Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 10, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 10, 1895
Page 6
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS. A WORKINGMAN'S HYMN. 0 "Snn nt the Ciirpcuu r." <I::ylixht Is (tone: i'v -.vurl-.sli-jp is clo.scil. my Ihouijtil-S arc now free; TTit no'.ii. of earth's tr;i:ilc Is hushed In tho street*. Ana my iH'iirt iina ruy voice I lift unto Thee. 1 nlnjr ot tnc glory fro:n which Thou didst j come I To live In cottuzc anil work fnr Thy bread 1 . •Jsln;; of the Klury which '('liou didst conceal In .11 curpeiiLcr's son, 'iiuath a carpenter's 3Sow Jowly Thy life! how simple Thy toil! INb temple or palace uinblazons Thlno art: Tghy kinsfolk carud not .'or Thy birth or Thy 'Tiiy mother alone l:e;it these thlncs in her hourt. •O "Son nf tho carpenter," now on Thy throne. Ucvuiil u.-ito me Tliy wonderful plan ZTor building an curthl.v yet heavenly llfo— For urowlnsr lt> favor vrlth God and with muni £. too, am a toller unheeded, unknown; I, too, liavu .1 spirit wlilch !on:r'» to be !rco; j O loach mo to work ui.il p:illcnt;.v wait, IVliile knmvlnji my Kinship vith God and \vllh'i'hi;u.' —Ceo, II. I'ullcrtnii.iniV. Y. ladcpcnd'aat | "As e rnun thiulreth in Jus heart, so is he." Avoid Passion anil Excit-umeut. "A t'.'.o;n<-"t's linger may be fatal." -..•;-')c:uto '.vita Healthy People. '•Ilciilth is cont^ious a * well as disease." Don't Carry t!io \Vhnle V.'orld on Your Shoulders, lf:ir Less the Universe. "Trust in the good Lord." Never 15espa.ir. "Lost hope is a fatal disease."— Ram's Horn. WOMAN OF FASHION. SERVICEABLE CHRISTIANITY. Ot Kuli-M Iiiio inn! liiMnr-nrc" Kvnry Untatl i,r iii<- i.'it<- tiT i:\nt Who ruttsiMsen H. A Chri.sU;iniiy Iliut, is not. active tnd ipr;u:tical hiis HUli!, if npy, relation to the Son of M;m. .U-sus. Clirisa when on •uarlh. moving- aninnj; men, wiis one ot the most, active anil practical the world lias over Itnwti. Thoiv uuver was H teacher less ^ivcu to drcummjr and •vvhospcilte more plainly of the importance of i-ijjlit conduct, of good ivorks, •of n, pure heart unil n useful life, and -who more Uuiroit£lily exemplified Ilia teachings by 11 is own life- and uvcry- day practice. The public career of Christ on earth was brief, but it was •crowded full of the most valuable service in Le'milf ot humanity. "Jlc u-ont about doinff ffoocl;" 1-hat '" the. Ijiojjraiihy of our Divine Master, Hold in ono short senlcncu. "Jsotevery- <cmu that sailh unto Me, Lord, Lord, •Fhull enter into the Kiog-dom of llfeaven, but he that docth the will of JiTy Father which is in Heaven," When tho yon of .Man shall sit upon His throne, and it shall be ours to appear Ijcforc Him in judgment, the question will not be as to what was our creed, profession or church relation, but uratlioT with reference to our life. .A religion that docs not find its way into mill influence every sphere of human activity is sentimental and unreal. Kelijfion is quite unlike music, a ' department of itself and quite separate, •from the practical duties of cvery-day life; we ean not leave it to ffo to our •duties on Monday and the other busy •clays of the week, and then go bade to it again for an hour or two on the Sabbath. The true conception of relirnou is, that it. is the very conduct and spirit-possessing' a man while at .'his work, no matter of what kind or •on what day. It i* his very nature, •disposition aud spirit. It lias a practical bearing- more upon common days -than upon any others, it is to furuish tho inspiring motive to action for icery • -day. And when a. man's whole life is pervaded and inline-need by his religion, lie will indeed be a "Christian at work/' •nnd through that work, whether rendered in tho pulpit, the editor's chair, 'the IcR-islativo hall, tho office, workshop or on the farm, there will follow a practical application of his religion in that particular sphere-. And a 'Christianity that is not thus exemplified and applied, is at the best only a professed Christianity.— Rev. AY. G. Thrall, in Christian Work. VALUE. OF OPPORTUNITIES. THiRt One Which COIUOH to Every ChrUtliui .of Siivlng Soulu Should 110 Fulthrully 1m- •provod, How lig-htly some men estimate the •value of their opportunities is illustrated by the remark once said to have been made byTrincc Albert Victor, son of Queen Victoria. A chum was con- ;gratulatiufr him upon his prospects and Yipon the opportunities he mi^ht some time hnre as ruler oC the British em- Tpire. Prince Victor said: "I would «ehnoU it all up for ft thousand a year." The value of a uian's opportunities *v'or doing- good is not to bo measured T>y so many thousands of pounds of money a year. Opportunities are beyond valuation, especially when to rtalce advantage of them is to save- a • ssoul and not to take ad vantage of them. :.\s to allow a soul to bo lost — and this •is the position of the Christian man, ]S r o doubt eternity will reveal the ^fact that hundreds of opportunities for Christian service are allowed to yo.iss unimproved because of indUTer- ""icncfr to the. possibilities of our surround i ops. The successful business •man. ia full of resource. He makes •everything possible count favorably in tho day's reckoning. If there is no entering" place for business wedg-e, he •makes one; th<m he pushes tlie wedge • -with discretion but also with persever- mncu. go-should tho .man w'ho makes Christian work his business do. Alertness, •enterprise, with carefulness and ten- -dcrness, ara chnracteristic* of the Christian-worker who truly values his opportunities.— Young Men's Era. ,AN EXCELLENT PRESCRIPTION. JDally C«ed It It Ga»r»ut«od to CUP* Many Ailments. '- .Don't TVorry. . -Seokpe.icoandpursuc.it." E't Hurry. "Too swift arrives as tardily as too slow." '', Sleep and Rait Abundantly. "Th* b«»t physicians are Dr. Diet, Dr. Quiet and Dr. Merryman." . Spend Lo»« NorTOU*. Energy Each Day Than You mako. '•Work like a man; but don't b« worked to death- 33o Cheerful. "A light heart lives long." k Only Healthful NOT TRYING BUT DOING. Daujr«r of tlju Tendi-nry to Let th« Effort Do JJcty for tlio Di-i-d. Trying to do right is a pretty poor business. Uoinfj right is an e*o;llent thi-og. There is no command in the Bible to try to do right, or to try not to do wrong; but there are a great many commands to bo and to do right, and to retrain from being or doing wrong. It i* a man's duty to be right and to do right, and not to do or to be wrong. If he says he tries to do his duty, there is nn intimation that he hardly expects to succeed. And, as a matter of fact, one who is always trying, is pretty sure to be a failure most of the time.' There is danger in taking as a motto in life the thought of tho aong: ••If at llrst you don't succeed. Try, try ncuia." A better motto than that is, do your duty now; and, if you havs failed in doing it until now.be sure and do it hereafter.—S. S. Times. _ Knoivn Br Th.ilr Fruit*, i A Japanese girl snid in a missionary meeting: "One spring my mother got some flower seeds, littla ugly, black things, and planted them. They grew and blossomed beautifully. One day a neighbor, seeing the ilovrers, said; 'Oh, how beautiful? Won't you please give me some seeds?' Now if the neighbor hud just seen the seeds, abo wouldn't have catted for them. "Iwas only when she saw how beautiful was the blossom she wanted Che seed. And so with Christianity. When we speak to our friends of the truths of the Bible, they seem to them so hard nnd uninteros*- ing. 15ut when they see these same truths blossoming out in our lives into kindly words and good acts, then they say: 'How beautiful these.'"—S, S. Chronicle. M'hnt It nioitu* to S.jrve Jonun Chri«t. If you wear the livery o£ Christ, you will find Jesus so meek and lowly of heart that you will find rest unto your souls. He is the most magnanimous of captains. There never was His like' among the choicest of princes. He is always to be found in the thickest part of tho battle. When the wind blows' cold Ho always takes tho bleak side of the hill. The heaviest end of the cross lies ever on His shoulders. If He bids us carry a burden, He carries it also. If there is any which is gracious, generous, kind and tender, yea, lavish and huperabundant in love, you always find it ia Him. His service is lite, peace, joy. Oh, that you would enter on it at once! God help you to enlist under the banner of Jesus Christ!—Last Words of Kev. C. II. Spurgeon. Thor Know tho Powor of God. It is a remarkable fact that they who arc actually engaged in Christian work and see tho most of human degradation art) the most hopeful as to the future. They see the power of. Divine grace, and as the results increase they become more conSdent that God will save men and will lift up tho convert by His truth.—United Presbyterian. CotiNclonctt. It is not a myth, not a crcaturo of fancy; it is real. You may sear it aa a red-hot iron, and for awhile silenco its reproving roice. It is not dead,' but will wake up again and lash with awful fury. It may bo tho worm that never die* and the fire that shall never be quenched,—Ham's Horn, SHORT ERA-GFIAPHS. Com* of Thought Selected From the Young Mon'» Era. Crosses endured mean crowns secured. Close your purse against God and you open your heart to the devil. Feeling, like steam, is not worth a whistle if it is not used to move something. When duty has done everything tnat is possible, faith steps in and does the impossible. The church member who robi the Master to robe himself can never be a robust Christian. It is not religion to idly sing "Bringing in the sheaves" when you ought to be wielding a sickle. That ^man lives a consistant life v,v. • --tort is to be consistent not wi'-i ;.;.,is>-H', but with the .truth. The man who boasts of being charitable in his feelings is generally careful not to carry his feeling in. his pocketbook. The politeness we learn at home becomes a part of us. The politeness we loam iasociety is a "best coat" which we wear only on occasions. The couraga which we need to cultivate is ?JOt the sort that faces giant enemies, but the sort that walks undisturbed among the little difficulties of a dar. On Christmas day, 1332, fca sailed for Europe in a. small brig- bound for Malta, whence he went over into Italy, unu met Coleridge and Wordsworth and Carlyla. With Carlyl*, Emerson formed a lasting friendship, which seems extraordinary, for few men were less akin ia their manners or in their ri»wi of life. In low, dear tones tha g-entle American spoke to the »oul; of man, while tha burly Scotoh humorist wa» forever scolding and shrieking. Carlyle was proudly scornful »nd harshly indignant, while Emerson was kindly, tolerant and forbearing^ but, different as were their attitudes, their aim* •were not so unlike, lince Emerson, lorad g-ood and Carljle hated aril; and their friendship endured till death.— Prof. Brander Mfctthaws, in St Nicholas. .- — • • - Attempt to Develop the Bounding Shoulders of Early Century Days. How It In Accompllahnd—Tho Decollete •\ValKtn Continue to Slip LJown and Do»'n—Vr'hnt the Evening; Gown Should Bo. ICOPYIUCHT. 1SQ5.1 Physical culturists are bending their energies to thu development of those soft, rounding shoulders which were the pride of dames and damsels of early century days. Our .grandmothers wero dependent upon the freaks and vagaries of nature for these attractions, but inventive genius has not confined itself to the discovery of 'new kinds of flying machines or new remedies for deadly disease. Science has stretched out in every direction, and in its search after blessings for the good of humanity it has not overlooked woman's first consideration—liar beauty. For years the efforts in this direction have been expended upon means for adding- to nature's gifts by artificial help. Face washes, hair dyes and innumerable paddings were the result. Dut since women have turned their minds to more important matters they find very little time to apply these artificial charms, and of late the tendency has been to aid nature in her effort to bring her subject to its highest perfection, rather than supplement her work when it has only had half a c;hance for completion. Women have discovered that the body must be exercised in order to develop, and exercised with n pxirposc in view. If the arms are lean and lank they must have ti course of training with dumb bells or Indian clubs. The bicycle has developed more muscles than «.ny other modern invention, and, notwithstanding the unkind things that have been said about those who ride and the stvle ot evening- dress wmca lasmon now requires. The maid who goes out to conquer with her party uniform on must take care not to conceal her shoulders. The whole neok is cut away to the very tip of the shoulders, and sometimes even this small support is denied, in which case the necessity of some sort of suspender becomes very urgent. Some one prophesied last year that the -low shoulders would not last long, but woman has not madv; the discovery that she has for years been covering the prettiest part o£ her neck with shoulder seams only to discard the fashion -without enjoying the fruits of such a discovery. The woman with pretty shoulders goes joyfully to her modiste to order a gown of the latest decollate type, and the unfortunate with lean scapula and sharp collar-bone gives her gymnastic prof essor a month's notice, and orders her g-own for the same date. So much for the cut of one's evening gown. The three favorite colors will bo brought into prominence at the bal poudrc, to be given by Xew York's smartest set on February 15. These colors are pink, white and yellow and must be cleverly manipulated in order to mako them harwonize. However, the French dressmaker usually attends to that. Those shades of pink that have a suggestion of yellow in them—apricot, salmon, nud the like, combine well with pinks, yellows and cream whites. At any rate the idea is new and startling and this delights the Tarisienne. Only A French woman would dare to imitate such n, combination, but the American damsel is not slow to follow her lead. Fancy a yellow satin bodice, with apricot velvet sleeve puffs, draped with filmy lace, and the whole Wended with passementrie that combines the three "tints. Even the blonde has taken to wearing yellow, conu-arv <^> questionable costumes which they havo brought into vog-ue, tho majority arc compelled to admit that they arc & great boon to womankind. However, the physical culturists have not been content merely to give the body a general shaking up, but like other kinds of scientists they have be- grm to specialize. It is a source, of the greatest wonder to the uninitiated hoiv actresses, and other \\-omcn who live upon their g-ood looks, are able to preserve their charms against such fearful odds of late hours and hard work. To learn tho secret one must- visit many men of widely differing: professions, but all striving- for the same end—to make woman beautiful. Every accomplishment, however, removed from physical development, begins with some kind of bodily exercise. The elocutionist has more of such, training than other professionals outside of the actual histrionic class. She must learn, to wag- her head as iimboiiy as her tongue, for thus are her neck and shoulders developed. There is probably not an actress oil the stage who docs not every night describe iinag 1 - inary circles through the air with her head swinging on the pivot of her spine. The directions are: Swing the head around in a complete circle, making-the chin touch, the chest in front, and the back hair the shoulders. Most women, are beginning to appreciate that in order to develop any part of the body it must have freedom of movement and uninterrupted circulation. In view of tliis fact it seems strange that high collars of unbending and unbrcaking stiffness should have so long a reign. "The stock has been the ruin of many a pretty neck," said a well-known dramatic teacher. "You see, it confines the throat too closely, prevents free movement, partially impedes the circulation, and keeps the air out. These causes combine to make the neck thin, stiff, ungraceful and lifeless. Another objection to the high collar is its tendency to make an ugly line about the throat where the edge rubs against it. This last is'the most objectionable feature about it, and its discomfort ranks next," This sounds very bad for the beauty of the coming woman, but a visit to the opera or some large ball is sufficient to tlisael one's fears for the woman that is. * In some way—how, the masseurs or the professors of gymnastics could best tell, if they would—the society woman manages to keep her neck and shoulders full and round and beautiful Fashion is disposed to test this fact to the utmost, for the decollete vraist continues to slip down and down until it almost justifies the remark of the young man who said that he felt very anxious about the young lady whom he escorted, as the responsibility ,for the support of her entire gown rested upon two slender straps' of daisies that threatened to part at the top of her shoulders on the slightest provocation. This remark Rives the key note of the ? NONE AT ALL. 'all the OK! superstitions tliat only Claris beauties are entitled to decorate them- celves with this glorious tint. Not all of the new bodices show the odd combination of which L have been speaking. One that was designed by a clever Frenchwoman, not- a modiste, shows an exquisite fan-plaited effect in front, made of very pale rose-pink lace It starts from one shoulder, spreads across tho top and side of the deeper rose satin bodice, which is rimmed at tho waist with n, band of roses. The balloon-pnfled sleeves, severely stiffened, are of stone gray velvet. The graceful bow, t:cd at the right shoulder, falling in streamers over the skirt, matches the sleeves. As to materials for evening wear, satin is preferable to velvet because it is newer. For danuing it is more desirable because it is less heavy. One of the most striking gowns I have seen was a combination of white satin and black velvet. The skirt, of the newest cut, ROSS rrvE A>*D was made of the satin, veiled in front with a fringe of jet pendants falling' from a girdle of black velvet. The de- collete waist cut a la coeur has a similar draping of jet. The velvet sleeves are merely a sort of monstrous black bracelet around the upper arm, thus advantageously disclosing the graceful curve of the arm and shoulder-^-the waist being supported by velvet straps over tfie shoulders. As if to carry out the tBcm6 of the costume the damsel who wore this gown wore two white ehryanthcmums in her glossy black hair. ', Another evening dress s-.milar in cut is made of striped silk ornamented with velvet choux placed close to the edge around the bottom of the skirt The bodice is of lace draped with velvet- ribbon, the ends hanging- from the shoulder to the bottom of the skirt The sleeves arc of chiffon gathered very full to the elbow. Lace enters into the combination of nearly every evening dress made, and ornaments everything else to which it caa with any sort of consistency be applied. A jacket made entirely of lace beautified an ordinary cloth govm at a recent tea- Simulated buttons set down on each side the jacket appeared almost too heavy for the flimsy staff. There were also lace eeaulet*^ 5 and a jabot._ The •••••^•••••i^^^^^^^^^""^™ FRECKLES! PIMPLES! Hundreds of men and women are seen upon the streets every day whose faces are covered with Disfiguring \ v » Copper=Coiored Freckles or Scaly which are constantly suppurating, but which To those who are afflicted with these humili- 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, Sallbwness, and all other cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. For sale by-John FCoulsou, f04 Market St; B F; Keerfiup, 305 Fourth St; W « Porter 32(i Market St; Keystonn Drug Store 520 Broad way; 0 A Means 12TS Broad-way. ___^_^^^____^____ 1 _ Pimples, never heal ating and only other 'trimminpr was a. velvet ffiniio and three rows of jot nrouml tlic' bottom of tho skirt. Thol.iivnnet \v:is composed of two winps joined l\y :i chrysao- tlK'rnurn, an uiTeci. \vhioh v.-as very striking. . AJ.ICI-; AMOKY. A WELL-KEPT HAND. May Bo Acquired by Anyone Who . ~ - TIIOHO Directions. ' A beautiful hand is not always possible to acquire, but a thoroughly well-kept one may be had without the art of manicure, nnd "by even simpler measures than these recommended: To beg-in with, the hands should always be washed in very hot water, or, better yet; in warm oatmeal water. Failh?™ this, a few drops of tincture of beny.oin in the water add greatly to the whiteness nnd softness of the skin, and also conduce to the beautify ing of the nails, When the hands are thoroughly dean, rinse them in clea.n, warm water, into which a tenspoonful of almond meal has been thrown. Dry the hands on a soft towel and immediately rub them with the following- mixture: One part pure glycerine, ono part lemon juico, one part rosewatcr. This can bo prepared either for immmedinte "so or kept in a bottle for three or four days at a time. Twice a week tho nails may be rubbed with this varnish: Half an ounce pistachio oil, 32 grains table salt, 33 grains powdered rosin, 33 grains ground nlum, SO grains melted white wax, 2 grains liniTcarmino. These ingredients should be thoroughly mixed over a spirit lamp, made into a kind of pomatum and preserved in a small glass or porcelain jar. It should be applied to the nail by a tiny wad of medicated cotton and allowed to remain for half an hour. Tho thin membrane at tho root of the nail should then be carefully pushed back with the rounded end of an ivory nail file, and tho little "idle skins" that often grow sit the root of the nail cut away with a pair of very sharp scissors. When this is done the nail should bo polished, with tho so-called "diamond powder," a small quantity of which is put on a chamois-skin nail polisher. The hands are then washed in hot oatmeal water, wull dried on a very fino towol, and finally the nails arc polished once more with a soft chamois.—Vogue. Germany'* tVn'r 'f reruurn. The largest permanent store of coined money in the world is in tho imperial vrar treasure of Germany—a portion saved for emergencies from the one billion dollars paid by France after the Franco-Prussian war ai.d locked up in tho Julius tower of the fortress of Spandau. It amounts to the value of ihirty million dollars. W. I. DOUCLAS ISTHEBEST. A KING-. i. CORDOVAN; FRENCH* EN AM CU.CO COJF. *3.»PPOUCE,3SOLE5, ,50 *2. WORKING!^* , *"• EXTRA TINE- '»! 52.?i.7?BOYS'SCH(K!LSHOEl •LADIES' ' S END TOR CATALOGUE . - DROCKTOMJ1AS5. Over One MiSIlon People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They Rive the bait value for the money. TTiey equal custom *hoe» In rtyle and fit. Th-'r wearing qualities are un»urpaMed- Yhc prices are uniform, — stamped on sole. From $1 to $3 saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. bole By J.B. WINTERS VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains I^eave togansport, lad FOB THE JfOBTa. .10.8S a m • 8.40 p m If o. 26 For St Josep No. W for St. Joseph —. FOB THE SOCTH. No 51 For Terre Hant* — No. 5S For Terre Hame. ..--—. •Dally, except Sunday. Tor complete rune card, glrtwt til train* sod it&Uons, aod for toll information a* ..to t rales, tirouth can, etc., address. J.C _«7.SI a M _«2.» pin UBlES'GNLYl^TocS? l"' J «'"C',;*nS8 ,m>-ei! ::n.l p.litlflll mcnslmatson. i ~rO'£^ inJ.->o,-,c.,in PREVE«TATI« '." ets (SciCronBrial) ,ir,-i. ..1tl»M.JIKI'. 10. trm- .lr lourl ll'il'ul'.O. Itoi, iu'J'J, Xf* • ork lion Hi-her. I>rusitt»«. »H fourth Wtrcci. Indapo ".Made a well Man* INDAPOV'fe TIIK CHKil ^-l-*" HINDOO REMEDY ritoDUCua TIIK AJJOVB RKSl!J/rS In BO 1>A'« r-. w«»»- \Vrvoui IMMiiuwfl. >'*!!!HIT Mfinorv, • -•• • -.SK, Nik'ht.v KnilK- MOJIH, otc., caiiT'O'i by ) linink-fnorciinH, u £?i u " rrco U *M.ii'-P«k n I^'Six ror*r,o,,»UK j ^ffisr£^i°r;j,7ron n c^vs'»»? D il vonrdruiriniitlmni'otirot It. ivn wl ". I jf"^JJ' g . I 3J^ l SOLD liy Bon Fislicr, Wholesale Dru^Rist, 31 Fourth St., Sola ARcnt for salo of INDAl'O 0 m - ^ RE VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made *!"/•'/• rfC^CMrft 5 - . 1^... „ .. t'H thr a)>rwo r<-sni!s in .'JO tiny*. It act* powi-rnilly anil illicitly. Cur™ whrn all oilioffl fall. £ouni:n><!ii will rvzain tlicir lont miiuUooil.wil 0)4 men will recover tlinr youUidi! viKir by uninj( 11EV1VO. Jt illicitly ami KuruIyroKioreti Nervcm*. ness. Lou Vitality, Imiwtuncy, NiKhtly EiuteBlona, Lost Power. Failinc Jk-mory, WMiine DixTOWfl. and all effect* o£ Hulf-abune or cxceuicuil imUucrctioii. wlJicl) unlita one for n'.u<ly. bui-iness or inarrlaBO. It not only cures Dy vtartmg nt tho neat of disease, bat isa^-reat ni'rx'r Tonic unt] blond buil'lor. bring- inc tacit tlie pink frlmr to imlo c?iwk«andns- titorii'.B ilia tin- of ymnh. li wanls off Insanity anil ConBumptiou. lhsi«t <-:: having KliVIVOrno otlier. It can be carried i:: viKt iwxkct. J3y null, S1.00 per rack.i;:e. or ^ i i. :or xc.oo. with a positive written irimrmn--0 to ruro or refund tho money. Cirrihiriree. Address ROYAL MEDICUF- 00.. S3 River St., CHICAGO, IIX> FOE SAM BY B. F. Keesllnn, Druggist, Logansport. _ KAST IIOC.VD. New "York Expi«ss. dally........ ........... Ft Wayn-i Accm.. except bunday ...... ---- .?•; "™ Kau. City <t Toledo «x., except bunc!ar...l.l.05. 1 m Atlantic KxpresR. dally ........................ •• *-f » ™ AccomiBoOxtlon for East ........................ 1.16 p m WEST IIOU.M). Pacific Express, dally ..... ------- ..... -------- JO.B ant Aecomod.-iilon for W<-.st .......................... vJi-SL, Kansas City IX, except Sunday ...... - ...... 3 AS D m Lafayette Accm.. except bandar ........... 0.0j P m St Louis Ex., dally ................ _ ........ - ..... 10.32pm Eel River Div,, Logansport,- West Side. Between Logansport and Chin. KAST AOCoramodatJOD, leave except Sunday ....... 9.55 » m WEST BOGXI). Accommodation, arrive ««pt nnnday ...... C. G. XEWKM-. Agent. The Station. ennsulvania Lines. Trains Eun t>7 Central Ttne • DoUr. . . ««ept Softer. "2.» a m *J2 25 a m •UaOam j> _ LEAVT. ftran/ord and Colurobiu ..... -li^Oa m. Pnil&d-lpbla and Xew York_«12 Warn Bicnmond and Cincinnati- .-• i-OO a m ibdlanapolls and Loul8vUJe..*12.50 a m Pffnprand FeOMa ____ * 2 A5 a m ffi KtofSdCiiHwJ-.- 3Jf.am Blcnmond nnd anclnDaO.._t 5.*> a Crown Point and Chicago.™-! 6.W a m f 7.M P m Effner Local Frelgnt ------ f 5*" a m Iradlord and CoEmbuj -- f 7.» a 10 MontlcelJo and BJncr --- -T 7.T5 a m Indteipoll- and LootaTUle_T245 p m BScbmond and ClncinnaU—* 1.55 pm Bradrord and ColumDM-^. .« l.» P m FWladelphJa and New fork-' L50 P m Monucello and Bluer ------ -J?.»P™ rnlcaeo T ^-__^.™, __ * 1-w p ID Chlc»ko"an'd1iit«nDedJ8Se m .'. L35 P m ----- T S.W p m J &» P°J |12.« p m ^.10 p m *}-»PJJ n . P » ._.. Mation AccommodstloD ....t*^opm J. A McCULLOCGH. Ticket leent -12.* pm 111 00 am

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