservation Johnny was still sitting on the bucket and he seemed likely to remain there till the January thaw set in. His knees knocked together with the cold and he was endeavoring to arrange his torn blanket with the holes all on the lee side, so that there wouldn't be so mncl draught through it. When he saw the smoking piece of gingerbread, tears of rapturous anticipation washed gullies in his^war paint. "Go get some warm water and pour on the bottom of this bucket,'' said he, "and the great chief agency for his rations." "It will not be necessary." said the agent. "Let the red man hunt the buffalo and the coyote. The agent will take care of the rations." Then he divided the gingerbread into two eqruil parts, one of which, he bit with the right side of his mouth and the other with his left. "When docs the great chief come in?" asked Young'-Man-Not-Afraid-of- Kat-Poiso)i. "He doesn't come in." retorted the pale face: "he stays on tlic reservation.' The spectnclc of the vanishing-gingerbread was too much for little Johnny. He had not realized before how hungry he was; but now, every time the agent took a bite the Red Man of the Prairie felt the emptiness within him growing vaster. I When lie shivered the front ?art of his body flapped against his spine like the fore-conrse of a ship in a calm roll. It was unbearable. With a wild war-whoop he sprang to his feet, leaving a liberal .square of his trousers in the icy grasp of the bucket, 'and, clasping his scalping-knife with deadly ferocity, he bounded upon the unsuspecting agent. The battle was sharp, but victory quickly perched upon the standard of the Red Man. In about a minute the agent lay on his back in the wet snow and Young-Man-Xot-Afraid- of-Tearing-TIis-Pantaloons sat astride of him, trying 1 to saw off a, handful of hair with the tin scalping-knife. 'If Fat-Man-With-His-Mouth-Full-o'- Gingerbread desires to save his hair," wil!0Come to the TffE GRKAT WHITE FAT.HEP. PUTS DOWIT AX INDIAN OUTBREAK. said the savage, "let him make restitution. Give up that gingerbread or I'll saw your head oft'!" Under the circumstances Fat-Man aad no choice. He gave up the gingerbread, and was afterwards tied to the nitehing-post, where an imaginary fire was built around him. and he was subjected -to various tortures, some of which were not so imaginary as the ire. It was his turn to sing. the death song, and he did it so lustily'that Uncle Benjamin heard him, and came to the rescue. The situation quiakly changed in favor of the pale face. Uncle Ben took the offender back to the reserva- ;ion*'a.nd having found a large,, thick shingle, he applied it-in a. manner to make little Johnny regret the tenacity with, which his -natural protector h.a<1 adhered to the'bottom of the bucket. Meanwhile little Tommy picked up the remainder of the gingerbread and devoured it. Uncle Benjamin played the part of the Great White Father at Washington until little Johnny wished that lie was a cherub with no necessity for sitting- down and nothing to do it with, if the occasion should present itself. Then Uncle Benjamin settled the Indian question 'by saying: "If you ever act ike that again I'll whale ye within an inch o' your life.'"' .HOWAED FIELDING. A Wilt 15,000 Tears Old. A last will and testament over .5,000 years old has recently,,,been found in igypt. The testator, Sekiah, executed .t in liis own-handwriting in favor of his Brother, a, priest of Osiris.. The .proper;y disposed of was to go'to Sekiah's daughter upon the brother's death, the nternal evidence of the document plain- y, showing~that even in those distant days the Egyptians recognized a woman's right to own, administer and dis- >ose of property., ' Compelling; Admiration. Primus—Thomas told the mass-meet- ng that he was ftfself-made man. Secundus—Very noble of him to take ihe : whole blame on himself, wasn't it? —Jury. ••-.-.-'- WOMEN OF FASHION. A Perceptible Advance in tha Price of Furs. TJio Duchess of Fife's New liuveioplng; Cloak—Costumes for Children to Be Worn nt Winter Entertainments — Bridesmaids' Dresses. 'I COPYRIGHT. 18BI.J Furs huvo gone up perceptibly in price during the past week. .There -has been a special run on sealskin, beaver and astrakhan, although the latter is teginningto wane in popularity because of~ several good and cheap imitations that have been put upon the market. Prices have gone up so rapidly that those who have not aii-eady bought furs, and who .did not receive a Christmas supply, would do well to wait until very late in the season, hoping that April and May mildness may cause, a drop in prices! Tippets are more worn than boas. The latter are somewhat old .V VAXDVOK style now in the fur line though still flourishing in feathers, and flowers are strung on wire to make boas for opera wear. The hats worn by women of fashion were never more becoming nor more striking in style. While there is not an ugly line about them they are yet so different from the conventional shapes of past seasons that they startle one by their oddity. A great felt- circle, as large around as a small tub, will be taken by the milliner, wired until the edges lie in fluted waves and then turned up at the back and sides and caught with a bunch of feathers and a bow of ribbon". Or, a big tall-crowned William Penn style of hat will have its sides upraised by bunches of silk pom-pons. Only this and nothing more. Long low-crowned, brimmed felts are raised at the sides and ba.ck and decorated over the crown withgreatside folds of velvet to match the costume. The feathers, 'lining, bow at back and velvet match the general tone of the dress, while the felt hat itself is gray in the majority of cases. The elegantes who are always after ixtremes of fashion are trying- to revive the carrying of small, fancy muffs for evening wear with demi-toilettes. They are not all convenient as they induce perspiration if one's hands are jloyed and hide the elegance of jew- illed fingers ii<no gloves are worn, and ;hey also work in direct opposition to ;he fan, entirely putting aside the last named popular little article of_ dress, 'or no one could be so absurd as to carry a muff with a demi-toilette 'and also a fan. The muffs are fastened to the neck >y a.long slender gold chain as elegant as possible in. design. One of the muffs recently worn was made of, pink brocade, trimmed with silver jessamine. It was lined with pink and lilac shot silk, mis'very uomioitable, stylish and pretty- garment. For children, there has been a recent discovery in the fur line. A new kind of fur, known by the name of chrysal, has been placed upon the market. It Is quite as pretty as the conventional £urs, and has the grand merit of being washable. It is said to be rather improved than otherwise by contact with the wash-tub. Some varieties are longhaired and white, curled or uncui'lcd, and others are of a fawn tone. These are much the better for combing and scrubbing. Given a cont of this fur and a cap to match a youngster can be sent out to defy the defiling influences of mud and snowy slush. There is also a fine, silky wool plush that washes perfectly. A truly chic little fancy is for anointing one's gown with a perfume that shall exactly accord with the color and kind of material. Cherry blossom should accompany a white dross, orchids a mauve gown, moss rose a pink one. extract of hay a brown one, and jockey club a racing dress. Primrose bouquet may be worn with old rose, crab apple blossom with rose pink, lily-of-the-valley with pale green, Persian rose water with Oriental gowns and violet de palme with lavender or heliotrope. The celebrated new Cleopatra draperies take Persian and Egyptian rose water by the quart bottle. The lightly flowing robes are sprinkled freely with perfume and hung up to acquire long, limp folds. The most fashionable kinds of tweed now are not checked, but are beautifully flecked and knotted with unexpected bits of bright color. The ground work of these cloths must be neutral, a dull brown, .plain gray, subdued red or invisible green. All over the surface where one least expects it come these bright knots which are, at the same time, so skillfully interwoven that no violent contrasts or lack of harmony ever occurs. Every one in London wears these tweeds in the morning. The woman who appears upon the street in any other kind of gown is at once noticeable by her great dissimilarity of dress. Plain homespun cloaks are made for fashonable street wear. These cloaks are lined with bright satiu. Inside are ample pockets and the. collar is high and may be turned either up or down. A cape falls to the waist. A gown that is pronounced perfectly sweet is in pale blue Vandych satin. It has a trellis work of plain canary yellow velvet on the bodice and border of the skirt. The ribbons cross each other at intervals of three inches. Fancy ruchings of tulle and Alencou hiceareat top and bottom of the trellis work. A chemisette and sleeves are of ehift'on. The Duchess of Fife has a new cloak for theater wear and for driving. The material is India cashmere. One side is olive and the other side is red. It is UNCOXVESTJOXAi AXD PKKTTY. and finished off with lace and bouquets if roses and violets. Another was ruched with steel lace,- and lined with hinchilla; on the outside a diamond rah held in its mouth a bunch of tulips. A gray cheviot cloak with two capes s much admired as a recent importa- ion. It' is decidedly a winter garment, being lined throughout with fur, fter the style, of tha old-time fur irculars. A strip of fur also runs up ach side of the front "bordering .the pening. The capes are like the old Carrie capes,-and are set upon acol- arette, or yoke, of gray Persian lamb, i.'^enormous Medici-collar completes CLOAK IX GRAY CHEVIOT. gathered at the shoulders, shirred at the waist and has a big standing collar. A tippet of-Sitka fox goes around the neck and falVo a short distance over the shoulders. So beautifully "is this cloak made that it is actually capable of ^being reversed to accord with whatever gown its owner may be wearing. : A set of bridesmaids' dresses for children were of white cloth, plain with full bodices. Nine rows of white silk stitching went around the skirt hem, wrists and collar. The neck of the bodices fell open to reveal delicate, cream 'surah chemisettes. Long capes were buttoned to the shoulders and fell to the waist behind. The collars of these were ^rolled and the capes lined with cream satin. Immense white Gaiiisboroughs trimmed with feathers completed the toilettes. • Boys', evening suits are decidedly picturesque with their silk stockings and buckles on the shoes and knees. The jacket flies open and is trimmed with revers. The shirt is silk and exactly matches In tone a silk sash that is worn with it. An out-door coat for a- girl is of gray tweed, cut exactly like a man's coat, , and trimmed- with astrakhan. It is double-breasted with a close-fitting cap .and muff to match. Over the coat is a double cape .that fastens, on,one shoulder. A velvet belt.goes around the waist. ' Family Chat. Mr. Wickwire—This is going- to; be a cold winter. I feel it in my bones. • • Mrs. TV'iekwire—That's the first time I knew you believed- in the goose-bone theory.—Indianapolis Journal. Indispensable. Wiley—Tell me something good for a Joke. ;-••":.. Drilev—Point.—Puck. PAID 31 DOLLARS DOCTORS' BILL, paid 31 dollars doctor's bill for my wife In one year, avid one bottle of Bradfield's Female Regulator did her more good than all the medicine she had taken before. JAMES T. QOTT,.Cftrml, m. Have suffered periodically for years—been treated by the best physicians-without relief—Bradfield's Female Regulator did me more good than all the other remedies. Mrs. ELIZA DAVIS, Charlotte, N. C. Have used Bradfield's Female Regulator and can recommend it to all my friends. Miss C. S, -WIEMEYER, Denver, Col, BRADFIELD REGULATOR Co., Atlanta. Ga. Sold by all Druggists. Price, Ji.oo per bottle. , Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. A YKAK I 1 minrrmk" to bri<-flv tirncliniiy fitirly hitflli^in j»fn.uin>f«:lllnT NCX, wlto cmi rrnd mid \vrltp, mid wlio, iM'tcr ImHrurtloiitWlU work IudiiBLriout.lv, I low to turn Thri-t* Tlmuhiitui Uolltint'» thcriltuMlonort-niploymont.iUwlilvliyuucHMViiriitlifliHnioui,!! leumriJ. I <U>«Iro hut one worker from c«c!i ili"trk : t orcountv. "i lmv« already tmiKlK mid provided with mniiloymi'nt it liiriro lumbtT, M!M> arii inHklii).- over *HH(M) u y*>«r<'n«'j'i. IlVXKW llktll, 5tulllf. mid MOI.II>. FulInunlcutariFltKE. Aitdrc E. <?, AI>I^J-;.V. M.ix 4»«, JrtnilO.OO n rc.ii-1* In.-Inc mink- by John Tl. liomhvhi,Troy,N.Y.,nt wurtt f.irun. Jtadcr, yon niuv not linikf Tin inudi, but wo cmi tfljU'li yoiio.tilrklv how to cum from *fp !O If Ml n ,1nv al ilin'nurr, nud uicira «» you t"o on. Bolli M?X»>, lit! at'-it. In liny pni-tof III'T|<-H. V1III fnll ramltn'UCI; 01 llullle, p[Vi*' hi] your tlni*',or Miim; innlnetitit only to III,' w.ifk. All i. ii.'w. (ireul I'«y SfHK for ••v«rv worker. Wo >ii,n you, funilnhlng rvirylliliil.-. EASILY, HI'EEDILY Irarni'rt. rAlpriL'l,'I.AUS KKLiK. AdtlrtMS at once, STINSOX * CO., rUUTLAM), JUINK, "Wood's _ THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. TJsod for 36 years' by thousands BUG- uessfully. Guarantied to curt all forms ot Nervous! Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- rbBfli IniDottncy, -o^-.-f .._. nod all tht.oIectsZ5SI£*££!E ot Youthful folly and the excesses of tator jrears. Gives immediate strength andviQ. or. Aak drugclfltB for Wood's Pho«> T' iphodlno; Cakono jubstltnta Ono package, SI; Rlx, SO, by mail. Write for pamphlet. Addrosn ThoiWood Chemical Co., 131 Wooowurd bvD., Detroit, Mich. ow, Lamer & Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES. CORPORATIONS, BAXKS AND MERCHANTS. WTERESTALLOWED ON DEPOSITS A.ND LOANS XEGO TIA TED. OTOPS ALL -»-» unnatural discharges in 24 hours. Adopted bytheGer ruanGovcrjimont for H ospital &Army us P.S.C. isputiipfor American trade ii a patent bottle hold ing syringe (see cut At drug-gists, S1.00 including S yritig'e, o I _ _,,. The Von MohlCompany, Cincinnati, Chin Solo Aiucric&o /^cn is, B F. KEESLINCv, Agent, Logansport, Ind. C URES UiecL fit Gonorrhea in 3 <Jays.. No Stricture No Pain. SURE U RDF.DIEFFENBACH'S INSURE CURE f°r SEMINAL, NERVOUS I »"'-! URINARY TROUBLES in YDUNB, I KIDDLE-AGED .•">'.! OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAK'OINTMEHT.l'iitpiisI. lively relieves tbc worst cnnes la 21 hours, and pcnnancntlj cures in 100 dnvn; l^daj iQ trial by ruturo mat! for $1. Circular Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO., Soleaets.fortheU.S. 189 WIS.ST,, MILWAUKEE, WlS> HAVE YOU For some of the choicest lands K.jUiSJLS, both clear and tncumbered. Improved and unimproved. tsrSenifoj Our I..i«t of property that we will Kxchmicc for t.AAI>, REM- 11>F:>OE8, MEKCHANUISE A»J> r,I VB STOCK. ACdrBB! A. B. PABKBfi, Baosine, KOES TIME TAB LI TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T K4CT BOCND. aewYork Express,dally............. 2:£5am Ft Warne (Pas.)Accm.,.excpt Sunday 8dS a m Kan Jlty & T»ledo Ex,excptSMn<iayll:15 s m Atlauflc-Express, dally..:.:.. i*G pm Accommodation Prt., excpt Sunday.. 956 p m •"•••• WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally '. 7:52am Accommodation Fit., excpt Sunday.. 12.15 p m Kaa City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accrn., excpt Sunday fiKS p ra St Louis Ex,, dolly... .;...10:32 p.m Eel lllver Dlv., Loinuiwport, We»« Side. Hotwi-eii I>oiraiiKj)Orlt uild Clilll. L EAST BOUND.. Accomodittlon, Leave, except Sunday. 10.00 a m~ Accomediition, Leave " " 4:40 p m •WESTBOUND. Accomodiition,Arrlve.excei)t. Sunday, 8:10 a m AccomodaUon. Arrive, " " 4:10 p m ROOT BEER! INtimilO. ND BDIUHdDRBTRAIHIflG. £ASIL!fM/I«| THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE BALLOKS. Tie moat APPETIZIN& »nd -WHOEZSOMB TEMPERANCE DKINK In tba world. ' Delicious and Sparkling. Ask your Druggist or Grocer for IX C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA XJIt- SANUEN'S ELECTRIC BELT WITHEUIPENiBRy row : WEAKMEN DISCItLI'lONS or KXUKSSKS ASTKEt. C31J3ES.B1 bt tbhHrw f OCTRIC *ELT AUK SUSPENSORY MOSKt, Mnile for'i It*pcci0c purpose, Cure ol Grnrriltlc nenknrgi. clvlcf; h'rpf I/, Wild, 8milh- litff. C'lnthtuourt ('nrrf^tit uf [ffectricltr through nil WKA'' PA RTS, ru»ti>r!nB thorn to UKAl/rll ««d TIBOKOraBTIlKSC'J'l KlfctrX: Current Kvlt.lnHtantlr, or ,wc. rorfcit 45,000 iD CM! KUhTmKl Huaptnuory COHiplolr $w. Bod up. Vr'orat cnfca^er muimllT riirril iDi tnrec monthn."Snvlca pamphlet Freo. gAKBtM ELZOTMO 00. : ^^16»lrtille Su, CHICAGO, 111! ymxi YOUK Livna IS OUT OF ORDER Yontrffltuvre SICKBE^ACHJ^PjUCN» EJ- THE SEDB.B'ESFEPSIA.'POOB AMflE- TITE, feel-UiUeu and unable to get thronA your daily. Trork or social ei^OTmeotl. fO» •will be » bunion to you. .C.UCLAHTS Will core yon, drive the POISON out ot jrour system, and jnnke yon rtronr and well. They coitocly 86 cents a box»ndm»T»»»» four me. Can be .had »t any Drug Store. PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS.! - Pittsburgh, P EERLESi DYES J>o Your Own BytUip, nt. Home. Th y ivill d)t everything. .They presold c"er>- where. Pritie ZOc. it :>:i?bi-'C. Tdyyhuvetioeq for Strentc'ti, Hnfrtit.netr Amount in »rt'ur If .i-L-r-.s. •"' 'Vii"r. n .,o <».!iu|ir Qtmlitie*, They do i t • T""valobT Ben fisher. SI1 Vourth etrefit. The Great Kvnplii.ii Prescription. A successful Medicine usud over years in thousands of case*..g-,j Cures SperinatorrhKO., Feruous^ Weakness, Emissions. JmputencVj and all diseases caused by abuse." [BrroHij indiscretion^ or o»er-«xertlon. [jrrR Six packages Guaranterd to Curt when aD. other* fad. Aek your Druggist for '''!>« firesiEn.u.h Pre-crlptlon, take no substitute. One p«*«C» II. Si.r$5 bvrcnll. Write for Pnmplilet. Address Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit. JUlch. Fur «ale by B. K Keesllns. martdtwly W* WTCn 'or Oft.. SCOTT'S »IKit I C.J bcaaulpl Electrlo i Corsets. Suropiciree to ihose be— > - -•comingevents. Xc risk, quick S&IH. Territory given, satii-rnctioa Buarnnieetl. Addres« DR.SCOTT.342 Broadway St..M.Y- B i BY CARRIAGES! I mnXe a specialty ot ra.innfactor- iiiB Buoy Carriages la «t: direct loprivule pnrttea. You can. therefore, do better with me Lima with a dealer. Carriages <J Dsiivered Free of Charge to all points in tile Ui.itod States, nd tor HlUKU-a,u.-tI < ata-lidl?- o CHAS. RAISER, Mfr. 62-e4 Clybourn flv<, Chicaao, f!i TO WEAK MEN Buflering from the effect! of yonthful error*, early dewy,-wasting weakness, lostmanhood, etc., I will Bend a valu»ble tremtlBe fewled) containing full pattlcrflM for borne cure, FREE o' cliarge. i eplendia medical work; Bhouldbe read by every 2n&n -wfto is ccrvouu &nd debilitated..'Addresk, Prof. F. C. FOWLEEt, Mooflus, Conn. KOFFKAN'S HARMLES: HERPfiCHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are not a Cathartic LaKe Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." I.Condensei; Time Table fit EFFSCT MABCH 1st-1890 Solid Trains, between Sandnsks tmd Peorla and IndlaiiMpolLs and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and-canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with th« L. E. & W, Trains as follows: WiBASHB-R- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m..11-.20 a.m. 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru...-..,. .436 p.m., 11:44 a.m.. 8;55a.ni L. E. A: W. R. R. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:-15p.m 10:40a.ir SoothBonBd liao-a, m WABASH E. R. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50 a, m ArriveLai'ayette, 4:55p.m-.. 9aia.ni I. 3. & W. H: R. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l:50p.m WestBonnd 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKEK, Traffic Manager. C. ?. DALT, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. \NDTANAPOLlS. DJD. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Go.,sole &grent« in ..•,...-.s'.-.nr B fov, •' -Ti: j: iAS. AUVi:):TiS! v i/ i' "i A. -V'JEW 1CEMEDT DIABETES, » .-.-- nnmvTTft * Corrcipondcnoe I •ollcted.-valtmble .nformatfon free, f l dlBcountto Diseane ar*_ .. .ndred Ellmenti. . T. LI\'DI,^TC <fc CO., 18 L« Sulle atreet. - - Ghlcnco. Ill M W. L. DOUGLAS and , othcr "P^ 1 * 1 tics for Gentlemen, Lndle 8 ,ctc .are^ar- ranted, and 8O stamped on bottom. Addrexa W.J..DOUCJLAS,Jtrockton,MUM. SoWbT J. a.; WINTEPS;f Broaowar Janlctoo-eod -•'. , \:

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