Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 9, 1894 · Page 6
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March 9, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 9, 1894
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foladstone has A clear Head. WHY? Ifecmse tin follows these rales :• « Ke«p the h«d coot, the fed warm »nd the bowed open." You can Slave a clear head and live to be ninety if you do the samo thing. When the bowels fail to move during tho day takff on retiring two Smilh'3 Sixafttottt: Be.ins. Their action is so mild that you are not awara of it. Alt day your nrincl will lieclcarnru!cool. " Not a gripe in a jMrrcl of them." Ask for small size, T.Jceno substitute for SMiTH'S Bile Beans! (SYNOPSIS. Hunry Bniw, n wwitllty ninchmnn (n TVxn", owvt tola lior:*o wttllP on u hunting trip uil'l afUT i*iKli «i[wilwices tryiiix ti> lord rapids In Oolcv ;Wlo rivi-r 1st ln>li>«liicro"s In u rowbynt by n nn- Ive nymph. Ml « Cyntlilu Dallas. (.VntWa Kiililt'.-* "ir btriitiner to Dur fiitlipr« ranch wtwrnliw Nnd* n tru« western wnlconin. 3tu«i am' Cynthia mot't tvuu,-illjr »"(! t»k« noornlnc ^tr -1't ! Hruee'M jiarlner In Hie Mtvqulln vnlltiv rnncli. Phil Kprliodiii", rWts In n«ircli ot the lust j winter acfompiriloil hv his w fo iuul Killth Star I ronl nn I'astrni hollo vMltlnitKt ilu> nmeti. wli" ; issiimi'x to twill i c iilm In tin 1 allfuiUmn ol Bniix 1 Tin 1 i'<'irty ••"irprb'-.-i Bnici-iinu Cjutlilu In I iliti nTnipU's UOWIT. C;nthlii tlndti Unit Bui'o la ; l<mr to her nml I) coiui" J ulims or l-Mltn. Bruce . prflnilKfx til wort Cyntlihi 10 n "louiiilup" tall < "Aa M «r.< uf tlip C'OIH ng bull unit Iri.vlsts tlmt Bnit-e Viliii 1 bo tn-r escort wul brwik his OIIKIW* mow lo eBcnrt Cyiitlilu, Ornthlit EM,* nnoUwr IxMin t r Hi" bull, 0 'pbiln Ktfrnlti-r UnlttxlSinl".'! urniy, »twio tons mustier tuRoil by tlm . a'lvn ramtioys. «U m.d jtiiuiK. Bni«* Kills CnnUiln Furaknr In an a torciitton <>v$r iln* bn). Cynthia Iwidmilrammrcowhom and raiiKflrs In i\«ni« him fri'in ii lynching at lli« Iwiiuls of Kor«- unii't) Is trliMl and IEGUIATOR never excoH- cd. "Trio.i and. proven " i.Hthevordict o f millions. Him m o n s Liver lle£u- lator is Ht-> and medicine to which you can pin your faith for a euro. A ;nild laxative, an (i purely vegetable, net- ing diroolly on tho Liver a n el Kidneys, Try it. Sold by all ts mXiiqutd, or in Powder -••o ba taken diy ormadeiutoa tea. ThoKir>( •! Urcr Medicines. " f h.ivo ntoil ymirSininions Fjivvr Hopu- a.tn:-.'un! can ooiiHulcncloiiMy say It l-s tlic .•».i.i'lfi:n«'cho.<t.i!i 4lwlf.—6tfu. \V. JACK- JW-KVKRY PACKAGF.-C* the Z Stamp la r«d on wrapper. ! !IP, Celebrated French Cure, T^r "APHRODITIME 'II **OU> ON i POSITIVE [GUARANTEE \ in cure miy form ol nervous dfweftKfl or wiy (ItMordcrof (,ti£ eeueritive orgniia bf either ncx, whether ariflnjr, BEFORE uBoofBMmuiRi.it*,'AFTER A»ii&cco or Opium, r>r throu£ti youthful Injiscro- «oa. over ludulgfuco. &n.,nucti u 1am of Brntn ffrvr.r, Wakefulne/w, Be«rln;r down Puliis In the v»n!i;, Bern Inul WcakMoiw, Hysteria, Nerronn Ptoa- •ration, Noctnrnul JSmtaloti*, I/«ucorrha'ft, Dii:- Kit«-*, VTonk M<W*f, Lc»i of Vowor nod linpo • mtfj, whloh M n«fl«6»«i1 often If rfd topremntiire M i'f. and Infinity. Price 11.00 a box. 6 boie« . •i»r ftinG. flout bf/Mtlon 'tfelpt of price. * WB1TTEK BUARHNTEE Ii given Jor every «,eo<mlcr reodrM.to refund tho money If * xmuuxnt euro U not efroctfril. Wo ha?o tbou- •ndi o(-t««tlMO<ilBUi fram old and younx, of •oth MMCI, who have beeu pennuicntly cured WdwiiwMXArtmalMne- Ol/ouUrfi-re AiMrou THK AT««O MKDK-I.NJC CO.. »««t«TO BrmMk. 1K>< V, PORTLAND, Ojj fotMl« bj &•». Ke^ln* Logtmport, lad. bub i!s Hd(«re N Died •»(X»«<uHT bT thOfi- •nOiof prommtot Iv die. - v -~- — «M«<A(y. Tbor- o««Qiy tainbte tnd M&. Worth twtctj time* ttwlr weight in wad ftr /malt irfty- ulofiUt*. K«v«t known (Oitll, Soot, tor mull K*led lot •>• Aflflren Tb« Ipbrf Medldai OOMP*NY, 'WoteWi Brmnchi Box tT. r»Ttt»»d, Or«c<m. -ft* Ml* br B. V. (aMUac. Ixwuupen, la BALM is auiokir Abaopbeo. Cleanae«.tli« . nasal Passages Allays pain and Heals the Sftroft ppoteowitne. CHAPTER XV. Jt w'ii-i a .io.yl-.il roturn to tho MosquHo vulli-y r.-uii.'h, Diflioult indrwl would It Iw fo <'.\,'i££crato tlm I'lithnsiastii; wcl- coiii' 1 ol' Ih'. 1 impulsive Kate; the ovcr- joy.rd thmmli reatr.-iiniKl jrrcotiiuc of tho ii'.iiro iMiisi't-vativo Kdith, for in tho brict in'.crvul uf iii.H absence Jlis-; Stafford had j>a-,.si-d .-'oino wry lonely hours and had found tinio w renlize how much tho priihoiu-i.' oi' Bnu:o had ^.-owii to bo (o her. If sin; h; t d reflected with bitterness upon tbo i-liHiipo of his altitndo toward .' lit-r, if Hlii- had found thu contrast bc- twcon Miss Dallas mid herself so over- i wlu/liiiiup: thai/ slifs almost, pitied Bruco for HIP Vihidnrss of his own vision, Ihero ! wns notliing strange or uni'emiuino innll i this. I Indeed, cousulovinf; the tender regard I tho lady entertained for tho ranchman, i it was Qiiilo natural Umt gho stionldbo conviiiccil tlial-slio w;is the ono person I in (he wide world to make him happy. I Quite as-natural was it that Rho should BOO nothing but misery for him in in- dnljrin.7 thid unexpl^inablo }-o.s;ard for Miss Ballas, that sho should believe Bruco to be the viclim of some siipciesof ciich.intineiit, and ibat thoprcstigo of hoi' own birth and position should inspire her with littlo b7it aversion and con- , tempt for lier rival. ' Actuated by thcsn feelings, tho fair Kdith during' tho first hours of his return laid afiido tho pique that sho had sliown of lato and <3isp)nyo<l ,'m arch and playful manner that Broco had onco found irresintiblc. Itwas tho old Edith, whoso nameless graco and chiinu had onco well nigh betrayed him into a dec- , laration. For a time ho appeared like ' one fase.inatol by a memory of tho past, : and Kdith was about to congratulate herself upon the return of her influence when ono morning sho behold him saddlo his horso and rido away without taking leave o£ her as of old. Jt was three-days before ho again appeared at tho Mescvoito valley ranch. j Miss Stafford needed jio prompting as to the nature of bis journey. Tha direction in which his horso had been headed settled that. But she was grieved and indignant. Without stopping to tracn tho steps by which sho arrived at this conclusion, eho felt herself terribly out- j raged and •wronged. Sho was vindictive in consequence. Howbeit, sho resolved to make ono more determined effort to regain her a»condency. Sho would if possible remove Bruco from tho influence of this rural siren who was fast teaching him to forget the requirements of his rank of life. If in the interval Cynthia, finding herself abandoned, should decido to. crown the hopes of ono BO suitable as tho gloomy Mr. Jorrold, Miss Stafford would renew her childish belief that "all marriages were jnado in heaven," In this strait sho. appealed to Korno- chan to fulfill a promise, given long before, to take them on a fortnight's trip to Austin, the capital of the state. Sha reminded him that her visit was drawing to a cloee, and that tho time wan short in which to keep his word. Her indulgent host readily acquiesced. When this trip had been decided upon, Phil Kernocban proposed that tha four should ride over to San Marcus on horseback, it being necessary that he and his partner should arrange «omo business matters before their departure. The proposal was received with favor. Before setting out Miss Stafford repaired to her room, v.v.<ro flho orrayod hewelf in the faultier riding dress with Phil was calling loudly upon the ladies to hurry. After dinner that afternoon, when Kernochan and Bruco Iwd left them to transact tho inevitable business, and Kate, weary with the morn iux'ti ride, had insisted on "taking a siusta in spito of tbo stuffy atmosphere of tho San Marcus hotel. Edith was dominated by a sudden energy. She leaned against a window of tho dreary parlor ami gazed down the dusty road toward tho gnwn foliage of tho Vivor. How cool it looked, tlion;! And what a short disl ance away! What was to jwvent lier going thoro if him « j would? fcho aiiswn-d this question by ordering the sletnv propriotnr lo liavo her pony (saddled and brought to tho front gallery at once. Having succeeded in gaining Hit: saddle imiissiotc-if, with a:i ease and dash that left. that, worthy Kpeechiuss and staring, Miss StafTnvd rode quietly out of town. When slierr.-iched thorivoivsho did not stop, but guiding her mustang skillfully across the shallow Cord sho turned iu the shade u£ tho trees upon tho , opposite bauk, taking tho direction of tlie Dallas ranch. Slio );?icw iu#«jicr;j] position from a remark of Bruce during , thfi week of the San Marcus ball. Sho : did not think tho distance great, Hardly had F!IO taken the trail road when sho encountered Buck Jon-old, riding along listless and dejected upon tho gaunt Buckshot. Tho man raised his serious face and sainted, lier gravely. Edith drew rein. Just now this meeting was most opportune. Did Mr. Jcrrold know tho distance to tho Dallas ranch, luid would ho direct her to it? Back stared, gave the infonnatioij in tho usual blind southern fashion, but did no:; volunteer any personal guidance. Edith, moreover, did not request it. But was Miss Cynthia at home? JTr. .Terrold stared again and reckoned she was. 3fiss Stafford thanked I-.im and dashed aiv.'iyin the direction indicated, leaving the cowman gawjig solemnly after her. But as she rodo Edith rcfiocted upon his gloomy bearirg and was not without feeling that sho was acting very generously toward him in tho utterly selfish purpose she had in mind. Cynthia was in lu-r bower, whither oE late sho bad boon n.neh given to repairing. Sho was lying in ber hammock, swinging listlessly to and fro, her half- closed eyes dreamily regarding the ever swaying curtain of green ubovo her head. She was happy—happier than sho had over felt or known before. HU wassat'e. IIo had r<>I.T!nied. SJia was content. And yet in tho restful quiet of tho littlo wood Cynthia could not but feel a pang of pity "for the man who bad just left lier with no hope in his eyes, to whoso (ihowin it. P'raps you'll 'be willin to say, Mias Stafford, how long you've been carryin his mossagcs and runnin hig er- , She threw back her head and laughed merrily as.«ln- said ihis^a laugh so musical and clear that it seemed to ripple upward ii-oin rii,.. very heart of joy. i Miss Station! biuhhrd crimson beneath ! her merriment. It stwl,- ; d ber to adhere to her original purpose. With a sudden gesture sin: sirippi;.! off (he glove upon her left hand. The glitU-ringi'acetsoClhe diamond sOus wore Hashed in the broad shaft of sunbeams thai ck-ft. tho bower, i "Do you we that ring? 1 ' she demanded ! eoklly, suffering tho fascinated eyes of the girl to rest :L moment upon the sparkling-gem. ••JVrhap.s that will explain my interest iu the welfare of Mr. Bruce." She tiiriied quickly, Hashed one brief glance of tniui'.jih upon Cynthia from ' beneath her supr-rcilious lahhes and- i swept haughtily out of the bower. Cyn- 1 tliia was alono with the agony of the 1 sudden revelation. I Shu put one hand to her head in a half ' dazed way, as if she felt a fiudden pain i)):-iv, Thi) ground seemed slipping away bi-.K-:uh her feet; the. horizon whirled around her. She felt in one brief instaut as if the sunlight had gone from tho from tho shy, and lie prouo upon tho mosses at her i'eet, weighed down by tho ' gray, despairing monotor.o that-teemed quickly, looking him- itroight in the eyes. Brnce took a step nearer to her. "It is false!" he naiil, with white lips. A sudden revulsion of feeling crimsoned Cynthia's face and neck. She regarded him earnestly. "False"'" she whispered. Bruce took the littlo brown hands iu his and looked down into her face. "False!'' he said. "Don't you know, darling, there is but <,mu girl in tho wide- world I woiiJ.I 1><: willing to make- iny wife'-' 1 She looked up at him shyly through the tears of a moment before. "Win) is tliul';" ns;i< said "Cynthia Dallas!'' THE END. eiirt.ii. the vivid bin tin; lii-.u THE BAHIS OF PERSIA. A £•<:< \Vilh Mim.v (toad Point*, but "I was in Persia on the Kith of last May," said a gentleman rocrntly. "Why do you mention that particular day?" asked tho reporter. "Because," be returned, "it is a day of .sorrow to thousands of the inhabitants of the land of Cyrus. Tho.re is a new sect in that country, and they believe they will supplant all others. she was ]yi?jLr prono upon tho-j They are known as the Jiahis. Tliesc peculiar people claim tliut on the IGUi ° £ M ^ ln sorafi >' ear u " k »°; v »; « <)(1 boca!QO il mnu 1D tlle ' )Crion of " elin ? Allah, who loft the human body and suddenly to possess all things. She pressed her hands over her eyes, burying , . , • her face deop down in tho sou lichens ! ascended to heaven, after praying his as if to shut out of sight t!,e dreadful , people t^ prepare themselves for a bet Every Month mitny women suffer from ExccMlv* «c Scmnt Menstrual-ion; they don't know who to confide in to #et proper ifcdvtc*. Don*> confide in aoybody but try Bradfield's Female Regulator a Spccinc fni PAINFUL, PROFUSE, SCGNTY. SbPPHCSCED .ind IRREGULAR MENSTRUATION. Book to "\VOMAN" mailed free. BRADHELD HUGULATOR CO., AllinU, Ga. hold 'i'S uM I'rurgUli. For salobyBon Flflhor,drug,7l»i< FACIAL BLEMISHES l remove, Freckle* .flolli i>tilrlio», iioKK, Wrltihlm and all (Hhcrfkin blvmlslicn. LOLAMiKTEZGRElM The proot Skin food B«in inFtic UnlMcr, will maJio __ ..__ _ you liodutlful. ™]0 cpnts mid t)i isitd. Jor ft box of Kkin Joed mid fiiop powder. Free. I'rre. Froo. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON Ajm'i-i<:rt K Ijonuly Doctor. afl CcHry Mr i-cl, San FrnnoUco, CM, ,'idl Kll.-i St. OiiK'Iniinti, Oliio. t>up<!rlluou* Hair permanently rcmor«tl. reality wliiuh suddenly confronted her. Then u quick tremor shook her, and fiho wns cryiui,' us ii' her heart would break. And M) ):(• w;is really engaged to Miss iS;:ifi'i,.-iL Ti:ntwns ihc onil then. This ir.nn whom she had FO trusted ;md bo- 1-i-vnl h;«l b:.H-!i playing a double part witli Jii'i-and li;»l culloj her out of tbo i;;i!or.-iiit eontc-;:!. of ber early life, only to crush her vivii (iic new joy ho had (i\viil:i-ned. Oh, tlin ])ily of it! And ehc bad sl;o\vn sho loved him so! Overcome by rbe bitterness of tills re/lection, she sank down again und lay there ]irxl3 and' wrc-tdird, twiiiir.s her Jingors listlessly in tJic sort inossi. 1 .', her eyes fixed on \ ..- caney and oblivions of .-ill i-ha save this one niorlifyimr, usoniniiitr fact;. Tho luoineuls went slowly by. The shadows shifted on tho vino strewn floor, lii.irh ovcrlj^iil a srjuirn-1 that bad juai-l-:od her grief dropped a cone down, tmoti iier as it' ij: protest A niotionlnss; red lizard, that at first seemed to syin- palhi/.c with licr, leered at her from ,an adjacent stoi:e and was pro wing-visibly hysterical. And then this irony of nature was Oispelied by a footstep that came quickly into tbo bower. Tbo pcjiiirrcl flashed suddenly around a )imb, generous conduct much of tho prcsc-nt . rwid tho lizard rustled off into tho thick- joy she felt was du There was tho sound of n, footstep without, and the jrirl sprang lo her fort •with a sudden Hush. She put both ban (is to her head as if to efface any disorder of her tresses duo to her previous attitude. A broad shaft of sunlight slipping through the branches overhead trtcopcd in glowing- warmth her picturesque faco and figure. A moment of expectation, and Miss Stafford, cool, erect and fastidious, bolding her iramaculatu skirls in tho gloved fingers of her right hand, stepped within. Aaohedid BO sho toyed carelessly with tho riding whip held in her left and gazed curiously about her. Their C3*e» met. Miss Stafford bent her head coldly and permitted Cynthia tho slightest inclination of her arched eyebrows. Tho recognition of Miss Dallas was equally cordial. An embarrassing pause followed these civilities. Edith was the first to break it. "I suppose you aro surprised to seenio here," she begun, with more embarrassment of manner than sho had deemed possible. She glanced down at tho whip she held lightly between her gloved fingers. Cynthia remained quiet. "Tho fact is, Miss Dallas," Edith recommenced, the hesitation of her manner lending an apparent sincerity to her •words, "tho fact is, I ani going away very soon, but I felt I could not do BO without thanking yon for your kindness to mo in being BO good to Mr. Bruce." Cynthia raised her eyebrows and stared blankly at Edith, turning her head a little one side, very mnch as a bird will when doubtful if it has heard aright. Sho grew a shade paler, but replied that she was gratified if anything sho bad done had found favor with Hiss Stafford. If look and manner, however, counted for anything, it wag quite evident that the temperature of Cynthia's gratification was indefinitely below zero. "I mean by your riding over to his as- cf. - Cynthia raised her ,cyes. Henry Brnco was standing over her, regarding her with a curious, q-icstiouiuy glance. She gave him no word or sign of recog m'fioii. The one brief glance with whicl sho swept his face had in it tho scorn and contempt of tho injured woman Sho sprang to her feet, dashing nwaj from her with a passionate gesture the hand he' had extended to her aid. Turning her back upon him, sho sought the farthest corner of tho bower. Bruce was astounded at this reception He took a step or two toward her ani attempted to take her hands in his. She whipped them indignantly behind her and faced him with flashing eyes. In bis ignoranco of what had passed tho young ranchman cast about him for gonio act of his that could hare caused this sudden anger. "Cynthia," ho enid, breaking tho si- Jcnce, "what is the meaning of this? T am going away on abrief trip to Austin. I have como to bid you goodby. Havo you no word to say to me?" AdditlonalOoia Restores Senses Of and Smell. lifT WILL A particle la •pNlwl Into «Mk BMtefl ««reenble PrlMW««atiat»n XLX BSOTHIB8, H Wa»«O and brmaU York. which aho had once electrified Miss Dal-1 gjstance in tho reckless fashion you did, IBB. As ihe peered into her toilet mirror j Miss Stafford continued, "It was really there was a grijn reeolvo about the lines '. quite romantic and kind of you, you of her mouth from which her quick know—quite what one reads about, and OLD by Ben VUhtt, Who)e»»l» DnffiiM, 3r FoBTth St., Sole- Agent <or «le ot tHDAPC ' I •tOGANSPORT.MW. witted eex might have argued no quarter ' to a rival. And it was noticeable that the few additional hairpins with which the lady found it necessary to secure her raven tresaea were placed in position almost fiercely—very much as Misa Edith might. have used a harpoon upon gonw creature that had excit«d her resentment. When her toilet was completed, eha surveyed herself from head to foot critically, but with evident approval, after which «ho opened » small jewel cuket and taking from an inner recess a ring she slipped it hurriedly upon the third finger of her left hand. It was a solitaire diamond, large and brilliant, and she pasied her email handkerchief across it onc« or twice, catching the morningsnn- lighton the flashing jewel and noting how it graced her dimpled hand. But there was an expression in the lady's dark cyoa that was hardly reassuring. The ring was a mero memory with Edith—a souvenir of an attachment from which the sentiment had long rince faded—a relic of an almost forgotten past. Howbeit, although she usually wore no rings, s h<* permitted it to remain upon her finger that morning, and drawing her riding glovo quicklyovet the gem »ho joined the mounted party ,,th* I wanted to—to thank you. I taJd Mr. Bruce so. I know ho feels much as I do." There was a very perceptible change in Cynthia's manner while listening to this ingenuous statement. Apparently she grew several inches taller under Misa Stafford's patronage. Her lip curled perceptibly, and her eyes flashed as sho implied very decidedly that she was quite aware what Mr. Bruco thought about it. "Very possibly," Miss Stafford assented quietly, "but I was only telling you what he said to me. I am going away, yon know—we are both going away." Miss Stafford emphasized the "both." "I thought you ought to know how we felt in the matter," The ominous plural fell like a knell upon Cynthia. Sho felt her breath grow quick and short, and a sudden faintne&s seized her. But'she did not change her attitude. She remained gazing steadfastly up into tho beautiful face before nor. There was disdain in the brown eyes, and she felt it. "And so you turned yourself into Henry Brace's errand boy to let me know," she replied calmly. "Well, now, thet's kind of you, I'm sure; you reckoned I was just natch'allylyin awake nights to get your approval, and you I^l^'r. net lintil.von took «"" wav °* Bruce took n xtc.p nearer to her. She waved him away with.an imperious gesture. "There is no need of it," she said. "I have received your goodbys already from her!" Brnce stared. He Ravo a surprised glance about him. Lying at his feet among the pino needles was » dainty- glove of undressed kid. He recognized it instantly as belonging to Edith. Involuntarily be stooped and picked up the perfumed trifle. It was redolent of Its owner. He turned with a look of inquiry to Cynthia. • "Has Miss Stafford been herer ha asked almost sternly. Ho wad hardly prepared for tha icy brevity of her reply; "Yes." "And she told you Iwaa going away?" "Sho said you were both going," said Cynthia simply. The words seemed to; choke her, but she recovered herself with an effort, ' 'She showed me the ring that you gave her and said she wished to thank me for my Madness to y ju." In spite of herself the tears started to the girl's beautiful eyes. An angry flush came suddenly over the face of Bruce. "It is gtrange that as one personally interested I learn of this, now for tho first," bo said dryly. "Am I to understand that Miss Stafford told you I gave her a ring?" "She gave me to understand that she ___ .1 i* ~Cv " *ni^ O;—AT.:^- I ami n. jicrfect life, and to do cvery- tliin^r th;it u-oii!d Imiid up the temporal man and ennoble this life. It was Ui« son of-this jjropliet, wlio thus i-ehited his father's de:illi. Tbo followers of Jiehu are eallod lliihis. They admit tliat Jusiis and .\foliarrimad and Mo.se.s WI^D: tfi-isit prophi'ls, 'I'liny maiutu.ii) thai, Ttoil lirvs iuutif, r ut-a ted ;i n-.'\v er«. :ind tli.-il, il, beffini wii.li l.ln> advent. o£ Jiuhii and Ali Me ilia mined. The origin i of the belief is J'crsiunie. A neu- Jiiiam I is lo ariso. \Vitll hi.s rising will come posu'e to nit niL'M. Tlu-i-i: \vi!l lie more happiness in tin) world, more charity, men: hi musty ainon^ men. "tii'.vcnty-tivti ye.-irs a^-o marked tlie advent of All Sloliaiiiiued. He went, abroad in 1'ersia proclaiininff Himself prophet. The ne\\- sci-.t has been per scented with violuiicc. Tiiey Jiav sult'en'd in tlfffi-m; i-qually as tembl us that nndei'i'-oiK' iu the days of mar tyrdom. They have deserved it as lit tie, too. The liilile or ereed of tbi^ new sent is called tlui Itaynn. In IK way does it cunllrc-t with tbo established rule of any fjovernment. it lacks among: its adherents one thiuR- which has Ixjen iiei-mo<l essential t< tho success of i-eli^-iou^ toaeliinpr. Thcj are not ortlio<',o.v. The liayan tcacbi tliat thei-e is no hell, except, in nnb lief, and that, to believe is heaven- paradise. 11 claims Ui e mission of th Old and New Testament, and the Koran to have been fullilledaiid thereforeu.se less in the present day. H holds that tho human intellect has developed an is able lo n.-ci-lve a bettor creed, a stvong-er religion and a better one This nru- rclifrioa i.s paiternefl after the .Mohammedan relig-ion more than aoy other. Jlowever, the ritualism has uhder(?oiiK some decided chanjros. In the last month of the year a fast is ordered, and only children, travelers and women in travail are exempt from the observance. There is one thing- about this new sect which deserves consideration and support. A higher status is placed on women. N'o veil is required when the female desires to appear in public celebrations. The Hahit insists on charity and demands brotherly love. ]Jeg£-ii)K- i.s prohibited, and efforts are made by those in' hijrh station and affluence to assist their inferiors to rise by labor and independence above tho role of mendicants. They believe in a millennium and hope for its inauguration. They hope to obtain it strictly by religious means. The Bayau i* strongly opposed to ig-- norancc and superstition. Auricular confession they consider unpardonable and do not allow it.. They reject slavery and the outward distinction ot dress. They believe that God alone knows their state after death.—New Orleans Picayune. Why lieil .\nieri a Hull. The reason why anything- of a red color excites and infuriates animals of the ox family is because red is the complementary color of green, and the eyes of cattle being 1 long fixed upon the green hcrbag-e when feeding, when they espy anything red it impresses their sight with a greatly increased intensity. No doubt the same effect is produced upon all grazing animals by being suddenly confronted with the color red, but oxen and bulls, being more pugnacious, show greater excite* ment, and will even attack that which surprises them. MA.SY trotting hor»eg, owing einier to natural defects of temperament, to bad training or to imperfect preparation, are exceedingly difficult to control CURB, "•nil-ill.^ <.r oni'um-nt. iuul fro Aiii'vcr-tailim; -'uri' f.ir Pilfti -v ii.-i"t--i- r.n.l ''-"-'-v. )/ ;;,./J;,->/,7; nprjvjtjon •'> k'i;lM or iujt-<".ioLi~ or .-in-lolh 1 in-ni. which nCul :i:iil M-hi'-m n pi-r.'iiiirK-iil <-uri-, u;i<l often ro euro any eaRO. Vou" ™iy imj- for -• r-i-i ••.•.•,!. :1 :i l>nv. r, f.i-<',. Si-lit by nKlll. . Cured. Piles P'cvcnt«d, .,:., -- Pf\hlCTI3/iT!flU bUi«0 I IT A I lUN <.l.'!ATOliuD.t • ::.; i,li-n-.iillt 10 W. H. POSTEli. 1 only liy ^slst, :K5 Jfarket St.; In- LAPiSES, DO you usow OR. FELIX LE BRUN'S STEEL 1KB PEIiNYROYfiL P1LIS riTnihcinrifc-iiinlanii only FKKN'OJI. s.-ifo.-ind K>- liahlo euro .in tin- m;irnt.-t. L'ric-o $1.00; tent by OllliJ, tiriillliiulioWolllylll 1 W. i{ c.) jrs'l Dru«i«, 3iS vfatltKt St.. Lo pansport, In<! ( •»««»• «• AYNE'S OINTMENT Lost Manhood nirm»hy. i;tc.. vul-fl;- c UtndouKrnu-dy. wHh and vlEor q«lckl| nfc-fitlj* onilsffion* im>d liy IMIAI'O. f „. .rlllr.«ii«r«.l»»U>e.i UB.N KJbUtR, Druggim, LouwitDort. Jndiwi* ii* SolSbJ CLEAR SKIN. TUBES, CONSTIPATION " " ' ON,012 Z;Kt". Anairrecmble t»»atlvc sod NERVE TONI- 8o)d by Drunrt'taor acnt by tnall. Kc.,MD.t «nd 1 1 .00 per package. Samples free. Tba Favorite ^ rot Salt by B. r. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOUI U POW0KR. |1-1 POZZONI'S Combines every element of I ! beauty and purity. It is beauri-1 I fying, soothing, healing, health-! ful, and harmless, and when I rightly used is invisible. A most I delicate and desirable protection | t* the face in this climate. Inslit upon hirlne tbt IT IS FOR IAU QUAKER CATARRH CURE wr m «W <• <•»• U dilT.rtntftom »tl ,.tl. nmrtia. Iinol* (ruff, powjrr, fm. «PW <• icinal «scnts »llh » xxttdff <Xlr OW- l< M <>,(,. Br.f. lift. »r (.)•«». QUAKER MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, ST. PAUL, For gale In Logaosport by B«r FBH««, LOST MANHOOD RESTORED, i «« SPAN ISH NKHVE ORAINS" the wonderful rtmedy bM I irMi i wriilrn ciar.imff to cure all nervous diM-uc> fuch u W«k M^ I W ?£J.o Er.™ Po»-, r ,I.ost M.nhon<l, NiKhUy Emiwoni, Etil J> Larji °( Confidcnw, Nnvousr.css. Lassiiudc, all drams »nd loi.o( of Ihe Generative OrRans in ci:hw icx c.iuicd by over Oertion, yoa errors, or Mocsrive use of tobacco, oniwn or -turoulanu which •<»"_ ^^tr-^rKn £$ Jzssk r;i nu pr.r^ For i»l« in I «f*niport by Bm fner*, DrnfgM ^

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