Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 4, 1897 · Page 23
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November 4, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, November 4, 1897
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MANHOOD The world admlm tke perfect Vmn! Kot ••ar*lce, dlimlty, or mntcular development alone, tat thktnbUe and wantferfol torce kaown u SEXUAL VITALITY which 1§ the fflory of «a»nhoo<l—the pride o both old and ?onng,battbere are thoaiands of men tb« mental tortures of a w oO. ibattered nervei. and al power who can be cured by oar IN THE STORE. ical Treatment vhlch may ba taken at home under our dlrectloni •r ire will pay R. B. fare and hotel bills for those who wish to come here, if we fall to care. Weli»T« no free prescriptions,free cnre or C.O.D. fake. "Wo h»T6 S2SO.OOO capital and uuarantco to cure erer; •Me we treat or refund every dollar yoa pay us, o fee may bo deposited tn any bfnlc to bo paid m Wb*n a care Is f rrcctnd. Write for fun purtlcaian WIA.1K MKIUCAJL. CO., Onialia, »1>. LOOP PGISOH A 5PECIALTY%% Itlary IJLOOO 1'OISON permanently •cured In 16 to35 days. You can be treated K • homo foreame price under same £ua ran* Ity. If you prefer to como here wowillcon 'tract to pay railroad farcied hotel bills.and noebarge, I f we fall to cure. 1 f you have taken mcr- enry, ludido potash, and Btlll have aches ant palne, Mucoagl'atthes In mouth, Soro Throat, Fimplcg, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers or •nypurtof the body, Hair or Kyebrows falliiur out, It It this Secondary BLOOD POISOJ. we jcu»rantee to cure. Wo Bolide the most obstinate cuges and cliullemre tho \vorld for a Kile we cannot cure. This disease baa alwayi Died the skill of the moat eminent physi- »lan». S50O,OOO capital behind our unconditional ffuaruDty. Absolute nroofs Rent scaled on Mpllcatlon. Address COOK REMKDY CO«33 Utuonlo Temple, CHICAGO, UX. For sale by 0. M. Banna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These >tre the genuine FRENCH TANSJ WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. "Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause Emerson Drag Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. ennsylvania Lines, .* ' ~ ' . Trains: Run by Central Tim? * Puilr. T Daily, «JKWPt Bonaar. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Lcare for CJhlOBgo'S'.lSa m;*5:SO a m;*l :25 p m •2:00 p m;<4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m ;«12:80 p m ;*1:00 p ro; *1:40 p m; *8:16 p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. Leaf e for Bradford*!: 15 a m;t7:40am: % 1:4S pm"M:90pm. Arrive from Bradford *3:OOaiB: tlO:20 am: •1:20 pm: t4:15pm. L*»ve forKffnertSiOOa m; t9:08» m- 12:05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Etrner-<7:S5 am; +1:08 p m: 1Z:4S p m; 8:93 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND ASt> CINCINNATI. LMTB for Richmond tl :20 a m ; t5 :30 a m ; *1 :10 pm;t2:20pm. Antre from Richmond «2:S6am: ni:OCam •l:50pnj:+ll:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AMD LOUISVILiB. LMT* for Louisville *12:K5 a m; *1:05 p m. Arrive from Umtirlllo *3:06 a m; *1:66 p m. J. A. MOCULLOUGB. Agent, LoKaasport. Ind. UMIAKBPOBT • O. BAST BOUND. 1ST and Botton llm (ttllr) 3:53 a. n. fait mall (dally) - 9:48 a. a Atlantic Kx.dally exoept Sun. 4:55 p. K >T»ST BOUND. Pacific KJU daily except Sunday-10:1S a. m KanMS City Expreii {d^^; 8:40 p. n t Fait Mall (dally) - 8:1S p. m I It. Louli Llmltwl (dally) 10:J4p.n> nil mmji umsion, WBSTSICB, BBTWKBH LMAXRPOR* AFD CHILI. WI8I (OUITD. MO.U Arrives 8:» a. n •0.37—..- -—Arrive!...., -,.S:SO p. n: BAST BOUJTD. No. I*. —___Le»vp§ ».._R:OS a. IE NO.M Learef »:« p, jr VANDALIA LINE, i Tim* Table. In effect Sept. 28,1W7. Ti«lm» 1*«T« I>«CBB*p*rt. Indian*. FOR THE NORTH w* 8 ....««« .. «...—..10;3fl &. m. »«'.8".".._.j;i._ S:86 p. m. FOR THE 8OCTH. »•. 21 - -T:<Ba. m. •o. 1 - *:23 P- m- For complete Time Card, (rlvtng all trains and itationa, and for full Information M to t*tw, through oars, etc., addreu J. C. MDGJIWORTH, agent, Loganeport, or B 4. FORD, General Paawnger Ajtent. St. LouJa. Mo. I love to stroll thes« balmy day» Amid the city's roar. And though the p-et loves the woods, I love a great big store. j I Jove to watch the women folk* A-blocking up ti:e aisles, ' And sniffing bargains here and th«r», Or talking of tha styles. it n That woman got a piece of lace—' ,, | j A bargain in its way, .i, She got it for 11 cents— 'Twas 12 just yesterday. Another's clutched, with radiant face> Some zephyred ginghams fine; 'Twas advertised to-day—"Reduced From 20 cents to 9." i Around the silks the women buza Like bees within a hive, For lo! the Japs from 2S Have dropped to 25. Aud every shirt waist lifts its arms In horrified dismay. For those that, once were 60 cents, Are 55 to-day. Those wrappers w:;h the Watteauback Are melting out of sight; To see 'he women grabbing them You'd think thcre'd be a fight. Small wonder when the ad man wrote, "They were a dollar three— They're 50 cents, just for to-day— But none sent C. 0. D." And so I stroll 'most every day, And never want to stop. My pleasure's in the watching how The women love to shop. —Printer's Ink. MISTAKEN IDENTITY R. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. gniw trains between Peorl* and Sandusky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- nwtknu to and from all points In the United It&tM and Canada. 4JUUTB SOUTH DEPART Mo >i Indlanapolii Rxpdailj- 7:10 * m mSoM " Mall * KijUl:» a m (daily eiospt Sunday) Mo IB Indpl'i Kip ex Sun — 3 :26 p m * : * — Ho 151 Boeh««t»r local arrlTV :46pm except Sunday. HORTH BOCBO, •DOM not nim «orOi or> Pwu on Bund»y- •uttdM nttM «nd,«»n«r*l tnfOTn.tJoo-c-11 L. 1. * Soren Qvist was the pastor of th< little village church of Vellby, in Jutland. He was a man of excellent moral character, generotis, hospitable, and diligent in the performance of his sacred duties; but he was a man of constitutionally violent temper—a scourgi to his household and a humiliation, tc himself. He was a. widower, with two children—a daughter, who kept housa for him, and a son, holding an officer'* commission in the army. At Ingvorstrup, a village not far from Vellby, dwelt a. cattle farmer- Morten Burns, who was in ill-repute with his neighlxirs. The man pai< court to the pastor's daughter, but his suit was rejected by both, parent an< child. Morten Burns had a poor brother niamed Niels, who was a shiftless ant lazy fellow, and withal quarrelsome Soren Qvist, needing a farm hand hired this scapegrace brother of the man who hated him. Niels Burns was constantly provoking the pastor's nat urally irritable temper by his indolence and impudence. Their relations as master and servant culminated in the mysterious dis appearance which is the basis of a celebrated tragedy. Niels had been sen to dig a piece of ground in the pastor's garden; but the pastor found him not d-igging, but leisurely resting on his spade and cracking nuto which he had plucked. The pastor scolded him angrily. The man retorted that it was no business of his to dig in the garden, at which Soren struck him twice in the face and the man, throwing down the spade retaliated. Thereupon the o-ld pastor lost all self-coiurol, and seizing the spade, he dealt the farm hand several blows with it. Niels Burns fell to the eanh like one dead, but when his master, in great alarm, raised him up, he broke away leaped through the garden hedge,' and made off into the neighboring wood. From that time he was seen no more. Before long Morten Burns, the rich brother of the missing farm hand, was hinting ;;round the village that the parson had killed Niels and hidden his body. Thes'e rumors and insinuations passed from mouth to mouth, and as the farm hand had disappeared the suspicion began to grow that the pas tor had guilty knowledge of his end. Finally Morte'n Burns appeared before the District Magistrate with three witnesses and charged the pastor with the murder of his brother. Two of these were a widow named Karsten and her daughter Else, who had been witnesses of the final struggle between the clergyman and th« farm hand. The third witness was a cottager named Larsen. Or. the night of the day following Niels Burns's disappearance he was returning home very late from Tolstrup, and was passing along the footpath which flanked the pastor's garden, when he heard the sound of some one digging. Seeing that it was clear moonlight, he determined to find out who it was that was working in the garden at that late hour. He slipped off his wooden shoes, climbed up the hedge and parted the tops of the hazel bushes. Then he saw the pastor, in a green dressing gown and with a white nightcap on his head, busied in level- ling the earth with a spade; but more than this he did not see. for the pastor turned suddenly around, as if some sound had struck his ear, and Ijarsen, being afraid of detection, let himself down and ran away. Thereupon the pastor's garden was searched under tha direction of the Magistrate. The pastor welcomed the searching party and called his farm servants to aid. He was confident that they would find nothing to confirm the accusation against him. The man Larsen was asked to point out the place where he had seen the pastor digging in the moonlight. He pointed to a heap of cabbage stalks and refuse. Th«y had not dug long when one of them cried otrt: "Heaven preserve us!" ajid as all present crowded to look, a hat was visible above the earth. "That is Niels's hst." cried Morten. "I know it well. Here is a security we slfcall find him. Dig away!" he s-hovued with fierce energy, and was almost as eagerly obeyed. Soon an arm appeared. a.nd in a few m-iautes the entire corpse was disinterred. There seemed to b« no doubt thAt it was the missing man. The face could not be recognized, for the features hod bwn destroyed by blows; but all his clothes, even unto his shirt with hie name or. !:. were identified by Ms fellow srtnv.K's. Th«re was no :•)-.amative but to arrest the pastor on the =?ot. He most Tifor»usly opposed it, il the same protesting his Innocence. "Appearances are against me," he said; "surely this must be the worlc of Satan and his ministry; but He still lives who will at his pleasure make my innocence manifest. Take me to prison,' In solitude and in chains I will await what He in His wisdom shall decree." The pastor was arrested and taken to jail. Next day the preliminary judicial examination was held. Two farm servants and a dairy maid, all in the employ of the accused pastor, testified that on tie day of the murder they had been sitting near the open window in the servants' room and had heard the pastor and the man Niels quarrelling until they came to blows, i They added that they had twice before heard the pastor threaten Niels with his life. The dairy maid deposed that on the n/ight when Larsen saw the pastor in the garden she was lying awake in bed and heard the door leading from the pasrage into the garden creak, and that when sha rose and peeped out she saw the pastor in his dressing gown and nightcap go out into the garden.: What he did there she saw not; but' about an hour afterward she again heard the creaking of the door. j When asked what he had to say in his defence, the pastor replied, solemn- j ly: "So help me God, I will say noth-i HUSKING SHOCK CORN. Hint* of a Practical Nature From a KJU>- sag Farmer. A Kansas fanner, •writing from Xe- maha connty to the Ohio Fanner, tells how husking cori; is done in his section. He says: For husking shock corn we use light trestles made of 1 by 4 stuff throughout. HUSKING CORN. " -r ~ 4 We at fir?t made them 8 feet long; bet, finding them too short, we spliced two feet on to each end, as shown in the ac- cornpanying illustration. We find they are much better with the ends turned U p i n tu is way than straight. Trestles 13 j ee( . j ong w j^j ^ o i^ a i ar ge shock ithont . pilins it very high. As soon as ^ gd t ' mate a btmdle we that he was able to run away from mej ^e second iimstrauuii «iu» B how and out of the garden. What became j wemateonr bands—just loop the tAVine of him afterward or how he came to around a piece of cornstalk or corncob, be buried in my garden, I know not. | In tying pass cob over bundle and grasp "As for the evidence of Larsen andj below with left hand. Grasp free end the dairymaid, who say they saw me in I O f band with right hand, draw up tight the garden in the night, it is either &| an( j simply vsrap free end a few times around band close to cob. Every husker knows what sore hands are. Wrapping with a waxed end is the best treatment I ever found for cracks on the fingers. Some vcear leather husk- foul lie o-r a hellish delusion. I have no one on earth to speak in my de- fence." When, some weeks later, the trial came on two more witnesses were produced. They declared that on the oft- mentioned night they were proceeding along the road which runs from the pastor's garden to the wood when they met a man carrying a sack on his back who passed them and walked in the direction of the garden. His face they could not see, inasmuch as it was concealed by the overhanging sack, but as the moon was sinning on his back they could plainly descry that he was clad in a pale green coat and a white nightcap. He disappeared near the pastor's garden hedge. No sooner did the pastor hear the evidence of the witnesses to this effect than his face turned an ashy hue and he cried out in a faltering voice: "I am fainting" and was so prostrated in body that he had to be taken back to prison. There, after a. period of severe suffering, to the intense astonishment of every one he made to his friend, the District Magistrate, who had first arrested him, the following strange confession: "From my childhood, as far back as I can remember, I have ever been passionate, quarrelsome and proud, impatient of contradiction and ever ready with a blow. Yet have I seldom let the sun go down on my wrath, nor have I borne ill will to any one. When but a lad I slew in anger a dog which one day ate my dinner which I had left in his way. When, as a student, I went on foreign travel. I entered on slight provocation into a broil with a German youth in Leipsic, challenged him ,and gave him a wound that endangered his life." After a pause of anguish he continued: "I will now confess the crime which no doubt I have committed, but of which I am, nevertheless, not fully conscious. That I struck the unhappy man with the spade, I knew full well, and have already confessed, whether it were with the flat side or the sharp edge I could not in my passion discern; that he fell down and afterward again rose and ran away- — that is all that I know to a surety. What follows — heaven help me! — four witnesses have seen; namely, that I fetched the corpse from the wood and buried it, and that this must be substantially true I am obliged to believe, and I will tell you wherefore. "Three or four ti 1 >s in my life, that I know of, it has - .appened to me to walk in my sleep. '^2ie last time- about nine years ago — I was next day to preach a funeral sermon over the remains of a man who had unexpectedly met with a dreadful death. I was at a loss for a text, when the words of a wise man among the ancient Greeks suddenly occurred to me: 'Call no man happy until h«-be in his grave.' "To use the words of a heathen for the text of a Christian discourse was not, methought, seemly, but I then remembered that the same thought, expressed in well nigh the same terms, was to be met somewhere in the Apocrypha. I sought, and sought, but could not find the passage. It was late; I was wearied by much previous labor; I therefore went to bed and soon fell asleep. Greatly did I marvel the next morning, when on arising and seating myself at my writing desk I saw before me, written in my own handwriting on a piece of paper: 'Let no man be deemed happy before his end cometh. (Syrach, xi., 34.) "Mark now — when the two witnesses this morning delivered their evidence before the Court, then my previous sleep-walkings suddenly flashed across me, and I likewise recalled that in the morning after the night during, which the corpse must have been buried, I had been surprised to see my dressing gown lying on the floor, just inside the door, whereas it was always my cus- to hang it on a ciair at my bedside. "The unhappy victim of my unbridled passion must in all likelihood have fallen down dead in the wood, and I must, in my sleep-walking, have followed him thither. Yes— the Lord have mercy! — so it was, so it must have been." On the following day oentence of death was passed upon the prisoner — a sentence which many felt to be too severe, but not so Soren Qvist. He longed, he said, for death, and he maintained his strength of mind to the last, and from the scaffold he addressed to the bystanders a discourse of much power, which he had composed in prison during Ms last days. Then he was behead«d. One and twenty years after Paator Soren Qviat of Vellby had b««n accused. trlod. condemned and executed for the murder of his serving man, an old bosjarnmii applied for aim* to th« p«ople of Aalana, tJb* partet adjoining Vttlby. ing gloves, but they are expensive and bungling and the rivets are liable to make the bands sore. Here at the west nearly every hnsker wears snugly fitting mittens made of extra heavy cotton flannel. So great is the demand that many of our merchants get a bolt of the required weight of clotb. in the fall HOW TO MAKE BASDS. on purpose for husking mittens. The end of the husking peg runs through the cloth. Some pegs can be worn over the mitten. With a good pattern and sewing machine one can easily make three or four pairs in an evening. By changing them a pair should wear about two days. A light coating of tar, followed by rubbing them in dry dirt occasionally, will make them wear longer in dry weather. More About Kaffir Corn. Kaffir corn is good for everything in the stock line, either as fodder or grain; for feeding it can't be beat. It does not break up in handling as corn fodder does. As a grain it is about the same as barley. Thus writes a correspondent of Farm, Field and Fireside. He says: I never feed any hay to my horses in winter—always kafflr fodder and very little grain. Unless hard at work the fodder keeps them iu good shape and will keep them free from worms. There are three kinds of kafflr raised here (Payne county, 0. T.)—the red, tall or yellow, and the short or white. I never thought enough of the red to give it a trial, but have raised both the tall and short. Have 40 acres in this year. The short is handier to harvest, as yon can drive a wagon over it in the row and cut off the heads, then cnt the fodder and shock it afterward, but the grain is nol; as rich as the tall or yellow, shells worse and does not keep as well if left out all winter. The tall will stand ont all winter and the seed be as good in the spring as in the fall. It breaks over at the top joint aud the head will hang down the stalk, but does not shell or Rural Telephone*. The state of Illinois has been foremost dnring the past year in the construction of rural telephones, and fanners are realizing the valne of this great convenience. The system is constructed on a cheap and substantial plan, each farmer contributing poles and also aiding in the setting and hauling, while an experienced man puts the machines in place. It is said that one system in the state embraces nearly 100 instruments, with two central stations. The value of the system is at once apparent, says Rural New Yorker in this connection. The farmers can order anything they need without leaving home, and the merchants arrange for delivery of goods at regular periods, mail being delivered at the same time. With telephone service, good roads and regular delivery of mail and supplies there is no need to complain of the isolation of country life. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Why Co to Alaska ^f m ^mmr^wrr i ^-- "-JHI..-VJ-—'!-*%_ FOR GOLD DUST when you can get it right at home ? Your grocer sells it. MADE ON'LY BY THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago. St. Loais. New York. Boston. BLOUSE DRESS OF 'CASHMERE & AND VELVET. TRLM.MKD WITH jjjj LACE AND VELVET RLBBOX. For school wear there are souio very pretty modes for growinp girls, and though formed on .simple lines, they are unusually altraciive. The dress pictured in the engraving is taken from a recent number of The Delineator; it is made nf red cashmere and black velvet and trimmed with velvet ribbon and lace edsrinp;. The skirts of aids' dresses are. as u rule, full and gathered compactly at the top to fall in soft folds about the figure, and, although the waists have a blouse effect, they are made trim bv a tidiMining lining. The sleeves 01 this dre« are in '[he pretty bishop shape and are completed with cuffs of velvet to match the collar and belt, and the skirt is tastefully adorned with narrow velvet ribbon. The slender girl may wear the blouse style of dress with a surety of becomuigiiess and the decoration will depend on the quality and color of the material. Specially prepared for us liy The ButtencK fnbKshiny Co. (Limited). A STYISK CAPE 01-' SILK ASD VELVET, WITH TAB FKuXT.S UF " SILK. If there is one particular fad in outside garments, it is the short, jauntv C'ipf, \vl:ich for theatre and reception wear suits tiie f;i,-;id:ia;s woman better than either llw jacket or blouse because of the ease with \vhid: i; '::.•','•' '•'• handled, as 'veil :is ir« good style V.-'KTI n:;','V" in rich materials and ]iaii(Isoir.e!y iriiinj'.-:. The cape illustra'ed i.< reproduced !Yn:u '!'. • Delineator'^ad. is of black Mik and velvc:. <vi:!. SICK HEADACHE Positively cared toy theM little Pills. Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nxnsea, Dnnr^- mem, Bad Taste in, the Month, Coated TOBJDB Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Reflate th« Bowda. Purely Vegetable •mal PH. •mad •maltric*. chiffon decoration. The c::po L= TTJ;.-!" = what elaborate by ;h<? collar, whi'jh velvet prettily curvet! t<> form a £•?*; points, and die neck is finished -,vi:;i .1:1 f' shaped collar bordered like, the :.i:;c collar, with triiis of chiifots. The tab fronts arc finished v.'i.': <:'. frills. A very dressy cape was n:.n:>this of violet, reivet trimmed eU-^auiiy jet and lined with brocaded satin of iLc hue: and a hat of die ?an;e hue •.-.-. >rn it was adorned with plumes and velvet. Specially prepared for Ui Cnj T'IK E>J, Pubiifhing Co. (LiTnitai). Blair vptm Mblishouat to the oturkB at >k*ttlW. Keep «t tk* tack end of tiM ctora M moco u poMfble, so that tb* bojv will bavr* to irait oti Mat o ma If tl* ftbor* ralM «n sfcrletly 7M Vitt *• OVt iMiTlTHI *W « IB Ata* thktr Sound Money Patriot*. The Louisville Post deplores the fact that a "sound niODev" Democrat was removed by AIcKinley ro make room for "a sound money" Republican aud declares that because of such things the administration is becoming obnoxious to "sound money" Democrats. Thia gives us a deep pain, for we were assured that tie "sound money" Democrats were not actuated by any desire to hold on to the offices when they supported Mcivinley, but were impelled by an overwhelming patriotism to succor and support Republicanism. The Louisville Post is giving the "sound money" Democrat snap dead away. 1897 NOVEMBER. 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 9 16 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 Sa. JL TsJ 20 27 The Central Passenger Association 100(1 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket le for eolc nt principal Ticket Offices of The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rue year frnn) date of sale, for Exrhnrize t icktte over either of the ID/lowing- named bines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois. Chicago &;west Michigan, Cincinnati & Jluskingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie -t», Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Cbio^go & tot L Cleveland, Loraln & Wheeling. Cleveland Terminal & Valley. Columbus, HocKing Vall(-y& Toledo, Columbus, £andueliy & Hocking". Detroit;* Cleveland Etcarn Navigation, Detroit. Grand HapidB & WeBtern, Dunkirk. Allegheny Vsllpy & rMtuburg. EvantrilJe & Indianupolli, EvHnevilie & Tene Haute. Kindly. Fort W»yne & Western. Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand Rapine & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur * Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nathville, Between LmifeviUe it Cincinnati and between St. L «cd EvanivUl* Loui6vli;e, Evansvllle & Bt Louli, Louisville, Hcnderoon & Et Loulg, Mlchfean Central, Ne-w Voi k. Chicago i St Louis. Ohio Central Line*. Pennsylvania Linti Weet of Pltttlmra-. Feoria, DecatLr & Fvan§vUle, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. pitMburg- & Western, Pltuburg. Lleton 4 Western, j Toledo, St Louis t Kansas City, \ Vandal in Line, Wabaeb Railroad, Zaneiville & Ohio river. The price of thf ge ticket* are Thirty Dollar* each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in itsentlretj and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars it paid by the Commiealoner of the Central P«»- genger AMOclation, E. A, Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. , Pa Sept 30,18»7 ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the FenniTlvaiiii, line* win furnish Information reirardlm Hon»- 8«ekera' Excursion! to various point* to Ui» Northweat, Wert. Soutfrww and Bnnth. It wfll par to inveittpate if you oootunspta** • trip. Apply to nearest Pennarlwol* I*» Ticket Afent, or addretc W. W. JUduwdaon DUtrict FMtratvr A««nt. laUUHfoUiJi* Pure blood and t good are an loioranoe agttiut dlMMe M« •offering. Burdock Blood keep* tho bloot pan), tbo perfect.

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