Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 10, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 10, 1891
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Page 6
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WORDS. f I- r. I Arrow ol flame: or bk>w of might! Keen sword, or weapon woalt and trite: Viewless, while winged with burdened trust, Moro potent than this urm of dust. They woke to li'e la earlier Greece Those slumbering in inglorious ponce, They shook Homo's.Forum with their might, Till-deaf shu roll In darkest night. Words! lighter than the flouting down Thut crests the ripened thistle's crown! Words! deadlier in their scathing Gtrolta IThan the thunderbolt that rends the oalc! Who has not wept In proud despair O'er wrecks inade by these things of air? *vVhp has not listened to the song— Sung by the siren Hope—too long? As the "Son of Peace" on the raging sea. Spoke words that stilled wild Galileo, Bo gentle words have shown their power Breathed low In some tempestuous hour. They have sounded like a trumpet's call To build for right ooo mighty wall, Moving like fate some mighty host Seeming to truth and honor lost. They burn on muuy flu Ur.mortal page.. "Undlmmefl by the corroding dust of age; Inscribed by suge or poet old. Whose spell the hearts of men yet hold. Ohl deathless words that live and glow, Tbat thrilled men's veins In the long-ago. The spirit tlamo their page inspires Were caught from deathless altar-fires. —Sarah D. P. Jones, in Inter Ocean. DID HE DO RIGHT? A Nice Question ofiJSthics for Readers to Decide. Jerry and Pete were two industrious mechanics. They lived in a fourth ward tenement, and each had a. couple of children to support, besides their wives, who, albeit, were not unac- •quamted with a noble art frequently practiced by char-women. Jerry and Pete were hard workers; they worked far into the nig-ht, and occasionally the thin mists of dawn had begun to break on the narrow city pavements before their labors would cease. Nobody would say that theirs was not a Bard-earned pillow. Sometimes they •dirl not toil in vain. It depended largely upon the police. Jt was a chilly nig-ht in November that this horny-handed pair planned the burglary of a certain safe in the establishment of a furniture concern on the West Side. On the evening: in question the book-keeper had had a wrangle with his accounts. "I can't make head or tail of this," he said to the senior member of the firm, "but I know every thing is all right. An error of several hundred dol~ larshas been carried over from each, daily footing but where the error begins or ends I haven't found out." The fact was the monthly eale.s had been extraordinarily large, and a page of the balance had been mislaid. The head book-keeper spent an hour In again casting up both the entries of himself and his subordinates after the establishment closed its doors for the day. Then nc went home for his supper, determined to locate the deficit if he didn't get a wink of sleep that night. Book-keepers, it must be remembered, have singularly sensitive organisms, susceptible to the slightest atom of any thing- which reflects upon their probity or. skill. At half past eight he returned aad commenced anew his critical calcula- tioas-.- lie worked precisely two hours, at the end of which .time he suddenly slapped his forehead and exclaimed: "Great Scott! Why haven't I looked through the safe for a missing sheet? Ten to one Weeks forgot to number them!" He turned over the pages of the balance in his hand and, sure enough, the usual numerical mark of designation in the upper left-hand corner-was wanting. ,In all likelihood one page, or perhaps two, had slipped in some remote corner of the safe. The safe was a large one, partially receding into the wall, and containing 1 all the papers documents and several days' receipts in cash and drafts of the firm. . The book-keeper, in his efforts to unearth the lost page was obliged to intrude his entire body into the safe. Fearful lest the candle he held should attract attention from the street, showing out as it did in g-laring relief against the black recesses of the safe, before •entering he drew the door slightly ajar. As he stepped in the tail of his coat probably caught on an angle of the linge riveted hinges of the lock. The massive gate swung to as if it weighed no more than a single pound and the book-keeper was a prisoner. He heard a resonant click, that-was all, and his candle went out. There is nothing especially remarkable about the incidents-tragic as it certainly must have been to the unfortunate wretch inside. Many men have been imprisoned in safes before. But this reflection would hardly soothe the agony of • that horrible moment. The book-keeper at the outset lost his presence of mind. He fought like a caged demon, after first, exerting- almost superhuman strength against the four sides of the iron tomb. Then his body gave out, and without for an instant losing consciousness he found himself sitting in a partially upright .nosture unable to stir hand or foot. At that instant, when hours seemed to have elapsed, the drum of his ear, now abnormally .sensitive, was almost •split into fragments. A frightful monotonous clangor rent the interior of the safe. The book-keeper used to say afterward that a second's deviation of characteristic thought and he would have £one mad. Stronger minds in a parallel situation -would-have collapsed. But a weaker personality clings more strongly to Jiope. Only weak individuals while in ahe act of drowning catch at straws. As the book-keeper felt himself grad- tjaily growing faint from want of air his revivified hope led him to deliberately crash his first into the woodwork •with which the interior of the safe was fitted, in secretaire fashion, one drawer being- built above another. As may have been conjectured, the which smote, the book-keeper's ear; wos'tnat of a drill. Although keen V"*stinguished from the inside, the sound was practically smothered on the outside of the vault. At oue end of the drill was a cavity rapidly growing larger in one of the steel panels. At its other end was a heavy, warty fist, part of the anatomy of Pete, the industrious mechanic. ' Pete held the drill while his friend Jerry pounded it in. Pretty soon the two burglars became awaro that a terrible commotion was going on within the safe. It nearly drove them into fits. They were certainly very much startled. Jerry was for throwing up the job, but his companion rejected the proposal with scorn as savoring of the superstitious. Pete had a large family to support, he argued. He spoke frankly to his friend and co-lab6rcr. The burden of his remarks was in these words: "You make roc tired with yer ghosts and things, and I don't want any more darn fooling—see? De blamed job is most t'rough, any way." Pete and 'Jerry went, back to work. At the first crack of the drill Jerry said' "Pete, there's a man or something in that safe!" Both men grew as pale as ghosts at the mere suggestion. Pete intrepidly applied his ear, first to the lock and then to the drill-hole. "Hpy, in there!" ho shouted, not so loud, however, jis to be heard out on the sidewalk. There came the faint responsive, very faint indeed: "For God'v. sake, give me air! I am locked in here.. Try and burst open the safe." The two burglars did not stop to talk, but went at once to work as if their own lives depended on the result of their labors, instead of the unfortunate book-keeper's. In less than three minutes they had a hole somewhat smaller than the business end of a collar button knocked into that safe. Then they stopped to rest, and the man inside, who had come so near to death, breathed. It was now that the two burglars became aware of their predicament. In all probability this was a member of the firm or an employe. This fact knocked the success of the night's adventure sky-high, unless, when they let the man out, they gagged and bound him into silence. But this course would have an ugly look. It might mean murder in the end, whereas, if they did not let him out, the chances were hs would fall back exhausted before morning, and they would still be murderers and responsible for his taking- off. These were highly comforting reflections, but there was still one more powerful. What it was remains to be seen. "Hey in there!" cried Pete, "what's the combination of yer safe?" "3—15—73," came back in an almost sepulchral tone. It was evidently hard work to draw breath through that hole. In exactly fifteen seconds the lock of the safe gave forth the same resonant click it had given a half-hour previously. Thanks to the advent of the burglars, it opened as lightly and airily as it. had closed just thirty minutes before on the unhappy accountant. The latter gasped once or twice, and without any assistance stepped out into the free air.. Now comes the interesting part He was very pale and his dress was much torn and disordered when he stepped to the floor, but the pallor pave way to red flush at perceiving the two burglars. They stood stock still as if they had seen a.ghost. • Without any kind of speech or warning or any attempt at bravado the bookkeeper walked straight to his desk and rang a call for police. Almost simultaneously, so quick.and quiet was the action, he opened a drawer, took out a pistol and covered the two burglars with ,a fatal precision. As he did so he uttered these words: "Gentlemen, I would be.the basest of men if I did not feel profoundly grateful for what you have just done.. I shall always regard you as any man should regard those who have saved bis life with peril to themselves. Any tiling you wish'of me I shall make an effort to perform. I have accumulated a little money, and with it I shall see that the best counsel are engaged for your defense. If you are convicted, why-" Here the officers entered, having broken in the door with a crash.—N. Y. Herald. Xot. So Sleepy OB Ho Looks. Col. Watterson,'the famous Kentucky jditor and politician, says a writer who las seen him freqiiently, appears to be asleep all the time. His ( eyebrows are shaggy and long, and as he talks he has ;he habit of grabbing-his head justbe- pond what is ordinarily known as the 'scalp lock" and slowly pulling his land down over his forehead, eyebrows, lose and mustache, ending up with a thoughtful twirl at the end of his B 'oatee. This leaves the hirsute adorn- nents of the famous Kentnckian in the rough semblance of a Skye terrier which has been out in the rain. His uair is tousled-over his forehead, his .ong- eyebrows straggle over his eyes and his mustache droops dejectedly. Then, as a happier vein of thought strikes him, the Kentucky editor forsakes his goatee, pulls his mustache out: straight in either direction until he has i military look, absently brushes his eyebrows'in place with his forefinger, passes his hand upward through; his lair, clears his forehead and becomes a ncture of a good and fearless journalist. Plenty o'f'FalthJ Farmer (to tramp)—What are you' sitting- there for? I saw you in "the same place yesterday. Tramp (on the fence)—Every thing" comes to him .who waits, and I have >een waiting two days for a square meal.—Texas Siftinfrs. NUTSHELL WATCHES. Ancient and Curious Timepieces Illustrated. The Skull Watch of Mary, Queen of Scot* —George lil.'s Sixpence Tieker-Oer- man Book-Shaped Wateli — Other Curiosities. Some of the earliest watches were made about the beginning of the sixteenth century and weie, of course, at that time considered marvels of skill, These first pocket clocks were made of almost any shape except round, says the Now York Sunday Journal, and had liut one hand and required winding twice a day. Some of them, in addition to recording" the hour of . the day, were perfect almanacs, giving the day of the month, the changes of the moon, the rising- and setting- of the sun and other items of useful information. In the time of Queen Elizabeth watches were suspended .around the necks of their wearers or attached to bracelets, and for this purpose they \vere made in the shape of crosses and other suitable forms. Many of the early timepieces, ..GERMAN HOOK-SE.I.P-SD however, were WATCH. much too large and heavy to be -worn in this manner, and were, in fact, intended to be placed on private altars, such as were to be found in most of the noble houses of the day. Some of these watches are in the form of a skull. The accompanying" illustration represents one of these curious timepieces which belonged to Mary, queen of Scots, and which she gave to the fair Mary Seaton, one of her "four Marys." This strange keepsake is ornamented with various figures, each having a particular meaning, and has a good deal of open work at the bottom in order to allow the sounding of the passing" hours to be heard as they are struck upon a silver bell in the interior. A large number of the earlier watches were of an oval shape, though some resemble those of the present day. The poet Milton's watch—upon the face of which his name in full is e n - g r a v e d thus: "loanni Miltoni, 1 G 3 1' '—may be seen in the British museum, as well as two said to belong to Oliver Cromwell. The illustration is one of these. CROMWELL'S WATCH. The case, which is made of silver, is ornamented at the top with the Protector's initials, "O. C.," and at the bottom is a representation of a curved sword which, doubtless, is intended to denote that the owner belonged to the army. Thers are many old-fashioned timepieces in the same collection. Most of these ivere made during the seventeenth century, and are in the form of skulls, crosses, bells and various fruits. There also is a very curious German book- shaped watch made about the year 1GSO. It is made of silver and when closed resembles a tiny book with the cover beautifully ornamented, as was the fashion in those days. When opened the face of the watch is disclosed, as shown in the accompanying illustration, which represents the exact size of this strange watch. King George III, was on one occasion presented with a remarkable watch as a birthday present. It was less than an inch in diameter, weighed no more than a sixpence and repeated the hours, quarters and even the half - quarter s . This beautiful timepie c e was &KULI, WA«?CH OF designed and <JUEEN or SCOTS. inade by a watchmaker named Arnold; and it is related that the king was so delighted with the gift that he sent in return a note of thanks and a sum of 500 guineas. It is said that the clever workman was afterward offered more than a thousand pounds by the emperor of Russia for a duplicate of the little marvel; but he refused to make another even for that large sum of money'; Another very small watch was formerly the property of King George III. It is set in a ring, and the_ dial, "which is about the size of a sixpence, is surrounded with very small diamonds, with a large diamond on each side. It is of exquisite workmanship, and must have cost a large sum of money. Some curious, watches were made many years ago for enabling a person to tell the time'.during the night by merely feeling the face of the watch. These were called "touch watches," and had only one hand, with raised pins at eacli hour, so'that a person could feel the time at night. Unlike many authors, Bret Harte never does an ambitious piece of- literary work amid the din of the city. Whenever the plot of a.story gets thoroughly irystallized in his mind he repairs to a quiet retreat just outside of London, and. there he works.. The novelist works steadily Tvhen he is in seclusion, and stops- only for an hour's walk every day. When at work Ms diet is a very frugal one; he-retires early and is up ust after dawn, working, often several lours before he has his morning coffee, eggs and rolls. For two months he will ep himself thus secluded; then, re- ;iirning to London, he places his manuscript in the hands of his publisher and considers hjs work done, for Bret Harte lates proofreading. COLONEL HEYWOOD. The Able Ofllrer Recently Placed Ire Command of the Marine Corps. Born hi Waterville, Manic, October 3,' 1839, Col. Charles Heywood entered the Djarine corps as a second lieutenant early in 1S58, and at once saw active service during the Btaten island quarantine riots. Then he went on the Niagara to Africa, and on the St. Louis to Nicaragua, where Walker the filibuster was to .be watched. The outbreak of COLONEL CIIATUVES HEYWOOD. the civil war, says Harper's Weekly, found him on the Cumberland, and in that epoch of rapid promotions he was made a first lieutenant. As such, in August, 1801,-he took part in the engagement at Hatteras inlet, when forts Clark and Hatteras were captured, while his captaincy dates from November of that year. In March, 1862, occurred the famous naval combat of Hampton Eoads, during which the confederate armorclad Merrimac destroyed the Cumberland with her iron prow, the good ship going down with colors flying and her crew at their posts, firing their guns as the water rolled over her. Heywood, with the marines, had fought the after guns, and nine of his men had been killed at the Merrimac's first shot. Lieut. Morris, commanding the Cumberland, reported to Secretary Welles "the gallant conduct of Lieut. Charles Keywood. U. S. M. C., whose bravery upon the occasion of the fight of the Merri- rnac won my highest applause.' 1 After service on the Sabine and Ticonderoga, and at the Brooklyn barracks, he was ordered to the flagship Hartford, as chief marine officer in Furragut's fleet. Then he took part in the famous battle of Mobile bay. Capt. Drayton, of the Hartford, reported to Adiniral Farragut that "the two after guns were manned by marines, who, under the command of Capt. Charles Heywood, performed most efficient service'': while the admiral reported to Sec'y Welles that "it is worth mentioning that the officer sent in command of the guard for the capture of the Tei/ncssee was Capt. Charles Hcywood, of the marine corps, who was one of the survivors of the C-umberlamd, sunk by Buchanan in Hampton Eoads. Although a modest gentleman, Capt. Heywood could not resist the opportunity of informing the rebel admiral that they had met before, and that he, at least, was exceedingly glad of the second meeting." After the war Capt. Heywood received the brevets of major and lieutenant colonel "for distinguished gallantry in the presence of the enemy,"' at Hampton Koads and Mobile. His promotions to the full grades followed in due course, and he was second below Col. McCawley at his recent selection for command. "Scaring tlie Conscience." Of all her curious customs London cannot boast of a more singular one than that formerly so strictly adhered to at Holland house, one of the most historic old mansions in the British capital. The last of the Lords Holland shot himself during a fit of despondency: everything pointed to a clear case oJ self-murder, yet the Holland family could never be dissuaded from the notion that the old man had been murdered by same unknown assassin. Accordingly, every night for years it was the custom for ooe of the family to gc to the rear of the house punctually al eleven o'clock and fire a gun, for the purpose, it is said, of "scaring the conscience" of the murderer. This curious practice is a relic of medieval days, ir continental Europe, and the case in point is probably the only instance where it has been noticed since the days of the Crusades. THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act lnth« way Intended by nature, iti f unctioai »re performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« t«sult is a breakdoTfn of general health. Swift's Specific It the remedy of nature to atdmulat* the skin to proper action. It never fails in this, and always accomplishe* the purp O3e Send for our treatlwi on the Blood and Skin Disease*. Swrrr SPKCPFM Co., Atlanta, G*. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, -piwis'-'EXPOSmoN, 1889. THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. PENNYROYAL PILLS B J-<ETS. Or!rfii«1«a Only Genuine. A ^^^kTK mure, *lw»y».-rcitible. « 0 '"V 1 - ' l tor CTWcAwfCT 1 '* Jrtflld^ -Dw-, ,».«.aK«d«id-i --- mlMl wltb blao ribbon. T«ke , jannerota mbttitw ^,u,v" J.' At Draggfni",«tend 40. for pftrtloului, tcatlmoalu' uia to<G^*^%j«gy m Loo«I D For bale by B. F. Keeailag, 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' i few weeks before confinement, robs t of its Pain, Horror and Risk io Life >f both mother and child, as thoi> •aads who have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant. Mothers. MoiHBE'S FHIEKB is worth its weight :n cold. My wife suffered more ic ten minutes with either of her first two children than sho did altogether with her last, hav- ?ii£ previously usod four bottles of MOIH- ;".'s PrtiEND. It Is a ble'siug- to mothers. Curml, III., Jan., 1800, G. F. LOCKWOOD. .Sp'it by express, charges prepaid, on re- ••fipr. of price, $1.5Cper bottle. Sold by all ai-i.'S(ri«ts. Book Lo Mothers mniled free. KBGUiATOE Co., Atlanta, Ga. Sold by^Ben Fisher 4th"]6treet.' $3000i •A. "VKAK, I I iiinH-rtchc to brirfljr tench nnyfiUriy liii^ni^m ))<-r«ouofcllIicr OuX, wljo pin read and. wrfti:, Utjd who, fter instruction, will work [iiduftlrtounly, iowto e«m Ttiroc Tlioithintd Uullflm n par In ttiulrown lout! Ellen, wln-p 1 VIM* they Hvu.J will n 1*0 furnish the ultuntlun or employ men t,«t.wl]idi you cniii'ttrn ilmLutnouiiI. No mosirv for miMinli^HMiCL^HHfuliitiiLii.ivu, !£?*;] vund quickly learned. I c!f»Iri: but ono worker I'roiii pitch (ilmrici or county. I huvft nlrondy tuiifrlii pud provided witli vniplovmciit a Inrun number, who nrit making ovtir yilOIHl n j-*-i»rcni.'li. It'aNKW nnil .SOI"I~I». Fall particular* PJCKK. Adilrc/m lit DIICB, .E. C. AJ-r,JE!V. llox •!«<>, Autfimilu* 3tui»c. "Wood's _^ ... THE GREAT EIVGLISH REMEDY. Used for 35 years by thousands successfully, &uar-\ antt&d to cure till forms Of Nervous Weakness, Kml . of Youthful folly and the excesses of later yeurs. Gives immediate- strength andvtg* or, AslcdruKKlsts for Wood's PnM- phodlne; Coke no rbca. lmDOtency ( |§? l '?r'/ 1 " 1 ViJI" pnoame; tcuceno and all the ftfr H rtfl'FbOto from Lire. B1 ibntitutiL One packoae. $1; H!X, $G, by mall. Write for parophlet. Address 'fho.Wood Chemical Co., 1S1 WoodWarfl bvc,, Uotrolc, Hlcli, JGODO.OO aypurlit brinpinm Goo<!whi,lV)3',N.Y.,nt woi'k for vou may n'*t mukf as :nucli,bu£ wo can toucli youqulcltly how itn-itrn from *5 to ?10 n Any «t ihe nturl. end 11101* H» j'ou po on. Bolli isL'icH, alJ »«««. 1" any purt of lAnn'ricii, you tun commuitcp nl Jioi)i«, fftv- Jni,' All your t1mc,or siutri; niunents onlv to Hie work. All ifc *vw. Gnat \,*y SUUKfor overy worker- Vfo stnrt VHU, fucnUhln? •rciythlnir. KA8ILV, SPEEDILY Icanivd. I'AIfriCULAHS PltEE. Address at once, STINSON * CO., i'OHTLAKD, 1U1SE. WMoi, Lamer & Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. C^TOPS ALL ^-* unnatural discharges in g4. hours. Adopted by the German Government for Hospital SAr-myuse P.S.C. isputupfor American trade in a patent bottle holding syrinfrc (sec cut) At drui;g!sts,_$1.00, tncludinrSyringf, 0 r sen [.sealed, for $1.10 he Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, Sole Amcrlcao .Agents. Bi ¥. KEESLENG, Agent, Logansport, Ind. , . C URES Uleei. & Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Bain. SURE HROTAGON I RQF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE Tor SEMIKAL. NERVOUS •»>a URIHART TROUBLES la YOUNG, MIDDLE-AQED ""1 OLD MEN, NQ STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,l>"ip°=l- Lively roHoves the wornt dues in 24 hours, and permanently cures [n lOOduvK. 15 days trc&tmcat on trial by return mall for $1. Clreulxr froc. . THE PERU DRUG CO.. Soleugt3.for the U.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, IMUAT HAVE YOU PARADE? Por some of the choicest lands In WESTERS KANSAS, both clear and Incumbered, improved and-unimproved. BTgcnO for-Onr M-t or pro.- ertvthtft we will ExchmiBs ror UAJIJU. ¥T»v^KS. !KEKC_ STOCK. ArtdreM ATE. , Kensus. > ,:NOM TRAINS LOGANSPORT KACT BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2:55 urn Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:lt> a ru Kan ;:ity & Toledo Ex., excpt sundayll :15 a m Atlantic Express, dally.. ............ . i:06 p m Accommodation Krt., excpt Sunday.. 926 p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ................. 7£2am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday. .12 15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3:45 p m LaTayette (Pas.) Accm,, excpt Sunday 8:(8 p m 8t Louis Ex., dally ................... 10:32 pm Eel River Oiv., liocaiisport, West Side. Iteiwecu JLoirnnsport and ClifH. . EAST BODND. Acoomodatfon, Leave, except Sunday.lOKX) a m~ Accomtxlation, Leave " " 4:40 p m AccomOdatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 am Accomolatlon, ArrlVB, " " 4:10 pm Si KIKES' IMPROVED 2Stl ROOT BEER! INUDUIO. KO BOIUHCDRSTRAIHING €ASILTMXJ>C THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLONS. Tie most • APPETreiNa ana WHO! TEMPERANCE DRINK to the worlfl. Delicious and SporWlngr., . Ask yoiir Druggist or- Grocer for !;. C. E. HIRES. ~PH I LA DELPHI* XJR. SANTJEN'B ELECTRIC BELT DKHlLlTATtfD.thrtHi^Ii IX- mSCItKTIONSorUXCKSBKB ^T^^^^Ks^ "BONEY,-'Miuie for fiinpocincpnr: poao, Cure of timemtlve T»(iJii»£M, Btvfng FrM-fy* BiJltl.Swith- faz. ConllniloUB Cutrmti* i>MflVct.rlcItv. U]roiiRh all 1TRAK PARTS, rotuirlng them to IIKILTII wd VlOOROUS STKKM)™. tIMIrifc tur.-i-nl F«lt In»tanllj,-or.»« forfeit S5,<X» in omh. BEkT Wld Smpeniorr Complete ti.null iin. TTor«t OIBM. IT" »'«r«i la three month*. SeAlea n«npblrt Krefl. Si-.tHlCAOOjILL tbrongh my -n-ort to-dayT-Ifee^inteerible, head- Jchy, tired, pain in my back, my food won't digest, my whole body seems*H>ut_ of order. Wo answer thatlt is no wonder you are in finch a broken down condition, and you will keep tretttog worse unless you can euro your LIVES. Tni&?iznportant organ .sout of order and you mnet cure It by promptly Dr,C. McLane'sCelebrafed Liver.Pills. Ehey will restore you and give vigor and health to four whole system, making you strong and well. Dnly25 cents a box, and they may save yoorlue. ajjk your druggist for the genuine ,, • : GELEBRA TEBUYER PILLS —HADE BY— FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh,.Pa. e3"Look out for ComfTEEFEiTS made in St. Louis, USE TYOET"POHSH PEKFCMES THE BBEAIH. UDIES^PP™ DYES Do Tour Own Dyeing, at Home. • Th -y will dye «verythiny. They Brcsold everywhere! Price IOC. s package. Theyliavenoeqoil for Strength, Brightness. Amount in Package* or for F-isU<-s-< or Color, o: no^ <niliu(r Qualities. Theydoi!"f-"ri"""'-"'-")"•. ,„- Porunlebr Ben Kisher. 813 "fourth street. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over " """ ajiSO years in thousands of c&ses.J "Cures Spermatorrliea. Hcruout^ Weakness, Emissions. Imputency, and all diseases caused by abuse.^ ,..«.«,>«] indiscretion, or orer-exenii-jn. rumen] Six packages Guaranteed to Curt wS-m aU other* Fail. Ask your Druggist for I' 1 "* Grow Kn r ll.k Pre.cription, cake co substitute. One package fl. Six $5. bv mall. Write for Pnmphlot. AddreM Eurek* Cliemlcal Co., Detroit, Jllch. y«r sale by B. F. Keesline. marSd*wlf i WANTFH for DRv SCOTT'S HMH I C.U beantilnl Electric k Corsets. Sample free to those b» F corainK agents. No risk, quick sttM. Territory given, satlsfactioD fftiar&ntefid. Addreu DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.V. CARRIAGES! J miikc a specialty of manufacturing' Baby Carrlagce to veil direct t» private jmrUen, YOU can. therefore, do better with me , with a dealer. Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the Dnltod States- Send fur Illustrated GataloKue- CHAS. RAISER, Mfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, 111. TO WEAK MEN StuTeriag from tne effecta of youthful orrora, worly decay, -wastiBg-waalcneaB, Jostmanhood. etc., I-will «end a valuable treatise (sealed), containing full p&rticrflarB for home cure, FREE of charge, A •plendid medical irork; should De read by eYeiy man -who is nervous &cd debilitated. Addreaa, f* F. C.- FOVfUER, Hoodus, Conn, KOFFMRK'S HARMLESr HEADACHE POWDERS. ' the Best. CUBE ALL HEADACHES, 'hey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie& Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec Time Table IN EFFECT ifAKOH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and PeoriB. and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltb the Ii. E. * W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. It- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.m. Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m..ll'.« a.m. L. E. & W. B. R. Leave .Pern. North Bound 4:45p.m South Bound.......... 11:50 a, m . WA3ASHB. R. Leave Logansport, 3:45 p.m.. VfOa.ra ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 920a.m L. E. & W. B. R. Leave LaTTayette, EastBonnd.. • ' :~ l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C, F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket Agt. INDIANAPOLIS. IND. 8J9».ni 6:55 a.m KMBiur A Chicago druggist i-etailed,>30QQpQ(>o.f ' ' '•'''-' B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sol* in- Lofjansport. ' M - JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven succession.. Before placing any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, JUIVEUTISIXO AGIiSTS, ; it, i,i I!,' ll.-mdoUii- Sliwu CHICAGO. .. 1CEMKDT FOS-IT1VK CUKE POM BRIGHTINE DIABETES, nit in.IT* ' Correspondence •ollcted, valuable .Qformation free. Osu»] discount to • JUKIGHTS trade. 'Vicease B.IV .ndrod WM. T. 18 X.H. SiUIe Street. W.L. DOUGLAS -i ties for Ladles,ctc.,B»»«r- ranted, and BO stamped OIL bottom: • Addroa* '• •'• - ' W»Li. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MUM,. Sold by J.^B.-WINTIPSJ iBroadwav }i nlCfmo-od

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