Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 30, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1891
Page 6
Start Free Trial

W TEE WOMAN OF FASHION. Latest Fancies Devised for Umbrella Handles. Sets of Unlr-Plna to Adorn the Xewcst of Coiffures—Light Gold and Cut Silver the Favorites In Ilnlr Ornaments- Jeweled Headed Toilet Pins. [COPYRIGHT, 1SJH.J Something- neiv must constantly be 'flevisecl to meet the demand for the in parasol and umbrella han- The woman of fashion carries an •nmbrella nearly always in her promenades, both in winter and summer; and, SB consequence, she is continually on the "lookout for any thing-thatis new, jaunty, cclogaut and attractive. Dresden china is the latest material 3hat is used for umbrella handles. It 2s stout and thick when put to this use, and does not break as easily- as one •would suppose from merely hearing- of ?.he fad. The color of the Dresden va- :ries according- to the taste and dress of tier -who carries it. Dark colored handles, slightly decorated, accompany um- :1>rella.s that arc used for church, shop* pingfand calling-. Vvhile light, gay ones, .almost Dolly Varde.n in appearance, are '»een qi an afternoon in the parks and upairthc avenue. ,-~- \ ' Bins for the hair are worn in all sizes, -makes arid designs, and in as great a quantity as one can boast. A pretty ^combination of hair-pins is a set in tortoise shell and gold. Three of the - 3>ins have gold heads, all different in •design, with tortoise-shell prongs, and the others have twisted gold prongs Sopped with themost exquisite shades of tortoise shell, varying in color from a 3ovely amber to a deep wins brown. In the hair of a light blonde these aj-e positively dazzling-, reflecting the golden shades of hair and givicg back a radiance from the manv-colorcd tortoise i if Another set of hair-pins varied widely in the design of each pin. One had the body of an asp for a head; another ivas a dull red gold with a cat's eye set •within; a third was "cut silver that ^shotie like diamonds; frosted gold was •another, and the prettiest of all was a ^combination of turquoise aad rnoon- •stoncs. These pins are all meant for a-ctual service as well as ornament. Another fancy in the line of new jewelry, though an expensive one, is for having toilet pins headed with real jewels instead of the common heads that grace the pins that come by the js. rf £ H J HOOD. 3>arjer. These jewelled pins arc obtainable, in imitation, for a few cents a bos, but the real ztrticle costs money. A certain belle left an order witb. her jeweler for fifty gurnet-headed pins, twelve chip diamond ones, one hundred eacn of light gold and cut silver and half a dozen each of emerald, turquoise, pearl and Dresden. Many of these jewels require a gold setting; so, although, they were to be the tiniest gems that could be 'procured, the cost was snore than the average woman of taste •would care to expend upon an article of *oilet so easilylosfarid so really slight Sn the matter of ornamentation. Every thing that can be done to ^heighten the charm of the tea gown is MOW devised by the modiste who understands her business./'' At an afternoon tea a young matron appeared in an ex- vtrnisite gown designed by an.American artist, and executed upon our own silk ISooms. It was gold color in' line with -a 'Suspicion of orange flashes darting across it. Pink figures were faintly ontlined on the surface, blending with the', background in an indistinct wavy •anass of color. : ......... The- waist was half confined by a girdle Tvhich consisted of a number of miniatures painted on porcelain and'set with •gold. and moonstones. The likenesses •were those of celebrated people' whom ; fche Had known and who, as a special token of their friendship, had had the paintings executed. Around the neck of the -go-\viii. went three chains of gold, beautifully cut. and from the center hung an immense diamond th.it reflected the tints of the gown and! of the girdle. The rage for gathered ' and puffed sleeves is so great that they have even invaded the precincts of the decollate gown. This seems almost impossible, yet it is managed and in such a cunning way as to 'defy detection x£ really well '•2one. A gown is made low-necked and sleeveless. ,,0ver the shoulders, is fastened a tight-fitting silken strap and •on this strap is gathered, a- full, long sleeve which extends to the waist and 3s there gathered in upon a band. At first sight, one is startled to' see the high. puffs standing securely upon the bare shoulders and only the long graceful ^sweep of the sleeves frees one from the -oncoinf ortable sensation that the wearer annst be suffering tortures '' with the :sleeves pinned into her shoulders. One never sees extremes in fashion Hipon the woman of refinement and "taste. It is the . woman who' is ambitious beyond her means' and who is "bad •lorm" in general .style and language ^vho presxwnes to wear street garments as they are worn in Paris or who goes to the utmost height permissable in any thong. In the long skirts that one sees now upon the street there is a good illustration of this. The truly fashionable woman wears her skirt just escap- ingthe street-in front and barely sweeping the pavement in the rear. ;, There ia nojperceptible fullness at either front or and' the back is gathered in a double fold of fullness that spreads out almost like a fan as it reaches the bot torn of the skirt A very stylish street dress of this description was of ecru cloth, tailor made. The jacket had a bordering of light fur aad a high collar of the same, while a four inch band of the fur went around the bottom of the skirt. These plain skirts actually 'demand a change in dress from the old-time petticoat and underskirt, the fullness of these 'garments being such as to seriously affect the hang of a plain skirt and to cause an awkward appearance around the knees. Then, too, the petticoat can- not be quite as long as a sweeping plain skirt, "and, consequently, the place where it leaves off is disagreeably apparent to observers. The new style of divided skirt does away with this difficulty, for it provides DOLLY DEBUTANTE A-N'D MISS SECOND SEASON.. warmth and sufficient protection, while it does not in the least produce a bungling- effect, nor tend to twist about the knees of the wearer as she walks. The most clegafit and expensive divided*skirts are very long, coming almost to the ankles, aid are rather tight. They cost upwards of ten dollars each and are not altogether convenient, being difficult to lift out of the mud in sloppy weather. Another style, costing only a quarter as much, is made of heavy linen or even poplin. These are satisfactory in warm weather. Bu1 the divided skirt that holds the palm ol popular approval is a combination oJ silk and wool It ties just below the waist with a shir ribbon, extends only to the knees and has a clinging quality that makes it just the thing for warmth, health and ease in windy weather, or when the thermometer threatens to take a run down among the zeros. With such a petticoat as this and an all-wool combination garment, a woman, is prepared for all kinds of weather, save very hot. Latest advices insist that all boas Shall be feat, somewhat broad and very long, reaching to the hem of the skirt. A fashionable boa of this description is in black Angora, A high collar of the same material is fastened to the boa and surrounds the neck. .The front is fastened with a silver clasp. The effect is something like a cape with long fronts falling loosely to the bottom of the skirt. The cape in seal and astrakan is new, because it combines the high, Straight collar with a large Medici .one which can be turned up or down at pleasure. A toque in seal and astrakan and a cairugorum brooch ornament accompanies this, and there is also a seal muff with astrakan gauntlets fastened to the ends. •-•'.«-.-.• - This very convenient arrangement protects.the wrists and keeps the hands warm inside the muff. A'charmingly becoming carriage cloak came out, last week. It was of slack silk brocaded in crimson. It was GEOLOGICAL MYSTERIES. THE PEMSSB AS SEE IS WOES. SKETCHED AT HOETLIS. lined throughout with, 'fine white Mon- golafur and an immense boa of the same decorated the neck and' front of the cloak. Deep cufEs set off the. sleeves. : ' Fur toques are greatly worn. . In all cases "they are combination affairs, feathers and fur, seal and: bearer, astrakan and seal, or plush and fur. A becoming seal fur hat haii a broad bandr of otter fur around it. The other stood; up like the brim of a-turban and-was much higher in the front than in .the back.• Another seal ; .hat was . turban" shaped and • was trimmed with sable tails all around.the crown.,.. A Kegalar Dilemma. A.—I am in a hideous pickle'. B.—How so? . A.—I have not got any thing- to : eat. and the only thing I've got to pawn is my false teeth,-and if I pawn them and buy something to eat then I can't eat, it. I never.-.was in such a hidious fix in all my life.—Texas Siftings. Supposed Origin of Stwne of the Preoloui Stones or Commerce. Geology has been a revelation to mankind anil;has told-us wonderful thines of the past history of the earth. But geology has secrets of its,own that are as hidden from comprehension as the atmosphere of the moon or the belts of Saturn. -Certain things have been done, says the geologist, through volcanic action or tho agenc.y "of fire, and that is as near as be can come to it So that, after all, we see effects, but know little or nothing- of "tno causes. There is a rock known as amygoaloid, one of the igneous rocks, which in some of the gigantic transformations of nature, we will say in cooling from a melted state, formed within itself cavities from tbe size of a marble or bead to that of tbe closed hand. Kow, as nature abbors a vacuum, she set to work to fill these cavities, and in doing so she used other materials, and tbese combinations produced some of wbat we call the "precious stones of commerce." Exactly how this was done we can not tell, but we see some hint of the operation in- every subterranean cave where stalactites and stalagmites are found. Every student knows that this is the result of dropping water which contains carbonate of lime. The water' evaporating, leaves a'minute particle of lime, which takes something to itself from the earth or atmosphere, and in the course of ages bodies are formed of a. most remarkable character. In probably somewhat the same fashion have these cavities filled in the igneous rocks, and then come time and storms and other agencies, earthquakes, perhaps, and the rocks are rent apart, and out drops a head or a bowlder, and a curioua man picks it up and hammers and breaks it, and then he puts a polish on it by some process more or less advanced, and lo! he holds in his nand an agate or an onyx. Many of the stones used in tho arts have no other origin and are deposits of silica, alumina, oxide of iron and other coloring substances. It is the color or arrangement of colors that gives the name, and thug we have agate, onyx, chalcedony, carnelian, sard, cbrysopraso, sardonyx and others, all members of the quartz family and all having a family resemblance. The agate has veins of different shades of color in parallel lines. Sometimes tbese are very close together, as many.as fifty to the inch, hut this is unusual. When there are alternate bands of.color and a transparent .medium have the onyx; but tbe latter may be obtained by cutting the stone fn a dif ferent way. Agates are used chiefly for ornamental purposes, such as cups seals, rings, handles for parasols swords, table and mantel ornaments hut the material is so hard that it can only be worked by those who have prac ticed skill. Tho onyx was valued by the ancients for its application tc cameos and intaglios—the first an oh ject in relief, the latter a "cut in' process; and these objects are stil made. Nature produces some veri Strange forms .occasionally, and agates are found with exact resemblances o: moss and other, natural- objects and figures, which are very curious anc often very valuable. —American An alyst. ^^^^ POST-OFFICE THIEVES. COUNTING BANK BILLS. The Methods Employed By the Receiving Tell*™ of City Banks. •"There are two kinds of bank bills," said a man who has handled a good many of them. "There are the National bank bills and the Government notes. The former have vignettes on each end; the"latter on the left hand only. The Treasury Department made a m'stake in putting the vignette on the left end of the Government note, for this reason: Take'a bundle of these bills in a banjt; the bank clerk in counting such a bundle places bis left hand on the laft end of the bundle and counts tbe right end' with his right thumb and finger. The vignette is trTe most difficult thing to counterfeit, and for that very reason ft is counterfeited most. In counting such bills as I have been speaking aborft this vignette is not seen by tbe bank cler.k and ho is more liable to count in a spurious note' than if he saw tbe vignette. The expert knows a bad vignette almost at a glance. I think if the Treasury Department had thought of this the vignette would have been put on the ngnt end of tb"e bill." This was told to the cashier of a Dearborn street bank. He smiled when he heard it. "In the first place," he said, "bank clerks do not count bills in the way you mention. If. they do they Violate orders. Tbe instructions are that they shall handle the bills so ihat each one will come entirely within the range of the eye. I presume there are violations of this rule in every bant. Even so an expert has other means' of detecting a bad bill than looking at the vignette. However, I ani of the opinion that the vignette would be an additional safeguard if it were on the right end of note."—Chicago Tribune. • According- to nn Inspector They Risk Much For Small Results. "How do you grade the man who robs letters in the category of thieves?" "It is difficult to answer that question. They are neither foolish nor stupid. I can say that they are generally desperate men who are willing to risk so much for .such small results. Suppose a man should open a dozen letters and abstract their contents. He would be as much amenable to the law as if he should open a hundred' or a thousand letters and secure a goodly booty. . Yet in that dozen letters there may be not a penny. The -mail- thief flJlways take great chances. .He always knows that -the authorities will use every means in their power to get him into their clutches, and when they do that it is all up with h m. Men who break open letters and take their contents are generally men who have fallen from grace into bad habits-and have be come reckless. Generally they lose their self-respect and their possessions by gambling. Theji in trying to get even with the world they hope that the mails will help them on, forgetting for awhile the consequence of their acts. Take the case of George W. Harris, the railway postal cleric who -is now a fugitive from justice. He was in the Government service for a dozen years. He was a good clerk and was well known. His weakness was betting on the races- One week he won over fourteen hundred dollars, but the next week he lost it and more, too. Getting deeper into debt and lacking the nerve to be honest and to face his creditors he got desperate, robbed the registered letters in his charge, disgraced himself and his family, left|them destitute and ran away. His was an example of tbe average weakness of the man who'will pilfer the letters to which he may have access. It is not so much the damage that the post- office robber does the letters whose contents he abstracts, but the loss that he inflicts upon others outside of the letter- writer. He may have to open fifty letters before-he secures a dollar bill. All these letters that have .no inclosures that he-. can not u.ae .are willfully destroyed, and great loss and inconvenience is entailed upon the correspondents and upon those merchants to whom the letters have be^n directed. Generally the thief is discovered, and then he ia made to dance a very lively jig to the music of: his own-, piping."—Chicago. Evening Post Too Bad. "How many languages do you speak, Mr. DuUpate?" "Seven."' " ;: : "How delightful .to be able to con-' verse in so many tongues!" ''Yes. It would be nice if I could think of any thing- to say."—Puck. never wants to learn, but the reads that (P HONESTY CHEWING TOBACCO is the best that is made, and at ONCE tries it, and saves money and secures more satisfactionthan ever before. AVOID imitations. Insist on having the genuine. If your dealer hastft it ask him to get it for you. JNO.FIHZER& BROS., Louisville,"" COMPOUND ^Composed of Cotton Root, Tansy and Pennyroyal— a recent discovery by an. 'old physician. Isvsuccesfl/ullj/ tued -Safe, Effectual. Price $U by mall, ----- Ladies; asfc your druggist for Ctoolc'i Cotton Boot Compoucd.and take no substitutfl, or inolose 2 stamps for sealed partioulara. -Ad- drew PONI> LILY COMPANY, No, 3 Block, 131 Woodward are., Detroit, Micb. h cvcry;Iii»jr; L' iiionn'iil", or fw lnul H id I r t tire .'nrnliip i altrrn llltln t- and t«-«di ir on Htfci '1 . - 'Jim do Mir uwi'k. En*y to lenrn. Wi- ulili't ymi, Nc rli*|j, Tmi t-nn di'volc nil your (into fo tin. 1 work. Tlild (c im rlntrm on Ji rial KIUUKSI »cn ruiki.r Vi.m #ii to *5U jMTM-^ck nitd i -xpcfiencc. IVc CPU funiMi you U I I l-V No H] into ex.iUtn h ilio cin- ork for-UH, 6y Aivnii Pufff, Auttin f xnn, mid hio Ifpiin Tolnio, Ohio ee cut. Olhci'snrf JoItipAuwcll. Why of you? Sftitic <-(M-u 'over #1100. OE> n nontli. You cnn do ilir work and 3!v» t lionio," wlie'revLT you nre. Ev«n be- ru nrc pn»Ih ctf^inir from <ri to ri(t> A 1 8ff« show j on hijw «ttd Htnri you. C'm ..,; in ttnnro llmo or all tin ilmr "F inon«i tor w oik rrf. 1'uiliH'c iinkT wu nnmnp tb«-m XEW nurt wntulottiil. I'nrtknlnrH frne ,I5ox SMOI'orlhuul,Maine F chlchMtert EricUA Diamond EHHYROYAL. PILLS YOUNG WIVES 1 Who are for the first time to undergo- woman's severest trial' we offei MOTHER'S FRIEND a remedy which if used as directed fo' a few weeks before, confinement, robs it of its Pain, Horror and Risk to Life of both mother and child, as thousands who have used it testify. A Blessing to Expectant Mothers. MOTHEE'S FBIEKD Is worth'its, weight in eold. • My wife suffered more In ten minutes with either of -her first two children than she did altogether with her lust, bav- ins previously'used four bottles of MOTHER'S FRIEJTD. It in a, blessing-'to mothers. Garni!, 111., Jan., 1800, G. F. LOCK-WOOD. Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt of price, Sl.SO per bottle. Sold by all - Book to Mothers mailed free. D KBOtriATOE Co., Atlanta, Ga. by Ben Fisher 4th sti-eet. WHTXYOUH UV1S8 Ton will turns SICK HEADACHES, PAINS IN THE SIDE, DTSFEPSIA, POOR APKB- TECB. feol llsUeu and viable to get through. your dally-work or social enjoyment*, Un trill be ft burden to you. $3000: A. YKAtC : J iiiiotrifiki-tobrirfly I uny fairly Intelligent ]j.'i>uii oft-iili,-/ ivlioi-.ni rt-iid mill wrll'-, nm) wli.i, luficr tnitlruct]oii,wJJl M-cirJt iiiduHtriouM;-, T _ . . . 'lioivto eiim Tlirt* TlmiiMiJu! Uullnn. :i Year in ilu-lr own locnlJties.wjHTi-v^rilifyllvr.I wJilnlnofuroWt tlio KituiiLioii ort:i)j])hjyniciif,'it"'liit'li yu'ii can i-nni 1iiin.fimount. No money for iiiviiiil.-nh nucti*H".tul nwiilmvc. Iv-^ily uni] quickly leanied. 1 (Sculrc but one worker from endi dintricVor county. 'l liBve'alreafSv tiuiKlit JIIH! provided with tnijihmii'MJl n litrpe numlM-r, wl'io arc makinc over WUOrt a yi-nr «HC>'I. Il> XJilV nn-1 SOf>¥W. Kill! piirttculsn PJtKK. 'AddrcMut once, J:. C b ^VJ^J.KX. Jlox 4^O r A-ntruntu, Maine. ffllino. 00 n vcnr I" bdnp mud* by John It. G ood win,Troy,N.Y., ft l work fur un. Kcuder, you mil}' " llt ninke n» nnicli, Imt'wo can tench ybu quickly tiow toenrn from fu to fclO n 'toy flt '•*>* fctiirt,in<cl inoi-f MM you (rn on. H.ji'h wxijii, all tif.'««. In any piii-t of |Anifi'icii,you ciiii c«'iniin;ncc nt lionu:, cfv- nll your ttniu.ur ujjat'c* inonn-'ntfl only 10 work. A}} in new. firC-iit ]my Sl'HE fw every ivorkor, We htnn you, CumiMiini? «vi-ryt|ilnf;. BA3JLY. Sl'EljDlLV Icitmcil. I'AICI'KvULAHS FJtKl!. Address at once, !jTI\SOS it CO.. FOKTLA.ND, BUINE. THE GIIEAT E\GLI?II REMEDY. Used for 36 years - ^^ atffc" -'"'—**•*"' folly l an{1 tbo eiwwes of later yeara. Gives immediate stren-fftft a-ndviQ* or. A^k druggists for WoocTsPhot- phodlne; takeno gnhatitnta. One by th uesstulLy. Gua.r- anOicd to cure all forms of Nervous WoukneBS, Zmls- alons, Spermator- rhoa, Inipotency.j and all the . paclcago, 91; Rise, »6, by jpaii, Write for_pamphlet Address The.Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward ure., Detroit* HI eh. finsloi 3 Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, £A.VA'S A.VD MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS XECOTIATED. S TOPS ALL unnatural discharg-es in 24. linu'.'S. URES Uleet & Gonorrlie;. in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain Adopted bytheGer- manGovernmentfor HespitaJ &Armyu5c P.S.C. isputupfor American trAOc in* a paten t bottle hold- i 115 syringe (see cut) Ac druggists, $1.00, includingSyringe, 01 for $1.10 The Von fvlohl Company, Cincinnati, Chlo. 8oio AmericB.n'fgeDta, B F. KEESLING-,'Agent, Logansport, Tnd. OROTAGON U ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S | SURE CURE '""--SEMIHAl, NERVOUS I and URINARY TROUBLES In YOUNG I MIDDLE-AGED »°a OLD MEN. N STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNDER TAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, taiposl tlvtly relieves tbe^or«t cnses in 2J bours Rqd pcrmapontly euros tfl 100dura. 15 da treatment on trial Ly return mall for $1. Circular free. THE PERU DRUC CO., Sole ngts. for the U. S. 189 WIS. ST., HILWAUItEE.WlS. cnre you, drive the POISON 1 tmt of your flyetem, and mnke you strongftndt Troll* They oost only W cents a box and may gave your lite. Can bo bad at any Drug Store. JO-Bewareof CoDSiEEyBns made in St.Lonto.'^* PERFUMES THE SHEATH. ASK FOR IT. FLEMING BROS., - Pittsburgh. Pa* Own r/j^-iii- Th >• ivjll d> f u.-yiLn.j. i:,. where. Frit'e ICr.. i wkn e. '!'i for Str*il.£' !., til'n-:.i,i:M:. ^^i(^ 'or for Fist' • .^''.1,1 •. . They flo" ' Ben Fisher, 811 Kourtb strecJ,. ,.,.. Qualities, The Great JGngrSHfiSi e-re««criptlon. A successful '»!«•! i icirw used over :jO years in rliouy^ind.s of c&ses. J Weakness, limustmn. find &1J dtfeasftw c&UH'.^d by i [BEFOEEJ mdiscreiion. Of ov«r-«Eei tion. [A Six par*age9 Guaranteed tn Cure wlicnatlotkar* Fad. Ask your Uruggixt for 'I''-"- 6r««i£neUiifc PM»er!ption, take no subsxituie. One paclcag* tl. Six $5. bvTnni!. VVrile 'or Pamplilct. Addres* Eorcku ClieuiScal Co., Detroit, .filch, Vm sale "by B. K. Keesllni;. DR. SCOTT'S I Corsets. Sampin itix to tlios* b»- ' coming eganis. Nc rl«kl quick ulu. Territory given. sttilt>:jicihn cuaractcc-d. Address DR.SGOTT.342 Broad way St..M.Y< BABY I mnke a Fneclalty uf manuf ftctnr. iiitf Baby Currin.gc» tu hell direct 10 prlvme partieo. You can, therefore, do better with me V.mn with a dealer. Csifri"3*res ^ Delivereil Free of Charge uiallpoinisinthe U(.:iod StaWi. Send lor Ulimra.K'd t'uLalo^u?. 0 CHAS. RA!S«-lfe Mfr.. 62-04- Clybourn Avf, CSTlcaao, U TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tbe effecU of youthful error*, early dear. wnetiEf! veiknws, lost manhood, etc., I -will Bend » Tsluablo treiUse (sealed) containing full murticvfliirt for homo cure, BREE°f ctargs. A. splendid medical work; should be road by erery m«n 'who it nervous and debililnted. Addrest. Frof. F. C. FOVTLEK, Hoodus, Conn. HAVE YOU TRADE? For some of the choicest lands in VVESTJEKW KANSAS, both oleur and Incumberefl, improved and unimproved. tar~SenaforOurl.)»t of property th3t we will Exchange for LAJVD, KKM- IUf;><;E», MKIiCHASBISK AMI) LIVE STOCK. Address A, B, KABKBS, BMin«, Nese CoiioHy, Kansas.- TO: TRAINS LOGANSPOR.T New York Express, dallj ............. 2:66am Ft Wajne (fas.lAccin., excpt Sunday 8:1S 8 ra Kao Jlty ft Toledo Ex., excpt sunaayll -15 a m Atlantic Expressman?. — ..... ..... 4:06 pm Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday,. 9:2Spm . -WSSTBOTOD. Paelflifepress, daily ........... ----- 7:62 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12.15 p m KanCltj Ex., except Sunday ......... SrfSpm Lafwette (Pas.) Accm., excpt Sunday fiK'8 p m 3t Louis Ex., dally... ..... . .......... .10:82 pm Eel Klvcr I)lv., l.o{rim*port, West Side Between ioKausport und CM1). _ BAST EODKD. Accomndatlon, Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m™ Accbmodatlon, Leave " " 4:40 pm Accoraodatlon,ArrIve.except. Sunday, S:JO a m Accomo-latlon, Arrive, " • » • 4 ; io p m 25e HIRES' IMPROVED- ,','2St ROOT BEER! .THlSPACIO.CEMAKES,?rVE CAILONS. ROOTBEFR. sue most AppETizrsa'aia WBO:J;SOMB TEMPERANCE DRINK b» the world. Delicious and Sporklfcigr. .. . TRY.3* , Ask your Druffglst or Grocer for IX C. E. HIRES,, PHILADELPHIA. DR. BANDEN'S ELECTRIC BELT W. L. DOUGLAS Original «n« Only Benoln*. ««ri, »lw»Ji> rclnbie LADIES Drugriiit H>r CMdlWer* Knalu n Ked tod ColJ ty'thliKn BELT AND SUSPENSOR' MONEI-; -.JInde for '••!« BpcclOc pur r .. other. Kffute danjoroui nililitu- and other media- r Gentlemen, , . , Ladlc8,ctc.,arewar- rantcd, and so stamped on bottom. Address ' W.1,. DOUGLAS, Brockton, MUM. Sold by l«ol«ri, veitlmonUH' «nd <" i""r, ^ wtmm TatlmoDlds. , Curo of Grnffftllve Wca)(n£8*vSMn8 Fmit.v, ZlUd^ODt of '[Ate Ci:rrfrts>i>r ;ravctricHy tbrouph; nir w.KAJ AJITS, rc.torlng them to UKALTllMdYHlOllOrsSTIlKSOTI! (Icclrlfe-tnrront Kelt Imtlilill]-, or v* Jorfi-it $0.000 In CM)' ftKW and .Sfl8pcn*orr -Co«npfrtc 55. *»<* up. TfttTtt onfef-SF 1 najtontlr rnrpd ID tlireo mo&thn. Spuled punpblct frco. iAHDfiNELECTBJCCO.. leaUBUI.Sl., CHICAOO.ILL rot Sale by B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. HOFFMAN'S HIRMLEST ' HEADACHE POWDERS. iPositiyeiy the Best CURE ALL HEADACHES.' hey are not a Cathartic Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 3Condense* TlmeTalile \ Is EFFBOT Ifymca 1st 1B90 Solid Trains between Sandusfcs and Peor!;i cnti i-Indlanapolls • and- Michigan city., . . ,.:._ „ /. - MRECT Connections to andTrom all poliits-in tbe Dnlted States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with tb« L. E. &W. Trains as follows: WABASHH.H- Leave Lopansport, 4:1.3 p.m.. 1350 a.m... M9 a.rn Arrive Peru ....... ,4:36 p.m . . 11:44 H.IU. . . ti^io a.iu L. E. & W. E. B. Leave Pern, North Bound ........ 4rf5p.m SonthBoond ......... . U^O-o. m .WABASH S. R. Leave tOKansport,S:4Sp.m,. 7:50a.ra Arrive Lafayette, 4:55 p.m'.. 920 a. m' ' ••' - L. B. 4 W.'H. K. Leave LaVayette, " EastBonnd. ....... 1:50 p.m Vest Bound ....... 5:10 p.m ^ . H. C. PAEKER. Trafflc Mamiger, '; ; c, F. DALY; Gen. .Pass.-* Ticket- - 10:40 a.ir A Chicago dr.aggist:retaited • SOOOOOO^of B. F. Keesltog-and CulleiX'&eo.,so]« Asretite- in' TinemisporC .> '"'•' jju.Gl.8ttS Aia A<; .'i-i Itislug lias iilways • proven - •; twss fii i... •:. Bcl'oro; pjaolri I'any - '•'• ivi: v:yjer Advertising 1 consult . CHJC.AC'O A JWJBW;;>:;:•: KKMED1 CUU« FOB Correspondence .nformatioo free. UBMDk I COf [J»u»l discounl to' ' "BaiCtHT» ' Ade. - -.- Disease MK, .'ndrid ailment* TVM. T. XIXBt^'Jf d£ CO., IS I,u»<iII« Street. "- ' Chlc««o. Hl>

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free