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

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 6, 1895
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TOO LOW 1GES, llcn.Honw Why We Discouraged. Get s Tiresome Snmoness ars Brnin and BoOy. flt>ei»r.-ssert System in Often Badly NoiirisliecJ. apuine's Celery Compound a Perfect Kcmedy. aj<tl.r Even Than nge for tbo Weary. and Ui 7f.uiu- •tbf- ^rui ,%„.,!. B moro minutely all klndu of h-corai36 subdtvyd, the more M-s- and monotony creeps iuto rn«.iiV labor. .. nfierday, day after day, in the - rin, till lltllo Interest r. miUns In "•• k. and the mind and body are ini'y robbed of energy aod . hy -IftslUty. Unless aoweUi'D!.' •i* on.., ihe prolorgtd strain IB likely -to ri-Miii. In health failure; nervous :,'(.r..p-;:nin appear, caroa thut wore -Oi'i-o tr Htly c»«r, oil now slick like "burr-. M i(.'h i pbyslcal' txenlon tirt-s. .141 (1 HIP i-r.d l.-t cOfflplele prostration •$„<] b cnklnff down of soii'O of ihe -ever;, Ai .III-KS men feel Ibid, public oQl ^ufjs-earners, housekeepers ni'i.n and women whose work uf iluUi or no reel arid change. M? first small betrlnnloe- of ner ••\riuiKiif-.-H or v/hen languid fetiliojfs do ;jj(>i. (ilMniptar lifter a sounds nlj-ht'w 'tfli-jp. mo prudent per.-ooa should rj-n-iw thut bo or the must check ibis •KfJee-Uiio in houlth by ibe use of ihat XKHI ifunulno nerve food iind blood :o '.««»--, igloo's Celery Conopouid. Thn family pbyelclao knows 1(8 ffttn-f iivar diseases of exhaustion a .(Jonthiv when he orders H. as so many •^iirfful practitloaora are now doloc in i ciiy and small tovn -throughout • Untied States. \K M)HQ as one baa /airly begun to > ?Pnlno's celery compound, every 0ay will he a firm step toward assured bfnli.h. Norvoue, unhappy, acd feeble .p^rrion- (iod tbtir flush becomes more -Solid. H moro hoalihy color tskea the ,pi»c,0 nf ihe waxy, eallow look, ai.d i oumea a clear Increase in the , of tho blood and an increased appetite because of this r»pld r of the entire system. Work •"beci'mes easier. Tslc searching tonic goes ftt oooe to '^htj vtiry onuses Of nervous disaster i»rui br-niikdowo. It is Invaluable In ;»ll wilting disease, IB all c»*es where • unufUut demands are made on tbe -rfjftiem. Especially Is It iruo In tbe «<!M»e of rnoihure and Invalids rocovor- •\Dft from sickness. iVliib't) celery compound has saved •<1>mii<nnds from mournful yeara of .'fetbieoets, from the weariness cf pain ;.*.od from bodily weakness. It muttos IhcaUh (tod happiness, -HERE'S A NOVEL GATE. H3onstruc»o(l Fifty Your* Aeo of Various Giirdcn Implomrnt.«, Tho old estates of England boast of a ibcr of oddly designed iron pates, Lloyd's Weekly Sim, of London, DOUGLAS GARDEN GATR. been reproducing- some of thein. *'Given herewith is a ^^presentation of . i * peculiar gate fixed in the garden of i Douglas enstlp, tho summer'residence »of .Lord Home, and made between xforty and fifty years ago, by an in- •.(fcnicras village blacksmith named \Vat-.son. The garden implements used in •.the construction of the guv to arc more ^numerous than in the other coses that lliavo come to bnnd, and, .moreover, ••they arc all carefully formed and ar- •aranged- to rnaRc an artistic piece of •workmanship. The Douglas castle is •located in Lanarkshire and the odd pate • 3s one of the sights of th'o place.. I>r. Ada met/., a Swiss scholar, has "•txx-n taldog the census of the inhabj- ? of a cheese. Tho microscopic ex- i of .one "gramme" of a fresh Uranicntholer cheese, such as is sold • ierc under the name of Gruyerc, con- no fewer than 00,000 so-called rtx-s. This prodigious eucamp- , after seventy days, proved to have '-••Increased to a tribe of 300,000. Another ••• »ort of cheese contained within a single "''gramme" board and lodging for about 3,000,000 microbes, while in a '•gramme" -4nt from tho rind of the same cheese Dr. Adamctz found about 5,000,000 of . 4bcsc inhabitants'! A piece of cheese -?4pon our tables, of a few pounds'weight. •;iaay consequently contain more microbe •Inhabitants than there arc human in- •bitauUin the_worid. THE COMING BOG SHOW. It Will Be tba Biggest New Ha3 Eyer Seen. Die tlotiry In Row-Woim—Mrmbnr» of the I nur nandrod IVIio Will Tut on Exhibition ThHr Sp^clmrn.* of Dlue-l!looilotl Cuninc'S. (COPTRlOnT. 1605.1 In spite of the hard times, which are felt by the kennel-world, in common with every other branch of stock-raising, the nineteenth annual dog show of the Westminister Kennel club, which opens at Madison Square garden, on the !0th of February, promises to eclipse ali previous efTorts of this organization. Though still early, entries are pouring In rapidly, and it would not bo surprising if many late entries were re- ^j£y^ aa ^~" -"fgj ORE AT DA.VE "ALEXANDER." fused. The garden will not bench comfortably more than sixteen hundred dogs and the club is desirous to make each succeeding show an advance over the previous effort, in quality rather ,tban quantity. Varied and valuable specials have been offered by the various specialty clubs and private individuals. Among the donorsarc: Tho Mastiff, the St. Hcrnard, the Coll'io, tho Spaniel, the English Setter and the Pointer clubs, and <). Pierpont Morgan offers a handsome silver vase for the best collie horn in 1804. In St. Demands there will be nothing now shown. In consequence of the great mortality among the most noted importations, the breed will not make much of a showing,'as breeders do not care, in [ace of the almost universal ill- hick that has hithcrtoattcnded them, to go very deeply into their pockets to import anything new. Sir Ucdm-re, that cost upwards of ¥7,000 to import, will, of course, be there. lie still retains his almost faultless form and beauty of expression, but as a factor in the advancement of the breed in America, he has been a flat failure and has ill-repaid the trouble and expense of importation. English mastiffs will show some improvement over last year's exhibit, even though tho great English dog Brampton Beauty has left these shores for good and returned to her native isle, and Caution's Own Daughter has gone to the good dog's heaven. Mr. VVinclicll, of L'airhave.n, Vt,; Mr. Bunn, of Peoria, 111., and Dr. Lougest, puppies under three months of age. TLe larger dcjdrnust jump the fence or go supperless to b*d. This training ,,-.-.i.-ov. '^thcm eminently active and many of them can I'lear, on the authority of Flerr Peitscher, the sLv-foot fence with ease. The American Great Dane breeders are nothing daun'.ed. however, by tho array of the Alexander kennels, as their entries show, and such good OKP.S 03 "Molac." "Major McKinley" and "Starkey" are entered and stand a good show of winning, especially when it is remembered -that Mr. James Taylor, of Manchester, England, is coming over to judge this breed, and the German and English authorities are not in perfect accord as to what constitutes a perfect and typical specimen. In foxhound circles, confusion still reigns. No one appear:; to know exactly which is the proper type for the American foxhound, though the lirunswiclt Fen club, after much patching, alteration and wrangling, has succeeded in .formulating a standard, and Mr. U'. Wade, of Hullon. Pa., has expended gallons of ink in trying to slicrl light on the subject. Still the judges seem to be at fault, and whatever clog one puts forward as the proper type, another pegs back as unworthy of perpetuation. As a natural sequence to this state of affairs, many dogs of this breed remain at home that would otherwise grace the benches. In the pointer classes, 'many new faces will appear and the likelihood is that the ricmpslcad farm kennels will carry off the bulk of the prizes in both of the open classes. In the challenge classes it is doubtful whether "Duke of llesscn" can still hold his own with younger and more rigorous dogs, and the same may be said of "UW.ton Game.' 1 George Gould, who has expended many thousands of dollars for high-class pointers during the past winter, will show bis champion light- COT<. HILTON'S $2.000 BULLDOG OKRY." of Boston, will show strong teams, as •well as several other mastiff enthusiasts. Uloodhouncls and Great Danes are looking up. In the former breed Dr. Lougest will show a vory strong team, including the great European winner "Alchymist" and others of his more recent impsrtations. Mr. WLnchell, aa usual, will also show a picked kennel, and between them the prizes will bo pretty nearly accounted for. The Great Dane controversy, which has been going on for the past year between the accepted authorities in this special breed, as to the true type, seems likely to bo settled for all time, ns llprr Franz Peitschcr, secretary of the Doggon (Great Dane) club, of Berlin, is visiting this country and. hearing of tho approaching show, has sent for his six best-dogs and has entered them for competition at the coining show. These include the great "Alexander," winner of ten.first and special prizes in Germany. ,13 err Peitscher is the foremost breeder of these dogs in Germany ,~:v! '-"s won the government medals for uuay years bac'U. ."Alexander" stands thirty-three inches at the shoulder and weighs one hundred and seventy pounds. Herr Pcitscher will also j bring over "Peter," which won'the government silver medal and four first and special prizes at Munich in 1S02. Herr Pe.itscher claims that" be has no cripples among his dogs, such as are usually seen among this breed, and attributes the fact to the manner in which they are reared. His kennels [IU81J SETTEP. "KITDORA." weights, "Lady Gay Spanker," and "Comew" and also the well-known winners "Miss Rumor" and ".iosie Bracket," besides a few others purchased recently and supposed to be "dark horses," and will undoubtedly carry off the lion's share in those classes. George .Jnrvis, owner of the heavyweight champion, • Ladd of Kent, will show a full kennel for tho first time, and will oako :i good second, while (.he Springside kennel, belonging- to the Messrs. Lewis, and tho Eivada, kennels of Adrian C. Pickhardt, will contend for third place. In collies the competition will be particularly keen. Heretofore ,1. Pierpoat Morgan's kennel has had things pretty much its <o\vn way, with the Chester Hill and Seruinole kennels contending for second place. Last year Mr. Morgan imported "Lcfton Hero" and "Chorllon. Phyllis" at an expense of ten thousand dollars, and now he has strengthened his kennel by the addir tion of the six thousand dollar dng "Rulfcrd Ormonde." Col. Billon has decided to place his own collie kennel near the top, for besides the two dogs purchased from the English judge, George Rapcr, for five thousand dollars, ho has bought outright the whole kennel of collies belonging- to the Heropstcad farm, and there is talk of some new importations which .vill arrive in time for the show. In bulldogs Col. Oil ton's kennel will easily carry off the palm, as last summer he sent a commissioner to England with carte blanche to purchase the best that money could buy. Though many thousand dollars were spent, the dogs well repay the outlay, as the lot includes-such noted ones :*i "King Orry" —dog of tremendous girth, of skull, splendid wrinkle and general character, and measuring' twenty-four inches last month. It has not been decided definitely yet whether it will be put on exhibition or not. Xellie Bly intends showing her Maltese terrier again, having won first prize with it in the miscellaneous class lost year, and Mrs. Eugene Clark will be on hand with a few of h'^r favorite Japanese spank'ls: GOT HIS JUST DESERTS. He \Ta» Too Lazy to Llvi> and Too \Vortli- H-.li to Kill. Phil Blackthorn was .one of those members of the' social body -whose p'ace on earth could never be found, ! for the reason that there was not enough of him to £11 anything-. He was so utterly worthless that he was unable to get. up a respectable drunk, for though he took a gallon of whisky he was never in fighting or boisterous mood, but merely sat still and cried goftly. Phil was one of those fellows who nro too mean to be kicked; any dccc-nt fellow who performed this office for him always lelt aftL'rwnrds as if he had himself been kicked. The man had no spirit whatsoever. Ilis wife used to thrash him a.nd the dnrkies even, would wallop him on any sort of hatched up excuse. Small boys and dogs tired of teasing him because he would not resent any sort ; of affront, ^ ! ITnntinff had no attraction for him; he despisCil the sijjht of a fishing pole, 'while mention of any kind of work caused him to grow pile. Neighbors knew that he visited their henroosts and invaded their pigsties, but wero unable to detect him in these transgressions. Once Deacon 1-lalstead set a steel trap for him: the trap was found sprung the following morning, and Phil went around for a month afterward with his left hand bound in rags, but tha-t migiit have been only a coincidence. Phil's chest enrve-.l inward from lack of proper respiration, while his thin le.^-s wore bent outward. He could "chaw"' an incredible amount of "backer" and "outeuss," as he himself proudly boasted, "any other feller in. Paspertank." In short, Phil was one of the most worthless types of that worthless class known ns "po' whites." Vagabondage- was never punished in Koi-th Carolina in which lie lived except by universal reprobation, and to this he was us indifferent as is a duck to a splash of water. One day Deacon ITalstead. who is a well-to-do farmer and a highly respected member of the middle class in the social scale, took his rifle and went out to look for a d,<:r. He was some- whai nearsighted, but he declared he was positive that he heard a deer moving in a clump of al:!cr bushes in a big pine grove over "by Phil Blackthorn's. Then, as he alleged, he saw what he was morally certain was the hea.t of a tine doe peer through the cluster of leaves, whereupon he fired. Rushing .orward ho declared he was utterly dumbfoun.led at seeing Phil stretched upon the ground roaring and bellowing: and. not a, sign of the doer anywhere. The doctor, who was promptly sent for, soon dug the bullet out of Phil's ciilf, which speedily healed.' Then Phil, to tiic surprise of everybody, had the good deacon arreste.l on a charge of-malicious mischief, alleging the act was douc with malice prepense and in discharge of an ancient grudge. Trial of the case came off before old 'Squire Ben Twinkum, who had often lamented that he had Phil'ior a neighbor. Phil swore that he was in fall view of the deacon, who regarded him with baleful and diabolical eye from head to foot before shooting; that he piteously besought him not to fire, but that the old man declared he had. long been waiting for such a desirable oppor- , tunity. The good deacon admitted the shoot- , ing-, but insisted, as already stated, . that it was an accident pure and simple. I Then Phil introduced a couple of witnesses to prove that the deacon ha,.l , once set a steel trap for him and ex- j FRECKLES! Hundreds of men and women seen upon the streets every day whos faces are covered with Disfiguring Copper-Colored Freckles or Scaly Pimples, which are constantly suppurating, but which never heal. To those who are afflicted with these humiliating and distressing diseases of the skin EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. This 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. Formal"- bv—JOMM F C- IH-OII, .-04 M-rkfi Si; H P K.-. :•• inir, 3<M Fourth St; \V H Porter H2G Mn.ri.pr S'; K-vs'uiif Dmtr Store WG Br"Ud« r Hv; 0 A MCMIIS 218 Kr rdw«v. and my rooms are well t'uruisncn, out as good as can be had elsewhere. My luck in letting rooms I have always believed to be-due to the fact that 1 have a piano in nearly every large apartment. It is rcnlly odd to see how a piano will attract a person. Why, I | can get five or si.x dollars more a week | for a s-uit-e with a piano, which doesn't • cost that much a month. If people : don't want the hwtrvunent, it can be ..„ moved out. One other point: I use the that portion of i same kind of carpet in every room in ' the house as far as I can.'SO when it wears shabby, all the good may bo brought together and made use of. i find there's great economy in this. Lastly, I have no helpless, lazy relatives such as usually cripple a. woman in my line, eating her out of house and homo and disgruntling the boarders. If I had, I think I should provide for them elsewhere, for in a hoarding house their room is generally worth more than their company, or their half-hearted attempts atheipinsr." E A-rr * T I'KVW „. .UiiA.il TRUSTS. A 1 ,0 UPtLI ! CUIV i-.)T nLIf>» pu'Sscvi mid pain fill m«nstni:ition» run! ;i certain PREYEHTAT.'VE|w sUunp forjxirticufars.iiHi'H'.n'ulcfor ..,^. x rrer.Tjn! ITjy.c:: (3ci Ct-c^s Srasl) A.idiv.* Yrl;.\t ii.Kir.Ah.-uu>. ro. T»»» ].!(• I <i«jrt I'M'e I'.U. Itiii, ^--y, N.-w Yvrk l>riicBT »'. -'til TAURUS IN AN UNWONTED ROLE Hull pressed regret that the teeth had not caught him in the neck. 'Squire Twinkura deliberated for Borne moments after the evidence_ was all in before he rendered his decision, which was as follows: "Ther" hain't one single laig fer the prosecution ter stand on, fer it tain't Untoward [lentil ta of Substituting ror n IJorxo li. " Muzcppvt." Jim Larldn was a noted character of Cheyenne in the '70s, says the Anaconda Standard. Larkin was one of those harmless, officious fellows and had his nose into everything-. There was never a dog fig-lit but in some way he got bitten; never a 2re but he got burned, and never an accident but lie was there in time to get hurt, Lai-kin was something of a showman. During- his residence in Cheyenne a colored tragedian filled an engagement in that city, playing "Hamlet" and "Othello." Larkin saw in the colored man a great opportunity to make money and induced him to play "Mazcppa," using- a willd bull instead of a wild horse. The tragedian fell iuto the idea and rehearsals for the great event were bad. The performance was given in a large hall, which was croxvded to the doors. The play went off lovely until it u-as time for the wild bull of Tartary to be brought on and then there vras a slight hitch. The bull had suddenly become reluctant about going on the stage. Manager Larkin got behind him and gave the animal's tail a twist. It had the desired effect. The bull rushed upon the stage and tore out. every foot of scenery and then jumped off into the orchestra, landing on top of the slide trombone player. The audience stampeded and jumped through the windows and doors, and in a very few minutes the bull had everything to possible fer any malice ter be shewed himself. The "Mdzeppa" engagement «Eon<JE GOULD'S £2,500 POINTEB "LADT GAY SPXN'KKn." across 'the chest; "Mischief," "Huck- nell Lass," are also among the lot, as ore many more noted ones. The colonel promises lovers of bulldogs to exhibit the largest and grandest lot ever seen in Madison Square garden. Col. John 0. Thayer will be the principal e,r-hibitor. as heretofore.'in Scotch^ deerhounds, and . George Gould, C. Steadman-Uanks, of. Boston, and the Teara Cotta kennels, of Hamilton, Ont., will pretty much fill the wolfhound V war els sich a ornery cuss es Phil. Blackthorn. The deacon, howsomever, do merit the severest punishment the lor allows me ter administer fer havin' sich a good chance V not takinVit. I theyerfore fine Deacon Halstead one hundred dollars for not kilUn' ol' Phil, 'n,' what's more, he mus' pay it afore he leaves this heah coaht" The deacon did pirp, and tho people immediately declared the sentence righteous.—Chicago Tribune.- SECRETS~OF HER SUCCESS. A Boardlrjc Bot»e Beeper Lett Lljcht on 'an Inti-rentlns Subject A very successful boarding honse keeper was'telling a writer for the New York Recorder some secrets of her good fortune. "Aboveall," said she, "I try to keep -every part of my two houses just as clean as 1 possibly can, bnt/I am not the only one in this business who docs that v though it's a great point. Then I have always hired large houses- You cannot possibly make money in a small one, 1 have-cfung to a neighborhood and ma.de my bouse distinctive byhav- closed that night. Made a well Man of Me.« . HINDOO REMEDY I-HODUCES TIIK AjlOVJt '- ot.i.ii-,... .,mcli,iy>!i.suiviy ft-aorai !.«.{, »1 onhwi«l m "U «r .vnnnir. T.wiilycarrliHl In ve* .<orki>t. ]T!co# I •<«'"•!>"'*'«"• iix lor *.>.»« wit* * »rllleniriiiii-iiiil4-i>n><-iircorlii»i"'yn.Iiiii'lr<l. Bon! . !'«l/at> juirt.moii, IMit. iiiKixl on liiivinir I M> A I'll. « voiirdniRCtrthnndOlirnt It. wo will rend iU>TYl>alfl> IfrlculalMvdloulVih. >'"«•.< OtlOfo, III., or wr •«««•. •iOLD by Ben Fi»lier, Wlioletale Druiwist, }U Fourth St., Sole Agent for sale of 1NDA1 J O ia 1ND REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. ,, Made a |(we!l Man 1 of Me. lOUs IJr.y. proilucrH 1 ho -abovfl rc.s'iHs In SO «lnys. H nctt powerfully aud 'jiiirli'Iy. Cure* \vlion nil oth<-r>f»il. j'onii£ tneu will retrain their )O*L juuiibooil. aad old HIGH will recover ibcir yoiitlifuJ vmor by ublnf K»JVt VO, It (illicitly nnd surely rcwtoreii Ni-rvoii*- ness. Lost Vitality, topotcncy, NiRlitly Eiuisflioll* all effects ot eclf-abuiio orotcosnnd IijillscrcUon, wblcb unfit* one lors'iiUy. bnsinosKormarriuRe. II not only cures by fitartjDc nt tbe seat o{ dJfi'-ase, but iBaKTL'nt nerve tonic aud blood builiier. brinfiilfi: back tbe pink £lou* to pale cheeksa"dre- storinff tue fire of j-onlh. It ward* off JrjKonltF aod Consumption, JiiBist on Imviae KIJVIVO»n« other, Xt can be carried in -vest pootoet. By xaiSl, SI.00 per p.icka£e. or Hx for SO.OO. with a potl- tlvc written cwirxmcc to euro or refund the money. Cir~-'Iar]reo. A<!£:-c£4 ROYAL MEOICINt CO.. 63 River St., CHICAGO, IlL FOB SALE MI "* B, F. Keesllns, Dnwlst, Lognnsport. W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. lTFOR AK1NG. 3. CORDOVANT, FRENCH &CMAMCU.CO CAtT. .. *3.SPPOIICE,3SOLE?. EXTSAFINE- *2.*I75BOYS'SCHOOLSHOE1 JLAUIES- ^ SEND FOR CATALOGUE jv- L. • a o u a LAS- BROC KTONJ-IASS. Over One Million People wear the 7. L.Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory classes. _..._. In fox terriers, August Belmont, John ^ ws a i some expense vines trained from n. Thayer and the Messrs. Rutherford Abasement to roof- Those vines are my will be"the principal exhibitors, and it. trademark When folks forget the •is expected -hat Mr. Belmont's cham-v num ber they say 'the house with the plon, ••lilernton Victor II," will win^thj.: ,ri ncs / Moreover, they give the place special for the best in the show. \crr such.a shady, cool look in snrnmer that C- STEDitAX BASKS' KUSSIAX tf OLFHOTnvD [Bred by tbe Czar of Russia-! comprise about ten acres of ground in- closed with a fence sis feet in height, and at the end farthest from the house the dog kitchen is situated, separated from- the main yard by a four-foot fence, in which holes are'made suffl- ciftntlv larco to oermit ol eeress oy few people realize the earning capacity p eo ple are not so anxious to get off to ' uf these little dogs. Last'spring-two • the'.country.. puppies belonging to one kennel won seven hundred and fifty dollars |n stakes. Commissioner Pnrroy also owns and exhibits a kennel of these dogs, thougii not nnder his own name, and Edward Kelly, son of .Eugene Kelly, has a kennel which-has been very successful, la pet dogs there is nothing new, if we except-an unusually fine .J Kimr Charles, imported for Mr. TaUer. i Fhiir wearing qualities «re unsurpassed. The prices are uniform,—stamped on sole. From Si to $3 saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Solo by J.B. WINTERS ^ANDAUA LINE. Ind The green effect takes awav the bo,t, stuffy look, and some- .thing of the feeling. Then I make a point of being rery liberal with towels and napkins. This item costs me perhaps twenty-five dollars more in a year than it would the usual boarding house keeper in mv place but it brings me in . »„„..„„. „... .„.. .— the outlay multiplied many times. Of tiuo^h car.. «M.-^"^ I set as jrood '% table «s I <»n, [ *- «• *»«•* »•*««• Trains li«-ave l-njjansport, ' OB THE M»BTH. Ko. 25 For St. Jos^pb So. M foi St. Jo-p'i ..... _ FOB THE SOUTH. No. 51 For T»m> Haute ------ — No. 53 For Terre H»ui« _10.a5 a. ra * S-4U p Bi *TS4 » ™ *2.&0 P m .-. Toe > omuli-t* rJm^ card. «lrln« all trslnji and an i for full in'ormaUon a*' to rase* EA«T BOCXII. , _ ,<s. da4lr ft w«r»' Acmn ..xceiitriui.oHi.... — ..-.__ Ka .CHj-.t ru:«d<i -x,exci>ptSiiuo«y...Hl)<iii« Atl.mtic Expn-wi. daily -.. <- 5 ' K * AccotnniodiUon for Ksist —.- i.ispm WfST BOL'ND. Pa IflcKxprwR. f'a'ly I'VI'M*™ K:irn-sCIiy E*., exi»-ptauiid<r .,— 3.Wp im 'It* Accin.. r\-xplSifl<laT (1.0S p 01 uuls Kx, Onllt _ U.«pM- Eel River Dlv., Logansport. West Side- Between Logansporc and Chill- Accommodation, leave «x.»pt Sunday 9.55 ft » WEST ROUND. Accommodation, arrive «o?pt oonday 9 oo a M ». .< » • ,„ 4.(M)an C <i. XEWEI.I,. AK--nt. The Pennsylvania ennsulvanlaynBi . itila-an<i N«w \ork- nurt Cliiclmui 1—• .». . . iu.o _____ f « i-u a ro t T ij. u m ------ fsSiam f|l.™ppm Kflii-r;uid rVo in • 2Mara Cri/wn ^ Im H'-ti Ctiici*-"*..—* 3,1 »^a in C own Po" t aiifl fji Effner Lo^il Krj'lir.lit *-i>(!t' | rd aim Gotimtrxifl i •-.*- — •-• ,, — - Momli^lloHnd Ennr-r..... T " l*»nj Tii"' • Indiana oil and Loul^1llc._12 4-~> v m "v.mi k climon i and Cincinnati.,.* l-W p in *i S> |> ra Bpidlird Mud Coluniixi*— -* l.flo • in *i - 1 P • I bil*<l<vi-b'a»"d .Ntf* YorK_« ___________ • - ' *" am intermediate-..* i.Mpm «32.3nm» n a- d Rlchnwwl _t S.«J P <" tU -^ a m WniainacAcooiiinj'idailon.-f 4uOpoi '""™ Marton Aicomoioda J <n ;:..t o.SOpm J A MeCDLLOOGH. llciwi *irent I

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