MANHOOD | The world »dmlrt« the perfect Kan I Kot ,»nr»rc, dignity, or muscular development »'!one, twtthitnbtlc. *nd wonderful force known u SEXUAL VITALITY i BU»iLcrtU iiervun, nuu M wfer who can bo cored by our Magical Treatment vtilch maj be tftkcn at home under our direction! or we will pay R. K. faro and hotel 1)1118 for thosi who wish to ctmc here. If we fall to care. We h»v« •o free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.D. fake. Wo hare «250,000eipltal and guarantee to cure every •ue we treat or refund every dollar you pay us, or lee may be deposited ID any bi.nk to be paid na Vben a cure Is effected, Write for ftill particular*. •TA.TE MKU1CAX CO., Omalitt, Xek>. i LDDD POISON A SPECIALTYoSIr, Uary ULOOI> i'OISOM permanently cured In 15 to35 days. You can be treated at B . homcf orBume price under sumo ty. 1 f you prefer to come here we will contract topayrailroadfurcaod hotel bills.aad oocharee. 1 ( we fall to cure. 1 f you have taken rner eury, iodide potash, and still have aches and pains. Mucous Patches in mouth. Sore Throat, Pimpled, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any part of tlio body, liuir or Eyebrows falilne ent. It 19 this Secondary KLOO1> POISON we Ernarantce to cure. Wo solicit the most obstinate casea und cnulleuce the world for a ea»e we cannot cure. This di-euse b.ia always baffleiithnnkillof the mont eminent physi- •iani. S500,OOO capital behiDfl our nncondl- Bonnl prmrunty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on application. Adtfress COOK REMEDY CO., «33Kta»o]iic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These we 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 the United States. San Jose CW. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. Kor J. 0, 0, F. State:Me«tlngs (Grand Ku- •ttnpment, Nov IGth—Grand Lodge, Nov.nth aid 18th), low rate excursion tickets will he old to Indianapolis, November 15th and 16th 1mm ticket, stations on PennnylTania Linos in tediana, and November 17th from stations not •xeeedlng 100 miles from Indianapolis Heturn ttcketi valid Fvlc ay, November 19th. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Leave for Chlcajro*8:15n. m;*5:30 a m;*l :25 p m •2:00 pm: "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago'1:00 a m;*12:30 p m/'HOU p m: *1:40 p m: *8:15 p m. BRAPFORD AND COLUMBUS. Leave for Bradford -1:15 » m;t7:40am: *1:45 pm- t4:SOp m. Arrive from Bradford *a:00am; t!0:ZO am: *l:20pm; t4:15pm. zrFNBH DIVISION. Leave for Kffner t8:00 a m: <9;0» a m-12:05 p m 5 p ro Sunday only. Arrive from Bffner--7:3S a m; tl:03pm; 1«:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond tl:20 a m; t5:30 a m: M:lO pm; t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *3:55 a m; t.U :00 a m •l:50pm:tll:30pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOCISVIIil. Leave for LoulgvlUe *12:55 a m: *1:05 p m. Arrive Irom Loulivllle *S:06 a m: "1:56 p m. J. A. MOCULLOUGH. Agent, Lofraoiiport. Ind. LOflANBPOKT »OUND. INF and Boston llm (tally)- ........ 3:33 a, n Ian mall (dally) ............ --- .......... »:4S a.n Atlantic Kx.dally except 9nn_ ..... 4 :55 p. n WWT BOBND. PaolOo Ex., dally except Sunday .,10 :19 a. a Kansas City Kxpreas (dai,ly) ........ 2:40 p. u 1 Fait Mall (daily) .......................... 8:13 p.m I gt. Louis Limited (daily) ............ 10:34 p. n III, MTU DIVISION. WB8TIXDB, LO<1AFIP031I AND OHILI. •WIST BOCHD. •o. » .................. Arrives ------ ......... 8:90 a. c Ho. 87 ....... _ ............ Arrives- ................ S:80 p. c Ho. « ffo.M — Leavei ............ ---- 9:05 a. u .-.—.Lea ve> ................. 8:46 p. B VANDALIA LINE. Time Table. In effect Sept, 28, 1897. Tr*lM» Leave lx»»aj»»p»rt, ladlaaa. FOR THE NORTH Ko. • ~-— .......... - ..... - ............. -~.10:30 a. m. M«.8 ........................... --- ............... 8:38 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. «. 21 . Mo. S ............................................ 2:25 p. m. tot complete Time Card, giving all trains »nd stations, and for full Information as to ratea, through oars, etc., address J, a *DO«irOHTH, agent, Logansport, or 1 4.. FORD. General Passenger Agent, St. Louts. Mo. . R. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. 8olld tr*ln§ between Peorli and S»ndusky and Indlinapollg and Michigan. J^lreot oon- neotlonB to and from all points in toe United ItatM and Canada. AJUUVB 8OTTTH BOtTSU UKPAST No Z IndianapoUi K.TP dally 7:10 a m U-j»»mNo23 '' Mail A Hrp_ll:38 am (d»J'.y except Sunday) No % lodpl'i Krp ex gun, ._ S J6 p m nn » m No M Pauencer exeept Sun NolURoohMMrlooalanlv* :4Spm except Sunday. NORTH BOUKD. »:«• a Bi So » Mail * Kx» Kx 8uu. -J»:llaim i.3 » m No M MteUcam City *auv\ 4:«p a (••pmNcH Detroit Sxp Kr Bn» H> ISO ACOOB except Sun.. . 1:45 a u •DOM n«i TUB monk o r> Peru on Sunday. An ttok*t r*tM aiuLi*neral information 'cmU . Untoi acut, L.JL * W. — ----- Jtttonw. 4., or a T. , . : t»»«ral WOMAN'S WOKLD. JERSEY CITY WOMAN WHO IS NOTED AS AN EGYPTOLOGIST. Occupation* For Women—The Bnf- lalo Women'* Union—imdcliffe College Girls — L»te«t In W»i»t» »nd BIon»e». Even In the Klondike. Mrs. Eunice L. W. Row bottom of Jersey City is the probable Amelia B. Edwards, or American Egyptologist, of the future. She has studied diligently for ten years, has lectured successfully in diffureuc cities and will devote her timo in future to the platform and to translating papyri and exhaustive travel iiufl exploration in Egypt. .Mrs. Rowbottoin is a young and attractive woman, a devoted mother and 0a accomplished housewife. Her father was a professor of Greek, and through his influence and association she became, early in life, an oriental scholar. Ten years ago, when recovering from an illness, some friend sent her a copy of "Ten Thousand Miles Up the Nile. " This she read with avidity, and while still confined to her bed she taught herself hieroglyphics and Egyptian mythology, after which she read Egyptian history, literature, fiction, poetry, essays and Egyptian commonplaces—in short, everything that has any bearing •whatever on the subject The Jersey City library, prond of her researches, has sent abroad and procured works for her special use. "Tho Egyptian Eitual of Life and Death," which is known as "The Book of the Dead, " Mrs. Bowbot- tom found it almost impossible to get at the Astor library in New York, where, because the book is so rare, an attendant was detailed to watch at her elbow •while she read it. In Brooklyn the li- MRS. KOWEOTTOM. brary authorities charged her for its perusal. So the .lersey City library sent abroad for a copy of this original literary treasure. Mrs. Rowbottom is now translating a papyrus which is the story of Queen Hatasu's voyage to the land of Punt, yneen Hatasu introduced sailing vessels and was altogether progressive. She was the "new woman" of her time. Envoys carno to her, from all over the world, and the queen, clever woman that she was, always went out to meet such personages dressed in the national costume of her visitor. Moreover, she invariably assumed at such times the peculiar dialect of her guest, a combination of dress and language which never failed to make her popular. Queen Hatasu reigned 50 years, Mrs. Rowbortoin says, and she it was undoubtedly who originated the Suez canal, because when Do Lesseps made his excavations he found her cartouche on the stones. She sent an expedition to the land of Punt for myrrh, in addition to which her ships brought back pygmies and green monkeys. This queen was even more advanced than Elizabeth of England, for her reign was all for peace and progress in the arts, particularly in architectnra She was a Pharaoh, ar,d as such her rank obliged her to learn architecture. In this good queen's old age her adopted son, who was her nephew, found some way of getting rid of her, whether by assassination or seclusion no one knows. "Women," says Mrs^ Rowbottom, "were highly enlightened and very BC -ilarly in Queen HaKisu's day. They w. '-•}, supreme in their own households. J.f they desired their husbands not to enter, all they had to do was to put their little shoes outside the door. When on the throue, Queen Hatasu- always were a sort of bloomers, the dress of the male pharaohs, which was in reality an accordion plaited divided skirt, •worn under a short toga. This was when Ej.ypt was in its prime. The women were finely educated, the children were ne^er irreverent. "Men settled ten times as much money on their mothers as upon any other member of their families, and the following words arc from the court poet, Ptaphotcp: 'Remember thy mother. Did she not suffer for thee, and shonldst thou not gladly care for her now?' "— Jennie Hopkins Seibold in Chicago Record, Xew OccnpRtions For Women- It is a rare thing nowadays to hear a woman say, "1 can't find anything to do." English women contend that American -women are never at a loss to find employment. In view of some of the odd industries that give a livelihood to women here this seems more than half true. Mrs. Barotti, in Chicago, makes a good income by conducting a nut cracking establishment. This is an innovation and one 'that pays well. Nuts are cracked at other places in Chicago, but Mrs. Barotti's establishment is the one best known to confectioners, street venders and the best known society people. At this season Mrs. Barotti's business has a boom and will continue to increase until after the Christmas holidays. Her place of 'business is a long, narrow room opening on th« street. Down the center •xtwfe a long table surrounded by man, women and children. In front of each person is a square iron slab with nuts piled high on one side of it. Each work- sr has a hammer and pegs away from morning until night. Skill is required to extract the meats without breaking them. A good nut cracker can crack out ibont 16 pounds of nice clean nuts a day. For that amount the cracker receives f 2 or a little more. In the bnsy season Mrs. Barotti employs from 30 to 50 hands. A Philadelphia woman has hit; on a novel plan of converting muscle into cash. When her husband, a laboring man, died, leaving her with four small children with healthy appetites, she decided to become a professional cleaner of kitchen floors. She has worked her specialty to advantage and is so efficient that her regular customers would as soon think «>f allowing a plumber to i tune a grand piano as to permit any one i |lse to touch their kitchen floors. i Many kitchen floors nowadays are j made of hard wood or tiles or are cov- i ered with oilcloth or linoleum. An ex- i pert can clean them with great rapid' iry, as this woman has proved. She j makes the average floor as neat as wax j in half an hour and charges only 25 i cents for doing so. She carries her own ! tools, soaps and cloths for getting the i dirt off aud putting the shme on aud ! leaves things spick and span behind her • For each customer she has a certain | half hour on a certain day. She is an ! exact woman, and, knowing this, her i customers have the kitchen ready for ' her. She earns from S3 to $4 a day and ' says she likes the work better than standing behind a counter. For some- rime a number of women in New York have been doing professional mending. Expertness with the needle is the only preparation necessary for this business. The menders are missionaries in a way, for they seek out bachelors at their boarding houses, apartments and hotels and make a contract to keep buttons on coats, vests and trousers, to darn hosiery and to close Tip rents in clothing. The price charged for such service varies according to the size of a man's wardrobe. This scheme of a perambulating repair shop appeals to the average man, for it means money in his pocket. Tailors charge good round sums for odd jobs, and a woman fixes np many things that a tailor would not touch. It is easier, too, to have a woman drop in, while a man is away at business, and rid him of all the worry about the condition of his clothes. The mender visits her customers at stated intervals.— New York Sun. The Buffalo Women's Union. The Buffalo Women's union is a strong uonsectarian association where Protestant, Catholic and Hebrew and those of no church at all, laying aside all differences of creed or tradition, have come together on an equal footing to work for a common good. Sometimes its work is misunderstood because of the practical uaine. For illustration, a forlorn woman came to tho president one day with a complaint that sho had been defrauded and desired the aid of the protective committee, and wben asked if sho had made any effort to collect her claim she made this rather startling assertion: "Oh, no. i am a Christian. I cannot fight. It would not do for me, so 1 came to you. " The difference between nonsectarian aud nonreligious is clearly defined, and while there is no outward religious observance the union effort in its deep significance touches at the roots of what is highest and noblest in life. In a recent essay on the "Art of Living Together" is the following apt illustration: A Chinaman, in his faroff land, went to a missionary to be baptized. Being a stranger, the good man asked where he had heard the gospel, and the answer came, "I have not heard the gospel, but I have seen it. " The union aims to be a thought center. It stands for liberal fellowship, progressive education, home ideals and free hearted hospitality. It demands and receives the loyal service of good women because of its high ideals. These are some of the underlying principles which are the foundation of the Women's Educational and Industrial union. We loEg to extend our borders, to see the number of unions in our own and other lauds increased. Similar organizations already exist in Paris, London and Geneva. It costs little to begin. Enthusiasm, consecration of purpose and a little money are needed. The Buffalo unioc began its work •with the sum of $65, received from membership dues. In every town and city the protective work is needed. Women, because of ignorance of the law, are often defrauded; innocent girls and helpless children fall victims to bad men, and brave women must stand for them in these days of political corruption if justice is to prevail. To extend the helping hand to the friendless and persecuted woman, not condoning her mistakes if she has made them, but, in view of human weakness, rendering sisterly aid and sympathy, should be tho most blessed privilege of the pure and happy woman everywhere. The Buffalo nnion has entered the fourteenth year of practical work for its city and state. —Harper's Bazar. Badcllfl'e College Girl*. Radcliffe college, which has just started on another year, was begun in 1S7S tinder the name of the Society For the Collegiat* Instruction of Women, or more familiarly the Harvard annex. In 1S94 it was made a college under the name of Radcliffe, in honor of Anne Radcliffe, the first woman who gave money to Harvard. The instruction provided at Radcliffe is practically identi- j cal with that at Harvard. There are the I same professors and the same tfurric- nlnm. In 1896-7 there were 358 students. This year there are mora It is supposed very generally that there is very little social life among the girls. Whenever this is mentioned to a Radcliffe girl she looks surprisisd, for Radcliffe girls seem to think that they h»y« considerable social life—as much. anyway, as they have time for. It ia true there is no dormitory life at Radcliffe. The girls who come from a distance board in private families. At the same time there is hardly a day when there is not something going on at college. There are the various clubs. The Idler is the largest and a purely social one. It meets on alternate Fridays. Sometimes plavs are given. Afterward there are dancing and refreshments. Twice i year the members of the Idler are "at home" to their friends at Fay Hou.se. The girls call these receptions "open meetings." Among the other clnbs are the French, English, German, History. Philosophy, Classical and Scientific. These clubs are partly social and partly literary Then there is the athletic club for the girls who are fond of the gymnasium and outdoor sports. There are also class organizations and a number of smaller clubs. Every Wednesday Mrs. Agassiz, Radcliffe's president; Misslrwiu, the dcau, and Miss Coes, the secretary, receive in the parlor. All the larger clubs give at least one "open meeting" during the year. In addition to these club meetings and receptions there are other affairs which call the girls together—class meetings, dances and evening lectures. All of the evening lectures at Harvard are open to the Radcliife girls. Living aear a large city is always an advantage, for there are the theaters and concerts to be attended. Latest In Waists and Blouses. It is very certain that costumes made entirely of one handsome material take the palm for elegance among gowns designed for certain occasions. All tailor made gowns are thus "built." It is quite as certain, however, that for other requirements, no matter what has been said to the contrary, the dressy and beautiful separate waist, differing from the skirt, as a rule, in both fabric and coloring, will be as fashionably worn this winter as if this were the initial season of its vogne. There is no dotibt about this assertion. The tailors and dressmakers protest against it, but the truth remains that at the most noted importing houses in the city, and throughout the country, will be found the most varied and elaborate display of dress and fancy waists that has ever been known m the history of trade aud fashion and both for smartness, style and general attractiveness, the new models cannot well be surpassed. Seemingly the force of genius in this direction can no further go. A feature of some of the latest silk, satin and velvet blouses is a detachable basque, which is fastened to the blouse by a folded girdle, a metal belt or ribbon band with empire bow on the left side. This makes a dressy finish to one of the most stylish and also convenient bodices that up to the present time have ever been invented. Some of the basques remind one of the peplum of classic origin. Women with very wide hips do i not find the short additions—tabs, crene- lated or vandyke basques, etc.—below the waist at all becoming in their case. ! The longer peplum style just referred j to is very "complimentary."—.New York Post. Even In the Klondike. Advices from the goldfields bring news of the Women's Klub of Klondike. Although just organized the so- 1 ciety shows that it has already grasped ! the spirit aud intention of the j;reat i movement. The little manual setting i forth the practices and preachments of | the klub, a few copies of which have found their way east, will gladden the ' heart of every aider and abetter of or- ! ganized effort. From the list of subjects for discussion it will be seen that nothing of the slightest relevance to anything nearer than the antipodes will be I allowed. She who looks for such topics las "How to Cnt Ice," "The Way to i Keep Warm With the Mercury at a ! Vanishing Point" and "A Comparative | Analysis of the Gastronomic Merits of i Rubber Boots and Boot Backs" will be ! disappointed. No regular day or date j for the meetings of the klub is speci- i fied. The motto of the klub is "Kulture | in Koldest Klondike." The colors are | yellow and white, signifying the princi- '; pal products of the region—gold and • snow. The badge is in the form of a pin ! and bears the design of a gold pick ramnant upon a field of ice. To this, its youngest daughter, so heartily in accord with its constitutional aims and j interests, the General Federation of | Women's Clubs has already sent a cor- ! dial invitation to become a member of j the great body. It is really remarkable i that, in spite of all topographical handi- ! caps, these brave women of Klondike have at once set about the nowadays imperative detail of feminine existence -a klnb.—Philadelphia Times. CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively careA by these Idttle Pills. Tney also ndicve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea,. Drowit- MM, Bid Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tonftie Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Recmlatt tha Bowels. ¥urery Vegetabk. •mal PM. SORRY SHE WON. Hmd Staked a«r*«lt but Would WUUngly H»V« LtMt. "You've all r«ad ol women who took the place of men and filled the bill," said the veteran who had lived through all the border ruffian wars ot Kansas and kept his health. "1 know of one case that convinced me that the two sexes have much in common. "Where I first settled in the Southwest there was a woman that ran a gambling joint She had a good business head, was a fine physical specimen of her sex, conducted a wonderfully quiet place for those times and never made a promise that she did not fulfill. "One day a young six-footer from Kentucky came into ner den looking for a game. It happened that the boys were all at a horse race and shooting match, so she volunteered to entertain him at poker until they returned. She was famed for luck, but that day chance played her false. The handsome Kentackian was a reckless gamester and soon he had all the thousands that she had saved. When the boys gathered about the table he was playing what he had won against the ownership of the place. There were some ominous threats, but he gave no sign of noticing them and in one deal of the cards he was proprietor of the whole outfit. The woman was pallid and her eyes flamed, but not a protest did she utter. " Til stake myself and make it all or nothing,' she said with a smile that would have frozen the god of mirth. " 'I should give you odds.' was the gallant response to the challenge, and the Kenluckian threw a roll of bills upon the table. " 'Face up the cards were dealt and the woman won Her opponent arose with a bow, declared it the heaviest loss he had ever sustained, and walked out She cursed her luck and was the maddest woman 1 ever saw.''—Detroit Free Press. "CHAPEL OF THE SEAS." Moil tVgn-1«!-tu! Cave '* th« World II ; tl\f ioutb Pacific The mosi wonderful cave In th« world is in the island of Tonga, in tho South Pacific. Byron called it "a chapel of (he seas." It is formed in a rock that is almost surrounded by the ocean. This rock is about sixty feet .high, and broad proportionately. Many years ago a boy, I be son of a native chief, was chasing a Huge turtle, svhen his game seemed to siuk into the rock. The lad watched and waited until the tide fell, disclosing a small opening in the rock about six feet under low water mark. Diving boldly, the young hunter entered the aperture, and. to his surprise, cam* to the surface inside the rock. The rock was hollow, and its interior was found afterward, when the natives explored it with torches, to contain many beautiful stalactites. When attacked and followed by enemies the natives, who know the secret, leave their canoes, plunge into the water, and disappear. Their roe? linger, astonished at their disappearance, for no person not acquainted with it would suspect that tho rock was hollow. Thrillini: Adventure ,>i » Boy. An Iowa boy recently passed through an experience which he will not forget if he lives to be 100 years old. He is only- five years old, and one day when his father went to the wheat field to drive the harvester he took him along and perched him on the high seat at his side. For a time the little fellow watched the yellow wheat lop over as it was cut in a wide swath, and tue tall arms sweep it back and ing tossed aside one by one. For a bind it. and finally the fat bundles be time all this was very interesting, but presently the little fellow grew tired and began to squirm and complain. And then, just as his father was leaning over to look more closely at some of the machinery, off tumbled the little fellow on the conveyor. He shrieked just once, and bis father tried vainly to stop the horses. But before be could even slack the speed the boy had been driven up through the elevator ca'nvas with half a bundle of wheat, the binding twine had twisted swiftly around his neck and legs, and he was rolled out on the wide carrier, securely bound in a wheat bundle. He was almost choked and there was a tiny bit of skin lorn from his shoulder, but otherwise he was unhurt when his father cut the string and helped him up again. But. a worse frightened boy would have been bard Presided nf Tw«nty Bunkn. Most men find that acquiring one bank m manage is as much a* they can accomplish, but W, S. William, of Atlanta. Ga., holds twenty in the palm of his band, so to speak, and runs them successfully. His banks ar« in the country towns of G«or£ia, and their principal business is making small loans to farmers. None of them is capitalized beyond S30.000, a.mi all of their cashiers have to be bonded for more money than th«y have access to. The institutions ire so successfully managed that one of them once paid a dividend of 40 p«r cent, and all of them pay from 8 to 15 per cant, regularly. BlhU In Kr»TTn«. In the library of Glasgov University there is a rhyming Bible, the wo'rk. of the eccentric old divine, Zacbary Boyd. He conceived the idea of rf-ndering the Sacred Book in rhyme, a task which had to some extent, been undertaken by several -writers, among whom may b« mentioned the Saxon Caedmon. and Tate and Eoyd's rhyming version of the Psalms. Zachary Boyd gave full play to his imagination, and produced a work of abiding interest and curiosity, though it has never yet be«n printed. There are now probably more lawyers than ever in Parliament. Banisters in the House, in or out of practice number 130 and soldiers in or out of practice 20, marine a total of 150. or nearly one in (our of th« whole membership. The Central Passenger Association lOOu Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket is for talc at principal licket Office* o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored one year from date of sale, for Exchange T icktts over either of the loiiowlmt oamed Lines: Ann Arbor, Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore i Ohio Southwest era, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago i:;\Veet Michigan, Cincinnati & Muskinpum Valley. Cincinnati, Hattiltou & .Dayton, Cleveland & Mario ta, Cleveland, Canton & Somhorn, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago i 8t L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling. Cleveland Tern. In <1 & Valley, Columbus, Hocking Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Sandusky & Hocking, Detroit;i- Cleveland Steam Navigation. Detroit. Gracd Bapidf i Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley i ntisburg. ETansville & Indianapolis. Ev«nsTllie& Terrc Haute Kindly. Fort \Vnyne & Western. Flint i: Fere Marquette, Grand KapHs & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, LakB Shore .£ Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nathville. Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and Evans villa LouisvlLe, Evaneville & 8t Louis, Louisville. Henderson & St Louis, Michiean Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, rennsylvama Lines West of Pittsburgh, Peoria, Decatur & Kvansville, Pittsburg i Lake Erie. PitWburjf & Western, Pitwburg. Lisbon & Western. Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City, Vandalia Line, W abash Railroad, Zanesville & Ohio river. The price of th'se tickets are Thirty Dollars each. They are not trsneferable if the ticket is used in its entirety and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars is paid by the Commissioner of the Central Passenger Association, E. A. Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. Pitllburs, Pa Sept 90,1897 THR First National Bank, Lognnftpert, Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PKKSIDBST, W. W. ROSS, CASHIER, J. F. BROOKMEYER, ASST. CASHZBB. DtttKCTORS: A. J. Murdook, W. H. Bringlmrst, OennU Dh , B. S. Kice, B. F. Yantis, 1 M. .Sarwood, W, T. Wilson. Banking in all its Departments promptly and carefully done. Safety to Customers and stockholder! sought for. Strong Reserve .Fund Maintained. Application for Liquor License. Notice is hereby (riven that I the undersigned will make application at the regular December term. 1K87, oi the board of county commissioners ol Cass county, Indiana, fora license to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time, with the privilege of permitting the same to be drank on the premises whereon sold. The premises whereon said liquors are to be sold and drank are located on the ground floor of thp owe story frame building known as No 617 Twnlfth street. I he room wherein said liquors are to be sold and drank has a 30- foot frontatre ou Twelfth street, fextending westM feet"with nl '-foot ceiling, Ml ofwhlcH is located on part of lot 3. Htch and Jeroloman's addition to the city of Logansport, Ee township, Cass county, Indiana- JOHN W. FETTIG. Application for Llqnor License. Notice is hereby (riven that J will make application at the regular December term. 1897. of the Board of County Commissioners of CUM county, Indiana, for license to sell spirituous, vinous and mult liquors in less quantities than a quart at a time, with the privilege of TjermiuiEif the same to be drank on tile premises whereon sold. The premises whereon said linuors arc to be sold ann drank are located on lot number three (8) in J. B. Shultz's first addition to the city of Lopansport In a three- story brick building, fronting on Third street. The room wherein said liquors are to be sold »nd drank is located on the ground floor. Of said building, which has a 20-foot frontage ou Third street, eiwnds back east eighty feet, has a ten fo:>t ceiling and is Known ae No.429 Third street, all in Logansport, Eel township. Lass county, Indian*. ARTHUR - Notice ol Application to Sell Spirituous, Malt and Vinong Liquors. Notice is hereby (riven Tint the undersigned will apyly to the board of county commissioners for Cass county, Indiana, at the December term, 1887. to be twgun snd held at the court house in Lojnncport, Indiana, on Monday. December 6.1S87, for a licenBC to sell spirituous, vinous and mah liijuors in lews quantities than a quart at a time, and to b« drank on the premites where sold. The plac* where the sinie are to be so;d is known a» ho. llHFtontgireet, and is situa,ted on the pouttt twenty-one feet ol lot number nine (») in J. B. Shultz' seeend addition to Logansport, Indiana: thsit the building thereon 8ituat»d anrl in which said liquors are to be retailed Is part b ict and par> frame, one story nlghanU about ninety feet deep and fronts on Front 6treet JOHN November 12, 1897. Application for Liqowr License. Notice is hereby given that L the undersigned will make application »t the regular December term. 1897. to the board of county commissioners o£ Cass county, Indiana, for a license to sell spirituous, vinous ana milt liquors in less quantities tlian a quart at a lime with the privilege of permitting tie same to be drank on the premise* whereon sold The premises whereon said liquors ai« to be sold and drank are situated in a room on the first floor of the two- gtoi-v brick building on lot No. 50. old plat, city of Lbgansport. Eel township. Cass oou"^"- diana. known as No. 317 Third street, oaia room fronts UPO» Third street. W& fee*"" 1 running wert extends back fifty feet *ndha« a 11 foot ceiliur. FREDIWCK HIFFB. Kotfce of Appointment «f Awl««ee. Notice is hereby given that I nave been appointed and guaMed a« awigne* of all th« property of Edwin M. ^^n.^ KjgTLM Arc yoa saflering from rheniB*- tism? ThomM' Electric Oil ht»cni«d thousands of the worrt etMi of terrible dlaemMi. It only cotti cent* to try it.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month