Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 12, 1895 · Page 6
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March 12, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 12, 1895
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DOCTORS TRY MUNYON. OFFICIAL RECORDS 0< J EN 'IOTHE PUBLIC. JL Wfili-Knowii IMiyslcluii TfNU tin Sew JH*i'ov«rj- WIlli HOHI sttu-t-e«» fill K-.MUltp. Dr. George F. BrooKs, Mo. 29 lemp'.e Pi ace, Boston, says: 1 'i bavo used a good maay rheuma- ilsm medicines In the course of ay practice, but I can candidly say tbati sever saw a remedy as effective as MuDiOo'rt RhoumaiUm Cure. I gave 5he sample bottle I got Monday to one of my patients, a lady, who has had shronlc rheumiitlHm^Olo'rjer limbs for years, llor knee and elbow joins -were stiff, and she butTured palo. Iis eifeci wit* simply ,.ui«.rvt;louH. K-llef ,'rom pain was obuim-d ID u f^w hourr after- int) first dofro. and Iodide of iwen;,- fun-hour- tin; lady was feeling be'-'^r t,h;ii] '•be huri 'or jears 1 iba'.l p--«cHho Munyoii'i< Cure fur all oa*t-.-< of i-tH-iima.! 3m that, <.ortie uadt.'i my i-.-n-o in u, u ,'u uru '' Utieumni.lrna Cure i<< puiir MI cure rhfuoiaiiiim In any part of ttui body Aouie or mimculur abeurn itl.'jm cim-cl in from ono to flve (liiv. [:. n(:V. r fhlN 10 cure jiinir u-i'n-t in tho a rim buck ii! 1 broils',, or bOro- pjiri nf tt,u body in ln;m One: Hi ihruo li itiff. Il i.- gu»ran;eeC ,0 pJTin.j' iy curb linionoi-.-'. nil IT hnc! JK-"". n j-iln's. hiilT back, and nil i,iii-. • • "li>; -tnd loius Chronic aha,-;) '.eg<>. ner.-< In i- • -- < K .1--.- • i.-L-oiMl-, curt'I Mil i.'i'-- ;' u.i)',;;.i : f '•: ILimolli.ra ady Company, of Philadelphia, pule up aptoiii-s rur nearly tve-y niiea which HIM .-old by all druggists, mos for 25 L'f.-nltf u bottlo. Tnoi-o who lire In doubt m to the nature nfih-ilrdisB.re.-thoi'd addi o-s ProTcrdor MUDJOD, 1005 Arc' street, Phllc, elpiiia, giving full symptoms of ;hoir dis)e»5i!. Professor ftlunjoci will jaraftiily diiiKQOjo the c;i.se und give you th« hcntiit of hi? udvico abaoluto- iy free of it') charge. The K^rn-jdied will bo Pi-i)t to tiny nd !rcrs on receipt if rcUxll prleu \Vliy Smiin "Yr>mtm Uo N"ot Slurry. Ouc such \voiiiun \v:is used to attack a-new science or ln.iigua.go every year,, ami, iViliug, from her lack ot teacher or companion, would pile the text books in heaps until walls of dusty volumes shut in every room of tlie house. She fell at last into a. htnte of semi- idioc3*, rind wandered l.ilco a glto.st around tlie village, jabbering scraps o'f •foreign tongues which she did not understand, it is a hereditary habit in certain fjimities lor tlie women who have ;i griof to shut tliemselvcs into a single room, and remain there for ten, twenty, thirty years. Nor are tho morbid fancies of those women always gloomy and sad. They live sometimes in nn enchanted land of their own. One •whom t know, a woman of sensuous temperament and motherly instincts, -refused to marry a man whom she .loved because he had gone to !' vo '" another town, and she would be forced to leave the old house and half acre which wore tho eonter of the world to her. Tho courtship \veut on for forty years, "but she was true to the house! Another drove her lover away on tho day of the wedding because she could not In-h'.g hrrseli to change the juuvtc of Wol-.sou for any- other. He was rich and she W;IN poor; lie remained faithful and ready as long- ns she lived, yho died at seventy, a maiden \Vonson still. Oou'i'. pride of blood go further'.' 1 —lle- 'iocc:: Il;:r:!i:ifr Ilavis, in Century. Ther,- nre hardly any truthful records of the giants of tho pn.st, thoiig-h liter;:t-.nv is full of wondrous tales about them. A French academieiiin, \\f. lU'iirion, otiee estimated tlie height of Adam to bo 1-3 feet, and that of Ky;; US, proportions that must have appeared most formidable to the sor- •punt. and made the proposition for apples seem a somewhat trivial thing 1 . The same authority brings Abraham iown to twonty-eiffht feet, and makes Closes only thirteen. Goliutli's recorded height is, .however, only niuo feet nine inches, which is within the bounds of possibility. Pliny speaks of »eciag a, giantess ten feet two inches in hcipht, and a skeleton seventy feet lonjj. There nrp weird stories of the Emperor Maximilian, who was reputed lo be nine foot htg-li. and to have eaten Jortv i:-iris of rnoat a dav.—Scribner's DUTIES OF PAGE BOYS. Tha Kida Got Good Pay for Doing 1 Little Work. Bat TUny Arc CompMleil f? Itcolsrn \Vh Tliey Rfiicli Tiicir •Scvetiti't-titb Elrthdny—How Tlicy !nv-rfa»o Tli«lr Krgular Inronio. ISpcclid U'iisblnston Letter.1 The pag-<'s, the dancing littli; Pucks, npou t!ie iloor of the senate, are employed only during the .sessions of the great deliberative body. Mew pa^es are appointed at the coinmoneement of every congress, and the boys who have grown too tall are dropped. 1'a^es are never removed on account of politics although the pages have political views. There is one bright little fellow who is likely to remain in the employment of tlie senate for a very long time; that MEN Easily, Quickly, Permanently Rustored. . , and all the train I'rom early errors or scejses, the results of overworn, ijicknew, worry, -v etc. Full strength, duvel- ,-__>,,- . 1 opinuuiiiud ion* piven to yf.-ft#\\v A./^eviiry orean and portion t\;J'l'i\W--^*\i of Hieborty. Simple, nat- fv\s!i\'jrt/\\-\y \ ural methods. Iminedi- /A//ta M l\J'i<, me improvement seen. Failure impossible. -,C60 references. Book, explanation und pi-ool's mailed (scaled) Tree. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. TIIK SKS.VTK t'AGB. lie Why purchase gold? To restore the gold reserve to the $100,000,000 limit. "Why was the gold reserve not raain- •tained by this administration, as it had 'been by all its predecessors? Because it was used to meet current expenses. was it used to rueet current expenses? Because of a deficit in the treasury. Why was there a deficit in *he treasury? Because of tariff tinkering bv those who denounced protection to home industries as a "fraud" and reciprocity with foreign nations as a. "sham." And so the president pays 3?4 per cent, interest on a loan for the ostensible purpose of replenishing the jfOid reserve — but for the real purpose of making good a tariff reform deficit. Remember the facts!— N. Y. Mail Express. — The principal islands of the world, includinir Australia, havo a combined ircvi almost equal to that of Xorth America. is, if lie lives and wants to remain, is the ni-phan son of the late Senator lOniui, uf \\"cst Virginia., llis father iad many frit-mis anf! no enemies it!:in:vr the public tiii-ii of thIK goneva- tinn. It v.-ili make no dilVerence v.'liethi.-r tlie senate shall have it democratic or ;C ruiiublican organisation; Somitui- Ki-nna's son will bo cared for. It would not in: surprising if young Kcnna should duplicate in a measure the life of Senator Gorman, of Maryland, who was a senate page when he was a little boy. It is not generally known, but the pagi-s live In an age- Mini;,: that is to say, they must be twelve years of age in order to be appointed, but they cannot remain as pages after they reach their sixteenth year, tt is usually a very sorry day 'for the average- page boy when his seveiitnenth birthday comes around, lie will have to be .some years older, much wiser, and bettor educated before lie can earn as much money- as pages receive. When the age limit is reached and a number of the boys are dropped, four of them are selected to be riding pages. Their selection depends on their records for clliciency and faithfulness. The page ou the floor of the senate draws f'J.50 a day during the ^session of congress. The riding page receives SS.50 a day the year i-ouud .and has a horse to ride, llis duties keep him on t of doors a great part of the lime, carrying messages between the eapitol and the departments. The position is considered more desirable than that of apagc. Fifty years ago the pages received Sl.iiO a day for the session and the lump sum of 5-00 at he end of the session to keep them during the recess. This pay and allowance- were doubled in Icj-l"). 'Lhe page now receives nothing for the recess, lie is supposed to have laid by enough out oi his salary to keep him going until congress meets again. The riding pages are envied by all boys of their*age in the entire city. They are bright boys, all of them, and they feel their importance, too. As the bearers of messages from senators they dash up to the doors of the executive purtments, or even of th and in they or dehiv. The son of the late Senator Riildle- bergor, of Virginia, was appointed to be a page. M>on after his father's death. The widows of Senator R.iddlebergcr anil Senator Kenna are benefited by the salnries their boys receive. Of course when the senate is not in session the pages receive no pay. 15ut the income of ouch page averages S-loO a year. This is a great deal more than the average youth needs to keep him going, but •usually the page has some one dependent ou" him, at least in part. In fact, the pages are appointed in some instances because they arc the sons of widows and cli-MTving of assistance. If the senate . '." ; 1 'f>Af> so it could obtain labor for a much smaller sum, but it could -not obtain anywhere a more refined-looking, courteous set of little gentlemen than those who answer to the clapping of a senator's hands and run his errands to the document-room orthelibrary. They wear knee breeches, neat little roundabouts, silk stockings and well-polished shoes. Their faces and bands are clean, their hair carefully brushed, their finger nails polished, and each of them looks as if he had just come out of a bandbox, protty and de white house, march without, hindrance They do not wall; wticn on ciu'&y. i ucy run, skip, and try to fly. Senator Dubois, of Idaho, upon one occasion made an attack on Senator Iloar. of Massachusetts, which was vnry unexpected. The venerable statesman from Massachusetts was suddenly reminded of a story in an. old novel, which would fit the occasion. Calling a little page he sent him to the congressional libnuy for the book. When Senator Dubois sat down at the conclusion of his remarks, Senator Hoar arose with the book in his ha.nd, read the chapter applicable to the occasion, and won applause. To the people in the galleries that was wonderful. To the initiated it was rery simple. That little page boy ran like a .streak of lightning to the library; ho made no mistake; he got the right volume; he flew back to the senator; the proper page in the book was found; and Sen ator rionr was loaded for a speech by the time his antagonist concluded hi: attack. That illustrates very well om of the duties required of a. page. When the vice president enters tin chamber and assumes the gavel to cal the senate to order, the pages range themselves along the steps at the sid of the vice president's platform. When n senator claps his hands they run to his desk to go on whatever errands h may have for them. The pages se'dom leave the eapitol. Almost all of the outside work is done by the riclin pages. They are older, and better capable physically of covering 1 a wider territory. The page's duty keeps him a t.hccapi'toUv short time after the senate adjourns each evening. That is usually about five o'clock. When there are night sessions of congress, though, the pages must remain all night. And very tired and very sleepy the little fellows are before the night is over. But they recover quickly, and arc soon ready for all manner of pranks. Some of the senators take warm personal interest in the pages and provide for them in some manner whon they leave the senate. The ]ate Senator Stanford used to give the pages quarters, hnlf dollars, Or dollars for servinp him. ITe invariably gave tlie pages something for waiting on him: and, every Christmas eye, he sent a new five dollar gold pieee. in 1111 envelope, to each one of the senate pages. Other senators who are wealthy are liberal with their money, so that the boys pick up considerably more than their salaries, They are usually good boys, of good families, their experiences are. educational, the.y make the acquaintance, of groat men; and there is no reason why a senate page should fail in. life. They generally turn outwell ai.d make their mark in the world. It is an unfortunate fact that the pages in the house oi'representalives are not so worthy oi' eoinmendaiion as are the little fellows at the other end of the capitol. Their circumstances arc- not so desirable. They learn :i great deal of wickedness, and not infrequeiit- y follow a downward course. Some of WHY? WHYare so many persons blind to their own interest?A little thought will often save great trouble. WHY .will women do so mauy imprudent things and then suffer when there is no need of it? WHY will men become careless and overdo when by cate they can avoid ir, all? VVJiY will jreople permit headaches, Jassitnde, debility, strange pains and broken health^ when all can easily be escaped? WHY, in fact, will men and women suffer when they can become healthy aad prolong their lives by the USB of Warner's Safe Care? WHY will people foolishly experiment with inferior things when this best known and only reliable remedy is so easily within their reaeh? WHY, when you know these things, realer, do youjlelty? There is no time like the present. HORSES FASCINATED BY FIRE. HERO OF MANY WARS. Lieut. Moore, Oldest Officer Uncle Sara's Array. of Ui» Name Hu« Appeared on the OfHclal Rlster Slnco April. 1S12— lie Knlltt- *d HI a Drutiiniflr Hoy When Twelve \"ca.t> Old. 1 them are obli iuc.S!>:i£es to sweet enough to be kissed. The duties of n page to-day arc the same as they were one hundred years ago and the work is light and agreea- bfe. The page must be on duty at nine o'clock each morning, but the serious b-asincss of the day does not begin vintil noon, when the senate meets. Before that time he arranges the files of the Congressional Record and the bills and reports on the desks of the senators who have boon assigned to him. There are sixteen pages and eighty-eight senators, so none of ihe pages h'ave very , much to do. The morning hours are and ! not all working hours. There is a gymnasium in the basement of the capitol furnished especially for their use. Thev exercise their arms and their chests there every morning; their legs get plenty of exercise through the. day. THE KID1XG PAGE. plaees which no boy should ever see. Thcv hear language which should never fall upon the ear of boy or man. They beeome pert and not unlike some of the fresh newsboys upon the streets of our great cities. Of course, the little fellows who have homes here and parents or mothers to look after them, are not ltd far astniy. Good boys are as amenable to good advice as they arc to bad examples. Hut,, as a general rule, a pageship in the house is not a position to be sought for a good boy, by his parents or friends. ]!t .is a demoralising way of beginning life. In fact, this is not a city to be com- rucncled as a superior place for raising children. The hours of work in the executive departments are so few, and : .:..• ho:irs of labor at the eapitol are so i\-v.', that young men growing up here absorb the impression that good salaries should forever be found for light work. In the great work-a-day world, this is not the ease. Therefore-, boys • raised here, whether in the eapitol. or in the vicinity of the departments, commence life with erroneous impressions. To them, lives of toil are obnoxious. They naturally seek easy avenues of livelihood; and those avenues are usually unworthy. For- this reason, won a senate pageship may not be re- gurdod as altogether desirable for a youth. SMITH D. FKY. —A man may be as Harmless as a post and still not be'pleasant to ran asrtsinst.—Younij Men's The Aulm;il* Seized with a Strange Mad- nc6» When in Porll. The panic that is inspired in the minds of horses by a phenomenon so strange as Crc can be understood only by those who have witnessed a Ere in a large stable where numbers of horses arc kept, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The scene that ensues is one of the most {rightful that can be conceived. The horses are rescued from the burning building with the utmost diCicully and Only with the most serious peril to the lives and limbs of the rescuers. The animals go mad with fright, rear, kiel; and diish from side to side so wildly as to make an attempt at rescue as perilous as an adventure on a hostile battery. \Vhen rescued they will often break away from those who hold them and charge back at full speed into the burning building, there to pcri.sh in the flames.' They resist every uttempt to take them out. They have been known to tear their rescuers with their teeth, lo throw them to the ground and trample on them, to kick out their brains. As the fury of the flumes increases so does the panic of the unfortunate animals. They scream out in their agony as the fire reaches their bodies, yet will they not for all that seek safety in the open air. They are crazed with fear, and yet remain to be burned to death when a ten seconds' run would carry them to liberty. I>ut they never make the run, and, as a rule, arc burned alive in their stalls, where alone they seem to fancy they can find security. There is but one way to get them out and that is to blind them with some convenient cover, such as a coat or a blanket, and thus, unable to see the dangers about them, trembling in every limb, apparently ready to fall to the earth with fear, they may be led out. Hut the cover must not be too quickly removed from their eyes; in fact, it should not bo taken oil' until the animals are out of sight of the burning building, otherwise they will break away from the persons leading •hern and, in spite of the stoutest efforts at restraint, will dash b:u:k to per- isb in the flumes. Kemiirlciujus Dry-£.-,iiii] ;-ISM. The periopthalmus, one of the most remarkable of the several spe-jies of Iry-liind iish catalogued by the natural- hts, is a native of .Mauritius. Ue is •>nly 4 or 5 inches loug. but lias :i big icad. very prominent eyes tind side (ins .vhich bear a strong resemblance to .O"'S. Thev have the curious habit of caving the water in the evening and pending the entire night hunting the nocturnal insects which inhabit tlie uuddy flats near title water. A similar K'cieb of New Zealand are called 'running fishes" by the natives. Tin) World's ?.lilliiin:iinrs. M. de Yarigny has just, published at :iri.s a stoti.stieal work about the argest fortunes oi' the United States mil England, lie says in part: While vu find in the United States the largest ndiviuual fortunes iu the world, most nillionaires can be found in F.nglund, \fter careful research we find fortunes •cpresc-r.ting a. value.' of .£1.000,000 or uore, that is. $.".000,000. divided as fol- ows among the nations: England. ^00; Jnitcd States. ]00; Germany and Ans- ria, 100; l-'ranee. 75; llussia.oO; India. ,i); aM other countries, 125. The Oriffin of Tnlnr. I.ncc. A little-know/b ox-ample of inventive genius iu wornan is that afforded by Jarbnra Uttman. of Saxony, and her point lace so long in fashionable use all ivc-r the world She invented the process and apparatus for manufacturing his beautiful handiwork, which has ,incc given employment to millions of mcrators, and which, in its line, has never been excelled. The apparatus ooks like a long pincushion bristling with pins, arranged to outline the pat- era or design. The operator manages rom 10 to 50 peculiar spools, allowing the thread to feed over the phis alternately until the design is completed. 'he s'pools or bobbins arc purposely of iffercnt colors, so as W be easily dis- inguishable. The process is slow und ifScult to learn. Miss Uttman founded chools where thousands learned _it. lincc her time, when inventive ability was rare even among men, her ideas have been incorporated in the construction of machinery by which the lace is produced at wonderfully lower rates. and yet Barbara Hitman's lace stiU surpasses all. Ilijlh Priced Land. Land in Xew York city has been sold at a price equal to 53,000,000 an acre. The highest in London at ?0,000,000 an acre. J^^Tariff reform has engineered a splendid crop of "receivers,"' awf al thick ice and • 'bonds" until the people can't sleep-—Chicago Inter Ocean. Eighty-three years a soldier! This may be said of Michael Moore, whose name appears on the army register, where it has been carried since April, 1S12, when he enlisted as a musician from New York- Ue says that he is the oldest living officer of the United States army, and then: are probably not many older in any of the world's armies. He was born in New York on July 4, 1SOO. and inherited a love for a military life from his father, Jacob Moore, who was a soldier in the revolutionary army and saw active service at Trenton. With an older brother, Michael ran away from home when he was twelve years old, and enlisted as a drummer in Capt. John Sproull's com- panv of the Thirteenth regiment, United States infantry, of which Col. Peter B. Schuyler was the commander, and which was stationed at tlio time at Greenbnsh, opposite Albany. Ue took part with his regiment in the campaign on the Canadian frontier, and is still fond of telling about the battles of Queenston, Stony Creek- and Fort George, in which he took part. A severe wound received at the battle of Fort George has left n scar on his arm. Liis regiment was part of Con. Wilkinson's command, which went down the St. Lawrence to attack Montreal. After spending a winter at French Mills, his regiment was ordered to Sackett's H«i.r- bor, under Gen. l/.s-.ard, and later on it was consolidated with tlie Fifth infantry and was sent to Detroit. Mich., which was then one of the extreme western posts. While :it DetroitMoore's time expired, and he was discharged in M.iv, 1817. but he reenlisied at once in Company A, of the Second infantry, then"commanded by Col. Hugh l>rady. From then until January. ISO!), he served continually !ls a. musician, and was with his regiment at Snult Ste. Marie, and took part in the Lake Superior expedition in 18-20 under Go«. Cass. which resulted in a treaty with the Indians. He took part in the Black Hawk war and in the Scminole Indian w.ir in Florida, and was stationed at Fort King. Fla., where he received his discharge because of expiration of his time of service in 1S-!0. But in 1S-11 he Fame, When founded on merit, never ceases to grow, both in extent and in solidity. Allcock^ Porous Plaster is more popular to-day than ever before, because it does what is claimed for it—relieves and cures pains in the side, chest or limbs, lame back, rheumatism, etc, Inttlfit TTpon Having: the genuine ALL~ COCK'S. No other poster is. nearly &o£ood. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as R relief «nd cure for corn* •:id bunions. Brandreth's Pills. One or two at night, for a week or two, touo up Uie system. DR.RODRIGUEZ SPANISH TREATMtNT A. Gu»f*nf<>rM Curr far ' LOST MANHOOD cum alT ntt«mliu£ tulim'ntx, both of yoiincr wid uilddlo- A£C<1 men and women. Tht* awrulciroctxof YOLTin-'UL ., E11K01SS, jiroducmit »-oat- ncw, Nervous I>cbJJity,XteliUyKmiwi<>iis,CooMiinpUon. Inwunlv J'lxlmuKLlni; draJnuATid lossof powrof uiti Giro* i'iUnoiiflrorirtuilvliaiilnfMiuidiiimr. nl.h Serve ltbo »™t of itl»- KTV»(, MCinK T«U nnd IU.OOU . brhiK-ini; hiu'K the I'l'ik clow to pale l>"d rwu,rins liio VI K K OF VorTII to lh« 'iit. Hy mull, *!.<>» porl>oi or t> for #> \vltu wrlt- Kuiirmtloo I,» 1'lire or rcfim,! tlt«' mom'v. HOOK T-paiili.li .N ITVU Urulu Co.. liox 231W, > cw \ «rib .. ri«KOLsqiiiol;lvcuroilliyl>r. Itoilrtcm-r. r.pii <.rnln». Tlu-y not only euro by siJiritnc nltb M.1-. but lirxjn KTV»(, MCinK T«MU nn S»lil !>y Hen Kixlu-r. Fourth Sfrrei. . 311 REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. IStli Day. THE GREAT 301 ! l.IKUT. M. MOOUK. ' was still wearing the riinform at IJed- low's Island station, and he remained in l-hi: service at recruiting stations till January, ISO!), when he was commissioned as second lienu-nant in the Ninth United Stales infantry, lie was placed upon the retired list by reason of ••disability from old age" December 1!>. INTO, and has lived sinee then with his wife, two daughters and son at. No. '20 Seventh a.vonue, Kronklyn. Three other chil'ir'.'n. daughters, are married. One is tile wife of Dr. David Robertison, of Governor's Island. Lieut. JMoorc was always an active and healthy mrm un.t.il tibont four years agu, when :i severe attack of grip left him iu an enfeebled eondition. He fell since then and fractured his hip, ruid has bt'cn compelled to remain at home. His mental faculties are unimpaired, and he keeps informed on matters of public moment. The war between .lapan and Cliina is a favorite theme with him, anil one in which he manifests gr;-at interest. Lii-ut. Moore and his wife, who is also v^-ll preserved, celebrated their golden ivcdUintr six years u^'O. prod urc-s I lio above rrsuitt. £11 .'U> *l:iys. Hnctl po\v<.-rln]ly ;iud (jtiiclily. Cim* whrn all ot.]i,'rsfail. i'ounp won \vill n-umn their ]o.st manhood, aad old nj,-n will recover ibi-ir yonthliil vicor by UMnil KKV1 VO. It quickly ami suruly rcxlorcK.IsVi-vouB- now. Loi.t Vitnliiy, Inipoivncy. Siclitly EminBlons. Lost Power, FniliiiK Jli-mory, \YaMinc DiwaMH. »nd all oflocti* of self-abuso or exc<*fl mid indiscretion, which unlitu om* lor unitly. blisim-Ksor marriaRfi. It Dot only cur.-s by slartinj: at the snal of diKcaPo, bat isapreat nprvi 1 - tonic and blood Imildor. bring- ins bock the pin It Rlo«- lo ji,-il« cli<-<-ks and ro- stoi-lni,' the firo of youth. It wards olDusanltj .iad Consumption. Insirt on bnvim: JIKVIVO, no other. It crm bt> carried in vest pocket. By mtil. Sl.OOpcrractaCT. or six for !<.-;. <)0. w-HU a poil- tlvo wrlncn j;u:ir:intee to euro or refund the monoy. Cir— lariri";. Addrctti ROYAL MEDICINE 00.. 53 River St.. CHICAGO, ILL TOR S.Vil! JVK B. F. Keesllni;, Druggist, Lopinsport. nd vl^or qufrkly it-npliv cli'., Mir"lv 001-il In- IM>\!*«>. Ulti k-ri-nt iiincluo'jtl-nitXjr. Wlth»rlllfn|(unr>n.«.|,,eor.. riold by Sen I-islicr, UtucRisi. LOGANSl'OKT. I.N'lj). These tiny Capsules are superior to Balsam 9!' Copaiba, /^~~^ Cnbebs or Injections and (fllDY CURE IN 48 HOURS V> the same diseases -without inconvenience. Sold by all druggists. T3EMEMBER there JLV are hundreds of brands of White Lead (so called) on the market that are not White Lead, composed largely of Barytes and other cheap materials. But the number of brands of genuine Strictly Pure White Lead is limited." The following brands are standard '"OldDutch" process, and just as good as they were when you or your father u-ere boys: "Anclior," "Southern," "Eckstein," "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure While Lead Tinting Colors, a one»pound can ti> a Zj-pound keg of Le^d and mix yonr own paiats. Saves lime aad annoyance in matching shades, aad iniures the best point that it is . possible to pet on wood. Send us A posia! card and get our boot CD paints and color-card, free; it will probably save you a good many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Era.icb. Seventh and Freeman Aveauc, Cincinnati. EAST HOO'lt. New York Express, dully — 2.-I1 a m Kt Wnyn" Acorn.. rxw|itSnuila>'...- -.. 8.20 nr Kan. Citr it Tiih-dn XX, cxcvn: Sun<i,iy...H.n.iA nf Alliintlc'Expri'Wi. dully- <-ST p iri Accommodation fur E;ist 1.15pm WtST l»Ot-M>. Pacific Express daily _,]/).27 aru AcconiodJition for V,Vst —LJJX) m Kansas City Kr., exc"!'!- Sunday S.-iSn m Lrifajvuo. Acum., cxci-i>t Sandsy 6.o-> P m St LODlsEx.. dnllj- « 1.0.32 pm Eel Rivep Div,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili- E.LST IIOUX0- Accommodatlon. |p;ive «i«-pl Sunday 9.oo a lu •> •• •• 4.25pm WEST BOCXH. AccoromodatloD, arrive exwpt nanOay 9.00 a m • -LOU am C. G. >EWKI>JO. A^ent. Tbe Station.. IjfBnnsylvaniaLinBSJ T^Si Trains Run by Central Time •Daily. IDnilr,eicopt Snnd«7. LOCASSPORT TO I.BAVK AKKTO Bradford anO Colunobug . ..._»12--«0 am «2.*5 a m PbJlad-lphiaand New 1tork_'l240 a m •2.48a m Richmond and Cincinnati • l.OOam •ZSOsm Indianapolis and Loulsvllle..'12.rx> a m «2.15 a m Efln^r and Peorla _• 2 55 a m M2 25 a m Crown Print and Catciuto.—• 3.15 a m «12 30 a at Rlc&mondand Cincinnati t 5.45a m Tll.OOptn Crown PolT.t and ChlcacO t B.oO a m | 7.2S p m Elinor Local JYcislJt T S 3u a m f J1.60 p m Rradlord and Columbus f 7.50 3 m t 5.20 p nj MontlceUoand EOncr 1 7.15am Tl2.«0pm Indlanapollnand Loul)>vi]]e.,,*1245 p m *7.10 p m S'cbmond and Cincinnati—• 1.55 pm "l.SSpm Bradford and ColumDot- • 1 50 a m *1.2S p m t-hll:idelplUa and New YorK-* L50 P m *L25 p m MontlceUoand tffner t 2.20 p m -t7.45ani Calcago * 1.30 p m *L*5 p m CbicAiio ana Intermediate....* 1.55 p m 12.30 p m X'okoino a"d Richmond 1 3.00 p m fll 00 a m winamac Accorarnodailon....| 4 00 p m -(5--«5p m Marion AtcoinmodaJlon ....T 3.50p m -p)40ain J..A McCUI.LOTJGH. Ticket jlg«Dt LORaDRpoia. lD<J /ANDAL!A LINE.!* Trains L€ave Lojjangport, Ind 70R THE SOETIL No. 25 For St. Joseph 10J5am No. W yorSt. Joa*pD — —• 8.40pm FOB THE SOCTH. N'o. 51 For Terre Haute . T.Manj Ko. 53 For Terre Haute »2.50 p m •Dally, except Sondaj. For rom p)ew ttae card, girt nit all train* tnd stanons. ana for full information at^»> rate*- throujh car», <rtt. address. . J.C. BI>«K«O*Tfff r Aftnt

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