Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 21, 1891 · Page 6
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April 21, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Tuesday, April 21, 1891
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I SOME STRANGE EVENTS. Another Chapter of Hawthorne's Supernatural Autobiography. An EncoiiutiT with a Bclu? Called Trat Wlio Lives in « Country Called Zinso—An Entirely Xovel Terrestrial Scheme. [COPYRIGHT, 1S91.1 MAGIXE, if you , >x please, a group of or\7 dinar^- inhabitants of «his planet, in the latter part of the nineteenth century of our Christian era, sitting at a table in a room of an ordinary home in an old country town. Their minclsare all bent .upon something or somebody. What is it, or who is it? That is a question they would gladly answer'if they could. But not one of them can. It is some one or something- invisible, inaudible, intangible. But it can move, and apparently it can hear and comprehend: It can cause other things to move also. At this moment^it as moving a pencil. Let us question it. "Who and what are you, invisible 'Presence?" The pencil, after an instant's pause, moves slowly up and down, and.from left to right, then pauses. We spell out what has been written. There is but one word— •"Trat." We ask again: "Whence do you come, Trat?" and the answer is -written down, terse, yet comprehensive enough: "The world." We ask still further: "But what is the name of ;your country?" The invisible silently replies: "Zingo." "Do you mean, Trat, -that Zingo is your whole world?" "Of course!" "And does no other nation of another name adjoin yours?" "No!" Let us reason a little at this point, A :teij| called Trat, who lives in a country called Zingo, one who fancies himself a member of the only people on earth, cannot be a civilized being. He must be a barbarian, the inheritant of some yet unexplored wilderness. The largest unexplored wilderness that we know of is in Africa. Trat is a Central African, then; perhaps one of that mysterious white tribe, which both Livingstone and Stanley have mentioned. But let us see. "Is there any water in that •country, Trat?" "Yes." "Anafcriver?" •"Yes." "Where does the river flow to?" •"Over the edge." A singular reply! Perhaps Zingo is some high, inaccessible table-land—an island in the air, such as exists in Brit-- 5sh Guiana: "What' do you see when •you look over the edge, Trat?" "Cannot see." "Why not?" "Would be tilled H we did. "Who would kill you?" •''The nation." "Do you mean it is unlawful to look over?" "Yes." Stav! Perhaps Zingo is a continent at the. north pole. Such a continent must be isolated, and would very likely -be surrounded by a barrier of ice. Now, if the north pole be indeed the home of our mysterious visitor, it is evident that the length of the days and nin-hts would indicate the fact. Therefore: "Trat, with regard to the periods of light and of darkness in your country how often do you sleep during the dark periods?" "Once." "And how often do you eat during- the light periods?" "Five times." These answers dispose of the claims of the north pole; for even supposing a man can sleep for six months at a stretch, he must surely eat jnore than once a month during the 'day. Try Africa again. Let us ask ihim if he has ever seen or heard of a -white stranger visiting his country. -'Yes," replies Trat, "once a god «eame." Ah! now we are on the right track. Livingstone, of course. "Was his hair straight?" "Yes," "And his face was white?' "'Yes." "What language did he speak?" •='0urs." (well, Livingstone spoke the megro dialects.) "How do you know he -was a god?" "He came there." (to be sure! not a bad answer.) "What did he say to you?" "Go •where he went." (Very proper language for a messiah.) "What did you do?" "Killed him." (sensation.) "Bid you eat him?" The answer is rapidly ' written, "No—a god!" "Well, what did you do with him? "Threw him over the edge." It can hardly be Africa, after all. • Where can it be? Suppose we approach the problem from the point of view of the constellations: They should tell something of the latitude. "Trat, you see stars at night in Zingo?" "What?" "Stars—bright points in the sky?" "No—lamps." "A very bright lamp by day?" "No." "And a moon by night." "Two " "Do you mean to say you have two moons in Zingo?" l; 0f course!" Trat replied. - • We look at one another with a queer sensation. A country with .two moons *xists not on this planet; Trat,—then, Tnust be a visitor from another worM than ours. This becomes interesting. "We ask Trat how the sun moves in Zingo, and he draws a narrow ellipse. -"But," we inquire, "do»s it not disappear at one side and come up at the Bother?" "No." "Then what makes your might?" "The moons." "How so?" For answer, Trat draws two large circles, to represent the moons and a smaller one at a distance from them, for the sun. "Do you mean, Trat, that your moons are larger than your sun? "Yes." "But the moons shine?" "No- black." "Then it is the shadow of the moon between you and the sun that makes the sight?" "Of course." savs 1'rat; and lie goes on to explain tliat "there arc four times of ten hours each, da^-k and light." "How far are the moons above the earth?" "T-rc",miles" (about equal, as we afterwards estimated, to fifteen of our miles), "Do the moons move, or stay in one place?' "Stay." Here, then, was «.n entirely novel terrestrial scheme. Instead of revolving on its axis, the planet of Zingo rocks to and fro, with its moons, like a cradle; and as the great black moons pass and repass successively before the sun, nig-ht and day follow each other. We learned, by degrees, other strange facts" in this connection. The heat of the sun is so intense as to melt or fuse the surface of the planet ever}' day; and this surface is composed, not of loam, or sand, or rock, but of gold, virgin gold, in a uniform layer a hundred feet in thickness! Gold is literally dirt in Zingo: and the precious substance with thorn is a species of coal, of which a piece the size of a hen's egg will buy "two skins."' But how do the inhabitants endure a heat that fuses metal? Are they salamanders? No; but during the day they live in large forests, which cover a great part of the surface. But are not forests made of wood, and will not wood burn? Well, the forests of Zingo are not made of wood, or, if it be wood, it is wood in a state of petrifaction. After much speculation, we showed Trat a piece of agate, and he said his wood was something like that. Zingo forests may be likened to vast stalactite caverns, standing above tho svtrface of the ground and impervious even to the heat of tho Zingo sun. i W r e investigated the religious and social customs of Zingo. The priestly office is hereditary in certain families. Eeligious observances take place once a week; a species of deer is sacrificed, and the sacrifices are eaten by the priests. The priests never address the people on religious topics, but they perform the ceremony of marriage, and see that the laws are observed. These laws are six in number, as follows: 1. Don't kill. 2, Don't steal. 3. Don't cheat or lie, 4. Don't look over tho edge. 5. Don't be a coward. G. Learn to fight. This is the law and the prophets. They were given by "The god who came," and took the place of former and somewhat similar laws which had been forgotten. Here are the popular traditions; or folk-lore, concerning the origin of things. Once a lion was looking for gore, .and he saw a deer jump out of a bush and run away. He ran after and , saw it jump over the edge. He wjp so angry that he jumped over into the sky, and burnt up into the sun. And the deer became a moon. Once a rabbit ate a certain sort of leaves, and was just going to die, when a lobster came up and said: "If you consent to become a man, I will cure you." Said the rabbit: "I will." And the lobster gave him a coal to eat, and he was a man. A tree once fell down, and was groaning over its misfortune, when up came a deer and said: "If you will let me eat your leares, I will turn you into a woman." And he did. I reproduce, in these legends, Trat's exact language. It is interesting to know that "Br'er Rabbit" is the prototype of man—at least in Zingo. • But I am at the end of my space, and only at the beginning of the marvels of Zingo. Wars are waged only on the question of chieftainship; the tallest man in the nation is made chief (Fing), and if there are two of equal height there must be war. Three thousand •warriors are chosen on each side; after a certain number (determined beforehand) have been slain hostilities cease; that party which has the most dead is defeated.' There are no regular schools in Zingo; but the children are taught how to fight and how to build; they a.re made to obey their elders, and, _if they rebel, are whipped with rods. No family distinctions are handed down, except in the case of the priests. There are no family names, and hence no hereditary aristocracy. Every man and woman has his or'her own name, and all names are of one syllable, and end with it. Here are a few fragments of the Zingo language. The verbs to not vary their endings, and past and future tenses are obtained by using the present tense with an explanatory clause, e. g. "I will strike" is rendered "I strike hereafter;" "I heard," by "I hear before," and so on. God (the general term) is "Birn," and there are six special gods, "In," "Tiler," "Bo," "Tin," "Bin," "Thrott." "Good" is "Jin," "Ugly" is "Fli" "Beautiful" is "Brat," "Well" is "Flit," "Time" is "Noeek," "Sun" is "Dii," "Moon" is "Sin," "Yes" is "Fun," "No" is "Tinn," "And" is "KU," "I (myself)" is "tl," "You" is "Bib,; 1 "He" is "Din," "They" is "Du," "to love" is "Criey," "to strike" is "Flu," "to see" is "Ban," "to rub" is "Tig," "to be" is "Ji," "I love" is "U criey," "You strike" is "Bib Flu," "He sees" is "Din Ban," "They are" is, "Du Ji," "They .rub ears" (the usual form of greeting in Zingo) is "Du ug tin," "Are you well?" is "Jibib flit?" and so on indefinitely. There are but three numerals. _ • Trat made drawings of every object on his planet, including a portrait of himself and of his latest wife, with three eyes, three arms, and other terrific features. He remained with us many weeks, and was as curious to learn the details of our world, as we were to learn of his. By means of a sidereal map, and much cross-questioning, we finally identified Zingo as the star Hisa, in the handle of the Dipper; and Trat said that our solar system was known in Zingo by the name of "Gopi- pop." Surely that is a desirable plaything that can help us to a knowledge of the nature and customs of another planet. It was by means of planchette that Trat communicated with us. Why do not others take up the investigation? JULIAN- HAWTHOB:JE. ' A'late census gives Montreal a popu- lation'of 211,31)3. Of this number 155,511 are Catholfc and 53,835 Protestants. THE SURPLUS HOWLERS. Why They JJnlso tde Cry of Kopublican Hxtraviijjnncc. One reason why the democratic papers are making so much noise about what they call the extravagance of the last congress is that there is no longer a surplus to be used as a campaign argument. Three years ago the "enormous" surplus accumulated under the republican rule was used throughout the campaign as an argument against the dominant party. Cleveland' himself rang all tho possible changes on the question. The accumulation was denounced as a robbery of the people by means of taxation, and as a most potent reason why tariff reform should be inaugurated. All the lying about the surplus failed to persuade the people to continue the democratic party in power. Since that time the republican party in congress has attempted to carry out its promises to the people to reduce the surplus by the removal of certain duties and by providing for a wise, economical and patriotic expenditure of the money that had accumulated in the treasury. The duty on sugar was removed, saving millions to the people annually, and at the same time a bounty was offered to encourage the production and manufacture of sugar at home. The pension lists were increased, and as far as possible provision made for the 'liberal support of all veterans who by reason of service in the war are unable to provide properly for their own wants. In all, the appropriations for the two years were increased about one hundred'and seventy millions, including deficiency appropriations, over one hundred million of which went to increased pensions, and the balance to the navy, the postal and agricultural .departments. There is now no surplus left to be used in campaigns, and no hoarded up millions to be used as arguments against protection—and the democrats are now madder than ever. Instead of the party of a surplus, the republicans are now denounced cas the extravagant party. When one considers it all, how hard it is to please the democrats, and—how much less republicans care to please them.—Iowa State Register. WHAT A WOMAN EATS. Tho Unhealthy Diet of a Larffe Majority of tlio Women Who Work. Of twenty women lunching at a popular restaurant a few days ago, five ordered ice-cream and cake; three apiece of pie and cup of coffee each; two had bread and butter, followed by dark fruit cake, and the eight remaining women were divided between eclairs, cream cakes, jelly tarts and doughnuts, with an occasional cup of coffee or tea. The one sensible wonjan had soup, a sandwich and light sallid, with a piece of sponge cake and a cup of chocolate. I lingered over my own luncheon, so that the twenty women all changed during my stay, but the proportion of cake-eaters remained the same. The majority of these lunchers were working women. They had probably, at the least calculation, been at work since 0 o'clock that morning, and had yet some four or five hours more of labor before them; during- that time they expected to sustain life and nourish their body and brain upon one piece of pie and a cup of coffee. Among the harder working class the same thing exists also, and women deliberately refuse to avail themselves of cheap and nutritious food, preferring, instead, worthless, harmful pastry. It is scarcely necessary to add that among the forty odd women who came and went during mv luncheon, there was scarcely one with a clear, rosy . complexion such as every woman should have, or who gave the impression of perfect health. One saw instinctively they had no appetite, had headache and "nerves," and were heiresses to a thousand natural but unnecessary ills that the exercise of a little common sense would avert.—Ladies' Home Journal. THE GIRLS' HOME TRAINING. How It Is Possible by a Gradual Process to Make Good Housekeepers of Your Daughters. There are the studies that must not be interrupted—social-exchanges to^be duly met, a certain amount of sewing and reading to be accomplished; out-of- door life in abundance, and enough sleep to insure health, to be secured. The most efficient, ambitious mother is often necessarily absorbed with other interests than adapting her spare moments to the intervals of her daughter's leisure; and the completion of house duties is imperative, and cannot wait for the hand of a novice. How would it do to begin the housekeeping lessons when the daughters are 5 and 6? Teach them to handle their toys nicely, and to arrange their play houses conveniently for dollie's comfort. As they get older, show them how to dust and how to sew, using doll's patterns; and, when the study hours begin to grow longer, let them, once or twice a week, do some genuine housework, like the thorough sweeping of their own room; or making a certain kind of bread; the coffee for breakfast; from time to time a staple dish—desserts will easily follow. During vacation (with lots of inn in between) let them make out the programme of two or three days' work, submitted the day before to the mother, to be carried through by them, with the exception of emergencies. Let them contribute a share in the hospitalities of their home. Who is a more attractive hostess than the accomplished daughter, gracefully and intelligently entertaining guests in the home of her parents? And how easily and naturally all her .growing duties will fall into line in the home that follows that of her maidenhood,—Rural New Yorker. • The Revised Edition. "Oh, yes," said Miss Bleecker, "I am dead sure of it." "You mean you are fatally certain, dear," was Miss South-Church's correction.—Judge. NWTES FCn WOMEN READERS. D«. EDITH PEACHY PHIPSON has been appointed a member of the senate of the university' of Bombay. Miss NANCY COKXELIUS, who graduated in 18SS from the Indian industrial school at Carlisle, has received her diploma from the Hartford training school. She is the first Indian woman to prepare herself scientifically for nursing. ONE of the most valuable workers for the Harvard Peabody museum of archreology and ethnology is Miss Alice C. Fletcher, who has recently been specified as the first holder of a fellowship for women—that having been presented by Mrs. Mary Copley Shaw. MRS. JOHN SHERWOOD answers Mrs. Kate Gannett Wells' question: "Why more girls do not marry?" She thinks it is mainly because they do not get a good chance. Meanwhile, as the Boston Transcript has already proved by statistics of matrimony, the real answer to the question "Why more girls do not marry?" is simply this: "They do," Miss CYNTHIA M, WESTOVEK is Commissioner Beattie's deputy in the street- cleaning department of New York city. She is thoroughly capable and posted in the work of the office, and, though a frail-looking, pretty and polished lady, can boss a thousand laborers so cleverly that the ordinary ganger forgets how to swear and the politician who wants pay without work finds that he has a hard road to travel. SUSAN HELEN HOLMAN, of New York, who is a woman of vim and enterprise, is learning to be a locksmith. She amuses herself picking the locks of her neighbors' front doors, trunks and chests, and one of these days expects to hire an uptown basement and make a fortune in the business. She wears a suit of brown homespun copiously pocketed for the reception of her tools, and from an old Dutch girdle of wrought iron studded with green stones hangs a chatelain and keys of all sia;s. DON11 •COPYR- — A CHILDLESS HOME. Smith and his wife have every luxury that money can buy, but there is one thin°- Licking to their happiness. Both are fond of children, but no little voices prattle, no little feet patter in their beautiful home. "I would give ten years of my life if I could have one healthv, living-, child of my own," Smith often says to himself. No woman can be the mother of healthy offspring unless she herself is in good health. If she suffers from female weakness, general debility, hearing-down pains and functional derangements, her physical condition is snch that she cannot hope to have healthy children. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is a soverign and guaranteed remedy for all these ailments. Worn-out, "run-down," feeble women, need Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It builds them up. It's a powerful, restorative tonic, or strength-giver—free from alcohol and injurious drugs. The entire system is renewed and invigorated. It improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and pains, gives refreshing sleep, and restores flesh and strength. It's the only guaranteed, medicine for women, sold by'druggists. ._ B^Major McKinley is now in great demand as an orator. The people are •beginning to understand the extent to which they were imposed upon by the importers' ring which made them believe last fall that the McKmley bill would raise prices. Some people can be deceived all the time, and all the people can be deceived sometimes, but all the people cannot be deceived all the time. McKinley lias his turn now, the people having discovered that they were greatly fooled last fall.—Inter Ocean. ^ How She Was Cured. Mamie—Oh, George, I feel so faint! What is good for f ainting-spells, George? Georse (excitedly)—Now you've got me! Mamie—Oh, I-am so glad to hear you say so, dear George! I feel better already.— Puck. —First Wife—"And BO you have been married twenty years? Really, you must excuse me for asking-, but does your husband still kiss you every day?" Second Wife (proudly)—"Yes, always. My Tom is one of the most conscientious men I ever knew."—Somerville Journal. THE SKIN. IB an important {actor In keeping food health; if it does not act in th« way intended by nature, it« function* ire performed by other organ*,— the Kidneys and tho Lung»; «nd th« abreakdown of general healtk. Swift's Specific I. the remedy of nature to the sHn to proper mctton. It never fail* In this, and alwsy* «ocompll»he« the purpose. "WHYl YOUK LIVES ISOUTOFOBDER Von will hairo SICK HEADACHES, your daily -work or social enjoyment* be a burden to you, PUREST AND BEST • AT LESS THAN= HALF == THE PRICE OF OTHER BRAN PS PW20^HM1 S 'IO*QMRIE S §' SOLD IN CANS ONLY. Wffl cnre yon, drive the POISON out of Tour sy etem, and: make you strong and well, they cost only ZS cento a box and may Bavo your lile. Can be nad at any Drug Store. — ~ ifCorjSTEBrEnainaaelnSt.Iouisrdi PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh, P P EERLESS: DYES Do Tour Ovrn Dyetat;> at Home. Th-y «'ill dye trerytMng. Thuy uresold everywhere. Price lOc. apnckut-e. Tliey havenoequil for StreiiKi.li, Brightness. Amount m Packages crforF'irtn.-si-of Color, or uo- fnhn? Qualities. They do i" t-•<•'-" •'"'• Ben KishCT. 311 Fourth street. ESTABLISHED 1851 I 180 So. Chicago, Ills. (ClarkSt. The Regular Old-Established PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest ISKILL and SUCCESS aM Mate Diseases, flSrNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost'Man- hood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Hcstd and Back Ache and all thecffccts leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scienuncaUy by new methods with never-failing success. OS- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and SkjD Diseases permanently cured. . jH-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Vancocele ar.d all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kioncys or "'flS'No'cxperimcnts. Age and experience important. Consultation free anrl sacred. JHt'All correspondence 15 sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke toGrar- antee Curps in all Curable Case? of Ecwma, Scrofula, Syiihills, Bladder anfl Kidney Diseases. LciiMrrlKD. ami Female Troubles. Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and >er- '°'NO matter'who.has failed to cure you, write Dr Clarke a full history of your case. Hoars, 8 to 8' Sundays, 9 to 11. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. WANTED beiotttift Elactrlo |Corset*. Simplefrec to thof* tw agents. N» risk, quick ulM. Territorr Ki'en. sat-isfucUon gnarantetd. AddreM DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. iGEHIS CARRIAGES! 1 mnke « specialty of manufnctur- Ins Baby Carriages to ocll direct l<> prtviite i>ari.le». >o« can, therefore, do batter with me tnan withadeuler. Carriages Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States- Send for Illustrated CutalOBue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64- Clybourn Ave., Chicago, IIL TO WEAK MEN Suffering from the effectf of youthful error*, «rly imhoodetc.IwUl Ml *• e re p«ticrilw« lor borne cue. PREE of <J Kilbndld medical n-ortc ; .houlefbe read Stt "ho if nervoiu »nd debilitated. Trot. F. C. FOWWEX, Moodua, ConiU $3000 j\_ ~y"K A.lt ! I unnei-tflfce to briefly tench fiivy fairly iiilclliptntJuTFOn of elrlier ex «'lio Crtii 'rend and write, and who, fl« Instruction, will work Incuitriounly, How to earn Three Tlunnand Dollars n tiTe'«Huni'ionor«i»|>l».vn>on',«' v '- hi ' :l '>','" lcl ";.'' ni : i ," 1 ""° m ?"" 1l No inonov for roe unle«H nuccruful n» above. Lanily an J quickly learned I tlenIrwlJiit one workur from cacl) districL or county. J have already tiitlElit ilild provided with euiploymellt a tnrpo «n™ SU^xllI! Full v.«r°lcul»rs FItEE. Adrtren at once, E. C, AL1.E2V, Jt«»» 4.8O, A<m"»tu, Jlitlne^ •Wood-'s . THE GREAT Used "ot 36 yours by thousands successfully". Owir- onrectl to cure nil form« of Nervous Weakness, Emls lions, Spernsator rhea, ImDOteDCy, andalltboeffecw fcTe,, Detroit,' Mleii.' Sold by Ben Fisher. stren or. AstdruggUM lor Wood's Pho«- Wjnslo^Lanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS. SANA'S AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. HOFPWAN'S HARMLESS HEflPACKE POWDERS. the Best CURE ALL HEADACHES. ney are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed 'Fisher, QRQTAGDN U ROF.OICFFENBACHS I SURE CURE for StMINAl, NERVOUS I a n a URINARY TROUBLES'm TO I! MO, I MIDDLE-AQEO ° nd OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCER- TAINH OR DISAPPOINTMENT, i""P<"'- tlrcly rcllOTCi tho Tvor«t emeu In H llou«, and permanently curon In 100<3ny«. 15 d»ys treatment on trlol oy rotutn mull for SI. Clrculur frco. THE PERU DRUG CO., Solaagts-'fortheU.S. 189WIS.ST.,MIIWAUREE,WlS, YOU Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS - ROUTE." SConiensec Time Table IN EFFECT MAHCH 1st 1880 1 Solid Trains between-^ Sandusks and Peorla and* Indianapolis and Michigan City- DIBECT Connections to and from all points In the _^ u united States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WAEASH B. B- Leave Logansport,4:13 p.in nao a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru 4:36p.m..!!:«a.m... 8:»5a.m L. E. & "W. B. S, Leave Peru, North Bound 4:«p.ra South Bound llaOa. in WABASH B. R. LeaveLopsmsport,3:45p.m.. 7^0a.m ArriveLaTayette, 4:55p.m.. 9aia.ra L. E, & W. B. B. Leave LaFsyette, EastBound WestBonnd 5:10 p.m H. C. PABEEB. Traffic. Manager, C. F. DABY, fien. Pass. 4: Ticket, Agt. '.NDIANAPOLlS, itND. I 10:40 a. n- 1:50 p.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sola Agents in- Logansport. ••^ ^^" ^ ~ ~ — — i d in \VESXBB5i For some of Ktb .?. ^J$ e . S n d iScumbered. improved County, Kan»M. ^ TIME TABLE I CURE BUPTURI TRAINS LOGANSPORT ' KA£T- BOUNn. i> a *l BOUND. SewYorls Express,dalU............. 2:B5ttm Ft Wajne (Pa8,)Accm., excpt bunday 8:18 a m Kan aty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundarll J5 a m Atlantic Exprea8,dally • *=™ P ± Accommodation fit., excpt Sunday.. 9^6 p.m WEST BODHB. \ I 'f / J \ \ %^ /" .5 ''X* \ " I DR. HORME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10.00O Kiigture» in 15 Tears. "I suftcred with a rtouDIo rupture 5 yrars. yo-.rr Elj trio Truss curea me In 3% mentis. .1. &• PHILPOI,- Sept. % '90. _2 • Chattanooga, Ten •Tour'Elect-to Tniss cured niyrorturp after t— 15 years, Mns. A. Poi!i3nTr." Absecon, N. J, Oct 8,.': •Tam cured sound ami well by vvcnrinff your ElP--. Truss. E. EAKW.T." Davis Cliy. iowa. Aue.ii, so 1 . Thconlv iteniitno Elwtrlc-Trnw n«il Belt GomMitc tntbrworW. fl0-piicclll.i«)nil<.d hook sent f>i-c.«en! PR. HOBME. INVENTOR. 180 WABASH-aVE.. CHIGA •nd Skin Diseawi*. Swura Spicmo Co., Atlanta, CNu at Louis Ex., dally Eel River J>lv-, toS Between ioiraiiHport EAST BOUOT. Accomodatlon.Leave, except Sunday.lOSO am Acoomedatlon, Leave . ." L. 4-»" P m . Acccraodatlon.Airlye.axcept Sunday, 8.10am Accomodation, Arrive, i.iupm W. L. DOUGLAS and other speclal- t'cs for Gentlemen, _ v ^ _ _ JT^ •• Ladies, etc., awwar- fanted, and so stamped on bo* tom -- TAddre S,,^ ».. W. Jj.JJOUGI.ASt Brockton, Ulan*, bold by J. B. WINTERS* Broadwav

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