Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1891 · Page 6
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January 20, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Tuesday, January 20, 1891
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^- Some of Them Sketched by Amos J. CummingB. Men Who Huv« Always-Attracted the Attention of Strangers in the Giillorics— A Few Veteran Statesmen—Their Personal Characteristics. ' I |i stranger who finds his way to the gallery of the House evinces much, interest in its members. If he has Captain Kennedy, the King- of the 'VOuides. at his side, he will bombard him with questions and receive picturesque replies. But he roust use his ears and eyes. The most picturesque man upon the . floor is undoubtedly Hon. Richard Vanx. lie is a magnificent specimen of fully-ripened American manhood. It "was while he \vas secretary of the '.American Legation at London under Hon. Andrew Stevenson, of Virginia, . once Speaker of the House of Ueprescntatives, that Vaux danced •with Queen Victoria. John Van Buren is said to have charmed her Majesty, but she was 'absolutely enraptured with Vaux. He is said to have danced with far more grace and case than Prince John. His natural independence is so great" that he bids defiance to the elements. He avows that he never wore an overcoat. lie wears black brQad- clot-h trousers and no drawers. He regards . them as effeminate. His chest is inclosed in a red flannel shirt, winter and summer. In fact, as far as under- •weai- goes, Yaux is. clothed very much like .the country boy a half century ago -who attended district school where the teacher "boarded round." Outwardly -lie resembles statesmen of the time of Louis XVI. He has long, curling locks, powdered by seventy-four winters. The yellow tinge, howaver, is distinct. He , is as vigorous in voice and limb as a man of forty years. When thoroughly aroused he paces the arena in front of the Speaker's desk, shaking his tawny leonine locks and awakening the echoes ,of the House. He reflects honor upon the great city that sent him to Congress, and has brains enough to distribute among a dozen ordinary Congressmen. The next man to attract the stranger's • attention would probably be John W. Chandler, of Massachusetts. He has |the appearance and the graces of a Trench Marquis of the olden time. Among them are violet eyes, Grecian rfeatnres, cheeks tinged with the ruddy (hue of health, bushy gray hair ajnd a iieatly trimmed beard and mustache. Broad-chested, dignified, deep-toned and extremely gracious in manner, as he ad~,dresses the House he-looks like a bishop tin a diocean convention. Nor doe's he ( talk in vain. His'speeches are freighted •with logic and adorned with the-streamers of eloquence. -His dress is perfection in cnt, fit and neatness. "A diamond of the first water sparkles upon his snowy shirt front. 'The old Bay State never had a more attractive Representative. He is the chairman of the world's 'fair committee, and as such recently nsited Chicago.. There he threw Roswell P. Mower in the shade, and produced- a profound impression. Furthermore he materially assisted in unraveling the snarl in which the board of managers had become involved. Away off. : . to .Chandler's right the stranger will see another veteran sitting with arms folded, as straight as an arrow. He also has thick gray hair and a bristling mustache. His eyes are blue, and his face white and seamed with age. He wears a close buttoned' frock coat, r and pays strict attention to the^proceedings ID the House. This veteran wa? Speaker of the House over thirty-five years ago. There is no one on the floor who was a member- when he presided. The pictxireof^this ex-Speaker hangs in j' he lobby outside. Its dark hair, black ,;taehe, stern features and commands' ,;V>se indicate .the manner in which 1j*re himself 'during- and after the :ree struggle that placed -him in -the Speaker's chair. He is General Nathaniel ^P. Banks. In this House General Banks' voice has rarely been heard. His years make- him pensive, but he is extremely observant. It seems to require some pension bill for the benefit of an old army comrade to bring him to his feet. When he does speak, members crowd around him to hear him. He stands with - his .-head -•well up, arid enunciates his sentences in a clear tone of - voice, urging his points upon the attention of nis hearers •witirgraceful gestures. General Banks is nearly seventy-fire years old. Despite his age, he seldom .fails to. attend the meetings of his committees. His is a familiar fignrc - upon Pennsylvania flvemie. Arm-in-arm with his cheery- faced wife, he frequently walks -to the foot of Capitol Hill and returns after the House has adjourned. Mr. Springer of Illinois, some months ago, introduced a bill giving the General an ample pension. That bill still sleeps in committee If it could be placed.upon the .calendar and brought.: before the House in the regular order of business, there ->i M.tf« ri<v-"'-y that it wauld be'-'passed. ihe Integrity, patriotism and services ol the-General have never been questioned. His income' is small, and the time is short in which the Nation can show its gratitude for his services. While looking at General Banks, the <s_;-cs of the stranger may wander to a ivTriking figure near him. He lias a ruddy complexion, regular features,' and turquoise eyes. Locks of iron-gray hair curl upon his forehead and a short curling beard covers his chin. This gentleman is broad-shouldered. - has thick hard muscles, and is inclined to portliness. Me is Lewis E. Payson of Pontiac. 111., one of the orators of the House. The Congressional Record contains' hundreds, if not thousands, of columns of his speeches. He speaks fluently and upon almost any given- subject without preparation. He is a great render, and a. thinker as well. He is chairman of the committee on public lands. Serving his tenth year in Congress, no man better understands railroad grants, and what is due to the Government from the companies who received them.- He was a strong opponent of the copyright bill. His personality was felt in the fight for free coinage. He spoke for it but did not vote for it. One of the most entertaining, scenes in the "House in the last session was that in which Judge Turner, of Georgia, called Judge Payson to account for straddling the silver question. With all his adroitness and exquisite parry and thrust, the Illinois member did not csca,pe. His fight excited the admiration of the House, but the Georgian drew'blood. ManyTa-time- and-oft, however, has Judge Payson crossed rapiers with the best debaters on the floor, and been victorious. He is a man loved by his friends and feared by his enemies. If the stranger remains in the gallery long enough he will see a brawny gentleman with blue eyes, thin, light hair and a grizzled beard take the floor. This is sure to happen if an appropriation bill is under consideration. He wears no mustache. His voice is resonant and his gestures tremulous and eccentric. He wears a turn-down collar, a black tie and plain clothes. There is no nonsense about him. He talks as though spurred by the intensity of his convictions. For many years he has been a member of the committee on appropria- ions. He drew his knowledge of the needs and expenditures of the Government from the tutelage of Samuel J. Randall. Like Randall, he has plead 'or economy. Like that 1 great leader he las frequently fought his own party associates to prevent extravagant expenditures. There is not much of the milk of luman kindness about him where new members arc concerned. No man, however, can be more gracious to old asso- iates, even if political antagonists. He understands the legislative" geology of ;he House with all its various strata. He can tell how large appropriations have grown from small ones and can give the whys and wherefores for such item in such tills. lie can take exceptions and raise objections like a Philadelphia lawyer and rise to questions of privilege like a trout to a fly. He talks much, but men listen to him when he talks. This gentleman is Hon. Joseph G. Cannon, of Danville, 111. He is a native Tarheel, is serving his ninth term as Representative from the black "belt of Illinois. As chairman of the committee on appropriations he has stood foremost in the eyes of the country since Thomas B. Reed became master of the House. Although a faithful lieutenant of the ''Czar" on the floor of the House and in committee, he is by no means a .docile servant. Cannon strongly repro- • bated Billy Mason's filibustering on the Conger bill. It was through the ex- .pression of his indignation that his unfortunate utterance was made in response to Mr. McAdoo. Cannon is one of the triumvirate committee on rules. Here also he has been -. governed by his convictions. If report is.true he .has barred the way. to more than one special order that would have throttled the House in the interest of some measure which he deemed obnoxious. His sup•port of the force bill and the McKinley bill, however, was very determined. 'His" partisanship ,here was extreme. •The same with the election cases. Indeed in these cases his bearing, at times, was arrogant and extremely irritating to the .minority. No one, however, has ever questioned: his honesty 'and devotion to what he considers to : be to the interests .of. the country. A way back of Cannon the stranger will note a clean-shaven man with sallow complexion, piercing gray eyes and straight, black hair. . He. is a stub-and- twist fellow, big-brained and muscular.' He speaks'often - and to the point. His rapidity of utterance-tests the skill of. the stenographers. He is Bishop TV. Perkins, and he comes from the plains of Kansas. . He" is chairman of the committee on Indian affairs. Persistently he calls the attention of the House to Indian affairs. It-is an unthankful task. There seems to be little -sympathy there for the aborigines. So .many conflicting interests are struggling for precedence that Indian matters hardly get a: fair hearing. .Time and time again has Perkins plead for consideration in vain. Even if he secures recognition from the Speaker, he fails to re-, ceivc -unanimous- consent from the House, But lie never gets -discouraged. He comes up smiling at the first opportunity, and again prefers his request. It iS as Speaker pro tempore. however, that Perkins appears to the best advantage. In dispatch of business he equals the late Sunset Cox. He seizes time by the forelock and grinds legislative grist unceasingly. • There' is no more active or more useful Rrepresenta- tive on the floor. Such are some of the men \vho attract the attention of a stranger in'the gallery. He will appreciate the depth of the lute pro) itical revolution when he reflects that not one of these men will appear in the Fifty-second Congress, AMOS J. CUMMISGS-. A FLEMISH LEGEND. How a Shrewd. Fleming; Got thu Hotter of the Khi£. The Flemish people of Belgium and Holland arc a simple and slow-going race, but are by no means without a sense of humor. They have an imaginary character—La Guerlicbe they call him—of whom they tell all manner of stories; a bantering;, boastful old fellow, who speaks in parables and proverbs, but often- to the point. He is always very ready in his replies, as the following story of his wisdom illustrates: On a certain occasion the King 1 of the Netherlands visited his faithful subjects of Flanders. On his way through the country he passed through what he declared wa.s the finest farm he had ever seen; and within but a step he ca.me across the most beautiful windmill that had ever met his gaze. •'Whose mill is that?" the King- asked. "It is the miller La Cruerliehe's mill, sire." "And whose farm is that?" ' : It belongs to the bailiff Carefree, sire." "Carefree, eh? Well, he must be a happier man than I am. Let word be sent to him at once that I shall give .him audience to-morrow, in order to put three questions to him: first, how much the moon weighs; second, how much his King is worth; and third, what I am thinking. If he answers any one of -these questions wrong he will be hanged," Bailiff Carefree was in despair when he heard this summons from the King, but La Guerliehe offered to take his place before the King- on the condition that he. Ca-rcfree, should renounce his claim for the hand of Trinette, who was beloved of both. Carefree accepted the terms, and next day La Gnerliche appeared before the King. "Well, well," Said the • monarch, fiercely, "and canyon tell me how much the moon weighs?" ''Exactly a hundred weight." said La Guerliehe. ''How do you know that?" "Beeaxise it consists of four quarters." "That's a fact," said the King. "Kow tell me what yon estimate iny value at." ". "Twenty-nine silver pieces." "What! Scoundrel, wha.t do you mean?" "Ah, sire, our Master was sold for thirty pieces, and as a good Christian I should have to rate you a little lower." ; 'Um—very well," said the King. "And now perhaps you can tell me what I think?" "Precisely.sirc. You think Fam Kailiff Carefree." "Yes.'' "Well, I am not. PnrLa Cuerliche!" "I appoint you my Prime Jlinister on the spot!" said the King, with great enthusiasm.—Toledo lilade. ARCHBISHOP" KATZER. The I'relate Who W»n Recently Appointed Head of'the .Milwaukee Sec. Archbishop Frederick Xavier Katzer, wko has been appointed by the Pope to succeed Archbishop Heiss in the see of Milwaukee, is one of the leaders of the German opposition to the Uennett law in Wisconsin. Be gained much prominence by declaring at a German Catholic c o n v e n in Milwaukee that the Bennett law was the work of the Free- Masons who, he said, were free lovers. The new archbishop is still a young man. He was born at Ebersec, in Austria, in 18-40, and came to this country in 1804. .He was ordained a, priest in I860, and remained a professor of philosophy and dogmatics at the seminary of St. Francis near Milwaukee until 1875. Then he removed to Green Baj r , Mich., to become the bishop's private secretary,' and was later successively appointed vicar-general and bishop -of that diocese. His appointment to the see of Milwaukee is regarded as. a triumph for the German Catholics. Father Cleary, of Kenosha, was the man favored by the English-speaking Catholics. MOTHERS'FRIEND ARCHBISHOP KATZKTt. tion in Milwaukee Mo ^ORTHITSWEIGHTJNGpLih "Mothers' Friend," is"worth its wefgH in g °i5; ftfy wife suffered'-more in fen'minutes with either- oJ her other children than sha aid altogether with her last, aftar hnving used four bottles of "Mother*: Friend." it is a. blessing to.expectant mothers, saysa customer, . HENDERSON BALE, Carml. m. Having used two bot'les my sixth child was born with no pa:'-' comparatively. Mrs. L. O. Vaucbr-.il, Sheridan Luke, Col. Wonderful—reliave?, much suffering. Mrs. M. M. 3re-water, Montgomery, Ala. YOUK LTSTEB IS OUT OF ORDER Yon_wffl have SICK HEADACHES, FJUJm IN THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA; POOR APPETITE, fool liatleBK and unable to getthzonfh your daily •work or social enjoyment*. Un •win Toe a /bnrSeu to you. j, - - . l druggets. Book to mothers mailed fret EHADFIELD EEOULATOB Co.. Atlanta, Gn. Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. The Oldest Chair in America. The oldest chair in America is carved out of a sing-lK block of wood, and in full size is about thirty inches long-. The front is cut out in the shape of the "man-turtle," the legs stand for the clumsy limbs of the animal, and yon sit on his back. Remember that the oldest piece of parlor furniture in America came from the Bahama islands, the spot where Columbus first landed, and that the natives did not have high-backed- chairs as we have. They rested and slept in hammocks, hama-'cas they called them, and we borrowed both tlic form and the name.—Wide Awake. A. "VKA1C ! 1 umlrrtMlti'to lii-irfj tcncli tiny fnlrl.v lultlli K i.iit |i.-r.gi> ol'.;ii|i.-' u-\, ulju cnn rt-nd mill wrilfe, ntirl %vho illrr Inmrm-tloti^vlll work induKtelotihly . - - .IIMV to enm Thru- Tlumuiiit IPullnn, Y«nrijul»:[r«>wn luciiimua.wlH-n-vcrllieyllvK,! will Hlnofumln Oie«ilu«lloniir<-n,|,| 0 .vmc-iit,«!irh!cliy.,uc« ni Tliiilmnounl No IIIOIHIV lor nil! lmk'J*H Mlrt.-Sl.ful in ubilviT. K*.,; IV mil] quIgkl Hil-ned. I (ji'Mlrc lint one worlcrr Iroin <ncli dlMrirt or count v, ' IIAVO iilrunily Inii^ht null proviiU-d w-lclt t'i>J|ilov>nt-iit a I numl^r, "-hn un: mnklnpov<-r *!t(»00 11 yi.nrL-m.-1'i. I' °i<l _SOI.l|>. I-,,ll jumlcnlor. FltJRK. .\c]<l™» «t „„«, E. O. AI,L,KJT, Jtox 4SO, Au|[l»tu, Mltjne. ;Wlri! cnre yon, drive the POisoW out" of your system, and make you stronif.»ndivelL. They cost only 25 cento a box and may B»T* your lile. Can be bad at any Drug Store. PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. -• FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa, JUWIO. 00 A yervr 1* Mn^mndo by JolmlE, G : oofhviii,'l'r/jiv,N.Y.,!it work fur UK. Header, 3'iju HIHV Diir'inaki* HK mud), tint we am tcm-li yiituiutckiy limv It) earn from $5 ro If 10 ii fltiy at the start, find IIUHT nh'yoii t;o on. Jiol'li steiiMt. nil npi-n. In im>' pnri of •rlcft. vn u mil commence m liuiiie, trlv. ull vouf iItiiL'...t- fcjiitrf innuit'iitu onlv to thljivfjrk, All tcHKir. Oreiit pay HUltJi'for i-vi>ry worker. Wr Bl/irt you, foniiNliing evnytliiiiK. ICASll.V, hl'I'KDlLYJi-anied. I'AI~nuI.;^All.S KHKK. Address ot unci:, «'J'I,\SON it CO.. 1'OUTLAM), JUA1M-. by thousands sue- L-csHfulty. Guaranteed to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emls- Bloos, Spermator- rhea. Imcotency. ' THE ORBAT ENGLISH RBMEDY. TJsed for 35 years iund .__ _. of later years. Gives immcdiato anciviQ- or. AikdrugKlHS tor Wood's Phw phodlne stake no . and all the effects' EERLES& DYES »o Tciu: Own R, ut Home. Th -y "ill dyt; yrerTthing-. Tln-y urosolJ cvcry- trhere. Pi-;ce IOC. c pjcfci-e. Tuevli'svenoeqaul (or Strei.gih, CriRhuieai *,niuunt in Pnoki«e« erforF.i-t.i. -- ••( rv,lnr n.- ,„. f,, ! ing_Qualities, TLeydon i • T.ir»elebr Ben Kistier. 811 Voarth street.. The Great A successful Medicine used OTer , 30 years in thousands of cases. J Cures Spermo.ior7-A.ea. Weakness, Emissions. S aad all diseases caused by abuse." [BEFORE] indiscretion..or over-exertion. [A Six packages Guaranteed to Curt when all other* Fail. Ask your Druggist for Th « C™«i E«cU>k Pre»erlntlon, talia DO substitute. One packan 11. Six $5, by mail. Write forfnmphlet. Addrea* £ureka Chemical Co., Dcirolt, iTlicb. Fer sale by B. F. Keesllng. mHr5d*wlr ' or ° ft - SCOTT8 . bes , Iti(u1 Eiectrlo Corsets. Sample rr« to those be- corainc; agenui. N» rl«k, qnick-»»lti. Territory given. EuUsIcctlon s^arantoed? Addreu DR.SeOTT.84.2 Broadway St..M.Y- , Detroit, inch. Ono hemlcal Co., 131 woodwwd package, <1; six; «fi, by. mall, Wrlto for'namp Address The.Wood Clu ' - '~ —Breach of Promise.—"Ella, have you heard tlie news? Yonr husband'has sworn off from smoking." "Ue'd better SSI me so ii lie dares! Where am 1 to g-et my new curtains'? I permitted him to smoke only on the express condition that he should g-ivc me a pair of new curtains every year."—Fliegende Blatter. • . —If Christians lived nearer to God they would have no "difficulty in loving one another.—Rev..], Hamilton. Winsloi.Lanier&Go., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS,/ FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. FLUTES FROM THE PYRAMIDS. William uarr fell down a shaft at Erie, Pa., and broke his spinal. column. | Flayed Three Thousiunl Years After Burial, They Show That, the Egyptian's Had Our Scale. A number of. eminent musicians were invited to listen to a highly interesting- lecture delivered the other day to the Royal Academy students by. Mr. T. \j. Southg-ate upon ancient Egyptian musical instruments in g-eneral. and vipon the double pipes recently discovered by Mr. Flinders Petrie, in the' tomb at Kahun in particular. From the fact that the flutes shown in the frescoes were of various lengths, Mr. Southgate conjectured that the Egyptians almost from the time of Moses must have had knowledge of some sort of harmony, while as in one of the frescoes seven flute performers were simultaneously playing-, an-eighth had what he whimsically described as "fifty bars rest." Still more interesting was^lie exhibition of the actual flutes discovered in the lady's sarcophagus atKahun, and indisputably dating before the time of King David of Israel. Performed upon (and the task of playing these archaic instruments is now most difficult) by Mr. J. Flinn, they gave practically the exact notes of our diatonic scale, thus proving—in every sense of the term to actual demonstration—that our scale was known to the Egyptians many centuries before the Greeks, from whom it had erroneously been supposed we borrowed it. No, . attempt was made to perform upon the double flute, arid, indeed, ' if ever the two were played together, the art is now lost. But upon a copy of one of these ancient flutes Mr. Flinn performed an ancient funeral dirge entitled "The Song of Sonus." The tone of these instruments, we may add, in no way resembles that of the flutes of today. It to a certain extent recalls the drone of the bagpipe, although one prominent musician irreverently likened it to the soxind of the small-tooth comb and tissue-paper of childhood's days. Many other copies of ancient instruments were tried, among-them a replica of a flute -(discovered two years ago t>y a French savant), with eleven holes, the approximate date being 15T5 B. C., that is to say, during the period, that the Israelites were still in Egypt. To "stop" eleven holes in a flute would seem to demand that one of the hands should ha.ve an extra finger; but Ml-. Flinn, after many trials, succeeded iri doing it, and the notes given were practically-those of our chromatic scale. :From these and other facts Mr. Southgate, -in the peroration to his very valuable lecture, contended that the tonality of the ancient Egyptians "was-the source of our own music, and certainly none of the musicians present were willing to contradict a doctrine which seemed quite feasible. —London News. - - R AD WAY'S READY RELIEF. The 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 more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES. BACKACHE, FAIN IN 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.PNEU- MONIA, CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA' 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, DIARRHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a teaspoonf ul of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO-BETTER CFRE OR PREVENTIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE: Price 5Oc. per bottle. Sold bj- druggists. Any "R. R. R." or any •'READY RELIEF" without the nameRADWAT, is a COUNTERFEIT S TOPS ALL . unnatural |... discharges ia J 24 hours. |O URES Gkl:t 1 *^& Gonorrhea 1 in 3 days. 1 No Stricture 1 No Pain SURE Adopted by the Get-* manGovcrnment for Hospital SArmyusc P.S.C. is put up for American , trade iri a patent bottle hold- in£ syringe (sec cue) At druggists, $1.00, including Syringe, or sc,-i t.sealcdl for'Sl .10 line Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Cli 1 Sole Ajocrloaa A gen u. B F.'SEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. B 1 BY CARRIAGE*, I make a Mjecialty of tnanulactur- Ins Baby Carriage* to »ctl direct I o private parties. You can, therefore, do bettor with me I'JHQ jtb a dealer. Carriii^es ' ^ Delivered Free of Charge co all polntR tn tho U>ii>«d State*. Send ?orlllustru,w?d CataOpu?. rt CHAS. RA!S^%Wlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Aw ,. 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BrSenu forOut-t-irt ol f«£- ertvthSt we will Kxchnmit<- forXiABiD, HE»- IDENCK8, MEKCHA-NJMSE A»ll» 1.1 VB, . Afidrens A. B, PAEKBB,'B&Hne,NesB ; K»ne»«. - . . ,, ...... : TIMETABLE Lake E!e& Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL, GAS ROUTE." J Condenseo 1 Time Table J 'IN EFFECT ifitncitlst 1890 Solid. Trains between Sandusks aa<l Peorta and Indianapolis and Michigan City.,. ; , .. . IDIKECTCbnneotlbns to and from' all polntfrlr^the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Tralas as follows .- 8J9a.m 8£5a.m 10:40 a. ir The Brute. She—I learned how to cook wben I was in boarding school tie (sampling Her cake).—And when did you forget 9 -Slunsey's Weekly '—"So. Jack is married, eh? Do you think he'll get along well with his wife?'' "I'm quite sure he will. They sang- together in the same choir for two years without quarreling,"—Chatter. R ADWAY'S PILLS, .lU—. ... • .- - 'jf The Great liver and Stomach Remedy For the cure of ail disorders of the STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, COMSTIpAtlON, COS' IVE- NESS. INDIGESTION, BILIOUSNESS FEVER,,, INFLAMMATION Of:',.,.the' BOWELS, PILES, and all derangements ofthe'lnternal Viscera. Purely Vegetable,i containing no. mercury,, minerals, or DELETERIOUS DRUGS PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac complished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS- By so doing : Dyspepsia, SICK HEADACH, FOUL STOMACHE, BILIOUSNESS. vyillbe_aypided^and the.food that'is eaten contribute Its nourishingt-properties to the support;bf the natural waste of the'body Pricfr25c per box. SOLD BY ALL DRGCISTS TRAINS LOGANSPOR;T KACT BOUND. : New Yorlf. - Express,'dally....: 2:56 a m l?t Wayne (Pae.Uecm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt sundayll.-16 a m 1 Atlantic Express, dally.. .. 4:06 p m Accommodation Ft*., excpt Sunda?T.~926 p IB WUST BOUND. .• Pacific Express, dally. 7:62 a m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday., J2.15 p IB Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm,, exopt Sunday S.-C3 p m St Louie Ex, dally;.. .:..'.'.....•..... .10:32'p ra EelBIver Dlv., tojraiiaport, \V€*t Side. Between .l>o£iiiiNp<>rt imd Chili, i—l • • EAST BOOOT). Accomndatlnn,Leave, except Sund;iy.lO:00 a m~ Accomadatlon,- Leave " " 4:40 p m Accomodatlon.Arrive.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m HIRES 25o-- HIRES'.-.IMPflOVED. . ,25t ROOT BEEFt! IKUDUIO. NO BOIUHCDR5TRAININC EA£ILYM/J>£ " THIS^ACKXCEMAKESTfVE GAILONSr The most APPETIZINO and WHOUSOMB -TEMPERANCE DRINK in -the'-wortd,- _ Delicious and Sparkling.' ,- j ..TKTI7. Ask your Druggist or Grooer'for !£.,' C. E. HIRES, "PHILADELPHIA. rm. ELECTRIC BELT fcn rt* ¥ • DISCUKTIOSS oritXCKSSKS ffE-GtUll- IMPROVeD'.^-, nrRKFU!lD<~i-S pose, Curl-of GenpratlTO Wcnkmwu elvlng FN!('|.Y, 3IJId,Sootii- Inif.' CnnttauniiH CurrpnU uf rfSctrieHr- UlroUKh nil WEAK PABTS. nistortng tlicro to [IKALTHaptl VHiOKOt'SSTREMJTI1. Kloerrft Current Felt! Irmtnntly, ol- we forfeit 55,000 in cnflh, UKkT ftnd Sugpcmior^CoMpIfitr ?u, and WIi. WontteaBCS^sr- *'urpi!' in- tnrec..mouthit,.' Sculija. jmmphlct Free. - ;•- -':"-; - WA3ASS B; B- — Leave Logansport, i :13 p.m.. 11 SO a.m. Arrive Peru .4:36 p.in..H:M a.m. L. E. <t W. E. E. Leave Peru, North Bound SonthBound WAS ASH R. R. Leave Logansport, 3^5p.m.. 7fOa. m ArriveLaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 83oa,rn .L. E. & W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBourid l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C, PAEKEE. Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY, Gen. Pass. 4 Ticket. Afrt. '.NDIANAPOLIS. IND. A ChicagcxlruggistTetailed 2000000 of B. P. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,so]fl jut/lGIOUS AHi; PERSISTENT v..oiiJti;)jr hud always provco .nwji'ssrui.. Ef:frj-o,p'!icmsany ,'i-wsji:iiioi- Ailverfii'inlf consult A. ftxvr' • JtEMEDT J'OSITIVB ' CURE FOB -nformiittOD free. Dsu»l <UscounM,o DIABETES, -•••:• , _ • i-^aftti oiarrr* ' ' Disease, ' *« !.» Salle Street. ..ndretj' • aliment* c6".r," • Chlctco. III. W. L. DOUGLAS and othcr special- Ues for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., are warranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address W. i,. DOUGLAS, IJrocklou, Mu.»». Sold by J. B. WINTERS, «Broadwav janlc:6mo-eod' - 1 1:1