Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 24, 1891 · Page 7
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February 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 24, 1891
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WHAT A WIFE DOES. In search or kaowlodge rare X ashed a millionaire uses lie attributed to his success In life. "571th loots of honest, pride And picnsure he replied : 5 if "I owt It, eir, entirely to my brave and helping wife." ] ashed un artist great If he would also state , ,Howue h;ul won a Klory that would ni-vcr, never fade. Jty lighted up his face; His answer came apace; ?To icy inspiring wife, sir. my achievements must to laid." J asked a scholar high IT he would toll me why Bis name and fame resounded to Hie corners of the oM-th. "All my success. In lifo Ja duo my noble wire," lye answered: "J, without her, ^7ould huvc been of little worth." ] nslied a good man, too, Why he was led to do The things that helped so many to u higher. sweeter lUo. His features brightly shone: With gladness in his tone Jtlcsaid: "I'm simply trying to be worthy of my wife." . i asked of all around -Wad-wealth and joy had found. Thoir reasons for the olcssiogs and successes of their lives. Not one was there who thought 13o. had the glory wrought— ' All proudly gave the credit to their brave and loving wives. " -And then I met a tramp Who borc'the awful stamp Of wretchedness and misery and wickedness and strife, And asked him whence it came— With curses on her name He groaned: "Oh, stranger, what I am is owing to my wife." — H. C. Dodge, in Goodall's Sun. POOR LITTLE ACTRESS. A Youns Lady V 1 Tho Should Never Study for the Stage. Cold, windy and snow-ing- even harder than when she started -three hours before, it was not surprising- that pretty Nan Smith saw little to interest her 'from her car window. Her novel proving stupid, she began studying- her fellow-passengers. There were not many people in the car. Four men in one corner were discussing whist, and for some time Nan found amusement in listening- to the inevitable argument in which Boyle's name is so often taken in vain; opposite her were a half-grown girl and a small boy with a capacious lunch-basket, from which doughnuts of generous size were transferred, from time to time, to his most unattractive month, and these composed the entire party on the slow train bound for New York, with the addition of one individual Kan could not see, unless she turned and faced him, as he s<* directly behind her. The strain stopped at a small station almost buried under the snow-drifts. A portly form, made larger and rounder by its load of snow, walked, or rather rolled, into the car. Then began such a shaking that the air was filled with the white powder; and such a disrobing! Nan watched her, and thought only of an immense onion, as. one after another, layer upon layer of shawls were removed. •"There!"' said the woman, to no one in particular; and she piled her numerous belongings on one seat, and took another, the one in front of Nan. "Chunkety-chunk! chunkety-chunk!" •went the monotonous sound of the train, and in a short time Nan had yielded and •was in a most unrestfcil slumber. She woke with a start, to find her head resting on the ample shoulder of the woman she had already dubbed Mrs. Eoly-poly, and one comfortable arm aroundher. "Never mind," said the woman of the shoulder and arm, with a reassuring pat. -"I'm glad you had such a nice sleep. I seen you might fall, so I •changed my seat, and kep' yon from a tumble." "Thank you,'.' murmured Nan, still a littJe sleepily. "I feel very much rested: "Why, how dark it is growing!" "Yes," said her companion, "thesnow is drifted so that I'm a-feared we'll get in the city putty late." Nan picked up her hat and turned to the window, and as feminine travelers have always done, and will always do, used its dark reflection as a mirror. She was a slight little creature, not looking her nineteen years; her shapely head was crowned with a perfect halo of red-brown hair, and she had the most bewitching brown eyes, now & little dreamy with sleep, but capable of expressing the greatest mischief when their owner willed. Her companion kept up a constant stream of talk, principally of herself and Sarey's folks, whom she expected to visit in "the city, for the first time. ' 'Never been five miles away from home before, except once, when Sarey's grandmother died. Sarey's my stepchild, you see; and of course, when Sarey's grandmother died, I hed to go twenty-five miles to the funeral, to show respect to the first Mrs. Penman. P'raps I didn't tell you my name is Penman? Well 'tis. I'm a widow now, and haven't got anybody but Sarey; and Sarey's as good to me as if she were my own child." And so she rattled on, and Nan listened, amused and interested in a life so different from her own. From time to time Mrs. Penman helped herself lib- «rallv from a bag- of peanuts she carried, and offered some to Nan, which -courtesy that young lady invariably refused. Then she began to ask Nan all sorts of questions; where she- came from, where she was going; and •evinced quite a propensity for strategy 2n trying to find out her name without ^actually asking the question. Suddenly a wild scheme suggested itself to my naughty little heroine. Look- fog- -straight before her, until confidence came as she went on, and with crimson checks, Nan said: "I will tell you my name. Perhaps you have heard of Fanny Davenport, the actress. Well, I am Miss Davenport, on my way to play 'Fedora' next "werf; in Now York." T'W'J <-vnS a 1 reatliless pan .c lirvkrn by mi :i.\vi>striiok "V.'iu don't, ,s;iv'' fro-iv Mn-, i'enmiut. :m«l—\vliut vnir, :,,. t » \_ f .;,,,,.! : 1,» irniii t'i< ,i l-,,h;-, ( ]'.' Nan turned sharply and g-azed ;it the man who she had forgotten mi^ht overhear her conversation. .No, this slender, tall young fellow was thoroughly immersed in his newspaper; and Nan did not notice the quiver of a smile under the blonde mustache or the eyes brimming- over with fun, now so intent on the shipping- news. So. with a feeling- of relief, she directed her attention to • her companion. She told the most remarkable anecdotes of her professional career, described graphically her sensations when she guve her last g-asp and rolled over, apparently dead, and ended by asking- Mrs. Penman if she had ever seen her and if she wouldn't enjoy doing- so. Indeed, Mrs. Penman would like nothing- better, as she was "fond of shows, 'tho' so far only circuses and, one concert have ever come to our town." Xan drew out a blank card from her saeliel and begun to scribble what she called "a free permit," Now, while Kan—madcap Nan!— loved nothing- better than a little mischief, yet, having- had her fun, she was quite willing- it should end pleasantly for all concerned; so her "permit? read as follows: "I hope you will forgive mo lor protending to be Fanny Davenport. I only did It as a joko, and I want you to tal;o tho inclose;! and go with your step-daughter to sea the great nctress; tlicn you will reoORnize tbe immense diflercnce between Facny Davenport and in- stgniCcant Nan Smith, of Ruddcrton." Putting- in two crisp new bills she sealed the envelope, saying-: "Now, promise me, Mrs. Penman, not to open this until the day you are going to the theater." Mrs. Penman took it from her as reverently as if it contained an oracle, and it was lost in the depths of one of her many pockets as she gave the required promise. To Nan, who was looking- forward •n<th so much pleasure to the holidays at Aunt Kate's, the train, never fast, seemed to crawl over the ground. Soon she noticed they were slowing up, and then, with ajar, they suddenly stopped. Nan pressed her face to the glass. No station lights were visible, only snow, snow, snow, the ground covered, the air full of the fine particles. The engine gave a lunge forward, then again stood still. The lengthy young man stretched himself lazily and yawned, then, with a quick little exclamation under his breath, threw his paper aside and rushed out on the platform. He soon returned and the conductor with him. "Can't we possibly go on to-night?" he was inquiring-. "Sorry, sir, hut we're in a regular drift, and can't do a thing until morning. But there's lots of coal, so you won't freeze." With which cheering remark the conductor left, slamming the door behind him. "Did you hear that?" said Nan excitedly to Mrs. Penman. "Here we are, stuck in the snow, and Aunt Kate expecting me-." Then suddenly remembering her role, she laughed awkwardly and lamely finished with: "I don't see what the rest of the company will do without me." "Excuse me, Miss Davenport," said a voice behind her, and startled Nan met the laughing- blue eyes of her fellow traveler. The eyes were mirthful, but the mouth was seriousness itself, as he went on: "I think I must introduce myself. I am one of your company on my way to New York to play in 'Fedora.'My mane is Warde—Ben Warde." Nan grew hot and cold by turns. It was evident he had overheard all her foolish chatter. For one horrible moment "she thought he might really be taking her for -Miss Davenport; and then the utter incongruity of the thing struck her forcibly, that she, little Nan Smith, the very opposite of a tragedy queen— The desire to laugh was becoming al-. most uncontrollable, when the sight of Mrs. Penman's pla'cid facs recalled Nan to herself, and-she smilingly said: "I am glad to meet any of my company, though your-face I did not immediately recognize. Mrs. -Penman, let me introduce a member of my company, Mr. Warde." Then she .deliberately turned her back, and peered intently into the night, fondly imagining herself "haughtily contemptuous." She could see his reflection; he was talking to Mrs. Penman, and she thought him a rather handsome fellow, with his clear-cut features and heavy blonde mustache. His voice certainly was musical. "But he is no gentleman," said indignant Nan to herself, "to piit me in this position, and I hate him for it! However, I think I'd better listen, for I don't know at all what he is telling Mrs. Penman, and I may be further embarrassed." So she joined in the conversation, and the two were soon in the merriest of talk, though Nan felt chilly each time he addressed her as "Miss Davenport," which he took frequent occasion to do. If Nan's tales of stage life were slightly overdrawn,. Mr. Warde's were simply appalling; and in all he so managed it that she—"Miss Davenport"— occupied the principali>osition, and Nan heard of herself in the most remarkable of situations, but always gracefully extricated by the kindness of the narrator. There was so much to interest her inside, that matters outside the car were forgotten. ' Suddenly Mrs. Pen•man announced that she wanted a drink of .water, and, despite Mr. -Warde's offer .to get it. for her, she started down-, the aisle herself % The conductor, standing by the door, became an easy prey -to Mrs. Penman's many questions. Her broad back was scarcely presented, before Nan, casting- a reproaeh- i ul glance - in Mr. 'Warde's direction, said, with a little . tremor in her voice: "I think'you are exceedingly rude, and; most unkind. You have no right to place me in such a position." "I beg your pardon, .Miss Smith, but did you not make the position for yourself?" "Yes; but it was simply a joke, to while away the time." "That'is exactly my excuse," he rejoined. "Now I will confess not only to being :i. fraud, in pretending we are both-what we are not. but also to being an eavesdropper: and I don't know the namr for a man who looks over ;L young lady's shoulder and reat'Ua note not in- t'.Tirlod for him." "I know," said Nan, quickly, "a coward and a_sneak!" The blood mounted to Warde's face, and his whole appearance showed that the thrust cut. Nan turned as if uo such person as Mr. Warde had ever existed, and looked, hoping for her speedy return, toward Mrs. Penman, who was still in eager conversation with the conductor. Shortly it dawned on Nan that she was the 'subject of their remarks; and to her horror she saw them start down the aisle toward jhcr. She recognized the fact with a pang, that now was the time for Mr. Warde's revenge—here was his golden opportunity for showing her in her true colors. Would he take the advantage? With a quick gasp she instinctively raised her imploring, white little face to his, and her lips moved, though speech failed her. She met his reassuring smile, and was consciencestricken: for Nau knew he would befriend her. "Here is the conductor," said'Mrs. Penman, in a loud whisper. "He didn't know who you was, and he wants to meet yon. you and the rest of the troop," glancing toward Mr. Warde, who straightway composed his features and felt like a composite photograph. The presentation duly finished, and Nan paving recovered herself, she thought of thanking her erstwhile enemy; but when she looked for him, he was sauntering ou| to the rear platform, with an unlighted cigar in his hand. Her one idea now was to beg his pardon for her unkind, her miserable, contemptible remark. He a coward, a sneak! Rather she, Nan, was cowardly, and he all that was gentle manly and considerate. From one extreme she rushed into the other, and as she saw him departing she gave a little cry: "Oh! Mr. Warde, please wait!" But he didn't. No, not he, for,resentment held him in momentary possession. To all appearaceshedid not hear the pleading voice, and Nan, feeling utterly crushed, collapsed, literally and figuratively, and her talkative companion, came to the conclusion that actresses have moods, and "Mies Davenport" was now indulging. in one; .eo she settled her shawls, ;md, making herself entirely comfortable, was soon asleep, as short, gurgling snores proclaimed. Nan had been thoroughly alone with her self-reproachful meditations for over an hour, when the door opened, admitting Mr. Warde. Instead of taking his usual place, he went to the stove and lazily warmed liis cold fingers, fully conscious that the girl's eyes were following his every movement. Men can be very cruel sometimes, I mean experimentally, and when taxed with it, they generally give the excuse that they "didn't know she'd care, but wanted to see wh^t she'd do about it." And it was jtist that idea that made Ben Warde pretend he didn't see the little figure in brown slide out of the seat and walk the length of the car to him; but when a small hand was held out, with the request to "please overlook my mean speech and let us be friends, for you were so good to me when you might have told the conductor and taken your revenge, that I just feel awfully," he forgot he ever resented any thing this pretty, slender, girl had done, and forthwith assured her of his devoted friendship. Mrs. Penman, -between what she called "catnaps," saw the pair sittting- cozily by .the fire, he talking, for the most part, and she listening.' Ben told of his life at' .college,' then his -year West, and how well he was progressing as a young lawyer in the lawless State of his adoption. After-all, men are : confiding creatures, give them a bright fire and a pretty girl with sympathy; and admiration shining out of her brown eyes; and Ben-found the situation highly romantic and'Satisfactory. Nan was not at all sleepy, she assured Mrs. Penman, but that kind woman insisted on wrapping her up and placing her on the seat she vacated for the purpose, while she herself talked to Ben. But, somehow or other, that young man did not find her as delightful a listener as Nan, and conversation consequently languished. With the earliest ray of light men had been busy at work, and now the drift was cut through, and they would breakfast in New York. As the three stood on the ferry-boat crossing the river, Ben leaned over, and said, so only Nan could hear: "I hope Aunt Kate will be pleased to see us." Nan smiled, but looked slightly confused. "Because I Mm going there with you. In fact, I think of spending my holidays at her house." 'You are joking, Mr. Warde!" 'No, I am in sober earnest." 'But, Mr. Warde—" 'Yes." 'Why, you 'can't, you know"—desperately—"you're not invited." "Oh! that doesn't matter." Nan looked so genuinely distressed that Ben burst out laughing, and as soon as he could control his amusement sufficiently, said: "She's my Aunt Kate, too; at least her husband is my uncle.. Poor little actress! Acknowledge: am I not the better actor of the two?" "Perhaps," said Nan, smiling, "but I will always think you took an unfair advantage—'' .. . . "Here we are," announced'Mrs. Penman; "and now.all I have to say is, my step-daughter Sarey has been Miss Davenport's maid for the last two years, and she spends her summers in our town. But I don't bear malice, dearie; only, if I were you, I'd never study for the stage. You won't succeed if- you do. Have a peanut?" — Katharine Scott Moore, in Demorest's Magazine, Nine miners have been killed byre- cent avalanches in the Colorado mining camps. r LABOR IN SOUTH AMERICA. Primitive MothoclH of the Xativp in Chill. We were anchored in the bay of Coronel. The Osiris was surrounded by lighters luden with, coal, .which, was being rapidly shoveled into the bunks by clark-skinned natives. The white mist that hung over us made the water look like dull silver; in the foreground were ships at anchor and small lighters provided with winches and nets for dredging up the bits of coal that fall into the water while the steamers are loading; in the background were the winding wheels of the coal-pits; the moles surmounted by trains of coal trucks; the sickly, sulphurous smoke streams of the inevitable smelting- works; the small town of Coronel clustered alony the sandy black beach; and, behind, the green hills diapered with mule paths, and patches of red or yellow earth. The meals of the coal- heavers on the foredeck interested us. Great bowls of beans, lumps of salt beef and fat, piles of biscuits and gallons of coffee were served out to them. Each man took what'he needed of the solids, chose his corner on the rail, over the hatches, or simply on the bare deck, and ate with no more comfort than a dog. Then each man produced a large violet mussel shell, which he used in lieu of a spoon to scoop up the beans and drink the coffee. Let it be remarked that these coal-heavers earn high wages, as much as five Chilian dollars, or say ten shillings gold, a day, and their food gratis; and yet they remain little better than good-natured brutes, taking no strong drink while they are at work, but ready, for any quantity of dissipation after sunset, improvident in the extreme, and willing to work, and to work well, only when they have no monev left to spend. Watching 1 those strong, muscular fellows, I had some conversation with the Russian timber merchant about his experience of men and things in Chili, the subject having been led up to by my remarking the frequent evidences of primitiveness in Chilian methods of working. Speaking of the great strength and hardiness' of the Chilian native laborer, Herr C. said that this was still more noticeable in the more southern- forest districts. At Puerto Montt, for instance, which is one of the most important timber points, the work is done entirely by hand. The trees are felled with a^es, sawn into planks on the spot t>y hand, and the planks carried to the port from a distance of ten or twelve miles balanced on the " shoulder of a man, who g-oes along under his burden at a run. None but native Chilians could do such work, and, given the absence of roads. and above all the nature of the workmen, all attempts to modernize the methods of getting out the timber, have failed. Experiments have been made in introducing North American machinery, but without success. The innovators have invariably lost their money, and the natives, accustomed to 'do every thing with their own hands, have iu the end wilfully broken the machinery, in order to have done, with it. I mentioned the fact that the Chilian Government, as I had been informed, meditated the essay of Norwegian and Swedish colonists in these southern. .forest regions. Ilerr C. was of opinion that this scheme is utterly impracticable, for the simple reason that Scan- divanian colonists would refuse to live like pigs, as the Chilians live. The present primitive methods are the cheapest and the most practical. — Theodore Child, in Harper's Magazine. •axe Largest Building. The largest single building on , the, globe is said to be the Freihaus, a mon- sty apartment house of Vienna, In it are 1,500 rooms, arranged so as to make 400 dwelling apartments. Two thousand one hundred and twelve persons live under the one great roof, a population sufficient to make a city large enough to incorporate and furnish with a full set of aldermen. The immense building has 130 staircases and 50 elevators. The postmeu say they often deliver 1,000 pieces of mail matter at this house in a single day. THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping good health; if It does not act in th« way Intended by natnre, its function* are performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdotm of general health. Swift's Specific It the remedy of nature to Bt±mnlat» the skin to proper action. It never fails in this, and always accomj>li»hei the purpose. Send for our tre«,ti«e on the Bloo4 Ntd Skin Disease*. SWDT Spicmo Co., Atlantm, 0* We make n. specialty of. manufac- turlnisBaby:Cttrrla|zes to «cll direct to prlvueo partleo. YOU can, 'tberefbre.Vdo Better with us than with aaealcr. WeoendCar- 'riiLires-to nH'polntawitbin TCOmlles of Chicaeott-cp of charge. Send for catalogue. 1 - - . . 0m RAISER, Mfr., C2-64 CSy&ourn Ave.. C^ago, III- Ewllsh Dtamond fEMtYROYfti: PILLS .p'-y-^w ° rj f inml * ii 4i£bi 1 / iSyjcVi.) PntgxUt for CWefc«**«r'* ^mofnf .flnMwf InKeit »afl -— - tfc«t'At^**«danff»ri7u*»«Ei«W«- ^ and imitation*- At DmgjUtB, or i«u4 *«• for- pwtlouluft, tc8tlinonl»U »nd 'mr Ladle*/* inletttr; by ret*?* ' ' ifamf Paper* •oil to- Foe .Sale br.J3...F..Xe33l)ng, Druggist. PAID 31 DOLLARS DOCTORS' BILL. paid. 31- dollars doctor's bill for my wife in one year, and ona bottle of'Bradfield's Female Regulator did her more good than all the medicine she had taken before. JAMBS T, GOTT, Carml, 111. Have suffered periodically! for years—been treated by the best physicians without relief—Bradfield's Female Regulator did me more good than all the other remedies. Mrs. ELIZA DAVIS, Charlotte, N. 0. Have used Bradfield's Female Regulator ar.d can recommend it to all my friends. Miss C. S. WTJBMJSYER. Denver, Col. , BRADFIELD REGULATOR Co., Atlanta. Ga. Sold by all Druggists. Price,/$i-°° per bottle. Sold by Ben .Fisher 4th street. $3000= A. YEAlt I I umierlflV- to briefly I MIX, who can rund mid writ n, mid \vlio, iiftcr innlructf(m ( wlJ] work hiduntrlou&ly, how to eitrn Ttiri-r TIiuuMimil Dollar* u Yenrlntliclrmvn locu]iilei!,whercvertlieyl)vc,I will nloofurnlib the situation or uni]>lormonf .at which yuu win rum that amount. No money for nicutilcitH niiccL'»KriiinN.Hbuv?. linhilytrnd quickly Icitrntid. 1 dculre but one worker from cuch dl*lrlcl or county. I liavii ntrcndj* tiiujdit nnd provided with tmi/loj'mcnt fl Jiirpft Jiumbur. vvlio nr»? inuklnfT ovur f 3000 n TCtirwieh. It's JVJ2W nnd SOKI I>. l-'ull particular* FJtJEJS. 'Addrfus at once, JE. O. AI>LJEX, llox: 42O, .jXu^uittit, Maine, "Wood's IPJaosjplxod ^ rt e, TUB GREAT ENGLISH BEMEPY- TJsed for 3& years' by thousands successfully. Guarantied to oure o.H forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermotor-i rhea. Imp and all tht* package, 91; Rlx, $5. by Address Tho.VVood Ch. bve., Detroit, Ulch. or Youthful folly and the excesses of later years. G<vea immediate strength and vigor. AR!C druggists for Wood's Pnos- phodlne; take DO substitute^ Ono mall, Write rorpamphleu lemical Co., 131 woodward fOOOO.OO R year Is Ittfnp mnile by John R. Goodw!n,'l'rtiy,N.Y, t 4itwork for u«. ll<od»r, yuu niHy not iniikc as much, but wo cun tcacli youquicltly liow touum from >fi to $10 11 day nt th« at art, fl nd moru an you go on. Both "exes, nil »Kf«. 1» nny fjnrtof [AmcricH, you cnn commcncf fit tionie, gfv- 'Inp (ill your tlme,or*p;»re momenta onlrto the work. All IB new. Great pay SL'Ilfc for (.•very worker. Wo atnrt you, furniBhlng «veirtblnR* EASILY, SPEEDILY learned. PAKTltiULAKS FKEB. AddttMmt once, it CO., J'OHTLAAD, BJ.IAE. .Lanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, - FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS MEGO TIA TED. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges in 24 hours.. T C URES Gltx-i '& Gonorrhea Adopted by the Ger- macGovernmentfor Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, including Syringe t vt T ci-nt_<i-nr.-rf j fftr')!l 1fl The Von Mbhl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio* ' Solo American >-genu. Bj F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. in ^_. No Stricture No Pain. SURE flROTAGON R 0 F. Dl EFFENBACH'S SURE CURE mr SEMINAL, NERVOUS aad URINARY TROUBLES t° YOUNG, . MIDDLE-AGED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, KO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,1""P°»I- lively rcllevcH tho wornt CBSOB fn 24 hours, imdpermaflc&tlycurcBinlOOdtiys, ISdays : OD trial by rolurD mail for SI. Circular Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Solengts.forthoU.g. 189 WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE, WIS, UIUAT HAVE YO 15ITRADE? For some ol the choicest lands in KA^SA.5*. DQLa Clear RJJU muuiuvciiuJ, improved *T5CKT ACdreM ArJrJ-ABinMU Buine, He» TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOFLT New York Express, dally.. ........... .2:56 am 11 Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:JS a m ' Kan ^Ity & Toledo Ex., excpt svmdarll:15 a HJ Atlantic .Express, dally ............... 4*6 pm Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday,. 936 p tn wxsr BODOT. fnclflc Express, dally ................. 7H52am Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 12 ;15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday... ...... 3:46 p m Latayette (Pas.) Accm., exopt Sunday 6:03 p m 8t Louis Ex.. dally ................... 10:S2pm Eel Kivcr Div., Loffansporc, Went Side. Between JjOgaiiKport uud ClttU. . BAST BOUND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 am 1 Accomadatlou, Leave " " 4:40 p m WESTBOUND. Accomodatton.Arrive.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo latlon. Arrive, " " 4:10 p m HIRES' I 2S«s HIRES' IMPROVED .25c ROOT BEER! INUDU1D. NO BOlUNfiORrrUAINlNC EASILY P ADC THISPACKA.CE MAKES FIVE OALLONS. OOTBEf The most APPETIZma and WHO2 iSOMB TEMPERANCE DKINK in the world, Delicious sod Sparkling. TBYP/ Ask your Druggist or Orocer for ii. C. E. HIRES, ""PHILADELPHIA. DR. SAWDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT WITHSUIrENIBKr ;••-• -"Tim--- WEAKMEN BKBIlilTATlin Uiroueli IS,|K»»«> I '|)I S CKltTIOKSorKXClSSES _ "M05BY; Made for^lsapccitl* pur pos'c, Can al G«norMl»«-W«)™«l», »lvlng ymr Ir, HIM, J™^ pTfcTS^MwAn^K'wHKW BlMlrft (JicrraitlFeH In.Untlj.'or.i™ tmtflt ;W,000 In cub. BBIT mil iimpen.orr Compline Si; «i«l "p. Worsteasra.sr- ireliy t'nrfd Id Oireo Bmotlu. Settled pmnphlct FrM, ~ ~>£K IXECTBIC CO., 1<N> LaSilIt &., CM ICABO, ILL UIY nUViO VUIAJ BU&IUD «•• - ~— • —- —-—_ . ~ , that It is no wondcryou are In inch abroten down condition, and you Till keep getting verso unlesi YOU can care your LIVER. Oil* important organ is out of order and -you moat cure It by prompt*?using those never ailing Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills, lley. will restore you and'gtro vigor and health to rour whole system: maktaz'fyou strong and well. Only 25 cents a bor,and they majr.wve TO" ""• iak your druggist for the genuine ., __"~'— X>r. O. 3Vto3j^KnB'» UELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS —MADE BY — FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. out for COUNTERFEITS made In. St., I/onl*. USE IVOBT"POHSH F T O E R E?S. E .PEBBTBEES QCHJE BREATH. LADIES EERLESS 0o Tour Own Dycfnp, at Home. Th'-y will dye «verything. They areaold every. where. Price IOC. a package. They have noequil for Streoglh, BnghtnemSi Amount in, Package! «rforFnstiiifS»of Color, of nor-fi»fHnc_Qualitie». They do 7i"t ^"npir or fni^; 40r't,or" i'orsaleby Ben Fisher. Sll Fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A Euccessful Medicine unad over •""*"• 80 years in thousands of cases.J Cures Spenyatorrhea. Kervous^ Weakness, Emissions. Impotency. and all diseases caused by abuse.' [BEFOBBJ indiscretion, or over-exertion, [j . Six packages Guaranteed to Curf whenanother* Fad. Ae£ your Druggist for The Cr«t En.ll.k I're.ci-lpilon, take DO substitute. One packflgs $1. Six S5. bv mall. Write for Pamphlet,, Addres* Eureka Chemical Co., »«troit, ,—«-«• '..'.Far sale by B. V. Keesllng. ; WANTED beantUttl EleotrlO Corsets. Samplclree to those b»> comiDKagenU. KB risk, quick wits. Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addrew DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! I make, a- specialty of manufacturing Baby Carrlcges to *ell direct 1,0 prlvute i»n.rtien.-'You can* therefore, do better, wtth.-me thfin with a dealer. CarrtagCB Delivered Free of Charge to all points In tho United Slates- Send for Illustrated Catalogue CHAS. RAISER. Mfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK HEN Bufferiae from the effect* of youthful crrort, ««IT decay, •w»BttagweakneM,lo«tm»nhood.eto..Ivrill conn » Yiluable troitiso fsB»lod; containing fall pttttctrlir*forboniscure, PREEof charge. A • splendid medi&al"Wbrk:;-iihouldibe"Te»dT)y every nun-Trno IB Dervoua -&nd~, debilitated. Addresi, Frof. F. CVFOWLEK, Hoodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S' HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. . CURE ALL HEADACHES. 'hey are not a Cttfiartio Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenseo TimeTable IN EICTCT MARCH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Indianapolis ,and,' Michigan City. ."- !•) ;-•: DIRECT Connections to and from all point* in the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Eoeansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WiBASH».E- LeaveLogansport,4:13p.rm. 1130a.m... 8:19a.m Arrive Pern 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:56s.m L.K.& W. B. R. Leave Pern, North Bonnd 4:4Ep.m WHOa.ir SonthBound 11:50 a. m WABASH E. B. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 750 a.m Arrive LaJTaj-ette, 4:55p.m.. 9fioa.ni L. 3. &W.R.R. Leave LaFayette, East Bonnd 1:50 p.m WestBound 5jnp.m H. C. PAEKEE, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. ft.Tlcket Agt '.NDTANAPOllS. TND.: ; A Chicago druggist iretiail'ed^ 2000000 of B. P. Keesling and Cullen Sc Co.,sol* in Locansport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always prOVCD successful. Before plaiclnraTiy- Nc-n-spaper Advertising consult LORD &. THOMAS,- I! f, J».KnmlolpU "Stif-i. 1 CHICAGO/ A .VJ5W KFMF.DT I-OSITIVB CCKK FOB. BRIGHTINE DIABETES, itniftVlT* ' Correspondence I Mllcted. valnable .nformatlon free. ] Usuil discount to -"vlaease HIX. ^adrod ailment* T. r.IXDi'STf <fc CO., 18 I>» Sullo Street. - - Cblc«MO. ID- M W. L. DOULAS "it! other npeclal- ties for GeaUemen. Ladlo»,«tc.,-«reir«r- lanted, and *> stamped on bottom. Attdrww W.JL.DOUGLiA&UrocktOH.MaiM. SoMby JBroacw«T fjanldflmo-Jod s,l

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