Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1891 · Page 6
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March 14, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 14, 1891
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HUNTING FOR SPOOKS. A. Note of Warning to the New Investig-ating- Committee. : :Howiicd Fit-lain;; Tells llo>v tlic Spirit of Harvey Blake's Oriiiulmothcr Vsod ITlTil fts n Tobopjrun iirul Then Suoil Hint for I>amnjjos. It is reported that a number of dis- liLtlius utul gentlemen have themselves together for the purpose cif iiivestifjathijj the phenomena of spiritualism. They pvopo.se to get up a series of tests through which no fraud n- lent ghosts and very few of the genuine _• can ever p;iss successfully. Let me lu^Uni to say that il i> not ray " purpose to t-riliei/e or ridicule these in- vesti^ntors. Some of them live in Jlos- ton ami HIV thus above criticism, while others do not live in .Boston ;ind arc therefore objects of pity rather than ridicule. Collectively, if they have a fault, it is that they are too <rood. The work requires somebody who is en rapport with inkjuity. as a. lloston gentleman remarked iu tendering- mo an invitation to a spook-hunt in that city some years ayo, I did cot understand , French at that time, so I simplj' thanked him, adding 1 modestly that I had a £ood In-injringr up, a.nd hoped not to disappoint his expectations. I now perceive that I should have struck him •with a club, but it is. too late. The hunt of which I have spoken was •organized by spiritualists. They were honest believers who desired to expose fraud, as the surest way of giving 1 the truth a chance. My intentions were as good as theirs, but I kicked discretion. I shall tell the story of the hunt as a warning- to the above mentioned committee not to push, investiirntion reek- Idtxly. AVii were to expose a man who was .temporarily named Morse, Ills wife .materialised spirits through the power oi a deceased Indian princess, who in life had been called II rig-lit Eyes. Her vision must have been considerably dinftned in the mysterious hereafter or she would have been able to see through such a diaphanous fraud as Mrs. Morse, and would have refrained from having anything 1 to do with her. 'When Mrs. Morse passed into ii, trance she wa.s controlled so completely by Bright Eyes that she could speak nothing 1 but pure Choctaw. Thus the ordinary auditor at one of her seances learned little or nothing about the eternal mysteries. Our hunting- party heard of this linguistic difficulty, and so we pressed into our service an ex-cowboy who con" -versed fluently in Choctaw. lie could BI.AKK SKKS IKS GRA.VDMOTHKR. also shoot the neck off a two gallon demijohn at fifty paces, and afterward drink the entire contents, no matter •what it happened to be. lie was an accomplished gentleman. He arranged the plan of campaign very carefully. To each was assigned his share of the work. 'Bill Adams, the tKwboy, was to test the quality of Bright-Eyes' Qhoctaw, after which he was to wait till the signal of attack should be given by Harvey Blake. This young man acted as a sort of guide to • our party. He was a believer in spiritualism, who had come to the Morse seances in good faith, until their trick- cry became too thin to deceive even so partial a witness. The Morses thought that they had a sure grip on him, and so he could easily secure a front scat at the seance—a. favor not shown to strangers. In his position of advantage he was to wait until a materialized spirit was well within his reach, and ihcn he was to grab it, and yell. At his war-whoop Adams was to overpower Morse; I was to assist in detaining the spooks: and others were to turn up the lights and <|uell any .outbreak on the pa.rt of Morse : s heelers, of whom there, were a half dozen at every meeting. I noticed them when I first entered the rooms on the evening selected for the exposure. \The were short-haired middle weights who were engaged at fifty cents a head, as a body-guard. We were given a brief opportunity of examining the room, one corner of •which was curtained off, making the usual cabinet. When we took our seats Blake, was in the front row with Adams, and me just behind him. 1 estimated that of the thirty people present only about a third had come with a real desire to sec and converse with the departed. When the lights had been turned down a thin and faded spinster began • to play hymn tunes on a. consumptive ''cabinetorgan in a manner calculated -to disturb the eternal slumbers of their defunct composers, if' anything could. That they did not materialize and remove the organist hardened my unbelief as nothing else • ever had. But young Blake, who was a very nervous fellow, found this waiting for ghosts in the grizzly darkness very trying. He did not know which to fear most, the appearance of a-genuine spook or the rough-and-tumble fight wMch was certain to follow a palpabltftfraud. He tremMcd so that I c.ould JM his chair «nalvC. Aclirrns noticed it, too, and tried to quiet tho young man's nerves. "Don't you Irc alarmed," he whispered. 'Must because that man Morse has a g"uu in his hip pocket ain't no rca- soti why you should expect to bo cut of! in the flower of; your youth." Blake's ioeth began to chatter audibly. "I felt the gun," continued Adams, "while yo\! fellows were looking over the room, I spent my time looking over Morse. lie is my meat, and don't you forget it. Cheer up. ray bloomin 1 shrub; I have a shooting iron in my bootleg, ;md it's twice ns long as Morse's." Blake gave n tVL'inendous groan. l!y this time ^Irs. Morse had gone into a. trance and WHS jabbering in her alleged Choctaw. Adams listened to it awhile and then he said: "I'm gambling that that don't come from the happy hunting grounds. If any poor Injun talks that lingo it must be because his srdlVi'in's overpower him. Wait till F try the genuine avti-.-le." lie spoke a few words in an Indian dialect, and then added in L'n.terl-States: "If the ghost of the old Chief Ued-Eyc isn't here in thirty seconds, the whole thing is a fakf." "Why so'.'" 1 inqvfcred. "I just ivmnrked in Ked-Kye's native tongue," said Adams, "that I knew where there was a. barrel of firewater on tap. No, no; he'd, have been here ADAMS SHOT OFF III? before this. What e.vidi*.ee. do you want? -Sppulc your little piece, lilakey, my boy. and I'll open fire right over your shoulder." Blake foil upon his knees, and reaching out his hands toward a white-robed figure-which had just capered out of the cabinet, he called her his dear old grandmother and asked if she had come to protect him. At this several women sobbed, but 1 was not deeply affected. This same figure had been out before. I recognized it as the bulky form of a fat woman whom I had seen skipping down the basement stairs just before tfie seance opened. But Blake said she was his grandmother, and an old fellow on the other side of the room recognized her as his daughter who had died at the tender age of eleven. 1 could not help feeling that this identification was complicated and doubtful; and I longed to make a sure thing of it by dragging the, specter to some portion of the house where there was more light. It was evident that Blake was too badly frightened to give the signal; I could hear murnnu-s from various members of our party: and I was a.nxious to get away from Adams' revolver before it should go off by accident. Moved by these considerations, I sprang over Blake's kneeling form, and seized the fat spook around the waist. She offered a very material resistance which became finite uncontrollable when Adam shot oft' his revolver into the ceiling and leaped upon Morse. After that, I was no more of an encumbrance to the spook than if my arms .had been her apron strings. She rushed out into the hall, and 1 trailed behind like the "bob" of a kite. She fled up the stairs with an agility proportionate to her fright, and marvelous considering her bulk. I accompanied her up the stairs because I was afraid to let go. On the. uppermost step she tripped, staggered a moment, and then, over- AS IF I HAD 11KKN A TOBOGGA-V. balanced by my weight, she fell backward and slid the whole length of the stairs on my unfortunate body, as if tt had been a toboggan: 1 had.-been told that spirits-.dematerlali/e.'at the,.profane touch. This one didn't. She was .all there when we landed on the hall floor. I was ranch nearer demateriali- zation myself, being pressed .out to a thinness which approached transparency. All this I have been told, for I was not in condition to observe it at the time. ] did not .know when the spirit of Blake's grandmother was lifted off roy ruins, nor did' I suffer anything at the hospital -where.I was restored from a strip to my usual cylindrical form. No; these trials vrere over before I regained command of my faculties; but what did pain me seriously was the notification that Blake's grandmbtH'er's ghost would charge me with assault and battery, and stie me for civil damages. Therefore, I .publish these facts in order that this new investigating committee mav know enough to stand from unaer, when spirits that have been too ponderously materialized attempt to impose upon the humble seeker for the truth. We should all grieve if any member of the committee should pursue the search for facts about the other world to a point from wliich he could not return with his report. HOWAKD FIELDING-. MINISTER TO'CHINA. Thi" Post Sclectnil by tho Pren clout for Senator I>lnir. President Harrison a few days ago selected Hon. It. W. Blair, late senator from New Hampshire, to succeed Col. Dcnby, of Indiana, as minister to China. The position, although rated in the second rank and paying but twelve thousand dollars a year, is in many respects the most important in our diplomatic service. Mr. Blair, whose place in the no.v. u. iv. BI.AIK. senate will be filled.by lion. .1. 11. Gallinger, has been u member of that body for twelve years, and prior to that had served two terms in the house of representatives. He is n. native of New Hampshire, fifty-six years of age and a, lawyer by profession. He was lieutenant colonel of the Fifteenth Xew Hampshire regiment during the civil war, and was twice elected to the state legislature before he entered congress. A day or two after his appointment to the Chinese mission a rumor gained currency in Washington that Col. Blair may not be able to accept the position. The stories are that the Chinese legation at Washington has informed the government at I'cking that Mr. lilair is a kibor agitator and a. bitter opponent of Chinese immigration. If that is the case the imperial government may enter a protest which would be equivalent to a refusal to recogni/.e, Mr. Klair as :> persona grata :tt the celestial court. MOODY'S SUCCESSOR. SENATOR KYLE. ,1. H. Kyle, the Newly-Elected Si-nator from South Dakota. J. H. Kyle, the youthful United States senator-elect from South Dakota, 'nw.s bom February 24, 1853, near Xenia^ 0., and is of Scotch an- c e s t r y. His father, T. B. Kyle, was an officer in the union army during the war. At its close he moved to Illinois. Since then he has lived at Urbana, 111., being 1 by profession a civil engineer. J. H. Kyle was educated at the city schools of Urbana, graduating ant. entering the state university at seventeen years of ag-e. He pursued for two years a course of civil engineering, when he entered Oberlin college, taking a full classical course and graduating among the first ia|the class with the degree of bachelor of arts in 1S7S. During 1S78 and 1S70 he prepared for admission to the legal profession, which had been his strong 1 wish from childhood, but changed,his mind at the urgent request of his father and taught civil and mechanical engineering during his residence at Alleghany, Pa,., and entered the Western theological seminary at that place, graduating in 1SS2. Since that time he has lived in the west, four years in the Rocky mountains, being pastor of the Congregational church at Salt Lake City, and came to South Dakota in the early part of 1SSC. Here- sided for four years at Ipswich as pastor of the Congregational church and one year at Aberdeen as pastor of the Congregational chxirch. and is at present financial secretary of Yankton college. He was elected to the state senate from Brown county on the independent ticket at the last election, aud after a contest unparalleled a,s to the number of candidates voted for he. received tire election to the United States senate. I*el*fitmefl for a Thousand Years, The Mosque of St. Sophia, in .Constantinople, is always fragrant with the odor of musk, and ha,s been so for hundreds of yeans ever since it was rebuilt in the ninth century, the curious part of it being that nothing is done to keep it perfumed. The solution to the seeming mystery lies in the fact that when it was built, over 1.000 years ago, the stones and bricks were laid in mortar mixed with a solution of musk. I-'or l:hc Complexion. Circassian women, it is said, who are noted for the velvety softness of their complexions and rosy bloom, never use ointments of any kind. They apply to their faces half an hour before their bath a thorough coating, of white of egg. When this..has completely dried they wash it off with tepid water, and then proceed to bathe as usual 'in soap and water. The First Greenback. A man in Allega.n county, Mich., has in his .possession the first, legal tender "greenback" note struck off by the United States government. It is marked "Series A. No. 1." .Mr. Slocum, the owncr.of this rare piece ; of .money, was a soldier, and foe bill was paid him as part of his regular morithlv pay A ROMANTIC CAREER. Incidents In Mi:i Life of tho Lute Senator Hearst, of CulUornlii. George Hearst was born in Franklin county. Mo., September 3, !S:iO. His father had gone to that state f r'o m North Carolina in 1.811). The son received only such a limited education as the- (.- o m mon schoo i s; u/ft'orded in that day. He wiirkciton his fath- M-'S fan M until IS.jO. vv h e n hi' caught the gold fever and went to California.. THE I.ATK SICNATUIl p ,, r s( . v ,,,. ;| ,l Vl , ars HEARST. ], e W . )S . t 1U J 1K .|; an (l prospector, and subsequently, by location and purchase, he became the owner of valuable mining interests and a large employer, having 1 at one time as many as '2.000 men at work in his mines i.ilono and operating quartz mills that crushed 1,000 tons of ore per day. The increase of his wealth was steady and rapid and for some, years past his income has been something like SI.000 per day. He has been for a long time chief partner in the extensive raining firm of Hearst, llaggin, Lewis & Co. He owned about 40.000 acres of land in San Luis Obispo county, Cal., a ranch of LGO.OOO acres of land in old Mexico, stocked with a very large herd of cattle, and a tine stable of thoroughbred horses. He was also interested isi it laige tract uf land near Verti Crnz and in railroad building in Mexico. His fortune at the time of his death was estimated at M-aO,000,000. Mr. Hearst's political life began- in 1SG3, when he was elected to the California legislature and served one term. In I.S815 he was a candidate before the democratic state convention at San Jose. Cal., for the nomination for governor, but was defeated by (yen. George Stoneman. The latter was elected governor, and when, by the death of United States Senator John F. Miller in 1SS.">, the power of appointing a senator was given to him, he appointed his former opponent for tho gubernatorial nomination, Mr. II curst. The luttcr was reelected in 1KS7 by the Cal if ornia legis- ture, which was then democratic, and his term would have expired in I SOS. His death gives the republicans,, in their turn, the same advantage which the death of Senator Miller gave the democrats. While in the senate Mr. Hearst was a man of action rather than of wo^ils. He took but little part in the debates, as he had a weak voice, but when he did address the senate his speeches were always brief and pointed. Senator Hearst leaves a widow and one child. William R. Hearst, proprietor of the San Krancisco Examiner. WIVES 1 AN EXCELLENT FENCE. It Is Ch^lip :tntl "Will Stniid an 1 rumeuse Ammmt of V/eur. Mr. D. Ci. Hatcher sends to l-'arm and Fireside a description of a good and cheap fence, which is well shown by the accompanying cut. Let the taller posts stand a,bout five feet out of the ground and the shorter ones two aud a half feet. Wire the top of the short post to the tall one. Put rails between the lower posts, and run two wires on the taller posts. Slio Got Him. A belle of Dawson county. Tex., after waiting half an hour in the office of a justice of the peace for the man she was to marry, got impatient, borrowed the justice's revolver, ami started to lock for her intended. At the end of twenty minutes she returned, driving the laggard before her, a/ncl the cfri'mony was perform eel. THE SKIN. Is aa important factor in keeping good healtli; if it does no*b act in th» way intended by nature, its function! •re performed by other organs,— tho Kidneys and the Luigs; acd th« result is a breakdown of general health. Swift's Specific It the remedy of nature to gtimulata the skin to proper action. It never fails in .this, and alwayi accomplishei the purpose. Send for our treattia on th« Blood ud Skin Disease*. SWIFT Sricinc Co., Atlanta, 0* JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS; GOLD" MEDAL,'PARIS EXPOSITION, 1889. THE MQST PERFECT OF PENS. I Hr«iif. PENNYROYAL PILLS Oriclital »nd Onlr Gcniil m«FC, «1»»J« rcUablo, DruRgUl for Ckieluuttr'i ........ „ _„ j trend In Ked uil 0<M mcuUloV jcmllsdirltlibliie rlbbra. Tnko " 10 buer.. Rtftuf dangfrov* lu&irt Cu., jurniK fgr nurtlou.in, ioati»»nl»li »n« " KUIef fcr TLmMtf," In Itiur, by ntara ~ 10.OOO T«Un>onj«l' Hamt Paper. . tat tr in L«>i DniRiiu. For Sale br B. , Druggist.: Who are for the first time to un- derfo woman's severest trial we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND '. remedy •which if used as directed fo~ i few weeks before confinement; robs u ot its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life t' both mother and child, as thoi> •.ands who: have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHER'S FBIKXD is worth its \veiplit it: cold. .My wife suffered more in ten minutes with either of her first two children than she did altogether with her last, liav- %-ipr previously used four buttles of MoiE- i.:i's FRIEND. It is a ble sinpc to mothers. C.'arml, 111., Jan., 1800, G. 1". LocKWOOD. So'it by express. clinr(?es prepaid, on re- m-vi of price, $1..">Cycr bottle. Sold by all Book Io Mothers mailed free. REGULATOR Co., Atlanta, Go Sold by Ben Fisher 4lh street. A- Y'UA'K ! I iiiinrrmki-tfilirirfly [ U-llCll IIIIV fllirlyilltffl.Krllt |».rK01loOiltl.T »I:K, who riin rnnl mill wriN-.nud wlio, 'lion- to cnni'Tli'm- TliiniKiniH Ihillom":! Yt'drin llutirmvn localitk-^vvlicivvprllify llvt-.I will HlMifdniiMi tlic hltiiiitiiiiifiruiiipluvniLMil,!!! wliir!] vniifrui ctirn Ilii-|IiLin<jum. No mgiuiy I'"! 4 ntiMiiilcMJ'i'iirri-tiffiihirMiliov,-. !•;:;.;) vnjul <|nidtl,v l<-lirilt;ll. I,£<'Nllv lull OIK! ivm-krr !V<;I1I fJK-ll .liMl'irl t,r C<JU1|[V. r lijivt nln-iulv tnutclit mid j.nmck-d wUli orii|,li>yri . nnil SOr.II>. Full i K. O. A.I,I.i:.V. . iliciillirsFJtKK. !.>x 420, Aiit:ii» i Bl i. iu-i', "VA7"ooc3-'S _ THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. " io£ Youthful folly Used for 36 years' Ity thousands successfully. Guarantied to CUT* nil forms or Xervous Weakness, Kmls- Elons, Spermator- rhea. lmpoteacy,! •o ui,u ,.tlrr. and the of later yearn. Gives immediate strtnoth. andvlQ- or. .Ask druftttlsta for Wood's Phos- phodlne; take no rul;^. llllpu^lruuj'ii.-.. - ... !(jlluulu»;; bujhu Jjw and all the e.rrecic PhQLO from Life. BU i].ititute. Ono paclcagc, SI; nix, $0. by mail. Write for pamphlet. Address The.Wood Cliemical Co., 131 woodward itvc., Cetrolt, illch. 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS AND LOANS fiECOTIATED. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges iu 24- hours. Adopted by the German Government for Hospital &Army use P.S.C. isputupfcr American trade iii" a patent bottle holding syringe (sec cut] At druggists, S1.00, nichi dingSyring <% o l . t^nt s^nl^rf (VlrtllD The Von MohlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio. Solo American Agenitt, B. F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. IT /"'USES '"'itGonon-hi:;, in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE RDF.DIEKFENBACHS SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS =nd URINARY TROUBLES In YBUKG, MIDDLE-AGED <""> OLD KEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT.Iwposl- tivuly rc'.tovon tlio worxt CHUCK In 'J4 hours, null purmaflcntlycurcnin JOoJuy. ISdays treatment on trir.lby roturn mull for£l. Clrculur Jrpo. THE PERU DRUG CO., Solo ngts. lor the U.S. 189 WIS, 5T,, MILWAUKEE, WIS. HAVE YOU -TO- For noine of tbe choicest, lands In WESTERS KANSAS, both clear &rfl incumbered. Improved and unimproved. 0rSent forpur A.I.J»f P, r £'>- erty th<ft_we yftl Kxchaujfefor UA£», tefc?- vthi IDFVC STOCK. C-oontr, Ksncs,8. 1.1 \ . VAKS.aH. Baan«,KeK TRAINS \\ GARHYINQ PASSEIIGEP" \ — LOGANSPORT K*:T BODND. NewYork Express, dally ............. 2:66 a m St. Wasne (Pas.) Accm.. excpt Sunday 8-J8 a m *an Jlty & Toledo Ex., exopt gundayll :15 a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:06 p m Accommodation Krt, excpt Sunday.. 936 p m \VKST BODND. Pacific Express, dally .......... ........ 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday. .12:15 p m Kan City Ex. , except Sunday ......... 3 :45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:03 p m St Louis Ex., dally ................... 10:32pm Eel River Biv., LojtniiKport, West Side. Between IjoirariKport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accomoxlatlon. Leave, except Sundar,10:00 a m Accomodatlon, Leave " " 4:40 p m Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 am Aucomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m 25t HIRES' IMPROVED 2St ROOT BEER! IHtlDUlD, NO BfllUHCDRSTRAlMlNt' EASILVM/AC THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLONS, GOT BEER. The most APPETIZINO and WHO: JISOMB TEMPERANCE DBINTC l« .tbo world. Delicious irad Sparkling., TRY .17 Ask your Druggist or Grocer for il'. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. PERFECT MANHOOD. TOUNG, Middle-need »ni) Elderly/men whornre suffering from the effects of youthful follies or eir ceases ot maturer years, and trow find their\ffianlj visor decreased and who are troubled witn tarribte drains and losses, you can be pernmncntljrtstored to P.EBFECT MAJfHOOD, nt home, -wltho.ut eacpoHure. at loxveKt co>t t by J>r. • Olarlte'r ipptoTed methods, tested and provojj In nearly 4C -ear's • practice- (Kstablished • ]§a), Tn Chrutilc, V«rTOvB and. 9i>eclal Diseases. '. . It la'need'of medical aid, Bend for Question list ao-you can fully describe'the symptoms of yourpai ticular (11«CH9e to Die. Consultation free *"•? —"rcJ Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 0 to 12. Address / F. D. CLARKE, M.D., \ 180 8. Clark St., CHICAGO, .. through my -work to-day? . I fec/mlMrable, oeaa- jchy, tlred,pain in toy back, my food Tron'trdigest, my wliole body seems out of order. Wo answer that it is no wonder you are In such a broken down condition, and you will keep getting worse unless vou can cure your LIVEK. This important organ >s out of order and you must cure it by promptly 513), Mctane's Celebrated Liver Pills. They-will restore you and-give vigor and^health to jour whole system, making you strong and-welL Jnly25 cents a box, and they may gavo your life. Aak.yourdruggist forthe genuine . C. UELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS — HADE BY — FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. CS-Look out for COUNTERFEITS made In Sir Louis. PERFUMES THE BREATH. EERLEK DYES I>o Tour Own l>yeinc:» at Home. Th y "ill dy( everything. They ur^sold everywhere. Price IOC. :i PMC]:H:-S. Tlicy hitvenoequal lor Streii^'i.l,, Bn^hUisst Amount in Packages or for F n-t.i- •• •<' '"nl-ir oj im fii <iug Qualities. They do i- i i^'i-sale by Ben Vt.«lT*r. Mil ""nrth street. The GreiU KngtS^li fi'Tewcrfptlon. A successful Me-iK-in." u*od over 3') vuars in thousand: of cases. J ' ., onJ all diwfise.scuuBi-d by at'USf.1 EI indiHcrtaiun. nr over-rxet-in,n. [AFTER] Six pa^kogHs Giiaranicc'l to C-J-n wlfim aUothrrt Fail. Ask your urnggist for ' !»•• ttrcit.EnKH.h Pr«»erlpitcni. rnlie no ••iibpilHn?'. One. package Si. Six S'>. bv mail. v. T rit» Inr Ptitiplil'-r.. Addrtrss SJurektt Cb<!U»icul Co., DciroH. .tt '. .Fer sale by H. F. KewilinK i TO WflRJTFn (or OR-" scorrs 11 Krt« I C.U bellnU!D i Eleetrlo i Corsets. Sample free to those b«. f cominc iiKenus. So risk, quick sslet. Territory ^Iven,saiiMuciion piarooteed. Addresi DR.SOGTT.84.2 Broadway St.,N.Y- CARRIAGES! I make :i sjieciiilty of nnmufuctur- iiiji Baby CiiiTlnfies to Kell direct; iir]>rivuCe ruirilc". You can, iheroforc. Uo better with incthun with \i ilculur. C»rrl;iCL'8 Delivereti free of Charge to all ixiints in the United StAtcs- Senrl for Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, PAfr. 62-6* Cly&ourn Ai'e,, Chicago, ill. WEAK MEN Suffering from the effects of youthful errors, early decay, -wasta!;-weakness, lostmanhood. etc., I will eend a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full particulars for homo cure, FREE of charge, i splendid medical work ; should be read by ovcny man -who is nerrouB and debilitated. Address. . F. C. FOWLER, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS ~& iiEflnACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURf ALL HEADACHES. hey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." mdensei Time Table IN EFFECT LTAKCH 1st 1890 Solid Tralna between SitnilnsKs and Psorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the Cnited Suites tvud Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and c<in:u'ct with the L. E. iW. Trains as follows: WAJBASH R..B- Leave Logansport, -!:13 p.m. .liiitiit-m. Arrive Peru ........ 436p.m..ll:«a.m. L. B. t W. K. R. Leave Pern. North Bound ........ -t:45p.m 10.-40a.ir SonthBound ......... !l3()a,ni WABASH K. H. Leave Logansport, SrfSp.m.. 75Ua.m Arrive LaFaj-ette. 4:55 p.m.-. 3-2f>&.ra L. E. &W. kit Leave LaFayette, East Bound. ...... . .. 1:50 p.ra West Bound ....... 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, fien. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. '.NDTANAPOLlS. IND. S:ltfa.m • 8:35 a.ro A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeslingand CuHen & Co.,8ol» A^eDt.s, in Loearisport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has aiwnya proven <-icti!ssrui. Before placinjany N'!'ii-s]>:iper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, .UIVKKTJST\'<; ,t<:r.STs, .-. ... i'i iiuidilp^ st.r,.-i. CHICAGO A .VJ5TV KJBMEDT I'OS-ITIVB UliBJE JPOB BiUGHTINE DIABETES, •C.Itktf^V¥Tk ""•" V- ' ^ Correspondence 4ollctetf, valuable -oforinaclon free. Csu»l discount^' . ' -"n tired ailment* war. T. .9ulle Street. - Chlc^co. W. L. DOUGLAS £* • I ^*k f SHOE W •• \r !• and other upoelal- tles for Gentlemen, , . _ Ladles, etc., arc war- rantea, and so stamped on bottom Addrew W.L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MOM. SoBby J. B. WINTERS! Broacwar i 'I a ac. toe JM. do

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