Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 11, 1897 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 11, 1897
Page 7
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••»•>!% MANHOOD |The world admires «u» pirfeei: MM! Not etorut. dignity, ormoieultr development alone, •mtthat «iiltl» and won«erfni fore* known u SEXUAL VITALITY THE CORN HARVEST. <EV. DR. TALMAGE DISCUSSES A SEASONABLE TOPIC. the menu; tortures of a weakened BB«il»o0« t (battered D erven, ind falling l»»l power »ho can be cored b;r our Magical Treatment •which may be Ukfn »t home under onr directions cr we will pay R.R.fttre and hotel bills for those •woo irlsb. to come here, If 576 /all to cnre. We have no tree prescriptions, free care or C.O.D. fake. we k»ve 1250,000 capital and (ruarantee to cure every cue we treat, or refund every dollar you pay ns, or fcemaybe deposited In any bfuk to be paid ni wben a cnre !« effected, 'Write for full particular*, •TATK MEU1CAX. CO., Omaha, »». I Hl« Graphic Word Pictures of Bnral Life In Autumn — The Heavenly H*rre»<- "Cometh M » Shock of Corn In BU» Sea- LDDD POISON B ! A 8PECIALTY% r ^ tlary BLOOD POISON permsDentiy cored la 15 to35 days. You can be treated at borne for same price under sumo irua rau- ty. If you prefer tocome here we wlllcon- tract to pay rallroiulforeancl hotel bills.ao< Bocbane.. if we fall to care. If jou hare taken mercury. Iodide potash, and still Imvo aches and ptiUu, Mv«on» Patches In mouth. Sore Throat, Pimples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of tie body, Hair or Eyebrow* falline OOt, it ,'T tbH Secondary BLOOD POISON »• guarantee to cure. Wo solicit the most obstinate casea and challenge the world for * «ase we cannot core. This disease has alirayi baffled the skill of the most eminent physician*. S5OO.OOO capital behind our cncoudl- (tonal gnarantr. Absolute proofs sent sealed oo application. Iddress COOK KEMEDY CO., Ml UMCtUo Temple, CHICAGO, .ILL. - For sale by 0. M. Banna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 804 Fourth St. Logausport, Ind. [Copyright. 1SS7, by American Press Association.] WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.—This sermon by Dr. Talrnage is peculiarly seasonable at the present time, when the teaming harvests all over the land are awaiting the hu^baudniau. His text is Job v, 26, '' As a shock of corn cometh in in his season." Gciiug at the rate of 40 miles the hour a few days ago, I caught this sermon. If you have recently bet-ii iu the fields of Pennsylvania or New Jersey or New York or "New England or iiny of the country districts, you know that the corn is nearly all cut. Tho sharp knife struck through the stalks and left them all along the fields until a man came with a bundle of straw and twisted a few of these wisps of straw into a baud, and then, gathering up as much of the corn as he could compass with his arms, he bound it with this wisp of straw ami then stood it in the field in what is called a shock. It is estimated that there are now several billion bushels of corn standing iu the shock, waiting to bo husked. Somo timo during tho latter part of next mouth the farmers will gather, one day on one farm, another day on another farm, and they will put on their rough husking apron, ami they will take the husking peg, which is a piece of iron with a leather loop fastened to the hand, and with it unsheath 'the corn from the husk and toss it into the golden heap. Then the wagons will come along and take it to the corncrib. How vividly to all those of us who were born in the country comes the remembrance of husking time. We waited for it as for a gain day of the year. It was called a frolic. The trees having for the most part shed their foliage, the farmers waded through the fallen leaves and came through the keen morning air to tho gleeful company. The frosts, which had silvered everything during the night, began to melt off of the top of the corn shocks. While tho farmers were waiting for others they stood blowing their breath through their fingers or thrashing their arms around their bodies to keep up warmth of circulation. The Cornfield. Roaring mirth greeted the late farmer as he crawled over the fence. Joke and i Bun by Centra: A.S roijc.owe . -Llailr. ».o«pt CHICAGO DIVISION 13AILY. Lecre for Chios jto'S :15 a m ;*5: SO a m ;*1 :25 p in •2:00 p m: *4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 » m:«12:SO p m,*l:00 pm:*l:40pm:*8:15pin. BRADFORD AND OOLUMBC8. Leave for Bradford *1:15 a m;tT:40nm: •!:« AniTeSom Bradford '8:00 am; «0:20 am; •1:20 pm; t4:16pm. IFFNEU DIVISION. LamTeforEffner-tSiOO a m; <9:0e a m; t2:05 p m ArtJttMaSX & m; tl =03 P m: 19:46 p m; 8;30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. LcftTe for Richmond -M;20 a m; +5:30 a m; *1:10 n m' t2'20 p m. ArrtYe from Richmond *2:55am: tlJ:OOam •l:50p m;tll:20pm. IKJDIANAPOL1S AND LOUISVILLI. LMT* for Ixmirrtlle *»:» a m ; *1 :05 p m. Arrive from Louiirille *3:0& a m; *1:5B p m. J. A. MOCTJLLOUGH, Agent, Loganaport. lad. LOQAN8POKT BO. 1A8T BOUKD. I H T and BOBton llm (4sjly)- 3:33 a. n fait mall (dally) - »:*£ a.tt Atlantic Kx.dally except Sun- 4:55 p. n WWT BOOHD. , Pacific •£!„ daily except Sunday.J0:19 a.» Kansas City Express (dally) !:« p. m 1 Fast Mail (dally) 8:13 p.ro I It. Louis Limited (dally) 10:M P.n nL wrmR DiriiiOK, w»Bxina. BITWIBB LO8AHSPOBT A»P CHILI, WK8T aODKD. HO. U -—Arrives- ~ 8:!K> a. n; Ho. 87- .. Arrives- 8:80 p. m BAST XOUSD. Uo. M. —.Leaves. »:05 a. m RO.M. .Leave* »:«5 p. VANDAL. A LINE. 11m«j Table, to effect Sept. 28, 1887. FOK THE NORTH K 0 g __ ............. ______ .......... — 10:36 a. m. Ko.3 ... ............................ - ...... ........ 8:*; P. m, FOR THE SOUTH. v« 21 .............................. -7:05 a. m. ^ p. t<a complete OHme C«J<i, giving ail and station*, and for full information as to ntte*. through oars, etc., address J. 0. KDCMTWORTH, agent. Loransport, ot • 4. FORD, General Pftwenger Agent, St. Louis. Mo. R. & W. time Table, Peru. Ind. between Peoris, and Sanduslty Michigan. Direct con- points In the United SOUTH BOrjSD DBPABT No 91 Indiana polls Rip dally ":10am NoM ^J*»" * S*P-U: H (daily eios No » Indpl's t Sfflriay) ** Sun — J36 p m except Sunday, HORTH BOCITD. repartee and rustic salutation abounded. All ready now! The men take hold the shock of corn and hurl ic prostrate, while the moles and mice -which have secreted themselves there for warmth attempt escape. The withe of straw is unwound from the com shock, and the stalks, heavy with tho wealth of grain, are rolled into two bundles, between which the husker sits down. The husking peg is thrust in until it strikes the corn, and then tho fingers rip off the sheathing of the ear, and there is a crack as the root of tho corn is snapped off from the husk, and the grain, disim- prisonccl, is hurled up into the sunlight. Tho air is so tonic, the work is so very exhilarating, the company is so blithe, that some lav.yh and some shout and some sing and some banter and soino tease a neighbor for a romantic ride along the edge of tho woods in an eventide in a carriage that holds but two and some prophesy as to the number of bushels to tho field, and others go into competition as to which shall rifle the most corn shocks before sundown. After awhile the dinner horn sounds from the farmhouse, and the table is surrounded by a group, of jolly arid hungry men. From all the pantries and the cellars and the perches of fowl on tho place the richest dainties come, and there are carnival and neighborhood reunion and a scene which fills our memory, part with smiles, bnt more with tears, as; we remember that the farm belongs l.ow to other owners, and other hands gather in the fields, and many of those who mingled in that merry husking scene have themselves been reaped "like as a shock of com cometh in ia his season." There is a difference of opinion as to whether the orientals knew anything about the com as it stands in our fields, but recent discoveries have found out that the Hebrew knew all about Indian maize, for there have been grams of the corn picked up out of ancient crypts and exhumed from hiding places where they were pxit down many centuries ago, and they have been planted in our time and have come up just such Indian maize as we raise in l^ew York and Ohio, so I am right when I say that my text may refer to a shock of corn just as you a"nd I bound it, just as you and 1 threw it, just as you and I husked it- There may coine some practical and useful and comforting lessons to all our souls while we think of coming in at last "like £ shock of com coming in in his season." It is hi?k time that the king of ter.- rort were " thrown out of the Gbrishan vocabulary. A vast multitude of people talk of death as though it were the disaster of disasters instead of being to a good man the blessing of blessings. It is moving out of a cold vestibule into a warm temple- It is migrating into groves of redolence and perpetual fruitage- It is a change from bleak March to roseate June. It is n change of manacles for garlands. It is the transmuting of the iron handcuffs of earthly incarceration into the diamonded wristlets of a bridal party, or, to use the suggestion of my teit, it is only husking •time. It is" tho tearing off of the rongh igheatb. of the 'body that the bright and the beautiful soul may go frae. Coming in "like a, shock of corn comath in in bis reason." Christ 'broke up a funeral procession at the gate of Hain by making a resurrection day for a •young man and his mother. And I -would that I could break -up your sadnesses *nd halt the long funeral procession of the ^world's grief by some cheering and cheerful view of the last transition, Tkc Front. We all know that husking time was a time of frost Frost on the fence. Frost on the stubble. Frost on the ground- Frost on the bare branches of the trees. Frost in the air. Frost on the hands of the huskers. You remember we used to hide behind the corn stacks so as to keep off the wind, but still you remember how shivering was the body and how painful was the cheek and how benumbed were the hands. Bat after awhile the sun was high up and all the frosts went out of the air, and hilarities awakened the echoes and joy from one corn shock went up, "Aha, aha!" and was answered by joy from another corn shock, "Aha, aha!" So we all realize that the death of our friends is the nipping of many expectations, the freezing, the chilling, the frosting of many of our hopes. It is far from being a south wind. It comes from the frigid north, and when they go away from us we stand benumbed in body and benumbed in mind and benumbed in soul We stand among our dead neighbors, our dead families, and we say, "Will we ever get over it?" Yes, w"e will get over it amid the shout- ings of heavenly reunion, and we will look back to all these distresses of bereavement only as the temporary distresses of husking time. "Weeping may endure for a night, but joy cometh in the morning." "Light, and but for a moment," said the apostle as he clapped his hands, "light, and but for a moment." The chill of the frosts followed by the gladness that cometh in "like as a shock of corn cometh in in his season." Of course the husking time made rough work with the ear of corn. The husking peg had to be thrust in and the hard thumb of the husker had to come down on the swathing of the ear, and then there was a pull and a ruthless tearing and then a complete snapping off before the corn was free, and if the husk could have spoken it would have said: "Why do you lacerate me? Why do you wrench me?" Ah, my friends, that is the way God has arranged that the ear and the husk shall part, and that is the way he has arranged that the body and soul shall separate. You can afford to have your physical distresses when you know that they are only forwarding the soul's liberation. Every rheumatic pain is only a plunge on the husking peg. Every neuralgic twinge is only a twist by the husker. There is gold in you that must come out. Some way the shackle must be broken. Some way the ship must be launched for heavenly voyage. You must let the heavenly Husbandman husk off the mortality from the irnmDrtality. Chronic Ailments, There ought to be great consolation in this for all who have chronic ailments, since the Lord is gradually and more mildly taking away from you that which binders your soul's liberation, doing gradually for you what for many of us in robust health perhaps he will do in one fell blow at the last. At the close of every illness, at the close of every paroxysm, you ought to say, "Thank God that is all past now, thank God I will never have to suffer that again, thank God I am so much nearer the hour of liberation." You will never suffer the same pain twice. You may have a new pain in an old place, but never the same pain twice. The pain does its work and then it dies. Just so many plunges of the crowbar to free the quarry stone for the building. Just so many strokes of the chisel to complete the statue. Just so many pangs to separate the soul from the body. You who have chronic ailments and disorders are only paying in installments that which some of us will have to pay in one payment when we pay the debt of nature. Thank God, therefore, ye who have chronic disorders, that you have so much less suffering at the last. Thank God that you will have so much less to feel in the way of pain at the hands of the heavenly Husbandman when''the shock of com cometh in in his season." Perhaps now this may be an answer to a question which I asked one Sabbath morning, but did not answer, Why is it thai so many really good people have so dreadfully to suffer? You often find a good man with enough pains and aches and distresses, you. would think, to discipline a whole colony, while you will find a. man who is piarfectly useless going around with easy digestion ajid steady nerves and shilling health, and his exit from the world is comparatively painless. How do you explain that? Well, I noticed in the husking time that the husking peg was thrust into the corn and then there must be a stout go in amid the very best grain of the granary, than to be pronounced not •worth, husking at all? Nubbins! In other words, I want to say to you people who have distress of body and distress in business and distress of all sorts the Lord has not any grudge against yon. It is not derogatory, it is complimentary. "Whom the Lord loveth he chas- teneth," and it is proof positive that there is something valuable in- yon or the Lord would not have husked you. You remember also that in the time of husking it was a neighboring reunion. By the great fireplace in the winter, the fires roaring around the glorified backlogs on an old fashioned hearth, of which the modern stoves and registers are only the degenerate descendants, the farmers used to gather and spend the evening, and there would be much sociality, but it was not anything like the joy of the husking time, for then all the farmers came, and they ^ came in the very best humor, and they | came from beyond the meadow, and they came from beyond the brook, and they came from regions two and three miles aroiind. Good spirit reigned supreme, and there were great handshak- _ ings, and there was carnival, and there j was the recital of the brightest experi ' GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Alaska! Klondike! f\o need to go there for GOLD DUST when you can get it at any grocer's. It Makes the Dirt Ply MADE ONLY BY THEN. K.FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. St. Louis. New Yort. Boston. Philadelphia. the husking- dfcy one man drove home a roan stnvu so frisky, so full of life, they difference in world« the husking ences in all their lives, and there neighborhood reunion the memory ^wS e-m±n %%?££% time they all seemed to enjoy a harp when the fingers of a player have swept the chords. The husking time was the time of neighborhood reunion, and so heaven will be just that. There they corae up! They slept in the old village churchyard. There they come up! They reclined amid the fountains and the sculpture and the parterres of a city cemetery. There they come up! They went down when the ship foundered off Cape Hatteras. They come up from all g jd es —from potter's field and out of the solid masonry of Westminster abbey. They come up! They come up! All the hindrances to their better nature husked off. All their physical ailments husked off. All their spiritual despondencies husked off. All their hindrances to usefulness husked off. The grain, the golden grain, the God fashioned grain, visible and conspicuous. Some of them on earth were such diS' pull before the swathing was; taken off of the ear and the full, round, healthy, luxuriant corn was developed, while on the other hand there was corn that hardly seemed worth husking. We agreeable Christians you could hardly stand it in their presence. Now in heaven they are so radiant you hardly know them. The fact is, all their imperfections have been husked off. They did not mean on earth to be disagreeable. They meant well enough, but they told you how sick you looked, and they told you how many hard things they had heard about you, and they told you how often they had to stand up for you in some battles until you wished almost that they had been slain in some of the battles. Good, pious, consecrated, well meaning disagreeables. Husked Off. Now in heaven all their offensiveness has been husked off. Each one is as happy as he can be. Every one he meets as happy as he can be. Heaven, one great neighborhood reunion. All kings and queens, all songsters, all millionaires, all banqueters. God, the Father, with his children all around him. No "goodby" in all the air. No grave cut in all the hills. Kiver of crystal rolling over bed of pearl, under arch of chrysoprasus, into the sea of glass mingled with fire. Stand at the gate of the granary and see the grain come in—out of the frosts into tha sunshine, out of the darkness into the light, out of the tearing, and the ripping, and the twisting, and the wrenching, and the lacerating, and the husking time of earth into the wide open door of the King's granary, "like as a shock of corn cometh in in his season.'' Yes, heaven a great sociable, with joy like the joy of the husking time. No one there feeling so big he declines to speak to some one who is not so large. Archangel willing to listen to smallest cherub. No bolting of the door of caste at one heavenly mansion to keep out the citizen of a smaller mansion. No clique in one corner whispering about a clique in another corner. David taking none of the airs of a giant killer. Joshua making no one halt until he passes because he made the sun and moon halt. Paul making no assumptions over the most ordinary preacher of righteousness. Naaman,. captain of the Syrian host, jio more honored than the captive maid who told him where he could get a good doctor. Oh, my soul, what a country! The humblest man a king. The poorest woman a queen. The meanest house a palaca The shortest lifetime eternity. And what is more strange about it all is, we may all get there. "Not I," says some one standing back under the galleries. Yes, you. "Not I," says some one who has not been in church in 15 years before. Yes, yon. "Not I," says some one who has been foi: 50 years filling up his life 'with all kinds of wickedness. Yes, er's society. They did not ask any man how much property he owned or what his education had been. They all seemed to be happy together in those good times. A Pictnre of Heaven. And so it will be in heaven. Our Father will gather his children around him, and the neighbors will come in, and the past will be rehearsed. And some one will rell of victory, and we will all celebrate it. And some one win tell of great struggle, and we will all praise the grace that fetched him out of it And some one will say: "Here is my old father, that I. put away with heartbreak.. Just look at him. He is as young as any of us." And some will say: "Here is my darling child, that I buried in Greenwood, and all the after years of my life were shadowed with desolation. Just look at her! She doesn't, as if she had been sick a rain- Great neighbor- Great sociality. consultation with her husband "hacV another effect, for on the following Sunday she appeared at the man's house and offered the baby, at the same time demanding the rooster. It required a great amount of argument and explanation to convince the woman that there was no market for her child, even at .such a reasonable price, and she could not be persuaded to take it home again until sha had been promised a barrel of apples.— jaockviIle(Conn.) Journal , A Curloun Study. An index of first lines is sometimes a curious study of abbreviations. There is a hymnbook used iii the Methodist churches of this vicinity in which the index of first lines has been made up with such economy of typographical space that words are cut in two without the slightest reference to syllables, so that oiio finds such gems as the following: We journey through ft vale of t» What glory gilds the sacred pa O thou to whom in ancient tim Only waiting till tho ahad —Boston Transcript you. There: mouopolies on earth, mo we called it "Nubbins." Some of it was mildewed, and some of it was mice nibbled, and some of it was great promise and no fulfillment All cobs and no corn. Nubbins! After the good corn had been driven up to the barn we came around with the com basket and we picked up these nubbins. They were worth saving, but not worth much. So all around us there are people who amount to nothing. They develop into no kind of usefulness. They are nibbled on one side by the world and nibbled on the other side by the devil and mildewed all over. Great promise and no fulfillment. All cobs and no corn. Nubbins! They stre -worth saving. I suppose many of them will get to heaven, but they are not worthy to be mentioned in the same day with those -who -went through gr«at tribulation into the kingdom, of onr God. Who won Id not rather have th* pains of this lift, the misfortunes of this life—who -would not rath- tr be torn, and •wounded, and lacerated, and wrenched, and husked, and at last telegi-aph companies and monopolistic grain dealers, but no monopoly in religion. All who want TO be saved may be saved "without money and without price." Salvation by the Lord Jesus Christ for all the people. Of course use common sense in this matter. Yon cannot expect to get to CJiarleston by taking ship for Portland, and yon cannot expect to get to heaven by going in an opposite direction. Believe in the Lord Jesus Christ and thon shall be saved. Through that one gate of pardon and peace all the race may go in. "But," says some ono, "do you really think I would be at home in that supernal society if I could reach it?" thick you would. I know you -would. I remember that in the husking time there was a great equality of feeling among the neighbors. There at one corn shock a farmer would be at -work who owned 200 acres of ground. The man whom he was talking with at the nen com shock owned but 30 acres of ground, and perhaps all covered by * mortgage. That eTeniag at the cloae of seen;, ute. : hood kindness. What though. John Milton sit down on one side and John Howard sit down on the other side. No embarrassment What though Charlotte Elizabeth sit down on one side and Hannah More sit down on the other side? No embarrassment. A monarch yourself, why be embarrassed among monarchs? A songster yourself, why be embarrassed amid glorified songsters? Go in and dine. All tho shocks of corn coming in in their season. Oh, yes, in their season. Not one of you having died too soon, or having died too late, or having died at haphazard. Planted at just the right time. Plowed at just the right time. Cut down at just the right time. Husked at just the right time. Garnered at just the right time. Coming in in your season. Oh, I wish that tho billions of bushels of corn now in the fields or on the way to the seaboard might be a type of the grand yield of honor and glory and immortality when all the shocks como in I I do not know how you are constituted, but lam so constituted that there is nothing that so awakens reminiscences in me as the odors of a cornfield when I cross it at this time of year after the corn has been cut and it stands in shocks. And so I have thought it might be practically useful for us today to cross the cornfi.eld, aiid I have thought perhaps there might be some reminiscence roused in our soul that might be salutary and might be saving. In Sweden a prima donna, while her house in the city was being repaired, took a house in the country for temporary residence, and she brought; out her great array of jewels to .show a friend who vished to see them. One night after lisplaying these jewels and leaving hem on the table, and all her friends lad gone, and the servants had gone— jne summer night—she sat thinking and looking into a mirror just in front of her chair, when she saw in that mir- •or the face of a robber looking in at he window behind her and gazing at those jewels. She was in great fright, but sat still, and hardly knowing why i>« did so she began to sing an old nursery _song, her fears making the pathos of the song more telling. Suddenly she noticed while looking at the mirror that the robber's face had one from " the window, and it did not come back A few aays after the prima donna received a letter from the robber, saying, "I heard that the jewels were to'be out that night, and I came to take at whatever hazard, but when 1 leard you sing that nursery song with vrhich my mother so often sang me to sleep I could not stand it and I fled, and I have resolved upon a new and an honest life." Oh, my friends, there are jewels in peril richer than those which lay upon that table that night They are the jewels of the immortal soul Would God that some song rolling up out of the deserted nursery of your childhood or some song rolling up out of the cornfields, the song of the huskers 20 or 41' years ago, might rain all our feet out ot the paths of sin into the paths of righteousness. Would God that those memories wafted in on 'Odor or song might start us this moment with swift feet toward that blessed place where so many of our loved ones have already preceded us, "as a shock of corn cometh in '^~ his season.'' ^__ Compliment That Cort ft B»rr.:l of Apple!. A Stafford Springs man will probabh- use discretion hereafter in distributing complimenta He had beaa collecting rents; among the Italian tenements, and at; one house he commented to the housewife on her baby. In a jokingway he told the woman he would give her ;v rooster for the baby. She did not seem then to be impressed with the offer, bat « fry dors' deliberation and jarobai>l» For OUlac tit* Wh*«l. Bicycles are now belnf mad« we of the tub** in tin frame At each end, to be filled -with <»• through an inlet at the top and draw* off below, 30 that a cycler n«ed not run out of fuel tor his lamp. 1897 'OCTOBER,, 18! Su. 3 10 17 24 31 Mo. 4 11 18 25 Tu. 5 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Th. T 14 21 28 Fr. 1 8 15 22 29 Sa. n 9 161 23 30 -t ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of tbeTPennsylvaDia TJnei will furnish information regarding Hornc- SeekerB' Excursions to various points in the Northwest, West. Southwest and South. It trill pay to investigate if you contemplate u trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or adoroseW. W. Blchardion, District Pasaetger Ajent, Indianapolis, Ind. LOW BATES FOB Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and International «ipo«iticin will be In prof.TMS at NathTin*. Tenn., fcrom May until October Uichiflre. Special low rate round frfr tickets wm be told via Pennsylvania Lines for thi* event. Full particulars concerning fur*, date* of nto, time of trains, etc, may be obtained upon. application to nee:rert Pennsylvania Ltoe Ticket Agent, or by addressing Oeo. E. Kook- welJ, Dlstrtctll'eseenger Agent. Indliinapo * Indiana. ITTLE 1VER PILLS SICKH EADACHE PoitttTely cured ty thflM UttlePlll* They also rtlfere Distrtti from |Ad%c(Uon «nd Too Haatf litin _ feet remedy for Dininese, K'uuo, 1>V«>BV Pah, to the Side, TORPID LIVER. Rejulate the Bowel*. •mrt FW

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