Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 9, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 9, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 9, 1891
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

IHt LAW OF LOVE. Xivfiij; to Serve Our Fellow'-Mon IN the' <:ra»(l .Foumlntlon of Civilization. If it num. lived in the. woods all ;ilonc \>yDldinsc]f lie would get alon£ after a fashion. Kntircly nnidded he could build himself a hut a.nd kill some game for Ws food, Jiut if another man came »u<9 settled near him, the two, working 1 together, could build two better cabins and could catch more than twice as much game. Twice one is more than two. Two men working 1 together can accomplish znore than twice as'muuh as one alone. JVnd when the co-operators come to l>e » umbered by millions there are paved •streets and steamboat lines and picture SfaHcrics tmd electric lights;. There is «nion of labor when one can do a given Uhinff better than his fellows, and so the total strength is much more fully Utilized. AViththe arithmetical increase in the 'number of workers there is almost a geometrical increase in the amount produced. As by an exchange of <*oods those. 'joods are increased in value, so by an exchange of labor the productivity of labor is augmented. We see this in the «M«ritry' ' 'raising. '' If each farmer built lais >bTirn - all by himself he would have to-frame it of small joist which' healone «onM handle. But let twenty farmers help each other, and they can build of heavy timbers, so that each can have a solid structure. Instead, therefore, of a man spending 1 twenty days' worK on his -own barn, lie finds it better to •work ibnt one day on his own and nineteen -OE ihis neighbors'. In.other words. rtjMiys a. man better to work for his taejgfebor than it does to work for him- The savage wcrks merely for himself. file serves nobody and nobody serves ihim. He is his own master and has only .himself for a servant. But the civilized man works for his neighbors, doing 1 nothing, so to speak, directly for him•self. The essential idea of civilization ts mutual aid. The highest civilization is that in which each man does most for .his neighbors and the least for himself. The law of civilization is givea in the "words: "He that loseth his life shall Sand it." He that works most for others •rather than for himself shall himself be "most prospered. We sec this same idea in the pity be- •iitowed on a man who is said to be "out *>f work." Strictly speaking the state- Saent is incorrect. He has work •which lie could do, for he might' mend his shoes or go fishing to obtain his supper. T^>e savage can always find work, for he always has his hut to improve- and more food to be obtained, and this man also would have work enough if he •would go- off in the woods and live by liimself. But the work for which he is seeking 1 is work to be done for others. He: knows that it is for his highest ^ood to work not for himself as the •savage 'does, but for his fellow-men. "What he seeks is employment by some neighbor in which he can- serve that neighbor and in turn be served by iis; neighbor better -than he can serve Itimself. "Thou shalt love thyneigh- T»r, " thon shalt live to serve thy fellowman; this is the foundation principle of •civilization and social prosperity. And Tfche man who sees no way in which he' *:an serve his fellows is a man absolutely to be pitied, for it is only as a man serves others that he can secure his own highest well-being. : And a man must love his neighbor as Jiimself ; must strive as earnestly to aid Sis neighbor as. he wishes to be aided liimself. If each farmer shirk work at hia neighbors "raising," if each one seeks to do -l ess f° r bis neighbor -than- that neighbor, has done for him, the ^beneficent system of mutual helpfulness will T>e broken up, and instead of solid beams of ieavy timbers there will henceforth be -only shanties of "light .poll's which each;can build for himself. In order to perfect civilization there must be mutual ,^ud«qtial service. Just , so f ar as between employer; and employed; or merchant and customer, there is'selfishness -•and dishonesty and unfairness, just :so far civilization is impaired, .and. its advantages will be missed. Just so /ar as neighbors seek to wrong* ••each other there will be a retrogression "toward the individualism of sav- sage life. War between classes as between nations is savagery, not only in ^spirit but also in its effects, for it -separates men and tends to restore the .isolation of savage life with its attendant wretchedness. If the kingdom of <God could be brought in, if all war and elflshness were done away, if each man •did his best to help his brothers, this ireign of love and righteousness would Tje .attended bv a material prosperity, -winch would excel the visions of a Ma- hometan paradise. In order to attain the Mghest civilization each one must T?e vKumest to render to his neighbor the full service which he desires for himself. The law of the social system is: •Thou shalt love thy neighbor as thy- elf." — Chicago Standard. THE PATCH OF SKY. An Instance Wliere Faith iu God Produced True Happiness in a Gloomy Garret. It is a paradox of human nature that they who have the most want the-most. Wbc possession of little often cultivates •contentment, and sympathetic observers ^.re frequently touched to see how easily Jthe poor are satisfied. .A benevolent woman found in the :attic of a six-story tenement house a -simple-minded, lame woman who was -supposed to need charitable help. She S\ad a cordial and thankful greeting for the lady visitor, and the privation and ^poverty evident in everything about her ;gave no sign in her cheerful face. Her little room had but one window, send this was so placed : under thereof "that it let in no sunshine; but a pitying sremark on the scarcity of light through <*hat window brought out the beautiful spirit of the cripple. xOneveould see, she said, by peeping oufca't a -certain angle through one of •ft"hei»ngle -corner panes, a patch of sky; ignQ 3»er pleasure was complete when ~her -visitor, by a twist of the neck, con- trived to catch the same gfiinpsi? and she knew that her little bit of prospect was shared by some one else. "Over that patch of sky I love to watch the white clouds.go," she said. "Sometimes they make me "think of the ..sheep and lambs I used to see in the country; sometimes they are snowdrifts; then they sail along like great ships on the sea. "Once in awhile I fancy they are a bridal procession, marching to a j^hind wedding in the church. And when -there are no clouds, and the sky isb^ue, it is the blue eyes of my baby tnat I lost long ago." Kothing could embitter the sweetness of this poor woman's good-nature, or tempt her from the pleasantest view of life. No one would have called her "bright," but she had a genius for the bright side. By observation, and by gentle inquiries, the lady learned the woman's most pressing neeSs; but it was a re- reshing surprise to note in that dim garret not only the entire absence of the usual whining complaints and appealing airs of beggar, misery, but a temper of cheerfulness and peace that was a real inspiration. The visitor did not -go away without leaving a contribution for the cripple's comfor.t,...but she felt that somehow she fcad received as much as she had given. That journey up six flights of stairs had been like climbing,Jacob's Ladder, and coming down with an angel. Most of us have, providentially, something more to do than to sit at a window and "watch the white clouds go," but one does not need to be simpleminded to feel thankful for abilities while they last, or for what little is left when these are gone. The needful thing is the spirit of trust which believes that God never wrongs us. Contentment, as Epictetus has said, consists not in having more but in wanting less, and true happiness remains if when misfortune reduces our possessions it'also reduces our desires. Christian poverty can say: "I have all and abound," for he looks up and claims Heaven. No. disaster can take away the humble believer's "patch of sky> -—What is misery but ivnnt o£ God? But God is never-Most while faith remains. —Youth's Companion. Tlie World's Sunshine. Christians are designed to be the sunshine of the world. "Ye are the light of the world," is their commission. They are enlightened that they may give light to others. Such sunshine produces a healthy Christian life in those who feel its influence. It gives color and tone, it gives vigor and strength. Morbidness makes completeness impossible, for it is itself abnormal. Gloomy views of life, darkness of mind as toward God, produce a type of, char- .'acter that does not, that can not, win men to Christ. The hardest workers can be happy, and their happiness will beam in their faces. The bearers of the heaviest burdens may have the joy of the Lord, and this joy will be a comfort of others. — United Presbyterian. _____:_ Ambition and Aspiration. Young people do not -always note the difference "between ambition and aspiration. It may sometimes be wrong to be ambitious, .while aspiration is commendable. Ambition desires to appear what aspiration seeks to be. In the political world ambition develops demagogues, while aspiration produces patriots. Iu religious life ambition makes hypocrites, but aspiration; makes saints. Ambition seeks honor, 'wealth and pleasure as final ends of life, while aspiration seeks them as a means for the benefit of men and the glory of God. • Neither •of these words is found in the Bible, yet illustrations of what they mean are found all about us. . Wecan aspire after holiness, a knowledge of God,, and the right, but to be ambitious for these has in it the idea of self-aggrandizement.— Chicago Standard. RAM'S HORN ITEMS. Little troubles are the most deadly. A lie is the devil's best attempt toward creation. No man ever lost his religion by trusting God too much. If you want to make Satan tremble resolve to be a happy Christian. The man who -is not afraid of little sins is the man the devil gets. Don't do anything that will wound your conscience if you would please God. To have religion on Sunday is a good thing, but to have it in every day life is better: . • •" If we only knew what ou^-enemies have suffered it would not be hard for us to be forgiving. • Without having been made to suffer for others no man can know very much about the love of God. All anyone needs to convince him that there is a reality in religion is to try to behave himself without it. When people are hungering and thirsting after righteousness they do not spend much time .in trying to find faults in their neighbors. God may know that.you have a.Chris- tian character, 1 because He can look into your heart,but how does your next-door neighbor know it? When a man begins to think that it- is about time he :was making money faster than he can honestly earn it the devil:is getting very close to him. '. When a man pats himself on the head and feels good because he thinks he has done a little more than, the Lord ought to expect of him, the devil g-oes on his way feeling very well satisfied. Tll« Gusit ivtuu. ' '- Wagleigh—I should think girls would make good compositors. Editor—Why so? Wagleigh—Because they always ; appear to have their forms ready for press,—Light. . - ±JOT7i»VlLLE, Ky., April 7. —Fire Monday afternoon damaged the Falls City woolen mills to the extent of S'20,000; insured fully. THE PURE. The pure in heart, tho pure In thought, Shall learn'the Unvtiiu Muster tanglit, Shall turn .from 111 uucl earthly strife, Anil suck the summits hifh in Ufa. The pure in heart, the pure in deed, Shall jow cuch hour some fruitful sued, Which, falling hero and falling then.!. Shall plant (or harvests rich and rare! The pure In heart, the pure in word. Make music, sweetest ever hoard, • And wuke the tones of gracious KOO<|, The tones of pence and brotherhood! The pure in heart, the purii In'prayor, Shall feel God's presenee everywhere; Shn.ll see His work on every side, And know that life is glorified. —JJlla Dure, In Inter-Ocean. A BURNING QUESTION. Shall "Women Undergraduates "Wear the Cap and Gown?—Charles Dudley Warner's Vle-ws. One of the burning questions now in the colleges for the higher education of women, is whether the ' undergraduates shall wear the 1 cap and gown.. The subject is a delicate one, and should uot be confused with the broader one. What is the purpose of the higher education? Some hold that, the purpose is to enable a woman to dispense with marriage, while others maintain that it is to fit a woman for the higher duties of the married life. The latter opinion will probably prevail, for it has nature on its side, and the course of history, and the imagination. But meantime the point of 'education is conceded, and whether a girl is to educate herself into single or double blessedness need not interfere with the consideration of the habit she is to wear during her college life. That is to be determined by weighing a variety of reasons. Not the least of these is the consideration whethe'r-the cap and gown habit is becoming. If it is not becoming, it will not go. not even by an -amendment to the constitution of the United States; for woman's dress obeys always the higher law. Masculine opinion is of no value on this point, and the Drawer is aware of the fact that .if it thinks the cap and: gown becoming, it may imperil the eap-and- gown cause to say so; but the cold truth is that the habit gives a plain girl distinction, and a handsome girl gives the habit distinction. So thai,'aside from the mysterious working of feminine motive, which makes woman a law 'into herself, there should be practical unanimity in regard, to this habit There is in the cap and gosvii a subtle suggestion of the union of learning •with womanly charm that is- very captivating to the imagination. On the other hand, all .this may go for nothing with the girl herself, who is conscious of the possession of quite other powers and attractions in a varied and constantly changing toilet, which can reflect her moods from hour to hour. So that if it is admitted that this habit is almost universally becoming to-day, it might, in the inscrutable depths of the feminine nature—the something that education never can and never should change—be irksome to-morrow, and we can hardly imagine what a blight to a young spirit there might be in three hundred and sixty-five days of uniformity. The devotees of the higher education will perhaps need to approach the subject from another point of view, namely, what they arc .willing to surrender in order to come into a distinctly scholastic influence. The cap and gown are scholastic emblems. Primarily they marked the student, and not alliance with any creed or v.ows to any religious order. They belong to the universities of learning, and to-day they have no more ecclesiastic meaning than do the gorgeous 1 robes of the Oxford chancellor and vice-chancellor and the scarlet hood. From the scholarly-side, then, if not from the dress side, there is much to be said for the cap and gown., They are badges of devotion, for the time being, 'to an intellectual life. They help the mind'in its- efforts to set 'itself apax-t to unworldly pursuits;- -.they are indications of separateness, from the prevailing fashion's and ' frivolities. The girl who puts on the cap and gown devotes herself to the society which avowedly in pursuit of a larger intellectual sympathy 'and a wider intellectual life. The enduring 1 of this habit will have a confirming influence on her purposes, and-help to keep, her up to them. It is like the uniform to the soldier or the veil to the nun—a sign of separation and devotion. It is difficult in this age to keep any historic consciousness, any proper relation to the past. In the cap and gown the girl will at least feel,that she is in the line of-the traditions, of pure learning. And there.is also something of order and discipline in the uniforming of a community' set apart for an unworldly purpose. Is it believed that three or four years of this kind of separateness marked by this habit in the life of a.girl will rob her of any desirable womanly quality?—-Charles Dudley Warner, in 'Harper's Magazine. FOR UNTHINKING HUSBANDS. At Least Treat Your Wife as Well as Ton. Would a Servant and' Give Her Her Jusfo Dues. I was asked to speak at a .farmers' institute the other evening on. the subject of the wife's share. .This is a "talk" of which I never tire. 'In it I took Occasion to speak of the grumbling way in which some farmers'dole out money to their wives; how the wife.often has to ask and almost' beg for what is simply her own in justice. The next day I was talking 'with a 'well known manufacturer and merchant, in the-town, on the subject. He thought I did not overstate the matter. He said .that a farmer and his wii'e were in. his store trading. No, I mean that the man was trading, and the wife, or servant, or • slave, was standing by. While doing this, she picked out three or four little articles on the "five-cent counter (only costing five cents each) and asked her husband to let her -have them. . She pleaded that she would like them so much.. He answered, with an oath, "No, by-—-, you can,'t have-any money to spend on such tbitf-fboll'ry." Webster defines slavery as having one's will under the control of another. Isn't that woman a slave? /Are there not a great many farmers' wives, and, town 'men's wives too, -who are slaves to a greater or less extent? And still I siispect that even the man spoken of above was not really as bad as his words might" indicate. Let us in charity, while condemning the deed in strong language, think as well of the man as possible. Doubtless money came slowly and hardly to him. Perhaps he was brought up by a lord and master father: or little by little he had come to lord it over his mate, until thoughtlessly, let us hope, not intentionally, he had become a veritable tyrant. In r«<y;mi tu town wives, I have it directly from a lady in the city that she is, unknown to her husband, scrimping their living expenses and laying up small sums from time to time in the savings bank to her credit. This is Saved from money grudgingly given her, oftentimes, for household expenses. And she says she knows a neighbor's wife who has quite a little money in the savings bank, which she has from time to time taken out of the money drawer at her husband's store .when she could do it unseen. At another time when her husband was called downstairs at night - she took some money from -his pocket-book. The remark was made that she had got through begging for what was her own; she had found out a better way. These cases I can vouch for. A'ladj says on this point, in a recent number of the N". Y. .World: "Husbands seldom pay their wives the compliment of thinking .they can manage a bank account. What is the result? The wife grows cunning and underhanded, and condones the ways and means she employs to get money from her husband as legitimate self-defense. She enters into unholy alliances with her dressmaker and milliner to send in bills for larger amounts than she really owes, and through their connivance receives the difference. She resorts to coaxing and all the pretty juggling a woman possesses—nay, she even picks her husband's pockets at night." I think it was Beecher who said that if you wanted a man born right you must begin with his grandmother. I would like to inquire what sort of men i we are likely to have in the future from such grandmothers as the above-mentioned women? I hope every man who reads this .will do what he can to putan end to this terrible state of affairs. If he isn't yet prepared to take his wife in as a full and trustedvpartner, let him at least surprise her, beginning the first of next month, by- handing over to her a reasonable amount of cash, according to their circumstances, once a month to do as she pleases with. Let this be not less, if possible, than she could earn by doing housework for some one else. If it doesn't bring tears of joy to her eyes and gladness to her heart, in many cases, enough to well pay you, I miss my guess. But do it because it is simple justice; because it is right. Do it for the good of future generations, if you haven't any love left for your patient, hard-working, faithful wife. Give her a little taste of the freedom you enjoy. But, for Heaven's sake! if you must continue to be lord and master and the head at home in private, when you go to the store to trade, and other people are around, do not make your wife's lot doubly hard by showing up your true character. I was standing in a store in a large town once, when .a well-to-do farmer and his wife came in to trade. He was profuse in his loud talk to her to get everything she wanted; but he kept close to her side, and, as it seemed to me, really decided about every purchase made.: I watched her face closely and thought it told a sad story. After they had gone out I quietly asked the merchant about them. He boiled over immediately, I would not like to repeat all the harsh things he said. The substance was that if the poor woman.had dared to buy a thing on her own account—simply taking him at his word- that she would have got such a blowing-up when they got.-away that only such a man can give. God forgive him! But this is certainly better than .public insult. Let us have all the charity possible. . He is our brother, man and none of us is perfect. Be patient, dear sisters, and do right. One wrong is no excuse for another. Justice an,d righteousness will prevail in God's own time.—T. B. Terry, in Rural New Yorker. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARETHE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S, IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORM BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD ORTHE CARES OF ft; THE HOUSEHOLD. j' v --'' OVERTENTHOUSAND OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send for our took OB U**d di»wuMM v Mailed free. BWCTT fiTKCmO C*- jLtlMtB, Q*. TIUES GRATES ETC. 224 WABASH AYE marclil7dJm j „".. - i,""•>??--,< ^^S^vk^-isllcIJilSSiA WOMEN KNOW SOMETHING About BrwidmuklriK. after nil. They can lell u GOOD HA KING POWDKIt without the • scientific "Id of u Government Chemist, u Supreme Analyst, or anybody's Hiud(ffluu)cook. Should be tested, just as any other cooking inuterlut, by actual use.' It elves Better Satisfaction at Half the Cost of the otner kinds. Bright Women Cun form sea opinion of their own. GUI u cnn of Cllnitix from your Grocci antl convince younself. $300® "VJSAJH f 1 utidertiOtc'to'brlpfly tenckimy fairly flit el PpcntpiTwnorcit brr r ho oin -rend and 'write, and' wlio, nstruction, will wor ; t indiiBtriouj-lj-, how to earn Tlirce 1'liouniuitl Dollari, 11 Year In their own ]ocjUUleK,wIicreverthey]!vc.l will ulaofuniifih the B[ taut Ion or cmp!c.ymcnt,nt Which you cnn i>flrnlhntatnouiit. No -monuy fof'm« Unit'** imcei'it*fu"J us "above." Easily find qtilckl} 1 learned. 1 di>alrt> but ono workitr from t.ucli din trice or county. I have 'already taught mid provided' with employment 'a Inrp number, who arc mnkinir over *3000 n .y.-.^ei and SO I-I J». Full ^rticiilarB FltEK. JE. C. , and SO I-I J». Full ^rticiilarB Flt. iV. Jtox 4»0, A nun. Mi, Itl . Addm* at once, THE GREAT EJVGU6H RBMEDY- TTscd for'35 years—^j^^HT" ot YoutMnI 1 ° n 7 uesBfullr™ Juar- ttl/Sfxr ot later years. cm/r<d to curt all iL^iw'jsJ Gives immediate forms of Norvous ^?V7A>^7 etrenyth'and^- WeaknesB. Eml8- ^Kfiv^K^B^ or. Ask drugzliu Blons, spermator- (^^^^^*^^ ' OP wood's Pnoi- yq<T ^11 t.^M nfTupcH j'boto from Life. K[1 bstllpfA- On« package, *1; six, $6, by mall, Write for BamEhlet. Addre»» TheAVood Chemical Co., 131 woodward live., Detroit, llldi. Sold by Ben Fisher. IiMow,Lanier&Co, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. Adopted bythcGer- manGovermnonifoi Hospital &Armyus'c P.S.C. isputupfor American trade in a patent bottle hole}- ing syringe (see cut] "At.druggists, $1,00, including Syringe, o I .scnt.5ealcd,for$1.10 •The VonMohlCompany, Cincinnati, Chla Solo American >. ECO IB. V. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind.. riRDTAGON U Tsi I ac I M ROF.DiEFFEMBACH'S SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS »°a URINARY TROUBLES In YOL'NB, MIDDLE-AGED -™t OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,^*positively rellcTCB tho worst cnaen In 24 hours, - und permnrcQtlycnroH.in lOOdayH. ISdayl treatment on trial by return mall ror 61. Clrcnlur frco, THE PERU DRUG CO.. Soleogts.rortlieU,S. 189 WIS.ST.jMILWAUICEE.WIS, WHAT -TO= HAYEYOU For dome of the C lolcest lands. -' KANSAS, both o:ear &rd Incumbered, impro Mdunimproved. ErSenJ forOnr l.i.t-orprop- County, Kansas. TIM! TABLE TRAIKS HI CARRYING PASSENGER LOGANSPORT . . ' KACT'BO'OITD. New York Express, dally 2*6 a m Kt Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 am Kan Jlty& Toledo Ex.,excptsundaylia6am Atlantic Express, dally Mepni Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 926 p m WEST BODM). . . \ Pacific Express; dally J........... 7:62 a'm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday:. 1215 p m • Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 p m , Lafayette (Pas.JAocm., exopt Sunday 6iS p tn St..LnulBEx..dally... 1(1:32 Dm Eel River Div.,.IjOKn.ii*port, WeM Side* Jtetween .EiOgmtftport and chili. EAST JJOOTD. Accomodatlon,Leave, except SDndny.lO:00 a m Accomedatlon, Leave •" • " 4:10pm WESTBOUND. Accomodatlon,Xrrlve,except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomoiatlon, Arrive, " '.' .4:10 p.m PERFECT MANHOOD. XOTTWO. Middle-agon and Elderly men who ara •nfferlnc from the affect" of youthful follies or ci' cesses of tnaturer : ;'.eare, and, now-tind their manlj vlKOr decreased uoo who tire troubled-WK.n jrrlble dralnaund Io38es v you;cttn be permanently-'Stored to FEKFEC.T MANHOOW, Jit home, without exponare, at lowent cont, by Dr. Clurlto'i approved motnodB. tented and proven In nparly « jearV practice- (EMivbilxbed :181>1), Tn. Chronic-, Sfervoui,and,Special JOlsensee. . • If In: need of medical 'aid,: send Tor : Qaestion IIS «0 you can fully describe the ayicptoms of your pai tlcular disease to me." Consnitation free •"*" -"•*»•» Hours, 8.to 8; Sundays. 9 to 12. - Addrem; F. D. CLARKE, M. D., 186 8. Clark St, CHICAGO, >, \tfHTJ YOUK IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -wttl JSIITO 8TCK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel Ustlegg and unable to get through your dally work ->r social enjoyment*. laifo •will foe a 1bnrden to you. . Will cnre yon, drive the POISON out ot your 0; stem, and maka you fttxonv and well* They oost only 26 cents a box and may «»*• your lite. Can be had at any Drug Store. PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FUMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, LADIES \ P EERlESi DYES Do Yoiw Own I>yetiMf, at Home. • Th -y "ill dyfc everything. They presold crery- •where. Prjoe IOC, a package. They have noequid for Streufji h, BnphtDMt -Mnount in Fncki^ei orforFr^t"'---nl" ('oinr. or oo' fii-lmc Qualities. Ben Kwrw. sn vnnrtli strent. WANTED Jor D *s SCOTT* nnn i E.U i,,.,,,^ I Corsets. Simple free to Uwec b*. — 1 comlnfr »gcnt«. Ne risk, qnlck s»lw. Territory prtven. satisfaction gruiruitMd. Addreu DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. ^CARRIAGES; 1 innke a specialty of mannfuctur- InK Baby Carriages to «ell direct t.<> private piirlle*. You can* therefore, do better with roe than with a dealer. Carriages Delivered Free cf Charge to ull points In the United Sendfor Illustrated Catolotcue.,.. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clyiiourn Ave;, Chicago, lit. TO WEAK MEN Bnffering from the effect* of youthful error*, »«rly dewy, w»fitini;-wo»lcne«B, lost manhood, etc., I will tend & vilu&ble treatise fewled) containing fall pirticolurs for home cure. PR EE of charge, A Splendid medlcil work; «hould be ro»d by eveny m«n -who if nerrouu *nd debilitated. Addrew, Trot. F. C. FOWUEB, Uoodiu, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HIMILES:' HEAPACHE POWDERS. Positively ttis Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Ctfftartia For Sale by Bed Fisher. , ' Lake Erie & Western Railroad, Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ; • -'..I v' , ICondenseo Time Table Is Eraser MAKCHISS 1890 Solid Trains between SanduskS and Peorta and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United Slates and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. <fc W. Trains as follows: WABASHR.R- LeaveLpganspon,4:13p.m.. 1120a.m... 8:19a.m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..ll:Ma.m... 855s.m L. E. & W. R. S. Leave Peru,. ' North Bound -i:45p.m KMDur Sooth Bound 11:50 a. in •WABASH B. K. Leave Logansport. 3:4fi p, m.. 7:50 a. in Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a. m .::';': ~.."L. E. * V. B. B. • / Leave LaFayette, , Easr'Bonnd:'..:.... ' : . • l;50p.m West Bound...:.". .5:10 p.m • . H. C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. K DALT, Gen. Pass. * Ticket Airt. '.NDIANAPOLlS, IND. ' - " A Cbicago drnggl8t.fetaO'ea 2(KWOO()'of B. P. Keesiing: and <Cullen & Co.,so)« *- in logansport. JUDIClOas-ANDir PERSISTENT Advertising 1 -hnaiiilways-.rprOveD ^ successful.'.Befprfi.pinclnranr ."c'wspnperiAdx-ertising consult LORDI& THOMAS, CHICAGO . 'KEM FDX -.CU&EFOB DIABETES, -"*- '-"rtK'KirfTtl '• "•' , Correspondence^ •ollcted, valuable .rifonnk'tloVirae.' Deiiil 'discount to' "., , M-ndo, •' """' "•oiBciie -»SiL'-''jJ)ilrfii.. ailment* WM'. T. 'l.TKIU.^iY A'CO., lB,X.K8ulle Street, .:•.•• . - :Chlc>MO. Ife W. L. DOUGLAS <K«« f^M I ^^ ^ and. nthor «peelal- *KX XHOE ties for GcnllcnVen, ¥& Wri \Afci XadleB.ctc.,arew«r- rantea, and so scamped on bottom: • Addren W.ii. DOUGLAS, l>rocU.ton,aiiui».8<*lbjr J. B. WINTFPSi Broaawav

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page