Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 2, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 2, 1895
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Page 6
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Catarrh oftfis Stomach. THE GOSSIP OF GOTHAM /XTEKESTING FACTS ABOUT THIS PECULIAR DISEASE. Why No E::tra Session of Congress Is L-ikaly to Ea Ca'.lod. i 13Iau Itelntrs u.»(l TelU Slow Hi; Succeeded In GetUiiK Ilcllcf. {from. Oie St. Louis, Mo., Chronicle.) "Xo one knows except myself the amount «f nufl'triag 1 endured for upwards of four yttr*, from what I was told was catarrh aCtbe jtoruach." The Hpeukcr war, Mr. J. 3R.I''ox,ouc of the best known professional nmcrs ID St. Louis, jiow at Prof. Clark's urn, ,19th and Pine. Prof, fox's utioo- Decessitated hid being in (he neveral hours every day. He con- | « severe cold, which he neglected, Cfcai another and another and finally he j ke <lown ; the effect of these colds seem- j to debilitate and finally disease his utcu, and he had such symptoms as— j nliBgiii^ paint in his hem), an inflammation of-the membranes of the throat and air ' £pB*(;C3. which filled with a slimy sub- | Btanee, liis nnjietite failed him, he became j gpvut and thin and excessively nervous— j crfj of which denoted Catarrh of the stormich. /feteaUack of vertigo one d;iy rendered him : zaeocwwioiis for half an hour nfter which : fir-mi eonlincd to the house, and scarcely agbif to walk across the room. lie was sJccp- J««, had violent pains and indigestion of ate--worst kind, Jlr. I'ox said to our reporter: "Often I would l>e seized with n firiiuK t)f .HulTocaUon. This went on until aaeil.'iy n friend insisted that I try Dr. \Vil- 5-iirjt' fink Pills for Tale People, and he mti lortie n paper whereiu several cures ol iiMatMirtilar to mine were, reported. I de- .tmnaiat.il to give them a trial. }ly mother SScrew Ihednctor's rnudicinfcnway anil actually TSc&xe I had taken half of the contents of the Iffirrt box I -begun in foci a marked improvement. I began to sleep well, with my revroiiinj: appetite I began to take a better ra«w of life, the gnawing sensations in my sbaaitxli disappeared, 1 ec;ised to belch up fjc and had no feelings of vomiting after tsasiny, the soreness in my throat went nwny, :mrd, well, within a mouth, I ventured out atttit hoiifie. I kept on with the pills, and —veil you sec me now. I feel as well as wer 1 did and i don't suppose there is a naaruicr man physically than myself in the oBwntry. J atn in and out of the water tftrec and four times a dav, giving swim- Mop lessons, and I certainfv attribute my onsriit good health to Dr. 'Williams' Pint PilK You can use my name if you want to, (MilI ahull be pleased to tell of the groat liaK&tji T have derived from the use of the j | COPYRIGHT. ISO.'..; Exprri- i It is understood in Xuw York that know most a.s to the livelihood of tho calling of a special session of eonfrressby President Cleveland are J. Picrpont Morgan, the banker, whose brilliant finan- ciering' saved the a d m i nistration at the late critical . pain lit any time." ' 3>r. Williams' Pink rills for Pale People une-novr manufactured by the Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Sehenectady, N. Y., mtd arc-KoTcT in boxes (never in loose form by tBedoren or hundred, and the public are cautioned agnmsl numerous imitations sold in tiw iibitpc) at 50 cents a box, or six boxes for 3BL50, nnd may bo had of all druggists, or. (Scent by mail from Dr.'Williams' ilcclicme Gtaopnny. WHITTIER'3 PARROT. •Tku E'ulN one flociiiti; thu Sure a >irl par CJntrlio, t.h'j Wh : ~ nol. ii;iLur:i!iy us- 1 QuHi^lT [)OC:1, Wltll rrt.'LS: lutl ho had Ijoth, and pout's pniT'ot, \vti.s ^'rny, rat not. uUvnys fji':-.\-i.'. Ciuii-lio ori.c,'in:ill.v e;mie of profane tov;k, LiiL soon frl! into tho liocorous rays o;' ihi! h'/ir-.f. t Mr, I'ickunl, ;•':'; liiij/^i-ynlicr, l.'ll:-, of this o»-..".iM,u;;il i\'il!s fi'uiTi ijnico. II!-.ULV nu 'rnin;7 ('!i:;rliL 1 cliuiI>(.'(! t;i::iUf-riK! of the IIOUMJ whilu ;;• r.\ulio 1 l.!;i: c!ii:a:iey top hu icgun to ilMU'.u ;!Mil si:i;r ;i;vl swu:ir, to t!K; ruin v ;!ril jLinnso'.iii'nt uiu.l uinaw Eneut of Hio righteous pd-oiiUtlioti, ;uul '•to t!io intense unimyunuu of the filio<;!ji:d pool boluw, who c'oulil di-viso po '.v;iv of .-"topping tin.' bird's unholy SSratiV." Ono Ilav cliiinney seems to have been Cttirliu'.s favorite resort xvhoti he .willed ti> esuapc restraint, lie used to Jpcrch \i[) there and .sinj:'oat: "Whoa!'' orutgiuj, 1 ' I lie horses in tho street to an BbeclieiiL stop. Uut, uUih! Cltarlic danced on th' Aiiuucy once too often. Ue 'turablei dowQ a. Hue, and was not discovcrct 'Bntil In the middle of the night tw days afterward. Ur. U'hitliur immediately sent for snan, who let down a long polo with cleat on it. When the sooty bin wni.Tg'ed he was so weak that ho couL hardly respond to his master's attcn Hlous. All he could do was to coelt hi jiqre and whisper, feebly: "Poor Charli 'grants water." lie never recovered his streng-th, ant pD'-a. few days the poet's pet was Sri the grartlcn under a snowbank.— TiiuthV Companion. An Imposition. Tfie averafjc Enplishmau is publi apn-itcd, and for the public pood dc sjotuices any imposition upon himself Mo-matter how slight it may be. Near -the- summit of the Rig'hi mountain, in Bvritzerl.iucl, there isahotel frequentec Tby-people who wish to seo the sun rise o»cr tho Alps. A "complaint book" is iept, in which travelers record real or •ioncied •jrievauces. Recently this boolc •was found to contain the following; ,.«ntry: "I desire to call the attention • 'ft the manag-emont and the 'genera Jpnblic to the fact, that I have bosn here two mornings for the express purpose •«f seeing the sun rise from this mountain:, and that on both occasions I have •ceo nothing whatever but clouds. One ikihrre to Iceep tho understanding' with •jnc—cin iinDUed contract—I. might have .passed over, but two failures I regard ••a distinct imposition. J. Robinson, Xlvcrpool."—San I^-ancisco ^ J. PIERPOXT juncture. John G. Carlisle, secretary of the treasury, and David IJ. Hill, who p would seem to bo the last man likely to , have such information. There has • been a good deal of speculation as to ' the president's intentions in the matter, aad the determination he arrives at , will have considerable effect on the ' monetary and business situation, which i is one reason why the field of inquiry has been narrowed. The fact that • these men know so much about it and i why has-leaked out, in view of tho j necessity of taking numbers of persons ' into tin. 1 general confidence;, so many interests being concerned. j It see:ns that when Mr. Morgan and , tin; president talked the financial situ. atii.ii: over, the rjucstion of the attitude ; of the last rind present congresses hue ; lu lie considered. The I'inanciurs won, u::d,'i' some apprehension that in cast- tin' ;i'.-w congress were called in a Inirrj 1 —and for a time Mr. Cleveland was : ruinored to have some such purpose— 1 tl'.e general confusion would further ( unv,-Ule the country's finances. Thereupon Mr. Carlisle v.'as called in and the three civil arrived at a tacit under; st.ariding that no step of tho sort would 1 be taken until autumn at least and ' probably not then. Mr. flill, meanwhile, had been very anxious to hurry action during' the last congress in order i that the situation of the party might I be improved before the country, and it , was intimated that there would be no , extra session. The intimation was conveyed to him >in acknowledgment of his expressed intention to help the .id- ministration in every possible way on the floor of tha senate. Now these understandings were not made known at the time because the situation had not, so to speak, simmered down, and every one was talking of a speedy convocation of tho Fifty-fourth coutrress. but a moment's thought convinced the financiers that au extra session would set the pot boiling all over again. In London, where the matter was thoroughly understood, some iinxiety was caused on this point and the Rothschilds cabled ovar hero, as is now well known in Wall street, for iuformation. They got a reply to the effect that no extra session was likely, and that is the reason they boomed the loan so heavily when the public subscriptions were opened. This explains what is still a puzzle to many, namely, the fact that in spite of the doleful views of this country's financial standing, the bonds should have shot up to such an enormous premium m a night and actually have outdistanced iiritish consols in capital. The one fact remains, therefore, that the administration has no intention of bringing congress to the capital until the late autumn, and in all probability not then. That is where Mr. Cleveland expects to luiyc his triumph. as he is colloquially alluded to when he is not present, has been declaring that such vast interests as the Gould properties must necessarily bo managed by subordinates if "Georgie" is to go in for yachts and races and the rest, like the VaaderbiHs. The fact that ''Geoigie" remains deaf to these croak- ings of the raven of the wizard of Wall street is far from satisfactory- to that somber bird and has resulted in a certain coolness between the two. Mr. Sage claims thai; he must sit up till the small hours while his protege reposes on the sybaritic couch -of social dreams. Whatever disposition Mr. Gould may have to abandon such dreams is rendered inoperative by his wife's eagerness for their continuance. Hence a coldness between her and Mr. Sage that maj-'have great influence in the future history of the Gould millions. The Vanderbllt Fortune Shrinking. Much comment was excited among brokers by- the decline of the Vanderbilt shares in London, upon the strength of what is known over there as a house tip to sell in a hurry. The fact is that all the stocks known to have the backing of this powerful family are by no VA_VDEl!Bivr PKOCLIVI- means as strong Tins, a.s they were before recent events. It is beginning to be felt that all the Vander- bilts. feeling, no doubt, that they are tremendously wealthy a.nd superior to considerations that would concern ordinary operators, arc neglecting sterner things for those social and convivial joys wbicb prove very tempting, of course, to persons in their position. Addod to this is the circumstance that all four of the brothers Vanderbilt ar* abroad, a thing that has never before happened since William II. went to his last repose. In truth, the Vanderbilt proclivities, once all in the line of strict attention to money-making, arc to-day anything but of such a nature. Henc« the feeling- that prompts the circulation of such tips. It is said that the family are now living up to evurj' dollar of their enormous income, and, considering the glittering array of b;i Us. parties, palaces and divorces familiar to contemporary history, they may feel the need of economy soon. Nay, it is whispered that Cbnuneey M. Depcw has dropped a hint to Cornelius Vanderbilt on the subject, and these wealthy Americans are understood to be on tho point of taking his advice. "DEMEMBER there -S- V are hundreds of brands of White Lead (so called) on the market that are not White Lead, composed largely of Barytes and other' cheap materials. But the number of brands of genuine Strictly Pure White Lead is limited. The following brands are standard '"'Old Dutch" .process, aud just as good as they were when you or your father were boys: "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." FOR COLORS.— National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Timing Colors, a one-pound can to a. jj-pound keg of L«id and mix your own paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching shades, and insures the best paint that it ii possible to put on wood. Send us a postal card and get our book on paints and color-card, free; it will probably_ save you a good many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh and Freeman. Avenue Cincinnati, snow again. This kinti er thing keeps happenin" with her ;ime nn' time agin. ?he talked uv liaugiu' herself, but I tole her tor hold xip er while longer. lhat if she couldn't git a. man rijrht ! big, stout, an',devilish—like Tom Stacv ! or Hill Lntimer—that some little warty, bowlegged cuss, better than nuth- in', would come er long some time an' pluck her off. An' now. stranger, if you want a wife that can raise more corn than an"y man you can scare up, just clinch yerself ter Moll. I know she'll take ye. I cud see it in her eye; besides, you've gotadurned good loolc- in' boss."—Joseph Noel Johnson, in Cincinnati Tribune. FRIGHTENED THE HOODLUMS. i'ug merry conquests ui rui tiic principal cities hi the union, will be at the People's theater in the Bowery, "where the nuts come from." DAVID WKCHSI.ER. OLD Some KAINTUCKY STORIES. Bright Word I IMrs, Groon'H Social Proclivltirs. There seems to be every likelihood that .Mrs, Hetty Green will i-evolution- i:de her way of liviu^. It is no secret that this Ci-ujsus in pet- ticocils ha.s very much resented the preponderance of merclyi soeir.l influence in the business afi'iiirs of Xcw York. All tlie same, she lias she wishes to Escily, C.::ickly, Permanently Restored. DehUUjr. and all the train v of ovila from early errors or *' later oxo«i»e$. the resulu at ovcrworlc, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, devcl- . I*-' .- .-„ orsrau and portloQ of the body. Simple, natural methotls. Immecii- ; i fi'i'l nto improvement seen. ii>slhl«!. 2,1)00 rcferoncen... Book, «xi.iunuiioii ;>ad proo.'s mailed (sealod) free. )., Buffalo, N.Y. Buby listtiir'u Esuapados. The youngest daug-hter of the president of tho United Statcs'-has been very recently a subje'et of absorbing 1 interest to the lace trade of IS'ew York. It seems that Mrs. Cleveland sent on to the metropolis an order for man}' yards of very expensive curtain material to ad o r n the young lady's cradle. Tho DAXGKK IN FASHION. the British i i, een madu to SOC! that if win over certain pai'amount inilneiices in the metropolis she must be iu the swim. Thus it has come about that this erstwhile shabby woraau was seen lately in rather fashionable toilettes, and, although on one day she was nearly run down by a cable car when sporting 1 this new tog'gery, and, therefore, has pronounced it dangerous to dress fashionably, she means to carry out her purpose. Hence Mrs. Green has been buying: fine furniture lately and going over to Brooklyn to beg her daughter to enter into these new schemes. Mrs. Hetty Green will thus become one of the most picturesque figures in fashiorruble life, and it remains to be seen whether her forty million dollars will get her within the charmed precincts. It is understood that she will be aided in this social campaign by the all-powerful influences of Mrs. Paran Stevens. DEATH OS NURSES. stuff was forwarded in due course, but suddenly the order -was duplicated in a violent hurry, and on the same day a new cradle was ordered, with equal haste. When the merchandise had been shipped and paid for, still another for a specially made cradle- and more lace came in a hurry likewise and then a curious state of affairs was made known. It appears that little Esther is r.n unusually destructive miss. All bubics are, more or less, but this baby tears everything she can and has a peculiar aversion to cradles. Tho trouble is that the little one is very strong for a mere babe and can tear and smash things that a grown person might, under ordinary circumstances, have difficulty in destroying. She likewise has a -weakness for beating out the brains of nurses with rattles and spoons and objects of similar nature that happen to be handy. The little thing is thus a powerful factor in the Cleveland administration. Gould and Safe. Nobody attempts to deny now that Kussoll Sage and^ George Gould differ 'very much on the subject of how a vast income should be spent, The elderly financier has viewed with alarm, to quote the f a v o r i t e phrase of parties not in power, the proceedings that have culminated BHEAJIS. in Gonld's.eleva- ion by several rounds nearer the summit of the social ladder. The old man. Ornmittlc. The exclamation "Oh, mamma! mamma!" Tvliich is seen on some of the walls calling' attention to Cissy Fitzgerald's dance in "The Foundling" at Hoyt's theater, seems to fit the case exactly. Cissy's dancinp has caught the town, and it is terpsichorean- ism of the most TOO SIDCH jouxsox. riotous and ecstatic kind." Both the Gaiety dancer and the farce have made Immense hits, and the capacity of Hoyt's is not sufficient by at least half foi the crowds that clamor for admission every nipht. The success is so great that Managers Hoyt and McKee •will not bring 1 back to their theater this season any of their attractions. B. Jf. Holland is funnier than ever in his new comedy scenes. "Borneo's First T^ove," a 'one-act piece by A. E. Lancaster, is now used as a curtain raiser. Miss Annie Eussell and Sir. Nelson Wheatexof t appear in it. The Standard theater, where "Too Much Johnson" is holding the fort, fills up promptly every nJg-ht by 8:30 o'clock entirely 1-egardless of the presence of the Lenten season or the appearance in the city: of new comedy successes. The crowds and the laughs are a£ large and as loud as ever and Manager Hill seems to think that they -will continue that •wayuntil the summer heat comes along. "Charley's Aunt," the same gay old girl that kept New Yorkers laughing for a whole season last year, and that has had long and jolly stays in Boston, J^hildde^jhia and Chicago, besides mak- Uuniorous JJItN of Pointing. "When I give out that I would preach at the head o' Trace fork," said Rev. Lemuel Penrod the other day, "my friends all up;vn' tole me I'd never pit n congregashun. They sed thar wu7. never a rope of savin' grace made stout enough .to drag them 'ar natives to the fear uv the spirit. "But I knowed better. Although you may thiuk I \vaz city born, an' have wore out the backs uv many coats against college walls, hits all er mis- teake. I wuz; born and fetched up in the mountains. I know ye don't believe hit. Hit looks unreasonable, but, suh, I'm er self-made man. I edercat- ed myse'f. I hain't got nobody but the Lord au' myself ter thank fur the work i hev done, suh. "This is goin' er little out in the brush from the road I started on, but what [ want ter'splainiz the 11 knowed the people. I ivuz born among 'em, an' I know "em through an' through. "What did I do ter git the crowd? That's what I'm swingin' er rouud to. Wall, suh, I got me a spring wagin' an' set six four-gallon jugs in the back part uv it. Every house I'd pass on the w:iy tnir preaehin' grounds I'd lift up a jug an' pretend ter be drinkin'. Then I'd scl/ down the jug, lift up mer voice au'shout: 'Come all ye thct fnmish an' thrist for the blessed spirit ter the head o' Injun, ;ind yo shall be filled!' The whole family, an' all their visitors, wild take arter my wagin. I kcp' re- peatin' this dose in front uv every liou.se. au' when I got ter-the place for preaehiu' I had the biggest gatherin' i thet ever hod been seen in th«t neck of the woods. A revival began it once. Forty souls war brought ter Christ, an' only one man killed durin'that blessed week!" I was stopping for the night on Christy creek, in Carter county. The "ole man an' woman, six "gals," four "bovs" (all grown), three hands and myself made a semi-circle about a great, cavernous fireplace filled with roaring hickory and beech logs. One great, strapping young giant sat with his left shoulder against one jamb rack, while his sister Moll braced her right against the other. They faced each other, and I saw them frequently exchange smiling glances which they well understood. They were holding a wordless conversation, and I expect it related to my very self-important pelf. Finally the young man drew in his outstretched legs, making his big boot heels scrape harshly on the earth anc puncheon floor as he did so. He stretched out his long arms, like wings yawned and rose up. He then crookee a long, dark-complexioned index finger toward me and said: "I want ter see ye outside a minit stranger." I went out with him. Little shivers played hrde and seek up and down mi spinal column as I stood, in frightenet perplexity, below this tower of muscle and brawn. What could he want? My blood? Or a drink from a flask I hat in my pocket? He kept me in suspense several minutes—many minutes to me then. Then he drew in a deep inspiration and said: "Stranger, don't ye want ter marry my sister Moll?" "Why—I—er don't understand. .What do you mean?" "Wai, hit's jist this er way: Moll's bound ter marry, that's all ther ia erbout it. She's the best field hand on the place, but she swars she won't never strike another lick har. So we'a all workin' ter git her satisfied. I thought Sim Stadey wuz goin' ter take her, but he went to log-roll in', soon after they wuz ingaged, an' beat evei man ther lif ten at er hanspike. That got his name up, an' ever' girl in the county was arter him. That give him the big head, an' he dropped iloll ont an'married Sal Bodkins fer her food looks an' two cows. "Then Ben Taylor an' her made ei contract. They wuz jist er bout ter hitch when his uncle died an' left him two good houses. That started all the gals in the county arter him. Beck Latimer, who'had jist raised the'bcst four acres of terbacker to be found on the crick, an' had two of the biggest feather beds in the county, took er notion to him.: Moll wnz left out in A Snon-ballli*(r Can? In a Croft Street Defeated by Strategy. "That was rather a neat way a friend of mine got the better of a hoodlum gang of snowballers one day recently said Hornby at the club, according to the New York Sun. "There were about fifty boys of varteus sizes and ages, most of |them above ten years, and they had taken complete possession of, a block, on one of the cross streets up town. Every man who came into that street was snowballed out of it, and the drivers and their horses were mercilessly pelted. Whenever a policeman •would come in sight lookouts would notify the gang and they would move to another block and the reign of terror would begin there. If a man decided to chase one part of the gang the others would move vip close behind him and make the attack so terrific that in rjiuo cases out of ten be would be glad to (Ico for his safety. . "This friend of mine happened along when such a bombardment was going on, aad he saw a man wild with ragii escape with hat gone and clothes bespattered 1'i-om head to foot. Now it was necessary for my friend to go into that street to serve a legal paper. He saw the householders crowding to then- windows and enjoying the sport almost as much as the boys, and he knew that when his turn came not only must he run the gauntlet of a terrific fire, but he must be subjected to the ridicule and^ laughter of the spectators. Ho shut his lips tight and went in. He had been particular tw notice a he»p of pretty clean snow about one hundred feet from where the attack would begin. His hat was soon knocked off and the snowballs were pounding him on the bare head and on his clothes. He made for that heap of clean snow as steadily as he could, and just as he reached it and just as a ball struck bun on the head near one of his cars he threw up his hands and fell into that snow as if he had been knocked unconscious. "He had planned this from the start. There wore cries from the spectators, and shouts that the man had been killed. Instantly every one of those street Arabs fled, and in the twinkling of an eye not one was to be seen. It was an easy matter for my friend to pull himself together again, and then he went on unmolested." 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 can do no harm. It is effective. As an external remedy for pains in the chest, back or side, it is unequaled. Lot n« Sollrltniiou induce you to ncctpt a wbiiituie. ALU-OOK'S i> »b.olmcly the bal. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, HAVC DO equal a* a relief and cure for corns and bunions. Brandreth's Pills may be talten by old aad young. They simply assist nature. V1TAL17V. Mcde a Wei! Man cf Me. produces th<- itboiv r< i : < i:lis In ,"O <l:iys. It aetc voworfiilly anO ijnickl.r. i:mvs when .ill btlifn- fall. rouiiRiu<!ii\villrpi:.titi thoir !o»: !u.iiibooi).ftni!o!d men will rceovt'r tlu-ir yotuljfui vijjnr by usinfi KI2VIVO. It miiclily anil furoiy restores Nc.-n'oua- ECKK, Lobt Vitality, Jinjjotcr.oy. Ni;;ljt.]y Juiiifcsions, Lostl'owcr.VailinK Mfmory, WaMliiB Diwaiji'S.and all effects of fielf-nbusu or f sects and indiscretion, *bich unfits otto lor K: u\\y, btishif KK or marriOKa. IV' 5 ~N not only cures oy smrtnu: nt the M-at of disease. bu( .'. J' Ifiaervat ncrva tonic I'.ld blood builder. brlnf.N—I/ ing b«clt tbo pink plmv to jialo rlierkssndr*- Btorlni; tlis lire of yomli. It w.irds off Insanity and Consumption. Indet on I'.iviiii; IllJVIVO, no other. It can bo rarriod in v<»*,-t i>ockoi. By mall, 01.00 j)er packacu. or KI\ for $:(>.DO. with a noil- tlvo Yrrlitvn £uiLntntci> to euro or recant tho money. Clr'-'larlrco. Addross ROYAL MEDICINE CO., S3 River St. CHICAGO, IU. FOR SALE UY B. F. Ke«8lln«, DnnKlst, Tlio I,:ito Croxrn P'rincu uf Shira. In accordance with Siamese customs the body of the hitc prince, after being very tightly bound up, with the knees brought up under the chin, was introduced into an iron urn, which again was put into anjagnificcut urn of gold, studded with precious stones. This has been placed on a golden, four- sided, truncated pyramid, about nine feet high and twelve feet square at the base, in a small room in a building adjoining the grand palace, and known as the Phratcnauff Dhusidth Ncaha- prasadh. The room is suitably adorned with mourning emblems; one wall cpn- tains the late prince's orders, etc., in glass frames. A large body of Buddhist priests chant appropriately in an adjoining room night and day, and several of the king's brothers are in constant attendance round the catafalque. And there the body will remain, probably for a whole year, to be then consigned to the flames with extraordinary pomp on an enormous funeral piln.—Scientific American. OR.BOORIt.Ul2 ' SPANISH 7PI AT ML NT A I'o Gu*r»U>eJ Cur* far ' LOST MANHOOD aim AJl ttttemunff (Ulment^ both of younur and middle aurtM mon luid -women. Tti8 nivful effects of TOUTIffUL RwmJbiof Inwtracnt, KIUiORS. producing weak, Nerroufi Debility, Kifthlly Emissions, CftunumpUon, anltr, ExlmuKtinu linUnpnnd lorn of iwwer of tlto Qon- ivrcniwunilitliiKoimrorntiidy, bufllnewand mur- cured by l>r. ItodrlirurcSimnUh Aorro rulna. Tl«'y not only euro by Ktivrting at Lhn HOJiA of <II»- rawc. but WO ri Kmnt JiKltVi: TOSlU and 11LOUU IIL'lLllKII, brlndlli; back (.no pink jcloir to. p«lo rhrrk> and nwlomiK tlio PIKE OP YOUTH lo -Jie Jiotlifnt. My mall, ^l.iH) porboxorO for #a with wrtt- IPII ruarontt'c l.i> euro «r rcfiinrt Iho tmtnry. Hook Mold by Ren FfNlicr. l»r«ifClwl. .'Ill Foil rlli Streof.- FEMALE PILLS. NEVER FAttS. ot'oix-Jiof for*tai> HEW DISCOVERS - * tJic* Sold by Pisber. S,QVF used by over 80,000 ionttilr. InvlK'oro.tcs tlicw JEuwaroof Imluitlonn, JVama pntH-r. $2. pitrbox, or LrtalboxBI. 5orJ rralotl In pluln wmppor Send 4c In ptflmpuforpttrtlouliLTa. Hold l>v V,m<nl !>rufri-M ^ddn-»s T pEfreii MEOICAL Chicago. 111. B. P. Keesh'og and Ben I A A A LOST arid , qntckly ilpopliy, etc., Min-|T cmod by JM>AI V <». tlin f^ft BenF?sb"rTDrLRRist!roclKs"l>o!jfriND. • The Pennsylvania Station. /•*>» The devil gets a good deal of substantial help from the church member who grumbles. PIPER! m^ V%W W^P* M£LC^ ennsylvaniaUnes, Consumers of cliewny tokcco wlo areAjtopajalilemoi fte price dialed jorlle 01 trade totaccos, will find te trandsupedorioallollieis Trains Run by Central Tlrn« AS rOLLOWK . Dnllr. 1 Doilr, exco^t Snnda^. Bradford and Colnml)us........*12.40 am* 2.45 a m Philadelphia<tN y »i240«.m* 2.45am Richmond & Clnelnniiti * J 00 a ra " 2 !>» a m IndiunapolW & ooulsvllle.... «J2.GOam « 215am Kffner * Pearia (new tKUn)..,» 2 55 a m *12 25 » m Crovrn Point A: Cflloiijo • 8 15 a m »12.30 B Hi Richmond ,S Cincinnati ,f 5 45 am fil.</0pra Crown Point,* Chicago f fi.OO a m f 7 25 p m Mnutlceilo * Ktluar f 1 la a ro ti2 40 p m Braoford & Columbus t 7.51) a mf 6.21 p m Kflner local freight t 8.SI a m iiua p m indlaoapolls & LoulsvllJe '12.45 p m * 1.20 p m Rlcbmoi.d <k ClnclnnBtl * 1.55 p m * 1.3.V p m Bradford i Colambnn * 1.50 p m * 1 K p m PSIIadelphlu & New York • 1.50 o m • \.1fi p m Monuoelio <t EDner t 2.21 p m t 7.45 a m Chicago....,- _. * 1.30 p m " L45 p m Chl«y?o & InurmedlMe " I.» p m «I2.30 P m Koknmo & Richmond —f .'f.ifl p m flLOOa m Wlnamnc tccomodailon t 400pm f 5,45pw Mailon Acomodntlon t 5.0Upni t S40am J. A, MCCCLLOCGH, agent, Logansport:. ANTAl-IVIIDY , These tiny Capndes are snpeifor to Balsam of. Copaiba. /"^ Cubebs or Injections and (MIW CORE IN 48 HOURS " the same diseases inconvenience. EAST New York Eipri»s. dallr . 2.41 s m n Warn» Accm.. except Sunday 8.20 a m Kan. Cltj- <k Toledo ifa., except; Sandar...lJ.05 a m AtlanBc Express. dall|-_ 4.57 p m AccommcxUUon for East — __ 1.15pm WESTiBOCJfU. Pacific Express, daily __10.ZTam Accomodatlon Tor We»t««.._...._ __..IiOO m Kanus Cltj Ex., except Sandar — S.«p m Latarette AOCDI., except Sundar 6,05pm 8t touls &„ d&Uj lo.JJ p n Eel River Div,, Logansport. West Side- Between Loganspoit and Chill- EAST BOUND- iccommoditlon. leave except Sunday... 9.55 tin •• •• •• •• ^ 4J5pm _, WEST BOC5D. iccommodaUoD, arrive except aondaj—~».00 A m • 4.oo«m C. G. STEWELl,. Aceot. V AND ALIA LINE. Trains I/eave Logan sport, Ind .FOX THI KOtTH. No. 25 For St Joseph No.WForSt JOMP& FOB THE 80CTH. So. 51 For T«rre Hsate —:.- •7lt«.»'- No. 53 For Terre Haute . »iW J» •Dsllr,fieeptSondaj. , , ... For complete time end. ( »utkrot, MM J»r full tkmwk «u», etc..

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