Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 21, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 21, 1891
Page 6
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OF G E N E RAt" {; !NTEREST? lltS:>-. —The Btisiness Way.—An agency has Kfebcen organized in "Paris ' which will sc- ^^rc the name of every heiress in the States, and hard-up lords, (hikes I- Counts \vho want to marry money L foe furnished full particular* for a Infixed snm. This is .straight business aji<] 1jic proper way to <ro at it. —The Had Lands of Dakota are com- lg:- ; 3?osed of white elay, which is nearly • fi \ Always sticky und muddy. A wagon ,:;;whic!i lias passed tliroug-h it for a few '•jrards makes a picture laug-hablc to '^cver? one but the man who is striving 1 ' >to move it The wheels become solid - S-ovmd cakes, and the mules find it very difficult to draw the vehicle until the |£v'-driver, every fifty yards or so, removes ithe clay from the wheels with'a spade. • _ —"The assumption." says an orthoep- r : ,5st "that certain letters placed one after : other spell a certain word, is purely '. They spell the word because .^ve are artificially taug-ht that they spell '..St. not in the nature of things, Uow ,'5-ea.lly arbitrary spelling is well illus! ".tr.-iicd by the London cockney who was .•asked to spell horse. '•Certirrjjly," he t|i;' : .replied, "ther's h'a h'ailch. h'and h'a ||& h'o, h'and h'a h'ay, h'and h'a h'ar, h'and pg\ ; h'a h'ess, h'aud h'a Ivee, h'and there vou I'ar, 'orse." —The skunk has the heaviest fur of ... iTJ .y sraiinal in the country, and is consc- ||s"; quently valuable and salable, although """~ '"~ ' -dressed it is 1 very small. About . of all the skins taken in the States g-o to Europe. C. If. P;£:3".*itBipsort has a great sale in London ^•torrcc times a year, one of which has pli'.jttst closed. At this sale there were |fc-disposed of, among- other skins, 175,000 llg-foon, 700.000 muski-at, 105,000 skunk, BSVS'5,000 opossum, 55.000 mink and 7,000 t|i;Sray fox, all of which were shipped ]|fc:from the United States. —During the past six years .Minnesota Hg2ws paid ?7S,SS4 for wolf bounties. Dvrr- „ certain months of the year the ps-,"bounty is only S'i per scalp, while dur- ||£ing-other months it is ST>. It is alleged "«; r ;;"that in certain counties some persons been in the habit of farming- Involves, and also of keeping wolf cubs in captivity during the months their scaJps were worth only S3 until the S3 rmonths came around. It is also alleged wolf scalps have been imported other states and that, generally speaking, the bounty system has been |K grossly abused. —The Worcester Spy relates the following incident: '"Among the visitors at the courthouse yesterday was a |||;-"snow-white pigeon that alighted on the "\ sill of one of the windows of the clerk's I •office. The window was opened and '•' the "bird calmly walked in with all the ^-confidence of a lawyer. He as calmly It- "walked the whole length of. the office, fcf••quietly observing everything. Pretty *jj£ soon, as his acquaintance with the offic- p;. ; :ials increased, he perched himself npon '"'" " desks and later on.the shoulders l^=a.nd head of one of the assistants. It vas not decided by the officials whether te had a, case to try or .wlicthcr he pished to enter a writ. Anyway he Hfi^as placed on a shelf among the-ancient The window was opened, but the Ife'Snuer atmosphere was..more congenial ; excellency.-so he stayed.". . , TO HIDE BIRTHMARKS. '* :3HoM- Those Who H;iv« Keen Uisfigurci! ^ . Concealed Them. !".- A correspondent, writing from Paris §on the subject of the concealment of gpersonal defects, says that the reason ihe bodices Mmc. Modjeska ap- in are always decorated with a |j;, cluster of flowers or knot of ribbon just U? at the left of their fastening is that an $}- "ugly scar on the breast, which looks as Jl if -it might be the result of a wound jfe jfrom a poinard—a souvenir 1 of some past |;, romance—must be concealed in some ,K?-way. When this device becomes jp:anonotonous a little scarf of silk will bo psijtrailed carelessly across the open jfjf.-'ebriage in diagonal lines, a tiny fan of Sr|i;2ace will spring out from the corner, or '£"sa little knot of feathers will wave soft- f. 1 ,2y against the disfiguring mark. £>' .Pretty Mile. Anthelme, says the Jlont- "Star, who made such a successful in the Nouvcautcs two j'ears ago, ^.ns afflicted with a most undesirable and. '"': .t"cptUs"ive birthmark. She is a pretty J Tvo/nan, with a tall, commanding figure, hair nnd eyes, but she is a sort of Esau, like Lucille Western, and [fj; vhas a thick growth of silky dark hair her waist up. Of course her skin Sfeis carefully shaven above her bodice, >but it has a. coarseness of texture and a iblue tint which necessitates the fair An- tihelroe's incrusting with blazing jewels "£haX part of her throat which evening :dress exposes. Sophie Croixette, of the Theatre Francais, had'a deep vaccination scar £g; far down her plump arm, which she jfj used to conceal with a knot of ribbons ;4f. : or trail of flowers and a gold bracelet f(:_ before she became so stout that the ;ffi: bracelet had to be as large as a waist- I'rvband. Speaking of the disfigurement |&oae night to some friends, one of the sti-'Badics quietly picked up a wax taper off |r^"t.he toilet table and, holding it above |;'' : 'the arm, allowed a single drop of melt- S|s;-ed wax to fall over the place. When it BiJ-hardened she dusted, a little pink DOW- |l-«t5ej- over it. and Croizcttc's scar was lost |fe "CO sight. Croizctte's make-up box con£S--stained ever after a bit of wax taper.— £w-Ali>anv Arjros. J^-V';- 1 " "* " m-r.-. -r_ j^j —The father of Gambetta has jiist fe'Bied. It. is not generally known that ii?'the elder Gambetta received nothing his son's will of the large sura of the French patriot was reported left. He had nothing except interest upon his savings as a gen- dealer in Cahors and what he js|<Bamed as an orange-grower, lie lived ^•very Irambly with, an old servant, and i.even made the boxes in which the re- piStfZis of his labors were dispatched, and them himself to the station and-cart. > COST" OF r ;:INDIANV ; :WARa Some SarprlRlng Fnots and FIffiires on the Cost of Iflghtlngr Poor Lo. A few figures, which will prove very interesting to people who have paid at tention to India.n affairs during the past few years, were given by a commissioner connected with the Indian bureau at Washington while he was visiting this city the other day. He has had charge of the Indian census under one administration and has also taken a prominent part in the negotiations for the purchase of lands from the Sioux. He has lived among the Indians nnd was an ardent friend of the late Sitting Bull and other noted ehicfs. Some one in a party at an uptown !iotel spoke of the trouble in the Northwest and asked the commissioner for his opinion as to the cause of the outV break. He laid the blaijie on the Government nnd the incompetent men who have represented it in dealing with the aborigines. Those who were not incompetent, he said, were worse, and generally retired with a fortune two or three years after receiving their appointments. During the past few years, however, there lias been little or no chance to acquire wealth rapidly, and the only cause, the commissioner said, was because the Indians were destitute of wealth and have none to lose for the white, men to acquire. The rations promised by the Government were scanty, and the issue was often delayed for weeks at a time. "This last statement," said he, "does not appear to mean very much; but when persons depend upon those rations for existence in 'lieu of game and are compelled to go always without food they can appreciate the Indian's condition, and not wonder that he hails with delight the belief that a Messiah is coming to mitigate his hardships. ''Mr. Thomas Donaldson, who is connected with the Indian census, made a compilation several years ago regarding the cost of the various Indian wars. Prom these figures, if the Government policy had been to better the Indians' condition, I can safely say that every Sioux buck would now be the possessor of a farm worth at least 52,000 if the money had been paid him instead of it being spent for powder and shot. "According to Mr. Donaldson's figures, since the organization of'the Government on July 4, lu 76, up to June 30, 1SS7, the Indians have cost us 8029,239,284. Only one-third of this enormous amount has been ;^5cnt in civilizing the Indians, while two-thirds has been spent in fighting them, in the transportation of troops and the purchase of munitions of war. "The most costly of all Indian wars was that known as the great Sioux war, which broke out in ISU2 and lasted about four years. How many Indians were.killed I do not know, and I can not give the exact number of soldiers and settlers. The losses on both sides, however,, were very heavy. "This war cost the Government S30,- 000,000. The Savajo war cost 815,000,000, and something like 8200,000,000 were expended during the wars from lSG2tolS70. The Sioux war of 1S7G, celebrated by the Custer massacre, cost for actual field expenses 82,312,531, while the I\cz Perces war of the following year cost 8031,329.52. Two hundred and forty-one officers and soldiers were killed, and the Indian losses were 12S. "The next outbreak occurred among the Bannock Indians in 187S, and 8556,63(5 were spent in subcfuing them. There has been considerable Indian fighting with little squads of Apaches in Arizona and Xew Mexico since 1S82, and for every Apache run clown and killed the government has spent 8100,000. "These figures, of course, appear exorbitant to a person not familiar with Indian fighting, but when one takes into consideration all of the expenses incidental to the long chases across the country they will find that the figures are correct."—*^ Y. Herald. DEPEW" ON -RECIPROCITY. International the Differing: Conditions It Commerce. Mr. Depew presents the matter of reciprocity in a light that completely answers the objections of the democrats. There is no inconsistency or violation of principle, he points out, in favoring reciprocity with South America and op posing its extension to Europe. The question is not one of vindicating a moral theory, but of securing a commercial advantage. It is our interest to exchange certain commodities with given countries on equal terms, and it is against our interest to do so with other countries. One need not be a philosopher in order to comprehend this proposition. It is as simple as the alphabet. \Ye wish to extend our trade in such a way as to increase our profits, and not to diminish them. The condi- tii ns differ n i 1 'Tcrent cases, and it is the part of wisdom to regulate our proceedings accordingly. This course is pursued everywhere in ordinary commercial transactions.' As Mr. Depew observes: '-Xo man and no corporation carries on, business upon a rigidly accurate policy." That is to say, the same rules and methods are not applied in all cases. Careful consideration is given to circumstances, and the policy is modified to suit the necessities that arise from time to time by reason of new influences and situations. This is what reciprocity means when looked at in a practical and reasonable way. It only signifies the adoption of the prevailing philosophy of commei-ec for national purposes; it only contemplates the application of familiar business processes to the foreign trade of the country. We can make more monejr in some cases by admitting products free of duty than by imposing a tariff upon them: and in so doing we are not guilty of any sacrifice of principle. It is mere sophistry to say that all countries should be treated alike in that respect. Wp are not bound to maintain any^ duty for the irere purpose of avoiding the charge of discrimination. It is our right to discriminate when we can. thus promote our own interests. 'The facts with regard to South America are such that we can better afford to abolish than to continue the duties levied upon the principal products of that part of the world, and the facts with regard to Europe are such that we can better afford to retain thetuties in that relation than to dispense with them. A nation, like an individual, may properly take advantage of all opportunities to increase trade and prosperity, and it is in no sense bound to deal according tcra fixed policy in every instance. No nation manages its commercial affairs in a strictly consistent manner. Each one strives to get all it can by making favorable bargains, and never stops to consider the question of having all the bargains so adjusted as to insure uniformity. This is all that reciprocity implies. It is only another name for business prudence and sagacity; and the American people are in favor of it because it is calculated to produce good returns in dollars and cents.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The Fondness of Yankees For the Foreign Aristocracy. "One of the most remarkable things I've observed in all my experience and travels around the world," says Count Valcourt, a writer on heraldry, "is how fond Americans are of titles and how proud they are to trace their lineage back to some illustrious origin. I compiled a book of the prominent families of America a few ye»irs ago nnd sent out prospectuses. You would be surprised to see how many scions of prominent people oJTered to pay me to prove them of noble origin and enroll them within the magic circles of aristocracy. The appearance of Mrs. Hammersley, Duchess of Marlborough, in a box at the Lyceum Theater created quite a flutter of excitement the other day. There arc few of the belles of Gotham who do not envy the Americans who have allied themselves with the nobility of Europe. You will remember some of the more prominent of these alliances. Miss Jerome married Lord Randolph Churchill, and one of her sisters married Sir John Leslie. Miss Consuelo Yznaga married Viscount Mandeville, and Sir John Lester Kayo married Lady Mandeville's sister. Miss Stevens married Lord Alfred Paget. Lady Angelsey, Lady Vernon, Lady xiesketh, Hon. Mrs. Plunkett, Lady Cartwright, Hon. Mrs. Carrington, Mrs. Edward Balfour, Hon. Mrs. Oliver Northcote, Mrs. Baring, Mrs. Beresford Hope and Lady A. Butler are all nieces of Uncle Sam. I might of course increase the list."—Chicago JoyvnaL. • • MADE EASY! " MOTHERS' FRIEND " is a scientifically prepared Liniment, every ingredient of recognized ,value and in constant use by the medical profession. These ingredients are combined in a manner hitherto unknown "MOTHERS 5 FRIEND" » WILL-DO all that is claimed for it AND MORE. It Shortens Labor, Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to Life of Mother and Child. Book to " MOTHERS " mailed FRbE, con- t;:i:iiiiL,' valuable information and voluntary testimonials. be:.: • -i-xpresson receipt of price 51.50 per ho'.lic 3!,."CFIELC REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. Ga. "•OL.r> BV ALL JjrjTJQBISTS. Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. _ _ , I niKlertiOtr to lirlrfly lunch liny fnlrly ltirfl*(,'fnt prraon ofuilln-V m-x, wlio can mil] itntl write, dull who, lifter Instruction, M'lll work ltiduntrlou>ly, - - - liow to i-nrn Tlirw, TlmuMimt Iliilliir. n IKiLrinlhcirciwtl lociilltlcN,ivIit;ri!i-crtlnM'llv ( ..I ivIIInlNofuni'nn tlici.lluiitlonori-'iiiijIo.vinfnt.iltvvhlcliniuciinMnitlintBiiioiilit. f,o money for me mi!,™ iiuccmirnl in iibov,.. Eakilvnni] qnlcklv Irarncd. I tvilre but mm ivorkiT from pnch iliMr!.-! orcounlv I liavonlrcnilrtimiJrlit mid jirovjik-d wUli rtiii|iIuvnH-iit n lilriri, immbt-r. wlio urt-, rniikhip oviir *:|000 u ii-iire/ufi It'nX PVV nnd SOI.II). Full rarllcukr. FJI^E. Addrci,..1on™, j!.. <J. AI^I^Ky. Jtox 4SO, jlLiiftlBlll, Aluiiie. my whole body ---- ....... . ._ . _ -------that it is no wonder you are in ouch a broken down condition, and you will keep Retting -worse unless TOU can cure your LIVER. This, important organ 18 out of order and you must cure it by promptly Dr. C. McLane r s Celebrated Liver Pills. They Trill restore you and givo.vigor and hearth to TOUT whole system, making you strong and well. Dnly25 cents a boi, and they may save your life. iskyourdruggistforilio genuine. . 33r. C. TWCoIj^VKTErS UELEBRA TEtimm PILLS —MADE EY— '- ' ' . FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa; •53-Look out for COUNTERFEITS male In Bt-. Louis, PERFUMES THE BREATH. LADIES Wood's THE GREAT F.\GI,|SH REMEDY. TJfled for 35 years by thousandssuc- cesstully. Guaranteed to cure all forms or Nervoufl Wealcnoss, EmlH- elouB, Spermator- rhoo, Impotcncy.l end all the effects ot Youthful folly and the excesses of later years. Gives immediate strength and vio~ or. Ask druKRlsts KRlst . for Wood's Phos. • phodlne; takeno '• —He Was Very Frank.—She—"Dear- jst Frank, if I were to suppose for a moment that you were going- to marry me for money, I should in despair piit an end to ray wretched existence." "Cairn yourself, dearest; let us get married as soon as possible, and you shall see ivhat efforts I'll make to get rid of your money."—Tex, s Siftings. —Getting It Mixed.—Willie-">ramma, I want to go to the play this evening." Mamma—'-You wouldn't enjoy it, Willie. It's to l>e a Shakspearean play." "I know it, mamma. I saw the sign down town. It's go In' to be 'Oysters as You Like It.'"—Chicago Tribune. package, SI; six, $5. by mall, Wrlco Address Tlio.Wood Chemical Co., uve., Detroit, Mich. Sold by Ben Fisher, mbatltute. One Advice. TWO PRACTICAL JOKES. .'.. —Wilson (walking up the avenue)—• "We meet an engaged .couple, or what s'vlooks like one, about every ten yards," '''"Ves, a great many pairs .are in this mild weather." \Vhat the Flnffers Denote. As far as the fing-crs are concerned, experts in the palmistry divide hands into three classes. Long-, slender, tapering 1 fingers • determine the first, and denote delicate, trained perceptions. A subject with such fing-ers has an innate fondness for art, poetry, music, and the higher forms of literature. In the second class the fingers are shorter, are nearly equal in length, and have Ijlunt ends. They denote a practical, material mind, thorough and reliable, ratlier than brilliant. A woman -with such fingers would make a careful and efficient housekeeper, and a man with similar ones would be thorough, and cautious in business. In the third class the fingers arc short, thick and square, and have short, large nails. A _s\ibjecj having these fingers is active, athletic, opinionated, selfish, lias strong appetites for the material thing's of life, and is liable to form strong prejudices.—N. Y. LtsdBvv. Xot Needed. "Do you keep burglar-alarms here?" she asked the owner of the shop. "Ycs'm. :l "Arc they sure to go off?'' "They are." "Ivill the burglar every time?' ! "Why, no. A burglar-alarm is not expected to kill a burglar.'' ''What then?"' » ' ; To alarm the household." "Oh! that's it? Well, our household has been alarmed ever;v single night for the last twenty-seven ^'ears, and I can't see that we really need a burglar-alarm. Sorry to have taken up your time, but you really ought to make them kill the. burglar."—Detroit Free Press. Both Worked Xiccly, Hut the Last Worked Best. A couple of gay youngGerman artists were in the habit of playing practical jokes on one another. They were not too much run down with orders, so that they had plenty of time. With a necessary view" to economy they roomed together. One evening Pemsel left the symposium of choice spirits in a neighboring studio a little earlier than his comrade, and on the way to their domicile worked out what he supposed was a capital trick. Arriving at their chamber, he hid the bootjack used in common, and then painted an imitation thereof upon the floor where the genuine usually laj". ' KLexal, the other of the pair, reached home ere Pemsel had gone to sleep. Lighting a candle, he looked around for the bootjack, and seeing what he supposed to be it had quite a time with, himself and those portions of his n ative tongue rich in emphasis before he noticed he had been hoaxed. Determined ou revenge the next night he made an excuse for forsaking his associates, and rushing home placed a large plate containing the remains of his dinner sonp on a charf beside Pem- sel ? s bed. He then retired to await developments. His friend returned soon after, supernaturally alert to the need of heading off Elexai in his intended joke, -whatever it might be. Seeing the plate on his chair, he pitied his friend's lack of originality, and convinced that, following his own example, Klexal weakly wished to fool him by a plate painted on the chair, he triumphantly sat down on it and found himself really—in the ioup.—Philadelphia Times. A Physicians I «oflered for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, and got no relief. t My Physician prescribed S. S. 3. I Increased in flesh; appetite improved; I gained strength; Was made young again; It Is the best medicine I kncrw of. IfATTAT.ieY TUSPEX, Oakland City, Ind " Send for our boot on Blood and Skin Diseases. SPECIWO Co., Atlanta, Ga. .jLanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NECO T1A TED. Do Toor Own Dyeing, at Home. • Th -y wil 1 dye everything. They oro sold everywhere. Price lOc. a package, "i'lioyhavenoequil for Strength, Brightness Amount in Packages or for FiiFtiinix of Color, or uo- fa.lmg Qualities, They do !>.!.<•• -i- -- «.-,... : jn,... ,„- Torunleby Ben Fisher. SU Fourth street. JGENIS i WANTED for DR V SCOTT'S """ ' tU beantiliS Electric Corsets. Sample free to thoa becoming agents. N, risk, quick salei. Territory KIVCD, satisfaction guaranteed, Addresa DB.SeOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y- S TOPS ALL unnatural' discharges in 24 lionrs. C URES Gleet & Gonorrhea in 3 days. NoStricture No Pain. SURE ThoVonMohlComp Sole Ainc Adopted by the German Government for Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade in 1 a patent bottle hold- .ing syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, including S yriiigt, o r sent.scaled', forSI.10 any, Cincinnati, Ohio, Icon AficatS. CARRIAGES! I make :i Hpeciulty of nmnui'actur-. iutf Habj* CarriuueK to well direct to private t»nrLle*. You can, therefore, rio better with me Uian with :t dealer. Currloeen Delivered Free of Charge to al] points in the United Smtes- Send lor Illustrated Catalogue, CHAS, RAISER, Mfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, HI. B, F.'KEESLLNG, Agent, Logunsport, Ind. QROTAGON W ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S I SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS I """1 URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNB, • MIDDLE-AGED »«> OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, bntposl- tlvulT relieves the worut cases In 24 hours, iiud permanently curea ID lOOdavs. I5d4j3 iy romrn anil for SI. Circular' free. „ ' THE PERU DRUC CO.. Solo ogts. for the U.S. 189 WIS.ST,, MILWAUKEE, WIS, treatment on trill i TO WEAK MEN Suffering from the effects of youthful errors, early decay, w&BtiniitpeaJrnoeo, lostmanhood, etc., I will eend a valuable, treatise (sealed) containing' full particulars for borne cure, FREE of ciarge. A Bploudid medical xrorlc; ebould Do read by eveny mm who is nervous and debilitated. Address, Prof. F. C. FOWLUR, Hoodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S MRMLESC HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. • 'h ay are not a Cathartic YOU For Borne of the choicest, lautis In KA>8JLS, both clear and Incumbered, improved and unimproved. CBTSeuu forOur JL-intorprop- erty thltt we wnl Exchange for L.AA1>, RKN- IDKNOES, MEKCHAKBISE AM> LIVE STOCK. ACclreoo A. S. fAKKBti. Bazlne, Couaty, Tht Perils of After-Dinner Oratory. For several hours the feasting goes on; the speaker eats .nervouslyr talks nervously, and then, on a full stomach, when the body needs-its energies for di- gejtion, he is obliged to stand upon his feet and use all Hs mental resources and considerable physical strength in order to make the impression he desires. It is the hardest kind of speaking, the most exhausting work, and the wonder is that it has Tiot done more damage ih an has been ^edited to it. Certainly the guests at these, banquets seldom appreciate the amount of labor and pains that it costs a speaker te> amuse and in- ttruct them.—Baltimore American. Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Route cai be fonnd 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, n[> land, timber and stock lands. Also the fines' fruit and mineral lands on the continent for salt on favorable terms. KARJIEBS! with all thy getting get a home U the sunny South, where blizzurds and ice elm r>lalns are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles th( Shortest and Quickest Line Clncinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches ac° Sleepers run through without change. If One Can Believe FIsli Tarns. Annie—Pooh! There are as good fish in the sea as ever were caught. Tom—I don't believe it, judging from the rate great big ones wcrC'Caught last season.—Boston Herald. —"It don't pay to be kind to pets," said Johnny. "I filled the goldfish globe up with milk one day, and the fish all died,"—Harper's Bazar. —A Scotch gentleman of fortune on bis deathbed asked the minister whether, if be left a large sum to the kirk, his salvation would be secured. The cautious minister responded: "I would not .like to be positive, but it's weel worth trying." ' —Garrulous Stranger, on a Train— ' 'My wife's name was Wood. What was yours?" Crusty Old Bachelor—"I guess mine's name was 'wouldn't,' Idiin't pet her."-—Washington Star. 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hqurs the Qalckesi Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fls Time 27 Hours. The onlr line running Solid Trains and Tliroun Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO • Cnattanoga. Tenn., Fort Payne, Ala., MerldJaii Miss., Vicktmrg. Miss., Shreveport, La. •SI Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, K; 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxville, Tenn' 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta an Augusta, Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston A!; 56 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. . 15 Miles Shortest Clnclnnatl'to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreve'po For Texas, Mexico, Californir Trams leave Central Union Depot, Clncinnat crossing the Famous High Bridge or Kentuck and rounding the base oJ Lookout Monntal Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Through Train Over One Million Acres of Land In -Atbarna, tl future Great State of the South subject to pre-emption. Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps,, Lowest Bates an full particulars addres, D. G. EDWARDS, Get Passenger <k Ticket Agent, . . Queen & Crescent Route, Cincinnati. 0. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ndenseo Time Table I» Eraser MARCH 1st .1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan Cltj. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the Dnited States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the '. TO AT TX7 Tr;ilnG nii fvO.lnwt:- L. E. & W. Trains a.s follows: ' WABASHH. R- Leare Logansport, 4 ;13 p. m.. 11 £0 a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m.. 8:19 a,ro 8-35 a.nj TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T K4CT BOOND. New York Express, daily ............. 2:t5an> Ft Wayne (Pas. ) Aeeni. , excpt Sunday 8 J b' a m " Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex, excpt guadayll -15 a n: Atlaatlc Express, daily.... ........... 4:MJ p m Accommodation Prt,, excpt Sunday.. 926 p m WEST BOTJKn. FHCIflc Express, dally ........ ... , 7-52sm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 15 p m Kan City Ex. , except Sunday ......... 8 Ao p m Lafayette (Pas.JAecm., excpt Sunday 6:i'3 p in 8t Louis Ex., dally ................... 10:32 pm Eel IUvcr DIv., Lo^niiKport, West Side. ;Bctivcen ijo^uiisport aud Cliili. BAST BOUND. Accomodiitlon. Leave, except Siinday,10:00 a m Accomedation, Leave " •• 4:40 p m Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a 711 Accomoiiation, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m ROOT BEE& INtlDUID. NO BOILINCDRSTRAIMNG CAEiLTM'fit THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE C.AII.O JIS. L. E. & W. H. B. Leave Peru.' North Bonnd 4:45p.m l":40a,ir SouttBound ll:50a. ra WABASH E. K. Leave Logansport, 3A5p.m.. 7:50a.m ArriveLiFayette, 4»5p.m.. 9-a)a.m L. E. <t W. B. S. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd l:50p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ren. Pass. & Ticket Agt, '.NDUXAPOLlS, KD. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and- Cullen & Console in Loa-ansport. 'EarnJsi JUDICIOUS .AND PERSISTENT ith'crtisinff has always proveo 'fl successful.- Before plocinsany S'cwspnpcr -Advertising consult LORD fit THOKIAS. ; t .,f jIUVKKTISlXG AGKXT&; .. «i Ua P doi:K, Str«.u CHICAGO A JWEW POSITIVE CUKE FOB Correspondence aolictecl, vuluuble .Dformation free. Osc»l discount to xracie. -disease . WSI. T. 18 I-a Sn-llc Street. DiABETES, iSJUGKTS ' MX. -ndrcd ailment* CO., Chlcwo, Ilk The most AppETTZTNa and WHO; . TEMPERANCE DR.INK in the world. Delicious and Sparklingr. TRY 37 Ask your Druggist or.Qrocor for iX C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA. PERFECT MANHOOD. , Middle-oRed-ahd Eldcrlymeri who'ars uJerlnfr from tho effect" of youthful follies or ei* •inaes OJC mnturer yours, and rrow find- their nmnl? iKOr decreased ana who are troubled wftft 'orrlblb ralnsand losHCB.you can bepormanButlyrpStored to "KKFJECT MAimOOIt, at home, without xpoxiire, at lowvnt co«t, by Dr. Clurkc'« npcoved roethodn. tested and proven in nearly 4C ear's practice • (Established 1851), Ta Chronic, ifervom and Special Diseases. If In need of medical 1 aid; send for Question lln o you can fully describe the nyraptoms of your pai Icnlar dineiise to rne. Consultation free »-"i — <w! iourt, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, M. O., 186 8, Clark St, CHICAGO,,. W. L. DOUGLAS and other special- fcs ror Gentlemen, ' , Ladles, ctc.,are warranted, nno so-stamped'on bottom. Addrcna - - W.ii. DOUGLAS, .Brockton, Mans. Sold by J. B..WINTEBS. FBreadwav )i nldemo-eod .

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