Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 12, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 12, 1897
Page 23
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PERFECT MANHOOD | The irorld admires the perfect Man I KOI K nnge, dignity, or mutcular development alone. t tnit cmbtle and wonderful force Known u SEXUAL VITALITY which In the (lory of mmthooa—the orlde ot both old »Dd younR, but there are thouaandi of nen suffering the mental torture* of a weakened Manhood, ihattered nerves, and railing •exmal power who can be cored by oar Magical Treatment Which may be takrn at homo under our direction! or we will pay B. R. fare and hotel bills lor those who wish toccme here. If we fall to cure. "We have »o free proscriptions, free euro or C.O.D. fake. We hare S2SO.OOO capital and KnaroBieo to cure every •aao wo treat or rof und every dollar yon pay us, or tee may be depORlcud In any bfnlc to bo paid ni Vben a cnre n effected. Write for full particular*. KTATJK MUOICAi, CO., Otnalis. Nek. ! LOOP POISON A SPECIALTY,''""'•' f* WrE.bllJ4l.l I ondary6rTer- tiary KLOOO POISON permanently cured In 16 to35 dayH You can bo treated at homeforBatao price unclerBamCKunran- ty. If yon prefer to<«roehera we wnicon- tract topay railroad! around hotel bill3,aDd oocharce, if wo fall to cure. If you have taken tuer- eury, iodide potash, ana still have aclies and pains. Mucous Vatclieg in mouth. Sore Throat, JPimpleg, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows fallinc ont, It I* this Secondary ULOOD POISON we (rnarantto to cure. We s elicit the most obstinate cnscH und ctialleucn tho world for a cmien-ecaniiotcure. This dincano has always baaied t>ir>xkill of the must eminent pliy.si- elang. SaOO.OOO capital behind our unconditional (roaramy. Absolute proofs sent scaled on aCDllcntlon. Address COOK REMEDY CO •332Uuonic Temple, CiiUCAtiO. 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 and Agents for tte United States. San Jose Ckl. B. P. KEESLING, 804 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. For I. 0, 0. F. StaterMeetings (Grand Eu- oamipment, Nov. 16th—Grand Lodge, Nov.l'th aid 18th), low rate excursion tickets will be Mid to Indianapolis. November 15th and 16th from ticket stations on Pennsylvania Lines in ladiana, and November 17th from stations not exceeding, 100 miles from Indianapolis Heturn Hckets valid Fricay, November 19th. Tralne B\in by Ceatrni Time AS FOLLOWS . o«pt B jnder. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Le*re for Chicajro*3:15 u m;*5:SC a m;'l :25 p m *2:OOpm;"4:SOpm. Arrive from Chicago "1:00 a m:*12:80 p m.*l:00 p m: *l:*0p m; *8:15p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. LO»TO for Bradford '1:15 a m;tT:40am: *1:4& prn- t<:30p m. Arrive from Bradford *8:00»m; tlO:20 am; *l:20pm;t4:15pm. IFFNBH DIVISION. Le«veforBffnert8:OOa m; '«:<»» m- 12:05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner '7:36 urn, ; +1:08 p m: 18:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. L«4ve for Richmond tl:20 » m; t6:SO a m: "1:10 pm;t2:20pm. ArrtTe from Richmond *2:56 » m : tJJ:00 a m •l:50pm:«l:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VILU. L««T» for Loulrrtile "12:54 & m; "1:05 p m. Arrive from Louliville *S :06 a m ; *1 :56 p m . J. A. MoCtTLLOUQH. Agent, Loirannport, Ind. LOOAK8POBT 1O. »AST BOUND. I If f md Boiton Urn (IftUy). ........ 8:33 a. B. f»itm»U (dally) ............ — .......... «:« a.n> Atlantic Sz.dally except Bun. ..... 4:56 p. a TTBBT BOUND. Pacific Kx., dally except Sunday .40:19 «- n> KanMK City Expre«« (dally) ........ 2:40 p. n I Fut Mail (daily) ............. ............. 8:13 p, m I §U Loult Limited (dairy) ............ 10:34 p. ir IBL mrru Dmiioif, VWTHDB, LOOA1MPOXT AHI' CHILI. WIST 1OD1ID. S O. to ........... ----- surlves ---- ....... - 8:80 a. a 0. 87.—....- ...... --...Arrive*........ .......... 8:80 p. n mi >OUKD. Mo. M _______ ...... — Leave* ............. ---- »:06 a. c Ho. H ...... _..,..«~.LeaTes .......... .. ..... 8:46 p. n VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 23, 1897. L*av« .Loxuftport, India** FOR THE NORTH Ho. « ------ ..................... ......... -- 10:S8 a. m. Me. 8 _________ ....... - ....... — ................ 8:36 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. He. 21 ................................... ......... 7:06 a. m. Ko. S ...................... - .................... 2:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving al'i trains and stations, and for full information as to rates, through oars, etc.. address J. C. KDQBITORTB, agent, Logansporu or • 4. FOHD, General Pauenger Agent, at. Lou.*!. Ho. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peorit and Sandusky Md Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points in the United lutes and Canada. SOUTH BOUJTD No XI Indianapolis Kip daily 7 :10 a m U:*»aiaNoS3 " Mai! * Krp-il :38 a m (daf'y except Sunday) No B Indpl's Srp ax 8un,._ 3 :36 p m >•!• « m No » Passenger except &un No 151 BoohMMr local arriT* :45»m except Sunday, WORTH BOOTH). .J«:llam „---,••. 4:45 pm ><i.» *~»oli lip »i Bua N» WO Ar«o» except Bun... <:tf a a •Do«l»« ru« «oi^o£F»ru on Sunday.. - > tiokvt rates andrf*n«ral information call •~?.. ...JTT itemt| i,. j. A ^-, YVOSUERFDL WOBR. If This Had Happened In San Francisco Instead of Logansport, More Tb»» one Reader Would Dispute It. The average man if? 8 d ubter. It is due to tnls fact coupled with necessity that such rapid strides have been made in machanics ana science. Curiositv and investigation are necessary in every business. Without it failure is tho en«vitable result- LogaDBport pec- pie are asked to investigate the following. It is a simple thin)? to do. The partv interested in a citizen. He does not live in New 1'ork or Detroit. Ask Mr, L<wi8 Kinfr, 35 Melbourne Ave., bookkeeper In the train muster's office at the Panhandle depot if the following- is not literally true, "I '-an endorse Donn'8 Om ment" he says. "«' d ndvlse others to use it, for iny experience has tac(.'ht me that it Is true to its reprenentations and will cure such ailments as it is TI commended for. 1 haopened to read of it in ruir papt rs and it being a specific for hemorrhoids and other tSi ctions which ca'jte Itchlnees of the skin and heinp tnubled with this complaint especial!}-during hot weather when it was awfully annoying, 1 procured a box at B. F. Keeslmg-'s drugstore. Relief WHS ins'aneous. and after a few aays I con- eidered royself cured, other remedies 1 had used in the pasi, all failed to give the desi frt relief and of course 1 consider Doan's Oint ment the best 1 have ever used 1 hear of many oilier cnses of hemorrhoids and otht-railments which this Ointment will cuieandlam satis- fled that all who have used it, found it fully no to representation." Doan'a Ointment for Bile by all dealers Price W cents. Mailed by Fosttr-Milburn Co. Buffalo, N,. Y., solo agents for the U, 3, ?.<n tmtir lion rat Dii-u't, and take no Other. ODD FELLOWS. and the Payment of Sick Benefits— Various Xotes, »Thc request by this and many, other jurisdictions for permission for Rebekah lodges to pay sick benefits was not granted by the sovereign grand lodge, says The Dominion Odd Fellow. It might be interesting to know what strong argument was used against giving our fairRebekahs the right to pay benefits. - Surely if they are able to successfully run so important a branch of the order in almost every other respect, they might be Intrusted with this further mark of confidence, under carefully provided legislation. The signs of Odd Fellowship are used to discover friends, not to make them. Tho expense of maintenance at the Massachusetts Odd Fellows' home last year was $4,49 per week. The average number at the home was 49. No wonder the Rebekah lodges Increase. They are continually holding attractive and enjoyable meetings. Ornamental Odd Fellowship, like a tashion, is tho creature of a day. A Rcbekah lod^e cannot legally have photographs of its staff taken in the robes and costumes used in conferring the degree for the individual use of its members. The A. P. W. is given by the noblo grand of a Rfbukuh lodgu to a candidate in the course ut instruction prior to signing the constitution. A brother who is in possession of a certificate and the A T P. W. may visit a lodfju within thu jurisdiction containing his own liidprf. he being without the P. W. of the current term. Now is a Koud time for every Incite and member to begin the winter's work. John IKswilrt, secretary of rlcneosis lodge of Philadelphia, h;is boon in fjuou standing as an Odd Fullow lor 67 years. He is tju years old Subordinate lodges may postpone installation not later than the third regular moer- ing in the torm. A Indy member of a Robekah lodge who Is not an ollirur may wear a badgu of pink and gruen ribbon in lica of a collar. At the recent session of the grand c" campment of .New Hampshire the annual reports presented showed a total of 35 encampments in the jurisdiction, with a total membership of 3,000, a loss of 30 members for tho year. The senior warden ranks as second officer in an oncampment, and it his duty to take the principle chair when the chief patriarch is absent. Service for a regular term as chaplain makes that officer eligible to the office of vice grand. ROYAL ARCANUM. OUTSIDE GARMENTS. THE NEW STYLES IN CAPES AND COATS. toroe of the Fashionable Jlaffs — New Rusnian Blou»e»—Flounces For Walking Dresttt — Bayadere Stripe*—New Varieties of Blouse Waist*. [Copyright, 1S97, by the Author.] Capes there are in endless variety of shape, length and material. Some of the mantle.- are particularly rich and elegant. One was made of a dark blue kersey with i surface like satin and as thick as a board. This was nearly 36 j inches deep and lined with heavy black j satin. The- high storm collar was bordered with lossy Alaska sable and 'an ; elegant design in narrow and wide black Keep Assessments Paid Up Promptly. Council Notes. The man who neglects to pay his assessments and duos on or before the last day of every month is putting himself in danger. Every minute of our existence is a battle of life against death. Every step we take is beset by some danger, but a man who will permit the protection he owes to his family to be, even for one minute, impaired is reckless and taking chances he should not take, says an exchanga In a kindred order an ex-collector of a camp failed to pay his assessments and dues. One day later he took his gun and went hunting. An accidental discharge killed him instantly H-e stood one day suspended. The order mentioned refused to con- Eider any claim for benefits. None was paid. A member's duty is far from being done by the payment of his dues and assessments. He must give a certain portion of his time to the work upon which is based the perpetuity of the order—that of increasing the membership. Organize. Let every regent call together the members of his couucil, and dividing them into committees and securing a list of eligible persons make united effort to obtain their applications. Started in Boston in 1S77 with but nine members, the order has steadily grown to almost 200,000, and has paid out in that time the grand to,tal of over $42.000,000. Excluding Nebraska, which had the assistance of the supreme council funds and the personal work of Supreme Warden Parish, little Missouri led all the grand jurisdictions of the Royal Arcanum in net pro rata increase in membership for the first six months of 1S97, with Connecticut, which is always doing good, steady and persistent work. next. There should he no reason for the order not succeeding in California in the establishment of a grand council- WINTER COATS. hercnlee braid covered the collar and ; in short, nearly the whole cape. I cannot remember of having seen a richer, more elegant wrap. It was intended for a middle aged lady, I thought then of the law of compensation, which makes fashion reserve for those whose youth and freshness have flown the richest and most sumptuous of garments. Next to the capes come the three- quarter coats in point of elaborateness i and elegance. These are of smooth fin- j ish goods, and the designs in soutache j surpass anything eveir before done in that line. In some of them the pattern covers almost the whole surface, leaving] free only the upper part of the sleeves, j In others the front only is braided and j the back left entirely plain. One design has a large storm collar of black marten and the fronts and sleeves closely braided in a very rich design of scrollwork, This is all sewed by machine and is very firm and wonderfully accurate. Still another of these beautiful coats has a graceful pattern wrought in flat sou- tache braid down the front, around the sides and up the center plait iu the j back. The whole waist was covered, the ; back of the collar and the sleeves up to | the elbows. The collar was bordered with Alaska sable. These three quarter. coats are made in dark green, blue, j prune, terra cotta and black, also tan ! and biscuit. These latter have brown { braiding and are permissible only for: the young. Those of darker hue may be i worn by even white haired graudnioth-1 3rs. There are many other three-quarter : coats with next to no trimming made ; with fly fronts and also double breasted, j Short jackets are very popular, too, and j often match gowns. The furs are now all on exhibition in the showrooms of the big fur bouses. The prevailing idea is very odd and very- old. Tippets and quaint little capes; something like victorines, with long; square tabs, each having two tails, are j among the newest. These have enor-' mous Elizabethan ruff and look best when made of ermine with shoulder pieces of creamy white moufflon. Tippets having double rows of tails are odd and pretty for young folks. One had a row of four at the top and four just below them. "With this was a curiously j shuped muff like a butterfly, with a lit- j tie head and three tails where the body would be. One cape was made of yellow fox skins, ouly the center of each j being used. The collar was in shape of | a boa, made of the tails. I don't know j how many skins were in the pelerine, | but there were five tails in the boa. A very full short cape had round plaits held in place by many rows of feather- i bone, and at the back of the neck there; was a ribbon bow with a little head and | three long tails. One of the finest of the uew cloaks was a regular redingote fnr. Wide sweep capes are made of astrakhan with seal revers, and blouse wnists of astrakhan and Persian are belted in, and they have yokes and folds of sealskin. These have no sleeves, but only the cape out over the arms. There are plain 30 and 36 inch military capes of seal, and these are lined with black satin; astrakhan and Persian jackets fitting tightly and with or without hussar braiding are among the prettiest. Rich kersey capes are lined and bordered with fur, of whatever kind is suitable for the color of the cloth. One Russian blouse of astrakhan had three rich knotted cords with piquets on the front and a fluted collar. A muff to match was draped like a saddlecloth and bordered with light yellow fur On the lower side there was a puffing or the astrakhan between the borders Some- of the capes have wide sweep and others fit nearly close. Jacket:.' of one kind of fnr have storm collars and sharp revers of another kind and color of fur. White krimmer and Persian lamb in light gray are made into short reefer coats for young girls and very jaunty little eton jackets with full bell sleeves are shown for young ladies. Muffs are particularly ugly and cumbersome. Plaited Russian blouses, with the lower part six to eight inches deep, are very stylish. I may add as a parting word about furs, you who have grandmothers and great-grandmothers should go aud coax them to overhaul their old trunks. If you are fortunate enough to find one of the fur garments or muffs that she used to wear, just put it on and go down the street with a proud sense of being precisely in the best style of today. There is a, great deal of comfort of a mental quality to be found in furs other than that afforded by their warmth. Flounces are put upon some of the walking dresses to such an extent that we, like the senator we heard about., do not know exactly "where \ve are at." And yet one rarely meets one in the street. Flounces as a decoration to home gowns look well, but are hardly as pretty iu such materials as are usually worn abroad. They ripple in soft undulations very gracefully when put upon the light evening silks or thin stuffs. There seems to be no limit as to the width or number of the flounces one can put upon her gown. One dress for home had 2? narrow ruffles. Another for a ball had ^hree, and so it is. You can do aa you like. Bayadere stripes have not appeared much in public, though probably they will later on, when the social functions are in full swing. The annual horse show is the great day here, aud it is then that each lady tries to kill her dearest foo with envy. It is to be hoped that the fad of having hats and toque bonnets made of whole owls will have died out. This odd caprice has brought out some such atrocious witticisms that one is in a state of collapse, each minute expecting some one to say, "Owl you have it?" or some other equally brilliant pun. But as a small boy expressed it, "When sister Nan puts on her owl hat, she don't look so worse, I don't t'ink." There are more varieties than ever in the blouse waists, and one can hardly go amiss when making any kind of a gown to have the fronts bag. Tucked waists, sleeves and yokes are all seen, and so is every other kind of thing. I notice some new open thread wool very like bunting, only soft and thick. This is produced only in black and made up over bright colored lining. It is very pleasing. Not so, however, are the sky blue, purple and emerald green gloves. They are anything but elegant. Tan hosiery is a favorite now. So is black. There are many monstrosities in plaids and other designs. Refined ladies look ac them, but do not purchase them. HENRIETTE ROUSSEAU. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Woman Who Usesj| Washing Powder finishes her work as fresh and bright as her house is clean. Largest package—greatest economy. The N. K. Fail-bank Company, Chicngo. St. J.ouis. New York. Boston. Philadelphia. THE NEW WOMAN. The present system of assessments in th» Knights of Bonor provides sufficient income for the payment of death ulaims promptly, is reasonable and equitablt in working and an inducement for all to join who desire to give protection to ih« familj •far death oarri«« away the DRESSES FOP. HOME AXD VISITING. of dark gray camel's hair, close and fine, with straggling white hairs. This whole garment was lined with Siberian squirrels, and down the fronts were re- vers and what one might call facings on the skirt. The collar was high and rolling, and there were square epaulets of fur. With this beautiful coat was a plain round muff to match. Some of the new muffs are remarkable in size and shape. One was made with a center of moufflon in light brownish whiw, with three tails hanging do"wn. OB each side was a wide plaiting of doubled sealskin. Sealskin is Tery much in evidence this season in plain reefer shaped jackets with Lafayette collars. Pelerines made of eealilrin have brewlles of sable or moufflon and tab* with aight tails of the last named The Clubwoman is the name of a new monthly published in Boston. It is as handsome and able as its editor, Miss Helen M. Winslow. One of its useful features will be a department devoted to parliamentary usage. There is great need among women of a correct knowledge of how to conduct meetings. Another field of vast usefulness before The Clubwoman is the promoting and fostering of uo-operative and housekeeping clubs among working girls and women. Among all the multitudes of women's associations these have an economic- value that helps directly in a material way those belonging to them. Properly managed such clubs can give a real home to a working woman who is alone, with comfort and even luxury that she could scarcely obtain otherwise with twice the money. Mrs. John Vance Cheney, in connection with Mrs. Lucii Gale 3»rber CARTERS •IITTLE IlVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Idttle Pill* They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Fating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Naujea, Drowii. neat, Bad Taste in the Monfb, Coated To*{ue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Reg«Ut* the Boweb. Purely Vegetabb. Bmat PH. •mall ana Mr. X. s. fritz, lias establisned in Chicago a school for instruction in physical culture, music, oratory and dramatic art. These teachers believe that all instruction should begin by tin- folding the pupil's faculties from within outward, and that will be the underlying principle of their methods. Mrs. Cheney herself has devised a system of music which abolishes the terrible, incessant pound, pound of the finger ends upon piano keys. Most women have faults—plenty of them—and their intimate friends are nsualh' proficient in telling what the e are. But I would rather be the woman guilty of all the faults the others criti- cise than the horrible, clawing creatures •who nose out the faults and enlarge on them. Miss Helen A. Whittier of Lowell, Mass., is at the head of one of the laj- gest cotton mills in the United States. Mrs. Clara Foltz, the brilliant lawyer, is president of the Idaho-Klondike Gold Mining company, organized to develop and work mining lands. May the company pay large dividends! ELIZA ARCHARD COKXER, KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Kathbone Sisters a Benefit to the Order. Helmet Glints. The Rath bone Sisters have taken a most prominent part in the progress and devel- opmnt of Pythiamsnj in the Iowa domain. They have been the power behind the throne that bus turned defeat into success, indifference and apathy into enthusiastic determination. We find the record evidence to be that wherever we have a lodge of Rathbone Sisters there we find a live, enterprising lodge of the order of Knights of Pythias—Knights' Sword and Heliuet. The first Pythian home in the world was recently instituted in Ohio. It is located at Springfield. The grand lodge of Illinois appropriated $23,000 lor the expenses of tho next grand lodge. There are 5,778 Knights of Pythias in Nebraska in 155 lodges. The report of the grand officers of Missouri show that there bad been a decrease in membership during the year and only one lodge had been instituted. Three lodges have surrendered their charters The grand lodge of Nebraska has reduced the initiation fee from S-0 to §15. Kniirhta of Honor. Grand Reporter .John Mulligan of New York has published his report of cash received and expended for the six months ending S-opt. yo. The receipts were $l!i, 789.42 and expenditures $5,270.46 Of this sum over $3,6uo was spent, directly ic strengthening the order Grand Treasurer W. H Young of Pennsylvania reports the balance and receipts amounting to $9.332.29 and warrants $4,717, leaving a balance on hand of $•!,614.84. Ohio lodges are working to have the members pay the special assessments. Many have paid the entire number. Gate City lodge of Kansas City is one of the lodges that sent the eight special assessments at once. Young men are coming to the front ranks of the order and tu king the places of those who have for years borne the heat and burden of the day. MACCABEES. Good Point* of the Life Benefit Certificate—Tent Notes. There is so much of value in a membership in the Knights of the Maccabees, fraternally as well as beneficially, that there is a temlencv among some of our members to overiuuU the importance of carrying a certificate in the ait benefit fund of the supreme tent, and we chink that if the advantages of such ;i -jcrtificate were fully realized that there would not be a social member in the order, providing he could pass a satisfactory medical examination, even though he were "loaded" with other protection, says The Bee Hive. We will briefly summarize its advantages: The positive assurance of a very prompt payment in case of death to the beneficiaries aamed in the certificate. The advancement immediately, if desired, of a certain amount for funeral expenses. In ease of permanent and total disability the payment of one-teeth annually tc the member himself; also a relief from further assessments. Upon reaching 70 years of age. when the earning power of the member has ceased, the payment of one-tenth annually, and a relief from the payment of further assessments- The monthly plan of paying assessments according tc the mor- tuarv table, by which we are enabled to create an emergency fund that we are reasonably sure will take care 01 our beneficiaries without the calling of eitra assess ments. Knights of Honor, The total benefits received in Pennsylvania from July 1. 1S95, to July 1. 1S9T. were $375.500, and the amount paid by the deceased was $85,795.30. Knights .of Honor should pay all the special assessments ac once if their means will permit Nearly 160,000,000 paid to the beneficiaries of the dead in . a period of 24 years gcands as a record of what the order has done and is an indication of what it will to io (he future. Grand Dictator Adams of Alabama considers the outlook for the order very bright in his state. Hardwick lodge of Hardwick. Vt, Initiated It? candidates in ten weeks. This is a uew lodiiu instituted about one year ago and bids lair to be che strongest lodge in the state. Home Seekers Excursion.. . FOR November and December'97 --THR- - have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21*t. For particulars, call on or address Logansport, Ind. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania bine* will furnish information regarding Howe- Seekers' Excursions to various point* In the Northwest, Week Bouthwegi and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Richardson District Passenger A rent Indl»n»polls,[nd The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is for sale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored me year from date of sale, for Exchange 1 icktts over either of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Cbiogo & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;WeBt Michigan, Cincinnati. & Muskingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marietta, Cleveland, Canton k Souihern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago t BJ L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal i; Valley, Columbui. HocKing Valley 4 Toledo, Columbus, Sandusky * Hocking, Detroit;.* Cleveland Steam Navigation. Detroit. Grand Bapids * Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pituburg, E7an£ville & Indianapolis. EvansrilJe & Terre Haute. Findlay. Fort Wayne i 'We«tern, Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand Eapi^s i Indiana;, Indiana, Decatur i Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Ixraigvflle * Nashville, Between Loulsvflle * Cincinnati and between St. L and EvansrlUe LoUisviUe, Kvansvllle 4 8t I/raif, Louisville, Henderson i 8t Louis, Michigan Central. New Toik. Chicago & St Louie. Ohio Central LtoBfi, Pennsylvania Lines West of Pittibur*. Peoria, Decatur & Kvansvllle, Pitttburg & Lake Erie. Piowbnrfr * Western, . Lisbon * Western. Toledo, St Louis t Kaiuai City. Vandalia Line, Wabagb Bailro«d, Zaneivfllo * Ohio river. Tb« price r>f th(*e tiokets are Thirty D each. They are not transferable IfOte isuaedinlttenOretj and exoloalrelf br original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollaw It paidby the&jiumlMtooerof theOentnU ?•»> sender Association, B. A. Ford, Gen. Paw. Aft. ntttbtnt; P* »*pt H, 'OK

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