Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 17, 1895
Page 6
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FOR SUNDAY READING, j LITTLE DEEDS. 1 nhn-pprt u marble statue. Uie Irr.ssc of * tljoiiirlii— A thou .it no pure and perfect. It thrilled me »» l-wi-iuirht; -And Tvb.-.n t win- my task complete, and joyed ll v. LI Mi r^lr, Alas! alas: when next I looKoit an ugly rune •was thi-ru. In strains of music, then. I told of sweetest joy &nd lovt;; And, 'out and In, Iho harmony la rich, soft •chords I wove: "Wi-on. k,: a wild, weird discord that would not illu away: Jpll bear it evermore, through life, unto my dy- . inn day. Aweary or j»y failures, I sountit the haunts of soni-; 'o null ffwccs (lowers wherewith, to dm™ UK,- llsicnlm; thrariK. «nfti«iirnlns voluo I heard that stayed my J.UM band; soul out ono by-sorrow >.r!o<I may join the minstrel band." X found a -weary traveler, at noontide, by vhe way; His urow was dimply furrowed, tils loclis were thin and t,'ray. •"On I do :ui;flu for you:-" I asked. "I am lUlih'sL," tic said. jRtu-r :i cup of water; he drunk and raised his head. A.stran;-!' :»:•! wnmliMUs rhaiiKi: I saw, trans- (l/iiiv.l was His race. ails f.,r::; ..':;s full <<f maji."~iy, Ills eyi:s n! love r.ntl (::•;!'•(.•. "Well !.:iv y tlfine: we 1 1 have ye spent that trlft "f cliiirity. JVlbi U yi; ki.i;w It not." lie sa:d, "ye did It unto Ale." Oreat works are for K>vnt souls; hi;:h thoughts for thoie whose minds t-.iin snar: SWRia r.iii-vlt: for the cars that catrli the notes front" IIcavi:n'H bright shore, Stroni; wm-.ls that irmv; the multitude arc not, HIV child, for lhc«: Thin..' are the hidden ways of love and quiet charity. — K. IT. Kcrr. In Good 'Words. DAILY TRANSFIGURATIONS. Tflin Hi.in.'ly DntlvHiif Kvi-ry liny Llfo J5r- come iti-mitlfnl Wlinn Knd'K Lovn .Shliibl Tliroiii;li Thnui. Did you over go into a cathedral in the evening, when all the light was irom witliiti? The windows are dark llots of dull coloring, and have no %c».uty nor churm. Tney are unsightly, and one could almost grieve that they took up so much space against Uheigntud old walls, lint wait till the •nvi Jlings his lances i through them. TThcn they -burn and glow with coloring which is .rich enough to defy the trash of an artist, the pen of a poet. TThe :gloorny, irregular patches of jflaKS Ijecome crimson robes that quiver with the richness of their hue. The dreary white oblongs become angels' silver wings, through which the light streams as if the glory of Heaven itself was illuminating them, while faces, tender and holy, shine out in 1Che great windows, and i speak to tlio hearts of heroes and saints •who followed the Master of old .-and would load others in those same Messed steps. The sunlight translig- nires the windows and makes them r:i- •tfiant with inisuspt-cted glories, .lust so 'ft is with our daily lives. If- we- look at them in the shadows of the light that ..shines nut Ouly 'from self they &tscm uii-aningless, marred and blotched •with unsightly patches of dull and Ucaden hue. We can see no comeliness 3ior beauty in them, and we may think that it w"e oould but have had the choosing of. the events of our lives in. our own hands we eonld have made them much more beautiful. Hut. let the'light of Ciod'.s love :;Livain through thein, and in nn instant the humblest duty becomes libla/.e with beauty. Nothing can be unlovely, dull nor nn- wightly th:il (.iod lias ordered for us. He is the jrrrat Designer, nnd each part of His work is perfect, liacli every-day act .becomes a parable of .spiritual sign.iti- canco and is transfigured by the Divine 'love. If we would see. the beauty that is all about iis.-'wu need only to iling •ope'n our hearts to God's love, and then •we -may walk in scenes of the rarest ienuty, even although our way may neem but n. dreary one to those who Iknow not the beauty that we our- nelves can see. The mother whose life 5s wrapped up in her children finds a sweeter interpretation of God's love for -her, in the care and tenderness that *he gives her children, and her desire to give, 'them every good thing and \viUilii'!. 1 from them only that which is hni'tfiil fm- them, than she could find iipou any written page or hear in any •pulpit. The physician going about on his gracious work of healing, walks reverently among the "broken and bruised spirits with •whom he comes in contact, and he re- exUs the tender compassion of tho Great Physician, who ia the days of old pitied all who were brought to Him, xind "laid His hands upoti everyone of -them and healed them." and as he sees disease yield to his skill, or pass out of Jus eontroLJjj^nds in each phase some ilessnu t.hat't-.'terprets God to him more powerfully than he could be interpreted an any other way. Tii :inv Dl us, to all of us, life becomes Hnimuous with meaning, and none are sso iiuich to be pitied as those whose spiritual eyes are blinded to the glory •with which ouruslig-htest contact with tour fellows may bo invested if ,God'i Hove but floods our lives. .Nature becomes an unsealed book, .-second only to the Bible in its lessons «ol God's ever-watchful care, and the seed time and harvest, the budding loaf and the death of nature's life in aiutr. mil to reawaken in resurrection yjlory in the spring, are untheuis of the ^eternal life. \\V need not go upou a mount like •*he disciples of old to witness a traus- Tfifrur;ition, for life it. full of them. iEvery'-hiuir that has Christ in it is ttraus'tifrurcd by Him, and we live upon tthe heights of continual privilege if -we live beside Him, while our ownlives Sbecome radiant with the reflection of }Bis transfigured glory. —Christian TYork. ______ ...... — An unsympathetic man says: -"There is one good thing 1 about the ^people who come into church late and .crowd the back pews. They catch all •he drafts from the swinging- doors."— (Standard. THE HOME ANU KC.UUIUN. The PINMCIICB of the On» I« Nefilod «» M«lc« tlio Otlii-r Mure Complete »nd Uvatltl- rul. We sire not angels; %ve are only icon and women, and we share Uie imperfections of manhood !ind womanhood. We are nut perfect apples: we are spccltU-d uppU--. all oi us. I do not, care bow c.et;j ami nvcci und tender and accordant love may render the home life, it can not but happen that in the close contact, in ibe everyday openness and disclosure of the home, our bail points will come out. No family is made up of perfectly straight sticks, but crooked ones. And when they nrn piled tojjother in the closeness of home life the crookedness will appear. The man and woman married the inost utterly. married airing the whole line of their natures, must yet find some point where there is not complete contact. There is dissimilarity of temper, there ha.s been dissimilarity of education. Ueforu musicians can pour forth a perfect harmony, they must bring their instruments into tune. Ttefore two hearts can perfectly .strike to- petlicr. they must be keyed to the same note, and that can not be altogether done before marriage. The exact real Self does not appeal- in courtship. It is the best self, the self dressed in tho best wardrobe of manners and sentiment and sacriliee that appears then. After marriage the self puts on its common habits and appears for what it is. Then each real .self must adjust itself to each real self; then must each be:ir and forbear. Then must any incompatibility be met and mastered by a mutual charity which suiVercth longand is kind, which never faileth. Now it is just here ia this closeness nnd disclosure of the home that religion is most needed. One must enter into the Christian method of finding life by losing it; the soul must possess itself with-the .sweetness of a Christian patience. A Christian love must put its foot upon tho neck of any miserable pride of self-assertion and keep it there. AJClmstian confession of wrong must be as quick and spontaneous as the breath. Christ in calmness, in tenderness, in self-sacrifice must dwell in the heart of each. Then shall that home be Christian.— Wayland lloyt. THE MIGHT OF TRUTH. It Ciu> Only Proviill When It IJrnvely MooU tho Enemy Tuie to Fucn. vSorne one has said, "England has so fed on the pap of compromise as to be unable to conceive a muscular revolution;" and it may fall out that the disciples of our Lord, in their desire to avoid contention, and in their good- natured tolerance of deadly heresies, mav become traffickers and bargainers in holy things, aud soon cease to have sufficient iron ia their conscience to resist vigorously the encroachments oE oven undisguised enemies. The policy of non-resistance I condemn and deplore. Occasionally some cwelHnean- ing soul ri.scs in the midst of the but- tle nnd sententionsly utters the misleading platitude: "Truth is mighty and will prevail." As to "truth being mighty," it is rarely considered that it can never come olt victorious unless it tnkes the field. Who ever heard of apathetic, silent truth .sueceeding against active and eloquent error 1 . 1 Our Lord Himself was nnl slow to answer His adversaries. The early Christians had their elaborate defenses; and 1 question whether any assault has been cheeked by allowing jt to continue unopposed. Truth is mfl'hty; but it is not mighty when it skulks—seeks ahiding-phice; anil never has it prevailed, aud never can prevail, until it bravely meets the enemy faco to face.—Meorge C. Lorimer. REASONING. Unnirers. Not to Trnt.li, Itiit to the Jnillvld- nul lu liiHlnccrlty anil False M<>tlu>tlx. Divine truth is in no danger from hutnaa reasoning, j-et there are ways of reasoning that aru very dangerous to the veasoner. Lowell says the "truth is said to lie at the bottom of a well for the very reason, perhaps, that whosoever looks down in search of her sees his own image at the bottom, and is persuaded not only that he ha.s sceu the goddess, but that she is far better looking than he had imagined." Thoughts o-f self may change into poison the healthful nature of reasoning. All exercise of logic and all inquiry tend toward evil if they are not born of love for truth, for truth's sake, and for the sake of good truth will do among men. When our reasoning is moved by bigotry, pride, prejudice, passion, or any other form of self-in- torest- ed to ask ourselves with stem M.-. •' ...aching the question Christ once asked the hostile Jews who doubted His power aud disputed His claims: " Wfiy reason in your hearts?" •Golden Rule. IVovlillnR for Jlrlcht Memories. All men are glad to have pleasant memories, but not all are providing, in lime, the material for such memories^ If you would look back, by and by, to something that you are glad you said or'did. now is the time to do or say something which will give you food for gladoess.—S. S. Times. CHOICE EXTRACTS. , —Work is victory.—Baptist Union. -—The finest accomplishment is unselfishness.—Golden Rule. —If souls are to be saved, men. must be pointed directly to Christ.—Kyle. Dr. Charles H. Parkhurst says he does not call his church his field; he calls it his force. —Suspicion finds poor comfort -when it enters a pure mind. There it is ever an unwelcome guest. —"Silence" may be "frolden" sometimes, but not necessarily so in the prayer-meeting.—Standard. —You will find what you are looking for; faults in your friend or good qualities.—United Presbyterian. WOMAN OF FASHION. "If the Coat Don't Fit Do Not Put It Oru" The Frettjr Foot »n Attrlbntc of Arlntoc- > racy—What to Cover It With—Hidden | ''LovcllceM Revealed — 1*wo .Pretcj- Gowns. iCOPTRIGTJT, IS05/I "If the coat fits, put it on," is an expression much used by lovers of metaphor. Its DCffative might appropriately be applied in a literal sense to roaJ coats and real people. Emphatically, so sayb everybody, if the coat docs not fit, above all thing's do not put it on. The idea goes further than this, too, and may be put in this way: If the coat, dress or hat, or whatever it may be, does not befit you, do not \vear it. Many a luckless maid, all for the love of finery, has exposed herself to criticism for wearing 1 f»o\vns that are unsuitcd to her station in life or her affe or her race and previous condition of servitude. There are a few characteristics which lineage and ancestry give us. Sometimes they spring 1 from the soil, but such arc rare. One of these characteristics is a slim, shapely foot. Oh. no! I'm not going- to talk about Trilby. Poor girl! she's dead, and I, for one, shall let her rest. Ihit if anyone wants to bring her up to refute my argument, I shall refer him to Trilby's father, who, notwithstanding his bibulous tendencies, was a gentleman and a scholar. The idea of the pretty foot as an attribute of aristocracy is so well recognized among women that they struggle to obtain at least a semblance of it at the cost of comfort, and therefore of grace. Small regard is paid to nature in the choice of a shoe. If your foot isn't slim it ought to be, is the dictum of the makers of footwear, and the unfortunate possessor of a short,, fat foot can get no ready-made shoo to fit it. The theory is that so long as there is some place left for the surplus width to ooze into no harm is done. A great deal might be done for the babies of our race by tying up their feet, Chinese fashion, while the bones and sinews are in a formative state. A light bandage only moderately tight would serve to circumvent nature in her efforts to give us something -wider than skates to tion of some of the more elaborate styles. Black continues to be the prevailing color for all times even though many prefer colors. In this we are not reverting to the styles of our grandmothers, for they took great delight in their immaculate hose. Just now fashion requires the finest silk—so fine that it is almost transparent—embroidered, too. a little above the ankle. Bridal hosiery is especially fine. One beautiful black silk p.;-r has applique embroidery in white mousse! inc de soie with little paillettes and pearls forming checks across the front of the stock-ing. Another pair, also of black silk, is ornamented with garlands of roses and orchids running up the sides. With slippers the stocking often matches the dress, or it may be a light pearl tint. Lovely dreams in pale rose or blue arc garnished with insertions of white laces. Flesh-colored stockings have like trimmings of black lace, and any and all of them are scattered with little jewels or jet as the fancy dictates. The brief lull in the craze for pretty garters has brought on a reaction, which promises to be even more violent than before. Vulgar elastic is but meager support for the exquisite hosiery I have been describing. One must have ribbons and lace and flowers and jewels to grace such loveli-, ness. The designer's fancy has not been confined within any limitations of jeweled buckles and the like. Garters are not the simple affairs they onco were. Any latitude is allowed, provided the resul't be ornate. There are five varieties in the illustration. One of these is brilliant rose velvet with three chou-\ set on in front, from each of which fall ends of ribbon. Another is of yellow liberty satin with" a flower of white lace and a bow of blue ribbon at the side. A very pretty design is in mauve-satin shirred very close with a ribbon ruche around each edge, and a butterfly bow of chantill3 r lace in front from which fal] ends of ribbon with chrysanthemum choux. A fourth pair of rose-colored velvet fastens with a jeweled buckle and has a gold serpent turned around the ribbon with a head set in precious stones. Yet another is made of blue velvet ribbon, tying in a bow at the side and gar-' nished at intervals with bars of gold set with precious stones. Such garters as these one micht easily make, and A r.KCEl'TIO.N DAY ON THE L.AW-V. stand on, and it is surprising t.hat ambitions mothers have not tried some such methods upon their unpromising offspring ere this. Seriously, however, the slim foot is the easiest kind to deal with. It admits of ornamentation which the chunky foot will not bear. The long pointed toe gives the appearance of slcndcrnoss to a short foot, and if the surplus space be stufl'ed with cotton it is all the snme to the foot whether it is confined I*' a bit of cotton or a piece of shoe leather. However, there has been a slight reaction in the matter ot razor toes. The very latest thing in shoe's is the square tip. The shoe is quite as narrow as the razor toe, but it is just as if the point had been chopped oil'. "This is a sudden change." said a shoe dealer in r.uswer to a question: "we had intended to put all our square-toed shoes on the bargain eounte:. but now we are selling them at the usnnl price." The French have always led the fashions in footwear, and no one knows the A STMFKONT IN BLACK. seductive power of a prettily dressed foot better than a French woman. More tlian this, the true Parisian loves to feel that she is thoroughly well dressed from top to toe. Such tastes lead her into all sorts of extravagances in the way of underwear, luring her into the purchase of silk tights and hosiery until there is very little money left for outer garments. Especially docs she glory in the possession of pretty stockings. Those most desired are of course made of silk, and as elaborately embroidered as.one's cash will permit. Fancv has fairlv run riot in the direc- with n, few brilliants to set in ncre ana there one could make a very fair approach to Parisian luxury, at least. Before leaving the subject of fool- wear I want to add a few words as to shoes. I have said that the square toe is the correct thing. As to materials, nothing has yet interfered with the reign of .patent leather. For street wear the correct shoe is the English laced boot with the square, low heel and stub toe. These boots are very high and correspond to the new style in gaiters. These button half way to the knee, and, unless carefully shaped, are very uncomfortable. The French heel, notwithstanding ajl the maledictions that have been uttered against it, is coming back in evening slippers. It is the real Louis XV. affair, arched instep and all. Some of the newest styles havsa a high daring piece in front that looks like the tongue of a shoe greatly exaggerated. This has a large buckle in front. Another design with the same piece in front has a small buckle at the side. This style is pretty for houscwear. For evening wear, instead of the light shippers made of the material of one's gown, tinted leather is preferred; natural leather tints, such as beige and little lighter. There is very little space left to de- scride a couple of pretty gowns which are worthy of notice. They are both black. It makes very little difference how somber one's material is, in fact it is rather to be desired. The idea is to get a very dark material and brighten it up with trimmings'. One of the most brilliant costumes which I have seen was a black- satin with two rows of ermine fur around the bottom. A triangular trimming of ermine was set on at the hips and another band of the same fur crossed the front of 'the bodice. With the white lace girdle, the whole effect was very stunning. Another costume less striking, but perhaps in better taste, was of that silky, black riopling crepon, trimmed •with black velvet. The skirt was plain, except for a band of velvet around the bottom. The bodice, of velvet, had a plastron of buff chiffon gathered into a crush collar of velvet. The sleeves were also a pale yellow veiled-with black mousseline de«oie. Little choux were set on at each side of belt and collar. Right here is where the idea of fitness comes in. There are people who could wear the first of these two gowns and not appear at a disadvantage, but such as can carry so much style and brilliancy of contrast must have a dash and bearing about them, •which the ordinary girl does not possess. The plain, everyday young woman would be safer in choosinjr the second, of the two costumes, and sbe need have no fear of being any the less attractive. ALICE AVOUY. PROF. FALB ON 1895. JUU Announcement of tbe Critical D»J» for the Comloc Year. ' Prof? Kudolph Falb. of Leip?jg, the discoverer of the "critical days." in giving their number, order and dates for the coming year in the columns of the Deutsche Kaiser-Kalender for 1S35, states that observations begun in 1SC3 convinced him that the influence of the attraction of the moon and Sim upon the waters of the sea had a similar effect upon the oceuu of the earth's atmosphere, as well as upon the liquid and volatile masses contained in the interior of our globe. He discovered, says the Baltimore Sun, that great atmospheric disturbances, shocks ^ of earthquake and explosions in mines were surprisingly often coincident with the days upon which the most extensive tides and other oceanic commotions were caused by the influence of cither moon or sun, or both. These periods Prof. Falb distinguishes by the name of "critical, days," because they mark, on the one side, periodical "turning points" in the equilibrium of the noptunie, plutonic and atmospheric masses above mentioned, and on the other side afford the measure and means for computing the degree and effect of lunar aud solar forces upon Our planet. The individual constellations effecting each for itself :m increase of these forces are: First, the perigrec. that is the time when moon aud earth are nearest to one another; second, the moon's equatorial position; third, the perihelion, wh.cn our globe is nearest the sun; fourth, the sun's equatorial position; fifth, the syzygies, or new moon and full moon; sixth, the lunar or solar eclipses. The coming year will be especially notable for the fact of its three most critical days being accompanied by eclipses. In mentioning the dates in the different orders and grades of individual effectiveness, Prof. Falb takes care to state that the results of the strongest attractions often precede their "critical days," as theoretically computed, by one or two days, while those of lesser import may be from two to three days later than periodically fixed. The latter may also be the case at the time of critical days of the first order whenever long-continuing and extensive atmospheric pressure or eastern winds prevailed previous to these dates. The following are the "critical days" for 1S05: Of the first order: September 18, March 11, August 20, February 9, October 18, April 0, July 22 and January 11. Of the second order: May 'J, November 10, March 20, April 25, December 31, October l-l, February 24, June 22, September 4 and November 2. Of the third order: May 2-1, December 2, December 10, June T.August 5, January 25 and July T. A BEAUTIFUL SIGHT. Million* Upon ."Illloim of Snotv-Vfnltc nir<l«. In "Trans-Siberian Savages" the author gives the description of a beautiful and unique phenomenon which he witnessed off the shore of .Sakhalin island. The bright blue water was so clear that for a long distance from the shore he could sec the bottom, and even the fishes, shoals of which were moving gently hitluT and thither. Above the swi;.:ming fish wa.s a strange phenomenon; the surface of the water was like dazzling snow. This brilliant white surface, which extended over an area of nearly a square mile, was not sea-foam, for with the exception of the ocean swell, the water was placid :is a lake, My friend, seeing my delight, motioned me to hand him one of the rifles. He took no aim. but simply fired. Instantly the air was full of skimming snowflnkes. scintillating in the bright sunshine against the d'.-ep blue sky right across the horizon, while the surface of the waterecused tube white, and became uniform in its blueness. This is the most, beautiful sight this latitude has to offer, and most fortunate was 1 in getting it. Just at that, season inil'.lons upon millions of exquisitely white birds migrate to that spot. They arc whiter than the whitest of gulls, and their plumage is much more brilliant, so us to be quite daz,-.'.ing in the sunshine. What these birds are I had no opportunity of doterraininjr W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. . CORDOVAN", FRENCH i ENAMCLLCD CALF. *3.BPPOL!CE,3 SOLES- • EXTRA FINE- S2.*l7=BCYS'SCHOOLSHOEi SEND FOR CATALOGUE • - DOUGLAS- Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They Rive the best value for the money. They cfjal custom *hoe» in rtyle «nd fit. fhsir wearing qualities arc unsurp«««ed. The price* ore uniform,— -stamped on sole. From Si to $3 saved over other m.kt. Ii yoo- dealer cannot supply you we cm. Sold-by J.B. WINTERS RANDAL!A LINE. Trains Irfave lopansport, Ind FOB TBE IVOBTH. No. 23 For St. Joseph *lQ.&*m No. M for St. Joseph • 8.« p m FOR THE SOOTH. No. 51 for Terre Hanta *J Mam So. 53 For Terre Haute "2.50 p m •Dally, ficept Snnday. Tor complete rime card, giving all tralni mid nations, ana tor fall Inronnsaon. »»fo tbroafh oar». etc.. addreca. J.C. KIM2BWOKTH, Ag«Ot Never Fading \ Beauty ^will be yours if vott £.give your compfcx V ion proper cart, H« brings no wri» -no sallo'vness To ;he woman who 'use* Empress ^ Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not pve a whitewashed appearance as the name "Bleach" would imply, but keeps the skin as soft as velvet and as pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousandi of Jadies have been retaining beamy by its use. Wrinkles Freckles Yellow pa,! 1 ™ Pimples Sallow or raiEDr Tan Inflamed ^Slu Sunburn Skins Eczema,ete You're cured or you get your money back. SOLD EVERYWHERE. EOYAL ,ISSk i enicc' flM! V I Asure ' Mfe LfiSJltO mill ci.rclGrM.p- IWCNM.-J and pjiMit'nl iwiismiMion. ',i.>r,,,:,in pREVENTATIVSf'* alc im.j;Mi....iit>. Sold with SSaSfca! M Icmalc im.KHi.ii:i".->. Sold with /W :i7F.-if.C3Csar;i«c'.::Bfe bcnJalc r*tf&! stamp f or i>arti.:i:iivrs.ind"<;uid<: for W" l-id,c>." I.1MM on hi.vm K Th3 207*1 ,1,1,11-,-... imvil-ltOYlbJIhll. l-O.Tr {lid I wurC ll'tl'c I'.O- H"*> -3!ty. .V «' I M-"<l by lieu KI»li«T, Fuurtli NtrrtM. 311 IndapcA \Mado a well <3?Sx Man.of INDA TUB enm - HINDOO REMEDY i-ROnucca ran ADOVK ^__ KKM-l.T-tlnlfO W.VV". C'iri>» ul Si-rvous ifbeiiM-f. tailing Memory, Paresis SJccpli'HMlCHH, ^iKllt,v J-.mm- -*»^^- ki^riK etc c-iuK«iby|i!uitiiljili«»,Elvc»T!Boriind«l»t toriinUkoSor'S,'.-,, 5 . .n.l q,,Mcly>.i..,uivly i-wtol-M 1 n«l Mniilimull-iulil oryounB. EnnllyenrrU'dlll vo« |W Cltcu l-riw • I.4M1 1. ),«ltl.sv. Six lot- *.-,«M. « III. . r!llr»Miri»i^'t«<'i>"'»rni«n.-yr«l l iii.lnl.Doll lpMiri»i'«<'i>"'»r fiui'/iifion, inn IIIMH oil liuviiitf vouriinircirtliiimioteot it.w" w'l i-. | f °lcnt»IMe<lloiilCii^lT»I»-. ci.le.so, U".. or«ur.i..li. •>OLD by Ben I-'isliL-r, WliolCMlo Drnccisi, 311 l ; ourlS St., Solo AKUJU for fi.ik- of I.N'DAPO in . IND "srar REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY, pro<ln<vs t)u l :ihov<? results hi no (t:iyf-. Kftctf ;Knvi:r'ully ruj ( i ( ;iiiol.!y. (.'iin-i> w:»"; ,-i]l other* tzll. i'oimi: mi;» u'.H rc^um tln-ir :ool junuhonil.iind old men will recover tbrir yonvliim vicor by N«WE , KliVIVO. H rit!ld:ly.-.miMm-]yrcMorebNonous-, »<•*«. LOM. Vitality, Iinjmtfliicy. NlKlitly Kmixsions,. Lost Power, Fail inc Mmiory, Wm-iiiiu J'Jibreires.and nil effects ot hvlf.aliimir or CTCos.iiid ioiJinerction, which unfit* OUR lor K'i!uy.l>i)Nii:<->» or inarriaitA. 1( not ouly cun*n by ht.irt.inc:.it tlio tr nt of dltMTific. but la n crcat norvo tonic anil blooil buil<i«r. bring- Inc l>acl: tlio pink srlow to p;il'> t'liorks and reKlorini: tlio flrr or youth. It ward*; ofT Ji)*a.nilj sad Consumption. IiiMi-t oil Ji.ivniBjlBVlVO.no otlifr. It can Iw c-ami-d in virt r>orkot. By ra»U, Sl.OO per rc.cl!:ii:c, or fiv iorS.--5.OO, TOlth a po«l- tlve \vrUton iru;:r:intco t.o '-nro or refund tho money. Cir—lariivi-. A<!u72ii8 ROYAL MEDICINE 00., 53 River St., CHICAGO, J roil KAJLK »<-Y B, >". KeesllnK, Dragster, Logansport. KAST BOUXI>. S™"york Express, (iiillr - -n Warn- Accm . exwplStina.-iy Kan. Cli.v .V Tol«]i> Xx., exct-i't bond;ty. Atlantic Eiprt-ss. dally - -• Accommodiitlon for East wt.sT nocxii. Pacific Express. ("Ji'ly —- Aecoino<l;nlon lor Wust — KannsK City Ex.. exec nt Sumliy LaniyKt* ACcrn.. except Sunday Ht tools Ex., dfUIr '.'. 2.41 a to „ ».:» am . ..ll.oriam . 4.57pm _ L15 pm ..10.27am m . . . 6.05 p m .W.32 p m Eel River Dlv,, Logansport, West Side- Between Logansport . and Chlii- -EART BOCXB- AccommdaUon. Irave except Sunday WEST BOIJ.M). Accommodation, arrive except ncnday — 9.00 a I •< •• •• • ... ...4.00 a m | C. «, X ,. Agent. Tte Station. lijennsylvaniaynBSj Vrains Eun toy Central Tlrn» • Dnily. t DkiJr, eioept Sand*r. LOGAJ.-SPOET TO LKAVH Bradford and Colnmbus *12.'(0am ---—i Phllad-lphla and New > (sff-*\'l « a m '2.453 m J Richmond and Cincinnati • 1.00am "j* 1 * 111 ! IndlanapolLn and Loul*vule..'12.50 a m •215ami *~- --• o-—«-. ^ IL » 2 55 a. ro "12.25 a m I Blcbraondajid Cincinnati...~t 5-*>a m fll. C'Cwn Point and Chicago t 6.00 a m f • J Effner Local Kr~i«bt T 8 * J a m Brsdiord and Columbus 1 1M a ra liiin^ — Momicelloand Eancr tJlf am t i='S?-2 Indlana^olU and Loatevtlle._*12 4S p m T-W p n E'cbmondand Cloclnnad—" I.o5pm Bradlord »od CoJuniuon_ ' 1.50 v m l-blladeipala and New yorfc.' L» p m Montlcello and £ffner _..t 2.20 p m Cnlca«o_ _ ~* 1-30 P m >l.S5pn| ifflpi •1.25 pi r7.45»l •L45pl Kokomoa ri d Richmond—_.t i~«. r ™ Winamac AccommodBlloa. _t 4 00 p m Marlon Atcommo<J»iIon ...-to.* ) P ni •- TI J. JiJJfeCCLLOUGH, Ticket Afntrll Lof»u»pott,lB«;;J

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