Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 18, 1891 · Page 2
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January 18, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 18, 1891
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' —- i i», y^ ter I I fe FOR SUNDAY READING. THE IMMORTAL NOW. Sit not blindfold. Soul, iind sigh i }'or the Immortal by and by! Dreamer, suck not Itonvon nfor ] On the shores of some strange star I ' This u star Is—this, thine Knrth! Here the germ awakes to birtU Of God's siierod Iffo in thee— Heir of Immortality! Inmost heaven its radiance pours Hound thy windows, at thy doors, Asking but to be let in; Waiting to flood out thy sin; Offering thoc unfailing health. Love's refreshment, boundless wealth. Voices at thy life's gate say: "Be immortal, Soul, to-day!" Thou canst shut the splendor out; Darken every room with doubt; From the entering angul-i hide Under tinseled wefts of pride; Willie the pure in heart behold God in every flower unfold— While the poor His kingdom share, Rcigningwith Him everywhere. Ob, let Christ and sunshine in! Let His love its sweet way win! Nothing human is too mean To receive tho King unseen: Jsot a pleasure or a oare But celestial robes may wear; Impulse, though and action may Live immortally to-duy. Balance not in scales of time Deathless destinies sublime! * What vague future can weigh down This great'Kow that is thine own? Love were miserly that gave On!y gifts beyond the grave. Heaven makes every earth-plant thrive; All things are in God alive. Oh, the stifled bliss and mirth At the •weary heart of Earth, We, her children, might awake! Songs would from her bosom break; Toil, unfettered from its curse, God's glad purpose would rehearse. If wiih Him we understood Ot creation—"It is good." Soul, perceive thy perfect hour I Let thy life burst into flower! Heaven is opening to beetow More than thon canst think or know. Now to thy true height arise! Enter now thy Paradise! In to-day, to-morrow see! 2?oic is immortality! —Lucy Larcom, in Christian Union. WITHOUT GODLINESS. »"he Man of the World Does Not. Deny, But Ignores Religious Things. Men's thinking- in these days boasts of its uncertainty. We have come on Hamilton's definition; "The highest reach of human science is the scientific recognition of human ignorance." This philosophy affects our religious think- ing-—onr faith and our conduct. The days of persecution had this good in them—men tremendously believed something. That belief gave the logic of persecution. If heresy was a deadly sin, then it was the duty of those in power to save souls by squeezing heresy out of them by the rack or burning it out by flames. Kowadays men don't care enough about any doctrine to persecute in its defense. Martyrdoms come only out of resistance—never out of indifference. Think of this tos<:2 fa-ire, this jaunty and doubting generation either inflicting or accepting martyrdom! Martyrdoms require blood earnestness, and that requires deep conviction, and that comes only from great truths believed. The essential attitude to-day toward religious questions is one of vaunted ignorance and consequent indifference. We have no Voltaires and Diderots and' Paines. Only one man in America and one in Britain are aggressive atheists; and their splendid gifts give them no influence among thinking people. The reason is plain. They are out of the thinking drift. This is not the time to say with Shelley "There is no God." This is the time of complaisance—the time of the Roman Pantheon. We make room for any and every God. In India we say Brahm, in China Joss, in Germany Season, in England and America "The Unknown Reality" or "The .Unknowable Cause." There may be a God—there may not. Our polite thinkers are not balancing arguments. They simply don't enter upon the argument because they have no faith in the outcome. They don't care because they think we can't know. The culture of this age is like that of Gallic—it smiles serenely on those who contend for the faith and, like him, dismisses every appeal with a . sneer. Again, men are religiously indifferent ."because they are absorbed in the world. . :Light and heat can not at the same time "be of equal intensity. A mind can not .pour its in tensity into two channels. This is chiefly an age of affairs, not opinions. iAnd the affairs are on the level of this world. This world _ stands out so large it obscures every other. Men are bent on subduing it, harnessing it, driving it. They are not living on it to have a good time. Good times belong to lazier ages. The Greeks had good times, but we have forgotten how. Men now are digging 'for power, and not in vain. Under the visible world, they have found another of laws and forces. Over these they are -throwing 1 the reins of science. These they are~bringing to heel and making their servants. In the .presence of these great ambitions what do men care for .viewless prizes in invisible worlds'? Men do not let the dust around them settle long enough to disclose eternal things, • Notice the precise attitude of the man of the world to religious things. He does not deny them. That would imply consideration and'he does not consider, He simply ignores. He may get glimpses of them. But Heaven never gives aman an instantaneous photograph. He can not take it on the wing.. He must pause a little. Again religion comes as a worn truth. .It has no charms of novelty. So much of the old Greeks is there about us, we are going about after the new things. :3?Hs age is on the track of discoveries. A new science, a new art, a new continent, a new machine or a new north pole, .these are the attractions. 'It is vain to try to conciliate this spirit of the age by the invention of new theologies. Even if men are indifferent to old religion, they are -very suspicious of the new. They have no use for schools of thought that treat religion as an almanac, good for one year onl3'. That offends their uubom sentse of eternity. Sin must be assigned as or.e explanation of a religion of indifference. Tha truth has a good deal to overcome before it gets at a man. The devil has an easy road. Doors open to him. But the Gospel must conquer as it goes. It gets little help in its first endeavors, from the inside of a man. And the indifference that comes from insensitiveness is the hardest to overcome. Light works at a disadvantage when it appeals to defective vision. Truth works at a similar disadvantage when it takes hold of faculties that are partly benumbed, whether that comes from misuse or lack of use. Hardness of heart 'was cot peculiar to Pharaoh. Jt stands for a common fact. There are people to whom religion no longer appeals. It does not find them. There are multitudes of people with whom an argument is useless. There is no use preaching to them. They are encased. They are proof against proof.. The intellectual approach to them is barred. In such cases there is yet one door—the door of a good example. It is the door at which Christ enters. At last it will be the province of good living to break the habit of religious indifference. If men turn from preaching they may yet be reached by an appeal to the heart, and that comes cogently only on the path of an experience. Apologetics must get out of books. Men care little for the formal arguments. A great life was lived once, and the world bows to it as the unanswerable argument of Heaven. Not many Christians 'can draw the Ulysses bsw of a great argument. When they can, it is often disappointing. But all can loosen the string of the crossbow of testimony. A child can so live that a Voltaire can not answer. Goodness is yet possible in this world, and no other sword can so pierce that religion of indifference which is the deadliest enemy of the faith. Here is a chance for all who love God, to have a hand in helping on His cause. —The Interior. The Highest Type of Faith. Living- without plans is shiftless. Living above plans may be the highest life of faith. The ordinary traveler must look to the : beaten track as his guide in journeying^- but he who is competent to be an explorer may strike out from the traveled way, and be guided by the circumstances, of each hour in his action beyond that path. But if a man is to do without the ruts and the finger-boards of the common highway, he must be able to read the signs of the heavens in order to be sure of his bearings as he journeys. . A man has occasion to rely on rules and patterns of conduct, unless he has the ability to comprehend and apply principles in every special emergency. Only he who has faith that God has called him .to act all by himself in the world is justified in starting out in life not knowing whither he goes; but he can rrfove forward fearlessly.-—S. S. Times. A Shadow for a Gang Blank. One dark night, a man who was about to leave a steamboat saw what he supposed to be a gang plank, but it was only a shadow. He stepped out upon it and, of course, fell into the water below. He thought he was taking the right way, but his thinking so could not make any difference in the- result so long'as he really did take the wrong way. Just so in matters of far greater importance. You must be right, if you are to avoid the evil consequences of wrong-doing. This man might have put it to the proof, whether it was the gang-plank or not, before trusting himself upon it. Do not be like him, but test your beliefs and see if they are well grounded. Many a young man has been ruined by a course of conduct, which at first he felt sure would do him no harm. Many a man .has followed his own notions of what is right, instead of taking God's word as a guide, and awakened in eternity to find that he had stepped upon a shadow and fallen.—Ram's Horn. CHOICE' SELECTIONS. —True greatness can only be tut result of a fully-rounded character.— Standard. —Men look at each others hands to see what they have in them, but God looks at their hearts and knows what they would do if they could.—Ram's Horn. —Be considerate of the feelings of your friends. True friends 'are not so plenty that we can afford to lose a single one by our thoughtlessness. The inevitable separation will come soon enough.—United Presbyterian. —It is estimated that a horse can pull twice as much on a macadam road as on a dirt road; three times as much on a road paved with granite blocks as on a macadam road, and two and one-fifth times as much over asphalt as over granite.— Louisville Commercial. —The main support of all individual Christian life, the mainspring Of all high Christian work, must be the • truth of God. Truth is the life blood of piety. Truth is always more potent and more precious when we draw it for ourselves out of the Bible,—Broadus, - -One should never be discouraged .because the results of'his efforts to do good do not come as fast as he expected or when he expected. Keep on acting in bhe right line, and in due season the results will come. 'Patient continuance in well doing is a cardinal virtue.—I?. Y. Independent. —I am glad to know that not one earnest prayer, not one heart-felt almsgiving, not one kind word, ever goes -unblessed. Among the mountains of Switzerland .there is a place where, if your -voice be uttered, there will come back a score of echoes. But utter, a kind, sympathetic and saving word in the dark places of the town, and there will: come back ten thousand echoes from/all theothrones of Heaven.—Talmage, in. N. Y Observer. ' IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. THE TRUTH IN "HANNAH JANE." Womcni Who Forffct Accomplishments and Grow Old Early. That painful poem,' "Hannah. Jane" is full of disagreeable truth, tint' it is truth, and that is the saddest part of it, says u writer jn the Chicago Intel- Ocean. There are thousands of just such faded, dejected women who have been left behind in the race, and are no longer mated to the husband, who was not the superior at the outset. The attractions of youth are transitory, and there must be some compensation in added character and experience, for the faded bloom, the wrinkles and the loss of grace. A woman's life is comparatively cir- cnmscribecl. The wife and mother must spend much of her time at home. She misses that refreshing contact with the world, the exhilaration aud stimulus which are derived from the interchange of opinions and ideas. Instead of replenishing from these sources, she is constantly giving- out to the children who appeal to her upon every occasion, and who draw upon all her resources, mentally, spiritually and physically. 'Regard for the bodily well-being 1 of a family—the clothing-, the preparation of three meals a day for three hundred and sixty-five days in the year, the nursing in sickness and the regard for health—all these, faithfully attended to, leave, apparently, little time for reading 1 or the cultivation of what used to be called accomplishments. There is little time for reading books or even newspapers; there is no time to practice, "keeping- up the music" that was once cultivated as a promising- talent. •Cleverness with the pencil, a faculty for languages, or a talent for writing, all are sacrificed to the urgent demands of the growing family, and the sacrifice, for it is a sacrifice, is not always made cheerfully. The woman who aspired to "be something on her own account is haunted by regrets of unused ability and .undeveloped powers, and this with no undervaluation of the sacredness of the duty of wife and mother, and in the full knowledg-e that these duties were voluntarily assumed. In nine cases out of ten, however, the married woman who becomes too much absorbed in domestic matters does so •unconsciously. She lets the sewing- encroach upon the reading-, and the sweeping 1 and dusting-, and setting in order swallow up the hour that could be daily spared for writing 1 and practicing 1 , and no one is any the better for it. A little plainer food, fewer and plainer garments, will leave the household in no way defrauded of its rightful dues, and it will be the gainer in other ways. The mother who is well read, who can direct the reading 1 of her family, who has not forgotten her music or drawing is much more than the mere provider for bodily needs. She is an intelligent, helpful, 'interesting friend, of whom her husband and her children never tire. Women are beginning to discover* this for themselves, as the thousands of clubs throughout the countiy, the majority of whose members are married, give sufficient evidence. It is not easy to keep up, but it can be clone. There are hundreds of woni- en who support then- families with pen and brush, and never appear hurried or harrassed. and their housekeeping does not suffer because of their professional work. A woman died recently in a Western city who belonged to one of the oldest and most distinguished- families of Philadelphia. As a bride she emigrated with her husband to what was then a wilderness. She reared a large family, sewed, cooked, did the hard work of the farm with her own hands, but she never deteriorated. Her children were a credit to her. and she instructed them herself in music, in French, and history and mathematics. In the latter part of her life she was permitted to return to the city—not her native city—but the one where she found the opportunities which she had sacrificed, and for which she. had never ceased to long. It was a beautiful sight to see her sitting at the piano, stately, silver haired and gracious, playing with all the enthusiasm of a. modern lover of Chopin or Beethoven. She was a'person - of strong will, and had not relinquished a single custom or accomplishment, although for years she,lived with no society but that of her'husband and her little children. She had retained all her refinement of manner arid dress that characterize the gentlewomen wherever she may live, and what she did is possible for other women. In this age, with books to be had for the asking, with the opportunities for travel, and study, it.- is to be hoped that poor Hannah Jane is an extinct type. _____^_____ MR. BLANK'S WIFE. How a Bright Womaii Fooled a Veteran Editor. I found myself recently talking to Mr. George W'Childs—than whom woman never had a more sincere friend—on his experience with women as journalists. His words will interest thousands of women, and I give them verbatim. Said Mr. Childs: "Some of the best -writers on my paper are the women editors of it. and there is not cue of them who is not paid for her work exactly as though she were a man. I believe fully in this. It is true that women have, in many quarters, been underpaid for their labors; but I atn convinced, from evidences I have seen, that this state of .things is gradually becoming less. Let women be given a fair chance in business. They will very of- 'ten do work ever better than men. In proof of this, let me give you an anecdote of one of u*y women writers: "Kor years the Ledger has published a weekly article which has attracted widespread attention and interest. It is, I may say, one of the leading features of, the paper. For a long time it was written, by. a man, a non-resident of this city, and. whom I had never seen. One morning his wife came to see me. 'Mr. ChUds. she sa id,- 'my husband is ill and unable to do his work an? longer. For a number of months past 1 have been writing his editorials for him, and 1 have now come to ask you to allow me. to continue doing so.' •Certainly,' I said. If you have been writing them you can go on doing.so; : but say nothing of the change to any one.' "Some time after this the husband died. On going to the office in the •morning one of my editors met me with a face a yard long. 'Mr. Blank is dead.' said he, 'a.nd 1 don't know what we are going to do without him. His articles were such a special feature, and there is no one else in the countiy with ability enough to write them.' " 'Isn't there'?' I asked, 'hut do you think that they have been as good LVS usual of late?' •' 'Better,' he replied. -The articles became stronger and wiser the older lie grew.' " 'But ave you sure that there has been no falling off these last few months'?' I persisted. •• 'No indeed; it is just there where the improvement is noticeable. The older lie grew the better became his work. And that makes it all the more discomforting to realize, that we can never secure any one who could do it one-tenth as well,' he added, mournfully. " 'Oh. yes we can,' I answered. 'It may interest you to know that for moro than a year past Mr, Blank has not written a line for the Ledger.' . " ']Sot written one line?' gasped my amazed editor. " 'No; for the last year and longer Mrs. Blank has been doing her hue- band's work, and she is still quite capable of continuing to do so.' ' "And she did, and. does to-day. "There, you can see, is a case where a veteran was fooled by a woman's efficiency. Perhaps, if Mrs. Bla.nk had come and asked permission to write the articles her ability .would have been mistrusted and she would not have done as good work as the feeling of conn denee enabled her to turn out."—Ladies' Home Journal. Education of Girls in Scandinavia. Sweden provides liberally for the educational needs of women. Stockholm has four government schools-for teaching women different crafts; the annex of the men's technical training school is also devoted to girl students, who are taiight various trades. This school is attended by 70 pupils drawn from the lower middle-class. The daughters of work people have their educational needs principally provided for by the society for the encouragement of manual labor, which has founded nine schools, held in the evening and on Sundays, wherein 700 young girls receive an elementary, technical, scientific and artistic'education. Another association, the society of the friends of manual labor, promotes, technically and commercially, the national feminine industries. The society consists of 1.000 members, who devote themselves to the organization of schools, of studios and work-shops. The government of Norway provide no less liberally for the professional education of the women. Private societies also do a great deal to. this end. At Christiania a technical school for girls is attended by 200 pupils, and Bergen and Trondjhem both have flourishing technical schools. Peculiar Pursuits for Women, Every year women seem to engage more freely than ever before in peculiar pursuits, says an exchange. A young lady in England is just publishing an account of a journey she made with only a valet, through a wild part of Russia. She went on horseback and *-avcled 1,500 miles. She rode astride and wore a sort of Dr. Mary Walker costume, which at times she covered with a coarse woolen gown. She slept out at night on the ground, went barefooted, ate vile food, lived in a discomfort equal to that of Stanley or Kennan, and all to write a book. Another lady went over Alaska .practically alone and has written a book, and for women to go around the world alone, has become so old a story as to no longer furnish amusement ox- delight for anybody. Women are famous fishers in Norway during the summer, and last year several of the most notable mountain' climbs of the season were made by women. CONCERNING THE FAIR SEX. HALF of the number of pupils attending the evening classes at Toynbee Hall are women. THE "bachelor" sjirl is now the term applied to the young woman who leaves the paternal home and strikes out for herself. Miss F. A. GJSAY, who has taken the degree of LL. D., at Dublin University, is one of the two women in Europe to be honored in such manner. The other is.Miss Warkington, of Dublin. THE statute providing for the admission of women to medical examinations at- Oxford was rejected by only four votes. This practically insures • its success in the future, and the opposition will not be long maintained. The number of women students in the healing art increases almost daily, arid their achievements in the profession are constantly gaining in dignity and importance. A large hospital for women in London lately opened, which is ministered to by woman only, is crowded to its fullest capacity all the time. ^TiiE number of women in^ Am erica employed- in remunerative occupations is .800J009, or nearly 30 per cent, of the total female population. In the previous decade the percentage was only 21.33 per cent, of the whole. Out of the eleven classes of occupations, women have increased comparatively in nine, viz.: Government service, professional and domestic service, trade, agriculture, fisheries, manufactures and as appre'n- , tides,, while they have decreased com- I paratively as laborers and in personal service, "in 1S75 there were nineteen branches of industry in which'women were not employed; in 1SS3 the number was reduced to seven. satisfied tb&t SOAP .b.iiu ; L<C,£ it i n. ajj fiiiKf ajjd cleaning".Al\ . Chicago CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH, RED CROSS THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE. The only Safe, Sure, indreMalle Pill ftrille. en, ft Dr-ifdK for Cliic/icitcr't SnyUili JHarurad Brand ID Bed mil CM ncullla boxen i»»lcd wilb bluo ribbon. Take BO other kind. Oefluc SuktHlvXoni and JmUaOMf. All pill, to puieboirf bonei, pink impptr., ire duncr.rooi. counterfeit*. Al Drufttau, or ran «•• 4<r. In Ji»inp« fur nvtlcubn, tadmoBuUi, «><1 "Kclfrf rorJLadlcm" mJsKtt-^brjrrtlim M»U. 10,000 Ti-Kiimoiiiniii. ifamcp&per. CHICHCSTER Sold by all Local l>rpjnr!«t«. —A Good Word For Wagner.—Policeman—"Are the folks not at home, Biddy?" Bridget—"No, indade, Mister Roundsman; they have all gone to the theayter, and . it's one of . Wagner's operas, 1 hear. God bliss the man. He wrote such large pieces that I'm all alone in the house for the nixt three hours."—Texas Sittings. —Landlord Hooks (of the Wanner House)—' 'Can you refer me to a work from which I can learn how the ancients constructed those catapults that would throw stones half a mile'?" Friend—"Don't believe I can. Why do you want such information?" Hooks—''Well, you see, I've advertised that the Tanner House is within a stone's throw of the depot, and now I have got to vig up some plan for throwing 1 that stone. I am enterprising-, but, 1 tun not ». liar."—MuDsey's Weekly. JDInorrter* w-IiicJiAffect tlie Kidneys Are among the most formidable known. Diabetes, Brlglit's disease, gravel and other complaints or the urinary organs are not ordinarily cured In severe cases, but they may be averted by timely medication. A useful stimulant of the urinary glands has ever been found In Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, a medicine which not only affords the requisite stimulus when they become Inactive, but Increase their vigor and secretive power. By tne- easing the activity of the kidneys and bladder, this medicine has the additional effect of expelling rrum the blood impurliies whichit Is the peculiar office of the organs to eliminate and pass oil. The Bitters is also a pnrlller aJid streiiRtheuer of the bowels, an in- vlgorant of the stomach, and a matchless remedy for bill usness and fever and ague. Ii counteracts a tendency to premature decay, and sustains and comforts the aged and infirm. to£ Marvelous .Endurance. The vast amount of labor performed by' tne heart in keeping all portions of tbe body supplied with blood Is not generally known. It beats HiO.OOO times, and forces tlie blood at the rate of 168 miles a day, which is 3,OOn,OOu,OUi> times and 5,15u.880 miles in a life time, No vron,der there ace so many Heart Failures. The Drst symp- tomes are-shortuess of breath when exercising, pain in the side or stomach, fluttering, choking in throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. L>r. Franklin Miles' Sew Heart Cure Is the only reliable remedy. Sold by B. F. Keesling. 1 An Important Mutter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Nervine—a nerve fond and medicine—are astonishing; exceeding anything tliey ever had, while It gives universal saiisfactlon In headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, sexual debility, backache, poor memory. fl ts, dizziness, etc. L. Burton & Co., N. Y.; Ambery & Murphy, of Battle Creek, Mich.; C. B. Woodworth a' Co . of Fort Wayne, Ind., aad hundreds of other, 1 state that they never handled any me.lcme which sold so raplely, or 1 gave such satisfaction. Trial bottles of this great medicine and buoic on Nervous Diseases, free at B. F. Keesling's who guauantees and reeommeiids it. (3) To Nmons Debilitated Sen. If you will send us your address, we will icail you onr illustrated pamphelet explaining all abom Dr. Dye's Celebrated Electrc-Toltalc Belt and k -' ollances, and their charming effects upon the n_., vous debilitated system, and bow they will quick)'J™^. restore you to vigor and manhood. Famphlf BW; free. If you are thus afflicted, we wlU send yo belt and appliances on trail. , VOLTAIOB35LTCO., / feb7d-wly _ Miirshall, MlcB A Spring Medicine. / The druggist claims that people call dalljf the new cure for constipation and sick headf • discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while in the ff Mountains. It is said to be Oregon grape roA" great remedy in .the far west for those comp 1 "" combined with simple herbs, and is made f. by pouring on boiling water to draw o strength. Jt sells at 60 cents a package ' « called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample f re 1 "™ Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TE.MN., a bcmit/ful town of 5,ObC in nabitants s located on the Queen and Crescent- Route, 2*j3 miles south of C/ncinn»ti, has hitherto' kept aloof from the excrement attending the boom of the New South! bet the possibilities. oft'sjred bv a town 1 already established -with an, inexhaustible supply of coal, iron »nd timber, and with cokeing ovens,61ast furnaces, factories- . and hotels in operation, were too great to cscajw- tlie eye of the re.stless/capitalist, and a strong pa rtv of wealthy men frtm Chicago. Chattanooga-, and'Nashville, in connection with prominent banking firms in NewEngland, have formed a* company to be known is the Corporatjonof Dayton, for the sale of toyn lots, the establishinen* of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fjot that within six months- Dayton will have another railroad from the- houth-east, which i«31 make it an importanl- jnnction and transfe' point for nearly one-fifth; of the freight and plssenger traffic between the. Great North-west aid the South-cast. In addition to this it is locked on the^and C., one of tlie largest and mot important of the Southern Trunk Lines. It is ii the midst of the fertile ami beautiful TenneEse. Valley; has already an *••;. lublished reputatid as a prosperous and s j manufacturing tOT n and. some addition::. 1 strength as a heals resort The strongest fin< nt present locatcdjiere is the Dayton Coal & Iroi. Co . an English Corporation, who have built 3^ standard gauge reread to their mines, and own. ^l.OtM) acres of god coal and iron and timber land, iust West c and adjoinin^lDayton. It is. proposed to havj a. Land Sale ^December 3rd, 4th and 5th, and/pecial trains -will be rjn from New England a>o from the important cities of the North and torth-west, which will undoubtedly be a great access, as the plan is to discotr- age extnivajrarj prices and put the propertv in> the hands ofthipeople ata pncc- where the\ can/ a fiVd to hold ad improve it. Excursion tf K ets, Cincinnati to Dayton ando rtiurn. will beold by agents QUEEN ANU CKKS- OJ.XT RoUTB #« connecting lines North, p'our; through trair daily from Cincinnati without: t -.::;:TI'<: .if caf DR. J.-/IILLER & SONS—Gents: I can speaki Q the highest praise of your Veg<able Expectorant. I was told by my pysicia.n that I should never- be bette? nay case was very alarming. I had - hard cougb, difficulty in breathijr, and had'heen spitting bloody at time-for six weeks. I commenced usingts Expectorant and got immediate I'ief in breathing. I soon began to getbetter, and in a short time 1 was eiirely cured, and I now think m y Jigs are [sound.—Mrs. A. E Turner.; dec7d&\v6m Mass. Oic's Cotton. COM POUND iComnosed of Cotton Kont, TaMy and. Pennyroyal—a recent discovery Dy an old physician. Is nucccssfiiUji usedf rttWy—Safe. Effectual. Price Jl, by mail, (led. Ladies, ask your druecist for Cook'*. (.too. Boot Compound and take no substitute, ; inclose 2 stamps for settled particulars. Adess POND LILY COMFAUY, No. S' (ook, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit. Mich, ...ii l,cturnedmoiirSEWimenrwork. 1'irpijl.v mid Iifiiiiiriilily, by UIOM> 01 i.-illir'r M'X, voinip (,r old, u'nd in tllrir ' I lurlllili^X,M il>.TCV«r llH-J-livf, Ally Ililiiff. \Vi> MniT you. ^o risk. You run dpvol*- .IH, ui- nil your linn' 10 llie work. TliiH Is 1111 id.niiil brings .vondi-rl'il! pyirew t*,,'vcrj 4 ivolk^, ... „....,........ Dunlin); rrtun ir-i to Irifl |M.-rwcvlt mid iij>\,'iir<i& t _ nnd liiviv ufli-i'ii llnlc cxjtei-H-nce. Wp cnn fiirni^lt you Ilic rat- liliirniont and Icacli yoo KHKK. Xo >|»c« to ..'ijilnin hero. Vair. inluniniliou FKEK. 1'IB tE it CO., At.UfSTl, 5UI.VK-. For Over Filly- Vears An Old and Weil-Tried Eemedy.-Mrs. Soothing Syrup has been used for Years by Millions of Mothers for th While Teething, with Perlect Success. the Child, Sottens the Guras.Allays aU I< Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every world. Be sure and ask lor Soothing Syrup, and take - no Twenty-live cents a'bottle. Miles' STervo an '« liver An important discovery. They actj' 118 stomach and bowels through the r- principle. They speedily cure blK Ute, torpid liver, piles and /' Splendid for men, women and chllif. mildest; surest. 80 doses lor 25 CV free at B. F. Keesling's, P, Wo . (•• 'believe v'C we have ' a thorough knowledge of all! the C ins jx and OUtS , flf, of bO. newspaper advertising, gained in an experience of years of Newspaper Advertising placing contracts oni . verifying their f ulQllmerit. and Sij unrivaled 1'iicilities . -aE departments for careful. and'. intelligent service. We offer onr services to all who- successful R lira 9II contemplate . The Best Salve In the world^' Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rlieum, ten n dnll SHn Chapped Hands, Chilblains Co' f^ 11 " SWn Eruptlona, and positively «ure| €3 ' °^ °° *» required, It Is guaranteed to? e g 5e ™$ , ^ islactlou. or money refunded. f e " D c ™'» w box. FOB SALE B5 B, F. Ke*- w ' THE REV. GEO. H. 'J/ ER < of Bour bon, Ind., says: "B/ m J' se " a ^ wife owe our lives to P h s Consumptive Cure. Sold/ B - F. Keesling 6 P ttin and tnrrh remedies. CBOUP, chitis immediatf lieved ^y Shiloh's Curr. Sold by/' • Eeeslin ff' 5 business ; we have tne best equipped office, 10 far 2S* Spruce comprehensive • as well as most NBW convenient ' system of St., York. $10 or $10,000 In. • newspaper ttdveriismc ana. who wish to pet the most and best for the iuoney. E cklckotcrti Encllih Diamond B ENNYROYAL PILLS " - Orlrlnal «ni! Only Ccrmllte. BATE, alwayH reliable. LADIES i DrucKlst for'OlicdMlw* JSiioIM D iirtonrf Brand In Itad and Cold mcl*lUo\ , nettled with blue ribbon. Tnleo tlior. Rtfutt (fang-erouj «uastitw* aruHmftottou. A t DroggUtl, or lead 4^. in Rtampi for Qtrtlcularf, t<»limoDl&li tuft "Keller Tor ffilcf," <n later, br return M«[L Kl.OOWTrnlmonlnH. NamfPa-per. rut sine tiv.iJ. i. Xeesllng,

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