Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 7, 1891 · Page 6
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March 7, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 7, 1891
Page 6
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SECRETARY FOSTER. 51 £ Biographical Sketch of Mr. Windom's Successor. A NUn Sinsnlarly Successful lu UuxiuoHn wml political Life—The Esteem in Whicli He I» Held by Kin 1'riemls and Neighlwu. Hon. Charles Foster has beon si laidy successful in business and politi- <-aJ life. He. was born in Seneca county^ \>., on' April 12. 1S28. His father, wHo •was a native of Massachusetts, settled Srst in New York, and subsequently re- anoved to northern Ohio, where he established a country store, which proved the beginning of a vast business enterprise. A few years agro the- two towns of Rome ;md Riston were consolidated and incorporated under the name of ^Fostoria, as n testimonial to the family v-nterprise. Mr. Foster had but limited 3'acilities for obtaining- an education in •early life. Jle left school at the a^e of SoHrteen to become a clerk in the store of his father, who had been taken ill, and he became thenceforth the practical manager of the business, which 'eventually assumed very lar^e proportions. The firm of Foster & Co. has for many years done an immense trade in .general merchandise, ££-ain, wool, pork y.nd provisions, and a banking house was long ago added to the business. Mr. J?oster ^devoted his whole time to his business affairs until 1S70, when he be- •ooioe the. republican candidate for con- qress in the tenth district, and was •elected. He entered the house of representatives in 1&71, and served by con- l-muous re-elections up to 1STO. Mr. Foster assumed a leading-position in the house soon after he took his scat therein, and was made a member of the ways and means committee at the T^eginning- of his second term, in 1873. Mr. Foster took a prominent part In "*be presidential contest of 1876-77, and •at was he who -wrote the letter of Feb- amary 36,1S77, in which Gov. Hayes was pledged to adopt such a policy as president "as -would give to the people of the CHAKLES FOSTKK, SECKBTARV OF THE TKEASUT.Y. states of South Carolina and Louisiana "ihe right to control their own affairs in "'Sheir own way." Mr. Foster was the republican candidate for governor of 'Ohio in the critical campaign of 1S79, and was elected by 3,352 plurality over Swing (dem.). In .1681 he was reelected by 1,244 majority, over all opposition, Sookwalter beingth'e democratic •candidate. Since then Gov. Foster has not held an elective office, though active in politics and a prominent .figure in republican national conventions. Gov. Foster was 'repeatedly mentioned as a probable member of President Harrison's cabinet ,in the winter and spring of 1889. In April of that year he was appointed a member of the Sioux land commission, with Gen. Crook and Hon. William Warner, of Missouri. I2taringthat service "lie obtained from •ihe observant red men the suggestive title of "Young-^Ian-Proud-of-His-TaiL" In 1S8S he was urged 'to accept a-nomi- siation for congress, but declined. In 7890 he accepted, and ran in the Eighth •district, being defeated by. D., .H. Hare * dem.)> by about 300 plurality.' ., . _ Gov. Foster's home is at Fostoria, formerly called Eome, Seneca county. Tie has been the leading citizen for thirty years, and long since relieved his fa- teller oi active participation in their 5oiaTiy business enterprises. He is the principal owner of the only bank in that ''own, and is interested in several manufacturing establishments, besides a 'Iry goods store. His residence is a Targe and commodious brick building Eutae center of the city. It is said that Sie is also the owner of fifteen or twen- TTV'Other houses and lots, estimated to 'oo-worth from 51,000 to 810,000 each. His annual profits arc reported by his neighbors to be about 615,000, and speculations in railroad schemes have netted him §300,000 or §400,000. In Fostoria the governor is simply known as -'Charlie," and with all his acquaintances he is the satno genial, clever gentleman that he was when his entire attention was given to calico and gutter and eggs. Though an earnest -_uod distinguished member of thts re- ntfblioaii party, his friends in his native 3>iace are numbered among his political -opponents, and they are as warmly attached as though of one faith. Fostoria ..snow a city of 6,000 inhabitants and "•5 -constantly growing. It is neat, clean ~i,nd attractive. The streets are wide, '-veil graded nnd well kept. The business houses are generally of good-size ^nd fine architectural appearance. The sentiment of the community is decidedly moral and churches arc more numerous than saloons. : Gov. Foster is a man of striking personal appearance. His head is large, •\vith finely-molded features. Firmness ~Ktellectuality and all the moral char- --acteristies are strongly expressed in «j6 countenance. Looking at him any- CTbere, »o one is likely to mistake him «tther .as regards his mental capacity or anoral--character. • Self-made, ho is one Jiwpp'ily rounded in all his qualities. He as one of the strongmen in the community in which he lives, who can uphold its material interest, and who adorns its-social life. RABBIT TRAPPING. Out (mt This Article and Suve It for Voar • Boys. How iTjiiny boys long to catch the rabbits whose tracks they see in the light snow as they go to schooler when going across lots to feed ;it the stack or chop in the woods. All through the winter months these rabbits—or more properly, hares—make delicious dishes. They increase in number rapidly and should be on the farmer's ta.blt; or sent to market at least once eiieh week. A quickly-made trap is the cask pitfall Illustrated. A barrel or half barrel will make two if sawn in halves. Each head must of course be securely fastened in place. Then for the open ond make another head and cleat it firmly so it will not split apart. This head must be a quarter of an inch smaller, all around, than the barrel, :md must be hung on two heavy wire nails put through gimlet holes in the sides of the barrel. It must not balance, but must bo centered so it will rest on the thind nail at one side. To sot the trap, sink it to the top in a snow-bank, or in 5 depression in the earth, and fill around it with leaves where rabbits run. A few grains of corn scattered like the spokes to a wheel and loading to the tub as a center, will attract the game to their doom. Some plump kernels may be tacked on the cover on the side opposite to where it rests on the extra nail. Bnnnie will step on the top of the trap for this bait, when it will suddenly upset, and in he will go and have to stay until taken out by his captor. A little snow or ice frozen on the cover will make the deception more complete. Sometimes the trapper will be agreeably surprised by finding a plump partridge in his pitfall.—Hoilister Sage, in Countrj- Gentleman. ORCHARD AND GARDEN. BE prepared to plant onions at the first opportunity. WOOD ashes makes the best top dressing for the onion bed. IF there is any doubt about the quality of the seed, test them. EVEN the smallest seed will germinate better if covered lightly. RASPBERRY- plants should be put out as early as the soil will admit. IX pruning all large wounds [should be covered with white lead and oil. " BUCKWHEAT is a good crop to grow in the orchard to help build up fertility. A LITTLE work now in providing good drainage will help in getting the seed in early. So FAK as possible all the manure applied in the garden should be thoroughly rotted and fine. Osioxs, lettuce, pease, beets, radish and spinach can be sown as soon as the soil can be worked. ' Sow on plant every thing in straight rows and sufficiently far apart to use the "garden cult-Vator. Mix the radish seed, using an early, medium and late variety, in order to keep up a succession. Br using the garden seed drill seed is distributed more evenly in the row and is covered more evenly. IT is important in tho garden and orchard to get the work all done in season; planning, ahead will aid in this. Mix a few radish seeds with the asparagus, rhubarb and parsnips, so that the weeds will not hide the plants. PLANT the garden so as to have all of the ground occupied during the growing season. There is no advantage in planting any kind of garden seed when the soil is wet and cold- Do XOT calculate on making the garden all at once. A good garden should furnish a supply all through the season; kale, kohl rabi, celery, salsify and cauliflower are all good crops, but not so generally raised as they should be.—SL Louis Republic. TO SUBDUE WEEDS. How to Keep the Farm Clear of Obnoi- lous Plant Growths. One important point in keeping a farm clear from weeds is to see that these germs are not imported in purchased seeds. Weeds arc often introduced by the farmer's own animals. Horses that have been fed at the town stables, and cattle that have been allowed to forage on the highways, may each be the means of bringing obnoxious weeds onto the farm. For the hoed crops clean cultivation is the antidote. Cut the weeds. off at the surface of the ground at a time when they are at their best, that is at the time 'of flowering, and before the seed has grown sufficient to germinate. This is the best method of dealing with seeds where they have become" a pest in meadows and pastures. In the latter sheep arc very efficient weed destroyers, as they will browse closely many varieties that cattle will nottouchi In some countries it is said there are fields entirely ' ; free from weeds;-owing to very high cultivation and careful selection of seeds and manures. Such results are not to be expected in this country, and we shall continue to have weeds as heretofore, but they can ~be kept in such subjection as to reduce their injurious effects to a'minimum. Where they serve no.better use, they at least Rive cvidence',7of .the soil's fertility. * Unless rich ground is closely covered with useful plants it is quite certain-to produce weeds. Nothing surpasses clover for smothering weeds. If sown thickly, and stock is kept off from it after the mowing, so that some of the seed from the second crop will be scattered, it will- gain.complete.--po-; session of the.field; to tHe.'-exclusion"of the weeds.—N. Y, World. THE GUILLOTINE. How They Gut' a Man's Head Off in La Belle France. Arms Plnlniicd and Taken to the Scaffold on n Kan — Prompt and Efficient Work-Tho Republic's Chief Executioner. \Yith the accompany in g cut of the guillotine it will be of interest to describe the mode of procedure observed in French executions, says the New York World. As soon as the chief of the state, president, Icing or emperor, as the case may be, has decided that he will not interfere with the course of justice the dossier, or record, is sent to the parquet, which corresponds to the district attorney's- office here. The proeureur-g-cneral de la republique, who is at the head of fhat department, then notifies the prefect of police, the chief de la surette, or chief of detectives: the director of the. prison of La Grande Roquettc, and the executioner, who is at present M. Deib- Icr, that the sentence of death is to be carried out. The executioner at once erects the guillotine, which is euphonis- tically termed bois de justice (justice's timbers). Shortly before the fatal hour approaches the officials above named, accompanied by a juge d'instruction (examining' magistrate)—usually 1 the one before whom the condemned man's preliminary trial has taken place—enter the doomed man's cell. The proeureur- general is generally represented by a substitute, or deputy. The convict is simply told that his appeal for clemency Has been rejected. He under- /\ stands all that that means. He is then told that he may remain alone with the chaplain for a few minutes, if so he desires it. He is next taken to tlic greffie or record office of the warden of the prison, where takes place the levee de I'ecrou—in other words, he is handed over to the executioner, who takes him into an adjoining room, pinions his arms and legs and cuts away his shirt collar. The wretch's hair has previously Tjeen cropped short on his entering 1 the prison. He is then hurried away to the gnillotine, which awaits him at a distance of about twenty paces from the prison door, the chaplain walking by his side and the executioner bringiijg up the rear in the march to death. The aids of the executioner hurry their victim along, almost at a trot, till he comes to the bascule or movable plank, which stands facing the uprights, between the grooves of which is to drop the faval knife, which is of triangular shape and heavily leaded, so as to Increase its velocity. He is strapped to the plank in the twinkling of an eye, it .drops with him. his head being secured in the lunette, or semi-circular collar of wood, the executioner presses a spring at the foot of the guillotine and the knife falls. The whole is done with great rapidity. The mock funeral takes place in the Champdes Navets (turnip field), which is situated in a corner of the cemetery of Issy. The executioner receives a salary of about 3,000 francs per annum, plus a fee for each execution. He attends to all executions throughout France. MOZART OPERA HOUSE. A Structnrc to Be Dedicated to tlxe Memory of tlie Great Composer. About three years ago a few enthusiastic admirers of the musical works of Mozart suggested that an opera house should be built in which nothing but his compositions should be played, as there is for Wagner's music at Bayrciith. The proposition has met with much favor; the money has been raised, plans accepted arid site selected. The latter is in the' city of Salzburg, Austria. Ground . will probably be broken, on it within .a month., or two. The. accompanying picture is made from the" architect's.', drawing 1 . The total cost, of the building is estimated at ' ' Experiments recently made in France with a view to discovering the amount of vitality in specimens 'of trichinm show that, though they are subjected to a -temperature • of •' twenty-five degrees belo'w zero for two hours, they again become 'as lively as ever on a- return of a normal amount of light and heat. ' • ' / '-.VITH TOOTHPICKS. .,-• , wo Sqnan'M, Thr<;<; Square! ..I . Ir.-i'c Diamonds, :Hj toothpicks'? ssiysthc Xcw , .,1. Why. (M'vtiiinly. Ves, ones. too. And. butter still, anybody cun do t h c m—u f t c r k'arning how. Here is one thiit will pnx./.le old hciids ;is u'ell as yonng. T a. k e the picks ;L n d form tln;m into nine squa re .s, when they will look like tho annexed diagram. Then ask your friend to remove eight picks and loii.ve only two squares instead of the originaJ nine. Jf the trick is correctly done the eight picks bordering on th'j lug outside square will be taken away and tin 1 , solution will be seen in the second diagram which is here given. Another little puzzler is known as the ''three squares."' First form the picks in the manner shown in the accompanying d i a gr a m, and then request your friend to remove three picks and leave but three squares. He will undoubtedly ponder over the problem for a. long time before he hits upon the .proper combination. It can only be done in one way. and that is to take up the central pick in the lower I row and then remove the two picks in the troper left-hand corner. Then tho squares will appear as in the fourth diagram. Another pretty but mystifying trick is styled "the trio of diamonds." It is rather unfortunate in. name, as it gives a slight cue as to the manner in which the puzzle is done. The problem is to make four squares, as in the fifth diagram, and to change" the positions of four picks, leaving three squares instead of four. These must all be joined together as at first and be of the same shape and size. Although this appears easy to solve, yet many people will find it to be a perplexing proposition. This, however, is all you have to do: Take the two toothpicks from the • upper left-hand corner and place them in the same position at the upper right- hand c orner ; then remove the two picks from the lower _ __ right-hand corner and place them with the two others at the upper right-hand corner and the deed is done. Bleached Fruit UnhcaltMul. Director Hilgard of the California station believes that the public should be taught to prefer "healthy, brown, high-flavored fruit to the sickly-tinted, chemically-tainted product of the sulphur-box. 1 ' When freshly-sliced fruit is treated with sulphurous acid for a short time, the effects are slight, yet such as to protect the frait from insects. When thoroughly sulphured after drying, however, the fruit is injured in flavor, and, worse still, sulphuric acid is formed in sufficient amount to be injurious to health. By analysis, sulphured apricots have been found to contain' .232 per cent, of sulphuric acid, or 15 grains oil of vitriol per pound, and prunes .346 per cent, of sulphuric acid (25 grains per pound.) In most countries of Europe the sale of sulphured fruit is forbidden.—United States Department Report. 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 assist* nature in development. There is no tonic for child- ren equal to ^, o- W- Send for our treatise on Blood sad Skin Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Q». JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PA«IS EXPOSITION,,1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. f | Ckleh«tcr>> EnnII.K Diamond Brant ENNVROYAL PILLS Orliln.l «nd Only ^njjl^e.^ * Dni7lfl)if I tor 7 raS«Jl«r'« Sialitl' Dl°"l •und f Brand In K*d md CoW <"4"l llo \ iMjei.l'-KdKltllWi"" 1 '' 600 -'?•""> ,, •^^5±^^S^."%^ forjmrtlnuUti, K»tlmonliJ«.«iiil r t»dlt»," <" later, - - 1 — YOUNG WIVES ! Who are for tlic first time to undergo woman's severest trial we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND '.remedy wHcn. if used as directedfcr i few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life if both-mother and child, as thoiv witb have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S FRIEND is worth its weight in gold. My wife suffered more ic ten min- utes.with .either of .her first .two children than she did altogether with her last, bav intr previously used four bottles of Morale's FBIEND. It is a bio-sir.g-to mothers. Carmi, 111., Jan., 1890, G.F. LocKWOOD. Sent by express, ehnrees prepaid, on re- of ipr of price, $l.iiC pwr Ijottle. Sold by all driiKtri'-'ts. Book lo llothers mniled free. > RBRULATOB Co.. Atlanta, Ga Sold by,13611 Fisher -ilh.; street. r~"i $3000 j\ "VKAII I I iiiiflrrtHkr to lirlrflv leaciiiiny !ii!rlyiiilp]liK'i-iil |t.-n.uiiof(rilh«- M.-JC, n'lio Cini rciif] nnd wrltf, nlitl \vlM), nfti-r hiutnii;lloii,\vill work imUiKtriouhly, lioivto euro Thru- Tliiiniiniid llnlliin'ti - _.4llll«s,wlnT'-v«lln>}-llve.l \i-lllnlhofUriiiiill the *ltunl!uiM»r«ni|iJ<iyi[i<?iil^l \vliifli y"ii cim'-ITU tlntl nniouiiI. No moiiKy fji-rmMiiil.'uHKiiC'VNi.l'uliLaiilK.v,:. Kn-il.viini] nulckly Irarued. 1 d^Mln: !)tit olio workiT I'roni Knell ilfMllii:t orfoimtj-. I luiveulreiiily IdUflit nml prgvided wUli oiuploynu'iit n !nr|rt> iiumbi-r. wlic j*ru mnklnc ovur faOOO u.vi-nrt>in;]i. Jt'«NJiVV • ml SOI.HI. Full lurtlcolDn FJKEK." >ddp™»«i on™, JJ. C, AI^LBX, J$€>x 4SO, Anit««ta, Aluiiic. "WoodL's _ THE GREAT ENOL18II REMEDY. TjBcd for 35 years ^^^~^Bjk of Youthful folly by thousand a BUC- M^^ti^^^ and the exoesftes crasfully. ffuar- MvAlSP of later Tears. an/fed to cur< nil! ^.T3t A Giuw immediate forms of Nervous Weakness, Kmls- Blons. Spermator.j rbea. I bDdall f „ Life Photo from Lire. or. Ask druggists for Wood's PhoB- phodlue; takono ^ubstlcute. Ono lcflffe, *1; P'^. $*>> by mail. Write for pamphJot. Address Ths Wood Chemical Co., 131 woodward ave,, Petrolt, Mich. JllOnfl. 00 & rear In bclnp mnde by John Tl, Goodwin Ariy.X.V,,nt work lor u«. Itcuder, you innv nVt nmke tin much, but we cun ti-Hcli you quickly liow tui-nni from #5 to #10 u dm' i>t tlie'fliurt, nnd mor- n« you co on. Uoth »cx«n, nil nk'ffi. In any part of vmtriLH. vou can cummfncp itt hunic, gtv- ne (vll vuur liiiifi.nr ji)i:n*e mumcnts only to li« work. All I" f"W- Great jmy SUUK for >vi"T worker ^\'c utiirt ynu, fun:l»hlng jvemhini; EASILY, S1*££P1LY Intnu'd. PAirriClJLAlCS FHEE. Addrc§B at once, i'mSON A. CO., I'ORTLAND, WMoi,Laflier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS. BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANSKEGOTIATED. OTOPS ALI. ^^ unnatural discharges in 24 hours. _ Adopted by theGer- rr.anGovcrninentfor Hospital &Army use P.S.C* is put up for American trade in a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, inchidinrSyringe,<ti scnt t scaled, for $1,10 The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio. I Sole Astcriean ^^enu. 'B; F. KEESLDy G, Agent. Logansport, Ind. _ f^URES tilL-et ^^& Gonoirhci' in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE i.i4bT Knr -Hala 'hr- K'F.' "KeMllng^jjragglst. nROTAGQN 1 ROF.DIEFTEN BACH'S SURE CURE for -SEMINAL, NEHVOUS a "d URINARY TROUBLES'in YOUNO, MIDDLE-AQEB =ni,OLD_ MEN...NB 'STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OH.DISAPPOINTMENT. t«P°il- "lively relieves t-b« vornt coses In 24 liours, - . • ,- aud permanently curoKlo lOOdnj'j*. iS-dft/fl treatment on trial by return smll for SI. Circular free. ,.--' - y THE PERU DRUG CO.. SoWtfl-forlbeTJ.S. 189 WIS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,WlS. UfUAT HAVE YOU MTRADE? County. Ksnsae. TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T KAET EOONB. New York Express, dally 2:55 am •gt Wayne (Pas.) Accra., excpt bunday 8:lb a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., sxcpt gundayll :15 a m Atlantic Express, dally............. -•. £:™ p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BOOT. Pficinc Express, dally 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 1 a p m Ksn City Ex., except Sunday......... 3^5 p m Lafayette (PasJAccm., exoptSunday Gffl p m St Louis Ex.. dally 10:32 pm Eel River I>lv., IjosaJisport, West Side. Itettvccii to»tnni>ort and Cliill. ^ EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sundaj-.10:00 a m; Aceomedatioii, L«ive " " i:*0 p m Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomoiatl.on, Arrive, •' " -lilO P tn F ZSt. BIKES' IMPROVED- 25c ROOT BEER. 7 'VO BOIUBOORSTRAINIKIi. EASIUTM/JC DOT BEf a The -most:'AFFEfTZINff aaA>' WHO1 JiSOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK la .tho world. Delicious and''SparMtasr. 1 - ' ' -.-i«x M Ask your'Drii'g-glat or Grocer for 1~: C; E.HI RES, """PHI LA DELPHI*. — b:a_ SAKTOEKTS ELECTRIC BELT WITH SUSPENSORY "" FOB • JorKXCKSSKS («PlinWO'=? i taiSS^rtECTflYc'»El-T J AltO'SulpENSCRr ™BK°OTU'?^^-nOSBlI. M '! 1<: ' f ° r -'t"*J,?f S ' : /3r po.o, Can! of Uen'crlili™ W«|IW»«,' «'»" 1 K' l « l ; l ! r ! "W'SSVV '^SffiS^BSJi^^^mM^ through my -work to-day? I fee/ni«er»We,.lH!ad-- Mhy. tired, -pain -in mfbaclc,-mj; food won't digest, tny -whole body Beams out at order. Wo, answer that it is no wonder you areln «uctt a broken down condition, and you will keep (jetting worn unless vou can cure your LIVER. ., Thi« important organ is out of order and yo* must' cure it by promptly Dr, C, McLane's Celebrated live,- Pills. Ehey will-restore you and. giyoYlgbrBnd health to POUT whole system, making ^youvstipng and welL Dnly 25 cents a bbi.and tfiey'may Bavo-your life. iskyourdzuggistforthe genuine ' . C. CELEBRA TEU LIVER PILLS — MADE BY — FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. B^Look out for COUNTERFEITS made in St.. Louis. PEKFOMES TBUE BREATH. lEERLESt DYES LADIES>P.. Do Tour Own I>yeiii£, at Home. •' Th y will dye everything. They arc sold everywhere. Price lOc, a'package. They havenoequnJ for Strengi.li, Briphtoem Amount in Package* or for,l'.'<-tii<-s> of Oolnr. or no- duHnp Qualities. They do n-.t f- f'- ••»•<-"•"(• A>\ C . ,\^ Porpalebj Ben Kisher, 811 Fourth street.. • The Great English Prescription. A successful Me'licine used over 30 years in tbousands of cases.J Cures Spern.iatorrliea,, $crvmut\ Weakness. .Emissions. Jmputeitcy. nnd all diseases caused by abused , [BEFORE] indiscretion, or over-esenion, \ftraH Sir park ages G-^aranieed to Cun-wffimaiotteri Fal 'Asf your Druggist for 1 '•' £rwt EnjlUk Prc.crintion, take no substitute. One package tl. Six $5. bv moil. Wrile for Pnmplili-t. Address Eureka Cliemicul Co., I>eti-oH« .Mien. Jar nalp hy "B. F. Keesllng. irmTSdiwlj WANTm ' or DR v SCOTT'S HHH I C.U bcanuM Electric [Corset*. Sample free to those b«- ' coming agents. No risk, quick sail*. Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addrei* DR.SeOTT.342 Broadway St..N.Y> CARRIAGES! 1 iniike a ^peclnlty Of mammictur- inp Bal)y-CaJTinRc^to**eIL direct i.. private r»»i-».le«. You oXu, therefore, do better with .mo tha« with u. dealer. CurrdaKCS Delivered Free of Charge -' to nil points in tlio Unlwd Suites- Send lor Illustrated Ciitii'oBi'C- CHAS. RAISER. Wlfr. 62-64 Clyiiourn Ave., Chicago, I!!. TO WEAK HEN BufleriDg fcom tho eCfecU of youthful errors, eoriy dear. irastiiiK-weiknew, lostmanhood, etc., I »-ill Bend B, valuauJe treatise (seiled) containing full pMticirtirs for bpmo cure, FREE of charge.-A iplendid tnedical work; should be read by eyeiqr man -who i» nervous »nd debilitated. Addres», »rof. F. C. FOW1EB, Moodiw, Conn, HOFFMAN'S HARHIILESC -HEADACHE POWDERS.. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES, hey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL, GAS ROUTE." ICondenseo TimeTable In EFFECT MJLROB 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sanriusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan Cltr. 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 lollows: WABASHK. E- Leave Logansport, -i :13 p.m.. 1130 a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36p.m..ll:«a.m.. L. E. & W,"R. R. Leave Pern, North Bound ..4:45p.m SonthBound lli50a.ni. WABASH E. B. Leave Lopmsport, 3:45p.m.. 1:50a.m Arrive LaFarette. 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. & W. R. E. Leave LaFayette, EastBound; l:50p.ro West Bound 6:10 p.m H. C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. Y. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. VNDIANAPOL1S. CO). • . 8a9a.ni 8*5 a.m 10:40 fur A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. P!T KeesUrig,and,C,uUen..&. Co.,|50te : Asretjt.R 1t)'- '-Iioga-nspoVfc -- '*' JUDICIOUS^AND :; PERSISTENT •Advertising-has always prove* successful., Before placinrany •Newspaper Advert! sing- consult LORD &T.KOWIAS, ' AUVKUTISlXn AfTEXTS, 1,1 «fl Itandiilp;! StnH-t,' CHICAGO. J-OSITiVB 0V UK FOX BRIGHTINE DIABETES, : icirir.rlTS •* Correspondence 4olictcd. valuable .^formation free. L 0su»l discount to BttlftHTS >oide. HMeease RIH. . -odred »llment« TOr. T. r.INDI.'CY Jt CO., , 18 I.H Sulle Strr^t. - - Chlomn. IB. W. L. POUCLAS $3 SHOE ranted, and BO stamped on.bottom. • A W. Jj. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mn and'other specialties for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., arewar-'