Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 9, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 9, 1891
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

THE DOMINIE'S NEW PIPE. : ; "Within h':« chair thu dominie- Sat at l:is upon cottage door; • His neighbor's baby on Ma knoo, Another on 111 g.-a'sy floor. And as he pr.!I'-l hi* brand new pipe Ho loo'.iod lino peace's prototype. Of co.rven :;:o!i • that vrondrous bawl- Cupids, frai-.i latest Dutch designs; Upon Us to:> waj shaped a scroll On iviiicli appeared these loving lines: "Old Amsterdam sends o'er tho 3eu This tribute ol respect to thce." it -.vas a quiet ovc in Juno. With crinisoa clouds and golden sky; And to her southern throne the taooa YiraUlly mounted, pule and shy. Alas, that p-juco should reign above, . •Ami e:\rlu decline the rv.le ot love: The governor, with axjjry brow, Paced up a:>d down tho garden walk; -Some pilfering brave had ulched his cow. And war was UU revengeful talk. "Til put a price," h" fiercely said, . "On every sav:i;;e rascal's hoad!" .""Oh, shame!" replied the godly man, "Must human blood be shed for this? • Believe me. 'twere the wiser plan So stern a project to dismiss. 'Forgive them, sir, and they will learn To give your kindness kind return," Bold words! And now he puff'd so fast That soon the trees were veiled la smoko; ; "Tie great man's eyes wero downward cast, "Twas full a minute ero he spol:o. At last he said: "You're right; the thief y. Has got a tough old piece of oeef!" f The governor walked down, the lano, /;"' M-jsing on—everything but "cow;" ':: The parson filled his pipe again, And told his neighbor's chatty vrow ' How he had saviui a brother race ."!'• By words of cha.-i'.y and grace, s Next morning some stalwart burghers brought :' 'The robber or the brindled boast; f. "Che gov'aor led them to tho fort, •• Xnd when tJiclr angry threats had ceased .He said: "For Christian acts I'm ripe; -. Sas anybody got a pipe?" •;• -Up stepped the parson: "Sir, this de;d ~V"ill surely your ronown increase; . Perhaps you'll gain a frleud in need '• JBy this same pipe or love and peaco. ',- IfhiB bowl awaltotb your command; /The best pipo in Xieuw Nedorland." '^ The Rov'cor look a whiff or two, " Then passed it to that tawny buck, -j Who did.the »art no had to do •• With many a wondering, grateful look: '. -And then—a form no brave omits— •Se smashed that precious pips to bits. "You dog.'" the dominie exclaimed, : "Your heathen blood for this shall pay! jjiv'So war against his tribe proclaimed; i-ira- Nleuw Amsterdam, arm! Arm, I say!" I f$J& 'The gov'nor thundered: "Silent be 1 -.''Who touches him lays hands oa me"' : Then to tno holy man he said: ;•• "Henceforth your counsel you may keep, The seeds of precept oft aro spread X By those who ne'er example reap; . Your senye of wrong is mighty fine— . The pipe was yours, the cow was mine:" —Thomas Frost, in N. Y. Herald. A WOMAN CEUSOE. <$, : Stranga Adventures of an English Sailor's "Widow. fj-.She Escapes from a Doomed Ship and Lives for Nearly Four Years Alone § - •; . on an Uninhabited Island in ,J the Java Sea. i|i' s S- On the 20th of October, A. D., 1871, Jj.-the trading schooner Little King- sailed I; o-nt of the port of Singapore, bound for S- the Kinderoon islands to the north, and .S^only one of her crew was ever again l|-'wiet with, says the Toronto (Out.) &Truth; For five years before the •schooner had belonged to and been '• commended by Capt. Ezra Williams, a Canadian from Halifax. He traded between Singapore and Sumatra, Java, Borneo and the smaller islands of the Java sea, and in May, 1871, died at : Singapore of fever. He had been mar- ,"«cd for three years to an English woman, whose maiden Jiame was Danforth, who had been a domestic in an Enjf- M ? lish family in Sing-apore. . She had_jac- K : ; companied him on all his voyages, ..ond : |i"i had secured much experience and -in- P formation. As she could not readily S'C<31spose oi the schooner she determined |ft'1fco continue in the business, acting- as fe'her own supercargo. I? Mrs. Williams secured an English- |y.jnannamed Parker as captain, another 1 . Hope as mate, and with three |;iMalays before the mast and a Chinese j£ «ook, and with about fourteen hundred s in specie in the cabin, she sailed on her first voyage, and it was H';fourV ea:rslBtor before she was again ""Sieard of. .The purpose" of this narra- tive'is to chronicle her adventures in the interim, as I had them from her own lips. While it was a bit queer to start on a tSvoyage with a -woman virtually in com- l&mand of the craft, Mrs. Williams had SS nothing to fear from the crew. The fc officers were good navigators and the fesnen willing, and all were anxious for ife a profitable voyage. She had no com|; plaants to make until the islands had ^"~ Wen reached. The group lies between the Malay peninsula and the island of 'Borneo, about one hundred miles off '.- the coast of the former, and from two hundred" and fifty to three hundred miles from Borneo. There are nine- fl-.teen islands in the group, covering a. length of one hundred and twenty miles K" by about forty broad. 'J" There are only seven or eight which fe are inhabited, and the time of which I Si-write the people were a lawless set, a share of them out-and-out pirates, were dried fish, sea shells, :, dye stuffs, various herbs and ^j roots for medicinal purposes, and sev- S eral sorts of spices. The sehooner had !•; .^boen there once before and made a profit- trip of it. She had clothing, pow- fexJer, shoes, axes, and a great variety of •paiotions, and where none of these were |g Ttvantcd she paid cash. 1C On this trip the schooner worked to Svnorthward i*>d niade her stop at the •""•''--•' — * of Quewang, being the third one the northermost island of the ^ ^ She met with a cordial reeep- iSSoii/and at once began bartering for 5 ;:and receiving cargo. She was an- pishored in a sheltered bay, within, five l-fimndred feet of the beach, and had there five days before anything to ' arouse Mrs. Williams' sus- ^riaas that all was not right Sha then observed that the entire crew wero S-drjnkinir dccnir- of a native liouor tho natives were supplying In a liberal manner, and that some of thi fellows were becoming-impudently fa miiin,!-. \Vher. the captain \va,s spoken to he lavished at her idea of trouble anc promised bettor things, but the drinking continued. On the .afternoon of the seventh day several women camo oft in the canoes One of them who could speak English pretty freely \vas presented with some ornaments by Mrs. Williams, and in turn she hinted to her that it was the intention of tho natives to capture anc loot tho schooner that night;. They had discovered that there was a large sum of money on board, and they had founc tbc crow an easy one to handle. The native woman hadn't time nor opportunity to say much, bnt no sooner had the crowd of natives left the schooner at dusk, as v.-as their custom, thrra Mrs. Williams set out to sound the alarm. Imagine her feelings when she discovered that every single man on board, from captain to cook, was so much under the influence of liquor as to be un able to comprehend her words. She doused them with sea water and pounded them with belaying pins, but all to no purpose. The on tire lot wero stupidly drunk, just as the natives had planned for. It was a perilous situation for the woman to be placed in. If the natives captured the schooner they would murder every one of the crew as a natural sequence, and the first step toward capturing her had already been taken. The step she took showed sound judgment. The schooner's yawl was down, having been in almost hourly use. The native village was about forty rods back from the beach, and as the schooner swung to tho ebb tide she presented her broadside to tho village. When the yawl was pulled around to the port side she was out of sight. Mrs. Williams' first act was to step the mast; her next to supply the craft with provisions and .water. There was an unusual number of lights burning in the village, showing that something was on foot, but she had no fear of an attack until a later hour. The natives would wait until certain that all the people were helpless. Mrs. Williams had determined to slip away from the doomed craft in the yawl, although she had no experience in tha management of a small boat. After water and provisions she brought up all her money which was in boxes she could handle. Not a penny of it was left behind. There was a rifle, revolver and double-barreled shotgun belonging to her husband. These she took, together with powder, shot and fixed ammunition. Then she gathered up all her bedding and clothing, took three or four spare blankets, two suits of clothes belonging to the oiHeers, and when these were in the boat she took pots, pans, dishes and cutlery, bundled up a lot of carpenter's tools, secured two axes, a lot of small rope, several pieces of canvas, and in brief loaded the yawl with whatever was portable and handy, including tho clock, compass, quadrant, sextant and a lamp and four gallons of oil. She worked for upward of two hours getting these things into a boat, and the last articles taken aboard were meat, flour, beans, tea and provisions from the lazaretto. It was about ten o'clock when Mrs. Williams took her seat in the yawl and cast o£E from the schooner, and the tide at once drifted her out of the bay and to the north. The only thing of consequence she had forgotten was a chart of the Java sea which she could have put her hand on at a minute's notice, ind it was the want of this which made a Crusoe of her for several years. As the yawl went out to sea after its own fashion, Mrs. Williams lost the points of .the compass at once. Indeed, had she kept them in mind it would have been no benefit just then, as she had not . studied 'the chart and could not have told which way to steer to reach another group or the land. She heard nothing whatever from the natives, but several years, later it was ascertained that they did not board the schooner until midnight The men, - all of whom were still drunk and asleep,were stripped and tossed overboard.to- drown, and then the absence of the woman and her money was discovered. Five or six native crafts, were at once sent in pursuit, while the people who remained looted the schooner of everything of value to them, and then, to wed ler out to deep water and scuttled her ;o hide the evidence of their crime. After drifting three or four miles ont to sea the yawl got. a light breeze, and after a few trials the woman learned low to manage the sail and lay a course. She had no idea which.way she was heading, but ran of? before the jreeze, and kept going all night and un;il afternoon next day. She must have passed the Upmong- in the early morn- ng, but so far to the westward she could not see it. Tho wind hauling at midf orenoon altered her course by several points, and the northernmost island of the group, named Poillo, was thus wrought in line. The island is seven miles long by three in width at its widest part, well wooded and watered. The woman landed on the east side at ihe mouth of a creek which forms a snug little harbor. She was convinced ;hat this was one of the islands of the Kinderoon group, but she did not know that it was the most northerly one. By consulting the compass she got the cardinal points, but not having studied the chart she could not say in what direc- ;ion any other land lay. She had seen ;he sails of two traders that morning, but as they were native craft she had. ivory wish to avoid them. The boats -which were sent in pursuit of her must lave taken another course, as she saw nothing of them. When Mrs. Williams landed on the island she had no idea of stopping there for more than a day or two, or until she could decide on som^ plan. She^ iiad scarcely gone ashore when a gale came up which lasted about thirty hours,'during which the yawl was so damaged that she must undergo repairs. She unloaded her goods on the shore, covered them from the weather, and then set out to explore the island, nret- I i/y weii satisfied mat it was innafaitea, and hoping, if it was, that her money might secure assistance. Before night she was satisfied that she was all alone, and she made'a shelter out of blankets, and slept the night away as peacefully as if in her cabin on the schooner. Next day she ehang-cd her apparel for a man's suit.and began the erection of a hut. In a grove about two hundred feet from the beach she erected a shelter ten by twenty feet, which withstood the storms of almost four years. Whila the sides consisted of canvas and poles, the roof was thatched with along RTass, which she frrand on the island in abundance. It took the woman about a week to construct her hut and move her stores into it, and this had scarcely been done when her boat, owing to carelessness on her pa'rt, was carried off by the sea, and she now realized that she was a prisoner until such time as the crew o1 some trading vessel might land and discover her. After her house was completed she made a more thorough exploration of her island home. Thoro were parrots and other birds, snakes of a harmless variety, Borneo rats and a drove of about three hundred Java pigs, which are about the size of tho American peccary, but are wild instead of fierce. The woman had clothing to last her five Or six years, but the provisions she had brought from tho schooner would not supply her needs more than a few months. While hoping and expecting to bo taken off almost any day, she wisely prepared for a long stay. She had fish hooks and lines in her outfit, and with fish from the sea, meat from the woods and bananas and wild fruits from the groves, she had a variety and in plenty. Six months after she landed a native craft put in about a mile from her hut, but creeping through the woods she saw that all were Malays, and so savage in appearance that she did not dare make herself known. Seven months after a second craft sent men ashore to fill two water casks, but she tvas also afraid of these. She lived very quietly from that time until nearly two years after her landing-, having remarkably good health all that time, but naturally lonely and cast down at tunes. One afternoon, as she was in the forest about half a mile from home, having her shotgun with her, a, Borneo sailor suddenly confronted her. He was entirely alone, and whether he had been marooned or cast away she never learned. As she was dressed in a man's suit he naturally took her for a man, but his first move was a hostile one. He advanced upon the woman with a club in his hand and uttering shouts of menace, and to save her own life she was compelled to shoot him. Now and then, all through her stay, trading vessels were sighted in the offing, with now and then a craft known to be manned by Englishmen, but the signals made to the latter by means of smoke were never heeded. Her main hope was that the loss of the schooner would in some way reach her friends at Singapore and that a searching party might be sent out to her rescue. One day, when she had been on the island four years, lacking about fifty days, the British survey ship Sahio, then engaged in resurveying the group, dropped anchor off the mouth of the creek, and sent a party ashore to explore the ulterior. I had the honor not only to head the party, but to be the first to sec and speak to Mrs. Williams. We found her in excellent health, although tanned and roughened by exposure to the weather. When she had. donned her own proper apparel and iad time to tidy up no one could find fault with her appearance. After a few days we sailed for Singapore, where Mrs. Williams was safely Landed. A feeble woman s restored to health and strength, by Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. If you're overworked, "rundown," or debilitated, you need it. it's an invigorating, restorative tonic, and a soothing and strengthening nervine, imparting tone and vigor to the whole system. It's a egitimate medicine, too—carefully compounded by J.n experienced physician, and adapted to woman's delicate organization. For all the chronic weaknesses, functional derangements, and painful disorders Deculiar to the sex, it is an unfailing •emedy. It's because it is unfailing that it can be sold under a positive guarantee. If it fails to give satisfaction, in any case for which t's recommended, the money paid 'or it will be promptly, returiwd. It is a 'legitimate 'medicine —not a beverage. Contains no alcohol to inebriate ; no'syrup or sugar'to sour or ferment in the stomach and cause distress. - As peculiar in to marvelous, remedial results as in its composition. . Satisfactorily Explained; Guest of Highprlced House. —What's his item on my bill—one dollar for use 1 of bath on the 10th? I don't remember anything about it. . Hotel Clerk.—Why, sir, don't you remember that you went up to the roof hat day, and fell into the cistern?— Saturday Evening Herald ARISTOCRATIC PRIDE. What It IK to Be a Lord In Great Britain— Uyron'n Title. It is difficult for an American citizon to realize what it is in England to be a lord. Common people in Great Britain can hardly stand uprig-ht or commant their organs of speech in the presence of a man who has the legal right to place th.it little word "lord" before his name. Perhaps one reason is that there are only four or five hundred lords in the whole British empire, so that rnanj people never have a chance to see thai a lord is, after all, only a man. An other reason is that English lords are almost always exceedingly rich, live in enormous castles or splendid mansions and ride abont in elegant carriages Then, too, most of them have names and titles which arc met with in history and in Shakespeare, and ignorant people suppose that when they see the Duke of Buckingham they are looking upon a descendant of "my lord of Buck inghara" whose head was cut off by Richard III. at SaliSury. In addition to this, a lord sits in the house of lords and holds a rank in the commonwealth similar to that of senator in the United States. Of course, the adulation which lords receive, even from then- chidhood, has an effect upon themselves—since they are but men, no better and no worse than others. It is apt to make them think that they are composed oi a superior clay to that out of which common people are formed. All the foolish part of them fully believe that they differ from ordinary mortals as fine porcelain differs from the red material of fiower-pots. Byron, with all his genius, was infatuated with this ridiculous notion, and the more because the title came to him suddenly, when he was just old enough to be spoiled by it He was a schoolboy, ten years old at the time, living- in Scotland with his mother, who had an income of one hundred and thirty-five pounds a year, equal to about twenty- five dollars a week in our present currency. All at once the news that Lord Byron, the granduncle of the boy, was dead, leaving no heirs to his title and estates except this poor widow's son. Imagine the effect upon a forward, sensitive, • bashful, imaginative boy—painfully ashamed because he had a lame foot. It seems that he was puzzled at first with his new lordship. The day after the news arrived he ran up to his mother and said: "Mother, do you see any difference in me sinca I became a lord? I see none." The next morning, when the roll was called at school, the teacher, instead of calling out his name, George Gordon Byron, as he had always done before, gave it -with the title in Latin, thus: "George Gordon, Dominus de Byron." The boy could not utter the usual response, "Adsum" (I arn present), so paralyzed was he x by his emotions. Pale and speechless he stood, with the eyes of the whole school upon him, until he found relief in a gush of tears. The time never came when he could take a rational view of this imaginary honor. His friend and biographer, Thomas Moore, tells us that, in the height of his celebrity, he was more proud of his descent from the Byrons who came over from Normandy with William the Conqueror than of being the most admired poet of his time. Yet his ancestors were not people to be proud of. All this is inconceivable to a truehearted American; although some of our citizens seem to be strongly infected with the degrading spirit of flunkey- ism.—N. Y. Ledger. Eo nad Provided, for That Jack Meadows—I want a plain ring. Jeweler—Would you like a filled one? Jack Meadows — No. Give me an empty one. I know a girl that will fill it exactly to my motion.—Jewelers' Weekly. —:Having heard of the attempt of a citizen of the town to commit suicide by cutting his throat. Uncle Simon sagely remarked: "Well, if he'd a sev- erated the bugle vein there wouldn't a bin any alternity under the panickes o' heaven!"—Lewiston Journal IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. 8. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTOR* BROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD OR THE CARES OF ->.:}>.; THE HOUSEHOLD. f:. * OVER TEN THOUSAND OP THI BEST WOMEN Or THE COUNTRY Don't- fail to tend for ow book «• MM* <&MMMS. Hailed fro. •wtrr Rrocxno €•» AtbuiU, G*. "Wood's 3?i 1 . og .pi a .bc3Liaa.«. THE GREAT KHfQli.I8H BEMBDT- tried for M 7»ir«-r ^^^; ;^^~otYouthfnl t oDr ; §x,-. by m»tl, -ffrtw for.p»mBU«fc- h«:VVoo4ChenlulCo.,lHW<X>di»rd - -• • • • • &ddrau «., Detroit, xiefc. Sold by Ben Fisher; olc's Ootrtois. Hoot COMPOUND io«ed of -Cotton Boot, TMMT and jroj*!— »Tto«nt dtoooTerr BT »» 'old phpiiclsB. Z« luecaafvBv ut««l ... ..... --Safe, Bff«ictri»l. Prio* |L by ni«a. leiled. Ladlei, uk your dnwfitt; for Cook 1 !. Cotton Boot Compound and Uk« BO eubttitat*, •r teolota 2 itampi for- u*l*d particular*.Iran POND 1ILT- COMFANT, No. 8 Hook. Iffl. Woodward a-r*.. Detroit; Hfcb. - A4 BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE No other is so Good |No other is so Cheap Costs less than Half land pleases much better (than the over-priced and over- endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. En Cans. At your Grocer's KOFFfiiftN'S HARWLESi HcfiPflCHE POWDERS. Positively ths Bes-. CURE ALL HEADAOHE8. ThsyarenotaCithariiP For Sale by Bed Fisher. ESTABLISHED 185! ( 186 So. Chjcago> ,, !Si i ciarkSt. Tie Regular Old-EstabUsheJ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest iSHLL'and __ Clironic, NBITOIIS and Prirate Diseases, JKrNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, 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 by new mevhcxis with never-failing success. flS- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. SS- KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocclc and all diseases of tho Genito-Orinory Organs' cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs, flSr- No experiments. Aee and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. &&~A.}\ correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke to Guarantee Cures in •''i Tiirable Cast 1 ? of Eczema, Srrofnln. Syphilis. Bladder nrd Kidney Diseases. Lcucorrhd'a mill Female Troubles. Liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood, SUin and Nervous Diseases. 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. ' Calf on or address' F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, BLL. A TEAK ! T undertflVf to briefly teach nry fairly IniclMpontptrfloii of eidu-r •us, who can rend mid write, and wlio, (iflcr ln»tructlon,wlll work Industriously, how to earn ThtCO ThouBBnd Dollar* n Ycarlnthdr own local III us, wluTevrr they llvo.I will ilnO furnldl] tho altuflllon orump]oyment,at which >'OU CUP Onfrt thAt Amounr. No money far mi unless nuccrsnfill HI above. I^tfcily ond quicker learned. I dc»Iro but one worker from cocli dlntrlct, or county. 1 avoiilrendy t«n^lit and provided wUlt emplcymcnl n Inrse lumber, whw nre maklnjr over 83000 li ycnrcftCt^, lt'iX"JE\V nd KOI*T.I>. Full i»nrtlculan FJtEE. Addrcwat onco, K. C, AJL.LBX. ICox 42O, Aufiatu, Mutn«. •rcatmcnt Soleagts nRDTAGON U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S I SURE CURE for &MINAI, NERVOUS I ui URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNG, I M1DDLE-AQED <""! OLD MEH. KO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,tatponl- lively rolIcvcB tb« worst COUCH In 24 hours, nnd ncrmftpcntly cures ID lOOdnvH, 15 dija on trial by return mail for $1. Circular frco. THE PERU DRUG CO.. fortheU.S. 189 WlS.ST.,MILWAUKEE,W1S, ENNYROYAL PILLS .- Oriel**! »»* O»ly Genuine. «AFC, ilny* rMi«t>l». LADIES ' n B»* Mi , vtUl "I" rlDMD. T»ke * other. J!</u«lta»J«nm»«uiltttll- . ita pumM) for pirltcuUri, tGitlmooUb taa< «g»II«f &r t.ilN," in later, bj ret.™ 10,O»I> lCTUm.o|.». Hum Paper. For Sale by B. F. Keesling, Druggist. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated Old REJECTED Claims • A SPECIALTY. U8 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau, D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 534. Washington, P.O. TIME TABLE LOGANSPORT KA£T BODHD. New Tort Express, dally........ 2:86 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Aecm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a M Kan Zlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 a m . Atlantic Express, dally......:.;...... 4:06 p,m Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WEST BODND. Pacific -Express, dally...........'...... 752 a'm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12:15 p m Kan Clty-Ex., except Sunday 8:45 pm Lafayette (PaB-JAccm., excpt Sunday 6:03 p m StLoulg Ex.. .dally 40:82pm !el River Blv.\ liOEansport,TFestSId'e, iBctween LoKauxport and CliUl. EAST BOUltD. : . . - - Accomodatlon,Leave, except Suhday.lOKX) a m AccomMatlon, Leave ."'..; "; *:40pm Accomodatlon,ArrIve,exoept Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon. Arrive, " " rlOpm Dr, C, McLane's Celebrated 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. jUse IVORY POLISH for the Teeth,. PEJU?<TIQS THE BEKATH. EERIER DYES I>o Toar Owra I>yetopr, at Hora«. • Th -y u ill dyo everything. They oro sold everywhere. Price Kit:, r.packufc. Tlieyhuvcnoeriuil (or StreiiRili, BnpV.tnesE. Amount in Puckagcs or for F'irtit.-ss nt' Color, or nor fiviing Qualities* TheydOT!.<t •• /••'••.. ...... .<"p.,,,r Forsaleby Ben Wsher. 8U Fodrtli street. WANTED for DJt s SCOTT'S ""'• ' '-" beantHul Eloctrlo Corsets. Simplelrce to those b«. comincr agents. K» risk, qnlck Mlu. Territory fiven. Batisracdon gTiarante«d. Addrta* Dff.SeOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. WEAK MEN Snfforine from the effoctt of youthful errori, e»rly decty. -waBtiagweiknosB, loBtiaanhood, etc., I will Bond & T»lnable tro»ti8e (sttled) containing loll paiticnliiri for borne cure, PREE of charge. A. «ploudid modical work; should DO read by evesy nun -who It nervous and debilitnted. Addteaa, Frof. P. C. FOWIJER, Hooding, Conn. linsIof.lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, 3ANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. can be corned alourNK^ Hneofwork, rapidly and honorably, bj- thote of :liher *cr, young- gr old, find In their " !oca.lltl««,vlien>ver(hry Hve.Anjr CAn do ibc work. Eiiay to learn. We furnish orcrytfaing:. \Va dtiri vou. Ho risk. You cull de»Ot« your WO* momeni*. of nil youp^tlmo to tho ivvk. Thia is an entirely new J*ud,nnd briogr* won'derfu! incccaa to every worker. ZtcRlnneri arc earning from $£& to «lfeO perweck and upwurdfi, ftnd mor« 4ft«r a little experience. W« can fhrnl* you th« cm£ )oymcnt»otl w«h youKKKK. No ^»ce to aiplain ben. FuU itorm»(l " " " ------ u CliKK. ho naceto "*^TE A CO., A Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensee TImeTafile., IN Erraor MARCH 1st 1890 "Solid Trains between Sandngks and Feorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIBECT Connections to and from all points la the United States and Canada Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltb the L. E, 4 W. Trains as follows: WABASH E. B- ' Leave Logansport, 4:18 p.m.. 11:20 a.m.. Arrive Pern 4:86 p.m..11:44 a.m.. L. K. & W. S. B. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45 p.m SonthBoond 11:50 a. m WABASH B. B. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 8208.m L. E. & W. a. H. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l:50p.m WestBonnd 6:10p.m H. C. PABKEE. Traffic Manager, C. K DALY, Pen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt, INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 8J.9 a.m 8:55 a.m 10^0 a. D- A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,gok Agents in Loganspont. I CURE RUPTTJRI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Hare Cured IQ.OOfl Ruptures In tS Yean;' [ •1 suffered with a rtoubl e rupture 5 years. Your EI«o- trie Truss eurofl me In 31/2 months. J. G. PHH.P&T:" Sept 24, '90. . Chattanooga, Tone. "Tonr EJPCtJ-lu Truss cured my raDturc after suflsrlni 15 wars. MBS. A. Pouoirrr." AUsecoiyN. J. Oct 8, '80. "Iam cured sound and well by -wearing your Electric Truss. R. HABYSY." Davis city, Iowa. AUK. 17, '90. The only gtmiilio EIe»tr!o Trimn nnd 'Belt C«»Mne*. tit the world. <W-p»olH«fMtrnte<l I>nok*entfrfc.iiciJ.~ M. HORNE, INVENTOR; 180 WABASH AVE., CHIC* W..L DOUGLAS er «p«J»l- or Gemctemen, Ladie<,etc.,anwar- wntM, 'and so sianiped'on bottom. > ;lii<lrwrvi W. IM DOUGLAS, Brock ton, Ma»». J. B. l}tinldlmo-«od

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page