Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 18, 1891 · Page 6
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January 18, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 18, 1891
Page 6
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WHEN TIME IS DONE. '•Herenirtci In a better world than this, X shall dosiro more love and knowledge of you "—As Yuu Like It, XOTT anfl again, amid tha.Mironglnp street, Ag hastening through our flatly round wo go, Our pulses to unwonted measures beat. To see some race of light, Soen nnc! then lost to sight. Whereat we muse; "How fair n soul to know i" •-Not*- Tind ag;iit!, in quiet peaceful hours. •Some precious page will steal our. uoarta a-B'iiy; The while we read we feel life's dormant, powers: To touch that robe of white, X.ive in that presence brightl ''Why dwell, we not near that sweei suint?" we say ' SNOw aotJ s^nln the patient waiting faces Of aged folk whose days are nearly run. Ge> He manhood, children's tender graces. .Bring wistful" Joy like pain. Could these with us remain, How different were life beneath our suni Onco and forever, from beyond the sun, ShMl come the ;ight to. show all longing heart Their never found, their loved and lost, each one; And thus greut promise give That all on earth who live. • Shall lovo and knowledge liuve when time is done. — W. Henry Wlnslow, tn Youth's Companion-. A MOTHER-IN-LAW. Hoxc a, Fault-Finding- Husband Was Trapped by Her Aid. """i -wouldn't have believed it of you, It" Xacticl," said Mrs. Edmonstone, plaintively "Xo, I wouldn't, not unless Betsy Tacker bad told me; and Betsy, she *iever told a lie no more than George Washington did." "Why, mother, what -are you talking =about?" questioned Mrs. Thomas Ed- "roonstoae. untying the elder lady's bonnet strings and relieving her of a splint basket, a black silk bag, a waterproof ••cloak and an umbrella. "And I've corae to see if it's true," wadded the old lady. 'If what's true, mother?" "That you said you wished there •f 'wasn't no suuh person as m—inel" fal- "4ered Mrs. Edmonstone. "Mother, you know 1 never could iiave said such a thingl" cried out Sachcl. "Well, it wasn't exactly that; but Betsy. Tacker heard you say you wished there was no such a thing as a motber- in-Vaw." "Oh!" cried Rachel, with a hysterical little laugh, "I plead guilty. I did say that. Hut oh i mot'herl it was under such strong provocation, and I never meant you. How could I, when you •aave alwaj's been so good to me?" "I knew it couldn't be true," said jVIrs. EdmoQstone, settling herself in ~he -eas'esl rocking-chair and nodding feet cap-strings comfortably "But how fc?eame you to make that cx-tra-or-dinary sspeech, Rachel, about mothers-in : law iin general?" "11 was Tom," said the young wife. was so aggravating!" * ~ "Thomas always was aggravating," " Mrs. Edmoastone, stirring the cup .«of tea that Rachel had brought her. ?v""And what was it about now? The breakfast cakes?" "Oh, you remember about the breakfast cakes, don't, you?" said Rachrfl, ~th merry mischief sparkling in her "No, it wasn't the breakfast time; it was the shirts." t The shirts?" v- "'Well, you know be said it was such "a wasteful, extravagant proceeding to -"buy shirts ready-made," explained Rachel. "He said the linen was poor, rand the work regular slop-Shop style, ;and he declared you always used to /;make his shirts at home, every stitch, •feefore he was married." ~~ 1 did," acknowledged Mrs. Ed- fmonstonc, with a-groan. "Bet that -was in the old times, before you could 3>uy such a good article as they have aow." "Yes, but Tom doesn't make any al- ftotvanee for difference in times and customs," sighed RacheL "He wanted hpme-made shirts, and home-made shirts lie wonld havel" "And you made 'em?" jr "Yes, I made them." "You vyere a great goose," reflectively spoke Mrs. Edmonstone. ' ' 5 And—and Tom swore dreadfully the Brst time he put one on"— "I don't in the least doubt it." ^ "And he said they set like meal bags, (rod that they twisted his neck around is if he had just been hanged, and jfrasped him on the shoulders like a policeman! Oh, 1 can't tell you what he Hdn'tsayl" g ""Bless mel" said Mrs. Edmonstone. f "Be told me his mother's shirts set Jike a glove, and fitted, him perfectly— and why couldn't I turn out a shirt like ihose? And it was then/mother dear," flinging her arms around the lady's plump, comfortable neck, that I lost my head, and told,him I ished there wasn't .such a thing as a lOtber-io-law in the world! And Betsy 'acker sat in the sewing-room altering !>ver my dolman in the sprjng style, and t suppose she must have heard me",". ("Don't mind it, my dear," said Mrs. Sdmonstone. j^'No, i won't, "protested Rachel. "But, jib, those shirts! I've been ripping them [part and sewing them together again, llid rounding off a gusset here, and tak- ng in a plait there, until I've got so fiat I dreaa of 'em at night: and the bore I try 'cm on the worse they fit, jnd the more unreasonable Tom be- pmes. 'My mother never made such yorlv of it us this!' says he." r "Thomas forgets," observed Mrs. Ed- aonstone, severely j"Ancl I am sure, if things go on like his," added Rachel, pushing her short 0WCVT) curls off her forehead, "It will |»8£n a separation on account of 'in- smpatibility of temper.'" K'Jfo, it won't, my dear,".said the "Here, get me the pafc- som.e shirting muslin, and a 'of-scissors." . ; . • ^ -" . - ou.going to do, mother?" ed-Eache'i: make-Tom a shirt. But aim, Rachel. We'll see w&eir*y It is Tom or the pattern that has altered." Once more the mischievous light came into Rachel's bright blue eves "1 wish all the world were tiiothers- In-law!" she cried gleefully "Why didn't I think of this before?" "One can't think of every thing, child," said Mrs. Edmonstonc. consolingly- Thomas Edmonstonc welcomed his mother cordially when he came home from business. "Pm so glad you've cornel" said ho. "We can have some of the nice old- fashioned dishes now Rachel can't seem to get the hang of them, although she has always had your book of recipes to gnicli- her " ""Rachel's a , good deal better cook than ever 1 protended to be." said Mrs Edmonstomv "They have patent eggbeaters and eream-whippcrs and raisin- seeders, and all that sort of thing now, that they didn't have in ray day 1 never tasted nicer bread than Rachel makes, and these pop-overs are delicious." "You're just saying that to encourage Rachel." said Mr Edmonstone, with an incredulous smile. "Things will run smooth now you've coine. That's one comfort." "Oh, I shouldn't think of interfering in Rachel's kitchen," said the old lady "Please do, mother,"coaxed the wife, not without a certain quiver in her lip "Do let Tom have a reminiscence of the old days while you are here." "Well, just as you children say," conceded the tnother-in-law, jjood- humoredly- She remained a week at her son's house, during which period of time Torn was all exultant complacency. "This," said he, "is something like living- I feel myself a boy again when I taste these apple-fritters." "They're not bad," said Rachel, who had made them with her own skillful hands. And she helped hcrsejf to a little of the sauce "And why didn't you learn my mother's knack of making such pie-crust as this?" demanded Tom. "There's no dyspepsia here." "I'm glad you're pleased," said Rachel, with a guilty glance at her mother-in-law. "Oh, by the way, Tom, the last of the set of shirts is finished now. Will yon put it On tO-morro\v?" "1 suppose so." ungraciously uttered Tom. "Will set like fury. I dare say. like all the rest of them!" "You might at least give it a trial." "Didn't I say 1 would?" still more ungraciously "Those shirts will be the death of me yet," he added, turning" to his mother with a groan, while Rachel sat steadily observing the pattern of the tablecloth. The breakfast stood smoking on the table next morning when Mr Edmonstone came into the room twisting himself as if he were practising to be a human corkscrew Mrs. Edinonstone glanced timidly up at him. "Doesn't it fit, Tom?" she questioned. "Fit! Just look at it, will you?" he retorted. "Fit! Hangs like a window- curtain around my neck—pinches ray wrist like a pair of handcuffs! I feel as if I were in a strait-jacket"—writhing impatiently to and fro, "Oh, I might. have known "it beforehand. You' haven't an idea what the word fit means. 1 wish, mother, you could teach this wife of mine how to make a decent shirtl" "Thomas," said Mrs. Edmonstone solemnly, transfixing him with the glistening spheres of her spectacle glasses, "you are not very polite. / made that shirt." "You, mother!" "Yes, I myself. Just as 1 used to make shirts for you in the old times that you're always sighing after. I've been working at.it ever since I've been in the house. Throw away the pattern, Rachel, and don't waste any more time trying to make your husband's shirts," she added. "It's an economy of time and temper, as well as of money, to buy them ready-made- And as for the cooking you have been praising up so .eloquently all the time- I've been here. Tom, I haven't touched a pot or a pan It's all yonr'wife's work. So much for imagination! Oh, you needn't hang your head so sheepishly; you're neither better nor worse than most men," went on Mrs. Edmonstone. ' "I never saw the man yet that didn't need to bear a little wholesome truth now and then. You've got the best and sweetest little wife in- the world." "Mother!" pleaded Rachel, trying to put her hand over the old lady's mouth, but Mrs. Edmonstone resolutely persisted: "And it's my advice to you to try to treat her as she deserves." "I—I don't know but I have been rather cranky of late," said Tom, self- consciously, "now that I come to think of it." "Cranky 1 I should think so," said the old lady. "I'm sure I don't know what the world's coming to. Here's little Georgy toddling around with his wooden cart. TheSrstyou know he'll be telling his wife about the wonderful successes bis mother used to make in this, and that, and the other thing We've all got to come to it.". "And Georgy'll be right!" said Tom. who, after all, -had a magnanimous streak through him. "What a crab J've been! Hang the home-made shirts! I'll .buy 'cm out of • the store next time! Kiss me, Rachel—and you, too, mother. And be sure you let me hare a dish of scalloped oysters when I come home to dinner." The oysters Rachel cooked. lie ate his breakfast and departed. And when he was gone, young Mrs. Edmonstone looked with shining -eyes, at old Mrs. Edmonstone. "Oh, what a nice thing to have a mother-in-law!"" said she. fervently.— Fireside Companion. I BEAR STORY. Th« Old Itc'iiiilent Relates an Adventim \Vlth Bruin Octet-mined to Out tlic Honey. "The queerest tiling 1 1 evcirsaw a, bear do," said an old resident of the Wyoming- valleyi ''happened on the West Branch canal many years ago. I was taking- a round trip with, the owner of a boat in October, and we had delightful weather all the way. One part of the canal lay in a three-mile stretch of oak and chestnut forest, and towards sundown we struck the woodland. There was a steep mountain on one side of the canal, and the owner of the boat and I were admiring- the beautiful glow of sunset on the opposite hills, when we saw a black bear shamble out of the bushes and strike the towpath only a few feet from the stern of the boat. It stuck up its nose and sniffed, kept coming- closer to the boat all the time, and acted as if it wanted to come on board. There was a. ton or more of honey in the boat, and the owner said that the bear had evidently g-ot a sniff -of it and was hankering- to gobble some of it'up. Jso one on board had a shooting-iron of any kind, so for nearly, half a mile we watched the bear and let it have its own way. It continued to follow us and to sniff with its nose raised, and the way it acted amused us all. When-the boat had about a mile and a half to g-o before it got out of the woods Jack Dumont, a. chunky little fellow who was steering-the boat, let drive at .the bear with a horseshoe and hit it between the eyes. The blow was a complete surprise to the bear, and it wheeled to one side and went growling- oft" into the woods. For several minutes we could hear the bear thrashing- through the underbrush, nearly opposite the boat, and then all was still. "By that time it was g-ctting- dusk, and the full moon soon came np in a clear sky. As the boat neared the clearing and . we were enjoying the lovely moonlit scenery the driver yelled back to us and said that a. bear had just waddled out of the small timber a few yards ahead of the mules and was shuffling" along-the tow-path. We couldn't see it in the dim light, and as we didn't have any gun we paid little attention to what the driver said. Further on the driver sa.ng- out that the bear was making- for the clearing- and that it kept looking- over its shoulder every few steps. When we had got well out of the woods the driver reported that the bear had left the tow-path, struck into a public road,- circled around, and crossed a bridge over the canal. The last part of his statement wasn't true, as events proved, thong-h he thought it was at the time. ".My host and 1 were sitting- on a bench looking- at the moon from the stern of the boat. When the bout got under the bridge we heard something- heavy strike the roof behind us, and looking- around quickly to see wh.it it vras, there stood the bear facing us. It was sniffing loud and moving- its head from side to side as though it was trying to spy out what its nostrils had scented, and before my companion had time to think what to do with the bear Jack g-ave a yell and dashed at the bear with a club. He hit it on the side of the head, and was going to deal it another blow, when the bear up with one of its paws and knocked him heels over head into the canal. Then it began to nose along- -the floor in search of the honey it had smelled, and we both pitched at it and mauled it over the head with iron bars. The bear turned tail and began to bellow like a bull, dodging from one side of the boat to the other. We followed it up and pounded it so hard over the head and shoulders that it rushed past us and tumbled over every thing- in its way; and sprang- from the side of the boat, scrambled up the bank, and went down the towpath. toward the woods. "The owner -of the boat tied up for thenig-htrightawayjand Jack, who had crawled out of the muddy water without any assistance, found that he had been so badly thumped by the bear that he couldn't vise his right arm at all. We g-ot him aboard and put him to bed; and the next day he said he Was sore, and lame all over. He staid in bed for four days, and during the rest of the trip the owner had to steer the boat himself/'—Chicago Mail. STONEWALL JACKSON'S FIDDLE. It M'ns Jloro niii!t:u.-t 'to Miislur Thnn When Jackson'fii-st entered West Point he was regarded .as a remarkably stxipid and green youth. General Whil^ ing, who afterward served in the Confederate ;irmy, was then a cadet in the class above Jackson's and was appointed to usk him some questions in mathematics, in accordance with the custom which then prevailed at the military academy. Whiting thought him at first remarkably dull, but noticed that he studied and worked with dogged persistency. The class of which AVilcox and Whiting- were members was graduated just prior to the Mexican war. Several of the young officers were in Washington on their way to Mexico, and on the. niglit of their arrival they were invited to go with J ctferson Davis, then a member of the House, to a reception given at the White House. Later both Davis and T. J. Jackson turned their faces toward the Eio Grande. At th« close of the war Jackson ranked every member of his class and was a Brevet Major, and was stationed on Governor's Island, near New York. Whiting. Wilcox and a number of young officers were visiting New York, and when several brother officers from Governor's Island called on them Whiting asked: "What has "become of Tom Jackson; how is he getting oc?" "Badly, badly," replied the officer; "since he has stopped fighting he has taken to fiddling-. He came oyer to this city a. few 'weeks ago and bought a fiddle, several bows and a pile of ' resin. You will remember at West Point there was no music in his soul, no poetry, no relaxation, nothing- but hard application to his text-books. So his new fad makes it awful for us. Every minute he can spare he devotes to practicing on the fiddle, and the sounds which fill the barracks in his vicinity are beyond description— almost beyond endurance.' 1 "Be patient," said Whiting, with a smile; ''if Tom Jackson is determined to master his violin you'll listen to a second Pag-anini before he gives up." But Whiting's prediction was not verified. Jackson never became a musician. —Chicago Evening- Journal. SPSrS^ SartgawB vs- PAID 31 DOLLARS DOCTORS' BH.L. paid 31 dollars doctor's bill for.jny wif In one year, and one bottle- of- Brndfield' Female Regulator did her more- ! good' thar- all the medicine-she had; taken-before. ..'.-.' ., . JAMBS T...OOTT. Carmi, Dl Have suffered periodically for years—been treated by the best physicians without re liei—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 anc can recommend it to all my friends. Miss C. S. WISMEYBB, Denver, Col BRADFIEL.D REGULATOR Co., Atlanta. Ga. Sold by all Druggists. Price, ji.oo per bottla Fisher 4th street. . YK A It : l iindortiiiti- to hrli-flv ch liny 'ulrly IhtcIItRt-iil pi-rhon ofi-illi " x, \vho <•«» rrnil mil] wrlK-, and '.vli cr Itwructluti, will ivork industrious!.!-, n- to pnrn TlirM! TliouMiinil Uullun, "u the ol No m luii ... - ,,, ltiiJi tlonur(.-ii]|iloyiiieiir,iit which yoncui] riirnilintmiiount, miav for niKUulrinmtnviiiiruln allure. femilrHnd qnieklr t-d. I i,(-nirii but out! woi-lu'r froi,i cncli <!lc(rlct urcountv. I imvo ulTVu.ly Inuclil una provided wlUi «niili>vni«il « lire, liunihKr. wlin nro luukliiir ori-r fltcKPo.n ii'iiren..)'.. li'«\'EW •nil SOI.I1>. KulljwllcntonFJfiilja. jlddreMjlwiM, ' Jtox 42O, AiiBintn, AtuJuc. Jddlio.OO ft ycnr.i" liftingmntie hy John ft, (;<H>dM-!ii,Troy.N.y,,ii! ivui-li J'ur UH, Jtciidtr, y<)u imiy nuf milk': nil nntcll, hut we can tcuc-li yonjukUiy IMIW to ,'nrti from ffi to 1610 H (lily ill tile milrl, nlid more us you po ]j,,th ni-xc*, ftl! iiKf*. In liny (inrt or •rifit, ynti 1:1111 cetmmi'iiri' nt hjuii:, iciv- nil your [iiin-.or Kjiarn iiiiiineiitii only to ivurk. All l»n.:w. (ir.-nl ],.y SI.-KK for ,-v,:ry u-nrkcr. M'lt Miirt .you, funii»hine •vi-ryililni;. K-1S1I.V, sl-EEDILV Icnmril. rAlpriCULAKb >-|(KK, Addrcflfi nt once, STI.NSt>.\ * CO., I'UItTLlXl), JlAIMi. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMRD'Y. r 35 yeccrB~~~^^ ^^ oIYotithtca folly and tbe exnesieg by thousands sue- cessfully, G-uar- anreeci to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spennator- package, $1; six, $6, by mail, Address The.Wood Ch uve., Detroit, Mich. of later years. Gives immediate strength, and vigor. Ask driic ' for Wood's. _._ phodlne: take no substitute. Ona I . Write for pamphlet. cuilcal Co., 131 woodward WHYl YOUK LTVEB You Trill have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS XN THE SIDE. ZKESEEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel listless and unable to getthronAh. your daily-work T social oqjoymenU. Ufa will, be a bui-den to yon. Will care yora, drive the POISON oat of your «y stem, an d make yon strong and troll. They cost only 2& cents a box and may ««T» yonrlite. Con be had at any-Dmg BtorM 49-Bowareof COUKXEBFEHS made in St. Lonlfc'O PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS.. . Pittsburgh, ft, DYES J>o Tonjr Own Oyeitif;, ut Home. Th 7 will dye everything. Tlii;y uresdid every•here. Prictf JOc, i: unoku. e. Tuey buve noequil for Streiis: h, lirigliuiai* Amount io Enckseei «rfurJ?.n-t,i. «• I-' i - o!-ir n ,,!, r,, 'mg Qualities, Ibeydoi"-t ' •• • • FwsaJoby Ben Kisher, 811 Fourth street. The Greftt English Prescription., A successful Medicine used over • - j\30 ycdre in thousands Spern.ia(orr/tea, Weokntxs. Emissions. Impotency and all diseases caused by abuse. BEFORE] indiscretion, or over-exertion. JA*TER] 3d packages Guaranteed to Curt- token auother* Fail. Ask your Druggist for The Crmi Enirll.h lDtlon, lake no rabrstltute. One jiaclcag* II. Six $5, bv mall. Write forPnmphl«>t. Addre'M Eureka CLcinlcul Co., Detroit, .Mich. Ksr sale by B. F. Keeflllna WASTED Ior D! *'s SCOTT'S ** n " ' i - L heeu-Jlul ElectrlO Corsets. Sample free *o those bo- fomlijir agent*. X* risk, quick salei. Territory (,'ivea,suiiflacuou.jniiracwed. Andrew DR.SCOTT,S42 Broadway St M Y- —Minister (to little Johnnie)—"What do • you g-o to "Sunday-school for, my son?" Johnnie—'-'Becaiise Billy Smith, what's in our class, lives next to de ball groun's, and he tells u-s all about de games.every Sunday "—The Epoch. 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, S ANKERS, POR WESTERN STATES* CORPORATIONS, £A.Vf.~S AND MERCHANTS. WERESTALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. A -\Vajjflcring, Sqnaw. In tlie last century a Chinook Indian wotnan, known to Father Huk, a great traveler and missionary of that period, •u-hile he was with the Indians on what we now call the Pacific coast, was many years a.fterward met by • him in Asia. Through many vicissitudes and strange experiences she had passed from tribe to tribe and place to place, always moving northward, until she reached Behring Strait, and there having, gone out in one of the large canoes used by the seafaring Indians of that region, in a great storm they were driven across the strait to wreck and .death to all save her, and she wandered on until she met Father Huk in the interior of Asia. She had not sought to return, but following the spirit of adventure bred in her by her strange experience, she went on, to see new lands.—Louisville Courier-Journal. —rnose wno wotud go to Heaven when they die must begin their Heaven while they live.—Henry. —A good conscience is a continual feast, and a peaceful mind the antepast of Heaven.—Bishop Reynolds. —It is a lamentable fact that a large proportion of the men with an inclination to be well dressed who can not, or think they can; not, tie their own neckwear.' This proportion will, of course, in time be reduced, but a considerable —I may .say dominant—percentage of non-tieable masculinity will still remain. There are some men who could never learn, under any kind ol tuition, how to tie toe simplest knot. .Mean-, while the swells of all the swells are ban-owing the souls of the nontieable contingent by not only tying their own scarfs and cravats, but. tying them crookedly enough to show aggressively that they are tied by themselves.— Clothier nnd Furnisher. ADWAY'S READY RELIEF. Xlie most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done niore good than any/ known remedy. FOR.SPBAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IK THE CHEST OR SIDES, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA, CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICAS PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH, CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, " VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHCBA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CI5RE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. Price SOc. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Any '."JR. R. R." or any •'READY RELIEF" without the nameKAD WAY, is a COUNTERFEIT OTOPS ALL ^ unnatural discharges I _g4 hours. Gonorrhea in 3 days. NoStricture No Pain. SURE Adopted by the German Government for Hospital SiArmy use P.S.C. is put up for American trade In :x patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, ''- Imnke a Ppccialty-of mynuC a ctur- injf Bnby Carriages LO »ell direct to privule'parttcn. You can, therefore, do better with mo ti>an with a dealer. Girriau'es $ Delivered Free of Cfiarge- to All points in t!!C Unites Scjues. Sonrl lor JIlUHtrated OiUiiOpu?- ~ CHAS. RAtS^&pMfr. 62.64 Clybourn Ave.. Cwcaao,' li» The Von Wohl Company, Cincinnati, Cl ' Sole Aiacilc&u A;;r!ua. i". KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S SURE CURE 'or SEMINAL, NERVOUS »°u URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNG, MIDDLE-A3ED »cJ OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOIKTMENT, tutpo.i. lively relieves the worst cases In 24 hours, nnd pcrnmnuDtly cures ID lOOduvn, 15 diva treatment on trial Ly return mull for SI. Otrculur free. THE PERU DRUC CO., Sole agfai. for the U.S. 189 WIS.ST., MILWAUKEE, WlS, TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tho effects of youthful errors, cas-ly decay, Wistins-weikaees, Jostmaoiiood, etc.,IwilJ Bend a valoablo treatise fsealed) containing fall pnrticirtars for home cure, PBEE°* charge, A -uplcndid medical -work; should be read by every man woo is nervous and debilitated. Addresi, Frof. F. C. FOWLER, Boodug, Conn, HOFFMAN'S HEdPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE-ALL HEADACHES; leyarenotaCtthartic WHAT HAVE YOU For some of the choicest lands In WE8TEKN- K.AS8AS, both clear and Inoumtjered. improved and unimproved. sy~Sen^ forOtir JL.IHat property thlh we will Exchange Tor-LA-SB, ilBS- IDk\CJB», MJ3JCCMAM»tSE AND 1,1 VJB! STOCK. AC.drosB A. B. PABKKji, Bazlne, Ncaa County, Kansas. TIME TABLE Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec Time Table IN Eratcr MARCH 1st 1890 Solid. Trains, between Sandusks and JPeorla aiid •Indianapolis and Mlchl- •gaa City. DIRECT Con iiecttons : to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains ieave Logansport and connect with the L. E, iW. Trains as 1'ollows: Leave LoKansport,4:l8p.m..liai a.m... 8i9 a.m Arrive Peru ..... ... 4:86 p.m. .li:« a.m.,, 8^5-a.m -'' L. E. i TV. R. H. leave Pern. • . North Bound 4:45p.m South Bound 10rfOa.tr RADWAY'S "PILLS, TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T KA:T BOOKD. New York Express, dally..... ........ 2:55 Bra Ft Wayne (Pas.)Acem., excpt Sunday 8:1S a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt sundajll.-15 am Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:00 p-m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. D:26 p CD . WEST BOUNH. . Pacific Express, daily ................. 7:52 a m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 8:45 pm. Lafayette OPas.JAccm., exept Sunday 6;i'8 p m St Louis Ex.. dally ............. ...... 10:32 p.ro Eel River Div,, tos'insport, West Side. Between liOiransport'aiid cblll. C3 EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon. Leave, except Smiday.10.-00 a roS Accomadatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pm ll^Oa. m WABASH E. B. Leave Lorainsport, S:45p.ni.. 7^0a.in ArriveLaJfayette, 4:55p.m.. 92oa,m L. E. & W. E. R. Leave LaFnyette, EastBonnd l:50p.m WestBound 5:inp.m H. C. PARKEH, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pasn. 4 Tlcltet '.NDIANAPOLlS. IND'. . ' A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of Accomodatlon, Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 am Accomodutloi), Arrive, •• " 4jlOpra B. F. Keesling and Cul]en'4rCo:,so]e in Loeansporfc. PtHSlSTENT nh\iiys proveD BRIGHTINE DiABETES, HRK^UTTA ' f Correspondence sollctcd, valuable -Dformatlon free. Dsu»l discount to • —A South Carolina woman recently rode twenty miles through the rain to be married. When a woman makes up her mind to. do any thing,it takes heaps of inconvenience to stop her.—-Barn's Horn. . The Great liv ci- aud Stomach Remedy ail disorders of the For the cure of STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COSMVE- NESS, INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements of the Internal Viscera. Pure 1 ly Vegetable, containing no mercury, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac c-smplished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS. Byso doing Dyspepsia; SICKHEADACH, FOUL STOMACHE, BI LI O U SN ES.Sjjgql I be ^vo id.et) a n d thefobd'fhat JSLeaten contribute its nourishing;jptoperties to the sup port of the natural wasteofthe body Price 25c-per box. .SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS. 2Se HIRES' IMPHOVED 2Se ROOT BEER! INUBUIE). -NO BOIUNCORKTRAINtNG EASILYIvU^C THIS PACKAGE MAKES F1V£ C.AILONS. Win. T. tllle Sl.rot-t. .ndred &llmectft &. co'., Chlc<M«. III. The moat APPBTIZINO 'and WHOIJISOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK In the world. Delicious and Sparlcllng. : ' TRY 17 Ask your Druggist or-Grocer for-Ii .... C. E: HIRES. PHILADELPHIA. DDR. ELECTRIC BELT WTTBSUSKNSatir FBB- POBC, Curu nf (IcnornLlTO Wr BELT A»D SUSPENSORY , _ . pui- , rnkncsH, Jiving Frwly, 3IIIU,.8oi>tb. Jni;, Conthuou* Cc.re?»tx* iff JftrcrrJcJtr. throutth nil MTA" 'PARTS, ruswrlmtlicm to llKALTlUlulVlflOROl-SSTHKNCTr .KloelrS Cnrmit Kcll InMHntlj, or wo fin-fell. Si.OOO In cii*I. HHhT nnd SuspcnKnrr Cntuplol« $2. niHl 1111. ' -\Toriit eascs^t mnnt»nllY *'iircil in tnrpc nirtnth:,. Spfilfo pnniphlct W. L. DOUGLAS oud other n>eclal- tle« 'or Gentfemen, .. Ladles,«tc.,areivor- rantcd, and no stamped on bottom. Addrraw W. L.. JJOL'GLAS, Hrocktou, Mns«. SoM by J. d. WIN J RS, Broach Janloemo-eod : . :

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