Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1895 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 12, 1895
Page 7
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Ipgp^pfl???^^ -: : . ; y,' r.-r-".; r .••.''• Rut A, HUB JBU». MAIBtATTHBTOak SANTA GLAUS MILLIONS DOTNE«AMB. Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, gorea«e<l Demand Taken m JlualneM WASHINGTON, -May 11.—Gold in con- liderable quantities is being exchanged lor silver certificates of small denomi- ations in the northwest. In Chicago Tiursdiiy the United States subtrcaa- ry received 805,000 in gold in cx- hang-o for such paper money and be same demand only leas pro- ounced is felt at other points i that region. Tho demand for small loney is taken a» an evidence of a re- Ival of business with the opening ot pring. Tha treasury continues, how- ver, to lose gold at both Now York nd San Frttncisco.where United States nfi' treasury notes arc being presented >r redemption. ^ Two I.lfeH Hircil, W. Phoebe Thomas, of Junction 111., was told by her doctors flbe [ conaamptlon and that there was >hope (or her, but two bottles of Dr. ling's Now Discovery completely Bred her and ehe says It-saved her to. Mr. Thomas Eggers, 139 Florida San Francisco, Buffered from a Badful cold, approaching oonaump- tried without result everything then bought one bottle of Dr. ng'i New Discovery and in two boki was cured. He IB naturally Unkful. It la such results, of which lete are samples, that prove the won Irful eflioaoy of this medicine in ughB and colds. Free trial bottles |B. F. Keoallng'a drug store. Regu'••Ue 50o. and (1. J5mplOT»»t Wu|t«» .tJviinerd- _r,T,- Minn.; May .11.—The Chandler on company, has. advanced tho wages lite 700 employes from 10 to 15 per at., making a difference in the ithly payroll of 88,000. !fEVABA,-,.Mo,,- May 1.1.—Tho me- yes~of. the zinc works refused to tike as ordered. No more meetings 11 be hold ivnd the delegation from ttsburgh will return home. Tke Ohont of a Chance. it¥erjrihadow7 nff»lr. Ere the chance of jTorj becomes a vanishing ghost, take it moat &nt means of overcoming the Inactivity ot the ins,that terminate* In tbelr too frequently ri aiiehf e, ty nsortlnf to Hosteller's Stomach lY which glTMJnat the requisite impulse to nail oifaa* to promote their rigorous action low exciting them, an «flect too often pro td by the derj nod nnmedlcated utlruolants of mane. 'Drlght's disease, diabetes and luno- 9 Of the Mulder, are foen of terrible menace < Tha Intends mar, however, bo p are tn«t at the start ami combated bitten. This Die and genial corrective Eedlet malaria, dyspepsia, rneumatlsm, UUjr, nenouin«M »nd the Infirmities Incident It htsteas convalescence, and is promo| ot ileep and appetite. Ctuu-tori L»«ol»r»d Void. os, N. J., May ll.-Gov. Wertt, |New Jersey, has issued a proclama- declaring ..void, tho - ohar.tur* of .at 500 organisations organised -un.- the law» of the utat*, because they TO neglected to pay the taxes assessed Jnst them for the year 1803. Chili ud Bolivia Makn Up. ATMS. May 11.—A dispatch ived her*-from Valparaiso statot jht a treaty of peace and'friendship i been concluded between Chili and ulTla. [PEGTANT MOTHERS W» Offer YOU A REMEDY Which Injures Safety to Uto ot Mother . and Child Mothers' Friend" of It* Pate, Horror ud RUk. jwtt, ow<t "MOTHMM* TBIiarD" D«- IhtrBnicblld-had n» crampa-wa* quleklyro. N»—MiRBiInt bat nttlo—no paint afterward— Wjiaplo. j tiJLJOH j5 STON .Kttfala,Ala. r Kail or Expr«M,qn Had Death, of an Infant. ST. Louis, May 11.—The infant chile of Mrs. Meyer, 1630 Galy street, Eas St. Loub, was strangled to death Saturday morning. The child's mother had tied it in a high chair and left it alone for a short while to go to a store. 'When she returned she found that the child had slipped underneath tho string and was dead. Cntuhecl Through » l)ride«. MAS3U.LOJT, O., May 11.—Tho Wheeling & Lake Erie wreck train wenl through a bridge west of town at 11 o'clock Friday night. A number of the crow, including Trainmaster George Gibson, were drowned. A eloudbursl washed away many bridges and caused immense losa. Tho wreck train had been sent out to repair the bridges. To Jill-poet Array l'o«t». WASHINGTON, May 11.—Lieut. Gen. Scholielcl, who will continue in com mand of the arny until his retirement on reaching the age limit on September 29, will leave Washington next Thursday, tho 10th, on an extended tour of inspection, during which he will visit the most important posts of the army. ' Natall*' Retnrni. BELGRADE, May 11.—Ex-Queen Natalie entered tho city in triumph Friday after her four years'. banishment. King Alexander and his ministers and liigh officials welcomed her at the sta-< tion. The crowds received her enthusiastically. Old People. Old people who require medicine to regulate the bowels and kidneys, will find the true remedy in Electric Bittern. This medlolce does not stimulate and contains no whisky nor other intoxicant, but acts as a tonic and alterative, It acts mildly on the stomach and bowels, adding strength and giving tone to the organs, thereby aiding nature in the performance of the functions Electric Blttora Is an excellent appetizer and aids digestion. Old people find It just exactly wnat they need. Price filty cents per bottle at B. F. Keesllng's drug store. New York Town Burned Up. BuFrAlX), N. Y., May 11.—The village of Oakfleld was entirely destroyed by flre Saturday morning. .Not a house is left standing. It is reported that no lives are lost and that the property loss will reach »100,000. The fields about the burning village are filled with refugees, who have saved nothing from, the flames. ..,...-..•. Can't Vlay -.Trilby., . . ; ' DENVER, Col., May 11.—Judge Ballet, of the United States district court, Saturday granted an Iniunction restraining the Lyceum theater from producing Trilby hereafter, deciding that it infringed on the rights of Harper Bros, and others. Saturday's performance wan stopped. nuelclen'H Arnica Salve. •The best salve in the world for outs bruises sores, ulcers, salt rheum fever sores, tetter, chapped ^ hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin erup tions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed lo jire perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25'cents per boy. For sale by b. F. Keesling. "A Word to tho Wine Is Snffleltnt." I suffered,terribly from roaring in my head during; an attack of catarrh, and became very deaf, used Ely's [/ream Balm and In three weeks could hear as well as ever.—A.. E. Newman, ray ling, Mich. One of 'my children had a very bad discharge froia the note. Physicians Described without benefit. After using Ely's cream Balm a short time the disease WM cured—O. A. Carey, F1KLD REGULATOR CO.. ATLANTA, GA. ••14 by «U Jtaanlrta. Price of Cream Balm is fifty cents. FOR SUNDAY READING. OVER YONDER. Just over yonder, visions fair are seen. And only bridges of sunset lies between Where anxious cares and tolls forever case. And reigns o'er uU the everlasting peacu. Just over yonder, is the blissful shore When) friends loug parted meet to part flo more. Where life let out to fullness, hus begun To shine forth Into brightness as the sun. Just over yonder, through the golden gate, We pa.s.s from time to an eternal state. Whore love divine o'er uU wields sweet control, And ever more with sunshine 8Ils tbe soul. Just over yonder; the celestial hills And grovts of palms which heavenly music tills, And millions who earth's thorny ways have trod With Klad acclaim surround ihe Throne of Cod. Juit over yonder, many weary feet. Across .the silent way haste friends Within the longed for heavenly home. Thenceforth no more from Father's nous* to roan. Just over yonder: I may hope to be, And there (rom sin and sorrow to bo free, The sonc of Moses anU the Lamb to stuff. And crown the crucified both Lord and king. —J. Bylagton Smith, in.ChlciKO Standard. THE INNER LIFE. It In th* K«al Lit*. 1» 'Jlt-newod Day bT Day, »nd TranicentU tbu OuLtir liotb In Tim* and Et«rnlty. In every man there are two men. There is an outer man that people can see; there is an inner man that no human eye can see. The outer man may.be hurt, wounded, marred, even destroyed, while the inner man remains untouched, unharmed, immortal. St. Paul puts it thus: '.'Though our outward man is decaying, yet our inward ,man is renewed day by day." He is referring to his own suffering's as a Christian. His body was hurt by scourgings, by ston- ings, by exposure. It was worn by toil, and by endurance of hunger, of hardship. But these things which scarred his body, leaving marks upon it, making it prematurely old, has had no effect on the inner man. His real life was not wounded by persecution. It even grew in strength and beauty as the outer man decayed. There is a quenchless life within our decaying life. The beating heart, the breathing lungs, the wonderful mechanism of the body, do not make up the real life. There is something in us which thinks, feels, imagines, wills, chooses and loves. The poet lies dead. His hands will write no more. But it was not the poet's body that .gave to the world the wonderful thoughts which have so wrought themselves into the world's life. The hand now folded shaped the lines, but the marvelous power which inspired Jthe thoughts in the lines was not in the hand. The hand will soon molder in the dust, but the poet is immortal. The outward man has perished, but the inner life is beyond the, reach of decay, safe in its immortality. The inner spiritual life of a Christian ig not subject to the changes that come upon his outer life. The body suffers, but if one is living in fellowship with Christ, one's spiritual life is untouched by physical sufferings. The normal Christian life is one of constant, unchecked, uninterrupted progress. Unkindly conditions do not stunt it. Misfortunes do not mar it. The inner growth of a Christian should bo continuous. The renewal is said to bo "day by day." No day should be without its line. We should count the 'day lost which records no victory over some fault or secret sin, no new gain in self-discipline, in the culture of the spirit, no enlargement in the power of serving, no added feature of likeness to tho Master. 'The inward man is renewed day by day." ....... ... . • This does not mean that all days are alike in their gain. There are special dates in every spiritual history which are memorabla'forever for their special advance—days ,,when .decisive -battles, are fought, when faults are discovered and conquered, when new visions of Christ are granted, when the heart receives a new accession of Divine grace, when one is led into a new field of service, when a new friend comes into the life, when one takes new responsibilities or. enters Into new. relations. • Then there are days in every life when there would seem to be no spiritual advancement. We all have our discouraged days, We have days that are stained by folly, marred by mistakes, blurred and blotted by sin, and these seem to be lost days. There are days when we appear to fail in duty or self-control, or in struggle with temptation. The inner man would appear to b« crippled and hurt n such experiences as these, and the days would seem to bo idle and use- .ess, without profit or progress. We come to the evening with sad confessions of failure, and with painful re- rret and disheartenment. But even such times as these are really gaining time's, if we are living near the heart of Christ We are at least discovering our own weakness and frailty, the 'o.lly of self-dependence, .the feebleness of our own best resolves. Oft- ,imes our defeats prove our greatest slessings. .Nodoubt many of our richest gains are made on the very days on which we weep most sorely over pur mistake and failures. Then there are days that are broken by sorrow. The. lights go out in our iky. and leave us in darkness. The 'riends of many years are taken away from us. Prosperity is turned to ad- , Perfect health is maintained by expelling-from the body the decayed product of digestion; Cbn- •tipation,-with the terrible results following' the absorption of excreta, is quickly relieved DT LEMON TONIO LAXATIVE. The refreshing properties derived from Ireraons with the Tonic and Laxative principles of select vegetable products form aa elegant tasting liquid Laxative. .. Ladies will find it of priceless value. Many cases of supposed Uterine Enlargement prove to b* bowel accumulations. Gentlemen will find it productive of Appetite, Energy and a Clear IcSre'forlndigestion, Headache and Biliousness. LARGE BOTTLES. 5O bra. AT ALL DRUGGISTS. EMON-TONIC versity.* Misfortune toucnes our inier: ests. Our circumstances become painful. IB not the .growth of the inner interrupted by such experiences?. Not if we are truly abiding iu Ciirisu and receiving from Him the (, r r:ict He has to give. No doubt maoy of the best, the divinest blessings of spiritual life come to us on just such day.s. The photographer takes his sensiiive plate into a dark place to develop his picture. Sunlight would mar it. l!od often draws the curtain upon us, and in the darkness brings out .some rare beauty in our life, some delicate feature of His own loveliness. The teaching of thu Scriptures is that, whatever the experience of the outer life, the growth and enrichment of the inner life should never be interrupted or hindered. This is the Divine purpose for us. Provision is made for this continuous work in the grace of God. We need never be harmed by anything that breaks into our life. Indeed, there is nothing- that touches us in any way that may not be made to minister (food to us. Woundiogs of the outer life may become pearls in the soul. Losses of earthly things may become gains in the spiritual life. Sickness of the body may result in new health and vigor in the'inner man. It is the privilege and duty of the child of God to move upward and for ward, day by day, whatever the day's experience may be. We can be truest and best blessings to others only when we live victoriously ourselves. We owe it, therefore, to the needy, sorrowing-, tempted world about us to keep our inner life calm, quiet, strong, restful and full of sweet love, in whatsoever outer turbulence, trial or opposition we must li_ve. The one secret is to abide in Christ.—Rev. J. E. Miller, D.D., in Christian Work. TRUE REST. Finding It In Coil's Service untl In Oar Final Abldlnc with Him. "Come until Me, all ye that labo and are heavy laden, and I will giv you rest." A woman's voice faltere through the quotation. She sat nea me in the prayer-meeting, and ha broken the silence following the lee ture. I read in her face the look of soul at peace. Then the Holy Spiri unfolded to roe anew the message Lines read long ago in Goethe cam back— "Rest Is not quitting The busy career; Rest is the tltttng Of self to one's sphers." And I wondered for what truer sphere we could have been created than for the service of God. He sees us world lywise, buffeted, heavy laden, am yearns over us as he did over Jerusa lem. The pleasures of the world are "stones for bread;" we famish, but an outside the pale of mercy. "Come unt< Me." Such simple steps, but what world of love they open. Then— will give you rest." The rest of the abiding -Presence, the blood-washed, conscience, and the certainty of our heavenly home. Thank God we may all "enter into that rnst."—Jennie Thomson Hiles, in N. Y. Observer. UNDEVELOPED POWER. for Infants and Children. OTHERS, Do You Know u« Bateman'a Crops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, ant most remedies for children «re composed of opium or morphine f Po You Kno-w that opium uid morphine are stupefying- narcotic poisons J Do You Know that In roost countries druggistsare not permitted to *ell Mrootta without labeling them poisons f ' Do Yon Snow that you should not pemJt anv medicine to be «Jren ycur oka* niutas you or ) v . " "*•"" ! "'"i know of what it is composed 1 Po Ton Know that Costoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and that* Hst-cT IU Ingredients is published -with every bottle f Po Ton Know that Cactaria is the prescription of the famou* Dr. Samuel Pitotac. That it has bo-m in use for nearly thirty years, and that moie Castorio i* new sold tLaa^ ot all other remedies for children combined f Do Yon Know that the Patent Office Department of the United. States, and at other countries, have Issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns "> ««> "*> word " Cartori* " and its formula, and that to imitate them is a staws prison o!$ens«! Do Ton Know that one of the reasons for granting this government protection W»B because Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harmlem.? Po Yon Know that 35 average doses of Castoria arc furniflii-d for 36 cent*, or ono cent a dose ? Po Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children any be kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest f Well, tha«» thing* ore worth knowing. They are facts. Th« Ability to Brine Jt Forth and U«e Ii Measures Our Kenource of Elllciiey. Efficiency is the measure of power The French have a proverb which say; that soon or late the strong- need the help of the weak. This is 'merely to say that the strong- are in some ways weak, and the weak are in some ways strong-. One can help the other, and the helper is always a power. , A drop of nitric acid is as impotent as so much water on a piece of : pure gold, but it soon shows its potency on a bit of copper or silver. It is so of the orator, the preacher, or the poet. If ihe'can move men, inspire them, purify them, invigorate them, empower them, his gauge is in this' resource of "efficacy, and he must be so credited, no. matter, how uninteresting he may be to us. What power lies;.unused in every cbngrega tion! Who can disclose it and give it its sway for' usefulness?—S. : S. Times. Brlhilnc'the Children to Chrlik The reasons why we do not succeed in making Christians out of our children are found in three . facts: First, we do not begin early enough; second, we do nofrreinforee our -.teaching by a godly example;, and third,-,we neglect to . ask .the assistance of the Holy Spirit. If these matters were attended to as they ought to be, many heartaches would be saved. .Among our readers there are, no doubt, many who have young, children. We .beg them to begin at once to seek the salvation of their offspring, and to make their efforts effective by an increased holiness in their own lives, and by calling on God for His almighty help.—Nash Tille Christian Advocate. Effect of Christian Light. The Assyrians, .had a belief that if ever by any chance & demon saw him* self in a mirror he was frightened at his own ugliness and incontinently fled. .And if Christian people would only hold up the mirror of Christian principle to the hosts .of evil things that afflict our city and our country, they would vanish like ghosts at sun- ns*. They can not stand the light, and so be strong to cast the light upon them. —Watchman. CHOICE SELECTIONS. —A handful of help is worth a cartload of pity. . . . —The. devil like* to see people play at religion.—Ram's Horn. —This life has its disappointment*, but it also has its pleasures and joys. —A Japanese pro-verb says: "The ignorant are never defeated by any argument." . : . —A sermon, like a man, appears longer -when it lacks breadth.—Young Men's Era., v . Xji . . —If :we make .'i-aigion our business, God will make itHar blessedness.—H. G. J.-Adam. /_ . .... ...,. —Tiie-jdelays of ^God, like the sflejnces of the Scriptures, are often beyond our explanation.— United Presbyterian. signature of Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. ICYC&ES, ARE 1THE HIGHEST OF HIGH GRADES- ......... Warranted Superior to <mr Bicycle -But; ......... la the World Rpeardlww ot Ptiea ....... BulJt and gmtrnnteed b; me Indiana Co., a Million JXHnr corporation, whose Dona 4n as good o»ftold. J)o not. buy a wnwl until j have seen the WATKBLEY. Catalogue Tree. Good auents wanted ID every town. Scorcher2libs.,$85 i Indiana Bicycle Co., Indianapolis, Ind., U.S."A —Deliberate with caution, but not with decision, and yield with graciousness, or expose, with firmness. —Mr. iSpurgeon.used to.say that he never had to exclude from his church a person converted in childhood.« ,.—Some one .wittily says that a largo number of people do their charity work by advising diners to give.—Standard. —When the .devil, walks,. abroad as a roaring 'lion, seeking whom he may devour he never shows his teeth.—Ram's Horn. —It ia a happy hour to him that works righteousness when .God meets aim.,. He stands on. ft higher level, for lie is with.'Gbd.^United Eresbyterian. —A criticising person remarks: "Few people object to mixing business and religion provided that when they are mixed the result is business."—Standard. ••'•; •'...•'.'•'•'. ROAST BEEF OF OLD ENGLAND. American Meat Finding Competition froa» . Colonial and Other Scarce*. Whence comes the meat we eat? asks ihe Pall Mall Gazette. The suburban butcher will tell you that it is all home tilled, if not home fed; the domestic cynic that Welsh mutton commonly Browses on Australian plains and that Scotch beef loses half its virtue because of the voyage across the Atlantic. The truth, as usual, lies between, and if one had happened on. the Society of Arts in session the other night one would have earned some Interesting facts from E. iloutague.Xelson as to this more than ordinarily interesting subject, A quarter of a century ago it struck people that the United Kingdom could not prow enough meat to feed her -popula- ;ion, which, by the way, it may be said, eats more than twice as much meat as any alien people. As usual, a commitr tee was appointed, and it sat until 1870 •ithout arriving at any definite conclusion. At this time America was exports Ing to the United Kingdom a large quantity of live stock, besides a profusion of tinned meat, -while two years ater 'the trade in chilled beef was started, and gradually grew until in 1894 it reached one hundred thousand . ,-. . .nnK Tn 1R8O thp Australian colonies rotnlutronnhftuBiul treatmentoib7ooatronb>an ons. in l»»y tne -Australian counties j b _ wu j cn t be system Is JUlcd with rocicwr'aat >egan to be a factor in the question of i potash mixture*—more w be dreaded tbrar/thf upply. .Early in that year the first ship- d *» u *r IU)< L!J 1 a sbolt wbi!e & ta * ™>»e co» J i._f • ,• •• 3 j Ail' ditioo tlian Ixapre. • mentof frozen meat was.made, and tbe |\|||>*|| |Ti| • T|rt(k3 wxm takespo*. trade has since attained hugepropor- •* U k 11 aM A » IV Rft «wion ol .toe ions. In all, 26,000,000 frozen sheep and ,lambs have come to our shores, >f which New Zealand has supplied 8,000,000, Australia, 3,000,000, the Biver Platte,' 9,006,000, and the Falk- and' islands, 150,000. In the early stages, of. the business freight from i was 2X& per ponnd; it is , ^ n ^ J i lietln «n c< iit«toaDTadare»«. low Id. and a fair profit can be made • SWIFT EPKCIFIC COJIPASY, Atlanta. Ga. at this figure. There are now eighty ships engaged in the trade, with; a carrying capacity of about 3,500,000' carcasses. Experiments aro now T)einjt| made, in the shipment of live cattle' from Australia. And the trials aLready, completed' arc sufficient to prove that* they can be carried tho long sea* voyage without loss of condition. .'Mt-l* probable, therefore, that before' long. *,, large trade in this direction will b» conducted. The annual consumption^ of meat in the 0nited Kingdom is some* 9,140,000 tons, about two-thirds of, which is home grown, and thc'ls.tter> amount has doubled in the "'last.ten< years. Jt is computed that, In additions to the supplies of live stock to thi* metropolitan markets, Smithfleld alone provided in a year 180 pounds of mesk for every man, woman and child- within fifteen miles of Charing -Cross, or,.*, weekly consumption of .twenty-four pounds for every family, and of HO pounds, about twenty-five pounjls MB. American beef andnearly thirty pounds foreign mutton".or.;-beef v Mr. Nelson thinks that, the'British farmer is. entitled "to" equal-consideration,, whether he happens to'reside In JvewZealMid -or Australia,;or in; Kent or Sussex. JJtnS. Australian" ^nutton, wholesale, iefchas. 8J£d a"T>ohnd, or just half that ot tho home-grown article. fainted on • Gr»ln of Corn- It is said that the smallest piece *£ painting in the world has recently be«c executed by a Flemish artist. It IB painted on the smooth side of a grain of common white corn, and pictures a mat and a miller mounting a stairs with, *• sack of grain on his back. Tho mill te represented as standing on a terrace, and near it is a horse and cart, while a. group of several peasants arc shown IE. the road near by. The picture is bean- tifuJly distinct, every object being finished, with microscopic -fidelity, yet by careful measurement it is shown that the whole painting- does not covers surface of half an inch squs-c. MERCURIAL Poison frame&ndifc; j-hoetiix; paim and acbffle Jo'ftfS make life miserable: *&&&. t, • reliable cure for m afford* relief, even after all eliehai fatted. It fe guaranteed pcr*Jrve$e- Labi*, and absolutely harmk»; take no «nb- atttute. Send lot our tnatfar <w btood and . , rheumoliem, ace RHEUMATISM! life mfcci :urj£j rbe sss

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