Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 15, 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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Wednesday, April 15, 1891
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^ N A fc it. $* tl % «„ W I li- THE DEATHLESS HEART. The flames ran riot o'er roof and wall And wrapped tho house in a lurid pall. Through the glare and smoke, through tho din anil ho^-t, All eyes upturned in the crowded street Wore filled with pity uud yearning fear For tho children thought to be dying there! Just nt '.hat moment of speechless dread At an upper window tho curly head Of a girl of twelve in the red light shone, Her arms in the tendcrcst fashion thrown Round her weeping brother of five years old, And her dark locks blent with his locks of gold! The people urjred her to leup in vain \Vhi.e the sparks dime down like a Uery fain, And tin hoy was dropped 'mid the widening glow- To the haven of outstretched arms below : The girl rushed back through the eddying smoke And never a word to tho watchers spoke, But swiftly again to the window came, A babe in her arms, and her dross aflame ! She wrapped the baby in blankets tight And leaped at once with her burden light To the eager hands that were opened wide Fronting the crest of the crimson tide ' The Infant, happy and safe at last, Was quite unharmed by the peril past, But the sister who saved her, though breathing still, Was beyond the reach or all mortal skill !. The fire hat! fed on her cheeks so fair, Nor left tho ghost .of'a dimple there. No trace remained of her eyes so bright— Those marvelous wells of truth and light— And her hair, whew) the sunbeams loved tp stray, Like sudden darkness had. passed away.' i The doctor told her, in gentlest tone, She must go through the Valley of Death alone, For his healing art and his wish -were vain To bring her back to the *orld again '. "Oh i thank you, doctor, but don't mind me, I know you, sir, though I cannot see. "Tve saved our Robbie and baby, too— ""Twas almost more than I hoped to do— "But now I'm tired and feel some pain, And I hear a voice like the far-off rain, 4 Or Is It— because I know He's near— Oh: tell me, sir, Is it Christ I hear? • Our Saviour will lake me to His kind breast the weary cease'— you know the rest." ' ;?• I if. SJ | i '»' V "With the words unfinished, but smiling salu, The girl sank back on the pillow— dead I VThen her body was wrapped .in its winding- sheet 'Twas found that the terrible smoke anil heat Had raged and reveled In every part, But had left unscathed the stainless heart. The watchers whispered below their breath: ' What a wonderful token of lifo in death I" And a poet, standing in silence near, Spoke out in a tremulous voice, yet clear: 'The flame in reverence dared not touch The loyal heart that had done so much, "For more than all triumphs of earthly art Is one grand deed of a deathless heart." —William H. Hayne, in Youth's Companion. AN EXCITING BOAT EIDE. Thrilling Experience on Shadow Lake with a Raving 1 Maniac. "Good morning, sir—a lovely day." J started rather gnil tily from the stooping position in whicM* the voice of my unknown colloquist had accosted me. In truth and in fact I was engaged in examining the padlock moorings of a graceful little boat, whose keel lay on the shore, and meditating to myself how very agreeable a row across the crystal lake would be through the silence of the purple August daybreak. "Good morning!" I responded, turning to meet the inquiring gaze of a tall, gentlemanly-looking personage, -apparently about thirty-five years of age, •who stood leaning against a little gate. He was davk and handsome, with piercing eyes, forehead slightly bald, and a jet-black mustache, twisted jauntily away from a small, nervous mouth; and his dress was tasteful and faultless in the last degree. He had taken off his light straw hat to greet me, and now stood apparently awaiting some more definite explanation on my part. "I beg your pardon, sir," I stammered, rather confused; "I—I hope I am not trespassing on private grounds?" ''Why, sir, you are undeniably on private' grounds," returned the stranger, smiling, "but I think we •won't call it by any such harsh name as trespassing. You are staying in the neighborhood?" "I am staying at the Lake house for the summer," I explained; "and I suppose rny morning walk has led me further than I at first intended?" "You are about six miles from the house, sir," returned my companion, courteously. "And judging fromyour occupation when I came down to the gate, you would not object to crossing back by water?" I laughed and acknowledged the fact. "To tell the truth, sir, I was just thinking how cool and pleasant a short row would be. In fact, if the boat had not bee* fastened I should most assuredly have braved all consequences and boldly adventured the ex- •periment." ' . "I think we can overcome that objection," said the stranger, quietly turning to an old ruined tree, whose gnarled trunk overhung the transparent tide, and drawing a key from its hollow depths. "Suppose we get up an appetite for breakfast together? I am not an inexperienced oarsman myself, and I suppose you understand the art of propelling on the water?" "Just give me an .opportunity, and see if I don't indicate my education in aquatic matters," 1 said, in high good tumor, springing into the iairy-like lit- _41e shell, followed by my new acquaintance. "Really, sir, this is an unexpected treat. I scarcely know how to thank you sufficiently for your . courtesy." "Then do not attempt it," said the gentleman, inclining his head with a ' dignified, high-bred politeness which impressed me more and more in his favor. "I assure you the gratification is entirely mutual. Pull to the right a little: wejrtiall ffet entangled in vender noating 1 slight of water lilies, if we are not careful. Upon my word this is a most perfect morning for the water." It was, indeed. Across the diamond glitter of the lake the golden splendors of an August sunrise were just beginning to be reflected, and in the distance a range of dim, misty mountain peaks leaned against the ?iorizon like far-ofl sentinels, almost losing their outline in the blue radiance of the cloudless heavens. "I wish I were an artist!" broke almost involuntarily from my lips. My companion smiled. "Xeed a man be an artist to enjoy the beauties of such a scone as this?" he asked.' "A little more toward yonder point, if you please, sir. Now we are out in the channel, and you can pull as hard or as easy as you choose. The boat will almost move, of herself, in fact." He threw down his oars and leaned back in the stern, adjusting his straw hat so as to shield his eyes from the too vivid glare of the morning sunshine. "One scarcely thinks of civilization in such a secluded spot as this," he murmured, lazily. "I suppose there isn't a living soul within a mile ofi;us, always excepting birds and fishes." "I suppose not," I assented. •'But, nevertheless, the forms and ceremonies of society cannot entirely be cast aside. May I know whom I have had the pleasure of helping to an hour's pleasure?" I drew my card from my waistcoat pockot, and handed it across, with a. smile. "Vernon Cheveley, eh? A very pretty name, sir. I congratulate myself on making your acquaintance. Will you allow me to reciprocate your frankness?" He bowed low as he presented me with a crumpled bit of brown paper that he extracted from an old cigar case. Upon it was inscribed, in staring letters of red ink, the one word: "Albert." "Albert—who?" I involuntarily questioned. "Albert, sir'" returned my companion, starting to a sitting posture, and regarding me with stern dignity. "Prince Albert, sir! Albert of England, Scotland and Wales!" I stared at him, aghast Was the man mad, or dreaming? "To your knees, sir!" he said, with a s5»arp, sudden imperiousness. "Have you no reverence for royalty?" I obeyed his quick sign almost before I knew what I w-s doing. He smiled complacently, at the same time drawing a gaudy tinsel star from his pocket, and gravely affixing it to the left breast of his coat. "Yes, my friend," he went on, impressively, "you are now in the presence of the Prince Consort of Great Britain! Men have a»used themselves by disseminating the idle tale that I was dead; that's all they know about it. I am not dead; and, what is more, I never shall die. I am privileged with the gift of everlasting .existence. As long as I wear this jeweled star death can never come near me!" I felt the cold perspiration oozing from every pore in my body; I could almost feel myself grow pale as I became f ally convinced that I was out upon the solitary lake alone with a madman! I had heard, when first I came to this mountain retreat, that there was a large asylum somewhere in the vicinity, but I had never given the affair a second thought Now I was veaping the consequences of my own folly and recklessness. His dark, piercing eyes roved restlessly from object to object. Suddenly they rested on my appalled countenance. "You don't believe what I am saying?" The remembrance of what I had often read and heard about the expediency—nay, the positive necessity— that existed for indulging monomaniacs to the top of their bent, in whatever whim might .possess their minds, occurred to me, and I hastened to reply: "Of course I believe it! Why-shouldn't I?" "Ah, why shouldn't you, indeed? But people are so skeptical nowadays. Now, when Victor Emmanuel' was staying at my house and Pope Pius came down by way of the Mediterranean—take care! where are you going?" I had thought to take advantage of the new path into which his 'troubled .mind had wandered to divert our course a little more shoreward; but his cunning, roving eye was upon me- w an instant. . "It—it is getting very hot here," I stammered. "I thought, perhaps, we should find it cooler on shore." "Ah-h-h!" he hissed, putting his face so close to mine as to glare up into my eyes, under the very shadow of my wide-brimmed hat; "you're a traitor and a hypocrite, like all tho rest of 'em! But I'm prepared for you. See?" And with a burst of laughter, so dissonant that the very tide seemed to ] tremble and quiver, he flashed a long, sharp knife in the air, describing a circle of gleaming. light round his head. My blood seemed turned to ice in my veins as it dazzled across my vision. "Put up the knife, your royal highness," I said, counterfeiting an off-hand ease that I by no means felt. "Where's the use of it between , friends? Let's talk about the queen." I was the more anxious to secure his attention as I saw moving figures on the shore, scarcely half a mile away from us, the nutter of a white handkerchief, and then a total disappearance of the figures. Help was at hand I was quite sure, if I could only maneuver so as to reach it. "No, not about the queen," said the poor maniac; "that grieves and afflicts me." He closed his knife as he spoke. "But, do you know," he continued, "I am haunted?" "iifcunted?" I said. "Yes—haunted by a horrible, ugly old woman—a witch, or negress, a female fiend. Now do you know," he said, moving close up tp me, and in£'iri a low, mysterious voice, "she won't let me alone?" "No?" "She wott't. Sometimes she climbs up among the stars at night, and sits there winking through my bedroom window all night long. Sometimes she comes jumping down from the clouds among the raindrops, and sometimes— there she is now, with three pair ol fins and a face like a fish's!" He uttered an eldritch screech, as he looked clown into the clear, shining deeps. "Let's escape from her," I exclaimed, vigorously seizing my oars. "She can't follow us on dry land, that's certain. Pull away." "No, she can't. We might hide among the wood, only, if she should turn into a squirrel and jump up and down among the trees—she does sometimes." ' "Well, then, we'll borrow a gun and dispose of her," I said, still pulling desperately toward the shore, while the" perspiration, cold and clammy as midnight dews, streamed down my temples. "What are you in such .a deuce of a hurry for?" demanded my companion, rather morosely. "Hold on a little, can't you?" I checked my exertion. Evidently he was in no humor to be trifled with. "No hurry at all," I said, as calmly as possible; "only, you see, the old witch is following you up pretty closely, and—" "We are too near the shore," he interrupted, abruptly. We were within a few rods of the clustering bushes that I knew contained help. Oh, heaven, could I but reach their friendly shelter. How like a mass of lead my heart • sank in my bosom as I saw him catch up the oars and strike out once more in the contrary direction. But as he turned his head away I caught up the sheathed knife and flung it hurling upon the shore. "What's that?" he demanded, turning quickly round. "It's your witch," I said, as unconcernedly as I could. "Don't you think we ought to go ashore and see what has become of her?" His eyes roved restlessly along the green bank. "I don't know; what do you think?" "Why, she is your enemy. No doubt it was she who spread the report of your death. You ought to address her in a conciliatory manner; and if you could once bring her. to terms, what would prevent you from assuming your proper station once more in England." "That's very true. Here, head her in toward the land. I wonder. I never thought of that before." Poor fever-brained lunatic! Even in the consciousness • of my own mortal peril my heart ached for the crazy flights of his sick fancy. We were close to the friendly land; the long, silver-green tresses of the willows almost touched my throbbing forehead, when my strange companion started to his feet, with a yell that aroused all the echoes floating over the peaceful lake: "Traitor—spy! double-dyed villain! you have been deceiving me. Your, hirelings lurk among yonder bushes. But it is in vain!—the royalty of England shall r-ever fall a prey to base artifices like these." He sprang toward me like an infuriated tiger. At the same time the shore seemed to become alive with hurrying figures, and with a last impulse I caught up the rope that lay coiled in the bottom of the boat with one end affixed to an iron hook, and threw it desperately shoreward. I could see a tall form plunging waist deep into the- water to grasp at it; and then the clinging arms of my terrible companion were wreathed around me, and I knew no more. "Are you better, sir?'' "Better? Yes—no—I can't tell. Where am I?" "Here, at a little inn, snug in bed; bnt you've had a stormy time of it. What on earth possessed you to go in a boat with that poor gentleman?" "Mad, isn't he?" I asked, with all the frightful occurrences crowding back upon my mind, as one may remember the hideous fantasies of a troubled dream. "Mad as a March hare, sir; thinks he's Prince Albert. They say he's the worst case in the asylum, sir—escaped last night, and has been wandering about the shores all the morning." "Is he safe at last?" "Yes, sir; they had the deuce of a time getting hold of him, though. He threw you overboard as if you had been a willow twig and then swam like a fish himself. Dick Dayton—that's his keeper, sir—says he's got the strength of twenty Samsons in those long arms of his." . So ended that long,frightful morning among the peaceful solitudes of Shadow lake; but I carry an everlasting memorial of it in the shape of a single lock of hair that gleams, white as silver, among the chestnut luxuriance that curls over my temples. While I live, and while that lock retains its ghastly whiteness, I shall never remember my peril and deliverance without a shudder.—N. Y. World. The Virtuous Chiuese Censor. The action of a Chinese censor who had .more of the honest man than of the courtier about .him deserves to be recorded. The emperor, being desirous' of celebrating the birthday of Ws aunt, the empress dowager, directed that a large hall, now in ruins, was to be restored and another building of. a similar size was to be constructed to show his devotion to the' lady who had kept him in leading strings so long. The censor sent a memorial to the emperor, in which it was pointed out that as the people were extremely poor, especially so from the disastrous rains, the expenditure of money as proposed was inopportune. Virtue in this case had to be its own reward, for the censor was degraded and discharged from the service of his imperial and despotic master.—Chicago News. HER ACCOMPLISHMENT. Nobody Could Guess It, and It Proved a Strange Revelation. The women of New York society are in many cases acccimplished in very odd ways, and a party of men the other night passed an interesting quarter of an hour in recalling some of the uncommon talents of their feminine acquaintances. One handsome young woman was an adept in blowing the coaching horn; another wa» a very successful carver of onyx; one of the most sedate young ladies in town danced a clog to perfection; a dutiful and beautiful wife made all her husband's trout flies, and her husband was renowned as a successful fisherman; a rather slim and wiry girl, famous for her waltzing, was a scientific boxer, and could give her clever brother a breezy four-round battle; a lady who rode in the park each day occasionally showed to her friends in the country how she could stand on the back of a cantering horse; a fair mermaid of Newport could smoke a cigarette under water; these, and a half hundred other wondrous performances were told of women by the men that knew them, amid great applause. Finally, a young fellow who had been listening lazily to the conversation spoke up in drawling tones, and the attention of the company became riveted upon him. "I knew a far more extraordinary girl than any you have mentioned once upon a time," said he. "She was the' sister of a classmate of mine at college. Eich, I think. Very swell. Blonde girl, tall and straight and jolly, for I used to go rowing with her when I visited 'em up the river. Pull a powerful oar, too, and was clever other ways. One of her talents, though, was certainly remarkable. I never found it out until I'd known her for three weeks. Never paraded it. Seemed to take it as a matter of course. When I did hear of it "at last I spoke to her fatfher about it, and he agreed with me that it was a very rare accomplishment in a girl. Not that it was especially needed in women, but there were emergencies when it might come into play. I was rather struck with the charm of the thing. In fact it rather clinched the good opinion I had already formed of the girl, and I asked her to marry me. . The wedding will be in two months." There was a pause. The speaker apparently went into a reverie that he had no intention of disturbing. Finally a howl went up. "Well, what is the wonderful accomplishment of this girl, Billy?" Billy roused himself, and looked about at the faces of his friends. "Oh, didn't I tell you?" said he. "Why, she can cook."—N. Y. Sun. Goes right to the spot —one of- Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They do the right kind of work when they get there, too. No violence, no unpleasantness—but a mild and gentle cleansing and regulating of the whole system. Sick Headache, Bilious Headache, Dizziness, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, and all derangements of the liver, stomach and bowels, are promptly relieved and permanently cured. ^They're the best Liver Pill ever made. Purely vegetable, perfectly harmless, easiest to take, and always fresh and reliable. Gently- aperient, or strongly cathartic, according to size of dose—one tiny "Pellet" for a dose. They're the smallest in size, but the most satisfactory in result. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned: You only pay for t/ie good you. get. Can you ask more ? Hot constitutional. VALPARAISO, Ind., April lO.-Judge Johnston has decided the law prohibiting the pumping of natural gas from the stalte unconstitutional. THERE is a drawback in the use of bells on sheep by reason of greater excitability. A restless flock will run off more fat than the loss of ten sheep would amount to. THE SKIN. IB an important factor in keeping food health ; if it dpes not act inth« way Intended by nature, its function* are performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result Is a breakdown of general heal*. Swift's Specific U the remedy of nature to the skin to proper action. It neret fall* In this, and nlirayi accomplish** the purpose. Send for our .tewrtiM on th« Blood ttd Skin DlseaM*. SWOT SPTCOTO Co., Atlanta, 0* PARDON US For referring to ft subject, so unuBuu!. but it may possess Interest for some to know -A too* CLIMAX ^** -*0*^?\' .^t Is sold for half the price of the otlier kinds. IS SOLD, we suy—If tbu (jnulily wan not whut It should be, of course it would not sell at oil 1 . The Millionaire Bilking Powder Companies siiy nothing of their exorbitant prices, but tulk con tinually of chemical analysis, &c. Let tlie scientists lead the urai-nl !MC ' >.<• let practical women try Cl'r -•. : judge for themselves. AT YOUB GBOCEK'S ESTABLISHED 1851 ( 188 So. Ch j cag o, HIS. \ ciarkst. The Regular Old-EstaWisheil [PHYSICIAN AND SURCEOfl Is still Treating with the Greatest Ctaic, toons anil Mate Diseases, /B.-NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains. Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects leading 10 early decay and perhaps Con- rumptioa or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. SS- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. •IKS-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. OS- No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. •lf5"All correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Chir]<ci^Gnar- antee Cures in al! Cnrnhle Cases ^ Eczema. Scrofula, Syphilis. Bladder ;ind Kidney IMs- CIIKCS. Lciirorrliii-it ami Female Troulite. LinT Complaint. Catarrh, all Blooil, Skin and Ser- YOIIK Diseases. No matter who has failed to cere you, write Dr, Clarke a full nislory of your cr.se. Hours, 3 to 8; Sundays, 9 (o 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, $3000 I underlfTko to briefly tcocliimytiiirlylmeJifKi-nLp.TwunGfelllii'i' itf x, \*'lio crtn rend mid ttrile, rtiid \vlpo, nflcr Instruction,^]] wgrlc Industriously, earn Tlir«?« TlioiiNiind Dollurh u .cr'-vrrllieyllvc.I win a]*ofurn!fiti the situation ordii|>loyrnent,ut wliicli you can cnrn tliat iimouut. No money fur mt! tiul.-*" Micci-Bitfulnniibove. Kat.:]y duel qulcklr K'Hrncd. I dunire but olio \vorkcr from cucti djslrlcl or county. I have olrt'fldy tnURht nlld provided wllli employment n IHI-I.-O nunibiT, who nro moklnc over SSOOO ji ypiir cacll. Jfi STEW nnd 8OT.II>. Full i,»rticll!sr» PKEK. Addrmntoncn, E. C, A.L.LJ3K. Hux 4»O, Aneci.tix, ilalne. "Wood-'s _^ THE GBEAT EXGLISH REMEPy. TjBed for 3fi years' by thousands BUO- cegBtully. ffuar- antwcl to cure all f orms of Nerroas Weakness, Emls- ilons, SDOrmator- rhoa, ImpotencT, and all the offocts of Youthful follr and tbeeineraea oJ l»tor years. Oivt* immediate stren p«aze,_tl; «lx, $5, by mull. Write for Addrora TheiWoo* Chemical Co., ISl ik-re., Detroit, luch. Sold by Ben Fisher. ^P for Wood'ft^nol- •"• phodine; takeno KUbstltate. On0 iimphlet. [waid Winslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. flRDTAGDN U R OF.01EFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE r»r SEMINAL, NERVOUS I a=d URINARY TROUBLES in VOUND, I MIDDLE-AQED •>"<> OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, »ntJ>o B I. tlvoly rclicTcs the worst CMCB in 24 ' "- nnd ncrmanontlyctireflin lOOdnyn. treatment on trial by return mail for SI. Circular fre«. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole ngts-forthe XL S. 180 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. YOU TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPORT KACT BO01TD. New York Express, dally % —•— Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a re Kan :ity&Toledo E^excptsundayliaSatn AtlanticExpress-dally <-™P™ Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 956 p m WXST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally .7:62 am Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday..12.15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 pm Lafayette (FaH.)Aocm., exopt Sunday 6:03 p m St louli-Bx., dally...... 10*2 cm Eel Stiver DIv., tosansport, \Ve*t Side. Befween Jdoganaport and. Cliili. IAST BOUND. : ' Accomodatlon.Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Accomedatlpn, Leave " " 4:40pm Accomodatton,ArrIve,except Sunday, 8-10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10pm L^-L2 , v '.-.'?** - yi'.jSA-.Vfg^.-.^L.^-a-' i-t "WHY! YOUB IIVT5K IS OUT OF ORDER Ton win have SICKBpEADACBmS,, £AJS,S E* THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel listless and tunable to get thronirti your daily work or social enjoyineixta. lole your daily w. .. \rill bo a burden to you. in cure yo-o, drive the POISOK out of Tour sy Btem, and make you strong and well. Tbev cost only 2fi cents «, box and may save your life. Can be had at any I>rag Store. *S-Bewar0of CouuiESSmrs made In St. Loni».*6> IVO RYPOUSH PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, LADIES^ 1 ! Do Tour Own Byelnjj, nt Home. • Th y will dye •verything. They ore HO Id every* where. Price ICC. a package. They have noeg.u»l for Strength, Bnnhtne«£, Amount in PKCkagei or for F-iftin-st* of Color, or no' fu'liDF Qualities, They do ii"t '"' ^' — • - 1 ""* •"' ForBaleby Ben Fisher. Sll Fourth street. WANTFfl for DR v SCOTT'S n/tn I C.U beituLM Electric k Corsets. Sample free to those bfr" " comlnK agents. ~S» risk, quick U!M. Territory given, aatlefactlon gro»r»nteed- Addrew DR.SGOTT.842 Broad way St..M.Y. BABY CARRIAGES! I make a specialty of manufactnr- inp Baby Carriages to «teU direct i.> private purlieu. You can, therefore, do better with me than with tt dealer. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States. Send for Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Pflfr. 6Z-64 Clybourn Ave.. Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the. effect! of youthful errors, early dewy, wistiug-wetkneBS, lostmaahood, etc., I will •end ft vuluibls ta»tti>e (sealed) containing full p»ttieiil»ni for borne cure, PREEof charge. A iplondid medical work; «houldT>e read by eveiy nun who li nervous »nd debilitated. Addram, Prof. F. C. FOWLEB, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HRRHILEK KEflPACKE POWDERS. Positively the Best. CURB ALL HEADACHES. jTheyarenotaCnthartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensee Time Table IN EFFKCT MAMH 1st 1890 . Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. D1HECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. iW. Trains, as follows: WABASH B. B- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36p.m..11:44a.m... L. E. & W. B. fi. Leave Pern, North-Bonnd........4:45 p.m South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B. B. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m,. 7:50a,in . Arrive LaTayette, 4:55p.m.. 9:20a.ai L. K. 4W. E. B. L«ave LaFayette, EastBonnd l:50p.rn •WestBourd 5:10p.rQ H. C. PABKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. •'.NDIANAPOL1S, IKD. 8-19 ft. m 8:55 a.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and .Cullen Ss Co.,sole Afrents in Lopansport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising has always proven successful. Before placlnr any N'ewspapcr Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS. ADVKKTlSIXd ACENT5, ' II In J'.» R.-irdullN. Slrrrl, CHICAGO A Ji-EW KEMKDT P08ITIVB Cl'HK FOB BRiGHTINE DIABETES, itmn»TA f Correspondence Aollcted. valuable .nformaclon free. I Bsuil discount to x*de. . disease RD*. jOdred ailment* WM. T. X/ISTDI^Tf * CO., 18 !.»Salle Street, - - Chlowo. Ill *aso loo FOR MIES &°o fn.75 .Sm ^ 4s W- L. DOUGLAS and other spccial- «« for Gentfemen. Ladles, etc., are w«- J.:B. WINTERS: s |]anldtoo-«)0

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