Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 29, 1891 · Page 6
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March 29, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 29, 1891
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i hi II- RELIGIOUS THOUGHTS. FAITH, HOPE AND CHARITY. Look not tlioii Uhnly through hot tears, I>owjj the dark vlatti of the yours, Nor hrcuk thy hoiirt with weary sighs. For ml tliut Ulu.it But tern thy buck upon the night, Tbo-u hast throo friends, with faces bright, Who yet sliall luad thcc into light. tioiuo needs must go. Spenk thy fnrewi-ll To him wlio, In his hermit, coll Seiu-clics the depths for mysteries And prophecies. Nor eJing to him who tfivea thoc pain. 'With showers of words thnt bent like vain. ^Dismiss him : better friends reimihi. '"WitiJi by his side whose brow, thought-lino!!, 3ienUs tn thee ever.sternly kind; 'Thli:gs wonderful bus be to show And innke thee know. .But Knowledge, chough he lend thcc far, . IvTOii) height to height, anil star to star, Us not thy friend, us others ore! 'They shall nil vanish—these iibidc. J'aHh,, lofty-bruwed :ind eagle-eyed, XjOok:: into the invisible Where deep things dwell. <Optu thy heart, and give her plnec! She sees through mists, (,'od's shining face, And crowns thee with an uugcl's sriiee. And Dope, fair Hope, has ever been -\ comforter, with voice serene, W;o holds theu close, null In the storm Keeps thy heurt warm. "Wonldst thou be strong, and bravo and freoT In weal or woe, keep her with thee, The -very light of duy is sue! Rot greatest, loveliest of the three, Is tender, grand-eyed Charity, The ioart that llnd's her ends its quest, In perfect rest. Ob! Jiolcl her, keep her. In thy carv. For earth like Heaven ia rich and fair, IS Jcwe bt with thee everywhere! —Marianne FHrningham. GOD'S WORD NEEDED. To Be Gulilod by Conscience Without En- liplitcnmont Is Usaally I)anj;crous". John Foster says of conscience: "It is a. wiation of the King- of Heaven: we isiiouja uoi be in its society without a tsolemn regard to it. It has been called 'God in man.' Jt is the second 'great light,' the moon of the soul. It is that •which tells vis what is rig-lit and wrong 1 in reference to ourselves. It ha* no .reference to others; it simply refers t,o the operation of feeling 1 and judgment on ourselves; and it asserts its • right to look at and examine everything 1 in man. It is placed there not to let everything- pass for riglit. Jt need scarcely be said that the con..«;„ science is not infallil/le. It needs en- l!|j;~ 3ightenme:it. Some of the vilest things in the world have had the approval of ; men's consciences. Paul's conscience approved his acts of persecution. He says:. "I verily thorig-ht. within myself that I ought ;to do many, things contrary to the name of .Jesus of Nazareth." So persecutors in all ages have doxrtitlcss been 1 conscientious. Bigots are generally conscientious. The ..•ZDOsft troublesome .pebpie- in churches t. jjg.'. 't>c+"Cia.y are remarkable, f or a constant "!%, ^rwwal of their homage to' their,-con- |ftv : sciences. In many cases a great deal of fe; ignorance is allied with a great deal of ^-conscience. •.-.. A good conscience in quality will only be found as meo huve & .large • Josowledge of God's word and form : -:their judgments under its guidance. A ; conscience which is guided by the ex- ^Ivumple of others will Ise defective in its jjj judgment of what is good or evil. So also the conscience by Its familiarity Ip-jimrth abounding sin may deteriorate. Men i easily put their prejudice or prede- i the light of conscience. In £..ihese ways Satan is often "transformed ||fto au-angel of light" We shall only be s.fcurtly. right as with -unbiased mind we accept the teaching^of th& Bible. •• "Through Thy precepts," says the ; ; Psalmist, "I get understanding, there- l|'.- : . fore I hate every false way." *®*> And this good conscience as a posses;-. sion .will only be had as there is a full ; serrender to its authority. There can be E*?3oo trie peace in a man's save as he f ol- II?,tows .that which he knows to be right. "Conscience," it is well said, "makes ; cowards of us all." Fearless, men can ijaptbe, when they bear a witness with- j;4n,-.themselves of wrong-doing. And |.i;;conscience is a prophet, and however ^determinedly men may try to disbe- J^vEicTe its thfeatenings they can not possi- ^t--felysilence its voice as it testifies of ret- jfesribution. To fight against it is to beat |i*he air. Let conscience, however, have ita ! sway and it will cause us to re- I our relations to God and our neigh- fybor that there will bo right living and Ipl-ight action. Then, the peace of God R|f "will rule in the heart and we shall find pi 5t possible to live peaceably with all To have "hearts sprinkled from <eTil conscience" is an inestimable Truly happy are they who -"We are persuaded that we 1 conscience, desiring to live with all men."—Christian •t^'-r KjJ/Tncfmrer. ARMOR WITHIN. :llR.rm Ciui Xot Come Unless the Enemy ^ ISnt«r the Innermost Sanctuary of Our One of the strongest influences in the SJ&rmation of our characters is our rela- •*o other people; no outside influ- |j;«enee can so make or mar our happiness our mental attitude to the world feabcrat us. Our worst enemy can not i us until he is allowed to enter the • of holies, the innermost sanctuary |S]/of our lives, changing our f eeling toward world, lessening faith, changing Ijftrtist to doubt, interest to indifference, pfEoveof mankind to selfish distrust which f-iarrows our opportunities to give or to Hjreceive that measure of inspiration that omes from free intercourse, free com- ..r-^anionship. The eye of the master Uleaw the angel in the block of marble; ! maker of plaster images would see only the hardness of the material, the IpSabor necessary to reveal the angel, |t*3ven if he could comprehend the ideal "" C ithe master when revealed. We get rom life what we put into it, in all our ifscelfltions to man. The man who thrusts irom onr well-earned position fsfloes aot defraud us beyond our purse ; we permit him to throw his evil Ishadow over our spiritual vision, and to see men clearly because of this shadow. The man who for selfish enda defeats our best-laid plans is not victorious until we let his acts place all men on his levt-.], until wo permit his act to color our thought of other mon. We arc snum times to blame for the defeats that limit our ambitions, because we have not macle true estimates of character. We have called gilt gold, and by our mistaken estimate have put in circulation counterfeit coin. When we learn its nature, should we be surprised, having accepted our first estimate, to find oitr world acting upon it, and slow to understand our changed relationship? And people are so many- sided that it is quite possible for truth and falsehood to be i-evcaled in the same character. How often, when traveling where a high mountain is in sight, we a.re struck with the changes, not of atmospheric effects, but in the. mountain itself—grand when seen from one point of view, graceful as a .iull with rolling outlines when seen ffirom another, tame as a hillock when seen from another ! The mountain has not changed, but we have seen it from different levels, from different angles, and our estimate as to its height and beauty have changed with each view, unless we have seen moxvatains before from the decks of steamers or the windows of railway trains; if so, we are prepared for the phenomenon. So with people. If we let a new view of character limit our faith and trust, even though through this revelation our dearest hopes may be checked, our ambitions defeated, disaster comes from it only when it changes our relations of peace and trust with all mankind; when ft becomes an influence on our own characters.—Christian Union. IN WOMAN'S BEHALF. A NEW CRUSADE. A SELFISH MEASURE. the We Have Only a PasuLns Interest In Sart Misfortune!! ofOthern. Our interest in the misfortunes of others is likely to be measured by our personal esteem for those who are newly in trouble, rather than by their needs, or by their personal relation to others. We read of a railroad accident. Quickly our eyes run over the list of killed or injured, and. it is with a feeling of relief that we find no one of our dear ones named there. If, indeed, there be no name which we have heard before, no neighbor 'or prominent fellow-citizen mentioned in that list, the accident seems a loss important one than we feared. And if it be shown that no passengers were among the injured, but- only em- ployes of - the railroad company, the whole thing is likely to pass out'from our mind as a matter hardly worth another thought. Yet why should we feel that our circle of affection or of acquaintance is alone' of importance to ' us? Why should we fail of being impressed by the thought that every one of those killed or injured was a center - interest and ..of influence in a circle as . important as that of which we are a center? Why should we not see that the very fact that It is an employe of the company .who was stricken down increased the probability that a needy home was bereft of its support, and that stricken hearts had now the double burden of sorrow and of want? It is a selfish measure of misfortune that is gauged by its effect on ourselves and our dear anas. If we would but go outside of ourselves in our thinking, and would consider how other hearts are affected by the misfortune that attracts our attention, it would seem a very different matter to us. And if we would but think of those who are newly sorrowing as those who are dear to our Friend of friends, and who are commended to us as His representatives, we should find that our relation to them is closer than we had imagined. It is true that we can not take the whole world into our hearts; but it is also true that we ought not to think and feel as ; if there were no world of importance outside of our personal circle of acquaintance.—S, S. Times. WISE SAYINGS. God's bounty we glory. — Chicago —As we live on should live to His Standard. —Love always takes off its coat when it goes to work.—Kam's Horn. —He who has no inclination to learn more*Vdll be very apt to think that he knows enough.—Powell. —There is strength deep-bedded in our hearts, of which we reek but little till the shafts of Heaven have pierced its fragile dwelling. Must not earth be rent before her gems are found ?— Mrs. Ilemans. —It seems easy to glorify God in worship and acts of great self-sacrifice, but it requires a high degree of consecration to obey the command: "Whether, therefore, ye cat or drink, or whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of God."—United Presbyterian. —He who lias acquired the art of making the best of everything will make everything best, and will hence, relatively to his thoughts and ieelings, have the best all the time. He will of course be a contented and happy man, no matter what may be environments of his earthly, condition.—N. Y. Independent. —There is a Divine purpose in every Christian life. We may not easily discover it, but we come into God's kingdom for some service. It is necessary that we seize our opportunities, for they soon vanish. If we do not recognize our place and fulfill our services we shall be unfaithful to the noblest trust and miss the grandest rewards.—Christian Inquirer. —It is no use saying that we love our fellow-men, unless we try to help them; and it is no use pretending to sympathize with the heavy burdens which darken their lives, unless we try to ease .them and to lighten their existence. Insomuch as we have more practical experience of life than other i men, by so much are we bound to help their inexperience, and share our talents with tlicnj. —Gen. Booth. To Be Joined by Women Brave Enounh to Kesont An Affront. "You think it an open question, then, whether women, just because they are women, should submit to that which men would never tolerate, and which is never offered them, for the simple reason that they would resent it? I do not. I think certain questions should never be considered in the light of sex; they are personal, indivichial and should be settled on that basis." The speaker, a bright woman, was discussing the question of some of the public annoyances to which women are subjected, and to which they submit with feelings that range from annoyance to rage. The discussion began by one woman expressing rather timidly the wish that conductors of street-cars would not drag her by the arm onto the platform of the car, and then shove her through the door by putting a hand on her back. At once all were attention, and the timid woman gained courage when she found every face expressing sympathy. "I've been ashamed to speak of it, and yet it has been, and is, such an annoyance to be treated as if one were decrepit, or—well, careless," she slowly added. "I will not submit to it,'' said the leader of this circle, her eyes flashing. ' 'I did for a time, but I made up my mind it was far more womanly to resent it than submit to it." "I. think a woman appears so undignified, makes such a spectacle of herself, by drawing attention to any incident in public," said the dignified member. "Then yovi think that a woman protects herself better by submission to personal contact that is obnoxious, than when she forces men who do not know their place, or who think that a woman, because she is a woman, is to submit to the kind of treatment they choose to offer, know that the limit of submission is measured in these clays? You think it an open question whether women should protect themselves from annoyances that no law of man or God intended should be a part of their life- burden?" and the speaker, with trembling voice, completed her remarks with the opening sentences of this article. Every woman listened for the dignified member's reply. "I think a woman should avoid being conspicuous. No annoyance can equal the annoyance of being conspicuous,"' and she looked around for approval. "You have answered," said the leader, "and stand just where I do; that all such questions are to be settled on the personal basis, the individual basis, and not on the basis of sex. For me, I prefer being conspicuous to having a strange man grab me familiarly by the arm, and lift me in a way that is not only disagreeable but painful. I am perfectly willing to stand all the prominence that comes from resenting such, treatment. This very day a conductor reached down, caught me by the arm with a pressure that was painful, gave me a pull that lifted me in the most disagreeable manner on to the platform, and then put his hand on my waist to shove me through the door. I turned and said: 'You will be kind enough not to touch me again,' " 'I only wanted to help yer.' " 'I do not need your help, thank you; I am perfectly capable of getting on and off a car without assistance.' I spoke in a low tone, and as I stood in the doorway, probabty not a person in the car knew what was said, and I taught that man a lesson. When I left the car, I got ofit in comfort," and the leader looked, victorious. • "une aoes not expect the manners of a Chesterfield from a. man whose service command less than three dollars a day," said another member. ' . "No; nor does the .pay or the requirements of the position demand that the man- holding : it .should be a nurse. When I reach, the point where I need such assistance (?) as they give, I will take an attendant trained to her position. Until that time comes, I mean to protect myself from all unnecessary an- : noyance as far as possible. I mean now, this morning, to start a crusade, • without banner or- device, to protect women—to educate, perhaps, would be a better motive—against false modesty. Who will join?" and she turned laughingly to the company. "I will," said the timid one, "if you mean to train policemen, car .adductors, and brakemen," and an ap^Rling glance :was . thrown at the dignified member, who looked disapproval. "Yes. I mean that every woman who joins my crusade shall have the courage, or develop it if it is not now possessed, to resent any action on the part of an official that is familiar; she shall resent it even if she is forced to draw public attention for the moment to herself. Was that not womanly which that girl did not long since 'in a Fifth avenue stage who became conscious that the toes of the pair of boots on the floor opposite had touched her foot, and thought it an accident, and drew her feet closer to the side of the stage seat? In a moment the "boots were again resting on her feet; she glanced at the owner of the toots, and the expression in his face told her that the contact with her feet was not an accident. Glancing at him calmly, she said, in a voice perfectly audible: 'I am. sorry, sir, that my feet are so large, but if you will be so kind, as to keep your feet as close .as possible to your side of the stage, I %vill do the same, and perhaps that will prevent our annoying each other.' The man left the stage at once. Every "body looked at the girl, biit there was more admiration than any other emotion expressed; every one knew it took courage to speak as she did. I wish she would join my crusade," and the leader leaned forward as if ready to right the wrongs of all women. "You would better put another object before your society," said the dignified member. "I will, if it combines well with the primary one;" and the leader was all attention. "Educate your members to acknowledge attentions that they accept." "Every lady does that" "Excuse me; I have seen many who did not." "You mean when gentlemen surrender their seats in the car, for instance?" "Yes, I have seen women. who take these seats and never even glance an acknowledgment. I have often seen it happen. So in this new crusade I think the members must learn to discriminate in their action between the attention, they feel called upon to resent and that which thej 7 accept, and not treat both, in the same way, practically."' "I do not believe many ladies accept a seat without acknowledging it; certainly none of my members would," and the leader smiled confidently on the group assembled. "I would like to ask just how far one ought to go in acknowledging such a courtesy," said the timid member. "I got on an elevated train not long since that was more than comfortably full. I was the only woman standing; the three or four men who were standing were all forward toward the front door of the car, I stood with jny hand on the back of the cross seat. I was not at all tired, .and did not object to standing. As the train began, slowing up for the next stop, a man, well dressed, stood up, and, with a good deal of manner, offered me a seat; lie had a large bundle, and, with reluctance, I wentfor- ward, hoping that I did not look so tired that the man was moved to make himself uncomfortable in my behalf. I took the seat, saying: 'Thank you; you are very kind,' He remo'ved his hat, bowed, and moved toward the other end of the car. When we stopped, he left the train. I really felt foolish, because of the fervor of my thanks in accepting that for which the man had no further, use and to which I had a right equal to the others standing." "I think you had no occasion for any unpleasant sensation. You did what was right, and probably the man knew that you saw him leave the car, and doubtless his sensations, if he had any, were not pleasant. I prefer committing your error in fervor, if that were an error, to Ms in accepting that to which he had no claim,"" said the leader. "I think it was an error to say more than' Thankyoul'andthe practical member had the attention of all. "Did any of you see that account of the meeting of Sphinx andGHdipus that recentlj' appeared in 'Life?' I'm not responsible for the peculiar pronunciation. Please remember I'm quoting. UMipiis' reply is to the question of the Sphinx. 'Madam, I'll c'fess you've got me at dis'vantage. I take it you're a lady; not a perfec' lady, you know, being as how you got wings, claws, etc.' I think we may take a hint from Oedipus. A lady never makes either her wings or claws prominent. Let us organize on {hat basis, and we will compel the manners o« a Chesterfield even in the conductors of street-cars." The meeting broke up amid great en- thusiasm.—ChristiarrUnion. PARDONUS For referring to a subject so unusual, but It may possess Interest for some to know that ;•:".' BILIOUSNESS, SICK HEADACHE; JEEARTBUBNV IJTEB • IVDIGESnOW, DYSPEPSIA, COMPLAINT, JACKDICK, ism la soM for half the price of" the oilier kLndw. IS SOJLD, we say—if the qiiuliiy wax not what it should be, of course ft would not sell at all. The Millionaire Powder Companies suy noU of their exorbitant prices, but talk tinuully of chemical analysis, •&('. Let the scientists lead the -fifn''*-- let practical women try ('!••?;- ; judye for Lbemyelvos. —AT VOUR GROCER'S - BY USING THE GEIOJINB DR.C.McLANE" CELEBRATED- LIVER PILLS! PSEPAHKD OKLT BT- FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pi. fg-Bgwuie of COKii2£FEiTs made in St. I<oaii.*V| UOi $3000; A. YKAIC ! J undcrtJiVe to briefly tench iiny fairly intelligent prnton or el LlH.-r [etfx, who cnii read and write, mud wlio, ifler Instruction, will \vor!t hiounlrioUBly, „ - - - - to earn Tlin-c TlinuMui<l Dollar* u Ytmrtn tbuirown lomlltfv^whi-rcvprttieylJve.l will nlnofurrmh tljc filiation or cm jiloymcn^ntwliicii youcnn i-nrii ttiotimiourit. No money for m«uultiNH Rucci-Hftil HB (ibove. Katilj'imd quickly teamud. J tiexlfo but one worker from each district arcuunty. I ", _ _____ nnd provided with cniplovment * iHrtrt- ilH-r^who arii rnRkinj? over If 11000 u Tcitn-nclt, Il'» JVK W nnd S JS. C, flsrftjiy tdupit nn prove wth cmpovmema lurst ber, who am innldnff over If 11000 u Tcitn-nclt, Il'aJVKW S0r,i;O. Full niirtlculnrs FJIEE. AAdn-xs at one-, C. .YI.l-.K.'V, XEox -4£0, AugtiMtxi, Maine. WoocL's ___ THE GREAT ENGLISH TJsed for 35 years by thousands sue- L-esflfully. Quar- antkcd to cure all forma of Nervous Weakness, Emls- GloDS, Bperraator- rhen, Impotency, and all the ~ packa(5* ( Address' tvd,, Dotrolt, *u< SoldbyBenFI.slier, :of Youthful fol nnd the excew of Inter year*. Gives immediate strength and vigor. Afilc druggists for Wood's 7* l phodlne; £tU__,_. gubctittii*! Oco , tl; six, $5. by mall, Write forpamphlet. The. Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, SANA'S AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TJA TED. S TOPS ALl unnatural discharges in 24- hours. Deals In Wild AnhnoLi. Miss Eleanor O'Duffy has a large stable where she conducts a profitable and successful business in wild animals. She employs two keepers and imports some, animals every year to supply the museum, circus, and theatrical trade. Just now her stock includes a royal Bengal tiger, one lion, one monkey, an armadillo, two leopards, three pythons, a coyote, two jaxikals, two badgers, a grizzly bear, two prong-horned antelopes, some guinea pigs and valuable specimens of cocatoos, ostriches and macaws. Miss O'Duffy is a Dublin girl, and while very fond"o.f her wild pets, buys them to sell. Barnum- is her best •ustomer. He knows that in case of an accident, a railroad disaster, or fire, that she can be depended upon to piece out his menagerie, and knowing this confidence, the young lady keeps her-, self in readiness to ship animals at an hour's notice. Adopted by thcGcr- manGovermnentfoi Hospital &Army use P.S.C. is pur up fo; American trade in a patent bottle hold- Jnffsyrin^c [sec cut) At druggists, $1.00, irtcindiitgSyrittgt^t sent,sealed, for$1.10 [The Von Mohl Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, I Solo American Aecat". Bj F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. Gleet & Gonorrhea in 3 days. ' NoStricture ' No Pain. SURE ROF.DIEFFENBACKS SURE CURE frr StMINAL, NERVOUS aaa URINARY TROUBLES in YOUHQ, MIDDLE-AGED and OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,^! poai. lively relieves the worat CMCS fn 24 hours, and pcrmn.ncntlycurOBln'100dayn. 15 dttjs treatment on trial by return mnll for SI. CircuUr free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Solo ogta. for the U,S. 189 WIS.SL, MILWAUKEE, WlS. YOU —Answered in the ^Negative.—•'! beg your pardon," said a man, as he tapped TJinwiddie on the shoulder, ''but are you 0-ven Bi-own?" "No, sir," replied Dinwiddie, with strong emphasis, "I pa.id Brown's bill day before yesterday." For aome.of the choicest lands In WjESTERSJ KANSAS, botbclenraDd tncumbered, improved and unimproved. BTSent for Our J-l«J"f " ei-ty thBt we wm JKxchiMiicr Tor- l.A>I>, jaCHA.M»IBK A>ll> ,. «TOCK. Address A. B. fABKKB. BMine, Kern Kansas. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN 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 . : \ THE HOUSEHOLD. OVERTEN THOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OK THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to lend for our book o» Mtod disease*. Mailed fr»e. Bwrrr Erzccno C*_ JUlw**, Gt. TRAINS LOGANSPORT KACT BOUND. New York Express, dally ........ ...... 2:55 » DO Ft Wayne (Pu8.)Accm,, excpt Sunday 8:18 a tu Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:Z5 a in Atlantic Express, dally ......... ...... 4:(JGpm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BODHD. Pacific Express, dally .......... ."...... 7 £2 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:1 5 p in Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 8:45 p m Lufayette (Pas.) Accin., excpt Sunday 6:C3 p m StLoulB Ex., dally ................... jnfl'ipro v Kel Klver Div., tojjaiiKport, TVent Side. TEtS BAST JJOOND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomedatlon, Leave " " 4:40pm VrEST^BOUNE. Accomodatlon.Artlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " •' 4:10 p in , TILES GRATES ETC- 224 WfcBASH AYE CALL ,raarchl7d3m be cnrned at our NIW line of work, r«7>idly nnd honornblv, by thosw of either OCX, yonnp or old, nnd ill tbcir nlocalitien,Tvlicrcvcrtli«y Hvu.Any can do Ihe work. Kimy to lenrn. Wo fiirnlah timythllisf. \Vu Btjlrt you. No rink. Yuu cnii <!ovote your Bjtnrt' rnnmmttn, or nil your timo to rile work. Thin i« <vn entirely iitfivlsftd^md brings wondcrful BUCCC0H to every worker. BrpinniirH HIT L'lirnlnp from *li& to #50 pcrwedlt nnd npwurdl, and mimi aftiu- a littlo experience. Wo cun Tumi* von the cm- plovment oud tench You KltKK.- No flniice to explain bcrfl. Full iDfonuulon KHKIi. "XHTJE «fc CO., Al'liUSTA, JUIM!. PERFECT MANHOOD. •VO^JHro, MIddle-aKCd nnd Elderly men who are BufferlrjK from the tiffed** of youthful follieo or ex- ceases of mnturer years, and aow flnd tnelr rjuinlj vlRor decreased nnd who are troubled wM-rJ ?ITit)16 drainannd losses,you can be permanentlyrfSMWed to PJEJttFECT MAXMOOI), at home, without expamire, "at- lowcut cant, by Dr. Clarko'n approved method*, tested and proTen In nearly « year's practice (Hstnbllshix! ifcl), ^l Chronld JTervom and Sivcclnl Dlsenses. 11 In need of medical aid. send for Question lin so yon can fully describe the symptoms of your pai titular dlnease'to me. Consultation free r?*l —"r-i"! Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Address F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8, Clark St, CHICAGO, ^ EERLE& rpYES I>o Ycajt Own J&yeiiwr, at Home*./•. Th-y u-ill dyj everything. They areeold everywhere. Price IOC. r. pwkite. Theyhavenoetjuil for Strength, BriRhtnost. Amount in Package! or for F.irt.ii-s* ••:' Co!'..-. >.; aa fitliog Qualities. Theydon r » .• .•.,,. ,...- > t , r Ba i e t T Ben Fishflr. SJJ Fourth streeu i WANTED for D! N scorns ««« « C.U boratilnl t Corsets. Sample froe to ihow b«. f-cominr agents. Ke risk, quick ttlii. Territory given, £a'Js:acilou guaranteed. Aidrets DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. ARRIAGES! I mnke IL specialty of irmnnfactur' iii(?4Jaby CiirriopestoseU direct: t<> private tuirile*. -Von can, therefore. do Hotter -wlth'mc than with a denier. Ciu-ringes , Delivered Free of Charge II points 1ri the United 3 tori to all j . _ . . ._ Send lor Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Hlfr. 62-64- Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youthful errors, early decay. -wiBtini; •weakness, lostmanhood,otfl.,I'vrilL Bend a TAlu&ble treatise fsealdd) containing full pariicirlars for home cure, PR EE of chsrgs. A •plena-id, medical 'work ; fltoould DO read by eve^y moo 7130 IB nervous And debilitated. AddreM, Prof. F. C. FOTfXEH, Hoodus, Conn. KOfMAN'S HARMLES: [JESPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE AUHEADMHB. jThey are not a Cathartic For Sale b.v Bed Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." S Condensed-Time Table I IN EFFECT MABCK 1st 1890 Solid Trains - between Sandusks and Peorla andr Indianapolis and Mlcnl- gan City. DIKECTConnections to; and from all poluts'tn the' United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect wlto tne L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH S. E- LeaveLoeansport,4:18p.m.. 1150a.m... 839 a.m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55a,m L. E. & W.R. R. Leave Peru. North Bound.. -i:45p.m ierfOa.n- SoothBouud ll^Oa. m Vf ABASH E. B. Leave Logansport, S:45p.m.. _7:50.a.m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 920a,m L. E. <t W. E. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBoand 1:50 p.tn WestBound 5:10p.m H. C, PAEKEE, Traffic Manager, C. F, DALY, Gen. Pass, ft Tiefcet, Agt. '.NDIANAPOLlS, DO). A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling- and Ctillen & Go;,so]«Agents in Logansport. JtlSiCidUS AMD PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven '". successful. Before pU-Clnir any S Nun-?jiiiper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, AUVKKTIStXa ACKSTS, ,,; 5 I,. 19 ilumSolpi Slrwl, CHICACO. A ICEMPEDT, FOSIXTOE OUKK FOB DIABETES, > .' '"','. 'UTtl'fiVTTft"* ' ' * Correspondence I •olicted. valuable -oformatlou free, j OBU»| discount to . wr * cl o« ,1 ;. .^iseftae atjj '.jn'dred 1 Atlnoontiw _ "WM.' T.jursnwc.'BX «fc. co-, , 28 X.aS-illc Street. - - Chlctcttt-IB. W. L. DOUGLAS ana"-other'- ties, for Gontleraeo, -• Ladles, etc., arewarr. runted; and so stampoa on bottom. "Addles** •W. JL. DOUGLAS, Urocktoil, JUo»>. j. P/ w INTERS;: janiasmo-eod

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