Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 21, 1898 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 21, 1898
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Page 23
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Arrangement* have been perfected lor a line of Bemi- weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cut between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, CaL, running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address ~WjlBM.SSR.lt , Ind. Do ta Love II «o, secure one of the latest and prettiest Two-Steps of tie day, by mailios; Ten Cents (tilver or stamps) to cover milling and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.; We are giving thio music, which Is regular «tyoent shnet music, attWg exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertlstafi, and 'test- lac the value ot tne different papers as adver- ttflng mediums. E. O. MoCormick, Passenger TralBc Manager, "Big Four Eoute." Cincinnati, 0. Mention this paper when you write. flwuaon. ennsylvaniayn?sj Train* Bun by Central Time \ •x««Dt So2i£a7. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. fcMve for Chicago** :06 a m:*B:00 a m;*l :26 p m * ->m:: . Arrive from Cnioago*12:30 a m;12:Wpm;*l:(W p m: *1:40 p m; "8:16 p m BRjU>7OBD JU«D COHJKBB8. bMve for Bradford *1 :10 » m : « -40 a m ; *1 :4& D in* t4'80 p m. AirlY* from Bradford *2:<5ai«; «0:20 am: •l:20pm;«:16pm. xratiB DIVISION. L*ave Jor Mfner t8:15 » m; -tt):0« a m- 12:05 p m . p m: 8:80 a m Sunday only. BIGHXOITO AUD OIROTHHATJ. l*ave for Richmond +13 :55 am ; t6 ;80 a m J *1 :05 pm;t2:20pm. v* from Richmond *«:30anj; til. -00 am •1:50 p m: +10:80 p m. IXDUJIAPOlJS ABD LOmSYILLB. UaveforLouilvllle ia:46am;*l:JOpm. Airlv* from toul«vul« *2:« a m; "1:« p m. J. A. MOCULLOUGH, Agent, Logansport, Ind. MO. UM1AH8FOBT BA§T BOCXD, t «astem Express daily .................. *:» a il and Expres* dally ................ »:« » Mail and Expres* « Atlantic Express dally....... 10 Fort Wayne AccoBx Sunday.... 6;S2 p 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday .......... 4:18 p W1BT BODHD. 1 Wwern Express dally ......... - ...... 10:2< P 1 Fast Mall Dally ............................ 8:13 P 7 Mall and Express daily ................. 2:40 p S Pacific Express daily... .................. U:SS a 11 Deoatur Acoo Ex-Sunday ...... „ — 7:35 a T5 Local Freight Ex-Sunday ...... - ...... 7:35 a •To. IT go. 86 •0.84 mrrai nmgion, LOOAXSPOBl Aim OHILI. w«n SOVMD. ....Arrtvet - 8:» »• i . m ,Arrtve« . 1:80 p. i 1A8T BOUBD ^_J*ave» »:05 a.: —ie«T*i., _....»:« P. : VAN D ALIA LINE. Time Table, in effect Deo. 5.1SW. 1*»la» Lcav* Logutport, Indiana. FOR THE NORTH Ho. 8 - - -.10:40 a. m. j^0 g _ , 8:40 p. m, FOR THB SOOTH. KO. a __ -l^*- m Ho, R 3:18 p. m. for complete Time Card, giving ali tralni and rtetioni, and for full information at to mtM, thiou»h oars, etc., addresi J. a •pawtOKiH, agtint, Locaruport. or B a. IOBD, General Pai««ng«r A*ent. at. . EL. & w. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid tralni between Feoria and Ban and Indiannpollj and lilohlgan. Direct oon- •wtioni to and frora all point* In tne United ttat** and Canada. 4WUTB SOUTH BOUND DHPJLRI Ho B. IndianapoUl JBrp dally 7 :10 a m NoW " MM14Krp_ll:SSam fdaflr except Sunday) No36 Indpl's Bzp ex Sun — 3:35 p m •:10 p m No M Paweng«r exeept bun No 161 fioche«t«r local arrive :46pm except Sunday, NORTH BOUND. 2 .CTV ** J^W^uv .UAJ* .UA k>u*> Ho UO Aooom except Sun... 8:45 E m •Doet not run north of Peru on Sunday. vox tiaket rate* and gnneral Information oall onJ J, Skinner, ticket ajrent. L. K. * w. Peru, Ind. w O. 7. Dally, general pMierurer agent, Indianapolis, Tnd. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper jr« Point* n Kansas, Californla, Arizona and Hew Mexico will leave Indianapolis via the VandaliaLtoeeaoii Wedneadar until further notice. For rave* reservation* and full information, applj to nearest ticket agent of tte VandaUa Line, or send W Mr. S. A, Ft>rd, 0. P. A., BL Louia, Mo. •When doctors fail try Burdock Wood bitters. Cures dyspepsia, con- •tipation; InyJgoratea the whole IN THE LONG AGO. When the St, Xoni* SpaaUrdj March** Agahut the Michigan EcglUh. A Spanish army came to Chicago ip the long ago. The minor details of il and the finer statecraft reasons of il are hidden in the catacombs of the Escurial, along with toas of other documents that will never see the light again. But we know that those men of war marched over the Illinois prairies and that they were sent to increase the dominions of their sovereign. By the treaty of Paris, signed in 1753 Prance ceded to Spain all that vasi territory known as Louisiana whici stretched from the mouth of the Mississippi to the Canadian line. In 17S1 Great Britain was at war with the United States, Spain, Holland and Prance. St. Louis. Mo., was a Spanish town, and English ofllcers attacked it at the head of 1,500 Indians. They were defeated with little trouble and retreated, In revenge the Spanish commander at St. Louis, which his people called "San Luis de Illinois," planned a raid against the British post of St. Joseph. It was a fort or outpost located at a point two miles from the present City of Benton Harbor, Mich., and sixty miles northwest of Chicago, across the lake. The force began its long, difficult and dangerous journey on January 2, '1781. They estimated the distance at 220 leagues, or 660 miles, and subsequent surveys have proved that they were remarkably good guess- srs. It was oiScered by Captain Eugenio Purre, commanding, and Lieutenant Carlos Tayon. The interpreter was Luis Chevalier. Chiefs Electurno and Nequigen led the sixty Indians ot the Fox and Pottawatomie tribes. There were sixty-five Spanish volunteers—i n all 130 men, selected with epecial reference to their ability to withstand the arduous journey, sayi the Chicago Chronicle. They marched up the Mississippi River up the mouth of the Illinois, and thence along the track of the French explorers and voyagers. The routs took them up the Illinois River, past Port Creve Coeur (Peoria), to old Fort St. Louis, (Starved Rock). Here they planted the blood-stained banner ol Aragon and Castile. A century before from that rocks eminence La Selle had unfurled the fleur-de-lis of France. Subsequently the British flag had waved over it Now "Old Glory" waves there in peace and beauty. Purre's force toiled in snow and ice to the junction of the Kankakee and Desplaines rivers. They followed the Desplaines to a point west of what is now South Chicago, and came to the lake at its southern edge. They found it a desolate region of swamps and Band dunes. Thence they marched tc their destination. The small garrison of St Joseph fled to Detroit at the news of their approach and all of the stores fell into the hands of the invaders They proclaimed the sovereignty of Spain over this section and divided the stores. After resting some days they began their return march over the former route They reached St. Louis in safety aftei a midwinter march of nearly 1,400 miles through a hostile country. They had few casualties and gathered much plunder. A MJlltai-y Fickaxs. A novel pioneer tool is being adopted in the Austrian army. The new tool is of the nature of a pickaxe anil is adapted for work both in wood and mineral substances. Its length is a little over seventeen inches; its greatesi width about ten inches, and its weight just over two pounds. It is to be carried generally fixed to the side of th« knapsack, but may be hung to the bell behind the bayonet. With this tool trunks and branches of trees up tc four and one-half inches in thickness can be removed in three minutes, and those six inches thick in five minutes while trunks twelve inches thick can be cut through in a quarter of an houi or twenty minutes. With one of tht axes a hole has been cut through a twelve-inch wall in ten minutes. The tool, however, is not intended for purposes of demolition, but for work in camp, such as the setting up of field ovens, wood-cutting and the clearing of spaces from brushwood. Alcohol and Digestion. Some experiments have lately beei made in England to test the effect o) alcohol in various quantities upon digestion, says the Boston "Journal." II was found that absolute alcohol stimulated digestive action by a fraction ol 1 per cent, when the amount of alcohoi present did not exceed 2 per cent When more than this was added, th« digestive activity was greatly reduced Three per cent, of alcohol reduced the power of digestion, over 17 per cent Pure rye whisky, containing 51 pel cent, of alcohol, was found to have almost exactly the same result. Even the addition of 1 per cent, of whiskey reduced the digestive activity by 6 pel sent. Brandy, rum and gin gave practically the same result A museum of journals at Aix-la-Chapelle, Germany, founded in 18S6, by M. Oscar Forkenbeck, is said to contain 500,000 newspapers, in all languages. The founder devoted his whole fortune for forty years to the acquisition of rare and curious specimens, and to subscriptions to Journals in all parts of the world. He received and read every day a considerable number of the papers in thirty different languages. Japanese AdTertUe. The Mikado's Government bas appropriated $42,000 to be expended in advertising throughout th» United States tiie merits of Japanese tea. It Mad« a Stir. "I suppose your father was a big financier?" "I should say he was! Why, IJttle Hooche cooche and Great Western stock tumbled three points the day he The irads by rich men won and kept Wore not attained by single steals, »nt ttiey, Troll* their companions slept, W«r» always planning shady deal*. A Model TOW-B. "Three miles from nowhere, in a 1H- Ue backwoods village over in North Carolina the other day, I found the one town in the world where erery- booy works, and no loafing is permitted," said a well-known traveling ialesman. "In this hamlet there's no idleness that is not voluntary or vicious, and this privilege is not allowed even to the wandering Willie out of a job On a sigh at the post office in Beechland IB this injunction, from which there in no appeal: 'No loafing allowed in this town. We work and so must everybody else who expects to reside here for any length of time. Idleness breeds crime, and, as we never had a robbery or a murder here, we have determined to strike at the root of all evil. Tramps will be !ven one hour in which, to depart, and honest men out of employment will be given work if ther desire it. If not, :hey must git, and git as quick as their ,azy legs will carry them away from our village. This means you.' " 1,1-vInRiitone'ii Old Coat. The Charterhouse School, London, contains a relic of Livingstone, presented to the institution by Bishop Maples. The relic is the old, tattered coat, given by Livingstone in the course of his last journey to one of 2is native followers. This native gave it, many years after, to Bishop Maples. The Bishop gave an account of the incident. The native African, he writes, described Livingstone: 'A short man, with a bushy mus- :ache and a keen, piercing eye, whose words were always kind, whom as a leader it was a privilege to follow, and who knew the way to the hearts of all men. . . • Then he showed me the coat; it was ragged now, he knew, but he had kept it those ten years in memory of the giver, from whom it had been a legacy when they parted at Mantakas. To no one but an "Englishman would he part with it, but he let me have it as one of Livingstone's brothers ('he said), and it now lies in the museum at Charterhouse School." Reflection* of • Bachelor. Nowadays a man can't go down cellar without the snow-shovel's staring him in the face. When Caesar was stabbed his wife probably said it was just because he didn't dress warmly enough. All women know other women whom they can't afford to know on earth, but expect to meet in heaven. A woman can never see a man. with a mourning band around his hat without feeling almost as if she knew him. A woman that insists on kissing her husband more than four times a day would put molasses on her watermelon. It's a funny thing that the men who always eat nothing but healthy food never look any healthier than the men who don't Condition of Affair*. A census which has just been completed of Lost Springs and Ramona, two Indiana towns, shows an almost Ideal state of existence. They have a population of 200 each. There is not a vacant house in either place, not an idle man or boy, not a tippler, and not a dog. The claim is made that there never was a drop of intoxicating liquor sold in either of the towns. A crusade against tie. use of tobacco will fee the next move by the women of Ramona. TlilM jlnrtflar lT«eS"KTio\>lii and Line. With a fishhook and line the safe at the barn of the Stockton, Cal., Electric Railroad Company was cleverly burglarized the other iiigbt. The money taken in on the cars at night is deposited in bags, which are placed in the safe through an aperture at the top, and forced down through a slide running at an angle. By the exercise of skill and patience the burglar succeeded in fishing up three bags, securing about J20. A Good Opening in the Went. Reports have been coming-from the Sisseton, (N, D.) reservation for several days regarding an immense crack in the ground which has appeared ten miles north of the old fort. The crack varies in width from 4 to 16 feet, is about three miles long and of unknown depth, a lantern having been lowered 150 feet and no bottom in sight. America a Soner Nation. An Englishman named Bateman, who has been collecting statistics oi the drink bill of various countries reports the reassuring fact that th« Americans are growing more temperate than any of the European nations. SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these IdtttePUls. Th*7 also reliere Bistresiirom Dyspepsi, Ind^estion and Too Hearty EaSng. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowsiness, Bad Tastein the Mocti, Coated Tcffigoe Pain in the Sa«i TORPID IIVER. They Regulate tlie Bowels. Pnrqly Vegetable. Sm«B *W. SmaO Doce. Smafl Price. THE KANAKA SWIMMER. Hi* •Wonderful AceompUibmeiat* mf »• Amphibious Creation, There is a native living in Nawill- wili, district of lihue, on the Island ot Kauai, Hawaii, whom every on« knows as Johnny, but whose family name is Kualokai. Thl» latter nam« he has had tattooed on his arm, together with th« picture of a deceased sweetheart In appearance he is a typical native, muscular, with, the appearance of an athlete. Johnny is a remarkably good swimmer, and, it is said, was at oce time very much addicted to th« habit of stealing ducks. His method was very simple. He would hide in the bulrushes along the edges of the duck ponds and would, from time to time dive out where the ducks happened to be, snatch one or two from the surface, push them into a bag, swim back again to the rushes, there to take breath, tor another sally. In this way he succeeded in making quite a comfortable living. However, he has given up his crooked ways, and now resides like a peaceably inclined citizen, relying on work that is given him from time to time. When out on a hunting or fishing expedition there is no better man on the island of Kauai tcau this same Johnny. Barefooted, he will climb all over the dangerous palis that fall away abruptly and end thousands of feet below in the sea. The festive goat Itself is not more active, and when, hunting for this kind of game he is as Invaluable a man to chase the animals round to a point of vantage. As a diver there are faw natives, even, who can beat him. In diving after lobsters he has the very uncomfortable habit of swimming a great distance into caves that have no opening^ above the water. Beneath the rocks of these places he will feel around, never failing to come to the top, bringing with him something to make glad the hearts of tke housewives. Another game, that of "goose-cutting," has been added to the long list In vogue at social gatherings, says the New York Evening Post,The hostess provides a well-drawn outling of a goose, which, is usually of red elotli, or, if made of paper, is colored red or black. This is merely for the purpose of distinctness. Two pairs of scissors are provided and a number of sheets of plain brown, paper. Each gentleman invites a lady to cut a goose with him, and in turn these couples are seated back to back in two chairs in the center of the room. When the model goose has been studied, the pair are blindfolded, and proceed to evolve with their scissors and sheet of paper copies of the fowl. Having finished, each paper is duly signed by its creator and laid aside. Great merriment is always aroused by the process of cutting, as the pair work in full view of the rest of the company. When finished, all the results are laid out on the parlor floor, names down, and two Judges, who have not been present at the cutting pass upon the merits of the geese submitted, and prizes reward the workers accord- ine to their merits, Banana in"» Jfew Role. The banana now appears in a new role, this time as the best food possible for a typhoid patient. The discovery hails from St. Louis, and the x discoverer. Dr. Ussery, gives this explanation for his faith in the banana: In typhoid fever, the lining membrane of the small intestines becomes intensely inflamed and engorged, having a tendency to slough away in spots, leaving ulcers of all sizes and conditions, liable at any moment to perforate the intestines. This being the case, solid or irritating foods should Le avoided as extremely dangerous. The banana, however, though exceptionally nutritious, containing some 95 per cent, of nutrition, which is at once absorbed, possesses scarcely any waste to irritate the vicers. NERVOUS BREAKDOWN It Cims ti tht MMlir frm Ow Striy ami Into Tlrt-fl 9m» to Any Ptrsm, too, wh» Worrlw aid Frit*. A "breaking down of the nervon* ijgtem it a modern expression,—* modem complaint. It is induced by prolonged strain and the overtaxing of the nervous system, and it » product of over hurry and hustle. It affects the preacher and the lawyer—the direct result of brain tire. It affects people in any walk of life, too, who ^orry and fret. It means a depleting of the nerve forces. It is curable by complete rest and change of scene, also bv the use of nerve restoratives and nerve foods. As the first method is act •within the reach of all, the latter offers the most universal and practical method of treating the complaint. When it is determined that medicine is to he used, select that one which contains tbe most nerve- nourishing properties. Do not take nerve tonics. They only stimulate, aud tlie reaction leaves yon worse than you were before. Select the medicine that is to the nerves what meat is to the body—one that as it builds up the nerves, also increases your •weight. The best thine for the purpose is Dr. Williams' Pint Pills for Pale People, the reputation of which is built up by solid and indisputable proof, and which is known in every hamlet in the country. As a proof of its merits in such cases, read the following letter of a clergyman: Dz. WILLIAMS' MED. Co., Scbenectady, N. Y. Dear Sirs:—In April, 1S96, I was a hopeless case, owing to a complete breaking down of my nervous system und to a persistent stomach trouble. "I had been treated by a great many physicians but received 110 permanent benefit. I had been down four times with nervous prostration and twice with gastritis. These attacks would come with such violence as to throw me into spasms. The time came when physicians said I must stop preaching or die. I would be so exhausted after the last service on Sunday that I could scarcely get from the pulpit. Many & time I have had to sit down and rest before I could leave the church in order to gain » little strength. I could eat neither from tke Huron Tribune, Sad A»^ JKck. Killed la SelC-DeVcnce. Elijah Gordon and John Wiley, both colored, employed the same woman to wash and cook for them at Woodlawn, Tenn., and as Gordoi claimed to be a voodooist, he threatened to hoodoo Wiley unless the latter ceaseQ his attentions to the washerwoman. Wiley was at the house when Gordon appeared at the window and began to move his arms and hands in a peculiar manner, when, Wiley, thinking the hoodoo act was about to be performed, pulled his gun and killed his tormentor. _ HlK Fir.t Client »t the Affe of S3. At the age of 83 years Joseph P. Elliot, of Evansville, Ind,, defended his first client in court. He was John Richardson, colored, charged with assault and battery with intent to kill. The squire is a justice of the peace and is one of the pioneer citizens of the city. About two months ago he was admitted to practice law, and he had his first case in criminal law in the police court. SmootMnR It Over. She (arrayed for the theatre)— Sorry to have kept you waiting so long, "Mr. Spoonamore, but it has taken me longer than usual to get ready. I loot like a fright In thii hat, too. He (vaguely desirous of saying something complimentary) — It isn't tie — ei —fault of that lovely tat, I am sore Miss meat nor vegetable*. I dared mat «Uov «7 bare feet to M maeh u touch th« cold earn* or floor, to «ay nothing of taking a cold fo«f bath. If I did I was immediately Mind with cramp*. In this condition I commenced to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pill* tar Pale People. I took one box and felt no better—in fact won*. I «aid I would tak* up." I therefore continued to t*ke them* Since then, and it has been «evena month*, I have had but one alight attack and hava enjoyed life. Have preached all summer aud 'held revival meetings for fifteen week*. During that time my wife wag sick seven weeks, so that my rest was much. brok«a. Some nights I did not deep at all.*"! ia»» had no muscular exercise for years until recently, when I have done some work in »y- garden, and my muscles stand the tort re- markablv well. I can eat any thing I desire, and can now enjoy a cold bath daily. Kvery Sabbath I preach three times, and notr thinli I am good for another twenty yeare if the Lord wills. I am surprised at my»eK and sometimes think it cannot be pogiibl* that I have accomplished what I have. . (Sisrned) "KEY. J. Jf. MCCKEADY, . Elkton, Midi" Find attached, the affidavit of Mr. l£o- Cready, made before a notary public. STATE OF MICHIGAN, ) COUJ.TY OF TUSCOLA. | ,T. N. ilcCready, beinp duly «worn, say» that the above and foregoing statement* made by him are true. Subscribed and. sworn to before me thic 23rd day of July, 1897. J. D. BKOOKES, Notary Puittc. All the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves are contained, in a condensed form, in Dr. Williams'Pick Pills for Pale People. They are for gale by all dmeirists, or may b* had by mail from Dr. Williams' Median* Company, Schenectady, N. Y. f for <0 ""a box, or «ix boxe« for fe JO. . No man. who is intoxicated, or •wtos* oreath is even tainted with strong drink, is allowed to take his post on a train on. the Grand Trunk railroad. Th« fire extinguiafcer fe represented In the Patent Office by 1,023 dUI«r«ai model*. The Professor's Wife u a Critic. A college professor, who prided himself on his correct English, heard his wife remark: "I intended to tell Jane to bring a fresh bucket of water." "You doubtless mean a bucket of fresh water," corrected the professor. "I wish you would pay some attention to your rhetoric. Your mistakes are curious." A few moments later the professor said: "My dear, that picture would show to better advantage if you ware to hang It over the clock." "Ah," she replied, quietly, "you doubtless mean if I. were to hang'it aSbve the clock. If I were to hang it over tee clonR w« could not tell the time. I wish you would be more care- lul with your rnetonc, my dear, 7001 mistakes are curious.", Berlin'* New Cycle Cafe. Berlin has a new cycle cab. The passenger sits in front in a seat over two wheels. The thing has three wheels, one in the rear. Above the rear wheel a man with muscular legs sits and works the pedals. $1.50 CHICAGO AND RETURN. Sunday, May 29tih, 3898, tine L. K. & W. -will ram tfieir first all rail excursion to Chicago -and- retrain &t the low rate of $1.50. Special trains will leave Peru at 6 a. m. Returning leave Chicago 8 p. m. Don't fas to take advantage of tine opportunity to spend a Ml day in the beautiful "WWte City." LAKE BREEZES bring relief from the sweltering heat of the town or city. They raiseyonr spirits and restore your energy. The greatest comfort and pleasure in lake travel is on one of the UXE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION GO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, REDUCED 5«Hing» between CWeago »nd Mackinae liland four times every week, «t extremely low rates. The new steel steamship "Manltou" is a magnificent vessel, elegantly eqnipped with every comfort and convenience. Tn-weekly 'twiit Chicago, Charlevoix, Harbor Springs, Petoskey, Bay View, Mackinae bland, etc. Write for interesting reading matter, sent free, or ask your nearest acent. Address , Jos. Berolzheim, G. P. A. LAKE MICH. AN1V tAM5 SUPERIOR 1 HANS. CO. Ruth and N. Witer St. Chictft*. To Various Points Via Pennsylvania.Lines . Excursion tickets -wttllbe sold via Pennsylvania Lines M Indicated In the following paragraphs^' Although [ concessions in fare »ra authorized for meetings of certain ordera,tick- ets may ue obtained br any person whether a member of the order or interested in the event The reduced rates will be open to every todr. To Columbu8,;Ind.— May 10th, 17th and 18th, for G • A. B. Btate Encampment and Woman t Relief Corps Meeting-, good returning until May 2lst. From points in Indiana only, To Naperrtlle, HL. (Burlington Park, near Chicago)— M»y 23d, 24th, 27th and 28th.for<3er- man Baptist Annuil Meeting: good returning until June 24th, with privilege to extend limit until June 30th. To Louieville.: Ky .— JtinelSth tnd ZOtb, for Jr. O, TJ. A. M- National Council Meeting. He- turn limit June 26th. To Washlngton.'.D. C.— July Sd. 4th, 5th and 6th, for the National Educational Association Meeting. Good to return July 15th, -with privilege to extend; return limit until August 81st. To Chicago, 111— July 12th and IStb. for Young People's Chri«tl«n Union, Univenaliit Church. Good returning July 21st, with privilege to extend until August 10th. Niagara Falls EXCURSION. Wait for the old Reliable. Lake Erie & Western Personally Conducted Niagara Falls Excursion Thursday /fofc 4,1898 Leaves JPeru 21:38 a. m. Rate - - S7OO -ALSO— Sandnsky, Pat-in-bay, Cleveland and Buffalo. Witn side trips to LewigtoD.Toronto.Thoueaod Islands, etc. GUIDE TO WASHINGTON, D. C, Sent [Free To Teachers and Tourists. It contains special information about places of interest, also complete and comprehensive map of the National Capital, time of through trains to Washington via Pennsylvania Short Lines, and reduced rates over that route for the National Educatienal Association meeting in July. Just the thing for teachers and any one going to Washington. Addregs W. W. Richardson, District Passenger Agent,Indjanapolis,Ind.. enclosing 2 cent stamp- The guide is worth much more. For tickets, rate, time and pimphlut containing peneral information, call on any ticket agent of the above route, or address C. P. DALY, General Passenger A«t- Indianapolis, Ind, ANTAl-MIDY These tiny CapralM an i to Balsam,of Ccpaiba, Cnbebs or Injections and I CURE IN 48HOUHS the same disease inconvenience. On Saturday, January 1st, the Wab*«k Fast Government MailJjTrnin, No. 1, traveled 101 miles in 99 minut**, aMur- edly a good beginning of the new je«. Watcn further performancea of this GREAT FLYER, the fastest mail train in the world,md the PET OF UNCLE SAJI. Are you ready for the question! Can a railroad operate its train* mi * Mile a Minute Clip unlesc to roadbed, track and rolling stock ue of « high standard? "We Maintain a High Standard." Speed, ufety tad comfort ue all branded "WABA8H." If yon intend to make a trip to wy part of the world, including the *Hoa- dike," communicate with C. G. Newell, Apt, Ixyanvport,

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