Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 24, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 24, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

IELIGIOU8 MATTERS. HE EVER LIVETH. CTfT lives"' thN Uioiiu-la I lay us'ji my bcsrt ilii> wiulur d:iy, . snipped in wculih of con.'.jrt.froct ^r,-* u.ncJ thu fo<> I mC'ft. 7*"or -.ktfjs uro drear arid oiirth U l):iri;, ( Ct4d. sconn and dnrUitcs* i;vc:ry wKeru. '' Wblli churiKfi and loss. In wiives of «rlcf. fclbve lossal my soul like' autumn lt;ur, /todynt "lie liven:" Foiwcr truo; < JfllR.piiylnK kindness ever new; Xb ilflxn-, to hear, nnd ln-urlm; honds fpDwoottio the woo His wisdom send*. My htu;i:i lie Kuidoi. I could tiut know J'Ji tiiit. thick cloud ihc way I RO: )3«tf>h '-he joy HU vote* 1 u> hour! •^Ke;tr uuV..My utilld, for I ma nciir." "Hcevor lives:" 0 love and loss! OtHCtor un^'uUh: heavy crows! Oirruv*.-s that hide our dead Trom slcbtl Ocloud.x that sbut our Min In nljjlu! Z'bowl llmndl but shall not fall: Tour tsarful ml^'ht will not prevail: Ohn&down. bereaved, but not- undismayed* )*/ Heart and hope on Him iiro .suycd. "He ever lives!" N'o moro f know. .As on through nltflil and stortn I to; Mat whi-re He lends I reurlesK Iniiiii, 'Though hopes ftre (juenched and visions dead. Wj blrcdliii; lionri lln(l« rest and trust.. 3Ttir Hn is lov:! .His will IK Just! Corn'; scnrin: Ooinedurlfru'ss. *vavc anddcuthl TUus ,'ar: ,\'o fartlmr!" still Mo MUth. —Ill's. Mut'.V H. l-'inn, In Ctlk'UKO Advutiue. SPIRIT OF IRREVERENCE. stant eirort to overcome tne tem'piiiuo:i to sin. But is tiiere necessarily this great striijrjflc? Or dorrs lln: .slriii'frh: accomplish what \vc -.•::.-.-c.? (jll^u it is not a striving, nor a. laying liolil, but a letting- R-O that is needed. Just to let £o: that will do to be^-in with. Afterward we .siiall discover how to lay hold, and •unconscious of the process, rise without the terrible struggle th;it we make much of. Why brood in the low atmospheres which our brooding' intensifies, when \ve may blow our mist- produoing- humors to the winds, and find ourselves overshadowed and upheld by the All-pui-vadiiifr Power that creates and dwells in light'.' It is not always a pushing forward that brings u.s to the land of-peace. It is often a silent halt. Wu are not clear what it is that God would have us to do. Why freV and wrestle and agonize on fields of battle'.' .Stand still. Open the door of the soul to '.he serene morning .air that Tireathes eternally just, beyond our sullen cloud Or threatening tempest. Suddenly the whole bains' i- s Hooded •with warmth and power that cnmes, you kuow not how! It is not ctTort. It ] is lack of elTort. It is acknowledgment simply of the life that worketb. in us t;> will an;l to (!•).—Christian Work. WOMAN OF FASHION. < 3tUi (jro^rtjic Tmidrnry To^viirtl H Luck nf i KovrrfIK'H Tnr GiKl tifiiJ MUII. K[ners,on spi'ak.s of the man who said: °*I liad the itii.sfortutit; to bf: born at Chu time when tin; man w:is everything unri.the boy nothhifr, ''lit have lived to ae« the time when the boy i.s everything- «nd tlie rnuri nolhinff." The transition period i.s ulwaj's one of danger. Tlie •Jtilor would be unwise who would cast ovKrbuaril eh^rt arKl compass, but this ia what many are dointr to-day. It is iutrcl to icarn by experience. The ahftnjfo refurrotl to above has brought irreverence. The world i.s pried open fry the .scientist; the chemist tries to flnd the secrets of the Almighty; the most far-reachinp telescope scans i the iicuvena ,to sec if Mosus wrote aright. Man .dares- to criticise uud deride his "dlakcr. • .tnvestig-ntion is proper—ir- niTevcncc is wrong 1 . The day has pas.sed for superstition nnd narrowness. The mummy clothes h*ve been torn from tbe dried eL'sto- diaci insciencoand religion, and where we once had superstition and specula- lion, hampered and bound by ignorance, we now have true filial reverence t*sed On faith and knowledge. While *ho few have the pure, deep reverence which all .'should crave, the mass are •till irreverent to all that makes the lest oil if c-. Wen are irreverent toward God. Jlr. Xlatthcw Arnold said: "If there be a discipline in which Americans are wauling it i.s the discipline of awe and . respect. An austere and intense ru- lifricm imposed on the Puritan founders the discipline of res pee t—but this re- Ei'iott is (iyinff out." "Everywhere God's name has been SluspUrined. Tlio irreverent, spirit • does not exempt the meotin^-hiiuse. I do not wucship the meeting-house, but Go(i. A dno-scn.se of propriety should keep lioy.H from .snow-balling 1 a moot- Sn,', r -'fiouse. This spirit, of irreverence; ooiactimos manifiv.ts itself duriiiff public win-.-'.iip. ll may seem a small 1 Oiinjr to jnko about, Uml's ordinances, tint'this i.-. only an indi-.x to the mortal tone of your lifv. Xo scnil was over pfrCiLt without rvvi'ccnco. Our life i.s :aeasurod by mi/ tworunt'u fur d'od. 3o-rcv<'i-i-ui:e dwarfs the soul and leaves it palsied with unbelii'f. JS'o ITVIT- «ni;c, no faith; no charaL'tor. Jrri-ver- eoce is shown towiiril man. "Honor the kinjr." "Honor to whom . honor is due." 1 do not be• Sieve in iirro worship that de- tlironcs the Almighty and places man ' upcui tin- pedcst.'il of power. Vet there i» a, cci-tain respect that man owes to jmn.Q a.s imin; a certain reverence due the *>aront from the chikl. One 1 writer sny.s: "Ono of tho snd- dcst features of this a^e is (he decay of ri'vere'.iei'. Not In one diri'ctiou only. bnl. in many ditvotkms does it •..tisniiVxt itself. Kvon tlie sanctities of Tcli^'ii'U are snci'i'i'd at without restraint, ami tho old feeling 1 of respect '.tor Barents scorns Jarfrely to have died ..•»'.." "There i.s little reverence, and -,*[•!•.: fore little authority in many i-\jjieric::u homes, oxeept that which is iKCOOCls'jil by children over their par- arts." (Kx. .\.\'., li; Tjev. xix,, 32.] 2rrevv.rotiou breeds lawlessness, and cclx-Uion easts aside individual respon- tubility. 'S'he school commissiouer of Rhode X&Iaud says: "The spirit of self-asser- tSoa. »f insubordination, to dislike to all restraint, of open antagonism to Iknr—all this is far more prevalent to «Jay thuu ever before." 3t Ls hiyh time something was done fto counteract this mighty tide of ir- HOTfrencc. "Whatsoever a, man soweth, that shall he reap." The crying 1 need of the times is, that children betaug-ht iaver-enci> and authority, both human •net'- Divine. If reverence does not manifest itself, in the home it ccr- fcunly will . not out of the home. •EH.- younjr men scoftiid nt Elisha, »»r-ing-: "Go-up, thou baldhead." This •was a!so ;» scoff at Elisha's God. If you are irreverent toward men yon will be irrs-vennit toward God. • I/you would be more reverent become 1 ?ie«er ;icqe.ainted with God, Study His •"Word. "i;.e tilled with the Spirit." 0k- fathers, mothers, until you do this not expect, this tide of ir.rev- e-to bo stayed. May God help you reverence in the home. Let incense of prayer rise from rhe :iltnr if you would save the flcmo from irrererence. — Rev. y. A. in Standard. « C£ING PROMPT. Vll-Lll i::irn- MI l!i. IH'.tirciI rril ly Oull I vitli-fl. Don't live ii. sin jrle hour of you: 1 life without doing 1 exactly what is to be •done in it. aiiil yoiu^ straight, throng!} it from be^'innin;; In end. \Vork. play, study — whatever it i.s, take hold at once and finish it up squarely; then to the next thing, wiihout letting- uny moments drop bctivi-en. It i.s wonderful to see how many hours these prompt people! contrive to make of a day; it i.s as if they picked up the moments which the dawdlers lost. And if everyou find yourself where you have so many things pressing- upon you that you hardly know how to begin, let me tell you a secret: Take hold of the very first One that comes to hand, and you will find the rest all fall into file and follow after, like a company of well-drilled soldiers; and though work may be hard to meet when it charges in a squad, it is easily vanquished if you can bring 1 it into line. You may have often seen the anecdote of the man who was asked how he had accomplished so much in his life. "My father taught me," was the reply, "when I had anything- to do, to go and do it." There is th<s secret — the magic word, noiv! — Lutheran. Holdno** in l.'riiyer. A petitioner once approached Au- g'listus with so much four and trembling 1 that the emperor cried: "What, man! do you think you arc giving-sop to an elephant?" lie did not care to be thought a hard and cruel ruler. His glory and honor did not in his opinion consist in his power to inspire fenr. How often is God approached in the same spirit! A spirit of fear-fulness is very different from one of reverence. God is not honored by the first: lie is by the last. A spirit of fearful ness i.s not honoring 1 to God, and it i.s very hindering-to ourselves. God's character as a loving 1 God, Jlis invilations, tell u.s that, when we come to Him. lie is wailing to be gracious. Our boldness of access has been purchased for u.s by Christ.; it is (jivcn to us with our adoption into Sonship: a.s children come to a father, >.so may we to God.— Watchman. TJutlrj'ty Wm'th "rcMM-vinj;. Modesty is praiseworthy bee:; J se it seeks no praise. J't is price-less 11.-cause it can not lie purchased. H is hard to conceive of anyone engaged in the pursuit of modesty. A possession so un- purclui.sable, so imaequirablc, if worth' anything at all. is worth holding on to at every inch of life. Yet how quickly ctin it be forever driven out of children and youth! In school and out of school, the pressure is upon them to become self-conscious, self-exhibiting 1 , self-exultant. Modesty i.s liko a raehet-\vhi>cl. Y\"c can turn it one way, click by click it goes out one tooth at a time 1 : but if we should lik'e to rescue one little bit lost, the wheel does not move backward. , Some posscsslous parted with may be regained; but. says Landor: "Mode-sly, when she g'ocs, is gone forever."—S. S. Times. Are Dakota Winds Bad for Youth-Seeking Woman? the Kutern Women tlmve O»d » Chance to Find up Answer to This Question Daring the Kecent Blizzards- Still the Large Hat. ICOPTKICHT, ]?95.1 KO T A, the place where the blizzards grow, is where pretty background for the fair faces underneath the brims. Incidentally, one noticed that one of the possessors of . these hats wore a lace bodice, made blouse fashion, of course, and prettily • draped from the shoulders. The other gxnvn was trimmed with a flounce of lace aronnd the neck and basque. In the same box was another j'ounjy woman, although one would hardly think there was room for her between the hats 1 have mentioned. Fortunately, however, this young woman wore a small hat—one of those that reach back behind the cars, with little bunches of flowers on enveloped her and was made with a cape surmounted by a flounce of wide laco over the shoulders. The pray fox boa around the neck and dovvn the front made a beautiful combination with the green in the brocade. ALJCE Aiiouv THE CARLISLE ESTIMATE. the denuatolo- I each side gist has the widest Geld for h i s work. I f there should be a woman on earth 'w h o wanted to get o 1 d fast, the proper place for her to go would be out west in tho cyclone country. Hero is where wrinkles beg'in to appear while wotnen are in their teens. Although Mine. Jenness says that it is vulgar to corrugate the brow in a strong wind or a bright light, there arc few women This style of bonnet shows the other extreme to which women are running 1 . It will be a wonder if physicians arc not confronted with an epidemic of neuralgia in elite feminine circles\Vith the hair parted and laid" back, exposing the front of one's cerebrum to the elements, it would not be surprising if some of us caught cold in our wits. The Dutch bonnet is not the slightest protection against such I a calamity, for it is ilct back upon the head, leaving two or three inches without any covering- but the bare, blue sky. They look vcrj- fetching, ncver- who can withstand tho continuous at- I thcless, especially when worn by a lady tacksof the Dakota breeze. These winds blow so constantly that they toughen and tan the skin, and in their efforts to protect the eyes many women screv/ up their faces into odd little wrinkles, which quickly become set in the skin which has been prepared for it. A good many eastern women and people from all over Ihc country have had an opportunity to lest the truth of this statement dui'ing the recent blizzards. They have had a good sample of the Dakota- weather wu read about. The injurious effects of the terrific winds are aggravated so far as women are concerned by the clothes they wear. To see a fas'.iionubly-dressed woman struggling along against a wind which is going at the rate of forty or fifty miles an hour is pitiful! Her wide godctecl skirt forms sail, which La Gas- cogne would have hailed with delight, but for a woman no't skilled in such nautical operationsas "tucking"against the wind it is not, to be desired.. Then, when the tantalizing breezes grow tired of playing with petticoats, they sail up and slap the unfortunate female with who. really looks well with her hair parted in the middle. Such a one attracted attention as she hurried through the crowded shopping district the other day. Her hnir was black and so was her bonnet, but it was brightened on : «ach side just over the bump of destructiveness with a rich, dark red dahlia. Her costume consisted of a black- satin skirt of voluminous dimensions and a lamb's wool Eton jacket with satin sleeves. Her smoothly brushed hair, and her general air of neatness was a great contrast to the waved and frizzled flyaway appearance of most of the women of a year ago. Tho shopping district has begun to put on a springlike appearance—not merely in the style of goods displayed but also in tho number of people who fill its streets. Inside tho stores the counters arc covered with spring goods. Among- tho prettiest of these are the new crcpons. It seems hardly possible that there can be anything new in cropons. but such is the case. The new mime for the newest kind is chiffon crepe. These arc In colors, which AXTK-T.KXTEN OPKISA. TJOVC tlux <irvrtt Mot.lv*«-ro\ver. Love is, in the sphere of spiritual things, what motion is in the natural word. It seems to be the ultimate principle. All changes in the physical world are effected by motion. All progress in the spiritual world i.s the effect of love. .If wo want to change : !•' more rapidly for the better just u. .- wi 1 rre, ivc must have more love, just a.s v, c apply moro energy of motion rightly directed when we want speedier and more effective action in material matters. God's love is tl u ultimate source of all "good in the •world. To receive more of God's love iuto our souls is to receive in higher degrees the only real motive-power to produce goodness in ourselves or others.—S. S. Times. CLEAR AND POINTED. of No Uncertain Souiul Culled from the Kani';* Horn. A STANDING STILL. JU Time* Unili- 1«- i;nlii*cl by Condition! Mor* Tha>\ b.v Active is often among- Christians the incord of dreadful struggles to do the -Hbristian thing 1 , and the impression is , jiwen that life is on« long- warfare with •*ese pions people who are in the con- A backbiter ought to be cornpeled in wear .1 muzzle. A gambler is a worthless product of a worthless life. A li:ir feels relieved when you call his siu prevarication. A tattler's tongue is a menace to anv ilecent community. Tho last associate a bad man wa.nts ;s au honest Christian. Certificates of church membership are never a passport to Heaven. The man who makes his own god always has a little one. The religion that costs nothing- is worth just that much. What \ve truly pray for, we are willing- to live aud die for. The faultfinder works at least ten hours a day for the devil for nothiiur. lu:r capo, blowing it over lior head, anil disarranging her liut. That taps the climax, as of course it shoul-.l. The great, broad brimmed hat with a crown so small that nothing but screws could clamp it to tin- head, and with feathers that are thre;i.U-iu>il with destruction at any moment, i.s enough to ruin tho temper of the most araia- blo of women. Then, in the face of all these- triaJs, ask her not to wrinkle lu-r brow! It is no exaggeration to s;iy that I. have counted a new wrinkle on each • of the brows of lifty dill'ereut women since the blizzard, and no'v they are patronizing the' face-stcamor and the mnsseusc to get rid of tlie ugiy marks. It is a blessed thing-that Lent is coming- soon, for .this will give women a chance to retire and eradicate the wrinkles before they are discovered in . polite society. It is a calamity for a woman to be seen once with any mark of age. Since the science of counterfeiting youth has been so highly developed, people are very ready to suspect one of having recourse to the masters of such science. It is odd that, in spite of all difficulties women encounter by reason of the large'hat, they do nothing to relieve themselves fum suirenng. but go on, martyr-like, adding more inches to their misery. Of course it is not merely their own discomfort, which is to be considered, but men have cried out in vain from cycle to cycle, and the fin de sieclo woman is oblivious lo his entreaties, as was the commencement de siecla obstructionist- It, is a -matter of small concern to her that bills have been introduced in four legislatures todo away with her objectionable headgear. Perhaps it baa nettled her somewhat, and this may explain the fact that theater hats are larger if possible than before. I saw two large black ones in the same box last night, ' They did not appear to bo obstructing anyone's vievr and the audience breathed a sigh of relief to think that they occupied 'a box and not orchestra, seats. Their hats were the usual monster black velvet affairs nritb a halo of "ostrich feathers around, them, and they mad.e a very suggest early .spring verdure peeping up through the dry. brown leaves and grass which carpet the earth in the winter time. A verdure green crepon material is veiled with little wolt-likc patches of black chilVon. Another deep green lias the same veiling in a color to match. This material is ?-l.'J,j per yard. Crepon with stripes is also exhibited. There is a rich d:ir\- reel with black stripes which is W.'JO a yard. A golden brown in diagonal furrows is another pretty variety at the same price. A fawn-color has silvery polka dots arranged in zigzag stripes. Crepon of ordinary weave, and possible price, i.s worn almost universally for separate skirts. It harmonizes with everything and i.s warm or cool according to the weight one buys; It will do very well to skate in, and is often seen .on the frozen lakes and ponds: however a less costly material is more scn-icablc for this purpose. The skating dress in the picture is made of serge. It has two rows of fur around tho bottom of the skirt on either side of a velveteen baud. The girdle is velveteen as well, and the whola is sufli- 'cicntly warm when worn with a chamois jacket underneath. Among the accessories to a woman's costume is a new scarf of voluminous size. Itisavard and a quarter long- and eight inches wide. When tied at the neck it near!}' covers the front of the bodice. The colors arc plain pick and blue, black and white and Scotch plaid. The plain ones are Si. 15. tho mixed colors $1.4o. A new material called gaze paysanne is nsed for theater waists, vest fronts and the like. It is very sheer and silky and is figured all over in large patterns of Japanese device. The colors are dull reds, greens, yellows and blues, with a silver or gold glint pervading all. This also comes in plain colors at sixty-five cants a yard. Tho all-over pattern is very common, nnd brocades are especially pcpnlar. A lovelv green and white satin brocade was the.material of an opera cloak worn by a well-known actress after the performance recently. It completely Increased Revenue* to Conio from Cn» known Sources. Secretary Carlisle's reply to the son- ate resolution of inquiry touching tho revenue prospects of the government is very cxplicitas to the amountof money expected to be realized from national taxation, but it falls very far short of giving thedeta.ilsca.lled for. The resolution was made as explicit as language could make it, but the secretary contents himself with assuring.the senate that according- to tho estimate of the department the revenues of the government from all sources will be. during the year ending December 1, 1SOS, in excess of the ordinary expenditures to tho extent of SOL', .103,003. These figures have the air of exact calculation. One would suppose that the problem had been worked out with all tho precision of mathematical astronomy. Of course nobody knows within many millions what the rev enuo will bo, but there i.s no reason to suppose that tho estimate was cooked up. On the contrary, the usual method was no doubt adopted for getting at the probabilities of the case. Especial difficulty was encountered, however, aud unusual uncertainly surrounded the c.ilcilation owing to tho income tax. Thu Carlisle estimate assumes that the tax will yield 540,000,000 during the year, mostly coining in during tho last half of the year. Xo doubt more than this would be realized if all incomes over S-1,000 paid 2 per cent, on the excess but, judging from the past, there will be a groat deal of evasion. The revenue from sugar has, boon small thus far, owing to enormous imports in anticipation of the now tariff. It is expected that s:i">,000,000 will be received from sugar, making from these two sources, which did not exist under the McKinley act, §75,000,000. The deficit of January was 87,000,000. At that rate the deficit for the entire year would be SS-1,000,00. Assuming that the sugar nnd income receipts would add to the revenues S7S,000,000 before the year closed,there would still be quite a large margin to be lillcd by increased receipts from other sources. The difference between those two receipts and the deficit, based on J:\nary, would bo 53,000,000. To not only overcome that, but add the Carlisle surplus, would take S31,.100,000 increase from sources other than sugar or income. No clew i.s given as to the sources from which this increase is expected to corae- It will be observed that even on Mr. Carlisle's own shov.-iug it will bo several months before the receipts of the treasury will equal the disbursements, for the income tax is only now being assessed and actual payments will be light until nftcr .Inly. To bridge the interim Mr. Heed agrees with Mr. Sherman and tho other republican leaders in finance ihut the best way to do this is to issue certiileaU's nf indebtedness, instead of lorirr-tiuie bonds. There seouis t« be s;iiis;:i:itial unity o" sentiment among 1 the republicans in favor of this mode i'.:" providing for tho revenue emergency of the gover^r.KSit, am! the Carlisle .-slimiil.- will lend to sl.renglheli th- sontimcvit ;ig:iinsl tho Cleveland policy n:id in favor of 1ho Shennan-Uei-d 'pulley.—l'hiea;r<> Inter Ocean. ^__^______^__ U'nmi'll \villi . 1 Ulls':lo!nv<. One of tin. 1 old fogies who spend their days compiling disagreeable ,s!.;itistieS says lh::t mustaches nrf more common among women now than formerly, and that fully eight per cent, of the women are thus ndorncd. This is nonsense. Probably this curmudgeon's eyebrows art- so thirl: and overhanging that every- thin;;' 1 he sees appears lo have whiskers. In the countries of the Latin r:ico- Italy, r'rance and Spain—\voinen with raus'tiiches ::re plentiful enough. There is the rjwon of Spain, for one. She does not mind it, for women with dow::v !ips.ire admired in those pnrts of the world. Among nations of the Teutonic race, on the contrary, there is a squeamish distaste for them, probably because they .ire so i-ire. V.'cmen in England are not usurping 1 "lus'iacht's along with other institutions which man has surrendered to or divided with them. Never Fading m Beaute bsyoursffTOw>' |j^give your complex* ion proper care. Ago brings no wrinklet —DO sallovmess to the woman who use* Empress ^ Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give a white* washed appearance as the name "Bleach" would imply, but keeps the skin as soft M velvet and as pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousandi ol ladies have been retaining beauty by its use. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins A POSITIVE REMEDY FOR THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Suntrara Eczema,etc ^You're cured or you get your_ money back. i'BOLD EVERYWHERE. T.HLKTS. EOYAL A sure, x\fc cure 1'or sti[>- pro:!»rrs (licabovoiv i:::-. !:i :;(l.l-ij>. it.lrts powcrrnlly aud 'ink-lily, cin-i :, \\ ! ..... alt olln-rnlnil. j'ouuKini'ii will reMii: t:u'.; :•>.->; ;i):n..i"O,i. Luil old rucu will recover tjirjr yontluul vi^-nr L»v UMIIK HI2VI VO. H qiiK-Uly .iii'j Kim-ly ri'.*torcK Nervous- now*. Lost \'ity.liiy, Impmi'iicy. ^'i^hlly lummionB, LoKt, Power. Fuilinc Mt niory. \V.-isl]|:i; J)is( UKCS. aud ill cffcctn ol' litli-olmw or 1 1'srv-Kaml JmlUczvUon, which unlit*; on. 1 lor K-ii-iy. imsincKw or niarriiy:c. It lot only ciircuhy Mart Ins a! •',, cn-.it ol' (HwaiiC. but jsacroal nc-rvo ionic :i:;>! hloo.l limkior. bring- ins b.iclc t!n> pinl: ™lmi- i«> imlf cljcpltK nudro- storiiii; ;)io ilro of yomli. Jt wanlii oil' JiMuily , . other. It van »• <-:t'-r:«! in vrrt ]«rli<'t. By mail, *1.0O per Ji::cl;,--.-c. 'T .' ; \ Jor S-.'J.UO, v.'ith :i pOffl- t.ivc ivrillo:; trUMfiwitoi 1 lo <*uro or refund Live mom-;:. Clr -iarlr'-- 1 . Addrcwi RO^AL MEDfClfiL CO.. CO River Si., CHICAGO, ILL FOR S.V1.K «Y B. F. Keoull.'in. DniRplst, LogHiisport. Made a well Man of Me? TlIK CHItAl HINDOO REMEDY I'HObUCrS T1IK AJ-'OVJ! Scrvoun Din-it 1 cf. J-'ailitiy . , .. *-Bvljror nnd «!.-.< toff>"*iini.-iMi oi-u-.'L.-'.ri, iunl uuickly l>nt. Kunriv rrftorce |,«j*tMni»li««*l in ul'I or yoi'jic, J'nnily ri'frt'M Jn vert tujc-lcvt.. J'jicc'tf MMI a JHH-I;:•£<>. ttJX for *:r.m> wl;h u JVyoii I'hTmrriuit/lm 311= i.-.V^n Jniitn< "iMtAl'O* 11 brl«;nto.iiI*:dicul<;o M i'f<.^».t tMrai^u, IIJ., orourii*ot.Ifc iOLD by Lk-n Fisljcr. V.'holcr.nlc Urutj;ist. 3:: Fourth St., Sole- A«nni lor !i;i!e oi I.N'DAl'O in' Ne« York Express. 0;ilJr ..... ~ ............ — • 2--» n m Kt Wiijn- A<xm . txcoiil tfoocjiy...- ...... _. S.iXt a in Kan. City .£ Toledo fx., vwpt Sunday... 1LO"; a m Atlantic Kxpn-ss. dally ....................... _.. 4.07pm Accommodation for K;i*t ...... „ ................ 1.15 p m w T • m • •^•^t $3 SHOE IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH^ENAMCLLEO CALF. 4*350 FiNECAif &KANCAROH *3.spPOL!CE,3SOLEa. Parlflc Express, ("ally- ............................. JO 2? a in Accouiodrtilon for West .......................... _lii)0 in Kansas Clly Ki.. exow Sunday. ...™ ....... 3. W t> m Ijifajctte Accm.. except Sunday ........... U,(Hpm St i-pnli KX.. diulf ................ _ ............... 10.32 p m Eel Rivep Div,. Logansport, West Side. Between Logansport and Chill. TviST BOUMI- Accommodation. !e:ive exct-pt Sunday ........ 9.55 a m ...... ....... "LiSpm BOUND. Accoinmo<l<mon, arrive except onnclay ...... 9.00 a m ..... _____ ••.Warn O. «. XFWEI/I*. Agent. BROCKTOKJ-1A3S. Over One .Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory T!:?y jrivc the best value for the money. They equal custom (Shoes in style and fit, Phiir wearing qualities ore unsurpassed. The prices arc uniform,— stamped on sole. From Si to f,? saved over other makes. Ityoin dealer csur.ot supply you —ecan. Sold by J. B. WINTERS /ANDAL!A LINE. Trains Leave Logransport, Ind FOR THE A'OCTH. No. 23 For St. Joseph....™ —____*]0.35a m SO. H for St. Josepa _ —« 8.40pm VOE THE .SOUTH. No. 51 Tor Terre Hant» *r W a » No. 53 For Terre Haute—— «2.50 p m •Dally, except Snudaj.. Jor complete time card, glrtne &U (rain* and stations, ana for full Information a»?o,ral«, tbroocb can, etc., address, JT.C. t *2.45 a m "ioOara *2 15 a. m 22Ssni !-' 30 a m Trains Eun toy Central Tinie AB FOLLOWS : tOGANSPOET TO I.KAVU AKKIVE Bradford and Columbus . . ___ '12.40 am Philadelphia and New } ork-'li: 40 a m Richmond and Clnclnnaii — * I Warn Inrtianap*-]i.s and Loalsrille..»12 M a in KfTnTundPeo;!;! __________ * 2.Svam Crown Pi'lnt and Cblcairo ---- « :U4 a m RlcUmondandC!n:lnnatl^...t 5 .Cam T'UXIpm C-own Poiiit and CtU.»*o ____ t(i."0am y".25pra EUner Local KrcJstt -------- 1 8 *'am fn^()T)m hradlord ana Columbus-.... t T.5» a m 1 520 P m Slonilcelloand Eltacr ----- 1 7.15 a m tl2.<" o m Indlanaiolli 1 and Loui.srt)le... r 12 *j p m T.10 p m Bdjmonoand ClnclnnaU...* 1.55 pm *!.»•> pm Bradford and Columunx ----- " 1.50 y m «1 2) p m rbJlademWa and New Tork-* L.W p ra *1^ P m MonUcelloand iflcer ________ t 2.20 P ™ t"-*J«-ni Culca^o- „._..„____... _____ • 1-30 p in *L« P m Chlca*o and Intermediate....* 1.&5 p ra •XZJO p-m Kokomoand BjchmoDd ----- f 3.00 p m til 00 a m Wmaraac Accommodation. _.f 4 00 p m t5-4S p m Marion AtcommodaMon ....f o.50pm -f««»ni Tl<*«* »

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free