Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 17, 1891
Page 4
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GLAD TO GET BACK. The President and His' Party Return to Washington, During Their Journey They Traveled 10,000 Miles—Mr. Harrison Made 140 Speeches. IHi-MK AGAIN. WASHINGTON," May 1C. The president party arrived in Vi'ashinfrton at •5:30 o'clock Friday evening, exactly on schedule time. When the train was Hearing the national capital, and the journey was almost at an fcnd. the president summoned to the observation car every person who had accompa- Jaiedhim on the trip, including the ladies •~ind all the employes of the railroad and ~the Pullman Car Company and made "•them a short address. He said he found lhat he had made just ISO speeches since they left Washington the 14th of April Hast, and he thought this a good 'Occasion to make the number a oxrand 140. He then referred to :£he Tmprcccdented excellence and perfection of the railroad service throughout the -entii-e trip, and said that the fact that they had been able to travel over 10,000 miles of territory in a splendidly equipped train without an accident or .mishap of any kind and without one minute's variation from the prearranged schedule must always be re- g-arflefi as <i most remarkable achieve- on erft. 'The president gave all the employes 31 substantial token of his appreciation of their attentions. The post- onaster general, the secretary of agi-i- •c-nlture and the other gentlemen of the rparty also remembered the employes in sthe same way. The arrival in Washington was unmarked by any demonstration beyond the presence at the ^station of a small knot of officials and several hundred travelers. The president's grandchildren were at the sta- Uion, and his first greeting was to them. The company broke up in a few min- •irtes,. and the president and his family proceeded to the white house. The "president stood the trip better than ^iny one else, notwithstanding the ^greater labor performed by him, and ^there is nothing whatever in his appearance to indicate that he has been subjected to any unusual strain. Mrs. President Harrison, with Mrs. Dimmick and the white house babies, will go to Cape May about June 10. The cottage there has been thoroughly "refurnished and is glorying in a new coat of paint. The president will spend most of the Sum- jaier at ihe cottage. Last summer, <congrcss being in session, he was compelled to make his visits infrequent and :short, but this season he means to enjoy the possession of a seaside home to the utmost. He is. the more determined •upon this from the fact that nearly all "the cabinet will be away most of the summer. Mr. Blaine will "be at Bar Harbor the better part of "ihe coming three t months. His physicians say h? must have perfect rest and freedom from official <cares if he would retain his health. The. other cabinet officers will in an- <bth.er month be scattered far and wide, Snd the president will have nothing at «J1 to do at Washington that he cannot dopust as well at the seaside. TEN NY'S FLEET HEELS. They Carry Him Victoriously Under the Wire in the Brooklyn Handicap and Win a S15.OOO Stake for His Owner. GRAVESEND, L. I., May 15.—What is known as the legitimate racing' season was inaugurated Friday when the Brooklyn Jockey chib threw open its gates for a fourteen-day meeting. The feature of the opening day was the Brooklyn Jockey club handicap, for •which the very best horses in training <ere eilgible to start. Fully 30,000 persons were present. The handicap event was placed forth : -on the card. It was a one-qnarter-mile arace for S-year-olds sind upward. The across value of the stakes was §20,000— -*$15,000 to the winner, §3,500 to the rseconcl and $1.500 to the third. The ;field thjit went to the post was the best "ithat ever faced a. starter in this coun- ttry, and included.the following: Tenny, Burlington, Rlley, Judge Morrow, .^Dermjth, Prince Royal, Tea Truy. Castaway II., cSenorita. Loatnaka. Banquet Eon, Santiago, "Cousin Jeems, Russell. Uncle Bob, Saunterer, <Once Again, Cat-roll. King Thomas and Nelly ..-Sly. JK It was a prand struggle, but Tenny E ' passed the finish two good lengths'! «in r ifront of Prines Royal, who beat Tea f Tray a short head for second money. ¥ The time, 2:10, was nothing out of ttift common, but it was a grand race, and men, women and children, perfect strangers to each other, shook hands and swore that there was nothing in the world to compare with a first-class horse race. Barnes was placed in a floral horseshoe K after he had weighed out and was carried to the dressing-rooms. He has .won the "Futurity, Junior Champion ,. and Brooklyn, and says that his am- tition now is to ride the winner of the Suburban. ^ I Publicly Hanged. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., May 16.—At -^Trenton, Ga., 19 miles south of Chatta- •Jnooga, Eufus Moore was publicly ."hanged shortly after noon Friday for f tthe murder of Henry Slay on June 24. p ^[he trouble originated about a woman ; ~ •who was Moore's paramour. Slay was J?rshot twice mortally. It is estimated ; ithat 5,000 people witnessed the execu- .} ftion. # —______~— i —~——'— ^ Censed by a Bonfire. 'I GRAND KAPIBS, Mich., May 16.—A ^ssmall boy's bonfire almost destroyed r'ahe village of Howell, Friday. The spillage' rink, containing 5,000 'bushels |«of wheat belonging- to the King Mill' ~iajr(Company, two livery stables, three PbonBesand 'the barn-to Tram's hotel ^ were tamed to the ground. The loss \ wiHIbe 53a,000,.with little insurance. FROM HOOSIEBDOM. JFr<5sh News Telegraphed Points in Indiana, from Tlui ^Vorld'K Fair Commixnion. IkniAN.M'ous, Jnd., May !(>.—The Indiana world's fair commission held Us first meeting' Friday nijrht atid organized Gov. Hovey was elected president, and when informed by a committee! of th° action of the commission ati- noxinccd that be would gladly accept the; position. Afterward, when William T. | Noble, ex-clerk of the supreme coujrt, was elected secretary, the Governor appeared before the commission and declined the presi- -deiicy. It is -understood that his action is due to some ill feeling- between himself and Mr. Noble. After the| g-overnor's declination Clem Studebaker, of South Bend, was elected president, Charles B. Stewart, of Lafayette, vice president, and William Hayden, of Fort Wayne, treasurer. Rules were adoptc I for the government of the commission and special committees were appointed. The selection of an executive commissioner was deferred till the next meeting. Doiith of a Noted Frenclirr. PJKRU, Incl., May 1C..— Rev. Walter L. Huffman, one of the oldest and best known Methodist ministers in Indiana, died here Friday, aged 75 years. Deceased had been connected with the mirjistry for fifty-four years and during thajt time had occupied many positions of trust, havinff served for a number of years as presiding elder of the Peru district-and agent of Asbury, now De- patjw university, besides being 1 prominently connected with the ministry in this) and other cities. From actual sta- tistjics this man has married nearly 1,30|0 couples. j Kssox Family Reunion. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 1C.—The annual reunion of the "Essex family" occijirred Friday at Hope, 12 miles east of Here, it being- the 84th birthday of Thomas Essex, of this city. About 150 members of the family reside in this city andt county. Thomas Essex represented Bartholomew county three times in the state legislature, and was twice elected recorder of 1his county; and was twice mayor of Columbus. About GOO people were present, and short speeches and brief historical addresses were delivered. Wouldn't Furni.sli Bondsmen. COLUMBUS, Ind., May Id. — Floyd Bushfield, candidate on the democratic ticket, was recently elected town treasurer of Clarksville, Clark county. He should 'have filed his bond Thursday night, but refused, not because he was unable, but because he is conscientiously opposed to going on anyone's paper or allowing others to do the same for him. He is well to do and a man of the strictest sobriety. JSlection Contests. CoLr.Muus, Ind., May 16.—Francis Hughes has brought suit to contest the election of William Carr as trustee of Clarksville, Ind. Hughes, democrat, was beaten at the election by 2 votes. VIXCEXXES, Ind., May 10.—Francis Murphy, democratic candidate for mayor of this city, has begun a contest to oust Oliver G. Miller, who was given the certificate of election. Live Stock Burned to Death. XKNIA, Ind., May 16.—The large barn of David M, Darby, 1 mile south, burned Friday night, together with two horses, seventeen hogs and farm machinery. The loss is $2,500, partially insured. Mrs. Darby's arm was broken and her skull fractured "by the farm bell she was ringing to sound the alarm falling- upon her. Shooting Tournament at X>a Porte. LA POBTB, Ind., May 16.—The Northern Indiana Shooting association opened a two days' tournament here Friday. Parties are present from Hammond, Whiting. Crown Point, South Bend, Elkhart, and many other places. The attendance was quite large and some fine shooting was done. An Educator Passes Away. WABASII, Ind., May 10.—Prof. John MacPherson, aged 46 -years, formerly county superintendent of. Wayne county and the author of several educational works, died Friday at his home in this city. Prof. MacPherson was prominent in school work in the west. JAPANESE TRAVELERS. OF GENERAL INTEREST. The Railways Constantly Thronged With Tlilrd-CIasn Passengers, By this term it is not intended to da- scribe Japanese who travel abroad, but those who traveli at home and explore their own country. The Japanese think a great deal of Japan, and care little for an}' other land. They are rarely met with outside of Japan, although they are bright, keen and intelligent, and are passionately fond of nature. Fortunately for them, Japan is a land of beautiful scenery, as well as works of art and skill, so there is plenty for the homo traveler to see. Railroads are being rapidly built all over the empire, and the ordinary highways are broad, well paved and shaded with trees. These are decided advantages, since Japanese generally walk on their travels. Inns, suiting all classes and purposes, are frequent, says Frederick Stearns, a recent traveler in Japan. The cost of travel is hut little; BO one meets everywhere, on the high roads, in the city or village street, groups of pilgrim travelers banded tog-ether on some sight-seeing tour. , The cost of an individual outfit is very low. The rain coat of straw; the shallow, broad hat which serves as umbrella and sunshade; straw sandals costing about one cent a pair; neat blue cotton clothes costing not over seventy-five cents a suit; extra baggage and food carried over the shoulder on a bamboo pole. They carry long bamboo staffs in their h:?nds, and go talking, laughing, wondering and enjoying. During the season of early winter, when his home labors are over, ayoung farmer will start off witti his wife and babies for a tour of weeks, to visit friends or noted places long distances apart The shoulder pole gives baggage room for from one to three babies, for extra clothes and for-rice. They will walk from twenty-five to forty miles a day. Four and one-half cents will pa.v for lodging at an inn for the whole family, including fuel to heat and cook a little rice. In good weather one pair of sandals will do for two days, but in bad weather they will use up two pairs a day. When it rains, they tuck up their clothes above the knee, put on a rain cloak or oil-paper cape, and' do not mind the wet f The e^ror-rcady pipe is enjoyed at frequent intervals by both man and wife. Contented and happy the journey is full of pleasure. The government posts notices on the public roads directing travelers to special, nearby bits of fine scenery and other points of interest. Since the railways have been completed the rush of Japanese travelers is increasing-. Go where you will, the trains are frequent. Long trains of cars are made up with one first-class car, for foreigners, generally empty; two or three second-class and from six to ten third-class cars, and these are longer than the first or second-class cars. The third-class fare is very low f about one-half cent per mile, the second, double, and the first-class, treble. These long trains of third-class cars seem always crowded, so that not only the seats are occupied, but many passengers stand, Many of these people travel on pilgrimages, taken to fulfill a vow made during sickness or in some affliction to the favorite divinity that, if relieved or helped, the maker of the vow will visit and pray at a certain number of shrines of the god, which may be hundreds of miles apart Often the pilgrims are by poverty reduced to begging their entire way when traveling, but, as it is a pious act to aid such pilgrims, they do not suffer.— Golden Days. FARMING IN DENMARK. Poisoning Fish by \Vholesale. MAKTIXSVILLE, led., May 15.—Thousands of dead fish are floating 1 down White river. The cause of this is the poisoning of the water by the sewage of the strawhoard works at Noblesville. Efforts will be made to prevent this wholesale poisoning of fish. A Speculator Missing. ' ADVANCE, Ind., May 16.—John Leeke, of the firm of Leeke & Shera, grain dealers, of this place, has been missing 1 since Monday. It is cl aimed he has involved the firm in debt to the extent of several thousand dollars. Found Dead. • SOUTH BEND, Ind., May IS.—John Seip, a well-known character about the streets of this city, 1 was found dead in his house Friday. Long Kailr-'ad Tonnnl. CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., May 16.— After two years' labor, the working parties in the long tunnel at Dug- Gap, on the Chattanooga Southern railroad, met Thursday night and the road is now open to Gadsden, Ala., except for track laying- for a short distance. The tunnel is 1,800 feet long and has cost 5500,000. __^_ Broke All Previous Maiden Records. NEW YORK, May .16. —The new Hamburg--American Packet Company's steamer Fnrst Bismarck, has arrived at this port from Hamburg-. She broke all previous maiden records between Southampton and this. port by seven and one-quarter hours, her time being 6 days 14 hours and K minutes. The Most Important Animal on the Farm Is the Cow, The horses are., strong, thick-set animals, short in heig-lit, and more- like those to be seen in Suffolk than anywhere else. In Denmark, however, by' far the most important animal is the cow. In- appearance they are not specially striking. -In size, coloring- and quality they are very similar to the ordinary shorthorn breed, such as one sees in the north of England,-though they are if anything, a little smaller. The people take the greatest possible care of and interest in them, much more than we do in England. They seem to be watched by some one or other constantly. As there are no hedges to separate the fields the cows and other animals including- the sheep, are all tethered, and this custom itself entails, of course, pretty constant attention. If the weather be at all cold, one may often see the beasts covered with cloths as they graze. The cows are milked thrice a day, about five in the morning 1 , then between eleven and twelve and again late in the evening. A register is frequently kept of the amount of milk in pounds given by each'cow daily. This is done without difficulty-, and adds greatly to the interest and success of the dairy work. Every cow has a name. Sheep are not reared to any great extent, though every farmer has a few. Shearing- takes place twice a year—in May and toward the. end of September. This work is for the most part done by women; indeed the women generally work nearly as hard as the men upon the farms, but they do not negiect their domestic duties. The houses, which are invariably thatched and of one story only, are clean and tidy;.'but from the close proximity of the cowhouse to the dwelling- (a door opening straight from one. to the other), the' smell of the beasts is rather too overpowering 1 for unaccustomed nerves. The wife spins her own wool, and not unJyeq.uently weaves her own cloth.— Macmillan's Magazine. —Greene—"How is it you are never bothered with book.agents; they annoy me to death?" White—"I buy all they offer me." Greene—"Any fool •could do that" White—"Yes, but the fool might settle."—Town Topics. —A building site in Washington presented nothing 1 extraordinary from outside appearances, but upon excavating the builders were unab.e 'to find earth sufficiently solid for the foundation to rest upon. The difficulty was overcome by driving piles. —Ismail, the ex-khedive of Egypt, is still practically a prisoner at Constantinople. He is confined in a palace, and when he goes out,- as he is sometimes permitted to do, is always accompanied by an ill-looking lot of Turks. These are ostensibly his guard of honor, but in reality they are soldiers who never lose sight of their distinguished prisoner. —A Georg-ia veterinary surgeon has performed quite a skillful operation on a mule. The animal's hoofs had grown out about eight inches long and had remained in this condition so long that it was walking 1 on its hind legs something like a bear. The surgeon had three inches of its hoof sawed off and had it shod in such a manner as to straighten it up on its feet again. —Ginger tippling has become quite common of late, and it is said to-be very harmful. A Philadelphia physician declares thut ''the tincture of ginger can be bought for about five cents an ounce. It contains fully ninety-five per cent of alcohol. I was called not long ago," he adds, "to attend a woman who admitted to me that' she was in the habit of drinking sixteen ounces a day." —Henry Carter, a Colorado millionaire, was walking about in Philadelphia and saw a servant girl sweeping- off the front steis of a house. "Just the gal I want for ft wife!" whispered Henry. And in three weeks he had her on his arm and was westward going. Thirty-two thousand five hundred and eighty-six Philadelphia servant girls noiv hustle to sweep.—Detroit Free Press. —In connection with the equipment for fire protection it is recommended that a gallon pail filled with fine sand be always placed within convenient reach for each workman. This practice might well be followed wherever there is a possibility of fire starting in oil or oil-soaked materials. There is nothing which will squelch fire in its incipiency more quickly and effectually than sand and there are no afterclaps in the way of water damage either. —Perhaps one of the most enterpris^ ing newspaper reporters that this country ever produced lives at Cleveland, 0. News items being very scarce one day he determined to furnish his newspaper with something- in the way of news, so he took a dctee of poison and telephoned the fact to his paper. The enterprising 1 scribe, however,»was pumped out in time to save his life, and he is no doubt now hatching- up another sensation, which will enable him to Scoop th^ rival sheets. •—Tne newest slot machine a a microscope. Underneath it in a box is arranged a circular glass plate to which are fastened various minute objects. In the.one the reporter saw was a piece of the flesh of a monkey, a black spider's head and eyes, a flea, and a collection of insects said to have been taken from sea shells. Under the pJate a small lamp burned. It gave sufficient lig-ht to enable the man who looked down the microscope to distin- g-ftish .the objects on the plate. A cent dropped in the slot started clockwork that made the plate revolve. It stopped an instant as each object was directly under the microscope. The microscope magnified about forty times.—N. Y. Sun. —A strang-e story in which a cat is a pathetic character has come to light at Paoli, Ga., says the Savannah News. A little boy of that village owned a cat that was a jjreat pet in the family. But the cat would have nothing- to do with any one except the boy. The latter died, and for two weeks the cat would come as usual every morning- to the door, and, going in the room, would cry very mournfully, and walk over the child's bed hunting for its lost friend. Finally the cat disappeared, only returning occasionally. At last one of the child's sisters saw the cat in the graveyard, where it remains, only returning occasionally for food. "It keeps guard at the boy's grave, and can be heaid at nig-ht crying pitifully." 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- ren equal to ^, O- O- Send for our treatise on Blood *m4 Skin Diseases. ; SWOT 'SFKCDFIO Co., Atlanta. Q*. CLIMAX BAKING POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE No other is so Good (No other is so Cheap THE one AT d forSfi 7««rs b7 thoujandf me- ceijrullr. Ovar- aimed to cure &11 rormi of Nerroim WcakaeHA, Eml«- iloni, Bpermator. then, Impot«ncr. »nd ill tU*j agggti packmfe, fl; six, 96. br m*H. AddrsH Th«;VVoo4 Chemical Co., LSI 1 »*«., Detroit, Klcb. SoWbyBenl'lsher. ^HREHKDV. ' »thfnlft>ny »nd til* (XCMSM : of Inter T" Give*- Costs less than Half land pleases much better (than the over-priced anc over-"endorsed" kinds. Judge for yourself. 1 In Cans. At your Grocer's HOFfWS HSRMLES; HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They tre not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher, «!nrp frit-Pill ES - iMBUSHED 1851 ( 186 So. bureiures!} chiCBgo> m s . iciarkst. lie Regular Oid-EstabMetl PHYSICIAN AND SURCEOtl h still Treating with the Greatest :,SKILL and C&roiiic, Kerfons and Private Diseases, 4S1-NERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains. Terrible Dreams, Kcad and Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new meihixls with never-failing success. *£* SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured, JO-KIDNEY and URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocelc and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured to Stomach, Kidneys or A]?e and experience free promptly without injury other Qrcans, fl£F-No experiments. important. Consultation free and sacred. #5~All correspondence is sacredly p'rivate. Forty Years' Practice pnables Dr. Clarke tfGvar- antee Cur*"; in ?'! r-m-uM? Cas"< o r Erxcma. Scrofula. Syphilis. Bladder ami Kidney I>IK- eases, Li'iicorrJunu and Fentjilo Troubles. Liver Complaint. Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and 5«r- rous Diseases 1 . No mailur who hag failed to cure yon, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to S; Sundavs, 9 to 12. Coil on or address F. D. CLARKE, WJ.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. S3000 __ 1'EAlt ! I undvrtaVe to brirfly tench any fairly int«llifrelit Jn-mon of eillu-r after instruction, \vtll work inrtunlriously, how to earn Tlircr Tlmunnnd Do!Inn. H Tcnrliirliq|r<]wntocAlltloB,whL>revvrtheyllvL>.] wllUliofurnlBli the «Jt nation Of employment,!)! which you con turn thnl amount. No money for in t; uitl*'AH rtiKCi:0*ful a* above, Eoniiy and quickly learned. I drtire but one- worker from Cscli di«iricl or county. I have already tniifrlit «nd provided with «m]iloyin«it a law* number, who are innklur over glttlOO a vmraicU- It'*3TE'\V •nd *MH,II>. Vull ^rtlculan PltEIS. Addreim at once, E. C. A1-I-KN. JUox 4CO > Auirustu, Mulnc. QROTAGDN U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S | SUIIE CURE 'or SMIMAL NERVOUS I >n<i URINARY TROUBLESHn YOUNO, I MIDDLE-AQED oo^ OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, >»« T°O- tlvely relieves the worst c»«eo In 24 bourn, KDd permanently euros In lOOdarn. 15d&jB trcfttmccton trial by return mall for 161. Cirealiir free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Sole»gte.foptheU.8. leaWIS.ST^MlLWAUKEE.WlS. ENNYROYAL PILLS - fltid Dr >u i*~* »" For dale to B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated, Old REJECTED Claims • A SPECIALTY. 18 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau. D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 534. Washington, D. C. TIME TABLE TRAINS sole's Oottoaa. Root COMPOUND pb >Ty— Safe.- MMta . L»di«», art y , tx~tttfuZu «<•' . rtw »L, by mtU, MEled. L»di«», art y«r 4njnrirt 7«r Cook* Cotton Boot CompMmd and **• »• (otwtttuU, or tnolof e Z Bt»mp« for «eal»d iprMcuhOT- jld- 4r«M FOND LlEr OOMTAjT. V«. 3 F Block. 181 Wo«lw«m TO.. DrtMlk, Mtah. !*14 br Ben IVhtr. J LOGANSPORT BiCT BOOM). New York Express, dallj ............. 2:66 am Ft Wayne (Pa8.)AccnL, excpt Snndft7 818 ant KBB Jlty <t Toledo Ex., eicpt gundarll:15 A m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4*6 pm Accommodation PA, excpt Sunday.. 936 p DO Pacific Express, daily........ ......... 7*2 a m Accommodation Frt., excot Sunday. : 12:15 p in Kan City Ei, except Stindw...;.'..,. 8:45 p m Lafayette (Pa».)Accm., exopt Sunday 6 $3 p m at LoulB Ex., dally ............. . ..... 1052pm Eel KlTer »!T« LoRnnnport, Went Side. (Between JL«KRn*port and. Chill. BAST. BOUND. Accomodatlon,XeaTe,'»xce»t 6mday.lO:00 am Accomodation, Leave " "t 4:40 pm 1:11 am AM»m*«atln,ArrlT(,«(*pt lonnvtotlm. Anrlv*. " 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. Bo.s'ure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine. e IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, PEKPUITES THE BEEA.TS. LADIES Do Year Owm Ttyetng, at Home. • Th y will dye everything. They ure sold everywhere. Price lOc. apackune. Xlieybavenoe<iu«l for Strength, Bnghtnew. -Vmount in Packagei •rfor IT iftii •*- o: 1 i^olor or no- filing Qualities* They do i- 1- ' - •• •", „' Porsalebr Ben Ktsher. SJl Foorth utrwt. . I Corset*. SinjpJclrw to those be. f comlnK«genni..N»rl§k, quick «»!«. Ttrntory fiven. BaiWiciiOD g^»r»nte«d. Addreu aH.8COTT,8«a Broadway St..N.Y. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the efftctt of youthful errors, early 4oc*y, •wviting'WMkiiesB, lo*t manhood, etc., t wUl •end & Tftlui-Wft tTMtice fgoled) c*ci&iniDg full pMtfcrtix* for home cure, FmEE°£ charge. A. •plendid xnedicftl work; ahonld oe read by eYear ITIAC -who iJ Ecrvoua and debilitated. Addrett, rrof. F* C. FOWJLEH, Hoodux, Conn. Iinslow,Lanler&Cfl., I? NASSAU STREET, New York, BACKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATES. • MOKEY can be corned fti uurStvi liurofwork, 'fipHly and htmonilily, bv ttiou of •\thi-r M-X, voiHifr ur old. mid lit their one can do the work. EnsV to learn. Wo furnish evtfryifaiup. We olart voii. 2fo rink. You rnn devote 7our spare niomcms, of nil youf llmu to the w«k. This \r an entirely-new Intd^ind brings wonderful nuccewt to rr*r? worker. Bcfiln tiers an. 1 earnhifr from tS5 to ffcO per weekend upu-«rd», And more aftora. little experience. We can funillfc you (he employment and teach you KRKK. No Bonce to explain here. FnJI Information FUKK. X"*^TE <& CO., AUGUSTA, MA1KK. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 1 Condensed Time Table IK EFFECT MASCB 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and MJchl- j gander. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the I United States and Canada Trains Leave logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Trains as lollows: WABASH B. E- Leave Logansport, 4:13 p.m.; 11-20 a_ni. Arrive Pern .4:36 p.m..ll:*4 a.m. L. E. & W. B. R. Leave Pern, North Bonnd 4:45p.m South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B. R. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50 a.m Arrive LaFnyette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a. m L. E. <t W. S. H. Leave LaFayette, EastBoond 1:50 o.m WestBoond Stlflp.m » R C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, «en. Pass. £ Ticket Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. 8:19 a. m b.55a.m 10:40 a. rr A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,so)e Agents in Logansport. I CURE RUPTURE DR. HOWE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured lO.OOO-Ruptures in 15 Yearq* •1 suflersd with a (lonhle nipturo 5 years. Tom- Electric Truss cured me la 3% months. 3. G. PHH.POT." Sept 2t 'BO. Cluttanooea, Tcnc. "Tour f>ctr|o Trns« cured my rupture after suffering . Bjears. Mns. A. DODOHTT^VAbsccon, N..J, Oct. 8, 'W. •1am COTM pound and well by wear-Inn: your Electrltf Truss. R. HASTEt." DRT!S City; Iowa.- • AUR-. 17, 'DO. The only rttttrino Kl^ptrfc. Trua* And Belt Gn)n%!n«y\ In th« world. 00-pnrclll«Mtrnf«ri l»nol:i«<>ntf>CT.peMl x ' D«. HORKE. INVENTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS ud otbcr njeclitl- ««« tor Gentlemen, wuitod, ana » stampwl os bottom. J. R WJLT4ixRSKJBr«adwav

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