Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 15, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 15, 1891
Page 6
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|||-:'. COMFORTING GRANDMA. j5&:;i,QHQJrtma sat In her old arra-cho.lv, f£''""V''3Oiir.baby on hcrjinee; , ' * Tbree-score-and-ten were tjmnclma': Swcot Baby Bell's were tfcreo. The baby's tongue was chattering • As Jast as it could go, Of things she mount lo have and do When older she should grow. * Ned says I's half-past free," she cried, . And tossed her yellow curls, 'And wiien 1'so ton I'll be as bid -. As aU ve ill-cat bid dlrls!" gj:: Then grandma's eyes grow »aJ u,ml dim: "Dearpet, when you are ten nibe so old I scarce can wall;. , Oh! what win I do then?" O'er baby's face the shadow fell Ol wondering, troubled thonirlil; J8ut soon sho brightened; she aad found The comfort that she sought: '! 'Why dram'ma, don't oo flQlc,'! she cried, . "With baby logic floep, f?i" Vat when oo can't walk tiny more Oo'd better learn to crttji." —Carrie Blake Morgan, in Wes; Slioro. SETTLE A QUARREL. of a Distracted Lover Hoping for Happy Results. The train was late and the engineer |yas evidently trying- to make up time. ffRonald McAllister turned his face for lihe twentieth time to the darkened pane |3[>y his side and stared Into the black jtiiess. Sow and then the shadowy ol some object showed for a mo- Iwient as the ear whirled along- over the is, and an occasional house dottec gloom with its cheery lights. §> ..out, if the.truth be told, Ronald 1 ! ftjnind was not occupied by these fleeting lyieions of the oiiter world. The glass rted as a mirror, and he could look as |long and eagerly as he liked at the rejection of a dainty figure in an opposite ||: Rather grave eyes, a saucy nose, a c|fVv'ect, tired mo\ith, rebellious tvhispi |pf soft brown hair straying- down under si stylish but plain hat: a slight, pretty in a simple brown traveling suit, •,>vith aweary droop that appealed to fthe strong young*fellow and made him Trebel fiercely against the social conventionalities which rose like an icy barrier between the two travelers—this is pwhat McAllister saw in the glass. He had been able to perform one or wo slight services for the girl—had |raised her window, and brought a glass |bf water; had heard her gentle "Thank 'Jon, sir; you are very kind;" and had Icaught sight of her ticket, thus learn>mg that her destination was only one pstation beyond his home, to which he returning after a hard business lories, KJ Their eyos had met so frequently, wfter this, that she had flushed, and he Jbad been ashamed to look in her direction, lest she should think him a boor, jfcnxions to scrape a "railway acquaint- &nce" with the first pretty girl he met The tired head under the brown hat |drop_ped until'it rested on the back of |tne seat, where it swayed helplessly. •The tram rushed onward through the K.-Jffit faster and faster, until the car ^fairly rocked as it flew around carves and over resounding bridges. ~ "Must get into the siding at Mooreville before Ko. 10 freight comes in," •Ronald heard the conductor say to the Jnrakeman as he passed out of the car. ?s- Faster—faster. Eonald idly counted .c rails and glanced at the second land of Ins watch. Could it be possible? 'orty-five miles'an hour! Now, fifty; and look—sixty—a mile a " mtel The tired girl could not rest in her amped position, and, raising her head, •lanced at Ronald with a quivering rjfhost of a smile, • ' He started to his feet, was in the .—.file moving toward' her, when— lerash! uproar of shrieks and frightful a rending of solid walls and pbeams, a dizzying, swaying lurch, a spterce.hiss of steam—then absolute rest bwrn'motioru ^Eonald raised his hand and pushed fcway something -which was lying on iihis lace and smothering him in 'the ^darkness. It was the wacm, lifeless of a man who a moment before been telling a funny story to a !e in the smoking-car, thirty feet way. The smoker and passenger were one now. In railroad parlance they had .escoped." As if in a dream McAllister raised up, groaned a little over a , W m.^^ ankle or something of the |kind, and slowly made his way, limp- gng", out of the-wreck. A mas near by raised a lantern. "Good for you, "he said, in a husky me, "You've got one of them out sl- ady, haven't you?" And Ronald looked down, and, com; gradually to his senses, realized A he was bearing something in his is—something- warm and humari'fc-a ivlngTvoman. |, The light'of the lantern fell on her and her, brown- dress. Yes, he was it mistaken. Out of that awful chaos, which was even now ringing with the hrleks of the wounded and 'dying, he lad brought her. £2e looked down into her face. 5^'Thank God!" he said. Then added jjfeverently: "He has given her to me," well, sir; if that is the way in *hich you regard my happiness you can ,ve me— " 'And never return? I'll do so!" McAllister and Ruth Jarvis jflarcd at each other across the little marble-topped table and uttered' these ^tinging 1 words, their cheeks burning ind eyes sparkling with anger, just Sight months after they had met on £hat fearful night-when No.' 10 freight ind the "Night Owl" express had col- j&ied on the S. P. & C. railroad. ' was but a "slight matter, the be- ig- of this quarrel—a hasty word it a partner in a dance, a bit of iildish jealousy, angry tones, harsh in- ictions. bitter retorts, and there they engaged to be married on the text Nov.- Year's day, but drifting iipaiteverr moment It was a sultry July evening, and Then Ronald dashed out of the houac the northern sky showed no stars, onlv HghtnvnT fl—W" ..•<••-.- ,„;•'. ; Cashes through heavy piles of cloud that ipero mounting rapidly. "Never—never!" he muttered, as he strode along and bared his hot brow to the pelting drops of rain. '•Never!" sho said, sadly, as she listened to his retreating footsteps. "I was disappointed in him. We can Dcver In: united again." And the wind blew and boat upon that house. JIuth Jarvis lull that her heart was breaking 1 , nut because/ her lover was gone, but because she felt that she ought not long for his return. He was nnxvorthv of her Jove. The suHvy days of summer crept slowly by. Autumn breathed upon the landscape, like the fair daughter of Rappacini in Hawthorne's t:ile, and every living tiling withered and died. Winter buried its^dead in deep snow and sang requiems.•• of the northland over the white mounds..., Ronald McAllister went wearily to and from his work, yearning for one word from Ruth, the woman he had loved and wounded so grievously. He dared not write to her, nor even look at her as they met in the street. He had no trusty friend who could plead for him. How could he reach her? One day as he was passing a newsstand he saw the little figure he knew so well standing at the counter. She was buying" a paper, the heading of which he recognized as one of the leading journals of the city. A thought flashed, into his heart and burned there like a star of hope. He hurried home, seized pen and paper and wrote rapidly and unceasingly till daylight crept in, gray and wan, at his window. On his way down-town he dropped a thick package of manuscript into the letter-box. What days of torturing anxiety followed. At last it came—the envelope bearing the imprint of the periodical He tore it open and read: "OFEICE OF THE COITKIE'K— Dear Sir: Your story entitled 'Ruth's Lover' is accepted, and will be published in our issue of December 2S. Inclosed please find check in payment for same." On the morning of December 28 Ronald stood shivering at the corner opposite the news-stand. He had remained there several hours watching,^or her. The paper was just out containing his story. Would she buy it and read it? It was signed by an assumed name, but she surely would—ah, she is coming. She enters the little store, purchases the paper—his paper—and turns' to go out, glancing idly down its columns. He can see 'her plainly in the brilliantly lighted interior of the store. She is about to put the paper in her sachel when something near the bottom of the page catches her eye. She reads it eagerly. The newsman stares, but she does not heed him. Ronald can restrain himself no longer, but draws near, trembling •with hope and fear. In that sketch,' hastily scribbled at midnight, he has told her story and his own, has portrayed tho anguish of the remorseful lover, his penitence, his longing for reconciliation. She glances up; her eyes are dewy with tears. What face is that so near? It is his! "Ronald!" "Ruth—darling! Forgive me!" And, although the notice was rather sudden, the wedding did take place, on that bright New Year's day, after all ENVOI. Reader, -have you divined? This is my own story; this is my own paper; I am Ruth's lover. Will she see this and forgive me?—Willis Bovd Allen, in Boston Courier. Americans Front Canada. "I was struck while in some parts of reat Britain," said a New Yorker, "by a question that was frequently asked me when I mingled with people who iad heard that I was from America. I was'once asked: 'In -what part of the Dominion do you reside?' Another time a polite inquirer said: 'The Queen's American possessions are so large that we sometimes have to ask a resident ;here whether he is ; from, Halifax or Quebec or Toronto or Winnipeg or Vancouver. ' When I replied in one case hat I was from New; York, 'Oh,'then rou are a Yankee!' said the inquirer, •with a smile. The fact is that many >eople from the New Dominion Eire to )e found in Great Britain, and I happened to get into several social sets n which more Canadians than New Yorkers had been seen. But I learned >ne thing,' and that was that we, the natives of the United States, are not the mly travelers in Europe who come from America.—-N. Y. Sun;. Irish Horses, Why is it that, the whole world may >e defied to beat a good Irish horse for the hunting, field? .Sir. Richard Green 'rice has an answer, to the question. It s that the Irish nunter is brought up to '6 handy. Irish;gates are few and far >etween, and, he has to jump banks or walls for Ms daily living before he is .ven weaned. He is, moreover, han- led regularly and when young'he is eld'om overbitted or overridden "be- ore he comes into the market. Finally, :rbm the nature of. the.;soil he. has >one, size and" constitution—qualities vhich rarelr.fail.him when the higher ceding of an English stable puts a inish. on his form and manners. .Sir .ichard assures iis,.that therejs no fear hat Ireland is going to fail us in the matter of hunters.. A recent tour of in- pection nas convinced him that she is weeding them every year, in greater, xcellence and abundance. — Chicago 'Jews. —Wick wire—"You're .just too late, Tabsley. Mudge has just finished Inging 'Rocked in the Cradle of the Jeep.' You missed a treat." Yabsley —"0, he had to treat before you would ethim sing, eh?"—Indianapolis Joural. SAILORS' SLANG. Qnc« rhrasos Uned By the Men Who San the Deep. A "yard" on shore moans the empty space at the rear or front of a dwelling; at sea it means the spar that crosses the mast, carrying a sail. A ''whip" is a thing well known to small boys and coachmen, but at sea it is the tackle formed by a single rope drove through a block. "Lizards" are not reptiles, but pieces of rope, with a ring spliced in; while the "cathead" has no connection with pussy, but refers to a projecting piece of timber'that is seen on the forward part of a ship. "Bees" are heavy pieces of planking, and "knees" and "knightheads" are timbers forming part of a ship's frame. A "flferail" is the rail en the poop, and has nothing whatever to do with a musical instrument "Beating" does not meau striking, but sailing a ship by tacks: a "bonnet" is a piece of canvas laced to the jib, and not an article of ladies' headwear. An "earring" is not an ornament, but a ring sewed into a sail. So, too, with expressions denoting the force of wind. "A snorter" is a heavy gale, a "catspaw" being a little breeze, and by no means indicating a feline's foot ' 'Fiddles" are racks put on a table to keep plates from falling, and are destitute of music, while the ' 'glory hole" is not reached by Jacob's ladder, but is in the stern portion of steamers, where the under stewards and waiters sleep. These terms, however, ,are not confined by "Jack" to parts of a ship or her sails; the food, the captain and petty officers of a ship. all have the r peculiar nomenclature. The captain is dignified by the title of "old man," the cook'is called "debtor," the doctor is "pills," while the stewards rejoice in being classed as "flunkeys." Strange names are given to the various articles of sea dietary. "Dandy funk," "hish hash," "sea pie" and "lobscouses" are combinations of flour biscuit, salt pork and beef. "Hard tack" is the general name for sea biscuit, while "soft tack" and "tommy" is the article known to landlubbers as bread. "Salt horse" is the name' for salt beef, and a refrain .about the origin of salt beef, should it be unusually tough, is well known to sailors: "Salt horse, salt home, what do you hear? You've carried .turf for many a your From Bantry bay to B^llyaclc, Where you foIMown and brobe'your bac-jC. With kicks and thumps and Foul abuse. Now you're s:cltcd for sailors' use, They eat your flesh and pick your bones, Then throw yon over to Davy Jonoa." Whether a sailor is .a native of Holland, Scandinavia or Germany he .is a "Dutchroan;" a Frenchman is known ,as "Frenchy," and an Englishman as a "Limejuicei." Individuals on board of a vessel that is not in the regular passenger trade are said to be iu "everybody's mess and nobody's watch." W3ien the order to "lay aloft" or "tumble up" is given the sailor is expected to climb up the riggirig- s as fast as he,can, or to come from his sleeping quarters at a rapid pace. "Shantys," or sailors' songs, are seldom heard in these modern days, when steam performs nearly all the work of hauling- or raising the anchor; but in the olden times, when the stately clipper had no donkey engine to heave the anchor, sailors walked around the capstan to the tune of a -rattling song, heaving- and hauling until "mudhook" came to thii bow. "Shenandoah, I Love Your Daughter," "Give Me Some Time to Knock, a Man Down," "Rio Grande" and "Homeward Bound" were the favorite "shantys" of the old-time tar. A man's chest or cabin kept in a state of disorder is said to be like a "bosun's locker," and when a ship is homeward bound and a fair, strong breeze propels along. "The girls have hold'of the tow, rope," is a favorite saying. When a dead, calm prevails it is-said to belike "Paddy's hurricane—tip and down the mast," and "cracking :'On" :means the state of the ship when, with a fresh breeze, every sail is set and driving the ship to its utmost. Should some loquacious and imaginative sailor start a tale or "yarn" some disbeliever is sure to venture the' remark: "Go tell that to the marines," thereby, expressing doubt as to the veracity- of the narrative. Many similar phrases and terms are in -constant use by the seamen of every nation. To enumerate them .would fill quite a large volume.— San Francisco Chronicle. EvU« of "Ya.aitf Fair" Thoughtless, haphazard and vanity fair marriages entail Inevitable fruits after their kind. Where "bad beg-lnfl worse remains -behind." Thus follow disappointment, bitterness, distress, divorce. The most heartless desertions are becoming frequent. The husband, whose faithful and affectionate wife is bound to him by tender ties of fortitude, suffering and ; helpless children,slaps society in the face, breaks-its puny restraints as cobwebs and pursues his own selfish will with impunity.' Society, laughs, at this, and other graceful" explorers and a'dventurers of this sort continue.to pick .their' choice and .to do as they please Call it "fogyism" or what you will, the old-fashioned.meth- od of watching, after girls,and;of aiding them, in selecting'their associates is the only saffe method for the girls. Say what you may about fathers and-even mothers "inquiring into the morals of. young men" who---seek the society of their daughters, there is no safety or sense in not doing-so.—;Galveston News. DiNGY LONDON THtATERS. — A new-made widow called- at fife, office of an insurance company for the money due on her husband's policy. The, president, said, "I am truly sorry, madam, to hear of your loss." "That's always the way with you men." said she, "you are always sorry when a poor woman gets a chance 'to make. a. little money." _^___________ — Away from the Bargain Counter. — "You say you truly love me," began the young girl; ''how much, sir?" But Alfred T. Cassimere was too happy for rational conversation. "A, .dollar eighty-'our, please, fahall t wrap it tip?"— Smith,, Gray & Co,'s Monthly. They Are Mostly Uiiderffronnd and I<aok Color and Tone. The theaters in London lack color anfl spirit either by day or night They are dreary places to look at and difficult to get into, for you either have to go underground or upstairs to see a play. As a rule they are not attractive until you get into them, but there is an air of. comfort about'all the surroundings that makes you contented when you get there. The bar-room privileges are abundant, and you can have a drink brought to your seat or an ice for your girl without going out In fact, they do not permit you to leave a playhouse in London without charging for return. They provide every thing on the inside and expect you to patronize them. Yet no one abuses these privileges, and neither men nor women get funny because they are allowed to have what they want without leaving the theater. These English women and men are very much in love with their stomachs, and food and liquor play a. very eminent part in the economy of this nation. As already stated, the theaters' are mostly underground; some of them entirely so, and they bear no comparison whatever to the American play-houses for beauty, but in comfort they can give us points. The seats are roomy, the aisles wide and the attendance as '"p'er- f ect as it can be. That is probably because pretty girls are the ushers instead of boys. The long passages and singular byways by which you get in and out set the average American wild with apprehension, lest he be burned up or murdered in case of a panic. The new theaters now being constructed change this condition of affairs and give yon more of American playhouse than they have ever known in the British capital. No matter how big the kick, among the actors and actresses about American theaters, the London houses are no comparison to them so far as comfort for the players is concerned. The audience, however, fares better and the people who pay the cheap prices are just as well off as those who buy the most expensive seats known as the stalls.—N. Y. Journal. Bra've Girl Student. Apropos of brave and siicccs&ful student girls, an Auburn lady justly think her classmate a,t Wrileslev, ^ takes thi lead. Left to her own resoiirces at th< age of twelve years, she refused to ea the bread of dependence offered by friends, and determined not only to support, but to educate herself. After sav ing all she could from, her earnings- a- housework, she went to a nice but inex pensive school for girls in Maryland and was fitted for TVellesley there. A 1 Wellesley she won a scholarship, anc took a special course of two years. She earned what money she needed by doing any thing from sweeping- the girls rooms to teaching. Next she enteret Boston University to study medicine, paying her own expenses theft by teaching in the evening schools of Boston, by doing microscopic work, etc. Her next move was a European trip, with a view to study in Paris and Vienna. To deftray this expense she borrowed money. On her return she'had'.the country before her, and chose to locate in Los Angeles. Since then she- lias paid off all debts, and is now receiving a large income from her practice in that city of invalids. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assists nature in development. There is no tonic for child- ren equal to ^. o« O« Send for our treatise on Blood ud Skin Diseases; ' SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Gm. >3s:'a Cot-boaa. Soot COMPOUND -,njDOsed of Cotton Hoot, TUMT and Pennrroyal—B recent discovery OT «n 'old physician. li succcM/ttUv VItd tnontMu— Safe, Effectual. Price $L by mall. lealed. Ladles, ask your druggist tor Cook'i Cotton Root Compound and take no rabstltnt*, fir looloie Z stampi for eaaled particular*- Ad- dreu FOND LltY COMPANY. No. 3 Block, 131 'Woodward aro., Detroit, Mich. Snuir Httla forlunealiaTflbBenmadeK work toe ua, by Anna Tape, AtlHtln, Tcxai, an(i Jno. l]onn, Toledo, Ohio. 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"Mother* 1 Friend." .It is a blessing to expectant .mothers, says * customer. HENDERSON' BALE, carmi, m. .Having used two- bottles my sixth child was born with no parr comparatively. Mi-a. L. O. Vau£bcn, Sheridan Lake, Col. Wonderful— relieves much suffering. Mrs. M. M. Brewstor, Montgomery, Ala. Sent by express on receipt of price, M'.M por bottle. Sold by all drugging. Book to mothers mailed fred KEGULATOB Co,. Atlanta, On. by Ben^Fisher 4th street. $3000; A TTEA.K ! I linilcrtiike to brfrfij- ti'ucli nn>- fairly Ii»teJH(c«;rit p^non urcitht-r MCX, who CAI] rend mid wr!r«. Mid wllo, | after lnitrurtion,wi]l work IndustnoUBly, ,- _ - _ _ liow lo cnni Tliri'i, Thuuitnnd Hollum a Ye«rIntln:!rowii!ocalltlcB,whi!rwvrrttiey]ivtU willalaofumtflh the Blluotion ortmiilo>-mont ( Rt which VMUCIIH wirn thntamount. No money for me iniirim nucc^wful us abov«. Kat.il/and quickly learned. I duairG but onn worker from cnch district or county. 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KEESLING, Agent, Logiinsport, Ind. in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE RDTAEON ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS rod URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNO, MIDOLE-AdED <"><! OLD MEN. NI STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT. <«iipo»l lively rolIoTcs tho worst cnnes In'24 hours anil pennonentlycureslDlROdaj-.s, 15d»ja treatment on trial by return mail for $1. Circular free. THE PERO DRUG CO..' Soleogts.fortlieTJ.S. 180 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. HAVE YOU THDEf For Borne of the oholcesr lanrls.ln-WKSTJBK-S KANSAS, both clear and IncumOerea, Improved and unimproved., OrSenu fof?ur tl.tofproij- erty tbfft we will KxchMiore for l,ANJ>, ttES- IBKNCB8, MEJXCHASBI8JB AMI> 1>I\B STOCBU AddreH A. E. F ABKBfi, Buiine, NeBi -Coaoty. Kansas. TIME TABLE LOGANSPOR.T KACT BOUND. New York Express, dally 2:65 a m Ft Wayne (Pas.Mecm, excpt Sunday 8:1S a.nt Kan 3ty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express.dally 4.-P6 p m- Accommodation Frt, eicpt Sunday,. 936 p ra WKST BOUND. Pacific Express; dally. 7:52 am Aocommodatlon Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan Clty ; Ex.', except Sunday.;....... S.-45 p,m. Lafayette (Ptts.lAwm., excpt Sunday 6*8 p m • St Louis Ex.; dally.......: 10:82pm Eel River Dlv., LociuuNport, \Ve»t Side, Itetivceii LoguiiNporrit and Cltlli. 1 • EAST BOOND. Accomodatlon,Lea7e, except Suiiday.lO:00am • Accomodation, Leave " " 4:40 p m Accomoaatlon,Arrlve,except Sundiiy, 8:10 a m Accomolatlon, Arrive, " : " 4:10 p rn. ZSe ; HIRES' IMPROVED. 25t ROOT BEER! INtlDUID. NO BOlUKCORSTrfAIHirlC EAIIiyM^C THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE-GALLONS. DOT BEER. The most-, APPETIZINO- and; TFMPBBANCE DBINK in the world Delicious and Sparkling TBYJ3T Aafyour Druggist or Grooor for li C. E. HIRES, PHILA8ELPHI*. DR. SANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT WmSUIPENIBKY FDR WEAKMEM DKIIIUTjtTBB'IbmllBO !»'- U1SCRKTIOKB or KX(.'K6SKS Z!TJ3EUB'bT tbln tiirw BELT AND SUSPENSORT riiKrmD'^ v &rKX*^ aovEiV Made for %iI«sj)i-FlIlo pnr osc, Cure ot Geoerallve -ffeiiknflaf, pU ing FirelT, Mllrf, Soodi- nir, CooflnuouR Cl.F«' 1 t« uf Bltetrlcity through nil W It.A£ AltTS, ru.lorlne them tollKALTItuid tlOOKOtlB STlUENtTlL InctrA Current Felt IntUutlj, or .ire Cocfeit «1,000. In .cub., KfcT.and UuaptisorT Coiupt«t« $£. ami nil. ; Worgt-caB09 ™sr- juirnllT liirwl In tbree montba Scaled punpblot Frbe. AitDEHELEOIEICCO..ieul-»B^«at-,CHieAflO,ILL Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated T T\fWQ PIT T Q ill V Ml riliuo WILL CUR8' v r A few doses taken at the right time -will often save a severe spell of sickness. Price only 25 cents.at iariy drug store. Be sure and. see that DP. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine, Use IVORY POLISH for tha Teeth, PlRFnHES THE BEEATIL LADIES »o Tour Own IDyefinjr, »t Home. • They will dTe.tverything. They aresold every- Where. Price JOo« & package. Theyhave-noequM' for Strength, BriffhtneiSv Amount in Package* or for F'ii$tu<'S<* of Color, or nor-failint QuRliCieB.' Theydon'vtt-'-nVorsrnTii: ini-^of J?or«aloby Sen fisher. 311 Fourth, street. The Grout English Prescription. A. successful' Medicine used over • 30 years in .thousands of cases.J Cures Bfematorrhea. Nervow\ Weakness. Emissions. Impotenci/i and all diseases caused by. abuse.' [BIFORJSJ indiscretion, or o»er-«iertlon. [jumit] Six packages Guarantted to Curt whenaUother* fail. As£ your Druggist for Tfc. Cr.mtE.rfi.k Pr«.crt)>ti«n. take ro substitute. One pactaie* Vl Six fB by mail. 'Writ* for Pamphlet. AddrtM E»reka Clieuilcal Co., Detroit, Alicb. Fw sale by B. F. Keesltng. JGENIS ' WANTED £°!& I Corsets. Sample free to those b*> f cominc agents.-N» risk, quick fait*. Territory given, sail section gDira.ni«d. Addrtn DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St^M.Y. BABY I make a R-pecinltr-Of mannfactur- me Baby Carriages to aieU direct io»r!vute partle*. .You can,. therefore, do better with me: t'asn itli a denier. Carriages '' ^ Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the Dnit«d"8a«««, Send lor Illontrated CuwUgn«.". a CHAS: RAISfBh, Mfr., 62-84- Cljbourn live,, CmcagO, IK TO WEAK MEN Bnffcriiie from the effect* of youthful orron, early decay, wnstiuRnrertnesn, lostmanlioqd, etc., I will •end ft valuablo treatise (sealed) containing full TOtticrflu* for home cure, FREE °* charge- A arplendid medical work; shouldTne read by erery nun -who is nervous and debilitated. Address, rrof. F. C. FO'KXEK, Hoodiu, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HAMtLES: HEADACHE POWERS. CURE ALL HEADACHES. . eyarenotaCmthartie Lake Erie ft Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec Time Table . In EFFECT MABCK 1st 1888 Solid Train* between Sandusks and Peorta &nd .Indianapolis and Mlotl- •ganClty. , j . DIRECT ConneettoM to .and from all point* In the 'United States and Canada. Train s Leave Logansport and connect wtto tt» L. K. & W. Tralas as lollows-. WABASHE.E- L«ave Logansport, -J:J3 p.m. .1120 a,m... 8:19 a,m Arrive Peru........4:36p.rn..ll:«a.m... g»a.n L.E& Vf.fL.T3i. Leave Pern, North Bound ........ 4:15p.m" " .South Bonnd. ....... .. 11:50 a. m. WABASH E. B, . Leave Lo»mnRpfirt,8:45p.m,. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaFayetie, 4:55 p.m.. 93o a. m L. E, & W. B. B, . Leave T.aFayette, EestBound ...... -..West Bound ....... 5:10 p.m . H. C. PATIKEB, Traffic Manager, C. y. DALV, Gen. Pass. 4 Ticket. AgC ' l:50p.m A Chicago druggist retailed; 2000000 of B. 1?. iUOIGlOUS AND PEBIBI8TWT, Advoitislng- has alirays' prove* Z S-.icecssful. Beforo placluranj xT-.M-spiiper/.'dverrJsing Consult ,-', i-. *9 i;3)tu.)ip!..fii"-rt.- C»!CACO_ BRI&HTINE CUJKKJFXtB , Correspondence I toileted, valuable I •nrormitlon free. I U.I discount to DIABETES, TtHm¥IT« ' •m*. T. r,iNDi,vr *, co., < 18 X.B Suite Btr-eet. - - Chic W. L. DOUGLAS ranted, and BO stamped on bottom. AdtlnSM t >' ' W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mat,*.. **ll>r r J. B. \VINTE8S;,iBroadwitv SJanUCnio-ewl ' ' ' , \ >. <t •&,<.< 1.^. .....

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