Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 24, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 24, 1895
Page 6
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS ONE STEP AT -A TIME. ThrrcN it mjru; of coi:;,'on for you und me MI u uu;ij..-!.v l)'.I nt ln;'.:i VV<- tt'*Tf; u:;i'.!t;i'ly tMik'ui .11 thu rnotlicr's knee, In thi; liup;,y ilay.s ui wulll. Il ).<(. whin if UK; roil I hi.- .:>:>;,• and steep. Ami w« nm nv.ik to china: Or. whal though the il;ir:;m.'vt Kit-ber (Jeep, Wu luku ouu Mtiip ul :i time. Aslmrl'j st«;j. itiid njf.ilii u mop, (Jo til, by suff.- ilctin-.-s. TJje mll(.".toni;'.s pussi.-il. we win at last Home, v.-liuri ihir Kiiiunluill (ili-ust:. Anri thu sLranx*:ML Lhlnn K often this, That the- briery, tiinh'Iud M'ots Which cumber our feet .>>iioulil be thick and -sweet Witliour Lord'H forx'.'t-ino-r!ot.s. It matters little the price we take, Ir v,-« Jourm:y sturdily on. "With the buril'::i-b<j;irei"K siuuily fdlt, Till Hit; d:iy'.s tust hour Is i;om:: •Or If, with i,hu dancing foot of the child, Or the iKiltljdx step of U.KU, "W« keop the Kial In l.lio fcyo of tliu soul, Through thti yet,r.i of our pilKriiniih'e. .And yet, In tho trump of appointed clays. This thins must sometimes bo, That wo falter iiticl puusu. uiiU bewildered gazo; For thu road has led to Ihi; sea. And the rocmiin'K tread Is on our track As rjncc on tho booming coast Wln.Tu the chi!ilr»H of 1-r.inl. Inoklni; bitc!i, Saw i'iiaraoli's ihi-eai>::niix host. 'Thi'n clear from the si-lcs our Lcndi'r'K volco, "(iu fur ward:" bids u, d:in> 1Vli:iti;vrr \vi; nn-ut, with f(Mi-!:.'ss foet, Anil Lite illicit of trustful prayur. So. over ailvuruu/i;,' day by dav. In II::: ; luster'.-, s'.irn^th s.ibMnid, EVBH llji- lann; shall Hike tin- |)ivy, Mii,-' - lii!i;; OM*; s'ep at n tluic. And wh \VV ;n- With tli Anil t< of t!d! hntlrs \vhcn liaiiil ami foot luiuinl arm laid asl.lc: .'*:V(!t-i-iL VIMII a:id th-i tfn-iibo.n;,' pain ivurld :u It-; low obn Lldt-'.' And wii-.it uf our day nt \\\v UvoUun !i(--.irt. VV'iicn all th.ii our eye-, can IKI> la till! vai-iirit spai-u whiin: Uiu vanished (aca Of our darling used to be? "Then, waiting and vvatnlun;,'. aiinnst spent, Comns pcaee rruni tlie Lord's own hand, i'n Ills lii.---si.-il v.-lll. if wo ru.-it eontiuit, Tl]riu>,'h wu can not understand: And wo either atirw our couraco and bopo, .V'or the road so rou^'h toyllnib, .Vith trial uail peril wr: well niay eopo. • OS\Q sintrlo step at a time;. —Murgarut )•;, Sannster, in O'on;:ro(,-ationansi, ^UNINTENTIONAL CRUELTY. About 1,'n Unriot-CMHiirj I'ulii Upon Thnnc MiffU Lnck'of Chi-lntluiily •Cruelty docs not necessarily spring- from uiuIJci'. A very Iiirjfe part of the .-suffering 1 of men at tho hands of others •does riot have in it the wickedness of •evil intent. j{nt it is none the less ' -cruelty, inexcusable, and bitter. Tho defensive plea often is: "1 meant no harm," but the plea does not relieve tho suffering, or titlce away the puilt. Want of thonplit, want of interest in others, indifference to results, and •course selfishness, inilict pain,. separate friends, und depress life. The word -«poken without thotip/ht of its bear- Ing-, the act which on ita face carries indifference to others, or tho uuKym- pathizitijr bearing- and tone, deeply • -wound and rankle all the more be•cause they can not be openly resented. There is a pround self-consciousness which makes the hearts of others a roadway, even when 'such is not tho thought of the pereon so trampling- on .others. On the street this unintentional cruelty is inflicted; in the .-•places of business lives are kept fur . -.apart by this want of thought; in the •ch.urch Clu-i.sl.ian love is wounded and .left bleeding on the floor, by the indifference of those who should habitually' Jook.on the things of others. •VVe are responsible for intentions; we lire just as responsible 'for results, •whether we intend them or not. A •blow iu the face hurts, whatever the !Subs»qui'TU explanation. What is ac- tuully done is that by wliic-h the judgment is rendered. "Inasmuch as j'e did it not," is the sentence of Him who judges our lives. There was no intention to be neglectful of or cruel to .-Christ, but the failure to recognize His .little ones, the failure to sympathize •with and help them, was itself the BEARING OUH BURDENS. •>VKy In Which They May Become Le.» Irk- AOIUO unU in the Kiid I'rovn Kmtl UleftH- !"£». God does not put upon us burdens that we are unable to boar, although at times ii docs seem as though we iirvor .should be abli to accept tlie par- lieular triuls of our lot aud adjust our selves to them. But is not this one great trouble? We do not accept them. We strive against them. One in great allliction wrote to B friend: "I can not believe this is to be ray lot." That is one cause of the hi'iiviness of our burdens. We are not willing that they should be our burdens. We would willingly bear some other, but just this one, be it illness or loneliness or poverty, or misapprehension, or estrangement of loved one.s, this particular burden we feel we can not accept; and yet, dear ones, the way of peace lies in just receiving the burden as ours and making it a part of our daily care as long as it may remain. if your burden be illness, what an opportunity is this to beautify by sweetness of temper and courteous ac- ccpl-ance of favors the lot that is given you. You do not like to be under obligations to others, but thai may be just your burden. Do not think of those around you so much as of God, to whom yonr indebtedness can never b« discharged. Accept all your trials, no matter ho'.v distasteful, as a st-rvice to Him; and thus accepting and bc-eomfug friends, as it were, with your trials you will by ami by be able to "Uroji your burdens at His foot And bear a SOUK away." Some nations accustom CveJi their j-oting children to carry heavy baskets or oth'.T weights upon their heads ia onli-r that they may become straight. Thus by a tluilv bearing of your burden as a service to God a strength that can be gained in no other way will result. It. will be a daily drill by which things lake their proper places a7id assume their true relations, and by which your clear vision begins to com- pivheml (.iod revealed in Christ, and to inok .straight up and behold Him, who, tiiuugli lie prayed, "Let this cup pass from Me," milled, "Thy will be done.'' "Ilo'.v s'.ialt ihou bear tho cross that now So dread a wel;:ht appears!' Kec-p i;uietly to Uotl a:id thlnlc Upon tile eternal years." —Open Window. FACULTY OF~BALANCE. THE WOMM OF'FASHION. Society People Are Now to Church. Going The CldtheH tho Fair 'Worshipers W ( .»r — A. l'lo\ver Crnze from i'rauc*'— \Vrrtpn for the Ualmy Days of Sprins. One peculiarity of this cruelty is, that it is often inflicted the most frequently by those who are most sensitive to it in others. They are easily twoundcd, they are hurt by indifference, ithey keenly feel the coldness in the ' "words of others, they writhe under •iho overbearing spirits of others, but -are thoughtless ol the effects of their •own words or doing-s. .They judge others by a standard they do not ae- •cept for themselves. They judge with •a severity which they would feel to be .cruel used toward themselves. \Vhat is the remedy? Christian •tenderness and -thoughtfulness. Results are to be considered, and the habit of considering 1 results should be cultivated. We should enter into the lives of -others, know thuir circumstances, their sympathies, their interests, and make •our words und acts fit into them so as ito K' ve pleasure and not pain, to be iielpiul and not, hurtful. "Hu was so thoughtful," was said of one who had passed away. What better could besuid of one? Is it any wonder that there were no painful raemo- .ries associated with hira; that all spoke kindly and lovingly of him? The secret of his life was that he was thoughtful o£ others, not only in some general w:iy, but habitually, so that in the commonest conversation he would draw out the pood will and love of those with whom he was. "I did not mean to cause nny pitin." It came too Jate, thi! pain is inflected, and tlie life .-is made that much less complete. This js the fruilt—you did not consider the result that would follow what yon said .and did. Many u child «fcels that and mourns forlife after tlie fatheror mother is dniid. Many a friend th\is has cause to ^ru've, after he sees the old •friend separated from him. And many jin one who wonders why others seem to keep away from him, will find the •explanation in this, that unintentioa-i ally he is continually wounding- them. —United Presbyterian. Tho door f> spiritual prosperity is .always open, but every other door must he closed befor* some people will dt out. Dunsrrr uiirlilng in tlio O"» I<Iuu, One rrUiciplo, Ono ICulv, One L.-xsr, I'luii of Action. Power of balance is quite as important among forees as balance of power. There is no form of truth which can not be so unduly emphasized as to give false impressions of life and duty. He who supposes that his pet aspect of truth is the only aspect worthy of the world's attention is likely sometimes to prove very wrong because so often he is very right. Whether it be in science, or religion, or social obligations, oredncatiou, the man of one idea, one principle, one rule, one law, is sure to be a power :iud a weakness. It is his peculiar strength that makes it possible for him to be peculiarly weak. If he discovers that the school-room is guilty of too much book cramming, he preaches the value of observation, until observation becomes a watch ward among his followers, and threatens to overwhelm every other element of growth and progress. Then a new critic arises, and shows tlie evil of, the fad of observation, lie sous doing, memorizing, comparing, apperceiving, or what not. In trying to overthrow tho dangerous excUisive;ju.-,s of one movement, he is himself in Hanger of his own exclusions. What everyone can afl'ord to cultivate is balance. We must credit all truths, methods and influences as powers, and so out of them all, and through them all, bring power, at the best.—S. S. Times. ELEMENT OF^ INGRATITUDE. [corYTiicnT, 1SD5.1 HE fashionable world g-oes to church these days; partly because there is nothing 1 elso tc do. and partly because it is. so- C i a 1 1 y, the proper t h i n™-, not to speak of morality. Perhaps there is also a feeling that it is their last- chance, for the summer is coming on apace, and hot weather soon wilts one's good resolutions for regular .attention to one's weekly devotions. If, then, fashionable folk '--can case their consciences a bit by wearing- sackcloth and ashes for six or seven weeks, that is one of the benulits derived from the sc.ison. The sackcloth and ushus raiment, however, is decidedly figurative, for the materials arc anything but coarse and the hues far from ash-en. But. then, women have always hud the reputation of being able to perform their devotions with much greater ease and grace when becomingly attired in . fashionable gowns than when draped in the proverbial sackcloth—a general term among wo:naukind for any oW or unattractive gown. This is true of women in any other phase of life. They walk better and talk better when they arc well dressed. For Uic matter of that, 1 think it was Thackeray, or sonic other frank-Spoken, honest man, who confessed to a weakness of that sort himself. A woman may well bo pardoned for this. She has-had to rely upon her good looks for her blessings so long that it is small wonder the habit should have become second nature. Uut cither the women One sees On the streets, just after a fashionable congregation has received its benediction, are not "new," or else they have taken up vanity sis a-cult and have apotheosized it iuto a quality which their Puritan forefathers would not recognize as the worst of sins. The example of the lily of the field has Little influence upon them except to induce them to pluck | and wear it. This they do with in- ^ defatigablc energy, and when nature runs short of lilies the manufacturer ming. One long ulster of tan cloth ' skirt, and wide" br'etelles of 'th'e same .was double-breasted, and the material i trimmed the shoulders. The sleeves s stitcbed in three fine tucks down each side the front. The sleeves were large and had cuffs. Another, intended for an ocean voyage, was of Iron-gray material. It had no buttons, but fell away at the front to reveal a bright marine blue cloth, waist underneath which buttoned up with tiny steel buttons. The cloak had wide sleeves which narrowed down at the hand to admit of the cuff which is coming back into fashion. The wide cape gave the whole a nautical appear- were trimmed with lace, and were tight from the elbow down. A dark green gown trimmed with ribbons and guipure lace was not less striking. There was a band of the ribbon around the bottom of the skirt, and three strips of ribbon down the front finished in rosettes. A band of ribbon also trimmed each side of the bodice. The bodice proper was made of guipure lace, and there was a front of green mousseliue de soie. Underneath the chin was the Inrcre bow of ance, and the combination of blue and | mousseline de soie, which the f::shion- gray and steel was very pretty. I could not help thinking, however, that the •wearer of the costume had never been to sea before, for if she had she would have remembered that sea air and steel are mortal enemies. To make the costume still more vulnerable she had bretelle-1 ike re vers reaching from shoulders to waist, on the jacket underneath her cloak, xvhich were ornamented with large steel buttons of an inch or more in diameter. A short wrap which was a combination of cape and ja-cket had no sleeves. It reached to the waist and buttoned diagonally across the front with large pearl buttons. The collar was flaring and was cut awaj 1 on each side of the chin, making: a V over the purple gown beneath. Instead of sleeves there were immense cape-like affairs plaited in at each shoulder. Pipings of white cloth formed the trimmings and the collar was lined with white. Pipings appear frequently in the new spring wraps, especially able woman still clings to even if it has been with us a long time- Ribbon trimming is an important feature of many gowns, and some of the new fancies are very odd. One charming design had a. white ground with pink- and blue and gold bees buzzing all over it. Another ribbon with green ground had rosebuds of the most intense red, and all run to small figures thickly woven. ALICE AMOKV. Never • Fading 1 Beauty beyour*If MR your caia'y^f \ ionpropercareitigl brings no vrrinklM . INTENSE COLD. blue cape for : for young 1 girls. A marine a young miss of twelve years was piped up aud down the gored scrims a.ncl around the collar with white cloth. Many of the jackets have vests, because they clo not button together, and UK: vest is a necessity for early spring days. A tan jacket had a vest of brown moire poplin, with a bow of the same material at the neck clamped with a steel buckle. Sornu of the capes are made of perforated cloth Over another material of a contrasting shade. A light fawn color had a pale blue lining peeping through its perforations, and a dark green showed a rose color beneath. But this is a relic of the styles of last fall, and will not be especially popular. Little black velvet capes are the thing. They arc not very full, and they have only one flounce, but arc heavily trimmed with jet, and usually have a full silk ruche around the bottom. Some of the more elegant capes have yokes, or points around the iieck and shoulder with a flounce of lace or ac Some Critical ThoujrHt* on This Too Common lluuiuii \Yt!iikn«HH. Ingratitude is the character of an ill-nature in ourselves, a canker of friendship with others, and the very poison that Vills charity in the embryo, being but newly conceived ia the pregnant minds of good men, and causing an abortion of liberality ere it comes to its Intended birth, For, who will sow those barren sands where he knows he must not only expect a good harvest, but bo sure to lose his seed and labor; yet in these times what is more common or more practiced than this ingratitude! For, in receiving bcneiils, who will not (with Eiiclio in Plautus) find a third hand reach' out. to take them? l!ut in requitl'mg, who is not more iu.1.,,..•.: than the statues of Mercury, wli.oa Alcili-.ules so mangled that he • scarce left them a flnger to point oiit the way to. travelers? I will not think myself so enriched by receiving a courtesy, as engaged to be thankful for it. I am not left a free man at my liberty by taking a man's free liberality; but I sell my freedom for his benefit. I can not deserve to be gracious -with my friend, if, with the Graces, I look not with two faces back to requite as well as with one forward to receive.—Christian Work. KEEN TO THE POINT. LOSG -AJfD SHOBT WRAPS. 3lav*h I' 1 .Little I'jirnjrrnphs ''From Yonnir Men's Era. Kervousncss is the Sunday name for petulance. It makes a man feel proud to be told how humble ho is. A man never gets closer to God than lie is willing tu get to his neighbor. It does not take long to persuade a man to be resigned to his own. .weaknesses-. The roan who robs his neighbor of his good name is never big enough to wear it. What we want is to have the Lord on our side. What we need is to be on the Lord's side. Blessed is the man who hides his poor deeds behind the grateful memory of God's good deeds.. comes to the rescue. Not only the lily, but the rose and the tulip and the marigold and all the lovely flowers that grow are simulated for the adornment of women—"new" or "old," it matters not which. I This flower craze is a French fad, but it te rapidly becoming naturalized into . the- most American of fashions. A hat - with an entire brim of flowers is an ordinary thing in the millinery world, and the flower boa is as much of a Necessity as the yawning and many- toothed mink of the winter season. They are hung up behind the showcases and stowed away in boxes, and taken as a matter of course like one's spring cape or bonnet. A pretty fancy in this line was a boa made of verbenas, with a draped jabot of lace at the kont. The lace used with these flowers •is cream-colored and ten or twelve inches wide. • It takes about three- quarters of a yard, and an uptown store was selling off cream lace veils for the purpose at'a very rapid rate. In the use of flowers for trim IB ing, combinations that nature would never dream of arc perpetrated by designers whose aim is for •jmething new, regardless of the realistic. So they have pansies growing- out from among ivy leaves, arid roses on geranium stallts, and the women who like black roses and green carnations buy them and go' into ecstasies over their loveliness^. Everything- that isn't flower trimmed, is snang-led. Nearly all the spring capes are adorned with glistening 1 sequins or jet in one shape or another. A green Velvet nothing was ail ablaze •with green sequins, which exactly matched, and the garment was so small that its only mission in life seemed to be to shine—a mission which it certainly fulfilled very well The more serviceable wraps axe made of cloth. The short ones are spangled, but the lontr ones have very little trim- cordion-plaited mull sewed on beneath. These little wraps are not much protection, and can easily be removed if too warm within doors. The habit of laving off one's wraps in church is a j good one and should be encouraged. The best-way to cultivate such a habit is to wear a pretty gown beneath, and then one's inclinations will coincide with one's solicitude for one's health. Some of the gowns which grace the pews nowadays are to be recommended from this sanitary view of the case. A lovely costume of mauve silk veiled with black mousseline de soie graced a fair worshiper who came down the aisle evidently absorbed in her devotions. The skirt bad many flcres and was trimmed with lace veiled satin ribbon. The waist was black mousseline de soie. over mauve silk. A yoke was outlined wit.ii lace trinmunr like that on the W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE •fs IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH &CNAMCUTO CALF. (4. S 3.5P FINE CALFiKANGAROa *3.SP POLICED SOLE3, EXTRA FINE It* Kffect Cpon Iho Mcut:il Fncnltlci ol Them- Sui)jo"t«'U to It- Extreme cold, as is well Unpwn, exerts a benumbing influence upon the mental faculties. Almost everyone who has been exposed, for a longer or a shorter period, to a very low temperature lias noted a diminution in will power, aud often a temporary weakening of the memory. I'orhaps the largest se:i!e upon which this action has ever been studied w;is during the retreat of the French from Moscow, The troops suffered extremely from hunger, fatigue and cold—from the latter perhaps most of all. A German physic-inn who accompanied a. detachment of his countrymen has left an interesting account of their trials during this retreat. From an abstract of this pa per by Dr. Rose, in the New York "Medieinische Monatschrift,"'we find that one of the earliest symptoms referable to the cold wasalossof memory. This was noted in •the strong as well as those who were already suffering from the effects of the hardships to which the}' had been exposed. With the (irst'appearance of a moderately low temperature (;ibout five degrees above zero Fahrenheit), many 'of tlie soldiers were found to have forgotten the names of the most ordinary things about them, as well as those of the articles of food for which they were perishing. Many forgot their own names and those of their comrades. Others showed pronounced symptoms of mental disturbance, and not a few became incurably-insane, the type of their insanity resembling very closely senile dementia. The cold was probably not alone responsible for these effects, for a zero temperature is rather stimulating than paralyzing in its action upon -tlie well-fed and the healthy. These men were half-starved, poorly clad, worn out with long marching, many already weakened by dysentery and other diseases, ond all mentally depressed, as an array in defeat always is. It needed, therefore, no very unusual degree of cold to produco the psychic effects .observed under other circumstances only as a consequence of exposure to an extreme low temperature. DOCTOR'S QUEER PREDICAMENT Pollnlilne Stolen Skull When Fnthor of Ue»d Call* Co Pay FHn [Jill. One hears some weird and uncanny stories among the people who pass through the Union depot from day to day, says the Atlanta Constitution. "I once knew a doctor who had a very thrilling experience," said a great tall man in the waiting-room. "The doctor friend of mine when he was a young man' practiced medicine in one of the towns of the west. A very beautiful daughter of one of tho wealthiest men of the little town—and the family was a cultured and refined one, too—was taken sick with some sort of disease, and gradually tottered down the hill till she died. This young doctor attended the case from the beginning. He didn't understand the disease a bit. The young woman simply began to fade, growing paler every day, and finally becoming so weak that she had to have assistance to raise herself the slightest bit from her pillow. It was a disease that puzzled all the doctors. None of them could tell what it was preying on her vitals so, and finally when she died 1 this young doctor, being ambitious in his profession and wanting to learn all there was to be learned, determined to rou the grave and make a post-mortem examination of the subject, this having been refused by the young woman's parents while she •was alive. One night he took his office boy and another person, whom he employed to help, and dug the body from the grave. He made a study of the case, and perhaps learned something 1 more about it than he would have ever known from simple diagnosis wh.ile she was alive. But that wasn't all. Ho decided to make a skeleton of tbc subject—as he had none—and was one day scraping the skull and polishing it when in stepped the father of the girl to pay the doctor his bill for attending his daughter during her iHnesi. Hia agitation and disturbance of spirits can more easily be imagined than told when l-.e arose to face the father of the wom- UD whose skull be held in his bands." —BO saHowness to the woman who use* Empress ^ ; Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give a white* \rashed appearance as the name •'Bleach" would imply, but keeps the skin ta soft u velvet and «3 pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial of Em* press Josephine. For yean thousand* of ladies have been retaining beauty by it* UM. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc You're cured or you ^t yowF_/ money back. KVERYWHERB.1 A NSITIYC REMEDT FOB THEM ALL Vorsalobj- .lalin K. Coulai-n. »4 .Miirket St.; B ". Krt-wlm^. 8)3 Kotirtii a: : \V. IL I'.ir^r, SOS ^tu^k^^ St. Kt«vsvnc DniR Stim>, IC 0 -V .Mttins 121S BraiiUny S. ItUi-tf tttQ'.'t).•.villnvai'i tl:i- ' :•••<,! iiiuiihcoil.aodold mfii will r-jcovtT t,li' ir vot.TMul viicnr by Ubins. KKVIVO. It niiirtly ami i-im.-ly r-'KtoivB Xervou*- Lost tower, ruiliiiK Memory, \VjMiiui bisonfics. »nd nil offsets ot KcU-.ibvMO in- ^xcf-x ami igili^crelioo, \vbich unlit*one 1'ors p um-. '.u^i^-KS cr marriojro. It lot only cur.'a by Ktartnii; .-.L i lie i-^nt ol disease, but isaKns-it ncrvo tonic r.i.t] lOimtl ImilUvr. brlnf- inc back Iho pink £-lo\v to j,i\li» chorlcnnndrastorinj: tin- flro of yoiii'-. .; wards off Jnsuiltf ind Consumption. Insist on Jumn^ RtiVJVO,no stbor. I: can bt> cai-rii-U i:i vi*t portoct. I3y mall, Sl.OOpcrpacliaOT. or i-i\ loi r-.l.tio. ivilh a po*l cli'o written (riirtrr'rii^c i n euro or riifaxid tbomoni-y. Cir---:a.-::•" . AiWrms SOYAL MEDICiNi \;S.. 63 ,'iivs.- SI.. CHICAGO, ILL B. K. Kwsllni?, DruKRlst, LoRanspOrt. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL, PENS IX EXTRA FISK, FIA'E AJfD RllOAD POCTTS TO SUIT ALL IIAMflS. THE HOST PEBFECT OF PENS. FEMALE PILLS. NEW DKCOVtHr. NEVER FA HI. ' A now, ruJuUjiu utid Aolu njlfof for tttO» , uaod by over 80.OO* {•die* monthly. InvIaomtCS them ortfuut. Rcw*re of Imitation*. Ifem* pniv»r. $2. fwrl>or« or trtnlboxtl. Seal PCAIM In plftin vmpper 8«na *c f" htampft for partlcul&ra. t*aM t/r J'nijHrf"!* AddruhN; PtffEft M ASSOCIATION, Gluctiao, JilT EOYAL tSSSu EOYAL i ifiicr" nui wi A.tu LflOitli ONLT I c.re prcsvf-od nnd painful mcn».ti and « ceruin PREVEHTAIIVi ? oli fcmulc j-tnmp for particular* ;md "Guide for . I-adics," IIIMM on having The Scjll PcsiyrS". ! "isle:: (lei Crown Irani) A<1<trn» Ki:X\< M.TtOYALMKI). CO. T«9, .Vr> lerk Mold by Ben Fluher. I>riicffl»l. 311 Fourth Street. Indapo a well of IHDAPO HINDOO REMEDY raoDCCES THE RESULTS In BO DAY*. Nurvoua j>jt>Qiu*ei.. KaJiincr PareHlH.SJ^epkiJKneSfl, Nftfh lions, etc.. ca.ufw.-tl by pru-t ___ . ..'. (fives vJcor an TMlrt. on<l quickly butnurcly mttorv* inold oryounc, Xn.<iHy carried in vert l.OOAna«kjiffc. Mxfori*,\»mvUb • . . , ritten pin rniilrc tociircormniifyrc/tittdfHf- I>QD*t it an imi/a/ion, but fnnibt on huvmir J\J»AI*O, If twit a J\J»AI*O, d It prepaid oro*i''fli»ai«. LAUIK3* SENDFORCATALOGUe ' BBOCKTOhLMASS. OvtrOne Million People wenrthe W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They five the best v«lue for the money. They equal cuf torn «hoes In «tyle and Tit. -. fhsfr wearing qiulltle* are onsanniMd. The prices ire uniform,—ttsmped on tote. From Si to $3 Mved over other mtket. 11 you- dealer cannot supply you -KC can. Sold or J. B. WINTEBS PoTf^r of Jfreezlna: "Water. The power of freezing water is one of the greatest in nature, and under its force the hardest rocks are constantly disintegrating-. When the water in the crevices freezes it expands and often splits off bowlders from the side of a cliff. It is said that in the neighborhood of Hudson's.bay rocks often burst from freezing 1 "with a noise equai to that of heavy artillery." SOLD by Ben Fisher. Wholesale DniKRifci, 3 11 PourU* St., Sole Accnt for sale of INDAPO ia KROEGER & STRAIN,Undertakers and Embalmers, 613 Broadway. There fs no man so nnmercuul as the man that is on the side of mercy lor the money that is in it. The garment of humility is for yon; the mantle of charity is to cover your neighbor. Now, don/t get them mixed. DR. F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS. J vac State National Bank, | Logansport. Ind. H. E. TRUAX, M. D. Special att«naoD glve-ti to Is'ose, Long, Llrer -tnd Chronic Dlseuei. Oatce and Residence orer State National B»nk. Soon 10 to 12 » m.. 2 to * p. tn., and T to 8 p.m. Ill «OU promptly Attended. 5^B

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