Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 31, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 31, 1891
Page 6
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"ONLY CALICO." : jfon like my dress? I'm very glad to hear it; j Our "noblestmlssion Is to please," you knowt il clear, dark blue— tow ninny women wear It I— Brightened with "cniiltnal"— all calico. Jt fits so prettily, it I did moke it; I stood before tlie glass an hour or two, • pMunnluB and pinning, fitting and refitting Bcforol thought the drapery would do. Trhat did you say? "Yoe're very sorry forme!" You neert not be, for I have learned to l;now, : As In life's school I roivcl tho lessons set me, There arc wor.se tasks thun wearing calico. loava a pair of strong, brave hands to help me, A clour, .wise brain to work my puzzles out, . A tentlor heart M comfort and to ion; mo, And 1 am happy beyond wish or doubL It I should die, I know, without a question. Ttmt this' 5,'rcivt aeurt would "keep my memory green." And, while I live, within my little Kingdom I roijja a lovefl and undisputed queen. Els cheerful voice lias boon my sweetest music. Bcfora bin smile my cares and tro'.ibles go ; And for his sake— I'll tell jfou as a secret— Pm proud of wearing "only culk'O." PC Rave it to mo and I would not change it • For any "combination" Worth may Know: Lovo'e rainbow shines upon my simple wardrobe, And that transfigures "only calico." — Adeline G. George, in Good Housekeeping-. amUItion to soe It in" print. I thought how I could host sot a!>ont getting my namo beforo the- pnlilio. nnrl began ADVICE BY A BURGLAR On How to Make Houses Secure Against Thieves. /An Ex-Burglar, -Writtof in tlie Light, at ..,. Experience, Gives Som« Ideas Which Architects Might Adopt with Profit :' —Opinions of GuLt Koss. Things have come to a pretty pass •when an ex-convict io sheer disgust :feels called upon to instruct American ; architects how to make houses burglar- .pfoof, says the Chicago News. But such is the state of affairs, as the fol- •'lowing' interesting- aommunication will .; attest: :: "To THE EDITOR: If you will consider a few "words from one who lias boon a burglar and [housebreaker, I will soy something apropos or •the Lmablom robbery in this city a few days .isince. •-, "The first thing: that strikes an 'operator' Irom abroad upon his entrance into ; Atnorlcan '"$G F ~.'«s is the utter absence ol any thing like pro"-,. \oo for your houses. Yovir architects seen; •'"•--va lived all their lives in some retired •ol villag* where every one is honest. sj^They do not seem to understand that one chief IjS.'jpart of their work should be to build burglar- Ipr'proot houses—a thing which can be done so S;;jeasily that they ought to be ashamed of their K:: "Suppose Mr. Snell had provided his house g-rj-with light, handsome openwork Iron—or bet- jTSi tor, steel—doors aad windows, fastened with |Sv| strong chain locks, or Mr. Lindblom had pro§£.• looted his windows with ironwork, do you sup- 5j'j poso any thief would ever have entered them? |j. These 'gillies,' as they are called, are common *.;,j all over the old country. When I was 'doing' g^'jtime in an English pri*Di\ I remember how a S'j i prisoner used to dilate upon tho verdancy of i5jy'|the Americans in not using the same. K?i. "As a health measure one would suppose jjf.-j.lhat the builders -would put to these guards so j-gj.tb.at.every thing could bo opened to the fresh |KJ nir at night. Bu1 above all thoy ought to remove the temptation of exposed valuables irom us veak mortals. . Ex-Cojrv'iCT. • "Please excuse bad writing from a hand erip- |i j>led by a pistol shot in St. Louis ten years ago." This indictment of American builders ||'jfor not constructing-houses on the burg- ifeflar-proof plan is a matter demanding Igisome attention. Therefore it has been p-jtboujjht a g-ood 'idea to obtain an inter- Eijview -with, a burglar and see how the r|i':"profession" would look upon the es- |:-convict's reform notions. But first to catch the burglar There stands at 234 Honore street an ||old, two-story, drab frame house, the ||!front door of which opens on a level iU'with the ground. It is one of a row of |';six tenements, like many other barrack- teflike buildings that were hastily thrown •together immediately alter the great jfire. It is here that a Home of Indus- J.try, a refuge for discharged convicts, Is Ijloeated. It was established about six ( "'_ ars ago by the reformed burglar, H"Mike" Dunn, and it is presided over fey K;Kev. A. C. Dodds as superintendent. In gjthe rear of the home is a broom factory ex- convicts are put to work. p.The home has room only for those who jpdesire not to rettirfi to their former rilfuilty occupations. .-". |" -A jerk given to the old-fashioned bell- 'jinob brings to the door a stout woman, |who scans the caller critically from her |8eep-sct brown eyes: "Come in, climb $|those stairs and go back to the open |ifloor at the end of the hall. " ;!'*: Eev. Mr. Dodds is found in his narrow |,6fflce, seated by a window overlooking convict workshop. He has thirty es-convicts at work, several of whom P — ~e been well knoivn to tho police as criminals. _ He tttrns to his book of flrecord and finds that he ha^ several b'iirglars in' the shop, but he does not the idea of -having- them inter- f-- "-^y one 0:t tiicin ' n o doubt, could '^relate interesting stories, but I don't fahcy they arc at all anxious to do so," iasoned .Mr. Dodds. |t, However, he finally whistled down a ' ibe and commanded the foreman to \ | send up Gail Ross from the cut-off : bench. is- "What a name for a burglar!" mused ••the reporter, and before he could form |anyideaof a person to fit the literary licpgnomen a shadow darkened the glass iflbor and a short man forty-two years §t>ld, the very image of Editha's burglar, *entered v bowing. *,'Mr. Dodds explained the reporter's ^mission and the man signified his will- lirigness to talk. He spoke with the hint ictf .a Scotch accent and his • language- a College professor could not have dis- 'Of course Gail Ross is an assumed |naine, is it not?" asked the reporter. f;S"Of course it is not," quickly retorted Jtfe'burglar. "Why should I have" an •wssumed name.? That name was worth :h, to me at one time. It is worth ipre now, for it is about .ail I have ;except a .bad cough and an en- constitution, 3'Jfo doubt it seems strange to you iit a burglar'should sail under such. a. literary name, but vviiy should it? I was "i'always'a burglar, and for that jnat- I; don't consider myself irijetrievably Sue;now. When I grew up my name to look so well whenever I prote it • that it inspired me with an . in a New York publication, and some of them even broke through the quarantine and got in the magazines. I imagined I was surely on the road to fame when I got that far, but— whisky, you know. "All this has little to do with burglar-proof houses, but even a burglar has not necessarily lost his sell-respect completely, and he likes to find an excuse for bsinir what ht: is. I just want to say one tiling, and then I'll give you my ideas about how "houses should br; constructed to keep out the 'profession.' "As I said. I got to writing poetry, and poetry provoil my downfall. Through my verses I met and became engaged to tlie daughter uf a man that afterward b'x-ame Vice- President of the United States. Don't ask me her name. I still have enough honor to protect her from the disgrace of seeing her name coupled with tbiit of a burglar. Whislry destroyed ray hopes. •'I shipped as pantryman to Liverpool and I visited many European cities. Returning to America I became a burglar simply because it offered greater inducements -than any thing 1 was able to tu n my hand to. "But enough of that. The first burglary 1 remember of committing was when my father lifted me over the fence into a neighbors yard to steal flowers.' I suppose he didn't think haw bid it really was, but the memory of that first theft has citing to me always. Subsequently when I took a notion to steal something more than flower — namely, to gut a jewelry store — I fortified myself with a good bracer of whisky, 'worked' the house without a blush and blamed my father for teaching me to steal. "JCow, across the water it is not so easy to gain access to a house as here, because of the iron screens. In New York it is hardly less difficult, in my opinion at least, for the same reason. However, out West it is not considered a difficult feat to enter a. house, take it where you may." "And you ascribe that to—" "To the way the house is built. People have learned _ to protect their basement windows, as a rule, with bars, but still this is not always the j case. One would think that a man with ' his millions, perhaps, in the bank, with his house loaded with costly art pieces, and a fortune alone, may be, in diamonds and silverware, would take every precaution to guard against burglary, but he doesn't. He imagines because he never has been robbed that he never will be. That is about as much sense as the. man had who didn't want his life insured because he had never died. . . "Whenever I took a notion to 'work' a house I didn't stop to go and look up the police record and see if the place had been 'worked' before. I immediately began laying my plans. A. man with good nerve and a clear head who works alone ought to be 'successful. I always worked alone except once. Then I was caught and my 'pal' escaped. I was on the outside and he 'doing' the job. I took my sentence like a man and never 'peached' on him. Had I been 'operating' alone I don't think I would have been caught. "About making houses burglar-proof I should first recommend that people put locks on their doors 'that cari't be picked with— well, with a button-hook. A burglar depends 'largely on a skeleton key to gain access. ' Men of means, however, now have the latch-look on their doors, and these can not be picked — that is, not readily. To guard against entrance by the doors they' should be heavy, should fit tight to prevent work with a ; jimmy,' should be double locked with a chain-lock on theanside and bolted securely at top and bottom. That will generally baffle a sneak-thief, who does not deserve to be called a burglar. However, when he finds the door effectually bars him he can go to the rear, climb on a shed, portico, or even 'skin' up a water-pipe or lightning-rod to a "second-story window. Such a window- is said to be the easiest place of all to enter a house. That is why there, are so many 'second-story workers,' as they are called, but I never tried it myself. To prevent these fellows all exposed windows— I ifiean those opening on a . porch or shed— should be well barred. A 'second-story worker' doesn't carry tools as a rule, lie is a sneak* thief." The man spoke these words as if the "profession" looked on sneak-thieves as objectionable characters who should be excluded from the society of honest cracksmen. "But for iron bars and steel doors," he continued, "an expert burglar has little dread. Give him time and he will go through any thing. It requires a genius to circumvent him, and even genius is not equal to it. And for this reason: A burglar or safe-blower has a greater incentive for surmounting the difficulties in the way of access to a treasure than has the inventor, for creating them. The one receives his reward in the shape of salary; the other in working for a fortune, perhaps, that lies just beyond the barrier 'which. he is endeavoring to overcome. The, burglar gains a fortune for a few hours' labor; the inventor labors for a year, and at the end of that time gets barely the worth of his work.-" It is a natural law that where there is the greatest' incentive there will be found the greatest results of labor. So it is you will find burglars as smart .and even smarter than inventors. , "For my part I .fail to see how you could make a.house absolutely burglarproof. : You might make it so difficult of access that the burglar wilT find /another to suit his purposes ax well. . One thing is certain, however: A rich man is a fool not to have bars on his windows.. They cost little, but they may save much." THE JAPANESE WALNUT. A Tree That I» Now Attracting Some Attention in Tills Country. The Japanese walnut, which is now attracting some attention, appears to have been introduced into the United States about twenty-five years ago. The oldest trees are at Tower House, Shasta County, Cal., the property of Charles Camden. There a.re two trees. "They bore nuts at eight years o'l age." Mr. Camden writes. "The trees grow very thriftily and are handsome in shape, and are very full and regular bearers." The illustration is made from specimens from these trees. Some fifteen years ago Mr. Camderv sent trees to General Bidwell, at Eancho Chico, and they are now bearing. These and the two original trees are the only ones yet fruiting- in this country. The tree is now offered by some Eastern nurserymen, and shall soon hope to know soineth Definite as to its hardiness and eapab. ities. The speuies grows in Northern Japan and is said to be as hardy as an oak. Juglans Sieboldiana is closely allied to J. Mandchoorica, another species of Eastern Asia, though it is not recorded as a cultivated plant in Japan. Dr. Maximowicz, the author of both species, says that he has often seen them growing and knows of no good distinction betweel them, except the characters of the nufs. J. Mandchourica has oblong and ridged nuts, while J. Sieboldiana should have short and smooth nuts. In shape, the nuts of the specimens figured (see illustration) are very like those of J. Maudchourica, but their smoothness t»rte stock and avoiding in and in breeding. As to: a remedy, three-quarters of the cases of "hog cholera" are worms, and that.a good vermifuge will cure.—' Western Rural. FOR A Tripod LIFTING HOGS Which Is Che:-p, and Can Be IVIudo at Home. Farmers will find this device convenient for lifting- a hog- or beef; it is made of 2^x4 inch ash scantlings 7 feet long, two framed firmly together, the third one used as a prop' ami to elevate the carcass after being" hooked on to a. With this a man can hang up a hog without assistance. A tough hickory stick nicely rounded, or a half-inch iron rod, can be used at the top.—Ohio Farmer. A TWIG OF JAPANESE WALNUTS. places them in the other species. It is very likely, as Dr. Sereno Watson suggests to me, that the two species run together, and that the California trees represent a variation towards J. Mand- chourica. TKe species might he called witk better propriety the • Japanese butternut. The nuts are borne in long' clusters which often hold from fifteen to twenty specimens. Nuts are shown, with the husks on and removed, in the illustration. The shell-is thinner than that of our butternut, and the kernel is sweet and rich, much as in our species. The tree itself is attractive. It appears to be one of tho most promising' of recent acquisitions. According to Luther Burbank, "the species is of easy culture. - It accommodates itself to the same soils as its con-i geners, and grows with great vigor. It is easily grafted by approach upon our common walnut [English walnut?], and its trunk, retains the same dimensions as the stock; but it is by seed that it should be multiplied. It reproduces itself perfectly true, and if the young plants remain bushy during the first years, the tree shoots afterwards, and, thanks to its. rapid growth, promptly assumes large dimensions." Prof. Wickson says that the species first gained prominence in 1881, when the California State Horticultural Society referred the question of its botanical affinities to G. P. Kix- ford.—American Garden, IT IS TRUE that if tobacco chewers will insist upon trying the I* u 4 b acco, will NOT but-wiJI def the T3ESTanc! M05T tf\at C,an be.jjiV0i for ti^e. money. /UK Your c/ealerfor i'?. Insist on /\aVma it HOG CHOLERA SYMPTOMS. MUSTY, dirty hay is the- cause of heaves. It does not pay to-feed such hay and dus. »roy the usefulness of a good hor^e. It Is Well to Know Them, But to Know :} Cure Is Better. The Iowa State Board of Health gives the follpiving- symptoms of hog cholera:' The presence of .the disease is indicated by a cold shivering 1 lasting- from a few seconds to several hours, frequently sneezing, followed by loss of appetite; rough appearance of the hair, drooping- of the ears, stupHness, attempt to vomit, tendency to root the bedding, to lie down in dark' and quiet places, dullness. .of the eye, often dim; sometimes swelling-of the head, eruption of the ears and other parts of the body, dizziness, laborious breathing-, g-aunt appearance at the flanks and pumping- appearance -at each' breathing-, vitiated appetite for dung-, rlirt and salty substances, accumulation of mucus in inner corner of the eyes, discharge from the nose, fetid and offensive odor of discharges from the bowels, offensive exhalations, diarr- ho;al discharg-es, are semi-fluid, of grayish green color and often mixed with blood. In many cases the skin on the belly, between the hind legs, behind the ears and even on the nose has numerous red spots, which, toward the fatal termination, turn purple. As the disease progresses, the animal becomes sluggish, tha head droops with the nose near the ground, but usually will..be found lying down with the nose hid in the bedding. If there has been costiveness, about two days before death there will be offensive, fetid discharge; the voice becomes faint and hoarse; the animal is stupid; emaciation increases rapidly; the skin becomes dry, hard and very unclean; there is cold, clammy sweat, and deaAh soon follows with convulsions, or gradually'by exhaustion, without struggle. In chronic diseases, or those of longer duration, the animal becomes sveak, lies down most of the time, eats ; .but little and- has diar- rhcea. These cases may linger for weeks, scattering the poison of the disease in the discharges wherever they go. The Rural does not,know .that much benefit is derived from the publication of symptoms. The thing- we are after is'prevention and cure, and the prevention will be found in feeding- less corn, keeping in clean quarters, compelling •xercise and breeding from more ma- Attractive and Proniis[Kg ij3?s; r* u R ^ /f$ f^- a? wHICiAkA REAL P^T.,/% ••• ." *\ . »• tin VsJ bj jr< TURNER &. BO.KD, , . IO2 Washington St.,''Chicago', id, EstalitaM I8i5. Bcliawiice Isti'al!. Bj;il;, !!;ic«"i). We also Collect l{c-iit», rnyT»x<-.. \et-.nl- I.'! 0 J»« C W'TlBjlBe J.«>:iu«; ntllocOBttO ienA- er, iina MJIIUICC K»i;tt<;» for non-ix'stdoiits. Correspondence solldtcm and given prompt attention. Mupsan'.! lull Information sent on npriili-ntlon. We offer lor sale a, number of ticru cruets In amounts from Si.OOO to 800m Tonns penunUiyM t:01 i? (i i lal: '- t) i l '' l " ec 1 '- >llm iSyaars.(-,])ei-ci;iitintcrHSt. \v o nuve Tor Haleiveil-Iocatyd hnslnoss nrooerties, and other siifeKoul Estate Invcsrmcnts. A numbur of dcslruljlc first nnirtcnau loans for sale, drawing I! por cunt 3cm!-aiiin:nllnterest. Among Specia. Bargains in Acres we Quote: 41) acres nt Clyde, near station. £2.500 nor nc'ro. I'; 12 or 18 acres near Hirer Format, jug) per ucre. 130 acres near Desplalnoa, SS'iO per acre. Inside Income-Producing Business Properties. . Centrally locutedotjlco BldR. pnylneT per cent net. Also Mute St., nearaitb., business block, uaysT per cent net, S«,000. Elation Avc.. and Clybonrn PI. Stores and flats piiy 10 per cent net. Prlco $15.0110. CottaKO Grove-ave., near 2;)tu-st. Stores and Flats, pay 8 per cent, cot. 885,000. ' Also vacant corner in nest wholesale fllst. SBTi.OOO. Chicagowaiinevcrarouiltwf'ist.t'.rt-linn ncnti. Judtr eima inaatTnentfuiMjirodiux lutnOmma returns. ' S CottOH- COMPOUND ^Composed of Cotton Kont, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a recent discovery by an 'old physician. Is succc&fulhfttstd monthly— Safe, Effectual. Price $1. Dy mall, sealed. Ladies, ask your d.-UL'Klst for Cook's Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute, or Inclose 2 stumps for sealed particulars. Address POND LILY COMPANY, No. 8 Block, 131 Woodward am, Detroit, Mich. in bcccrncrtatourNKWlincofworX. ipitlly und hoiioniMy. lij- Llioso of Ilit'i-hiix, vouiif: or old, mid in their ivn I»cHlitu!H,\v]n.-rcvcr t!](•>• Hve. Any — - one can Oo llti; work, !>«v to learn. Vfa funilHh ovoryt!ii[i£. We Btnrt you. No ri»k. You cnn iluvoto yournpiirc imiiix-nrs, or nil vonr llmw to tlic work. Tlilu In an elitlniiy iiuw lfiid,iind brinpii u'otuk-rrul BUCCL-OM to trory worker. li^KltltitiM nre «nrnln£ from *-_'5 to IFfiO pcrwcek and upvi-ul'ild, nni].nioi-OHI'tM-iL Iktlc uxporiiinco. We citn TuniUli you the cm- MONEYS pioymo Infor and tea n KIUiK. KlfKK. npncoto t-xulnin hero. Full -, AUWJ8TA, JHA1NK. 6r.;i«- Httle fortunrnhnvolironniBdoat work for u«, bv AHUM Pflfrc, Anatfn.' t 'I*cxiur t -find Jtio, lloiiu, Tgludo, Ohio"•CO cut. Otherftitrcilof tip unwell.!-Why ot you? Some i-«ni over #600.00 a lontli. Ton cnn do the work and Hvo .1 liome, whcrovcr you are. Even bc- jrlnnorn arc Busily enrninp from if C to flOn-dny. AHnfjo*. \Vo«how you how and ntiinyou. C'nn work In npurctlmo OPAM tii« lime. Uls money for workers. Knlliti'c unknown nmonc iheml -fn!. Pnnk-ulnrifrcc. tliind,Maine Ohloheiitcr'a ^nellftli DImnonil Brand. ENNYROYAL PILLS P \r ^ -* Original »n<> Only Genuine. always rcltnble. '' .. mandJJrand tn lied R.Q Iboxca, scaled trltb blue ribbon. Tulfo o other* •RcfUACdangtrovtsubttitti' ' (<ms and iniifarton*, ALDrUggiati,orBcnd4«* la Ktumpt &c Jittnfauli>.r9, teflCJmonlftU *od- *'ltellof for £«clltas w in lttttr t by return ' JAmlL 1O.OOO TeatlmonlnK. ffame OklelwterCbemlcaiCo.,Mjidlffoii S LociU Dr Kor &tue Dy 8. JT. KeesIJng. YOUNG WIVES ! Who are for the first time to undergo woman's severest trial \ve offei MOTHER'S FRIEND a remedy -which if used as directed f.y a few weeks before confinement, robs it of its pain, Karrcr and Risk to Life of both mother and child, as thousands who have used it testify. A Blessing to Erpeotant Mothers. MOTHER'S Emssa is worth its weight ir. gold. My wife suffered more in ten 'minutes with either of her first two eliildren than she did altogether with her lust, bav- in? previously used four bottles of MOIH- Er.'a FIHEND. Itis a bio-sins to mothers. Carmi, 111., Jan., ISM, G-. F. LocKWOOD. Se-st by express, chftrfi-es prepaid, on re- npipt of price, Sl.SCpur bottle. Sold by all cln'Krists. Book io Mothers mniled free. EEGUI/ATOB Co., Atlanta, Go. iWHYl YOUK LIV1SB IS OUT OF ORDER Ton wlU have SICK HEADACHES, PAIJfg Ef THE SIDE. DYSPEPSIA, POOB APPE- TITE.feel lisUcssand unable to get through your dally work ir social entonnwta* luo •will lie a burden, to you. Sold by Ben Fisher 4tli street S3000 A. TTEAK ! TiinilcrtiiTio to briefly tench Pliy fairly Intelligent prrnun of cither •jci, wlio can reed imd write, and who, ifterInntnict;oii,wJlJ ivorJi Induatrlously. - - .lowto earn Three TltuuniitK} Dollar* a T(tarlntlii!lrqwnlo»!ItIaa l wlicn.'rertherlIve.Iw!IIii]iDflimUh tile situation or employ men t,nx willed you cim mm tliiit nmount. No mon«y far mu Uitlvan succt^iifulitH al>t»vc. Em.i|yand quickly learned. l-dcflro Ijtlt ona worker from eitcli di«ir|i*t or count v. I lmvonlroailylnu K l[t imd provided with em i > Jo v tin; ill n idrtro number, who are mpklttR Ovur f 3000 a j-cBreucll. It'* A'JE\V , snd SOr,IJ>. Fiijl Will cure yaa, drive tbo POISON out o« .your ey^tcm, and make you etromr and Tvell- They oost only »5 cents a box and may nave your lile. Can be .hod afc any I>rag Store* ZJXTEEFEITS PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh. Pa. LADIES ^ . C. A.JLI.,.E . Fiijl mu-tfcalQn. FJKEK. Adtf««at once, X JJox *»V, AuL'u.ta, Maine. n. year I* bdnp mode by John B^ GoocIwln,Tro)'iN.Y, t nt work for UK, Header, you uiiiy not mnk« aa rmcli, but wo cim tcndi you quickly ho\v to e.am from $C to 810 u diiy Kt tlio sum, nnd more a* you co Bull! KfcXCH, nil opts, In «ny part of ritu, you cnn commence nt home, glv- ill your iIniK,or Bjijtre moment* only to wary worJtcn We BtnrL you. /urnldhJnff evciyHilng. EASILY, SPEEDILY Icnnieil. 1'AimeULAHs FJCEE. Address at once. STLNSOS it CO., 1'OKTLAND, JIA1KK. P EERLESS DYES Do Tour Owtt Dyeing, at Hom«. * Tb>y will dye »7erythinp;. They ore sold everywhere. Price JOc. a package. TlieyhavenoeoiwI for Strength, Brifrhtneie, Amount in Packagei «r for Fastness of Color, or nor-furling Qualitie*. They do not or<wk or »rmi<: 4r> iy,. n f For Bale by Ben cisher. S3? Ifourth street. "Wood's 3?33.osi>li.odLi:n.©., THE GREAT E.\GUSI1 REMEDY. Used for 36 years by thousands sue- C.'e8(jfully. Giidr- antted to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spcrmator- rtea, Irn DO Cency. of Youthful folly and the excesses of later years. Gives immediate strength arid-vigor. AslcdrUKfflsM 's Phos. for Wood's . - Tlr pnuuiae; talceno .ofromLire. ii.h.Mt,,^ Ono package, SI; all, $5, by mall. Write for pamphlet. Address The Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward tve., Detroit, Sllcll. Winsloi,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED' ON DEPOSITS AND LOANSNEGOTIATED. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine nued over ajj30 years in thousands of cases.J Cures SperrQ-atorrkea. Jferuout^ Weakness, Emissions. Imputency. and all diseases caused by abuse.' [BEFORE] indiscretion, or over-^xeriion. [AFTER] Six packages Guaranteed to Curt when atlotkcrt fail. Ask your Druggist for Tb e <*>••.•«» JSnrll.k Prescription, take DO substitute. One package 81. Six 85. bv mall. Write for Pamphlet. Addreb Eureka. Clieuiic&l Co., Detroit, illicit* Far HAIA by B. F. Keesllng. marM&wly WANTED 1IMW I C.U for SCOTT* I Corset*. Samplcfree to those tocoming: agenu. !>'• risk, qnlck H!«. Territory given, sattefdcdan guaranteed. Addreii DB.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges in _24 hours. TlQURES Gleet he;. in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE Adopted by theGer- manGovcrnmontfor Hospital £Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade in a. patent botlle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, includin .. ._,,. The Von Moiil Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, I Solo Americiui Agentd. LlN(J, Ageut,' LotrdiJS|)Ort. Incl. ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS aid URINARY TROUBLES In YGUNB, MIDDLE-AGED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOIKTMENT,l""pMi- lively relieves the worst cases In 2-1 hours, nnd permanentlyciivej in lOOduvf. 15daj« treatment on trial liy return moil for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Boleagtt.fortliBP.3. 189 WIS. ST,, MILWAUKEE, WIS. B i BY CARRIAGES^ I make a special ty of manuf nctnr- inn Buby Carriages to atrll direct lopi-lvinc purtle*. You can, therefore, do better Trith ma than p vpitli a dealer. Carriages • <§ Delivered Free: of"Charge. toa]lT>oint»in the Cniied Stales, Semi lor Illustrated CutulOoun. o CHAS. RAIS^Mfr. 62.B* Clybourn .Ave,, Offlcago, fii TO WEAK HEN Buffering from the effects of youthful errors, early decay, wastiBfjTvea-kaeas, lost raanbood, etc., I will Bend a valuable treatiso (sealed) containing full patticrilars for Somo cure, PR EE at charge. A eplbndid medical-work; should oe read by every • man -who is nervous and debilitated. Address, ffrof. F. C. rOWIJEIl, Hoodus, Conn. UfUJtT HAVE YOU SSF-TRADEP For some of the choicest- lands In WESTEKJi XLA.NSJLM, both clear and incnmbered, improved and unimproved. HTSenu f or Our J.I.I ol' prop- ertvtbittwe wUl Exchange for L.A.M>, , STOCK. Address A. B. l-AEKHli, BuiJnc, New LOGANSPORT KJCT BOUKT). New York Express, dally........ 2:i>5arc tft Wayne (Pae.lAccin., excpt Sunday 8:1S a re KIUI Jl5y cc Toledo Ex., excpt guu(teyll:15 a in Atlantic Express, dally 4K'G p m Accommodation Krt., excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BOUND. FactflCExpress, dally...,; 7:52am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday......... Srf5 p m LatiyettH (Pas.ucem., excptSundaj- fi;i3 D m 8t Louis Ex.. dally .....10:Sip m Eel River Div., Lojrsmisport, West Side Ketwceu I<omuitipo>rl a.ud Cliill. EAST BOUX1X Accomn&ition,Leave, except Sunday. 10:00 a m™ AccomddiiUoii, leave " . •• 4:40 p m WEST'Bomrn.-' Accomoflntlon.Arrlve.except Sund-iy, 8:10 am Accomo iiitlon, Arrive, " . " 4:10 p ra HOFFMAN'S HARMLESr KEAPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. leyarenotaCatharfre Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec TimeTable IK EFFECT UABOH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and 'Peorla and [ndlaiiapoLlfi and Klein-' gan City. DIRECT Cormectlons to and from all points in the Dnlted States and Canada., Trains Leave Logansport and couoect with the L. E. &W. Trains as follows: ' WABASHB. E- \ Leave Logansport,4:13 p.mv. 11:20 a.m... g : l9 a.m Arrive Peru.. 4:3fi p.m..11:44 a.m... 8»5a.iD L. K. & V. R. E, Leave Pern, Nonh Bound 4:15p.m NMOa.nr South Bound 11:50 a, m WABASH R. B. . LeaveLoimnsport,3 : 45p.m.. 7:60a-m ArriveLaFayette, 4:55-p.m.. »30a.m L. E. & W. S. B. Leave LaFsyette, EaStBound l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C.PASKER. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY. Gen. Pass, ft Ticket. A|?L . VNRTAJJAPOLiS. IND. A Chicago druggist re'rajled 2000000 of 25c HIRES' IMPROVED 25 c ROOT BEER! !HUDUID, NO BOILINCOI13TMININS EASILr.M'JIL- THIS PAC1M.CE MAKES FIVE CitlLOiVS. Tho roost APPETIZING aoa WHO: j!SOM3 TKMPEB.ANCS DRINK i» tto world. Delicious ftnd Sparkling. . , TRY Tj Ask your Druggist or; Grocer for Ji. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. DR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT WITH SUiPENf DRY ' .-. . ... ran. • ... , IWEAKMEN DKlllLITATKB Ihrouftl. IS- DISCKKTIOKSorKXCKSSKf ANTER to C3TJ3EI.EX by thlj* NK^ •ELCCTRIC BELT AKil SUSPENSORV HOKKY. .Mnde for lilBBpeciliepur ose, Ciire'oT UencrallTa'lYcitknMsi Rlvlng.yrocjT, Jllld, J3not.)i .- nK. Contfclwoag.Currt-fU of IffMtrlcltT" throuirl] all ^VEA^ PABTS, rotorlng Ibcm to IlKAl/J H«nclTICTKOi;S STKKSOT11 : Klrttl-lfc Current Felt InsUnll;, or wo forfeit $6,000 Incafib B. F. Keeslirig and CuUen &'Co.,s6Ie i n L JlidlCIGUS AND PERSISTENT Adveiiisiu^j- htis always proveo successful. Before placinjrany Newspaper Advertising- consult LORD & THOMAS, i Slrwt. CHICAGO I A JWEW FOSlflVE ' CUltE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, iiKiowra f Correspondence 1 flolict^d, valuable .^formation Jree. Dsual discount to wftde. . Disease ntk. WM. 18 K.B Sallo Street. ,oflrod allmenw A CO., Chlc>wo. HI; W. L. DOUGLAS ^ tLf-if\ ^™ 5HO:E; ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address -~ W. JL. DOVGLA.IS, Brockton, MUM. Sold bj: J, B. WINTERS;. Broadwavi • ':,..-: .'. janld6mc-eo:r ... .. ;/ ,,..;,*.,. ,,^A

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