Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 16, 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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Thursday, April 16, 1891
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Page 6
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OLD SOD HOUSES. I •I' if I I 1 if i. C/orious Houses of the Esquimau: in South Greenland. They Arc All Built on One Model nnd AU Fnce the Sume Way—Small Families tho Hulfl—Contents of the Ou;tr Huts. There is no homo in America SO imicli like the Eskimo home of Arsuk as tho sod-house of the Kansas plains. Coulc an overground txmnel or Imrrow be added to the sod-house, the two woulc be well-nigh identical. The material for building the Eskimo houses lies rig-lit at hand. The walls are made of alternate layers of granite blocks, split from the mountain side by the frost, laid up with mossy sod placec between instead of mortar. All the houses are built on one model and they are all about of one size They all face the same way. The entrance to the burrow, whiciu might perhaps be dignified by the name of hall is at tho west. The hallway is twenty- or twenty-four inches wide and abou! three feet Ki^h. It is from fourteen, to sixteen feet lonir. Its walls are a fool and a half thick, bn* the walls of the house proper are, I think-, in 110 case less than two feet. Halfway from the entrance to the house proper is a hole on the left that is just hirp-e enough for an Eskimo to crawl through. It leads to a dome- shaped room built, like the rest of the house, of stone and having a hole in the top for the smoke to eseape through. This is the kitchen where, in moderate weather, the meals are prepared, saw but one fire in the kitchen, writes John K. Spears i^ the Oeographical Magazine. It was built by a woman ivho vised driftwood and some small fagots of the little gnarled willows that form the only timber of the conn- try—willows that are usually knee high to an ordinary man. The fire was partly confined by four rocks on which stood a. kettle with boiling water in it. I was told the woman was making a stew of seal meat. At the end of the hallway is the door to the main room, a door made of Norway pine boards and battens purchased of the Danish governor. Within is a room, perhaps twelve or fourteen feet in size and four feet and a half high. There is a plank floor and a ceiling above, composed of timbers four or five inches large, covered with plank. Above this the; roof' is formed of soda SOUTH GREENLAND BELLES. piled on until they round up mound- shaped. In the side of the hoxise toward tho south is a glazed window. The windows have from eight to twelve small panes in them, and, though slightly dusty, serve their purpose well. A long •wooden bench is plated under the window. Opposite the window, and running the length of the room, is the bedstead, a sort of platform a foot high, that extends five or six feet out frqm the wall. There is a slight up-grade toward the wall to this platform. No softer or warmer beds than • those of the Arsuk Eskimos . can be found. Ordinary bedticks are stuffed with feathers (some are filled with eider downj, and piled on this platform. With one such mound beneath and another on top, the Eskimo can defy the cold. Two or three families occupy some of the huts, but the women do not seem to be very prolific, and a family does not mean a dozen children. The families are commonly related. In the daytime the beds are rolled back against the wall, and the platform serves as a place to sit and a dining table. Every 1 wall was more or less ornamented with advertising and other lithographs from Denmark. I saw several engravings of King Christian IX. There were stoves—little vertical cylinders of sheet iron lined with fire clay —in two houses. I saw a few Yankee lamps that were filled with seal oil, and two English clocks that wouldn't run. The family gun hung on pegs like a squirrel rifle in a Kentucky cabin. The Eskimo lamp-stove, a green stone hollowed out on top to hold seal oil, and provided with a moss wick, was found everywhere. PROTECTION IN THE SOUTH. Old Prejudices Which Intcrfero with Southern Progress. A significant incident, transpired recently ivken Secretary of War Proctor and a Jjp'ty of, congressmen returning from an inspection of the battle field of Chickamacga were banqueted at Chattanooga, Tenn., by the capitalists of that city, who have invested millions in new iron and steel plants. A feature of the table service was tin plate of Tennessee manufacture in various artistic and useful forms. The menu was inclosed between two sheets of decorated tin plate. Among the visiting guests was Maj. McKinley. In response to loud demands the major followed A. M. Shook, general manager of the Southern Iron Company, and 3?". Baxter, Jr., the president of the company. Both of these men are southerners by birth and democratic in politics, but/had favored the side of tariff protection in .their re- marks. Turning to Mr. Shook and re ferring to the display of tin plate war of domestic manufacture, the major in quired: "Andean you make steel per manently in Chattanooga?" "We can," replied Mr. Shook, "unles there shall be adverse legislation." "And if there shall be adverse logis lation," retorted the major, with en ergy and felicity, "yon will know from what source it will come," In the very glare of his furnaces an surrounded by the products of his tin plate industry, whose cstablishmen had been rendered possible by the Me Kinley law, the manager of the grca property publicly admitted that th prosperity of the iron, steel and tin in dustry of the new south depended on the maintenance of the republican tariff law of last October. And the senti inents of A. M. Shook axe those o every intelligent man interested in th development of the great mineral bel in Tennessee and Alabama. In the natural order of things .Mary land, the Virginias, Kentucky, Tenn.es see and Missouri—the border states o the solid south, which contain a com par.ttively small proportion of coloret voters and in which the race issue can not be thrust forward to the exclusion of all other considerations, will present ly bo a stronghold of protection anc the party which advocates that tarif policy. There is the great battle ground where the republicans mus fight and win their victories in the fn ture. These states cannot be inttuencec bj' the seductive argument of free rav, materials for manufacturers nor by the other fallacy thai protection incrcaseb the prices of goods for consumers. They eombine the agricultural and Indus' trial interests which place the farm and factory side by side and insure the development of substantial commonwealths. It is true, as an observer in the Proc- tor-Mclvinley party remarked, that while protectionists at heart the men of the new south "vote as they fought. They have not been able to rid themselves of their old political associations." Nevertheless, the tendency of public sentiment is unmistakably toward protection. The republican party of the border states is, as a rule, powerful and well organized; and a well directed effort next year ought to insure substantial return to the republicans in the northern belt of the southern states. There is no danger that such an effort would be open to the charge o* rain bow-chasing. The preju dices of slavery and" rebellion are disappearing rapidly before the actuality of to-day; and they alone stand between republicanism and success in the border states.—Albany Journal. NOTES AND COMMENTS. Fifty-first congress must be judged not only by what it has done, but also by what it has tried to do in the face of the most bitter, violent and vindictive democratic opposition to every measure for the nation's prosperity and welfare.—X. Y; Press. EST'Speaking of Mr. Cleveland's attitude with regard to the democratic nomination of 1802, it will be remembered that in one of his messages to congress he declared that a president hould have bxit one term; and the fact is also easy to recall that the people took him at his word, and refused to jive him a second terra when he asked tor it.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Cleveland in his last free- ;rade banquet spee'ch, referred to Maj. McKinley's defeat as a sign of the democratic promise. As McKinley.cut a democratic majority of 3,000 against him to less than SOO, it will require a diagram to explain the difference of ;his democratic promise from that of ,wo years ago, when Mr. Cleveland and free trade went down in defeat. —Chicago Inter Ocean. S3^"*The evil of their unbridled lying 1 during the campaign of 1S90 is beginning- to react upon the free-trade democrats. Last November, after the ilection, they were shouting in glee that the republican party was dead beyond recall and that the presidency •would be theirs without any trouble next year. Now a member of the democratic national executive committee is reported as saying: "We are going to lave a hard fight in 1892." There is a quiet revolution in public opinion on the new tariff law since last Novem- jer and it still continues. — Toledo Blade. y virtue of "the infamous Me- finley bill" this is. the last day of 'highly taxed sugar." To-morrow and !orever afterward, unless Mr. Cleveland >e made president in 1892 and reinforced by a democratic majority in the ,wo houses' of congress, all sugars aot above IB Dutch standard will be admitted free, of duty, and all above 16 standard at a duty of 5-10 of 1 cent per >ound, 3 and SX cents being the old rates of duty. The free-trade journals may forget to remind their readers of ,his, but the reduced prices of sugar are likely to remind them of it.—Inter Ocean, March 31. THE DRAMA AND THE NOVEL. Wide Difference In Their Respective Methods and Treatment. The novel arid the drama differ so widely in their respective methods that t is strange their results should be so losely comparable as they are, for the repressions are really much the same which come from reading a well-written novel and from three hours in a good theater. Hence arises . the question whether these two literary forms have the same -possibilities, or whether the one can accomplish anything where the other fails. The answer to this is doubtful, but there is one point on which assurance seems warranted: it is the inferior adequacy of the drama to deal with vasb- ness, to picture expanses of time and space. For while the novelist, by appealing to the mind's eye alone, can. make.prominent what he pleases, the dramatist is restricted, in addressing the bodily eye, to the resources of the carpenter and costumer. The actors, too, almost mcaiopolize attention by their physical presence, their gestures and the sound of their voices, and he is, therefore, compelled to devote himself exclusively to the mutual relations of the dramatis per- sonco together with the thought and action arising therefrom. The novelist, on the other hand, with an amplitude of detail cunningly •wrought into his story, can re-create an age and make a nation wear the buckskin as well as a man. To point to historical plays and claim this power for the drama is to forget that England, France or Rome, as the case may be, appears almost only as a name on the play-bill, and that it is FalstafE and Henry, Bessus and Arbaces, who live on the stage. The difference, then, is one of perspective, and it is this which in a wide sense distinguishes the Elizabethan and the Victorian views of life, and thence of art. A pictorial print of the former period will show you, maybe, a human figure or two, well enough drawn as regards these, but indifferently as to surroundings and backgrounds; while nowadays a broken teacup or distant hilltop is rendered almost as faithfully as the centerpiece. The fact is, man is now seen more nearly in his own place in the order of things. Darwin and Galileo have combined to clog his self-assertion and stimulate his wider interest, so that he now spreads a broader canvas for his art, which questions the Pleiades while paying full attention to street lamps. Uiysses is still Ulysses, but he is now seen by Tennyson in place of Homer he is "a part of all that he has ract." It is, therefore, the preswt n.im of art to throw on life all manner of side lights such as the stage can hardly contrive but which the novel professes to manage for those who can read. The round, unvarnished tale of the early novelist has been dead for over a century, and in its place we have fiction that seeks to be as complete as life itself.—Lippincott's Magazine. - COPYRI&WT 1890 Carft le found —the equal of Dr. Piercc's Golden Medical Discovery. If other medicines of its class were like it, they'd be guaranteed.. This is. If it doesn't benefit or cure, in every case for •which it's recommended, you get your money back. It isn't a "cure-all," but it does cure all diseases arising from a torpid or deranged liver, or from impure blood. For all Scrofulous, Skin and Scalp Diseases, it's a positive remedy. Even Consumption, or Lung- scrofula, is cured by_ it, if taken in time and given a fair trial. That's all that's asked for it—a fair trial. Then, if it doesn't help you, there's no pay. We claim it to be an tmequaled remedy to purify the blood and invigorate the liver. "We claim it to be lasting in its effects, creating an appetite, purifying the blood, and areventing Bilious, Typhoid and Malarial fevers, if talcen in time, The time to take it is when you irst feel the signs of weariness and weakness. By druggists. A Very Bad Habit. Nothing is more indicative of ill breeding than the familiarity with which men and women'make use of :ach other's given names. It is well enough for schoolmates and college chums to use diminutives, or plain Mary or John, in addressing their compan- ons, but with the other evidences of personal dignity acquired by maturity should be that of exclusiveness in the use of one's baptismal title. Not only is t well for women to refrain from using he first name of their male friends in speaking to them, but, in private as well as public, a certain fine reserve ia maintained by adopting this course, jays the Illustrated American. It is ust as easy tc refer to Mr. Jones as Mr. /ones, instead of Tom, Jim or Will, only n the latter case a degree of intimacy s implied complimentary to neither iarty. After all, it is a mere habit, and iy a little careful correction a lady will oon find herself quite as fluent in addressing and mcnt^Dning her masculine acquaintances by their correct titles as when she undignifiedly spoke of them in the same terms her cook employs in alluding to the rrrooms. A Frontier Flro Alarm. There is a town in Colorado in which, t is said, there being no other stated means of giving an alarm of fire, the iractice is for citizens who discover a fire to announce the fact by a rapid and jromiscuous' discharge of their revolvers. In this way the authorities earn that something is •wrong 1 , and.are nabled in course of time to find where what it is. But in what way a dis- inction is made, or whether any distinction is attempted, between a fire nd a fracas, and how it is determined Whether the police, the fire department r the ambulance is the particular arm f the law required, is not made appar- nt to the reader. •—-"Mr. Tawker is a brilliant contro- srsialist." "He is an intolerant bigot." You think so?" "Of course I do. He ever agrees with me in • anything."— ane Cod Item. THE ANTHBOPOPHONE. An Invention Wliich Affords Un limited Amusement. Before the Curtain and Behind the Scene* —Although Extremely T.tullcrous It Is Not Quite as Funny an the Western Man's Swlnettt. Society is always starting some u game, and the last invention is one tha causes quite as much amusement a used Mrs. Jarley's wax works. Th inventor, says the New York World, i a lady, and it was first attempted a herhouso in Gloucestershire, Eng. Th performers range themselves upon £ small platform, or rather some on thi platform and some on the flooi-, and th' dozen heads of different shape, size am make appear as if hung in mid-air This idea has been christened th "anthropophonc," and it is simple to a degree. A large framework is erected am covered with white calico. Across thi five strips of black material are sewn representing the lines of tl>e mnsica staff, these being about eight inehe; apart. The sign of the clef i then added and lines to indicate th< stem of each note. There an holes in this strip placed a various distances and through thesi holes pass the faces of the performers EEFOFJ5 TIIE CURTAIN". The female performers stand on a raised platform behind the framework while the male stand on the floor. A musical instrument is played and eael performer has to follow as his turn comes. The chief difficulty consists ic the performers being unable to keep their risible faculties under control. The thing is ludicrous in the extreme and to face an audience bubbling over with merriment and -keep in time anc" tune is 'by no means an easy task ij especially one of the bassos is seized with a sudden desire to sneeze. This, of course, means a burst of laughter from the fair notes and false chords as well. A few rehearsals, however, are sufficient to get. the singers well in hand. So far in England the choruses hava been highly appreciated and have been BEHIND THE SCEJTES. in great demand among hostesses who are in search of some new idea. Per haps the most ludicrous part of the whole performance is a peep behind the scenes as the decapitated forms of those taking part are elevated .it different stages on the platform. But in the western states, early in the century, an audacious musician invented the swinette, a harmony-producing instrument that far outranks tho combination portrayed above. It consists of a large box, ten or twelve feet long, varying in height from three feet to one foot, and in breadth from five feet to one foot eight inches. It was divided into eight compartments—a full octave, of differing 1 sizes. Into these boxes eight hogs, of ages ranging from five years down to one month, were placed. The tail of each animal was passed through a small hole in the end of each compartment and a neat knot tied therein. When the operator desired to play he merely pulled the appropriate tail. Here's a picture f>f the instrument: THE S\TjOTJTTE. A Physicians Advice. Buffered for years from general debility. Tried other remedie*, and got no relief. Ky Physician prescribed S. 5. S. Inereaaed in fle»h; •ppetiitt Improved; I gained strength; Was mmds young »g*!nj It Is the 1x»st medicine I kno-w o£ MAHALKT Tuapjar, Oakland City, Ind Send for onr book on BZood Mid BMn Diseases. SWOT SPWTFIC Co., Atlanta, G«. -—WHICH COSTS— Less than Half the price of other kinds. A TRIAL WILL PROVE THIS. Pounds, 20c. Halves, IOC. Sold by Grocers— in C'uus ODjy ESTABLISHED !8SI ( 186 So. Cnscag0f s !!s . JciarkSt T&e Regular Cld-Estalllshea PBYSI5IAH AND SUBCEOffl Is still Treating with tho Greatest i SKILL and SUCCESS Chronic, MonsaM Private Diseases. «^NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Mao- hood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. US" SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. a5j-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 Organs. O~ No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. «S~A]I correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke mGrar- nntee Cures in all Curable Casec of Erzem.'i, Scrofula, Sniliilis, Bladder ami Kidney pin- eases. LeiH'orrlifKi and Koranic Troubles. Li_ver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin untl Nervous Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you. write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 32, Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. S3000 A. "YEAH ! I unflertnlie to briefly tencli Hiiy fairly lutcltfpi-lil prrnon of HllK-r per, who cflii rend mid write, and who, nfti;r instruction, will work iiidtmtrioui-ly, lioiv to turn Tlirre Tlioiihumi Iloliiin* u Year In 111 L'ir own loi'NlhlM,n-lKT<>vrrIh('y livr.1 will nl.o furnish the Kituatlon or employ niL'nt.iLMvliit'll ygucitlt curv I!mtamount. No mon«y fgriiK-uijIcpsitiicci-KJ'ruliiiiHljovtf, Ku-ilyuiHl quickly hftvo nlrendy taiiRlit null jirovided ivltli cmplovnn-m n lull.'" numbi.'r, vvnnnre mnkhlfT over *:t(IO(> II ii-iii-iioclt. Jt'ltXEW nnd SO!.II>. Full v.nrliciiInrmF'KEE. Addr™ «I onto, JE. C. AJLI-.EX. .Hox 4X0, ^.U|t"»tii, Maine. "Wood's FlxosplJ-Oc? 1 -n 0. fHB GftI£A*T E!VGL,K$Ii RGMBD^.. of Youthful folly and thi! exrowes Giva immediate strength or, Aafc d for Wood'n tJfled for 35 yearn by thouaanflssuc- lj-. 0-ua.r- to cure all rornis of Nervous Weaknoas, Emls. tioxis, Spermator- rhea, paolcwo, ii; nix, $6. by mall, Write for pimphlet Address TholWood Chemical Co., 131 woodward nv«-, Detroit, Hid;. Sold by Ben Fisher. Winslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BAXKHRS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATION'S, BANKS AND MERCHANTS* INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED, ROTAGON U R 0 F. 01 EFFENBACH'S INSURE CURE Tor SEMINAL, NERVOUS I u>a URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNO, I MIDDLE-AGED "><1 OLD MEN, KO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, butposl. lively relievos tae vornt cues in 24 hours, andnermaDCDtlyeurcftiDlOOduyn. ISdaja treatment on trial by return mall for £1. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO., Solengts. tor the U. S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. YOU- For some of the choicest lands In 'WESTBKK LANSAS, both clenr nnd Incnmbered, Improved unimproved. BTSend forOnr W.J o*>«£- Tthfe we will JKxehirtiore rot- *•&££< *£% K\CE8 MBBCBULKBI8B AMI K.IVE (TOOK. iSSfc ^ai-ABKKa, BMine, Kew Jonoty, KKBBM. TIME TAB LI TRAINS CARRYING PASSEI1GEP" vt'Av=. LOGANSPORT E4CT BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2;55am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 am Kan Ulty 4 Tsledo Ex., excpt Stindayll.-15 a m Atlantic Expreesrdaltt ............... 4: USP m AocommOdatlonFrt., excpt Sunday,. 9:26 p m •WEST BOUND. Padac Express, dally ...... .- .......... 7:52 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:1 5 p m Kan City Ex., except. Sunday ......... 3:45pm Lalayette (Pas.)Aocm., exopt Sunday 6:03 p m St Louis Ex., dally ...... . ........ ....1032pm !cl Klver Dlv., Ijogannport, 'West Side. Between JLogausport and Cliill. HAST, scram. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lOKX) a m Accomedatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pm Accomoaatlon,ArrIve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " - " 4:10 pm WHTl YQPK UVEB IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -will have SICK HEADACHES, FAINS IN THE SIDE, XXESFEPSIA, POOB APKB- TITE.feel llslleM and unablo to pet thronih yoTir dallr work or social enjoyment*. •nill l>e a burden to you. FlIiLS^ B HBBR9IBV cure yon, drive the POISON out of your BJ stem, and make you strong and well. Xlioy oost only 25 cents a box and may gave your lite. Can be had at any Drug Store. KTEEPEHS made in St. Ixrais,*SH \ ¥ 0 RY PO IJSH PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, EERIEST DYES Do Your Own Dyeing, at Koine. Th -y will dye tverythimr. Ther urc-sola c^ery- "where. Price IOC, a pnckujg. TiteyhuvyuoequiJ for StreriffL.li, Brifflnnesf. A.monnl in P^cka^ei crfor P ir-tin-K- nf Color, cjr no 7 »Vi : uit? Qualities. They do if-t " i- 1 •- • •< • j-i .• • "J?<.r (-ale by Ben Fisher, an Fourth street. i WAITED !or DR x SCOTT'S S¥M« < C." beatilijJi ElectrlO i COr&etB. Samplr; Iree to those be. , comi . n ^ "ScntB. Xe risk, quick sale.. TfrrtUJiT (riven, smiHracUoa guamnlced. Address DR.SGOTT»842 Broadway St-.N.Y. I make a specially of inanufactur- j.: Buby CHIT)apes to *ell direct i« private tmriJcK* You can, therefore, do better with met-him with a dealer. Curri;iees Delivered Free of Charge to ill! points In the United States. Send lor Illustrated CnttUORUe. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clyi)ourn Ave., Chicago. 111. TO WEAK MEN Bofferiuz from the effect* of youthful errors, e*rl7 decay. wiBtiEK woOcneBB, lost manhood, etc., I will •end a T»lu»ble tre»tiso (sealed) containing full pfflrticvrUrt for home cure, BREE°' change, A •plendid medical •work; should be resdby ever} nun who ii uervmiB ind debilitated. Address, frot. f. C. FOWUSB, noodug, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HURMLESC HEADACHE POWDERS. the.Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic JOT Sale by Bed Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensec Time Table] IN EFEECT MAHCH 1st 1890 ( Solid Trains between '• Sandusks and Feorla and IndtanayoUs and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to P»l and from all polri ts In the — United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltn tne . E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. H- Leave Losansport, 4:13 p.m..1120 a,m. Arrive Peru 436 p.m..11:44 a.m.. L. E. & W, B, R. Leave Peru, North Bound 4:45p.m South Bound U»0a.rn WABASH E, B, Leave Logansport, Srfop.m.. 7£0a. m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 920a.m L. E. <t W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, Bast Bound West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PAHKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass, & Ticket. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 8:19 a.ro 855 a.m 10:40 a.rr 1:50 p.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. P. Keesling; and Cnllen & Co.,sol* | Agents in Logansport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising, has. alwaj^-proTeD successful. Before placlnjany Xcwspnper Advertising consult LORD & THOMAS, XDVKKTISINC AGENTS, "., to 4S Itamlelpd SlrMt, CHICAGO' BRIGHTiNE DIABETES, ItRMVVTTA f A.JKEW KKMEDT; FOS-ITIVB CUKE FOB Correspondence •ollcted, valuable aformntlon free. Dsnil discount to »f»de. rolsease nix. ..ndred »llment» TVM. T. r.IKDI.'EX <*> CO., i» J**. SuIIe Street. - - Chloxo. III. W. L. DOUGLAS (md other tpeol tics for Gentlemen, Ladles.ctc.,arewar- ranted, ana so'stamped on bottom. Address W.L,. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mas*. Sold by J.:B. WINTERSriBroadwav ']anld6mo-e)d

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