Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 13, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1895
Page 6
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^s'v.v-r': 1 -^ THE GOSSIP OF GOTHAM. R. A, GU.N.V, M. .">., of Now York City, Is known 10 the medical profession und to the public throughout the entire land, tie has had an opportunity of seeing- people's need's, both as Profej-ior of Sjrg-ery :o the U S Medical College and in hU exica- aive practice IQ epoikloc: about OQC- of his patients wbo was slllictod wltb the mom lerrtblo of ull modern m lia dies, [Mirbi'd tlUoaosa of the kidney he tf-sA.!: ••A uhernic-il and Vulcrojcopical tx aminu'.lon of tbe pitiont'a urlao ro veiled quintiiloi of ulbumon and granular tube casts, cooGrmingBrltfhi.' dloCiwo.Aftor trjln^ till other rernodifc In vuln, I directed him to use War noi-'<i Sifo Cure. I was greatly *ur prised to observe u decided Improve ment wHhln a month. Within foui monlha QO lube casts could bo found und only a trace of albumen, and, fib he expressed it, he felt perfectly well." Dr. Gunn'e experience only confirms what other physicians and millions o poople have known for many yeare ihat for all female troubles, nil kid ney difficulties, and even Bright': dlaoiwo Itaelf, there la but one standard, one well known remedy in the world, and that Is Warner'<) Sift) Cure. If you »re fulTdrlnfi from any symptom?, such as fain In the back occasional oaueoa, pains In the muscles Oearlng-down sensations, or any ol those unmistakable sfpns which indicate the nomlng on of this great trouble, you should not delay a moment, but be warcxd in time AIR DOES NOT KILL. Tho Wind IToeeuliifr a Shot round to Re The old belief that projectiles sometimes kill men in battle without hitting ,thcin must "be abandoned in view of re- '«cnt scientific experiments. It was for- .Bicrly supposed that the iiir compressed and driven before the projectile, and technically called "the wind of the .shot," was capable of strikinp a fatal .blow, and even army surgeons have assented to this theory. .. Unt, says Youth's Companion, experiments have shown that the air 'driven by a projeulik', while capable of .being instantaneously photographed in .tho form of a wave, does not possess 'sufllciont energy to produce uuy destructive effect. .Another theory which recent investi- -gatlons have overturned is that the ex•plosive eil'eet sometimes exhibited by bullets is due to compressed air driveu into the wound. L.NlH'rience shows that tho nppcar- .anco'of explosion arises from the na- fturo of the substance penetrated by tho llmllet. H this substance is plastic or •vvatcM-y, the impulse of tl»> projectile is distributed laterally in all directions umong its particles, and they lire driven asunder. Such an effect hns been noticed in battle when bullets have entered tho 'bruin, and accusations af using explosive projectiles, contrary to this comity of nations, have been based upon them. .V.y firing bullets into wet dough, every .indication of an explosion has been produced, although the smite bullets, fired •iviMi identical velocity, into solid sub- stL.iees like bone, rnado only round, clean-cut holes. BIRTH OF THE KING OF ROME. Vlic Kxrltrnutnt l;i Vjiri.-t Over Tlmt .'Momentous Event. March came in that eventful year of 1S11; and when the morning of tho 20th dawned all Paris was in the streets. For like wildfire spread tho rumor; there is a baby at tho Tuilerivs! Every hour tho crowd grew denser. At open •windows, nlong the streets, in the great ffardon of the Tuilcries. people waited expectant, listening for the voice of tho cannons of the Invalid soldiers' homo to tell whether the baby was A boy or a girl. Of course everyone hoped it wns a iiov,for that meant nn heir to the throne of .France—their future emperor. At the first boom, says St. Nicholas, ft mighty silence fell upon the listening citv. Every one stopped, intent, anxious. One—two—three, they counted. P-oom, boom! went the puns up to nineteen — twenty — twenty-one. The silence was intense, the anxiety profound. Twenty-two! There came a mijfM-v .'cheer, a roar from thousands and thousands of threats. Hats were flung aloft; people cried with joy, and danced and hugged each other, and ; cored no more to count, though tho j Sell nwny until the full salute j ___ ^ ^ ' i fired. For • "tit-it*'twenty-second boom told the story ] —the baby at the Tuilerics was a boy. | out of tbo cheering, camo n ' How the Rockefeller Girls Will In- vado Socioty. I Mr. Clm-i'l,::i:"-* 1'ul ar-:—V/liy t;io I «-il;-r:il Judcus SJ.i):o:l in Oji-.sosiLlo.i to tiia Stan; IJt-purtni: nt—Xi'vrlrit* l:i llio BilJroom. The ttockefoilcr fids. Miss Alta and Miss Edith, are ;:Ur;:t-;.hur considerable attention on their tour in the Mediterranean. They have been a. b r und s o m e weeks now, and private letters show that so far the trip lias been very successful in restoring Miss Alta's somewhat Tin-; 7:ocKKi-T,u.nis impaired health. KiiO.vr WINDOW. The interesting- pair are not accompanied by their parents, but have slopped at Egypt, where they were, fnr at least a week, the belles of the American colony in Cairo. The tour is inU'ivstingas marking u decided departure from tho u.-eUisiv,' nature of the bringing up of these yovng women. When they return, and they will be back in lime for the post-Leu ten season in New York, the somewhat somber brick mansion of .John 1). Rockefeller will for the first lime bu tin-own open to society. It is the intention of the Iloc-kefeilers to. follow the example of the Goulds and open the portals of the plutocratic puhiees with tho never failing ffolden key. This circumstance will be a source of surprise to tlic many society people who have wondered why it is that the family of tlic oil -magnate should be so retiring. Miss Alta, it seems, is the cause ol this radical alteration of the family policy. Her mother is so strict that she lias dubious feeling's respecting the pro priotyof balls and Miss Alta is one o the few great heiresses who have never attended such a function. Hence the announcement soon to be made that the Rockefellers will give a grand ball must cause considerable comment. The family will even go in for liveried footmen and coachmen, and Mrs. Rockefeller herself has planned a. scries of dinners for tho spring season, thejTirst of thorn to be given on the Saturday following Easter. It is understood that the Whitunys will take the family under their protection, so far as concerns their social destinies. There seems to be no doubt, that the Rockefellers will be very cordially received by society generally. Grovor Clev*'l:imyH Futuro. A gre.it deal of comment has been 'aroused in New York 113- assertions that Mr. C 1 c v eland will under no c i r e u instances permit the use of his name for the presidential nomination next year. Mr. Cleveland is assumed i. to have made no utterance himself on the subject, und the CLKVKI ;\^ TA - ND Jlr " question arises how those who thus speak for the president happen to get their information. But it has long been an open secret that the president intends to give up politics all-ogether when his present term expires, and the reasons are likewise known. Senator Hill is parti}' acquainted with the reasons, for one, and these reasons, it may be added, nre of a purely personal nature. Another man who knows thoroughly why the president does not wish any more of the cares of oITleo, after IS',)7, is Mr. Whitney, and till another is Mr. Lament. First of all, there are family considerations. Mrs. Cleveland will under 10 circumstances consent to be the first lady of the hind when the present administration ends and she has arranged that it shail end in 1807. Mr. Cleveland and his wife have no family life at all. ThC'ir children carmot be educated under their eye, and very soon jhoy will be of an age when their education must seriously begin. IQ the next place Mr. Cleveland finds the pres- .deney very trying to his physique. It is said that he sleeps on an average six lours a day, not because he is troubled with insomnia, but because he has work to do every day iu the week, not excepting Sundays. Again, Mr. Clcve- aud is said to have some literary ambitions. He would like to have celebrity ,.s a 'vritcr on'Oeoiiomic* subjects. He Iv... .-.,',r.(!\-. it is said, made some be- giunings iu that direction and has planned a treatise on monetary science. Everything, in short, prompts the president to give up political life. Heretofore there have been sporadic movements to put the president in the way of another nomination. Xow. quite aside from any considerations relative to a third term, it is almost a certainty that the president himself is displeased by these doings. He doesn't want to be president again, and whatever skeptical individuals may think, he will not be if he can prevent it, and he thinks he can. in ease 1 it had been granted''the federal judiciary would in a body •1.1 VL- insisted on a similar favor. Jt, --. ---•!! Irrnwn that the judges of the Dnited States courts throughout tue country are much dissatisfied with their salaries of ?-1000 a year. maintaiuinR that the compensation does not allow them to sustain the dignity of tlicb positions, ft is further alleged that ii these same judges were to devote themselves to legal practice they would easily earn twice f he amor.nt of their salaries, and the additional .circumstance is pointed out- that the judges of the state courts receive very much more a year than do their brethren of the federal courts judiciary. Ever, an inferior judge of a New -"York court, for instance, gets seventeen thousand dollars a year, and in Pennsylvania the common picas judges receive ten thousand dollars and all have very long terms—terms far exceeding the average service of a federal judge. >"ow these federal judges have a national organization which defrays the expenses of its representatives at 'Washington who arc pushing the claims of the dispensers of law for higher salaries. When it was bruited about, that the ambassadors were to have their salaries doubled, the judges insisted that they should be similarly treated. The great unpopularity of this judiciary, however, caused the eon;j:v.ss::icu fro:u the v.'ost to hesitate and 'finally declare that they could not vote in favor of any such proposition. Thereupon the lobby of the federal judges declared that if they could not have a "raise," the ambassadors could not hr.ve> one either, and they frightened thu friends of the measure with threats of defeating it in open session. Accordingly, the ambassadors have to do without their extra salaries, and 'much disgust is expressed by their friends iu consequence. The friends of the judges allege, however, that our ambassadors would only spend their extra money if they got it in the vicious indulgences of European capitals, and that the great ambassadorial salaries are invariably spent upon ballet dancers and actresses. Our ambassadors allege that they must frequent theater lobbies and the "coulisses," r.ot to speak of cultivating-t'hc demi-monde, if they wish to be influential with the European type of politician. fasliiona-bjc r>ei Bnlli'oom Kovnlrlea, ' For the first time in many years the liquors served at a. York ballrooi* will be limited in amount. This is the result of the disgraceful scenes once in a w h i 1 c w i t- nessed w hen some scion of plutocracy i n - dulses too freely. There lias EAT,I/KOO.M CONVIVIALITY. long been in circulation a report that the men of wealth are nowaday: light indulges in drink at social affairs, but latterly the younger element has been getting reckless. Particularly was this the case at one of the recent assemblies, when a young man of the highest social position was ignominiously handed over to" an usher far expulsion, owing to the frcecloni with which he insisted that debutante dance with him, and lie at the time in an utterly_incbriatcd condition. '.L'he Patriarchs' ball is the function at which this limiting of the conviviality will be practiced, and from all accounts it is high time that such a step was taken. It must, be confessed in fairness tu XQW York society, however, that very severe punishment is visited upon such youths as transgress in this way. One young man who is a member of a family known all over the country, threw an ice at a fellow swell last spring, and, as everybody knows, will never bo invited to a fashionable man's home as long as lie lives, in spite of the tromeii dons influence brought to bear by his socially powerful relatives. There is no disposition, therefore, to find fault with the step taken by the patronesses of thu Patriarchs', for it is felt that circumstances fully warranted it. Ail ArttlKissnrtor ivltM tlio C::tr, Mr. Clifton K, 'Brcckenringc. although lis commission as a full-Hedged ambassador is in abivyanee, and his authority at the court of St. Petersburg extends no farther than that of a simple plenipo- t e n t i a r 3-, lias given gratifying evidence of his AMEN- tact and adaptability to c i r- No Aiulxi<s:*Uorhtl Kaiscs. The efforts of our foreign ambassadors to have their salaries raised have ended a b o rt- ively. The administration appears to have Then , mighty shont: "Long lire the emperor! ( T on- live, the empress! Long lire tho - ti °of Rome!" For that was to bo the title of this baby prince, whoso mother ( was an empress, whose father was jrcater than a king. AMBASSADORIAL LUXURY. with tlic movement, but tbe present congress is said to have dreaded the outcome of such an increase, not because the diplomats were deemed to hare made an exorbitant olea. but because RUSSIAN AJ'.T ITIES, eumstances. One of the first measures called to his official notice when he •cached St. Petersburg was the Standard oil matter. It appears that the refiners of Russia supposed thnt he proposed interesting himself in furthering tho Rockefeller deals in the czar's dominions, and one of Mr. Erockenridgc's first- acts "'as to notify the Russian foreign office that our government, had nothing to do with the Standard oil interests in any way. Hence the negotiations of the oil company received a j set buck, and, as everybody Icnows, | they fell through entirely. As a result ! Mr." Breekenridge immediately got i into high favor with the Russian busi- i ness interests, and ho proceeded to use ! this advantageous circumstance in ne- | gotiating for the admission of Amer- ! ican reading matter and American ' travelers without the embarrassment f of the usual inspection. Already word i comes that these eirorts have been • successful and our citizens interested i in Russian affairs are reap-ng the ben- j eSts. Alone among tie. foreign na- j i tions of the world our country lias the j ! right of exempting its citizens from ! "" the detective search of private houses i and personal effects, once they ' have nassed the customs author- ities. A mere production of a passport signed.. by our secretary of sta-t*. together with registry at the office of any consul of our nation, stationed in Russia, will permit an American citizen to go unmolested about the czar's domains provided no oharjre <if sedition is oendina- against him. This is a rare concession for a man new in diplomacy to obtain. Mr. Ereckenridge is now endeavoring to secure for American artists the privilege of taking home with them pictures and drawings of scenes and persons visited by them." Heretofore this has not hceiTallowed, and as a result some verv arbitrary imprisonments have beeu made on the charge of making unauthorized drawings of prisoners and .suspects. Some of the most noted persons in Russia cannot be photographed or painted by our artists,, although, singularly enough, native artists may make these pictures. An American painter who ventured to sketch on canvas from a photograph of the czar's mother, was arrested as a suspect and had his painting ripped to pieces. It is not likely that outrages of this description will'long be endured by our fellow citizens. Mr. Breekenridge will certainly not resign in view of his successful career in Russia so far. Tho Now Labor Union. New York lias been told so often tha 1 great labor unions are on the eve o organization that very little interest is felt in the labor union n o w being arranged in the metropolis. The idea is the familiar one of bringing all the orders under a single management with a president and ccn- TII15 WOJl-tX'S LABOR JIOVEMEXT. tralized authority. In fact the scheme is to follow the federal plan of organization. Only recently, however, has much serious attention been paid tho movement and this attention, is the result of a positive assertion that Gov. Altgeld, of Illinois, conditionally accepted the presidency of the coming •union. It will not be a perfected organization until after the expiration of his term of office, and as tho leaden of the concern have received a promise of the cordial support of the American Federation of Labor and of the knights, and as considerable sums of money are pledged ah-cady, it is not unlikely that something will come of it. It is proposed to take control of everything having even indirect reference to the interests of labor. The new union will, in fact, bo organized on military lines with commanders and lieutenants, and for the sake of giving greater power to the body, a.s a whole, the strictest military discipline is to be enforced. It is said that James R. Sovereign, John MclJridc, Samuel Gompers n.nd other equally emincn' labor leaders have indorsed the new universal. A decided departure from tho. principle of these afEairs is the admission of women to the organization. Women, as will bo remembered, ha.v taken a prominent pa.rt in- the recent strikes in Brooklyn. The plan of tho wives and daughters of the strikers to form a military company in Brooklyn, with all the military accoutrements of such concerns has been ;riready partially carrier! out. There may be some liiilicvtlty in procuring a charter, as the law does not contemplate the admission of independent militar.y bodies to the militia establishment. The women do not, however, contemplate this. Their idea is to be able to take tho field in opposition to the militia when the latter arc in arras against their fathers, husbands and brothers. It would be difficult to convey any idea of tlic bitterness which the feeling of class hatred has assumed in the metropolitan district at .this time. In no other part of the world, probably, can class be found solidly arrayed against class under tho inspiration of deep, invincible hatred, to quite the degree now witnessed in the region included in the greater New York. This phenomenon has already attracted attention from foreign observers, hut it lias intensified considerably in view of recent cvetits. Fiinrc'it New 1'ork Krtentls. Mrs. William Astor goes to Parisvery early in the spring, having changed her original intention of spending the next six months on the Riviera. While in Paris 'he wi'l be a guest of Mme. Elaine L'U c i e F a u re, wife of the presi- d e n t of the ART DKCOLLETE. French republic. Mr. I-V.ure and the late William Astor were on terms of personal acquaintance, and during the visit of M. Faure to this countiy not so mi.'.ny years ago. he was a guest at a reception at the house of the Astors. The WDlings, who know the Fnurcs, do not think them of much account. 'This is because the Faures have-: onlv come up from the soil within a generation, and therefore are not recognized by the Willings, the Rogers, tho Whites and other American families long residents in Paris. This again is o-.ving to a desire on the part of these Americans not to compromise themselves with the vicilie noblesse of the Faubourg St. Germain, who look down on mere Kois de Boulogne people like the Faures. Mrs. Astor is singularly free from this caddishness and is thus remarkably popular in Paris. She, of course, will live in a very retired way in France. Mrs. Astor'S 1 health is not at present very robust, and it is owing to that circumstance that her departure is made. Her advent in Paris is quite a social event in the American-circle and her influence -with the Faure family will be useful to women who care to FRECKLES! PIMPLES! Hundreds of men and women; arei seen upon the streets every day whos, J faces are covered with Disfiguring"' Copper=Colored Freckles or Scaly constantly suppurating,^ but which Pimples, which are a „,.---, • ,-ir. u -r 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. For sale by—J oliii F Cuisl.-'on, >(M Market St; B P Kt-H-siiug, 305 ' Fourth St; W H Porter 320 Market St; Keystone Drug Store 52G Broadway; 0 A Means 121S Broadway. invade tho Biyve. ilonce sue is nicely to be besieged by requests from ambitious American jjirls who would.like to fjc:t into the senatorial circle. Most of these frirls protend to be in Paris as devotees of art. but in reality they are the idle daughters of American families who drift aimlessly from one city to another in JCiiropo seeking- social recognition. Those students of "art," a-<? decollete will gci no cneoiJrag'Mnctti rvo'j) Mrs. Astor. DAVID \Vr;ciiSM:u. SUMATRA TOBACCO, V Mitlil by lieu Flp-lHT, I>riicK ; iit. Foilrlli Stri'oi. " Somo of tllp Uinicultlm /IfrHinst. Wlilrh Grower* of tho Weed foiiti-iul. ! Only the strongest nnd most ox- ; porienced coolies can properly cultivate , en acre and a quarter, und even \vilh them the last third of the field is much inferior to the rest. Besides, says Good ' Words, tobacco is attacked by several insect enemies, and particularly by small green caterpillars ;ind large grasshoppers. In tobacco intended for "filling 1 ,' 1 or manufacture, n few holes ou the leaf are of less consequence, but "wrappers," to be of any use, must be without a flaw, and the ''worms," unless carefully hand-picked, will reduce the profits to a very small margin. Another peculiarity is that if tho tobacco is flooded, even to the depth of an inch, it insUmtly perishes, and a large part of the expenses of an estate consists of an elaborate system of "parits," or drains, to curry off storm water—a difficult thing to do in the level ci.-ast districts. At length the leave:; at first-planted "iree.s'' beg-in to wrinkle and show yellow spots, and now ',::•.; peculiar labor system comes into;'.;.'',.io:i. ICach afternoon the coolie cuts his ripened lobaeeo ai:d carries it to the "li!iiig:;ul," or drying shed, of which there is one to every ten fields. National llJitrodn. King 1 Joseph, in one of his letters, tells his imperial brother of France that the people of Naples have begun to love their new sovereign and that siicy hate the old. quccn. To this N polcon replies by cynically advising 1 his brother not to believe any of the nonsense talked by courtiers as regards popular likes or dislikes for particular individuals. They arc mere evanescent expressions of feeling, upon which it is quite unsafe to depend. "What," he adds, "one nation real 1 .y hates is another »ation." We fear there is a profound truth in this saying. National hatreds ore never obliterated, though they arc metimes temporarily concealed by whe personal popularity which a particular man or woman- may gain in a foreign country. W. I S3 SHOE fcSS IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH iCNAMCOED CALF. ! 4. S 3.%? FINE CALF&KANGASO& * 3.5? POLICED SOLES, EKOCKTOH^MASS. Over One Million People wear the . L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes arc equally satisfactory "hey Rive the best value for the money, "hey equal custom flhoes in style and fit. Tiiir wearing qualities are un surpassed. 'h^ prices ore uniform,—stamped on sole* : -;-n Si to S3 saved over other makec. If your dealer cannot supply you ire can. Sold by J.B.WIiNTERS VANDALIA LINE. Trains I*ave JLoganeport, Ind FOB THE XOBTH. No. 25 For St. Joseph 10.35 a m No. M trorSt, Joseph - —* &.tOl> ni FOB THE SOUTH. No. 51 Tor Terre Haute __...*7 SI a m No. 53 For Terre Hame "2.50 p ro "Dailj, exi»pt Snndar. Tor complete tune card. glTlnx all trains and stations, and for full Information a* to rates, through cars, etc.. address. J.C. K»«EWO*TH, iceot iNDAPO Tin: cuiui HINDOO REMEDY ruonvcJS emory. Kmfs- __ .., calllK-illjy |'nMnl)iiM-ll. (riven Ticor and «l» to5ln-nnt™ori.-.i:ih, ami oait-uiy liutMiroly wtorej LontMaiilKHxl I" "W <"' r<i"'«K- >.niiUyciirrl<-il In vim pocket. J-rico ^ M'O a i,n4:K-:ii,'0. -Sis for 6."».<"> wttli ft writli-IIJCiMirRMUi'toclircortnoii'yi-i.-linKK'J. UonV li\rjan 3in;fo;ic»i, l^l» iiniiKt. un intVjT'K J.NUAl'O. II by Ben Fiilior, Wlioleialo D t'ourdi St.. Sole AWMI lor s;ilo ol DRT, 1ND- i, ," C v ^ KAST New Tork Express, daily ~, .' 2.41 a- m n Wajn- Acem.. exceptSu:idar - >>.30 am Kan. City A Toi«J" «x., cxc-jn Sund:iy...ll.05 a. m Atlantic Expresn. dally _ 4-57 p m Accommodation 1'ur K;ist -... !•!•> V n> WKST liOL'MI. P;rlllc Express tfaily, 10.27 am Accoinodirt ion for West '-«• m - Kiinsas City Ex., except Sunday - ».«J> m Uif.'iyi'ttw Accm.. except Sunday <i.uo p m fit i.oti!s Ki., diillf io.S2p m Eel River Df.v,, Logansport. West Side- Between JLosansport and Chili- Accommodatlon. l«ive exct-pt Sunday ....... 9,55 a m WKST Accommodation, arrive except onnday ...... 0.00 a m •• • ...... 4.0U8IZ1 C. «. XKWEI.fc. igent. Tlie Pennsvivania Statlcm. |i|ennsylvaniayn8sj ~'- ta p m i Hun ty Cen-jrc.1 Tiaio A-S FOLLOW* -' ^ DaiJj. t DaLJy. eiocpt Sunday. ETOKT TO _____ f-KW' AKKTV3 Bradford and Coluintm* "..",.*12.40 am '2 45 a m Pfollad -Ipbla and .\>w } ork_«12 40 a m '2.** a a BJchmorid atjd Clndnnaif • LOO a m *2.5Ua ra oils arid Loulsvlll<!..*!2 M am *^ 15 a m d PeO: la —• 2 55 a in Crown "i tntarid Chicago .* S.Iia m RIclimOTiciandCln.LonaU f a.i5a u: Ciown Pon.t ano Chl,a«o t ft"" a m KdntrLocal Fn^teht .f 83-Jam . hredlord and Columbus T 7.*J a ro f 5'J!) pm J!oniic«UoaDd EBnt>r....._....T "<. :nrjlana^li-aad Loukvm*...*12 45 ;> m J ctimonci and CUjdnoall...,* 1.55pm Bradford and Coluinl)ax * 1.5K * m fblladeitiina and .Vew Yorfc.* 1-V p ™ MouUoello and. Ulcer t 2.20pm _ « ISO p m Cblcai-o and Intermediate—.* 1-K> P ra Cokomoa' > d Richmond 1 " " Winamac AccommodaUon. ...T Marlon jxcommoda'lon ....f 5.50pm 1«*)».J» J. A McCCXLOUGH. Ticket Agent Logansport, Ind * J - 2 ' P t7.<5«-«O' *l-*5 p m , 12.30 p m HOY All . '.3 Curs Send a Jc sl;i:H|) for nartiiNilnrs.iiul "r.uuU: lor l-i<iiL-!.." iiiMi.ionh.-ivhii: ChjSayil Pcc^rrsr;! ";Hc:n t"ci Cr-wa Erici) Ail,;,-.-,. ti::-.\( i ii.i:iiV.iLKMi. ro. T™. :,k' i.uirt itM'g r.ti. r-ji, 2:;;"J, .'>v» Turk VITALITY. Made a Man of Me. produces I lu> almvr 1-.- jili.-. In :;o <la,vs. It actl ' powc-rfuJly and -jiin-Uy. CHITS wlirn nil otlHT* fail. . /oijiiKison \\-ji] iv^r.in -,]it.'.:- 'out nunilioo,l.nud old mci) will n'coviT tli.ir yoiiiliful viuor by iiKioi KKV1VO. It ouii:lil.v!t>jdi(iiiv!y restores Xurvoiu- ness. Lobt Vitality, Jiujiotoucy. ICitJliU.v Kniifc&loM, LoKtPowor, Failing Mi-inory, WaMiiii.' Ditii'yyyii, &Qd all c-Uiicbi o£ Bdf-.-ibiisc or cxcersnnd inilliwrcUoa, •wliicb uuilif, ontU'or s'U.ly. Un^ini *sor uiarrin^o. It notoul.vcim-Bl>y sljirliiiKii'thosi'at o( dh;«ifio, but isocreit nt-ri-oioulo ninl Wood bullutr, bring- inp back tbfl pink jcloxv to p:il<t clivrkt* nnd rfl- fitonnu Iho (Iro of yo«:.U. It, \vardK orf Jntianity and Consumption, Insist on ImvjnK KISV1VO,no otbor. It call l)(; rnrriod in vcct ]iocltct. 13y mat), ?>3.00 rtf'riinck:.;^'. or rb: for .SC.UO, \vith a. poil- tivo written p'uiiriinioo to euro or rcfOAd . tho monny. Cir" 1 !;!: :r:>p. AtWrrKH ROYAL MEDIClNs O'J.. i.> ;•'.-.>-f Si., CHICAGO, IU, .vou .s.i;,:; i'i • D. K. Kc?sl[n5, PniKRlst,

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