Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 10, 1895 · Page 6
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March 10, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 10, 1895
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS. THE SPIRIT OF GOD. I do r.f IK b • c" Th'-c.'. yet .in;. 1 .! :><;r vulu lower And., i EJitj v,->r.ii iNsuli, rhy V. ..u:i. ila-.\ :j:n^- un :;iv iir.vurd ^in'ht, /Uls i. l my ,iuui with liylit.. \Af> not hour Th'.-f Kpo:tU, .v<-t ui -he hour When worlrtiy :iu>u;;hlx in-jj-, Uxl oYr my «;nul i,ms« l>r->-i<li:ii: sin Thai lii<le Tti'-r fr^m miri-- ?yi,'.-*. jl'stlu siiKilI vok-',-. ujo fuUit fur uior "Zu\\x uic that Thou art near. Xcao nni touch-the btttnl ttiut rulolb lloaven. • Yclln this viilu of tears. I TTliun hopi! llus MiatterruJ.iinil my soul is riven With desolating fears. I Xnci.-il but usk for comfort mid for itrnce. j fo fool Thy warm cin&rai'c. I ICight or my ,sn«l, swccl Counsellor and wlso, i I'YIe.-Hl In adversity: i Within my heart can brighter hopi; uri-sc Thun to uliiiic with I'hi-.n. ®h, lead mi.- to Thy ho;nc of lovi; atid rest, .And rna!;r UK; truly b]rs\,: —Kev. Julin Held, M. A., In Sunday Magazine. sonu; Uic .failure c.- ie nevfi' ABOUT OUR TROUBLES. th» C'omlii™ of tlio N--W Our* Itcllovej the J'ri-n»ur» of Iliu Old. it has bi-i-n said of Dr. Holmes that •one of the must delightful thiu^sabout i.lrn w:ii lii.s "dflic-ale enjoyment of 'himself." l!u treated himself u.s a third person, :mil found that lie could be as intcrrstiti^- to himself as others were. It .seldom occurs to most persons that •they may amuse, instruct aud interest themselves. Tin,- diseovery hasilsdun- jfers r au<l may result in making us more interesting ID ourselves. than anyone else is. Hut is to lie doubted if a man ever licronii's very attractive to other pt-uplu without having fi rb t been inu-[vsl.iii[{ to himself, fn- lcreMtn;f pot-sons a ri- always interested persons, uml nothing sn quickly makes ;»QO it l»>iv ;is to be t-a.-.ily !>i>roil. Those men :ui.l women who havi- had '•* ck-li Hutu fiijiiyim-nt of UnMiiselve.s" h;i.vi_ been i-!i-vat i'd by ^-.-ni-rnl consent. 1. ol.-icv.s nl Imn.ir in liti-rat.uiv. and tlieii thoughts ;i!jout th'-iriM-lvi-s havt; l.ie- :i;,'iiU !ili.'i:l our.-elves. Tin iniiiiy a wrili'r h:::; In-c-n that !o:)!; the pains to enjoy his uwri th-.ni;;'h!.s I.JL-|'O:V In.' expected other Ot'uplc l.i i-njoy then). HuiL-r.son, ufli.'i' seciny I0ur-.;pe, siiiil lie found it nil in Conewd wln-n he came huiiie; and, like• . wist:, ii man returns I'roni rcadiriff :aovuls and oilier people's reflections to ,:3nil UK; highways and liyivnys of his own life us picturesque and unending jtd.unnsiial as art3 - other. The troubles of otiiers have u glamor ,bout tliern as they ;ire written out in ,ine forai or unothf r, but our own are •eg-ivrdoil us dull, dry troubles, to ba ;otten nw:iy from as quickly us possi- ' >lc. .lUiL when a man, Iiuviriff found that troubles are bound Lo come, makes up his mind that he may as well j,'et some pleasant philosophy out , of them, they bus-iu to interest him. Chilliners pvoaclied n great sermon on 8he "Expulsive Power of a New Af- CccUon," uud an Ensjlish preacher has recently elaborated the ''Explosive .Power of » New Convention.'' There -i* also, stranffe as it may seem, a relic vin^ power in a new trouble. Many li'avK, no doubt, found the blessing- of it, who never thought it, out into satis- '(actory words. • • The experience of having some dis- •tnrbance enter the miud and continue thore, of being 1 liulf conscious of it »>en. when the mind is enfraped ou other thing-s, is common to nil men. Tho -thoup-ht g-oes round and round, like-tlio whirl of u dervish dance, until the mind is in a positive ecstasy of *roublo. If bids fair never lo release JIB, nnd we can not reason our way out M it. And then, lit li-njjth, without laving log-ically disposed of it, with- >ut liny new liplit bcinp thrown on )ho entunK-lcmcnt, you Hud yourself in )ho midst of n. new trouble, and, after Brooding- over it for somct time, j'on suddenly realize that the former -trouble has no longer any silect upon you. Tho new isroubie has exercised tho old one, and you have experienced the rcstfulness sfa-ncw trouble. After luiutin^ in Tain for the first disturbance, one cn- •lers into the new one witli considerable composure. A glance over the docket of worries entered weeks ago iliows that most of them have refused •to follow up their suit, nnd are de- ifaulted. Having- found this much philosophy in his troubles, some curi osity arises ns to the trouble next in order, and you feel toward it a relic- inn ter's fondness. To jtet along- with annoyances in this world it is not necessary to become callous, but simply to shift tbo gearing of one's sensitiveness. A man snuch nraong- people, and resolved •to g-et along: with them somehow, hits at last J upon the •auseum method; and when a .lew species of person likely to innoy him comes along, he classifies him down intellectually on his appropriate cardboard, tind congratulates jimself on the possession of a new specimen. Then, too, when a man iomes to look over the collections of • aaore fortunate brethren, and see how Sull they are compared with his, ho ieels quite humble because of th» gaps left in his own. One is so likely to JTOW conceited orer his troubles, and . ihink he has a finer assortment than others! Those collections which are open to the public seven days a week are like to be far less complete than those in the possession of some private person who lets only a few choice spir- , its in to see them now and then. O People are not half thankful for their troubles, because they arc so unsystematic about them. Systematic benevolence has relieved the g-ivcrs of the . shocks their lack of system formerly jave them. To give once for the whole year would frig-hten us. To have one larjre worry for the year would be un- 'beu.rable. The soul needs a rotation of worries as much as the soil needs A rotation of crops. The same worry pets very monotonous. A Bum who has only one or two hns 'his i imitations. It is restful to chancro i.Shera. In the course of the day, it'is itivuluable :o have ,-t hnlf-doz.-n or so change back and forth botwei-u. i ' Uiciiter says that "(iou h.-i.s an in- j Sniu- .M-MM; of hiiiM'ir." !i;-f !•• •'. !hc- : olu^-i;j.a iiiib liiulctl a. it.. !J_.>.-.-> ou..- j feels on very loving- terms with God, . the sayinjj shocks him a little at first. ' And yet it is just the touch of surprise that many a faith needs. Sensitive a» we all are, we should all be willing to have the Divine sense of humor exercised at our expense. It draws iis and warms us toward Cod to feel that in some exulted way lie too possesses and uses one of our most wholesome gifts. The Divine sense of humor; What a daring- phrase! An Oxford theologian has recently said that "thu hig-her relipion becomes, the more anthropomorphic iu its profounder Immunization of God." When our worries have touched our own sense of humor—when we have seen how alien they were to the real business of life, and how importantly they have masqueraded before us—it does seem hard to deny to God our own ability to enjoy the amusing- side of ourselves. And the more amused men are at themselves, the better balance and the clearer head they will keep for what is really serious.—S. S. Times. DUTY. WOMAN OF FASHION. A Change of Seasons and a Change of Styles. AT* the Old Alwurdltlen to Be Supplanted bjr New One»?— Bijj SJeevei Llkulj to Remain Popular—Shfrt \Yitlfirii for Summer. KNOWLEDGE AND Iloir.the One li tin. Direct Out-\Vorkln|r of tlt« Otlior. A July performed is a key which unlocks the door of the house of knowledge. The reason why some Christians ure so ignorant as they are of much which they miffht know of Divine truth, is because they fail to perform certain duties which are related to such truth. John Kuskin well says: "livui-y duty we omit obscures some truth wo slinuld have known." There is fireat si,%'nificanee in these words of Christ: "Knock, and it shall be opened mi to you." Here duty and revelation lire in.sepiirably connected. First comes the duty—"knock"; then comes the revolution—"it shall he opened unto you." The knocking brinjrsan opened door, an opened room and free access to its contents. You can not £-ol the knowledge without the performance of the- duty. The ffruatest doers of the will of God ;ire they who know most of His will mid of His truth. Hence it is that prayer alone, however, earnest and persistent it may be, does not suffice to pive us all the knowledge of God and His truth which we may have, and onfrht to have. Prayer must be supplemented by the active, intelligent fulfillment of all duties which God enjoins upon us, if we would ffotat much of the knowledge which is essential to n, well-routided, healthy Christian Lifts. —C. II. Wctherbe, in Christian Work. GETTING LIGHT FROM CHRIST. Ctirlxtbin Fellowship 1» a I'our Tlilui* It Clit-lnt Be Not the Cuiitor and Souruu of Life. Two burnished reflectors can radiate the brightness of one to the other it there be a li^ht between them, liut, if each only reflects from the other there can be no illumination; because neither furnishes any supply of light. So two Christians reciprocating each other's affection will make but a, poor exhibit o( brotherly love, unless they have Christ between them as the center and source of their life. We speak contemptuously of mutual admiration between friends, as we ought. And there is just as little to admire in mutual fellowship among- Christians, unless Christ be in the midst of them as the center of othat fellowship. To exhort one another, to comfort one another, and to love one another, are all most solemn dutio-r. Hut where will bo the profit in th':o» unless Christ be the central theme,and His grace and frlory the central objects of our admiration and praise? The cherubim stood with "their faces one toward another;" but the mercy seat was between them. And it was upon faces bending in ea^erg-axe upon those "things which the angels desire to look into" that the glory of God was reflected. And, brethren, if we get any cheer or brightness from looking into each other's faces, and communing with each other in the services of God's house, it will be because Christ stands in the midst of us, the object of all our meditations and the fountain of all our joys.—U. J. Gordau, U. D. ICOPTniCBT. "Gentle spring is here," at least so says the calendar, and though the weather may noi lee! particularly gentle, there are several reasons why we should assume that it is, and act accordingly. A change of season is always the signal for the fashionable world to begin to tremble; and this is especially true of spring. Everybody is at sea. Kobody knows what monstrosity in the liac of clothes is to be imposed upon us next, j Are the old absurdities to which we have become accustomed to be supplanted by new ones? That there will be absurdities of some kind it would be folly to doubt, but just what character they will assume is a subject of the gravest anxiety to those whose business it is to know. The object oS greatest interest is, of course, the sleeve, as it has been our stock absurdity for many a season, and it would be very annoying not to have the precious nuisance to find fault with. How women used to scold about the tight sleeves that fashion pronounced correct, and then meekly bow to the inevitable and order the seams of their last pair taken in, so as to conform more closely to the dictates of the autocrat. Now, however, we have grown accustomed toci'y- ing- out against the extravagance of the two yard sleeve, and then ordering two yards extra for our new gown for fear its dimensions will increase before the summer is over. There have been vague hints dropped to the effect that sleeves will grow smaller this summer, but that is very unlikely, because there is such a splendid opportunity for voluminous drapery in the Cnc, flimsy material worn in summer. The chifl'on sleeves of untold 'yards, which are uow only appropriate for evening wear, may be copied in the dimities and organdies for wear in the daytime. The heavier materials will probably not bo so lavishly draped, as they would be uncomfortably warm for mild weather. The majority of people are avoiding the issue, however, so far as new fashions are concerned. It is too early to decide upon a style for a whole dress, and a good many follows in the blouse tront appears in ; many of the new waists. The broad • band of ribbon which trims so many fancy waists down the front is onlv an- ! other variation of the same idea. If ' amateur and home dressmakers could ' thoroughly appreciate that a difference ' in styles from one season to the next is ' a difference in general outlines more ' than anything else, there would be a ' much better chance for originality with- < out the risk of missing the correct I fashion. If the would-be modiste will I only remember that in putting on her I a i onr , on e;lch sid trimming she must make the shoulders I FURY OF THE WILDCAT. appear long the sleeves d.-ooping and wide at the elbow, and that there must be some sort of up and down trimming on the waist, she will be much more successful than if she sets about to copy exactly something which she has seen somebody else wear. It is a comparatively simple matter to make an evening waist if one bears a few of these general principles in mind. All one needs is plenty of trimming, and even this may be dispensed with if one's sleeves are right. A pretty waist for ordinary evening wear is made of Liberty satin, cut blouse fashion and brought under a wide belt. A wide lace utollar in four points made of net jetted with little black paillette is sewed into a high draped satin collar with chou.v on each side to the checks. Such a waist is suitable for almost any occasion. For more formal evening wear is a waist of embroidered mousseline de soie. It is gathered to a yoke of lace made decollete in 1 he front and high in the back. The long effect is given to the shoulder by naeans of the lace epaulette and the /'ounce of mousseliue de sole over each sleeve. A wide belt of velvet is ornamented with four fancy buttous. The whole should be made over a tight lining of silk. One yet more elaborate and suitable for dancing is also of mousseline de soie, accordion plaited. The decollete corsage is defined with bands of lace insertion and strips of the insertion run lip and down on the waist, the whole being confined by a belt of satin ribbon. 'A stunning bow of satin is s<>t on at one side just in front of tin; sleeve. There are no shoulder seams in this waist, the sleeves being sewed to little, straps. One of the most convenient evening waists I have seen is a pink brocade, made with straps over the shoulder, and sleeves that could be fastened to the straps or allowed to hang loose and show the curve of the shoulder according to the elaborateness of the occasion Hovr It Kcxulted In the Death of Two Cooni nod a Greyhound. While passing- through the forest on Oak hill, neur Scrauton. Pa., just after daybreak recently, a woodchopper of White Oak run spied a larg-e wildcat stealing- along- with his teeth set in the nose end of a sheep's head. He hadn't gone five rods when two coons headed him off and be^an to beg-. The wildcat snarled, dashed between them and kept straight on, and the coons tag-fred aud coaxed like domestic cats beg-g-infr from their owner. ICear a big- basswood tree the coons laid hold of the ears of the head and brought the vrildoat up standing:. He growled and yanked and struck rig-ht and left, but failed to reach the coons. The head was in his way, and the coons seemed to know that he would be un- Never Fading 1 Beauty be yours if yon your complex* ion proper care. Ag9 brings no MADE ONE IN CHRIST. Obliterates and PRETTY people have hit upon a compromise by filling the breach with fancy waists of various descriptions. This necessitates one handsome skirt, and black is the best color to choose, because it can be j worn with anything. There are black serges which are quite cheap; black crepons which are not cheap, but are veiy pretty and very serviceable; black moire popliu which is expensive: and black satin which is most elegant How the Spirit t>( Chris ISollttlmt All Minor The lifting up of Christ for all men, and the putting of the spirit of Christ into men, obliterates and belittles all other differences. There is • neither Jew nor Greek, circumcision nor vmcir- cumcision, Barbarian, Scythian, bond nor free, where men are made one in Chvi--.! .)-»;:i<;. United above by this ex- iilthi;;- , ,'i..r::c:<M-V.tic that Christ died for thuin and lives in them, all minor differences sink into nothingness, as the varying statures of men arc obliterated to the. consciousness of him, who sees them crawling and spa.wliag on the street, as he looks upon them from the top of a ten-story building-. That Christ should put His thought upon man, that He should redeem and deliver him, this greatens him in his own estimation and jfives him honor among the angels. 2\o man sees truly the worth of himself or of his follow until he looks at him, through the love and the cross of Jesus Christ. As honored of God, and as made an associate king and priest with Christ, man attains to his true dignity. —Christian Enquirer. THE BIBLE AND THE PREACHER. Pertinent Truths Selected from the Col. UTun* of the KHIU'A Jloru. Tf dust settles on your Bible, sin will get, into your heart. When a bad man reads the Bible, the devil turns the leaves. God's most effective preachers are not always scut to the pulpit. The preacher may be locked up, but his Bible can't be kept in prison. We don't have to open the New Testament very wide to find out that God loves sunshine- of all, but not so serviceable. . One can make such a skirt eight yards wide at the bottom, but that is .not necessary. If the skirt is half that width and is cut as it should be. with the godet plaits in the back, it will serve very well for ordinary purposes and be imich less bulky aud unmanageable. Properly stiffened, such a skirt may be worn anywhere according to the stylo of waist that is worn with it. If the waist is an evening waist then the skirt is an evening skirt. If the possessor of this versatile petticoat happens to want a church dress, she wears her skirt with a dark silk waist or with a bodice of some bright color veiled with net or chiffon or mousseline de soie. The net is a lit tie newer than chiffon, and is therefore preferable. It has a natural stiffness of its own, too, which makes it hold its place when arranged to stanc out in countless puffs. Grenadines •wDl doubtless be used for separate waists to wear to church, and these are much more durable than any of the other thin materials. For cheap waists there is great opportunity to buy silks On the bargain counters now. SUirt waists are to be even moi-e popular than last summer. The ne\v- v .;. stylo has a double box plait in front M'hieh is starched as stiff as a man's shirt bosom and ornamented with pretty studs. These useful waists are hot to be limited in materials to linens and chambrays, but will be made of dimiti<\s and dotted Swiss. One can thus be very cool and yet wear dark colors, for the dotted Swiss is obtainable in almost any shade. Organdies in dark shades will also serve the same purpose, so that we need not fear the ht-nt of the next summer even if it is as great as it was last. French flannels and other, soft material are being rnude up now into blouses with the double box plait in front which is to characterize the new shirt waist. That, line which.the plait GOWXS. at which it was worn. With a pretty waist of some description one can get along- very nicely during this transition season. One other g-own that is especially necessary during- these Lenten days is a house dress. It is possible to have :i. pretty house dress that will not cost more than ten dollars; or one may pay one hundred and fifty dollars for it, and have it made of brocade and 'lined with fur. A lovely lavender broca.de lined with ermine was marked ninety-five dollars, which seemed very reasonable for such richness. A blue faille silk trimmed with snowy white lace was only thirty-five dollars. Very handsome cashmere house dresses can be bought for fifteen dollars, and those which sell for less than ten dollars are very nice for ordinary wear. Dainty colors are usually chosen for the more elaborate house gowns. A pretty one is made of fuchsia red cre- pon. Two plaits in the back are caught under a satin belt which ties with long ends in front. Another is made of pale yellow cashmere, combined with lace. There is a lace front running- from the neck to the bottom of the skirt. The material is draped from the shoulders to the bust where it fastens with a knot of ribbon and hangs in plaits down each side of the lace front. Lace epaulettes fall over the sleeves, and the sleeves are lace from elbow to wrist. There .is a slight train in the back, an .inconvenience which is only permissible in house dresses. ALICE AMOBY. able to injure them so long as he hung on to it. One of the coous presently hopped over him and started to work at the coveted morsel with its mate. The change of tactics greatly enraged the wildcat, and dropping the head he sprang at the coons. They let go Uio second the wildcat did, and one of them got out of the way. The other turned upon its back for a fight, and the wildcat killed it in a jiffy. Xo sooner had the wildcat tackled one coon, the other seized the sheep's head and climbed up the basswood. The wildcat wheeled from his victim just in time to spot the robber, and up the tree ho flew, si/.zing and spitting. A moment before he reached the crotch the coon dropped the head into a hole in the trunk and shot in after ' it. The wildcat followed, popped out shortly with his claws full of hair, came screaming down the tree and started to tear at the dead coon. Pretty soon he made off with the coon's tail, and the woodchopper stole up and beheaded him with his as. Then he cut down the basswood and killed two coons in the hollow trunk. One of thorn was a three-legged, lean old coon, evi dcntly the mother of the others, and i ( was plain to be seen that tiie persistence of the young coons was due to the fact that their mother was starving and that they were bound to obtain something for her to eat Razor, a greyhound belonging to Elenzcr Eastman, of Kitchen's creek, got in the habit of following the bark peelers to the hemlock woods. One noon while the men were eating in the shade near their work the greyhound suddenly dropped a bone he was gnawing and started off through the woods at the speed of a race horse. It was clear that he had got sight of something that he wanted to nab. In less than two minutes Razor eame bounding toward the camp with a wildcat kitten in his mouth. He had it by the back and the little thing was mewing piteously and struggling in vain to get free. The kitten's mother came thrashing and wauling through the undergrowth a few seconds later, and the workmen jumped up and tried to drive the greyhound away. Kaxor refused to budge until the wildcat had almost reached him, when he legged it for the clearing at a speed that left the raging mother far in the rear. Razor came stealing back to camp within fifteen minutes, I.lis tusks were set in the side of the dead kitten, lie dropped it at the feefc of Mr. Eastman, lapped some water from a spring, and went to gnawing his bone again. Uefore the week was out Eay.or stole another kitten from the wildcat and ran toward the workmen with it between his teeth. The mother was after him again, but the greyhound heeded her not. Success in getting away with the first kitten had made him reckless, and he stopped and faced sti.-aighta.bout before he reached the woodsmen. Mr. Eastman called to the greyhound and shouted to him to get'out of the way, but I la/or held the wailing kitten in his jaws ;ind didn't stir. The mother of the kitten was only a few yards away, and two of the peelers rushed at the foolhardy greyhound and yelled, llanor remained motionless from fear or wonder or courage, they couldn't tell which, and before they could get near enough to .strike him the screaming wildcat sprang a do/.cn feet or inore. drove a claw deep into each of the greyhound's shoulders and killed him in a twinkling. The kitten was also dead. ;mu one of the peelers crushed the wildcat's skull with a spud.—N. Y. Sun. v —BO sallowness to the woman who uses Empress i — i Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation does Dot give a whitewashed dppcarance as the name •«Bleach" would imply, but keeps the skin <a toft M velvet ana as pure as cream. There'* no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For yean thousands of ladies have been retaining beauty by it* use. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins NSITIVI REMEDY FOB THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc You're cured or you get your money back. •OLD KVERYWHERS, SOYAL V l innate inT^uI.iiiues, iiuldwiili 7r;::tsCij:is:f}Mftir8 Send ale p lV.i-;i;4r;;-:t:.'.ir<,ind "Guide ior s." In-j.-i un having Che SOTJ! t ::-,-«-;! •.V,M«s (B:J ::WE Sraai) !.II.,-,', n:i:\i a.ianAkfli.t'. co. iVm- u Cutji-t !!',:> r.t). J;t,i, 1-3:111, .\,.» Yurt Siilil by Ho n FtNher. JlrnsjclMl, 311 Fonrtu Strcei. dapo Made e well Man of INDAPO THK GUEA1 HINDOO REMEDY l-KOJJUCKS TI1W JLHOVE ttlEKCLTS In SO PAY*. Ncrvouu l>l^AM!«. Failing' Memory, siii.SlciipJohf.nchu, Jvij?Jit.v Eims- _ , etc.. caumt by i"iMubtiriO]Si,'ivt.-H vjporHiid i-Mnken ortiin:*, mid quk'UJv bntDuruly roHtcro* Lo*t31uiiliood in old oryuuni;. Easily carried In vest pocket, i'ricotf i.()««.7wek;ii;o. BJx for#.v<H> with • written jcnnrunU'0 torm-owr iu«»iu*yr-cfundrd. Don't Out f 11 Slut oil Jlitvint: JNItAt'O, I( it. wo will ncud Itnroiiild. k., Chln^u, ill., orcturftfvnU. iQLD by Ben Fisher, Whoie*n]e Drcitfisi, 3« Fourth Si., Sole Accnt ior sale of INDAPO in RT. 1KD REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. H the above i-oults in 30 <l:iyn, It:ictl powerfully and quickly. Cun-i: wlicn nil oUicri. fail. i'ounRrneUM-ill retain tlicjr lout inunbooil.aDd old fficu will recover tliuir youthful vicor by using REVIVO. It ouicldy nnd surely rentorcB Nervousness. Lo,,t Vitality, 1mpotency, Sightly Emissions, LoBtl>ownr.Failii) ( r Memory, Wnstini," Diseases.and all effects o£ self-abuse or CI«>-N and indiscretion, which unfits one for Kiiiily. but-inc™ or marriage. It not only cures by (start i DC nt the i;oat of diBMflc, but is a creat ncrvo l.oi\lc and Wood bulWcr, bting- inR baclt the pink plow to nal« c-lici'kti and re- storine thd firo of youUi. It wards off Jc«mit7 Md Consumption. Incision havinitREVIVO.no other. It can bi carried in vest pocket. By xnij], 81.00 per package, or p|\ for K5.OO, with a poil- tiv-o written (runran-.cc T.A euro or refund the money. Cir---ij.irirfe. A^drnss ROYAL MEDICINE. 00.. 53 flivcr St., CHICAGO, ILL FO« SAJLK IJJT B. F. Keetillnc, Druggist, Lopinsport. 1 W. L DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. S. CORDOVAN, FRENCH JkCNAMCLlED CALF. Electric Teetn. A case of electricity generated by s plate of false teeth occurred recently in England. A man feeling- a severe pain in his tongue consulted a doctor and dentist, neither of whom could find anything- vn-orig:. He then went to an electrician, n-ho found that his false teeth were fastened to the composition plate vrith two taetals. They were connected by wires to a galvanometer, which, as soon as the metals were moistened by the saliva, showed a current strong enoug-h to cause ulceration and severe pain. The plate was covered vrith an insulating varnish, p-jt an end to the troubles. EXTRA FINE- *2.*l7.?BOYS'SCH(Ml5HOa X.AJ3IE3- SEND TOR CATALO KAST BOUXD. New York Express, dallr _ 2.41 a in Ft Wajri" Accra-, exceiii Sunday..... _„ s.20 a m Kan. CUy A Toledo Kx., txcept Suudaj-_.11.05 a m Atlantic Express, dally _ _.. 4.67 p m Accommodation ftir East L15 p m WEST.BOUXB. Pacific Express. Caily- ]0.27 a m Accomodatlon for West JiOO m Kansas City Ex., except Sunday „ 3.4tfpm Lafayette Accra., except Sanday G,05pm St Louis Ex., dallr _ 1(1,32 p m Eel River Div,, Logansport. 'West Side- Between Logansport and ChlJl. EAST BOtXD- iccommcxlaaoti, tes.ve except SondaT- 9.55 & m " " " " 4.25 pm WKST BOUXD. Accommodation, arrive except oondar 9.00 a m " " " • -tOO am C. G. TSKWEL,L. Agent. BROCKTOhLMASS. Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the money. They equal cuitom *hoe* in ityle and fit. f!:;,r -rearing qualities ere uniorpcMcd. The prices are uniform,— stamped on tote. From Si to S3 saved over other make*. If your dealer cacnot supply you ve can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS —The blessing of her quiet life fell on as like the deiv; and g-ood thoug-hts, where her footsteps 'pressed, like fairy blossoms grew.—Whittier. < AN DAL! A LINE. Trains I*«ave Lopransport, Ind FOB THE \OETH. No. 23 For St. Joseph 10.35 a Di No. W For St. Joseph — _ • 8.40 p m FOB THE SOUTH. No. 517or Terre Hanta «T.84 a m No. 53 For Terre Hauls *2£0 p m *OaHr, *icept Sonday. For complete time card. Kiting all trains and statlont, ana for roll Lnfomaaon u ;to rates, tbrcitfi on, *tc.. addres*. J.C. Tiio Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvania Lines. 'itains Bun by Central Tfcnw AS roLLO*8 ; Daily, t D»IIr. «««pt Sondar. LOfiASSPOBT TO_ LEATB Braafordah<r'c5innibiL8. ...>12.« a m AKRIV* *245am '2.4S A m Philadelphia and New Yorfc-'ja -JO a m _ . _ Richmond and Cincinnati—*LOOam *Z50»m Indianapolis and Loul«vllle..*12.50 a m "2.15 a m Effiior and Peoria • 2 M a m *12 25 a m Crown Point and Chicago « 3.15 a m »12 30 a m BlcJiraondand Cincinnati—t 5.45s.m t21-00pm Crown Point ana CMcago—.+ fiOO a m + 1.25 p m. Effner I-ocal Frelcht f 8 30 a m • 11.50 p m Rradlord and Columbus f 7.50 a m •• 5.20 p m SlontlceUoand Effner 1 7.15 a m f!2.-«0 p in Lnd!anasoll>and LoulsT01e...*1245pm *7.10pm R'dimonO and Cincinnati—.* 1.55 pm *L35jim Bradford and Columbux *lS«pm *125pm f-hiladelDbla and New Tork-« LSO p m »L25 p m MontloelloandZCcer _..t^.30pni tT.45am Cnlcago- ...„....„.„ • 1.30 p m 'L<5 p m Chicago and Intermediate * l.M p m 12.30 p m Kokomo a r 'd EJchraoDd _f 3.00 p m fit 00« m wmaraac Accommodation....! < 00 p m j5-*Sp n Marlon Accommoda-'ion ....f 5.50pm f9«)»ni J.rA'McCTJLLOUGH, Ticket igent Locaniportjlml

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