Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 8, 1897 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 8, 1897
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Page 7
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MANHOOD Tbe world admlTM t»« perfect Man! M>t K araite, dignity, or matcnlar deyeJopment nione, t tbat »»btle acd mnaerfnl lorco known u SEXUAL VITALITY which 1» the glory of vumhood— tba pHde of both old and young, but there are ttioaesnJj of men ••String the mental tortures of a we»ls«™«4 shattered nerves, and l power -who can bo cured by our Magical Treatment vtilcli may bo taken at home under our directions *rwe will pay B.K. fare and hotel bllli for thots who wl«h to come here, if we lull to cure. We have no free pre«crlptlon§,f ree care or C.O.D. f iVc. Wo kaTe«350,OOOcapltiiland guarantee to cure every case we treat or rcf nnd every dollar you pas' on, or fee may be deposited In any bink to be paid n§ When a cure in effected. 'Write for full parti :u!ara, fcTATK MKU1CAX CO., OmHlia, Heb. B LODD POISON A 5PEG1 ALT I ondaryorTer. tlary WioOI> POISON pcrmn.nently c-jred in 15 to36 days. You can be treated at bomeforaame price under same Kuaran- ty. If you prefer to come hero we will contract to pay railroad farcand hotel bllls.and DO charge. If we full to euro. If you have takei:. mercury, iodide potash, and ntlll have aches and any part of the body, Iluir or Eyebrows fallinc' out, it il this Secondary BLOOD JPOISOX we Roarantee to cure. Wo solicit t.ho most otati- Hate cage** and challenge the world for it, caaetre cannot cure. Tula dl.-eano has always bullied the akill of the most eminent physicians. *500,OOO capital behind our uncondi- (tonal guaranty. Absolute proofs Beit scaled on Dllcatkm. Address COOK KEMfclDY CO,. Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. Kor I. 0, O. F. StatelMeetings (Grand En- •acopment, Nov. IGth—Grand Lodge, Nov.lTth and 18th), low rate excursion tickets will be told to Indianapolis. November 16th and -ISth from ticket stations on Penneylranla Lines in Indiana, and November 17th from stations not exceeding; ]00 miles from Indianapolis Return Mcketi T»lld Friday, November 19th. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These sre the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers jind Agents for the United States. San Jose Oal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. TroAne ilvm oy CentraJ Ad rOLLO^rf . » Pull- t Dnill, «K»pt 8ondw CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. LMTC for Chlc»KO'3:15 B m;*o:SO a m;*l :25 p m *2:00pm;*4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m;*12:30 p m,*l:00 p m: *1:<0 p m; *S;15 p m. BRADFORD AMD COI.UMBUB. LMte for Bradford "1:15 a m;t7:40am; *1:45 pm"t4:30pm, Arrive from Bradford *3:00»im; t!0:SO am: •1:20 p m; t«:16p m. BFFSEH DIVISION. U»ve icrEffner t8:00 a m; T9:0« am- «:06 p m 5 p in Sunday only. Arrive lYomKffner i7:35 a m; tl:08pm: •t2:4i pm; 8:30 am Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Le»ve lor Richmond +1:20 a m; t5:30 a m; "1:10 pm; +i!:20p m. ArriTe f rom Richmond «S:G5am; tlliOOam *l:50pm; tll:20p m. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUISVILM. Le*v« for Louisville *1S:55 a m; *1:05 rj m. Arrive from Loulivllle *S:Ofi 6 m; M:5o p m. J. A. MoCULLOUGH, Agent, Logacuport. Ind. LO6AN8POKT PO. BAST BOUND. I N r and Boston llm (iHly)- 8:33 a. n. Fmitmail (dally) 9:«8 »-ni Atlantic KJ.daily except Sun. 4:55 p. m TTS8T 3OUND. Panlflo Ktx^ dally eioept Sunday..lO:19 ft. m Kausat City Kipress (dally) 2:« p. at 1 Fan Mall (dally) 8:13 p,m I St. Louis Limited (daily) 10:34 p. m ML mmB DiruiOK, wiSMiDm, BITWKUI LOQAHWOBT AFD CHILI, WXST 1OUBD. Ho.» Arrive! - 8:80 a. if Ho. 87 —Arrives— 8:30 p. m 1A8T BOUXD. S O. M. Leavei 8:06 a. m O.M —Leaves 8:46 p. w VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 23, 1887. FOR THE NORTH Xo. « — ..................................... -..10:38 a. m. H».8 ......... . ................... - ............... S:36 p. m. FOR THE SOOTH. Mo. K ............................. ................ T:05 a. m. Mo. S ...................... ---- ........... — »:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all tralni and station*, and for full information an to rate*, through cars, etc., addreai }. a XDOIITORTH, agent, Loganrport, or 1 4.. FORD. General Passenger Agent, 8t. Lotil». Ho. , & Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid tralni between Peoria and Sandusky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connection* to and from all points In the United Itate* and Canada. iimm SOUTH BOTJICD DMPABT No XL Indianapolli Kxp daily 7:10 a m Q-tf| a m No SS " Mail & Kxp^ll:38 a m (dally exoept Sunday) No V Indpl't Kip ex *un. „ 3:26 p m •:» p w No » Pawenjer exeept Sun No 151 Rochester local arrlre :«6 » m exoept Sunday, XORTK >OO»D. (T* IB AOC01 •DOM n«t ru« •orth, o^Peru on SMdjjy. ajeat, L. 1. a W WHOSE FACLT IS 1T2 A Local Occurrence THat Will Interest Saoy Logansiport Readers. If when a tog horn irarns the mariner to Bheerm off the coast, he still huge the shore aud wrecks upon it, whost fauit it it? U the red sw itch light in up und the engine driver d<jlibe;atfcjy pulls ahe-.d and pitches Inio anothtr train, blame the driver. If a careless wojiiLaii will, in spi.e of warning, try to find out how many teeth the buts s»w has, and the saw tries to flnd out h >w maay fingers the workman >>aB, blamo the workman, uot the Saw. if a Biok man kncwi that medicine ib doing him good, and he careless y neglects to us it. blame the man, not the medicine. If Lo- gai) sport people who hare hemurrhorids or et.'/.cms will DOI use Dean's Ointment, when endorsed by scores of citixeni, blamo the people, i.ot i he endorsers. Here is a sample of thf well known endorsement Mr. Dauial L Hush, of 117 Feventh St.. con- tractoi la atone worn of all kinds, says: "1 used Doan's Olnttutnt for hivis which 1 had so bad that 1 was compelltd to consult phrBiuians but without rencf They came in big welts, which itched and stung>o that 1 could not stand it. Learning u bout Doan's Ointioent 1 got it HI Kess inif's drug store and us soon as 1 upptied it 1 felt relief and the trouble dif-.p- pearoe. i flnd taat, mosquito bites are very poifonious to me but an application of Doaii 's Ointment gives mo immediate relief. I was down to Deiiihi attending to some worka short Ume ago when 1 cameacrosi » littletflrl who had eczema on her face and noee. 1 guve her iiorne of UOHU'S ointment from my box which 1 bad with me and it cured her at once.l intend to take a supply o£ Dona's Ointment whe» l go to the Klondyko in the spring, at 1 have ful j made up my mind to do, and have bought my outtH. what Iharo saldofiu curative properties are f»cts from my own experience." Dean's Ointment fnr Sale by all dealers Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foater-MUburn Co. Uaffalo, N. Y., sole »gents for thei TJ. S. Hemember ihe name Doau'a and take no other. MENACING CLASSES,, Concluded from 2d Page handing over the goods to the owner t« whom they belong. There you will find those who are called the "skinners," the men who hover around Wall street and State street and Third street, with great sleight of hand in bonds and stocks. There you find the funeral thieves, the people who go and sit down and mourn with families and pick their pockets, and there you find the confidence men, who borrow money of you because they have a dead child in the house and want to bury it, when they never had a house or a family, or they want to go to England and get a large property there, and they want yon to pay their way, and they will send the money back by the very next mail. There are the harbor thieves, the shoplifters, the pickpockets, famous all over the cities. Hundreds of them with their faces in the rogues' gallery, yet doing nothing for the last five or ten years but defraud society and escape justice. When these people go uuarrosted and unpunished, it is putting a high premium upon vice and saying to the young criminals of this country. "What a safe thing it is to be a great criminal." Let the law swoop upon them. Let it be known in this country that crime will have no quarter: that the detectives arc after it; that, the police club is being brandished; that the iron door of the prison is being opened; that the judge is ready to call the case. Too great leniency to criminals is too great severity to society. The Idle Class. Among the uprooting and devouring classes in our midst are the idle. Of course I do not refer to the people who ore getting old or to the sick or to those who cannot get work, but I tell yon to look out for those athletic men and women who will not work. When the French nobleman was asked why he kept busy when he had so large a property, he said, "I keep ou engraving so I may not hang myself." I do not care vrho the man is, he cannot afford to be idle. It is from the idle classes that the criminal classes are made up. Character, like water, gets putrid if it stands still too long. Who can wonder that in this world, where there is so much to do, and all the hosts of earth and heaven and hell are plunging into the conflict, and angels arc flying, and God is at work, and the universe is a quake with the marching and counternKuvh- ing, that God lets his indignation full upon a man who chooses idleness: 1 have watched these do nothings who spend their time stroking their beard. and retouching their toilet, and criti- cising industrious people, and pass their days and nights in barrooms and clubhouses, lounging and smokiufj aud chewing and card playing. They :irv not only useless, but they are dangerous. How hard it is for them to wb.il>.- away v,he hours! Alas, for them! If they do not knovr how to while away an hour, what wii: they cb when they have all eternity <.-.<, their hands? These men for awhiK smoke the best cigars and wear the bo;-: broadcloth, and move in the hiphe.-: spheres, but I have noticed that \>:-y soon they come down to the prison, tb, almshouse or stop at the gallows. The police stations of two of our cities furnish annually 200,000 lodgings. For the most part these 200.000 lod?i?iL.- are fcruished to ablebodied men r.i:•' women, people as ablo to work as you and I are. When they are received in- longer fit one police station beeau^ they a::o "repeaters," they go to sou:t other station, and so they keep movini: around. Thev get their food at hcraso doors, stealing what they can lay thoir hands on in the front basemen: while the servant is spreading the bread in the back basement. They will not- work. Time and again in the country districts they have wanted hundreds and thousand's of laborers. These men will not go. They do not want to work. I hr.ve tried them. I have set them to sa-wina wood in my cellar to see whether rlity •wanted to work. I offered to pay the ui •well for it. I have heard the saw going for about three minutes, and then 1 •went down, and, lo, the wood, but, no ttw! The! are the pesj of pociflty. .and they stand In the way "of the Lord's poor, who ought to be helped and will be helped. While there are thousands of industrious men who cannot get any work, these men who do not want any work come in and make that plea. Sleeping at night tit public expense in the station house. During the day getting their food at your doorstep. Imprisonment does not scare them. They would i like it. Black well's island or Moyamen- j sing prison would be a comfortable home for them. They would have no objection to the almshouse, I:or they like thin soup if they cannot get mock turtle. I like for that class of people the scant bill of faro rhat Paul wrote out for the Thessalonian loafers, "If any work not, neither should he eat." Byvrh.it; law of God or jrum is it right that you and 1 should toil day in and day out until our hands are blistered and onr arms j ache and our brain gets numb and then ! be called upon to support what in the i United States are about 3,000,000 loaf- j ers'/ They are a very dangerous class, j Let the public authorities keep their eyes on them. The Oppressed Poor. Among the uprooting classes I place the oppressed poor. Poverty t'o a certain extent is chastening, but after that, when it drives a man to the wall and he hears his children cry in vain for bread, it sometimes makes him desperate. I think that there are thousands of j honest men lacerated into vagabondism. There are men crushed under burdens j for which they are not half paid. While there is no excuse for criminality, even in oppression, I state it as a simple fact that much of the scoundrelism of the community is consequent upon ill treatment. There are many men and women battered and bruised and stung until the hour of despair has come, and they stand with the ferocity of a wild beast which, pursued until it can run no longer, turns round, foaming and bleeding, to fight the hounds. There is a vast underground city life that is appalling and shameful. It wallows anAfiteams with putrefaction. You go down the stairs, which are wet and decayed with filth, and at the bottom you find the poor victims on the floor, cold, sick, three-fourths dead, slinking j into a still darker corner under the gleam of the lantern of the police. There has not been a breath, of fresh air in that room for five years literally. There they are, men, women, children, blacks, whites, Mary Magdalene without her repentance and Lazarus without his God. These are the "dives" into which the pickpockets and the thieves go, as well as a great many who would like a different life, but cannot get it. 'These places are the sores of the city •which bleed perpetual corruption. They are the underlying volcano that threatens us with a Caracas earthquake. It rolls and roars and surges and heaves and rocks and blasphemes and dies. And there are only two outlets' for it— the police court and the potter's field. In other words, they must either go to prison or to hell. Oh, you never saw it, you say. You never will see it until on the day when these staggering wretches shall come up in the light, of the judgment throne and while all hearts are being revealed God will ask you what you did to help them. There is another layer of poverty and destitution not so squalid, but almost as helpless. You hear their incessant wailing for bread and clothes and fire. Their eyes are sunken. Their cheekbones stand out. Their hands are damp with slow consumption. Their flesh is puffed up with dropsies. Their breath is like that of a charnel house. They hear the roar of the wheels of fashion overhead and the gay laughter of men and maidens and wonder why God gave to Others so much and to them so little. Some of them thrust into an infidelity like that of the poor German girl who, when told in the midst of her wretchedness that God was good, said: "No, no good God. Just look at me. iNo good God." The Christian Duty. In these American cities, whose cry of want I interpret, there are hundreds and thousands of honest, poor who are dependent upon individual, city and state charities. If all their voices could come up at once, it would be a groan that would shake the foundations of the city and bring all earth and heaven to the rescue, but for the most part it suffers unexpressed. It sits in silence, gnashing its teeth and sucking the blood of its own arteries, waiting for the judgment day. Oh, I should not wonder if on that day it would be found out that some of us had some things that belonged to them, some extra garment which might have made them comfortable on cold days, some bread thrust into the ash barrel that might have appeased their hunger for a little while, Borne wasted candle or gas jet that might have kindled up their darkness, some fresco on the ceiling that would have given them a roof, some jewel which, brought to that orphan girl in time, might have kept her from being crowded off the precipices of an unclean life, some New Testament that would have told them of him who "came to geek and to save that which was lost." Oh, this wave of vagrancy and hunger and nakedness that dashes against our front doorstep—I wonder if you hear it and see it as much as I hear it and see it. I have been almost frenzied with the perpetual cry for help from all classes and from all nations, knocking, knocking, ringing, ringing. If the roofs of all the houses of destitution could 'be lifted BO we could look down into them just- as God looks, whose nerves would be strong enough so stand it? And yet there they are, The sewing -women, some of them in hunger and cold, working night after night, until sometimes the blood spurts from nostril and lip. How well their grief was voiced by that despairing woman who stood by her invalid husband and invalid child and said to the city missionary: "I am down heartod. Everything's «g*iTva nfi^ and then there •re other thing!."" What other things?" hf« QJtT tll8(rif»ilT- "Qh." aha replied, "my sin."'' '"Wnat do yon mean by that?" " Well," she said, "I never hear or see anything good. It's work from • Monday morning to Saturday night, and then when Sunday comes I can't go out, and I walk the floor, and it makes me tremble to think that I have got to meet God. Oh, sir, it's so hard for us. We have to work so, and then we have so much trouble, and then we are getting along so poorly, and see this wee little thing growing weaker and weaker, and then to think we are getting no nearer to God, but floating away from him—oh, sir, I do wish I was ready to die." • I should not wonder if they had a good deal better time than we in the future, to make up for the fact that they had such a bad time here. Ic would be just liiie Jesns to say: "Come up and take the highest seats. Yott suffered with me on earth, now be glorified with me in heaven." Oh, them weeping One of Bethany! Oh, thou dying One of the cross! Ha^ve mercy on the starving, freezing, homeless poor of these great cities. I want you to know who are the uprooting classes of society. I want you to be more discriminating i.n your charities. I want your hearts open with generosity and your hands open with charity. I wont you to be made the sworn friends of all city evangelization, and all newsboys' lodging houses, and all Christian aid societies. Aye, I want you to send the Dorcas society all the cast off clothing, that, under the skillful manipulation of the wives and mothers and sisters and daughters, these garments may be fitted on the cold, bare feet and on the shivering limbs of the destitute. I should not wonder if that hat that you give should come back a jeweled coronet or thai; garment that you this week hand out from, your wardrobe should mysteriously be whitened and somehow wrought in the Saviour's own robe, so in the last day he would run his hand over it and say, "I was naked and ye clothed me." That would be putting you* garments to gloriou* uses. Besides nil this I want you to appreciate in the contrast how very kindly God has dealt with you in your comfortable homes, at your well filled tables and at the warm registers, and to have you look at the round faces of your children, and then, at the review of God's goodness to you, go to your room and lock the door and kneel down and say: "O Lord, I have been an ingrate. Make rue thy child. 0 Lord, there are so many hungry and unclad and unsheltered, today I thank thee that all my life thou hast taken such good care of me. O Lord, there are so many sick and cirppled children today I thank thee mine are well, some of them on earth, some of them in heaven. Thy goodness, O Lord, breaks me down. Take me once and forever. Sprinkled as I was many years ago at the altar, while rny mother held me, now I consecrate my soul to thee in a holier baptism of repenting tears. "For sinners, lord, thou carn'st to bleed. And I'm a sinner vile indeed. Lord. I believe thy grace is free. Oh, magnify that grace in me!" TOBACCO IN AUSTRALIA. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER to 1 eneinv* ,:/ Chicago. Largest package—greatest econouiv-. iladc ouly by THE N. K. FAiRBANK COMPANY, St. Louis. New York. Boston. phjlud-'.-hia. and this, in is claimed, he lias clone. Kext season a larger crop is to be set out, and should chut" prove a commercial success the tobacco raising industry will be fairly launched. In all human probability it will be years before Australia becomes a competitor of ours in this field, but once it has been proved that tobacco is a profitable crop to grow and the farmers have learned to handle it, then we may have to bestir ourselves. —Tobacco Leaf. Vienna, ami Paris. Vienna is not as gorgeous as Paris. Paris is the overdressed plebeian, Vienna the patrician. Paris gives herself airs; Vienna has solid style. Paris is hilarious, Vienna joyous. Paris is crazy, Vienna bat cranky. Paris is a moral hell, Vienna an immoral heaven. Well, in short, Paris is Paris, and Vienna is Vienna, The most light hearted people I have ever known live here. The rich are few, for everybody eats, drinks, dances and goes to the theater and lets the morrow take caxe of itself. At 7 o'clock every evening, summer and winter,,you will find three-fourths of Vienna not at home. In the summer in the Prater, Statpark and Shoenbrunn, in the winter in the too numerous beer gardens and theaters. Vienna is chiefly known for producing three things—women, theaters and coffee. From the epicurean standpoint the coffee is the best, from a moral standpoint the theater is the worst, and from an aesthetic standpoint the women the prettiest on the continent. The Prater, the largest public park in Europe, is the home of the typical Viennese. Here he may listen to the music of an organ grinder or an overture from the latest opera Here he may see a Punch and Judy show or a comic opera. He may spin about in a merry go round or ride in a princely carriage. Here, as nowhere else, the rich and poor mingle and enjoy themselves. On Sundays the Prater is crowded, and you feel as if you are in a very bedlam.—Edward Steiner in Womankind. The Antipodes to Become a Competitor of the Western World. Australia has at last set about making a serious effort to cultivate tobacco. For 30 years or more the feed has been grown in limited areas in .New South Wales, Queensland and Victoria, but it can scarcely be said to have been cultivated. Not at any stage has the industry been backed by scientific knowledge, at least not until experts were sent over from this country. Victoria secured the services of Mr. Bonduraut, a Kentuckian, if we mistake not, and New South Wales those of Mr. Howell, also from the south. The former has been at the antipodes for two or three years and the latter only a few months. Sufficient, however, has been done by Mr. Bondurant in Victoria to demonstrate that a good marketable article can be grown there, and that in future tobacco will figure much more prominently in the list of Australian exports than was thought likely a few years back. It was the success which attended the efforts of Mr. Bondnrant as a practical instructor that induced the government of New South Wales to follow Victoria's lead and also turn to the States for a j scientific teacher. And now we learn that the agricultural department of Queensland is assisting its growers by importing the best American seed procurable. The expert, it is presumed, will follow in due course. There is no doubt whatever that tobacco can be profitably grown in all the Australian colonies. The product may never rival Vuelta Abajo, not even equal that of our New England states, but the fact that the governments have decided to push the enterprise for all that it is worth means that tobacco in large quantities will eventually be produced and placed on the markets of Europe The latest reports from Victoria place the new crop at SoO^tons, but the average annual yield ha6 been double that for some years past. The great drought that afflicted Australasia in the latter part of 1896 accounts for the falling off. Just what percentage of these 250 tons will be shipped abroad is not stated, but a fair quantity is destined for London and Liverpool — as sample shipments only, be it understood. The tobacco is probably on its way to Europe at this moment, for the report under review was written in June. The leaf was then being treated for shipment, but it was thought some little time would be consumed in getting it ready. It will be packeJ much the same as are our southern tobaccos. From this report, however, -we learn that the government expert is very •well pleased with the results attained at the experimental farm at Edi, where he planted a large number of varieties ol plus and cigar leaf tobacco. Mr. Bon- durant'g chief object has been to determine -what varieties at leaf -were best to Victorian, anil, and din»bt ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish information re^ardm? Home- Seekers' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West, Southwesi and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W, JBicharduon District Passeaicer Arent InjJla.napolii,Ia<l The Central Passenger Association 100U Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Islorealc at principal Ticket Offices of The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rne year from date of sale, for Exchange 'I icktte over either of the following 1 named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;tt"est Michigun, Cincinnati & Muskingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton »t Dayton, Cleveland & Marietta, Cleveland, Canton & Smi<hen>, Cleveland, Cincinnati,! Chicago i Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling. Cleveland Tera.inU & Valley, Columbus, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbu 6, Sandusky & Hocking', Detroit; & Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Eapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & PitiBburg. E-?ansvtlle & Indianapolia, EvftnsYille & Te.rre Haute. Findiay. Fort Wayne Ic Western. Flint i; Pere Marqnette, Grand RapHs 4; Indiana, Indiana, Decarar & Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Xa^hville. Between Louisville 4 Cincinnati and between St. L and Evans ville LcuisviKe, Evansville & St LouU, Louisville, Henderson i St Louis, M.ichiean Central, New Toik. Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, rennsvlvama Lines West of Pittsburg, Peoria, Decatur & KTansvilie, , Pictsburg & Lake Erie, Pittebarjc & Western, Pittsburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis 4: Kansas City, Vandalia Line, Wabash Baiiroad, , Zanes ville i Ohio river. The price of th( se ticket* are Thirty Dollt.™ each. Therare not transferable If the ticket igusedinitsentlretj and eicloslvely or the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollar* 1» paid by the Commiesjoner of the Centrs! Passenger AMOtiation, B. A. Ford, Gen. Paw. Agt. Rttilrar*, P» Bept»,lW7 Fisli For Invalid*. ( Fish is certainly a valuable acquisi-, tiou to the dietary of the invalid andj dyspeptic, often being well tolerated i •when stronger kinds of animal food can- • not be borne. Fish with white flesh is! less stimulating and usually easier of digestion than fish with flesh more or; less red. Whiting, sole and ilonnder, are white fish particularly sniteii to in- j valids and others with weak stomachs, ] and for such these as well as other! kinds of fish should be boiled or broiled, j Among fresh -water fish trout, picker-' el and pike are notable for good flavor and digestibility, salmon for itn red flesh and high nourishing valne, and the eel for its richness in fat and peculiar flavor.—Hygienic Gazette. 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. _6^ 13 20 27 Home Seekers Excursion.. . FOR November and December'97 have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November,. 2nd and 16th, December 7th find 21st. For particulars, call on or address Logansport, lad. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, tbe^Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracks of tta* Grand Trunk Hallway between Detroit and ' Suipen- Bion Bridge aad those of the Eri« B. H, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabaah R B will run \le own trains Jiom!Kanfa» Oty Omaha, DPS Moinei.SU Louis, Quiocy, Hannibal, Keokulc and Chicago;to Buffalo, iielinrth* only road frsir Mi«»ouri and MiielMlppi BiTer points having its own line and trains runulnf into Buffalo. Through cars from KanuiCltj, St, Louii and Chicago to Buffalo without change •S^SSSB^n^M CARTE •ITTLE •IVER [ PILLS SICK HEADACHE Paslttrely cared by th«M little Pills. Distress from Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating, A per. bet remedy for Dizzinaa, Kaaiea, Dnmk jtem, BadTastein the Mouth, Crated To*(W Pain in the Skle, TORPID LIVES. Tbef •mal •mai

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