Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 21, 1891 · Page 6
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January 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 21, 1891
Page 6
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*JS»J^S*4«*A.i -n't & ' t®? i^SSi? 1 THF-'GRPP WE HAVE TO CARRY, For each onfl all In ways alonp. It matters not if weak or strong, Or wSetSer young, or whether old, Tie ivuy be poor, or strewn with gold. There is u grip to carry. It roay be gilded, or DC worn, 3t's all the same, it must become, There's no escape, no use to try. The tetter way is shoulder high Tbe f i? we hayo to carry. 'Our brother just across the way Siems highly favored day by-day; "Wo. murmur at our lot and pine. To Think he has the best of wine. And has Bo grip to carry. Bui an: his grip is tinsel-tipped. His wine too bitter to bo dipped; We can not lift the weight h» bears, We can not know another's cares. Til! we his grip would carry. Tocr.cn ani\all is stinted out The one adop'.ed for the route, 31 large or small, if old or new, Ti* suited, friend, to me, to you. The grip we huve to carry. Tnen let us march with shout and sonfr, > Twil) malce the way Jess hurt] rind lonjr. The burden borne win lighter prow, Till w shall almost cease to know We have a grip to carry. —Inter Ocean, BROTHER BEN. The Queer Fancies of a Harmless Lunatic. He hud so much dignity, this old man, •so aruch manr^f- t"h;it I had been quite impressed by him. We -had walked up together from the ipost-office several times, and ns I board- tid near his house I often saw him in passing, and thus we struck up an odd sort oi friendship, for 1 was twenty w hiJe he was nearly seventy. "VVe used to'talk on various subjects— "polities, religion, the people of the town and the geology of the surrounding 1 country, and I found liim well informed and liberal in his views, and, better than all, tolerant of- the opinions of a .young man. 1 supposed that this tolerance impressed me the more because, owing 1 to my youth. I had • been recently rather snubbed by some of my male relations, •and on that account had come to try my fortunes among 1 strangers. So it was that when this courtly old gentleman showed me such marked and polite attention I felt rather flattered and greatly comforted thereby. I never had met .any other of. his family, although I understood,from him that he had a xvife and aa elderly daughter who liTed with him in the great mansion half hidden from the street by a .growth of trees and shrubs. I often stopped to talk with him at his gate, and he had invited me in more than once, but I always refused, until one day he said, abruptly: ''Do you 3mow that I have taken such a fancy to you that I want Ben to see you. Ben is my brother, you knew; he lives with "me. He is not quite right at times, a little flighty, perhaps, but you won't "mud that.'' I saw that he was thoroughly in earnest, and to please him I said that I %vonld go in and see Den. As we stepped upon the broad piazza . my "friend hesitated. "Just a word, please, before we go in. Ben. is' very, sensitive about his—his—troubles. He is just my age: .we are twins, in fact, and physically he is perfect—yes, perfect—but there is something 1 wrong with his head. He is all right on some things, you know; but he- lias some queer fancies, poor fellow," The tears came into his eyes and he cleared his throat with a little cough as he opened the door and ushered me into a broa<l, handsomely-furnished hall. He led the way from this into a cheerful sitting-room and excused himself for a znoment. While lie was gone I looked about the room. There were quaint chairs, an odd stand or two, a rosewood cabinet ^.nd an old-fashioned piano with moth- •er-of-pearl keys; on the walls were a few portraits in oil and some good en. gravings of an old style. The thing that struck me most, however, was a tall pier-glass let into the wall between two windows. From the bottom of this, up to within a few -inches of the top, it was painted over :with a thick coating of dark paint, and "this was ornamented by a landscape •stiffly painted in rather crude colors. 'There wa.s another and smaller mirror •in the frame of the clock, and this had been treated in a similar manner, little •gleams of bright showing here and' "there through the dark paint. I reasoned that the surface of the •quicksilver had been -marred either by time or by dampness and that this paint had been pxit on to cover up these defects, and as I was gazing at the ugly landscape the old gentleman returned, ..bringing his wife and, daughter, to whom he introduced me,' Both ladies had lovely and refined faces which diCered but little from each other. Time had marked, the lines deeper upon that of the -eider woman, and her hair was- white, but both wore the same sad, anxious expression, as though some great sorrow was hanging •over them. "Mother, I have brought my young ""friend in to sec Ben." said the old man, ;and I noticed that a meaning glance ^passed from the ladies as-the elder one .'.replied in a pleading voice: "Father, •Ben isn't so well to-day. Hadn't you 'better wait till some other time?" "No —no, mother: Ben's all right. All he ^needs is> a little cheerful company." With these words my friend left the ?room, motioning me to follow him. We went across the hall to a small "room furnished very simply. There -,vere some cases of books, a leather lounge, and a couple of arm-chairs «drawn up before a large mirror. Walking proudly to the ^mirror which weBected his erect form and handsome lace the old man introduced me to "Brother Ben." Of course. I understood it all in a moment, the painted looking-glasses, the sad-faced women, and their reluctance to allow a stranger to'intrude upon their sorrow. Ttwasa - .— pleta surprise to -me. for "su".Vested the least thing wrong with my friend, and 1 had believed in hi.-i brother 1'irn -.vithoiit a shadow of doubt. Luckily the ladies entered then, and by their, taot iclievcd me i'rora my embarrassment. The old man told me how mush he and Ben enjoyed each other's society, and he complimented Ben upon his appearance. "You are looking well. Ben, old boy,, and I am pleased to sec yon in such good spirits to-day." Soon the daughter suggested that Ben might be tired, and I took the hint a.ncl made my aclicu.x. As I bowed myself out the .younger lady snid: "Wesee no- bod} T now. you know, but father enjoys your company, and i.f .you would stop in to sec him sometimes you would be doing us a. "Teat favor:" and I promised that 1 would come. J went quite often and nearly always wa.s takfii to see Brother Men, because he had taken such a liking 1 to me, the old man said. I learned from the ladies that Ben had been drowned when he WHS a, boy, but of late the hallucination thtit he was living and was insane had been fixed in his brother's mind. One day my friend told mo that he was worried about Ben. "lie seems to be failing a little," said he. "I fancy that his mind is less clear than it was. I have' noticed when talking with him he loses the thread of the conversation ofteuer than formerly." He was right. "Brother Ben" was failing. It was pathetic to hear the old man say: "Ben. my boy, yovi are a trifle pale to-day;" or: "You should take better civro of yourself, brother; you think too much and sleep too little." I had a private interview with the ladies one day. and we decided that "Ben" would be better for a little trip away—so the mirror was removed and we told the old man that his brother had gone for a change of air. But he worried about Ben and missed him so that we had the mirror hung again and told him that Ben -had come back. He was overjoyed; he hastened to the mirror. "Ben, dear old Ben, I have missed you so. lam so glad that you came back." he said brokenly, .patting the glass gently as he spoke. "And you'll stay with me always now, won't you, Ben 1 ? You won't leave me again, for we haven't long to stay now, you and I, and something tells me that we will both go together, old fellow." He failed rapidly after this and soon he could only with difficulty get to his old seat before the glass. "Ben, we're almost there," he would say, and then he would ask us if it were not pitiful to see Ben looking so poorly. .- Indeed it was. and our tears would start as we saw the reflection of the trembling limbs and vacant, wandering gaze. The end came at last, peaceful and calm. He had been in bed some days in a sort of half-stupor. lie roused one night and called: "Mother." "Yes, father, I am here," she said, gently. "I am going home now, and Ben's going, too. I am glad I can take him with me, for he is so feeble and so flighty that-he wouldn't know how to get along without me, poor old boy, and then hemight bother you, mother, if I wasn't here to sort of look after him." He nestled down among the pillows, looking so happy and contented. "Yes, Ben, we are goin^ together, just as we came," he whispered, and in a few minutes he' was home with Ben.—Marie More Marsh, in Chicago Times. THE DEVIL'S OWN DANCE. DOGS OF"TWO'COUNTRIES.- A Fantastic .Vfrican Orgy Tritncssctl oil Hie %Vest Coast By British OIHccra. A fantastic orgy was witnessed at the town of LoongL the capital of ]3ulloin, •vvcst coast of Africa, by a 'party of officers from the West India regiment quartered at Sierra Leone. The people of Loongri are Mohammedans but the dancing devil himself is arelic of not long departed Paganism, and so also probably is the dance itself. It takes place in the courtyard of the chief's premises, which is entered thi-pugh a circxilarhut. The scene which presents itself to any one coming suddenly out of the darkness into the noise and glare is decidedly uncanny. In the' center of a circle which fills the courtyard, the devil, with an orthodox tail, a.gre?.t crocodile's head, and^ long grass, looking like hair, depending from his body and legs, and svyaying as he moves, leaps, beating time with his feet to the beat of the drums, while the women, two deep, wail a chant and strike their palms together in slow rhythmical measure, those in the front row bowing down between each beat. The young men in long rob'es and caps wail with the women. Both are under vows, the dance being one of their rites. They look dazed to begin with, but gradua'ly work themselves into a frenzy; and thp black faces, the monotonous wailing cry, the thrumming of the drums, the rattle of the clackers, and the beat of the devil's, feet, as ho springs up, crouches down, and swings about, make a scene to shock the quiet moon and stars and gladden Gehenna. ,, . North of Sierra Leone, Africa is Mohammedan, south . Pagan, and the southern people have this devil. -\Vhen peace is declared between two native tribes, the' peace devil, who is fetish, comes leaping into the town, but if he stumbles or falls it is considered a bad omen, and' he is. put to .death for his pains. His dress is sacred, but his person is .of no consequence. ~ Chicago Evening Journal. —Wane (coming up the stairs) to Missus—"I should feel extremely, obliged, marm. if you would do me a little favor." Missus (who knows the value of even an inferior "general")— •Well, Jane, what is it?" "I hardly know what to say, marm." "Well, of course, I can't comply until I -"know." "Well, marm, rnry young man is at the back door, and I thought, perhaps, .you would be so very kind as to speak with him for a few minutes while I run." upstairs and make myself presentable." International Features of the Field Trials of 189O. A Team From an English Kennel lu Coin- petition with American Pointers and Setters—Some Important Frizes to Go Across tin- Ocean. nT, 1S9I.) America is a good hunting ground as even the earliest settlers discovered. Pretty soon primitive American dogs, in a sort of informal way, of course, began to tell their owners where snipe, grouse, quail, prairie chickens, wood- cook and, numerous other game birds could be found. These dogs were the best of natural hunters, but the time came when it was seen that they needed a careful training. After a time English dogs were imported and tested with those of the native bred. It was found that the standard of excellence of the native dogs was not high enough. The wide area, difficulties oi communication, and many other influences, had caused a deterioration all round, and the imported stock was superior. This, however, was quickly remedied, and it has been for some years considered that American dogs could hold their own ag-ainst the world. International tests were not atthe beginning arranged, for dog culture in Amer- CHAMPION BE.VDMOXT. ica was still in its infancy and England of course could beat us. It was left for the son of Mr. Richard Braidsford to bring a team of dogs to this country from England, within, the season just past, to try conclusions with the American stock. Mr. Braidsford, who received a hearty welcome on this side oi the ocean, carried back to the old country several of the most coveted honors. At the first international trials held at Chatham, Ont., the liver and white pointer dog, "Tyke,' 1 won the first prize. He was one of the English visitors aa was Phoeness. the winner of the third prize. That gave the English dogs a good start. Their record was made in .the Derby and two other English dogs won in tlie "All Age" race which followed. The four winners were brought over the ocean by Mr. Braidsford and •were owned by Sir. A. P. Heywood- Lonsdale.. The Canadian dogs suffered an utter defeat. It was in the Soxith, though, that tha battle really began, for the Canadian work was but a skirmish, and it is down in Old Virginia that the cracks are taken to contend for the honors. These are valued highly, not only as honors, but chiefly because of the good round sum given as an award, and the greatly increased value of the winner and its progeny. ' It was -a fine November day at High Point, Va., when the English and Amer- can cracks met, and so great was the excitement of some of the enthusiastic handlers of the American dogs, that it was at times difficult for the judges to restrain them during the different heats. Additional interest was centered in these trials, from the fact that some Irish setters had been entered. By many the red Irish setters, called by their enthusiastic admirers the "gallant reds," were supposed to be much inferior to the dashing English setters, while others declared that the.pointer would whip the lot, including the black and tan Gordons. It was a start for the Irishmen, but the dogs sent were far from being a representative lot. They suffered defeat, but were not vanquished, and next year we may expect a better effort, and a more representative gathering of the "gallant reds." The Derby was won by Mr. F. E. Hitchcock's black and white English setter named "Tory Lieutenant," an elegant, bright young dog," with capital style, full of ambition and hunt. In the struggle for first place with the pointer "Tapster," he had a hard time. The- pointer took second place. After this came a struggle for the third place between Sam K., another English setter and a pointer named "Maid of Kent." After a long trial in which both showed merit of much equality, the , judges made a division of the stakes between the dogs. It was a grand sight to see Maid pointing a bevy and Sam staunchly backing her, both standing like statues until ordered forward. To see them drop when the birds were shot, and only retrieve when told to, was equally interesting. . In the All-Age stake which followed, and which was open to all setters and pointers which had not won a first prize in. an All-Age open stake at any recognized field trial in America, an .English setter owned .by,'Mr. W. W. Titus and named "Daisy Hope," was declared the winner. . Her competitors GATH'S MARK. were twenty-six of the gems of America's kennels. Daisy Hope is lemon and white in color. She did not work to the gun like the English dogs, but had wider range, and greater speed, which is considered of greater, conse- quenqe to American sportsmen, and she -waS'&.lso good and clever in-her..work.. The pointer, "Duke of Hcssen."'came second, and "Shot," another English setter of the same breed, with "Daisy Hunter,"divided third. Following- this series came a stake for .past- winners, termed the "Champion Stake." In this were entered names of world-wide repute, such as Gath's Mark, Rip-Bap, Chance, Rowdy- Rod, Oath's Hope and King's Mark. Brilliant work was expected from such an array of names, but nothing extra ordinary was done. Rip-Rap created a sensation by pointing with a bird in his mouth, but his work was faulty, and Gath's Mark was awarded the most coveted of all distinctions, and scored ia favor of English setters, too. It was scarcely expected that the English dogs could surpass the American in their work on strange birds after so short an experience, extending but over a few weeks, but the American dogs undoubtedly excelled them in range, speed and ambition. The American dog's, however, are not to be compared with 'their English competitors in obedience and thoroughness of training, and, although defeated, Mr. Braidsford did not lose confidence in his dogs, and proceeded with them' to the Central field trials, which were held at Lexington, K. C. In the setter Derby, Mr. Braidsford's "Iah v met and defeated the winner at the former trials, known to all dog lovers as "Tory Lieutenant," and won the first prize. The pointer Derby was won by "Spotted Boy," owned by Mr. Charles Proctor. He- has a reliable and good worker and a fine specimen of a pointer in his jvinner. The dog was much superior to any thing in competition with with him and far ahead of some that were entered in the stake. 52ig- Zag-, who -was second, belongs to the Charlotteville field-trial kennel, and Tapster, third, was also a good worker. In this stake the English dogs were not successful, although Tyke, the winner at the international trials, made an excellent showing, coming fourth. Now came the event of the trials, the contest between the winner of the Setter Derb}', the English dog, .Ian, and the winner of the Pointer Derby, "Spotted Boy," an American'dog. It was Jin- gland against America and pointer against setter. This was enough to arouse the enthusiasm, of all, and no sportsman in the vicinity remained- away from this final test. The dogs were pnt down where the ice clung to the coat of the setter, giving a, cooling to his ardor, but the pointer gained courage, and with much determination pressed forward, making point after point and defeating Ian most thoroughly. The All-Age Pointer stake followed a-nd brought another English dog to the front, for with Tightfield Deuce Mr. Braidsford once more carried off the first prize. This pointer, beside showing the perfect training and thoroughness which were the 6hief characteristics of the English dogs, had excellent range and style, defeating her rivals easily. Zi/ Zag was not nearly as reliable, but certainly deserved second place. King of Kent and -Shot divided third. . . The All-Age Setter stake now came on, bringing out a most excellent dog in Prince Lucifer, owned by. J. I. Case, Jr., a name somewhat renowned in another field of sport. Prince proved himself a good ranger, speedy and styl- S'POTTED EOT. ish, and possessed-the requisite bird sense. Simondsides. who has a dashing gait, came up a good second, while "Antonio" and Fred Gates divided the third prize. Then came the stake contest for Gordon setters, whicli was quite a departure, for that breed has Barely been represented at the trials. Unfortunately several of those entered were old stud dogs, or bench show cracks which had not been in the hands of capable sportsmen for some time. This was a serious mistake, and one that the pointer or English' setter men would not make, for they select their young ambitious stock for the trials. Very little good work was done in this series, but all that was done conclusively proved that the strain of black and tan (Gordon) setters, representing the Ronald-Rhine cross, were far superior to any other.' Bendigo, -Beaumont and Bellmont worthily represented the breed, and the two former took first and second prizes. Mr. Braidsford was very warmly congratulated on his success, and Mr. Cameron also came in for his share of praise for the very capable way in which he handled tlie dogs. Mr. Hey wood-Lonsdale, who sent the dogs over, was the admiration of American sportsmen for his enterprise and courage. It may be expected that ere long- a team of American bred dogs will leave these shores to 'attend the English trials. It must not be assumed that the visitors were competing on an equality,with the- Americans, for. the contest was between, a, single English kennel against the gems from'all the kennels of 'America. Considering this and the little experience the English dogs had on strange birds in a new country,, the honors won by the visitors were honors, indeed, and Ameri- eans.must not-allow their enthusiasm to run away with their discretion..in the selection of any dogs they ntay think: of taking to the other side. ' " DAVID "WllCHSLEE. •' —Irtridwin—"Rainbp, you are looking very rocky. Go and take a Turkish bath. It will do you good. I have just had one." Rambo—(steadying himself with a great effort)—''Gl-glad t'Jiear it, oiy 'steamed friend.-"—Chicago Tribune. ^ ;WHYI YOUB LTVEB IS OUT OF ORDER You Trill have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SEOE.DYSFEPSIA, POOR AJPPE- TITE.fecl listless and 'unable to get through your dally work or social enjoyment*. Ul« will bo a burden to you. PAID 31 DOLLARS DOCTORS' BILL. paid 31 dollars doctor's bill for my wife in one year, and one bottle of Bradfield's Female Regulator did her more good than oil the medicine she had token before. JAMBS T. GOTT, Canal, HI. Have suffered periodically for years— been treated by the best physicians without relief— Bradfield's Female Regulator did rne more good than all the other remedies. Mrs. BLIZA DAVIS, Charlotte, N. C, Have used Bradfield's Female Regulator and can recommend it to all my friends. Misa O, S. "WIEMBYER, Denver, Col. BRADFIELU REGULATOR Co., Atlanta, Ga. Sold by all Druggists. Price, $1.00 per bottle. Sold ..by Ben Fisher 4th. street. $3000; JV YKAIt ! J i L "i, wlio c"n rend" an ("IT Instruction,will , iti\v ro cnrn TliciM- T tlio No money far Icn ftied, I rJcNi will ii t it.tunoriMii|i}ovnienl t (ttwliIrli.vii\ . <- uuli-MX siit''-v(«Nlii!)iB nlnjw, l-^-llynrnI quItUly luil out; wofkff 1'l'Oln fneli (Jloirici orciiuntv. 1 vt' iilrrmlv tnii|£lit mid jirnvlik'd with emii'ovnit'ul n liii'K'i mber, w lie are mn kiiifrovvr *SU(H> a vi-iir encl'i- U'«NK W d SOLI It. Full iijii-dcular* FKEK. Addntwi nf ou», . C, .VI.I.JCN. JSox 42O, _\ui'nnta p j\luliitr. cnre yon, drive the ' POISON "ont of your By stem, and taake you strong and well* Th hey cost only 85 cento a box and may «»»« your lite. Can. be toad at any Drug Store. J3-Bewsrecf COOTZESFETIS made In Bt, Lonlg.^* EVORYPOUSHffi PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa, EEBIE& DYES ?ROttO.OO n vcnr I* bciup marie by John R. (;oo<iwfn,Trov.N. Y .,i'i work fi-r UN, Hi-niltr, on niiiy r.iii tiiiiku IIM min-h, but we can i yn« quickly IKHV lo i-inti IVrmi $i to ' £ 10 ii <|ny in liit/blnrl, Hud mun> n* you go on. JU'Ul M'Xi j s u!l tij: 1 -' 1 '- In urn 1 jmrt of -vii-n. you run CBIIIIIH>IHM> lit liiuuc, friv- »!! vu'ur t!tnr,i>r rijtapt; moim-ntu unfyio work. All i»Hfw. (irunt iiny SCIltt for rv wurkt-r. Vti>. stnruyou. furnfoiling- everythi 11 p. EASILY. sl'F.liUILY Itiimml. J'AKTlCL'LAKS 1 7 HEK: Addro«p «t once, M'INMtX * CO.. J'OJtTLASD, JttA!?.h. "Wood's _ THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. TJseil for 36 years! -~. ^O> o£ Youthful folly by thousands sue-' "^^ ....... uessfully. ffttcr- anrced w oiire aM forms or Nervous Weakness, Emls Blons, SDfrmator-! rbca, ImDoti undal! tbe ' package, $1; six, $5, by mall. Address ThcAVoo ave,, Detroit; MJcii. and tbe executes of later years, Gives immediate strength andvlQ- or. ABlcdruKfrtata for Wood's jPboB- phodlnc; take no substitute. One , , , . Write rorpamphlet. ThcAVood Chemical Co.. 131 "Woodward Window, Lanier* Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORA- TSOA'S, BANK'S AND MERCHANTS. rNTERESTALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Adopted bytheGcr- man Government for Hospital &Army use P.S.C. is put up for American trade in ;i patent bcttlc holding syringe {see cut) At druggists, $1.00, iHcliidingSyringc,®* sent,scaled, for$1,10 iThe Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, a . Solo AJncricuD A^cnu. B F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. HROTAGDN U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE ror SEMINAL, NERVOUS I ami URINARY TROUBLES In VDUNO, I MIDDLE-AQED Md OLD MEN, NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, lut positively rclfores tlio worst eiuics In 24 hours, null pcrnmncntlyeureHin IMdiiya. 15dtt3'S treatment on triiil by rctura njMl for £1. .Clrtulnr free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Solo agts. for the U.S. 180 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. 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Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a ra Acconio*itloji, Arrive, " " 4:10 p in I 25e--.HIRES'-IMPROVED. ROOT BEER! I HUMID. HOSQIUNCORtTRAININC LUIUTIMX THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLONS. Tie moist APPETIZING ftnd WHOLZSOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK In the world. Delicious and Sparkling. TRY I/ Ask your Druggist or Grocer for ii, C. E. HIRES, "TpHILADELPHIA. DR. BAKTDEWS ELECTRIC BELT wrrHsuiFEMsany MEN BKBIUTATKIHhronehlS. D1SCKKTIOXS or KXt'KSSliS AOTKK *• CT73RJEI by this Nso -EiECTRIC. BE IT A*B.SIlSl>ENSDJiy MO-SRI, Mnde.forrilsupKlIk pni" peso, Cure oi Owicmllro lYonkiiwu. Kiting KrffIj. HIM, Smth. inc. Cnnlkiuoui CiHTft* .Jf RTKtriclty through nil TVEAK PARTS, Tailoring tliem to HKALTHindYIGOROtSSTItKSU™. lilMtrft Current-Felt InBUnlly, orrwo forfeit £5,000 In CMb. UKLT nnd 8uspem<<J'7 Compjots ?C. »t»d uii. Worst eases "»r« fianpntu.rurwl to three monrlm. Scaled pamphlet Free. iAHBENitEOTHICCO..16»«*S»Uefit, CHICAQOjlLL J>o Ycur Own I>yciTuc,.at Th y •«!! dy( everything. They uresoldc'ery, where. Price IOC t; piu-ku. c, Tn'tiyhaveuoequitl for Streii^: i. f lii i^laneai Amount in They dot"' ' Bsa Wsljer. 311 Fourtli street. Qualities. sule The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine u»ed over -«"»™ 30 vears iii thousands of cases. J Cures Sperrt.iatoiT/iea, Nnrvota Weaknees. Emissions. Imptitency . and all diseases caused by abuse.* [BIFORBJ indiscretion, or over-exertion, [ Six nafkages Guaranteed to Curt- when au Fail. Art your Druggist for The 6re»t . Prescription, take no s\ibstltut«. One package f I Six SH. bv moil. Write forPamphlPt, Addrea* Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich. Jfwr ualP by B. F. KeesllnK. marfxJ*wly for DR. SCOTT'S tK, Mt iful Electric L Corsets. Sample free to those be- '..cominff nsonts. No risk, qoick.salu. Tsrritory (rlven.satikldction gnsranieed. Addreu OR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. B i BY CARRIAGES! I make a specially of munutocrnr- iuu Baby.Ciirrlaizu* to «cll v direct loju'Ivine l»iLi*tle«. iou can. tberelorc, do better with me t'jan with a dealer. Curriairefl 4 Delivered Free of Charge to nil points in the U.iitbd States. Sent! Tor lllU'ttnj.ted Catal^iru?. o CHAS. RAIS»t%.WIfr. 62.«4 Clybourn Avt „ CRcaqo. II TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effocta of youthful errort, wtrly docar. wastinRWCiknaiB. loat manhood, etc., I wiU send a v*luible treitisa fse»ledUcpDtaintog fall paitiorfKg for home cure, PR BE °* charge. A. Splendid medical work; «o6uldbo read by every jnan -who i> nervous and debilitated. Addrest, Prof. F. C. V OWJUEH, Moodus, Conn- HOFFMAN'S HARMLEST HEAMCHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. « eyarenotaCathartlc Lake Erie & Western" Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.™ Condensed Time Table Is EFFECT MAKCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and IndlanapoHs and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the United States and Caaada. Trains Leave I/ogansport and connect with the L. K & W. Trains as follows: WABASH R. R- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. n 20 a.m. Arrive Pern.. .4:36 p.m,,ll:4J a.m. L. E. & W. S. R. Leave Pem, . North Bound 4:45p.m S&nth Bound 8J9a.m 8:5o a.m 10:40 a. ir u »0 a. ra WABASH R, R. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50a.m ArriveLaJTayette, 4:55p.m.. 820am L. E. & W. R. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBoand 1:50 p.m WestBonnd 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY. Gen. Pass. &. Ticket, Agt. INDIANAPOLIS. INK. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of- B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,so]e AND KCSSISTEHT Advertising; has always pi-oven s.iMessrui. Bofoi-6 placlnjany N'i •v>f.:ipor Aiivort!sins consult LORD & POSIT1VB C'UttE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, HRIClUrTft • ' Correspondence I jolictcd. yulnable. I ..nformnilon free. I Daunl discount M. . wmle. Disease ntx. Vndred ailment* •WM. T. XJWDSW A CO., 18 IA Wall* Street. • - ChtcttfO. 111. W. L. DOUGLAS ties tor Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., are warranted. and so stamped on bottom. Address W.JL.l>OUOJLAf5,«rockton,Man». Sold by J. a. janl(.'6iuiM»d

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