Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1890 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 26, 1890
Page 6
Start Free Trial

WESTEKN MILLIONAIRES. FEW OF DENVER'S CITIZENS. WEALTHY en Who Have Accumulated Vant \Voutth —imvld H. MolTiil, IT. A. W. Ta!>or, IT. «. Clmmlierliiln, It<Hiry H. Wolf-of anil Senator Ulll. H E K !•: A K K sixty-six residents of Denver whose combined woa 1 t h DOT LI' ^ President 000. an average of nearly sixty -six millionaires; and all this, tix>, in a city of about thirty years of age. Thirty- one are millionaires and thirty-live som!- mlliionaires. The statement seems n!most incredible. Tho romance of tint western gold-hunter excels In history t.he wild dreams atxd fancies of Monte Cristo, and makes tame and tiresome such dull fiction as the story of the. "Arabian Nights." The romam-e of it nil is that but litilo of tills wealth was inherited. 1'oor men made the mountains yield up their precious treasures. It came. too. from the millions of cattle that for a- quarter of a century roamed over the great plains and the valley of the KoeUy mountains, displacing th' 1 buffalo which is now almost extinct. This great wealth also c:amc with tho rapid settlement of the public domain, for cities sprang Hi) as ifbyma^ic. and railroads became almost ay common ns cow-patha In an o -sto-u ua^turc, Tt seems a litf.l» strung'' that millionaires a-ud scmi-niiliiouiei'.'cs are nlraof equal in number. Imi wlinn the hair- million is inadi'. tho work of doubling it is not dillictiU. David H. Moffat. prc.ii- rleut of tins Virst National bank of Denver, president oT the Donvor >fc Uio Grande; railroad, and owner of rich mining properties, and four times a, millionaire, started out in Denver, in a little book and stationery store, lie has had many a- rough and harJ experlenco'ln laying a foundation for his now magnificent fortune. I'.nl the most thrilling adventure of his life was not in braying the dangers of the Indians on tho plains in the early times, nor tho ox- citing days of tl-.e early mining camp life. It, came a few montlis ago, when sitting in the private ofiicc in his bank. A desperado entered and leveling a six- Bhooteron Mr. Moffat, threatened at; tho same time to blow up the building with dynamite, unless his demands were com;:li<!'.l with. Mr. Moffat signed a check !.(•:,' ^'iuuiri 1 i;i l\;ius:i!< Utut niKUl in I'ic-n-i- urrluroil dispersed at tlio point, of i.lit) bayontil. When tho Pike's Peak wccitumcnt start- ad Tabor w«snt to Fort Rilcy, Kan., and worked at. his trade until he had enough money to buy oxen, wsZfon, .and an outfll for tho Rocky mountain.'.' Ho was among tho first in the old California gulch. Achorf T-cadvillc now stands, and twenty yoais before' tho great carbonate o.icllemo.i.t. -'I made my first surplus dollar in soJd-du'st pun.ned out in California gulch,'" said Tabor. For twenty years bis lifn is the story of the minor's log :;abin in tho Rocky mountains, until -S7,s, wlmn lie prub-stakod Ansust Kiscl«3 and Goorgo V. Hooker, who diseovorpil tin- I/ittle Pittsbiirs? mine at LcadvlIK and Tabor sold his interest to Mr/flat, and Senator Chaffco for 81,000.000. I(f has innslo otlvr million? since. Tho Tabor Opera house, Donvor. onst him Ssso.ooo. and tho Tabor block about SiOO.OOO. !!'•. recently could have sold tli" t'vo buildings for SI, 500. 00l>. The Maid of Krin num* al l/Piulvill- i.«. supposed to pay an income of Sr,(i,nu.'i a mouth, which is divided aiuonj; David IT. Moffat, II. A. W. Tahnr. Sccivtary of State .Tamos '!. Ulaiut-vthn l)» Hois and the Cliatl'uo estate, which poos to the daughter-in-law of den. Grant, one of whose sous married Sonatoi' C'lmiTee's daughter. This is a private corpora MMI and its history is not so well known ;is that of other Lcadvill? minus. i-xY-pnl. that it is reported to pay from ^.iw.'.dOO DAVID II. MOI'KAT. for S21,OOD, which Uici bold man cashed at tho counter and has not been seen since. Mr. Moffat is a, descendant, of the Motl'at clans of Scotland, where his ancestors lived in the, thirteenth century. Some of them v.-ero famous as warriors in the dnys of Robert Bruce. Ho was born in Orange county. New York, in 1839. When 0 years of aeo he entered a New York city bank, whors he remained until I8, r >~>. when he went to Des Moin'js, Iowa, and \va-s there em- cloyed in the banking-house of A. .'J. Stevens & Co. A few months Utter n« became the cashier of the Bank or Nebraska at Omaha, where he remained four years. Coming to Denver in 1BBO he started his book and stationery store. ¥or many yearn he was the mining partner of the late ex-lTnitad States Senator Jcromw 15. Chaffee. Ex-.Sena,tor If. A. W. Tabor, known in the West as the "Father of Leadville," recently had a strange experience. Moffa-t was held up and robbed in his own bank of SI,000, but n different scheme was to ho-ve been worked ou Tahor. Two Arizona men planned to steal the ex-Senator and hold him in some secret part of the mountains until paid a ransom of $50,000. Their correspondence was obtained and detectives put on the trail of some bad men from Arizona and a stop put to tho scheme. "Yes, it Is a true story,'' said Tabor re- cecently, when asked nbont the plan of the Arizona men to steal him and hold him for a ransom. "But it was nipped In the bud by the officers," added Tabor, "What do you think of tho many stories published about you In'the news- • \v;:s made tutor in chemistry In I d four years later I he pro essorin th •partmeiit, which he held in i'rov, ,*ivi-rsity until 1S(K. He th n beeiui iton'Sted in mining, went to Swanse. i'alcs. discovered a methrd for troaUn; incl redoing- refractory ores, and during he past twenty-two years these works, ivhicb at first were not. protent'ous, have inrned out SHO,000,0-10 in gold and silver. for many years Henry 11. Wolcott was associated wi'h ex-Senator Hill In the management, of these works. Ex-Senn.- ior Hill n.-i.-rowiiti.Hl Colorado in tho United Stutos Wenixtn six years ago. His great wealth and high social ;tt,a id- Ing makes him n strong and inlluential man in tho far West. Such Is the brief record of Win li.-es of a few of Denver's millionaires, say.; "Will 5ESAT011 IIIIA. .-.EXATOK CHAFFEE. C. Ferrell in tho Chicago Times, but the story of each would make a volume. Nearly all of them had to earn their first dollar, and have, gone through many a rough, hard experience, which adds all tbe more to the romance that great wealth has brought in later years. THE STAGE AND PLAYERS. II. H. l-HAMHEULAI.N. to SijOO.OUO a. year. The Matchless mine at ticadville is siid by many to bo Tabor's mascot, although Tabor now says that his Vulture mine in Arizona is worth S5,000,000. Tabor is a shrew I business man. Sever.*.! attempts were made to "squeeze" hi . I.IIH aL; the old man'couies out on fop every time it has been given up as tou hard a pie:-<! of work. Tnbor'i first wife is worth S500,- 000. Moffat. and Tabor are Denver's two principal mining men. Others are prominent, but in the smelting line. Tabor was i'onr years Lientenant-Govo.r- nor of Colorado and thirty days a,United States Senator. Henry T!. Woloott. another Colorado millionaire, iu a rocont Interview at Washington city created quite a stir in political circles by attacking the policy of President Harrison. Henry F. \Volcott was chairman of tho Colorado delegation in the Chicago convention that nominated Harrison for*President, and is a brother of United States Senator E. O. Wolcott of Colorado. Those brothers are descendants of the famous Wolcott's of- the Now England colonial days. Henry and Ed Wglcott had many upt* and downs in their early experience in tho Rocky mountains. They were State Senators together. Henry was at one time Lieutenant-Governor of Colorado, and during his term was often acting Governor. Henry Wolcott is viue-presi- •dent of tho First National bank, of which David H. Moffat Is president. He is also president of tho Denver club, which now occupies a 8150,000 building of its own. Henry Wolcott made his money in raining and speculation. At the great inter-state deep-harbor convention recently held in Topeka, Kan., and also tho national silver convention still more recent in St. Louis, solid silver gavels wore presented to the presiding officers of those two conventions by President H. B. Chamberlain of ety '•• a .Marion" num T n o \ t H. A. V, TAUOR. capers—such stories as those about tho $500 Senatorial nicht-shlrts?" "That story and. hundreds of others are too ridiculous to even think about. I pay no attention to them," replied Senator Tabor. Horace Au-li -.'•unr Tabor, the Colorado million . ,••. w:i« born In Or- Jeans county, Vermont, in 183<), and was a stoiio-cultor by trade. Ho camo to Kansas In 1855,where lie was prominent to HID fight for free soil, and was a mom- Modjcska eoes t« Enrepe next year, and Trill nof act In this country until 1893. Mrs. Barry having decided not to travel next season. Willlani Kedmund will start alone. Mrs. Kcndal'B maiden name was Me.r- inns. Jlcr parents-, It 1s said, were prosperous Hebrews. Edwin Booth has decided to rom.-iin In Boston aud-make that city his Inrriu during tlic rust of his life. Lotitia Aldru-h. thci younc lady of Washington who recent!;, matinee r-orfornuincc of "Maid In that- city, is at present read in:; bcr of piny.- with a view of :;t::rr:: season. Miss Famiy ilavciiporl is r.oirir.od to her b»d with Illness til n hoi.< I in Watertown, N. V. Her [ hysirian say-- >ho must have perfect IVM. It ijj,.iini'i'ri.::,in when she will he well cr.oii,'h to rfsurn" lier travels. Edwin Booth i-* mil.- t>i" KMr .1.?-^ i »"s warmest friends a:nl mn«i dcvo.ird Admirers. Rfcc;illy tli:'.v sut (i TI'.C-V o: a photograph, a c^py of which hum:- i n frame in Mr. Booth's ap.in.raeu:'- wherever he is playir.fr. Maude (.franKC-i 1 \Y\;'. stiir. 0,11 n > :i slarriiiR tour shortly with a forr-rwrt omotional drains ontitlocl ^Tnh'M-; rrl.' Tho play deals with the subject of h.-• nd- itary insa'f\it,y, and wns first in- I'-'urod in ParN nndiir (he naini- of "T/Iicrlt'Re D'Holcnc." $ Alfred Hcnncqiiin is writing a pi:ty for Mine. Januuschetc. ft issairi t-ohn modern in every respect, and |o be. ospc -ialiy adapted to Mine, .lanausehek's style. The scene will be laid in Russia, and some of the incidents will involve modern realism and realistic Rffectp, The p!ay Is to be completed by Oet. 1. Miss Victoria Yokes has brought, her tour of America to an abrupt end, and returned to Knsland, announcing that her departure was hastened by the sori- otis Illness of her father. Miss Rosina Yokes, her sister, although equally attached to bar father. Is net playing to slim houses,' and consequently she will remain here for an indefinite period. A forcible evide»ce that ncRro niin- strelsy is fast losing the liavor of popularity is frfirad in the fact that many of the best burned cork performers are drifting into the dramatic profession. Carroll Johnson, one of the cleverest end men and blaclc-face comedians that minstrelsy possessed is starring in "Tho Fairies' Well;" Mr. Lester, of the old specialty team of Lester and Allen, throws away his box of burned cork to become a farce-comedy star, and Milt Barlow, another minstrel celebrity, is playing •'Uncle Tom" in a revival of "Uncle Tom's Cabin 1 ' at a New York theater. A GRUESOME CURIOSITY. IIENTCY IU WOLCOTT. the Denver Chamber of Commerce. Tet, years aRO Mr. Chamborlln came'to Colorado poor In health and purse, but through real estate speculation fi^s be : come .a millionaire. He was born at Manchester, England, In 18 W, yet when 16 years of ago he was in the military telegraph service at thQ /.iwlquarters of Gens. Schofield, Terry, ind Howard.. After the war ho was engaged In the xJrug business In Oswogo, Fulton, and 'Syracuse, N. Y., until 1870, whonho was made, the general secretary of the Yornig iMen's; Christian association of Broptc ']y;n, ;-N.' Y.' 'The.arduo'us work .dotif) \O :tli;atJisSociatlon '' ,l>£pke d o\vn 'his liea) t'j 1 .- |ahd irttisfoiie ww.cpmpielle'd ttfconio' 'to itho^ ,;IJocky mbuntalns, .'.matiy ; of ,,'xl.i, 'friends thinking; ho.' vvpiild '.not live ». lyeift', But; jnaryBlons'to 'tell, ton yt''afV rolled '.TOiind.," arid that sick young nan ffrqm the Yonnir Men's Christian asfocia- tlon rooms in Brooklyn turns up in j,ood health and a Colorado millionaire. He h to-day onr of tho hardest, wori-ers for (.hi 1 Younp Men's Christian association In America, and has given many then "and- of his new wealth to help that orpinU.i tion. Ex-United S'ates Senator N. P. Hill president of th'.* Poston & Coloradi Smelting Company, the output of whirl was Sii.O' 0,000 lost year, and also pro prletor of the Denver republican, I worth at least S,V v on.O<)0. Born !• iran.ce county, New York, In 1332, It pent his earlier years on his father fnrni. ' \Vhon 31 he bocnmo a student a Hrown university, Rhode Island, when little people ji^t 'feo;$e fron? $«$ CHICAGO. THE BEAUTIFUL Tb« Head of M South American rmllun Knbaliufed 5OO Years Agro. Of all the hideous, uncanny objects, says the Boston Globe, the one that h ring's in tho window of tho Hall Rubber company is tho preserved head of a, South American Indian. The head is five centuries old ana belonged to an Indian chief named Huambrasa, who was killed during tbe war with the Augaruna Indians on the river Santiago. The head was cut from the body by its Brazilian captors, and, with consummate art, all tho bony matter was removed from the interior, leaving nothing but the flesh and skin. Then, by some long lost process, it was embalmed; so perfp.ct is tbe work that all the features are preserved in their exact proportions, but so reduced incize that the whole head is not larger than a good sized orange. Attached to the top of the head, and run through the upper lip, are long strands of bright colored hemp, used in carrying the head at the waist aa a jtrophy, after tbe fashion of. the North American Indians. Black silken hair, about eighteen inches long, hangs down on either side, and the chin is adorned with a black imperial. Eve.ii the eyebrows and .the short hairs in tho nostrils are preserved. The curiosity is valued at. ffi.OOO. and will be piesented to the Boston Museum of Fine Aria. fusses for Employes. Colonel Tom McKissiok, the Superintendent of tbo North Missouri, was sitting in. his office one morning, feeling cranky, when there entered n switchman •who had been compelled to give np h s position by ill-henlth. The switchman asked for a pass to Moberly,hisold home. "Why should I give you n pa-s?" queried the Colonel. "Von have quit tbe ronil, and been paid in full, haven't yon?" "Yes, air; but I hava been always faithful, hnve worko 1 bar 1, nnd only leave now because I am crippled with rheumatism. I thought, niter HO many years' service, I znistht nsk for a f.ivor." "Well," B»id Colonel McKissiok. "if you had worked for a farmer a year or more nnd quit and h cl bor-n p >id up in full, would you nsk him to hitch up a team nnd take yon ton or twenty miles to town?" "No," said the man, "but if be had his team hitched up and was goirg my wny I would think him an infernally mean man if hi? wouldn't give me " ride." MoKis-ick immediately tilled np an "annual."-— St. Lnuin (llolie-Democrat. A French Due!. Two Frenchmen met, not many diys ngo, on murderous busine-s bent. They hid qnairoled over a woman, and A g ive B a blow on the cheek. A challenge was Bent, bnt A , seeing that he hid been in tne wrong, seat an ampin apology. 1 he reply was: "I will tell you on the dueling gronnd wnetheryour npolo^y will be accepted." At the time and place indicated the parties met. Said B lo A : "If I had insulted yoti as you did me, nnd then in ado an apology like yours, would you have beeu sa.i-ifled?" "Yes." • "Are you quite fliire?" "Certninly." "Then," said B , "there is the iu- BUlt" !dealing A a sound blowon the cheek), "and hero" (presenting a copy of A *s own letter) "is the apology!" And they parted in friendship.—IW- Bits. , A Sensible Mnrringe. They were talking the other day of the most sensible rnnrrmga on record. When the would-be bridegroom put the usual question to papn, thnt tine soldierly geu- tlemau Raxed a few seconds into vacancy, then ho turned his eye" on the expectant lover nnd spoke as follows: "There is plenty of room iu the house; coma and live wilh us lor six mouths. At the expiration of that time, if you wish to mirrry my daughter and she wishes to marry \ou, we will order the wedding breakfast." The breakfast has been ordered and eaten; but if all eug'ged coup 69 were put on that sort of probation, there might be fewer marri iges, while very certainly tke divorce' courts would lose half their business. A Vain Search. Yellowly—Why, Brownly, how bad you look thii morning. Did yon sleep any last night? Brownlv—Not a wink. "Anybo.ly nick?" "I am." "AVh t's the matter?" "We 1, yoifhee, my wife has been in the habit of going through my pockets at night, and I thought what was good for the gander was ooa for the goose, BO- after she fell Asleep last night I arose and net out to go through her pocket." ' "Get amthinK?" "No. He rched the dress over and ovei, spent tbe whole night at it, but couldn't find the p -elect."—/;"»ton Courier. A rainbow at night Is the shepherd'! delight. This is al*o a good sign, providing the wind be westerly, as It shows that tho rain clouds nro passing T.way. TUVBE TABLE TRAINS LOGANSPORT GOING EAST. No. 42. N. Y. .t Boston (limited) dally.. 3£8 am " 34. Ft. Wa.nie Accom., ex. Sunday.. S:19nni 4it. Toledo Ex.. except Sunday 113) am 4-1. Atlantic Ex.. dally -1:18 pru 68. Local Freigbt, except Sunday.. 9i!S pa GOIKG 1VEST. No. <tn. Paclfle Express, dally 750 a ni 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday.— 3:45 pm Sil. Lafayette Accom. ex. Sunday... 6:65 p TO *t. St. Louis (limited) dally lOfll! p HI 69. Local Freight, ex. Sunday l:30pm LOGANSPOBT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) daily — 3:06 a in 26. Detroit Accom., ex. Sunday 1125 a la 54. New York (limited), dally 4:4 ip» 66. Atlantic Express, dally.. 10:16 p m GOING wzsr. No. 51. Mtdl A Express, ex. Sunday 3HOpi» 53. Chi. &St. L., (limited), dally... 8:45 pro 66. Paclllc Express, dally SKJflam 25 Aecomodatlon, dally - „ 9:50 am Cheap I^ands ami Homes in Kentucky, Toniicsfic, ALABAMA, Mississippi and Louisiana. On the line of tun Queen ,'z Crescent Route «an be found 2.UOO.OUO acres of splend.d bottum, »t>. land, timber and stock lands. .v«o tbe Uneat fruit and mineral lands on tlie i-'outiaent for 10)4 ' on favorable terras. FAKMKBSlwltb all tuy smiting got a home !• the, sunny South, where bllzzanls and ke (lit plains are unknown. The Que*-n 4: Crescent Route is i>4 MUex tfc«» Shortest and Quickest Line Cincinati to New Orleans Time 27 Hours. EnUre Trains. Baggage Oir. Day Ooactw« and Sleepers run through without change. OHO Miles t!ie;Shortest, 3 Hours the Qulekwt Cincinnati ;to Jacksonville, Fla. Time 27 Hours. The only line running Solid Trains and Thiongk Sleeping Cars. ONLY L1NJ-: FROM CINCINNATI TO Chattanoga. Tenn.. Fort Payne. Ala., Mcrtdlea. Mlfs., VickburK, Miss., threveiort. La. 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Lrxlngton. KT. 5 IJiiurs Cnlckett Cincinnati to Knoxtllle, Ttnn. 116 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Atlanta an4 Augusta, (Ja. 114 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Annteton Ala. 20 Mll»< the. Shortest Cliiclnuatl to 1-lrailngliain. Ala. 15 lilies Shortest Cincinnati to Mcbile. Ala. Direct connections at New Orleuns and Shrcveport For Texas, Mexico, California. Train* leave Central Union Depot. Cincinnati, crossing the Famous High Bridge of Kentucky, and rounding the base of Lookout V.onutaln. Pullman Boudoir Sleepers on all Thrcngti Train*. Over One Vllllon Acres of Land In Albarra, tbe future Or, at State of the Soul h subject <w pre-emption. Unsurpas«d clln-.ite. For Correct County Maps. Lowest I?£lre and full particulars uddres. D. G. EliWAM*. (k*. Passenger & Ticket Agent. Queen A Crescent Route. Cincinnati, O. aprilodiwly I IIMRFR ^TH & SHINGLES. SASH, DOORS & BUNDS If TOO arenCtOSE CASH RUTEB dont purcbuae unlil you get quotuiions Ij-om THE HAIfllHOND LUMBER COMPANY, Office. 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, Hi. Yard. Calumet River, Hammond. Ir.o Lake Erie& Western Railroad. Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." ICondenseo Time Table J Is EFTECT MAILCH 1st 1800 Solid Tnilng between Samlusks nnd Feorla and InillanapoHs and Mk-W- gan City. DIRECT Connections te and from all points In tht United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logunsport and connect with \tte L. K & W. Trains us lollows: WABASH B. K- Leave Logonsport. 4:13 p.m.. 1130 a.m... 8J9n.l» Arrive Peru 4-M p.m.. 11:44 a.m.., .8:65u.l» L. E. & W. R. R. Leave Pera. North Bound 4:45p.m lWOa.ni SouthBound ll»0a.m WABASH R. R. LeaveLoeansport,Srf5p.m.. 7:50o.ra ) Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2iia.m L. E. & W. E. B. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l»0p.m Weal Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. TAHKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALT, Ast. Gen. Pas. *1T. Agt. INDIANAPOLxS, END. The oarelcss psaotice of let«trjg rani fun with the bri?ed ewes din-ins* the ei tire year results in many dead lamb The rams, constantly butting tho ow- in the tsido* ill tho In rah*.' Con THl-1 *j I.M* • i^'ng its «. y tar, ntr 1 Anicrii'iiu tit,. ttR. Have Vou ? Many Millions Have accepted James Pyle's -invitation t« try his wonderful discovery, Pylt's Pear line; for easy washing and cleaning. You couldn't count them in a lifetime. Some of the twelve million housekeepers in this land must hare accepted very often. That's the way with Pearline. The wise woman who investigates, tries it; the woman who tries it continues to use it. A daily increasing sale proves it. The truth is, there's nothing so acceptable as Pearline. Once accept its help, and you'll decline the imitations — they U '"^ff^fi^^l don't help you. It washes clothes or \ IVU\ K^r^W cleans house. It saves labor and it "~ saves wear. It hurts nothing, but it's suited to everything. Try it when k suits you, for it will suit you when you try it Feddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell yon. "iMg U M S 0 . 0 * 1 °" or " lne "»ne «» I'eatline." IT'S . . 'S FAI3B— . Pearline is never peddled, and if yonr grocer sends yoa itM» thing in pUce of Fewlinc, do the hone«t Hung— Mnd it tact. 175 JAMBS FYLB, M«w T«k, TRAVEL VIA KANKAKEE :I LINE BIG FOUR. U you ore getiHi SOUTH ou EAST I See that yoor ticket! tciS C., I..ST. JU& C. Hi. For It Is the BEST and QUICKEST ROUTE. THE POPULAB LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AND— CINCINNATI. Tbe Jintire Trains run Through witl ont change, Pullman Sleeepers and Elegant Recliniaff Cboir Car? on Night Trai ng, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. FOP Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take the C., I., St. L, & C. Ry., arid Vandalla Line via Colfax. THE ONLY LINESSSLTS Great Objective Point for the diftzibutlon ol Southern and Eastern Traflic. The tict that It connects In the Central Union Dep»t, in Cincinnati, with the trains of the C. & 0. E. E. C. W. * B. K. H. (B. A O..) N. I. P. & O. H. K. (Erie.) and the C. C. C. 4 I. Ey. [Bee Line,] fur the Kast, as well as with U» trains ot the C. N. O. * T. P. R'y, [Clndnnaa Southern], and Ky. (.'enlr.il Railway for the South. Southeast and Southwest, grre» It an udvaninLC over all Its compeUt- ors, for no route fruui Chlciipo. Lalayetto and Indianapolis can make these connections wltiiwit compelling fiisseiiRers to submit to a lone ata disagreeable Ouiullius transfer for both pa**** gers and baggage. Four trains each way, dally except Sunday. Ttw train each way on Sunday, between Indlanapoai and Cincinnati. i Througli tickets and basjase chedts to all pnn- T*pal points can be obtained at any Uctet ofBfl* 'C. 1. St. L. & C. Hy.. also bytlils line at all coupon ticket offices throughout the country. JOHN KGAN, J. H. MARTIN,- Gen. pass. A Tkt. Agt. Dlst. Pass. Ast ClQClniaM O SK cor Wnsh'tn & Meridian Sto. 131R. ELECTRIC BELT iSTES* U(CTIllB BEIT AS3 S8SPEJS8M (1ONF.I, «»'!« '•>- • >> «1^ 16 /ST pos«. Care o; «Mi«niUve WMkvm, fivlnf !'wrly. 0 ! M, »*«: In!!, Coillouinn Cnrrr-U ot Elwtrtclty thmurt "^ J MkTS, rwirlas tb«m to UKALTI1 o»4 VIIKIltoi ?STK Klre!rle tttrrrnl Frit liuiUMI;, or »« f»rr«it fo.Ot* in BBI.T onil limpnuorv ComplMt *5. nnd up. Worn em nanMtlU fnrr4 In ttir«« month*. Pmlpd pun BAMDEM iLECTElO GO., "» LaS»Mo su, TO WEAK HEM eatbrlua from tbe affastt of TOO ^^ - 'nlmi lo«tmankoo.t «•—, - is ' ~ i^«taag fM » valua >«iietil«r« for bora* iplndld nedioa woik: aun »ho i* Berrooi u« «*blliUtK. F. C. VOVtfJSm, HMKhu, WAFERS PENNYROYAL PretcrlptJon of a ph/ilcta» ban hada life loos treatlnr t enuul* diae. Monthly with perfect tuccMi *f over 10,000 ludfg. Ple«aBt,M<* effectual. Ladies askrotirantt plst for Pennyroyal waters •»., *«* B SECTION] NE GEKTLEMMi'S FRIfKO. OurMalydor Perfection SyrlnRO Ire« wltl) •JJ tottle. Prevents Utrlttmn. Cures mn and CUcct m 1 to 4 4m?m. Axk your lor It. Scot to any addrea* for •!.*•. 9ALYDOR MANUF'6 COnlANCASTEft*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free