Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 24, 1897 · Page 27
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 27

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 24, 1897
Page 27
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MANHOOD Th« world admlm «»« perfect Maul Hot •aarace, dignity, or mnicular dtrrelopment alone, bBttbatMbtleand wonderful force known M SEXUAL VITALITY •fetch It the (lory of mmnliooa-the pride of •otb old and yonng.buttliereare thouiandi of men gmrertng the mental tortures of a, w manlio«4U icattered cerrei. and ga*ul power who can bo cored by our Magical Treatment vtlch mar Be taken at home under our direction! * we wtll pay B.R. fare and hotel btllii for thow iffco wi*h to ctme here. If we fall to cure. We have •o free prescription*, free cure or C.O.D. fake. We fcaT« 1250,000 capital and (ronr»»tce to cure every •a*e -we treat or refund every dollar yon pay n», or toe may be deposited In any btntc to be paid na Vben a care U effected. Write for fnll particular*. •TA.TK M K01CAX, CO., Omalia, ! LDDD POISOH A SPECIALTY"'""« B l\ OrCUIMkil I onUaryorTer r.lary «L,OOZ> roiSON pcm.jncntly cured In 25 to35 days. You can be troaicil at homo for oumo price under sumo K'uiirua- ty» If you prefer to come hero wo will contract to pny railroad f around hotel bllls.ana DOGhanre, i f we fall to care. J f you bare taken nier- eory. Iodide potash, ana mill ha\o aches ana pains, M ucousPatches in mouth. Sore Throat, rlinpleg. Copper Colored Spot*, Ulcers OQ any part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows) falllne eat. It la tbie Secondary j:LUOl> POISON we (faarantte to cure. Wo solicit the roont obstinate cages and cnallenee the world for a •aneweoannotcnre. This disease has alw ya nfiled the ttkill of the most eminent phyj>l- eiana. 9500,000 capital bc'alnd our uncunJl- ttotial ffnaranty. Absolutejproofs sent sealed OQ wplleatkm. Address COOK KEMliI>Y CO., •33Vjuonlc Teroplo, CHICAGO, ILL. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These »re 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 Gal. B. P. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. Ifor I. 0, 0. F. Stato;Moetlng8 (Grand Eu- •ampment, NOT 18th—Grand Lodge, Nov.l'th and 18th). low rate excursion tickets will be •Id to Indianapolis, November 15th and IBth from ticket stations on Pennsylvania Lines in JBdiana, and November 17th from statioas not exceeding 100 miles from Indianapolis Heturn ••keti valid Frlcay, November 19th. * Buc by Centrs,! T iUJ'Ol.l.OW*, Daily, (pxrAiiii; San<Tei7 OHTCAOO DIVISION DAILY. Leave for Chloajro*3:15 a mi'o.-SO a m;*l :25 p m •2:00 pm: -4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m:*12:80 p m,*l:0" p m: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADrOSD AND COLUMBUS. Leave for Bradford '1:15 a m;t7:40am; M:45 pin- t4:SOpm. Arrive from Bradford *S:00 am: tlOSO am; •1:20 p tn;-M:15p m. EFFNEH DIVISION. Le«TeforEffnert8:OOa m: t9:OSa m-r2:06p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffuer "7:35 am, 1 1:03 p m: 12:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHM9ND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond -tl :20 a m : t5 :30 a m ; M :10 p m; t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *3:£6am; tJ.l:OOam •1:50 p m:+U:20p m. IHDUNAPOLIS AND LOUISVILL*. Leave for Louisville 12:55 a m; *1:05 p m. Arrive from UiulivlUe *3:OB a m: '1:56 p m. J. A. McCULLOTJGH, Agent, Logaasport. Ind. U>GAN8FORT y«. BAIT »onnc I Kaatern Express dally ................. « Mail and Eiprosi daily ............ .. 4 Atlsutio Express dally ................ M Fort Wavne AOCO Ex Sunday. . . W Local Freight Kx Sunday ......... fTIST BOUND. 1 Western Kxproja dally ......... -----1 Ka«t Mall Dally ........................... • Mall and Kxpre«s dally ................. I Pacific Express dally ...... — ........ • Decatur Acoo Ei-Sundav ...... ... . . • Local Freljrh't Kx-Sunday..^ ------It UTIB DIVIIIO*. W*9I«lOa, IiOOAKKPOBI AKD OHILI. WIST BOUKD. Mo. »— ........ ~ — Arrive* — ™ ......... Ho. ft- ............. — Arrives- ............... BAUX BOUKD. 3:33 a m 9:4X a n . 4:18 D m 8:Ri! p m 4:18 p m ,10:54 p m . MS p m . 2:40 p m .11:33 a m ":3T> a m . 7:35 11 m .. WO. M --------------- L««ve» ......... - . S:SO a. n ..S:SO p. tf ._»:« a, a ..8:45 p. n VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 28,1897. T>*ba* Leave L,oKw«p»rt, imdtaB*. FOR THE NORTB He. 6 — 10:36 a. m. ««.8 _ S:36 p. m. FOR THE SOOTH. M«. 21 -7:OSa. ra. Mo. S 3:25 p. m. TOT complete Time Card, giving all tralnu and ttationa. and for full information ai to raw*, through cars, etc., addre«s J. 0. BDOIWORTH, agent. Logansport, or • i.. FORD. General Pauontrer Agent. St. Loulf. Mo. L,. E. & W. Tune 1 able, Peru, Ind. SolM tnUni between Peorifc and Sandugky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In the United Itatee and Canada. AJUUTO SOUTH BOUKD DWA.RT Mo H Indianapolis Krp daily 7:10 a m U:* am No 33 " MailiKrp-U:3Sa m (dally except Sunday) No » Xndpl's Kxp ez dun — J:* p m »:ll B m No » Pasaenger eioept &un No ISlRochwturlooaJ arrive :45»m except Sunday, NORM BOUKD. u. _J»:l»aa -H pm No « Detroit Xxp Bx No 1» Acoo» except Sim... «;«a» •OoM f«t rum •ortko^Pura ion Sunday. ^^ 4*nena Jnfontttlon call afoat, L. M, * W. WITH OSE VOICE. Logwigport People Who Hare Inmtl- are a Ualt on the Su bjecu The voice of the people I« heard all over the hind. Trumpet Notes of truth Bounded from east to west. LoganBport has joined the throng. Many a citizen lifts h:e voice In praise. RnthuslHsdo everywbere- Backs relieved of heavy burdens. Nights of suffering, days of misery. Become nighta of rest and days of joy. It'B the constant working of Donn's Kidney Pills. Are these reports all true? Ask H neljfhoor who knows. Here is B Lofransport,cit'zen. ask him, Head wha* he says. Mr. J. d. Humphrey of 1S33 Toledo St , says: I have bad 16 years ol kidney complaint, und have taken a great deal of medicini;. with the only result that 1 got rid of my money. I suffered i-o much at times. In fact death would huvejbeen welcome relief. They were the most distressing backaches, ofttn rendering me so helpless that 1 could not turn from oue Bide to the other in a. b, tl wi'.tioit rising u> sitting position. 0 :e doctor told me t cat my tnaiu trouble was enlargement of tho prostrate glana, an 1 p&rtly accounted for the distressing difficulty wi h the kidney secretion fro.n which 1 suffered. 1 lost control over the secretions, and they were highly colored, contaiaed a hiavy sediment and wore aecompalned by more or less pain. I got a box' of Doan's Kidaey Pills at B. F.Kees- Img's drug store aud as 1 used thein.tho symptoms became lese marked, and finally passed away Altogether. I am on my feet a great deal now, but never have backache, nor any of tho distressing trouble with the kidney secretions with which 1 suffered with, for so many years. Our daughter was here ylsitini? from Pittsburtf, and complained of backache. 1 Induced her to use Doan's Kidney Pills' and they promptly cured her. 1 recommend them to any one suffering trom any kind of kidaey ailment,* 1 Doan's Kidney Pills are for lale by all dealers. Price 50 tents. Mailed by Foater- MllburnCo., Buffaio, N. 7., sole agents for the U. S. Kemember the name Doan's and take n» other. the Origin of ThJtnk>clrlD(. The first recorded in- §tance of anything in the natttre of thanksgiving in the history of our country is the following entry in an old Bible belonging to one of the first pilgrims: '' Sonne born to Susanna White, December 19th. 1620, yt six o'clock morning. Next day we meet for prayer and thanksgiving." This, however, is not generally accepted as the first observance of that nature, since it hardly partook of the character of a general thanksgiving. But 15 months after the pilgrims sailed from Holland they held a harvest festival which lasted a week. This is generally spoken of as the first Thanksgiving in New England, but it was not a day set apart by the governor, nor was it attended by any religions observance. A few yours later precisely the same thing occurred. Thereupon July 30, 1628, was appointed as a day of thanksgiving, uiul before the second sunset a relief ship arrived. Fust days and thanksgiving days came at irregular intervals for a number of years, the latter following somo marked event of a beneficent nature, such as getting rid of Anne Hntchinsou, whose preaching caused such a turmoil in New Eugland, for the termination of King Philip's war and the close of the Revolution and the triumph of independence in America. Then carno the practice of the governor of ea-ch state naming a day for general thanksgiving. These at first were not coincident, but the beautiful custom has prevailed for a considerable time, and doubtless will prevail for ages to come, of the president appointing such a day, generally the last Thursday in November, to which tho governor of each state assents by naming the same day. Thus there is one day each year when the 45 states and the territories from the Atlantic to the Pacific and from British America to the gulf return thanks to God for his manifold blessings and mercies. Even More Exciting-. i-Lris/i-i ! y-"!^ : [•;!:>?.} ; Miss Boston—How drill and unexciting the Pilgrim Fathers mnst have found Thanksgiving without football There •was no kicking the pigskin then. Wagley—That's true, but they got their excitement licking tho redskin. Some Natty Costume*. Some natty costume of ladies' cloth designed for slender young women are made of two shades of the material, the fronts of the blouse trimmed -with cloth straps completely covered with ro-ws ct handsome braid or silk cord applique. Tfae arrangement of braided or machine stitched straps and tabs of the dress material is greatly varied this season. Some show lines that run horizontally across the waist front, others simulate a norfolk jacket, and again the band* go round the figure from under the arms, &nd over the arms from the shoulders are laid similar straps. On go-wns just mentioned the darker shades are used for the straps, and the skirt i3 of one •hade opened up each seam on the front and sides, with stitched bands of the Other shade inserted.—New Yock PoM. HIDE AWAY, MISTAH MOON. ISTAH MOOX. » look in down From do clouds upon de Heah roe pray ! Fin de darkes 1 cloud yo' kin, sahl Pin a cloud ez brack ez sin, sah. Hide away, Histah Moon! Hide away! Mistah Moon, a-shinin bright, ilakin all de country light— Li(.;lit e£ day — Doan' yo 1 know hit's neah Thanksgibbin, An de \vorl owes me a libbin? Hide away, Mistah MoonI Hide away ! EAHLE H. EATON. AT THE BISHOP'S. A THAXKSGIYISG STOUT. fOopyright, 18S7, by H. Addington Bruce.] The bishop tamed into Madison sgnaxe from Twenty-third street with that calm, dignified stride, almost half a waddle, cultivated by so many church dignitaries. As befitted a man with an easy conscience, he walked with his head well up in the air and betrayed by his •whole appearance that he was well satisfied with himself. Good reason for being so, with his prosperous living and his fat income, waxing greater year after vear, to say nothing of his work among the many poor souls—rich ones, rather—whom ho instructed every Sunday in the mysteries of the narrow path. The bishop's sermons were remarkable for their eloquence, and he had excelled himself in the Thanksgiving sermon that morning. The result of his preaching was practically seen in the size of- the weekly collections, and he had no reason to complain of the Thanksgiving day contributions. Therefore it was with the reflection of work well done that the good bishop was on his way now to a quiet, comfortable, little family dinner. With pleasure he thought of how excellent the menu would be, for his chef, recently imported from Paris, wus no second rate one bj- any means. There was a keen suggestion of frost in the air. with the prospect of a suo%v- fall before morning. The bishop involuntarily hastened his pace a little as he felt the coolness of the atmosphere. It was almost 7 o'clock and past twilight. Near tho comer of East Twenty- fourth street, leaning carelessly against the railing in front of Dr. Parkhurst's church, was a tall, well built young man, apparently fashionably dressed. He probably was not more than So or 26. As the bishop passed where he was standing he spoke to the divine, and the latter halted, though the young man was an utter stronger to him. "A fine, cool evening, " said tho idler, crossing quickly to the bishop's side. "A little too cool for me, " responded the bishop, "but"— A glance of inquiry was directed at the other. The young man smiled. "Ah, yes," said he suavely. "I forgot to introduce myself. You must pardon my rudeness. I heard you preach this morning, bishop, and seeing yon passing now I thought you would not take it amiss if I ventured to tell you how impressed I was with your sermon. " The bishop would have made some acknowledgment of the compliment, but the speaker did not give him tima He continued hurriedly: "This is my very first visit to New York. 1 only arrived last night and expect to return to my home in Chicago in a very few days. Yon do not know '•HERE IS MT CARD." bow delighted I was at the good fortune which led me to your church to- dav. 1 am stopping at the Fifth Avenue, across the square. Here is my card- In tie dim street light the bishop read, "Herbert E. Edwards, Chicago. Bis." "I am delighted to meet yon, my boy," said the bishop, with cordiality, his Tanity gratified in no small measure by the flattering allusion to his sermon. "Will you be in 5few York very long?" "Oh, no," was Edwards' reply, "only a tew days. My business here, for my Tisit is a business one, •will not detain me long, and with but a limited •feole of friendi I hare no great dears to remain. Indeed I am sorry that I could not delay my trip a day longer. Thanksgiving day away from home is always dull in the extreme. One misses the family dinner especially." As he spoke the young man, in search of a cigar, carelessly threw open his topcoat, and the bishop could see that he was faultlessly arrayed in evening dress. "Ah," thought the reverend gentleman, "evidently a well to do young fellow." And he added aloud, arespon- | sive chord in his heart being touched at the mention of the word "dinner:" "Yes, one does feel lonely away from one's own people on a, day like this. Are you dining with friends this evening?" "No such Inck," answered Edwards unu-kly. "I dine at the hotel- I'll have turkey, of course, aiid all that sort of t.:iug, but it will not seem the same old Thanksgiving dinner to which I have been accustomed.'' Then he added earnestly: "Bishop, if I did not feel that you •svonld refuse, me I would ask you to come and dine with me this evening." "We can do much better than that," broke in the bishop warmly. "I would be pleased if you would come and dine with us. We are having but a small family dinner, :md you would be entirely welcome to share it'' Edwards' surprise at this unexpected kindness must have been very apparent, for the bishop hastened to add, his face beaming with good will: "Now, I will listen to no objections, for you can have none in reason. My home is only a short, distance up iladi- son avenue, and I see you are quite prepared to go out." Still smiling with good nature, the worthy bishop started up the street, followed by the man from Chicago, protesting, but in truth rather feebly. On the way the Chicagoan explained to the reverend gentleman that his business in New York was in connection with a deal on 'change and that if the bishop cared to speculate he migh-t in a day or two be able to give him a valuable tip, whereat the good bishop chuckled inwardly, for here was surely a splendid chance to add to his finances. Thanking Edwards, he hinted plainly that he might take advantage of his offer, and the broker, for such he seemed to be, expressed the pleasure it would afford him to be of any use to the bishop. The Thanksgiving dinner passed off splendidly, Edwards proving himself a splendid conversationalist. Just four people participated besides the bishop and Edwards. These were the wife, daughter and son of the bishop and a brother, a well to do banker. The daughter, about 22 years old, was a tall, slender, willowy girl, fair of complexion, with clear, blue eyes, and the visitor was assiduous in his attentions to her during thu evening. The son was a young Princeton man, and naturally the conversation at dinner turned a great deal on football and on the day's game. Edwards seemed thoroughly up in the game, discursing with great fluency on various celebrities of western fame. His acquaintanceship with various Chicago clergymen, all personal friends of the bishop, served to advance him in the latter's good graces, and, taken all in all, he made a very favorable impression on the whole family. His easy carriage, his graceful deportment and well choseu language proved beyond a doubt that he was 'a thorough gentleman, and the bishop congratulated himself more and more for having met him. Shortly after the party adjourned to the drawing room the banker, seemingly to Edwards' relief, announced his intention of going home, and promptly said good night. After an evening pleasantly passed by all, during which the visitor only added to the good impression he had created earlier, Edwards hinted that he was about to leave. "Wait a moment, please," said the bishop. "The other day I bought a painting, which I was informed was a genuine Baphael. If you should happen to know anything about art, Mr. Edwards, I would very much like to have you step into the library and examine it" "With great pleasure," responded Edwards. "To tell you the truth, painting has always been one of my hobbies.'' Excusing themselves, the bishop and his guest crossed the hall and found themselves in a small but cozy little room, in which were shelves laden with theological works, a large writing desk, a small safe and a couple of chairs. Edwards took in the situation with a glance, and an observer would have seen a quiet smile of satisfaction on his handsome face An odd thing he did, but something that the bishop was too preoccupied to notice, was to noiselessly turn the key in the door. "This is the picture," said the bishop proudly. "Tell me just exactly what you think of it.'' The Chicaj;oan examined it with the air of an expert "You need have no fears," said he at length, after an apparently minute survey. "It is a Raphael all right, and I congratulate you on its possession." The bishop gave a little sigh of relief. "Thank vou,' : said he. "I was afraid I might have been duped, though I ara seldom caught napping. Let us return. "One moment, please," asked Edwards briskly. "I wish van would sit down, as I nave a somewhat lengthy communication to make to you. "Why, certainly," from the bishop affably." "Is it in reference to the deal?" '' In reference to a deal,'' repeated the other. "Bishop, you have treated me with so much kindness since we first met that I am induced to put the confidence in vou which I would perhaps give to nobody else in the world." The bishop smiled at the yonng man encouragingly. "You see," he went on, "the subject is a delicate one, noc to be treated lightly. When I left Chicago three days ago, I had to leave in somewhat of a hnrry and was forced to start at hardly a moment'* notice- I had but littlstimeto GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER >-^il^p^ilp^l^ jP^fe^fr.^ 'i.i;:^ ft '.'.:e world's best ci«in?er .1 :;ii-ki-;. >:..: -:r'Mt<--^>"t'iui. v in 4-pound ^,/". .'.:':.;.-•...-.:•-. M.;.k> raly by :ir. -a. K. KAIKBAXK COMPAST, ^'-i-- ~'. . • : •- >"'• ' V.i-k, Boston, pack and forgot a number of things that a gentleman always should have with him. Among others was my watch. As a business man I am in constant need of a timepiece. I see you are wearing one, bishop. Might I ask you to loan it to me, merely to loan it to me, for a couple of days?" "What!" thundered the bishop, . aghast. "Oh, I ask you merely as man to j man. I rely on your goodness of heart ; as exhibited all evening not to refuse ' this trifle." The bishop sat glaring in his armchair. He made no movement. His chubby, round face was apoplectic with raga "Come, come," said Edwards, changing his tune. '' I have no time to waste discussing the matter.'' The sight of the butt of a revolver half drawn from Edwards' trousers pocket acted like an electric shock on the bishop. In a moment the richly jeweled watch was on the floor at the feet of the man from Chicago. '' That's reasonable,'' said ha '' Now, my dear bishop, that gold cross around your neck I will keep it as a souvenir of you." "Next," continued Edwards, pocketing the cross, "have you any money about you? I confess I came away tonight ridiculously short of change." The bishop glowered at him in impotent wrath, but Edwards preserved \Vnt*r Tank falls, on the Kollcr*. Franklin, Ind., Xov. 24.—While a full force of men were at work in tha Weatherall rolling: mill, a larsre water i tank fell on the boilers, breaking the j steam pumps and causing $1,000 darn- I ages. None of the employes was in- j jured. ( He Wrts DijdippoinUMl in LOT*. | Greencastle. Ind., Nov. 24.—Henr^ I Kahle, aged 28 years, committed sulcid» Sunday night, shooting himself through the stomach with a shotgun. Disappointment In love is the alleged cause. Stranger Killed on the RaiL Greencastle. Ind.. Xov. 24.—A strange* '. bearing a card from the Uniontown(Pa.) Amalgamated Association lodge, Xo. S3, was killed by the cars here. Hie card bore the name of. Henry Cavanaugh. Indiana Supreme Court. Indianapolis, Xov. 24.—The supreme court was reorganized Monday by tha election of Judge Timothy E. Howard, of South Bend, to chief justice In place of Judge James McCabe. Death of a Wisconsin Pioueer. Manitowoc. Wis.,Nov. 23.—A telegram was received here yesterday bringing news of the death of Judge J. T. Mills at Denver, Colo. Judge Mills was prominent in the early history of Wisconsin, being active in the orcaniiatlon of tha Republican party. HE FUMBLED AT THE COMBINATION. his imperturbable smile. Four $10 bills and a couple of dollars in silver were the result of a search through tb.3 bishop's clothes. "Hum!" said the guest of the evening. '' Is that all you have?'' The bishop nodded. "Then," said Edwards, with gravity, "I fear I will have to ask you to open the safe. I am certain you have not banked today's collection yet. Let me g e e_you announced it at nearly $900. a tidy sum." The bishop attempted to expostulate. "The money belongs to the church, not to ma '' "Ah, that may be, but I am only borrowing it from the church, and I rely on vour goodness of heart to repay it to the'church yourself in case I forget to. Time is flying Hurry!" Unable to Stand up, the unfortunate clergyman crawled over on his hands and knees and fumbled at the combination. His hands shook so that he could hardly open it, while the Chicagoaa, revolver in hand, stood guard over him. Once opened, it was the work of a moment to transfer the packages of money to the capacious pockets of the visitor. who politely assisted the bishop back to his armchair. "Now," said Edwards, "I think I am perfectly satisfied. You have behaved beautifully, dear bishop, and I am delighted to liucl th;ir I was perfectly right in relying upon your goodness of heart. I have only two more things to say, that vour sermon this morning was excellent and your dinner this evening equally so. As to that deal, why, we will talk it over next time we meet, •which may not be, alas, for a long time." A chloroformed handkerchief did the rest, and soon the old bishop was sleeping soundly on the floor of his library. Edwards drew a long breath as he walked into the halL He could heai conversation in the drawing room, and at once concluded all was safa So, relocking the library door, he put the key in his pocket and walked boldly into the drawing room. "Ladies." said he, "I will bid you good night now, with many thanks for your kind hospitality. By the way, the bishop does not wish to be disturbed for at least an hour. He is busy in the library studying some information I have just given him in regard to a little deaL Tomorrow evening I may call again Thank you both.'' Polite as ever, be bowed himself out of the house gracefully. Strange to say, a cab was waiting for him "Jim," said he to the driver, "go •low till you get round the corner. Then to the station like helL I've copped tho pile. We'll divvy later.'' Then the cab started. H. APDDH2TOH ia Limitei Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibulcd, 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. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:00 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 address C.G.NEWEll,Agt. WABASH E.R, Ind. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Isforaale at principal Ticket Officei o The Pennsylvania Lines. It IB honored CDC year from date of aaJe, for Exchange') icktt 3 over either of the following named Lines: Ann Artor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago KWCB- Michigan, Cincinnati & Muekingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton * Dayton, Cleveland & Murie'.a, Cleveland. Canton & Soujnern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago * St L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling. Cleveland Termini] & Valley, Columbus, Booting Valley & Toledo. Coluaibus, Sandusky & HoeMnp, Detroit;& Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Gracd HapWJ * Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny V»lley i Fituburg. £7am>vule & Indiana poll*. Kv»nsTilie & Terre Haute. Findlay. Fort Wryne & We*t*m. Flint & Fere Marquette, Grand KapHs * Indiana, Indiana, Decamr & Western, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Loul»ville * Nashville. Between Looiiville * Cincinnati stid between St. L and JKruuvtit* LoniBvJLe, Evangville & 8t Louia, Louisville. Henderson & Et Louia, Michigan Central, Neir Yoik, Chicago * St louis, Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania JUne« West of Pitahunt, Peoria, Dccatur 4: EvanaVllto, Pftttburg i Lake Erie, Pittebiirg- & Weetoro, Pfttabnrg. Lisbon ic. Wertern, Toledo, St Louis * KauMf Otj VandaJia Line, Wabaxh Railroad, Zane»nile t Ohio river. Tbe price nf the*e ticket* are TWrtT DollaM each. They are not transferable IftlMdakM is uaed in its eottretj and exotnitolr fcj tb» original purchaser, » rebate of tea Dollan to paid by the Coromlatiooer of tho Central Fa* genger Auodation. JB. A. Ford, Gen. Paw. Agt. I PttUtan».Pa BeptN/UV

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