Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 23, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 23, 1891
Page 7
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JUST GONE AWAY. Only God can fathom this That from out my life Is pmc— AH tlio sweetness that I miss Li'nc tno pink Hunt trora the dawn, welcome from A kiss. All her sweetness us a wife, AU.her ^rueloii-s woman's charm, Never rising into strife, Never dropping into hartfl In tho crowding aims of Ite. Ah, my feet know well the vay, In the (lurk as in tuo lignt, To tlmt barren mound of clny Where she sleeps, hid from my sl^nt Like a n!i!'.o rose UU'A away. Gathering shadows creep aiirl fall . On the floor*, whilo in the dark As it I had hoard a call I but whisper "hark" and "hark" — Bv.t the ruia drips— that is all! Not a whisper— not a sign- But the light sweep of her hair As her check drops down to mine— Aaa her gown hanss on a chair And I henr a '.atighier tine. When I wukc from haggard sleep And she Is no longer here — While I stretch a hand and keep Silence, with a listening fear- While the shadows seem to creep. While no living thing I see— Nor a shadow— anything — But a presence scorns to he Near me like a pulsing wing, And a voice sighs : "Love, to thco, " 1 am nearer now than when I was clasped close at thy side, Closer to thec now than then In my sweetness as a bride, And our lifo was one 'Am-n.' 1 " Take the grief now and the care, Take the bitterness of loss. Lift tho burden, strong to boar, As tho martyrs bore tho cross— And the future— I am there."' -'Millie W. Carpenter, In Springfield (Mass.) Republican. UNBENDING- WILLS. The Part Mias Wilberforce Played in a Reconciliation. ' 'I shall hold myself free to act as I please." "1 shall insist on the same privilege iormyself." A proud and angry woman spoke and -•a, man as proud and angry as herself answered her. "Yon continually try to bend my will 'to -yours," continued Mrs. Underbill. "You do not consider that I have as good a right to decide what is best for myself as you have. It has come to such a pass now that I am irritated beyond endurance, and I shall insist upon an immediate separation." "You desire a divorce. I shall not oppose you. I myself no longer wish to feel the weight of matrimonial chains." Mr. Underbill's tones were cold and bitter. If he felt any regret he studiously concealed it. For a moment his wife seemed to weaken in her purpose. She had not expected that her husband •would so readily consent to her leaving him. There was a vacillating, melting look in her handsome eyes, a wistful, troubled expression in her face. There •was a critical second during which the eyes of .the two met Had' the man's eyes then melted, there might have been a reconciliation, and concessions might have followed that would have done much toward promoting the happiness of the coxvplc. But the man's face was like adamant, his gaze was unyielding. Mrs. Underhill was grievously disappointed and her pride was deeply touched. Her features became rigid, and she was as devoid of emotion as a marble statue, as she said: "Clearly there is one thing concerning which we both can agree. A divorce it shall be. I will- pack my trunks without delay and leave for my father's home to-night. We can institute proceedings for divorce as soon as the requirements of the law will permit I will at once employ a lawyer, he can communicate with you or your lawyer, and it will not be necessary for us to write to each other." • The dignified but unfeeling manner In which his wife signified her desire that all confidential relations with her. husband should at once cease was too much for even the admirable equanimity of Mr. Underbill An imploring expression came into his eyes. His wife noticed it, but %vould not heed it. Had he not scorned her when she manifested a disposition to yield? He had made her suffer, it was right that he should suffer as much. He believed he could detect evidences of disdain in her countenance, and, pride coming to his aid, his momentary weakness was subdued. "Good-by." "Good-by." Their farewells were spoken with voices that did not tremble, and their nerves were steady as they politely shook hands. "Who would have looked for such a result? Mr. and Mrs. Underhill had been married but six months, and their wedded life had apparently begun under the most happy auspices. Both were young, strong and handsome, possessed brilliant and attractive quali.-r ties that made them favorites in the* best social circles; and were members of. families that were talented, wealthy and influential Nature . and those worldly circumstances that are commonly esteemed the most desirable had seemingly vied with each other in their efforts to bestow choice gifts upon the couple, "They were made for each other," their friends enthusiastically said, and on their wedding day their future appeared to be as promising as the blue sky, in which not even a small cloud could be seen. But earthqakes may come when the sun shines. The greatest dangers are often hidden. As certain as there are undeviating laws that control the movements of the universe, so certain it was that Mr. Underhill and his wife could not long continue to. live in harmony. In marital life two hearts cannot beat as one unless each is capable of yielding somewhat to the other's wishes, making mutual concessions possible. But Mr. and Mrs. Underhill, in spite of tieeir many excellent dualities, e.anb posi*?sed on unbending will. Neither of them, having once resolved on some im - ""':a"it course of action, would alter pin-, '.i init the other's convenience. Henco domestic infelicity was inevitable. They were too well bred to indulge in vulgar quarreling, but serious disagreements, even if they are conducted in polite language, may fill the heart with bitterness, and promote permanent discord. They had once believed that their nvutual attachment was great,, but it had not been sufficient to cause them to do the one thing necessary to assure their happiness— ; ,t had not influenced them to bend their wills, True to her purpose, Mrs. UnderhiU returned to her father's home in New York. Her husband remained in St. Louis and pursued his business. During the succeeding year he made considerable money, but he was not happy. Occasionallj' he received a letter from a lawyer in New York, informing him that the proceedings for divorce on the ground of incompatability of tompor were progressing. Whenever he read one of these letters he became very despondent; and at last he felt so 'troubled that he resolved to go to New York, for rest and recreation he claimed, but in reality he was influenced by the hope that he might see his wife. He had not been long in New York before he met an old friend named Erickson, who insisted on his visiting him during his stay in the city. At his friend's home Mr. Underhill became acquainted with Miss Eugenia Wilberforce, a younger sister of Mrs. Erickson. Miss Wilberforce was from Richmond, Va., and possesacdin an eminent degree the charms that distinguish high-bred southern beauties, having a low, musical voice, a graceful carriage and manners that were delightful. She was as devoid of an imperious, unbending vcill as a singing bird, anrl Mr. Underhill sighed as the thought came to him that if his wife had only been as considerate as Miss Wilberforce was they might be now living happily together. It was summer time, and, in order to escape the heat and discomforts of the city, Mr. Underhill proposed to Miss Wilberforce one day that they should towards evening lake a boat for Staten Island, and there witness the grand spectacular performance known as the "Fall of Babylon." The invitation was gladly accepted. At 7:20 p. m. a ferryboat crowded with pleasure seekers left a pier near the battery. Mr. Underhill and Miss Wjlberforee had succeeded in obtaining camp chairs and were seated amid many others in front of the pilot house on the lower deck. As the paddle wheels briskly cut the water, the young man and his fair companion admired the view. The noble estuary that connects New York with the ocean could be seen in a mellow light. Every object was invested with a mystic charm. The sun no longer held dominion in the sky, and on the waters and the eastern shore it threw glances that were mild and tremulous. The turreted walls of Fort WUliam caught the dying rays, and so softening was the effect that the appearance of the old fortress belied its warlike character. Tugs, ferryboats and other steam craft were moving through the harbor, and here and there a sailing vessel was making slow progress, there being scarce strength enough in the breeze to swell the white canvas. So restful and dreamy an influence hovered about that even the little waves seemed half asleep. At such an hour the imaginative mind only needed the witchery of music to inspire it with romanticism. And music there was for the passengers on the boat. A harp and two violins were touched by the fingers of Italian wanderers, and the air was filled with melody. Miss Wilberforce's face showed that she folly enjoyed the beautiful thoughts natural to the occasion. Mr. Underhill, too, was pleasantly impressed, but he was not free from sadness. He remembered when a young woman as fair as the one beside him had been his companion in happy days of courtship, and he sighed -as he contemplated the wreck of the romantic dreams he had then entertained. Raising his eyes, he- encountered the gaze, of a haughty and angry woman, who stood about twenty feet from him. Completely thrown ofE his guard, he exclaimed: "Great heavens! there is my wife. " Much surprised, Miss Wilberforce looked first at Mr. Underhill and then at his wife. Miss Wilberf oreo blushed deeply as she bowed to Mrs. Underbill's companion, a young man of distinguished appearance, who gracefully raised his hat in recognition. After a brief, fierce gaze, Mr. and Mrs. Underhill, without bowing, turned aside their heads. "I did not. know that you were married man, Mr. Miss Wilberforce, showed that she was displeased, because the fact had been concealed from her. Feeling deeply the awkwardness of the situation, Mr. Underfill! stammered out: "I— I. am not exactly married." "What do you mean?" "Why, I — I mean that I am trying to get a divorce," "Do you not love your wife?" "Well, I did love her; but she always wanted to- have her own way, and I — I did not always want her to have it." "Perhaps you desired to have your way, too, and would not respect her wishes." Mr. Underhill moved nervously in his chair. "I would not be my wife's slave. It is humiliating for a man to be ruled by a woman." "I presume it is; and it is also humiliating for a woman to be 'deceived by a man." "My dear Miss Wilberf oree, I can assure you that I meant no harm, as I have intended to show you no more than friendly attentions. I thought it would be_ -unnecessary and just as pleas- a Underhill," said in tones which ant not to mention the disagreeable fact that I was seeking a divorce." "Undoubtedly it seemed better to you to take such a couv • • " A long silence c I, during which Mr. Underbill, a r-'i. - both honorable and sensitive, felt, as the saying is, "completely n.ssd up," Miss Y," ;r 'I'LOi-on's important reason for beins' disturbed was not ..uo'.vn by her companion. For Henry Maitland, in whose conversation Mrs. UndorhiU appeared to be muofc interested, she entertained a tender" feeling which she had beliuvcd was fully reciprocated. At first she felt provoked that Henry should be with a woman about to be divorced, but soon her fairness of raind caused her to think that Henry might, if he knew the fact, justly criticize her for bcing-in the company of the woman's husband. Miss Wilberforce possessed, in a remarkable degree, the quick intuition peculiar to her sex, and, after watching the countenances of Mr. and Mrs. Underhill for a few moments, and recollecting that what Mr. Underhill had said showed that he still loved his wife, she came to the conclusion that they really desired a reconciliation'but that each wa~> too proud to make any overtures. It was a pe culiar situation, in which three, and perhaps four, persons were uncomfortable. The circumstances threatened to widen the gul between the estranged married couple, and to draw the lovers into a serious misun derstanding. N ow, Miss Wilberforce, as has been mentioned, did not possess an unbending will; she could yield to the wishes of others or make concessions for the benefit of her friends, when by so doing she neither transgressed a moral rule nor compromised her self-respect. She was sensible, and did not believe in endangering the happiness of herself and acquaintances by maintaining a barrier of false pride. In reality her character was broader and stronger than that of persons who plume themselves on the possession of unbending wills. She believed that it only required a little judicious maneuvering to harmonize the relations of four persons who were either jealous and angry or in some way dissatisfied and uneasy. Accordingly she resolved to act, if possible, as a messenger of peace. Her method was simple. Turning her face toward Mr. Maitland, she waited tmtiJ slie caught his eye, which was rather difficult to do, and then bewitched him with an enchanting smile, at the same, time deftly beckoning him to come to her. He hesitated, spoke to Mrs. Underhill, who frowned but excused him, and with an uncomfortable expression on his face wended his way slowly to where Miss Wilberforce sat. The young lady greeted him cordially, in spite of his evident embarrassment, and introduced him to Mr. Underhill, who nodded coolly, and -did not offer to shake hands. "How happens it that you are with Mrs. Underhill to-day?" the fair maiden archly asked. Mr. Underbill's countenance flushed with anger and he bit his lip. On the contrary, Mr. Maitland looked relieved, and eagerly answered: "It is easily explained. She is my cousin. My father was her mother's brother. As she has lived in the south and I in the north, it has happened that we have never had the pleasure of meeting each other until about a week ago. She is a very agreeable woman, I assure you." The last remark caused Mr. Underhill to smile sarcastically; but Miss Wilberforce noticed that Ms face betrayed great relief and that he no longer regarded Mr. Maitland with hostility.. The three chatted pleasantly for a few moments, and then Mr. Msitland started to return to Mrs. Underhill, who had been watching the party with feelings that it would be hard to describe. Miss Wilberforce waited until her friend had retired a few feet, and then, as if she had forgotten something she wanted to say, ran after him and attracted his attention by touching his elbow. "I am so glad you are not in love with a married woman," she said with a mischievous smile, which caused the young man to blush with pleasure. Miss Wilberforce maia some hurried explanations, and gave her companion some directions which he promised to obey. In a few moments the boat reached the wharf at Staten Island. Most of the people hastened ashore. But Miss Wilberforce managed to detain Mr. Underbill, and Mr. Maitland also delayed the departure of his cousin. Consequently the four suddenly found themselves together, with no witnesses near them. Miss Wilberforce gracefully stepped forward, and, taking the hands'of the astonished husband and wife, said: "Now, please let bygones be bygones and be happy once more." Mrs. Underbill's eyes filled with tears. Her husband's will was bent, and the two, long estranged and long unhappy, clasped each other's hands and kissed one another with a deeper feeling of love than they had ever before known. The result was that Mr. Underhill accompanied his - wife and Mr. • Maitland 'accompanied the charming Miss Wilberforce to see the "Fall of Babylon." Four happier people never enjoyed that gorgeous spectacle; for while the beautiful .wedding procession; one of the most interesting features of the entertainment, was moving before their- eyes, Mr. Maitland proposed to Miss Wilberf oree and was .accepted.—J. A. Bolles, in Boston Budget. REVOLVING FEED TROUGH. No WeU-Hejralatod Poultry Yard Shonld Be Without One. Make two circular boards, three feet in diameter, larger or smaller, .according to the size of the flock, by giving 1 small boards round ends and sides as required, and fasten together by crosspieces. Through the center of each make an inch,auger-hole. These-,ciE«»- lar Boards are to be joined together, six inches apart, by pieces of lath, two inches apart, nailed from the edge of one to that of .the other. Before they are joined, nail on the upper side of the circular piece, that is to be the lower part of the feeder, pieces of board on edge to prevent the food from getting into the feeder out of reach. For a standard, halve together two pieces of joist, and bore a hole in the center. Into this hole fit a spindle or axle, an old hoe or broom handle. Placing the feeder on the standard, the spindle through the hole in the center, the feeder is ready for use. If a little ' more time were spent in the construction, the top, or upper circular part may be made in two pieces, hung on hinges, to act as movable covers. By this arrangement the food miglit be placed in. the feeder in the top instead of at the side. This feeder- may be called a "distributor." for the result of its working is to distribute the food more equally, to give all chicks a chance, and to prevent the stronger gluttons from monopolizing the places at the "table." Large and small chicks sfrould not be fed together, but even when they are graded some will get more than their share. When a stout cockerel thrusts his head into the feeder and gorges himself, others crowd him, and this force against the feeder causes it to revolve—to move away from the staffer—and another rushes in and the operation is repeated. This continues while the food lasts; the food moves away from this one, and yet is ready for the next; it compels tha chicks to take breath between bites, and to take a little more time in feeding.—American Agriculturist. PADDLE YOUR OWN CANOE. " Voyagers on life's sea, To yourself be true, And whate'cr your lot may be, Paddlo your own canoe." "To yourself be true," "and thou cans't not then be false to auy man." "Self-love is not so vile a sin as self- neglecting." Then " be wise to-day, 'tis madness to defer." Get Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, for all affections of the lnn<rs and throat. It is likewise a wonderful liver tonic, and invigorator. All the year round, you may rely upon Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It's not like the sarsaparillas, that are said to be good for the blood in M;irch, April aud May. The "Discovery" works equally well at all times, and in all cases of blood-taints, or humors, no matter what their name or nature. It cures all Skin, Scalp and Scrofulous affections, as Eczema, Tetter, Salt- rheum, Fever-sores, White Swellings, Hip -joint disease and kindred ailments. It's the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, because you only pay for the good you get. Your money is returned if it doesn't benefit or cure you. Can you ask more ? BEES THE SPRING. Proper Caro of the Insects at a Critical Time of tho Year. The time is near at hand when bees need considerable attention. A successful honey crop depends to a great extent on the proper care of bees from now. until the main harvest begins. During the when the first warm days of spring, :es are flying- freely, every colony shcAld be carefully examined. Brush out all dead bees and dirt that have accumulated during- the winter. j Tuck them up warmly and snugly. It will pay to pack all unprotected hives, even in an old store-box, well protected from. rain. If any colonies are queen- less unite them with other weak ones, pivin g two or three frames or more to each. It will not pay to buy a queen for such a colony unless it is exceedingly strong 1 , and you have no weak ones to unite it .with. Look well to the amount of honey each. one has. Ten pounds may be enough to last them until the harvest begins, and it may not. Much depends on the fertility of the queen and the time of the harvest. Never allow bees to get short of stores, in the spring 1 . Some people think if they can't gather enough honey after the first flowers bloom they can die. This is a great mistake. They can consume little or much honey. The more honey consumed the more bees. Get the bees, and you will get the surplus, if the flowers yield it.—E. S, Mead, in Ohio. Farmer. • HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assist* nature in development. There is no tonic for child'- ren equal to ^, ^. Send for our treatise on Blood Skin Diseases. SWBFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, — saaocnre II.IOA xv — •ay 's|s.C|t/uu tUD|03or(o ;o Xiiunan •i;oo xiitj mq 'sOD].'d jumiqjoxa j]3m jo 39.ID03 jo 'sq ptnoqs 11 iuq.« iou sn.u pjnbaqiji—.<ns a.«'(ITOS SI 'spill!! HO oi|l jo 03I.HI 3iu }]TSH joj p[0s BI ' inqi MOHJI 01 sraos 10} IBOMjni Bsassod -ftinr 3 intl 'lunsnun 08 iDOfqns u oj SU]JJ9J3J Jo^ sn ESTABLISHED 1851 j 188 So. Chicago, Ills. (ClarkSt. The Regular Old-Established PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest 1SKILL and SUCCESS I ATeTiVL.^ CiirDic, If erroiisaMPriyate Diseases, JKrNERVOUS 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 byncw methods with ncver-failjng success. JH;- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. AS-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicoccli and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. -SB-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. feTAll correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke in Guarantee Cur* 1 ? in all Curable Cases of Eczema, Scrofula. Syphilis, Bladder anil Kidney pis- eases. Leucorrlioea :vn<l Female Troubles. Lirct Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood. Skill and Xcr- vaus Diseases. No matter who lias failed to cure you. write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to S; Sundays, 9 to :2. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. S3000 A. YEAJt ! I undfrtnkc to briefly j tcncli nny Jatrly intelWfifiu pt-rson of either 'BOX, who ciin rund mid write, mid who, iHfl*r Instruction, will work induhtrloumly, how to earn Tlirru TlioiiKiuid Dbdurt, n Your in tlietrown local itio8,whert:vcrtliey Hve.I will nlnd furnish the situation orcmiilovmont^ilwliicb yimcem vnrn Lit it t amount- Ko money for me unlumi nuiiccif ful us above. Easily and qulcklv orker from ench district or county. I employment R Iiirpo ireaclx. Ti'*3VE*V ddre«»t onco, u. Maine. learned. I dflnirc but onO havenlrendy tatlplit mid provided with number, who tiro muklng over #3U(H) n y d SOr,Ij<>. I-ulluNrtlculnrsF -Ear. »ox -*20 f "Wood's THE GREAT Used for Z& years by thousands suo- cwBfully. &ua.r- annfed to cvre all forma of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- rhott, Imnotency, mndallth iH REMEDY- and the excettel of Inter years. -• -immtHate 7Mjt*7- or. for Wood'*- phodlne; take no «11HC-LM fcllLJgl.1, . ,„; six, $6. by mall, Writs for Addruu TJielWood Chemical Co., 131' UTO., Bouolt, Mich. Sold by Ben Fisher. 'wua HROTAGON U | si I »n I M R 0 F. Dl EFFENBACH'S SURE CURE ror SEMINAL NERVOUS "* URINARY TROUBLES I» YOUNG, MIDOLE-AdED <"* OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, but positively relieves the worst enaca in 2i hours, nnd p«rinanentl7 cures In IMdttyH. 15d&yl treatment on trial by rotura mnll for 41. Circular fi-co. THE PERU DRUC CO.. Soloagts.fortlo 17.a 189WIS.ST., MILWAUKEE,WIS. YOU For Borne of the choicest lands In WESTEKJi KANSAS, bota clear &od Incnmbered, improved and unimproved. lySend lor On r 1.1 M. or projj- ttt&'&^'MSSiSftSS'wx Tc Coiuitr, K HOFfTflAN'S HftRMLESl HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Besi CURE ALL HEADACHES. leyarenotaCatharfis For Sale by Bed Fisher. LOGANSPORT KA;T BOTOTD. New York Express, dally.... 2:56 am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday 8:lf> a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex.,'excpt sundayllJS a m Atlantic Express.dally 4:06pm Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WBST BOUND. \ pacific Express, dally ,' : f? alD Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 12:lo p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 8:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.) Accm., exopt Sunday 6*3 p m St Louis Ex., dally 10:32pm Eel Bivcr DIv., tosansport, Went Sidd BAST BOUKB. AccomoiIatlon.Leave, except Sunday.10.-00 a m Accomodatlon,.leave :"' ,„." . i-M pm . Accomodatlon,ArrlTO,eicept Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 P m WHYi YOUK IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -wOl have SICK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SIDE, DTSFEPSIA, POOR APKE- XrrE.fcel liRti.essanduixa.ble to getthronph your dailx work or social enjoyment*. L1IO will bo a, Durdcn. to 700. Will euro yon, drive the POISOW out of yonr system, and mate yon strong and well. They ecst only 3fi cents a, box and may savo your iie. Can be had at any Drag Store. vo RYPO USH PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR (T. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa, DYES I>o Your Own J>yeing;, at Home. • Th---y will dye •verything. They are sold everywhere. Price I Oc. a package. They have noequil for Strength, Brigbtneafc. Amount in Packngei or for Fnht'H's* of Color, or no" fVhns Qualities. They doit"t r— -i-- 1 - ^r ^ * • •*•!,- ..-^ Forsalo by Ben Fisher, 813 Fourth street. WANTED g Corsets. Snmplefrce to thos« b*. cominp: agents. N» risk, quick s»lM. Territory given, «niisf»ction gn»r»nu!ed. Addresi DR.SGOTT.S42 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! 1 make ft specialty of manufacturing Buby Carriages to nell direct tfi'prlvitxe piirUe*. You •can, therefore, do better with me than. , with a dealer. Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States. Send lor Illustrated Cutalopue, CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clyijourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youthful arrow, e«ly dec*y,w»8ttDf?weiknes8, lost manhood, eto.,l'vrill •end & valuable traitiBe fsealed) containing full p&tttciAK* for home care, PREE°f charge. A. •plendid medical wof k; eaould De read by evejy rho i« DOTVOUB »nd debilitated. Address, . F. C. FOWLER, Hootlus, Conn. Winslof.Lanier&eo., 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." Condenses TimeTable IK EFFECT JUSCH 1st 1390 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In tne United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. B- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m..1120a.ra... Arrive Peru 4:86 p.m..11:44 a.m... L. E. & W. S.E. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.m Sooth Bound _ , 11:50 a. m •WABASH R. E. Leave Loransport, S :45 p.m.. 7:50 a. m ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. B, & W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBOund..-...... 1:50p.m WestBonnd 5:10p.m TL C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Ren. Pass. * Ticket. 'JfDIANAPOLlS, ES'D. 8:19 a.m 8:55 a.m A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,soJ« Agents in Logansport. I CURERJTPTURI " DR. HOME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES HaTo Cured 16,00^ Ruptures'in 1G Tears* "Isuifered with a double rupture 5 years. Tour Electric Truss cured me in 3y-> montlis, -7. G- PniLfOT," . Sept. 2-t. '90. - Chattanooga, Tonn. "Tour Elfct-Io Trnsr; cured my rupture after suffering 15 years. Itiis. A. PomraTy." Alisecon. JC. J. Oct. 8, '90. "lam cured sound and "well by -wcnrlnp your ElectrlO Truss. K. HARVKT," J)avls Ctfy," Iowa. AUK. I", '90. • The only jEOimtne Elrct.rle 'Tni» n«<l Belt eomWm."* in the worlil. fiO-pnmJMM«ifrn'ed hook (•cntfrcp-ociiT OB. HORME, iNYmbu, 180 WABASH AVE., CHIW W. L. DOUGLAS and other specltU- «« for Gentlemen, Laciles,ete.,arowar- raatea, and so stamped on bottom. Address VV. JLi. .DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. Sold by J. B. WINTERS! Broadwav |nnlc8mo-eoa

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