Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 1, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1895
Page 6
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'CHAT ABOUT CLOTHES. Rut-so!! Tolls Ko\v Pcrfcc'.Iy Gowrjcd. I'ir-,t I .:i ility — Hi- !:. ry, an tdea occurred tome. Patti is said to have found her sweetest trill in the tr.c of her .slipper. My drc.ss inspira- | lion en me in a troubled dream that t'lo.sfii wi;h ;i vision of singe Is in sliira- ' mer:u,7 roV-s. Next day I ordered my j carriage out ar.d drove to i;:y modiste. I I ordered f,'reat quantities of satins and i -iilli.'i to l>e spread out before me. And : '.vheii I rsii.'ii: home that day, tired but : j .saU.s'U-i.l. 1 felt th:it I had made ;i selec- , I tion worthy of the s!tcplcw» nights put , fortunate enougli 10 >••>: -.tc- nr.s '.'O in greatest volume when arra in sheen of satia ::::•.! i 1 .!: .••.::•.] •.-.• my jewels all upon r:.- '."•• :-•. •• p. v.-o:i;an's en-s sh;:'" ' : thcro ara jev.'eis in her hair ar.d her corsaje; just as turquoises fret on an ti r e s s would ap- to ;:11, I I'.l say that ! !i:ivt must be j '- uro governed by a i t-,vo-fi;!d r u 1 e: i First, thechoica j of .so in c thing ; that is iashion- a b 1 e; n. n d __ second tho selection of what is beooniing. [n plac- ••Iny tho two ivi|iii.-.ite.s in thin order I 1 mny be <:riti.::.n-d for menlioning "fashions first, but I do it intentionally; "•lor 1 hold :I:M! have ;thv;iy.s held that ~onn .should sillow the modes of fashion -»ml be conventional above (ill things, -•-.a;i:l next to that, i-ornes bocotniagness. To illnstraU: c.wh.'tly what I mean I r/iil ;;ive an example: .Suppose I wore " 'to (;o into Ihe .street in a Josephine • £•'>-.•.-11 of pale blue swan's down with j • ov.lrich Lips around the neek and u hat , • of the trsiiliiij,' feathers. Of the be- '' •Comingness of this yarb there would be I -iio f|iiestion, for the delioatc blue and j zoft white fxaellj /mil me. I'-tit it , ' T-ouh; be bad taste to dress like this, Vi.-uuse tin: .lo.s'.'jmine days arc past . •and swan's down atid feather trimiuings i should he kept for one's tea gowns I -"tnil boudoir. Vet there are very good • people who affeet. those eccentricities -• of dress, giving as an excuse ''they ; •'•'arc becoming to nn-." ' 1 remember oneo sending to my book- ' ^sclli ;• fora much advertised booh upon : "'*"J)re;.s." The writer had peculiar viev.'S, j •"tniI, as she was well known, I thought i 1 it would do no harm to read what hho i upon :t. '• Upon the t : tinea in th;:!/ j the eurtahl the middle of r.':y Gi-si. r.j added luster when set around with diamonds. In dressing well a woman should strive to obtain the latent authentic fashions. She should lead a little in new things and she should more than all trv to adant them to herself. I re- LOST HALF HIS SOUL. of upon n:e atandinj,' ill the staf-c:; for never jown 1 Vrc:ul)k-<3 u littic ;;* i member once soU-iag 1 a liny -..igrulte in the top of an Alsnlian bow because it made it more bccomrojr. It is touches such ns this, it is in foilov.-inn- the con- Teruional modes and it is above all in keeping- one's self inteliirc.-ntly in touch \vith one'.s dress and one's friends, whether at the dinner table, or behind the footlights, that one becomes what tto world calls "a Iw.u'u'V.l woman." LILI.IA.N £US.SI;I.L. '"lad to s>:iy. ['poii opening the book :r.st wnnls my r;, on fell upon woro "/. wnmari oliD-.i'.il never rest until she TJi;i.i il.-.ti.-nuiiied u[)u:i the style of dress •tin.I l.-L-ht .suits IHT style rij beauty; and 1:iv,'i.;r o.'lee fi.n;:n! il, she slioiihi eli.'i;.; ;:iid forsakr all others, lie;- friends- lil bi- able to distinguish her b} r it erowd; and seeing her from a ills- should be ,"blu to say: 'There is v her by that very ba- alw:ivs ehoo.Ws.' " J« t.'iiH' Jli •-. A. 1 kno ff hat s.'u' 1 heard sueh a burst of rap- :TTect a v.-o:nan. And I say this not boaslingly, but with prido nnd humility, as befits one who has worked for a triumph. The bride's gowu was all of white shimmering 1 satin, like Iho robes of the angels in m; dream; and iu the satin there was an eiV'ect of silvery Hewers so delieale and | frost-like that one trembled to look lest they melt away. The dress rose and fell softly with eaeh movement; and in tho criticisms made of the new opera I was delighted to notiee that no mention was made of the probable cost of. the dress, nor was its richness hinted at; "angelic," "exquisite," "wonderful," were the terms used, And within ray soul I was able to congratulate myself that I had had the wit to make the train long and tho veil as sweeping- as possible, to uan - y out the ofToet o.C suggested clouds. In dinner gwns 1 have been really shocked to sec how women injure both themselves—as far as beauty is concerned—and their £fowns also. A dinner or house dress should have a train as long- as can be managed in order to make the wearer look tall'and there should be the effect of fullness in the gown, however this is obtained. One of my most successful stage dresses had a train justfouryardslong; and so many yards of material iu its make-up that I should not be believed if I were to tell the number. Of course upon the stage all drosses must be .slightly C-xn/fgerat- ed, like one's notions, but the idea of havin;r p!enl3 r of material in rich house divs.'ie.'s ::honlil never be lost sight of. "A queen!" is the ideal expression for a v.\v.ji:>.n i1i'e.-'.:.,eil for u. Vine occasion; and thi:, cannot be aei.-oi.-iplishcd with short "b'.:bhy" skirts aud two or three !'[V::tlths of goods, i Another iVi-quenl mistake of women, both slomliT and stout, is to make look shorter. They do not j <k> so, but they do it uevcr- A woir.:::i ean scarcely look an od Tho Badiiiilst Prk'<r Was Torror-Stric(,<!n j by I; is Portrait. | Crovrds of people assembled as we I arrived at the inn, just before v.iusc't, r.nd amocpr others i spotted the line j head of an old Buddhist priest. After a loug- confabulation and ;i few strings of cash, which passed from ray pockets into his hand;.. I was able to induce him to sit for his picture, and I dashed off a sketch in oils before lie had time toehai>re hhmind. I'1:101-!•-•..•1:1 toly the lar;, r e crowd tba.t had gathered around, j especially the women folk--, '^eir.c.l to j scold him and cr.Jl: angrily at him for his silliness ia pittin;;. ov.-ia,7 to the >;tr::u;;o notion that prevails in China and. in fact, nearly all over the east, that if an image is reproduced a soul has to be given to it. and (.hat tho person portrayed hns to be the supplier of it at his own exnenfe. The vener- Pirn pies, which are heal. To Hundreds of men and women seen upon the streets every day \vbd..'.\ faces are covered v/itb Disfiguring; Copper=Co!cred Freckles or Scaly constantly suppurating, but which those who are afflicted vntk these kumili- never ating and distressing diseases of the skin CIRCUMVENTING Aa A GLACIER. ,-'-;fl •.•.'•'••••I 'i i&$ l or.e \vhu ^ives herself appearance uors /.-reat . t.ho I I'pnn llic stage, if ft woman elin;;-" to one style, of dress, wotild very son:: !vt tireil of ;;-o••'*.•;: to see her, and 1 do not. see why " -*hoy should not have much the same - ;-«:-i::i:neiits oil' the ;;tage if there is never —v* jo'.ieh of novelty about her. 1 know a very delightful lady who al- •"••is-ays wears a short bodice. She thinks •i*h'\"t bodii-esare bceomlug; and, though Tber-gowns are always more or less in -'••Tylo. the ;,hort bodiee is sure to be a. -:K-a.ture of them. And I know another '•vfc-Lo never makes a public appearance —.-«pi!7i the streets or in her drawing-room "•.tidess wearing 1 u go\vu with n, long •i«o::tlike bnsr[Ui\ She thinks this •*-iakes lier slim and tail. No matter liow'often you see these women the • *iTe.ct, RS you tirst plauee at them, is t. the same. And in si crowd of ladies :_j-our attention wanders from their toi- •~3eltcs to those of the others who may ^i.ivc spout less than a third of tho •vmpncy, but who have something new --^ud pretty to show. Aftur si svomau has conformed to the -»n"rnlcnt styles in dress and has so- .Jected becomiug' colors, then conies tho —«>:;;ortunity for it display of taste— -ier own personal ta-ste. And in doing '-this she has ns much ehnnco to show in• «liviiu-,;;l talent as though she were to -t\l down with pencil and paper and -^r;iw. a now style of sleeve. Xho-indi-j "TiUualUy at this stage ma!;es her a j •--•I, ell-dressed woman or merely a pass^».We-one. And here again 1 can best-1 •-••how what I moan by :u: illustration. Not loug ago I had occasion to de- "ai'jn c bride's clre.^s for the singe, ar.d, Plough this is usu'.'.'.ly considered'an -*r.sy thing to e!;oose from its small .latitude of selection, 1 did uot regard •ik cs sueh, and literally lay ivivakc •*I;;'hts thii'.kiug ai:;! thiukiug about 45)at dress. To got ;t xvhite satin dress ~ar.d adorn uivseif with flowers nnd a •<tcii would be the simplest thing 1 in imea ranee, 'ec; tlKn-e should bo SAY;-. r.ir.i.;.\.x. justice to Ii.-r loup slunder c length of sl.'irt, a trim waist as long as possible.;] sldrt rather snug on the hips, and triinminj;- th;:t fails down the skirt instead of c.\!ending; yrouuil it. Loose, "uajrgy waii'.s, blouses of however nrtistie cut, plaids and, above all, tho "improved dress" gowns mar a woman's figr.ro sadly. Occasionally a draped dress will look fairly well. Cut I agroa v.'ith that admirably-gowned woman, Mrs. Pa ran -Slcvens, iu saying that tho draped flou-ing dresses are more suitable for the breakfast and the bath than for a dinner table or one's afternoon at home. 1 think women who desire to look well make a mistake when they allow :' '• n::N to dress them'. As f or my- s-.-.i, uiiii-...-. very tired, or ill. I dress my own hair and array myself almost •unassisted. My maid often says to me that she does nothing- more than button my boots. I think by dressing her own hair and adorning 1 herself, putting the finishing touches to her toilet, a woman puts into it touches of her own orijrinaiity, that, while trifling, are not without tl'.eir elt'ect. in the whole makeup. In tho selection of colors I would advise the woman who wishes to be considered a beauty to s'.rivc to wear all shades. Let her tone down her complexion a little wilhcoTiiplexion cre;-rn. and face washes, if she desires to v.v..r preens, heliotropes and bright reds. And if she be too pale let her walk and get color for tho blue, the gray and tho pale pick so much admired. Mine. j llecaiuier, and the beauties ot all r.gcs. j have adapted themselves to all shades j of color; and 1 do cot think a woman eau { lor.g bold her own r.s a beauty unless 1 she does this. Annual Inundation In Xoruuy to B« Ciirrtl bj a Cnnixt. Some time ago tho farmers in a little valley, not far from the west coast of Norway and south of the eity of Uurgen, appealed to the government to save theru from the ruin that overwhelms them every few years through the abnormal rise of their rircr. About one hundred people live in this fertile vale, and above their small farms, skirting the river edge, tower some of the wildest and grandest of Norway's mountains. The people are dependent upon the produce o£ their i'arms, and they would be prosperous and content if it were not for one danger that threatens them every year, and that twice within six years has completely swept awaj their crops, roads and bridges. The cause of their misfortune is worth describing, for the phenomenon that suddenly swells their littic river to a raging torrent, fifty feet above its normal height, is seldom seen in any part of the world. One of tho largest inlets in this deeply indented coast is the 1 lardanger fiord. Its narrow valley pushes far inland among the mountains, and out of one of the branches at its head opens the picturesque and well-tilled Simoclal valley, the scene of these catastrophes. The head of this narrow valley consists a precipitous cliil' over whose edges tumbles one of the finest of Norway's waterfalls, the great flenibcs<3all'os, which is worth going far to sec. After making this plunye the water speeds awiiy, a swift-Uowing river, spanned by two bridges and bordered by patches of cultivation. This is si i; J laeial river, for high above the waterfall isag-lacicr descending from a vast snow field on the upper mountain slopes, nnd the torrents that pour from under the melting ice stream become the waterfall and river. This glacier is the cause of the mischief in the rallcy below. The glacier is one of the jnost conspicuous illustrations of a great ice stream in a main valley descending across the month of a side valley aud damming up the drainage collected .there so that it forms a kike. In ordinary years the snow whose melted waters form this lake melt slowly and the lake fills gradually until it is on a level with tlie surface of the glaeicr, when the water begins to out a, channel between the ice and the lofty hill at its side. As the channel deepens the lako is gradually drained and 110 damage is done in the valley below. Y.'hen, however, the summer thaw is unusually" rapid the lake tills'iu :i remarkably short time and tlv. weight of the pent-up waters forces a channel u.i- flcr the glacier.' It digs a large tunnel in the ice', through wl.ii.-h the great voh;r.:e of water is precipitated in a.' few hours upon the farm lands of the valley, destroying a 11 the property' within reach, and blasting every hope of the season's harvest. The government has come to the rfs- eue sir'.l tho poor farmers ar;: not to bo able ohl Buddhist nursing his "cash" priest, on h is who was lap while being immortalized on a wooden panel, 1 and had a curious twinkle in his eye, resisted bravely for some time and sat like a statue, but finally had to give in. "You will die,'' cried an old woman at him. "I saw your soul coming out of you and go into the picture. I did, really, I saw it with my own eyes." "So did I," cried a hundred other voices in a chorus. By the time the priest had got up they had half convinced him that at least half his soul hn.ft really gone out of him; but had the soul gone or not, ho would go and take tho cash for safe keeping to his home first and complain and ask for" tho restitution of his lost propcrty'afterward. He was a sensible man. So was I, and knowing, what was coming, the moment he had gone I went into the room and packed the sketch safely, then took another clean panel and smeared it with tho scrapings of my palette to show him instead in case he would comeback and wish the picture destroyed. Twenty minutes had not elapsed when ho was back again, of course without the "cash," holding his stomach and complaining of internal agonie.s. "I am going' to die," IK: cried, the. moment ho saw mo; "yo-.i have taken away half mv soul!" "Certainly I have," said I, stcnily. "You did not ex-poet mo to givu you all that 'cash' for less than half your soul, did you?" "Oh, no! but 1 wish it back, as I foci So bad now without it." "All right," said I. "I shall go into the room and destroy the image I did of you. Will you then be sr.tislied'.''" "Yes." Here the other panel smeared with palette scrapings v.'r.s produced, after ! making pretense at destroying it with a knife, and never in my life have I seen an expression of relief to equal that of tho priest, lie had not felt half his sov.l KO much going ont of him, but he certainly felt it coming back again. He could swear by it. lie vras now perfectly well ugain-.—Fortnightly Review. JOSEPHINE FADE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. TJbis wonderful preparation never fails to effect a cure, even when doctors pronounce the case hopeless and nostrums are proven to be useless. EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH will not only remove Freckles and Pimples, but is guaranteed to be a positive cure for Eczema, Acne, Moth=Patches, Brown Spots, Blotches, Sallowness, and all other cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. Forsale by—Jobn F Coulson, s-Oi Marker. St.; B P Keealiuf:, Fourth St; \V H Porter 820 Market St; Kers:one Dru- Store Broadway; 0 A. Means '218 Bro»dwnv. SOS .02(1 THE A tTap:tnCHo RIVAL MOTHERS. tb» NEPTUNE HELD HIS JOB. clriveti froi:i their homes by forces of 1, th:vr cannot to be blasted nature which, iinaldi control. A canal is th.roiis'h fhe solid rock alongside tho g-l.icier. which will carry o;f the waters of tho lake before they have risen to any p-eat height. This is one of the few instances in which it has been found necessary Lo circumvent 3 glacier in order to render it. po\verless to do mischief. RUDELY Xovo'.s rounf SHATTtRED. Dream Disturbed by u Prao- tic.'il Parent. As the old man gazed thoughtfully at the smoldering- embers, she came with radiant face a.ud kissed him. "Papa/' she whispered, fondly caressing-his silver hair; "I have found my ntlinity." lie turned suddenly and confronted her. "Daughter," ne demanded; "is he a g-ood yonnfr fellow?" "Yes, papa." Her eyes were directed to the floor, and she sa;v not the play of emotions upon his countenance. "Doesn't he smoke?" "Xo, papa." "My child—" llis voice, was unsteadj-. "—after all the money I've spent on your education—'' tie heeded not her startled jrlance. "—I don't propose to buy my own ci.'-r.ra in my old ojrc if f know myself. Don't come to me with your affinity racket. It won't go. 1 tell you right nc\v." Her tears were of no more a,ra.u to melt his heart than the toueh of the zephyr upon adamant.—Puck. In select:::.? rjii'.teriuls for jrowns I must advise silks and shiny thing's. I once read p. purported interview with Bemhnrdt. in which the rcntelilcss j Frenchwoman declared thnt sil'.re and ! LiLi.s.\s ui'SSCi-L alvrays keeps a dish . j of boiled carrots on her dressir.pt table, j which she eats instead of boabons I \Vilh ?- healCiy digestion, iio'.bing 1 is i ir.orc bcnc2eial for the complexion. ^—I didn't know 3Ir.s. Stickler vras I world. But I knew my friends and , "<bc public would expect something i diamonds fake, away from the brilliajacy i s;ieh an cn;crtnin|ng person, '-^•ew. and to give them something new j of one's complexion. Cut I have never ! IJess—Indeed, she is. She xnow; j=.*! was determined. j found them to do this in my case. And ~jk\ last, ftftor much thonarht and wor- the admiration which I may have b««n s a story cbo-at every woman in her set.—S. Y/World. Convinced His Muster Tlmt Thciv Elliot Co Two Partis l.o IL nischar^-c. Not, long after the war old Neptune Burgess drifted up in Illinois from his plantation home iu tho south, and was so well satisfied with "Ood's country," as lie was pleased to term it, that he settled permanently iu jIcLean county, becoming a fixture upon the farm of E::ra .Miles, a \vcll-U)-do planter. Neptune was jjray-haired ;:nd lazy when he bargained for this place, and time did riot improve his value as a servant. Vie was good-n:!i nred. fuith- ful nfter his fashii.n. and apparently much attached to Mi 1 . Miles, Jn:t nothing co-aid persuade him (o imitate the bee in iuciustiy. One year passed andaii'iihcr, nnd still Neptune remained, while his contentment was a real t.-o.'ijfnrt lu behold. Nothing in the world troubled him except a delay in serving h:.-, meals, and a-5 this rarely' ha.incr.cd his serenity practically remained unbroken. The negro was enal bkick when ho first entered Mr. !Mlies' hcny, and he seemed to take on deeper shinies as his hair whitened. Hut the latter was the only sign he gave of advancing- age. lie was thin, tall, erect aud active— when moving toward the house at dinner time. Day after day. though, he became lazier: yet there were those who knew him that declared he had readied the lowest possible descending point iu the first year. Mr. Miles even, 'who was one of the most forbearing men in tlic world, could filially stand it no longer and resolved on drastric measures. Coming up with, the darky in the bam when he should have been out in the field, he said sternly: "See hero, Nep, you- ore not worth your salt. You are discharged. Get yourself off at once." The old negro, who had been leaning out of a window looking dreamily upon the landscape, now turned about, regarded Mr. Miles half curiously for a moment, and then shook his head negatively. "Ka'.n' do it, Mwse Ezry. It tecks two ter meek er Ibarg'in, 'u' I ain' er gwine ter fling crway cr job I's Mlt nigh ontcr twenty year, comiu" nex' Jinncrwerry. I Irdks de place mighty well, 'n' reckons I'll stay ontwell I dies.'' Here Neptune turned to go away, liaviag- rejected what he considered an undesirable proposition. •'Conic iback 3iere, : ' cried Mr. Miles, angrily. "If you talk to me that way I'll thrash you.'' The negro halted, moved half about, and answered, reflectively: "Dat you kin do, X=rse EEI-T, bekase it on't tceks one ter do the lammir.'; but it sho'iy tlo tele two ter meek a bargain, 'n" I aiu't sicii cr blame fool's ter :row -^p dis er place.'" And stay old Neptune did to the end of bis day?, persuaded to the last that the ris;ht of the employe to remain was as potent as that o:' the employer to discharge.—Clii'iago Tribune. Kiuut.-itor VFis,-. The story ib beyond doubt original to Japan in its present form, but i!, boars a remarkable resemblance to another celebrated judgment given more than two thousand years ago on the other side of the world. About a century aud a hrtlf ngo a woman who was a servant, iu the house of a daimyo had a little girl born to j her. JJut it was inomivenient for her • to have the child with her in the daimyo's mansion, and so she put the little one out to uur.se with .a woman in the neighboring' villa.'-e. The child grew to be very intelligent, and the foster mother, who was a heartless woman, thought she saw na opportunity to. earn luoncy through the girl's services, aud determined to keep her. Accordingly, when the mother's term of service expired. ai:i.l she came to get back- her child, the foster mother trvated her claim as false, said tr.e child was her own. and utterly refused to give her up. So at last they came before Oka., the town magistrate of Yeddo, who, after some thought, hit upon a novel plan of deciding 1 , lie placed the child between tho two mothers, had each one lake an arm of the child, and <.hea ordered them to pull! lie could then tell, be said, which one deserved to have the child. The foster mother, thinking only of wimrng. pulled with all her might, but the true mother, full of her affection for her child, couldn't bear to inflict on it such brutal pain; and she let go as soon as .she felt the other woman pulling. "The child is i-.iine!" excl.-iimrd the foster mother, triumphantly. "Not so!"' said Oka, sternly: "you are ri pro.- tendi-r; '.hi:; other is tlu true luu'.her." Thou '.he false mother confessed her deception and bcgged for pi'i'd"!!. The people, when they he: men:, were fiill of ".•.". pi.-:it;t:-alion and sn;;;i • c:agist rr.t.c.—Ha !•:•><•:•'.•> C'lT.ini of l:ro«- EOYAL EOTAt :5C"iS^4i S »lil by Ken Fi-Hcr, I-'tmrtli Strrrf. ::-a! II. Trill. ,','\i Yurk Made a wel! Man of Me? tKDAPO TIIK cur.a HIMDOO REMEDY i'Kor,rcns Tin: In t'.O JlVVfJ. t in: i.iy not fyn . al Co., rn>r»i ('l-'Mi". II'., -.OLD by lion I r ii!:t;r, \Vlio!i;f:il Fourih Si., So!-j ARWII j«r s;.ii- of •mi. only cur,-- li> L ;I . :.'; .% ^r.-'jL urr-. r • 'i: l.-.'t li:u-l! ill" ]>•!,!{ (;":,e only the out- !de. :;•;;: (-,:-.• : ' ' pO;;t:d of lii'oxvr. _ steeped i:i tobacco ]*•'•'•'"•: "i.'.d t!:.:'-n U.-ied. In the olhei-case t!;e'.-iL r ;:r nialcer JiaJ netnal.'y cntere<l i:i a contract with a paper manufacturer t" mal:c for him a Special kind of brown paper \vilh to br.eco remnants and paper pulp, the choets being afterward cut into strips ond rolled into the form of cigars. oth.-r. I- i SI. (10 I;/r LiXf \vri! tlic inotjr mall. . ^•.•il ^i it posl* \' or rc.'und CHICAGO, ItL roil s.' i.: F. V. K.-<',M!T>.:. . r.o.-:.-iiis[.ort. W.L EXTRA FINC .«l.«BOYS'SCKaOLSHOEi •JLADJES- D FOR CATM.3GUE - J_ • O O U Cr I_ AS- DROCKTON,.f.AS.S. Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Slices All our slices are equally satisfactory They civc the best value for the money. They equal custom PhoeS in style and lit. ThMr wearinij qualities arc unsurpassed. Th= prices are uniform,—stamped on sole. 4 : rori 5i to 5,7 saved over other miikec. If your deabr cannot supply you - .ve can. Sold b? J.B. WINTERS KAvr itnrxn. New York Express.M.-tllF -.-tl a m Vt W;ivn- Ac<:m . t-xc<vt S'luOay K.1M a m K.ii,. Cliyi; Tol-cJ'i w 'x., rxcf[jiSi!H<J:iy...lJ O'l ii m Alliintlc Expres-.. ct;illy -i-3" ti :n Accommodntlon fur Kasc l.lap m W'c.ST BOl'M). Pa- ific Express, f a'lr JO 27 n m Ac'-yniodiulun lor West -1- U!l m KaniB.s City ]•>., wept Sunday 3.-IHp m Lal'awic Aoum.. fxcvpl Sunday u.o.) p IB St -ouls £x., datlr ...10.82 p m Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- nor.\i>- AccorntiioditJoi), Ifiive except Sunday ....... 9.5.) a m •' •* '• •• ....... 4.25pm WEST nOCNI). Accommodation, arriv« except oanday ...... 9. 00 am C. <;. SEW ELL. Station. ennsylvania Lines, LANDAUA Train? LINE. Jnfi I/eave .I-os-i TOK TliS MJETir. Xo. 2J ~or5t. .Tos»r>h ' No. 04 i'or St. Jo>c[>ii..-. —' FOB THE sornr. >"o. 51 For T-TTB name *T3ia K >'0. 53 For Terre Haute — _..*i5y [/ m •Dally, f iccp: Sunday. For i-om;ileietua<: card. slv-;n? all trains and stations, ar,j for .full mrormauoa .as..ro.rater, tjironsb cars, etc.. address. ~~ J. C. EDGEH'OKTII, Agent. 'j?ra. ( .ns Run by Centred Tlaie 5tiny r t IJwiiy. £sc>.j.c Sunday LEAVK AJSR1VK Emflforrt :md G>:u<n!>us . .. .*li.-!0 a m "2 -i'i a m Elchrni.nd :in<icincini)i'i • l.Uuam Indlanap''!!" ,i. r n! Louisville.."12.%' a .'n *2 )"> a ra KS.T-raiu! m>:i;i _ -• li.Vian: •12-/5ara Crown c..|ji: ,i:,(j c.'ii.swo......* :U > * in •!'-':: Richmond ;in<J Ci:idu:i.-;!l t t>.4">a C nwti Pon'i :uni <;:>! ju;o * (j."J.-. ni + ~'& V ™ E"n?r Lovll 3"r-i^!ll T s "i ;i in -rll.o() I« in hr:iOt<>rO ;irm <^iiumhu.s v ".:>•'.'t m r52^pm '•710pj «l'2JD •1.2> pm tr.45 a m •t.J.) pm '12.30 o ra .^..., nio!!- ana Loul.-vi:)i>...-l2 '••> P m Hcimoniand CJ;icirjnatl....* t.&jpsa Bradford =>.n<1 Co'sjyib'O' " 1 -V) J m !-hli.-i.ti>irih!;! and ,Se« Vo.'»-* J *i p m Jltu.tlciriJo mid iZi-.tr .t 2.3) p m C'lU-ajo • J a) p m ChiiMiioand !nt"rn.<«<JI.".te....* i.5.j;)ra . KoKomo a"d Richmond * 3.00 p m fl I 00 a m tt'iniimac Accon:mo<;a!lon.....t -t i* p m tu'<o ;> Harton Atcommo<3a')'>n to.&0vm -x J. A JfcCULLOCGn. Tlcke:

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