Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 22, 1891 · Page 6
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February 22, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 22, 1891
Page 6
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS. HELP ME TO TRUST AND' LOVE. Father, vlmteVr of eiu-thly bliss Tliou ^j Broken and mixc-.! willi pain thmiih it i be, '. " Help me to f mst nnd ^ivc 1« 'L'liee. • The prais'c. f ; - ~ ".,' '••' If, in of ii\v".fuftu-c uu(rle<] 'tKtt/r. heuru \vni*n£,' tin- brightn years, Dion luiHI'st for toars. Jlclp me to trust to Thru iiiy'fuaW ' - ' . In love" ' " . Scr it uri-tlit, my wiuidiirinK.-ouToluss JH>nrt'; Wlitn into slriiUKur ways It,\vould depart; JQolp me 10 tru-Jt Tin-oils Tliou art". Dear Lord;. ••". . -. • ;u 1( | • upward 'pfimuhijr oHifv's."i'iiKjfO(l lull Thus in tl hill, "When Heuvun's swvi-'l breilUi mv «>ul thrill, ' '-.-,; Help nit' to ti;ti.st-and tov<> Tliuc still In (Iwitli.." ' —Louise I).;Mitchell, ill 'christilm lit Work. THE 'FAMILY CROAKER. Cnlilte tho Hoarse-Voiced Little Croitt- ;' fires, They Succeed in Staking Veople e' r Down in the damp, hollows by the f water courses in. the growing- inild- v ness of the' early spring- evening-s, and £ during- the summer months, 'are the jv dark-skinned, brown-throated,, hoarse"y Toiced little creatures, who croak and I croak and only croak continually. ' Not that they are unhappy; far from L 5 *" There always seems an undcreur- »; rent of real content and gratulation in i the decided grating- o£»their unmusical : : -utterances. They doubtless have lain r -dormant for months, and certainly have teen silent all through the long-, dark ? evening- of fall and winter, and there is something- jubilant in the unvarying- re*— frain, when in the lengthening- twilight j they lift up their voices in steady, per>, sistent, \iuitecl croaking 1 . Very deco <• roiis they are, and considerate as » to the tisne chosen for their harsh-con:'. eert. The birds have stopped twitter"••• ing- and the more melodicms sounds in j nature have ceased, when the croakers ', fcegin their monotonous night-song-. j. To human ears it is a welcome sound, f - the precursor of longer, brighter days. And the louder and more voluminous the chorus, the nearer the pro-raise of --' fair sunshine, blossoms and flowers. 1 So much for the little beings who form • the natural, legitimate croakers of the f animal kingdom. j' Away \vp amongst the higher order of j. created being-s, is another species of * croakers, but there is nothing- to offset or ; counterbalance the depressing 1 influence of their discordant utterances. They are not creatures of the nig-ht, * lifting up involuntary,-plaints when more pleasing- sounds are hushed, and closed doors and windows might shut out their tiresome moans, but in broad daylight, under nearly all circumstances, they fall into the old, unfortunate, disheartening strain. A 1 . croaker in the family is, without being aware of it, generally the member dreaded by all. Children, are very quick to understand who it is will throw cold water over every little cherished |, scheme, seeing harm or. danger in the , most innocent sport: *ill predict evil, and throw out a thousand ' ominous hints concerning the probable outcome of anticipated pleasure. The tendency increases astonishingly, .- until the croaker is unconscious,of -the hold the habrfi has acquired, and how much a •fixed trait it has become. This is the almost inevitable result of two misehiev- '0ns faults; that of-habitually, looking- on the' dark side of things, and of regard- ing the affairs of life with a suspicious', instead of a trustful eye. It has an exasperating effect upon others.: A dozen times a day a? strong inclination arises 'td "exclaim impatiently: "Well,., don't croak! Whatever hafipens; don-'t'croak!"- It is a lame excuse to say the fault is owing to an unhappy disposition or'that experiences have tended to make one apprehensive and given to forebodings. "What if .all the members- of the household :were similarly/affected/ and be"cause of physical unsoundness or'weak nerves indulged a disposition to ; see «very; thing .in a blue light, and : tcr .eroak despondingly—how .long could they live together? Echo seems to fling back a prompt "not long!" If anv good could come of the jrrnesome habit, it would be difficult, but unlike the peaceful denizens of the puddle and the stream, who sound out their gratification that spring has come ' and unloosed the fettfcred springs ol water, the household croaker only utters discordant and suspicious words, reveal- tog a deplorable lack of faith in. fellow beings and wise Creator of all. With too many of these unfortunates, there is a mistaken, unwholesome fondness for brooding over whatever there has been of pain and uneasiness in the past. There comes to be a melancholy satisfaction in dwelling on the disappointments and slights and wounds that were far better covered up, and, if possible, forgotten. •"• ' The greatest sin of it all is the in- .graiitude involved. For a constant habhVof pondering on the ills of life -crowds out thankfulness from the heart, and drives away both recognition and p appreciation of the countless blessings '.„ on every hand, while the influence on *' -others is only trying and injurious. I" from the cradle up, the- stern, impor- ;" tant lesson should be duly impressed, i that strength and patience are needful J t in order to pass cornf oHably or success£ lully through life. Bravery is soon con- f- <quered by complaint. Courage and weak ," bodings can not travel long in companj"-. The past should be sacredly but hope. -fully linked with the present, its mis- b takes to serve as warnings, but neither -' 3ts errors or its sorrows to be dwelt up- j- <on -with morbid regret. It is always on, -', anflon! for the wayfarer. % J>To laurels ? * Kix likely to "be flung from the past into '•' 'tfc» present. The goal, the rewards, £, the crown, are all ahead, andthewatch- $, word is continually press onward!— K Christian at Work. • , THE' CHEERFUL MAN. How lie'Gets Ills \Vronfjn Tfedrfwse:! . . • M»f<es the UeHt of Life. ' Does any one wrong the cheerful man'? He quickly sets about, getting his wrong redressed in what has been .described as the best way—namely, by forgetting-'afl about it. Also, he very frequently reminds himself that our happiness depends upon the treatment of what we have, and not of what we have not. And of what he has, ha takes care, us far as in him lies: instead of neglecting it in foolish .and useless longings after what he has not, and so. presently, it may be. like the dog in the fable, losing the substance while following the shadow. Moreover, he apparently never expects things to go altogether smoothly in this up-and-down world: and often as he stumbles or falls, and quickly picks himself up again, he merrily quotes: A sllp—n knock—alow profiress here— And there a cheerful run; 'Tis zig-'z;iK noiv, imcl then a jump, And so the svorlc is clone. _"Cheerfulness," says Mr. Smiles in his "Self-Help." '-gives elasticity to the spirit. Specters fly before it: difficulties cause no despair, for they are encountered with hope; and the mind acquires that happy disposition to improve opportunities which rarely fails of success, •' And the cheerful man thinks, with the same author, "that ^ve make the best of life, or we may make the worst of it, and that it depends very much upon ourselves whether we extract joy or miseryfrom. it." And then the children. We may not pass over unnoticed the affection which they invariably display for the cheerful man, and the innocence they repose in him. From him they fear" no frowns, no harsh rebuke. "Poor little ones,'' he says, "God knows how soon they will have cares to fret them; he can not wish us to come between them and their little happiness now."—Interior. OUR IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. WOMEN AS DESIGNERS. An oynienf, Wllif Well >Ui I i-rttrlvo ai PHYSICAL ORGANISM, Can We Stand the Test of Ansivadng for the Use of Every Talent, levant to call your attention to a fact which may not have been rightly considered by but few men, and that is the fact that we must be brought into jftdg-- ment for the employment of our physical organism. Shoulder, brain, hand, foot—we must answer in judgment for the use we have made of them. Have they been used for the elevation of society or for its depression? In proportion as our arm is strong and our ste£ elastic will our account at last be intensified. We must give to God an account for the right use of this physical organism. Invalids hare comparatively little to account for, perhaps. They could not lift twenty pounds. They could not walk half a mile without sitting down to rest. I have said to myself, how shall I account to God m judgment for the use of a body which never knew one' moment of ^real sickness? Rising up in judgment, standing beside the men-and women who had only little, physical- energy in a conflagration of religious enthusiasm how we will feel abashed. Oh, men of the strong arm and the stout heart, what use are you making of your physical forces? Will you be able to stand the test of that day when we must : answer for the use of every talent, whether it were u-physical-energy or a mental acumen or a spiritual power?— Talmage, in N. Y. Observer. WISE SAYINGS. _ -—Praying without faith is like shoot ing without a bullet; it makes a noise, but does no execution^ — Christian Union. : r—It ought:to be a comforting though^ to the Christian that with every passing to Heaven.—United day he is nea.rer Presbyterian. —CheerfoU active labor is a blessing^ An old philosopher says: "The firefly only shines when^n' the wing; so it is with the mind; when once we rest we darken."-78tandard.';. ' •' .;."" .;v^;: v i j —Grace does not come to the heart as A FEMININE inspector of primary schools has been appointed in France, " and there are more to follow: we set a cask at-the corner of the house to catch the rain in the shower. It is a pulley fastened to the throne of God which we pull, bring'ing'down the'-blessing.—Talmage,' in N. Y. Observer. : i —The very elixir, of life -is often distilled from tears. We look up tremulously to thank the Creator, not for this experience or that, but for all experience, the whole sum of suffering and oi joy; for not an iota of it is worthless, if it leads us closer to Him, and gives us that knowledge of Divine things which is the sum of all wisdom.—Christian Register. —Unavailing regret, cherished sorrow and remorse are, next to sin, the greatest hindrances to usefulness. Nay, to brood continually over a sin or sorrow until ambition is unwinged and noble purpose shorn of: their strength is itself sin. .The, Divine Fathers will concerning His children is manifestly that they shall be useful and happy. Whatever interferes with this purpose is wrong.:— Cumberland -Presbyterian. —The self-denial which is commanded in the Scriptures is always our truest .self-interest. We are sure in the end to gain more by practicing it than by not doing so. The improper indulgence which one, refuses' to himself may at the time involve a trial and struggle; but the discipline, and command over his lower passions 1 gained' thereby will more than pay for the trial, however severe it may be'.—N. Y. Independent. —The great-historian, Dean Milman, once said:. '.'1. should rather go to the judgment loaded with errors of Hes- torius than with the sins of CyriL" Every right-minded "Christian will indorse this diction. Heterodox opinions are an evil to be avoided, but they are not even/toibe 'mentioned in the same breath with a bad "life. No man was ever lost for failing'to dot the i's and cross the t's in .his creed. It is wrong conduct that brings upon us the Divine condemnation.—-Nashville Christian Advocate. li is Itoii IcHHltnt. "Eight yours ago I wished to become a designer for carpets, having made np my mind to the effect by seeing an ugly carpet, nnd wondering why more beautiful ones could not be made.' 1 The speaker was !i lady who has taken up practical designing as a means of support. As at present "the most valuable gift which can be bestowed on woman is something to do which they can do well and worthily and thereby maintain themselves," any one who lias opened an avenue that offers a profitable and adaptable employment for women must have something to say that is interesting and probably helpful to others. By her own personal research and labor this woman obtained the practical knowledge necessary to enable her to compete with men in technical education in art and design. She visited a representative factory of nearly every art industry in the United States, studying in each the technicalities of the machinery and practical requirements of the design of various industries, thus qualifying herself for the work she had chosen. Many women of refined taste and good general artistic culture waste their energies and health in the vain endeavor to make decorations upon silk, satin, Christmas and Easter cards, panels and plaques, reasonably profitable, who might easily perfect themselves in some one of the many forms of industrial design, and thus secure a steady income. "Will you give me some idea of the opening that scems.to you to exist in this direction for employment for women?" was a question I put to the woman mentioned. "It is one of the best openings "for woman's labor in tie country. It is remunerative; it is easy work; it is as easy as for a lady to sit down and paint for her own amusement. There is a demand for pattern* which can not be filled by the designers already in this country. Almost every manufacturer of any consequence s&ds abroad for hundreds, and some for thousands, of dollars' worth of patterns yearly. These designs are brought from England, Scotland, France and all over Europe. Manufacturers send men over there, pay their expenses and pay for the designs. These designs could be made as well incur own country and by. women. Designs are needed for other industries-<br instance, stained glass, rugs, marbles, tiles, tablecloths, calicoes, towels, repousse work in silver, gold, brass and copper, designs for furniture, gas fixtures—almost anything you look at that is ornamental, is made in this country, and there is a demand for designs. Some factories require more than others. "As to remuneration, a first-class designer for body Brussels will receive about §4,500 to 85,000 a year. An ingrain designer .receives less, or about 82,500. A moquette designer receives a .little more than a body Brussels 'designer. Six thousand dollars is-a good salary for any designer for any purpose. These salaries of course, apply only to the most skillful workers. In one carpet factory in -this city, for instance, they have one.man designer, and-under him anywhere from fourteen to sixteen men and boys. The boys are employed at-the rate of about S3 a week when they, begin. All they have to do is to grind colors. If, they are at all competent/they get to copying, that is, with simple patterns. Ihey are then paid; from S7 to §10 a week, Laying-.on the- ground is the next step: and finally they: work' on . the' higher patterns if they: A Smftirt EaVIy Student. Miss Ada Naomi Thompson, an English girl whose honors have somewhat paled before Miss Fawcett's, has a record of success hardly less creditable. Being poor, she began her work in a, Board School, and had no home incitements to study. At twelve years old she took a scholarship in the .1 sing-ton High School. When only fourteen she passed the. Oxford .Tun ior examination with honors, and a year Inter took honors in botany and a second scholarship; followed in the succeeding year by honors at the Cambridge Senior examination. At seventeen she passed the entrance examinations to London University, gained a scholarship at Bedford .College, took the Lady Stanley botany prize and the Somervil'le Scientific prize, and, having achieved distinction in the teachers' examination at Cambridge University, settled down at nineteen as assistant mistress of the York High School, a position of ranch dignity.—Woman's Journal. Women uiicl Matrimony. It would seem that woman is a favorite with the. Lord, and that therefore he has made more of that kind. From the order of the creation in Paradise it is evident that woman is an improved edition of man. But whatever be the reason for it. the fact is certain that she who selects a husband has a smaller number of people to select from than he who selects a wife. Therefore a woman ought to be especially careful in her choice of a lifetime companionship. She can not afford to make a mistake. If a man err in his selection he can spend his evenings at the club and dull his sensibilities by tobacco smoke, but woman has no club room for refuge and would find it difficult to habituate herself to cigars. If a woman make a bad job of marital selection the probability is that nothing but a funeral can relieve it.—Talmage in N. Y. Observer.. WOMAN ANOTHER WAYS. MSfe. CABEY STEEI.E, a colored woman of Georgia, has founded a colored orphan asylum where destitute children may "be eared for and taught trades. THOSE who have studied the subject assert that it is absolutely impossible for the Paris working girl to live upon her earnings. The terrible condition of the working women in Paris has at last attracted the attention of the French government, and inquiries are being made with a view of allievating their sufferings. THE-first gymnasium or college for women in Rome is to be opened April 1, 1891. This is in accordance with the order of the Gultus .Minister Boselli. The grade and character of the new institution is to be that of the technical schools, and the object is to enable young women to prepare themselves to enter the universities. j LAST year 3,174 girl apprentices! opened accounts with the Librarian of the Society of Mechanics and Tradesmen. In the three years of its existence the night school connected with the Society graduated 115- young women. These industrious students are engaged during the day in various pursuits, as saleswomen, dressmakers, milliners, telegraph and machine Operators, clerks,' domestics and factory hands. With the instruction n.v.eived-all have been placed in more cUiMrnht.; and profitable positions. RS'FfflEND WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD. "Mothers'. Friend,"' is worth its weight in gold. ,My wife suffered more in ten minutes with, either of her other children than she did altogether w j t h her last, after having usad four bottles of "Mothers'. Friend." 'it is a blessing to expectant mothers, says a customer., • HENDERSON DALE, Cttrml. Dl. Having used two bottles my sixth child Was. born with no pair comparatively. Mru. L. O. Vaugrbaa, Sheridan Lake, Col. Wonderful— relieves much suffering. Mro. M. M. Brewster, Montgomery, Ala, Srat by- exprctB on receipt of price. 81.50 per bottlo. Hold by nil UrugKiata. Book to mothers mailed froa LB REGTOATOU Co.. Atlanta. Ga. ;£Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. .V YKAII ; ln.di.ir/liiirrylmrt Hl:f, \VltO tilt! Tend KWrtiikr ID briefly niiMfrMiioi'rillicr d wrlr , d M'lio, , ill work InduBtrlounly, ~ - - - — .••»•• *» nrn Tlirp<> Tliuuvund DoJIuri. 1 Ijiarln tlidronrii localltloj.ivhpn-vrrthey llve.I will nl.ofurnlih the dltuatlon or«in|»loymcnt,at which you chn earn flint amount. >o money for mi, union miccculbl cuibovc. lianily and quickly learned, t (!e,lr« but one worker from encll di.trlct orcounlv. I lini-e alrrndy liiug-lit and provMcd with emiilovmelit n liiri™ number, who arc maklnc ovor UilOOO a rrircuch. It'-WEW and Nur.I». Full particular, FKEE. Addre., at on", JE. C. _ AJL1.I3A-. Max 4I8O, A.ncii.tu, Maine. Dr, C. McLane's 'Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURB A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe epell of sickness. Price only 25"cents, at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEM- NG BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None otter is Genuine; tTse IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, PEBFUMES THE BEEATH. LADIES P EERLESS: DYES . Bo Your Own Dyeing, «t Home. • Th'-y ail 1 dT» «verythmg. They arc sold cyerT. where. Price IOC. a package. They have noeqoml "Wood's :Pli.osi>:b.ocl±acLe, THE GREAT ENGLISH BEMBDY. T»ed for 36 jours by thousands successfully, ffuar- annett to cure all rornis of Nervous WealcneAS, Emissions, Spcrmator- rhoa, 'Impotency. nd all the effects. Phoio from Life. pacl»ge,tl; six, Tho.Wc Addreu _ , .. are., Detroit, Jilcli. .$5, by mall. Wood Chemical Co., 131 of youthful folly and the excesses of later years. Gives immediate strength andvig- or. Auk drugirlsu for Wood'«?J>o«. phodlne; take no substitute, Ono Write for pamphlet. .wurO. a yp«r Is bolnc made by John It. GeKHhvtn,Troy,N.Y.,nl ivorli for us. Header, you mil)- not tniikt) an much, but we CUD teach you quickly how to euro from *S to #10 M tiny AC Ilia btarl, and more HI you go on. Holli 8CXM, ul] nRt-fl. In nny pnrt of -rlca, you can cenmif'.icu Ht home, g[v- ... nil your tlinc.or Bp.irc moments onlvto the work. A!) I* MUW. Great [jay SUIllfror '-'vcrj-worker. We~Btan you, tumlihlnr everything. EASILY, SPEEDILY learned. l'AItnCUi,Alt3 FIIEE. Addrcu «t once, STISSUS * CO., rOHTLUiD, JUIKK. Ben Kisher, 811 Fourth street. The Great English Prexcriptlon. A successful Medicine used over yearn in thousands of casetCi^..-^ Cures SpenyatorrJiea, Nervovjt^ " Weakness. Emissions. Imputency* and all diseases caused by- abuse.' [BKTORK] indiscretion, or over-exertion. rurrrR] Sir packages' Guaranteed to Curt- iohen.au.otfiera Fau. Ask your Druggist for- 1 ' 11 * Krati Enduk 1're.criDtion, taVe no substitute. One packaf • tl. Six $5, bv mall. Write for Pamphlet. Ad drew Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, lUlclu r,Fer Bale by B. Y. Keesllng. marlktowljr iGENIS i WANTED for DR n SCOTT'S •inn i c-u betntll 5i Eieotrtp Corsets. Sareplefree to thost t*. coming agents, N» risk, quick uln. Territory grlven, satlslactlon guarantied. Addrew DR.SCOTT.842 Broad way St^M.Y. BABY Window, Lmler ft Co., I? NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES. CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Adopted by thcGer- .manGovernrnentfor Hospital&Army use P.S.C. is put up for American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe {see cut) At druggists, $1.00, including Syrirtff, 61 -+ sent.sealed,forS1.tO IThe Von Mohl Company. Cincinnati. GWa ™ • - Solo Amoricu .Agenu. B; FrXEESLING-," Agent! logansport, Ind. CARRIAGES! 1 iniike a apSclalty of manufacturing liuby CurringeH to «ell dlr«ct in private- i»urtle>. -Toucan, therefore, doDetter with meth&u with 1 ((dealer." Carriages ' •'Delivered-Free of Charge to all points In the United States. Send tor Illustrated C&talogue.- CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64- Clybourn Ave., Chiciigo, III, TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the oflecU of jouthful error^ « docmf.ir»«tlng W6»kKe««, Jo»t manhood, etc., I ww. •end * Ymln»Me^tre*ti« r««l»d) <MnUining;-fuU p»tactair»forhomflcai«,,|arJ|KE'of cliirgD.:-. A •pltndil mcdlcalw.orkj .>hould tw leid by every -' d 1 4ebiUt»ted,- Addra^ , Coon. have; taste.-' By,'that time'they have 1 picked up a great deal from seeing others' work, and finally become designers themselves: .That'is the way men be-: borne "designers.- " •-'-.' 'For'young women a school for teaching: ;technical designing-has been estab-; lished %vith'm the last-few years. The; course of instruction' extends ovet'twioi 'years:; Geometrical arrangefcent, -the; drawing of; flowers and adapting- thetai to simple 'design.f-^that is—prints, 'etc.,; are'included in the'-first year's course.; The technicalities are simple. Thessec- ond year the technicalities of machinery: and designing .for all. frabrics upon which the design is brought to the surface by the Jacquard loom; tablecloths,, carpets, silk, or. any fabrics in which, design is brought to the surface. Instruction is given by lectures; .for in-, stance, a' lecture may be given on in-: grains. The machinery is explained as well as the requirements for making 1 the design, even to the minutest details. Only one -kind of a fabric, or one kind of industry, is given at a time, - "As to the demand for designers— there are from seventy-five to one hundred carpet factories in .this country. Some of these employ only -one or two designers and buy many outside designs; others employ fifteen to sixteen. Twenty would be a large number of designers for any on.e carpet firm' to employ. When you come to silk, wall paper and other, industries, it is about the same. Designs are in demand for tidies, piano and table covers or similar articles made by .-machinery, .for which the usual weekly salary for designers is twenty- five dollars.' Then the -furniture trade .takes a great many designers. To design for furniture, however, .one must be something- of a joiner and understarid carpentering-. You might 'make-'a beautiful design, s,..y for a dressing case, but you must make.a:practical /working design as well, drawn, to a sc.ale. : -.-. . "J know very,little about the salaries earned, by young- .women as designers. A young-'girl rff fourteen,while studying this art, sold two designs, one 1 for SS, the 'other for S10. She also received the twenty-dollar .prize...offered at .the school.. Two other young women, one a designer, the other a colorist, receive salaries of 810 and 31-5 respectively. "-N. Y. Star. ' OF the fifty-three members of the recently f oTmed Water-Color Club, York, over half are women. —Humility is, perhaps,developed more; generally in the estimate of our influ^ ence than in any other thing. We may think of it-selves more highly than.-w.e' ought to think- in many -respects; and! when we consider our example and words we -i ay be altogether blind as to! their effect on others. "No one is : so' weak or so -humblfr 'as not'to have weight on some mind; to modify, opin-' ions. or. influence -conduct." -Each day! our speech and actions, tell on other' lives.—Christian Inquirer. .'.'-, DROTAGQN UROF.DIEFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE "°r SEMINAL. NERVOUS I "4 UHIHAI1Y TROUSttS in"TOUriO, I MIMLE-ADEO "<i OLD; MEN. NO , STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, I'M potl- tlvely relloTes trie worat coaei In 2-1 hours, . .. . nndpcrmweotiycuresinloodiiTfl. l^dATi treatment (Jn'triarby rtjturo tafcll for SK - Circular free. -THE PERU DRUG CO., So!9agts.for the U. 3. 1 80 WIS. ST.j MILWAOHEt, WIS. HOFFMAN'S-MMBJEST HEAPACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CURE ALL HEAOAOHH. ' 'heyarenotaCtthartlc HAVE YOU :TO: AXOTRES medical school for women has been opened in connection with Queen Margaret College. ("Hasgow. It is said that the demand for highly com-; pete'nt woraen- is conthin.'IlT-increasing,; as India and tbe i^;'i,-r •.'i-j^ino more en- For some of tbe choicest lands In WESTERN KANSAS, both clear »nd-lncnml>ered;-lmp.rovai andunimproveji.iianSenOiOJ'Onri.lptorprou- «rty tbltt we-wnl £xchflMive tfUi* l*A.NJp t '.]K£8i- •TOOKf *Ac-dre«i A. «. FABKEfi, Buim.N«M County, K»n«M. r. ..,.-.., TABLE THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not met in th« way intended by n»ture,' it» function* •re performed by other orgsm*/— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdown of general healtk, Swift's Specific !• the remedy of nature to stimulate the skin to proper action. It never fails In this, and always »ccompli*h«i the purpose. Send for our tr**tl»e on the Blood tod Skin Disease*. Swirr SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Q* TRAMS LOGANSPOR-T , ' . R»CT BOPSB. . Hew York Express,- dally;. „:.... ____ 2:56 am VI, Wayne (Pa.s.)Accm., exopt Sunday 8JSa tn Kan ^itr 4 T*ledo"Ex., excpt gundaylUG'a in Atlaullc Bxpress.dally.. ..... . •.-..-. .:; .'•- (f>6 p m Accommodation FrL, excpt Sunday.. 9-36 pro .......... ' "WIST BOUKB. i'MUlc' Express, dally................. 7:62 a in iccommodaUon Frt., excpt Sunday. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday........ S'46p'm Lafayette (Pas.)Accm,, exopt Sunday Bf3 p m Sttouls Ex.. dally ........ ........... 10^2pm Eel 1 River IMv.vJLoKanspoi-t, WCM Side Between io^uiisport and Clilll. • EAST BODKD. Accomodatlon.Leiive,- except Sunday.lO:00 a m~ Accomodatlon, Leave ". " 4:<0pm* ' Lake Em & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE.- jjCondenseo Time Table I ftf KFM'CT MABCH 1st 1880 Solid Tralni between Sandusks «nd Peorta'and 'Indlanapollji"alid'"'jflclil- ganClty. • -DIRECT Connections to ar.dfroni all points In tba United States and Canada. —„-_-Tt-and connect wfib-r«ie L.:E.*W;TralM;a8toT]owgc.- _.;,:;','•: WAB1SH E. R- LeaveLoeansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120a.m... 8J9E.H ArrlTe Peru. •t36p.ml:lJ^«-a.ro... 8tfK.w L. E. <t W. E.K. Leave Pern. North Bound 4:45p,m KrlOa.D- South Bound.......... - HiSOfCm ," 'T : •;;•::;;.-•-. •« r ABASH : E. R : -. : - Leave Loftanspprt, S^6Q.in,-. 7SO a"m Arrive Lafayette, 455p.m'.. -9-20&. m . . LeaveLaTayette, ' - ' ,, KastBoand......... '.'""- ' We«tBOQnd.:,....6ao.-p.m • H. C. PABKEH, Traffic kanager,- ' '': . C. F. DALT, OS«n. Pass; t Ticket, - - - '.NDIANAPOL18-.-IND. A Chicago druggist re jailed ;3000000 of Accomodatlon,Artlve,except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo-latlon, Arrive, " . " 4:10 pm HIRES' J ^*O:WyiJ l S^f p iH.jJiaiAP^^!, l i". l 2Ji^ijyH!iw:. l ^"5^J-J^a» e a'speclalty'of manrifac- torin/i Baby.Carrlfiize? to «cll dl- ruct to'prlTiiCo parties* You cnn, therejpr.e,;d0; Detterrwltn ua than wUh a Dealer. We send Car- Tlacea'to all po'lntawltbln 700 miles of Cblcat-o nrco of ehurge. Send r.cataroSno;;),-.-,^.. -,-- .,-• ; CMS. RAISER, Mfn, 62-64. Giyfeournlve.. CKrago, flL F 251 25* ,; HIRES' IMPROVED; ROOT BEER! UtUUIO. .KO 80ILIKCI1R STRAINING. DWLVMW THIS PACKA.GE MAKES FIVE CAILOM. •_^,;'..-.-:li) f..';/.- ; - •-.-.'. . The most APpBTIZlJTQ- and WHOlJISOMB TEMPERANCB:DRINB: in the- world. Delicious and Sparkling-. .. F Ckl«kMt<r>< EncUnk PtamonJ ENNYROYAL PILLS ^ Orl«1ii»l«nilOnlr Genuine. Arc, -ftlWft7B Tollable,"- ' for CHc\ater'i andlu It«d ud CoM :<». «e«l»<l »UH tine ribbon. Tftkc , Ask your Druggist or Grocer for it. . C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. DR. SANDEWS ELECTRIC BELT r maud Imitations. ~ ~ , tf t»rl.miUt*," in inter, hjrttwru 1O.OOO Ttltltnoolnl-,. Kamt Paper. ~ »»U »r . ForjSale'by.Bf'F. KeMllng, Druggist.,' ,BlSCIlKTlONSorKXCl!SSES .„,»„ .0-OXJ3EOBJ bVthjBKiw ELECTRIC BELT AND SUSPENSORT •WE. GUAM. IMPROWO orttKFL'.\DVv^!^^-i- u Y K VrMVaVri7VU^-cTffc"p P050 r '*;ari, ol Grne'm«To"WcaliiifM, ^ivtBsKrcolT.-JlijldvSiMtlh- lnjr, C«nllMooil» CurrfntJ. OfK^ctrlcitv throunh'fill M'HAK PARTS,r€nuirlngtlicincolrEALTH«iiiiyiOOItOtI88TKKSOT». Klpcirft Current Ft-lt InBUntljy of we forfeit $S,CXX) iu cwh. BKbTmid tiaBlwnkarT Coiupletfi S£.!)UHt'an. Worat .... .. Drpd , n t ^ rM mol|| . _ i E1ECTEIOCO., Se <raii. aled let Frco. B. P. Keeslinig A'gent.a jp JUDICIOUS 'AND-PERSISTENT Advertising hasfalways. pi-oven sucoessfu). : Before' placing any Ncwspajjer Advertising-'consult LORD & THOMAS/ .IDVSUTISIXC ACEXra, •r, ii. <!l llAiuloli^ StrwL CHICAGO Correapondcncc I KKMEDT P081TIVK CUJtJJ FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES. • JIRIGHTI* f .nformntlon free. Csuil discount to disease T. iBI^ Suite Street. JIRICHT* urn, Andrea, allmenta Chlctco. HI. W. L. DOUGLAS and other nrwdal- tics for Gentlemen, a<e6,ec,,arewar- ranted, and so Btampcd on. bottom-- - AddreM W. JL. J>O UG1, AS, Brockioo, Mu«». Sold bj- J. JB.iWINTIRSi jBroa&war