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THE WOMAN OF FASHION. How She Dresaes Hor Hair to Suit the Greek'Style. Simplicity Rules In tho Tollcttei of the ' Debutants nml Uiimarrlot! Women— A rink Dinner Gown In Uio latest rimsliui Stylv. lSill.1 Old Greek is the proper styJe for the Jiair nowadays. Cleopatra has said it; 3ernhardt, Mrs. Potter, Lang-try and Davenport have taken up the cry and there is no style in us" if we fail to sidopt the Cleopatra coMnre for soiree, "theater, dinner and ball. Mercifully she gives us a couple of styles from which to choose, one of -which is less trying tluui the other to irregular features. The most difficult •coil and consequently the most beauti- lul when successfully carried out is the Sfalatea. in which the hair is simply car- l-ied round and round- in a big Huffy coil •tind secured by an upright comb and stick pins with unique heads". The front of the hair is encouraged to take a pompadour shape. Imt if it' will not do so of its own accord, a small light wire "foil is inserted. For ladies with not abundant tresses, an outside coil of hair mav be obtained and crossed to be carried to 'a point at ttte side. The muff was trimmed -with blackbirds, and a flock of the same little creatures contributed, thoir wings fnr 1,liR Inu-lc of the Persia-n lamb toque. Corduroy has come in aga in as a f ash- fcnable winter and spring material. It is to be found in all colors • and of a grade light enough to permit a little fashionable fullness on the shoulders. A very stylish dress is of ribbed corduroy with a long-tailed Louis XV. A TAX ON TITLES. to -surround tho natural hair arid is rolled in a round ball-like arrangement for the center. A nineteenth century beautifully curled and little 7 love locks make oven Cleopatra • snore bewitching. Another coiffure, also Greek, will "be Sound more becoming- to the majority of faces. The outside layer of hair is first waved all around the head, top,, "back and sides. The hair is then all drawn closely back and securely tied at ^bont the crown of the head. It is then tiristed round and round irregularly •until it forms a, kind of cato^an down 'to the back of the neck. Side combs are inserted wherever the exigences of the case require them. The front is irise, likewise the side and -back locks. A feather dress demands that feathers be worn in the coiffure. The style of lieaddress that best meets this requirement is a long-, narrow one covering the entire top and back of .the head. Two long- braids are fastened together, brought down the back. and turned under to make a pretty, becoming ful- ness. The leathers are set uprig-ht in the top of the coiffure. This style is ""'especially serviceable to women with, scanty locks as f als.e braids and curls *nay be inserted freely without fear of a too apparent deception. Many ladies prefer to shear their own tresses and trust to art to supply the latest stylish Readdressing-. a Jsorthern girls have opportunities for pretty skating- dresses such'.as their Southern sisters know nothing- about. 2So dress material is quite as becoming•to the face as soft pretty fur, and the "woman of fashion and discernment takes advantage of her opportunities •svnd dresses herself in furs, almost as a daplander. thus securing- comfort, "beauty and style. The jauntiest skating- suit of the season consisted of a long- coat of black yoods over a skirt of lamb's wool of the. •washable variety. The wool was white and the quilted satin lining- of the coat was cardinal, making 1 a bright and jacket cdg-cd with gold and black galon. The waistcoat is of black velvet. A black velvet hat rich in ostrich plumes and brond of brim accompanies this dress. The collar of the jacket is as high as the- neck of the wearer will permit and straight all around. • A dinner frown is "made- in old bon- g-aline brocaded with a velvet pattern. The bi'ngalinc ovcrskirt is plain and scalloped, falling to within six inches of the bottom of thu skirt, which is of black velvet. A band of black velvet outlines the bodice from the side seams, and strips of the same, embroidered in fancy stitch, extend from the neck and shoulders to the waist line. The prettiest and- newest tailor-made suits are in somewhat glaring- colors. A dahlia-red lady's cloth dress lias ap- pearedupon thefashtenable promenades lavishly trimmed with Persian lamb. Five rows of black g-alon encircled the skirt and below it was a deep band of the fur. Persian lamb sleeves and ra- vers of the same material with a great Medici cellar decorated the waist. A hat in red felt trimmed with black vel- .vet and silver buckles went with the costume. The peasant's cloak continues to be worn but it is constantly receiving cha.nges and is so glorified and embellished that it is qxiite different from the old plain garment that we used to know by that np.me. An exquisite piece of vicuna cloth wn.s miidc into a cii-cular recently. Over the surface of the cloth were sprinkled hairy wafers of the shade called ''aubergine," The entire yoke was piped in beng-aline. silk in two shades, black and yellow. The Medici collar was lined with feathers and a great "girdle in mixed colors started from the shoulders and fell.to the feet with heavy tassels. A style of poasiifit cloak has been modified into a fashionable form of carriage pelisse, ^iloss green brocaded velvet combining- .several darker tints formed the material for the cloak itself. By way of trimming- were bundles of ostrich plumes at the head of bows of green velvet ribbon, by which the front was apparently secured, and a rich garniture of pointed' gimp went from the -shoulder seams to the waist line. The hat was of brocaded velvet, with a bunch of ostrich plumes rmdsprnys of jet set in asif at random. In reality the jet' formed a beautiful curved bow that reflected the light., suggesting 1 a rainbow. Suede color continues to be fashionable. Probably- from the popularity of the beautiful suede itself. A suede- colored garment in plush hnrt big-full sleeves gathered into the wrists with a band of bvuvcr arid a short bos. of th« "What Aspiring Younp American HHrcssog I'll}- I'or Their Tuf'r.s. The purchase of European titles by rich and ambitious young 1 women has become of late years an American in- dustra I! rit no- one wants to pay for any -filing twice. We may be certain, therefore, that the ladies who have invested in these commodities will see nothing- to laugh at in the proposal made the other day by Mr. Moreau, a member of the French Chamber of Deputies, that all wearers of titles of nobility in France shall pay an annual tax to the State. He recommends a sliding- scale, by which titles should be subject, according to their grade, to taxes ranging from one hundred dollars to fift3' thousand dollars ;i, year. An additional twenty-five per cent, is to be paid for a u-ife and for every child that shares the title. There is rcully no reason why people who want to separate themselves from the rest of the community by titular distinctions should not be made to pay roundly for the gratification of their vanity. What is overlooked, however, by most of the newspapers that have .commented on Mr. Moreau's proposal is the fact that it is no new thing. The attempt to derive a revenue from the fondness for titles was made more than once under the ftncien regime. In 1703, Louis XIV. agreed to ennoble two hundred persons on condition that each of them should pay him three, thousand francs, a sum the purchasing value of which was much greater, then than it is now. In ]70G. five hundred new nobles were created, but the price \vris raised V3 six thousand francs. In 17(30 Louis XV, undertook to enact a law by which all who possessed armorial bearings were to pay thirty francs a. year._in addition to which a lump sum of two hundred and twenty francs was exacted of those who had not registered their right to coat of nrms'before 1700. This scheme had to be given up, because the court nobility would not, and the provincial nobility could not. pay the tax imposed. As a matter of fact, in England at this very time pretension to gentility and nobility are taxed by the Government. One has to pay a guinea a year for the privilege of possessing armorial bearings, and two guineas for painting them upon a coach. The letters-patent to a baronetcy cost five hundred dollars, and the letters-patent to ;i dukedom, one thousand seven hundred and fifty dollars, besides other fees and expenses that bring up the aggregate outlay required for the assumption of ducal rank to five thousand dollars. In Spain a grandee has to make a separate pav- ment for every title that he bears, and his successor h;i.s to make the same payments over again. Thus the heir of the Duke of Ossuna, or of the Duke of Medina Coeli, has to pay about twenty thousand dollars before he can assume the titles borne by his father. We see, therefore, that Mr. . Moreau can find plenty of precedents for his proposal, which, however, is scarcely likely to be adopted by republican 'legislators; for, by taxing titles, they would seem to recognize them.—N. Y. Ledger. THE AFFABLE WOMAN. yere pains in the portion of the tj attacked for as long, as twelve- or even twenty years after the infliction of the wound. The stories told of the disas jtrous effects of the bites of the taran tula are, however, quite fabiiloiis. Ev erybody has heard of the belief heL by the inhabitants of the district rount Tarantum, that if one chanced to b bitten by a tarantula lie became sub ject to a dire disease which could only be cured by musical strains. The dis ease no doubt existed, and was probably a form of hysteria, in the cure of which music may have proved beneficial, but to saddle an innocent spider with the odium of producing 1 it was distinct!} unfair. The destructive powers of spiders do not stop short at killing- insects, for some tropical species habitually catch and.eat small birds. The accounts first given of these formidable creatures were for a long time looked upon mere travelers' tales, but more recent observations have fully confirmed the statement made by those who originally described them. The birds are not caught in snares, for these spiders spin no webs. They conceal themselves in crevices or under loaves and from such retreat pounce upon the birds they have succeeded in approaching-. A great deal of their hunting is done during the dark hours of night, when they are able to steal upon their prey without being- perceived. They often rifle the nests of humming birds, dragging out the young and devouring them, while the distracted parent biJfts flutter helplessly around.—Longman's Magazine. JIE1UIY HULLS-OX .ICE. 3>leasirig contrast. The coat was doublc- Tsreasted with cardinal collar and lap- 73els. The hat ivas black silk with car- «Ainal cock's plumes. r Another skating rig was gray trimmed •with bands of krimmer. The, fur went ^across the bust, outlined the skirt oi £he jacket and trimmed one. side of the .•dress skirt. Black velvet strings se- tcured the poke of same in place and a airimmer facing made the brightly col- •ored face of the wearer ,a picture of •\varmth.in the midst of-Arctic snows. A skating suit for a damsel in mourn- Vug -was quieter in tone, but quite as eat and becoming. Persian lamb in •oad bands trimmed the black skirt d front drapery. A broad boa of•..'"-"» Inmb -.'-. pv^ri.nd the r.-.; •..''• I'AHTS DTXSET. GOWX. same fur. The front of the skirt of the cloak swnnjf open revealing a lining of cherry surah-silk. A gray felt hat with plaited brim and -crown trimmed with suede-colored velvet and ostrich tips accompanied this. The deep rich shades of bronze are becoming to more types of faces than any other tints that can be fcmnd. A William Tell redingote of bronze-colored velours de Nord was made quite plain .until relieved by side panels, sleeve bands and vest front of copper and gold embroidery. Underneath the skirts, of the redingote. peeped-a cashmere gown, dotted witli sprays of flowers. % . Myrtle green camel's hair is combined with various furs, looking remarkably well with each and. every one. It. is extremely stylish with black- astrakhan, looking brighter by contrast. It combines excellently well, with mink, which is always a stiff unmanageable fur and is in equal good taste with beaver. A dinner gown much admired as a recent importation is a pink gros grain silk, made in the most'trying 1 fashion of the day, yet very becoming to the wearer, who is a reddish blonde. The 'skirt is plain and straight at front a.nd sides. The back is but little more full, and is stiffened to stand forth in a grand demi- train. The bodice has enormous puffed sleeves, slashed and lined with deep pink velvet. Pink .velvet bands secure them so as to form two puffings instead of one. The waist is somewhat short and the bodice is slashed in great, broad cections. A full band of pink gros grain goes around the waist as a sash. Deep lace trims the sleeves and an immense lace collar adorns the neck. Gold jewelry, beautifully cut, is to be worn with this. ' The- same g-ow^ "- • "t yellow i --'--. She Is Not Afraid of l.oainff H r Dig-nitj- by Trying to nrijfhtcri the World. If women could ever learn that it is quite possible to combine affability with dignity in commonplace daily intercourse with tieir fellow-creatures, this would be a far brighter and more agreeable world. JS'inc-tenths of the gentlewomen one knows would no more address an unintroduced female than bite off a bit of their own tongues. ISTot once in a blue moon do they dare converse with their servants, the clerk behind the counter, the chance companion of a_ rail way journey, or even the lady who has dropped in to call on a mutual -friend. Awkwardness and timidity, with a sense of alleged well-bred reserve seal their lips to every form of communication. In their shyness and stupid fear of furnishing an opportunity for undue familiarity, they go through life like oysters, as far as those outside their narj-ow circle are concerned. But thank Heaven! there is a woman, and her tribe is increasing,who realizes all of the beautiful opportunities and rights the gift of, speech gkes her. She can afford to talk'to her domestics about any and every thing, and cement their affectionate respect with every word uttered. Her.kindly recognition of the shop girl and fragment of pleasant gossip across the yard stick is a wholesome break in the clerk's dull day. To sit beside a respectable female for an hour's train travel, and not exchange greeting as two human beings touching in their journey of life, would confound her 'kindly nature. She is sure of her dignity and, strong in its in- 1 ity, affords to do what possibly a less; fine-grained nature shrinks to essay. Her friendly, well chosen words are as far removed from volubility as her cordial manners arc from gush. Recognizing the power of speech as the most potent of spWls for removing dull, unlovely discontent, embarrassment, and loneliness, she is free.- with worthy thoughts graciously expressed. It is noticeable that such women never leave drawing-room, kitchen, shop or coach that every other creature of her kind present does not acknowledge, to herself, the supreme excellence of courtesy above all other feminine charms.—Illustrated American. avcyou tried k your Acalerfoi' it Insist on trying, it We believe we have a thorough knowledge of .all I the ins , and outs of newspaper advertising, gained inexperience of • twenty-five years of successful business; we have the best placing contracts and verifying their \lf'' tffci!- CB. Newspaper Advertising Bureau, HOW SPIDERS KILL. FalnilouH Stor]o« Told of the Tarantula's liitc. Spiders kill their prey by the agency of a poisonous fluid, which is secreted in a gland, .and which flows at will to the extremity of one of the "fauces or jaws. Some writers have denied the existence of this poisonous substance; but the effects which a spider's bite have been known to have upon" a; human. being- prove undoubtedly that it is "-'. -i— *. Persons who have been bit- ,. "• 1 1 . i - --' ' t^ ' •".. ___ by far the most comprehensive as well as the most convenient system of 10 Spruce St., New York. and unrivaled liicilitips in all >purtments for careful and. intelligent service. Wo offer our services to all who contemplate spending 810 or 810,000 in newspaper advertising and who wish- to pet most and best adverting for the 'money. P chlcbeiter'B EnfUAh Diamond BrAttd. ENNYROYAL PILLS — ;OrIcfiml*nd Only Genuine. SAFE, *lw»yB reliable. LADIES 'a ' Kcdand Gold meullIo xH, nemled iriih blufl ribbon. Take [MO other. £(fwe dangerou* nibititu- tiont and imitation. AtDrnggli>ti,or>cnd4e. in BtuQpfl for pKrtlcalara, tcBdmoolaU and " Hidlef for tmdlcm" i'n letter, by retnrn Mull. 10.OOO TtniUinonljili. ffamej'aper, t*'heJit«rOhft7-' ( '" sl O«..Madlnon Syuar' 'FRIEND WORTH ITS WEIGHT IN GOLD. "'Mothers" Friend;" is worth its weight in gold. My wife suffered more in ten minutes with either of her other children than she did altogether with her last, ai'tei- having used four bottles of "Mothers' Friend." It is a blessing to expectant mothers, says a customer. HENDERSON DALE, Carmi, m. Having used two bot'les my sixth child ivas born with no pa:- comparatively. Mrs. L. O. Vouetcn, Sheridan Lake. Col. Wonderful—relieves much suffering. Mrs. M. M. Brewswr, Montgomery, Ala. Snnt by express on reri'ipr of prk'o, 61.50 p pr hrtttlc. Bold By a.11 drugsista. Book to motheru mailed free ESADPIELD KEOULATOU Co.. At?Hnta. Ga. Sold by Ben Fisher 4th street. "WHYi YOUB LIVEB IS OUT OF ORDER Ton will have SICK HEADACHES, FAINS IN THE SIDE,DYSPEPSIA, POOR APPETITE, feel 11 H tie SB and unable to get through your daily -work or social eitfoym«nt«. •will be «- burden to you. - Will cnre yoti, drive the POISON 1 out of your system* and make you strong and irell* They cost only 25 cent* a box and may pave your Ute. Cazx be iiad at any I>rujp Store. tlie»[l No mo tin-Iron lltI'JIlorf:|]||lltr iiny fur niu until A YKAK'! [Mnclinny litlrly lnM 1I.-1. IVllO 01111 I't'lKl il'irr ihtrii<-tloji,*vl lii'w to cum Tlin-f '•in™l,ul ivliirfi v.i'n id wriN- l wwi'k ind Eji-cntrcHil.vUMIirlll .ml ..ravlik'd w miibi-r, ivlm an innkliic (jv.-r SiHHIII ml SOI,I1>. I niid vim udirlouslv |l ( r|Iui>. r t quick! v nuulv. 'l 4^O, A n ^,,-]',. If, JV . Addn^at ' U1I10.0I) n yunr i* htlns mml* by John It. ot ( (lvviii,']'rov,N,V.,ii! uurli fur us. Header, mi iitny ii-ii iimki' <ii iiiut-li, bul \vc cim ii'.-h y>it]<|uii->kly lunv toi-nni from 95 fo if )l> n iluy ut lliu Miirl, nuii inun- iip-ynu (,'0 llui'li *L-XI>, nil up*.-*. In iijjy jmn of ;Alii'-i-l,.|i. you <--HII ccmjineiui- HI liome, civ- iuir nil yuur liiiir.nr upaiv imniirntu only to :hv Work. ,\ll UiifW.'Giviii \>ny Sl'HK f..r i-vi-ry wnrkcr. We siiiri von, ]"urni(i!iinr- fivi'rytliinp. IvASlI.V, srKKDJLY Icnrnefl. rAlvTK-'L 'LA US l-'Klili. Address a tcince, s'l'LXSON * CO.. J'OKTLAND, MAl.Mi. vo RYPOUBH JPERFUMES THE BREATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh, Pa. IftRLEft DYES Do V<tu.i: Own J>yci)tt-, at Home. where. Price ICc. for Strang. i-, liriKi:uiui or for l r ..-t., • •...•.• <Vl.ii- n ,,r They do » ' ' B«n Kisher. Sll Fourth street. .. Theyluive unequal- ni, in PiicksRei . ,,,g Qualities, F.,.-«.Llebv "Wood's :Plios:pl}.or3-ia3.e. THE GREAT E\QL,l!»ll REMEDY. Jsed for 36 yoarB otYouthtul folly and the excesses of later yeara. Gives immediate strength an&vta- OT, Ask dniffKlBM for Wood'»Pho«phodlne: take no ^. ^subetltute. one , $1; six, *5. by mall, Wrlto for pamphlet. Tlie.XVood Chemical Co., X31 woodwird fcve., Detroit, Midi. iy thousands BUG- ccssCully. Guarantied lo cure all orms of > v 6rvous Weakness, Emls- loas, Spermator- hea. Imooteney. nd all rbe effects. Photo from Life. WinsloWjLanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKKRS, FOR WESTERN STATES, COKPCRA- TIOXS, J3.-t.VICS A.fD MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOAXSNEGOTIATED. The Great English Prescription. A successful Medicine used over 30 years in thousands of casea.J Cures Spenjt atorrlita. A T Weakness, imt/isrons. Imputcney. and all diseases caused by abuse.^ [BKFORKJ indiscrecioo. or over-exertion. TATTER] Six pacJ>ages Guaranteed to Curt- when.au other* Fad. Ask your Druggist for The Srent Enrll«k . Prescription, take no substitute. One ft. Six 1 85. bv mall. Wr.ite for Pnmpl)I«t. Addreii Eureka Chemical Co., Detroit, Mich. Far sale hy B. F. Kefesling. marSdiwly •ft WANTED l° r Df K SCOTT'S V „ *" ' tiW benutiiar Electrla » Corsets. Sample free u> tbose be„, _. _, w fomini? "grails. Ne risk, qnlclt s»!«i. .territory given, saiiK.uction ffunmatettl Addres» DR.SGOTT,842 Broadway St..y.Y. B i BY CARRIAGES*! I make a specialty of manufacturing Baby Curriuge* to »*=U direct 10 i»riva.Lc partita. You can, therefore, do better* with me lima with a denier. Carriages % Delivered ..Free,-of Cliarge to all points in tU ( ? -Un.red States. CHAS. RAtS'SFSv-: Wtfr. 62-C4- Clybourn Avf ^ wrfcago. IJi OTOPS AI.I. ^-* unnalural discharges in 24 hours. Adopted bythcGcr- manGovernmentfor Hospital &Army use P.S.C. is put up lor American-trade 1,7 .ipnicnt bottle holding; syringe (sec cut) Ac druggists, $t.OO includingSyringe, 01=.—,-.-—., sent.sraled, for $1.10 The Von MohlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio. Sole AmiiricuD .'.aents. F. KEESLING, Asetit, Lpgansport, Ind... Cononhc;. in 3 days'. No Stricture ICoPsiu SURE ROF.DIEFFENBACHS SURE CURE for SEMINAL NERVOUS '""J URINARY TROUBtES '•" VOUN8, MIDDLE-AGED ""•• 01!) MEN. NO , STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT. i)"t positively relieves tbe fforHl wises iu'lM hours, mill pcrinnnentlycurt-iiiD lOOduvt*. ISduvs trcJitmcDton trial by reluro mail for SI. Circular free „ THE PERU DRUG CO., Sole egts. for tho U.S. 189 W1S. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, TO WEAK MEN Suffering from tho effects of youthful errors) early decay, -wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc., I will Bond a- valuable treatise f sealed) containing full particulars for come care, PREE of; charge. A ••plendid medical work: ebould oe read by every TTIUTI -who is uervouB and debilitated. Address, Prof. F. C. FOWLER, Moodus, COIIIL, HOFFMAN'S HARMLESr HEflPflCHE POWDERS. 'Positively the Best. CURf ALL HEADACHES.- ey are nota Cathartic HAVE YOU :TO For some of the choicest lands in WESTER* KANSAS, both clear and incumbereii. Improved und unimproved. S3?~Senu for Oar J,*i.t «^»roi»- erty thiit we will Kxohansre for L.ANU, 11ES4- IJ)KNCB8, MEKCHASiDISE AND LIVE .STOCK. County, A.'droas A. K. Jt-AIiKKii, Bttzlne, NC LOGANS PORT KiCT BOUND. "New York Express, dally.... ....... 2:M « m Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sundiiy 8:1S a.n: Kan JIty & Toledo Ex., exept gunda7ll:15 H tc Atlantic Express, dally..: ............ 4-t G p in Accommodation fit., excpt Sunday,. 9::o p ir, WEST BODND. Pacific Express, dally ................. 7:52 am Accommodation Ifrt,, excpt Sunday. 1215pm Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... S;45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday fi<-3 p m St Louis Ex., dally .......... .... ...... 10:3Jp m Eel River Dlv., LoKaiiNVort, West Side Mocwoeii l.<>^niiK])orntn(l flifli. EAST BODND. Accomodatlnn. Leave, except Sumlai-,10:00 a raC l.wlve " . •• . 4;-io p ni Aceonjodiitlon.Arrive.exeept 'Sunday. S:10 a m Accorao latlnn, A rrivn.- . ' " " -' ; 4:JO I) m JSt t HIRES' IMPROVED I ROOT BEER! -IKtUUIO.. :n 80IUNOORETBAISIKC -fXlLfHUM THIS PACKVCE MAKES FIVE CAI10JVS. ROffllfR. Tho most APPETIZING &nd WHOIJISOM3( TEMPERANCE DRINK ^5 the world. Delicious and Spftfkling-. TRY T$ Ask your Druggist or.. Grocer for 1C. C. E. HIRES, ""PHILADELPHIA. J3R. ELECTRIC BELT tTHSUSFENIDIir rap. WEAKMEN DKH1L1TATU1) lli 1 BUT AND SUSPENSORY ,, ttiidf. for '•lKfiT>ccIfle pur pOHf, Cure of UrnpraKvo WnnhnrRn, giving Krwlj-; Mild, Sootlr intt. CuniktuoiiH CuirvntK uf ttfectricltr through-'nil ^~EAK PARTS, niBwrfng tliem to HEALTH and Yld'OROfSSTItKNGTir. r,c Current-Fplt>-lit!>l*titly t or we frrfeK SS,MO i?i cn«h, ,-i(l S*«i»ti>iii>orr Complete «£,amliin. Worse ci«f«;?8r- " • '• •••..-: 11 (n i.lifc*!. rnpnlhrt, ' feruled nan* •''•'. . ••. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condense.oTime Table IK EFFECT MA.KCK 1st 1890 - Solid Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and illcnl- gan City. DIRECT Connections to *|i and ftoin all points; In the 1 United Status ai;d Canada. Trains Leave LogHnsport and connect with the L. B. & W. TratHS as follows: WABASH E. E- LeaveLoeansport.•):18p.m..11:26a.m.,. 8:19a.m An-lve -Peru. 4:56p.m..11:44 a.m... 8:55a.m L. E. & W. R. R. ' Leave Peru. North Bound 4:45p.m lu-4<ja,ir Soatu Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B, R. Leave LoraDSport. 3:45p.m.. 7:50a. in ArriveLaFayette, 4:55p.m.. 8:2«a.m ' - . . L. E. & W.' $.. K. Leave LaFayette, BaStBODiid 1:50'p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m. B. C. .PABKER, Traffic Manager, , C. F. DALY.'Gen. Pass. <S Ticket'Agt. \NDIANAPOLlS. WlX A Chicago druggist, retailed 2000000,of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,gola in AND PERSISTENT •.has ahvax's -proven '". successful. Before placlnrany .Yi'iv.vjjfiper Advertising- consult LORD & THOMAS, ADVEitTi-sixG AI;KVTS, "- .n in |I.i,,aol|M Sir-i. CHICAGO KJ5MEDT CUItE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, UKIOilTK :.? Correspondence I aoJlcted, vuluable' I .^formation free. I Dsu»l dlsoocnlto •J-'^de. Disease aix. .ndred ailment! ATM. T. JOIVDfEl' &. CO., 5iii!l<- Klrrtl. . - - ChlciVKO. HI. W. L. DOUGLAS and ''other spcclal- ties for Gentlcmeo,-- "