Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 15, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 15, 1891
Page 6
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"WHEN'THE- NEW WEARS OFF. He -was n, youth, and she, a muid, Botn nappy, young and guy, They loved—and lite to them was fnir As one continuous May. The croakers saw this happiness, And said: "Ah llovols blind; You're happy now, bat care will come X When the new woiira on, you'll flnd." They married, and than their life crew rich With calmer, riper joy; They -ware as man«nd wife more (end Than when as girl aad boy. Their "Mends" could not endure tho stpht, Ant) paid, with worldly wit; * It will not bo so bright and flue When the new wears ottabit.' 1 Ah, well, the new'wore oft, of course, And then, what did they find? An oldness which was better fur, For love is not so blind As selfish care; and loving hearts New joys will always,meet, So,wl»cn the'now, wears off, they'll find Old love the more complete. —Myrilo K. Cherryman, In Detroit Free Press. THE "ZONE-TARIFF." f I How Railway Fares Have Been Greatly Reduced in Hungary. A recent number of the Century magazine contains an article on the system recently adopted in Hungary for minifying 1 and regulating 1 tho passenger rates on railroads in that country. The . writer says: For the method of ballot reform •which is so widely adopted we are indebted to Australia; and now from Hungary we have a suggestion of-reform in railway management which promises to revolutionize the passenger business. Tho "Zone-tariff," as it is called, was put in operation in Hungary on the 1st of Augnstv 1S89. It has, therefore, but o brief experience to justify its practicability; bnt the resxtlts thtis far have been so remarkable that its success seems to be assured. The method consists of a division of the territory of Hungary into fourteen concentric zones, 'Budapest, the capital, being the center. 'The first zone includes all stations "within 25 kilometers—10>j miles—from the center; the second, all more than 35 and less than 40; all the zones except the first, the twelfth and the thirteenth are 15 kilometers, *or a little more than 9 miles in width; the three named are 25 kilometers in breadth, and the fourteen includes all stations more than 235 kilometers from the capital. ' The fare is regulated by the number of zones which the • traveler enters or crosses during ttis-journey. Reducing guldens to cents, the rate is 20, 10 and 10 cents per zone, for first, second and third-class passengers, respectively. If one starts from .Budapest and crosses three zones he travels, therefore, 55 kilometers, or abont 34 miles; if he goes first-class, his fare tvfll be GO cents; if second-class, 43 cents; if third-class, SO cents. For local traffic, when the traveler does not cross the boundary of any zone, there are special rates; if he 'goes only to the nearest station, the charges wifi. be 12, 6, and 4 cents; if to the second station from his starting-point, 1C, 9, and 6 cents; if to the third station, the full rates of the zone are charged. The greatest reduction, however, is in the long distances. For all stations more than 235 kilometers—150 miles- from Budapest the rates are the same. All stations beyond that distance ars reckoned in the fourteenth zone. It costs no more to travel from Budapest to Brasso, which is 739 kilometers distant, than to Nagy Varad, the distance of which is only 245 kilometers. To this farthest point, 442 miles from the capital, the fares of the • three classes are, for ordinary trains, S3.20, S3.32, and i$1.60. At this rate the first-class fare from New York to Chicago would be only about STiOO; and the third-class fare abont S3.50. The former rates of the Hungarian railways between the two points now •under consideration were $16.84, Sli.56, and$7.G8. The fare is; therefore^less than one-fifth of what it was under the old system. It is in these long distances that the reduction is most sweeping;, but even the shorter journeys are greatly cheapened. To Arad, which is 253 kilometers from Budapest, the former fare for the three classes was 86.16, 54.33 and S3.0S; the present fare is $3.30, S2.S2 and 81.60, a reduction of almost 50 per cent. ' Besides the reduction in rates, the new system offers great advantages in the way of convenience and simplification. The number of distinct tickets always kept on sale in every important hotel office was formerly about TOO; the greatest number required in,, any office is now only 92. Thus reduces considerably the expense of printing and handling tickets. They are now sold like postage stamps, at news stands, post- offices, hotels, cigar shops and' other such places. Any traveler knows what his fare will be if h'e knoKvs how many zones he is to cross: he simply multiplies the number of the zones ho is to enter'or cross _by the normal rate of fare per zone, which is, as has been explained, twenty, sixteen and ten cents for the three classes respectively. For a large number of places within fifty-five kilometers of Budapest ticket- books containing from thirty to' sixty tickets are issued at rates still lower. Thus for a. group of stations averaging about twenty-one miles from Budapest "books are sold which make the trip fares sixteen, twelve and eight cents. These books are transferable, and the owner of the book may pay with'these tickets the fares of persons accompanying' him. Evidently 'the pin-pose of this system is to extend these concessions and conveniences as widely as possible, and not, as often in America, to'limit and circumscribe them so thatthe smallest number of people shall get the advantage of them. The reader will be interested in knowing what response has been made by the Hungarian public to these liberal measures. The Hungarian public is not paj> tlcularly responsive, the population of " ° Country is sparse, they are'a poor, g, home-keeping people; m to know a good thing se it. Tha increase in the .passeffger traffic has.been very.great. 'For'the first eight'.months of .the new system the number of • passengers carried was 7,770,8T6; for the corresponding months of the previous year the num« her carried -was 2,891,832. It may be supposed that this increase was mainly due to tlie great reduction in the long- distance rates. On the contrary, the gain is the largest in the traffic between neighboring stations. Of such passengers there were under the old system S55,000; under the new, 4,367,5SU. This, vast increase of business lias also been accompanied by a substantial increase of revenues. Comparing the receipts from passengers and baggage of the first six months of the new system with the corresponding months of the previous year, we find a -gain of S3C1,SSO. It is also stated that there has been no material increase in operating expenses. Under the old system the cars wei-e not often more than one- third full. It is not to be wondered at that railway managers from all parts of the world are hastening to Hungary to study on the ground this remarkable phenomenon. It is to be hoped that some of our own may go and return with new light on a great question. To what extent the experience of Hungary could be made available in America it is not easy to say. Part of the Hungarian railwaj's belong to ths State, but part of them are under the control of private companies; it woxvld appear, however, that the right of the State to regulate fares must be conceded. The document. from which this information is derived is published by the Hungarian government, and it consists of an elaborate'but very intelligible compilation of the rules and methods of classification under which the business is done. One fact is clearly demonstrated— that reduced passenger fares greatly stimulate passenger traffic, and are ad* vantageous to the companies. There are indications enough of this fact in the experience of American railways, but the managers are slow to act upon tjhem. Perhaps this striking illustration from Hungarian railway history may quicken their apprehension. The economic and industrial advantages of such low fares should be obvious to all. . Whatever tends to promote the mobility of labor is in the interest of thrift and peace. Especially is this true in these times when through changes of fashion' production is constantly shifting; if the work-people thrown out of employment in one place could easily and cheaply remove to some other place where laborers are wanted, suffering would be relieved, pauperism diminished, and the conges- ;ions of labor, out of which many difficulties arise, greatly reduced. . The aigh rates of railroad fare prevent tho :ree movement of labor, and aggravate many of our social ills. DEATH-BED"SAYINGS. PAINTED BY SJPOOKS. Specimens of Art from the Alleged Spirit World. . Victims' of tho So-called Mediums—Shaip- ers In New York Who Impo«e on Many Weak-Minded Believer* In Splrltuullsin. Th« Lust Words Spoken by People Famed In History. I baye always felt that writers describing last scenes in the lives of eminent men have been inclined to "make the punishment fit the crime." I do not wish to throw doubt on authentic phrases, but the great Louis' "Apres nous dc deluge," Wolsey's ''Had I but served my God with half the zeal I served ray king-," John Adams' "Independence forever" and many others have possibly a too literary ring, writes Marcia B. Jordan in an exchange. Clotaire I., A. D. 1479, called the Wild Clotaire, doubted all power when pitted against his own, and exclaimed in dying: "What great God is this that pulls down the strength of the strongest kings?". ' French politeness held its own when Fontenelle murmured: "Je ne souffre pas, mes amis, mais je sens unecertaine difflculte d'etre!" And vanity in Murat's: "Save my face! 'aim at my heart!" . Hem, when his physician : asked him —his health being well-nigh spent—if he could hiss'(siffler), responded: "Not even M. Scribe's plays!" When sentence of death was brought to the Marquis de.Farras.,a French officer, in 1790, he remarked to the sheriff that the written document contained "three faults in spelling." Grattan, dying in 1830, said: "I am perfectly resigned. I am surrounded by my family. I have served my country. I -have reliance upon God, and I am not afraid of the devil." . We are all familiar with sundry dying scenes in fiction, from Little Nell's to Colonel Newcomb's, yet 1 dare say many of us know quite as striking or inspiring sayings as those recorded—or indented—by the novelists. I had the acquaintance of an old lady of.fashion, to whom, when she lay on Her death-bed, a clergyman, an entire strange'rto the-family, sent up his card, asking permission to pray, with her. Madame H—^-at 'once roused herself from an almost unconscious condition, and said distinctly:^ "Tell the JRev. Mr. Blank that 1 .have no time now to make new acquaintances." A friend of mine, a woman fifty years of age, was mortally ill. She was going to leave a young daughter in the care of a step-father, -who, dreading the responsibility, begged her' to give him some directions as to the girl's future. "My dear," was her reply, "when my Heavenly Father sees fit to call me out of this world, I, take it • as a. direct, intimation that my advice is no longer-needed!" • I remember, too, an old gentleman who had stiffered two strokes of paralysis.. He was a. lawyer by profession, and he began his will thus: "Having had served upon : me two notices to quit^ I take it as n..warning, that it is time to set in order my earthly tenement preparatory to the great mtive."—N. Y. Star: At the Ab»ttolr. Prinuis—Doesn't -the sight of all this blood make you ill? Secnndus—No: I shave myself,—Life, YOUNG chickens will thrive better if they are given a chance to take some exercise than if they are crowded into; close quarters. Alfred E. Beach, the editor of the Scientific American, has made up his mind to declare S\. _ war against a pang of spiritualistic frauds who have acquired an undue influence over his wife and, with the aid of the police, to drive them from the city. The MRS. BEACH AJTD g^ngf, writeS'the BEECIIKK. 'Chicago Post's New York correspondent, are the same old set who surrounded Ann O'Delia Diss Debar and who victimized old Luther C. Marsh and others. Mr$. Beach is a disciple of Diss Debar, and during the latter's trial in the Marsh ease testified for her on the stand. She was a complete believer in the medium's spook picture fraud, and she has now a project to build a home for indig-ent mediums which is supposed to have originated'with Ann O'Delia, who has been recently calling' upon Mrs. Beach. The fat medium handed in the first dollar for the fund, announcing that she had got it from the spirit world. Mrs. Beach's rooms are full of spook pictures of ancient Egyptian, Greek and Assyrian masters, all'of which have cost heavily. The finest specimen of spook workmanship which Mrs. Beach exhibits to her friends is a photograph of herself with Henry TVard Beecher looking over her shoulders. Another* ''masterpiece" is a picture of Amarona, a supposed ancient Egyptian magician, which Mrs. Beach pronounces to be "very lifelike." It was.produced by the spirits at a seance in the room of one Dr. Rogers, at the Lafayette Hotel. A sheet was spread on an easel and Rogers, who was sitting- by, left some finely-powdered crayon for the spooks, who promptly made the picture. Another of the mediums for the production of spookish art is James Sauter, who announces himself by a sign hung- up in liis bedroom window as an astrologer and palmist. From him Mrs. Beach got a daub of Cassandra. He does a thriving business casting horoscopes and reading palms, for which he gets his own palm well greased. Saxiter generally communes '.with the spirits alone, and has no witnesses around when they come to paint pictures^ There is rivalry, among the mediums, as in. all other trades. Ann O'Delia does not appreciate Sauter, for' instance. She' thinks he is "not a proper sensi-- tivei" and the work he gets out of his spooks 'is'' not of a finished character. I n fact, she says, his pictures are only mere daubs and will not bear comparison with her own master- AMAKONA. pieces of spirit art. Whether the faulo lies in his inability to catch the best skilled among the spook painters or to make them turn out their best work she does not say, but she is emphatic on the point that her own spooks are superior painters to Sauter's lot. She loudly protests that' she has had nothing to do with Mrs. Beach, and she has written letters to her and her husband protesting- her innocence. Whoever is the medium, Mrs. Beach is now prostrated by the exposure in the papers, and her husband is getting ready to give a warm reception to any of them he can catch coming to the house.'' Inspector Byrnes has his eye on the spirit painters, and it will fare badly if any of them are caught humbugging weak-minded people with their spook paintings or other devices to make money. THE LITTtE BISMARCK. A Graphic Sketch of Hi' If civ Head of the SWISH Government. -Dr. Emile Welti, the newly-elected President of Switzerland, was born at v Zurxach, in the \ canton of Aran, in 1825, of a wealthy and dis- tingnished family. He became a member of the Federal council in ,1866, and since then he has been elected to, the highest office of that lit- PBESIDENT WEI.TI. tle 'Republic five times—in 18G9-~2-76-SO-S4 and now for the year 1S91. Welti in • politics belongs to the Center, with a pronounced tendency, to favor the Eight or the Conservative par- 1 try, although he may be better styled an -Opportunist, being flexible to the exigencies of circumstances in order to carry his points. He is very reserved in matters of . a religious character, prudent in all his actions, and an active, energetic and zealous statesman. He is the inspirator of the moderate party and enjoys the sympathy of the majority of the Federal chambers. He is very- dignified, of refined manners, and as inuch an observer of strict etiquette as if-'he had been born and. raised among princes. Nevertheless he is affable and of easy approach. Although, not as brilliant art orator as Euchounet, his eloquence is admirable, and as a financier he is regarded as the best in Switzerland. |p appearance Dr. Welti is a hand- some man 01 imposing stantre ana noble bearing. He resembles, Bismarck and has many of his traits. For this re- semljjliauce he'is known as the "Little Bismarck." SHEEP FOR'WOMEN. The Queer Way In Which Wives Arc Obtained ln,Ru8HUui TiirkeytttiLn, Fifteen is the marriageable age, and preliminaries are- commenced by the parents of the bridegroom sending a deputation of match-makers to the parents of the bride, offering presents, and among them a dish specially prepared for the occasion, of liver and mut- 'ton fat, which signifies that they mean matrimony. After this the compliment is returned by presents and a similar dish sent by the girl's parents to those of the bridegroom. The bride's father then summons a meeting of kinsmen to consider the gross amount, to be paid for the bride. The kalim may consist of forty, sixty or one hundred sheep, or from nine to forty-seven head of cattle, besides •which tho bridegroom has to give at least two presents of camels, horses, cows or fire-arms. These things decided, :the bride's father sends to the bridegroom's aul for the kalim and'one of jthe presents, after which' the bride- 'groom takes the other presents and j goes to see the bride for the first time. The delivery of his present virtually !«eals the marriage contract, and he ia 'no firmly betrothed that should he die before the time of marriage the intended wife has' to go home to his parents and be taken for the wife of the next son. On the • other. hand, if during the period of betrothal the girl should die, her parents are bound to give instead their next daughter, or default of one, to return the kalim and pay a fine. When the period of betrothal is at an end, the bridegroom goes to the aiil of his .bride, who is given tip by her par- ,ents, with a dowry of a tent, a camel or riding horse, cattle and a bride's head-, dress, besides abed, crockery and a trunk of wearing apparel. ] On the wedding night the priest places the bride and bridegroom in the midst of a tent, puts before them a covered cup of water, and begins the prayers. Then he asks the contracting parties if it is with their full consent jthey engage themselves to be married, and three times gives them the water to drink. The completion of a marriage is followed-by feasting and games, and then the newly married depart to the bridegroom's aul, with camels carrying the trousseau, and the portion of his wealth which a father gives to each of his daughters on her marriage,—!>". Y. Sunday ^Snrnal. London Cookery. There is, properly speaking, nothing good to eat in England but roast beef •and mutton chops and fried sole. Coming from Paris, where the whole soul was moved to. ecstacy by the melting deliciousness of seductive viands, there Is something barbarously rude and unsatisfactory in the things with which he is forced to sustain life in London. The bread is for the most part as dense as the English appreciation of a jest, while the compounding of sauces is an art the Britisher can not learn any more than he can appreciate them when they have been concocted. He who goes to England to eat is as wise as lie who goes to Patagonia to study art.— Chicago Tribune. MOT WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD. ."Mothers' Friend," is worth Its weight in gold. My wif9 suffered mora in tan minutes with either of her other children than' shs did altogether with her last, after 1 having used four bottles of "Mothen 1 Friend." It is a'blessing to expectant mothers, says a customer. HENCEBSON. DALE, Corml/ HI. Having used two bottles my sixth child i«;as born, with no pain -comparatively. ! : ^,.. Mrs. L, O, Vauff&an, Sbecidan Lalie, Col. ^' -Wonderful—relieves .mufiii. suffering. '• ' Mrs. M. M. Brew»t«r,;-MontsromBry, Ala, •Sent by express on rcct'ipt'.Sf,.price';'*!.JO j»r bottlo. Bold by nil drusRlBls. Book 1 tO'mStlnjrs mailed fret). BBADVIELD EEGULATOH Co.\ T Atlanta. Ga. 1 Sold by^Ben Fiohej 4th.-: street. S3UOO 7V.YEAK I -l^nnTlnXf- tobrii-fiy nclmt>J'MrJy IniHHfC'intjHTdOiifOiMuV x, who cuit rofltl Mid n-rlle, a»d Vlio, , UrtiiKtructlon, will work liiduhtrloucly, . Low to cnrn Tlirc* TliuuMiirKi Dollnrh » Iffurlnthulrowi) lofnlHlffB,wlirr«vrrtln-.vlivr-.l wilUlnofurrmti tho "Iiuntlon or i-niijloyment^l, which voucnn f-iirti (lint n mo Wit. No nionoy fur tniHmlcn» HiicueKtIiiliia uliovi-. Kanily mid qiilgkly Ii'nrn«d. 1 (k'ltlrt; but on* worki-i" from e«cli dlMrU-t or county. J liavciilroirdy JniiKlit'nnU jirovldcd with cnij/loj meiit a litrif* number, wlio ur« nmldnp over #1(000 n vcjic cuch. II'B N3E W mid SOT! I>. Full nfli-tlcmffni FJtJRK. .Adtlrci-B nl once, >;. O. ;WHYI TOUK iimni IS OUT OF ORDER Yon-wfll hare STCK HEADACHES. *£JH* US THE SIDE. DYSPEPSIA, JPOOB .AXfK- TITE.fcel llgtless and nn»l>totoff«t through your dallv work or aoci»l enioTIMBte. Ute be a burden 1 trill be a to you* C 1WUV AlWC! •lieuUiii b cnre yon, drive the POISOW out at jrour »y stem, and make you strong «nd-well» They cost only 25 cents a. box and m»T MKT0 yonr Ulc. Can be had at any Drug- BtoBO> 49-Bewareof CooSTEtunerrs made in St. I/ouIiVW PERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR ir. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh. P* QEERLESV 1 DYES Do Tour OvTn,l>y«lnsr, «t Home. Th y '.vill dy* everything. Thcv nre sold everywhere. Price ) pc n jjnfka, c. They have noequal for Strength,. Brightr.ex 4mount.in Psckwrw •r for Pi^tn- ** "i t'ttlnr <t Tl n -A mfr Qualities. They do T. ' Tor rale br Ben ViRher. 311 Fourth street. fnomi.OII nyrnrln bdnpr uindn by Johti R. GoodM-in/l'roy.N.YMnt work for <i«. Hinder, u tuny nut tiiiike IIM much, bin we can Cli vim quickly how \<> i-uvn from S5 to 0 ii'diiy of t|i<> dinrt, nnd HI or*- n* you po , Unfit MfX«i>, Jill Mjfr». In uny purl of [Am-m-M, you can cMnmriirr nt hutiie, (rfv- utr nil vnur tltiHvr npiine momenta only to lie work. All nnvvf. "mil pay SK11K for -vrrv workf r. W« M"H you. furuMllTiff •vrrythlnir. KA'811-Y, Kl'KKDILY kiin.i-il. f'Alfn<X'L.AHH Fltlili. Addrcaeat oneo, STINMO * CO.. 1'UJtTLAM), JHA1NK. Wood's THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. Used for 36 years by thousands sue- ccMfnilr. of Youthful follT and the cxneaMi of l&ter jeara. Givu immediate strength and vigor. Ask nniirelitx for Wood'» Pho«. phcxJlao; Uke no lubstlcate. On» package, »l; six *5, by mall. Write forpampblet. Addrou The.Wood Chemical Co.. 131 woodward ave., Detroit, Midi. Guaranteed to Qure alt forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Speraator- WinsIow.lMier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET. New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN$TATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. 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Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accomo'latlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m HIRES' 25« HIRES' IMPROVED 25 e ROOT BEER! I.IUOUIO. MO BOIUHCORtTRAIIINC: 'EASILVM/JK | THIS PACK.VCE .MAKES Il\E OA1LON3. A^BOV'E CL/J. fflO.FIHZER4BROS.,Loiiis¥i]le 1 Ky. The most 'APPETIZINO- and TEMPERANCE DKINK In the world. Delicious and Spotting. TBT U, Ask your Draffgrlsfor'Grocer for IX C. E. HIRES. PHILADELPHIA. DFt. SANDEISTS ELECTRIC BELT WEAKMEN BKLIUTATKO tkruitfli li DISCIIKTIOA'S o V^V iKTKR 't» OTTHJE1 by tb(a KEV S?Si-.«TEfJ. g£lT AHO su ^j NS(J ,, WE «OAIt. orRKKBSD'^2''S»irr i()SW,"Hadi for, All HpccIOc pnr pose, CuKo;Brncr»ll«onV«iiknj«H 1 -(rt>'lngFr«'lr.JIIW.S<>;"i; Inic, CnntbtiMiiiti CurrfV'tii of BHcmcItT'tlirouRh -nil » RAK PARTS roiwrlnB them W HK.(LTI1 Ind f IQOItOVS STBKJiOTI' i:i«lrlc O.irn-nl %M Inntimllj, or ncjotjclt 15,000 In cnsl BKlTnnll Smpeniiorr Cu.u]il«n- J6. «n<l up. WoralmiMrsr muppnllr I'nrM iQ. three monthii:'' Bcnlt'd pamphlet Free. The Great En(;liKli I'reticrlptlon. A (tuccesaful Medicine urted over 3D years in thousands of Cures Spertft&torrtiea., Weakness, Emissions. and all diseases caused by abuse.< [BITORIJ indiscretion, or over-exerilon. Jji Six packages Guarantied to Curt when auothtrt Fail Aslc your Druggist for .Tfc« Brtmt CntlUh Prwcrlptlon, cake no FiibEtltat«. One p*clun , tl Sii$5 bv.mall. Write for Pamphlet Addrei* £urek» Chcmlcul Co., Detroit, -Tllcll. F«r sale by B. F. Keesllnc. mar5d*wly JGEH1S WANTFH !or OK. scorns HHH i c.u beaum,,-, Electrlo kCorsotc. Sample Irce to tho« b*. ' comtaK agents. .V» risk, quick ulli. Territory given, satlsfacilou |tu« run Used. Addreit DR.SGOTT.842 Broad way St..M.Y> B i BY CARRIAGES-! I mnke a specialty of manufacturing: Ba-by Carriages to »eU direct to prlvute pai-tle*. You can., therefore, do Detter with DJC tliflti with u dealer. Can-laces " -f Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the Um:ed Stutes, Send lor IHuHtra-tiid OitaDKU?. n . CHAS. RAIS1R. IWfr. 62-C4- Clybourn AVI „ Chicago, ft TO WEAK MEN Baffcrioe from the effect! of youthful orro decay, wasting wc«.kne«B, lost manhood, etc., I will •end » v»lu»ble tre»tlw( waled) containing full pMiienUM for home cnre, FREE of charge. JL •plendid medical work ; ihould bo read by every man -who li nervous and debilitated. Addrott, Prof. V. C. FOWtEB, Hooting, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLEST HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Best- CURE All HEADACHES. eyarenotaCttharfio Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." a Condensec Time Table IN EFFECT If AKCK 1st 1890 * Solid Trains . between Sandosks and Peoria and Indltumpolft and illciil- DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. S. & W. Trains as follows: WABASHB. R- LeaveLoganspoit. 4:13 p.m.. 11 20a.m... g.j9a.m Arrive Pern ....... .4:36 p.m..ll:44 a.m... 8:55 a.m L. E. 4 W. R. E. Leave Pera. North Bound ........ 4:45 p. m SontnBound .......... 10rWa,nr ll^Oa. m WABASH R. R Leave Logansport, 3*5 p.m.... 7^0 a. » Arrive LaFayette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:2oa.m L. E. 4 W..B. B, Leave LaFayette, EastBoond. ....... 1:50 p.tn West Bound ....... 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKER, Traffic Manager, C. F. DALY, Gen. Pass. A Ticket. Agt. '.NDIANAPOL1S, OH). A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B'. F. ?KeesliDg,.an4 Cuilen & Co.,sola. Agents, in XoEransport. - AND PERSISTENT 'lias always proven Bofore placlnrany Advertising'consult LORD & T.&OJMAS. AllVBUTISIXO AKKXTS, -., |.| [Innilnlp:. «"•••!. CHICAGO CUK£ FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, 11R1AWFM - ' CorrCBpondence «ollcted, valuable .of ormMlon free. OBUK! discount to uiuie. nisease •WM. T. IS !.» Salle Street. ^ndred 'allm^ntA A CO1, Chlokco. III. W. L. DOUGLAS and other spcclal- tle» for Gentlemen, ^ Ladles, etc.. are warranted, and so st&mped on bottom. Addreax W.L,. DOUGLAS, lirockton,«»fc Sold by J. B. WINTERS, Broadwav

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