Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 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 29, 1891
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tfe THE OLD HOMESTEAD. &*.? TVl.iuov.''s li:f;ii licVvvreo the ortvcs, Ity sv:li is sot \vith tiny patios— So quaintly ilccl;od witii summer rains! Some,'cracked across and "puttied in ;** One, mended by a strip of tin; And, all clay lonp, the rustling leaves Dart shadows on its ancient face, - As cherry branches interlace. fhc tiouse is lowly, old anil brown, Long, sloping root with chimneys vxit, (They raiiclc such. In old times, "to last.") Grcon woodbine creeps up over it, And on its ;tpcx pigeons sit, No "garanrol" hath my roof, nor crown, Where, in the softening evening light, I rest and bid the world good-night. Xnsidc you'd stare, and deem it "poor," You, fresh from modera luxuries; But, always, in my home-bred eyes, The rooms seem royai—with ft grace TJuwon from velvet, damask, lace. .- Quaint hitcaes fasten every door— Unpancled doors, which softly swing To lei the needy stranger in. I would not change it all for gold Nor part with ono rush-seated chair; Nor ancieut linen, woveu fair And checkered with blue, Ions years 0.50; Nor starry patchwork quilts n-row. S*erchancc you tliinlc my praise too bold? Ah! my rag carpets—striped guy, • "Were made by hands moldered away. The house runs o'er with relics small I And oft it seemoth that the night Kestorcs lost faces to my sight. 3Iy loneliness then uisappoars. The stins is gone from saddening years, & buoyant radiance rifts death's pall. And freshly dear growath each stone Which lowly lifts my mountain home, —Lydia Wood Baldwin, In Good Housekeeping. LAKRT'S "OLD FOSSIL." to Her Promise She Adda Him to Her Collection. There \vas so much talk about Prof. Chcsncy before he arrived, -that Larry declared herself sick of the subject. Augusta, having spent several weeks in his company the previous summer, •at the house of their mutual friend -Mrs. Martson. felt she .had a prior right to him— "A primary mortgage on him," . .Larry said, in her girlish impertinence; <Jertrticlc, who had met him several times, and who was considered very olever, called him "a congenial spirit;" Sirs. Austin, knowing his social standing and large income, declared him "a model man, one in a thousand;" Mr. Austin pronounced him "an up-and- down good fellow;" even Jim Annsley, their cousin and adopted brother, expressed approbation of him. Larry •was the only one of the family who liad not met him, and with her usual preversity made up her mind not to like him. lie was learned in mathematics, which only scored against him, in • her eyes. " 'The calculating power alone should seem to be the least human of qualities,' " she quoted, her small nose in the air. "There is something wrong about a man whom everybody likes. My prophetic Soul tells me I shall not take to him." "Your 'prophetic soul' makes mistakes sometimes," put in Jim wickedly. "Tve no doubt you'll succumb to his •charms before he has been here a •week. But for sisterly affection's sake don't interfere; do give Augusta a •chance." "Don't alarm yourself!" cried Larry, loftily. "I'm not susceptible, and •dried-up, fusty old professors don't appeal to me in the slightest. I shall be truly thankful when this wonderful 'admirable Crichtou' has been and gone. I'm positively sick of the sound of his name." "Prof. Chesney is certainly a wonderful man," began Jim, sententiously; but Larry pounced on him and he was ignonriniously put to flight. The Wednesday the professor was expected Larry went for a long walk; she met Ned Erksine and Harry • Winthrop, two yormfj artists - with . whom she was good friends, and enjoyed herself very much, getting in barely in time to dress for dinner. They were all assembled round the table when she slipped into her place, and there was a reproof in her mother's voice as shesaid: "My third daughter, Larinda, £"rof. Chesney." If there was anything that her "third daughter" hated, it was being addressed by her baptismal name. With 3, mutinous pout of her red under-lip she bowed hastily, and it was not until she had disposed of her soup that she looked at her opposite neighbor. A tall, thin man, with brown hair and a short brown beard and mustache thickly streaked with gray, a large, domelike forehead, and near-sighted gray eyes that looked kindly at her through 2iis spectacles. He was a little surprised at the hostile expression in the Brilliant brown eyes, which surprise deepened into astonishment when, in answsr to a low-voiced remark from Jim, t'.ie young lady replied, also in a low tone, but" so distinctly that hrt heard every word: "I think' he is an ;M fossil." Notwithstanding this, several times during the meal his eyes ..strayed to the white-robed figure, the bent, shining, brown head, and once, in the midst of a remark from Augusta, hiJ turned to listen to a peal of raerry kiughter from Larry. . Several of her friends came in during She evening, and she devoted herself to Shear entertainment, completely ignoring the professor. When she kept up tthis behavior for nearly a week, ' it atr •Aracted the attention of her family as -well as that of the visitor; and when. rgentle hints were scorned, Larry was severely reprimanded. "You arc positively unladylike!"- said oMrs, Austin; "and I insist on, at 'least, civility. He must think you an 'illman- ;aered child." "I daresay I do seem a child to his advanced years," saucily answered Xiarry. "But what is your objection to him?" asked her mother. "To me he appears a most kindly, estimable gentleman—" "Ugh!" cried her spoiled daughter,, with "a gesture of deep disgust. "If there is one thing that I despise more ^han another, it- is that word 'estimable, 1 -tis applied to people. Gall them good, bad,, weak, strong, brave, cowardly — anything but 'estimable!'" "You are exceedingly impertinent!" answered Mrs, Austin, who was now very arijjS'. "I insist on your being polite to l-^rot. Chcsaey. e.nd doing you( sharo rowai'd entertaining him, o." I shall certainly complain of you to your father. Leave the room, miss." A little ashamed, and wholly angry, Larry whisked out of the room, almost Into the professor's arms, with such force as to rather stagger him. With a hasty "Excuse me," she sped along the corridor and up the. stairs, while the "estimable gentleman" stood and looked after her. "An old fossil!" he murmured, with a slight smile, stroking his beard. Shortly after this, to the surprise of all, Larry suddenly changed her tactics, .and at dinner one day addressed the professor. lie answered courteously, and very readily joined in an argument between herself and Jim. Her remarks were bright and amusing, if somewhat c^udc, and the brown eyes and changeful face were very attractive. In the evening she played and sang for him, and was as sweet and bewitching as the heart of man could desire, much to the surprise of some, and the annoj'ance of others, of her family. "She means mischief!" thought Jim, uneasily. "Are you beginning to succumb to the professor's charms?" he whispered. "You know I gave you a week." "I am thinking of getting up a collection of fossils," she answered, with a mocking laugh, "and this is too fine a specimen to lose. Don't you dare interfere!" "Poor wretch!" rejoined Jim. "He has my sympathy." Unable to account for the change in Larry's manner, the professor nevertheless found her very agreeable; and, though never neglecting anyone else, it soon became evident that she was the attraction. The other two reluctantly gave way to her, and she it was who went with him to picture galleries and lectures and concerts, who was the life of the theater and opera parties, saucy, willfuly charming. With all his gravity and ernditi'cia, it was plain that he admired this ill-regulated young woman. He had never before been thrown closely into companionship with such a nature; he admired her beauty, her dainty costumes; even her girlish extravagance of speech and saucy disregard of his opinion pleased him better than Augusta's unvarying politeness, or Gertrude's cleverness. His eyes followed her every movement, a wistful light in them sometimes, that touched Jim. "He's in for a severe attack, I'm afraid," he thought "Bad disease to take late in life"—and went off whistling: "Two bright eyes 'ncaUj a scarlet hood One beguiling and ono beguiled." Larry was curled up in a deep windowsill overlooking the park, basking in the svm, for she was a veritable Persian in her love of sunlight, when Prof. Chesney came into the room. He leaned against the side of the window, looking at the picture she made in her quaint puflcd and furbelowcd gown, the sunlight falling on her brown head. Larry looked up, nodded with a smile that showed her small white teeth, and settled' back into her original position, waiting for him to speak; and so he did, aftsr awhile, buf not as she expected. "I am going away to-morrow, Miss Larry," he said. "My pleasant visit has come to an end." " 'To-morrow'?" echoed Larry, sitting up straight. "I'm very sorry you are going." And, much to her own surprise, she realized that the remark was perfectly sincere. "1 am glad to hear you say that," said the professor, trying to keep his voice steady. "It makes it a little easier to say something that is in my heart." Then he told his story in warm, eager words, very unlike his usual eahn—words that stirred Larry strangely. There was a queer expression on her pale face as she stood before him. "Prof. Chesney,"she said, with quivering lips, "I'm not worth the love you have offered me. Yon'll realize' that when I tell you that I've only been pleasant and civil to you all .these weeks, not from aruy liking for you, but to—to plague the others." Thoroughly ashamed, she bent her head, unable to meet his eyes. "Yon mean that yon have deliberately played a part all these weeks'? You, whom I thought so frank and true? How could you .do it! Then you've not the slightest love for me in your heart —that, I suppose, is out of the question." There was a hurt, shocked tone in Ms voice that touched Larry keenly. '•I don't love you," she answered, "but I shall be very grateful, if, after .what I have told j-ou, you will let me be your friend." She put out her hands and moved a step nearer to him, but, to her mortification, her extended hands remained untouched. "I did not ask for your friendship,,' he said, unsteadily, "and just at present I want only, what I asked for. By and by I may be able to appreciate your offer; I shall try, but you've taught me a _hard lesson, Larry, one I'm not likely to forget. Perhaps I ought to have known better, but," with a break in his voice, "I'm not used to women—I'm only 'an old fossil,' after all." And without another word he left her. Up-in her room Larry was still more surprised to find a fit of crying a necessity. She could not account for the dull, imhappy feeling that took entire possession of her as she reviewed the past, weeks and realized that the kindly, pleasant companionship she had accepted so heedlessly was ended. "I suppose he'll hate me now and forever," she thought, between her sobs, "But how could I say I loved him when I didn't?" "Mistress Mary, quite contrary, quite contrary!" mocked a parrot in.the next yard. "He was so kurt, so. grieved. I wor> 'der if he'll, ever forgive me?" contrary, quite contrary," shrieked the parrot, with such force that it sounded positively personal to conscience-stricken Larry. "Fiendish bird!" she cried, "1 wish ^ome one would wring yonr neck!" Then she sobbed all the harder. The professor left, the next afternoon, while Larry was out. A bo.\ of white roses lay on the table, address-Jil to her, a card attached on which was written: "From your friend, Roger Chesney;" that was all, but she guessed dimly what an effort it cost to write it. "With trembling fingers she divided the flowers into three parts and gave them to her mother and sisters. "/ don't want them," she said, proudly, in answer to Mrs. Austin's remonstrance. "I was only civil to him to please yon all." But Jim noticed that the brilliant eyes were full of tears, and that she took the card away with her. "It must be a relief to you to have him gone," he said, with malice aforethought, as they stood a moment in the hall. "Associating with such a serious man must have been a trying experience for you." He was unprepared for the way she flamed out at him: "Such an experience as makes me more willing to accept the statement that man is made after God's own image and possesses some Godlike attitudes. Now go!" And he did, a lurking smile under his mustache and a most emphatic "By Jove!" on his lips. THE NUTMEG TRADE. One bright, sunny morning early in June Jim opened the door of Mrs. Austin's sitting-room. Larry was in there alone. She>hadan industrious fit on her, and with the sleeves of her blue morning dress turned back, displaying two prettily-rounded 'arms, feather duster in hand, she was whisking the dust off some rare pieces of old china. "Larry, here, is an old friend of yours," announced Jim. "Treat him well, for he sa'ils for Egypt to-rnorrow, never • to return. I'll be back in a minute." He vanished; and there, inside the closed door, stood Prof. Chesney, a little thinner, a little grayer, bat with the old kindly smile on bis lips that she remembered so well Startled out oi her self-possession, Larry stood with her feather duster suspended over grandma's hundred-year-old teapot "I sail for Europe to-morrow," said the professor, taking a few steps into the room, "and I may never return. Won't you wish me godspeed, Larry?" Crash went'grandma's priceless teapot into a dozen pieces on the polished floor, and the next thing Larry knew she was crying bitterly. "Are you crying because I am going away?" asked the professor, eagerly— he was very near her now—"or because you have broken the teapot?" "Both!" cried Larry, with a convulsive sob which was smothered in the folds of the professor's coat as the arms of that "estimable gentleman" closed round her. "How about your 'prophetic soul,' Larry?" teased Jim, later on. "1 thought you called him 'a fossil'?" "So I did," answered the young lady, with a brilliant smile, quite unabashed, "But I a}so said I was 'getting up a collection of fossils,' and recognized the fact that he was 'too fine a specimen to lose.' Don't you remember?"—Barbara Yechton, in Demorest's Monthly. ' A BUD POET rushed into a newspaper office recently, and threntened to' '[clean out" the establishment, bennuse they printed his verses wrong. Said he: "I wrote, 'To dwell forever in a grot of peace,' and you idiots put it 'a pot of grease.'" The mortilied editor presented him with a vial of Dr. Picrce's Pleasant Pellets, a year's subscription and an apology. The "little "Pellets" positively cure sick and nervous headache, biliousness, costivuiiess, and ell derangements of the stomach, bowels and liver. It's a large contract, but the smallest things in the world do the business —Dr. piero.e's Pleasant Pellets. They're the smallest, but the most effective. They go to work in the right way. They cleanse and renovate the .liver, stomach and bowels thoroughly—but they do it mildly and gently. You feel the good they do—but you don't feel them doing it. They're the cheapest pill you can buy, because they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or, your money is returned. You only pay for the good you get. That's the peculiar plan, all Dr. Pierce_'s medicines are sold on, through druggists. Farther Arfrurnent TJselens. "Answer me, Clara," pleaded the young Washington man. "I can bear the suspense no longer." "I can not answer you as you wish, Mr. Jaystreet," said the Senator'sdaugh- ter, with a look of gentle pity in her lovely dark eyes. "On-this question o£ marriage I—I am already paired with Mr. Kaystreet,"—Chicago Tribune. —A colored man made a reputation as a steeplechaser on the farm of Captahi F. W. Green, on White's Creek,, says the .Nashville American. A fox that had been captured in a trap was turned loose in the face of a pack of hounds and a body, of horsemen for- a chase. The negro joined in the chase and actually outstripped both horses and dogs and captured the fox alive with his hands. Exports Say Tli.it the Uming Procesf! Tends to Spoil the Nut. "People may laugh as they please about the old-time Connecticut nutmeg joke," said a prominent spice importer, "but there are several interesting points about this somewhat maligned though thoroughly spicy little nut of which the majority of people are ignorant. Have you ever noticed that most nutmegs —for I suppose you have occasionally grated them yourself into a glass of punch or toddy, even if you have never seen them in your kitchen—are covered with a thin white coating, or, at least, that the numerous crevices are filled with a light-'colored substance? Most people think that to be a natural condition of the nntmeg, but it is not. The substance is lime, and the reason for its being placed on the nutmeg is a rather curious one. Many years ago the practice of liming nutmegs originated among the Dutch colonial merchants of the East Indies. They broke the shells and then immersed the kernels or seed in the milk of lime, often keeping them there for a period of three months. The object of this treatment was to prevent the seed from sprouting oat during transportation to the European markets, as you have often seen potata.es do late in the spring. "This necessitated a second drying, and most experts now claim that liming spoils the nut from a hygienic and chemical point of view, and by degrees shippers are learning that the process is really unnecessary. In many sections of the world, though, the prejudice in favor of liming is so strong that the 'penang,' which is considered the best variety of nutmeg grown, will not command anything like the price it deserves unless the white lime coal> ing is present European merchants, however, have learned to take this variety of nutmeg in its natural brown condition. The Chinese also prefer them unlimed, while the American buyers usually like them in their old- fashioned way. ' "Occasionally unscrupulous eastern shippers will adulterate good nuts with those quite as worthless as the proverbial wooden ones of colonial days in. • New England," continued the merchant. "I mean by mixing in with the good ones nutmegs from which the oil has been extracted, as there is a process by which a valuable volatile oil can be taken without destroying the nut. The flavor "of the nut is in this oil; rfence, without the latter the nut is almost worthless. These nuts may be detected by their lightness in' weight when compared with the genuine article, and a close examination with a magnifying glass will show thaf; the surface of the nut, robbed of its oil, is covered with minute holes." — Washington Post. COMMENT AND OPINION. p. republican party in Ohio not only presents an unbroken front, but the line is advancing. Political prophets outside of the state must shape their predictions accordingly.-—Cincinnati Times-Star. ESTIt was a democrat who. early h) the century, invented tlie species of partisan rascality called gerrymandering. The democrats oC to-day, however, if he were alive, could give him valuable points in this business,—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. UPA fact which must not be lost sight of in any discussion of republican management of the finances of the nation is that since Benjamin Harrison was inaugurated president we have paidS3G5.000.000 of the bonded debt, canceling that amount of bonds and stopping the interest thereon.—Toledo Blade. £2gT)emocratic rascality is the same everywhere. In Evansville, Ind., republicans elected one-half the officers, but the democrats stole the' poll-books and tally-sheets in two of the strong republican precincts, and in another burned them tip. This, it is clamed, ffives the election board an opportunity to throw out these precincts and declare the whole democratic ticket elected. The .penitentiaries of two states are yawning for a detail of ballot-box robbers.—Chicago Journal. Cull tEe sheep as they are sheared. By the time it is one year old its value can be determined. Don't reject a sheep because it has failed to produce a fleece of a certain weight. Look farther than that. Look to the points of the sheep —the length and quality of the fiber, the shortness of the leg, the constitution, etc., of the animal. Remember that yolk in the wool' has no value except to soften and preserve the fiber; and an excess is a fault, not a merit. An abnormal secretion of yolk is .at the expense of fiber. Almost universally the heavy-yolked sheep die first; white, elastic fleeces that make an armful, have abundant vitality. One of the corner stones of success in sheep raising is to draft out heavily but judiciously at least once each year; and I know of no other time at which a sheep can .be so accurately sized up as when sheared. HOW IS YOUR CHIUD? 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 ^, o- Send for onr treatise on Blood Skin Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, PUREST 'AND BEST LESS THAN HALP THE-' PRICE: OF OTHtR BRANDS -f POUNDS,20t -!- HALVtS,IO* QUARTERN SOLD IN CANS ONLY HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. ESTABLISHED 1851 ( 183 So. Chicago, Ills. (ClarkSt. The Regular OM-Estailisliea WSIGIAH AKD SURGEON Is stlil Treating with the Greatest ISKILL ad SUCCESS CMc, MTOCS and PriTato Diseases. flS,-NERVOUS DEBIEJTY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams. Head and Back Ache and all thceflcr.LS leading to early decay and perhaps Con- Sumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-fail ing success. #B» SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. G3- KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocclc and all diseases of the Genitourinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. SB- No experiments. AJJC and experience important. Consultation 1 free anil sacred. ;K3"A11 correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice fiinMes Dr, Clarke trGi-ar- antee Cur^s in a!l C"n<Mfi Cas-' M Kracnia. Scrofula, Syphilis. lt!:i<l<lpr a:ul Klfliicy Dis- eusi'S. icnco'rrlinra anil I-VmaJe Troubles. Liver Complaint. Catsrrh, all Blood. Kkin and Scr- vous Diseases. No matter who lias failed to cure yon, write Dr. Clarke a full history of yonr case. Hours, Sto8; Sundays, 9 to 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, W5.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, YE AH S I undrrtnX* to briefly cli nr-y fnirly InlelligiMil p,TM>n oMIln-r , \vlio cnii rend ant! wrile, and \vlio, nncr !r,«tracU°i>,wi]l work inituMrioutrv, rto aim Tlirw Tliou.ttnil Uullnr* n Ycarlntliclroivn lomlUiei.ttlieRVerllicrliw.I will Mroftirniih tile citufltlon orcnii,loytoent,al wliifli you cun i'«ru tlifltninount. No mottoy for momiK-Muucct'MKfuIniabove. Eai.ilynn,l cjulckly li-arnctL I u-jniro but one worker from digit dinlrict or county. I llttvo Already tuiight nnd provided wltli employment fl Inrcc number, «'ho nro nmlilnc over#:iOO<l njeiirencll. It'» AE»V and SOIjll). Full-..urticulnrsFIE.KE. Addrcn111 once, E. C, AI.LJEH, llox <tSO, Anc""", 3Iuint=, Used for 35 years' by thousands sue- eessfully. ffuar- tintved to cure all forms of Nerroufl \Vealcno»s, Emissions, Spermator- rhea, ImDoteney, and all thu offecis "Wood-'s __ . _ _ THE GREAT K1VQL,ISH BEMEDlf. ~ ol Youtbf nl folly and the cice«i«j of later yearn. Siva immediate lor. Ask if or Wood's ,.. p))0 dine;takeno Photo from Lite. Ijnbutitnta. Ou« pack«KO, tl; six, *6. by null, Wrlto forjjamnhlet. Addreii i Tl leAVioi ciemloml Co., 131 . 1 Woodward Midi. Sold by Ben Fisher. . RDF. DIEFFENBACHS SURE CUSE for StMINAL, NERVOUS and URINARY TROUBLES in YOUKO, MlBBlE-ftBEB «i* OLD- NrEH. Kii STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OH DISAPPOINTMENT,impost, tlvoly relieves the worKt cases in 24 hours, ttud permapCDtiycurcelD lOOdnyK. ISduya treatment OQ trial by return nMitl for SI. Circular Tree. THE PERU DRUG CO.. SoloOBts.forthoTJ.3. 189 WIS.ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, HAVE YOU TRAINS LOGANSPORT KACT BOUND. New-York Express,dally.. '. '.. a:fc5ftnn WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ..... ............ 7:62 am Accommodation Itt,, excpt Sunday.. 12:lo p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday......... Sjffi p ra Lafayette (Paa.Hocm., excpt Sunday 6« ^ p m St Louis Ex., dally ................... 10:32 pm Eel River BIv., kojj.insport, Wc*t Side. JBctwcon toRaiiKport and Chili- EAST BOlTJtfD. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:(» a m Accomodatlon, Leave " -, 4:lUprn Accomodatlon,Arrlve.except Sunday, 8 10 a m Accomodatiou. Arrive, " ' rriopm WHY! YOim LIVER IS OUT OF ORDER Ton -srfll have SICK HEJtDACBES, PAINB JST THE SH>E, DYSPEPSIA, POOR APPE- Will cure yon, drive the POISON out of your system, and make yon strong and well* Xbey oost only 25 cents a box and may »»v» your lite. Can be bad at any Drug Store. j»-Bewareof CousiERFzns made In St. Lonis.^* PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMIHG BROS,, - Pittsburgh, Pa, UDIES^PP" DYES I>o Your Own Dyeing at Home* • Th--y will dys «verything. They ore sold everywhere. Price tOc. a package. They havcnoeojiil for Strength, Brightness Amount in Pnckagei orforIVtii.-x.-of Colnr, at no- fti-lins Qualities. Theydori't" r-'—•> J'"~ .v Forsrilebr Ben Ktsriftr. 811 Fourth street. lORi * WANTED • | Corsets. Sample free to those be* — 1 comiriK agents. N» risk, qnlclt salt*. Territory given, satislaction guaranteed. Addresi DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! J make a lyjeciitlty of raanufaotur- IIIK Baby Can-iflpes to »ell direct to private i>:irlie«. You can, therefore, do better with me than with a denier. CitrriaueB Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States- Send ior 1 llustrutcrt CtiUilocue. CKAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effects of youthful errow, early doc»y, waBtjuffweikneiiB, lout manhood, etc., Iwill Bond iv -valuable treatise (sealed) containing full partiCTrlaro for borne cure, PR EE o' charge, A epjendld medical -work; Bhonld DO read by evet? man who IB nervous and debilitated. Addresa, Krof. V, C. FOWWEK, Moodug, Conn. 17 NASSAU STREET, New York,' BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATION'S, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS A'EGO TIA TED. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 3 Condense^ Time Table IK EFFECT MARCH" 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and illcbl- ganClty. , .. DIRECT Conn actions to and from all points In the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect with th* , E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. B- . ' • Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 11 -20 a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55a,nj L. E. &. W. H. R. Leave Pern,. North Bound 4:15p.m 10:40ft.rr South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B. B. Leave Logansport, S^Sp.m.. 750 a.rn' Arrive LaTayette, 4:55p.m.. 920 a.m L. E. & W. B. B. Leave LaFayette, EnstBound 1:50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PAB.KER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket, Agt. 'JvDIANAPOLlS, IND. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Console ' Agents in Logansport. I CURE RFPTUR! • • * DR, HORHE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES i Have Cured 10,00f> Ruptures in 15 Tears. ' "I sufTerRd with a douMo rupture 5 yrnrs. Yonr Electric Truss cured mo in 31/2 rnonttis. .). G. Pmr.POT." Sept 21, 'BO, Cl^uanoOEa, Tone. "Tour £li>eMo Truss cured my rupture after snfferlng 15 years. 3IKS. A. DOUGHTY." AI.IBPCOU, N. J. Oct. 8,' '90. "lam c Truss. K. - Tlicotilr c,'nMlri<J Electric Tr»"x 111"! BcTt tn tin-worlil. fiO.piiccilIii«lrnUHllm(ili«<,ntrrcH,,TOiiT :ured snnnfl and wnll by wi^nrlnff your ElwttiO ,. H-iHvitv." Davis City, loiva. Aucr. 1", '00, , c,'nMln<J Electric Tflt"^ »»"! ItcTt. Crtm^JnC^ rlil. fiO. r mccil!ii«triiU'<U>mil;«<'nirrcH,,roiT DR. HORNE, INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AYE., CHIC/". W. L. DOUGLAS and other specialties for Gentlemen, ranted, nnd so stamped on bottom. Address ',. '< W.^BOUGLASi Brockton, Mass. Sold by \ j. B. WINTERS; tBrbadwav \]

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