Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 1, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 1, 1891
Page 6
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it METEMPSYCHOSIS. J1-, A m»D of note wus Alexnnflor Brown, $;; A sooJal leader In bis native town, ?; -Admired and followed—listoued to with awe; >;'-'• At Jeast or funeral bis word was law; K A village Jupiter, wbotn none might cross, £•• Wnoso smile was honor, and wbose frown Jv meant loss. f's": But dire mischances overtake the great~ 3:. ""Twas /Icxunder's melancholy fate' • rJ.-':'5ro drive a four-in-hand ono dismal day, jv ^Wlien the brutes balked, then fairly rail away. f.', Over a cliff plunged horses, conch, and all— ?: : ^ CEacb. one was somewhat injured by the full: ft.. But. Alexander, bruised nnd battered sore, yV'."Beneath the debris seemed to breathe no more! '$.: ^News of ihe accident had flown apace. ??- -And many doctors hastened to the place. ^'- '-One young M. D.. renowned for nerve and skill. •;•..; laid finger on his pulse: "He's living still! i:\._raaste friends to help." and willing hands, a i'-- • score, J : -..All tenderly their precious burthen bore. if .Speechless aDd senseless Alexander lay £: 'Thro' many » weary night and anxious day. St.'.His friends despaired, Ms wife in anguish i'" wept— ;j. 3But still the doctor tireless vigil kept £ 33eside his patient—wutchrd each slow-drawn ;& breath, fe And seemed almost to hold him bad; from '?!•'•'• death, r s ~ ' J;P Two broken arms, a shattered les, he set; p";. He mended half a dozen ribs, and yet ^•s^The patient did not mend. " 'Tis as I thoufiht," ff- Tiro doctor said. "Deep was the injury wrought, fc v Aua.<Ufflcult ivill be tae remedy, fV ;V A very miracle of surgery— fe" But this accomplished, in a day or two *''..! promise he shall be as good as now." •:j> Next day the doctor came, but something more i' r Than Instruments and bandages he bore— •£•; Jl something warm—close wrapped from light IK And needing, so*it seemed, unusual care. K. "Omit that next hour with each grim detail, ^/.-Suffice us that it passed—then still and pale "I. The patient lay, the doctor, pallid, too, :y;23ut smiling, softly said: "He'll do, he'll do." ^•-^Homeward be hastened then, and no one -> ; guessed fe The wondrous secret hidden in his breast; S: ',Nor dreamed the sick man had a brand new '•;• liver, S Jvorthat a flee fat skitp had been the given ;'•• "Within three days, just as the doctor said, ' "The sicl; man bade farewell to nurse and bed, 'f Deceived his friends, enjoyed a drive, a walk. (? 33ut seemed most strangely disinclined to talk! J«3tts -wife's fond Questionings seemed all un- ;h heard. '•- :Nor could the puzzled doctor gain a word; i:-Sometimes he nodded, sometimes shook his si v . head, ^•Sometimes he even smiled—but nothing sa»d. Kajutnow his happy townsmen, one and all, f/^Proposed a grand commemorative ball, £, -A jubilee, their gratitude to show ?. That Alexander still was left bclovr. •?• The lestal night had come. The rooms aglow i-' -With-wealth and beauty made a goodly show. ip~-Triumphal music sounds—the doors swing i,: wide— • Enter two ushers, beaming joy and pride, ; Then a committee, cream of that whole town, ^ And in their midst, lo, Alexander Brown! A storm of greeting drowns the brass band's notes, 'Cheers upon cheers uprise from myriad throats— <!ommittee vainly signals them to pause, Still swells the chorus of their fond applausa. SiieEOO at last. Then every eye intent '"Upon the hero of the hour is bent; 3Le bows—he smiles—and then he bows once more— -"A speech! a speech"' they cry. And with a roar .That's heard without, within, and near and far, "*answers to their greeting; "Bad BAA! :+. •- BAA:" E. L COF.BETT. * THE INSTALLMENT PLAN. Enchanting- Song of a Household Siren. ,.. It was a very pretty wedding, and the l-' hundred or more guests seemed to en- f : joy themselves hugely: "As both bride "i'-and groom were orphans, without I homes, the ceremony and the reception |-were held in the stylish flat in which & they had set up their, oivn household I-.Rods. Therefore .every guest had y: .chance to inspect and mentally prict fe-'ihe new furniture,' while • the wedding !','-3>TsseBts, instead of being exhibited ba- S^zaar-likeon a table, were disposedjabout |V*he house in their future resting places. !-.The bride was young and pretty, i»itb febrown hair and blue eyes, and sbe ^looked vciy charming in her white «?%own and.vail. While I was admiring s?^the young couple and their future home Indiscriminately a voice whispered in ly ear: IT-'",' "Don't be envious; it isn't paid for!" Quite naturally this abrupt statement fsistartled' me, and I turned to see the " -bride's aunt, a dearly-beloved^woman, ..-who had never committed matrimony. '•-'.'• "What isn't paid for?" I inquired. . "'ViTiy, nil this," she whispered, with : 5i eomprshensive but unnoticeable .^sweep of her thumb. "Jack and Nora ^zare commencing their married life on V 5the installment plan. As you know, ^f Jack has been compelled to earn his ffe-own living ever since he was eighteen, | : f, and he has only about two hundred dol- S lars saved up. Nora has been book's?, keeper at the mill since she'left school |t but -her earnings were small and she P! has very little saved. I advised them to fS hire a coxiple of rooms and. begin life feas they could afford to, but neither could p : 'bear to. live in any poorer way than l|.VMheir acquaintance*, though the ac|| •q-uaintances may have rich parents to |i;stive them a start. Nothing in this house S?i -except-^..^ra's clothes and. the presents jfKas paid'for. And Jack will have to use Pinnore than one week's salary .every fSmonth in paying the rent of this flat. !*- : «GM I don't think it is right—I don't." % I looked around. Every one was e-iiaughing and eating ices, the gas burn- feang brightly, the gay little home was as S-charming to look at as before, but I ; SigToaned in my heart when I thought g ; -*hat before the honeymoon was -over a «ift3iordc.of collectors wonl'd^ be on bane |f:for the second instaUmonVpf pay for f%i,ll this gorgeous furniture, aflCI. vowed pi-'thatl would :neyer be gtiilty of "having IBa fine wedding when I married^ Even Is&Tvhen the happy couple drove away to jpithe railroad station, followed by rice §- iand old shoes, I could not help hnagm- W5ag that the demon of -debt rode away sferafli.them on the trunk rack. They 'tSwould find it impossible to escape him JF. - The maiden aunt and I continued our p-ffiscussion of Jack and Nora while we P?-were being driven to our boarding . All those foolish younsr people thirjk of is to m;i-ke a dash," slio said, doleful] v. "Tiu'y cms'.t liiro an expensive tenement bacH-nse. it wouldn't look wc!3 t>> lux- on rn unfashionable .sti-eet. Then CV-Y imi.-L boy line fiv--"'Uirc. tr match the nice hons-e. Of course Moi-a would not. do her own work, so three dollars a week must be sot apart for a servant girl. Nora, is going to retain her position ;is book-keeper; she s.iys she would rather work at the mill than do house work. Jack's salary won't more than pay 'for the table and the rent, so No ra.'s earnings will be necessary to buy the clothing and make up the installments on that furniture. This wcckling has cost a pretty penny. For my part, J should have much preferred a quiet ceremony, in the presence of half a doxen intimate friends. Hut no. Nora wanted to sec a column notice of her wedding in the newspapers; and then if 'she didn't invite people to her wedding, they wouldn't give her presents!" "How long will they be in paying fur the furniture?" 1 inquired. "At least a yoar, if they don't miss a payment and. lose some of it before then. Bytli.-t time it will begetting worn. They will never have the satisfaction of seeing a brand-new article in their house .that is wholly their own. Then again, Jack or Nora may be sick ajid unable to work. Their scheme of living can only be successful by both of them continuing to earn just as much as at present. They have left no margin; nothing is to be laid up for a rainy day. Then again, Nora's sister May is to board with them. Her board is what-they look forward to paying their'servant girl with. Now, I think the probabilities of Nora's getting along happily with Jack would be far greater if she would cease being a wage-earner herself, and if there was not going to be quite so large a family in their home. Until married people get used to their own peettlkcrities, they are better oft alonv, it seems to me. But then," she added, laughingly, ''I'm only an 'old maid,' and of course my opinion doesn't count. I'm a croaker, I suppose; and I only hope I've done all my growling for nothing.-" When I went to make the postnuptial call on Jack and Nora, I found the whole family in the parlor, admiring a large crayon portrait of Nora. "It's a terrible extravagance," said Nora, with a fond glance at Jack, "but this foolish fellow would insist upon having it. You see, before we were married he gave me his portrait—there it is, over there on the easel. He insisted that I should give him mine, and we really needed something to hang between the front windows. So I had it done. The artist was the same that did Jack's. lie was very accommodating, and says I needn't pay until I get good and ready. I'm sure I shan't," she adiied, archly, "for housekeeping is much more expensive than I ever supposed. -Do you know wa have eaten nine loaves of bread^the past week!" "Nine loaves of bread! Have you had much company?" I asked.' "Nobody but Jack and May, Bridget and I," she replied. "I suppose you have an honest girl?" "Honest!" exclaimed Jack; "she is more than honest;' she can make the most delicious cabinet pudding I ever tasted." ' "Yes," said Nora, laughing gleefully, "it is so expensive we made up our minds to only have it on Sundays, but she makes it so nice that we order it every other day." I went home,, thinking that Nora seemed very* -happy, and that she and Jack seemed to be cut out on the pattern by which millionaires were made. They certainly didn't fit into their present circumstances. As time went on, I heard occasionally from Jack and Nora. Their jewel of a girl was finally detected stealing sugar, and sent away minus a character. Being unable to suit themselves with another-servant .at once, their meals were taken, for a time, at -a restaurant. Then came, a, month whcn.'Nora's aunt informed me, in tears, that Jack had been unable to meet the installment furniture bill until a week, after it was due, and that only for the kindness of the merchant they would have lost some of their goods. .. ' "If it should happen again, he says he would not wait," said the aunt, "and then they would lose all their things, as well as the money already paid for them." However, the next payment was me1 promptly. Four months had elapsed since the marriage; it was now November, and the household expenses were increasing. How was an income that had barely covered the outgo in summer to be stretched .to include coal and-the extra gas bill? It was while trying to solve this problem, in her own mind, that Nora stepped on a bit of banan£ peel and sprained her ankle. It was nol a bad sprain, and had she been in gooc health Nora would have been able to return to work in a week. But the truth was that the young wife had worn her nerves threadbare in attempting to be housekeeper and bread-winner a' the same time. The ankle recovej-ed strength, but in the meantime Nora seemed ' to lose' all her briskness anc good humor. She became nervous and irritable, her hand shook if she tried to write, her head ached, she was.generally "blue." . The pretty furniture was o' no use now, for the parlor was kep closed. Nora lay on her bed—the bee that was not yet paid for and spent the remnants of her former activ ity in' worrying. 'Her aunt said to me, after a visit to the dainty fiat "I do decla.re,-itisreally too badtosei those two poor children—for they aren' much else. Nora lies in bed and fret because there's no money 'in the house to meet those awful installment bills The coal isn't paid for, she says, and th ice man has been .dunning them.- Sn begged me to always go up the back stairs when I came to see her, because i j makes her .nervous to have the fron door-bell ring, she's so afraid it's a bill The girl doesn't know how toicbok very- well, and they have to hire the washing done out, because she's not strong to do it. They want to get rid of her, but they must- pay her a month's wages first. The wardrobe. door was open while I was there, and I could see all Nora's wedding clothes. She had four silks, you know, besides her traveling dres;;, tija gown and the dress she was married in. Td give something to have the money those cost,' she said to me. She has lost her place at the mill; hey agreedto keep it for her two weeks, mt it is over three now, and they were obliged to notify Nora they could wait no longer. *She says she doesn't blama hem, but it makes'her most wish she need never get well, because she has no dea where to look for another place. 'If ,his • furniture was only paid for,' she said, 'I should almost enjoy being sick, tor I am getting really rested. It's hard work to stay in an office eight hours a day, and then come home to go out marketing, or down to an intelligence office looking for girls, 1 have lardly had a real restful evening since I began housekeeping. The doctor doesn't know when she'll be about again," continued the good aunt. "He ;alks about next spring, but Nora says ihey will starve if she isn't at work before then. Of course that is her exaggeration; but I guess it will be a hard jull for them anyway. 1 offered to .end her some money, if it would be of any use, though I can't spare it very well; but she only made a wry face and said: 'Why, auntie, we owe hundreds. Don't bother about us; we cooked our own trouble, and now I suppose we must eat it. I most wish I could die, for sick wives arfl only burdens to men; but just think of what the funeral bills would be! Poor Jack!' She laughed when she said this, but it's a pretty forlorn way for a br.de to talk." What was the end? Well, it was just •yhat might have been expected. Despairing of his pay, the merchant who sold the furniture claimed it, only as he was an unusually honest man he allowed them, as rebate for the money they had paid him, furniture enough to furnish three rooms. The fiat was given up, and in a tiny tenement Jack and Nora began life once more. Of course they were unhappy; of course they quarreled; of course Nora scolded Jack; of course Jack got discouraged and blamed Nora's sister May (not without reason) for making trouble between them. Nora never recovered her health sufficiently to go to work. She lost her ambition, neglected to curl her hair or make herself pretty, and had the discomforting knowledge that their little world was laughing at her and Jack, as it always laughs at those whose pride has a fall. If I ha<l begun with three rooms and ended with nine, people would have been congratulating me. but by beginning with nine and coming down to three I've just made myself ridiculous," sighed poor Nora. Nora died the next summer, when her baby was born. Poor Jack is now that most forlorn of beings, a young widower, with no money except what he earns from day to day, and a small child to bring up. This is a true story, but I have small hope that it will do away with beginning housekeeping "on the installment plan." The song of the siren merchant is always an enchanting one, for he knows that it is in human nature to be heedless of the price when the payment isleftforthe future. How seductive is the sound of "One dollar down and a dollar a month until paid!" What a small sum it looks to be! But just wait till pay-day comes, and perhaps on a large number^of articles. Beware of beginning married life in debt. A pretty bride once remarked: "There's plenty of anxiety in getting married without having debt added." A charming lady who gives large.dinner parties, and has a .mahogany table in 1 her dining-room, often re lates that the first - meal she ate with her husband was taken from the top of a dry~-goods box, which, covered with a neat cloth, was all the table she had for several weeks. She can laugh, as it is, but if she had started .with ma- hogjiny and coine down to a box, what a sad. tale that would have been. 1 never go to a wedding now without wondering: "Is it paid for?" . Yes, marriage will be a failure if the furnishing is done "on the installment plan."—Edith Miniter, in Good House keeping. ____^^_ WHY THE CANARY SINGS. As a Relief From Sorrow It Pours Forth Its Sons"You are ugly," said the blue-jay to the canary, posing on a limb outside and pluming her beautiful feathers: "you are only a common yellow color and your body is ill-shaped." "And you are caged," said a gay robin, turning her saucy head to 'one side with a superior air; "who woulc be shut up forever behind gilded wires? —not I—" and she flaunted away. "You are .passionless," said the love bird, cruel in her own happiness—even .as some women are —"you have no mate; you don't know how to love!" . "You are ungrateful," said her mistress; "I feed you "and you do not sing." Then the poor canary fell to grievm_ si.ently, day by day. Ugly and passionless and ungrateful—and .not even free Was not that sad? Then one clay they brought her a mate, and he abode with her. Yearning for love, she fancied f01 awhile that this was it; bat one sweet morn a lark called to her from across the green meadows to 'come out, come out for the skies were blue, and the waters were cool, and the very winds were perfumed of flow ers, and here was lc*?e, . love! Ant she longed to. go. Her little hear panted for freedom, after all these years, and she beat her poor bosom against the , cruel wires until 'it was bruised .and bleeding. O, to be.free free! But all in vain the desire, so she .sunk down, prone, suffering, crushed. Then,, all in a - moment, something -leaped up within her little beating breast—something strong and swee' and passionate, and r .out of that swell ing, uncertain throat flowed such a lyrical gush of melody that the whole wotfd stood still to listen. So, song was jorn in trie canary's soul, and so it 'ound its w ay to expression and cheered many a lonely heart, and comforted nany a sorrowful one. And the mad world praised her, and those who had sneered at her i were silent of envy. But ^ only said: "I am ugly, and I am passionless and I am ungrateful—and I am not even free! Is it not sad?" And with the 'song still flowing from her ips, and with the hushed world still istening, she poured out her little leart to death.—Ella Higginson, in West Shore. —A batch of new peers having just een made, a certain Duchess was not sure whether she was in the habit of visiting one of the newly-created peeresses, and she referred to the 1'ootman- .n-waiting to whom she was accustomed ;o deliver her cards. "Do I visit Oady B.V" she asked. "Your. Grace," John replied, "has not visited her since creation." 'S READY RELIEF. The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any rtnown remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES', BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDES, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic, causing the pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS.PNEU- MONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICA!! PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BACK etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS OR STOMACH', CRAMPS, SPASMS, SOUU STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by taking internally a half to a teasnoonful of Ready Relief in half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE IS NO BETTER CWRE OEPREVEN- TIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. rrieeSOe. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Any "K. K. 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Ladies, ask your druitcist for Cook'» Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Address POND LI1Y COMPANY, No. 3 Block, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit, Mich. •I m .4% • •• HMm mean beamed ntourNEWlincofvrorX • • II ft I I W rnpiilly null llononiblv, by lliora o nil 11 lu i" r tin"*»«, )•<""''" ° id - <••»'' '»»"-' |r IWIIIIVl I o«n]i)callt.[e«,\vliCTPVcrtllBy!ive.Any IIIWIllv I one can Jo Ibo wo*. -Ii«»y to lean] Wo Hirnluli evcrylllliif. We nture you. No ri»k. Yon cnn devote vour npjire inomttnH, or H|] your tlmo to tliu work. Tli!»I»nn entirely iiuwlfjiO.iiiid brinffHwondurful HUCCCBS to uvery worker lt«liitM]cr» an* cdrniiiff from *23 to iF5(t perwcck ninl upwards nntt mom Hrt«-11 Httlt) experience. We can luniinh yon tltc cr.i- 'plovmeut Mid tBiich you KI1KK. No spncc to txploln hero. Ful Ei.rormatlon I'llKK. XKUE dt CO., AUUUbTA, MAIM!. jf little fortuncfthnrchcpmnndetr work for us, by Auim rnKo, Auniln ,Ti!xns, nnd .Ino, lionn, Toledo. 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YOUNG WIVES ! - "Who are for the first time to undergo woman's severest trial -we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND a remedy which if used as directed fp' i few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life of both- mother and child, _as thousands who have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S FKXESD is worth its weight in gold. My wife suffered more ii> ten minutes with either of her first two children than she did altogether with her last, having previously used four bottles of MOTH- EH'S FEIEXD. It Is a blessing to mothers. Carmi, 111., Jan., 1800, G. F. LOCKWOOD. Sent by express, charges prepaid, on re- -nipt of price, $1.5C p*r bottle. Sold by all dri-K"i«ts. Book to Mothers rrmiled free. E8GULATOB Co., Atlanta, ta- tjold by Ben Fisher 4th street. $3000 . I UJii>rtnfc* to brief!/ tench any fairly intclllpL-ntpiTflon of eillicr sex, who ciin rcftd nnci write, and wlio, fifter instruction,will work Industriously, liow to cnrn Tlicf*- Tlioiihiintt DoIIan* (l crtlieyHvc,! wHInlRofurnUh the sliudtlon or em|)]oymont,at which .voucuti Pnni tljnt amount. Ko money for me unites HucctjPBfulftHitbovc, Ii3hilyund qtiiokly lenrned. I (Jt-jtlrii but one worker from cnch disirict or county* I hare nlrcndy {.might "»d provided with eni])loj-nn;ni 0 Inr^h number, >vhn »l'« itiftklnfT OVIT IfitOOO a jrureufli, ll'itXEW and SOtvlM. Full nftrUcuIftniFItEE. >ddre« nt once, E. C. ^VLlfJBX. Jlox 43O, Auyunto., Muiiie. 2 flOOft. 0» * T«" r Iff b^Jng- maOo by John Tt. GoOdwIn,'rroy,N.Y,,ui w'ork for ut«. Kwdar, 'you miiy not muko ns much, but wo can teuch you quickly liow to earn from Sfi to '(810 H ilny uttlio start, and morn u» you go on. Bot'h Mixes, all wpea. In nay part of America, you can winiiit-ncc «t lionie, piv- Injr iill your tlme.or spare monicntB only to :ho work. All is MB*. G™I pay SUKK for every •worker. We »t»rt fou, furniithinjf everyihlnc. EASILY, SPEEDILY learned. I'AirneULAKS FHEE. Address at once, STINSO.N * CO., 1'OHTLAKD, BULMi. \vood's — ~-—^j; _ GREAT ESGLISH REMEDY- rorSSyesrs .,_. ^i«i |OI Youthful folly • m '" — '~'~ [and the oxcessoB or loter yeara. Givct immediate etrenath andvta- or. AslcdrugRlsis by thnusanUasuc tjesBfuHy. Guaranteed to cure nil forms of Nervous V7eakaess, Emissions, Spermator- rhea, Impotency. and ail the effects . for Wood'B Pnoa- ke .substitute, Ona „ age, $1: fllx, $6. by mall, • Write for pamphlet. AddreM The.Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEGO TIA TED. Adopted by thcGcr- manGovernmentfor Hospital £Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade In a patent bottle hold- inff syringe (see cut] At druggists, $1.00, . sent,scaled, for $1.10 The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio* Solo Americau Agents. 3rt, iBd. B if. KEESLINfl, Agent, ROF.DIEFFENBACHS SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS ""I URINARYJROUBLES In YOUNB, MIDOLE-AOED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,n«posl- tiTcly Tcllcvcu the wornt caste In 24 liotirg, ntld permanently cures ID IDOdliyc, 15d*j3 treatment on trial by return mail for SI. Clrculur free. THE PERU DRUG CO., Soleagts.fortheTJ.S. 189WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,W15. WHAT :TO HAYEYOU For some of the choicest lands In WEfcTEKM KJUNS.0.8. both clettf aci Incumbered, improved Sdunlmproved. ISTSen.: farpur I^rto f R r "£ C*>ai3ty, Kansas. TABLi TRAINS OARRYIHG PASSENGER" vj«>-. LOGANSPORT BA:T BCUJKTP. New York Express, dally .......... .... 2:S5aro Ft Wayno (Pas.Ucem., excpt Suuduy S:1S a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gimdayll.-15 » m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4^6 p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. 9:26 p ro WJCST BOUND. Pacific Express, daUy ................. 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 lo p m Kan City Ex. , except Sunday ......... 3 ;45 p m Lafayette (PM.)Accm., excpt Sunday WS p m St Louis Ex.. dally ................ '... 1032pm Eel Uiycr IHv., K,o;raiiKi>ort, West Side. iietWccii JLo;r:ui*l>oi-tiitia ciilH. — , BAST BOUM). AccomndiiMon.lKive. except Suiiday.lO:00 a m~ . Accomodiitlon, Leave " " 4:10 pra Accoinod;itJon,Arri.ve.except Sunday, R.-10 a m Accoraoiatlon, Arrlvn, " " 4:10 pra HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEERI INUDUlQ. NO BQIUHCOFUTRAINING EASlLVM^t TWS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLONS., ROOT BEER. The most APPETIZING-' and -WHO! J1SOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK i» the world. Delicious wid SparMlng. TBT W Aslc jour Druggist or Qroceft- for 1^ C. E. HIRES, "PHILADELPHIA. DR. BANDEN'S BELT ELECTRIC wrraSUSPENSORY - FDR MEN 2SS=HSS" DKHIUTATBD (IJruiiclrlX IM»«»"* DISCHKT10NS OT.XXCK8SK8 r this NET. IPENSORY pur &S^^«oS «^ MONKY, Made Tor !il« spccint pir orRKF "'x- •-- nuabXv * lauo ltjl '•••"• T. v j"ir 'Ti." poic, Cor. or QMcniUr. W™kw-», Sflnf Fn»lj.*l",*"•«•• fi«, Coirttouon. Cnrrwtn of SwtrldK •"'SffiSSi.uVOTl? PAKT3, rwtoriug them w 1IKALTH u.d.tIB«"009 STIUiMiTIL Klein* Current Kelt In.lMtlr, or wo-forfel^SS.IXB In ="«• BKtTind Soitwmorr Coiuplol* t&. »•<!,»?• ^f*,T 1" ('..i-iff rn three monlh«: ' Saded Piunplitot ffnai-y 8t., tHICABO,lU. "WHYi YOtlK IITOB Ton wffl IIHTO SICK HEADACHES, PAIRS IN THE! SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR ARPE- TITE.feel listless and nn»ble to get through yonr dally work or social enjoyment*. Uw frill be abnrden to yon. Will cure yon, drive the POISON out ot Your Fy stem, and make you strong and well. They «ost only as cents a box and ro»y gare yonr lite. Can be had at any Xhrug Store. IVORY POLISH £SS£ PERFUMES THE BSEATH. ASK FOB rr. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh^ PEERLESS IDYES "Da Your Own I>yeli>^, at Home. • They will dye everything. They are sold everywhere. Price lOc. a package. They have noequml for Strength, Brightnws, Amount in Package! or for Fustnesrt of Color, or nor-fiuliDE Qualities, They do nnt ivfdrnrninnt: 4ic<..oi' Forsolebj- Bnn Kish or. SH fourth street. LADIES The Crent English Pre»crJptlon. A. successful Medicine uned over -^^» ,30 years in thousands of cases.J Cures Spermatorrhea, Nervous\ Weakness, Kiniasione. Intputencv. and all diseases caused by abused ffflOPoai] iiidisoreiion. or over-exertion. rt fell pa-jkages Guaranteed to Cure when aU.other* Fa£ A«k your Druggist for Th. GI-MI EKK Pre.crlptlon, take DO substitute. One paclc $1. Sir J5. bv mail. Write for Pamphlet. Add Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, £licb* K«r aal» hy B. F. Keesllnu. martrtiwly WANTED b°1radiul Electric i Coreets. Sample free to those be* " coming agents. K» rl8k, quick M!M. Territory given, saiisrictlon guarint««a. Addreu OR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St.,N.V. iGEHIS •SF CARRIAGES I I make a specialty of mapafaetur-. Baby Carriages to ««:U direct oprlviiie-partle.. You car., therefore, do better with mo Una .with a dealer. Carrlares. • » Delivered Free of Charge to all point* In the Cnited State* Send lor Illustrated CutalJFOf. o CHAS. RAIS^ttj 62-B4 ClybDurn Avt^ C TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effectn of youthful error., eirly decay irastLng we»kneB8, lost manliood, etc., I will Be^k^luable tre & a. 8 fs»led) contoinlEg fuU patticBlurslorhomacure, FREE" ^"S 9 - *• tplondid medical work; ahouldTbe read by every • m"i Tho 16 norvoua «.nd debllitnted. Addrew, f. F. C. FOWLEn, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESr KEAPACKE POWDERS. ths Best. OURE ALL HEADACHES. Ti ey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ^Condensed TimeTable: I & EFFECT MAHCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sjindusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and lUchl- gao City. DIRECT Connections to and ironi all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. 4 W. Trains as lollows: WABASH B. B-: Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m..ll:20a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m..11:44 a.in... b:ooa.m L. E. & V. R. E. Leave Peru. North Bound........-1:45p.m 10:40a.n- Soutn Bound 11150 a, m WABASH H. E. LeaveLosansport,S:t5p.m.. 7:50a.m ArriveLayuj-atie, 4:55 p.m.. 9i!na.ni , L. E. & W. R. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound 1:50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m B. C. PAHKEB, Truffle Manager, C. F. DALY. Gen. Fusf. & Ticket. Agt. 'NDTANAPOL1S. IND. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Console in Lotransport. ' JUD1DIQUS AND . PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before placing any Neivspuper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ADTBRTISIX ,5 ,„ (9 IU.Iilnll>:. SlrrfU CH ! CACO KJEMKBT CU11EFOB n • 'MlD'dPCft'' 1 1 B H K •• I •• ^ , if Iff U i* I •• W f * '• Correspondence *ollctM. vulcable .nformation free, Dsu«J discount to . BKICtHT* «r»de. Dleense nix. ,ndred MlrnenU •WM. T. I.imML'GY &. CO., 18 L» Salic Street. - - ,Cklc«i«o. III. W.L. DOUGLAS and othcr f f ecM ties tor Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., are warranted. and so stamped on bottom. Adtircna W. JU. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Ma»o, Sold by J. B."' WINTERS. 'Broadwav janld6mo-eod

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