Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 17, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 17, 1897
Page 23
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MANHOOD The world admires th* perfect Vita! Kot ••nrsge, dignity, or mascultr development (lone. but that »btl« and wvnderf nl force known u SEXUAL VITALITY which 1§the (lory of man hood— the pride ot both old and young, buttnercare thousands of men the menial tonnres of a we»lt«i " shattered nerves and •»•»! power who can be cored by oar Magical Treatment which may be taken at borne under our dlrectlonl or we will pay B.H. fare and hotel bill! for thoss who wl»h to ccme here, if we fall to cure. We have no free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.D. fake. We have 1250.000 capital and guarantee to cars every case we treat or refund every dollar you pay us, or lee may be deposited In any btnlc to be paid QB When a core I« effected. Write Jor full partisa KTATJ2 MK1>1C.<LL CO., Omulm, »b. ILDDD POISON ^^T^^^H « « ^ivc «^™"«jr"»^BMl • uuvjui v \j£ JCI> • Hilary ULUOO 1'OISON pern..inemly • ^•JcurcdlnlStoSS'layB. You can be treated at •^^^••homc forsainti pncu nnder saroe i^uarun^ ^•^•^•B ty. If you prcf ttr to come liere we wil 1 con^^^™ r tract to pay railroad farcandLptelbills.and nocharee, I f we fall to euro. 1 f you havo talten mer- eory, iodide potash, ami still havo aches and pains, MucoUHl'atuheR In mouth. Sore Throat, FimpleH, Copper Colored ispots, Ulcers on any part of tlie body, li:iir or Eyebrows falling out, It is this Secondary Kt,OOI> POISON weiju»rante© to euro. Wo solicit the moat obstinate cages und cnalionce tlio world for a case we cannot cure. 'J'lils dlieasa has al« ya battled tho skill of the moKt eminent nh vsi- elang. *COO,000 capltnl behind our uncondl- llonal imaruDtj. Absolute proofs sent nealcd on •Bpiicatkon. Address COOK. KKM1-JDY CO« i Temple, ClllCACiO, "* FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire 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 Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. EXCURSIONS To Indiatiapoii Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. ¥or I. 0, O. F. StatelMeetings (Grand Encampment, Nov 16th—Grand Lodge, Nov.lTth and 18tb), low rate excursion tickets will be •old to Indianapolis, November 15th and Kith iroui ticket suitlonR on Pennsylvania Lines in Indiana, and November 17th from stations not exceeding ]00 miles lYom Indianapolis Koturn tickets valid Frlray, November 19th. ennsylvania Lines Run by Central Tlrof CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Leare tor Chicago's :15 a m;*5:SO a m;*l :25 p m •2:00 p m: "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m;*12:80 p m,*l:0*i p m: *1:40 p m; *8;15 p m. BRADFORD AND OOL0MBUB. LMve for Bradford '1:15 a m;tT:40»m; M:45 pm't4:80p m. Arrive from Bradf ord *3:00 am; tlO:20 am; •1:20 p tn; +4:15 p m. BrrsER DIVISION. Le«T*ffrKflner-t8:OOa m; f9:OCa m- 12:0» p m 5 D m Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner "7:35 am, +1:03 pm: 1245 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leftve for Richmond +1:20 a m; +6:30 a m; '1:10 p m; +2:20 p m. Arrtre from Richmond *2:55sm; +U:00am •l:60pm;+ll:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VILM. L(«v« for Louisville *12:55 a m: *1:05 p m. Arrive from boulsvllle "8:06 a n>; *l:66p m. J. A. McCULLOOGH, Agent, Log»o»port, Ind. UMJAN8PORT NO BAIT BOCXD. 2 Eastern Express dally .................. S:3S m m « Mail and Express daily ............... »:** * m 1 Atlantic Express dally .................. 4:18 p m 10 Fort Wavne AOCO Ex Sunday — 6:3J p m 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday .......... 4:18 p in WEST BOUND. * Western Express daily ................ 10:24 p m 1 ¥*»t Mall Bally ............................. S:13 p m 7 Mall and Express daily .................. 2:40 p in t Pacific Express dally ............... - ..... ll.-SS a m 11 Decatur Aeco E.T-Sundav ...... ----- 7:35 a ui n Local Freight Ex-Sunday ...... _ ...... 7;3o a m .JL BITO DIVISION. WiaiilDB. BBTWklK OHTLI. WIST IO0KD. Ho.l6._ ........ - ..... Arrive* ----- ....... - 8:SO a. n Bo, 87 __________ .... — Arrtvei,....- ...... -..3:80 p. IT •AST BOUKV. Mo. M~ .......... -_._Le»ye« ............ ---- »:05 a, n Wo.M ............... — LeaTf* ................. 8:« p. n VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept 28, 1897. l*»ve .Locuepert, IxLlua. FOR THE NORTH No. 8 _____ ................. -- ...... --- -10:86 a. m. No. 8 ________ ....... _ ......... — ....... - ...... S:3fi p. m, FOH THE SOOTH. No, 21 ................................... ......... 7:05 a. m. No. S ...................... --- ................ S :25 p. m. for complete Time Card, giving ail tralni *nd itationa, and for full Information u to rate*, through oar*, etc., address J. 0. JtoOTWORTH, agent, Logaiupon. Or B «.. FORD. General Pauenger Agent, St. Louis. Mo. . El. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peoria and Sanduskv •ad Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- neotiODJ to and from all point* In the United •late* and Canada. SOUTH BOCND DIPAKT No 33. Indianapolis Krp daily 7:10 a m UJIamNoSS " Mall &Kxp-ll:3g am (dal'y except Sunday) No B Indpl's Kip «x 8mu« I -M » m >:ll • u No M Pa*3&nger ezeept bun Ho 151 Roohwwr local arriv* :45 p m except Sunday, MORTH BOtnto. !4lamHo»HaU*KxpKz3un. .JM:l!am 13 ii No B Michigan City *aUT, «:«P« l:MpBNoMDMrolt «rp fa Bu» No 1« Acoo» eioept 8un... (:iSam •DoM not TUB north o-» Peru on Sunday. tat tiokM rate* and,«*neral inf onaaOon oall ot L. W. PEOPLE WE K>OW. They are Logansport People, and What They Say Is of Local Interest. when an Incident like the following occurs rt(fht here at home it is bound to carry weight vriih our readers. When BO many strange occurrences go the rounds of tbe press are (.ublished as facts, when the intelligent reader knows inoy cannot be true, there is no wonder the people become skeptical. On one subject skepticism is rapid.? disapp arin» This is due to the actual personal expeiience of our citizens, ind their public utterances regard ini: them. The doubter must do'jbi no more In the face of such evidence 88 ibis. T..e putilic statement of a reput .ble ci iz-n, living rlifht here at home, one;«him jou can see every day, leave no ground for the Bkept c to stand oij. Mr. J. Hltesinfin, 508 Melbourne .»-ve. employed st Kenneth l.ime Stone Quarry about two miles west of town, saj s 'Out at tie quarry where 1 am employed, tne poisure ivy irrows in abundance. 1 always try to avoid it. but several months a^o came in cont- ct fnh It, and of course was poisoned. It soon spreud over my hand and nrrn. Little pimples up peared in the skin which were irony, and 1 could not resist rubbing and scratching tfeem which fc'ave relief for the lime being-, but later caused a soreness 01 an innameJ nature. It kept spreading and 1 ha'dly knewwbutio co to stop it, but happening to notice Doau's Ointment advertised in our paper, 1 sent my boy over to Keesl lug's druif store on Fourth street and got a box. On using it the flrst time it gave me the greatest ruliet', and it only required a lew more applications to cure the a'- lllction. 1 cannot say too couch !u praise of Doan's Ointment for it does the work quickly and wdU" Doan's Kidney Pills are for falo by all dealers, price 50c per box. Sent by mail on receipt of price ny Foster-Milburn Co..Buffalo, N. V., sole agents for the CT.S. Kemember the name Doan's and take no other. £N STBA3TCKE ATTIEE. A KLONDIKE HEROINE. fHREE NOVELTIES MAKE A CHANGE IN WOMAN'S FIGURE. Br»T« IJttl* B«M!» GOB* Fh«. Moct JS'otabl* Departure In Dreaa Since the Big Sle«ve« Became Fashionable—Hip Fads, Wired Skirts and a New Corset, There is to be an entirely new girl. N T ew not only so far as the style of her rlothes is concerned, but new as to her figure. The very latest shape has just seen imported from Paris, and the new jirl has decided to adopt it. The new girl will be a. sad blow to ;he dress reformer, but a delight to the French couturiere. She will have a ;mall, tapering waist, greatly exaggerated hips and a bust a trifle higher :han it was. Her skirt, after it has swelled out from the hips, will cling :o the figure until it reaches the knees, ind then flare in an astonishing manner until the hem is reached. And to what is the new girl's appearance du-e? She owes it to three .lovel articles of wearing apparel. Hip pads, a new corset and a strange, wired petticoat, which in a vague way resembles the hoop skirt of the time of sur grandmothers. Padding the hips is almost as ancient i fashion as rouging the face, but neretofore it has been only the ex- :reinely slender women who have indulged in it. This season all ultrafashionable women, no matter what ;he size of their natural hips, will ivear a hip pad. The pads themselves ire very unpretentious. Those which :an be bought ready made in the shops ire of hair cloth, either white, gray ar black, and are stuffed with very fine hair. They have two whalebones Jo\vn the centre and are bound with :ape. These pads are shaped to fit the uips and exaggerate the natural hips n size from two to four inches. Along with the tip pads comes the atest French corset. It also aids in :xaggerating the size of the hips. It s made short on the hips; if laced 31-operly, gives the figure a tapering .vaist and raises the bust. SHALL THE WALTZ GO? Professors Think Our Pronenesg to Komp HIM Killed It. The best known dancing masters of New York gave The Journal the following statements of their views concerning the waltz: Professor AUgusto Prancioli said: "It is true that the waltz as a society dance is a thing of the past. It will always hold its own so long as dancing is done oil the stage. The reason for its disappearance is the popularity of the minuet, than which there could not be a more stately or refined dance. My opinion is that the quality of grace is to be developed to the exclusion of romping, which has nothing but the exhilaration of exercise to recommend it. Society people will now affect the minuet and the gavot; will luarn to uso the arms with grace ia the dunce and abandon that biiruru scannu, degenerate, vulgar, ungraceful thing, the nineteenth century waltz and its hoidenish companions, the quickstep and polka and the like. "I believe we are to enjoy a renaissance of the beautiful costuming of the middle ages, a necessary accompaniment of the reform in dancing." Professor Lawrence Daresaid: "The waltz bus become, a. romp. 1 am sorry to suy it, but I must put thu blame whore it bulougs, tit the door of the college boy. College boys presume upon the amount of their fathers' mono}-. They claim a freedom that no gentleman should want. They back a lady about without fear or favor. I have found in my 20 years' experience as a dancing master that the college boy is the one I need to watch in my classes. "He does not realize that the rule of dancing is always to take caro of the lady. Ho violates this by backing her about as though he were moving furniture. Go to any college dance to confirm this. So lotig as the college boy's rule on the dauco floor continues the waltz will bo in abeyance. The two NEW CORSET, HIP PADS AND WIRED stop in. slower time will be its succes- ^^-r-^^^^-r sor." Oscar Dnryea said: "Tho two step is the leader. The secret of its success is that it is easy of accomplishment. It requires no art to acquire it. It can be easily learned iu one lesson, while it takes a season or two to thoroughly master the waltz. There is more inspiration in the music of the quickstep, because it is quicker, and the American must hurry, even in his amusement. A •tvaltz is not such unless it is danced to slow, dreamy music. You cannot hasten the tempo of a waltz without spoiling it. The reason for the present decadence of the waltz I take to be twofold. Its rival, the two step, is more easily learned and can be danced with greater rapidity, thus appealing to the American love of rush." Professor T. George Dodworth said: "The disfavor shown the waltz is due to the romping introduced into it of late years. The two step brought out much boisterousness that was carried into other dances, the waltz among others. The very young se« is chiefly responsible for this. There have been those who have always waltzed and danced the step in a sedate manner. A great intttr- est is being shown in the old fashioned, stately dances, as the menuet de la cour, tho gavot and the pavane. These were the dances iu vogue in the time of the The which PETTICOAT, extremely low busted was but little more corset, than an Empire girdle, has gone out of fashion in Paris. Already in London the corset makers are wearing the high busted model of the tirce of Queen Elizabeth, when the distance between the fashionable woman's bust and her chin was but slight. The n-ew girl's appearance will not be due entirely to her corset and her hip pads. Half of her new effect she jains from her wired petticoat. This petticoat bears a startling resemblance to the hoopskirt of long ago. K is much more easily managed, however, and has but few wires, which are cleverly concealed. It is extremely light in weight. For every-day wear the skirt is mr.£e of black sa'een. At the bottom it is trimmed with three silk mines, ana beneath each ruffle are three rows of the ;5nest, most flexible wire. The skirt fits somewhat closely to the fig until the knees are reached, then it stands out with a dign-ued flare. DON'T EAT COFFEE. Habit Kosultnln Prostration—Many Young Girls Among the Victims. Coffee was made to be ground and used as a beverage, says Good Housekeeping. It is a drink, not an eatable. Yet many persons chew the berry. The coffee eating habit.is one of the worst Louis and require much training in [0 which p ^ Qple "^ become add i cle d. grace of_ arm and body. It is usually I A we] , known physician says it is on more difficult for men than women to accomplish this grace. Classes have been organized especially for the benefit to be derived from practicing these stately court dances. The interest in these old dances has been more marked in New York. I have been surprised to learn how little interest has been taken in them in other cities. New York is lead- .ng in taste for these dances.'' The teonitcmglike garb so long worn by maids and waitresses is being displaced by pure white gowns. Certainly > fresh white gown, a sheer muslin apron with the folds still ic. it and a becoming cap are more appropriate for a well heated and brilliantly lighted din- iiig room the sable, nnnlike uniform, and such a costume is much more comfortable for the wearer. the increase. The doctor adds: "Coffee, when boiled and taken as a beverage, is not only r.ninjurious. but beneficial, unless taken in very great quantity, bui when eatec as roasted is productive of a train of ills, that finally result in complete physical and mental prostration. I have had a number of :ases of tie kind, and they are as difficult to cure as those arising from tie opium habit. The trouble is more prevalent among young girls than any one else. They eat without any definite parched coffee object, just as they eat soapsstone slate pencils, with much more disastrous results. coffee eater becoma weak The and emaciated, the complexion is muddy an-d sallow, the appetite poor, digestion ruin*d and nerves all unstrung. Coffee will give a f«w minutes of erhilara- tion. followed wka rreat weakness, Th« victims nearly die when deprived if tie accuitomed ttiaaulant." Gold Hunting. Little Miss Bessie Lassarge will oe the "Heroine of tlie Klondike" if ever tkat proud distinction shall be won. A correspondent, on his way to the new gold fields found her en route to Alaska, traveling all alone, and among all the tales of courage, perseverance and self-sacrifice of which one hears in infinite variety, t-iat of this pretty nineteen-year-old Argonaut stands out in golden letters. ' BESSIE LESSARGE. I learned, writes the correspondent, that six years ago this girl, then thirteen years old. went to Tacoma, Wash., with her mother from New York. But in Tacoma the mother found it impossible to make both ends meet, and so it became necessary, a year or two after her arrival, to place a mortgage on the little cottage, which she had bought with the money still remaining, in order that she and her young daughter might keep the wolf from the door. .Before many months the mortgage falls due. It is this that has spurred Bessie to reach the mines. I doubt if any other woman who has come Klondike-ward has a nobler object to attain than this brave little girl. For she is making the perilous journey, not so much for the gold as for what the gold will bring. She has come to save her mother's home. She hopes to be able to lift the m >rtgage from the little Tacoma cottage. She has come gold hunting not merely from the avaricious desire to possess riches, but rather to insure to her mother the comforts she seems destined to have to givp up. "When she went aboard tie Mexico, at Seattle, all she had was contained in her grip, which did not weigh more than forty pounds, p.nd with this outfit she believed she would reach and exist in the Klondike gold fields. She bought a steerage ticket for Dyea. Fortunately the ste-.vanl was a man of heart, and gave her cabin accommodations without extra charge. Five O'clock Tea Etiquette. Five o'clock tea is such a wholesome —wholesome because it takes one's mind off mundane worn'?? for a time— and charming custom that 5i should be encouraged in every way. The latest "pretties" for the 5 o'clock tea table are the new tea cloths, which are marvels of beauty and skillful ingenuity. The finest are perhaps the new combinations of linen, with white or ethereally colored silk in damask flower designs. Most of them contain only one color of silk, used for outlining either the figures or other effects. The preferred shades, beside white, are old gold, pale red, paie blue, dull olive and marine green, and the effect is quite handsome. By combining two tones of silk in white linen damask, charming effects are produced. As an example of the modern an of combination may be mentiorisd a tea. table cloth, with a poppy pattern in Persian style. The design is kept fairly bare, so that the white satin ground shows to full effect everywhere. The leaves and flowers of the pattern are tastefully marked and outlined by single silk threads. Beside this, shot-in tinsel threads produce a charming, undular pattern. The fringes of the cloth are simple knottings, which again unite into single tassels. Tinsel effects are fashionable at present. As long as colored silk or tinsel threads are not introduced to excess, quite handsome; effects may be produced with them. A Ka™ for ParasoL If a parasol, when not in use is put into a bag made of glazed cambric and large enough to slip in the parasol easily, with a good draw string to come up around the handle, it will keep its fresh look much longer than if laid down on the closet shelf or the first hanay spot. Hang it by the string. Parasols often get broken from being la-.d down and having something else laid on them. Ween put away they should be wrapped loosely. The woman who invented the parasol bag is entitled to a vote of. thanks. How to Clean a Mackintosh. Dip the garment in cold soft water, then with a scrubbing brush and. yellow soap proceed to scrub it all over, having spread it fiat on a table. When the dirt is removed, dip the cloak in repeated waters to set rid of the suds, but do not wring it. Hang up in the air or in an airy room to dry, but do not put it near the fire. Paint or grease spots must be removed by "scouring drops" or spirits of turpentine, but common soap will perform th» r«st. The dirtiest parta will require most •crabbing. In cleaning a mackintosh, alwav* avoid hot water. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Ijirgest package—greatest economy. THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY. Cbicago. SL Louis. New York. Boston. Philadelphia. FOR LITTLE FOLKS. JIMMIE COBB. An Amusine Creature of Wonderful Yet Simple Construction. Select five corncobs—one large white tob, two of rpedium size and two small popcorn cobs, i'ou will also want five common wire hairpins and some bits of gay cloth. Be sure thai all the cobs are perfect in shape. Now push OLIO of the hairpins into the pith at the large end of each of the four small cobs. To do this, press the points together and push down firmly nntil but one-fourth of an inch is left, thus forming a strong wire loop. Now take the two larger cobs and hang both, by these loops, to the fifth hairpin, which must be pushed firmly into the large end of the largest cob. These form Mr. Jimmie's legs, which are thus enabled to move about quite naturally. Make a hole clear thrcrugh the larger cob, from side to side, about three inches from the top. Pass a strong cord through the wiro loop of one of the popcorn cobs, run it through the hole of the body cob into the loop of the other body cob and back again through the hole, then tie the two ends firmly together. This finishes the body of Jimmie, whose arms and legs swiug naturally. To make Jimmie's face, draw a piece of white muslin smoothly over the upper part of the cob, sewing it firmly just above the arms. Paint his features or draw them with ink and "be sure to give him a smiling countenance. Now make a pair of trousers of some bright color, slip them over his legs and fasten them firmly about bis body. A strip of another color drawn smoothly around him and fastened at the back forms his shirt. Make a loose coat, with sleeves, and slip it on. fastening it only at the neck. Add a bow of bright tape for a necktie, and Jimmie Cobb is ready for presentation. A child will get more solid satisfaction out of this doll than from a dozen "breaky" dolls, as our little girl calls them. —Housekeeper. Flaying "Word Rhapsody." With the coming of the long evenings and the entertainments and parties which they bring comes the old question, "Isn't there something new that we can play?" It is always difficult to find anything altogether fresh and original, and some of the older games, a trifle worked over and freshened up, will be found quite as interesting as anything else. For instance, there are many word games, but not one of them is quite like the little funmaker known as the "word rhapsody." In playing this game each of the guests is called upon to choose one word. This word is written upon a little card furnished by the hostess. It may be an adjective, a verb, a common or proper noun or any other word that may suggest itself. The cards are then gathered up and the hostess writes all the words on a large piece of white paper with a red pencil, so that, when hung up, it can be seen all over the room. Then each guest is invited to write a short story in which every one of the words appears, all of them being used grammatically and in a manner to maie sense. The time of work should be limited to ten minutes. When the stori.es are complete, the authors are invited to read them aloud, or the hostess collects them and reads them herself. The results are often very anrnfiing. The rhapsody also makes a good school exercise,—Chicago Record. "E Flnribo* Cnnm." We are indebted to John Adams for our national motto, "E Pluribns Unnm." While he was minister to England Sir John Prestwick suggested it to Mr. Adams as a good motto to indicate the union of the colonies. It TVAS submitted to congress and adopted by act of congress. June. 1782. Xh««efle ;n its brak bears a ribbon on which" is the ni<->tto. In the early days of its nsa the eagle bore also in its talons a bundle cf 13 arrows, but when, in 1S4], a new seal was made to take the place of the old one. which had become worn, only six arrows were placed in the talons. Whether this change was ordered by law or not is not known. The old Latin motto was in use in England aa far back as 1730 on The Gentleman's ilagazine.—St. Nicholas. Half a pound of broiled beefsteak twice a day is the best conic for nervou or run down women. The Central Passenger Association 100» Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket is for Bale at principal Ticket Office* o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored me year from date of sale, for Exchange 'I loktte over either of the loilowfuj named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago iSIWest Michigan, Cincinnati & Muskingum Valley, Cincinnati. Hamilton & Dayton. Cleveland & Marie :ta, Cleveland, Canton & Souihcrn, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago & 8t L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling. Cleveland Teru.in.) & Valley, ColumbuB, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbus. Saodueky & Hocking, Detroit; & Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Hapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & ritisburg. Evansvllle i: Indianapolis, EvanBTille&Terre Haute. i-indi-y. Fort Wayne & Western. Flint & Pere Marqueue, Grand hapi-'E & Indiana, Indiana. Decatur & Western, Lake t'hore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nai-hville. Between Louisville Jb Cincinnati and between St- L and Evansvllle Luuisvil.e. Evansville & St Loulf, Louisville. Henderson & St Louis, M ichican Central, New Yoik. Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Lines West of Pitulmrg, Peoria, Decator &KvanfiVil!e, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. Pitttbutg & Western, Pittsburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City, Vnndalia Line, Wabash Railroad, Zanesville & Ohio river. The price ot th- se tickets are Thirty Dollars each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entirelj and exclusively by the original purchas-r, a rebate of Ten Dollars la paid by ihe Commissioner of the Central PM- senger Association, E. A Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. Pitisburg, P« Sept 30.1897 All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the traoks of tb« Gran Truni Hallway between Detrrlt and Suspension Bridge and those of the Brie B. U, from Suspension Bridge 10 Buffalo, the Wabaih R B will run itt own tralDB Irom IKareaB City Omaha, Deg Molne?, St. Louis, Qulncj. Hannibal. Keokui and Cnlcairolto Buffalo, being the only road tram Missouri and Mi?sli»e!ppi Hl'er points bavicgitg own line and train* running into Buffalo. Through care from Kan«ajClty. St. Louii and Chicago to Buffao irtthout change CARTE •IITTLE IlVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by OftMO Little Pill*. Hey also rcliere Kstresa fr Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. Aptr. feet remedy for DizzincM, Naniea, Crank no«, Bad Taste in ihe Monti, C3«tedTo«fBi Pain in the Side, TORPID 1IVER. Tbe» Rtg«lal» the Bowd*. finely Vegetable. •man PH. •ma*

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