Page 6 article text (OCR)
AT EVENING. ".Eusuvarcl the hilltops show Sti'.l wlv.'ro Ills wheels liaro run, All golden In the clow Or thB dopanlujr sua; Barns no\v ;i single spar In the last orimson lijjht— Shades— and, above, one slur Blooms ID tne nighl. jfin 'twere ;\ Jewel flower Set in this gurden blue, Telling totf twilight hour When fulls the silent clew; »as "twero u lantern there Lighting Olnna's way Tbrou^h the dim realms o' air, With Its puie ray. Over you purple lino Sec, her white fuco nppouvs i ^Breathe oi:C5 the air divine Steeped in her fragrant tear*! "Out ol this silver bath Fkrtvers shall orner^f at divwn •Gracing the narrow path Across the lawn. the tranquil do?j. Tremble a million eyes, tioarflinK the world asleep Under the summer skies. Wight, lil;e a mother milct, Tenderly to her breast TJ'akos up her weary child And gives it rest. Dempster Sherman, in Youths" Companion. _ FIGHTING THE DUMPS. The -Old Settler Tells of a Boyhood Experience. iiie Wolves an<l four Heart, iTj»o Alive, A rrettj Good Haul for a CBoy—He Modestly Dlsclnlnm All Credit, Howe'ror. How many boys d'ye s'posc tha is squire, who'd po out w'en tthey was only twelve years old, pit lost an the snow in the dep's of ol' Squawkee Hill, lay ther for a week 'n' better, 'n' then buckle in 'n' fetch up ou their own 2i'arthstun higgin' with 'em twenty-nine ~wolfs V four b'ar, two on 'em alive? JHoW''many twelre-year-old boys d'ye «Jcunk tlxa is nowadays ez k'ddothat?" •said the old settler. "'Bout ez many ez tha ever were," replied the squire, " 'n' that's not a dum .one!" •*' Squire," exclaimed the old settler, sternly. "Y" ferjrit th't 1 were a twelve-year-ol' wunst, don't j f> ?" "No," replied the squire. "D'ye mean to siniwate, then, th't I'm a liar, consurn ye?" roared the old settler. "Wiill, major, le's see," said tlie squire, provoking!}-. "Did you know this here twelve-year-ol' boy?" "•Gosht'lmighty!" exclaimed . the old ittler.- "Wa'n't I Mm?" •"Thar J be ag'in!" said the squire. '•'Seems ez if 1 can't see the . pint to 1 »othin' no more. 'Course! I mowt. ha' £, Jcnow'd it if I'd unly tbunk! But seems major, th't I alluz heerd you .•was unly nine year ol' w'en y' made •that . big 1 getherin' o' wolfs 'n' b'ar. Sure y' hain't put it too old, major?" "I hain't so consarned sure, now th't -y 5 mention it," said the old settler, mollified, '"&h't I wa'n't nine year ol' 'stid o' twelve. But I said I were a twelve- .year-ol' 'n' I'll stick to it. But it wa'n't the luggin' in cF the twenty-nine wolfs 'n' the four b'ar, two of 'em alive, th't I iceered for, or th't I'm a braggin' of sow. Tha -,vere surnpin' else went -along with them wolfs 'n' b'ars th't made the mere getherin' of 'em in a small 'n' triflin' saroumstance. Y' member, squire, how y' k'd stan' on one side o' ol' Squawkee an' look right down inter the sugar swamp clearin's, not more'n a miled away, but if y' •wanted to git thar y ' had to ' go around more'n nine miled, 'cause that side o' Squawkee were so durn steep y' couldn't • git down' it 'less y' jumped clown 'n' rolled, 'n' fetched up at the Sxjttom like sassage meat? Y' member Ttiat don't ye?" The sqiiire nodded. "Wall, the winter 1 were twelve year «ol', or nine year, jist ez ver min' ter V -hev it," continued the old settler, "my jpap were way down in the dumps. I ^now'd w'at were the matter, 'n' the -*utur' looked blue. The prospec's was .setch th't pap got lower 'n' lower ev'y •day, 'n' I usety hef to spen' most o' my Lime in the woods to keep my own .sperrits up. So this partie'ler day I .shouldered the gun 'n' struck fer ol' Squawkee. I tramped 'way around to jthe fur side o' the big hill 'n' clim to •£he top.' I got to the edge o' Skull Swamp, whar I spected to run again •some wolfs, w'en the snow begun to I'ali ez if it were bein' dumped all in a Sieap outen more-'a fifty thons'n' f our- iiorse wagons. 1 started back fer home, trat I hadn't fit my way ag'in that tumblin' snow more'n fifteen minutes 'fore I lost my boarin's, 'n didn't know no more whar I were tli'n if I'd ben fa-ampin' 'crost kentry on the •moon. Wile I were flounderin' about, I run up again a ledge o' rock, 'n' right , <it the foot of it I see a hole. Inter the hole I crcp', 'n' I foun' myself, ez nigh PZ I k'd figger out, the place bein' elarker'n a tar bucket, ockypyin' pooty tol'able roomy quarters in the ibosoia o' that wall o' stun. I hadn't 'ben in thar more'n five mimitcs, tfhongh, 'fore I diskivered th't I 'wasn't the only lodger in the hole. "The openin' whar I'd crep' in wa'n't •more'n two foot squar', 'n consekently 'Ae light th't kim in were skeerce, but -bimeby I got used to the dark, 'n off on one side o' the hole I •5ee one big b'ar, 'n off on i'other side I see another big b'ar. n -They was both snoozin' away fer the •winter, 'n suckin' their paws. I was right betwixt the two. I know'd tha -« a'n't much danger o' the b'ars wakin' T ap fer a few weeks yit, 'nless sumpin' taiore'n common idm along to 'sturb 'ens, 'n' so I stretched out fer to take a siap till the snow quit a-dumpin', 'n' 1 Ik'xl crawl out 'n' dig my way home. -"I d'knowhow long I slept, but w'ea 1 -woks up I see the sun a shinin' a little in the openin'. I crep' outen the hole, 'n' the sight I see were amazin'. Eight in front o" the ledge were a bare <,pot 'bout twenty foot squar'. On the r-ghto' it -'a' on the Icf t o' it the snow were drifted up more'n thir+r fort. like thv roc'f o' ;i born. The hull long 'n' .short of it were, squire, I \voru stand- in' on tlic_ stcop side o' ol' Squawkee, with one ei'nd o' that long snowbank at my feot, 'n' t'other eend lyin' right 'mong the clcnrin's o' Sugar swamp! I were unly a mile fum home, but I . rnowt jist or. well ha' ben four hundred. I stood 'n' looked down inter Sugar swamp with :i wishful eye. " 'Horne ri> i 1 -'-^ merry childhood!' says I, ' 'nless tha (Mines a rain soon 'n' melts these onpityi:i^ banks o' snow.' says I, 'these her,' two sluinberin' b'ars '11 Chaw my liones w'en the spring time comes,' snys I. ' 'n' nobody won't never hef to put ll'.m-ers on my grave,' says I. "Savin' w'u-h.thc weather bfin' colder 'n Greenlun', 1 crep' back in the rocks 'n' snuggled down 'twixt the snorin' b'ars to git warm. A week passed away. I hadn't had nothin' to eat, 'n' natur' were- giHtin' her dander up. The two b'ars hadn't never winked nor moved sence I fined 'cm. I hated to disturb either of 'em, but I had to hev meat, 'n : so, on the seventh day I took out my knife, felt ez gentle as a passin' zephyr fer the biggest b'ar's wizzen, 'n' with one gouge slit it from chin to gullet. The b'ar opened his eyes, looked up ez if he'd a notion to see w'at were goin' on, then closed 'em 'n' winched 'n' shivered a little, then gave an all-pervadin" sigh, 'n' his companion on t'other side were a wid- der 'n' didn't know it. Slioin'a ch'ice cut from the dead b'ar, I took it out in front o' the ledge, built a fire, cooked the b'ar meat, 'n' soon put natur' in a good humor wunst mo'e. "Goin' back inter the hole I noticed th't for the fust time t'other bar seemed to be gettin' oneasy. She kinder moved about 'n' grunted, 'n' seemed disturbed in her dreams. " 'Smelt her ol' man a cookin, 1 roebbe,' says 1, ttirnin' over 'n' going to sleep. '•I'd know how long I were asleep, but 1 were woke up kinder suddeat like, 'n' openin' my eyes I see t'other b'ar standin' over me, her eyes a-glarin' 'n' the giner'l expression o' her count'- nanee givin' me the idee th't she were con- sid'able het up. Furo w'at I could gather fum the looks o' things I sh'd think th'J the old lady had been takin' in the hull sitiwation, 'n'th't she hed concluded not to wait till the Spring time kim 'fore she chawed my bones. I begun, to reach fer my knife, w'en I heard the howl o' wolfs on the outside. The b'ar heerd it, too, 'n' jumped fer the openin'. Setch ayoopin' 'n' yellin' 'n' a gnashin' 'n' a smashin', 'n' a munchin' 'n' a cruhchin' ez f ollered I never heerd afore or sence. I crep' to the openin' 'n' peeked out. The ol' b'ar stood with her back agin the ledge, w'lle a pack o' ga'nt 'n' hungry wolfs was pitchin' inter her tryin' to gether her in. She hed swotted 'em right 'n' left till the open spaee were kivered with dead wolfs, 'n' still they piled up agin her. I found my gun 'n' took a hand in to help the b'ar. 'Twixt us we soon had ev'ry one o' the pack stretched dead in front o' the ledge. Then the old b'ar 'membered her grudge agin me, 'n' turned to end up the fight by finishin' me; but I put a load o' buckshot through her head, 'n' she tumbled on top 0' the wolfs. "1 counted the wolfs. Tha was twenty-nine of 'em. I figgered it up quick, 'n' found th't they was worth jist two hundred and thirty-two dollars, the bounty on 'em bein' eight dollars a wolf. " 'That's enough!' I hollers, jumpin' fer joy. 'It's enough 'n' thirty-two dollars over, 'sides the two b'ar!' I hollers, jumpin' fer more joy. I hollers, jump- in'^ fer joy ag'in. Jis then I heerd a noise ahind me, 'n' lookin' 'round, w'at sh'd come tumblin' outen the hole but two b'ar cubs, th't I hadn't see at all! 'Jeewhizz!' I hollers, jump- in' fer some more joy. ' 'Sides two live b'ar that I didn't see!' I hollers. 'No more dumps fer pap!' says I. "I took off my moc'sins 'n' cut 'em up inter thongs, 'N' Icutmy-powder horn straps inter thongs. Fer w'ile me 'n the old b'ar was fightin' the wolfs I had noticed sumpin'. I had noticed th't that snowbank th't pitched off twixt me 'n' Sugar swamp was kivered with a thick crust of glarin' ice. I tied the two dead b'ars and the twenty-nine dead wolfs together by the legs, stiff 'n' snug. 1 drug 'em to the edge o' the glarin' 'n' flarin' field o' snow. I took the two b'ar cubs one under each arm. Then I laid down amongst the b'ars 'n' the wolf, 'n' pushed 'em enter the pitchin' glare o' snow. I 'member tba was a whizz 'n' a whoo 'n' a skwush. The nex' thing I know'd I were settin' in our kitchen in Sugar swamp. They had found me in the back yard, mixed •up with the b'ars 'n' the wolfs. 'IJhe house were full o' neighbors, 'n' my pap, low in the dumps ez he were, were braggin' on me a standin' up 'n' gether- in' in twenty-nine big wolfs 'n' four b'ar, two on 'em alive. " 'Pap,' I says, 'I never thort nothin' 'bout wolfs or b'ars,' says I. 'Wolfs 'n' b'ars wa'n't nuthin' to me,' I says. 'I wa'n't -fiVhtin' wolfs T n' b'ars,' I says, 'I were fightin' your dumps,' I says. 'I were fightin' the mortgage,' I says. "N 1 thar she lays, b'gosh!' I says. 'She's riz,' I says, ' 'n' thirty-two dollars over, 'sides the four b'ar,' I says, 'two on 'em alive!' "Sayin' w'ich I went out to chop wood, leavin' pap 'n' mam to rej'ice 'cause the mortgage were riz, 'n' the dumps was druv outen that corner o' the Sugar swamp deestric'."—Ed Mott, in N. Y. Sun. Not F»r Wrong. "Will some one repeat the golden text?" called out tho Sunday-school superintendent. "Willie McGuire, will you repeat it?" ' And Willie.McGuire stood up and said he disreinembered it 'xactly, but he. thought it was.something about layinff tip your treasures where no trust could corrupt.—Chicago Tribune. POLITICAL PARAGRAPHS. Fifty-first congress will hold n. pluce in history as one of the busiest congresses that have ever satin Washington.—Albany ,'Jourhal. £3? I "Thc new democratic house will find tha.t Torn l\eed on the floor will be a match for all the democratic leaders in that body.— N. Y. Mail and Express, E^'Grovcr Cleveland's political attitude Is thus aptly described by a man who still loves Cleveland for the enemies he has made: "He is on the democratic side of the tariff question; on the mugwump side of the civil service reform question, and on the republican side of tlie siH - er question." -Iowa State Register. GfRcsolved, That the thanks of the republican party of this country be and are hereby tendered to Hon. Thos. B. Heed for the able and efficient manner in which, as speaker of the house of representatives of the Fifty-first congress, he has sat upon, squeezed down and otherwise disciplined unruly democratic members of that body. Carried unanimously.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. tS?""f he democratic papers are unanimous in the assertion that reciprocity will prove a failure, because European manufacturers will sell cheaper than we can to the southern countries with whom we will reciprocate. If this is a fact then our protective tariff is all that keeps them from underselling our manufacturers here. That is what protectionists have been contending for years.—Chicago Journal. IHS^It is kind of the democrats to worry about Speaker Reed's future. For two years that future may, by reason of unpleasant associations, be rendered less agreeable than the pres ent, but his demonstrated ability to take care of himself will be with him as usual. And it is well to remember that Tom Eeed on the floor of the next house will have a big capacity for making it unpleasant for democrats.—Troy Times. UST'The dreadful news comes from Washington that no democrat would, move the usual vote of thanks to Speaker Thomas B. Reed. Well, that was all right We don't know that the democracy has any reason to thank the stalwart republican to whom the enactment of tho two great measures of the Fifty-first congress—the tariff bill and the silver bill—is principally due. However, all good republicans thank the man of blood and iron; and we are not aware that Mr. Reed ever laid awake nights because he was unpopular with his encinics.—Albany Journal. JSeep out disease by keeping in healthy action the livpr, stomach and bowels. There's a. pleasant and a sure Tray of doing it. It's with. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They're the,best Liver Pill ever made, and a prompt and effective remedy for Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the stomach, liver and bowels. They cleanse and renovate the system, quietly but thoroughly. They regulate the system, too—they don't upset it, like the old-fashioned pills. These are purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. One "Pellet" a dose. They're the easiest to take, and the mildest in operation—the smallest in size, but the most efficient in their work. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more ? That's the peculiar plan all Dr. Pierce's medicines are sold on. Xo Tipping JTrom a Guest. A question which in these days of struggling to do everything according to the accepted form may have puzzled some other women, perplexed one briefly the other day. A guest at a reception needed an extra service from the maid in charge of the dressing-room. A grievous rent required some minutes' labor to repair-. The lady whose gown was torn, as bhe stood helpless while •(fee maid worked, signaled a friend to find her purse for a coin to bestow, but the friend promptly vetoed the intention. "Never, my dear," she said, with an air of authority, "fee a maid in your hostess' house in these circumstances-" Many mistresses, indeed, forbid a fee to the servants when a guest of several days' standing is taking leave. The essence of hospitality is undoubtedly this course. "I and mine at thy service!' is ths Arabic interpretation of entertainment Considerable difference of opinion and custom prevails here in tlie: matter. In England the tips for servants' hall amount to a considerable tax, but they are well-niyh obligatory..—ChiftB.g-o News. An Earnest of His Lovo. Jack—Well, you are engaged at last, eh! Gave her an engagement ring, Tsup- •pose. Ohawles- but I showed her a :ne and told her I'd A T.iidy FhyglcJna's Success. A certain resident physician of a nursery and child's hospital had under her care last year (W7 infants and children under five years. Of this number only fourteen died, five being under one year. She hud thirty cases of whooping cough, two proving- fatal: seventeen cases of diphtheria and three of scarlet fever, one of each fatal; one case of chicken-pox, seven cases of mumps and one attack of measels. Every cot in the hospital is provided with a thick white linen curtain, gathered on a slender iron rod that encircles the little bed and protects the occupant whether asleep or awake from draughts. It is to this simple precaution that the variety in character, wholesomeness in quality, and regularity in serving their meals that the doctor attributes her success. No child under two years of age is given solid food; and the staff of life for the elder children is n'ot bread, but merely baked potatoes moistened with beef extracts. Greek Half i^resHlnj;. A fashionable way of dressing the hair is to bring it up from the neck to the top of the head, keeping it quite to the back. Then dress it in a thick coil like a bird's nest. The extreme ends of the hair are then drawn through the coil, frizzed and combed out, forming a sort of tuft, and a dagger or jewel- headed pin is thrust in by way of finish. This method of dressing the hair resembles that seen in engravings of ancient Greek statues. Another mode is that of turning the forehead locks back, leaving them loose to form a roll at the edge of the brow. The rest of the hair is combed to the top of the head, coiled once, then the ends are divided into several strands made into softly lapping coils, which round like tiny rings beneath the edge of the single coil;> each ring is caught to the large coil with a small jeweled hair-pin.—St. Louis Republic. —A short distance out from Buena Vista, Cal., there is a cave literally swarming with spiders of a curious species of immense size, some having legs four inches in length and a body as large as that of a canary bird. The cave was discovered in I ecember, 1879, and was often resorted to by the pioneers, who obtained the webs for use in place of thread. Early and late the cave constantly resounds with a buzzing noise which is emitted by the spiders whi.i: ihoy uiv weaving their nets. THE SKIN- Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act lntb« way intended by nature, its function* •re performed by other organs,—* tha Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdown of general health. Swift's Specific b the remedy of nature to atimulafr the skin to proper action. It never lails in this, and olway* mocompUshe* the purpose. Send for our tre»ti»e on tt« Blood and Skin Disease*. SWIFT Spjtcrno Co., Atlanta, 0* Cheap Lands and Homes in Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On tlie line of the Queen & Crescent Route can be found 2,000,000 acres of splendid bottom, upland, timber and stock lands. Also the finest fruit and mineral lands on the continent tor sale on favorable terms. FARMERS! with all thy getting get a home IE the sunny South, where blizzards and Ice clad plains are unknown. The Queen & Crescent Route Is 94 Miles the Shortest and Quickest Line " Cincmati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. Entire Trains, Baggage Car, Day Coaches and Sleepers run through without change. 110 Miles the Shortest, 3 Hours the Quickest Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Througb Sleeping Cars. ONLY LINE KROM CINCINNATI TQ Chattanoga. Tenn,, Fort Payne, Ala., Meridian, Miss., Vlckbarg, Miss., Shreveoort, La. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lexington, Ky. 5 Hours Quickest Cincinnati to Knoxvllle, Tenn. 116 Miles toe Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta and Augusta, Ga. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annlston Ala, 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Birmingham Ala. 15 Miles Shortest Cincinnati to Mobile, Ala. Direct connections at New Orleans and Shreveport For Texas, Mexico,. California. Trains leave Central Union Depot, Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, and rounding the base of lookout Mountain. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers.on all Through Trains. Over Ona Million Acres of Land In • Albania, the future Great State of the -South subject to pre-emption.- Unsurpassed climate. For Correct County Maps, Lowest Hates and full particulars addres, D. G. BDWABDS, Gen Passenger ft Ticket Agent, Queen 4 Crescent Koute,-Cincinnati. O. '* PACKAQECOFFEES ABATES 6 CO. • INDIANAPOLIS, IND« S3000 1 undertake to briefly teiiuli finy fairly lntelitft^ntpiTson ofeitlH-r , ho CAD rend nnd write, and who, Ufier Instruction, wit] work iiidiutrioufrly, to rurn THrC? Thousand Doll am u ,whoevertltv.vlfve.I-n'lll nlMlfumlfth the nILuntIonor(!»ij)!oyniC»I,at wliicli J-OUCHH turn Unit Amount. No money for mi; unlcnn huceohHfiil us ubuvc. llacily lind quickly learned. I dealm Lut one.worker from each tHulrkl or county. I hftvc already luuglit und provided with employment B larpn number, who nr« malting over <.J1000 K jeartucli. H-'«XE\V and SOT^O*. Full particulars FItKi:. Add ran at Onco, i:. C. AJLLJ;.\. Kox 4£O, Aufftintn, THB GREAT ENGLISH TJged tor 36 years ~ by thousands suo- f ' to cure all formi of Nervous Weakneu, Emls- Blona, Spermator- rhea. Impotencr. id&U tht» effects. Photo from Life. ot Youthful folly and the excenol of later yaanL Olva immediate ttrenyth andvfp- or. Ask dniEttliU for Wood't Pno«. phodln*; take no -•--"*— On» B^U «. u «*« ««-„„«, . , D&c)c*ce, $1; six, *5. by m»U, Writ* for pamphlet. Address Th«.XVoo4 Chemical Co., 181 WOOOwanX »•*«., Detroit, Mlcli. Sold by Ben Fisher. Winsloi.Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANSNEGOTJATED. OTOPS ALL *•* unnatural discharges in 24 hours. Adopte .manGovernmontfor Eiospital &Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade in' a patent bottle holding syringe (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, includingSyrinfe.ot sent,sealcd,for$1.10 he Von Mohl Company, Clnci/inatl, Ohio, Sole AmcriCBn .AKenu. ; K. KEESLING,.Agent, Logansport, Ind. C URES Gleet &. Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE QROTAGON U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS I and URINARY TROUBLES 1° YOIW3, I MIDDLE-AGED "nd OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, ND UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,!™positively relieves tho worst eases ID 2* bourn, aud permanently cures In JOOdnyit. 15 dayg treatment on tr[:il by return mall for $1. Circular Tfoo. THE PERU DRUC CO.. Soleagts-forthBU.S. 189 WIS.ST.,MILWABKEE,WIS. UfUJLT HAVE YOU fSllRADE? For acme of the choicest lands In KANSAS, Doth cleat and Inonmberetl, Improved and unimproved. HTSona forOur IU.J of-- erty thitt we wfil JExehMnie for LAND, SE AN » e w i, MEKCHASJMSE AN » > STOCK. ACdreM A. B. PAHKBa,BMiD6,Neat County, TRAINS LOGANSPORT SKI BOUND. New York Express,dally 2:56 am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accni., excpt Sunday S;1S a re Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll :15 a rn Atlantic Express, dally. 4:00 p in Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9iG p m WEST BOUND. Facllic Express, dally 7:52am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:15 p ru Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Acorn., exept Sunday 6i'S p m St Louis Ex., dally 10:32 pm Kcl River HIv,, fcojranwport, W<y*t Side. E3BiUct\vcoik JjO^TiLii^port uud Cliili* EAST BOUNB. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomodiitlon, Leave " " 4:40 p ra •\VEST;DOUSII. Accomodntion.Airlve.except SundRy, 8:10 a m Accomoiiatlon, Arrive. •• " 4:10 p m PERFECT MANHOOD. ~VOfJli&, Middle-wed and BIderlymen who are sufferinK from tho effect* of youthful follies or ex 1 ceBseB of • rnatiiror years, and r/ow flnd'tbelr'jnoDlj vigor decrenacd ann *ho lire troubled with'^rrlbla drains and losses, you can be.permotiftntlyTffstored to PJEKFECT MAJfHOOD, nt home, wlthojit exposure* ftt lowcNt cont, DT D>*. darke'i approved methods, tested and proven In nearly « ear's • practice CEstabltsDed 1861), Tu Cbr<mlc> «rvom and SpccliU Dlsenses.. If In reed at 'medical aid, send for Question 119 10 you can lully describe the symptoms of your pm tlcnlar disease to'rne. Consultation free.»' s <i —re'l Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 13. Address F. O. CLARKE, M. D., 186 ». Clark St, CHICAGO, t. SICK HEADACHE; HEARTBLTBN, KVER INDIGESTION, DYSPEPSIA, C03MEBLAXNT, JAUNDICE, BY USING THE GEIfCETE Dit.C.McLANE" ——CELEBRATED- BHLIVER PILLS! PEEPAKZD OJTLY B? FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pt, made in St. Louii.'VI IEERLESV DYES LADIES P Pa Tour Oirn Dyeinp, at Home. • Th'-y will dye everything. They are sold every* where, Price IOC. a package- Tlwyhavenoequil for Strength, Bnghtneis, Amount in .Packagei or for Fiibtai'S:. of" Color, or nor-fa'ling Qualities. They do nut f- •* nrs-i-ii: ^n^ ..or- jForsaleby Ben Xlsner, S1I Fourth street. WANTED SLS Corset!. Samplelree to those bt- comiDfr igentt. NVritk, quick ulM. Territory given, satisfaction guarinued. Addreu OR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y> B i BY CARRIAGES! I make a Kpeclnlty of raonofactnr- Inn Buoy Carriages to »elt dlre«t to private (hurtle*. You can, therefore, do better with me with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all polntR in the IInit«<l States- Send f or Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-6+ Clybourn Ave., Chicago, 111. TO WEAK MEN Buffertoe from the effecta of youthM erron, «rly decay, •wuting'weiknaw. loft manhood, etc., I will •end a valuable trcitise (seiled) containing foil particular* for home cam. FREE ol charge, A eplondjd medical -work : •hould /be raad by eTMj man -who it nervous and debilitated. a . Frof. V. C. FOWaJEK, goodas, Coniu HOFffllAN'S HURMLEST HERPACKE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. eyarenotaCathartio Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec Time Table I» EFFECT lUKCHist 1890 Solid Trains between Sandosks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. BISECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the .L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. E- • Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m..1130 a.m... 8-19 a.m Arrive Peru 436 p.m..11:44a.m... 855a.m L. E. i W. E. P.. Leave Pern, Norta Bound 4.-45p.m lf>:40a.nr Sonth Bound 1:1:50 a. m WABASH E. E. Leave Logansport, SrfSp.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaTuyette, 4:55p.m.. 9:2l)a.m L. E. * V. B. E. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd 1:50 p.ro West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PAEKEE, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. iTlcket Agt. VKDIANAPOL1S, D>D. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sole Agents in Logansport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising: has always proveo successful. Before placing-any Newspaper Advertising consult LORD &THOWIAS. ADVERTISING ACBSTS, - ir, t,i 19 Un»doi|& gir^u CHICAGO. A J«SW JtJEMEDT rOS'ITMVJB OWE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, • ' • •trtir.ibr'ra • ' Correspondence toileted, valuable .nlornintion free. Csu»] discount to vnule. TJIsease atv \VM. T. IS r.o.8ulle Street. ,odred ailment* *, CO., Chlc%co. lit. W. L. DOUGLAS «K*« tlt-Sf^f? and otber Bpeclal- *h < S H O fc. ties for GeBtlemen, yt& W •• ^^ •• • Ladles, etc, are-warranted, Rod so stamped on bottom. Address W.JU DOUGLAS, Brockton, Ma". Sold by J. B.jWINTEBSi; janld6mo-eod.