Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 22, 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 22, 1891
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CAUSE AND EFFECT- Etlc dinner parly was In progress down be low, above-stairs, in tho nursery, was a lonely little Fred. "There is nothing loft to do!" ho sighed. "That clock is very slow, And when nurso does finish supper, sue will pui me straight to boil!" "Now, if they'd lei me play with that:"—he looked up on the wall. And ge'itly pushed a chair along before him, as h« spoke— "I really won id not mischief it. or worry It, at all, .and I fool quite pretty certain 1 could mend it it it brolce!" About live minutes after this, tho door-r>oll rang, and low The servant to tho master whispered: "Sir, he's at the door— The messenger you run? for." Replied tho He's ma.lo sorao stupid blunder." And ho thought of it no more. STive minutes passed; a sound of wheels; the servant came to say: "The carriage is a-waitlng, sir, belike It's come too early, But the man is very positive you rang lor a cuppay," "I didn't," said the master, and his look and tone were suny, In the same mysterious manner a policeman came and went, And a doubtful look was growing now upon the master's face; A.n idea had occurred to him of what the mystery meant, And he was just preparing to follow up the trace— When, lol ""A hurst of thunder-sound"—the engine drew up proudly. Close followed by the hose-cart; aad dire -confusion grew. But tho-master from his door-stop, by shouting wildly, loudly. Was in time to stop the deluso. and't was all that he could do. Straightway to the alarm ho went, and captured Master Freddy, Who sobbed: "I only gave it such a little, little jerk i 3 didn't mean to start it—Just to try If it was ready; H I wanted—all I wanted was to see if it would work!" —Margaret Vandegrift, in St. Nicholas- AWFUL EXPERIENCE. The Memorable Bide I Took in a Paris Omnibus. As I tliink of it now, though it occurred six months ago, I grotv for a moment quite red with indignation and righteous anger at the thought that Joe •herald have caused me to be the laug-h- ^ng- stock and amusement of all that crowd, of grinning 1 Frenchmen, and JTrenchwomen. This feeling soon disappears, however, and the ludicrousnessof the whole situation comes over me. I can see the puzzled conductor and the higUy- smused countenances of the whole 'bus- f ul, and I just lie back in my chair and laugh until the tears roll down mv.face. It is no more than a just compensation that I should be able to ISugh at it BOW; ^or I am sure that at the time, •while others evidently thought the occurrence very funny, I could not see anything but that I had been frightfully outraged, and that others were making sport of roe—all through Joe's forpet- iuhiess."too; that was the hardest part .of it all I am not going to exaggerate or color any account of what took place, a single lut—it is not in the least necessary; and though to some it may seem that I have done so, I want to state that such is not at all ths case; the following is simply a, literal rendering of a funny experience that Joe and I had in a Paris 'bus •when we were over to see the "exposition." We were on OUT wedding-trip. I only mention this as showing, I think, that J, was all the more culpable to s£> completely forget all about me; if we had .been married longer, I do not tliink that I should have taken the matter nearly so much to heart. Still, I suppose I ought to have remembered that Joe was given to fits of deep abstraction; he is an.artist, you know. It was a Porte Maillot omnibus, that starts near the gate of the same name and proceeds straight down the Champs Elysees, that J. and I boarded one lovely morning in June. We were in a great hi irry to get down hi to the city, and as there only happened to be one seat vacant downstairs, J. suggested •that I take it, and he would climb on top. ltd Paris, the outside as well as •the inside of the conveyances is utilized ior carrying passengers; and very novel and p- 168 - 5 * 1111 ricimg it is when the •weather is warm, as you can see so much of the city from your elevated position. Pretty soon the conductor came around to collect the fares, and when Sie asked for mine I told him in my •very best French that my husband, who •was upstairs, would pay it. When he had finished his collections downstairs he' mounted "en haut" as the French would say, but in a few moments returned to me saying, he could, find no man on top who would acknowledge to having a wife downstairs whose fare it was his duty to.pay; he declared he had .asked everyone in turn. Suddenly it came over me that of course poor J. did not understand what the conductor had said to him, as a thorough knowledge of tho French Songne was not one of his accomplishments. I opened my purse and found a five-franc piece, which 1 offered for rny itare, saying I thought it possible that my husband did not comprehend his de- raand. Whether it was that the sight of my five-franc piece appalled the conductor at the thought of having to make change to that amount, or whether it •was the spirit of gallantry that they say gs inherent in every Frenchman's Sweast, I never knew; but he suddenly turned on his heel, at the same . time tsaying, loud-enough for everybody in •the'bus to hear him: . • "Madame, you do not look like an impostor. If you say you have a hus- iband upstairs, I believe you,, and will find him and compel him to pay your ifare^ it is his duty. The idea of a hus- 'Sbsnd deserting tho little madame in this .ivayl. It is a shame! Put away yoTo- money, madame, I will not have it; it is the money of monsieurl want" And befdrc I could niter a word of explanation he h:.v;l dsirtad up the stairs «(, t>.c back of lju>. 'bus. Pretty sc»« everybody in the 'bus was conscious of a tusslo going on on tbcsc same stairs, and we couM sec the conductor forcibly pulling along a most irate little Frenchman, who was gesticulating in the wildest manner, at the same time giving vent to his feelings in the most expressive French. lie declared he would have both the conductor and the woman who was trying to palm herself oft' as his wife arrested by tho very first gendarme lie saw. Lie would find out whether there was no protection for a respectable father of a family riding to his place of business in a public conveyance; it was nn outrage of the most audacious kind, and some-; body would have to suffer for it. The conductor appeared just as calm as the old gentleman was excited, and never said a word in return, only tightened his grasp on the coat-collar he was holding, find never stopped his pulling and tugging until he had the old gentleman standing right in front of me; then he inquired in a loud voice: "Madame, is this man yoxir husband?" "Oh, dear! Xo!" I replied, in a shaking voice, almost ready to cry. "You have made a dreadful mistake! Please do take my fare out of this!" again presenting my five-franc piece. "My husband certainly does not understand you; that is all." My evident distress must have mollified tho old gentleman somewhat, for he slipped away quietly, only stopping once on the stairs to shake his fist at the conductor and call him "an old fool," which I certainly thought he richly merited; for why in the world would he not take my fare as I was begging him to, and thus have no more fuss about it? B}"- this time everybody in the 'bus was intensely interested in the proceedings. Old gentlemen laid aside their morning papers as if they had no further interest in them, and gave then- glasses an extra rub so that they might have a better look at me; while fat old ladies nudged each other and chuckled. Even the babies stopped crying suddenly, to see the fun, for everybody seemed to feel that more was coming. As for myself, my face kept growing redder and redder, until I knew from the burning sensation that it must be a flaming scarlet; while instead of wanting to cry, I felt possessed of a strong desire to shake somebody—whether the conductor or J., or both, it did not much matter. As soon as the old gentleman had escaped from him, the conductor, nothing daunted, and taking no notice whatever of my outstretched hand with its appealing five-franc piece, started for the stairs, repeating: "I go to search for the husband of madame." All necks were craned forward as this time he appeared in view, leading, in the same captive manner, a tall, lean, lank, individual, apparently haM scared out of his wits. All this poor fellow .could say was: '•'•Monsieur le Con- ducteur, I assure you I have no wife. I assure you, sir;" while his knees knocked together and his legs trembled so violently that he could hardly stand upright. His feeble protest did not save him, however; he also was marched up in front of me; and the same question asked in the same loud tones; and when I made the same answer, disclaiming him as my legal protector, everybody in the 'bus tittered audibly at the relieved expression that came over the young'man's face as he skipped away, and the puzzled look that settled on the conductor's visage. If I had been at home and such a mistake had occurred I certainly would have left the car at once; but I did not dare to do so here, as I could not find my way about, and the idea of going boldly up those stairs and discovering J. myself never once entered my head, though that of course would have been the most sensible thing to have clone. The conductor after his second failure seemed dazed for a moment, and stood scratching his head; bnt in a little while he brightened up, saying: "I cannot stop now, as my honor is at stake as well as madame's, and find monsieur I must;" while several of the passengers cried out: "Bravo!" Four more innocents in turn were brought before me; one, like the first old gentleman, wildly indignant, swearing dire vengeance on everybody; another was timid and scared; while two of them treated the whole thing as a huge joke, and did tlieir best to afford the, paslengers all the • fun possible, which of course only added, to my misery. Though we had gone some distance no one- seemed to think of getting out; consequently-no one could get in, as a Paris 'bus never carries more passengers than there ara seats. While the people downstairs were enjoying themselves so muclt at my expense it seems that those on top were likewise having a pretty good time. J. told me all about it several days afterwards, when I had grown less touchy on the subject and could listen to him, without flying into a passion. It seems that as soon as he had found a seat upstairs he drew out of his pocket a book in which he was- very much interested, something about "the unequal distribution of wealth among the inhabitants of the globe"—a most engrossing subject, I should say, and when the conductor came around he handed him only three sous, having completely forgotten all about poor me. He positively declares that the conductor never asked him if he had avrif c downstairs, as of course that would have recalled me to his wandering senses; also that he knew quite enough French to understand such a demand had it. been made; otherwise," how would he have been able to have enjoyed the fun that followed. That he had enjoyed it there was no doubting. So absorbed was he in his book that he did not become av^are tflat anything •unusual was happening, until after the first two men had been-led below; and as by thattim* everybody was laughing and talking so loud, he knew/that some- thing trust be up, so askecl his neig what was the joke. This Frenchman, by means of abundant pantomime and few words (.1. always understands French w'.-.en so expressed, quite readily), made him understand that there was a bold, bad woman downstairs, who wan trying to raak<- some raau upstairs pay her fare; she could not get anyone down there to do it, so hid declared that some one upstairs must; said she had a husband upstairs,— which of course was only a trick of hers, only the conductor, who was evidently a. young innocent, seemed to believe her, and was trying to find a husband for her. This was the Frenchman's version of the affair. The conductor made several long speeches on top, only J. did not exactly catch their meaning; but, from the way everybody laughed, he judged the conductor must have said something very funny, so thought it would look smarter if he laughtd, too. At last, a Frenchman with a little more politeness than the others, rose up, and said it was a shame that just for six sous a woman's fare should not be paid; he would go down and see her. If she was young and at all pretty, lie would pay it himself; but if she was fat and ugly, alas! he could not; and as some of the men cheered this gallant little speech he followed the conductor downstairs. The passengers downstairs, in the meantime, had been growing restless at the conductor's long absence on top; they were all wishing, I suppose, that they had the power to be in two places at once. How their faces did brighten when his legs first appeared in view! And as they "saw the' stylishly attired young man who was following in his •wake, they looked at me as much as to say: "Now something interesting is surely going to happen." Instead of the conductor leading this man before me, the latter stood in the open doorway, and raising his glass to his eye inquired of the conductor: "Which is the lady?" "The little one in the blue dress, with the red checks, monsieur," replied the conductor; and before I could protest against this new form of insult, the young Frenchman had taken oS his hat, and with a profound bow said: "It would i^Iord mo the greatest happiness in the world to be allowed the honor of paying mademoiselle's fare," and turning to the conductor handed him six sous. With another profound bow, and a broad grin playing over his face, he was oS -jpstairs7 while cries of "Draco! bravo.' .Trca bien! tres lien!" went after him. I tried to get the conductor to listen to me as I told him that he must return the money at once, as the young man was a stranger and had no business to pay my fare, and that I could see no reason why he should refuse to take my five-franc piece. But he only shook his head, and said he was fatigue and was very happy to have at last found a man who was jaunty enough to pay for me; he did not care any longer whether it was the husband cf ' madame or not; the fare was paid, and that ended it— 'Vest fin?' and he Shrugged his shoulders. We had just two more streets to go before reaching our destination, the Louvre, and as I gathered up my parasol and hand satchel I could see that the passengers were again on the yui vive, As soon as I caught the very first glimpse of J.'s long legs on the top step I rushed out to the back.pl<Ltform; and when he had reached the bottom I grasped him firmly by the arm, demanding to know what he meant by denying I was his wife and refusing to pay my car fare. The most startled expression came over his face as he stammered out: "Were you the woman they were hunting for a man to pay her fare? 0 good. Lordyi" And he commenced -to laugh- quite foolishly. The conductor .looked as if he was going to faint as he feebly wailed: "I demanded of every monsieur but this one, and he was reading. Mm Dieu! 1 was bete." "Joseph Livingstone (I always say Joseph when I am very angry;, you pay my fare at once!—it will probably be for the last tune—and take me away from this dreadful 'bus as quickly as you can, or I shall die!" By this time "l could ..hear peals of laughter both from the inside and on top, as many of the passengers from above had crowded to the stairs to see what was going on below. J., as if in a dream, slowly pulled the six sous out of his pocket and gave them to the conductor, who was looking very crestfallen. As we jumped off the !bus, followed by the gaze of every passenger, I know they sympathized with me, for they must have thought I had for a husband "un Jiomme un peu toque." It is needless to say that we did not go to the Louvre to see the pictures that morning, but took a cab'and drove straight home instead, where I comforted myself with a good fit of crying, between my sobs insisting that I was going right home to mother on the next steamer. J.'s miserably dejected air, and his real penitence, had softened rny heart by night, so I did not go; only ever after, when out sight-seeing, I never allowed him to become separated from me for a minute, as one funny experience,"! thought, was quite enough in Paris.—Anne C. Goater, in Demorest's Monthly. _ . _^^_ Don't Worry. . Don't worry, dear friends, because you are not exactly -what Vhe world calls great folks. You may not be likened unto great rivers that :bear the great vessels', .carrying the blessings of the nations, yet you may be what the rivers are not—little springs by the dusty waysides of life' that sing merrily all day and all night, and are ready to give their cool draughts to every passing thirsty soul!,- Detroit Free Press. * PUSH the early chickens now; a few days' difference in getting to. market will often make a considerable differ- fence injDrices. ( DRAINAGE OF ROADS. Directions for Doing the Work In a Substantial Mannpr. Road drainage is not an untried plan for improving roads in Illinois and many parts of Indiana, and I may add that no highway work has given such good results for the money expended as that which is commonly called "tiling the roads." For ten years the practice has been growing in favor, and at every public meeting of highway officers and institutes where road questions are discussed, road drainage receives hearty indorsement as the foundation of all permanent road improvement in alluvial soils. Surface drainage and under drainage should be used together; the former for removing all flood water as quickly as possible from the road surface, and the latter for Seeping the soil water away from the base of the road track. The first requisite is a low embankment with well curved surface which is to be kept 'as hard and smooth as practicable with surface ditches on each side. Tile drains should now be placed at the edge of the base of the road grade, about three feet deep, and be continued to some good discharging point. Where the road ex'ends through a continuous flat, a line of tile on each side will be found necessary to secure the best results. Where the road is located on ground which is alternately higher has natural drainage, and then fiat or swampy, a line of tile on the side where the least cutting will be required may be laid; and when a pond or flat is reached a branch may cross to the opposite side of the road and be continued lengthwise along the base of the grade. This plan secures drainage on both sides where needed, and on one side where it is not so much needed, and also saves the expense of making two deep cuts for the purpose of getting a suitable grade where one cut will serve as well. By using tite of proper quality and size, and laying them properly, we have the best system of road improvement now known, until a good surface covering can be placed on top. I may add that it is found best in' most localities to use surface soil for our rcyd embankments. Do not dig up the clay or subsoil and place it on top, but use top soil for road surface as persistently^as you would use it for a garden or lawn if best results are wanted.— Cor. Orange Judd Farmer, Don't be a spicier and crawl in these days ! Why not keep up with the nineteenth century ? You -would not buy a steam engine made like those of a century ago. Then . why should you buy the old-fashioned, big, drastic pills that gripe and debilitate your system? As great improvements have been made in pills as in steam engines. Dr. Pie'rce's Pleasairt Pellets are tiny, sugar-coated granules, or pills, are easiest to take, and never gripe or shock the system. They are .purely vegetable and perfectly harmless. One little Pellet's a laxative, three to four are cathartic. They regulate and cleanse the liver, stomach and bowels — quickly, but thoroughly. They're the cheapest pill, sold by druggists, because you only pay for the good you get. _ They're guaranteed to give satisfaction, every time, or your money is returned: That's ttyj peculiar plan all Dr. Tierce's medicines are sold on. Can you ask more ? ' —His Sister—"Carrie Goldust has just asked me to be one of her bridesmaids," Jack—"By Jove! Do you know, I think brides are some of the greatest fools there are!" "Why?" "Because they never marry the best man, don't you know?"—Smith, Gray &Co.'s- Monthly. —A man who has traveled much claims that only about one married woman in forty-five is free from a look of worried care. Possibly tho fact that moat husbands now get their hair cut with clippers may have something to do with it—Kam's Horn, —Young men who do not like to be seen carrying a luncheon basket in the street may now have a case made like a kodak camera that will hold just as much. ' A Physicians Advice. I mfiered for years from general debility. Tried other remedie*, aad got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S, S. I Increased in flesh; appetite improTed; I gained strength; Was made young again; It Is the best medicine I kno-vr ot MAHAI.EY Tuspiar, Oakland City, Ind Send for oar book on Blood and Skin Diseases. Bimrr SPKCTMO Co., Atlanta, Q». CLIMAX __ BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE Good No other is so Cheap Costs lessthan Half and pleases much better than the over-priced an over-' endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. In Cans. At your Grocer's ESTABLISHED 1351 ( ISO So. The Regular Old-Established- PHYSICIAN m SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS '_ -J Chronic, Herro aM Priyate Diseases. «S,-NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Drcams v Hcad and Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by neiv methods with never-fading success. Kf SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin DiseaseSDcrroantntly cured. «S-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Ocans cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. KS~ No experiments. Aft and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. /STAll correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke (oGvar- antee Cures in all Curable Case< ^f Eczenia. Scrofula. Syphilis. Bladder nml Klilnc,v pis- cases. Leucorrhira and Female Troubles, liver Complaint. Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and Xer- vous Diseasfss. No maucr who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, WI.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. $3000 A. HT.KAK ! I UTiderlnltc to briefly tcucll uuy fairly iiifllijj:':"t Jirrsgn of eitlitrr \vljo can rt-nd and \vrl-.c, and vi'liu,. IniUnictioivvUl work lnduBtrlouKiy, . to earn TliWn Tliouund Dollurs .1 -» J n lognli[lcs,«-)n;r«.-vprlheyliv<!.l wlllnlBodimiMi the Mluiuion or<!itil>loj-mc»t,nt wliidi you run i-rtrn tlitil amount. No IIIOIIHV for me unli'flM niiccfsxftil li§ nl»> v «. KaMly and quickly l^nrnod. 1 QPM™ but ono \vorkur Irojn f-ncli diwiricl orcuunly. 1 have already tnuclit mid iirovldcd wWl employment! Inico cumber, who are'nuking ovsr SSCIOO a your each. It «IfEW and SOT,l». Full iiirtlcuIar.FJl.EE. Addrc.i at onco, E. C,• AL.UGX. J'"X *»O,-AuiCiutu, Maine. Wood's THE GREAT ENGLtSHjtEMEDY. --- "of Youthtnl { oTlj- and tbo excesses o£ later jews. Giva Used lor 35 years by thousands suo- cesBfullr. Gvar- anttcd to cure all forms of Xervous Weakness, Emls- Elons, Spermator- rhoa. ImDOtency. and all the effects, strength andvto* for Wood's Pnoa- phodlne; take no „ _ T1 _ Photo from LlT«._im) M itnta. Ono oaclc&fte, $1; six, $6. by matt. Write for ,—___ AddrflM YhcIWood Chemical Co., 131 tf^wara bve., Detroit, illcli. Sold by Ben Fisher. HOFFMAN'S HARIflLES; HEADACHE POWDERS. jpositively tlia Best CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. [1ROTAGON U\ Isi 1 an I M ROF.DIEFFENBACHS SURE CURE f°r SEMINAL, NERVOUS <""! URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNG, MIDDLE-AOEO a-" 1 OLD HEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,i""post- lively relieves tho vorxt cases In 2J hours, unil permnnentlr cures in lOOdnyH. 15dajH treatment on trial by return tnttil for SI. Circulur 'rcc. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole ngts.for the'O.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, WHAT :TO: HAVE YOU TRADE? _.. Covmty, TIME TAB LI TRAIN: LOGANSPORT ' KJltT BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2:55 am Ft Wayne (Pas. Hccm., excpt Sunday 8:18.8 m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gimdaf 11:16 a m Atlantic Express, dally... ............ 4HIC p m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WKST BOUND. Pacific IxpreBB, dally ...... . .......... 7:52 am Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday. . 12:io p ro Kan City Ex., except Sunday.. ....... 8:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6i'S p m St Louis Ex., dally.... ......... ......10:32pm Eel River DIv., fcosaiisport, West Side. iBetwecui JUojsansiport nn«l CliIlJu CJ EAST BOOITD. Accomotetlon, Leave, except Sunday.lOKX) a m Accomodatlon, Leave " i_ " 4:40 P m Accomodatton,Arrlve,except Sunday, 8 10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4 10 p m •WHY! YOTJK LIV1SR IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -will have SICK HEADACHES, PATSS IN THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOR API*- TITE.leel listless and unable to getthroojth your daily work or social enjoyment*. Life "" be a Tburdeix to you. WU1 core yon, drive the POISON out o* Tonr ej atom, and make you strong and well. Xhcy oost only 25 cents a box and may save your lite. Can, be fcad at any Drug Store. *S"Bewaroof CotrSTEBFEirs made In St. LoulS.*5* PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOB IT. FLEMING BROS,, .. Pittsburgh, Pa, EERLES£ PYES Do Your Own Dyeing, at Home. Th--y will dyo everything. They oresold everywhere. Price lOc. a for Strength, Brightness; Amount in Package* or for Fastai-fc- 01' dolor, or TW~ fa-ling Quali*i£B, They c3oi"-t "••'•'••- ......... a " " •"" Foi-Baloby Ben Kisner. Sll fourth ntreflt. WANTFR for DR V SCOTT'8 flHII I C.U beauulih Electric I Corsets. Sample (r« to those b* ' comlm: agents. S» risk, quick salM. Territory gi'ea, sniMsction gTitrsnteod. Addres* DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! 1 inalte a specially of manufacturing Baby Carriages to well direct i«» l»rtvo,t«s imnJc*. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a dealer. Currinpes Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States. Send-for lllustniUid Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 ClySourn Ave.. Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect! of youthful orrow, enrly dewy, wasting veiilEnesB, lostminhood, etc., I will Bend a v»ln»t)la treitise (sealed) containing fall pKticnl»r» for homo cure, RREEo* charge. A splendid medical -work; should be road by eveiry roan -who li nervous and debilitated. Addresi, Prof. F, C. VWWLEBj Moodua, Coun. WMoijLanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS., _ INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 3CoDdenseo TlmeTable IN Erraci MABCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Siindusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Mlchl- | gan City.. DIRECT Connections to and Horn all points In tne I United States and Canada Trains Leafe Logansport ;md connect wltb the L. E, & W. Trains as follows: YC ABASH R..B- Leave Losansport, 4:13 p.m..11:20 a.m.. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..H:<Ma.m.. L. E. & W. R. H. Leave Pern. North Bound 4:45p.m Sonth Bound 11 :aO a. ra WA3ASH B. R. Leavetopansport,3:4op.m.. 7£0a.m ArriveLaFavette, 4:55p.m.. 92ua.m L. E. i W. R. R. Leave LaFayette, East Bound........ 1:50 p.nj WestBound. 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKER, Traffic Manager, C. K DALT, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. '.NDUNAPOL1S, IND, B:19 a.ni 8:65 a. m lHr}()a.rr A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeslingand Cullen & Co.,sole |! Agents in Logansport. j! I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured lO.OOQ Kuptares In IB Tears. "I suffered 'wltli a double rupture 5 yciirs. Your Electric Truss cured rne In 3I^> months, .'. &. PniLPOT." SopL 24, '80. " Ctattanooea, Tenc. "Your ElPct-lo Truss cured my mrtnri> nfter suffering 15 rears. JIBS. A. DOPBHTT." Mseoon.K. 3. Oct. 8, '90. "I am cured sounrl and wets A>y. ^enring your Electrio Truss. K. HARVEY." Davis City, Joiva. Aupr. 15. '90. The only emlllno Eli-ptrlc Tru-t n?"1 Belt Combined in the world. SO.rmir<'l!liii.tr"t» 1 <l l>rtf>li FX'rtt frOL'.HCiiJ DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHIC/> W. L. DOUGLAS nnd otlier specialties for Gentlemen, — _ _ . _ - tjidieB,cto.,arOwar. ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address: W.JU DOUGLAS, Brockton, UIo.«». SOW by j. B. WINTERS; Broadwav janlc6mo-eotJ

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