Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 24, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 24, 1891
Page 6
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TIPS FOR YOUNG BACHELORS. In choosing a wife for your woftl or your woe, Experience proves It is best to go slow, And, also, lo pick from the girls you hav» known SiDce childhood begun and who with you uave- the virtue* your choice must pos- To inaltc mmrimonlal life n success, A good Opposition comes tlrst: then u mind OJpluin common sense wlihbook learning combined. -Accomplishments next. She should equally (.-race The pnrlor or kitchen anil shiae in ouch plaoo; She roust play the piano, Itnow Latin and sing, -Ami j--e; up u dinner that's lit for a king. She needs ;o be cheerful ami thrifty and neat, •Conscientious, afCoctionate, patient and tweet; independently able to live without wealth, 'Courageous in trouble and robust in health. "We- liiive said not a word about beauty, al- UiouxU 3t comes before all to the average beau; Boij't. marry a giri for her beauty u! ne. -For nothing is lelt when her beauty bus [lown. 'Take tlio girl who appears to be phtiii at the start, ' l"or. alter you know her i:i mind niul in heart, And. able to realize lully her worth, You'll rind her tho loveliest wutnan on eurth. 'Tis the beauty within that men ever raoro prize, Not the beiiuty without that so certainly flies; And the plain-featured girl will be sweet to the sight Long iilicr the •'beauty" has turned to a "fright." Who raliethin love with a beautiful face Will fall (-ut of love after marriage takes place, Hut woo makes a choice just for goodness and mind. Will afterwards worship his angol enshrined. And now you would like me to tell, I suppose, Tho spot where this flower or womanhood grows, "'TIS not. in a parlor— lu case you should call— ^Nor The street, nor the high-toned society ball. Though over the world you in search of her roam, "i'ou only can find her hid deep in the Homo, And there, without caring for you or another, She'll bo In the kitchen assisting her mother. — H. C. Dodge, In Detroit Free Press. A SEA ADVE!v 7 TUfi,E. Outwitting a Villain; and a Band of Bahama "Wreckers. "There's no doubt biit what fifty years or so ago there were plenty of wreckers and pirates down alonj the Bahamas, but I hardly believe there are any now, or have been since we were boys," remarked an old sea captain who was in conversation with a number of gentlemen of the same profession. "1 tell you there are wreckers there to-day, " replied one of the group. "Some twelve or fourteen years ago I was mate of a bark bound for Havana from Boston. The 'captain- -was a .younger man than I, one of those chaps! whom money had placed on the quarter-deck. He 'knew it all.' and would Bot listen to a word of. advice from any <one., ... - •' " . "We- ffot down all right until we had yicaxlj reached 'The Hole in the Wall,' on .the edge of the Banks, where the "weather commenced to -look bad, and "the 'glass' started down with a jump. I •was positive that a 'norther' was brewing-, itnd felt that Jt would be a prudent idea to have plenty of sea room and as much water under our keel as possible, so I said to the captain: 'You surely do not propose to head her in on to the shoals with this nasty weather coming on?' " 'Certainly, I do,' he replied, 'why not?' " 'Because when it comes on to blow, as it will in a few hours, it won't be very pleasant to find ourselves surrounded by rocks and reefs with no chance to get clear of them.' " 'I will look after the. safety of this Vessel,' he answered. "At that I shut up as mum as a 'dead : e3-c.' All that afternoon we kept lier a-going, and at sundown we were down about half-way between Little ••and Big Abaco. As the darkness came on, it beffan to breeze up, and we commenced shortening sail, the wind 'hauling' all the time. By midnigKt we "were running right before it, but still •on our course, and under close-reefed- •tops'ls and fore-stay-s'ls. There wasn't «nuch sea, for the water was too shallow for. it to get up. "It soon became evident, however, Uhat we would have to take in more •canvas, or lose our sticks, so we rolled up nearly the whole of our cotton. The gale still increased, and kept shifting point by point until we could no longer scud, and to 'heave-to' 'meant that we should drift ashore, • so there •was nothing left for us but to anchor. "Watching a good chance, during a momentary lull, we let go both 'mud- hooks,' and paid out sixty fathom-of chain on one and forty-five on the other, thinking that would hold her. "We seemed to be floating on a soa of milk, beaten to a froth by'some giant's hand! Oh, gentlemen, it was a terrible night. You may rest assured that I watched pretty closely to see if the vessel started to drag. "About two hours before daylight, we felt a sudden jerk and then the bark began to go. We.all knew the cause; one of the chains had parted. We hurried to pay out the cable to the 'bitter end,' and- a new hawser was 'bent' to the kedgeVanchor, and that let go. But it •was no more than a straw. "We'll have to out away our masts,' I yelled in the captain's ear. "Do as you please,' he replied, wringing his hands in despair. "I felt that it would do me good to •give him a thrashing; then and there, 3>ut it was no time or place for quarreling. I soon had the men at work with =axes, cutting the lanyards to the rig- jring and, one after another, the tall sticks went over the side. ."This eased our craft a little, "but it WAS too late I Our good anchor had broken its first hold, aud seemed to refuse to 'bite' again. We kept a-going, drifting almost sideways before tho wind. "We were at work clearing away the wreckage when there came a shock and we knew that she had struck. She pounded twice, then lifted, drove further ulonir for a few moments and up to stay.' The bark her last mile on salt ^T- she befran t-o then fetched had traveled water. "Ten minutes !n f ^ break up and then it was every man for himself. I got ashore, somewhat in the Robinson Crusoe style, but it was through the kindness of Providence, and due to no skill of mine. "I was prett}'well bruised and battered when I crawled up on the rocks to a place beyond the reach of the beating spray. As morning broke the gale began to subside; I struggled to ray feet to go in search of my shipmates, if any hud been saved. "I found myself on an island, perhaps five acres in arm, but almost destitute of vegetation, save a slight growth of stunted grass on the uplands. Among the rocks and amidst the wreckage and cargo, were the bodies of my late companions; I, alone, had been spared. "All that day and the following night I remained alone, helpless and in despair. J-Jut the next morning shortly after daylight I descried tho sails of a sir.all schooner approaching the island, and was rendered almost frantic with joy. "Close in she stood, 'rounded to" and came to anchor about a cable's-length from shore, when her crow lowered a boat and pulled straight to where I was standing. They were a villainous-looking set, all negroes but two. As they reached the land, they laid in their oars, and sprang out upon a little stretch of shelly beach. "The white men came up to me, and one asked a question in Spanish; but receiving no reply, the other began, in English; 'How came you here?' " 'My vessel was wrecked night before-last,' I replied. " 'Was there any more of the crew saved?' " 'I am the only one,' I answered. "'That's good,'he muttered, 'for it will save us a dirty job.' Then aloud, he went on: 'Was it that big bark which passed down just as it commenced to blow?' "I simply nodded my head in the affirmative, for my heart began to fail me as I noted the actions of the newcomers. The negroes were busy stripping the bodies of my companions, and hauling the pieces of cargo and wreckage up out of the surf. The manner in which they went at it showed that they were no novices in the business. "The two leaders scrutinized me closely for a few moments, and then turned to assist their dusky- companions, when I called to them in the name of Heaven, to give me a drink of water and some- thing'to eat. At this the Spaniard grumbled in his ' own language, and kept on his way toward the water; but the Englishman, or American, I know not which he was, paused and re. marked; 'Well, I 'spose you bo kinder hungry. Go down to the boat and see if there is anything in her to eat or drink. If there isn't any, you will have to wait till we send off the first load to the schooner.' , "You may be sure I did not stop for a second invitation, but hastened down where the little craft was lying. 1 was doomed to disappointment, however, as there was nothing in her but the oars and a few pieces of old rope. I climbed in, and seated myself on one of the thwarts and sadly watched the pirates, for they u-ere nothing else, at their labor. "They did not, as I had hoped, load the boat when they had collected a sufficient quantity of the wreckage to fill it, but continued to drag it from the water, and pile it well up on the shore; nor did they pause until nearly sundown when they filled the boat as full as they dared and pushed off, not paying the slightest heed to me, or caring for the suffering I was undergoing. "When they reached the side of the schooner I v.-as nearly the first one to climb on board, and as the man, who had addressed me in English, saw me hurrying toward the galley, he called to the cook to give me some water and something to eat. I remember .feeling pleased to have this order given in English, arid to hear the answer in my own tongue, but my surprise exceeded my joy, when a young white lad scarcely more than eighteen years of age brought me the food and drink of which I stood so greatly in need. "My astonishment was excited, not SO: much by the youthfulness of the cook as by his face and bearing. He did not seem to me to be made of the same material as his comrades, but was more refined and gentle. He could not devote much time to me then, for the rough and lawless crew were clamorous for their evening meal, and he was forced to attend to their wants. "I did not much mind that, however, but ate and drank ravenously of that which was placed before me. After awhile, when he had finished his work, the boy came and sat beside me, and asked me several' questions regarding the shipwreck. Then he wanted to knsw where I was from, "Before T could reply, the burly Spaniard approached, and giving the lad a hard slap upon the ear, ordered him to his galley.- .Roughtreatment, I thought, for so slight an offense. "When darkness closeTl in, the crew, save the anchor watch, betook themselves-to repose, leaving me'to shift for myself, and I was forced to make a bed as best I could upon the hard, damp deck. "At daylight the next morning, the wreckers again went on shore, leaving only'the cook, two negroes and myself on board .the schooner. I was not sorry for this, as it, gave me an opportunity to build up my •• strength' a little. For three days this work continued; on the fourth, however, long before dawn, the* white boy awoke .ine, and whispered in my oar: 'They are going to take you ashore to help. But .don't you go. Be so sick that you can't stand up.' I took the cue in a moment, although the lad had no chance to say more to me, for he heard some of tho crew stirring. "I at <vnce began to groan and thrash, as though I was in terrible pain. Two or three of the wreckers came AIM) TooKecT at" me and tlcn'wtfalked a%vav. Finally the one who spoke English approached and said: - 'Get up, and be ready to go in the boat. You have got to lend us a hand to-day.' ' "I made him no answer, but groaned the louder. 'What's the matter? Are you sick?' "I assumed the. most woe-begone expression of which I was master, and groaned again. " 'Then lie there and die'—and the heartless wretch gave me a, kick in the side—which, however, did not hurt very much as he was barefooted. "This treatment only had the effect to make me moan the louder. Pretty soon, and after breakfast had been disposed of, the villains launched away both of their boats—and imagine my extreme joy at seeing every one except the cook preparing to leave for the shore. But before they pushed off, the leader, with a curse, gave instructions to the boy to keep a sharp lookout, and if a sail was sighted to give them the signal at once. . "Oh, how delighted I was to have them depart. 1 did not dare raise rny head from deck, lest they should sec me and know that I had been shamming. "The cook waited until the wreckers had nearly reached the. land, when lie came to me and said: 'Do you want to save your life?' "Now wasn't that a pretty question to ask? Of'course I said 'yes,' and wished to know if there was any danger of losing it? " 'Kot if you become one of their number, and'work for their interest. Otherwise they will throw you to the sharks before we reach Little Abaco.' " 'But how am I to escape?' " 'By helping me to run away with the schooner,' was the startling reply. "The fore and mainsails had been left hoisted, so that the pirates themselves could make a hasty departure in case they were, compelled to do so, and it only required the cutting of the rope cable, and the hoisting of the jib to be off. J caught the lad's meaning at once, and grasping his hand, said: 'Boy, I'm with you. Take your ax and go for'ard. Let go the jib down-haul, and when I give the word, cut the hawser! Then jump aft to the wheel, and put it hard-a-star-b'd for we'll fill away on the port tack.' " 'All right," he answered. And, snatching an ax from his galley, he sprang nimbly forward, while I crawled along the deck to where the halyards were belayed. ' ' 'When I saw that my companion was ready, I called out: 'Let go the down- haul, and cut away.' • At the same time I arose to my feet and began hoisting the jib. "After the boy had severed the last strands of the cable he hurried to tlie wheel, and by the time he had got it 'well over,' I had the sail up, the sheet trimmed down, and the little schooner was swinging round on her heel, with her head pointed away from the fatal island and the band of astonished cutthroats who were dancing with rage upon its shoro. "They had detected the first fluttering of the jib a*s I started to hoist it up, but the wind was brisk and the vessel worked so quickly that we were off before they could man one of their boats. "Pursuit was out of the question, although they essayed to follow us several miles, but theyNvere soon obliged to give up the chase, and return without their schooner to the land. "But to finish my story. When I found myself in command of the schooner, I pointed her for Havana, and in four days reached that port without accident, where I had occasion to feel pleased that the wreckers had worked so hard in rescuing the cargo, for the underwriters turned the salvage on it over to the young fellow and myself; with my share I bought a captain's interest in a vessel, and have been going master ever since." "And the lad, what became of him?" "He's my mate, and a smarter one you never saw going to sea. You can rest assured of one thing, however, and that is, you will never catch him or me going down to the West Indies over the Banks, unless it might be in a government cruiser, for we do not care to again fall into the hands of the wreckers of the Bahamas."—Marlton Downing, in Yankee Blade. A cold sponge directly on rising in the morning, is very excellent, provided a person has vitality enough to insure good reaction. It should not be a long bath nor be very cold, usually ten or fifteen degrees colder than the body. It is certainly not advisable to adopt the old plan of cold bathing. I knew a man who used, to get up at four o'clock in the morning, run a quarter of a mile and break the ice for a cold plunge in-the river. By continuing this heroic treatment .he -became so debilitated that it nearly killed him.—Dr. J. H. Kellogg. . Been There Himself. A policeman who was investigating- a dark hallway on Grand River avenue heard some one snoring in the darkness, and he rapped with his club and called out: "J7ow, then, who is it?" "It's me," replied a voice, as the snoring ceased. "Who's me?" . " "Oh, I used to be. on the police force. Go'along—it's all right There's, only room for one of us here!"—Detroit Free Press. ' , . A Clincher. .. - A. young man home from college, wishing to inspire his littlie-' sister with' awe'for his learning, pointed to a star, and said: "Sis, do-you seeJthat bright, little; luminary? '.It's bigger than this whole' world." ~ - • ••••••-.'• "No 'tain't," "said Sis.' .'"Yes, it is," declared the young collegian. "Then why doesn't it keep off the rain?" was the triumphant rejoinder.— Spare Moments. WOMEN OF ABILITY. Miss SAXBORK of Laconia has been appointed notary public by Gov. Tuttle. She enjoys the distinction of being the first -woman to be appointed to this office in New Hampshire. MISSES SKABL AND GOBTOS, of Chicago, have organized a publishing firm. Both ladies are young, and one has had some experience as ;i newspaper writer, while the other has done illustrating. Miss HAKRIET E. LOTIIKOI-. .M. D,. of Taunton, Mass., lately . graduated at Zurich, is resident pathologist at the state hospital for the insane at Xorris- town. Pa. In this hospital the women patients are entirely under the charge of women, from the ht';icl physician down to the attendants. MBS. DRAKE, the wife- of a Congregational minister in Iroquois, S. D., ha.s been ordained to preach the gospel by the largest council of Congregational ministers ever assembled in the state. There was only one negative vote. Mrs. Drake lias for six years assisted her husband, who has the oversight of five churches, preaching- with us much ability and acceptance a.s he. THE home of Olive iSchreiner, the author of "Dreams" and of "The Story of an African Farm." is at Matjesfon- tein, Cape Colony. The place consists of a farm, a hotel, a mill, a warehouse, a station and a few mean houses, and lies in the very heart of the wilderness, surrounded by such scenery as .Miss Schreiner has often described in her books—level wastes of gray sand and ragged ridges of rock. Miss UI-:I;TKI - UK E. I-'U.NDA. of St. Albans, Vt.. has won the fifty-dollar prize offered for the best original design by a, woman for an article of household furniture. Jler design is a book-case in the form of a large volume open at a little more than right angles, with tht shelves a cross the open pages. It is made of wood, and the binding, lettering and trimming of blue and gold ure cleverly imitated. About 200 designs \vcre submitted ill the competition. What Men Will Fight Over. First Man—Your wife and my wife don't seem to get on very well together. Second Man—Well, it's undoubtedly my wife's fault. First Man—It's nothing of tbe sort, sir. My wife is entirely to blame. And after a few more angry \vords thev came to blows.—Judge. ADVICE TO If you would protect yourself from Painful, Profuse, Scanty, Suppressed or Irregular Menstruation you must use BRADFICLD'S FEMALE REGULATOR IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THEWOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTOR» BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY [IMPOVERISHED BLOOD OR THE CARES OF |x>I THE HOUSEHOLD. & OVERTENTHOUSAND OK THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send (or onr book o» H*od diseases. Hailed five. Swrrr Brfcana Co_ AtUaia, G«. Cheap Lands and. Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of the Queen & Crescent Route can be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottem, np- land, timber and stock lands. Also the flneal fruit and mineral lands on the continent for sale on favorable terms. FABMEBS! with all thy getting get a home to the sunny South, where blizzards and ice clad plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles th« Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours, Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches an<J Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours, tfceQuickest Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line runnlRg Solid Trains and Through Sleeping Cars: ONLY LINE FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga, Tenn;, Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian, • -•'•• Mlas., Tlckburg, Miss.; Shreveport, La.- 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ky. 6 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Krioxvllle, Tenn. 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati' to Atlanta ,and •• - • • -Augusta,"Ga; -...-.-.'-Hi Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala, 28 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati, to Birmingham - : -•;-•--. •••.'!. .":Ala7 :i ' "• ; ' • • -• 16 Miles Shortest, Clnclnnatl ; toMoblle,,A-Ia. Dlrect.oonnectlons at N«wjOrlean«aBdShreyeport For Texas, Mexico, California; Trains leave CentrarTlnlon Depot. Cincinnati, crossingttiefFamous-High Bridge--ot -KeritackT,; and ronndlne tn«'base,,ol- Lookout 1 Mpnntaln: Pnllman Boudoir Sleepers oii all Through; Trains. 1 Over One MUlion Acres' of Land In Alfcama, tne future Great State of-the'South subject to prMmptlon;.r Unsurpassed climate. For Correct CountyTIaps,lowest Rates and full partlcnlarsiaddres, D. G. EDWABBS, Gen Passenger 4 Ticket Agent, Queen 4 Crescent Route, ClnclnnatL 0. , .April-2C, Kv'i. This will certify that two members of tny Immediate family, after having suffered for years from Menstrual IrrciiuiiLrily, being treated without -benefit l>y physicians, were at length completely cured by one boUlo of Brndfleld'w Female Ile^uloior. its effect is truly wonderful. J. "\V. STIIASQ u. Book to " WOMAN " mailed FREE, which conraius vuluublu information ou all female diseases. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA, GA. - FOK SAZ.IS JSY A.LI* DRUGGISTS. Sold by Ben Fisher 4lh street. $3000 A IfBAW,.! 1 nnnirlH- tex, wlio liiin rend niiti writi nl'lcr Instruction, wit) work industrlouhi earn TUrri- TlimiMiml Dulliio of tirln*r nd who, Oiuiy Ivr ti v<)U c i tlin . K. C, ALI^KX. iinioiinl, '. ICn^ily mid quickly init (ni« worker from nidi (Jinlm-t orcimnty. I clit mill provij«ij \viiti tiniilm-nn'iit n Hirt'o c milking over fllDIHl n yMir^irli. Ji'uJVKAV . Kttll |mrllcuIjir<t* 1 IS£:m. AiicJrccN ui once, 4J5O, , , Muine. "Wood's THE GREAT ENGLISH Used tor 35 years by thousands successfully, <?1iar- an/teti to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emls- chea, Imootenoy, and all tbe effects , fl» six. $6. by mol). . The,Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward Address . ave., Detroit, ilj- Sold by Ben Fisher. or Youthful folly and tbe excesses of later years. Gives irwnediCLtG strength andviu- or. Aalc drURBlstg for wood's Phoa- phodlne;tokeno substitute. Ono > for pamphlet. Widow, Lanier& Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEC 0 TfA TED. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharges in 24 hours. Adopted bythcGcr- manGovcrrimentfor Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for 'American trade ip a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, includingSyringe, or sent.seaied, for$1.10 The Von Mbhl Company, Cincinnati, Ghlo. I Solo Amcrlc&D .AgCDta. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. C URES & Gonorrhea in 3 days. NoStricture No Pain. SURE QROTAGDN U R OF.Dl EFFENBACH'S | SURE CURE for StMIHAL, NERVOUS I aud URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNG, I MIDDLE-AGED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, ND UNCERTAINTY OB DISAPPOINTMENT, l>u!p™l. tivtity relieves Lbe vorft ctiji^s In 24 boum, unrt permanently cures in lOflduvjt. ISdaJS treatment on trlul by rutura mill for SI. Circular tree. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole ogts. for the U.S. 183 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS WHAT TO HAVE YOU TRADE? For some ol the choicest- lands in KANSAS, both clear and tneumbered. Improved and unimproved, KTSenu forpiirJLirt of £">>>- ertythittwewm Exchange for LAJiU, K^?;; IDFNCE8, MERCHANDISE AM) >,IVE STOCK. A«Lrew ATB. PABKKS. Bwino, Ne. K»o»»». TIMETABLE TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T BJCT BOUND. Wowtork Express,dally...: 2:65am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 8:1S a nr Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex, excpt guiidayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4:06 p m Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BODND. Pacific Express, dally.... 7:62 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12 15 p aj Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m Lalayfltte (Pas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 6K8 p m St Louis Ex., dally 10:82pm Eel River Dlv., I,o;ruiiKport, Went Side SgtgtBulxvccu L,o^;iusi)orlt and Clilli. BAST BOnNB. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sundi\y.lO*0 a m Accomodatlon, Leave •• " 4:40 p m •\rasTrBOnND. Accomodatlon,Arrlve,except Sunday, 8:10 a in AccomoJatlou, Arrive, •' " 4:10 p ni HIRES' JBH.',-.-, tflBU ..UJ1.H • llW.Eiaifr-'i.^T'T. r-.»7-i. i... '11. ji.i* •• F 25e HIRES' IMPROVED 25 ROOT BEER! IKbflUID. >C BOIUNGORSTRAININC EASH-YfUADC THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GAtLOKS. COTBEFR. TUe most APPETIZOTO and TEMPERANCE DSINK ta the world. _ Delicious and Sparkling. TRY Tt 'Ask your Drnjrg^st.'or Grocer, for li. C. E. HIRES, PHILADELPHIA MANHOOD. Middle-seed find Eldorlr men who art •offering from the effect«,of youtMvtl follies or ex- •'cesseirof- maturer years; and ifbw find tneir',ui&£il? Tljtpri decreased, and who are troubled wttu «*rrlbl« drains and losses, you tan bepermBitentlyrtBtoredto PBKFJECT StAVUOOU, nt hom« ( -wUboii» cxpoinre, at lowe«t co«t, bj J»r. Clarke** approved,methods, tested- ana proven In njMirly « yew's practice (Established 1851), Tn Cbronle, KcrroDv and Special .Diseases. .*•... . If In need.af medical aid, send for Question If,* lo'roircan'-fully describe the symptoms of yourpw tlculardisease torpe. Consultation-fraei^l —"rpJ Hours, 8 toS; Sundays, 9 to 12.' Address F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 9. Clark St., CHICAGO,.. BILIOUSNESS, BICK KEAPACHB HEARTBURN, TXVKR EKDIGE8XION, DYSPEPSIA, COMPLAOT, JAUNDICE, BY TSING THE GENUINE D R .C.McLANE'8«i ——CELEBRATED HMLIVER PILLS! PEEPAKED ONLY BT FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, P«. 40-EOTT£ie of COOTEEPEITS made in 6t Timli B| I>o Tour Own I>ycius, at Home. •• Th -y will dye everything. They uresold everywhere./Price lOc, apackaL-e. Tlieyhavcnoequa.1 for Strcngr.il, BriBhtnenEj Amount in Paek&£<>» or for Fnhtii.-n^ of Color, or no" ''u-Iinp Qualities^ .'t- •-*•-*- »o,,.. • inr-...-,r PorBaleby Ben Fisher. 811 Fourth street. i WANTED '° T DR v HMH i c.u bCMt uj [Corsets. Sample free to those b». ' coroiof sgents. Se risk, quick s*I«i. Territory given, satlsfaction guaranteed. Addresi DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..H.Y. B JF CARRIAGES! ] make a specialty of manufacturing B:iby Carrhiizes to neU direct t« private i»ari.le>. You Can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States- Semi lor Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago. III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect! of youthful orroni, «*rly deciy, wiating-weiknMB, lout manhood, etc., I will •end a Tilunble treitiao (««tlgd) containing fall piTtictrlin for home cure. PR EE °* charge. A •plendid medical work; •houldTbe read by eveBT mm -who it nervona »nd debilitated. Addrcet, P. C. FOWLEB, Moodus, Coon. KOFRMAN'5 HEADACHE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CUBE ALL HEADACHES, ey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie-& Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." iConflensec Time Table Is EFMCCT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIKECT Connections to and from all points In tb« , Dnited States and Canada." irt and connect with toe 8:19 a,m B:S5a.m 10:40 a. D- Tralns Leave Logansport ai L. E. & W. Trains as follows: 'WABASHH. E- Leave Loasnsport, 4:IS p.m.'.. Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m..11:44 a.ra. L. E. & W. S. R. Leave Pern. North Bound 4:45p.m Sonth Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH K. K. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:fX)a. in ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 9-.2oa.rn . L. E. & W. S. B. Leave LaFayette, • Bast Bound.... l:50p.m WestBonnd ,5:10p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Gen. Pasn. & Ticket Agt. '.NDrANAPOLlS,-IND. A Chicago druggist retailed : 2000000 of B. F. Keesling- and Cullen & Co.,so]« Agents in Ixjgansport. . JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proves successful. Before placing any Newspaper Advertising consult THOMAS. AllVEttTISIXO AGK.tTS, _ lUnilolp^ Sinvt, CHICAGO BRIGHTINE A 1CEMKDT JFOS1TIVB CUKKJPOB Correspondence •olicted.valnable -nformation free. Osu«.l discount to DIABETES, JSKIGlilTg •* IS ti WM. T. .Miill<= Street: .adrod aliment* «fe CO., IB. W.L. DOUGLAS . *nd other up .ties for pentf , .. . ,., ranteo, ><>a so sutmped.on bottom. Addresi W.JU. DOUGLAS, Brockton, aiu«. ao JJ3JWIN1EB8! iBroafiwav

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