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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 6, 1894
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HOW * SHE HAS ED! im . ^, oncn fair ^Ut-r, tlm above remark has been YOU.' whose complpxHin wn,s once the pride of youi but von will f.ml them .« eu-ry s wnstuntly iiuTcasinu', ^ ".d age ''l 'P •'"'«•» »'" I" 1 ' 1 '"' HlV - !lml li ' eir UUmb ° r ' lyi'- "•' ;':;'' ^. lu . 0 _.,:. ;10=t , w'.niina.-of the fact ^ skiti— Empress Josephine Face Bleach. Tt mikrt. 1l.e ro »slu*t skin like velvet, dewing our the impurities from beneath fc ""!.i '-^ « ™ ost torturing . a DV uiu a,, UA „, ties; Pimples, Acme, Blackheads, fani Sun- buru! Moth Patches, and Brown Spots, by the use of from one to two bottles. K.,r „!„ !,>• Mm K. Co,,M«i.:+'! M.-n-kHt St.; ». !•'. K,'t>sllii«. 3'M Fourth St.; W. II. 1'orter, O Market .st-.vi>[; ki-ysto.'iH DiujBturi' SSi liroiiilwiiy. BEFORB AFTER- o the sheep as a f ur id stock has been ers may rest assured that thej will .get -resn, ci=an poods. We have a full variety ot uar The Best Slio« {01 Uie Loasl Money, Geo. Harrison. W, L DOUGLAS $3 SHOE W. L. DOUGLAS^'"-*, The stamping or ^'- ^; ] ; ^« nn tlieir full line '.'!' FOR GENTLEMEN, 85, 84 and S3.5O Dress Shoe. 83.5O Police Shoe, 3 Soles. $2.00, S2for Worklngmen. $2 and St.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, S3, 92.50 S2, $1.76 CAUTION.—If nny dn»lo» offer* you W. L. DoURl" • Iioon at » reduced jirlco, or say« tie hnn t iioni willi* out tho nninn htnmpoU on the bottom, put him ciowii An tt fr»ud< fitting, .tr.d give belt Try one pair and be ecu.- :ul price on the bottom, which ually to those who wear them, gain customers, which helps to w. |J. B. WINTERS. RELIGIOUS MATTERS. THEREIN ABIDE WITH GOD. Lot every onu. wliiiluv'cr bhi c.illinK he. Tlinrcin iilildc with Uod. So wrotft of old Snlni Piiul to thoir. ill Corinth, mil! tn m<^ •\Vltli luvinu- llus lo-nlKht tl»'t trulh WHS told, I hm: j,'rown wciiry with m.v strifes iiiiil rivres, And murmured ut thu .service of trie d:iy, Whornin 1 '""I foriiOtien, nnnwnr«». Tliul thus I still iiilitlit honor or olioy. AKIilc witli God: Would 1 ml cut ne'er foruat '['lint evcrrr.oro 1 may with Him :i!>iilt': Vhut muttnrs liow or when the st!i!>;p l« set. Or ivliiit tile fiiriiiico wln-ro the sold Is tried, So tliitt t!io mnL:il lin.s tliu sterling' rlnt;, So that th.; llltfiieSH of the Klr.R is shown— Con's coir.iiKii still, thut lo iho aou\ will hrlnc Such wvnltli ns murciiimt yrlnuea hiivo not 1,-nowii. In uinrlfiit-PliicitB where tlifl racu Is swift. Anil eonuiiiiltlon on temptation wnlts: In (;ii!ct hiiini-s wlioru iinsi'i'ii turronW ilrlft A thoiisiinil pciiy uiires tlimiik'h open xinas- Li>l .Meh mill nil, whiiiu'er the enllinc lm. Therein nlilile with lioil: from !>n.':ili of liny Till sot of sun they shall 11 la purpose! see. And serve Him In 111" own npyolntoii way. Ko let inn foo nnJ scrvi\ mill thus nhltie: Not slmi'ly pn'.lenl. or ;ii. l™st coiuer.t: Not with c.vc-sorvluc, wlii-roln. lovu ilenlnil. In rouniH of ilnty solemn clays ixre spent, Give me, 0 l.onl. iijoy t!i:it Isrtli'ine, Touch Tliou my lips with constant themes of prrJ.-u>. SiniT. linvlni; Thee, ail Ihinsrs I noc:! arc mir.r, \Vhu'..i'rr my lot. wlnit.eVr my lonKtli of ili>.v», -Anson U. V. liinulolph. in N. Y. l-.vannu'.lst. filVES RELIEF IMrVlEDIATELY^-|t JS 3 CuP6 fOP ail Diseases of the Heart, Kidneys, Liver and Blood, It has no rival and is found in ©very home. For sale by W. H, PORTER. For the BEST ^WALKING SHOE for $1.25 see & RflUGH 420 Broadway. THE LIGHT AND THE SUN. Spiritual and Ki-llKlons SiffuHlriuxu! of the ItlKimm'U Ali'iul L'«' nuuiiliful its aru sniiiu of llio di;scri]v tions of tin: ilawn in lloniiii 1 anil sn|iorb u.s sire tlic- lines in -.vhiuli Vii-yil pirl.nroK tlie rise of Aurora from her saffron couch, no liti:r;i.tni-e niakus so nuiuh of this liffht anil the .sun ;is tlie liturature of thc°iiispirctl writurs. From the hour when the Bat of tho Almitfhty ipwiks clVulffcnce into beiii^, to tin; compli.aoil anil uncloiuleil riulinn'cQ of the now llertven and thu new earth, the liplit iiucl tho sun are favorite similes anil mutiiphors 1)3' which to express the Divine beneficence uncl plory. All the phenomena, of the lieavenly bodies, from the rise of the morning star to the dyinff down of the day and the shimrig 1 out of Orion uncl "the sweet influences ot thu Pleiades," were familiar to a people living simple lives, und lives beneath the open sky. And to the writers of the llible liffht in all of its manifestations was Divine. Whether seen in thefrolden brightness of the moon, or the silvery radiance of the nijilit, er in the yet more beautiful and mysterious movement of the elec- trie waves across the northern horizon, liirlit always impresses a spiritual nature with a sense of the Divine nearness. A sinR-le drop of dew, or the innumerable jewels that compose tho rainbow, alike reveal something- of Him from beneath Whose throne crystal streams Jlow out, and over Whose mercy-seat the bow of promise shines. Liplit in its nature, diffusion am) adjustment forms one of the most fascinating studies of the scientist: and no One uncorrnpted by a fiilse philosophy could fail to see in so glorious an exhibition of nature the product of a power, intelligence and wisdom, far exceeding that of man. \Ve wore reading- lately a letter written by a man lonjf blind to one just sip- pal led and stiineed by 'he sudden loss of siffht. It humbled an.l shamed us, for there was ruiininfr all through it a strain of love and trust which seemed, as indeed it was, a spiritual miracle. Of ail the losses to which life is subject nothinjr seems comparable to loss of sight. Wliat can we conceive more dreadful than for the mind to be shut in upon itself? Lifjht is synonymous with life because liprbt reveals to life that world of beauty about it in which it finds its joys. More dreadful than to be an eyeless fish in a Mammoth cave must it 'be to be a siphtless man in a universe of lisht and radiance. "Thou hast prepared the light and the sun," says the IValmist; and "we lire not of the darkness" but "children of the liylit," savs Paul. God has in sundry times and places spokon to us by tin; mouths of holy prophets since the world bejra.n. There has been one not unworthy to be called The Liffht of Asia, but only One Who could be (illy termed The Liffht of the World. Only .lesns Christ surpasses the natural'sun in universality, constancy and beneficence. In our Heaven of heavens, bright above the soul, burns with undiininishod fervor the source of the soul's lijrbt and heat. If men tumble spiritually now, it is, as Job says, a "stumbling at noonday ivs though it were nipht." God lias not called us to the existence of trog-lodites iu a ploomy cave of doubt. We are not made to'be dwellers in some cavern of despair, far from the cheerful rays that refresh and animate the soul. A man may close his eyes, but the day still shines. We recall while ridinp, a morning 1 of the years gone by, in which for .the first time and for one brief hour we dwelt in a world that was all light- light without a shadow. We had reached the snow line of the Bel Alp the night before, after the last ray of day had lonff since ffoue out. We knew little or nothing of our place or our surroundings. But a lijfht tap upon the door in the early hour waked us to see the sun rise. It is years ago, but the very remembrnnce of it makes the breast swell with emotion. It was, so. far as the eye could see, a new world in which we waked. Below us a curtain of clouds shut out all the cities that were homes of men; and the cloudi themselves were pure silver without one spot of dross. But above them rose a scene that could be compared to nothing except that which Jolm»»aw. when he saw the city whose inhabitants walk in white, and in whose center stands the "great white throne," A dozen peaks afrainst the effulgent blue; Leone, EOB», the Aeg- gischorn and Simplon and their titanic peers; each glittering ai an icicle and majestic as the battlements of Heaven; fflacier, snow-field, mount and iky, one unspotted world ol light without a Bhadow; a creation fresh from the touch ot God^and before sin had put» stain upon its purity. Wan it to be wondered at that, silent, we stood, while from the eyos dropped happy tears; and like Coleridge in Uio Valley of Cliamtiuuix, the world '•Hllll i>ri:s*.-nt to ifoc hortlly siin.su Dtilst v:ml.sli from our thought.: entranced in We worshiped tlii) Invisible ulonc." —Ch icago Interior. "WELL ENOUGH." An Old l>"d J'opulnr AilHRo Which SrtdlT Ntfftl* ItnviHlun. The old injunction, "Let well enough alone." bring-s comfort to lazy people and to those who do not care lo originate ideas. This sayinjj is a foe. to development, and an insurmountable obstacle to progress. It is like a stone wall beyond which a man, while he stands upon the ground, can not see. Then: may be apples of gold in the orchard beyond; there may bo diamonds' in the sand over there; there nr.iy be music in the valley, and sunshine, such as he knows nothing of on the mountain peaks; there may be limitless -opportunity to do good beyond the wall. lint the shriveled berries are good enough fruit for him, and the dull lead "will do" in place of diamonds; his own husky voice is melody, and he himself is "the poor" to whom charity ib first tn ba :n!ministered. If the man who is willing to "let well enough alone" were to move his la/.y bones and climb the wall he would find beyond it those tilings which are so much better than the surroundings, and opportunities to which he had been accustomed would not appear "well enough" because not the best. When the limit of accomplishment has been reached a man may say "let well enough alone." Then "well enough" means his best. Having done all he cnn, one may rest in his assurance that God will take care of the result—Young Men's Era. Union In God. The only real and lusting- basis ol fellowship Hmon'g men is in the fellowship with God. They seem to come together more easily on the material and intellectual side through their interest in trade, or science, or politics, or art, or literature. At the same time, the sectarian disputes over theological doctrines seem to show that it is in the Divine relation that unity is impossible. Hut all union nmong men that is not in God is surface work, and remains such until it is made in some way n pavt of tho universal human fellowship, which man has the right to in God. When the day of truest sanity comes, men will "bring their glory" into tho Heavenly society in this way, und recognize all other phases of social life as part ol the one perfect fellowship in God.—S. S. Times. GEMS OF THOUGHT. —Js'o one is useless in this world who lighten the burden of it for another.— Dickens. —The one thing a man doesn't like to do is often just the thing which stands most in his way.—White. —Moods must be mastered. The mood of to-day makes the moodinoss ot tomorrow'.—Chicago Interior. —Never does a man portray his own character more vividly than in his manner of portraying another.— Eichter. —The wages of sin is death, no matter how high may be the station or social position of those who engage in it. —liam's Horn. —Indifference in religion is more fatal than skepticism. There is no pulse in indifference; skepticism may have warm blood.—lieecher. —If Faith, Hope and Charity are_the three Christian graces, Jealousy, Envy und Covetousness are the three disgraces,—Young Men's Era. —Our safety is in having lofty ideals, and in constant labor to secure their realization. Let the getting of money be a man's ideal, and he will of necessity S.TOW toward the dust.—Joseph Parker. —.lames Russell Lowell, in one of his recently-published letters, speaking of the new substitutes proposed for the God of revelation, remarked that "the protoplasm fetich is a poor substitution for the Uoek of Afjes." —The Son of man came not to be ministered unto, but to minister. It is the great example; it is the law of the highest life. He who would be great must serve. He rises highest who does most to lift others.—Chicago Standard. —We should accustom ourselves to self-denial and patient waiting; for the blessings that God reserves for His people are like fruit which will be wholesome when it has time to ripen, but will certainly be noxious if greedily and prematurely gathered.—Scott. —One of the best things ever said by the patriot Kossuth. whose body has been laid to rest in his native Hungary, in answer to inquiries about his financial condition: "My hands are empty, but they are clean." What a life of honesty and integrity these noble words represent! Infinitely better such a legacy than an inheritance of millions of dollars.—Pacific. —In earthly life we can be sure only of birth, existence and death. If birth be viewed as the earthly introduction to opportunities of immortal growth and eternal service; if existence be used as a gymnasium for character; then death will be the new birth into a higher life of unceasing activities and unfolding usefulness.-Chicago Interior. —It is not what we do, but what we are, that talks, effects and proves the religion of Jesus Christ. We may from specific causes be brought to the level of a noble deed, but to be fragrant for the Master, with a radiating jrlory in our very prcsence-that fountain ol life truth, generous nobility—must be within, and we will do because we are. —Ram's Horn. rp ne true measure of a man'n life is not the space he occupies in the pub- lie attention while he is Hvingr, but the 1 Ebidimr results of hi. life Flr«.—»i» are brilliant o-nd beautiful, but in a moment they fade into darkness. Tomorrow will be the same as though they had not been. "The men that leave most are the greatest"—United Tresbyteriiiu. HAVING FUN WITH AN OWL. The IncrenioiiH Sport, of nn KnllmHhmtU; Perhaps no people who oome to this con n trv are more fond of sport with a. shotgun, or get more fun out of it than the Germans. They do not mind a little thing like a scarcity of game or how small the game is that is scarce. A typical German sportsman will even go after sparrows and will deliberately dress for the sport of potting them— with long leggings and an alpine hat decked with a feather, and a game pouch slung from one shoulder. One ardent sportsman of this city has a most ingenious and interesting method of getting fun out of a fowling piece. He has a great white horned owl that he takes with him. He goes down into Long Island to some secluded spiil. where there is a combination of woodland ami farmland. He settles upon a place that promises well, and then lie finds a tall post or dead true well ex-posed in an open field or place, lie takes his owl out of his basket, fastens a chain to one of its legs and fixes the other end of the ehain to tb<-- lop of the post or the lowest projection of the dead live—whichever it is that hr> has hit upon. This he does at night. Then he rests until daybreak. He would not raKs lii'inff there at daybreak for any sum within reason, and it is more than likely that few who hear his account of what follows would want to miss it either. It seems that many kinds of feathered creatures dc- U-st'and hate an owl, and loiifr all their lives for a chance to get at one. It is at day break that these birds begin to appear. First a nighthawk comes along- and then a crow or two, nnd then a dozen other sorts of hawks, one at a time, and a kingbird, perhaps. The chained owl, sitting on the stump, lazily blinking his eyes in the growing light, and all unsuspicious of danger, suddenly receives a fearful blow in the neck. A big hawk has turned himself into a monster bullet and flown or dropped full force on the tethered bird. The owl is knocked the full length of its chain and down upon the ground. Gracious powers! but then there is a tumult to put Hagcnback's show to shame. For the owl is a lively, a vicious, and a nervy fig-liter. ITe grapples the hawk .-unl bites out mouthfuls of hawk feathers and hawk meat faster than a man i:an empty the barrels of » revolver. The hawk plies the same calling, and the feathers ily in little clouds. If it happens that the owl falls on his back with the hawk on top, he then us.-s both feet, as well as his beak. Tlio hunter now appears and frightens oil' the hawk, shoof.n-,- him when U'- is well up in the air ami well defined airainst the sky. The owl Hies back to his post and sits there ncrai'.i. winkinif and pluininir himself and thinking, perhaps. thatK- will never be caught like that of)' his ^-uard again. He Hatters himself that he did his share in the tremendous light, and chuckles, may be, as he thinks of the- mouthsful of hawk that he bit out lint above nil else the owl prides himself that he won't be caught that way again. Just as he is thinking so something else happens, Another hawk hits the owl,and again he is knocked to the ground and made to fiffht for his life furiously, after a naniier much more violent than what s known as the cat-and-canary sort of ruction. That second hawk being driven away nTJ killed, and the unhappy owl restored to his perch, the hunter and his stool pi-eon await the next interruption of the pastoral calm. H comes in the shape of a couple of kingbirds, irritable, tantalizing little torments, who fly and peek at the owl like two monster mosquitoes. The owl is by this time thoroughly awake and aroused. Ho. beats tho air with his wings, fights with his beak and displays intense activity and anger. At times he lifts himself off the percli.aad then the chain drags him down to tho ground. That is when the sportsman makes away with his tormentors. In this way the novel sport is kept up until tin-, suii is high above the hori/.on, at which time the relays of birds who hate an owl cease to appear. The owl lias the most exciting time that can possibly be imagined. He is only to bo compared to a football in a college match. He fights to the last and utters no complaint, though it is possible that the men who oppose cruelty to animals would argue that he is not happy No one would say that of his master, the sportsman, for that personage, is the subject of rapturous dcliffht- N. Y. Sun. VITAL TO MANHOOD. nil. E. 0. WEST'S KEBVK AND DUAIX TllEAT- VIKXT, nHP'K-'illo for Hy^U-rin, Dlzziru;-*, Fit--', Kcu- , UeU'lll^lJi', X'TVuus I'ro-^l rulioji cnur-t'd by l (-jrlnluicco, W.-illvfuliil.'-*, Mc-Jlllil TVprertplon, niR oi Jinnn, oiiuaini; insanity, misery, ilecAy, J'ri-raiitura Ol'l A h 'C, Jinrroiii;i^«. Lofs ol i'.l i-ilhur n>x, Imiinluttcy, J^iucnrrho.* onu*ll o Weiikiii'wi!''. Involuntary I.o-^o, Spi-nan- i'ii i*iinMHl by ovor-exiM-non .jf bruin, hi'lf- ,tvrr-Iniluli. p «Tic<«. A jinoithV rn-tunient, $1, ', tor sr> by mull. With I'iich onlur f'vr f, b<ix»«, witi) ill Mill.) wrtlicn iiuiirnutCMto .n-rund it iini cant rnnn.!<Ii«ui:'! by iicisit. WKbT's l.I\ .HP LLS '« Sick I!(>iiiiiictie, JJilinuMi'-M', J.iv«r Complaint, SourSionmcli, Iirmepttn iui'1 CoueiiiiuUoa. OUAJiAXTKliS iseuud ouly by W. H. PORTEB. DnuMlst, 825 Market St., Lo- "iinsporl, InJ. tl>u-i- ELY ' S CATARRH :REAM BALM" is Quickly Absorbed, Cleanses the <asai Passages Ulays Pal nana inflammation. deals the Sores Protects the tfembrane from Additional Cola Resrores the Senses of Tas£g and Smell. ____ IT" WILL CURE. HAY tpnnidiiM «i>ii:iKj Into ru2U niw:rll .«!<* '• • (jrewiUK friiM M o«-,;itsat Urn^Ists or by mall. CLV BBOTliElid, B8 Warrun at., N«w Vntt. FACIAL BLEMISHES ] will r othcrhkin Tho prent Skin food and Tissue Uii'.ldcr, will mat* AM'you Beautiful, id this ad. for a box of skill food A mericn's licuuty Doctor, 26 Geary Streeu S«n rr»Brl«co, €•!. Sol Kim St. CiLciniinti, Ohio. Suporfluou» Ilalr pcrraoacnUy rcmored. arothooriginnland only FBKNCH, Enfeiindro. liiililecore on the murkot. l'nco»1.00; seat ur mail. Geuuino uold. only by W.H. POSTSS, DrUijKlSI, .')2S Wurlwt St.. Lo gnnsport, Ind. PILES ITCHING PILES 8WAYNFI.-" OINTMENT qnlck(J JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS NOS. 303 — 404 — I7O-CO4, /jji/ o(/ic^ stjlcs to suit all hcntts. THE MOST PERFECT OP PENS, ANIMAL EXTRACTS. lltKl'AHKD ACeOKDJKG TO THE FURMVLAS OF DR. WILLIAM A- HAMMOND. 1KB UNDKII UK SOT'KHVISIOS. TEST1NE. In exlmufitlvc stattsof mo nerrons sjstem, rc- sultlnR Jroin exccsslvnmeiitnl work-.mnotlonnlex- citement or other causes capable ot lessening the lotceRndenduianceof the several orsans of the body; depression of spirits, melancholia, and certain types ot tmanlti-, In cases of muscular weakness, or ot general debility; neurastnenlii, and ai Irrtlablo states of tbe brain, spin cord or nervous system Kenerully; In nervous-anil conRestive Headache; in neuralgia and In nervoas dyspepsia In weak states of tlw generative syst*m-ln a i ol the above named conditions, leittne will W found of the greatest service. Doie, Pb» Drops. Price (S drichms), fi.it Wh«re local drazelits are not sup HammondAnlmaTfatrncts, thejwmj^ """"^ together with all existing literature on the son Ject, on receipt ot price, by THB C»HMBIA CHBMCAL COMPiNt, Aient tot ixwuilporrBen Ftoher- FOR CTS. In PoslnffC. wo will Mn A Nninplc Kn»-plopc, o» «I«I««P WI1ITE, IXKSn or BBtWETTE OZZONI'S OWOER. Von have seen it advertised for njany vcars, lint have you ever tped ''iT^f •not —Vou do not^iiow what an lUoal x«»i l»«wtler 1»- POZZONI'S For iiniuplOi nddrcss . | J. A. POZZONI CO. St. Lou!*, WoJ . . IN ELEGANT. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, San , MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A PACIFIC »no SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S, Pullman Tourist Sleeping C ar. St.Loul* to Los Angeles, daily, nathitlnu. TCRMtD THE -- DU ov wt^ **•••« ^ — BHEATLT REDUCED R*m HOW IN EFFECT V |» TNI AlOVt: Ll»t. ANO

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