Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 8, 1891
Page 7
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.STTKA'S GREEK CHURCH. Tho Chief Object of Interest in Alaska's Capital. Bnllt in the rorm of a firt-ch Cross, with an Kmonihl Crocu Homo In the Orator—VlUntln^s of Considerable Value. One of the uhief objocts of interest in Sitka. the capital of Alaskn, is the Grcok cluirch, \vliich no tourist fails to visit. It is, says a writer in West Shore, the most conspicuous structure in tho town, and its peculiar architecture catches the evu at the first planec. It is built in the form of a Greek cross, with an emerald green dome in the center and a cupola surmounted by a bell THE G;;EEK cuur.cn. SITKA, ALASKA. tower. Sitka was for years the seat of government in America for the Greek church, the official Russian religion, but this honor is now enjoyed by San Francisco, where there is a church maintained for a few of that faith to be found in the city of the Golden .Gate. The .fitting's of the church were presented to it by the Empress Catherine and are very rich and costly. The most interesting 1 portion is the chapel, which .occupies one wing- of the edifice. Its appointments are very magnificent. The chancel is raised and is reached by three steps leading- to four doors, two of which are carved and gilded and ornamented with bas-reliefs. Above it hangs a fine painting- of the last supper. On either side of the chaflcel are paintings of various figures. One of these is of the Madonna and child, a work of art in every respect. The drapery of the figure is silver and the halos surrounding- the heads gold, leaving nothing- of the original painting to reach the eye bnt the faces and background. The effect is most peculiar and striking. Other figures are covered with silver in a similar manner. Tlie great candlestick, candelabra and ornaments are of solid gold. The doors of the chapel generally stand ajar, and the courteous priest in attendance willingly shows to visitors the gorgeous vestments and the bishop's crown, heavy with pearls and jewels, and explains everything. The foot of woman is never permitted to cross the. threshold and thus profane this holy of holies. Visitors are conducted through the entire church, and are made welcome THE .MADONNA AND CHILD. at all services. The communicants are the few residents of mixed Russian blood still living there and the natives who continue under the influence of the priests. The chief element of interest the church possesses is the surprise -with which one is assailed at finding-so unexpectedly a church so richly endowed in that far-away corner of the universe, and one's curiosity is naturally excited. The time is coming when Alaska will not be so far away, and when churches and schoolhouses will no longer excite either the surprise or curiosity of tourists. THE SKELETON VEST. It's tne Coolest Garment Ever Devlfled for Men's Wear. The skeleton vest, says the Mercer, has a full vest front and an open back. The collar and a piece of -the shoulder to run all-the way around, thus affording sufficient body for a proper shoulder set. The vest is then fastened around the waist by a belt. These skeleton vests are made in two sizes. One size PATENT VEST. will fit a 33, 34, SO or 3S bust, and the .other will fit a 4S to 4G. The garment sits beautifully and fits the figure perfectly. The rnain Jeatxires are that it does away with a great deal oi weight and useless material, and makes a very cool: garment. —The London Lancet deprecates the practice of remaining bareheaded a! funerals. It commends the propriety of cutting short the burial services in cold and inclement weather, and suggests that the hats should be kept on the heads of those in attendance. These suggestions should certainly be approved of, for a funeral ceremony, as at present carried on, involves much risk of contracting grave inflammation of the respiratory org-ana. V - WHERE THE MONEY GOES. A Tip fo Wives :is to the D:ill>- Expenses of tho "Lords of Crojition." "I declare, I can't tell where all my husband's money goes. He is not extravagant, yet he is always short." A handsome middle-aged lady said this 011 n iUudison avenue motor car the other d:iy to a lady friend and in the hcarir.gr of a.n Argus reporter, it is .rcll known that no lady can realize how easy it is for the average man to spend money if he has it in his pocket She will go down town, spend one dollar and sixty cents and a delivery wagon,. will have to haul the things she has purchased home. Or she will spend a quarter for candy or oysters for herself and cconomix.c for a week. In order to find out how most of the men spend monev, the rcpov/ter made a few inquiries among men of all classes. Take first an ordinary business or professional man. He rides clown in the morning and back in the evening for ten cents, purchases six cigars, for which ho pays fifty cents, and before going into his office he feels dry and takes a drink, which costs fifteen cents. At noon he goes to the hotel, club or fashionable restaurant, and his dinner costs him fully one dollar. He tapers it off with a glass of light wine that he pays fifteen cents for. The chances are that during the morning he went over to the bar for a small drink, met several friends, and consequently spent one 'dollar. After dinner he realizes the fact that he will not be down on the street again, and as he 'may run short by reason of some one dropping in he purchases six more cigars for fifty cents. When his long day's work is over he may decide on a social game of cards, pool or billiards at his club or private room with a few friends and if he escapes for less than two dollars he is in luck. This is a'very low estimate of the average well-to-do man and yet he has spent the sum of So. 40, which amounts in one week to 832.40 and in one year to S1,GS4.80. This is a snug sum and does not include his laundry and barber' bills, friends he takes to lunch with him, furnishings, knickknacks and stuff he takes home and never enters on the family expense book, fruit and a hundred other things which come up in the course of a day. Take another man who is a clerk in an office or store. He gets fifteen dollars per week, has a wife, and a child and himself to support, pays house rent and has other expenses. He likes to spend money just as well as the rest of us, but he has to go pretty slow, for it takes a great deal of hustling to make both ends meet. He is poor and lives in the suburbs, so it costs him ten cents a day car fare, he eats at a chop house and pays fifteen cents ior the meal. He likes a smoke and buys three cigars for fifteen cents. He may drink a glass of beer or soda water costing five cents, and when he goes home at night he buys a paper for five .cents. His total expenses for the day have been but fifty cents, but in one week it amounts to three dollars, which is quite a sum to a man in his circumstances, as it counts up S15C in one year. This list of a m an's daily expenses does not include lodge and insurance dues, boots and shoes, necfities, collars, cuffs, underwear and night shirt, collar buttons and other necessary articles of jewelry, a shave three or four times a week, hair cut twice a month, shoes shined by a bootblack, extra rides on the cars,' a little fruit now and then, repairing shoes and cleaning clothing, some repairing- on your watch, a new hat or cap or pair of gloves. Aside, any man of a family will carry home at night sometimes from the bakery or grocery things which he does not add to the journal of family expenses. A single man who has any life in him and moves in society and has money will double discount the business man on a weekly expense account and appall the poor clerk. Suppose he is the son of a rich man and "cuts her" just about as he pleases. He has all the expenses of his father, amounting to $32.40 per week, and add to this about ten dollars a week for "riotous" living, and you have $42.40. The son goes in society and the carriage and flower bills will amount to 815 per week, incidental expenses will amount to ten dollars every week, making a grand total Of S67.40. It is no trouble whatever for a man to spend money. Let him be as economical as possible and his weekly expenses will amount to three dollars, and if he lets out a link or two he can easily spend ten, fifteen or twenty dollars in a week, and if he spreads he can come very near reaching the seventy- five dollar a week mark. "The matter is just like this about a man spending 1 money," said a gentleman to a reporter. ."A woman has no habits as an average man has. That is, she does not smoke, drink slightly, play cards or pool, shake dice for cigars, with half a dozen other little things that every man has and cannot help. It is these little expenses that amount to so much, and which it would be an impossibility for one man to quit. It is one, too, out of which he derives his sole enjoyment and rest from work. A woman comes down town and sinfply does her shopping, taking, perhaps, a glass of soda water, a box of nuts or candy, or something not costing over a dime. She has been down all afternoon and she has had a good time, but she has not spent as much as a man would in five minutes. This short article will enlighten wondering wives how their husbands' money disappears.—Albany Argus. A Mining Note. "A meerschaum mine in Florida is the latest discovery." • "I'm not interested in mines, I've invested in too many mines that turned out to be mere sham mines to care anything more about them."—Munsey's Weekly. _________ '— Mamma—'Tm inclined to believe, Margery, that-' your papa thinks more of you thanlie does of me." Margery— "Oh, w«ll;,'mamma, you're not a blood relation, yd.u know."—Jury. I \ ARTEMU3 WARD IN PERIL. Hl.H Speech to Loyal Ciiimtllnrm Would Ilavo Kcsultecl furiously But For His Fat Friend. A few days before his death A. Miner Griswold, "The Fat Contributor," described to a party of friends in Indianapolis his experience with Artemus Ward, when the two were sent by the Cleveland Plain Dealer to report the visit of the Prince of Wales to a certain town in Canada. "We alighted," he said, "at a station where we waited an hour or two for the royal train. The Canucks were out in force with banners, bands and song-s to show their loyalty. When one band got through playing 'God Save the Queen' another would take it up, and when they got tired some wild chorus woukl burden the air with it. Then the bands would take it up. and so it continued until Artemus got a place where he could overlook the crowd and demanded silence. The music ceased, the singing was at an end, and everybody turned with astonishment at the intrusion. I got as near Ward as possible, for I had been pushed by the crowd that hastily gathered about him. I almost had a fit, for I knew what was coming, and it came with awful force. 'Ladies and gentlemen,' said Ward, hesitating for a moment as he took in the upturned faces of the people below, him. 'Ladies and gentlemen, no one more than I can appreciate the grandeur of measure and nobleness of sentiment expressed in the music with which the air for hours has been filled. But I think—I think—that his royal highness, since his coming to American shores has heard "God Save the Queen" so often that he would be ready to say quits.' Ward then fell off his barrel, box or whatever it was, on which he stood as the mob rushed against it. Oaths and denunciations of the 'cursed Yankee' were terrific as the maddened Canucks sought to reach and pummel the life out of him. Two burly fellows at last caught him as he was dashing through the door of a store near the station and were about to make short work of him. This was my opportunity in getting a place where I could command the mob. I felt several inches taller than I do now when I saw the spirit of frenzy stilled by my shouting: 'Friends, let him alone. He does not know what he says. He is irresponsible at any time, but more so when a period of lunacy comes upon him as it has done now. I am taking him to an insane asylum up the country, and this unfortunate circ\imstance would not have occurred had I been more •watchful. But he escaped me ten minutes ago and I was in search of him when the crowd about him prevented me reaching him in time to quiet him. Loyal Canadians, on his behalf and for myself I extend to you our apologies.' We did not wait for the royal train."— Chicago Post. Taken in time, even Consumption yields to the •wonderful effects of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It won't make new lungs—but it will mate diseased ones healthy when nothing else will. There's reason for it, too. Consumption is Iiung- scvofula. EOT every form of scrofula, and all blood-taints, the "Discovery" is a positive cure. It's the most potent strength - restorer, blood - cleanser, and flesh - builder known to medical science. For "Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bronchitis, Asthma, Catarrh, and all lingering Cougha, it's an unequaled remedy. • It's a guaranteed one. If it doesn't benefit or cure, you have your money back. You've everything to gain from it—nothing to lose. It's especially potent in curing Tetter, Salt-rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Keck, and Enlarged Glands, Tumors and Swellings. Great Eating Ulcers rapidly heal under its benign influence, —Prince Hatzfeldt, tne interesting 1 sprig- of German notility who married the daughter of C. P. Hunting-ton, was at an early period in his Parisian career desperately in. love with Emilie Loisset, the charming 1 circus-rider, who returned his affection. A time was set for the marriage, but before the happy day arrived poor Emilie was crushed to death by the fall of her horse in the ring 1 . Hatzfeldt was prostrated with grief, but as an act of vicarious sacrifice he bought the horse, led it to her grave, and shot him. —The Superiority of Man.—Jack—"I don't see why you girls shouldn't hustle around like the rest of us and do things for yourselves! You could save lots of money by making your own hats and gowns." Laura— "I'd just like to know what you do for yourself?" Jack—i'l? Why, I've been making 1 , my own cigarettes ever since the first of January." —Economy is Wealth—Caller—"I heard you were sick, so I thought I would came and see you." Mrs. Penny- 'wise—"You're very kind, but it's only a trifle. I got overheated in the crush around the bargain counter and caught cold,.but I've figured out that Dr. Pille's bill will be only S3.48 more than I saved by'going there!"—Munsev'p Weekly. HE SMOKED IN A STREET CAR. Bat tlio Little Conductor nijtl tho Driver Got Him Out. The man inside the horse, car was very large and red. The conductor ol the car was small and pale. The large red passenger was infringing the rules of the railroad company by lighting a cigar. The small conductor had wtttched this audacity, and when he Was satisfied that the cigar-lighting process was not an illusion he remarked, with considerable sternness of voice for a diminutive man: "You'll have to put that cigar out." The large red man took no notice of the observation, but puffed huge volumes of smoke. "You'll have to put that cigar out, I say." Still the large man puft'cd solemnly on. "I say you'll have to put that cigar out." The large man turned his small pig eyes laterally and said: "Save yer voice, young feller, save yer voice." The conductor looked the large man over. He observed that he was about the size of Mr. Sullivan, the pugilist, and he wondered whether his salary as conductor was large enough to induce him to risk his life in a physical encounter with the burly rufiian. There i^L personal pride in nearly all men, and that conductor forgot the corporation he was serving and its rules, and determined that he, as an individual, would not be crushed. "You'll have to put that cigar out," he repeated. His admonition was painfully unchangeable in diction and tone, and it was beginning to annoy the large red man. "Say, young feller," remarked the latter, "ring the bell and let yerself off." The conductor walked forward to the driver's platform and said a few quiet words to his coadjutor. Then he returned to his own platform, and for -a moment or so, as the car went on, he was silent. Finally he directed attention again to the smoker. "You'll have to put that cigar out," he said. The large red man rose to his feet, and as he did so the conductor pulled the bell for the car to stop. The smoker strode out to the platform, and, glowering down on the little conductor, held the lighted cigar under his nose, saying: "That cigar ain't going terbeput out. See!" The car was now at a standstill and the driver was looking back at the two men on the rear platform. He saw the little conductor let fly his fist at the large red man and immediately he let go of his brake and gave each of his horses a sharp cut with the whip. They leaped forward and galloped away with the now- empty car. When the driver looked round again he saw the figure of the large man standing ruefully in the middle of the car track, a block behind. A small boy went out into the street to see what the man fell off the car for. The determined smoker was dusting himself. There was no cigar near him. He looked about in a dazed way, and then said: "What was that conductor-'s number?" The small boy did not knovf; so the comedy will never have a tragic sequel. —N. Y. Sun. "A Snail's Pace." "A snail's pace" need not be used any longer as a term more or less indefinite. By an interesting experiment at the Florence polytechnic institute a few ftays ago the pace was ascertained exactly and reduced to figures, which may now be used -by persons who favor the use of exact terms. A hall a dozen of the mollusks were permitted to crawl between two points ten feet apart, and from this the average pace was ascertained. In working the calculation into feet, yards, rods, furlongs and miles it was found that it would take a snail exactly fourteen days to crawl a mile. A Disturbing Force. Mrs. Cumso (reading)—Austria has been disturbed by an earthquake. Cumso—Oh, well; any country would be.—Judge. 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- S ^> C^ . O- O- Send for our treatise ori Blood »*<1 Skia Diseases. SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Atlanta, Q*. •Wood's THE Used for 34 years' by thousands successfully. Guarantied to nitre all forme oC Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Sperrafltor-' rhea, Imcotency, and nil tho effects u.r<ir<.»u<i. AMI-, pnodineitalceno Pnoto from Lire, lanbgtitutft Ono ofYoul_ and tbeeznesiei of Inter years. Gives immediate strenQth andviQ~ or. Aslcdruglrtiw for Wood's Phoc- ana n o eecs nankaee II- six. *&. by mall, Write forjpamjpnlot Aadrefs f lioiwiod Chemicil Co.. 131 woodVurd live., Detroit,' SllcU. SdldbyBenrisner. Hoot , COMPOUND kCompoaed of Cotton Boot, TanBT and Pennyroyal—» recent discovery by an 'nld physician. Is successfully vied -Safe: Effectual. Price f 1. Jy ro»a. eealed. Ladies, ask your drucglst for Coo" Cotton Root Compound and take no snbstttoto, or inclose 2 stamps for sealed pajlj. 1118 drew POND Lit* COSlPAS-Y, 2So. 3 Block, la Woodward a-™.. Detroit, Minn. Sold by Ben Fisher. PUREST AND BEST, • AT LESS THAN= HALF = TR£ PRICE OF OTHER BRANDS. POUNDS20 * H 5OLD IN CANS ONLY. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. tiie Best. CUBE ALL HEADACHES. leyarenotaCathartir For Sale by Bed Fisher, ESTABLISHED 1851 I 186 So. Chicago, Ills, i Clark St. liie Regular Old-Established IPHYSIGIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and and Priyate Diseases, «i,-NBRVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains. Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all the effects leading m early decay and perhaps Con- C.umption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. , ^3-SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. «S-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicoccle and al! diseases of the Gcnito-lMnary Organs'cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orer,ns. «S-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and eacred. flSTAll correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke IP Guarantee Ciir<-B in !•'! PnrnMc Ca5<-s nf Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis. Itladdcr ami Kidney Diseases, Lemiorrlm'ii and Female Troubles. Liver Complaint. Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and Scr- vous JUiseases. No matter 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, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, $3000 I UMFrUHc to brlrflj- h nry fftlrly intelltpt'tit pcrftOn of cither , ivljo CHI) rend find write, dii<J who, after instruction, will \vorlt industriously, now to corn Tlii-ci" Tlioumiiiil llollnri. it s 1 wu«.!vcrtlicyllve.IwlMji!aofurnl»li tlic MtuationorcirmtoymcnLiil which you cjm uurn Ilml nmounl. No moruv for me unleii .uccc'Wful in ntrovu. Emily null qnlctl' li-nrncd. I m-siro but otiu n-orkor I'roni eucli di^lrlct or county. I have ttlrcnilv Utupht and provided with emjiloymcnl n l^ii-iro number, who are mnklng over *300() n ri-nr cadi. It» 3N E W and SOM1>. E"illl»irtlcu!iii»FICEE. Addrwu«lonce, E. C. AXI^KIV. «o:c -12O, A.ui[u*tn, Sliiine. nROTAGQN 1 RQF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE ""• &MINAL, NERVOUS »na URINARY TROUBLES IE YOUNG, MIDDIE-AQED <""i OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, but poll- lively rcllevcfl th« worst CILSCS IQ 24 uours, imtl permiincutlycurcHln JOOdnvn. 15daJ9 treatment on trial by return mull for $1. Circulur free. THE PERU DROC CO., Soloagte.fortheU.S. 189 WIS.ST.,MRWABKEE,WlS. Chtekuter'l Enxllik Dlnmo: I .ce.r. ENHYROYAL PILLS For Sale By B. R Keesling, Druggist. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated Old REJECTED Claims • A SPECIALTY. :I8 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau, D. I. MURPHY, P.O. Box 534. Washington, D.C. TIME TABLE I I Bfl Kv I P\O imva TRAINS \\ CARRYNQ PAS&KGIiP LOGANSPORT , KACT BOUND. NewYork Express, dally ............. Ft Wayne (Fas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 8:18 a ni Kan 3ty & Toledo Ex., excpt sundayll:15 a m Atlantic Express.' telly. .............. l : S5 pm Accommodation Fit, excpt Sunday.. 926 p ro WEST BOUND. Paclflc Express, dally.... ....... ...... 7*2 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 :15, p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ........ 8:45 p a Lafayette (Pas.) Accra., exopt Sunday^B P m StloulB Ex., dally ............. ...... 10:32 pm Bel River Dlv., l.oKan*port, We*! , Side. '.Between IiOKaiiwport and CliIJl. . ' EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon,teavo, except Sunday.lOKW a m Accomodation, Leave " "j 4:40 p m , Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon. Arrive, " " fMO p m Dr. C. McLane's Celebrat LIVER PILLS WILL CURE A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spell of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine, Use IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, PERFUMES IIIE BKEiTH. f 5 2 PEERLESS IDYES I>o Year Own DSyclnp, at Home. • Th'-y will dye «verythiag. They are sold everywhere. Price lOc. a package. They have noequ»t for Strength, BriRhtnest Amount in Pack&get orforF.i*t"i'.ir,nr Colnr, o:- no" Online Qualities. They do ii"t *•" r 1 -"-.- " .1'"- .i-** ForBaleby Ben Kisher. 311 Fourth street. UEIIS WANTED be»uulul Electric \ Corsets. Sample Iree to thos« be. ' comins agents. N» risk, quick e«I«. Territory -given, sailtraction gnanntetd. Addres* DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St..N>Y. TO WEAK MEN Bnffcring from the effect of youthful erron, early doc»T, WMttnewemknees, JoBtmmhood, etc., Iwill »end t, TiluabJe treittse (swled) containing Ml p«flcirt»r« for homo cure, FREE of charge. A •plondld jnodical work; ehonld be read by eveiiy man vbo if nerraae &cd debilitated. Addreu, Frof. F. C. FOWUEB, Hoodug, Conn* iinslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANSNEGOTIATED. MONEY! can be earned itourNKW Hue of work, rapidly and honomljlj', liy ihone of either sci, voiHipor old, mid In Lhelr own local!ties,wherever iln_-y livr. Any QDO can do the work. ] JJBV 10 le&ru. W« furnish every thing. We start you. No-rink.'You c«n devwe your npnre mom en IB, or all your time to tbe work. I'M* IB mi entirely new lmd,and bringv wondefful BUCC&SB to everv worker. Betrinnom are earning: from S2& to 0&0 per week and "upwards, and more aftwit little experience. We can furniMi you the eta- pIovmentaQd tvacb yon rllKK. No apace to explain her*. Full Information FUEK. X~*TTE <fc CO., AUGUSTA, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Conflenseo Time Table IN EFFECT MAKOB 1st 1890- SolJd Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the _ T _ united States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport arid connect wlti the L. E, & W. Trains as lollows: WABASH E. H- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.. 1120 a. m.. Arrive Peru 4:36 p.m. .ll.:« a.m.. L. E. & W. R. R. Leave Pern, North Bound -i:4op.m South Bound 11:50 a. in WABASH K. H. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaFi'.yette, 4:55 p.n>.. 9:20 a. m , L. E. & W. R. K. Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd l:50p.ni WestBoond 5:10p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. A«t. '.KDIANAPOLlS, INC. . 8:19 a.ni 8:55 a.m ll!:40a.rr A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keeping and Cullen & Console in Logansport. : I CUBE RUPTURI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cored 10,00" Ruptures In 1C Years. '• , ' «1 suffered Vfth a rtonblcrnptnro 5 yrars. Tom-Hoc- i trio Truss cured me to 31«BjonUis. J. 6. PHILPOT," Sept. 24, '90. " Chattanooga, Tenn. . "Tour JSlrcMfl Trnas cured inynrntnro after 15 years, JIBS. A. DOKOHTT." Absecon, N. 1. Oct. 8, '90. •T am curi>d sound and well by wMrlnpr yrar Electrto: Truss. B. HARVKY," Davis -City, Jowa. Auc. 1", '90. The only ei-liutno Elpptrk- Tnl«« nt.il Belt Combine*. Inthoworld. «O-niiir«llIi"ttt t «t«'rt Nook «fn t fr*MN*euT DR. HORME, INVENTOR. 180 WABASH AYE., CHI W W.'L, DOUGLAS $3 SHOE ranted, and so stumped on bottom. Address W. t,. WOUGliAS, Brockton, MaB». bold to and other specialties for Gentlemen, Ladles, etc., are war- j. B. WINTERS; (janioemo-aod

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