Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 12, 1891
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Page 6
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'' T* r »- "-- 1 " • *' i 1 "--!)' 'f*n FOR SUNDAY READING. ONE LESS AT HOME.' One loss ;it home! The chnriued circle broken; a tlenr Into Missed Uiiyliy cl»y from its accustomed "ilncaj But, cleansed ;intl saved, and perfected by {.'nice. One more in Heaven.' tine less at lioirio! One voice u( welcome liushed, :i:ul evermore One fjn-ewell word unspoken ; OH l';ic shore Where parting comes not. one soul huidud more. One more, in Heaven. One less ;it home! A'sense of kiss Unit moots us at the jrutc; Within, a place imlllled and desoiate; And far away, our coming; Co await, One move in Heaven.' One less nt home: Chill as the earth-born mist the thought would rise And wrap our footsteps round and dim our eyes: liut the bright minbcam dartcth from tho skies— One more in Heaven! One more :it home! This is not home, where, cramped in earthly mold. Our sight of Christ is dim. our love is cold; Stit there, where fiiee to face we shall be- liold, Is home and Heaven. One less on earth! Its pain, its sorrow and Its toil to slmro; One less the pilgrim's daily cross to bear; One more the crown of ransomed soul to wear, At home in Heaven. One more In Heaven 1 Another thought to brighten cloudy days. Another theme for thankfulness and praise, Another link on high our souls to-ralso To home in Heaven! One more at home- That home where separation eau not be, That home where none arc missed eternally, tord Jesus, grant uu all a place with Thoa, 'At homo in Heaven! —S. G. Stock, in N*. Y. Observer. mere froth 'and foam of life's scefnint; tide. ' There nee In this loud stunning tide Of human c;ire and cri"ic, With whom tho melodies nbide Of. the ovcrlasilnjf chime; Who carry music In their heurt Through dusky liuie and wrangling mart, Plying their daily tu.sk with busier feet, lieenu.se their secret souls a holy str.iiu repent. —Christian at Work. EARTHLY RICHEST ITALY'S BLOOD UP. L MURDER AND ROBBERY. ABREAST OF THE TIMES. Seek Knowledge Concerning the Nobler Tilings of Life, the Salvation of Men and Eternity. "It is all and more than one can do to keep abreast of the times!" sighed a busy toiler along life's highway. "Time flies on wing's of the wind, and the ( pressure of constant cares crowds out opportunity for keeping abreast of many matters claiming- constant attention. " ^ The regret expressed was that of a person craving- time for more reading, u btucly and chance to gain information by travel and observation than the lot in life seemed to permit. It is a worthy ambition that causes, a thirst for knowledge and a desire to keep up with the on-rushing tide of human affairs ' • when self-improvement is the "object prompting such desire; and when the life is clogged with the duties which prevent progress in such directions it becomes as much a part of discipline to meet with patience thwart-' ( «d aims and crippled opportunity as is involved in any other land of Providential restraint. -But, after all, what is general^ meant by keeping abreast of the times? If it is simply feeding the mind on the chaff of passing events, keeping informed as to the results of political intrigue, knowing the-petty gossip of the passing hour, keeping up vrith the whirl of fashion's clinging yet •exacting demands, being considered authority as to the latest rules of manners •and courtesies, if this is meant, then is it at all worth striving for a formost place in the exciting, wearisome race? The question soon becomes: What does it all amount to? The world is hard on its votaries, and it is easy to become a votary of the .world and its whims,' almost without knowing it. Nothing is easier at the present day than to be drawn into the whirlpool of popular crazes, where the adherents of different theories and beliefs are clamoring each for precedence in the popular mind: The more zealously the race is entered the sooner the soul tires of the hollow pursuit, and feels ready to cry out. in the words of Rutherford: "I- find this world, now that I have looked upon it on both sides,.is but the fool's idol. 0 Lord, let at not be the rest that.my .soul buildeth in. This world in its gain and glory, is 'but the great and noble deceiver, by •which 'the sons of men have been beguiled these five thousand years." The pity of it is, that should the world- continue so long, it will be the same great and noble deceiver in all probability, which will beguile the sons of men for five thousand years to come. Turning from this view of the case, however, another thought .presents itself worthy of consideration. There are aninds great and noble, continually searching into the deep, important mysteries Kj£life, gleaning knowledge from all -available sources, then scattering the peat-Is of garnered wisdom for the ..-benefit of other seekers and students in the same line of research. It is no easy task, gaining the heights to which such men attain. The heights by groat men reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight, - liut thev, while their companions slept, 'Were toiling upwards in ttio night The best things in life are worth toiling for. They are worth all they cost; patient study, persevering, vigilant effort, that the soul may toil upwards into these high realms of thotight and association where it will find food and discover high and lofty purposes in life, snaking it worth the living, no matter how humble the station or how simple the employment by which bread is wou. He who strives merely for position or power in the world's crowded arena Ss almost surely destined to disappointment at last. But those who labor to ' -£11 their lives with the outcome of no- TBle thoughts, their souls with pure and •elevating conceptions of the vital things 3n life, the great religious questions of the day concerning duty, eternity, and the salvation of the race, striving to keep abreast of the clearest, most ad- •Kttuoed interpretations of the purposes and Trill of God, such men .may walk serene, in the midst of the clashing, restless dissatisfied throng, who are vainly toilinjr to keep abreast of the renplp Who Sirlve for tho Thine* of Tlili KurtU IniLwul of the Joys of Jlcuvon. Thus do the • Scriptures appropriately characterise a certain class. They are men that set their affections on the things of the world, and that live supremely for I'M cm. They are of the earth, earthy. Tliuuyh endowed with noble powers, and capable of living for noble objects, Un-ir aims are all earthward. They disregard all appeals to a wiser and better course. They set out in life to get the world:in some of its alluring forms, and they diligently pursue this object, through .all its periods, to the end. Though of ten disappointed in their endeavors, they renew the pursuit with increased diligence, never halting, never giving way to discouragement. It would seem as though a rational, immortal man would seriously reflect, and ask himself the question: "Will it pay? Will it be worth while to spend all my life and :ril my energies in the endeavor to gain . these. sublunary things?'' But no; these men of the world become infatuated by their devotion to these inferior objects; and the longer they pursue them the more absorbed are they in the pursuit. Alas! What phantoms do they chase! How unworthy of such devotion! Suppose that they gain the object in vi^w; how unsubstantial! and how unsatisfying! It is their experience that they have spent their money for that which is not bread, and then- labor for that which satisfleth not. All has' been "vanity and vexation of spirit." And then, if successful in seeking the world, how brief is the time that they can possess and enjoy it! How transient are all earthly riches, and honors, and pleasures! How soon do their possessors pass away from them all, to possess and to enjoy them no more forever! The men of the world . have all their portion in this life. They have sought it all here; and they have it all here. They have not been careful to lay up treasures in Heaven; and they have none there. They have all their good things in this life. Their riches are riches that perish in the using. Their pleasures are but for a season, and that a brief season. And their honors are but for a fleeting day. "I have seen the wicked in-great power, and spreading himself like a green bay tree. Yet he passed away; and, lo, he was not; yea, I sought him, but'' he could not be found." .However exalted they may have been, their names will' soon be forgotten. Their memory shall have perished.—N. Y. Observer. Marquis Eudini Charged with Another Wild Break, He Threatens to Order Our Minister to Leave Rome Unless Mr. Blaine Is Heard From Soon. SOMETHING SOUR NEEDED. A. Place Found for the Church Fault- Finders Well Suited to Them. There is a ela^j; of persons in the community whose usefulness we have just found out. We never realized until now what they were made for. They are struck through with acidity. Their disposition is celebrated for its crabbedness. You find them in every circle. They are especially known in churches as fault-finders. .Their teeth are always on edge. They are critical of minister, eldership and choir. Whatever is done, they act as though they could have done it better. You sometimes feel like suggesting to them the propriety of going to some Other church, or retiring into a less conspicuous position. You look upon them as a nuisance and hindrance. Stop! You are wrong. They have their practical uses. Church life, if happily conducted, is a banquet at which the sweet predominates. There is the sugar of helpful words, and the saccharine of genial association. The banquet is in danger of becoming flat and insipid. There ought to be at least one vinegar cruet in the castor. You need to give variety to the feast. You do not more need spices than pickles. Now you know the use to which some people can be put. Do not cast them out. Do not let them be the means of exasperation. Employ them at the church banquet. Tarts are good in their place. Brethren, pa.ss around the pickles. —Talmage, in N. Y. Observer. C H DICE EXTRACTS. DOKS ITALY SEEK WAI!? KO.ME. April 11.—Several newspapers of this city confirm the report that in the event of the Italian government's not receiving a reply to its last communication to the American state department with regard to tho .New Orleans massacre by April 14. the minister of tho United States to Italy, A. G. Porter, will be requested to withdraw from the country. WASJU.NGTO.Y. April 11]—Something of a sensation was caused by a dispatch from Rome stating that. Minister Porter will be dismissed and the Italian legation withdrawn from Washing-ton if the Italian government does not receive a reply to "Marquis Imperiali's note" immediately The story was generally discredited, because to dismiss ' Minister Porter without giving his government an opportunity to recall him would be almost equivalent to a declaration of war. Besides, Marquis Imperial! is here merely in charge of "current business/' and any communication from the Italian government would not be by note from him but from Di Kudini himself. Imperial! would merely deliver the Rudini communication to the secretary of state. The statement in the dispatch from Rome was, however, so explicit, and as so much of the information in regard to the affair with Italy has come first from Rome it %vas thought worth while to make inquiries of Secretary Blaine and Marquis Imperial!. The secretary declined to answer the numerous inquiries in regard to the matter early in the evening and Imperial! was "not at home." Later Secretary Blaine unhesitatingly expressed the opinion that the dispatch from Rome was untrue 1 . It is known here that Secretary Blaine has prepared an answer to the message of Premier Rudini. - The fact of the preparation of Secretary Blaine's reply is not only well understood, but it is stated moreover that. the secretary's letter was submitted to the president and his cabinet and was found to be satisfactory. In view .of these circumstances it is asserted with considerable confidence that the letter of Secretary Blaine has already been sent to Marquis Rudini, though whether it was communicated by mail or telegraph is not known, if the former method were adopted the Italian premier, it. is believed, was apprised of the 'fact. The Rome dispatch was shown to the president, and he returned word that he had nothing to say on the subject. LONDON, April 11. — Advices from Italy represent the Rudini cabinet as deeply hurt by American comment on the Italian difficulty and that there is consequently a revulsion of feeling in favor of • aggressive measures. It is said that King Humbert has received' from the editor of an Italian newspaper in America a .package of American papers containing pictures ridiculing his majesty and belittling the power and dignity of Italy. One picture in particular, representing the king as a monkey, gave great offense. Italy's blood is again boiling and something startling is anticipated within a few days. NEW YOBK, April 11.—Baron Fava sailed for Europe on the La Gascogne. He denied himself to all reporters and did not show 1 himself on deck when the steamer left. •TOSH Messenger and Driver Killed by Ambushed Men In Texas. ST. .Louis, April 11.—A dispatch from Eagle Pass, Tex., says: Word has just been received here of a terrible tragedy which took place near Lerdo, on the Mexican Central road. Last Tuesday evening, after the arrival of the southbound train Juan Roderiques, a clerk, with the driver and .porter started in a wagon with the express matter for the company's oflicc -at Lerdo, a town '?> miles distant. As the wagon made a sharp turn in "the road about a miie from the town, some dozen men concealed in the bushes fired a volley on the clerk and his two companions. At the same instant several mounted men charged upon the wagon. The driver fell dead from his seat, 'but Roderiques and the porter, though wounded, managed to get off. The clerk made straight for Lerdo at his utmost speed, un<f fell dead just as he reached the gate of the municipal custom house. The band captured the wagon and made away' with the entire contents, which fortunately included less than 8200 in money. WITH MUCH POMP. The Breaking of Ground for the Grant Monument Will Tako rlaco April 27. NEW YOBK, April 11.—Ground for the Grant monument in Riverside park i s to he broken on April 27. It has been decided to have the arrangements conducted by Col. Freeman. He will dig the first sod. Gen. Horace Porter will , deliver the 'oration, it was resolved to request of-Gen. Howard, of Governor's island, and Admiral Braine, of the Brooklyn navy yard, the services of the resident troops and naval forces. Invitations to witness the ceremonies are to be sent to all of the members of congress from New York state to the members of the legislature, to the Grand iV.-my of the Republic of adjoining states, to Commander Veazey, o£ the National Grand Army of'the Republic and his staff and to Gens. Longstreet and Buckner and to ex- Gov. James . A. Beaver, of Pennsylvania. The ceremonies will begin at 2 o'clock and will be of only moderate length. The details of the arrangements will be made public as they are perfected. There will be no parade. Swift Justice. CHARLESTON, W. Va., April 11.—Last Wednesday evening Sim Johnson, a negro 18 years old, criminally assaulted Alice Bailey, a white girl 10 years old, near this city. He was put in jail here that night and indicted Thursday. His trial began Friday and the verdict of the jury was soon reached, finding him guilty. At noon he was sentenced to hang May S next. PUREST AND BEST -AT LESS THAN— HALF — THE PRICE OF OTHER BRANDS POUNDSPfltHALVESjQtQUARTERsfr SOLD IN CANS ONLY. ESTABLISHED issi t ise so. Q h i ca g 0f nisJqarkSt. Ina Regular Oia-EstaWIshefl PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL aid tonic, Nervops-aM'PriyatB Diseases, *»-NERVOUS. DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains,. Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Con- ."cmpticn or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. - t&- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. 4S-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea,' Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orcans. «B"-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and 'sacred. 45TAII correspondence is sacredly privale Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke toGnar antee Cure? in-, all Curable Cases of Eczema Scrofula, Syphillx, Bladder and Kidney Dis eases. Ltsucorrlia-H and Female Trouliles.'Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood. Skin and Kcr vous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you. write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours 6 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Call on or address F. D^ CLARKE, fW.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL WHYITOUK LDTEB IS OUT 01 ORDER Ton Trill have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS DO* THE SD>E,BYSFEPSIA, POOB APPETITE, feel listless and unable to getthrongk your daily work or social enjoyment*. Life •will be a burden to you. Win cure yon, drive the POISON out ot your system, and make you gtronjc and well. They cost only 2B cents a box and may «»v» your Uio. Can bo had at any Drag Store. JW-BCT-are of COCXTEBFEHS made In St. Loui&'Gt rv o RYPO USH PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, PEERLESS OYES LADIES J>o Tour Own Tty Th-y «ill dye everything . , r where. Price lOc. a package. Tljeyhavenoeqiul for Streugi.li, Briftntoem.- Amount in Pncliaeei or for F i>t,f!*-of Oolor, o*- no- Bailing Qualities, They do ii. t •• "'—. ••••/i. R ~ Ben Fisher, SllTourth street. I>o Tour Own 'Dyeing, «t Home. Th -y «ill dye «verythinj. They uresold every. 'or sale by » WANTED Tor DR v SCOTT'S " n " ' CU be»ntlft!» Electric Corsets. Samplefree to those b*. coming agents.-No risk, qnlckstlM. Territory given,satisfaction gUM-anteed./ Addreii DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..M.Y.' ^CARRIAGES! ffSii££'K*V 1 make a specialty of inanufiictur- Inp Baby Carriages to well direct t«» irrtva.ce pitrile*. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Curriapea Delivered Free of Charge to all points In the United States. SendforJllustriLt( " " I • CHAS. RAISER, Nlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK Bnfferine from the ettect» of youthful errors, early dec&y, wiBtingtreilcneae. loBtm&nhood, etc., Z will •end & valuable treatise (sealed) containing full particulars for home euro, FREE °' charge. A Bplendid medical -work; should bo read by eveay imui who if nervous and debilitated. Adjresi, Frof. F. C. FOWLER, Moodus, Conn. $3000; A. Y J3AIC. ! I unrtcrtjilcc to britfl? tench liny fuirlyintHlfpnit pi-rco!) oOllln'i \vlip cull read mill write, and «'ho, instruction,\vlll worlt industriously, Iiow to onrA 7'brvv TlitiiiNuitd Uullun* n Venfinthftrown locnlHIOPvvhrri'vcrlhcylive.I "'111 fllBO furnltli the »Ilunllra or mi]i]o.viiivtil,iU wlikli vou din ciiru Ummniount. Ntvmonaj- fur nutunli-fumiicceKuriiliiiiflhuve, ICa.tilj.nad quickly lenrnrd. I (k'ulru butgi.fl worker from^iich dimrict or county. I Imvo nlreidy liuicln nuj provided with cnijiloymvot n Ilireo number, who nrc innklnp over IpItllOO n yi-iirt-nch. Il'sXKW and SOL,!!). Full utrllclllui FJKEX:. Arlilresn at otico, K. O. ALI^BX. llox 42O, Ainrmljl, Mnine. EIGHT-HOUR MOVEMENT ' —The man who has no joy in giving lias no jo3'in anything-.—Chicago Standa;:d. • —Sorrow itself is not BO hard to bear as the thought of sorro-w coming 1 . Airy g-hosts that work no harm do terrify us more than men in steel with bloody purposes.—T. B. Aldrich. —Faith and works are as necessary to our spiritual life as Christians, as soul and body are to our natural life as men; for faith is the soul of religion, and works, the body.—St. Louis Christian Advocate. . . • , —Everyone who lives in this world is more or less a tax upon the industry of others; and hence everyone should, at the very least, seek to contribute to the • world as much as : it takes to get him through it. If he does less than this he dies at last in debt to mankind.—Chicago Standard, —Character without conduct is like the lips without the trumpet, whose whispers die upon themselves and do not stir the world. Conduct without character is like: the trumpet hung up in.the wind, which whistles, through it and means nothing.—Christian at.Work. —A free expression of persoaaf feeling is the. natural impulse .of: some; while the close repression,.of such feeling is the natural instinct of others. Neither the instiet nor the impulse.is always a safe guide. It is a duty to give sufficient expression to feeling', and to have a fitting measure of its repression.' Not what we want to do, but •what we ought, shall be our standard in this sphere.—S. S. Times. Nearly 1SO.OOO Men Will Be Affected by the Proposed Miners* Strike. PITTSBURGH, April ;11.—The proposed miners' strikeifor the adoption of the eight-hour work-day.to be ordered three .weeks hence is the chief topic of discussion in industrial circles. The mine operators do-n,ot seem to fear the result of the movement. The miners' determination to carry their demands into the competitive district has put the operators to thinking. The strike will be a general cne, including the coke region, .where the trouble is even now being fought on the eight- hour basis. About 110,000to 150,000 men will be affected. There are not that many men actively engaged in the mining of coal, but that number will take part in the demands. The non-union men. and day laborers are as anxious as any others for the movement to be made, and •willnecessarily be included in the.num- ber requiring assistance during the struggle. The threatened strike will more directly affect the states of Pennsylvania and Ohio, and Pittsburgh .will feel its depression to a considerable extent. Over 50,000 men are employed in these two districts. INDIANAPOLIS, ind., .-April; 11.—The trial , of.-Walter Payne, of ITostoria, 0., ex-commander-in-chief Sons of Veterans, for embezzlement, began. Friday night. He was tried in'1S89, and dishonorably discharged from the order, and was onappeal.granted a new trial. .The finding will -be.reported to national headquarters at Topeka, Kan., where,, if acquitted, the result will be made public at once, but if'convicted •will not be published until after a re-view of the evidence by the commander-in-chief. The explosion of a bomb is not more sudden or unlocked for than the attack of some malignant disease •which would not occur were the blood in order. To impure blood is due a great variety of ills that make life a burden.: All the year round, you may rely upon Dr. .Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery to puiify the blood and invigorate the system. It's not like the sarsaparillas, that are said to be good for the blood in March, April and May. The "Discovery" works equally well at all times, and in all cases of blood-taints, or -humors, no matter what their name or nature. It's the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, because.yea only pay for the 'good you get. Your money is returned if it doesn't benefit or cure you. Can you ask more? "Is life worth living?" "That depends on the liver." Dr. Pierce's Pellets are the best Liver Pills. "Wood's THE GREAT E1V6LISH REMEDY- Used for 36 yours . ^^ —^- of Youthful folly ds • • " by thousan u-essfullT. anntd to cure oil forms of Nervous Weakness, Erols- sloae, Spermotor- and tho excesses of later Tears. Gives immediate strength and vigor. Aalc drneirlscs for Wood's Phos- phodtne; take no jBUbstltute, Cue package, tl; nix, $6, h* mall, Write for pamphlet Addreaa The. Wood Chemical Co., 131 woodward are,, Detroit, Ulch. • - Sold by Ben Fisher. Winslof^anier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BAKKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED, nRpJAGpN | SURE CURE r°r SEWINAL, NERVOUS I "d URIHABT TROUBLES In YOUKB, E MIDDLE-AGED and DID MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR,DISAPPOINTMENT.'-""posi- tlvolr rclioTCS tbo wornt coses In 24 hours. —A great scientist has said that the kingdom of science, like that of Heaven, is open only to the childlike spirit; if one is willing to humbly stoop in order to enter the gateway to human knowledge, is it unreasonable to expect that one should reach the higher wisdom through the portal pointed out by th« Saviour: "If any man willeth. to do His will,- he shall know?"—Golden Eule. . , n*. troataont on trial by rotum majt for SI. Circular frco. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole r.gts. for the XT. 8. ISO WIS.ST.,MltWAUKEE,WIS, UIUAT HAVE YOU Po A lTRADE? Far some of the choicest lanrts In WESTERS KANSAS, both clear and incumbered. Improved and unimproved. PTSenJ forpnrjyrt of property tbttt we wnl ExchoWBte ror l.AJ(». ttts- 1I1K\CES. MKUCHAjJjDlHE AND HIVE HOFPTMN'S HARMLES: HEADACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. ey are not a Cathartic For Siile by Bed.Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condense*) Time Table In EFFECT MAHCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Iiidlanapoltfi and Michigan City. .•••-.DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the DnltedStates and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L.E.&W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. Rr Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.'.ll'^O a,m... 8JS a,» Arrive Peru........4^6p.m..ll:-Ma.m.. " "" L. E. <fe W.E.B. . Leave Pern, Sortn Bowid 4:45 p.m SonthBound IlSJa. tn WABASH R. R. Leave Losansport, 8:45p.m.. 7.^0a.nY Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.:-9:20a.m L. E. A V. H. B. Leave LaTayette, Jast Bound..'. 1:50 p.m WestBonnd 5;10p.m H. C. PABKEB'. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass, it Ticket. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, Tm A Chicago druggist retailed 3000000 of Oxuity, TIME TABLE Republican League Convention. YORK, April''11.—The fourth annual convention of the Republican leagTie of the United States will meet in. Music hall, Cincinnati, at noon, April. 31. If the convention allows representation according- to the new con- jpressional apportionment the various state and territorial delegations (including- the six state delegates) would be composed of 1,019 delegates. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of .delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skinto healthy action, and. assists nature in development. There is no tonic for child-: ren equal to '^, ^. O- 8«nd for our troatiM OB Blood Mft4 Skin Diseases. Swirr SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, O*. TRAINS LOGANSPORT BOUSD. New York. Express, dally .......... -... 2£Gsni Ft Wayne (Paa.)Aocm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m KBD -City & Toledo Ex, excpt gundayll J5 a m Atlantic Express, dally.... ........... 4*6 p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 926 p m , .:.. , WEST; BOUND. Knolflc.lSxpress, dally.. '..,. ..... . ..... 7:62 am Accommodation Frt.-, excpt Sunday. .12:i5 ? pm KurClty Ex., except. Sunday..., ..... 8.-15p tn Lafayette (Pa«:)Aocm.Vexopt 'Sunday 6.-03 p.m. St Ioul« Ex:, dally .'...v.v.>.. .;.:.:.;. 1032pm Cel.Rlver DIv., LoKftnrport, Went Side. Between JLoganxJxJrt and Culll; • ' ' TEASTBOIWD. ' ' '. Accomodatlon.LeaYe, except Snnday40:00 a m AccomwJatlon.^Ceave "' - ' l ""' -4:40 pm ' " AecomodatloD,Arrlve,except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodation, Arrive, "" • " ' 4:10 p m Agpnts -in JLogansport. JUCIG10US AND PERSISTENT AdvertlsingvljAg always provep successful/;. Before placing any • XeH-sp ( Upe'r AdTeraslaff consult L.ORP & THOMAS; ,. if,;; 1-1 nii,<Iolpi siwi't, CHICAGO V Correspondence. lollctcd, valuable • .DformaLlon free. JL JU-.EW KEMKBX PO8ITIVB CUKE FOB DIABETES, !••}:. tV? jtRlftYITtt " -'Av'> . ______ , •isis'ea'ae : :nig; ' .ndred •- itlmeou ."IpTMH?eK'"<6HS»7-i r - r 18 I* Salle Street," ' "- ' '-". Clilc>MO. m. W. L. DOUGLAS «nd other , Uc> for Gentknwn. . nnced, and »o inunped on bottom. Address W. i,. ])O UG LLAS, BrocktCB, Mu«. J.:B. WINTER8B IBroadwftT j

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