Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 25, 1891 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 25, 1891
Page 2
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS. ALL-REPAYING LOVE. Through the long, toilsome Cay sho wont With quiet sweetness, everywhere. I wntchcd her tender, tireless hands Caressing here, relieving there. Ko recompense, no answering- smile, , No words of cheer were hers the while. "Tell me, thou- patient one," I cried, "What secret hope sustains thine heart, That through a thankless ministry So gentle unto all them art?" She turned on me her soft eyes light: "I heed them not, jft comes to-night." rD R'EST. an all*rep«yh\g love! What mutters, when the day Is piii-t, The burdens others on her laid If in His nrms sho rests at last? The darkest way to her is bright Since Ho who loves her comes at night. O soul, whose hope is high as Heaven, Cease thine unprofitable 'plaint! A watcher, waiting for thy Lord, HQW oun'st tliou gr/cve, how dar'st tiioq faint? * "Work "on, rejoice, while yet 'tis liitht! Thy Bridegroom's voice muy call to-night. A day of toil— what matters it? 80 short, this life of tears and pain. IJtt up thy face ! What dost thou fear? Thou hast not given thine all In valii. Soon thou shalt walk with Him In white. "Who knoweth? It may be to-night. —Adelaide Allison, In Inter-Ocaan. THE RELIGIOUS BEE. Queens, Fill the Hive with Workers and * and >"ot with Drone.i. The bee is a universal emblem of industry. With tireless activity the little •worker flies hither and thither, lighting on every fragrant blossom, and eagerly extracting the hidden sweetness that there may be an abundant supply of lood stored up for the cold months of the winter. Small though he is, he not only supplies his own needs and proTides: for a numerous family, but he furnishes a delicate luxury for man. "What more natural, therefore, than that "busy as a bee" should become a proverb in all languages? The bee is in some respects a good model for the Christians. Every church ought to be a hive of bees. But we must be careful that we select the right kind of a bee for our, pattern; for there are several kinds of bees, and they are not of equal value. First, there are the drone bees. They are the best-looking bees in the hive, large, round and sleek; and they bustle about and make a great deal of noise. As you watch them, you might easily believe that they were the busiest of the hive's busy inhabitants. They rush here and there with an air of great importance, and each one makes more noise than ten workers; but it is all lumbug. They never do any work. They do not even gather their own food m the flowers, but lazily gorge themselves with the honey that others have ^fathered. Then there is the worker bee, a quiet, unpretentious little fellow, who wastes no. tune and makes little noise. He feels that he has an important work' to «So in the world, and he does it as rapidly and as diligently as possible. When he flies, he goes-in straight lines, that he may accomplish his purpose the more quickly—whether it be to extract the sweetness'from some flower, or to plant i his sting in the most vulnerable part of •some enemy. . Most important and valuable of all "bees is the queen bee. She is a great stay-at-home. No one ever sees her outside the hive, nor does she make any noise unless a special occasion calls for it - Yet all recognize her superiority. She is the mother of all. Without her the hive would soon be empty. In her seclusion she exerts a controling influence and receives universal homage. . In studying the bee as a model, be sure you do not select a drone. We have .enough of them in the church al- .•eady. .You may easily recognize them. They are the disciples whose sole- office ^ m the ; ehnrch is to bustle about and talk and criticise. They never,feel any personal responsibility. They are perfectly satisfied to let others do the work and take all the responsibility, while they enjoy the fruits of their labor. "Wherever found, drones are useless. Their numbers are not a source ol strength, but may prove a fatal weakness. . Mncli.more to be desired are the workers, the people who say little but are always busy. Whenever an opportunity presents itself to do some good work, they eagerly seize it. No duty is neglected; no responsibility is evaded. The work •which is laid upon them they, perform faithfully and well; and ea<ih one feels that he must do his part, not only in sustaining- the spiritual life of the Christian hive, but in giving food to those who are without. Theirs is an important place in the kingdom of God, and "we never can have too many of them. Imitate them, by all means, especially in one thing—the bee line. Uont waste time • by roundabout .methods. The queen bees are as few as they are valuable. They are Tare souls. De- Tx>rah, the bee of the Scriptures, was one of these. "A mother in Israel" was her chosen title. And the queen bees are usually "mothers in Israel." They are not the women who shine on public a-M,-asions. They are only workers. The queens are busy in the home. They ere those blessed motherly persons who attract young people to them, and in their quiet way exert a sanctifying influence throughout the entire community. There are always enough disciples' .ready to fill the prominent places, to make a great noiee, and to do conspicuous work. The church has no lack of these. But to-day, as ever, there is need of those who, in the quiet seclusion of ordinary x life;-'amid the cares and duties of the home, set an example of true godliness, sending forth a spiritual influence that reaches many •hearts about them, and becomes a power for good in many lives.—Rev. G. H. Hubbard, in S. S. Times. Coil's fliicc of Obrtervanco for the Clirls- tlitn Sunday. The.rest which God entered upon as the sequence of His creative activity is man's model of rest. His model, not merely for the weekly abstinence of the Sabbath, but for all His seasons of rest How did God set apart His own rest, lifting the period of jits duration into a holy prominence, excel- ing the periods that had preceded it? What is it that hallows rest? Our Lord's defence of. His Sabbatic service rendered to man by the assertion of His Father's continued activity throws much light upon the question: "My Father worketh until now; and I work." He, then, misconceives the facts who construes God's rest as inaction. The great Father has not been idle these ages that have elapsed since His creative energy culminated in the production of man. - God's long. Sabbath, still in progress, has been one long season of the activity of love. When the work of creation was consummated then especially began love's opportunity to serve. Thenceforward Divine energy spent itself in sustenance; Divine wisdom in oversight. Immediately thereafter arose the necessity that love should redeem or man be lost. Never has the Divine energy of the Father ceased to manifest itself as love. Redemption is the first fruit of God's rest. It was the foremost'sign of the Redeemer's oneness with His Father that His love was never idle. Even as a Jew, loyal to the law of the Sabbath, He never ceased, on that and every day, to render such service to others as only love can prompt. It is love, then, and the service which is love's ensrgy that alone hallow rest. He who would lift the first day of the week into an exceling place in his life must make it a day for the promotion of redemption. An idle Sunday is in no sense a Sabbath. To lounge, to relax the mind-with the trash of social and political gossip, or to inflame the mind with the last sensation, to spend the day in selfish ease - or in dull inaction—all this is the day's desecration. Such lazy inaction sink the day to a level lower than that of those days which are of necessity filled with the compulsory service and the stimulated sacrifices of business or household life. To -turn, the thoughts from self to God; to use the cessation of energy from, material objects as an opportunity for its transformation by turning it to spirtual ends; to.think of others and to act for them, from choice and not because we must, whether this is done in the genial ministries of home or in the fellowships of God's house; to live the life of love to a degree for which other days allow no opportunity—this is the hallowing of the Lord's day, • its -assimilation to the Sabbath of God.—Christian Inquirer. IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. A HOUSEHOLD LION. "TThnt Shall We Have I'or DinnerTo-DayT The path of the housewife is often beset With obstacles many and great; The- manifold (rials wliloh fall Lo her lot Pertaining to household-estate; However courageous her naturo may be. One Lion there is whom she Trembles to see- A Lion who dally confronts her to aav: "Pray, what, shall we have for our dinner today?" She girds up her soul for the house-cleaning time, The enfl of that toll she can see; Makes war upon insects with spirit.all brave. And knows she shall conquertjr'bc*; Full well to the ways of her house she may look, Press on tfirowg-h the cares that her footsteps would brook; One Lion she meets makes her faint by tho wuy. The Lion who aslts: "What for dinner to-day?'' 'T!s not that, tho animal roars very loud . Above other beasts that sho meets, Not- Is It the size of His Majesty's mouth— The quantity dallyiho eats— But thls.iirusome species doth dally demand NI J .W food In variety fresh from her hand; No wonder the keeper with worry grows gray In trying to answer: "What dinner to-day?" The Lion refuses, with lordly Stsdatn, To taste uny "warmed over mess;" The high-sounding dishes all tempt him In vain— He know* their original dress. " Away with your scraps and your remnants," he cries, The housewife before him stands guilty—and flics. ,'Tis not at all easy, this holding at bay A Lion demanding new.dinners each day. Some day she'll grow reckless and give up th« nirht— , What then will the consequence be ? Approaching him boldly the lady will say, " There is nothing new— pray tat me.' One bone please reserve—lu the ground let It lie; Inscribe on my tomb: 'Here's a martyr'—tell ; whyWrite: '.Here lies a woman who's fallen a prey To a Lion in search of new dinners each day.' " —Ella Lyle, in Good Housekeeping. THE TRUE HOME. between the husband and the wife. We ; are confident that nothing will right nil the wrong's .and bring order out of the confusion arising from the many disturbing questions ,that are constantly arising, as the shelter of the true home ruled over by husband and wife in all loving confidence and unitedly.—Mrs. Henry Ward Beecher, in Ladies 1 Home Journal. ABOUT GLOVES AND BOOTS. "There Is But One Hook." The midnight sky adorned with stars is regarded very differently by a peasant to what it is by an astronomer. The former has no such conception of the glory of the heavens as the latter has. He has visions of magnificence through his hours of lonely vigil with his telescope utterly incomprehensible to an untrained eye. Thus it is with the Bible.- Only by study and familiar- -itywith it shall we know its treasures of instruction and comfort. As we make it our daily meditation we shall understand how truly the great novelist spoke when dying: "There is but one book."—Christian Inquirer. Bound to Rise. You can not keep a good man down. God has decreed for him a certain eleva- .tion to which he must attain. He will bring him through though it cost .him a thousand worlds. There are men constantly in trouble lest they shall not be appreciated. Every man comes. in the end to be valued at just what he is -worth. How often you see men turn out all their forces to crush one man or set-of. men. How do they succeed ? JS T o better than did the government that tried to crush Joseph, a Scripture character.— Talmage, in N. Y. Observer. • RAM'S HORN BLASTS. —God is nearest to those who need 'Him most. —The most beautiful thing on earth is a Christian character. —No one can be'happy who is not doing something to help other people. —No greater question can concern us than the question of our standing with God. •—No man can do a good deed with a good motive without being lifted up by it toward God. —If you want to make yourself miserable, the easiest way to do it is to become a fault-finder. —You can not expect your children to be religious unless you make religion attractive in the home—People who have learned to be patient, have learned .something that will cause the devil agood deal of worry. —So long as the devil can have the first chance at the children, he don't care how high we build our church steeples. —The less religion people, have, the better they are satisfied with themselves.. The more they have, the better they are satisfied with God. ; -—Very Jew hearts are ever so badly 'broken that a little golden salve will not inako them better than new.—Boston —Christopher Columbus was only fourteen years old when he made his first voyage in a vessel under the command of his grand-uncle Colombo, and for twenty .years he followed the sea, touching, at the islands along the western coast of Africa, and sailing far up to the north of England on some of his voyages. -._ —"Yes, that's a statue of the goddess of. love, Venus—the Venus of Milo." "But she hasn't got any arms." "0, Duties That Devolve Upon tho IVife to Make It a Reality. How much is heard of strife and misrule ! Men and women wasting precious gifts, growing hard and wicked, slaves to the basest passions, going down to death, or worse than death with no hand stretched out to save, and all this for the lack of a true home! The roots of all pure love, of -piety and honor, must spring from this home. 1'irst, above all other honors, in woman's ambition, should be to found such a shelter,where she may reign its queen. No honor can be higher than to know she has built such a home; no dignity greater than to know she can be recognized as its honored,-undisputed mistress. To preside there with such skill that husband and children will rise up and call her blessed, is nobler than to rule an empire. But husband and wife, father and mother, must not be divided. It must be a united kingdom. While the wife and mother finds her duties chiefly in the home, and the husband and father finds his chiefly among the busy workers" outside, yet on both sides all should tend toward the common center—he largely producing the means by which she can succeed in making home most restful and attractive, and be herself supremely blessed through his loving appreciation of her efforts. No doubt man often abuses his power, bringing sorrow to her who, trusting and loving him, should be the sole mistress of his heart, the equal partner in all he possesses, in his joys as well as in his sorrows. But however true this may be is it not equally true that there are cases where "the woman Thou gavest me," has also abused the power with which marriage endowed hex-, destroying the peace of home and making shipwreck of all that her husband held most precious.. .' The law has not secured to the wife such independence as will guard her against injustice 'and abuse from the hands of her husband. But what defense has it provided to shield the husband from the bitter sorrow which a bad wife can bring to him? It is well that this matter has, of late, been so widely agitatated- It may tend to establish the rights' of both man and woman on a firmer foundation; but if, before this is fully settled, an estimate should be made of the wrongs 'which each may bring upon'the other, we fear it would prove nearly equal. Ah! if both would, remember that with them, as in all associations, "Union is Strength"; that united they stand, divided they must fall; that together they should walk through-life,together share the joys, together bear the burdens and crosses, what a happy world this would be! As a united kingdom the wife accepts her share of the rough, as well as the smooth. Under her part of the administration must come the vexation of spirit so common through the inefficient servants of the present day—and this is not, by any means, a small burden— and all the other hindrances whieh-so constantly arise to.retard her efforts in securing the perfection of the home she is trying to build. But a good wife, seeing and knowing what these trials are, will not give them such prominence as to disturb the peace of. home. The knowledge of the pure and holy, elements that must lie at the foundation of home, will enable her to forget, or put out .of sight such trials; and the peace and joy which, through her. unselfishness, she can bring to her husband :and family, she will find an abundant reward. - .. Meanwhile, the husband accepts hi3 portion of care in this united' kingdom. Are they usually any lighter, less perplexing, than the wife's? • Look at them! The toil and strife—~ the battling, with the great world outside—in whatever, capacity his talents or ^duties may call .him by which he can provide necessities, luxuries, or honor for the dear ones he seeks to shelter in the sacred precincts of home. We have seen much of life and in al- Sensiblfl Advice for Women Who "Would Have Their Hands and ITevt .Neatly mid Properly Clothed. W r ell gloved.and well booted a lady can carry off a shabby dress with an air that will leave the observer in doubt as to whether the latter is not merely the result of a caprice, and not the result .of poverty. It is said that the wolf at the door takes first to worrying 1 the buttons off the gloves, nibbling holes in the tips, to eating the gloss off the boots, and thrusting his lean nose into them and.causing bulging and cracks, before he attacks anything .else. Good gloves and well made, lasting boots cost money always, but no others are worth purchasing at all. A cheap glove and boot, no matter how seductively the advertisement of them reads,'are a snare and a delusion, and the wise woman will have none of them, but will strain a point and have the very best. This is .rue economy, as every day they are worn will convince the wearer. But ike fine animals, these fine articles deserve fine care. The dainty kid .will larden if exposed to the air, so when pull oft' your gloves, have ready a piece of tissue, or better still, a piece of chamois skin or oiled silk, and wrap them carefully with a fold be- ;ween each one, before putting away in a box with a close lid. When you remove . your boots don't throw them in with your muddy overshoes, or the pair you have cast aside, and which are beginning to mold, for nothing is more infectious than the rot that attacks kid. A shoe bag with several compartments for the several pairs is very convenient and keeps the boots nice. In selecting gloves, it is well to avoid very delicate or unusually tinted kinds, except where purchased for evening wear, as these not only soil very easily, but will not bear cleansing as will the darker shades. Tight gloves are an extravagance, as they break quickly and will not bear mending. As soon as purchased the buttons should be sewed on, or youll find them popping off just as you axe starting to church, and late at that, or when your lord and master has just declared that he would not wait another minute for you, as you don't deserve to hear the opera. In buying 1 boots, consider three things: Your comfort, the natural shape of your foot, and the number of pairs you can afford to have. If your foot .is a short, broad one, don't squeeze it into a long, narrow boot because the salesman tells you the latter is more aristocratic; and wear neither too small nor too .arge a size, for both equally produce disease of some sort. To have several pairs of both boots and gloves will be found a saving, for even articles of dress wear longer for an occasional rest. Every car used by a railroad is allowed a certain period of idleness after a journey, as they last nearly twice as long as when used continually; and the same plan may be followed with advantage in. boots and gloves.—St. Louis Globe- Democrat. WOMAN'S WAYS. THKRE are 1-20 female physicians in New York City. TUB widow of Senator lliddleberger has taken editorial charge of the Shenandoah Herald. Tv/0 hundred Hindu women are studying medicine in the medical schools of India. AT public meetings in London, the presence of ladies at the reporter's table is rapidly becoming the rule rather than the exception. NINE young- Irish girls recently graduated from Dublin University with the degree of B. A. In the examination papers they ranked above the men. MOST remarkable of all the inventions of women is that of Mrs. Mary B. Walton, for deadening the sound of car wheels. She lived near the elevated railroad in New York and was greatly annoyed by the sound of the roaring trains passing her house. The most noted machinists and inventors of the country had given their attention to the subject without being able, to furnish a solution, when lo, a woman's brain did the work, and her appliance, proving perfectly successful, was adopted by the elevated roads and she is now reaping the rewards of a happy thought. —"How did that case against you by the man who broke his leg on your sidewalk go?" "It met the same fate the plaintiff did." "What was that?" "Slipped up on. appeal "—Hartford Times. Tlic New Discovery, You have heard your friends and neighbors talking about it. You may yourself be one of the many who kuow from personal experience just how good a thing it is. ' If you have ever tried, it, you are one of its staunch friends, because the wonderful thing about it is, that when once given a trial Dr. King's New Discovery ever after holds a place in the house. If you have never used it and should be aftticied with a cough, cold or any Throat, Lung or Chest trouble,''secure a bottle at once anfl give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every time or money refunded. Trial bottles free at B. F. Keesling's Drugstore. to24 Be Sure If you have made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla do notbejnu'nced: totake £.ny other. Hood's Sarsaparjlla is a peculiar medicine, possessing, by vlrtuo of its pocullar combination, proportion, and" preparation, curative.power superior to any other article. A Boston lady who knew what sho wanted, and whose example Is worthy imitation, tells her experience below: To Get " In one store where I we'nt to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla the clerk tried to induce me buy their own instead of Hood's; lie told me tbelr's would last longer; that I might take it oaten days' trial; that i I did not like it I need not pay anything, etc. But he could not prevail on me to change. I told him I knew what Hood's Sarsaparilla was. I had taken it, was latisfled with it, and did not want any other. Hood's 'Wnen I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. I was reeling real miserable, sintering a great deal with dyspepsia, and so weak that at times I could hardly stand. I looked, and had for some time, like a person la consumption. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me so much good that I wonder at myself sometimes, and my friends frequently speak of it." MBS. Em. A. GOFP, 61 Terrace Street, Boston. Sarsaparilla Soldty all druggists, gl; six for {5. Prepared only »y C. L HOOD <fc CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, MUM. IOO Doses One Dollar EQUAL PAY FOR EQUAL WORK. What Mr. G. W. Cliilds Thinks of Woman's Ability and the Kemimeration She Should Receive. Mr. George W. Childs, the Philadelphia editor and philanthropist, long ago earned the thanks of women, and especially of newspaper women, by his determination that in his establishment women should have the same salaries as men when doing 1 -the same kind of work. In a recent interview reported in the New York Mail and Express, Mr. Childs said: "Women are advancing- rapidly, and I am glad to see it. They should have an equal 'chance with men. The other day-I employed a chemist—a woman—and I pay her $1,500 a year, the same price I should pay a man. I make no difference in the salaries paid on my paper. I employ many women writers, and they do just as good work and receive just as good pay as the men. My writers have instructions never to write alleged humor about the mother-in-law; or any joke at the expense of woman. If you will notice the columns of the Ledger, you will not find the facetious flings at the opposite sex which characterize the so-called humorous paragraphs in many papers. It is not right to poke fun at women; they deserve and should have our deepest admiration and respect. I always tell the women writers on my paper to stand up for their sex. It. is almost impossible' to predict the future chances of success for women. Many of them now are earning salaries equal to their male brethren. The professions are open to women, and they are advancing all along the line. They should be encouraged as much as possible." Something New In Corn—Mew Kiln Dried Corn -Meal. This process retains all the sweets and nutriments of the corn. .It is this process that has given Kentucky and Virginia its great reputation for corn meal. To be had at the leading- groceries. We are also manufacturing pure whole wheat flour. This is'also on sale at all the leading groceries in one-eighth barrel packages. There is more nutrition in this flour than in any other... made. We are now prepared to grind corn for feed in any quantities declld&wtf D. & C. H. UBR. DK. J. MILLER & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the highest praise of your VegetableExpectorant. I was told by my physician that I should never. be better; my case was very alarming. I had' a hard cough, difficulty in breathing, and had been spitting blood at times for six weeks. I commenced using the. Expectorant and got immediate relief in breathing. I soon began j to get better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and I now think my lungs are ^sound.—Mrs. A. E- Turner. .. . , dec7d&v?Gm. '. Randolph,. Mass. Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TENN., a beiutiful.town.of S,OCO in- Habitants, located on the Queen -and Crescent Route, 2M miles south ofCincinnfttt.hu hitherto kept aloof from the excitement attending the boom of the New South; but the possibilities, offered bv a town already established -with' *n inexhaustible supply of coal, iron and' timber, and with cokeinjj ovens,blast furnaces, factories and hotels in operation, were too great to escape the eye of the restless capitalist, and m. strong party of wealthy men from Chicago. Chattanooga and Nashville, in connection with prominent banking firms in New England, have formed a. company to be krown as the Corporation of Day- ' ton, forthc sale of town lots, Hie establishmcn' of industrial ehtcrprises,.etc. It is an assured fact that within six months Dayton will have another railroad from the- south-east, which "will make it an important junction anil, transfer.point fpr"nearJy bne'-rifthv of the freight andlpas'senger traffic between the Great North-west and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the Qi and C., one of the largest and most important^jf theSouthern runk Lines. It is in the midst of the fertile and Ti beautiful.TcnnesMje Valley; has already an established reputation as a prosperous and s. e manufacturing town and tome additional strength as a health resort. The strongest firn at present located there is the Dayton Coal & Iroi Co., an English Corporation, wto .have built standard gauge railroad to their mines, and own ' If the food is not properly digested it becomes corrupt, and poisons the systein it is intended to nourish. This is indigestion. "My wife has suffered for many yerrs with indigestion. After trying everything alse recommended, -she tried Simmons Liver Regulator. In three days after taking it .according to directions she was-in perfect health; she does not suffer at all and can eat anything she wants' without any of her previous symptoms." . ; . to24 W. C. Subers. Bainbridge, Ga. , ayXX) acres of good coal and fro'n ind timber land, just West of arid adjoining Daytoni. It is. .proposed to have a LinS Sale T)ecembor 3rd, 4th and 5th, and special trains will be nn from. New England also Irom the important cities of the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a great srccess,'as tke plan is to discourage extravagant prices and put the property in, the hands ofthe people'atapnce where Uicy caiv jtfl'ord to hold ;md improve it, Excursion tickets, Cincinnati to Dayton andt return, will be sold by agents Qux*N AND CKES- CENT ROUTE and connecting lines North. Poor. :h rough- trains daily from Cincinnati without- chuiTg-e of cars. ' '_'•'' Marvelonn The vast amwit of labor performed by the heart in keeping IHl portions of theljody supplied with blood Is net generally known. It beat* 100.000 times, and forces the blood at the rate of 168 miles a day. which is 3,00»,oOii,(H>ii times and 5,150.880 miles In a life time, No wonder there am SO many Heart Failures, The first 'symp- tomes are'shortuess of breath when exercising, pain in the side ot stomach, .fluttering, choking in throat, oppression, 'then -follow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. Dr. Franklin Miles' New Heart Cure is the only reliable remedy. .Sold-byB.F. Keesllng. 1 An Important Matter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Xervlne—a nerve fond and- mediclne—are astonishing; exceeding anything they ever had, while It gives universal satisfaction in headache, nervousness sleeplessness,- sexual- debility, hackache, poor memory, fits, dizziness, etc.' L, Burton & Co., N. y.; Arabery. * Murphy, of Baule Creek,Mich.; C. B. woojiwoMh & Co., of Fort Wayne,. Ind., aad- hundreds of others- state that they never bandied any me Iclne which sold so raplely, or gave such satisfaction. Trlalbottles of this great medicine and book on. Nervous Diseases, free at B. F. Keesllng's who • guaaantees and reeomiuends it. . (3) John K. Aydelotte, editor of the Daily Democrat, at Hamilton, 0., was caught in the fly-wheel in the engine -room, and instantly killed Thursday Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes ANY TIME OF THE YEAB. IDOTTGHEItXY'S HEW ENGLAND MINCE MEAT. Sign of the Three Balls* In Peru. Pawnshops are incredibly numerous and packed with treasures of every description, diamonds,' pearls, emeralds; splendid laces, articles of virtu, table service, and toilet- sets of solid gold and silver (including pieces for all the common uses of the bedroom, betokening the extravagance of an age when, the Andes poured out streams of precious metal that were thought to be inexhaustible); for sines these-latter days of .poverty the,wolf has been kept from many doors by the surreptitious sale of household, treasures, heirlooms; keep;sakes, ; and even rich, old-fashioned.gar- ments which their dead grandmothers wore. It is' quite 1 the fashion here to visit .pawnshops; and the tourist can not do better than go on tours of in- To Kerrous Debilitated Men. K you will send us-your, address,, we will umil you our Illustrated pampn'elet explaining all about Dr. Dje's.CelebratedJElectrOrVoltalcBelt and,. Appliances, and their charming effects upon 'the nervous debilitated system, and how they v 111 Quickly restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet, free. ' If you aje thus afflicted, we will send jou a. belt and appliances on trull. ' VOLTAIC BELT Co., feb7d-wlj • • ^ • . • Marshall, Mich. 1 A Spring; JMedlcine. The druggist claims that people cal) dally for the new cure for constipation and sick headache^ discovered by Dr. Silas Lane : whlle in :tte. Rocky Mountains, It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a- great remedy In the farwest for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and is made for nw by pouring: on boiling ( water to draw dot the atreuKtb. It sells at 50 cents a package and- Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sampletree. leod For Over fitly Vears. An Old and Well-Tried Hem'edy.— Mrs. Wlnsiow'fr Soothing Syrup has been used for over. Fifty- Yews-by Millions of Mothers 'for- their Children VThlie Teething, with Perfect Success, , It Soothes the Child,' Sotteris the Ruras.'A.Uaj'S'al] 'Pain; Cures Diarrhoea, Sold by druggists In every part of the world.: Be sure and ask' tot Mrs. wlnslow's* Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle. )une2M*my Miles' Serve an Hvcr Pills. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A. new principle. They speedily cure biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, • piles and cotstipntlon Splendid 1'or men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. SO doses for 25 cents. Samples free at B. K Keeslinp'n. 1 In paper boxes; enough for two large pies. Always ready; easily prepared. QIEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT* SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. most all of its wonderfully changing spection and perhaps convert some that doesn't make any particular differ- | aspects, and are convinced that the joys coined silverinto jewely in antique set- ence so long as a man knows how to use an a the sorrows, the crosses and the tings, which may sometimes be bought his, you know!"—Philadelphia Times. | CJ»TBIS in married life are about equally . for a. tithe of them real value. Cot-bom. COMPOUND , Dosedof Cotton Refit, Tan«T-«nd myroyal—a recent discorery by in physlc-lan. It xwxewfuttu uttd montiilu— &afe. Effectual. Price $1, by m»U, (ealed. Ladles, ask ynar dnmgist for Cook 1 * Cotton Boot Compound and take no ratntttatfl, or laoIoM 2 stumps for settled particnlan. • .AtJ- dreis POND LILY COMFA&Y. No. 3 RliKT Blook. 131 Woodward BT&, Detroit, Htob. Arulca Solve. The Bent Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises. Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, .and all Skin, Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, :or no pay required, Kis guaranteed to cfve perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 26 cents per box. FOB SALE BTB. F. Keesllng. . (ly) THE REV. GEO. H. THAYEK, of Bourbon, Ind., says: '-Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumptive Cure. Sold by B. F. Kees-ling- - ' 6 CATAKRH C0RED, health and sweet breath secured, by : Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. . Nasal injector free. Sold by B.-F. Kees ing 3 — — -^ - -' ' I'aln and dread attend the use of most car tarrh remedies. Llquldsand snuffs are unpleasant as well as dangerous. . Ely's Cream Balm is safe, pleasant, easily, applied into the. nasal passages and heals the.lnfiamed membrane giving relief at once Price 60e- t«28 CKOTJP, WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's Curr. Sold by B> P. EJeeslinff. « ,,

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