Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 8, 1891 · Page 6
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March 8, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Sunday, March 8, 1891
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If; RELIGIOUS MATTERS. ' FROM BEHIND THE WOOD. , We stood within the long, brown litue, On cither haiul the llekls stretched buro, Save whore thu uarth-stuiuod drifts lay, Tula To mourn tlu>lr vanished wliitcncsi (uir. No sonnd the Sabbath stillness broke; Wo sct'inccl from human lito apart, And closur pressed, though noitlu'i- spr.ko Wand touching hand, heart close to heart, The sunset's glory tilled the wor;d. 1'ourud in a stream as red as blood— And waved cloud-banners, well-ni^h furled. To share tho radiance of the flood— tThen paled, and dimmed, and slowly fell, With all its wealth of rosy light, Snto, tho West, that loved It well, And seemed to boast: "There is no nigh Uutnotmito the horizon's rim We followed it, with lingering glance, *'or, eru the glory had grown dim. Wcsaw eucli ray. u glimmering liuu-e, Stream from t he lan^led boughs where stood Between ::« und tho glowing sky ll'he trees tlru, marked a little wood. We wntchyd there with spell-faslenod eye. While lower, lower sunk the sun, Behiful that sercen, so dense and dark, Till, all too soon, thu day was ilono— Vanished from sight tho lust red spark. Slowly, and with reluctant feet, Wo moved upon onr homeward way. w\itd sadly thought, how sure and fleet The night would follow vanished dav. When suddenly, with rapturous skirt, J?ach answering each, in glad surprise. We saw once more the sunbeam* dart To oar hair-doubting, questioning eyes. Kor, as we traced our homeward path, We'd passed beyond tho shadowing wood, . ATidnow, in graeious aftermath. The gold fell round us where we stood. Again we wulched it sink from sight. Rutting time, with no sud regret, 3-*or well we knew the sunbeam's light". Still further on, must linger yet, -And while again we homeward went, Though c.ich swift moment twilight brought, ~Euf\\ pondered, in still, glad content. The lesson that the sunset taught. How sometimes in life's long, brown lane, The snnset seems for nyc to come; We bow in shadow and in pain, .And dread the dark and long for home. -So uigh and thick the obstructing wood Of fear, or loss, or grief, or care, -Shnt out from ns the sunlight soocl, '. -We do not know the sun is there. Hut, ah! If still we onward trace The narrow path that leads us home, XVhere ever shines tho Master's face '-• TBefore us, while His voice says "Come," The shadowing wood will soon bo passed. And once again the -way bo bright • With gladness, for the best is last: '..' "At eventime It shall be light." —Ida W. J. Swe/.ey, in Christian at Work. PURE IN HEART. Keep tho Slind Thinking of <!ood and : Beantifnl Things und. Avoid Being . Tempted. To be pure in heart is to have pure Joves- But that which we love we think i?;.. about, nor is it possible for us to love any thing- without first thinking- that we love it. And we can choose our thoughts. AVc can sit in judgement upon .them; decide which are g-ood and which are evil, retain the good and discard the fe; evil. The secret then of being pure in |?r heart is to choose and retain pure #"'thoughts. Ah, if bewildered humanity- only &.-': fenew this! If it only knew that the JJK; "way out of its tangle of vice and error |;.—vvas just to get hold of one pure, good |fa' "thought, and -cling to it till another |J : 'came to it by the law of attraction, and H;,4and then cling to that, and so on until isfe >evil thoughts were displaced and temp- stations disappear because the soul has |? -^climbed above them. But thoughts "blossom into action and feeling, and -"thus our thinking controls our is': living. A human being can not perform |S "V single action without first thinking p-'-th'at he will perform it, nor can he love |S. 6r:hate any thing without-thinking that !5?'.he.loves or hates.it. Hje can not even l|w :feel too warm or top cold .until he first |& thinks about it. The wise man. truly ?s that ''as a man thinketh-in his §inb.eart so is he." We can not cherish an E|>!e,vil thought without being hurt by it, fefenor can we entertain a pure thought |s?without' being helped by it. So the I*;^preacher, teacher, book, picture or paper ~~ it-suggestspnre thoughts to the world ||pis a benefactor of the race. : , : . . |fe . 1- feel profoundly-sorry for. the soul I: "that is born in an environment of vice, |g: .-sin and ignorance. One is so apt to en- "Ji^crtain the thoughts that the surround|; fings suggest. Yet after all the soul is 1 -iree. If it wills, it can no more be kept '••down by unfortunate surroundings flv than an eagle can be caged by fencing |J' St in by high walls. As long as the Sf- top is left open the eagle can fly away; d so the soul, fenced in by unhappy |^*noompassments can always find a way '§|>ont if it takes the upward route. And " i soul's freedom lies in its power to ji think what it pleases. Circumstances f£ : .;;may control the body and force it to IP live in the sight and sound of vice and If I-vulgarity; but the sounds may fall un- ^J.heeded upon the ear, the sights pass || : ; unobserved before the eye, if the mind 1? be occupied with other things. A poor |[--; sewing girl was once obliged to work §;'. in a room full of rude women, where p. oaths and obscene language were con- i|istantly passing from mouth to "mouth. sitAt first she bent over her sewing ma~ JS'^ihine with blushing face. Then she ifi'SCellto singing as she worked, or repeat- j pleasant bits, of poetry or prose. JglAfter a little she obtained such perfect Iffieontrol of her thoughts that she seldom IpSieard what was going on around her Aimless personally addressed. Her Jtfifchoughts remained pure, so her face t none of its innocence, her char- Ijiacter none of its nobility by the trying i|tordeal. Then we form habits of think- Hing 1 which as time goes on become fixed, Ip3ind without conscious effort on our Hjpart, the mind takes up the thoughts itwuicrgested to it, that are along the line i«c«t ; previous thinking, and thus pure- jpheartedness becomes easy and natural. jTt is to such a heart, pure from long jits of pure thinking, that God re- ilveals Himself, for the reward of the pinnre-hearted is that they shall see God. T 'One of the saddest things about sin is l?its blinding power. The debauchee can ffenot see any beauty in virtue, the gam- !"bler discerns no attraction in regular §work, the infidel beholds no reason in iaith. But the pure-hearted man sees jpTthat virtue is its o^yn reward, that XVOfflc is a constant pleasure to thos who ongiijre in it rightly. ;md tha f,i.it!i ir, .sivf.'lly iv;ist>!i!i"'ilt;. II:ilnt.so .!•-, . ::..ii,.;:.;• 1; ••' ',.'.•• in'nil i>i>ei •• I :•••. - •- . .-.m- i'u-. 1= •' : ,,i Ul unseen world enmt-S in anil illumine." the life and is unconsciously reflected in the face. Sometimes in passing through a crowd wo sec a i'acc that attracts us. by its sweetness of expression. Per haps it is an old face, crowned with gray liair, yet love, joy and peace shine on' of every dot and crinkle in it. But whether old or young, when we sec that unmi,stnk;ibio soul-light in a face, we know tho heart behind it is pure, the life good. It, was once my fortune to stand before an audience of three hundred men in a State's prison. Every man before me was a condemned criminal. As I stood and talked to them I was struck with the dark and dul. expression of their fa,ces. Afterward, 1 stood before an audience of nearly the same number of young men belonging to tho Salvation Army, and I could not help exclaiming to the companion who was with me: "How bright tht-ir facet arc." Neither audience was educated, und many of the Salvation. Army boys came from humble homes and miserable surroundings. What made their faces so bright? It was because they lovcc God and each other and were just then thinking about these pure loves. To keep the mind occupied with good, pure, useful and beautiful thoughts precludes the possibility oi thinking about and thus beinK 1 tempted by any thing sinful, low or gross.—Eva K. Griffith, in X. V. Observer. GOOD IN THE WORLD. There Art< lilts of Urightncns to 15e Picked Up Here ami There lor All. If Sir Thomas More could write to his wife, as he did, on the eve of his execution: "1 pray thee, dea.r wife, be merry in God." the most doleful among us can surely charge ourselves to be cheerful under our lesser misfortunes. "Serve God and be cheerful," was the motto of good Bishop Hacket, and another voice worth hearing has told us that "Cheerfulness is a hymn of praise to God." There is excel ent common sense, also, in keeping up a good heart. Rev. F. Arnold, author of "Three-Cornered Essays," says that when Chatterton committed suicide, people were just beginning to inquire about him, and would presently have come to his rescue. A certain Englishman destroyed*iim- self through fear of coming to want, and all the time a large legacy was lying ready for him. The man who persistently believes in better days is the man who sees them, for he patienly ''holds on a little longer." Perhaps he does so because he has by nature a sunny disposition, and possibly because he loves his kind, and prefers not to inflict on them the sad sight of-a woeful countenance. He subscribes to that healthful, hearty verse which tells us: If the world's a wilderness, Go, build houses In it. He is clever enough to have learned that there arc bits of brightness to be found everywhere, even if they only flash back from wave-wet pebbles on the beach. Though it may not be bright enough to give us warmth, God's sunshine smiles at us from many such insignificant bits of creation. Lord Melbourne once told a melancholy friend, who was walking with him late at night through the London streets, that he might at least have, amused himself by seeing the lights flash from the backs of the lobsters in the fishmongers' shops. There are few of us who can not take the humorous . suggestion to heart, and adapt it to the varying needs of our days.—Youth's Companion. GEMS OF THOUGHT. —Good fruit, though it does not constitute the goodness of the tree is necessary to demonstrate that the tree is good.—Dr. Bunting. —I believe that if you and I were more to heed the whispers of our Father we should not have so many of His thunders.—J. Hurington Evans. —The sacred Scriptures teach us the best way of living, the noblest way oi suffering, and the most comfortable way of dying.—Flavel. —An Agnostic is a man who vows he knows nothing, and gets wrathy and vexed with you'if you believe him. He says he doesn't know any thing, but he really believes he knows every thing. — N. Y. Ledger. —In our religious life the further we travel, the nearer we get to the light and the brighter it becomes, "the path of the just is a shining light that shineth more and more unto the perfect day."— Standard. —In the religious life there will be a temptation to think much of our emotions. The great concern we need to have is for a certain faith in Christ, a faith that rests on Him and out of which spring all Christian graces.— Christian Inquirer. —There is only one door into Heaven: that door is faith. There is onlj one ship that sails for the skies: her name is Faith.- There is: only one weapon with which to contend with opposition: that is faith.... Faith, is the first step; faith ,he second step; faith the third step. We enter the road by faith; ,we contend against adversities by faith; we die by :aith. . Heaven is the reward of .faith.— Talmage, in N. Y. Observer. —Iri every age there have been men who have.been .timid about submitting seliefs or;traditions,to.the test of truth. There is a true form of conservatism, >ut .this is conservatism in its weakest aspect. -It is so much easier to defend v,traditions upon which we were reared than to examine the grounds upon which -they rest: it is so much easier for some to sit encusliibned iti :asy sclf-co'mplaceney than to. trouble ;heir brains to examine, investigate; and. iee if these things be so.—Christian Register. CLEVELAND'S 'SILVER LETTER. The Starred i'rophct Overwhelmed hj- tin .Rifling" Tide. Mr. Cleveland's personal admirers ara laying great emphasis on his Coope Union letter against free silver coinage They declare that whether or not tli letter was apolitical error, it illustrated beyond question the extraordinary coinage of a man who maintains his convic tions, at whatever cost to his own political fortunes. This February silve letter is likened to the December tariff message of something over three year? ago on which the national democracy eleven months afterward, was defeated routed and driven out of its intrench ments. That Mr. Cleveland, for a seconc time, has ruined democratic prospects for a presidential year we arc quite in clined to believe. But we are corn pelled to question the courage of the act. We do not wish to judge Mr Cleveland harshly. But we ni'e inclinet to the belief that so far from being; courageous act his letter was the join product of protracted procrastination bungling incompetence and shrinking cowardice. It should be remembered that Mr. Cleveland made no now departure: thu.; the Cooper Union letter was simply a reaillrmation of his views on silver which were contained in his letter o: February, 1885, to Congressman A. J Warner, of Ohio, and later on were incorporated in his own and Secretary j\l anning's messages to congress. Anj departure from the financial views entertained by him as president would have branded Mr. Cleveland as a political trimmer or as having been aggressively ignorant on the silver question when he assumed the presidency. Much as Mr. Cleveland may have realized the democratic drift toward free silver anc may have desired to effect a change o1 base, his stubborn pride doubtless forbade. In maintaining a position consistent with his past record, he vainly endeavored to ignore the silver question and hold aloft the antiquated shibboleth of tarift' reform. Since the middle of last June, when the Evening Journal, noticing Senator Vest's declaration that Mr. Cleveland had experienced conversion on the silver question, called for an expression of his views, the demand has gone up from every section and quarter of the union ttiat he answer the general inquiry. To all such entreaties, however, Mr. Clcve land turned a deaf ear. For nearly eight months he was silent. His frantic appeals to stand by the tariff issue met with cynical rejoinders, inspired by the cousciousness that the tariff had already been reformed by the Republicans and eliminated from the issues of the day. In helplessness a.nd despair Mr. Cleveland has beheld the rising of, the tide of democratic free silver sentiment. He carinqt have 'been so' lacking in political.."pei'spieacity" as-'to have .failed to realize-that On'the question of free silv-er coinage' he had taken a "position in opposition to the drift of democratic thought. Unable to advance, a retreat was equally out of the question; and the history of American politics cannot present another case where a public man was placed so completely between ihe devil and the deep sea. But wherein did Mr. Cleveland manifest either courage or judgment in act- Ing the part of a whistling buoy of tariff reform? Would it not have been far more'creditable to the man,and fraught with practical results, had he sounded the dangers of free silver coinage and consigned the tariff issue to the waves? When, last June, the enemies of an tionest dollar and a sound financial system gathered in force at Washington; when the democratic party was being rallied on the side of the free silver devil; when Senator Vest, of Missouri was proclaiming Mr. Cleveland's conversion to the free coinage of silver programme; when the senate was carried for inflation; then the stalwart Kecd, of Maine, stood alone apparently Between the vast business, financial, commercial and industrial interests of the country and the disturbance and disaster of free silver coinage—why did Mr. Cleveland remain silent? That was the time when he should have sounded an anti-silver warning. It was cowardly in him to sufi;r Mr. Vest to put him n the position of a J anus-faced statesman. Nevertheless, he tamely permitted the silver inflationists to seize control of the democratic party and after lis friends in congress had committed itemselves to free silver coinage and one on record, ne asserts himself and condemns their course. Procrastination, ncompetcnce and cowardice are mild ,erms with which to express Mr. Cleve- .and's condxict on,the silver question. However, it is scarcely befitting to speak ill of the dead; and if we have offended the tender sensibilities of any :riend of the late' Mr. Cleveland our inly apology can be that reason has usurped the bounds of judgment.—Al>any Journal. AMERICAN WOMEN. Why Tli cy Outshine Their Sisters In JEng- land— AJI Enjrli.sll Paper's View.s. English women do not talk nearly enough, and in general society they seldom talk with effect. Timidity, innate reserve and the habit of following conversationally in the man's wake check that spontaniety and liveliness in talk which is woman's natural dower. Wom- n ought to lead conversation, and in America they do. They introduce topics and vary them, and Consider it their bounden duty to draw out the dull or shy or absent man, ind to assist him to shine and to enjoy limself in society. It is almost woman's chief function in America to enter,ain men, and in order to fulfil it properly she. acquaints herself with the ;opics and the events of the day, and is -well stocked with. that information about things in general which : even :lever English women often lack. Her cnowledge may not go deep, but it is .umeient ,for conversational purposes, and is of a kind that enables her to talk /3 the man about what really intereste him. She sees a great deal of men. and gains a sound,practical understanding o them and their world. Consequently she is neither shy, nor awkward, no self-conscious with them; she can lx decided without appearing dogmati and tiresome, and fresh and cleve without the air of posing for effect She is too accustomed to men deference and admiration to be spoiled by it: she gets it in common with too many others of her owr sex. No doubt she flirts a little, bu in an open and, therefore, tolcrubl; harmless way; the men are used to it and take to it kindly, and generally know what it means. Besides, they an ready to forgive her much for the sak of the generous entertainment she pro vides. She is seldom borecl herself witl people, conseqxiently she seldom bores She treats men with genuine kindliness with frank, good nature, and is on terms of genial comradeship with man whom she never considers at all from matrimonial point of view. In commending the conversations gifts of American women. I am quiti alive to the extreme tiresomeness o: ceaseless empty-headed chatter. Bu the great majority of Americans are fairly quick-witted and the women's wits are turned full tap, on to talk. The cultivated Englishwoman may have quite as mUcl to say, only she does not s;iy it, IUK through lack of practice fails to acquire the art of ready speech. America has of course, its vapid talkers, but so have we, although the vapidity that is silen' is more common with us. And it is en tirely a matter of taste whether it i: more tiresome to have your neighbor at a dinner party "running on" aimlesslj about unconsidered trifles than to have her, whatever topic you introduce, do no more than pelt you at regular inter vals with such feeble and unstimulating rejoinders as >; 0h really'" "Indeed! 1 ''Yes?" "How very nice!" ''How interesting!" and so forth, to the bitter end In this matter of talk, the American allows herself the best of all possible external supports—namely, a tasteful and well-made toilet. 1 have heardi more than one ingenious, lady confess that the consciousness of being well dressed was quite essential to her ease in conversation. With a.n American woman dress is almost a religion. She regards it as a solemn duty to herself, her relatives and the world at large, to wear "elegant costumes.' She is never discovered dowdy or negilee. Through all tho most thrilling crises of life, with nerves never so highly strung, she still contrives to keep one corner of her mine cool and concentrated on her attire; she no more thinks of losing sight of that than of her virtue. We English may have improved in our dress of late years, but we keep the best of it for the privacy of home, while the American aims at adorningthe street as much as the drawing-room. Men, especially Englishmen, have a habit of bantering women about their care for dress; but, nevertheless, they like it to be good, and are insensibly influenced by it. No doubt English husbands would be appalled at the sums spent by American ladies on their clothing, but, considering their dowers, they may well be pardoned a little extravagance. Last, but not least, among an Amer ican woman's attractions or merits is her practical ability. She is energetic and able—has, indeed, almost a genius for "getting things up" and "carrying them through." We may think her at times too restless and bustling; but strong nerves, at least, enjoy the sense of "life" and "go" in their environment, and fear above all things dullness and stagnation. Besides, her activity is largely of that naeful and wholesome kind we call "domestic." She is a first-rate housekeeper whenever she has a house to keep, and does much -with her own hands that few English ladies would attempt. This domesticity is partly forced upon her by the scarcity of servants, but she seems to enjoy the exercise for her quick wits and active body that the management of a "home" affords. In England it is common for a mistress to think she has done her whole duty when she simply orders a 'room to be thoroughly cleaned," or 'a nice dinner sect up;" but an American mistress usually Icnows exactly how a room ought to be cleaned, and exactly how the dinner ought to be cooked, and enters into all the details.— London Queen. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST iONSUMERS OF S. S. S. T NEVER FAILS TO RESTORM BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD ORTHE CARES OF ,!- :> THE HOUSEHOLD. "' OVER TEN THOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send for our book o» btood disease*. Mailed free. SWOT Sfiano Co- AtbwU. Q*. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. .ter'. En«U.h Dlunond Br» PENNYROYAL PILLS I ,-<S-V . -OrlilT,«l»i.ilpnlj:eenuIne. ~-^?*«4X -B*rEi mlWifB rtllrtlfl. L*DI£0 V DratfKin for'CUtebetter M Enalieh J?»a% nondSrandla Itedua Gold '"-' ce«, Bcklwl with blue rihbon. Otker. Jtefuil danjeroim \nauUmUatlimi- A t Druggiui, or icoil M. for partlaulftri, ttaUmoDtlU« »tnl . Jbr t«dl»,''toKtt«r.lijr<:t«ri« llf.OOO TwUraanJnl',._ Aaww Paper. oiiis Dy B, F. Keesltng, Druggist. YOUNG WIVES ! Who are for the first time to undergo •woman's severest trial -we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND \ remedy which if used as directed fo" t few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror and Rl$k to Life >f both-mother and child, as thousands who have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHKB'S FRTEXD is worth its weight in cold. My vrlfo'suffered more Ic ten minutes with either of her first two children than she did altogether with her last, hav- incr previously used four bottles of Moru:;i:°8 FRIJOTX It Is a blo'-sins: to mothers. Carmi, 111., Jan., 1800, G. F. LOCKWOOD. Sent b.v express, charges prepaid, on re- fAfli of price, $1.5Cp«r bottle. Sold by all di-ii;rai*ts. Book to Motliers mailed free. ;iBAi}Ei££D KEGULATOB Co., Atlanta, Ga- Sold by ;Bsn Fisher 4 Ih. "street. . Full pnrtlcularH FJfcJ53E- Adilrwc at oti««, :R T . J5ox 4^O, AuirtiMtu, Mni ne. "Wood's !Plios:plxocUja.e.. TUB GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. ot Youthful folly TJBcd for 36 years] by thousands sue- anrtwti ((? cure all forms or Nervous Weakness, Emfs-l stons, Spermator-' and tbeexceiues Give* immediate strenotti arulviQ- or. Ask drUKprlata for wood's FhoB- phodlne; toJieno substitute, Ono paclcsffc, (i; six, »5. by mall. Write for pamphlet Address The Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward nve., Detroit, Midi. JOOOO.OO tymr lit bdnp nin.le by John H. Good win t V?oy,N.V.,at work for us. Header, you may i>'"i jnnke m* much, but wo cen iciicli you quickly how lo«nrn from #5 to $10 ti iluy Pt tliu (iiurt, nnd more imyou po jiuiii HVXCK, all iipcc. 1» i«ny pun of ieriL'it. you CILII commence m home, tf v- nil your llnuv^r *|i:ir* nicuin-ntu only to wur'k. All i»f n«w. Great \my SUttK for tvcry worker. Wo aLurl y«u, furnlriiin^ evt-ryihijif:. EASILY, SPEEDILY tamed. J'AKTIt-IJLAlES FI1KE. Address «t once, BTIN80X i CO., 1.7 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORA- T/OA'S, J3A.VKS A.\D MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. S TOPS *"• unnatural discharges in 54- honrs. C URES Gleet & Gonorrhea in 3 dnvs. No Stricture !AJ No Pain SURE, "" c s^aiei HJThe VonMohlCompany, Cincinnati, CWa •3 goto Aiaerlc&n AgeDiA. Bj F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. Adopted by the Get- manGQver.imentfor Hospital £Army use P.S.C. isput up for American trade la' a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, RQF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE ^r SEMINAL, NERVOUS -">d URINARY TROUBLES l» YOUWB, MIDDLE-AGED "»1 OLD MEH. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, butpo.l- tivcly relievos tfco worflt cngcs la 2J hours, und permanently curflgin lOOdnyn. ISdajs on trial by rcturu mnil tor St. Circular Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole ogts. for the U. S. 189 WIS, ST., MILWAU KEE, WIS. t&ffiJAT HAVE YOU P5ITRADEF For some of the choicest lands In WJESTEBS! KANSAS, botb clear and tncurobered, improved and unimproved. BTSenJ for ? ur . l ''ll!'-S & r £!T ertvthat we wnl Kxch«n«r« for L.AA.D, Kt»- IBPVCES, MEKCittANDTSje AM) 1.IVE 8TOOK. A"™? A-B. PABKHA. Bi«ine, Smt County, .6snB»5. TABLE TRAINS LOGANS-FORT KiJT BOUND. •NewYork Express,daily. '. 2:66ani Ft Wayne (PasOAccm., exept Sunday 8HK a m Kan .;ity & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally t;('6pm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. 936 p m Vv"KST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally 7:52am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday SrlSpm i Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday Si'S p m St Louis Ex.. dally 10:32 pm Eel River Div., IiOKiiiisport, Went Side. KetAvecii Jjoica.n^po-i't a.ud l.'Jiili. _. EAST BOUND. Accoraodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a mT Accomouatlon, Leave " " . 4:40 p ra VtTST^BOClTD. Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomn 'atlon. Arrlv*. " " 4:10 p m HIRE 2Se HIRES' IMPROVED ROOT BEER! IKTO10. NO SOIUKtORlTRAINIKi: EAXUtVUf THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE C.AILONS. ROOT BEf R. The most AFPETTZrNO-, and -WHO: TEMPERANCE DRINK in tho world. Delicious and Sparkling. TRY If Asi your Druggist or Grocer for i^ C.E. HIRES, "PHILADELPHIA- rm. SANDEWS ELECTRIC BELT WrrHSUSPENinRV • . - - FBH IWEAKMEN ~ CD. ft GDAK- J10NKY, .... _ IS' BXCKSSKS CXTJEU-] by IhisNjsw BELT AND SUSPENSORT Made for.'»:lH specific pur OJC, Cure at OratrtUn Wnkm-n, givingymlr, JIHll,Sno(l|. 1C. .Contfciuous CtitvTfbi.uf S^tricitT- thraueh. nil » EAR ARTS, ruiwrlng them to ILKALTH »na VlllOIIOUg STItraOTll. iMIrft C'nmnt Kelt ItiMjinllJ, or »o fortelt S5.CKIO In caBn. KIT anil lii»pni«>rr Comulflf «4. unit up. TVoret cniCTrir- n three month*. Soiled ptmpblet Froe. ftrough my work io-fajT IfttfmlMrable/lieail. ichy, tired, pain In my back, mf food'Wonit digest, 017 -wbolo body &ecms K oiit r of order* We answer that it ia no wonder you are in such a broken down condition, and you -will- keep getting worse unless you can cure your LIVER. Tnla'lmportant organ isout of order and 5T»t must cure It by promptly ;Dr. C, McLane'sCelebrated Liver Pills. Hey Trill restore you and givevlgor.aBd health to four -whole system, making yon strong~and TvcU. Dnly25 cents a box, and they maysttTO your life. Iskyour druggist for the genuine O. VELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS — ^KADK BX — FLEMING BROS.ftPittsburgh, Pa. e3J"Look out for CocsTEnrfeiTS made In St Loulj. .PERFT7MES THE BREATH. A "V J2A.lt I i unrtcrtnVr to brli-fl* tcMclinny rnirlyintclIiKi'in prison of citlicV Itttix, \vlio citii rend nnd write, ntid who, nlU-r J nit t ruction, \vlll work iiidufitHouMy, lioiv to rnrn Tliri-e Thmt,*™! IMIlin> t» yenrtnih«Irown]&rii|ltieB,\v]ifA.!v<-rl)iryI{vi.-.Iwi11fll«ofuniI*h tlic nltUH.thtnort*ttijiloytiicnt,n: which yomnni vtifn Mintnmoutif. No iiioimy f<>r nn; niik'SBnucc'-nMHliiF ul)'.'ve. Jiapily u:id quick! r learned. 1 dmir« but, gtic uorkcr fr«ni cncli (Mn t rid. orc«uuiy. I Imvc nlroiuly tniiK'lit nnd provided wU.1) tinjiloyn number, wlionre tnnktcij; over iBitOIH) nnd SOI- J». Full K. C, AI EEBLE& PYES »o Tcutr Own l>yclng-, at Home. Th-y vrill dye overytlring. Tiiey u to sold everywhere. Price IOc. c package. Tiicyhuvenoequal for Streufft.li, -Bnprhtnc*&. Amount in Package* or for F-tc-Lm-i,-, o: Culur. -QL' i,<r I'tt-lmp Qualities, Tbi?yclOTi"t--'•'-"-•;-""""- •'" .T»r«ilebr Ben Kish»,r. sn Fourth street. The Great K»frlixlt Prescription. A successful Mei'iicioe used over years in thousands of cases. Cures Spcrn.iatwr/ica. Herv , .___ and all diseases caused by Lbu [BEFORE] indiscretion, or ovtrr-exenion, [Lrrmi\ Biz packag'sH Ouarantefd to Cure wtfiw.aU others Fad. Aslc your Druggist (or I'^c fcre«t Knrlluk Prescription, cake no substitute. One packag* $1 Six 85 br moil. Write for Pnmpl]l"t. Addreu Eureka ClicmJcal Co., Ucirolt, Allch* Ker Halo hy B. F. Keesllne. marM&wlj sprnTfi 1 mm 1 WAMTEH '<>' D *x SCOTT'S *»**" « C.U beautilul EleCtrlO 1 Corsets. Sample tree to ibose b*« • cominff agents. Ne risk, quick salw. Territory given, sat!k,'actlon gnarauteed. Addreu DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. AM I ACES! I mnke a Hpociulty of manufacturing Uaby Carriages to »ell direct t«» prtvat*! piiriicn. YOG can. therefore, do better with too than iTith a dealer. Curriajres Delivered Free of Charge to all points in tiie United States- Send lor Illustrated Cuuilosrnc. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, lit. WEAK MEN Buflerini; from the effects of youthful errors, early decay wasting -weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will Bend a valuable, treatise fuenled) containing faU particulars for home cure, PREE of charge, A. eplendid medical work; fthouldoe read by evei^ •m.n -who ia nervous »nd debilitated. Address, Prof. F. C. FOWLEK, Hoodug, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESC HEflPflCHE POWDERS. jPositjvgjjr the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. heyarenotaCathartte Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ipndenseo Time Table IN EITKBCT MABOH 1st 1880 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorta and Indianapolis and Hklii- - gan 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: WABASH. E. B- LeaveLoffansport,4:13p.m..11:20a.m... 8:19a.m Arrive Peru 436p.m.. 11:44 a.m... 8:56a.ra L. E. & W. E. E. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.m 10.-40a.xr South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B. H. Leave Losansport, 3:45 p.m.. 7:50 a, m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 9i2oa.ni L. E. & W. R. E. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd l:50p.m WestBound 5:10p.m R C. PAKKES, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. '.NDTANAPOIAS. CvT>. A Chicago druggist retailed .2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sol* in JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before placin* any Xcwspnpcr Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, AUYURTISINO AGKNTS, ir, t« -*ti tta*nioipM-siiw(. CHICAGO BRIGHTINE DIABETES, rtTCllVH'T'fii '•' ItJEMEOI FOS1TIVJ6 CUKK FOB Correspondence I 40llcte<l, valuable .nformation free. I Usui.ldlscoiinl.txJ ^tfiBease HTH. -ndred atlmenttt T. LIMJI^V A CO., 18 X,n Suite Street. - — Chtcn«>. EH. W. L. DOUGLAS «"4 other (peclal- ties for Gentlemen, •L«dtej,<-tc.,a»war- rsnted, and so Btamped on bottom. AddrcKs W. L,. DO V G.LA8, Brockton, flla.ii. . Sold by J. B..WINirBiS. Broadwav

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