Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 17, 1898 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 17, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 17, 1898
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL, WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Kennedies of theErfeMed.cal Co. novfort.be first time Offered on trial without expcnselto any ia Limited, Arrangements have been perfected for a foe of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping ears between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, CaL, running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dianing Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, rimming through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For fcerth reservations etc., call on or address C.G.Newell.Agt. WOSOERFUL WOBR. If This Had Happened In San Francisco Instead of transport Moire Than One Reader Would Dispute it. The average man is a d'ubter. It: is due to this fact coupled with necessity that such rapid litrtdes have beea made Jo roacnanics ana science. Curiosity and invee'Ration are necessary in every business. W.llwut It fail ure is the cnerjtable result Los;a:isoort people are nuked to investigate the following - U is a stable tbljw to do. The partv interested ie a citizen. Ho does not live in New i ork or Detroit. Ask Mr. L.WIB Kin*. 15 Melbourne Ave., bookkeeper in the train ureter's office st the Panhandle depot if the following 16 not literally tree "I tan endorse DOBD'B Oin ment" be says "an dad vise others to use it, for my experience has taught me that it is true to iw representations and-will cure such allmears as in6 rteommended for. 1 happened to read o'it ]n our papers and it being a specific for hemorrhoids and other affc ctione which cau-e Itchiness of the skin and bein* troubled with this complaint especially during hot wealher when it was awfully annoying. 1 procured a box lit B. P. Kecsllng's drug stoir. Relief was insianeous, and after a few lays I considered myself cured, other remedies 1 had used in the past, all failed to give ithe desired relief and of course 1 consider Doan'g Oint mean the best 1 have ever used.l hear of many other cases of hemorrhoids and otheraliments which this Ointment will cure and lam satisfied that all * bo have used it, found it fully up to representation." Doan's Kidney Pills are for tale by all dealers, price 50c per box. Sent by mall on receipt of price by Foster-Mil bum Co.,Buffalo. N. Y-. sole agents for the D. S. Remember the name Doaa's 8,n<J take no Loyanaport, Ind. Do ta Love othfir. 11 so, secure one of the latest and prettiest ^re-Steps of tl e day, by mailing Ten Cents ^trer or stamps) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which is regular •Hy-oent shent music, at this exceedingly low rate, lor tho purpose of advertising, and testing the value of the ditferent papers as adver- Miing mediums. E. 0. McCormick, Passenger 1i»fflo Manager, "Big Four Koutfl." Cmcta- •atJ, O. Mention this paper when you write. ennsy Ivan ia Lines. Trainr Bun by Central Time CHICAGO DmSIOK DAILT. LMtre tor Chlongo*8:05 & m;*a:00 » m;*l:2S P m ArrlT?rrom™WM«o *1™.BO a ro;«12:80 pm;*l:00 p m: *1:<0 p m; *8:16 p ni. BHAmrORD AHD CO1.TJ1CBDS. LMTe lor Bradford -I-.IO a m;rr-40am; M:45 T> m* t4:80 p zn. Arrtre from Bradford "2:45 ua; tlO:SO am: •1:30 p m: t4:15 p m. xrnnra DITISIOH. LMVe for Wner f 8:15 a m; t»:W « m • +2:OG p m 5 D m Sunday only. Airtre from Xttner 17:* a m,: +12:50 p m: 1»:« p in; 8:» a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND OlHCaKKATI. I^ftre for Richmond tlJ:65 am; +5:90 » m: *1:05 pm;+2:20pm. TefTOmBlohmond «2:SO'«tm; ni:00am *l;BOpai;+10:50pm. IKBIANAPOL18 AKD t-OmSTHiUI- U»T«forLoulgvUle 18:45 a m; *l:10p m. Gouliville »2:40 » m; *I:86 p m. J. A. MoCULLOUGH, Agent. >:iv, 1, buildeth htr UJQANBP011T NO. XABT SOUK'Di i Eastern Express daily J.'SS a m 6 Mai! and Express daily »:«* * » 4 Allantio Express daily <»f » m M Fort Wayne ACCO Ex Sunday— 6:,« p m 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:lb p m •wmsT BOUND, 3 Western Express dally - 1°:24 p m 1 Fast Mall Bally- )>:IS P n> 7 Mall and Express dally 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily uss a m 11 Decatur AccoEx-Sundav 7:Sa a rn 76 Local Freight Ex-Sunday - 7:So a m rviiion, w»9i*it>». BSTWI.KI IOCUHWOBT A.N1) CHIU. WIST BO-OtTD, •0, tt~ Arrive*.. - 8:SO a. n U0.8T Arrive* S:SO p. K •AST BOCS D KO. M Leavei 8:06 a. tt 1(0,14 Leaves »:« t>. n VAN DA LI A LINE. Time Table, in efleol, Dec. 5, 1897. TMlM .Leave Loa-a»8]>ort, Indian*. FOR THE NORTH Ho, 8 _______ ................. ------------- JO:*' »• m- NO. 8 ......... - ........ - ......... ----- ........... 8:40 p, m. FOR THE SOOTH. No. 21 ................................... - ......... ":<B a. m. NO, S ...................... - .................... 2:1S p. m. For complete Time Cart, giving all trains and rSations, and for tall information &a to fttot, through oars, etc.. address J. 0. BDOYWOKTB, agent, Lcg&ngpon. or , General I'aiiaenger Agent, Rt. Ixmln. Jtci. Time Table, Peru. Ind. Solid train* between Psoris. and Sanduskj ana Indianapolis and Michigan. JMreot con- neoUonj to and from all point* In tbe United •tate* and Canada, :« p m SOOTH BOOTfI> D«PART Mo M Indianapolis Ezp dally 7:10 a m U:*tamNo33 " .Mfitl &Exp_U;3$am (daTj except Sunday) No* Indpl's Kip >BZ 8UD— 3:25 p m *:» p m No » Passenger oitoept Sun No 151 Boohettar local arrive except Sunclay, NORTH BOTJJtD. No BMlohinuiCllT dally \. i:50pm tt« p m Mo M Detroit Bxp Sx SOB No 1W Acoon araipt Bun... 6:15 a m •DOM BOtnra 2KB* «f Pern on Sunday. tea ttokvt ittM and jniiei-al Information oall *£*£*"*•**>*. J.IUWMr. ttoket iMTXit, L. K. * W, or O.*. Daily, ireaml WOMEN ENCOURAGED DR. TALMAGE'S WORDS OF CHEERTO THE GENTLE SEX. Better Single Blessedness Than » tife of Misery With an Unworthy BtUiband. Girls Should Be Taught *° Take Car* of Themselves. [Copyright, 1S9S. by American Press Asso- elation.] WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.—This sermon of Dr. Talin;i»e is u great encouragt- ment to women who have to earn their own living, as well :is to all toilers with hand or bnnii; icxr, Proverbs "Every wii;0 woman house." Woman a mere adjunct to man, ail appendix to tho masculine volume, an appendage, a sort of altertbonght, something thrown in to make things even— that is the heresy entertained and implied by «ome men. This is evident to them, because Adam was first created, and then £v<). They don't read the whole story, or they would find that the porpoise and the bear aad the hawk •were created before Adam, so that this argument, drawn from priority of creation, might prove that the sheep and the dog were greater thim man. No. Woman was an independent creation and was intended, if sho chose, to live alone, to wo/k alone, act alone, think alono and fight her battles alone. The Bible says it is not good for man to be alone, but never says it is not good for woman to be alone, and the simple fact is that many women who are harnessed for life in tho marriage relation would be a thousandfold better off if they were ulone. "Who are these men who year after year bang around hotels and engine houses and theater doors and come in and out to bother busy clerks and merchants and mechanics, doing nothing •when there is plenty to do? They are men supported by their wives and mothers. If the statistics of any of our cities could be taken on this; subject, you would find that a vast multitude of women not only support themselves, but masculines. A great legion of men amount to nothing, anc'l a woman by marriage raauacled to one of these nonentities needs condolence. A woman standing outside tho marriage relation is several hundred thousand times better off than a woman badly married. Many a bride, instead of a wreath of orange blossoms, might more properly wear a bunch of nettles und nightshade, and instead of the wedding march a more appropriate tune would be the dead march in "Saul," and instead of a banquet; of confectionery and ices there might tie more appropriately spread a tsblo covered wich apples of Sodom. Mistakes of Jlarriace. Many au attractive woman of good sound sense in other things has married one of these men to reform him. What was the result? Like when a dove, noticing that a vtiltnre was rapacious and cruel, set about to reform it and said, "I have a mild disposition, and I like peace and was brought tip in the quiet of a dovecot, and I will bring the vulture to the same liking by marrying him," so one day, after the vulture declared he would give up his carnivorous habits and cease longing for blood of flock and herd, at an altai of rock covered with moss and lichen the twain were married, a baldheaded eagle officiating, the vulture saying, ""With all my dominion of earth and sky I thee endow and promise to love and cherish till death do us part." But one day the dove in her fright saw the vulture busy at a carcass and cried: "Stop that! Did yon nfft promise me that yon would quit your carnivorous and filthy habits if I married you?" "Yes," said the vulture, "but if you don't like my way you can leave." And with one angry stroke of the beak and another fierce clutch of the clave the vulture left the dove eyeless and wingless and lifeless, and a flock of robins flying past cried to each other and said: "See there! That comes from a dove marrying a vulture to reform him." Many a •woman who has had the hand ol a voocg inebriate offered, but declined" it, or who was asked to chain her lifa to a man selfish or of bad temper and refused the shackles, will bless God throughout all eternity that she es- oaped that earthly pandemoniora Husbands >'ot Necessary. Besides all this, in our country abont 1,000,000 men were sacrificed in onr civil war, aucl that decreed 1,000,000 women to celibacy. Besides that, since the rear several armies of men as large as tbe Federal and Confederate armies pot together have fallen under malt liuuors and distilled spirits, so full of poisoned ifif.-red]. : ats that tbe work was done rcort: rapidly, and the victims fell while yet young. And if 50,000 men are destroyed every year by strong drink before ruarriage that makes in tbe 33 years since the war 1,650,000 men slam and decrees 1,050,000 women to celibacy. Take, then, tbe fact that so many women are unhappy in their marriage and tbe fact that the slaughter of 2,500,000 men by war and rum combined decides that at least that number of women shall be unaffiancd for life, my text comes in with a cheer and a potency and appropriateness that yen may never have sew in it before when it says, "Every wise woman buildeth her house"—that is, let woman be her own architect, lay out ber own plans, be her own supervisor, achieve ber own destiny. In addressing those women who have to fight the battle alone I congratulate you on your happy escape. Eejuice forever that yon will not have to navigate the faults of the other sex when you have faults enough of your own. Think of the bereavements you avoid, of the risks of unassimilated temper which you -wall not have to run, of the cares yon will never have to carry and of the opportunity of outside usefulness from which marital life would have partially debarred yon, and that you are free to £0 and come as one who has the responsibilities of a household can seldom be. God has not given yon a hard lot as compared with your sisters. When young women shall make up their minds at tbe start that masculine companionship is not a necessity in order to happiness and that there is a strong probability that they will have to fight the battle of life alone they will be getting the timber ready for their own fortune and their saw and ax and plane sharpened for its construction, since' 'every wi^e woman buildeth her house." Girls Should Be Taught Salf Reliance, As no boy ought to be brought up without learning some business at •which he could earn a livelihood, so no girl ought to be brought up without learning the science of self support. The difficulty is that many a family goes sailing on the high tides of success, and the husband and father depends on his own health and acumen for the wel fare of his household, but one day he his fees wet, and in three days has closed his life, and the gets pneumonia . daughters are turned out on a cold world to earn bread, and there is noth ing practical that they can do. Tbe friends come in and hold consultation. "Give music lessons," says an outsider. Yes, that is a useful calling, and if you have great genius for it go on in tba direction. But there are enough music teachers now starving to death in al our towns and cities to occupy all tb piano stools and sofas and chairs and front doorsteps of the city. Beside; that, the daughter has been playing on ly for amusement and is only at the foot of the ladder, to the top of which £ great multitude of masters on piano and harp and flute and organ have climbed "Put the bereft daughters as sales women in stores," says another adviser But there they must compete with sales men of long experience or with men who have served an apprenticeship IL commerce and who began as shopboy at 30 years of age. Some kind heartC' dry goods man, having known the fa ther, now gone, says, "We are not ii need of any more help just now, bu send your daughters to my store, and will do as well by them as possible. Very soon the question conies up, Vi'h do not the female employees of that es tablishment get as much wages as th male employees? For the simple reason in many cases, the females were sue denly flung by misfortune behind tha counter, while the males have from the day they left the public school been learning tbe business. How is this evil to be cured? Start clear back in the homestead and teach your daughters that life is an earliest thincr. and that there is a possibility if not a :-iroug probability that they will have to fight tbe battle of life alone. Let every father and mother say to their daughters, "Now, what would you do for a livelihood if what I now own were swept away by financial disaster or old age or death should end my career?" Advice to Unmarried Women. "Well, I could paint on pottery aad do such decorative work." Yes, that is beautiful, and if you have genius for it go on in that direction. But there are enough busy at that now to make a, line of hardware as long as yon Pennsylvania avenne. "Well, I could make recitations in public and earn my living as a dramatist. I could render' King Lear' or' Macbeth' till your hair would rise on end or give you 'Sheridan's Eide' or Dickens' 'Pickwick.' " Yes, that is a beautiful art, but ever and anon, as now, there is an epidemic of dramatization that makes hundreds of households nervous with the cries and shrieks and groans of young tragediennes dying in the fifth act, and the trouble is that while your friends %vould like to hear you and real- Iv think that you could surpass Eistori and Charlotte Cushman and Fanny Kemble of the past, to say nothing of tbe present, yon could not in the way of living in ten years earn 10 cents. .My advice to all girls and all unmarried women, •whether ia affluent homes or in homes where most stringent economies are grinding, is to learn to do some kind of work that the world must have -while the world stands. I am glad to see a marvelous change for the better and that women have found out that there are hundreds of practical things that a woman can do for a living if she begins soon enough and that men have been compelled, w admit it. You «ndJ can remeimser ivnen me majorKy ol occupations were thought inappropriate for women, but our civil war came, and the hosts of men went forth from north and south, and to conduct the business of our cities during the patriotic absence women were demanded by tbe tens of thousands to take the vacant places, and multitudes of women who had Ueeu hitherto supported by fathers and brothers anil sons were compelled from that time to take care of themselves. Froia that time a mighty change took place favorable to female employment. Occupations For Women. Among the occupations appropriate oir woman I place the following, into inny of which she has already entered, lid all the others she will enter: Ste- ography, and you may find her at near- all the reportorial Stands in our edu- ational, political aad religions ineet- s. Savings batiks, the work clean ixl honorable, and who so great a right o toil there, for a woman founded the rst savings bank—Mrs. Priscilla Wake- eld? Copyists, and there is hardly a rofessional man that does not need the ervice of her penmanship, and as amanuensis many of the greatest books f our day have been dictated for her writing. There they are as florists and cinfectioners and music teachers and look-keepers, for which they are special- 3- qualified by patience and accuracy, ind wood engraving, in which the Coopi: institute has turned out so many ,-aalified, and telegraphy, for which he i.3 specially prepared, as thousands ,f the telegraph offices will testify. "holography, and in nearly all our es- ablisiiments they may be found there cheerful work. As workers in ivory and gutca pcrcha and guiu elastic and rjrtoise shell and gilding, and la cheni- cals, in porcelain, in terra cotta. As ostmistresses, and presidents have ;;iven them appointments all over the and. As proofreaders, as translators, asrnod- ilers, as designers, as draftwomen, as ithographers, as teachers in schools md seminaries, for which they are es- perJUlly endowed, the first teacher of >very child, by divine arrangement, be- ,ng a woman. As physicians, having graduated after a regular course of study from the female colleges of our arge cities, where they get as scientific und thorough preparation as any doctors ever had and go forth to a work which no one but women could so appropriate,y and delicately do. On the lecturing platform, for you know the brilliant success of Mrs. Livermore and Mrs. Hallowell and Miss Willard and Mrs. Lathrop. As physiological lecturers to their own sex, for which service there is a demand appalling and terrific. As GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Large paekace or the world's test cleanser for a nickel. Still Rn'uter ivonomy in 4-poucd package. All grocers. Mode only by THE X. K. FAIKBASK COMFAXY, Chicago, St. Louis, yen- York, Boston, Philadelphia. tate this affair iii your own hand; and .et there be an insurrection, in all prosperous families on the pare of the daughters of this day, demanding knowledge iii occupations and styles of business by which they may be their own defense and their own support if all fatherly and husbandly and brotherly hands forever fail than. I have seen two sad Bights, the one a woman in all the glory of her young life, stricken by disease and in a. week lifeless in a home of which she had been the pride. As her hands were folded over the still heart aad her eyes closed for the last slumber and she was taken one amid the lamentations of kindred and friends I thought that was a sadness immeasurable. But I have seen something compared with which that scene was bright and song-, ful. It was a young woman who had been all her days amid wealthy surroundings by the visit of death and bankruptcy to the household turned out on a cold world without one lesson about how to get food or shelter and into the awful whirlpool of city life, where strong ships have gone down, and for 20 years not one word has been heard from her. Vessels went out on the Atlantic ocean looking for a shipwrecked craft that was left alone and forsaken on the sea a few weeks before, with the idea of bringing it into port. But who shall ever bring again into the harbor of peace and hope and heaven that lost womanly immortal, driven in what tempest, aflame in what conflagration, sinking into what abyss? 0 God, preachers of the gospel, and all the protests of ecclesiastical courts cannot hinder them, for they have a pathos and a power in their religious utterances that meia can never reach. Witness all those who have heard their mother pray. Useful Employment. Ob, young women of America, as many of you will have to fight your own battles alone, do not wait until you are flung of disaster and your father is dead and all the resources of your family have been scattered, but now, while in a good house and environed by all prosperities, learn how to do some kind of work that tbe world must have as long as the world stands. Turn your attention from tbe embroidery of fine slippers, of which there is a surplus, and .make a useful shoe. Expend the time in which you adorn a cigar case in learning how to make a good, honest loaf of bread. Turn your attention from the making of flimsy nothings to the rc;innfacturing of important somethings. Much of the time spent in young ladies' seminaries in studying what are called the "higher branches" might better be expended in teaching them something by which they could support ti.em selves. If you are going to be teprVrs or if you have so much assured V'...i.U that you can always dwell in tirso high regions, trigonometry of ( -..urse, metaphysics of course, Latin Mid Greek and German and French and Italian of course, and a hundred other things of course, but if you are not expecting to teach and your wealth is not established beyond misfortune after you iave learned the ordinary branches take bold of that kind of study that will pay ill dollars uud cents in case you are :.'arown on your own resources. Learn to do something better than anybody else. No, no," suys seme young woman, "I will not undertake anything so uu- romantic ;iucl commonplace as that." An excellent author writes that after he had, in a book, argued for efficiency in womanly work in order to success and positive apprenticeship by way of preparation a prominent chemist advertised would teach a class of women to become druggists and apothecaries if nhey would go through an apprenticeship as men do, and a printer advertised shat he would take a class of women to learn tbe printer's trade if they would go through an apprenticeship as men 'do, and how many, according t:o the account of tbe author, do you suppose applied to become skilled in the drrig- gisc business and printing business? A Common Ztelosion- "But," yon ask,, "what would father and mother say if they saw I doing such unfashionable work?" Throw the whcle responsibility upon us. the pastors, who are constantly hearing of ywang women in all these cities who unqualified by their previous Insurious surroundings for tie awful struggle o: life into which they have been, suddenly htirled, seemed to have nothing lef th-am but a choice between starvation and damnation. There the; go alcng the street at 7 o'clock in the wintry mornings through the slosh find storm to the place whero they shall earn only half enough for subsistence, lie daugh ters of once prosperous merchants, law yers, clergvmen, artists, bankers an< capitalists, who brought up their chil dren under the infernal delusion that i •was not high, toned for womien to learn • urafitable calling. Yctuns: help! O Christ, rescue! My sisters, give not your time to learning fancy work which the world may dispense with in hard times, but connect your skill with the indispensables of life. The world will always want some- hing to wear «nd something to eat, nd shelter and fuel for the body, and knowledge for the mind, and religion or the soul. And all these things will .ontinue to be the necessaries, and if vou fasten your energies upon occupa- ions and professions thus related the world will be unable to do without you. Jemember that in proportion as you are skillful in anything your rivalries become less. For unskilled toil there are women by the millions. But you may rise to where there are only thousands, and still higher till there are only a hundred, and still higher till there are only ten, and still higher, in some particular department, till there is only a unit, and that yourself. For awhile you may keep wages and a place through the kindly sympathy of an employer, jut you will eventually get no more compensation than you can make yourself worth. Let me say to all women who have already entered upon the battles of life that the time is coming when women shall not only get as much salary and wages as men get, but for certain styles of employment women will have higher salary and more wages, for the reason that for some styles of work they have more adaptation. But this justice will come to woman not through any sentiment of gallantry, not because woman is physically weaker than man, and therefore ought to have more consideration shown her, hut because through her finer natural taste, and more grace of manner, and quicker perception, and more delicate touch, and more educated adroitness, she will in certain callings be to her employer worth 10 per cent more or 20 per cent more than the other sex. She will not gee it by asking for it, but by earning it, and it shall be hers by lawful conquest. No\v, men of America, be fair and give the women a chance. Are you afraid that they will do some of your work, and hence barm your prosperities? Remember that there are scores of thousands of men doing women's work. Do not be afraid. God knows the end from the beginning, and he knows how many people this world can feed and shelter, and when it gets too full he will end the world and if need be start another. God will halt the inventive fac- olty which, by producing a machine that will do the work of 10 or 20 or 100 men and women, will leave that number of people without work. I hope that there will not be invented another sewing machine, or reaping machine, or corn thrasher, or any other new machine for the next 500 years. We want no more wooden hands, and iron hands, and steel hands, and electric hands substituted for men and women, who would otherwise do the work and get the pay and earn the livelihood. Trust In God. Bnt God will arrange all, and all we have to do is to do our best and trust him for the rest Let me cheer all women fighting the battle of life alone with the fact of thousands of women •who have won the day. . Mary Lyon, founder of Mount Holyoke Female Eem- ujarv, fought the battle alone; Adelaide Newton, the tract distributer, alone; Pidelia Fifik, the consecrated missionary, alone; Dorothea Dts, the angel of the insane asylums, alone; Caroline ment or ner brotuer, alone; Hans Takrzewska, the heroine of the Berlin hospital, alone; Helen Chalmers, patron of tte sewing schools for the poor of Edinburgh, alone, and thousands and tens of thousands of women, of whose bravery and self sacrifice and glory of character the world has made no record, but whose deeds are in the heavenly archives of martyrs who fought the battle alone, and, though unrecognized for the short 30 or 50 or SO years of their earthly existence, shall through, the quiutillion ages of the higher world be pointed out with the admiring cry, "These are they who came out of great tribulation and" had their robes washed and made white in the blood of the Lamb." Let me also say for the enconrage- meut of all women fighting the battle of life alone that their conflict will soon, end. There is one word written over the faces of many of them, and that word is "despair." My sister, you need appeal to Christ, who comforted the sistera of Bethany in their domestic troublo and who in his last hours forgot all tho pangs of his own hands and feet and heart as he looked into the face of maternal anguish and called a friend's attention to it, in substance saying: "John, I cannot take care of her any longer. Do for her as I would have done if I had lived. Behold thy mother!" If under the pressure of unreward- ed and unappreciated work your hair is whitening and the wrinkles come, rejoice that you are Hearing the hour of escape from your very last fatigue and may your departure be as pleasant OB that of Isabella Graham, -who closed her life with a smile and the word "peace.." The daughter of a regiment in any army is all surrounded by bayonets of defense, and in the, battle, whoever falla, she is kept safe. And you are the daughter of the regiment commanded by the Lord of Hosts. After all, you are not fighting tho battle of life alone. All heaven is on your side. Yon will be wise to appropriate to yourself the words of sacred rhythm: One who has known in storms te sail I have on board. •' Above the roaring of the gale I hear my Lord. He holds me. When tbe billows tuttit*, I shall not fall. 11 short, 'tis sharp; if long, 'tis ligttt. Be tcJnpcrs all- SHADOWED The girl who stand* o» bridge was charged -with X dering her uncle. Th*nmni» the background U a deteci±r^ He thought she did. The cv+- dence pointed strongly tonur* her lover. To save him sb» confessed. But «£• didn't d» the shooting. This is only of a thousand thrilling dents in A Conflict " of Evidence By Rodrignes Ottolengni, » zopst absorbijig;detect4je irta£jv LDDD POISON A SPECIALTY, •VT BLOOD FOISOSl red In 1£ toK tttji. yon ran be treated*, >mefor nine prioe trader lameriutnw* .', If yon prefer to come here «*wllloo»- tracWop»TEailroa<siareandliot«l!>UIa*B< nochanre, if we fail to core. If yon hare taken tn«r eary, iodide potash* awl MOl bar* tcbt* tat pains. Unco usl'atchc* In nximh,Hor« Throat. Pimple*. Copper Colored Spot* Clew «ET pVrt of the body, BaJtr or Eyebrow* fW OntTit fe tbU Secondary BIXKM» POI warnanrateetoeiae. W«»Uctttbei«o«oJ nrnfis ca*e* and owltonga tb* world for* we cannot cure. Tnto fliiUM hain •500,000 behind oar

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page