Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 1895 · Page 6
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March 28, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, March 28, 1895
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JUDGE JOHN M. RICE TELLS HOW HE WAS CURED OF SCIATICA. Circuit Jodge, Con*re«m»n and (from the Covtnyton, K<J., Poll.) The Hon. John M. Rice, .of Louisa, Lawn-nut County, Kentucky, bas for ths (Kist two vears retired from active life as Criminu anil "Circuit Judge oi' the sixteenth Judicial Pisiricl of Kentucky. Hi- Ims for many years served Ins native county and state in the legislature at Frankfort mid at WashiiiRton, and, until his retirement n-as a noted figure in political and Ju- ilicial nil-clew. Tue Judge is well-known thri>ti"liout the state and possesses the best qualities ivliich jm to make a Kentucky gentleman honored wherever he is known., A lew Jay* ago a Kentucky font reporter called upon JtulfjeJliee, who in the follow- in" words related tlie historv of the causes that led to his retirement. " It is just about s,ix years since 1 had an attack of rhciima- ti-in • Hli-lit at fir.'it, but soon developing into -Si-hiii! rhciiiniitisni, which be^nn firxt with ucsiift sliootinc pains in thejiip.*, gradually extending downward tn rny fi-et. '• \lv condition lic«aroo no bad that I i-ven- tir.ilIv' lost nil power nf my legs, and then the liver, kidneys nnd bladderand in fact, my wli'olu syUi-in, lieeami! di-rati^cd. " In ixW, utti'iidc'd by "iy son John, I iri-iir to Hot Spring!", Ark., but wan not rnueh b.-in-IUed by si'ine months stay there. IIy .liver wiw iictiiulJy d(;ad, and a dull persistent pain in it* rvjs'ion kept me on the rack all the time. Jn 1SOO ( was reajipniiited Circuit linlL"' but it was impossible lor me to give attention to my duties. In IS'Jl I went to the Silurian Springs \Vauki.-sliiiw, A\ is. I stayed there KDUIC- time, but without im- priivi.-ment. "The ii!ii«el<-.s of my limbs were now reduced by atrophy to inert strings. Sciatic p.-tiris tort.nivd me terribly, but it wus the disordered condition of my liver that was I felt gradually wearing my life awiiy. ijoc- lor.i fuve me up completely. • " I lingered on in this condition sustained almost entirely by stimulants until April, l.S!>.". One dav John saw an account ol J)r. Williams' ['"ink Pills for 1'iilc IVojilc in the Kentucky- Post. This was something new, und .John prevailed- upon me -to try them. I rcmeniberl was not expected to live tor more than three or four days at the time. The elVect of the pills, however, -was mar- relims and I could soon out heartily, a thing [ had not done for years. The liver began almost instantaneously tn perform it« functions, and bus done so ever since. Without doubt the pills saved my life and while I do not crave notoriety .1 cannot refuse to testify to their worth. Dr. Williams'Pink Pills for Tale People eontnin all the elements necesaary to give new life titul richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They may he had of all rlrut'gists, or direct from the Dr. "Williams' Medicine Company, Soheneetiuly, If. Y., for 60c. per box, or six boxes for $2.50. j TAKING .OUT THE SLANT J.ipnnrnf Kyu Sl.nil«:lltrilfil li.v n» .-Vmcrl- nut Stir£i<-Hl I'rot'oM!*. "All the snhji'ct lias to do i.s to submit to a simple and comparatively painless operation, and hold his head still." says a ,lap;vn correspondent of the Tioston Herald. "I take a small scalpel in hand, that is the i-iprhl. of course, and, stretch- itif;-the slcin with the forclin;,'er of my left hand, make an incision on the outer point, of the eyelid in a straight line for the barest part of an inch. The lashes are tlu-n ilrawn inU> shape, and held so (irmly l>y a piece of the chemically prepared .slicking plaster I have made stroii;,' t'nonjfh for the purpose. The wound needs no further dressing 1 , aiid the subject, of the emperor and ex- mikndo of the Flowery kingdom goes on about bis business as if nothing- had happened. In a few days it is entirely healed, when f am soupfht to remove the plaster, and with the piaster comes my •foe. This is the only bill 1 issue. "When tho wound is healed the sub' Jectpatrols tin- streets and enters the tea houses iLI hip-h gleu. Mis triumph over his friends is interesting to note, for then ho looks upon his fellow-workers out of eyes us straight as mine, and with axi aristocratic £leam of scorn. Hut T have no complaint to make of this cxhil'ition of Japanese pride, which is always prominent when they have anything to be proud of. It is my Hv- irif,' advertisement, for soon all of the friends are at my door and ready for •the transformation that will redeem thf companionship clouded by the pride installed in those who have -undergone the artifice which causes them to 'look down on their 'unciril.ized friends.' "The direct result of this exhibition in tho streets on the higher classes was also noticeable, as I beg;an to receive calls to attend the celebrities of tho kingdom. Prince Komatsu was my first royal patient. Then in rapid succession catnc Counts Oktima, Matsukata, Itatoka and Sa.iii.go; Viscount Toni and TPrince Konoie; M. Jfatsn, the minister of agriculture; and M. Kusumato, the great reformer; Gen. Oshima, com- mauder-in-chicf of the array; Lieut. Gen. Nous, chief of. the Fifth army corps, now stationed at Corea; Field Marshal Yamag-ata; Admiral U. Ito, commander of the imperial squadron; First Vice Admiral •Knbu.ysinit, Second Vice Admiral Soukiehi Ito, Third Vice Admiral S. Ariji, and Commodores Sakamato, ol tho Akagi, and Kurooka, of the training ships, have also visited ine professionally. "As a climax of the recognition my work received, I had a request from court to. attend his imperial majesty, the emperor. 1 entered the royivl chamber, as instructed, and' found his ' majesty resting on a couch. Ilis face was impassive, reserved and changeless. He wore the undress uniform of a French general—cherry-colored trousers and black frogged coat braided with gold lace. He greeted me warmly, emphasizing his regard for [all Americans. I fulfilled the object of ray call, and. departed with but few words. "It is ouly during the past month that I have been performing the operation extensively, but from all appearances I am not going to be able to attend to all callers myself in the future. It has often impressed me how much the straightened Japanese optic resembles that of tho beloved Caucasian. Transformed it Is really lieautifuL" Tho Best-Known Sa-ctuary in the City Of Y/ashington. ! Famous r.Ion -.iml Wouicn YTIm II:ivc Wor| «hlp«l Tilt-re-:.:™. I-ofMn'h Kecol- iL'Ctlons of t-l" 1 Confffosiition ! ;m<l Its Work. I Special Washington Lcttcr.l The Metropolitan .Methodist Epi copal church of this city was for many years the greatest church of that de nomination in tii,-; United States, and it continues to be cine of the leading churches, in the national capital. Jn the very early days there was a camp meeting held on the site which this house of God occupies, and the verj wm-rablu Uishop Asbury conducted the services. That was long- before the city of V.';i.shin£-ton was dreamed of, ai'.cl when \Vesleyanism was m- its infancy on this continent. Time rolled On. a „ new city was projected, and a schoolhouse was erected here, in which itinerant Methodist preachers held sen- ices at Ion;,' intervals. The capital ;rvi:w. und the principal residence part of th.' city surrounded the site. The h-hiinlin.Hi.s-i' was obliterated, rind in it: phici- there was a series of boarding house>.. Senator Thomas H. llenton of Missouri, rusided on the corner llrnry Clay, of Kentucky, lived next door; ar.d across the street John C. Cal liomi had iipart.ucnts in the Cashing l-.ousi-'—a. fjishkmaUc hotel which still .sl;i nils.I nil bereft of its prestige. The old liciti-l is now;i boarding house, and very i'tiwof its inmates realize that Calhoun, \Vi.-listi-r. Koot. j-'essenden, Buchanan iinil Pouglns once- graced its premises iiiul h-'li! conl'eixvr-es of national sig- niiJuance beneath its gabled roof. When the Metropolitan was established, more than a century ago, that part iif Washington was yet a prominent portion of the city; but it has since .sunken into a less than secondary municipal rank because of the growth of .tin-"city in other directions. Only twenty-live years ago. Hishop Simpson, Hi.shop Ames and Itcv. Dr. Newman united in efforts to establish and build this beautiful church in the heart of the city. Their work was made popular and effective by reason of the fact that the idol of tiie people, the successful general of the armv, U. S., Grant encouraged them by his assistance and with his unlimited influence. The Methodist churches of the entire country, and many of the annual conferences, contributed to the funds which were raised for the ere'ction of this Methodist shrine at the scat of the national government. Rev. Dr. De- Itaas, of New York, made laborious and earnest efforts from one end of the land to the other, visiting the conferences and .eloquently presenting the cause. His splendid work was re- G UN. ULYSSES S. OBAST. warded with such material encouragement that the present church edifice was constructed. Lie secured contributions, large and small, in all sections of the union. The historian of the church states that many valuable presents were made at that time, and among them were the memorial windows, the handsome organ from Mr. Carlos Pierce, of Massachusetts; the beautiful communion service from Mrs. James Foster, of JS Y ew York, and the- stone from Jerusalem, with tho inscription, "Jehovah Jireh," the keystone in the arch above the pulpit, from Dr. DeHuas. The pulpit itself was designed by Bishop Simpson, and was made partly from olive wood brought from the Holy City, while in the vtiistibule there is a portion of the tesselated marble pavement from tho debris of Solomon's temple. Upon tho windows of the church are many memorial inscriptions of departed members, the names and dates alone constituting almost a centenary memorial and bibliography of the history of early American Methodism. \Vlu-n the church was dedicated on 1'Vivv :•-,-^s. iPfiO. in the presence of a vast concourse of people from all parts of the land, the dedicatory exercises were conducted, by Bishop Simpson, who preached in the morning, and was followed in the afternoon by Rev. W. Morley Punshon. the distinguished \Vesleyan divine. Dr. Punshon was at that time the greatest Methodist pulpit orator in Canada, and Bishop Simpson was unrivaled by any pulpit, orator ni America, excepting alone the matchless Beecher, of Brooklyn. And yet, the young men and women of this age of Methodism know but little of either man, and many of them never heard the name of Matthew Simpson. Thi:s rapidlv do the fame nnd glory of the achievements-of this life fade away into reminiscences. Rev. John P. Newman, who is to-day regarded by many as the most eloquent bishop of Methodism, was made pastor of the now church and preached his first sermon on Easter Sunday, March •2S, 1SG9, in the presence of an immense audience of distinguished people, among them being the president of the United States, the vice' president, the chief justice of the supreme court, many senators, representatives, members of the cabinet *and diplomats from foreign lands. President Grant occupied his Tjew for eight vears, Vice PresidentCol- •t.<i * H fl; Easily, Cuickly, Permanently Restored. and all tbo train yM iT'-J-^- °'' ovils from early errors or /£->-/.' v ";'.::'vr QXKVSSCS. the results of y! - >O"$ "f "'-'sr'.voi-:.:, sickness, worry, ! .*-\[j' ^ el- 1 . J-'u-l s:rcaBtn,_«levcl- "...•. '^ t i imposftililt. i'.i."'»i references. Book, i;:ii.-^j.ntiC'a nnd p:-oi--i^ mailed (sealed) free. E3IEKEDJO/SL CO., Buffalo, H.Y. fax his pcrf TOT rour yc-^r.s ;mci v-uci. Justice Chase his pew for four years. Pews were also set iisicle and mark-ad for several of the states and larger cities. The original board of t.rus:ees consisted of Gen. U. S. Grant. Chief Justice Salmon P. Chase, Hon. M. G. Emery, then mayor of Washing-ton, Postmaster Tullock and others of rank and distinction. The first pastor, llev. Dr. Newman, filled the pulpit for three years. Then, on account of the recognized discipline of the clnirch. it, became necessary for Ihe eloquent divine to be .sent to some other pulpit; for the Methodist preachers, you know, are itinerants who are not allowed permanent, locations for their ministry. I5ut the eongrejration would have no other pastor. No oilier man could command such audiences. Xo oilier man could fill all of the pews, nnd pack the aisles. No other man would be acceptable. So Dr. Newman declined to preach anywhere, and it was said that he contemplated becoming- a Congreyationalist, and taking ids church with him into that denomination. But that was found to be untrue. He declined to be assigned for the nexi MT19. JOHN .A. LOGAN. year, the pulpit was declared vacant and.Dr. Newman filled it as a "supply preacher." Later on, at a subsequent conference, he was assigned to the Metropolitan pulpit for another period of three years. Since then there have- been other pastors, all of them good men and able men; but none of them has drawn such wonderful audiences. The only church in Washington which has chime be! Is is the Metropolitan. Everyone who ha.s visited this city and remained over Sunday has heard them. Thanksgiving 1 day, November 30, 1S7V. the spire, with a chime of bells, was dedicated. The spire was named after Mr. Thomas Kelso, of Baltimore, who grave S5.000 for its erection—he had previously (liven $7,000 for the erection of the' church. The chimes were the gift of several individuals. -For fifteen years the chimes were in charge of Prof. Frederick Widdows, who ran.? out each New Year and celebrated all public holidays by their ring-in^. In common with very many others who were prominent in the Metropolitan church in its most prosperous and popular days, he has been gathered unto his fathers. At the last anniversary celebration of the founding- of the church many people of prominence -narrated their cxpericnc.es and recollections of the church and its work. Mrs. John A. Logan delivered an impressive address. She named many men of note who had worshiped there, and, in reference to Gen. Grant, she said: "A few of us recall another, who, when chief magistrate of all the nation, would come regularly with his family and sit in'the pc°v that is still dedicated to the president of the United States. The sphinx- like face he wore to the world bore another expression when he worshiped at the throne of Him who had guided his footsteps throug-h all the labyrinths of war's mysterious ways. When^ the benediction: 'Praise God from Whom All Blessing's Flow," commenced, he would quietly rise, and slipping- out of the small door at the side of the pulpit, would RO down and out to avoid the stare of curious eyes, of those who seemed not to remember that there was a time and place for everything." Concerning- her distinguished husband, the great volunteer soldier, the eloquent statesman, she said: "How shall I speak of another who came and went an humble and sincere worshiper at this shrine? Communion Sunday, December 5, 1SSO, we knelt tog-ether here at the railing and partook of the last sacrament. On the 10th he was taken ill. on the 26th, with the sound of Dr. Newman's voice petitioning- the Heavenly Father for the repose of his soul ringing in his ears, his righteous spirit took flight, and I know that he is now n partaker of the joys of heavenly life in the eternal home above. The tablet on your walls will testify to the presence of Gen, John A. Logan in this church, long after the last of us has passed away." The presence of Mary Logan was tacit testimony to the fact that not onlv great men have worshiper! here, but'that great and noble women have also bowed their heads and lifted up their^souls to God in this sacred place: for the ivife of the great soldier is one ot the noblest and best of the good women of our country. SMITH D. FRY. TEE Egyptian Koudan has nearly 1,000,000 square miles. It is almost aa largo as all Europe, excluding- Russia- Blind Tom, the Pianist, and Wonderful Talent. His The Discovery of His n«fmarlcul>lo Gift aud Its Development—EccrntrlcitU of the Slcrhtlrss Muster of Che riiino. The recent death of Gen. Oethune the original owner of tho musical _ slave boy Icncnvn as "Blind Tom," ha aroused much public curiosity :)S to th disappearance of Tom from view. best information 1 beou able t obtain i.s that he is passing' the elosin^ days of his life ill :i lunatic asylum, h: vafraries having taken on too dang-erou a form to admit of his froing 1 frecl about as heretofore. Tom \vas born in Muscopee count;, Ga., says a writer in Kate Field Washington, flif father's namu wa Minjro, and liis mother was called b her owner Aunt Charity. While h •,vas still a boy, and supposed to be mere idiot as well as sightless, he \ise< to conceal himself in his master's house and after midniprht creep into the par lors and play the same which his voun<r mistress s-it) airs had ente tained her Ernests a few hours before being cautions to suppress his notes b holding- his foot ou the soft pedal. H was soon detected, however, and repri manded. A milder view was taker his shortcomings when his master dis covered that tin; boy's gift might b turned to profitable account: mean while, the children of the household delighted with his marvelous powers had not hesitated to defy the diseiplin of their elders and encourage him t< play for them on the sly. Besides being- a remarkable player o other people's music. Tom was a corn poser himself. lie was near enough to one of the battlefields of the civil wai to catch the sounds from it, and these he wove into a piece which his mana per entitled, for popular effect: "The Battle of Mannssas," In it the piano is made to imitate the music of the fifes and drums, the charges of the cavalry the thunders of a. battery, the groan, of the wounded arid dying, and all the incidents of a great fight so faithfully as to call up a panorama of the seen before the mind's eye of the listener.- One of the feats which Tom was accustomed to perform .in public to the amazement of his audiences was the imitation .of anj' piece of music performed in his hearing by a stranger. Some of these pieces made so great an impression on him that lie carried them in his mind for a long period and then could reproduce them at will. A story which seems somewhat apocryphal was told me by a teacher of music in a young ladies' seminary in Maryland, representing Tom as having carried in his memorj- for twenty-one years, note for note, a German waltz which had been played before him by my informant in order to test his ability,and which, as far as known, ho never attempted again during all that period. When I suggested that there was a possibility of Tom's having heard the same piece played by other hands in the interval and thus' kept, his memory refreshed, the professor assured me that this could not be so, because before playing it to Tom he had rewritten the waltz, adapting it from its original German form to one which contained a. number of variations and fancy touches of his own. Tom reproduced all these incidentals with absolute faithfulness. The theory that Tom must be of a gentle disposition because so given to music would be very misleading. Sound, rather than harmony, was what appealed to his intellect, such as it was, and his reproductions were governed by the rules of accuracy rather than inspired by artistic genius. It used to be said of him that the crying of a child afforded him keen delight, and when he could not draw forth as much sound as he wanted from .his young companions by ordinary processes, he would bite and pinch them for the pur- DOSC of hearing- their shrieks of pain. As he ma'iurea ne aeveiopeu u jjvwv..- ful bone frame and great museular strength, which he exerted to the serious discomfiture of anybody -\vtio opposed his wishes. If kept away from a piano when he wanted to play, he would bang his head against the wall and throw chairs around the room. Once, while staying at a hotel on one of his concert tours, he insisted on playing a loud piece of music in the middle of the night, regardless of the comfort of the other guests. His agent attempted to check him, but was seized by Tom and thrown out of the room with great violence. On another occasion in Washington he was visited by a man whose presence was distasteful to him. and he manifested his dislike by pitching the'poor fellow downstairs. Possibly Tom's present seclusion nas other reasons behind it besides his increasing eccentricities. The legal control of his time and services has been for some years the subject of litigation in the courts. Gen. Bethune turned the care of the boy over to his son at one time, and the son's wife claimed her husband's rights after the latters death. I believe the case has never been finally settled, and it may be that one or the other party to the controversy has thought it wise to keep Tom out of sight until his fate can be ecided. How tu Prune Flowering StrnlM. The proper system of pruning flowering shrubs, according to the best of authority, is one that will induce an abundance of young wood, and this can only be accomplished by the trimming out" of all two-year-old growth—that which has already flowered—cutting out the old shoots close to the ground, so that the new growth ^will push out from the root of the plant. It the bush makes too strong and rank a growth, a moderate amount of pruning in winter will not lessen the bloom to any extent, especially as the extreme ^ods of the yocng wood do not flower Tin N«w-EBffl»nd Girl »na the Widow- Are tbe One* Who Kemaln. In the offices in Washington the principal rival of the widow is the Xew England young woman, says the New York- Commercial Advertiser. There are Massachusetts girls who taught school twenty and thirty years ago who got into the departments and an. there yet- lu tin: iirst place, the Xev, Kngland girl has been educated to tlu idea of making her own living and t regard marriage as very improbable. She is. first of all. a scholar, and scholar of natural capacity aud breadth of character. She eau do anything an. man can do e\*vept. possibly, climb ; tree. But she can climb a civil servic examination, which more importance to infinitely o governmeiri and to herself. She may be a widow but she.gets there, and she stays to ' ripe old age. In fact, there is no roe ord of any widow or New ling-land gir dying or getting- married t'rom a government ofiice. Any one of th<-:;i \vouk scout the idea of leaving- a salary of ?1,000 or f 1,200 or f 1,000 or fl,SOO a year to do housework- for some man who can't earn as mtich himself. So the New England girl and the widow stiel to a salary and leave romance to ca.1 low fools. As the eivil service record shows that about one woman out of every sixlli elerk is called for by'bure::" officials, nothing; but superior adaptability and staving powers wiil account for the steady increase of women iu all the departments. Perhaps the porsuaaeut removal of the subordinate place under the government from the political inlluenees which once controlloc them has done more for every class of employes who can rely upon their own merits than anything- else has done. Uaueor's Keliel Method. A novel and effective plan for the r<5 Hcf of the suffering poor of Bangor Me., has been put in operation by the relief committee of that city this win ter. Paper bags were distributed among the householders, accompanied by a printed slip, saying: "Please put in this bag any contribution you may wish to make, however small, and return to ——." The result was very satisfactory. Many people in moderate circumstances had before refrained from giving because of the smallness ol their contributions, but this method o'pened a way for the mite of each one to reach the' proper channel for the re lief of the poor. The paper bags were returned, containing groceries, provisions that were not immediately perishable, elothiug and money. The small individual gift in the aggregate became a mighty collection of food nnd cloth- ling for the relief of distress. Tmntlon In fcluropr. Taxes in France are the heaviest in Europe in proportion to the population, amounting to flT.50 ahead. Though the general taxes of the German empire arc "only $15.25 a head, they must be added to the taxes of the individual states; the average Prussian German, for instance, pays SIS.fiO. Next comes Austria with S12.37 and Hungary with 81242. England's rate is £11.50, so is Holland's; that of Belgium is Sll. of Italy 510.50, of Greece $10. of Spain. Denmark and Roumania. ?!), of Sweden ?5.00, and of Servia So.25. In Switzerland the general government receives PO a head, but (he individual cantons tax as well. In Russia the rate is the lowest, 8-1.25, as a large proportion of the revenue comes from the state's domain. A Deep Plnce In tho Paclllc- One of the deepest spots yet discovered in the Pacific ocean is near the Friendly islands in latitude 24 degrees ">7 minutes south, longitude 173 degrees S minutes west. The depth there found vas equal to five English' miles, and s said to. be something like 5,000 feet pi-eater depth than ha.d yet been found in that vicinity. Proiinc'o of Fraction* or n »nnj. The old lesson as to "little drops of water, little grains of sand" making ihe universe has had one more exempli- Scation. It is the custom of the Bank of England not to pay fractions of a penny. In the case of dividends on government stock these fractions have n the course of years amounted to one hundred and forty thousand pounds, which amount, it is stated, vras i few years ago paid over to the chancellor of the exchequer. —According to the old church canons ,he Christmas festival lasted from Christmas eve to February 1, by which date all the decorations must be removed from the churchei. Consumers of dewmjtokeco A arewiflinjto paij a little more tk lie price dialed for tie ordinary rade tobaccos, will find ftb irand superior to all others Purity of ingredients is essential in medicines, else they are apt to do more harm than good. Allcock's Porous Plaster is absolutely pure. It c^ do no harm. It is effccti\i.;|l As nn external remedy for pains in the chest, back or side, it is unequaled. Let uo Solicirut ion induce YOU to accept «.iit<*tiiu:c, .A ux iVK's is absolutely Oic bc*c. AUcock^s Corn Sliields. Allcock's Bunion Shields. Have no equal as a relief and cure forconiB and bunions. Brandreth's Pills may be taken by old and young. They simply assist nature. S3EVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. CrW / &$i ""j""" •"«•- >feill^- \ ^ 1st way. \!-'M/'F--SK.-VkWeII IV de a Man isthbny.'-'^/;* 1 O f Me. „ THE GREAT sot'.i r.r.T. protlufos (lio :ibovp ros'-ilt* In'SO <l:iy.s. It tell powerfully and quickly, curc-x wlicn all otluirn f«U. rouutftnctt \vjll ivcmn thoir Kv: iiiauliood.auilold , rocu will roiover tbi-ir youthful vi«or by ttKliv REVJ.VO. It quietly nuU suruly restores Xervom* ness. Lost Vit.-iliiy, Impotcncy, ^ichtly l£mic.t>iont, LoKt Power. Faillni; Homory, %V,is:luu Bineaeos. md ill effects ot siOt-abllNC or OHXVS mid injlxcretioD. which UDlJUs one fortitmiy, bnsinossormamoge. .It not only euros by Rtarticc nt the, seat of rtifietae. but isaprcal iicrvr tonic anil hloo<l builder, brtof- inn back tho pinlf glow to imlc chrckn»ud nHoriiii: tin, lire of youtl*. It wards-off Jufymlty Alid Conrtuniption. litest, on lia^inK KliVIVO, OO other. It can bo carried iu VORT. pockyt, Uy mill, 81.OO j>c/r pjckoti>, or i:i.x for SS.OO, with • poll- tlvc written (ru;tr:iiiro«- to euro or refun«l the money. C)r"-!.-irfrpe. Aildreen , f*%H& KOfH MED1C1KL 00.. 55 Kiver St.. CHICIGO.V^ FOR SAI.1! MY B. F. K i;, DrugRlst, LoKimsport, WEAK IMEK t VIGOROUS. wm PEPPER'S NERVIQORM; It BOtii powerfully *n<l qulcklr. Cures when til . othors fall. Young men rcgkln lott nunhuod; old men recover youthful vfctor. Abiolnlx'lr Guw nnteeil loCnreNervontnrM, jLamt Vitality* Unnotency, 3Vlr»tly*i»l«lon»,l-ort,l«»wjr. cllber »CX F Fill 1 1. » Memory, WMtln* IM«- ente*. and an tffrctl of tclf alnat or extent! «n4 indlACrrtfon. Wftrdji Off Innanlly and conBurapUOQ. Don't let dniCKtat Imponn.a «orthlc*i»ubitltuta on per. »1 por box. or « for »S, with A. Pait Wrltuen Oimntnttte to Onr* orKen»d QR.RQDRIGUiZ SPANISH TR[ AT MtN I jtPoilUTC W ritU4 GimrmnU-ed €•!« f«r LOST MANHOOD MlllilT ittoidfixt nJImoitt, both ot yonnK Mid mlddlv mxA men ftml -women. TM ^Tii-fuirticcurfifoirrHnn:. ReeiilW of trcJ»tmenf> KllROKS, produclnjr wokk- iran, Jisn-oim JX'blllly, Klubtly Eml«ntonii, CoDramptlOB, nwuiltv. KxhiuiHtlnR dralnitniid lowi of newer oi the (»»• -^— l]1H un jiu,| nK nro JOT Htudy, biwlncm Mid »»r- lnKciBQiiicklycurwIliyDr. K»Klrlnic«Kpanl»Ii»;r»» ".ruin-. TlioynotoiilycurcliyBUirUnifiitUioiiciitofdlj. n5S but are a proMNKHVK i'UXlo «»d 1ILOOD, *I( brlnn bacfc OIA i"!* 'wt» PW tUll.l'KU, IjrTnKinK foiwfc th« pinu «...w ». r, hvi-li. nnJ rMWrlnir ILo F IKE Of' TllIJTll .totj» patient, llj- null, »!.<»> Jjnrboi or 6 for »ft wllh writ* ell cum-Miitvn to Clirc or f^rwna Ino mofiey* UOOC rcc.(»vimUh.>'i:rvc(;rM]liC»..)lox2IIOV l 3lowY*nb Mold I))- Ken Fiulicr. Orn«c(«l. all foil nn Mifrroi. and vigor qnlckljr r,.»storod.Varieoc»;l« l Lost Manhood trouliv. <rte.. nuri-lv nui ,-d by JMIAI'O. the U--.— llndoa'ltouody. With i>rMroe^«r*mMtavin. Bold^jJ 3cn l-'ishcr, DruRKist. LOGANSI'OKT. 1ND. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS a TEE MOST PEEFECT OP PENS. H. E. TRDAX, H. D. Special attention given to None, Lunf, Llrer nd Chronic Diseases. Office and Residence over State National Back. Honrs 10 to 12 . m., 2 to 4 p. m., and 7 to 8 p. m. Ill ealls promptly attended. WANTED! REAL ESTATE. Wanted, Cbeap Cottages For Sale. Wanted Lots and Acres For Sale. Wanted Small Farmi For Sale. Wanted BiulneK Block: For Sale. Wanted to Exchange Karros for City Property. Wanted Ifereljaridlse to Trdde^ot Farms. DDSESS JL 31. GOBDOJT. Spry Block Loganipott, Indiana. KROEGBR & STRAIN, , Undertakers and Embalmers, 613 Broadway. DR. F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS; 3 srer State National Bank, Logansport, Ind.

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