Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 3, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 3, 1895
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nr- \ T^IMO READING. fl)r THE WOMAN OF F ; i3HIO\ lilU » U-liA^M Ui i .lO^lVJu ETEI-,;:AL SHORZ. .'Alnr'-.' ir, lr:rul n'.m 1 - 'i:j i 1 *. tli'U • ~Wit.lt no ,-•!,.• Hl:.-h: I.rit, v.i- li:m- T»i..-f. nt ;i iliircn-iii li'iu. -Anil fra;,'.-;.:,!-!.-* -ci -.v/i'i j|ji<Di:.' ( ih, thiit lir-,1 h 'L Uin vnl in:iy f:iint. m- "f bclns ii saiut! .Alone! t.o l;i:id ;il<mi5 uiwi Llicil. shorv;' 'Ou u'liirh no wavr-lots n.sjj. no bilio-.vs roar, IVrljups im shit|>c of {jrmi/jd. (VrhiviK ji'i rtl^ht, or sound, " JTo forms ut Ctirlti ritir fniif-i'--* Lo nrrrnifre— IJJut lo bi'^'lii alone lliut, 'm^'hiy C!I«II;;L-! '.-Aloft"? Tll(T Cod W(J know Is nil that HhorO, "UCJio Cr-il of whoso :iUr;ict!on^ wo know moro Th.'ln of I bust; \vlio nni.V lippt'.ir ;\V:tr'?sl nrid il»;ii; •• ;t linro, T.Ch, is Hi: n.,t Ihr- llft-loiit: frl'Mid wo know ;Mor« privutftly th:in au.v frlt'ncl bcluwT -•'^lori'-? The f'Od wo irii'.L is on that Kborc *<i'liu faithful nmi ivlmm we luvo trusted more Jn ui:ils jinil In WOCH Th:'II VVC lliivo l.ril.sti-ll tllllSl! •^On wb-'iu v,r; leaned mu.sL lii our 'irirllil.v strl'o — •'On, wi- .sli,.:; ira it Hlni mnrc In ihul m:w lite! -.Alcme!' Tlift One! w<i lovv i.s on th;it short;, »tiovt- riot, cnotii'h. vol. ivho.n \v<- io\c f:ir more, Ant uiioru vvc'vi; liA'i.'il all through. Anil '.vUto u lov<; morn truo *"d:;n otlr.-r loves -vet now sli.ill lovo Him - It. • n! Him ln;:,'lri.s npo:i linn shore,' TII- v.o l:in<l u|i"l! HUH slioro: ;'•-, Uioii^-h we h.id boon Uii;n: before; .li:tl! mod. more \vo kno'-v •' we r:ui nu-ct. In-low. mil- ri-.st ii'iij SDIIIC rclurnlnx Any>, li^inu ill OIK-O with our Kusrnnl r.ovo. •—I' 1 . V,". Kutiur. In U'utehniaii, MOVING ONWARD. !.'.•» tin- ni-iH of Mit> "Ini'iM niKl tli« iraril (ilnnrc. ItlK-l' Tin- only reason fur luoking baoU- ••«:ml in tin- pathway of life i.s in order '••{hat U'L- limy gu furwiird niori: courage- •Oij.s'iy and hopefully Li fu is a pilgrim'•»go, and UK; duty of a pilgrim is to pross on in tlu-. direction .of his desire •. »nd :siin. To l'00k"bfu:k with liny long- trig- towu.nl the. place of his starting, J plaii.se of .is In <li'l:iy his progress and to ondan- j blind him tfrr his /fill. -I!«t to look back at ob- irtHi 1 ''. 1 ^ s 1,1 rmoutiled, and at tlillkulties -.overcome, may sLimuhito and cheer a •J>il;/-r m, in his onwiird ivay, when obstacles and diflictillies confront him -.in c\v. \Vhen t'he Israelites were in ijark- 'imess at the barrier-wall of Kfrypt, with 'the pathlesH sea at the extremity of '~thal wall, and there seemed nnpossiliil- -.'Ity of oscapo from tlm pursuing Kgyp- ;tian liost. a backward glance at whom i»-as dispiriting, God's word to Muses ^•v.'i.s: "Spunk uulo the children of Israel, ^tliat thuy ";o forward;" and whun they 'Obeyed thai word, they found a way -Opened for them through tho sen and ••around the wall. As they catno into ;tlu- desert beyond, in the new light of '.ibe no.w iluy, si single look backward ^*htviv<;d tliein the bodiesof their lOgyp- ''.ii:in enemies "dead upon tho shore," ,'»nd that, look gave HILMII courage and Jhone as ihev pressed furward in their r pilgrimage fco the promised land. '•"\Vhon, liowovcr, they stopped in thu '•.Desert to look back with hislful eyes "toward tho gootl things in their old .tome of boiidage.aiul they remembered ' i the lish and the cucumbers and thu "BQehms and tho locks and tfio onions -*nd the garlics which they had had there in nbundance, their backward ..look unl'ilU'd them t'or their forward tuovfiiu-nt. and their progress was at •-*.» end for that generation. TilUiis i.s likely io be tho case with all "pilgrims in life's journey. A look ..backward at obstacles surmounted, or 1 t-nd to la- worked for n"r a n.-Milt to bt> rested in. l.iki: iniii'-iiir'ty, it i.-, uncertain, a:ul ir, may u^ v'«.lii.^ivc. Pouii ; larity is a deligiitfnl t'nin^ r if it comps ] without scoliiiiff, and if the man who j has it has no fear of losing 1 il, and doea ; not take it into account; but if it ia j sought for, or, being secured, is tnkca j into account so as to influence expression and acl'on, it is debilitating and sometimes degrading. Our ultimata aims ought to be entirely' independent of other people. Not pi-aise. but excellence, i.s the ultimate end which every worker ought to have in vic-u-. The love of praise weakens ami sometimes deslroy.i: the love of excellence clarifies the vision, Btrrngihens the will, and brings into one's, life that element of .steadiness and persistency ivhich is independent of cxti-rmil fortunes. The man who really loves excellence can not be discouraged by the absence of appreciation, nor poisoned by popularity, if popularity comes, lie i.s like a traveler" whose whole heart is bent on reaching his destination, and to whom storms and sunshine on ilia road are almost matlL-rs of indifference. He prefers, as every healtiiy nature onyht to pre| fer. the gvnial air and the kindly sun; but if these are withdrawn bis stop is not, slackened nor is his purpose, clouded. To scok excellence rather than praise is uot only to lift, one's work above tho vicissitudes of vxcrnal fortune, bub it i.s also to diminish that baleful sclf- eonscioUMH-ss which stands in tin: way of the ".'rotvlli of so m;,ny aspiring people. '1 he man who seeks for prai-e primarily is necessarily always thinking of himself, because hc is always wondering what other people think of his work; but the man who loves excellence has a .standard i'ar away from himself and from others. The ap- tho whole world can not when lie knows that he is i not attaining his ideal, nor can the Some Of'tho Many Protty Things the Women Are Wearing, Some PKOpIn Arc Coins; Away to liny Clothes and Ollit-rw Art- Gnin^ A\riij to Wear Thorn—Truuni.n^s of JL-L a.n(l Jcwc-lH. "Oh. ICOPVWCnT. IS93.] yon could get that silence of tlie world discourage him when he feels that there is coming into his work that supreme excellence which makes the highest expression of a sincere, noble human soul. To work for praise is to depend forever on the changing moods of tho.su .nb nit us; to work for excellence is to bu lifted more and more above those moods and above ouv own weakness.—Outlook, RIGHT AMBITION. , Not Itlrf to Doslro to I>n iln> Ucnt One Cm tu Uot All Thu t T.H I'ossihlo. Every man, whether an employer or an employe, should have proper ambition, not of the sordid kind that means simply piling up dollars, but the worthier kind—an ambition to do the best ho knows how. The boy that starts out with tho idea that he is going to give just so much work for so much pay, will Cad that ho has taken the wi'ong road, and when he has been ia business a quarter of a century, ho will wonder why ho has not made a great success of his life, and grumblo and attribute his ill-luck to the failure of others to appreciate his efforts, when the mistake h;is been entirely with himseif in beginning on the; plan of measuring out his services according to his pay. The truest ambition anyone can have is to render the best service possible, and sooner or later the reward will i ccinc. Sometimes a good anil true man j may grow weary of well-doing when. -it perils already passed, for tho pin- : no r0 ward follows, but even if then ho ..po.su of gaining incitement and cheer i hus tho knowledge ,,f honest clWt, 1 to go forward, is wise and helpful; but ftml hils suuh a u , Uk . respL , ot f( ,,. himself :» look backward, with vain longings i n the go.vl service ho has rendered, in •toward former indulgences aud temp- , t]le seo ,, c o f having performed his duty, •iutions, or with vftin regrets that so much cheaper On tho other side," I heard one. shopper say to another. They \vere looking at silk petticoats just then, but they made the same remark about everything else they looked at. It seems to be a fad with some women, not onl}' to insist upon having everything they own imported, but even to do Ihe importing personally. To go lo Europe and load themselves with clothes for tho sole purpose of getting ahead of Uncle Sa.m delights their souls, even though it empties their pockets. The air is full of preparations to go away. Some are going to Europe, to purchase their spring r.nd summer outfit, and when they come back they will have to go away to wear it. Others arc laying in all sorts of clothes for all sorts of weather in Florida. For if there is one place in all tho world wln-ro onu needs a varied and versatile wardrobe, that spot i.s the sunny land of flowers, of which its sojonrners will say with a fervor born of experience; "\Ve know not what a day will bring forth." Others .ire going to Bermuda, and South America and Cuba, aud the other V.'cst Indies. The a.tr fairly rings with good-bys and the cities are full of deserted husbands and fathers and lonely hearts until one is moved lo cry out: "In the name of forsaken household gods, of homeless and hcarthlcss mtn of this glorious country of ours, why doesn't somebody stay at home'; 1 '' lint echo only answers: ".Why?" anil the women continue to depart. "They'd get dreadfully tired of us if we never gave them a vacation." says one woman in defense of her Florida trip, and then she goes out to buy her summer outfit. It sounds chilly, doesn't it? Even to think of donning a dotted Swiss or a ligured organdy gives one a creepy feeling about the spine, but that is what scores of women are doing, and without a shiver. And when one gets over the first shock there is something exhilarating in the knowledge that one is getting first choice of the new things that are to be worn next .summer. There are new chain- brays and batistes, new dimities rind lawns, new organdies, new challies, and ginghams, new dotted Swisses and all other thin and cool materials which are so gratcfnl to the parboiled summer sufferer. 11 is enough to make you forget the cold aud cheerless world with- bargain coutiter is as desirable as anything s!:e will be likely to find. There are two things to be remembered in deciding upon the style. First, ami *course, the skirt must Qare. That wih remain the rule all summer, and as au evidence of it tho rnnnafacturcrs art making white hair cloth. To know thai hair cloth has come to stay, one has but to examine the lihTereut varieties. There is heavy haircloth with the hairs woven close togeUie.r: medium weight with hairs a sixleer.lh of an inch apart, very light weight coarse canvas with hairs at intervals of half au inch, A certain wholes-rile dealer advertises ••haircloth in all colors," and one has visions of red and blue and green equities sacrificing 1 their caudal appendages for the benefit of commerce. At any rate, it all goes to show- that skirts will continue to flare for a considerable time to come. Hence my advice to the fashioners of a new spring go-.vn is—make it flare, whatever you do. and after that see that you studiously conceal all dart seams, and all fastenings. You will have to got into your dress, of course, but there must be no visible indication of how you do it. Buttons there are, to be sure, and plenty of them, but they are for ornament and nol for use. The blouse waist answers this requirement bettor than nny other, and for that reason nearly everything has a blouse effect. If the waist proper is not blouse, there is a loose front put on to simulate one. Trimmings of jet and jewels are to be had in made-np pieces to trim dress fronts in blouse lines. One of the prettiest devices is a piece of satin ribbon about five inches wide seeded with spangles in various patterns. This is to be worn with a blouse waist, being laid in a plait at the neck and waist, and left loose at the edge*?. These ribbons sometimes come in sets. There is tho front piece, the culls and a plain piece for the belt. A black set with gTM.cn spangles was sold for twelve dollars. A narrower ribbon may be edged with lace and treated in the same way. Nearly all fancy waists are blouses. A pretty pink crcpon carried out the idea I have been describing on the blouse with a pink satin ribbon and green sc- quiris. Accordion-plaited waists are necessarily loose. Velvet a.ncl velveteen blouses are much worn. That plaid velvet can be utilized with good effect in this way, and since it has been marked down a.nd laid upon the ubiquitous bargain counter, it is not so much in tho Hue of the unattainable as it once was. A few poiuts of lace or passementerie or jet enrich an ordinary dress into a gown fit for evening wear. This is especially true of lace. A very pretty gray dress, with fashionable cut skirt and bfouses lightly stiffened, had a trimming of points of rich lace re .'little progress has yet been made, is •disheartening and dangerous, and i :tends but to hinder and delay the pil- i ^jrira, whose proper course is in the | • «thpr direction, looking backward is • .-JiL-ver safe, to ii pilgrim, except as a :«ioi«entary action, aud for the definite ••purpose of gaining hope aud courage : in tho forward path of duty. Looking •forward and upward is always safe to •^Oiio who recognizes God as, his . tolpnr, and God's service as •'tis purpose in life. There ,-.fc no time for backward movements or :sfor Backward longings. Our only hope ; k in pressing onward and upward con- ••t'nuiiilly. Ijifo i.s short enough at tho '•'••bi-.st, for the distance yet to be mado ~ll n Christian stops to look within. r -A"unsclf. in order to gain encourage- ' mont as to his position nud attain- •joieuts, or to look back as to his prog- 1 TCSS in tiie lifo of a Christian pilgrim, , lie will, as a practical mutter, be either •unduly discouraged by his present . Jack, or unduly elated by a sense of '•.'tit. supposed advance. In cither case i IIL- is a luser by his reflection Ii he is 'i led to feel that there is no use in futruggliiiR 1 on '-'with his powers as '. Uu-y are, and with such faults :-»nd failures tus his havo been, he has 'lost, power for new effort by his look '••vitliin aud behind. If, on the other l.luvrul, he is led to think that he has >.4one as-well as ho ought to have ex- '.peetcd. hr has lost the needed ineite- .-eneiit i" do n great deal better than ho .Ins done l>utif he iooksupward toward ."Jiis Loader ami forward toward his •_£o;il, ho may have confidence that he «dii win. and that he shall not fail, •ewhile thus led and thus progressing. A soldier, liken pilgrim -and a Christian is both pilgrim and soldier-—must :''aot stt^pta mourn over his defeats, or *S lo jov over bsttles already won, while •the WMT for which he hns enlisted is .-•till in prO;*rcss. Ho must move on, irotn the fields where he has been fight- Ing, whether ho has lost or won there, •to fi<j-h!..u new fight, and to keep on i^Juing- as long 1 us there is an enemy to sSbe font'ht.—S.'5J- Times. winch is in itself a high reward, und we say to man or boy, who hopes for advancement in lifo, do uot measure out your labor, but put your heart into everything you do, and so render the best service in your power. —W. it. Templctou, in Christian Inquirer. "OBLIQUE SERMONS." Story oC u SroU-h >Yomiui IlluAtratlnf Whilt Krai I'mytir IK. The late Dr. .James Hamilton had a Capital illustration of how general prayers ;md "obliqxie sermons" fail to satisfy the soul in the emergencies of life: A Scotchman who had but one out to handle these flower-bedecked fabrics all flimsy and gaux.y and unsubstantial; and when the brass-buttoned lilliputian at the door thrusts you out into the bleak- February weather to battle with the elements again, yon experience some Rip Van Wiukle like sensations that are not pleasant, and prayer was asked by his wife to pray you begin to wish that the long winter EXCELLENCE AND PRAISE. •TTCho tuttcr I«'<J<M»iI In It» Fl»ct>. Bat th« FormT Only bhoatd B« Soacht Aftor. 'luleJligent und discriminating praise :''.ih not ouly' jfrmtcful, but helpful aud r-<timulfttinj?;-it: ta jfood eridcnco that by the bedside of their dying child. The good man struck out ou the old track, and soon came to the usual peli- tion for the Jews. As he went on with the time-honored quotation: "Lord, turn again the captivity of Zion," his wife broke in, saving: "Eh! man! you are aye drawn out for the Jews, but it's our bairn that is dceiii'." Then, clasping her hand, she cried, "Lord, help us, Or give us back our ilnv"- -. if it be Thy holy will: and if he i . ,-ii.cn. oil, take him to Thyself!" That woman knew how to .pray— which was more than her husband did. An audible meditation or a doctrinal dissertation is not prayer. Telling th^. Lord a hundred things Ue knows better than we do is not prayer. If persons who lead in praver had as vivid a conception of what they . want, and as earnest a desire to get it, as this poor woman, would there be so many complaints about long prayers as we hoar? • . Powf-r nf JntUlOHCf. Others are affected by what I am and say and do. And these others have also their sphere of inthifnce. • So that a single act of mine may spread in widening circles through a nation or humanity.—William Ellery Channing. THE DEVIL AND THE PREACHER. with its snows and its riots and its strikes was at UQ end, and balmy, sweet summer were here again. Perhaps this is why so many women go south, but the tradesmen say that the reason why they exhibit their summer goods so early in the season is because so many women go "away early, and so they chase one another like his majesty and the other fellow and the stump.' Meanwhile the mercantile business goes merrily on, both thinking they are gainers by tho operation, and one of them is. ' •-. However, it is not merely tho summer goods which attract the shopper SEEN AT TltE SAME TEA. rrom the collar. This was the only trimming, yet, because the sleeves had the co.Tect droop and the skirt the right flare, it held its own very well beside a much more richly trimmed gown in the same room. The rival costume had a jacket- shaped lace draped on the bodice, y (\vith two points across the bust appliqued over the velvet coi-selct.. The skirt was cut out in scallops over a black velvet petticoat and embroidered around tbc edge with jet. The sleeves, the collar and the bottom of the lace jacket were trimmed with an edge of tiny ostrich tips. Two other costumes, designed for evening wear, illustrate the partiality for blouses and blouse effects. One is a dinner dress with, a skirt of white satin veiled with white gauze. The blouse bodice is of white satin and old lace, n.ad is crossed in front, surplice fashion, with a belt 'and large bow of satin ribbon at the waist. The balloon this season, but tha.t all euticing. irrc- s j ocvcs are rayed with strips of wide SclniUluclonH From tho Ram'* Llorn on Tivo Prooilnrut ror»on»c--». The devil is generally close by when the preacher trades horses. The world is not so much in need of better preaching as it is of better practice. Preaching that is aimed altogether at tho head is pretty sure to miss tho heart. The real preacher is always preach ,aim:in the: particular work has j »?. n° matter whether he is in th« i3bc«n carried ont, and that the result wiloit or not. sistible device—the bargain counter. Now is the time to buy your one dollar and fifty cent gloves for ninety-eight cents, and your hosiery at the rate of three pairs'for a dollar. The.felt hr.t for which you paid two dollars and fifty cents at the beginning of winter fairly blushes with shane at sight of its twin which has sunk to the fifty- cent counter. These are days of reckoning with the things whose only merit wr.s novelty. The lace Gehus and collarettes arc all marked down. So much for the accessories. But •when it comes to dress goods, and one sees the values that can be had for so little money, it is easy to convince oae's self that a new gown is absolutely indispensable. \Vhcn covert cloth can be had for sixty cents a yard and serge and cheviot for Cfty, one doesn't stop to consider whether these goods will be fashionable next year. Trimmings arc so absolutely the main consideration in one's gown that it matters very little what foundation one uses. For a woman who desires to have a pretty spring gown at the lowest possi- i ble fismre. one of the remnants on a lace insertion and finished with a flounce of lace at the elbow. The other gown adds the basque to the blouse effect. It is-.a ball costume of white satin and brocade. The skirt 5s cf white satin acd very full. The corsage, cut very low. has little plaits of white cloth laid over the brocade and caught beneath a belt fastened with a buckle of diamonds and rubies. Bretellcs of point lace fall over the brocade sleeves, and over the left shoulder there is a stunning bow of cerise satin ribbon. ALICE AJIOP.T. Dinner for T.3OO STen. The experiment of cooking dinner for 7,500 men belonging to the guards in a single field kitchen at the Munche- be.r-g station, near Berlin, took place the other day before the troops left for their headquarters. The afcair was completely successful. Thirty-five hundred pounds of beef and L.500 pounds of hams were cooked. Ji angels near all tne preaching that is being done down here, it must puzzle them to make ont what corn* preachers are aiming at. FRECKLES! PIMPLES! Hundreds of men and women are seen upon the streets every day whose faces ;ire covered with Disfiguring Copper=CoIored Freckles or Scaly Pimples, which are constantly suppurating, but which never heal. To those who are afflicted with these humiliating and distressing diseases of the skin EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. This wonderful preparation never fails to effect a cure, even when doctors pronounce the case hopeless and nostrums are proven to be useless. EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH will not only remove Freckles and Pimples, but is guaranteed to be a positive cure for Eczema, Acne, Moth-Patches, Brown Spots, Blotches, Sallowness, and all other cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. For sale by—Jolin i- G"iils"ii, -'04 M-rker ST.; B F Kcrw in<r, 305 Fourth St; W H PorCer X2G Mtrk«c Sr; KfVSlone Dru£ Store , r )26 Br-'Rdwftv: O A Mi-mis 218 ttr- nclw>n'. A STORY nil OF DR. HOLMES. s Who Did Not Appreciative Krader Know Him. One of tho compensations of the poet is that, now and then, he stumbles upon surprises sucli :is tickle his diaphragm and ripple his face with smiles. One of these surprises greeted genial Dr. Holmes in the days when he went to dinners. At a certain dinner party a young Virginia girl, visiting Boston, was seated next to n homely little old gentleman, whose name she had not caught. A correspondent of the Boston Transcript tells what resulted from i that failure: i The gentleman began to talk with j her, and asked her how she passed her time in the country. "Oh. we read, my father and I," she said. "What do yon read?" asked tbc liule t old man. _, j "Well, the 'Autocrat of tlie Breakfast Table' for one thing," she answered. "1 should think you would not care to read that more than once, "remarked the old man. in a tone of slight disparagement. "My father and 1 may not, be judges of literature." said Miss Virginia, with a faint accent of scorn, "but when we get to the end of the 'Autocrat.' we generally turn back- to the beginning and read it over again." The little old man smiled at this, and was disposed to be friendly, but Miss Virginia was so disgusted with his tone concerning 1 the "Autocrat" that she met him with chilly indifference. As soon as the guests went into the drawing-room, her hostess whispered reproachfully to her: "You didn't seem to Cnd Dr. Holmes as interesting as I hoped." "Dr. FIo]mes!"shricked Miss Virginia. There was a tableau and an explanation. BOYAL T^ilk EOYAL IMS'ONLY !£,™£ im-s^-cd ;nul |i:nn!nt nvri--[ni,ltion, and .1 crrum PREVEWTATIVE for ill! :<:m.m: i:rt.<,,,.i. .,.(•<. .Suld with a V7rit:c-3--2:i;'.cc '.; Cure Send aCc M.unp t.:r | 1 ..ulii:i:.,irs.iitd"('»ide for l.-idicv. ' |I:M,: .in ii.ivini! Ihc Soyil ?:»B7::«1 isMcs: ;--'S Cr:w= Sra:4) (ii.Ti-m- Indapo Made a well Man of Me:* Throi- Kltidrt of llorm- Power. The difference between nominal, indicated and effective horse power often puzzles r.eople. Nominal horse power is an assumed quantity, used for the convenience of makers and buyers in describing the dimensions of the engines. Indicated horse power is the amount shown by compulations of the indicator diagram. Effective, or actual, horse power is the work an engine carl do, or the di:l'crenec between the indicated hcrse power and the horse power required lo drive tlie eng.ue when un'.d. — X. Y. Trilmric. , .. .. tonhnmkonorci..-.", nnd n-jictly, bianm-ly ivHloran l.oftLMuntinoil Ji» old or yotintf. hanlly cnm'-d in vo& poclfl. 1'rico* 1.00 a]>ix-)ui«o. Sia for *.-..""> \rltli • urltlcn sriinnmlv^l^u'l'l-vvtr HM'm-y rvlnn«l«-'l. I'O»U |jnyan Viiti/nfioti, l>«c insist on Jmvoii? 1M>AI*O, If voHrdni(7j;i«tha8iiot.coL It.. \«'i- will solid Itin-i-nalO. l|rlcnuklMcdleulCo.,l-™p*., Chicago, III., orcwi^wwfc SOLD by IJcn Fi&lior, Wliok-Milc DrutiiiM. 3« Fourili Si., Sole ARcni lor bilk- at INDAI'O iu DRT. 1ND 'REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. f^?^ I? Msdea CST'No law ever passed by the congress of the United Stales ever diminished our foreign trade so greatly as the recent democratic tariff law.— To- Irxlo T!Ia<le. W.L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE IS THE BEST. FIT FOB A KING. CORDOVAN', FRENCH ^ENAMELLED CALF. *3.BPPOUCE,3SOLET- l5 o$2.WORKINGM EN v "~ -EXTRA FINE- °- S2.$l7-?BOYSSCHOOLSHOEi •LADIES' . SEND FOR CATALOGUE W- L- • D O U G L.A3- EROCKTOKJ-IAS5. Over One Million People wear tho Y/. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Stoes Ail our shoes are equally satisfactory Thiy give the best value for the money. They equal custom «ho<» lo style and (it, rtr^ir wearing qualities arc unsurpassed. Th= prices nrc uniform,—stamped on sole. Fr>-i <i t-> .«•? f ivcd over other m»ke*. if yotr • > >*>ipr cannot supply you we can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS prodn<*<»s tlir nhovo rfv.mts in .'JO (i;ty<. It a^U powerfully a!:d <|iiiet:l.r. Cur:-* wliru all oilii-n- fail. i'ouiiKniei) \vill jv'Kaiu ilioir lo*; ni.iiiliu(i<!.aad old B3CU will recover i!K-ir yontlitul vik-nr bv uning RICVIVO, It quickly nud t>nr<?]y r^Mtonw NITVOIUJ- ncsB, Loht Vitality, Impotijncy, Ninhi'.y l-jmssionu, LosiPowor.Failing Memory, ^'aniini; riinuasu's.and all effects ot PcU-ab»Kc or CSO-I-K and indiscretion, which limits ono ior *• uiiy. busier^ or marriage. It not only curcfi by fctartinc a; the M'at of diKi-a*«, but ifia£ix-at ncrvo tonic and blood builucr. briO£- Inp bach the pink ^low to p:ilo olirolrs a-;d restoring ilir: fire of ,voui)i. It wards off Insanity and Consumption. JiiHist on liaviiiR RICVIVO.no other. Ir can b*? carnrtl in vest pocket. By mill, Sl.OO per rockiurc, or fix ;or S55.00, Tvitb a positive written jrunramco to cure or refund the money. Cir'"'larfrf 1 c. Address ROYAL MEOICINt CO.. G3 River St., CHICAGO, IU, j?ou SAII; n\' B. F. Kc*sIIn«. DrugRim, EAST BOUND. New Torn Exn'»ss. dailf '....'.„... 241 a m Ft Won ACKin . • xw.il bn «'*>.— _S20au) K»- .Clty<t r<il"d'> -x , fXCHptSniiiia) 1 ...!! O'IH m Atlantic Kxjiri-s*. dalh' _.. <••» n ™ Accumuiudiitloij f<ir "last - 1 Jo y re W>ST IIOO'D. Pa IDn Kxprpss,'a'ly 1027sni Ac-01111x1.11 l"n for WVsi — l^'"i m KMIK sCllj E'., CX' 1 >-i)t6uiidi7 3.<«[im Uifaipiv-,»c<;"i.. >-)!c^ptSuiiiJ..y .... «< k> P m -t ools Ex. dHllt ...„ 10.X2 p m Eal River Div,. Loganspirc. West Side- Between Logansporc and Chl.l- . Accommodatlon. leave exc. pt Sundar 3 & » "> -• •• -• •• 4,25 pm vir.*T norm Accommodation, Hrrtvn except oandar.... 8 Ou »i» *• •- •- • ... 4 »*>H m LINE:. Ind Trains L*-ave i.og-ancport, • OB THK NOKTH. No. 26 For ?L J<is.-ptJ *10 35 a m No.M for St. Jo-^p-' • 8.«pm FOB THE SOCTH. No. SI Vor TTTC Hants ... . *7 84 it m No. 5S For Terre 4aai« •nsllj. • xc*yt S"nda/. For nmi'l'-f Um-i caM, (flrint all train* and FUn»i».*n for full in'ornuutoQ a* to num. through oat, etc.. iddnwi. J. C. 1SD«K»»«TH, station. l!/Bnnsulvania"EnBS. •rraina Eu.n by Central Ttae AX rOLIXITTB ; • Dally. ^ DallT, aioept ^Dn<J»r. Braulo/d and Columbus ..-•li-iuam -2*5 am Ph.Ud l|,Miiaii<iN>-u, - ort_ )24U.im 2.4i*i m Mini Ctncinna 1 ---- • luu»m •ioOaim l(le.. I l2 So x m *a J-? a n> Kffa-r mid ^60 la -------- * -' 55 a m W •« ^ Di Cruwii " Iinn..d0njc»^' _____ " -5.1 > <i in -I2».i»in Klctimo"<! and Cln lnii»U.-_.t 5-*>a m.t'l-°P nlB C uwji Pu,! lai.a (1nL-!Ko ____ r<JHlx.n> j ,,ijpni Mner Lo til Frrl^ht ______ T « 3" a m yi I ju p ni ^ r^dturd nn/i Coiuiubu* ____ y 7^" a. i" ai "> Monil.fsliOJiDd fcdlirjr ------ T 7 laa lu Indiana oil and Lou^vHI«._*ia-l5iiiii k cniuuii i and ClucUuiWl — • 1.35 p ui Br»dt"rd und Golumou» — .* l.-Xi -In ll a and >e* \ork-' I 6» p "" ..... .. t 220pm oai V "> T.l" P I» «i Sj j. m *1 M P » •I- 2 * V « .o Hod l m rt rt | i'Ml<.n^V «V*" HIM- ».•••«-••»>»—• ., P .•2.50 p m , KoKomo a"d RlchuK.ud _t 3.IX) p m W.nnmac Accommodation. _.T 4 K) p m Marlon A^coramoda 1 -n ... T ^^ P ^ J. *i » p n» w •»

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