Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 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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Sunday, May 10, 1891
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^r VAKEHAN'S WANDERINGS WHERE WORDSWORTH SANG AMONG THE ENGLISH LAKES. The root's tlirtii]>l:irc, His Uoyliooil'n School, MU Fummi.x Home lit Kydal Mount, anil His Most Noted Haunts. Limned by a Lovinc: Hjuui. [Copyright, 1S91, by Edgar L. \Va.keuuin.) GKASMERE, England, April 28.—Jusc »3 the present century was coming in, Wordsworth, the tlieu political extremist .and budding poet, with his sister Dorothy— one of the grandest types of those women •whose resistless sympathy and encourage- rafiut are of more benefit to the world than the blatant pretensions of all the female "ists" that ever were born, or ever will be born, into it—returned to the English lake region, the land of t.heir birth, and it re- raained their home until their death. I tramped over the fell from Keswick to Cockermouth, the ancient village in which, in 1777, the poet was born. The grand scenery of the region lies in every direction in endless change along the winding way. To the east, Helvellyn and Skiddaw, huge •and dark, are continually presenting new forms of majesty and color, or hiding in mysterious beauty behind the fleeting veil- ings of tender passing clouds. One or another of the lakes, Denvent water, Butter- rnere, Crnmmock Water. Eunerdale Water, Lowes Water or Bassenthwaite Water, is never absent from view, and from the height of lordly Grassmoor, as from the peaks of Skiddaw and Helvellyn, the entire lake district cottld again be surveyed a.nr} feasted upon, Cockermotith itself is but one of the many quaint old Cumbrian Tillages, -which seem as ancient and mossy as the rocks out of which they were hewn. It is a sweet, dim, dreamful and songful old spot, for the Derwent river sweeps ^melodiously by, and the Cocker river, irom which the village derives its name, "is emptied into the D?r\vent at the village side. Wordsworth's father, John Words- \vorth, was an attorney here, and law agent to .Sir James Lowther, afterward the Earl of Lonsdale, who requited his services by forcibly borrowing the earnings of his lifetime, £5,000, which sum, years after the •death of both the earl and his victim, was - returned to the Wordsworth family. The house is a long, two storied, hipped rcof structure, standing at a corner of Main street and a recessed alley, and must have been regarded as a stately affair in its lime. A tier of nine windows in the second -and eight in the first story face the street, .-which is shut off by a massive stone wall with wide coping and monumental projections at regular intervals and the corners. In the area between the street wall and the house are several pertly trimmed shade trees, and the ample garden in the rear extends to the banks of the lovely Derwent. Hawkshead, where the lad Wordsworth passed his first years oC school life, is in the most northern, part of Lancaster, where that shire pushes up into the southern reach of the lake region. It lies midway •between the queen of the English lakes, Winderrnere, and Coniston Water, near which may be found the home of John Raskin, and nestles prettily beside the beantifnl Esthwaite Water. It is by far the most antique village of the lake country— "All angles, twists and crooks. With penthonses and gables over archways, wents and nooks," as Gibson oddly sang; while its yew trees, under which many of Wordsworth's earlier verses were written, are quite as majestic and far more beautiful than the famous yews of Borrowdale. The old schoolhouse is standing just as Wordsworth left it. It is noted in literature as the "Grammar School of Hawkshead," and its "Rules," . in the handwriting of Archbishop Sandy, of York, who founded the school in 1585, may still be seen. It is no more than a tiny stone dungeon, with wide, low windows, a single broad, lowdoor, and awhite- washed schoolroom interior, where a tall man would be in danger of thumping the ceiling beams with bis head. The schoolboy, Wordsworth, cut his name into-his desk, and the scarred old plank is accord^ ingly prized as a precious relic. Every one will remember the good dame, Anne Tyson, with whom Wordsworth lived, and who was so much a mother to him during his boyhood's days at Hawkshead. Her cottage is still standing; and "The snow white church upon the hill," made famous in the "Prelude," stands as then in a near field. Around it the sheep ^nd lambs are grazing. But the old life went out of Hawkshead with the hand- iooms; you will never find a half score of worshipers at service within it; and the Incumbency is so reduced that the village rector himself rings the chime of bells which calls the dim old folk who remain to this all but deserted shrine. For some unaccountable reason, but little of Wordsworth's poetical devotion was given to his birth spot, Cockermouth, or to his youthtide haunts at Hawkshead. Scenically their surroundings would seem to prompt the same, equally with the more central lake region upon which his highest genius was expended. While all the lake region is, properly speaking, Wordsworth's !aud, the interest and feeling of the thoughtful traveler seem to parcel the district into two almost equally fascinating topographical and literary divisions—the northern and southern; though both of these are central. These are very near each other in miles, and tenderly near in associative interest. The northern district is topographically dominated by Skiddaw, saddleback and Grassmoor. It possesses thtfSeautifol lakes of Bassenthwaite, Der- wont, Ullswater and Thirlmere; it has Keswick town for a central point from which to seek its scenic splendors; while as a distant area it seems sacred to the memories of Coleridge, . Shelley and Southey. The southern, and, all things considered, perhaps the sunnier and moro exquisite of the two, is overshadowed by the mountain monarch of the wholelaka region, Helvellyn, by High street, by Sea Fell and Bow Fell, and by Coniston Old Man (from the old British aid maen^-bil\ of stone). The entrancing lakes of Coniston, Windermere, Kydal and Grasmere 1 silver its noble dales and vales; in the hamlets of Bowness, Ambleside, Rydal and Grasmere •cluster its sweet old Cumbrian homes, and their neighborhood is chiefly rife, with memories of Martineau, Hemans, Arnold, •'Christopher North," DeQnincey -and Wordsworth. The latter first intended to 'build his (home at Applethwaite, on How Gill, a love- 'ly spot on the southern slope of Skiddaw, within sight of Sonthey's Greta Hall and Seswick, and within hearing of the chimes of old Crossthwaite church. .The land was ft gift to him from. Sir George Beaumont, of Colerton, and still remains the property of hi» descendants. But. on his permanent retnm to the lake region:he made the an- cient village of Grasmere his tome. This hamlet is on the main coach road, traversing from north to south the central and moat beautil'al portions of the lake district, and is but three miles from Rydal and five from Ambleside, which lie to the south. Here he resided for thirteen years—first at Dove Cottage, afterward occupied by DeQuincey, and now forming a portion of the outbuildings of a busy inn; next in a roomier but less comfortable house at Allan Bank, and again in the parsonage of the ancient Grasmero church. In 1813 the Wordsworths removed to Ixydal Mount, where the poet remained until his death in 1S50, having uninterruptedly lived within a three miles radius of where he now lies in Grasmere churchyard for upward of fifty years. If you were wandering north on the main coach road from Windermere to Keswick, a steep, wide roadway turning to the right and east would attract your attention. Prom the inclosures on either side huge beech trees and sycamores push tremendous arms across the walls and completely cover the way. It is as shadowy as twilight here. You will not have passed a score of rods up this high arched nature's aisle until the sounds from the highway— the rumbling of the stages, the laughter of gay tourists, and even the notes of the coach horns—are stilled. In summer the place is thronged with birds. Even these irreverent choristers seem as if subdued and ruminative here. In autumn your feet sink in feathery masses of pale golden leaves. It seems a long time that you have been traversing these few rods; all is so bushed and stiil. Ascending a little farther there is a break in the foliage to your right. Some huge gates are seen. A lodge stands just beyond, and suddenly the splendid facades of Rydal Hall, the seat of the Le Flemings, appear above the luxuriant shrubbery of its splendid park. Higher still you climb, and where the dark roadway seems to make a final circle over the brow of the hill to the left you pause to listen. Something like low and hesitant organ notes seems murmuring in minor chords, while a gay and joyous treble plays in exultant tones above. Ahj you remember. These are the voices of the two cascades of Rydal. Their songs were sung to one poet for forty happy years. A step farther, and the bright sunshine seems to leap along and through the tree tops, impatient to flood its effulgence upon, one little spot. On that spot stands uu ivy covered old house, two stories in height, with all manner of angles and patches; with huge chimneys and wondrous gables; with windows cut here and there at random, or pushed outward in bows and bays; with doors entering as though made for convenience and not appearance, and the whole with a general air of having been done at different periods'by various masters, each of whom labored leisurely in fond and whimsical roood. In front is the tiniest of grass mounds, and wide steps of rough hewn stone lead this way and that, as if to invisible entrances; but as you see all—grass mound, steps, half disclosed terraces, and the mansion itself facing the south squarely—there was never a more winsome picture set in framing of laurel, yew, beech and fir; and never will you see another home where the very spirit of peace seems so embodied in outward material things, giving rapt and radiant welcome to the endless threnodies of waters and throbbings of a loving suu. This is Rydal Mount, the former home of Wordsworth. Rydal Water, to the north, and the long, dreamful reach of Windermere can be seen from the grass mound in the little inclosure. From every upper window, mountain, valley and lake smile back from glorious perspective upon the beholder. With the poet's long, happy and fruitful life at | Rydal every reader of English literature is familiar. But it seems to me a precious thing for the wanderer here to identify and become acquainted with Wordsworth's best loved haun ts. Two lines of road, with innumerable pony and footpath deflections into all manner of sublime or witching scenes, knew him best, just as around the two villages and lakes of Rydal and Grasmere the memories of the poet are most thickly strewn. One of these roads is the great central highway of the lake region, and winds all the way from Bowness through the villages of Windermere, Rydal and Grasmere, over weird Dunmail Raise, past huge Helvellyn over into Keswick, where Coleridge and Shelley were. The other is the grand old road from Ambleside northeasterly, past the roar of Stock Ghyll Force, through Kirkstone Pass to Patterdale, Grisdale, Glenridding and all the glorious fells and glens that lie along somber Ullswater between the heart of the lake region and the ancient town of Penrith. Probably the personal enjoyment of the poet was greater along the- former way, although the territory beyond Kirkstone, particularly around the head of Ullswater, furnished by far the greater number of poetic allusions. The vale of St. John, at the foot of Helvellyn, was a never ending feast to him. He lingered times without number around Wythburn church. Thirlmere, to which the city of Manchester has tunneled for what will prove the finest water supply in the world, and against the consummation of which Mr. Ruskin,with more regard for selfish enjoyment of the lake region than the needs of hosts of human beings, fought long and bitterly, was an almost" constant haunt. Here Wordsworth, in compan3* with his wife and his sister Dorothy, almost daily came in summer. In the earlier days Coleridge would come over from Keswick and meet the three friends from Grasmero. The ladies brought their sewing and lunch, and the two poets furnished the soul ambrosia. Commemorative of these golden hours the poets bad their names cut upon the Bock of Names at Thirlmere, and it was to this rock that Wordsworth addressed the apostrophe, "0 thought of pain. That would impair it or profane!" Xo fear of that; but the great walls Manchester is building at the lower end of Thirlmere, to increase its depth, will causa the Rock of Names to be permanently submerged. Some future Schliemann will find it. On the way from Grasmere to Thirlmere a spot forming the northwestern boundary of Grasmere was undoubtedly Wordsworth's most frequented and passionately loved resort. This is Easdale. It is one of the most accessible though least visited places in the lake region. It runs far into the northern hills on the western side of Helm Crag. In its upper reach is a bittern haunted, shadowy tarn, which is discharged through the foaming Sour Milk Ghyll not a mile from the highway of Grasmere. Wordsworth loved to claim Easdale as all his own, and he was jealous of intrusion here. When residing at Gras- morOj a half hour's walk would enable him to penetrate its depths; and he so grew to the place that when he had removed to Rydal, three miles to the south, nearly every day, rain or. shine, found him seeking the companionship of its tender Boli- tadqs. The loftiest passages of. the "Excur- ,i;rzk" vVeie wm.U:u uere; mm 11, was LUO very essence of the poet's life to brood by Easdale tarn, with an intensity of passion, on those images of nature which his noblt fancy brought from near and afar, and molded Into .fadeless forms for the measureless world of poetic thought. EDGAB TJ. WAKK.UAI;. WITHIN OUR BORDERS. Fresh Intelligence from Many Points in Indiana. 'Workman Seize a Train. * WAVBI.AXD, Ind., May 0.—Early Friday morning- a large number of tha employes of the Midland railroad congregated and began to discuss the failure of the company to pay wages that arc now some two months overdue. The section men arrived and joined in the discussion, and the crowd was enlarged by the addition of a number of citizens who have been letting the men have goods, expecting 1 to be paid when the railroad company meets its obligations to the men. As the discussion continued the em- ployes became excited and made many threats against the company. When the highest state of excitement had been attained a passenger train drew up to the station, and some one suggested in a peculiar way that the train tie held until the company settled with the employes. The idea proved popular, and with cries of "Hold the train, '"'Don't let her go," twenty men boarded the engine and others ran to the brakes and the train was soon in the possession of the men. The citizens offered encouragement and the few passengers expostulated in vain. The men said that they would not let the train go and no more trains should pass through the place till their wages were paid. The engineer and fireman took the situation coolly and showed so much sympathy with the men that the conductor, after a good deal of threatening, abandoned the idea of making a fight. It is reported that Harry Crawford has made arrangements to secure money in the east, but the men say they have been fooled so often that they place no confidence in Crawford's promise to pay. A similar promise was made two weeks ago, but only a f ow of the track- men received anything, and they only a part of the money due them. Charged with Blackmail. COLU.MBCS, Ind., May !).—Angerau Glenn, proprietor of the Imperial nurseries of this'.placc, who created a sensation, here last December by suddenly disappearing, returned here Friday morning and was promptly arrested on an indictment found against him for blackmail at the instance of Mrs. William Kuddick, a highly- connected la-dy of this city. Mrs. Kuddiek held a note for S3,000 against the nurseries which had become due, and it is said Glenn wrote her a note threatening to expose the relations between them if she pushed her claim. Mrs. Ruddick immediately placed the letter in the hands of her lawyers and the indictment for blackmail was returned. Glenn was released on ftl.OOO bail. The Wheat Crop. IXDIANAPOUS, Ind., May 0.—Northern Indiana reports a cold, dry week, with a bard frost Monday and Tuesday nights. The wop, as a whole, stands even, and is growing very slowly. The plants are perfectly healthy and strong, and the prospects arc good for a large crop. Wheat is scarce, and more or less is shipped in all the time to supply the home trade. In central and southern Indiana the wheat is from IS inches to 3 feet high. The weather has been, dry and cool for ten days. No reports of fly or insect. Harvest will be on about June 20. The rank growth of wheat on the heavy soil will result in much wheat falling down before ripening should we have wet weather during the present month, but with the general conditions of the country at present there does not seem to be much prospect of it. Miller's stocks are very light and a majority oi the country mills arc running only on half time. ______ Convention of Literary Clubs, TEKUE HAUTE, Ind., May 0. — The second day of the convention of Indiana literary clubs was devoted to an address by Col. E. W. Thompson and the .annual address of Mrs. McGregory, of Indianapolis, president of the union. Miss Elizabeth Nicholson, of Indianapolis, bewailed the fact that so many grammatical and scientific errors were appearing in newspapers and magazines. Judge Eiche, of Eock- ville; Mrs. Lemcke, of Indianapolis; Septimus Vater, of Lafayette; Rev. II. A. Cleveland, of Indianapolis, and others addressed the convention, which adjourned this evening. Officers of tlic Loyal Lesi""' INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., IS!ay 3.—The Indiana commandery of the loyal legion Friday elected the following -officers: Commander, Gen. Lew \Vallace, Crawfordsville; senior vice commander, Oran Perry, Indianapolis; junior vice commander, John G. Clark. Frankfort; recorder, B, B. Peck, Indianapolis; treasurer, W. D. Wiles, Indianapolis; chancellor, W H. Armstrong, Indianapolis; registrar, H. C. Adams, Indianapolis. The closing banquet, attended by ladies, was given at night at the Grand hotel, at which Ecv. Myron 13. Reed, of Denver, delivered the principal address. Suicide ot a Child. IXDIAXAFOLIS, Ind., May 0.—Minnie WhittakeR, lo years old, committee suicide in this city Friday morning by ta.king morphine. Her father was sent tcfprison a few years ago, and it is supposed that this so preyed upon her mind that she finally determined on self- destruction. Arrested for ForKery. NOBLESVILE, Ind., May .9.—George Lackey, a prominent citizen-of this city, has been arrested and committed to jail for the forgery of a note for Silo. INTERESTING PARAGRAPHS. Rev. Dr. Phillips Brooks has written a letter accepting his election as bishop of Massachusetts. It is alleged that the navy department is unable to find able seamen enough to man the warships. At Ottawa, 111.. Friday Edward Can non wfcs sentenced to be hanged for the murder of his roommate November 0. Julia Winslow, of Warren, 111., a student in the normal school at Plattville, Wis., became insane through hard study. A shock of earthquake was felt in San Francisco at (5:15 o'clock Friday evening. Buildings were shaken quite severely. John .1. Ingalls will address the Monona Lake assembly, il branch of the Chautauqtia circle, at Madison, Wis., August 1 next. Mrs. George Bonnett.of Ottumwa, la., was burned to death Friday. She was standing by a bonfire when her clothing caught fire. Michael Davitt and wife sail from Liverpool for Quebec May ] 4 on their journey to California. Mr. Davitt will stop at Winnipeg to inspect the Crofter colony in that vicinity. He goes •thence to Idaho and later to San Francisco. The bakers of Saarbrucken, Prussia. having- attempted to raise the price of fancy bread, the housewives of the town formed a combination and agreed not to buy any of the articles involved. The boycott was so effective that the bakers soon restored the former prices. Many Workmen Drowned. ROMR, May 9.— Friday while a quarry train on which were workmen was at Allerona a sudden flood occurred in the river, and the rushing water sweeping over its banks engulfed the train. and before any of its occupants could escape the cars were lifted from the tracks and swept away on the foaming current. The train was carried a considerable distance and most of the men on board were drowned before any assistance could be rendered them. Census Figures on Insanity. WASHINGTON, May 9. — The superintendent of the census has made public a bulletin in which are given statistics upon the subject of asylums for the insane in the United States. The bulletin shows that the total number of insane persons treated in. both public and private institutions during the year 1SS9 was 97,535, while during the year 1881 there were 50,205 treated, showing an increase in the nine years of 41,330, or 73.53 per cent. Minor Officials Fight. OMAHA, Neb., May 9.— Louis Heimrod, state oil inspector under Gov. Boyd, has .refused to turn over the records of his offiie to his succassor appointed by Gov. Thayer. A suit will be instituted. His actions will be followed by all 1he officials commissioned by Gov. Boyd. _ I>Tny Artie Corte's Kecull- NBW YOKK, -May 0.— A Washington special says that the Italian, consul at New Orleans. Sig. Corte.has made himself so obnoxious in the lynching affair that this government is likely to ask for his recall. Chilians Enter Aeentine Territory. BUEXOS AYRKS, May 9.— The Chilian troops have violated the territory ol the Argentine province of San Juan de La Frontera. An official investigation is in progress. . Still They Come. ROME. May 9. — One thousand two hundred emigrants left Naples for New York Friday on board the steamer Victoria and 200 others by Italian steamers. Treasurer »beker at Covmgton. COVINGTON". Ind., May 9. — United States Treasurer E. H. Nebeker arrived at his home here Friday. He expects to return to Washington within the next two weeks. It is probable that bis family will accompany him. An Iowa Conflagration. BOONK, la., May '.).—A fire at Manning destroyed almost the entire business portion of the city. Loss about THE SKIN. Is an important factor in keeping good health; if it does not act in th« way intended by nature, its function! mre performed by other organs,— the Kidneys and the Lungs; and th« result is a breakdown of generalhealth. Swift's Specific li the remedy of nature to etdmulati the skin to proper action. It never fails in this, and always accomplishes the purpose. Send for our treathw on th« Blood and Skin Disease*. SWDT SPKCHIO CO., Atlanta. Qt. "WOOCSL'S — — —j; TUB GREAT BIVOMSH REMBPTf- TjBod for 35 years by thousands sue- cesatully. Ouar- . cmaed to e-xre all forms or NerroiM WenknoBJ, Emla- Hons, SpermatOT- rhoa, Impotency, and all the effects of YoutWnl folly and tho «ine»iea ot later yaani. Giva immediate strcnathandvif- or. A«k drufrirtstt for Wood's rnog- nliodlne; tuteno jmbstltut*. .On« and all the effects * ""•" " "" ~ ~- imnam.im> «"- ciaclcaee »!• six. »6. by mall, Wrlto for jjampnlet Addro?. -fhi'wood Chemical Co.. 131 Woodward ro. »ve., Detroit, Xlch. Sold bv Ben Fisher. 'a Oottoaa. COMPOUND luomposed of Cotton Boot, Tan«T and Pennyroyal-a recant discovery by an _'old physician. It sucevafulk/ utta ^-Safe/ Effectual. Price »!, by.maEL •eaJed. Ladles, ask your drueglst for OookJ Cotton Hoot Compound and take no substrate, •r.laolose 2 stamps for. sealed pirtloalar*. AO- drew POND XltY COMPANY, No. 3 Block, 131 Woodward »T»., Detroit, Mloh. SoldbyBenFlster. PARDON US For referring to a subject so unusual, tsai It may possesa Interest Cor soujo tu know that ' Is sold for half the price of the other kind*. IS SOLI), we suy-if the quality was not what It should be, of course it would not sell at all. The Millionaire JSulvIn^ Powder Companies Kay noltilni: of their exorbitant prices, but talk con tluually of chemical analysis, <Sc. Let the scientists lead the wim lot practical women try <'!;•.•• Judge for themselves. AT YOUK GBOCER'S HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HESPACHE POWDERS.' the Best CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. ESTABLISHED 1861 ( 186 So. Chicago> m 3 . i ciarkst. Tlie Regular Old-EstaiMei PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS Ctronic, toons anil PriTate Diseases, «SrNERVOUS 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 methods with never-failing success. e&- SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. «S~ KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture; Varicocele and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orcans. «S-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and eacred. «i>*All correspondence is sacredly privaie. Forty Years' Praciice enables Dr. Clmiic InGrar- antee Cnn-s in "M fi-m'-ln CaSf< ^< Eracimt,. Scrofula, Svjiliilis. -Bladder and Kiihiey Bis- cascs. Li'Ucorrlirra and Female Troubles. Liver Complaint.. Catarrh, all likiod. Skin and Ser- fous Diseases. No matter who.has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 5:oS; Sundays, g (o 13. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, Pifi.D., IBS So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, A TTK AK I I llliafrtBlr tench nry fairly iiile:lig^nt|irr«on of t'ilh'-r sex, who C)M» rend nnd write, ntid who, Hftrr iilHlructioii,H'l|] worli industrious!}-, liow 10 tarn Tlirc« Tlmufciinu Dollnr* « Ycnrinllit'Irovni !oni1i!ic*,M 4 lH'ri-vcrthey livp.l will nlnofuniiMi the KltunUgn or viiij'lo.vinent,(it -.vlilch you CJin .-urn tbiitnniount. No moiiuy fur IIM: uulcm KUci-fBhTiil imtibovc. K3t.il)-nnd quickly ]enrni:u. t (.L'Mlr^ lull one worker 1'rom cncli dintrict orcrtur.ty. I liavo ftlrp.idy tnuRht nnd ]trovtui'd with «it»|jloynnMH n Inrpe immln-r, who nru nmkinp over *!IIIOU u yi-nr eiu-ll. U'sXKW nnd SOI.II>. Full ..ni-llcularsFItBE. AddnM nt onco, E. C. A.L.L.KX. Wox 4«0, Auciutu, Maine. HQF.DIEFFENBACHS SURE CURE '<"• SEMINAL, NERVOUS »oa URINARY TROUBLES in YQUHO, MIDDLE-AGED >»* DID MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, KO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,bntpo.1. lively relieves tlje wornt CILRCR ID 2i hours, iiud iicrmapcctlycurcslD JOOdays. ISdajfl treatment oa trial by return mull for SI. Circulur free. THE PERU DRUG CO., Solongts.forthe X?. S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, CT.lche.tei- 1 . E»«U«k Diamond BrMd. ENNYROYAL PILLS /-s. Oriinal «nd Only Gcnuloe. A Original «nd Only Gcnuloe. mAFt, .IMJI reliable. L»oieswt romlft for Chichatcr't flnjiirt - f/ft-and lo Kcd «} C.W °> n, ICAlKi irttb Blue, ribbon. T«ltC •Other. 5c/\u«ilaiu«rot««iloKiru- «a<w- AlDmaini. or 10: ttftfajH OfW tmUotWfW. AUJruURiKi^toricuu-^j. Vi3t (itumpf for parHeulsn, twdmonioU »n^ § «IteUoT for I*<il«t" tn tetter, by rotwra r USET 10.0*0 TcBtimoilJ»l4. ^owa Pa^ei*. . •oldtirtn Local Drugji For Sale by B. F. Keesling, Druggist. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated Old REJECM Claims • A SPECIALTY^ »8 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau^ ~ D.I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 534. Washington, D. C. TRAIHS LOGANSPORT KAJT BODSB. New York Express, dally ............. 2:S68.n> Ft Wayne (Pas.Uccm., excpt Sunday 8Jb a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gandayllilB a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:06 pm Aesomrnodatl on Frt., excpt Sunday.. 926pm WKST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ............. .... 7:62 am Accommodation Frt. , excpt Sunday . . 12 .15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pas.-JAcom., excpt Sunday Bra p m St Louis Ex., dally .................. -10:32p m Eel Blver IHv., I,o<jan»port, "West Side. ^BetweeiiXosaunport and Cliill. ' .EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon.Leave, except Sunday.lOKX5 a ra Accomodation, Leave "• "j 4:40 pm ; Dr. C.McLane's Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE . • Accomodation.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomodatlon, Arrive,' " " -10 P m 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, PEEFUMES THE BKEATH. Do ¥oor OTTO Dyeing-, nt Home. • Th'-y "ill dy« «verythinfr. They aresold everywhere. Price lOc, apacktt-c. They ibave unequal for Streupi.u, BriRhtneaf Amount in Packages or for F'i*t:i''t** of Color oV \io- fiL'linp Qualities. Theydoni-t " -'-• •""•• •>" Forsalcby Ben Fisher. Sll Kourth street. 1 WANTED » UT^UULli,ul blOWflf IV (Corsets. Samplelree to those be- JT coming 1 agents. Jf» risk, qnick s&ltt, Territory given, satisfaction 6"Uarante«d. AddreM DR.SCOTT,842 Broad way St..N»Y* TO WEAK HEN Bufferice from the effeoti of youthf-.il errors, early de»y. -wasting weakncsB, lost manhood, etc., I will •end » Taloirjli) treatise (sealed) containing full p«tici£ar» for home cure, FREE ot charge. A •plondid medical work; «honld Do read by eveBj- man who !• nervous and debilitated. Addreu, Prof. F. C. FOWLER, Hoodiu, Conn. WMoWjLaniar&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. n be earned otourNK>* line of work, pidly and honorably, by those of «Ulxr BPX, young or o*ld,und In their own local! tleB.wliirriM'ttr they HtX'. Atiy etie can do ih* work, llnny to learn. We ftirniah everything. We §tart you. >'o ri»k. You can devote your npure tnomctits, or ill your time to tlie work. This Is an entirely new lend,and bringi wonderful nucceis to every worker. Beginners are earning from t-5 to *iO per week and upward*, and more nft«tf R IJtlltr experience. We can furnllh you the employment and teach yoo KHKK. Xo space to explnin, here. Full luftirmfttion FliEK. T' W *TTJE <fc CO., AUtiL'STA,. JIAlNE, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 1 Condenseo Time Table la EFFECT if ARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandusks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIBECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada Trains Leave Lagansport and connect with the L. E. <tW. Tralas as follows: WABASH H. R- LeaVeLogansport,4:J3p.m..1120a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru .4:36p.m..11:44a.m... 8:55a.m L. E. & W. B. E. Leave Pern, North Bound 4:45p.ni lo-.40a.ir SontliBound 11:50 a.m WABASH S. K. Leave LoRansport, S^Sp.m.. '?:50a. m Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9aia.ru . L. E. & W. R. K. Leave LaFayette, EastBoand l:50p.ro West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PABKER, Traffic Manager, C. V. DAI.Y, Gen. Pasfi. ft Ticket. A«. '.KDIANAPOLlS, END. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Oo.,so]« in Logansport. ICUBERUPTUKI DR. HOME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES) Have Cured 10.00i> Ruptures in 15 Yeam. ' "I suflerml with a rtoiiDle rupture 5 yenra. TOITT Electric Truss cured rno In 3I& months. ,!.G. PHILPOT," . SepL 24, '90. Chattanooga, Tenc. "Your £lpct~I<j TntFK cured myTnntt;n> after suffering 15 years. MRS. A. Docmnx" Abs«:im, N. J. Oct8,'90.. "Iam curpd sound and well by wenrlnd your Electrifl Truss. K. HAKVEV." Davis City, Jovvn. Auc. 17, '80. The only twmilne El«-t.rlc Tr>.*» uinl Belt. Combined Inthow'orht. f.O-pnircniiii.tt'nU.d Imok «en t froc-acHl DR. HORNE. INVENTOR.180 WABASH AYE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE irarited, and «o stamped on bottom. Address W.JL.DOUGJLAS,Brockton,.Maw., SoMbj and other spoclalr tics Jor Gentlemen. Ladles, etc., aro war- J. B. WINTERSJIBroadwav nanld«mo-«od

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