Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 3, 1891
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\ THE ILLS THAT NEVER CAME. k When 'elsfortnno comes to you. then time enough to benrlt: And when danger Is at hand, t-licii time enough toclaroit;. ; Give honest tears to honest griefs—but ah! I ^ think with shame ' Ot all the unxlnus hours Tve spent Tor ills thut never ciuno, ' ;"God RlTctli His beloved sleep," but 1 have waked to'-watch .Eomo aim, uncertain sorrow HJt, with slow, sad hand, my latch— -Even while sorrow passed my door, 1 watched and feared tho saoxe; -• ^And T7ep1pway the midnight hours for ills that never came. Oh. weary hours! Oh, wasted hour,s, that might Dave been so bright I Had I but trusted God's groat love, before my own weak lig"t, lh.ul been richer by some years; I had not known the shame Of -Ruc-.-lns lllti! « coward soul,'for ills that never curac. >>o more I'll doubt, nnd fear, ;mil wiueh. but sit in calm content; Antl take with lovitig, trusting Ucart, each bless, ing that is sent. To-<)iiy is full of peace anil joy—I will not weakly sigh O'er trials that may never come, or, if they come, pass by. Oh, sinful watch' Oh, bootless cure! Oh, life so sadly spent: "Waging & fruitless warfare to which 1 was not sum. Meeting in Ely own strength a foe without a form or name, And hurt and beaten in a light with ills that never came. Goct sent me :Diaay a sunny hour and many a dreamless sleep; He sent me many tv simple joy I was atraid to keep. Ahl how 1 wronged that loving heart, giving it constant blame, For trials it had put far off. nnd ills that never • came. —Lillie E. Barr, in Housekeeper. C A MAN UNDER THE BED. My Search of Forty Years "Was Finally Rewarded. I am an old lady who never was miirried and I feel as young ^and am nearly as active as ever. I suppose not having- the care and •worry of a husband has preserved my health and strength and—I was just going- to add—ray beanty, for I still have more than most women of half my age with twice my experience. And, while I'm in tho humor, I'll mention that FTC seen sixty-five •- summer* though I know from my sprightliness you -wouldn't believe it. Like every other spinster I've always looked tinder my bed before retiring for the night. Of course I never expected to find a man there, and wouldn't have been afraid of one if there was, but somehow I got in the habit of doing so and kept it up unconsciously. Likely the story of the old •woman who found one after searching forty years in vain started roe. As a wise precaution, however, I always have a weapon in my hand while making my nightly examinations. This weapon is a solid brass-handled and heavy iron poker about two feet in length, straight and pointed at the end and tied with a blue ribbon to hang by my bedside either at home or where I make visits, for I never travel withftut it Although you may smile at. the poker—or at me—still it is a wick*d •affair and liable to make a man more crack-brained than before if his head should come in contact, with it, especially if its far end was heated to a white glow and then pointed straight at his nose, as I have often dreamed of doing. Now, as you know what a dangerous old lady I am, I'll commence my story. I was on a Christmas visit at my nephew's home in a country town. The house, originally of good size, had been added to from time to time iin'til it grew into a large and rambling structure in which it was ^difficult for a stranger to find the way, even in daylight After dark it was a mystery riot to "be explored by any one outside of those who lived there. It stood alone among gloomy fir trees some' distance from the road, and seemed so hidden that I wondered how Santa Glaus ever :iound it. Beautiful in summer, it was more so in winter, set off by the snow and the ^vergreens through Which the winds ighed so drearily at night when all S cold and black without. >S; ' T arrived in the dusk on Christmas ~«ve. and the dozen or so of merry chil- ' dren gathered from city relatives were laving a lively racket, and making a aiost delightful change from the ordinary stillness of the place. When supper was announced, and we all walked into the dining-room, I don't know what possessed me to lift a corner of the cloth and peer under the table before sitting down; for "nothing certainly could have been' there/except the cat But I did so—from force of habit, of course, for I was quick-fitted as any of them—and that little unconscious act set them all to joking at my expense about women looking under beds for robbers and men and other tilings equally as foolish. 1 didn't mind their fun - a bit, and laughed as^heartily as the rest when my nephew .wanted to know if I had brought the poker with its "blue ribbon in ease I woke up : in th'e night and ^fonnd Santa Clans filling my'stockings. Then, good-naturedly, lin'qulred what lie knew about poker and how much it cost him' at the club, and he'was glad enough to, drop the subject before his wife became inquisitive concerning it iind asked questions. .'• • But the -boys, particularly the big ones, thought it was Very'funny, and I suspected from their glances and whispering together after supper thqy were -going to play a trick on their, old auntio Sa spite of her bringing' a trunkful 'of pretty Christmas gifts 'for: everybody. And, when escorted by a servant maid to my room (which I never would have found alone) to see to bringing;.the presents downstairs, I found the little rascals in the hall by my door looking -rery denmre and very guilty and having *-•» lot of big coats and trousers in their " possession. I concluded at once that I •cvaVto find a s-.tulTed Qguri: of a man under ray bed th&t rn-ht. "Boys will ho boys." 1 'thought, and "forewarn^;! is fovisoruic-fl." so I pretended not to sec any thing through my specs, though I made up my mind to show them that they weren't as smart as they imagined, and that their wise auntie couldn't be humbugged or scared by any old clothes, no matter how much they looked like a man. Well, after "the stockings were hung by the chimney with care," and the little folks retired to listen for the reindeers on the roof and dream of the morrow's s'jgar-plums, sure to make them sick, we, after attending to certain work pertaining to Christmas—which 1 have no right to mention here—went to bed, too. [ was shown to ray door at the far cad of a hall in an extreme wing of the house and with a lighted candle, entered. [t was a largo corner apartment, purposely secluded from the household so its guests might enjoy quiet and privacy. On one side a cheery coa] fire glowed from the grate between two windows, at the back stood a bureau, then came a closet on the other side a little way from the foot of the comfortable bed which I was to occupy. At first 1 determined not to satisfy my little mischievous frieuds by looking under it. but woman's curiosity finally compelled me to. take a sly peep and there, just as I expected, lay the stuffed figure pushed back against tho wall. It can stay there till morning- for all me, f thought, and when the boys fish it out the laugh will be on them. Besides it will completely squelch the stories told in the family, and out of it, too, that I can't go to sleep before looking under my bed for a man. So I locked the door and, without thinking, put the key in the pocket of a sack I had on and hung the garment in the closet. 1 Then I wound mj' watch, saw it was past twelve o'clock and laid it on the bureau, took off my side curls and some other things not necessary to mention, and in night-cap and gown sat on the rocker before the cozy fire with my trusty poker on my lap. After I had sufficiently warmed my feet, which I've been told is productive of sound rest and health, I, first saying my prayers, of course, by the - bedside, jumped beneath the blankets and tried to go to sleep with the poker on its blue ribbon handy by ready for emergencies. But the idea, which I couldn't vanish, of that stuffed form under me kept me wakeful and nervous. Finally I began to dream of boring red hot pokers into burglars' hearts and then all of a sudden I awoke oppressed with that icy sensation of peril and intuitively feeling that some one was in the room. I lay without sound or motion awhile, with my eyes open but so frightened that I scarcely breathed. The fire shed, a soft, dull light through the room and I fancied I saw my dress, containing my pocket-book, slowly being pulled from the chair at the foot of my bed. Perhaps a cat was playing with it. As still as death I lay watching, as noiselessly in some invisible way it disappeared. y*s, I was sure it was only the puss. Just as I was going to cry "scat! scat!" my quick eye detected a dim, shadowy form crawling like an immense snake over the floor toward the bureau. Frozen with'terror I gazed unable to move or 'scream. 1 saw it get there and stop. Slowly a long arm raised and the huge, black hand of a negro began fumbling around for my watch. Then I knew what the figure I had seen under my bed was and realized that my only chance of safety consisted in pretending sleep and letting the colored thief go away with his plunder. Soon the horrible form was flat on. the floor.again creeping without ;a v sbund to "where I helplessly lay. . Instantly -I. closed my eyes, praying that all he wanted was .to escape through the hall I heard .him squirm past me and try the door. Then. I remembered it was locked and the key hanging in my sack in the closet. I think I fainted. Then I seemed as in a trance, but perfectly conscious that the terrible negro was at my bedside watching me. Every moment I expected he would discover my poker and brain me with it. He must have thought I slept, for after an agony of suspense, 1 felt that he was moving off to the windows. In spite of myself I opened my eyes and gasped, saw him drop to the floor and like a great toad spring behind the foot of my bed. Luckily I had no power of sound or movement to break .the awful stillness during the moments the black devil was listening. Was he again crawling beneath the bed? Xo! I saw the top of the closet door rjuietly open and shut. Evidently the fellow" had chosen the pautry for a. temporary hiding place and if so, for the present I would be spared. A young person in my situation would probably have been murdered in cold blood by acting hastily, but I, first cautiously securing my poker, took time for reflection. I considered the "robber would wish to stay in the closet as long as I was awake and not venture out' before the coast was clear for him to escape, which might reasonably; not happen till I left my room in the morn• ing— : w'hen somebody from the outside could unlock the door and release 'me. The first step then was for me to have 'a pain or chill so I could slip on a shaw^l and get to the : fire for warmth or to hflat some water and,, in the meantime, slyly make the end of my protecting poker red hot, when I 'wouldn't fear, a dozen robbers, white or black. It .was a fearful effort to control my nerves to act properly, but I'm.proud to .say I managed it successfully, and soon was rocking and groaning before the grate as naturally as the-best actress living—knowing all the while that the negro was eying me through the crack of the door and ready at the slightest false movement I made to rjounce orrt . I judged at least several hours of that torture must, be endured ere the blessed daylight came and fervently prayed that both of us could or would hold out till then. Long I sat Uu:re forcing myself to be rwilm and planning how 1 was to get lay door opened without causing suspicion, which would bring on an attack at once. 1 must communicate in some way unknown to the villain in the closet. In my trunk was paper and pencil. I got them and going to my bed where I could be unseen managed to scrawl in the dark as follows: "Help! but be careful! Man under the bed—now hiding in closet watching me. Hall door locked. I can't get out. Be quick." Then 1 slipped the 'note under the door trusting it would be found by some one and went back to my chair by the fire and waited. Would daylight ever come? Looking out of the •corners of my eyes 1 could see that awful closet door keep softly moving, as the burglar was observing me, and once, when at the bureau, 1 got a back glimpse in the glass of his black face and shiuing eyes. ! almost screamed, and thought it was all up with me, for the demon seemed coining out, but when I turned prepared to meet him "with my hot poker the. door quickly closed, and I breathed again By and by 1 heard a rooster crow, and my courage was renewed. The gray of the welcomed dawn began to appear. Soon came footsteps through the hall, nearer—to my door—past it— gone. My letter wasn't noticed ' Now was my greatest danger, for, may be, the robber would fear to wait for daylight and folks to be about before making a dash to get out, by the window, if necessary, and kill me in the attempt. There had been and was no use for me to call assistance. Before it could come I would have been slashed with the black fiend's razor or throttled' by his long, wiry fingers. Hark! More footsteps outside. Coming—passing- going—Ko! thank Heaven, they stopped and I heard the rustle of the letter as it was picked up. 0, would the finder have sense to understand it? l""e footsteps left me and in worse suspense than before I waited and watched the closet. After what seemed an age of agonizing fear, again came the sounds of advancing feet in the hall and a key was inserted" gently in the lock. Then —praise the Lord—the door swung open and in bounded my nephew with a revolver, the hired man with a pitchfork and Bridget with an axe, all followed at a safe distance by the rest of the family. Up 1 jumped and shouted: "Come out, you black rascal and surrender!" No reply or sound came from the closet. Then, when we all were in position, I in the van with my glowing, fiery poker for a good jab at the villain.- and the rest with weapons up-raised, my nephew sent a bullet, bang! through the closet door. Like a flash it burst wide open, and out leaped the biggest, ugliest blackest—CAT I ever laid eyes on, and that, as we plainly saw, was the only burglar in there. Quicker than I can tell, the knowledge came to me in all its horror that I was still in night-cap and gown, with my side curls and 2*her feminine appendages lying arouml for them all to see. With a blood-eurdlmg shriek, 1 dropped the hot poker on the cook's feet, sprang in the closet, pulled tight the door, and yelled: "Go away! Shut your eyes! Go out!" Their laughter, on doing so, nearly gave me a fit, it was BO heartlessly provoking. And now my story is done, for there wasn't any burglar at all—not even a Btuffed one, as I had foolishly supposed. The whole thing was a nightmare first and a vivid imagination after, all the result of my looking for forty years under the bed for a horrid man and finding only an innocent cat 'But it cured me forever of that nonsense, and although I never hear the end of the jokes about it I'm happier and sleep better than before. Now who wants to buy a good poker with blue ribbon attachment? It will be sold'cheap.—H. C. Dodge, in Goodall's Sun. Cost of Stage Dresses. Parisian actresses go to a. very great extreme, in the way of costume. Many of them have to receive immense salaries simply^qn account of the length of their dress-maters' bills. The sum of $6,000, which Mlle.Marie Magnier, of the Theater Gymnase,', Paris, receives annually, is insufficient." Her toilets alone cost nearly S5,000 a year. ID Helevy's comedy, "L'Abbs Gonstantin," she wore a beautiful dress of exceedingly delicate white lace and gold, costing Sl.,500. Mile. Jeanne Granier receives 'S100 a night to play "La Fille a Caco- let" at the Varieties. Nearly .two-thirds of her salary goes in dress. The dresses which Mine. Doche wore in the title role of "La 'Dame aux Camellias" cost £GOO. The costume now worn by Mme. Sarah Bsrnhardt in the same play will sell for ter Times that snrri ' What " Bort" Is. A firm in New' York City imports large quantities of bort. "I did not know until a few weeks ago," said an official 'of the custom house, "what bort is. Bort is the-small fragments removed from diamonds in cutting. When too small for jewelry it is used for powder. The sparkling powder is often sprinkled on thciiea'dsof society belles, and their hair sends forth sparks as from a thousand miniature: diamonds. -Edison uses a great deal of. bort in the manufacture .of phonographs."—Chicago Mail. AT the annual meeting, of the -New :York':State .Dairy^Association; J. R. .Dodge, of the Agricultural. Department at Washington, after reviewing the fluctuations of our dairy trade with Europe, gave it as his'opinion that the most accessible and promising markets in the future extent of our export dairy trade were in SouthjAmerica. There must be increased: skill. in ~manufaeture, 1 in varieties, in meeting the changing tastes and exactions of the consumers abroad as well as at home. EX-QUEEN NATALIE. A.<B«jordlnj£ to Russian and Svrvliin Tuttt* She Is ft Beauty. Ex-Queen Natalie, the divorced wife of ex-King Milan, of Servia, is determined on seeking .the annulment of the decree which separated her from her husband. It is well known that she has no respect for him, as nobody in Servia or elsewhere has, but her position as the wife of the ex-King gave her rights and privileges which she does not. wish to forego. The decree was undoubtedly procured through court influence from Archbishop Theodoscus, and the opinion recently expressed by Metropolitan Michael that it is invalid can not fail to have much weight with the Skuptchina or Parliament to which Natalie has appealed. It is said, however, that the regents have temporarily appeased her by promising her more frequent interviews with her son, the boy King Alexander, and to make her position more NATALIE, EX-QTJEES OF SEKV1A. tolerable in many respects. She is said to have consented to withdraw her memorandum to the Skuptchina lest the controversy might impair'the stability of her son's throne. That young hopeful, who is fonder of drinking and playing cards than of his studies, is now in his" fifteenth year. Natalie is a Russian by birth. Her father Colonel Keschko, of the Russian army, is a boyard whose estates are in Bessarabia, just north of Roumania, and her mother was the Princess Stourdza. She was married to Milan in October, 1ST5, and her only son, the present nominal King, was born in August. 1S7G. Ex-King Milan is in his thirty-seventh year, and is one of the most despised cads to Europe. The Karageorgewich family, who claim the succession to the throne through descent from the famous and gallant "Black Prince" George, are profiting by the crisis and, backed by Russia, are pushing their campaign quietly but vigorously among the people. Natalie has a fine, voluptuous figure, but is not exactly handsome, although the Russians and Servians speak of her as a beatity. ^^_^_ DAIRY SUGGESTIONS. [Farm, Field and Stockman.] THE future of dairying must be in the line of perfection. Every man must feel that upon him personally depends the perfectness of the methods that are to prevail. ; IF the milk lias a "eowy" odor lit is because you have got manure in it; that always makes a very "cowy" odor. The remedy is to always keep the milk and the manure in separate receptacles— not by straining the manure out of the milk, though; that kind of odor doesn't strain out. Ir your cow, after behaving like a lady for mouths, surprises, you with a, kick, don't kick back, but find out why she kicked; she had a good reason for it, else she wouldn't have done it. Perone of her teats may be cracked or scratched and very sore, or her udder may be inflamed. Why, Indeed!—Mr. 'Arry 'Arburg— "What kind of a blarsted 'otcl is this, h'any 'ow; h'are 1 "the guests h'ele- phants?" Hotel Clerk—"No, sir; what is the trouble?" Mr.-'Arry 'Arburg— "Blarst it, sir. if the gnests h'arrj't h'elephants, why do you make 'em carry the"ir own trunks h'upstairs?"— Spirit, 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 ^. £j). O* Send for our treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, G*. JOSEPH filLLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL,' pAfiis EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PEHfifROYAtlJlLS Mid Onlr Centime. LADItt TDniintt.1 for Oitcliater'i jainfc* -»'« Jft-nrKl In Ked Kill H«d with lino ribbon. T«ke ««141>r«nLo««IDriitfiM«. _ For;Sale by B. F. Kaesllng, Druggist; YOUNG WIVES 1 Who are for the first time to undergo woman's severest trial -we ofiei MOTHER'S FRIEND \ remedy which if used as directed fry i few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life if b'o'trr mother and child, as thoi*- ands wfro have used it testify. A. Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S PnrasD is worth 'its weight' incrold; >jy -wife suffered morale ten minutes with -either of her first two children than she did altogether with her last, having previously used four bottles of lloia- EP.'S FEIESD. It is a bio-sine; to mothers. Carmi, III., Jan., ISM, G. F. LoOKWOOD. " Rent by express, chorees prepaid, on re- <-:>i[>t of price, Sl.flCper bottle. Sold by all drn;:i;ists. Book to Mothers nrniled tree. RSGL'LAIQE Co., Atlanta, Ga-_ Sold by Bea^'isiier 4 ill "street" 5 * A. TTEAlt ! i unflrrt ruction,will work industriously, •urn Three Tin m Him d Uulliitit 11 n tliL'Irown ]ocD,l(|«fl ( wIi.>rL'vcrtljry livoj will nl*ofiifiii«h ; nUujLCiun ortiMiiiIu^ncn^nt \v1ilfh.yOiicuni*itrn tlmlninOCnt. in one \- (V.riniMiiih*BN HUccrxMUtna iibim-. K.ih>)yitnd qtilcltly rued, i (leitlr*) tint OHH worker fruili end) dlnirlct or county. I vo ulreiidy tiiiiRlil nnd jirovideJ wltll L-ni])loyniciH n Inrpa rnlntr, who am nuikhijr over IfBOOI) n .vp|ii*«i<rli. HVKK1V (1 S«>ljll>. Full iinrlicu)nr«FJf.KK. Addre»m m onte, . C. A-I-tlj-EA'. JEox 4&O, jViic until, Mulue. . THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY TTsed for 35 years bythousantiBBUc ueBHfully. Guaranteed to cure all forma of Nervous Weakness, Eraia- Imootency. and aU'tbu *fr»M^ of Youthful folly and t be excesses of later years. Given immediate strength andviff- or. ' r, --; tokeno ubBtltuie. Quo Daclcaee.Jtl; six, *5, by mall, Write for pamphlet. Address Thc.Wood Chemlcul Co., 131 WoocTwird •e., Detroit, Mich. JOOOO.OO »y«r Ih brmp made by John Tl, Goo(lw!n,«5»y,N.V M nt work fur iw. Kcwdor, you nn«y n«i innk« as mucii, but wo cun tcacli y>u quickly liow to.-nm from f li to *10 n dny iitthc'Miirl.Hud moro n» you go Uoiti HCXCK, nil (ifft'ii. 1» any purl of ricfl.you can ce.niitt(.'iit!C.nt lionic, e lv - int ftH vour timc.or »par« nianiciitt only to [lie work. All Is )*i-w. Great pay Sl'tfK for every worker. We start y»u. furnlflhlnff evuiytiiiiif?. EASILY, Sl'EJ£UILY lenrncd. I'AKrieULAKS FKKE.- Addreu at once, STINSOX * CO., I'OKTLAND, Iinslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. Adopted bythcGcr- manGovernment for Hespital&Armyusc P.S.C. isput.upfor- American trade in' a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut] At druggists, $1.00, including 'Syringe, or _ _ _ -sent.seared^forXI.IO Irhe Von Moiil Company, Cincinnati, CWo. a . Solo American ^gcnu. B , P. KEESLING, Agent, iogansport, Ind. treatment Sole acts. QROTAGON U R DF.Dl EFFENBACH'S I SURE CUKE r°r SEMINAL NCRVQUS I *nd ORIKARY TROUBLES m VOUNE!, I MIDDLE-AGED M<1 OLD: MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCER- TAIHTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, i»" positively relieves the worst CRMS in 24 hours, UDd permanently cures in JOOdnVH. 15d*js on trial by return mall for SI. ClEealaf free. THE PERU CTRUC CO.. ..for tho U.S. 189 WIS.SL, MILWAUKEE, WIS, HAVE YOU :TO County,-KMHUM. TIME TABLE TSAIHS CARRYING PASSENGEP~ M> LOGANSPOR.T KiCT BODHD. . New York Express, dally ............ . 2:65am Pt Warne (Pas.)Accm,, excpt Sunday 8:l*> a m Kan Jtty A.Taledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally .......... ..... 4«6pm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 936 p m WEST BOttSDD. Pacific Express, dally ............. ....752 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:1 5 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ....... .. 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6K« p m StLonlBEx.,datly ..... ...' ...... ...... 10:32 pm Eel River Div., I, o transport, West Side. Betweeii tosaiiKport and Cliili. __, EAST BOUND. Accomodadion-.Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m^ Accoraedatlon, Leave " " 4:40 p m , Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo-latlon, Arrive, " , -V.'4:10pm HIRES' 2Se HIRES' IMPROVED : ZSc ROOT BEER! IJUOUI3. NO BOIUKCORSTRMNING EASIUW.K .THISPACIACE MAKES rtV2 GALLONS. The most APPETIZING and WBOI-SSOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK In the-world. Delicious and. Sparkling. Ask jour Dru£ffist or Grocer for It. C. .E. HIRES, ~~7PH! LA DE LPH E A. ELECTRIC BELT through my •wo.r, ichy, tired, pain in my bock, my^ood wanft digest, my whole body seem* out of order. We answer that It Is no -wonder yoa are in' such » broken down condition, and you -will -keep getting irorso unless TOU can cure your LIVER. ThiiJUnportant organ is out of order and yo» must cure « by promptly Dr. G,McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. they •will-rcstoro you and glyoTlgpr.and health to four'.irholo system,, making 'you strong and velL Dnly 25 cents a box, and they may aavo your Ufe. our druggist for tho genuine O. GELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS —HADE BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. Kff-Look out for COUNTERFEITS made in St- Louis. PEKFDMES THE BKEATH. LADIES Bo Tour Own Dyeing, fit Home. • Th-y will dye everything:. They aresoH everywhere. Price lOc. a package. Tuey havenooQniJ for Strengih, BriRlitncss. Amount in Package! «ir for F'iKtiH-rt* ol' f^olor, or no - *"n-!iEpQuAHties. They do »"t "" f'- •"• » ..... <• *n*. .,- Forsaloby Ben Fishor. 811 Fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over ^O years in thousands of cases. 1 Cures Spern).atorrhea, A T ertioiH< Weakness, Emissions. Imputmcy* and all diseases caused.by abuse.' KJ indiscretion, or .over-exenian. .[AFTER] Six packages Guaranteed to Cure wiffn all other* Fail Ask your Druggist for Tt» Great. £n r ii«k Prescription, [ate no substitute. One package Si. Six $5. bv moll. Write for P.imphlft. Address Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit. Mich, yer nale hy B. F. Keeellnc. scorr* [ Corsets. Sample free to tliosc b*. t cornlnK agents. Ke risk, quick ulM. Territory given, saiinaccioa guaranteed. AddKfI DR.SGOTT.842 Broad way St..N.Y> B i BY CARRIAGES! ] make a Kpeclaliy of manufacturing Bnby CarrlapeB to *ell direct i.tt private phriicn. You can, therefore, do bettor with mc'tba* with a'dealer. - Curriarzee •-•- • Delivered Free of Charge to all polntu In tho United 'States- Send lor 1 Illustrated Cntalojnie. CHAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-6+ Cljbourn Ave., Chicago.lll. TO WEAK MEN Bafferine from the effect! of youthful e-rrort, eurly decay. -ifuBtine-WMkneeB. lostmnniood, etc., I will •and » T»lu»blo treatise (uealed) containing full particirlnre for h om e cure, PR EE of charge. A gplcmdid medical irork; should be read by every y^.n •wio i» nervous and debilitated. Addresa, Trot. F. C. FOWLJEK, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. • CURE ALL HEWMRE8.'. heyarenotaCtthartlc Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co, "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." iCondenseo Time Table IN EFFECT KAKCH 1st-1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Teorla" and [Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points in the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. &W. Trains as follows: •WABASHK.B- J^aveLogansport,4:13p.m..1120a.m... 809a.m Arrive Peru .4;36p.m..ll:**a.m... 8:55a.» L. E. <t W. E. R. Leave Pern. North Bound 4:4Sp.m 10.-<0«.ir SouthBound 11:50 a. m . WABASH R. R. Leave Logansport, SrJSp.m.. 7:50a.m Arrive LaFuyette, 4:55 p.m.. 930 a.m L. E. * W. R. R. Leave LaFajette, ' ' .„ EastBonnd 1:50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. A Ticket Aft MfDIANAPOLlS. ISD. AChicagodruggist ; retailed : 200pOOOof B. P» KeeBling and Cullen, & Console Aeent.s in, Loeanpport. ,-," JUDICIOUS/-AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. 'Before.plncinrany Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, ADVKHTlSISa ACKXTS, .is in>.> lUndbiii st~«u j CHICAGO A.K-KW JFO81T1YB €15 IKE FOB DIABETES, *ftRTft¥TTM ^ Correspondence, aoticted, valuable- .nformation'freC; Osnal discount to "iMsease aix. ,ndred ailment* WM. T. X-iy»t«"*' A CO.t 28 I>»8ulle Street. - - ChloMO. Ill* W.L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE -and'other rteclaf- • ties for Gentlemen, __ ._ - - .— ..—'; ;XMIe».ctc.,arewar- routed, and so "stamped on bottom. Address •W.Ji.DOUGtiA8,'Brockt«n, : Ma'i»». j; n. w ii " ' BroacwsV

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