Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 19, 1891 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 19, 1891
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1 ULYSSES MENDENALL. 1 What woke me? Surely In my dreams 1 heard tco tc&clicr cull Tho roll as she aid years ago : "Ulysses Men- dennll!" 1 heard that name then just as plain and hll response as clear Ac when from- his far corner ae at Ulysses an swerecl: "Here!" TJlySscF Simpson Meiulsnall, tho partnor of my joys- Thc partner of my sorrows, too — when you and I were b oys. We learned to skate together on the crook at Jones' mill, Together Gathered walnuts from tho tree around the hill: As partners trapped the red-bird, fished together in tho brooks, And jnincfl to gather sorap-Iron to exchange for lines and hooks; Collaborated on tho spoil of marble-playinu skill; And on the autumn Saturdays wo tramped o'er Held and nil-, And emulated Daniel Booae from morn to set of sun — "5Toc with youv homely yellow doR, I with my father's L'un. .And when the sun in summer made the road a quivei'JU;: track, Mow willing 'y you wooed the chance of blistering your back, In helping thin the corn rows just to gratify the wBIm Of lather, -who insisted that I work before I TJlysees Simpson Mendenall, that ragged coat you wore Is just as plain to me as though we two wora boys on co more, For I rememticr well each rent— how this was torn the day The kernels chased you through tao hedge while I hid In '-he hay; 'An.d .th'is recalls tho time we climbed the old ^mulberry tree; Ana this, I almost blush to say, came from a fight with mo. IDear old TJlysses Mendenall, how far away those days I Mow sweetly painful are the dreams old memories can raise! Somehow I nodded at the fire to-night and dozed— and then 3 Hurried b;ick across the years and we were boys again. 33nt oh, to see that ragged coat, to grasp thai calloused hand '. To talk with you of things which only wo would understand. 2*11 close ay eyes, and try ag ain to hear the toucbcr call Tne roll, and hear you answer: "Here!" TJlysseS Mendenall. —Carl Smith, in Harper's Weekly. SUSCEPTIBLE RAFAEL. Pro£ Middlemist's Pills Cure of a Serious Ailment. Trim "I did hope—I really did hope it •would have been different, Prof. Mid- fxllemist," said Rafael Amato dejectedly. "'-."You yourself told me, you know, that it would be all rig-Jt; and I had every confidence in you. But here I am only a, month married, and it's coming back almost as bad as ever—and of course, considering 1 the circumstances, a great deal worse. What under Heaven am I to do?" "You care nothing more about her, <eh?" said the professor, in his deep,' ^booming voice. "But I do care for her, you see!" exclaimed the young- man. "I think iffere's nobody like her. If I didn't •care, I shouldn't mind; but that's the trouble!" "Who ever heard," snorted the professor, "of a man who cared for his -wife falling in love. with another •woman?" "Then it is as I feared—I an* unlike other men," rejoined Rafael, with, a sigh. "That's what my poor deai S-l mother always used to tell me. I'll tell you the way it seems to me. It is as if all women were only one woman; various versions of one woman, you know. And since I'm in love with the woman, of course I can't help being- in love with all the versions." •'What! Ugly and pretty alike?" "Oh, no! only the pretty ones. The •ogly ones don't count. They're a sort of mistake. I don't exactly look at fehem." "Do you consider Verinda pretty or "Why, pretty, by all means' But if she were the prettiest woman in the Tvorld—and 1 do believe she is—still she's only one version. If I never saw anyone else, or if there were no others, Jl should be safe. But as it is, something happens every time I g-o out!" "Rafael, my boy," said the professor, isonorously, "nothing' is so bad as Jhalf a. philosophy. Your theory th at all women are but manifestations of the one everlasting woman' is sound "enough. But is it not also true that all •'women are contained in each individual •woman—for him who loves her? That jprecious seeing- whi ch, love, as the poet says, icnds to the eye, should enable yon to-discover in Verinda the sum and essence of .all the fascinations of her sex." "Yes, but I can't help remembering that she is Verinda all the time," Rafael answered, shaking his head; and after , moment's pause he added: "I don't Junle it would be right for me to forget .t. I am not a polygamist." "Rafael," declared the professor, emphasizing his words v^ith solemn uplifted forefinger, "you are the victim of a deluding and erroneous tradition. Marriage is not a captivity, it is an •emancipation. As your eyes ight endows you with the visible universe, so in the person of your wife you- are possessed <of womankind. Your union with her is a. type—" • - . . "But, professor, all this does not heal sny susceptibility," Rafael ventured to interpose. "The situation is this: I love woman and I am married to a -woman. In so far as she is woman, I love her, too; but, in so far as she is my •wife—" . "Rafael!" exclaimed the professor, "la so far as she is my wife," re- rpexted the young man, sadly but firmly, •"I Seel as if she were below par. How can.-aman -desire what he already has? JttiiBavhat he has not that allures him. Were 2 /to Jose Verinda I should be in- coBBdlatde, and should forget all others UL serving her; but, as there is no prospect of iherjre.tiirio' lost, I am in dan- ger of forgetting her in seeking after all the others." "Unhappy boy! you are indeed perverted." said the professor, removing his spectacles and rubbing the glasses on a corner of his bandana. "You argue in a vicious circle, whence is no exit. Your wife, in order to be your wife, must cease to be your wife! You are an irreclaimable idiot." "JSfot irreclaimable, Prof. Middlemist," rejoined Rafael, earnestly; "for you are the wisest of men, and I am confident that you know a medicine to cure even such an idiot as I." "Humph! You really flatter me," grunted the professor, stroking his beard. "I don't altogether share your confidence; but I know your father, and for his sake I am willing to do what I can. " Let me sec!" He opened a cupboard in the table near which he was seated, and took out a tin box. On being opened it proved to be a medicine chest, containing small phials similar to those used for homeopathic medicine. II; put on his glasses and examined one phial after ano ther, pausing for a moment at one labeled "zelo- typus." But he replaced it. "It is a very odd renfcdy," he muttered, "but, from what I know of Verinda, \ doubt if it could be made effective in your case. She is as guileless as a wild rose, and imagines there is but one man in the world. No. 1 think I will make experiment with this nostrum of my own invention. It is a desperate remedy, and has never been tried before; but it will cure you if you are curable; you are more fool than knave and that is in your favor." The little bottle which he now took up was full of small pills, eaoh as big as a duck shot, and of a high pink color. The professor put some of them into a tiny paper pill box, and handed them to Rafael "Let her take one every morning after breakfast," said he. "If there is no improvement by the end of the week it's a benefit." •'But it is I who am the patient, not Verinda!" said Rafael. "It is through her that you must be cured, if at all," the other replied; "and in prescribing them to Verinda I am paying her the highest compliment ever offered to a woman. But she will nerer know it, and if she did it would make no difference. N'ow ba off, and don't let me see you again till next week!" So saying, Prof. Middlemist resumed his book, and Rafael departed. "Of course I'll take it darling, if you wish me to," said Verinda, the next morning, "but I never felt better in my life. There!" and she swallowed it, with an undulation of her lovely white throat that prompted her husband to kiss it. Then he looked at her but could perceive no effect from the drug. At least it was to the kiss that he ascribed the brightening 01 her eyes and the flushing of her cheeks. "I believe she does look prettier," he said to himself; "but after all she is still Verinda—and I am I!'\ "You'll be back to dinner, won't you?" she said, with her soft hands on his shoulders. "But I know you will, because I know you love me as much as I love you. If I had never met you I never should have loved anybody." Rafael concealed a guilty blush with a forced smile. "Nonsense!" said he. "There are dozens of men in the world you might have loved as well.as me, or better." "Rafael, that is wicked! Suppose I was to say there were dozens of women you might have loved. * * * Why, what's the matter, darling? Are you angry?" "Don't try to jest, Verinda—it doesn't become you," said her husband, gloomily. "Of course^ I will think of nobody but you! The mere idea pains me. T'here, good-by, my love! Be a good girl, and expect me to dinner." So Rafael went away about his affairs and at noon he met a friend who invited.hiin up town to lunch: "There's a cousin of mine, a mighty pretty gir to be there," the friend said, "and as you are a connoisseur, I want you to meet her." Here was a temptation from which Rafael, knowing his own weakness, ought to fly. But, after a little hesita^ tion, he accepted his friend's offer. "How am I to know if I'm cured, unless I put it to the test?" he argued. "If this girl is really pretty, and I don't fall in love with her, the professor's medicine will have been successful." So to the luncheon he went. The cousin was not at all like Ver• inda. But she -was very, very pretty; >nay, she was ravishingly beautiful—at least Rafael thought so before he had been half an hour in her company. At the end of an hour, it was the worst attack he had yet had. As he went homeward, at the end of the day, he was much depressed. Plainly, the medicine had failed; he was incurable! Whenever he tried to think of Verinda, the image of the ceusin presented itself. As he let himself into the door of his house, he felt like a criminal. The hallway was dark; Verinda came dancing out of the parlor to meet him. "What a good boy!" she cried, "you are ten whole minutes ahead of time! You shall have ten extra kisses! one—two- three—" "Wait till we get inside," said the unhappy Rafael, catching his breath. "Kissing in the darkjs no fun." ' "You didn't use to think so!" returned Verinda, with a little quaver in her voice. "I shall begin to believe you don't care to see me, if you—" "Verinda!" exclaimed her husband, desperately. They bad by this time entered the drawing room, and the light from the chandelier fell full upon her face and figure as he turned towards her, with the purpose of confessing all and leaving her to decide what should be done. But, as his glance fell upon her it became fixed in a rigid stare, his jaw dropped, and his voice died away in his throat. What had happened? The woman who stood: before him, dressed in Verinda's gown,.arid whose ^pnes and ways he had but an instant •elore rp.'.'ognizsd as his wile's, was hbt Verinda at all, but—of all people in the world—the beautiful cousin! It was incredible—impossible, of course; and yet how is a man to reject the evidence of his own senses? She to whom he had lost his too fickle heart was before him—she, and no longer Verinda—was his wife. There was the slender oval face, the delicate patrician features, the complexion of the magnolia petal, the dark-fringed, languishing Andalusian eye—the cousin, to a hair! He put hia trembling hand to his forehead and gasped with sheer amazement. "Why, what is the matter with you, Rafael?" exclaimed she, advancing and trying to put her arms round his neck. "You look as if you didn't know me. What has happened?" "I—I—don't feel quite well," replied Rafael, shrinking away from her touch. "I'll be all right directly." The strangest thing' was, that although his every sense told him that' this was the beautiful cousin, some deeper perception in his heart assured him that it w<is, nevertheless, Verinda,. It was also evident that Verinda herself was unconscious of the change that had come over her. And the servant, who at that moment came in to say that soup was on the table, was obviously unaware of any alteration in her mistress' appearance. The transformation, then, was perceptible to Rafael aloni. With a sudden impulse, he drew her to the tall mirror between the windows, that she might behold her reflection there. Thei* eyes met on the polished surface; but lol another marvell The reflection of the beautiful cousin was not.the beautiful cousin, but Verinda! Rafael was the victim of an enchantment, which the mirror dispelled. Yet, when he turned from the reflection to the woman herself, it was the cousin again! "I understand it now!" he muttered, with a shudder, "it is Pro! Middlemist's pills! What will become of me?" The necessity of concealing the miracle from his wife—if she were his wife —was imperative; and by a violent effort he contr-ved to assume an outward composure. They went into the dining-room, she leaning lovingly on his arm. Why did he recoil from her touch? was he not in love with her—with the beautiful cousin—and should he not regard this transformation, of which only he was cognizant, as a piece of unexampled-good fortune? to have one's wife present the exact image of the woman one is in love with—what could be more convenient and agreeable? and if to-morrow, he were to meet and become enamored of some other lovely creature, undoubtedly he would find her in his wife's shoes when he returned home; and so on foreverl If this wouldn't satisfy a susceptible married man, what would? "It is the most horrible fate that ever overtook a man!" said Rafael to himself, "to have another woman masquerading as my innocent and precious wife—or the other way about—it's a hideous profanation and sacrilege! J hate the beautiful cousin from the bot- tom'of my soul, and I wish I had never seen her, and never may again!" "Will you have cheese in your soup, darling?" asked the lady at the other end of the table. Rafael looked up. He uttered a cry of joy. The beautiful cousin was no longer there. Verinda —his own Verinda—sat before him. Th'e change in his heart had made a change in her; no third person stood between them- any longer; and Rafael felt a conviction and registered a vow that no such catastrophe should erer occur again. regular democracy. "The peo'ple,""adds the Picayune, "favor liberal appropriations for navy building and for coast defenses." We are glad to hear it. But it is very lately that the people of Louisiana have become in favor of them. We shall have a coast defense and a navy construction plank in the next-democratic platform. The Mafia has proven to be of "some good account at last." It is curious, though somewhat painful, to remark the un- varyingness with which necessity whips the unwilling democracy into the approval of republican policy. JSlr. Harrison's southern trip is arousing the people of Texas to as ardent demands for liberal appropriations for deep-water harbors on the gulf coast, for construction of the Nicaraguan canal and for subsidies to the merchant marine PS the Italian episode has aroused for coast defenses in Louisiana. And Mr. Blaine's foreign policy is as much admired in. Georgia as in Oregon. We shall find a plank for harbor appropriations and reciprocity in the next democratic platform, and one aUo for "a spirited foreign policy." It is to be hoped that Mr. Bayard will not be put upon the spirited policy plank, nor Mr. Cleveland upon that which upholds reciprocity. Either of these exhibitions will exceed the proprieties of burlesque. Between Mr. Harrison's statesmanlike speeches and Mr. Blaine's statesmanlike dispatches the spirit of nationalism is growing into new strength. Both platforms of 1892 are sure to be constructed with intent to please the patriotic masses; the sectional element will be obssured by verbiage in that of the democrats. But, no matter how sound a form of words the democratic party may put forth, where is the democratic statesman of to-day whose past record is not tainted by sectionalism? It will be easy to make a good platform, but it will not be easy for the democrats to nominate a man whose life has been consistent with the declarations upheld by it.—Inter Ocean. PARDON US For referring to a subject 00 unusual, hut It may possess Interest for some lo know that "Back already," growled the professor, the next morning. "Take back your six accursed pills!" said RafaeL ''One of them was enough for me, and too much!" "Better keep the rest—in case!" said the professor. "My eyes are opened," returned the young man, "and I see that there is but one woman in the"Vorld, and that Verinda is she. Ai«d having once seen clearly, I can never more be blind." "Very well," said the professor, "you know your, own business, I suppose. By the way, did you tell Mrs. Amato the secret of your complaint?" "Heaven forbid," said Rafael, turning pale. "She shall never know it. I am sane and seeing now; may she never discover that I was once mad and blind!" "For your sake, I say amen!" said the professor. "But the pills are always here, if you should have a*relapse."— Julian Hawthorne, in Life. Stopped — the progress of Consumption. The best authorities agree that it's a scrofulous affection of the lungs. If taken in time, and given a fair trJal } . Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will effect a cure. Thousands have been saved by it — thousands more are putting it off till too late. For every form of Scrof- nla, Bronchial, Throat, and Lung Affections, Weak Lungs, ^ Severe Coughs, and kindred ailments, it is a positive remedy. It's guaranteed to do all that's claimed for it. If it doesn't, benefit or cure, in every case, your money is returned. The " Discovery " is the only Liver, Blood and Lung Remedy that's sold so. Think what a medicine it must be ! Especially has it manifested its potency in curing Tetter, Salt- rheum, Eczema, Erysipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Sore Eyes, Goitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged Glands. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Makers, No. 663 Maia Street, Buffalo, N. Y. DEMOCRATIC CHANGES. Democrat!) Borrowing Republican Ideas of Progress. ' Recent events, amon;^ which are the dissimilars of the Italian matter in New Orleans and the president's southern trip, may change the policy of the democratic party.' We are inclined to believe that they will. Of c«irse whatever the solid south demands to be done will he that which the democratic party will have to do, for it is a case of "no south ' no show" with the democratic party.. The democrat party has been a free- trade party ever since free trade was mooted, but if the solid south, or any three states thereof, were to demand protection the democratic party would say, "protection it is," just as cheerfully as Capt. Cuttle says "sassages it is, my dear!" • In like manner the democratic party-' .always has heen opposed to national appropriations for coast and naval defenses, hut it is likely that it soon will say "appropriations it is, and lots of "em!" For tlie command has gone forth from the south. The New Orleans Picayune gives it voice, and insists upon a first-class navy, land batteries, floating batteries, and all other equipments for naval war. Louisiana has become aware of the "need of making improvements in the way of national defenses," thus writes the New Orleans Picayune, but thus the republican press of the north has been writing for years past,, only to be sneered at as would-be wasters of the public money bv the —Of all the 400 mothodlj of improving the memory invented nothing: up to date beats giving 1 a thirty-day note.— Philadelphia Times. —A Swear-Off.—"I thought you were very fond of conundrums." "Oh, no; I gave them up long ago."—Puck. IS YOUR WIFE WELL? THE WOMEN OF AMERICA ARE THE LARGEST CONSUMERS OF S. S. S. IT NEVER FAILS TO RESTORE •ROKEN DOWN HEALTH WHEN CAUSED BY IMPOVERISHED BLOOD ,1,, OR THE CARES OF £X;< THE HOUSEHOLD. -^ OVER TEN THOUSAND '' OF THE BEST WOMEN OF THE COUNTRY TESTIFY TO THIS. Don't fail to send for our book am Mud dl»«w*». Killed free. I-VCTT Rncsno €•_ AtU»t», Ok. "Wood's :Fla.os:pli.o<3Jb3-e. THE GREAT EHfOLISH RBMEPy. iM for 36 7e«n~: _^^ ^fe |° c Youthful foHr bythouiuduuc- •' J^^^^^ »n<J theexo«««« ot 1 » ter r«n. <*««» i . Ovar- anOied to ctrt all forms oC Nerrom Photo from Ltfe. , ImpotcnCT. «nd nil the effect! PftCjCBEO, 81'! 'VIX,'w *v '"••"•r >TII» AddroM TheiWoot Chemical Co., »ve., Detroit, Hlcli. Sold by Ben Fisher. itrm for Wood 1 ! ptiodln«:takeno ' >ut»tttut& OBI -m«ll,, Writ* for punphKC. COMPOUND ORoot phriidan. A e,- .KMMtMl. - Ot, TfcMT «B* t ««ooYery Vr »« . MMMofKlv uted . . li/-S»fe,- .KMMtMl. -Rrtoe *L by rnafl. nealed. Ladies, xfc T« dfffirtt for O»k1 Cotton Boot Compxmd and MM n* tobftlMta, tr Inelose Z stamps tor waled M»*!*»»»^; -** 1 dren POND Ll£r «XKW Aff. ff. * Ehhtf Block, 131 'Wowhrara are., fold bj Ben Ftaher. Is Hold for Jmlf the .price of the other kinds. IS SOLD, we say—if the quuilty was rot what It should be, of course ft would not sell at all. The Millionaire Baking Powder Companies say nothing of ihelr exorbitant prices, but talk continually of chemical analysis, &c. Let the scientists lead the KCK-THICIB I s ' 1 let practical women try Cliirr :.-• Judge for themselves. AT YOUR GROCER'S HOFffflAN'S HABWLES; HEAPACHE POWERS. osi'ivelY the Best CUHF ALL HEAOAOHE8. heytrenotaCatharlic For Sale by Bed Fisher. ESTABLISHED 1851 f 180 So. Chicago, |,, g . JciarkSt. lie Regular Old-EstabMeJ PHYSICIAN AND SURGEOH le still Treating with the Greatest QITITT and OJRILL aim C!ironic,N8rToiisan5MateDE» *SrNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains. Terrible Dreams, Head end Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Con- ' gumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. *JT SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diieases permanently cured. «jp KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocelc and all diseases of the Genito-Unnary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Oreans. • «9- No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. ffSTAll correspondence is sacredly priva'e. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke t^Guar- antee Curps in al] rnrpM* Case* nr Eczema, Scrofula. Syphilis Bladder and Kidney Ilis- easw. LeueorrliWit and Female TrouMcK. tivcr Complaint. Catarrh, all Hlooil, Skin and Nervous Iliseases. No mailer who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9 lo 12. Calf oa or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, $30( Te*r in i the ii!tii»tIo A. "VE Alt ! I undrrtnVr to briefly teach nrj" fairly imellijrgtit jn-r*0n of eltlif r \vhocnn rend mil* write. And who, • luBtructlonovni work IiiLtugi.rioui.1j', liow to porn Ttirt-e Tlimixmn] Pol Inn, K n locdlHI«w.wlnT.fvrr they Hv U . I « 111 «] B o frnrfMi orcHij)!oyjncnt,«i which you C*nt>»rii ta ~ , No money for mo unUtM nucc^BNf~ti1 as above, lianilynnd quickly Ipurnod. 1 Ocslro but oun worker from cnch district or county. I have already Uuprlit mid provided with employment a Innro number, who aroinnklop over *SO(10 • Tcnr-eftc!".. lt'«XJEW and SO^I1>. Full pBrtlculnni FltKK. AddrfM nt once. K. C, Al^EX. Ilox -AfcO, Auruatn, Maine, flROTAGDN U ROF.DIEFTENBACH'S |SUR€ CURE r°r SEMINAL, NERVOUS • and HftlNARY TROUBLES to YOUNG, I MIIILE-ABEI <an Ota MEN: Nil STOMACH MEDICATION, NQ UNCERTAINTY «R •ISAPPOINTMEKT,'"')""!- tlvely relievoB the wornt eaaeg In 24 hours, unilpermiinently'ciiresfn JOOdnyfl, 15d»Jf trc&tmcnt on trial by roiurn majl for 1S1. Circulur froo. THE PERU DRUG CO.. Soleugte.fortheT7.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. pENHYWAUyLLS OrlClm . «rc, •)*•;> rellill*. L««IC» Hit Drmiit f«r C*fc»«<«r' u< CM u rlbbi. Tuba , Foe Sale by^B. F. Zeesllng, Druggist. P, ENSIONS. OH E1SJECTI8 Claims A SPECIALTY. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated. 18 Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau, D. I. MURPHY, P.O. Box 534. Washington, P.C. TIME TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPORT EI:T BOUND. : New York Express, dally, ........ '..:. 2:65 am Ft Wayne (Pas.) Accra,, excpt Sunday 8:16 a m Kan 3ty A Toledo Bx.,, excpt gundayll:15 a m Atlantic ExpreBS.dally.... . ....... .. . 4:06 p m •Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 926'p m WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally ................. 7:62 & ro Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday. ,12:15 p m Kan City Ex.,exoept Sunday ...... ... S:45pm Lafayette (JPas.JAocm., exopt Sunday 6:flS p m 8tLoul«Ex.,dally....... ..... . ......1032pm Eel River Dl v., L»(r,an«port, Wo»t Side. (Between liogansport and Clilll. JSAST : BOUND. Accomodation.LeaTO, except Snnday.lO:00 a m Accomodatfon,: Leave • " . . - - "j- 1:40 p m . 8:18 am !M( P M A«e«m*«(itl»n,Arriv8,«nept Mania)- Aomu*dBfl*n. Anlv*, " " through my -work to-day? I feer* miserable, head- Jelly, tired, pain in my back, my food won't digest, my whole body scons out of order. Wo anawer that it is no wonder you areln »uch a broken down condition, and you will keep getting worso unless TOU can euro- your LIVEK. This important organ is out of order and yoa must cure it by promptly Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated Liver Pills. They will restore you and glvo "vigor and health to pour whole system, mating you strong and well. Only 25 cents a box.-and they may save your life. ask your druggist for the genuine . O. UELEBRA TED LIVER PILLS — HADE BY— ' FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. KS-Look out for ConyrEKmrrs made in St: Louis. ,PEKJ?raEES THE BRKATBC. LADIES MM Do Tear Ovrn Dyeing, at Home. Th- y will dys tviaything. They ureeold everywhere. Price JOc. B packjit'6. TlieyhuvenoequAl for Strength, Brifrhtneit... Amount in Package* erforP.i»t.i'-"iif dolor, or no" 'Vulmg Qualities ••' - •"" •i-'. Torsa " They do i Ben Wsber, 811 Fourth etreet. sale or ICorcets. Simple Ire* to those b». f coming agentn. Nt rfrt, qntck sain. Ttrritorj given, Mtitltction ipurintnd. Addreu JOH.8COTT.S42 »ro«dv»«ySt..M.Y. TO WEAK MEN Suffering from th» eff«cU of youthful •iron, airly d«c*y, waiting wf»kno««. loit manhood, etc., I will Mod a- Tillable tTMttH ,'lM.l«d) Obtaining full jXHtieirlan for home cure, FREE of charge, A •plindid zaedical work; ihovld be read by eveiy man who it nervoui and debilitated. Addrest, Trot, F. C. FOWtER, Koodiu, Conn. Winslo^Lanier&Co., V NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS. FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS WEGO TJA TEB.. can,bocarufd alour.M£t> Hue of work, rapidly and bonombly. by those of llher sex, younger old,and in their Wn local idea,wherever tlicy Hvr. Any — _ nc c*n do iLc work, tuny lo Icam. W« furnlib everything-. Wo atari you. No ri«k. You cnn devote youripar»momeni». or all your time to the w<rk. Tlifitivu entirely new J«id,tmd Ijrinffe UondcrM nuccees 10every worker- Bcpiniiers are earning: from $S5 to »IJW per week and upwardi, and wore aftur a lhtl« experience. We can furol* you tho employment and Wach yon fKKK. Xo «pic« to explain here. Fell Information FttKK. T W *'*TE <fc C'O.» AUGUSTA, JUUiK. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 1 Condenses Time Table IN EFFECT MARCH 1st :880 Solid Trains between Sandnsks snd Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. - DIHECT Connections w and from all points In the United States and Canada tup 8:19 a.m 8:55 a,m 10:40 a. nr Trains Leave Logansport and connect wltfi L. E. &W.Trainsaslollows: WABASE H. E- Laave Logansport, i :13 p.m.. 11:20 a.m. Arrive Peru .436 p.m..11:44 a.m. L. E. & W. E. E. Leave Pern, North Boond 4:45 p.rn Sontlj Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH E. E. Leave Logansport,8:45p.m.. 7:5Qa.m Arrive LaFHyotte, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. <t W. B. H. Leave LaFarette, EastBoond 1:50 p.m WBStBonnd 5:10p.m H. C. PABKES, Truffle Manager, G. F. DALY, «en. Pass. & Ticket Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. A Chicago drug-gist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling-und-eullen-&-Co.78ol» Agents in Logansport. • I CURE RUPTURE DA. HOME'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES ! Have Cured IO,OO<VRnpture«-in 15 Tears* 4 1 sufferpd .with a double rupture 5 ypars," trie Truss cured me In 3^2 months. ,L G, Soot. 24, '90- : __-.. __ "Tour EVetvto Truss cured my raptnro after Bnfferinjt 15 years. MBS. A. -DOUOHTT." Absticou, N. J, Oct 8, 'flft. •1am cnn*d found and well by wearing yonr Electrlo Truss, R. HARVBr." Davis' CJty, Itnvn. Aup. 17, »90, Tho only rvniilnu El^otrle Trim*- nnd ItcU ComVlnti^ In the warm. CO-pKic^tHtuttrMt^d bool: »tcntfrxM".m;»J DR. HORHJE, UVEMTOR, ISO WABASH AVE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS and other Bpcclal- tle« for Gontlcmen, rantea ftoQ to Hojnrmd on bottom. A<hlre«8 W.JL. DOUULA^7Wrockt«B,ltta».. Sold 07 J. B. WUNTBRgC jBr<ad wa v

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