Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 18, 1897 · Page 23
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November 18, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, November 18, 1897
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MANHOOD • The Trorld admlrei »fc* perfect Xftnl Not evurftge, dlfcnltr. ormuacular development Alone, kvttti*tiubtl«and won<lFrfnl force known M SEXUAL VITALITY fflory of anhood — the pride or both old and young, bat there are thousand* of men •wfferlnff the mental tortures of a wenlcvned manliooa, thattered nerves, and i »w*al power who can be cared by oar Magical Treatment ch may be taken at home under oar dlrectlo . ._• direction! 0r-wt> willp»yR.K.fareandhotel bills for tho«« »ho wlBh to ctme here. If we Jail to cure. We nave BO free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.D. fake. We Bare (&0,000 capital and Rnararuee to cure erery ewo we treat or rpfand every dollar you pay us, or tee may be deposited In any btnk to be paid ul Vben a cure In effected. "Write for full particular!. »TAT£ aKKUlCAJU CO., Omalm, - ' LDDDPOISDH A SPPPIAI TY 1 '"" 1 ""' 8 "* WfCUIHLJ I ODdaryorTcr- tlary JJJLOOp 1'UiSON pern-^ncntly 'cured Jn 16 to3i dttjrs. You can be treated aj . fjomoforsamo price under B. ty. If youpru/ertocomoliero wewillcon- tractto pay railroad fareand hotel bllls.and Doctiaree, I f we f al I to cure. I f you have taken mor- any pan of the body. Hair or Eyebrowx falllnc out. It Is this Secondary 11LOO1> POISON we ijaarantcetocure. Wo solicit the most obstinate cages and challenge the world for a •ase we cannot cure. TlilB disease has al* ys •a(Bed th«Hkill of the most eminent phys elans. S500,OOO capital behind our uncond •onnl (rnaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed o •Plication. Address COOK KKMKDY CO o33Uaionic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. A NEW SISTERHOOD. THE DUTIES IMPERATIVE BUT THE ; VOWS NOT IRREVOCABLE. A I-lttle Band of Devoted Women Who to Care for th« GOOD HOUSEKEEPING. Huve Been Trained Sick and are Known as Christian Helpers—How They Are Supported. Here is a a place i LAMPS AND THEIR VALUE. Lex Injnrioiu to the Eyes Than Other Artificial Uffhtt. ETCH young eyee suffer by the use, .'or reading or working, of flickering gas. The lamp-flame IB steady, soft in color and grateful to the eyes. Formerly th« clumsy student lamp was vocable. the sick poor. The Christian Helpers arose out of the exi- These duties are the care of . order of the reasonable in price. lollorg one can Client lamp complete all of them For a couple buy an ex- gencies of a physician and a clergy-Dr. Arnold H. Catlin and the porcelain shade; for with green three or Rev. Dr. Darlington, both of Brooklyn, tour dollars a really handsome one The phvsician needed trained nurses may be had. Whatever the quality, m for his'poor patients; the clergyman shape the reading lamp should be low, •*^ __ nrirVt n rrr\s\A KT-J-IO ft Viaoa ct\ fhor IT needed trained nurses for his poor parishioners. good broad base, so that it stands securely. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS These ire the genuine FRENCH TAUSY WAFERS, imported direct fron Paris. Ladies can depend upon securin relief from and cure of PAINFUL AJST IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless cause Emerson Drug Co., Importers an Agents for the United States. San Jos Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 804 Fourth S Logansport, In>l. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14 1 6 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. I. 0, 0. F. State:Moetlngs (Grand Eu eampment, NOT 16tb— Grand Lodge, Nov.17 and 18th), low rate excursion tickets will b acid to Indianapolis, November 15th and lot from ticket stations on Henosylf auia Lines k JBdiana, end November 17th from stations no exceeding 100 miles from Indianapolis Heturn tickets valid Fric ay, November 19th CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. L9AT6 for Chicaj?o*3:15 a m;*5:30 a m;*l:25 p m «2:00pm; "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago -1:00 a n);*12:SO p m,*l:(X p m; *1:-«0 p m; *S:15 p <o, BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS Ix*tefor Bradford'1:15 a m;t7:40am; « p in* t4:30 p m. Arrive from Bradford »8:00an: tlO:20 am •1:20pm: t4:15pm. KFFNER DIVISION. Le»TeforEttnert8:OOam; '9:06 a m-12:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner "7:85 am,+1:03 p m; 1 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. tiMve for Richmond +1:20 » m: +S:30 » m; Mil p m; +2:20 p m. Arrive from Richmond *2:55Rm: t.U:OOam •l:50p m:+ll:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOU18VILH. Leave for Louisville *12:» am; "1:05 p m. Arrive from Louisville '3:05 a m: "1:55 p m. J. A. McCULLOCGH, Apent, Logaasport. Ind. WO. LOOAKBPOK.T HABI »OUMC. 1 Fastern Express daily 3:33 « in « Mall and Express daily 9:4X a n 4 Atlantic Express daily X:18p m M Fort Wftjne AWO Ex Sunday— 6:32 p n M Local Freight Ex Sunday , *:1S p n WIST BOOMD. t Western Express daily _ 10:24 p m I Fast Mail Dally S:13 p m T Mailtnd Kxpressdallr 2:40 p m Pacific Express daily 11:S3 a u Decatur Acco Ex-Sunday 7:S5 a in Local Freight Kx-Sanday _ 7:S5 a m IL BiriB DITI(IO«. W»SI»LD», BBTWKUI WIST aormD. ..._.....Arrtveg_._ m 8:SO a. ,—._..Arrives-...._ _..S:3C p. BABT BOVMD. ..«.«_Le«vo» ....,,_.-»9:06 a. u. ,.»..>..Leare« 8:16 p. D: 110.16 •0.8T.. Ho. M...... WO.M VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept 2S, 1897. Trmlm* Leave Locuapvrt, Imdlua. FOR THE NORTH S o. 6 _„ 10:38 ». m. •. 8 _ _ „ S:S6 p. m. FOR THE SOUTH. Mo. 21 -7:05 a. m. Mo. » - *:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all lraln» 4Qd nation*, and tor full information as to nt«*, through oars, etc., address J. a KDOBTTOHTH, agent, Lojracsport, or • C FORD. General Passenger Agent. •U. Lou.t». kto, EL & W. Time lable, Peru, Ind. Solid train) between Psoris, and Sanduaky tad Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- nectJonj to and from all points in the United •tatcw and Canada. 80CTH BOCKD DtPABI No H Indlanapolii Exp daily 7:10 a m U:»» inNoSS " Mail *Krp_ll:S8»m (Ati'.j except Sunday) No SB Xndpl'i Krp ex Uuo,._ 8 :26 p m ":ll p m No S» Pawenyer exeept Son No 151 BoohMMr local anlT* :45»m except Sunday, WORTH BOUKD. Mt am Noll Mall *Kxi>Kx8im. _J«:ll»ni kMBBNcfiMloolnnCltrteilT'. «:45pn •:• B B No M DMroll Xxp *E fta* N« ISO ACCOM «xoapt Bun... 1:46 am •DOM »•» rn» worth or* F»ro on Sunday. Jku ticket ratet and<*n«ral Information 'oall •mj J. BkfcuMr, tlolwt a«*at.,L. M. * Mra. M., or a F. •••I. months ago one of the sisters lost her Plant* That Thrive Indoors. Plants suitable for indoor window- gardens are: Geraniums; begonias, not father. He bequeathed her a home, :j nc i U (iing the Rex sections, as these which she generously made over to the j|lre not adapte( j to house culture; ole- order, and it now has a home. Here J ander plumbaxOi caotij ficuS| pa i mr ^. they are always ready, day and night, • p j distraj lantana, fuchsia, speciosa, an- for a "call." ^hurium, amaryllis, sword fern, Chinese primrose, primula obconica, calla, ^butilon, anthericum, Swainsonia, heli- ;etrope, chrysanthemum and azelea. ;For vines, English ivy, hoya, passi- ,fiora, cobea and jasmine. For hanging :plants, othonna, saxifraga, money!musk and tradescantia. For bracket plants, fuchsia speciosa, sword torn, ,begonia guttata, and geranium. Mad- 'ame Salleroi will be found excellent, 'also the single pe:unia of the flower garden. TTiinc Old Trimmings. A flannel rag and alcohol will brighten up jet passementerie that has be- jeome dusty. I Wash black lace in a pint of warm |n T ater with a teaspoonful of borax dissolved in it and use an old black kid glove for a wad to sponge it with, i To remove creases from ribbon or 'piece silk, dip each piece in a bath of 'naptha and hang up in the open air to |dry. Remember that naptha is very 'explosive, and if gasoline is used in its 'place, be equally Cc.reful of tliai. THE Sn^frt'stions for a Kaby's llutlUj. A suggestion for a baby's rattle is a jsmall gourd with white China silk ;drawn over it, and a. face painted with (Water-color paints on one side. A lit- ;tle l;ice can with a frill about ihe face UNIFORM, 'vVhen the summons iMmes, the si=ter is added. The long end of the gourd whose turn it is seizes her "enirr;:cncy that, serves as '. handle is also covered, ba and is off. The emerirt'iicy bag is the gift of interested friends. It is a leather satchel similar to that of an ambulance surgeon. This contains a comliiuation hot-water bag and syringe, with three different nozzles, forceps, scissors, soap, bandages, table;s of bichloride of mercury, vaseline, tal- thfcn wound v.-ith ?axin ribbons, with lit'.le bells attached at the end. The Ions end of the jv-urd may be cut off if one choose,-, and a round wooden, handle fastened firmly to the head. Pflrslcy for So-jpi. To powder parsley for use in soups., cum powder, medicated cotton, boracic .creamed potatoes, ?nd similar dishes, acid, and an alcohol lamp. Strange jtue bunch is dippaii quickly into boil- as ii: may be in the homes of the poor, !j n g water to make it a brilliant green. it is often impossible to get hot water so that the lamp is an important item. Over all these is folded the nursing apron, which is large enough to envelop the whole figura. Strange and pathetic are the experiences of the sisters of the order of the hristian Helpers. Brief as is the ags oC the order, its work has traveled as far as Oregon and England. The work It is then put into a hot oven to dry it quickly and thoroughly. After this treatment it may be rubbed through Ji sieve to powder it, or be broken up between the hands. It imparts a very agreeable flavor to soups especially. appeals to women who cannot afford j made . a . ... I beans while tney are roasung m the Norway's Superb CoB'ee. In Norway, where superb coffee is bit of butter is added to the to give up their lives to any work, yet desire to spend some time in working 'or others. Women who have sorrows covered shovel used there for that purpose. In France, as well, a piece of find consolation in philanthropic work. i bnuer lae * lze ot J wal ° ut ls P ut w ' The order of Christian Helpers finds j three P° unds of the f aee beans - aDd opportunity for such, yet releases i ilso a dessert-spoonful of powdered jractiea! work is required beiore a sister is considered trained. The order is supported in Tftrions ways. The school givls of St. Mary's at Garden City, Long Is!s.ud, support one sister, and the boys of St. Paul's cathedral school support another. A WOMAN'S PRAYER. bered as a pleasing part of French :offe«. 0 Lord, who knowest every need of mine. Help me to b*ar es'.ch cross and not rspme;- rant me fresh courage every lelp me to do my work aiway Without complaint! day, 0 Lord. Thou knowest well how dark the way. uide Thou my footsteps lest they stray; Give me fresh I'aith for every hour, -,est I should ever doubt Thy power, And make complaint: ive me a heart, 0 Lord, strong to •endure, lelp me to keep it simple, pure; Make me unselfish, helpful, true n every act, whate'sr I do. And keep content.! lelp me to do my woman's share, lake me courageous, strong to bear unshiue or shadow in my life; ustiun me in the daily strife To keep content! — Anna B. Baldwin, in Ladle*' Horn* Journal. The Mod«rn Bookcue. In these fin de siecle days a bookcase j; quite as much in place in the parlor jr dining room as ;n library or bedroom. The latest designs in bookcases lave no doors to them. One very pret- :y one lataly exhibited by a leading Jeccra.tor was placarded: "A cozy cor- aer bookcase." It had a broad, com- :onable seat attached to one end piled ^iih cushions. lutead of orange blossoms, the new- ert 16«& for bridal flowers ia a garland of jure white bride ro«e« holding tk« •11 im ilace. llaria Theresa's Embroidery. Some of the embroidery with which llaria Theresa, mother of Marie An- ;oinette, whiled away the hours of roy- il tedium is being repaired at Vienna. It will require ten years' work to revere it. A Ko.val Sculptress. The Princess Louise is engaged in sculpturing the figure of .an angel with 3ut=tretc!ied wings, which is to be placed over the altar in the Prince Henry of Battenberg memorial chapel it. St. Mildred's. An Impromptu Ejne Poacher. Lacking a regular egg poacher, a iaJr substitute inay.be found in the zietaiHc rim of a fruit can. If this be !>lac3d in a sauce;;,ii! of boiling water, .he egg broken carefully into it, -will •etain an approved circular shape. A »h««t>ln.i]<- Fad. There is «.uite a fad for elegant COT- •rs for sheet music. One of the neir- forms of decaratire art is the em- »«Uiehment of the titlt ptgaa of stu- SHOES AND THEIR CARE. Cleaning Three women-mutual friends-Sis- Tnere ls no <»e article in the house, ter Mary, Sister Lvdia, and Sister An- excepting perhaps good beds, that can gusta as they are now called, re- give as much solid comfort as lamps spond'ed. The two physicians of the for reading and working by. Every soul and of the body decided that, to grown member of the family should be successful, a thorough working or- possess one. There should be one of ganization must be maintained. For extra lighting power on the children s six months the three sisters attended =tudy tabl e, the library and sitting- lectures on trained nursing, given by room tables. Dr Catlin and other physicians, who | We all do without many things that volunteered and by a nurse graduate, would add to our comfort m life, not At the end of that time, early one because we are obliged to do so, but rainy morning last October, in the from lack of knowledge or thought. It presence of a few witnesses, Dr. Dar- is not wise to coddle oneself, to search lington inaugurated the order of for new wants, to make new necessities Christian Helpers. l w 'bich anchor us to one place because The dress of the sisterhood, which we cannot be comfortable elsewhere, is worn on all occasions, is a dark- But a personal lamp is a sensible lux- blue serge skirt, blue Norfolk jacket, ury or indulgence, and the sooner it white collar and cuffs, white necker- becomes a necessity, the better is our chief and cap. On the street they prospect of continued good eyesight, wear over this a blue circular coat, , not to mention the splendid revenue of made after the style of the old-fash- , comfort enjoyed through all the even- ioned "shaker coat." When nursing a _ings of our life, prolonged illness the sanitary requirements of the order prescribe that they shall be dressed all in white. A few How to Wear Shoen—Hint* on and Keeping Them. Few details of the roilet claim more attention than one's footgear. For this reason the following hints, the result of experience and practice, are here appended: Rongbly speaking, one may divide the matter under three heads: First, the mode of keeping boots; second, the manner of wearing them, and, lastly, the method of cleaning them. A special place should always be set apart for boots. Even where the proper boot cupboard is not available a shelf can always be found which should be reserved strictly for one's foot gear. Nothing so soon makes boots or shoes look shabby as neglect after wear. Treeing is simply the saving of boots and shoes alike, and granted a pair of well made and perfectly fitting trees it is not too much to say that the former will not only last nearly double the time of less carefully treated chaussure, but (and to some persons more important still) ihey will keep iheir shape and look well to the last. It may scarcely sound consistent with precepts of economy to urge that nvc pairs of boots of the same class should always be kept in wear at the same time, but nevertheless the advice is sound. There is "nothing like leather" we all know, but, like everything else, leather needs rest occasionally, and two pairs of boots or shoes worn thus alternately will considerably outlast two pairs worn one at a time and will, moreover, always look better both ia shape and condition. A small point, not always too closely attended ro, refers to the laces aud buttons. Always nudo laces carefully before removing the boots or shoes (nothing spoils the shape of these so much as the process of "slipping" the foot out while the fastenings are still done up) and be sure they are carefully laced up and neatly fastened both while in wear and also when treed. In the cleaning 7 of the ordinary black leather boot the usual mistake is the use of too hard a brush for polishing purposes. The proper process is to first brush off as much mud as possible with a hard brush, then remove any stains with a dampish cloth, and lastly, after allowing the boots to dry perfectly, unassisted by the fire, apply the blacking evenly all over the surface, taking care not to touch buttons of laces with the blacking, which must be put on with a soft brush, and then lightly polished with another fairly solo brush. The great polishing medium of such boots is elbow grease. For the kid shoe the best thing is to cleanse them first with milk, and then any shoe polish you may prefer. Patent leather obtains a high polish and is less liable to crack if after the milk cleaning it is rubbed over with olive oil auc finally polished up with a silk handkerchief. Lastly insist on duo attention being paid to the heels of all boots aud shoes %vheu cleaned. These are often overlooked or only perfunctorily attended to, with disastrous results, as heels are much mare conspicuous than their wearers are always aware of. Physical Examinations at Pennsylvania. The physical examinations of students at the University of Punnsylvimia are exceptionally systematic. The instructor goes over each man to find out if he has any ailment which needs the immediate attention of a physician. After measuring the entire body liu tests the strength and capacity of the kings and in regular order the strength of the principal groups of muscles. These points lire reckoned as L-jllows: The number of kilos, lifted with the hack and legs straight and the number of kilos lifted with the legs bent added to the strength of tha grip of the right and left hand, expiratory power as tested by the inoncme- ter, and one-tenth of the weight in kilos, multiplied by the number of times that the person cu.ii raise his weight by dipping between the parallel bars and pulling his weight up to his chin on the rings. Where- the strength test falls below the desired standard the capacity of lungs is taken into account in summing up the condition. The object of computing the total strength of the men is to ascertain what work would benefit them in the gymnasium or on the field, and in the case of candidates for athletic teams to form some idea as to their fituess for competing in the events they desire to enter. Lessons Learned From Recent Hard Fought Battles. ST. CAVENDISH ON THE DEFENSIVE. Howell Champions the System of Small Card L<-a<l« Indicative of Strength or Weakues* _ Successful Efforts to Get Avt-tt3- From Loug Suit Ko&tine. Tin' .New Jersey \Vhisc club team, \vhlch recently took the American Whist league :hallen{re trupby away from tho B;ilti- moreans after ci hi-artbreakinjj battle of brains, a few days hirer suceossfully defended its prize against tho powerful representative;; of the Brooklyn \Vhist club. This time the .ierseymen won by no small margin, as they had done in the match at Baltimore, but by the score of 2S to 10, which in matches of this sort is considered evidence of decided superiority, ll is not yet time for the heterodox whist writers like my sell to crow, but it is quite clear that the New Jersey champions are playing anything but an orthodox game. They have rejected the fourth best lead, wl: h is the cornerstone of long suitisixi according to St. Cavendish, and have substituted for it a system of small card leads, indicative of strength or of weakness — according to the card led — in the rest of the hand. If a member of the team leads a 2, 3, 4, 5 or 6, he shows strength in trumps and for reentry: if he leads a 7, 8, 9 or 10, he shows still his long suit as a general thing, but weakness outside of it. Supporting cards from weak suits when the longer suits appear to be hardly worth opening, or bettor for defensive than for offensive purposes, are a part of the. Jersey system. One entertaining whist writer, my friend Foster, calls this style of play the coiumon sense giime, but it is nothing of the sort. It is a very elaborately devised system, which no doubt has an element of i sense in it, as everything good Bowler Richardson. Richardson, the noted bowler of Srarey, England, worked continuously from the opening to the close of the season. At Hastings he brought the total number of his victims for hi? four seasons up to 1,000, a performance that has never previously been achieved, and tho fact thai; in IS94 he took 196 wickets, 290 in 1S95, last year 246 and this season 273 proves very conclusively his value to the Surrey team. His last effort this season was to take 13 vrickets for 141 runs, although there was a strong batting side against him. Richardson is a tall, powerful man, and he puts his height to good use in bowling. He :omes from Mitcham, in Surrey, a neighborhood Ions famous for .-ric-bPters. CARTERS 1TTLE SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspcpsb, tndijjeslion and Too Hearty Eating, A per- Icct remedy for Dizzmese, Kanjea, Dnnrai. nen, Bod Taste in the Month, Coated Tongue PurniatheSHe, TORPID LIVER. Tbef Regulate th« Bowel*. Purer/Vegetable. •maN Pll. tmatt •ma! has, and there is no other reason for calling it common sense whist. It is really a variety of the invitation game, which has a great hold on the whist public today. Its origin may be found in my little book, "Whist Openings," published two years ago. There I recommended the 2, 3, 4 and 5 for long suit openings indicative of accompanying strength, but pointed out that individual players or teams might add the (3 to the same category. My friend Foster didn't quite know how to take these suggestions. At first, be liked them. Then he condemned them as conducive to a wooden game, which, of all things, the arch short suiter despises. Now he finds a champion team using what is merely a, slight variatioa of the one explained in "Whist Openings," and he accepts it, embraces it, as his true love, the common sense game. ily other friend. Work, who, If not so entertaining as Foster, is quite as able a theorist and a much abler player, calls the •Jersey system what it is — the invitation game. It is almost precisely that variety of the invitation game which Charles Stuart street of Boston has recently christened, in his "Whist Up to Date," tho "modified" game. This system is used by the Pyramid Whist club, which is unquestionably the .strongest coterie of players in New England. They are a lew— less than a. dozen—experts who have been drawn together by a common desire to get away from the strict long suit routine and n;i!.ke the small, card opening mean some- Ihinsr. Their inutlilied game is, however, modUlcd beyond Street. His treatise lays down the 2, U, -1 and 5 ns the strong iind the (i, 7 and S as the weak long suit leads, but the Pyramid players— of whom ho is one, buc nut tin: only one— have stretched this law considerably. They now play only the i. :iand 4 to show trump strength, and not infrequently lead the other small cards, up to the S, as tho "top of nothing" —that is. from the head of weak suits, long or short. In face, they practice — so far as the openings arc concerned — very nearly the system which 1 broached two years ago. When you come to compare the ezist'in, varieties of the invitation game, you find that they are different merely in matters of detail. The same principle underlie: them all — namely, don't lead the lowest card of a plain suit unless you have trump and re-entry strength back of it and desire to encourage partner to play a forward game. Two years ago I thought the i, 3, 4 and ;i were about all the small Ciirds the player would need for this purpose; that the ti and higher small cards would so seldom be found at the bottom of long suits accompanied by strength; that a. different meaning might safely be attached to them without diminishing the elasticity of the system Now it appears that the New Jersey players believe the 0 to be necessary as a strong long suit card, and the Pyramids, on the other hand, believe bulh the C and the o to be unnecessary. For my own part, I frankly admit that I am not altogether satisfied with any of these arbitrary divisions of the cards, al though 1 am responsible for their introduction. The principle underlying them — the lead ol The lowest card of a plain suit only when the re.-.; •,>: the hand is strong — is sound and unobjectionable. There id some question, (luwr-vcr, about the proper method of application of the principle. The practice that I now follow, which is the practice of the Hovrell Whist club teams, is this: If a hiind demands the opening of a long suit with a small card, I lead the lowest of the suit if I have four or more trumps, and the penultimate or any small card above the lowest if I have less than four trumps. This method differs in effect but little from the original -2, S, -1, 5 idea, but it is more clastic and conservative It works very well in every instance, and is quite well liked by all players who have tried it. It seems to me to be really the simplest form of the invitation game, so far as this style of play is at present developed. As I said at the outset of this article, the recent success of the invitation game does not justify early crowing. It is better in the interest of whist science to let the experimenting go Oft &nd calnily to awaiG the universal verdict. E. C. HOWELL The Central Passenger Association lOOu Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket JsfCireaJe «t principal Ticket Office* o The Pennsylvania Lines. It it honored t ne year from date of sale, for Eithnnge l jcktts over either of the loilowlnf named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore i Ohio. ' Baltimore i- Ohio Southwestern. Cblcago \- Eastern Illinois, Chicago i;w"egr Michuran, Cincinnati * Muskingum Valley, Cincinnati. Hamilton Jc Dayton, Cleveland >t Marie ta, Cleveland. Canton i Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago i Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling, Cleveland Tern.tail i Valley. Columbus. HocKing Valk-y & Toledo. Columbus, Sandusky & Hocking-, Detroi^i Cleveland Meam K»vj(fation, Deimit. Grand Kapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley i- Pitisburg. Evansville i Indianapolis, Kvonsyilie& Terre Hau'-e Findi-iy. Fort Wayne & Western. Flint i Pere Murquette, Grand Kapi^g & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake Shore it Michigan Southern, Louisville & Nathville, Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and EvanBvllle Louisville. Kvansville & St Louli, Louisville. Henderson & St Louis, Michiean Central, Now Toi k, Chicago i; St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Lines West of PitUburg:, Peoria, Decatur &. Kvansvllle. Pittshurg & Lake Erie. Pituburg & Western, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City Vandalia Line, W abash Railroad, Zaneavllle & Ohio river. The price or th' se tickets are Thirty Dollara each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entlretj and exclusively by th« original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars i» paid by the Commissioner of the Central Passenger ABbOCiation, E. A. Ford, Gen. Pase. Agt. Pittsburg, Pa Sept 90,1S87 International Golf. A team match between players representing Canada and tb<; United States will probably be the neit novelty in golf. H. P. Toler, who did so well for Baltusrol recently, had been at Quebec for two weeks. He played over the grand links on the plains of Abraham and beat the best golfers the Dominion conld turn out. Best of all be talked wi;:h the officers of the Canadian Golf association, and at their request be J* to do his utmost to promote the team I'he plan is to make it an annual There U a chance that the first patch may be played this year, bat per- fcap* it will have to go over to spring. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. in., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or addresg C.S.MEWEll,Agt. WABASHRR, Logansporl, Ind. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Llnei will furnish information regarding Horaw- Seekers' Excursions to various pointg in the Northwest, West Southwesi and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate • trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania, Lino Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson District PasseDger Ayent lDdltn«poliS,Jnd Home Seekers Excursion.. . FOR JNoveiriber and December'97 --THR-- Mare authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold XoTember, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 31st. For particulars, call on or addreM Logansport, lad. An/one who gaffers from th»t terrible plague, Itching Pi] M, will ap. precUtc the Immediate relief ud pernitnent core that come*. through the me of Doan't Ointment. II never falli.

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