Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 25, 1891 · Page 6
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April 25, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 25, 1891
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Page 6
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ROMANCE OF THE ROSE-BUDS. "** If you love me as much &-•* you urx;? VV' she wrote At the close of a poor little hcart-brokoa note, " Sena mo six rose-buds, pure and white, Kissed by your lips before six to-night, 1 ' He reud, und ho limghcd to htmselr to see How fond and how foolish a woman can be: But h». stopped a» toe florist's. "I love her far more, Yet how can I tell her so? Ah, yes, I know." Tbe rose-buds wc.ro bought, nnd the rose-buds were kissed; Her street and her number and house were not missed. She counted the buds with love's haste nnd love's grace— Not six, but twice sii, smiled up In her race. White buds make white roses; they opened and died. Again: "Do you love me as over?" shesighod. la rose-buds he answered her, Idssod as before; •>• Not six, nor twice six, but two dozen buds more. 11 And so, In this city of music and dance, Two hearts have their own pretty rose-bud romance, And when she grows sad through the long lonesome hours, " Though absent, I love you," be whispers in flowers. Au! Loro will have seasons of sadness and doubt, So sure as the spring puts ner tender buds out; But Love will find language for questions and answers, So- long ai the Koso lives the Queen of Romances. —Pearl Elvers, In Harper's Bazar. STOKIES OF THE STAGE. .A Stranded Troupe and a Modern Good Samaritan. "Don't you find it rather lonesome "0 no!" answered the stage doorkeeper. "Some of the actors generally •come back here to smoke their pipes «jid chat." "You must hear them tell some amusing- experiences of stage life." "Any number of them. The other night \Vm, Harris, of Ehea's company, told me of an incident that happened •when he was supporting- Charlotte Gushman. They did 'Henry the Eighth' in a small place one night, and after the play was over the audience still re- snained in their seats. 'Henry the -Eighth' is in five acts, but in Charlotte 'Cnshman's version it ends with the •death of Katharine, that scene closing the fourth act. "Mr. Harris was playing Cardinal Woolsey and as he finished in the third act had time to change his dress before the performance was over. Seeing that the audience had no intention of leaving, Miss Cushman called to him: " 'Mr. Harris, you must go out and •make an announcement: the audience •do not know the play is finished.'. •"The late Cardinal stepped before the •curtain: 'Ladies and gentlemen — I ana Sorry to inform you the performance is •over. The play concluded with the death of Queen Katharine. If you are waiting for the funeral, that will not '.take place until next week.' " "I'll warrant he made a 'quick exit' rafter that. But tell me some of your own experiences, you were on the stage, were you not?" "Yes — for one season." "Then you must have a number of amusing reminiscences stored away in _your hat." The stage door-keeper shook his lead. "No: nothing of a humorous nature took place that trip. We played in too hard luck. I tell you," he went on, earnestly, "that -was the hardest four months I ever experienced, and is we hadn't struck one man with a heart in • his body I don't know what would have become of us all. " "Who was he? How did it happen?" "It was down in Richmond, Ind. We were to play there two nights — New Year's and the Saturday following. We had been playing to bad business ever since we started and came into the town on our trunks. New Year's night •we thought would certainly bring us a 'big house, but it didn't. There was a local minstrel show in town, and we •played to empty seats. The night following we played ts> four dollars. After •the performance we Vield a consultation and decided to close and go to Cincinnati on our trunks. We could not pay our board bill and the landlord of the hotel threatened to attach our baggage. "Sure enough, when we got up early Sunday morning and went down to the •depot we found the trunks in charge of a sheriff. That effectually prevented our leaving town. "There was nothing to do but go "back to the hotel tfod wait until something turned up or the landlord turned •usont. Back we went, and the manager tried to argue the matter with, the proprietor, while the rest of us gathered around the stove in the office. The landlord was inflexible. . Unless we could pay him his: money he •would hold our trunks. 'I run "this hotel for money, not as a charitable institution, and I don't want you people around here any longer,' he exclaimed. "At this moment a benevolent-looking old gentleman with long white whiskers entered the office. He was the landlord's father and part owner of the hotel. •" 'What's the trouble?' he asked. *'His son explained. " 'Well, you people are in hard luck and I'm sorry for you,' said the old gen- •ftlenian, kindly,- 'but let's • see what can l>e done.' "We all felt grateful to him at once. He paused a moment to consider the situation, then asked: 'Have you had "breakfast?' " 'No, sir.' "The younger man had not permitted us to enter the dining-room that morning. ''''.'•• " 'Then all of you go in and' eat, and Charles (turning to his son), let them 2iaye the rooms they occupied last night' --:'-• -^Charles started to make some objections, hut the kind-hearted old gentleman stopped him. , " 'I'm not going- to, see these people into the street on this cold dav. omen and children among 'em and they stny here until to-morrow a1 least.' • 'lint father,'UK* son persisted, 'thnv •wont be any better off tomorrow and we'll have them on our hands.' " 'No matter! Besides, I'm going to do something for 'era right away. Now all of you go in and get breakfast and I'll be 'back shortly.' "He was gone for three hours and when ho came back he had a paper signed by the mayor and a dozen of the most influential citizens of the town, telling of our position and asking the people of Richmond to give us a benefit Monday night. '' 'All the men whose names are on that paper,' he explained, 'are not going to do any thing to-morrow but sell tickets for yon. We will got out some hand-bills in the morning and if hard work will fill the house, to-morrow night it will be packed.' "He kept his word to the letter. The theater \vould not hold all the people that came, and a better disposed audience I never saw. They applauded every thing and everybody. After the fourth act our manager went before the curtain to make a speech, and before he finished half of the audience were in tears. Every word of thanks that he uttered came from his heart. He was a well-educated man, but he didn't try to use any big words. He simply told them how grateful he and every member of the company were to them all. We were crying back of the curtain, and when he spoke of the landlord's father we all cheered and the audience cheered with us. After the performance was over the audience crowded on the stage and we were kept busy shaking hands for the next hour. They felt they had done a good action and they fairly overflowed with kindly feeling toward us. The manager's wife had her little girl in her arms and all of the ladies kissed the child and the men tucked money into her hand. When the landlord's father came upon the stage she rushed up to him and made the child put its arms around his neck and kiss him and then she kissed him and everybody cheered. The splendid old fellow couldn't keep the tears back and he just stood there with the child in his arms and made a speech. "'I tell you, neighbors,' he said, 'if you all feel as happy *'over what you have done for -fee people here as I do, you won't be ashamed of your tears. I have kept a good many show folks in my time and.I know that they are just like other people. They have all got feelings, and..evory one of this troupe will remember this evening with gratitude as long as they live.' I don't believe such a scene ever took place on a stage before." "Did you get away all right?" I asked. "O, yes. The benevolent old gentleman took charge of the money for us, paid every thing we owed and we had enough left to buy us all tickets to our homes." "He was a modern good Samaritan." "He was that; for when we were leaving I heard him say to his son: 'Here, Charlie, put this money in the, safe; it's them show folks' board for three days, thirty-six dollars. You see, my son, the old man knows a thing, or two yet. If we had kept their trunks we -wouldn't have got five dollars on the lot." I put into my pocket the handkerchief with which I had vainly sought to check my tears during the pathetic recital.—Edward Weitzel, in Detroit Free Press ' AN ANCIENT AMERICAN TOWN. Some of the Ouocr Features of Lagvina, >"cw Mexico. Laguna is built upon a roxmded elevation of rock. Its appearance is exactly that of a Syrian village, the same cluster of little, square, flat-roofed houses in terraces, the same brown color, and under the same pale blue sky. And'the resemblance was completed by the figures of the women on the roofs; or moving down the slope, erect and supple, carrying on the head a water-jar, and holding together by one hand the mantle worn like a Spanish rebozo. The village is irregularly built, without much regard to streets or alleys, and it has no special side of entrance or approach. Every side presents a blank wall of adobe, and the entrance seems quite by chance. Yet the way we went over the smooth slope was worn here and there in channels three or four inches deep, as if by the passing feet of many generations. The only semblance of architectural regularity is in the plaza, not perfectly square, upon which some of the houses look, and where the annual dances take place. The houses have the effect of being built in terraces rising one above the other, but it is hard to say exactly what a house is—whether it is any thing more than one room. You can reach some of the houses only by the aid of a ladder. You ent&r others from the street. If you will go further, you must climb a ladder, which brings you to the roof, that is used as the sitting-room or dooryard of the next room. From this room you may still ascend to others, or yon may pass through low and small doorways. to other apartments. It ft all hap-hazard, but exceedingly picturesque. You may find some of the family in every room, or they may be gathered, women and babies, on n, rool which.is protected by a parapet. At the time of our visit ,tne • men were all away at work in their fields. Notwithstanding the houses are only, sun-dried bricks, and the village is without water or street commissioners, I was struck by the universal cleanliness.. There was no refuse in the corners or alleys, no odors, and many of the' rooms were patterns of ! 'neatness. To be sure, an old woman here" and there kept her hens in an adjoining apartment above her own, and there was the litter ol children and of rather careless housekeeping. ButJ taken altogether, the town is an example for some more civilized, whose inhabitants wash oftener and dress better than, these Indians.— Charles Dudley Warner, in Harper's Magazine. GOVEMMENT EXHIBIT. One of the World's Fair's Most Intaresting Features. "What the Navy Department Propose* to Do—A Sham Ujit^lo Ship I>«Ut Just Like On*? or Uncle Siun'rt Powerful Slen-of-Wiir. The government's exhibit at the world's fair in ISO!! .promises to lie one of the most interesting' features of the exposition. The naval exhibit will certainly be so. James H. Windrim, supervising 1 architect of the treasury, presented an alternate plan for a government building last February. This, says Harper's Weekly, was offered at the invitation of some of the authorities, who believed that the plans already regarded as final were not sufficiently striking, and the new plans were made to show a structure of greater central elevation of polygonal form, retaining the original outer lines, covering the space of -120 by 3GO feet allotted to the uses of the government. The first plans were designed to provide a building within the cost of 8*00,000 authorized by the congress. As the later, or ''alternate,'''plan contemplated an expenditure of 8300,000, and the congress was opposed to extending the appropriation, the first plans were retained, and will be used in the construction of the building. There are as yet no plans of the details of the interior, either to show location of exhibits or style. A tentative plan, by which to indicate that the departments of the government, except the navy, will be provided for under one roof, has been made. These departments, together with the Smithsonian institution and the fish commission, will be grouped about a central court of octagonal form, ESTRA1>CE TO THE OOYEByjIENT BUILD- rax*. with the main entrance on the lake front. The appropriation for the building 1 is not large enough to permit of elaborate architecture or the indulgence in a taste for much ornamentation. The most popular feature of th'e exhibition -will be the exhibit of the navy department. Capt. K. W. Meade, U. S. N., suggested some time ago that as the navy would have a large and very interesting contribution to make to the exposition it would be desirable to present it as an object lesson in a structure resembling as closely as possible one of the latest designs of the constructors of our navy for a powerful man-of-war. The suggestion met with prompt approval, both for its novelty and practicability. Instead of arranging the exhibit of the navy department in a hall it will be put in a structure resembling in every detail a ten-thousand-ton coast line battle ship, like the Indiana, the Massachusetts or the Oregon, now building. It is considered desirable by the inventor of this design that the building should be erected at the lake front. Tke model will be 348 feet in length and 09 feet in width, and to all appearance will be identical with the battle ship that will cost 83.000,000. The materials of construction will be brick, Iron and wood, and plaster will be combined with paint in effective imitation of iron and steel. Upon thisimodel ship there will be mounted fifty .funs of all calibers, from the great 13-inch monster, that .carries a projectile weighing 1,100 pounds, to the 1-pounder rapid-fire guns and the gatlings. Every- ;hing appertaining to the fully equipped aattle ship will be seen in its proper Dlace. Turrets, torpedo-boats, torpedo .etS and booms, boats, anchors, chain- cables, davits, awnings, deck fittings, and the appliances for working all of :hese things, will be shown. The 13- .nch guns, of which there are four, will ae models, as the real gun and carriage weigh 115J4 tons, and would require a auilding of great strength for support. Officers and seamen and marines will 33 detailed to illustrate the discipline and mode of, life on shipboard. The superstructure will show the cabins, state rooms, mess-rooms, galley, mess tables for the crew, lockers and other fittings. There will be opportunity to exhibit on the berth-deck the machinery THR SHAM BATTLE SHIP. jy which the ship will be operated, charts and instruments of navigation, ordnance implements, including electrical devices, gun-carriage motors, range-finders, models of type ships, and samples of provisions, clothing, bunting, signals, and flags There will also oeiportraits of naval heroes from the -flme of Paul Jones to Parragut, Foote and Porter, and the costumes of the na"y from 177-J to the present time will by worn by the attendants. THE FETISH MAN. II« I* tlio PrescrlbRr nnd Regulator ol All Ceremonial lutes. The fetish man under any name is the authority on all matters connected with the relations of man to the unseen, writes one of Stanley's officers in the Century. He is the exerciser of spirits, the maker of charms, and the prescriber and regulator of all ceremonial rites, He can discover who "ate the heart" of the chief who died but yesterday, who it was who caused the canoe to upset, and give three lives to the crocodile and the dark waters of the Congo, or even who blighted the palm trees of a village and dried up their sap, causing the S INCANTATION FOB BAIN. supply of malafu, or palm wine, to cease, or drove away the rain from a district and withered its fields of nguba (ground nuts). All this is within the ken of the Ng-anga Nkisi, and he is appealed to on all these occasions to discover the culprit, by his insight into the spirit world, and hand him or her over to the just chastisement of an outraged community. This is the only substitute for religion that the African savage possesses; its tenets are vague and unform- •olated, for with every tribe and every district belief varies and rites and ceremonies are as diverse as the fancies of the fetish-men who prescribe them. A DEAD SHOT right at the seat of difficulty, is accomplished by the sure and steady aim of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Don't fool around with a pop-gun, nor a "Flint-lock," when this reliable "Winchester" is within reach! Dr. Sage's treatment of Catayrh in the Head is far superior to the ordinary, and when directions are reasonably well followed, results in a permanent cure. Don't longer be indifferent to the verified claims of this unfailing Remedy. The worst forms of Catarrh disappear with the use of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. Its mild, soothing, cleansing and healing properties effect a perfect and permanent cure, no matter how bad the case, or of how long standing. It's a remedy that succeeds where everything else has failed. Thousands of such cases can be pointed out. .That's the reason its makers back their faith in it with money. They offer $500 reward for a case of Catarrh which they cannot cure. It's a medicine that allows them to take such a risk. Doesn't common sense lead you to take such a medicine? "An advertising fake" you say. Funny, isn't it, how some people prefer sickness to health when the remedy is positive and the guarantee absolute. "Wise men don't put money back of "fakes." And "faking" doesn't pay. —The winter of 1890-1891.—"I should think it was a hard winter! I can give you some idea of how cold it was here in Germany when I tell you that the polar bear in the menagerie escaped from his keepers, made his way to the snake house and tied the boa-constrictor around his neck for warmth."—Flieg- ende Blatter. Cherish the Living. Regard for the living is far more helpful to the world than regret for the dead. The truest life companion is he or she who would prefer to have the one left behind make another happy, rather than spend the time in enervating memories of an iTnrer.all.able past. THE SKIN. I§ an important factor in keeping food health; if it does not act In th« way Intended by nature, ita function* mre performed 1 by other organs,— the Kidn«ys'and the Lungs; ind th« result is a breakdown of generalheaUk. Swift's Spec; if fc Is the remedy of nature to the skin to proper action It.nere* fails In this, and atwayi accomplish** the purpose. Send for our »«*«•• <m<J»« ' Bto ° t aad Skin Disease*. STOT Srxxno O»H Atlanta, «* KNOW SOMETHING About Brt'iidmuUInK, ufler all. Tlmy can Ull n COOD BAKING l'0\VJ)EIt without tbe BClenlliic iild of n Government Cberatai. a Supremo Analyst, or anybody's IIead(man)oooi;. Should be tested, juat as uny otlier cook- Ins material, by actual use. It gives Better Satisfaction at Half the Cost of tae otber kinds. Bright Women Can form an opinion of their,own. Get a ran of Climax from your Grocer nod convince yourself. HOFFfllAN'S HflRMLESl MESPflCHE POWDERS. the Bes? CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are notaCathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. ESTABLISHED I8EI I 180 So. h i ca g 0f \\\ s , \ ciarkSt. Tlie Regular OM-Estailislied PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and tonic, Nerw and Private Diseases, 4Sr-NERVOUS, DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache nnd all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Con- r.umptionor Insanity, treated scientifically by new mcfnods with never-failing success. US- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. «S~KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Vancocele and all diseases of the Genito-TJrinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, ICidaeys or other Organs. aS~No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. Ka"A\l correspondence is sacredly private, Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke tn Guarantee Cnr-"i in nil fnr.iWe Case? nf Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Blander and Kidney Itis- eases. LeuttorrliC'a ami Female Troubles. Liver Complaint. Catarrh, all ISiooil. Skin and Ker- vous Diseases. No mailer who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of vour case. Hours, Sto8; Sundays, 9 to 1Z. Calf on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., (86 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ELL. S3000 A. 1'EAK ! J imdtrt«*i> (0 brlfdjr tuncll imy/airly IntelltBi'iit prrson of t'ilhL'r ex, who Ciin rent! nnd wrllc, and who, ..fier Instruction, \vlu \vorJv iniltijiirtotibly, how to cnin Tlirfe Tluiumitid Hullitr* it Ymrinllielrownlocnlltlc»,wln'KV«rtbty)]ve.IwIII«l«ofurn1i!i the nituatlonoreinploynicnt.iltwlikh you can en™ tlinl amount. No money for mtfuiiii.ua sttceeflariilna ubovu. Eaail vand oulcttly Itfarnod. I drain) hut one worker from cncli dlnlrict orcouuiy. I hava nlrcady Inuglit null provided wtcli employment a !pr£* Dumber, whoaro moking over *,1000 n.Ti-nrcncli. II'sXEW ond SOI.TI*. Kull ..artlculilra FKEJS. Addrtia at onc«, 13. O, AI.lxK-V. Jtox &2O, Aiiffintu, Maine. "WoocL's THE GREAT ENGLISH REMKOV- TJsod for 35 yours — .^S °f YoutUfnl t oHj bythousandssuo- m*im^^\ and the excesses - •• - - ™ -"^ - ^ ol later years. Gives imv^ed^CLte strength. aitdvtg* cr. Aifc dniKfrfst* for Wood's Pno»' phodlne; Vaieno .gubstltQta On» cessfully. ffiiar^, anro«d to cure all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- rhoa, Impotency.; «nd all the effects Photo from Life. --------package, tl; six, »6, by mall, Write for pampnlet. Address The:Woo4 Chemical Co., 131 Woodward tva., Detroit, Sllcli. Sola by Ben Fisher. ROF.DIEFFENBACHS SURE CURE for StMINAL, NERVOUS >ad URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNG, MIDDLE-AGED "><> OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, Dutposl- lively rolicvcs the worst cnnes In 24 hours, nud ptrnmneutly cures ID lOOdnyn. 15 days treatment on trial by return mnll Tor Si. Circular frcft- THE'PERU DRUG CO.. Soloneta.i:ortheU.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WJS, tlfUAT HAVE-YOU ?T H o A lTRADE? For Borae of tbe choloBBt . 1 ^*°^ e * IIl STOCK.. OOttOtT, Karma. TIME TAB Li TRAINS LOGANSPORT Ki!TT'BODHB. NewTork EipreflB,iiailj ?:56»m 8t Wajne (Pa8.)Aocm., excpt Sunday 8Jb & K Kan Jlty 4 Toledo .Ex., excpt gundaylldB » m Atlantic Express, dally...... <^P m Ao»mmodation Fit, excpt Sunday,. 936pm WIST BOCNP. Pacific Express, dally 7:52 am Aaoommod&tlon Fit'., exept Sunday.. 12;15 f m Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 pm Lafayette (Pas.)Aocm,, exept Sunday 6 #8 p m BtLouU Ex., dally 10:32? m Eel River »Iv., Logan«port, Went Side. [Between Jdogangport and Cnlll- .... IAST BOUHT. . , • Accbmodaaon,t«aTe, «xceiit Snnday.lOtt) a m AooomfxUtlon, Le»Te " " 4*)pm •WMT.BODJtD. Aceomod«tIon,Ar)rtT«,txoipt SwUto, . rrlT* " " 4.11 » WHY I YOUR IS OUT OF ORDER You win have SICK HEADACHES, PAIKg EST THE SIDE, DYSPEPSIA, POOK APPJE- TITE.feol listless and unable to get through your daily-work nr social erjoyment*. Ufa Trill be a burden to yon. Will cure yon, drive the POISO5T ont of your system, and make you strong and well. They ooBt only 23 cents a box and may save your lite. Can be liad at any X>rng Store* PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR rr. FLEMING BROS,, - Pittsburgh Pa, EERLE& DYES »o Your Own Dyeing, at Home. Th-y will dye tverything. They uresoid everywhere. Price lOc. h packaL:e. TlieyLavenoequil for Strength, Briplitneat, Amount in Package* or for F.iptii- ^- nf Color, a;- \io- frvlmp Qualities. Theydoi" I Ben Xisher. 811 Fourth street. . ities. rorsaloby WANTED ftS Corset*. Sutnplelree to tbose b» comtac agents. Ne risk, quick ulw. Territory sri»en, satisfaction g-uiranteed. Addresi DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y- B 1 BY CARRIAGES! ?. innke a (mecialty of manufacturing Buby Carriages to sell direct to private pn.rLlc». YOU CftO, therefore, do better Trllh me than with n dealer. CurriiiRes Delivered Free of Charge to oil points in the United States- Send for illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Mfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK HEN Sneering from the effect* of youthful errors, e»rly decay, wasting wexlciieas, lost manhood, etc., I will rend i vilnable treatise I e«led) containing fall p»rtlcd!«ro for borne care. PREE of charge. A •plendid medical vork; ihonld bo read by eveiiy Sian who i» nervous and debilitated. Address, Prof. F. C. VOVfUSXt, Moodus, Conn. linsloijLanier&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." I Condenser Time Table IN ErTECT.SfARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peoria and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Tralas as follows: WABASH B. E- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a.in. Arrive Peru 4:815 p.m.. \\M a.m. L. E. A: W. R. R. Leave Pern, North Bound 4rf5p.m South Bound . 11:50 a. m WABASH R. R. Leave Logansport, 3^5p.m., 7:50 a. iti Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 92da.ro L. E. & w. R. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBmind 1:50 D.ui WestBonnd 6:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen., Pass. A. Ticket '.NDLiNAPOLlS. tND. 8:19 a.m 8:55 a. ta 10:40a,ir A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000of B. F. Keesling and CulJen & Co.,so)e Agents in Log-ansport. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10,000 Ruptures In 15 Tears- f "I suffered with a double rupture 5 years. Totrr E160- V trie Truss cured mo In 3y> inonths. ,l. G. PBTLPOT." I Sept 24, '90. • . Chattanooga, Tenc., \ "Your Elpctrlo Truss cured my rupture after suffering ' 15 years. MBS, A. DouGHTf," Abeecon, K. J. Oct. B, '90, •1 am cnrfid.Kfmnd anrt'won by waring your Electric Truss. R. HARVEY." Davis Ciry/Jova. AUR-. 17, '90. The only jrtriiuine Eleorrto Tnt** n»d Hclf. Combiner*. tutho world. flO-pneC'l'iinti-nt-fit l>f>ok»cntfrw,f«caT ' OR. HORME, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS u" 1 ' ° cber "peclal- tl»« for Gentlemen, . .Ladle«,etc.,«i«.w«»- r&ncedi smo. so lumped on bottom. AddreM VT, C. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MKM. Sold by J. B. WINTERS*

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