Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1897 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 26, 1897
Page 7
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-c 5, >»,=>, 1897 NOVEMBER, 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 9 16 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 5a. 6 13 20 27 ILDDDPDISDH B A 6PECIALTYondar,or Te , tlary ULOOO 1'OISON pcn&jneniiy curcdin]5to35doyg. Youcan bctrcviiMaS homeforbamo price under e:vme guaranty. If yoa prefer to come hero we will contract to pay railroad fnrennd hotel billa.and DOChanre, If we fall to cure. J f you have taken mercury. Iodide potash, and still have aches and pam>. Mucous Patches la mouth. Sore Throat, Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, UlcerH on •DT part of tho body, Hair or Kyebrows falline cot, It li this Secondary BLOOD POISON we guarantee to cure. We solicit tho moat obstinate cases und challenge the world for i» rune we cannot cure. This dl*cs»o has «1« js battled tho Hklll of the most ciuiutu t physi- tlans. »5OO,OOO capital behind our unconditional (ranninty. Absoluteproofn sent Healed on ipllcatkm. Addrcas COOK KKMKDV COL Temple, CHICAGO, ILL, •C e MANHOOD _._.. world mdmires tlir perfect Man I Kol r»nrage, dlRnlty, ormusculnr development alone, but that tubtl* and wonderful force known u SEXUAL VITALITY 5tlchlnthe glory of mnnnooa—the prldo of •otH old and younff, but there are tnou»»noi of men •bfferlnft the tDcntal tortures of ft tveafceurd iBitnliood, aliattcred nerves, nnd failUlg (exnal power who can bo cured ojr our Magical Treatment Wbtch may be taken at home under our direction! « we will pay R.R. faro and hotel bills lor thoi irto wliti to ccme here. If we /all to core. Wehni, K frcc prc«cr1ptlon8,f rce euro or C.O.D. falce. "We TO »200,000 capital and ituaratxce to euro eTery •we we treat or refund every dollar you pay ns, or tor mar bo dcponlied la kuy bink; to be paid at Wfc«n » cure It effected, Write for full paitlrnlan, »TATE MJEOICAli CO., Omalim, v - 1 * 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 Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 804 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Trulnr Run by CeotreJ TUr.f« AD K>U.OW« . f Dailj, *xoept S^nflajr. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Letre for ChlcoflO*3:15 a m;*6:30 a m;*l :25 p m "2:00 pm; "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago *1 :00 a m ;*12 :30 p m ,*1 :00 pm; »l:<0p m; *8:15pm. DBADrORD AND COLCMBUS. Leaf o for Bradford *l:15a m;t7:40um; '1:45 pm' t4:30p m. Arrive from Bradf ord *8:00 am; tlO:20 am: •1:20 p m;+4:15pm. BFFNEH DIVISION. L*aveforEffnert8;OOam;t9:Oea m- t2:06pm 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Klrner- | 7:SSani; -»l:OSp m: 12:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond tl :20 a m; t5:SO a m; *1:10 p m; t2:20p m. ArrtTe from Richmond *2:55am: «l:00am •1:50 p m; +11:20 p m. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VILU. Leav* for Louisville 12:55 a m; *1 :05 p m. Arrive from CouUvllle *8:05 a m; *1:56 p m. J. A. MoCULLOUGH, Ajrent, Loyaosport, Ind. U>QAN8POHT JM. MABT BODKD » Knstorn Express dully .................. 8:83 a m f Mail and Express dally ............... »:& a Da 4 Atlantic Express daily .................. 4:18 D m II Fort Wayne ACCO Ex Sunday — 6::a p m 74 Local Frcl(<ht Ex Sunday.. ....... 4:1$ p ui W*8T BOUND. I Western Express daily ......... - ...... 10:24 p m 1 Vast Mall Daily ............................. »:1S p m 7 Mail and Hxpreos dally ............. „... 2:40 p m t Pacltle Express daily ..................... ll.-ss a in U Dccauir Aeoo Ex-Sunday ...... ----- 7:S. r > a m 7* Local Frelpht Ex-Sunday ...... . ...... 7:35 a in .»L MT1B DIVIilOW. WB8T8IDI, BSTWnB LOQiKRPOBT ABD CHILI. WSSX BOUKD. Ho. »6. .......... ------ *jrive» ------ ....... - S:SO a. n> Bo. 87 — . ......... ---- irrtTes ------ .......... 8:30 p. ra Ho. ................ - Learei ............. ...^:06 ». n WO.M .......... ------ Learei ................. »:4S p. » VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, in effect Sept. 28.1897. TrMUa* l<f>av« JU»ciLU»part, Indiana, FOR THB NOHTH lh». e..._.~ ™ —10:S« &. m. Ko.8 ~ ~. — S;S(> p. m, !\>R THE SOUTH. Mo. 21 ":05 a. m. Ko. 3 ~. 2:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all trains and itatioua. and for fell information as to rate*, through oars, etc., address 1. 0. tooilTOSTH, a^ent, Logansport or • 4, FORD, General Pauenger Afrent, St. LOU.U. No. . Ex. & Time table, Peru, Ind, Solid trains between Peoria and Sandusky and Indianapolis and Miotijran. Direct connection* to and from all points in tne United •tfttet and Canada. iERTVi SOUTH BOUND DKPAJRT No H Indianapolii Kxp daily 7:10 a m U:»amNo23 " Mail A Rxp_ll :Sg a m (dal'j exoapt Sunday) No z> Indpl's Kip ex iun.~ 3 J6 p m •:!• • n No S» Faaienger exeept&uzt No 111 Sochwttr local arrive :« » m except Sunday, WORTH BOUKD. t> M Mo M WcUnm City *»uy V. p m Itot* Dctrah KXP BK SUM . Ma 110 Awo* except Stm... J DoM o«t rtrm monk a? Fwa on Sundmy. fn ttctet r»te« *jnd,^iQer»l tafonMtioa t)«ll Endorsed. Our well-known «b street druggist speaks emphatically. There are not many of our readers who do not know Mr. B. F. Keeslin?, donotkaow the 4th street drug-gist. If not personally, by repute, a man who would not lend his name or give endorsement unless he deemed itsiven in a worth cause, Speaking- of the aps and downs in the medical trade, Mr. Keesling said to our representative: "The number Of preparatory medicines to complete druKK'St's Btock.is 60 lartre and varied that it is Impoislble to (rive much attention to any one preparation. WB aim to supply all demands for such articles, but know little or nothing- of their formula or effect. Often we depend on what toe people say who have used them. 1 have had lit: e personal knowledge Of preparatory medicines, but there is one prepara- tionwhlclrle meeting with special success. End that isDoan's Kidney Pills. My own exper. ierico with the effects produced of taking uny patent medicine. Is limited, but during- the A) years which I have been before the public asa pharmucist, 1 have only met but one remedy t hat proved its c:alrns, by givine purely local evidence, und I ha^e neither honrJ nor read of another, that obtains this lucul testimony from eo many representative citizens. People come into tho druKtilore every dny, and tell us that the preparation in question, (Doan's Kidney pills, had don<! so much for them, that that If we wore notwell Acquainted with our customers, we would scarcel}-credit their report. We invite any resident who suffers from disordered kidney, backache, or ony of the ills arising- frotn this condition, to investigate the claims made by our customers who are on this lint, for the interest centered In Doan's Kidney Pills have been so tfreat, 'and the ciuims made for them have been attested so emphatically b.T our customers, that I have been compelled to acknowledge their phenomenal work." LOUISIANA BAYOUS. Curiom BodiM of Water That Supply Fish, Fowl and AlHc»tor«. [Special Correspondence.] BENTON, Norr-h Louisiana, Oct. 25.— The Louisiana bayou is neither a river nor a creek, but is a cross between a lake and a pond. Bayou is a French term for a body of water that has very little or no current and will run either way, up or down stream, according to the wind. The Louisiana bayou rnns up stream, if its source may be so considered, about as often as it runs toward ite mouth. The bayou is a sluggish body of water, whether it is deep or shallow, but the absence of current is noticeable. Though the outlet of a lake, strictly speaking, it frequently empties into another, which it, in turn, serves as au outlet, emptying into the other. This is one of the peculiarities of the Louisiana bayou which perhaps does not eiist elsewhere in the United States. Bayous in the northern part of the state are uniformly narrow, with steep banks, and also have sluggish currents. The banks are so thickly lined with live oak and other trees of heavy foliage as to almost completely shade the stream and make it more inviting to the htmt- er and the fisherman. These bayous also aro alive with ducks and fish; also alligators, as the saurian is locally styled, ilany fanners get their "meat supply" from the bayous, and when the cotton crop is short or tho price very low the colored people rely solely upon tho fish and fowl of tho bayous, including an occasional opossum, aud, o£ course, corn bread. The greatest discouragement to tho colored man's sport A LOUISIANA BAYOU. is the alligator, which seems to take more delig' it in flopping a colored man into tho bayon than it does a while man. Yet the white sportsman it by no means secure if he ventures -.vithin striking distance. Almost as soon as a darky casts his line he goes to sleep while waiting for a bito. The alligator, who is basking in tho sun upon a rotten log in the stream, will noiselessly roll off invo the water and glide up to the canoe with only a portion of his black head out of the water. As he nears the frail canoe he opens his blinking eyes, and after taking in the situation squares round and with his tail upsets the canoe or perhaps gives a downward flap and sweeps the daxky into tie water. But if the darky sees the alligator first a stroke or two •with the oar will take him to the shore. The alliscator seldom pursues except the object of attack is in the water. Cutting timber lor shipment to the northern factories is a growing industry in the northern part of this state, and the -waste lands on the bayous are becoming more valuable in proportion to the exhaustion of the northwestern timber belts. The trees on these bayous are heavily fringed -with a beautiful variety of Spanish moss, which is gathered and cured and shipped north for the manufacture of mattresses, chairs, buggy cushions, etc. The bayous in the southern portion, of the state are morn heavily frinqed with moss, and the industry is more lucrative there than it is in this section. Many of the moss gatherers do not cultivate farms, but divide their time in banting and fishing for the markets. So it will be seen that- these strange Louisiana streams, the bayous, are no« without their uses, and are 8ouro«« ol revenue to thousand* of people. J. M- PROflML REJECTED, Little Hope for a Settlement of the Illinois Coal Miners' Strike. OPEBATOES' OFPEE VOTED DOW. Spring Valley Jten Unanimous Against Anything Except the Springfield Scale— Other Localities Likely to Go the Same TVay—Dalzell Tells ',Vii»t His Company Will and Will Not Do— Indiana Men Striking—Ratchford's Strike Views. Spring Valley, Ills., Nov. 25.—In one of the most enthusiastic open meetings of the miners' ever held in this section of the country the miners of Spring Valley yesterday solidly rejected the proposition made by the operators in the joint conference at Joliet. At the call of the- local officers of the miners' union the strikers got together in the Opera House, and by a. rising vote 1,500 of them unanimously rejected the proposition. A proposition for a secret vote was voted down with the same unanimity. Walzell States 'What He TVill Do. Yesterday morning S. M. Dalzell, manager of the coal company, sent for the miners' committee and informed them that he would start the mines on the jfross-weight system on theGO-cent basis, which is 4 cents below the scale, and continue operating under this system for forty days; but after the expiration of that time, if a majority ofthe northern Illinois mines were weighing over the screens he would reserve the right to do the same. Would Xot Deduct Union Dues. At this conference he also stated that the company would not threw off the accumulated rents of the company bouses nor would the company deduct union dues. He also stated that the company would not recognize pit committees. This helped to aggravate the local situation, although the men were determined and bitter in their opposition to the Joliet settlement, anyhow. Many of the strikers at first opposed even considering- the 60-cent basis, and It wag only when their attention was called to the fact that the vote of Spring Valley might be needed to carry the district that they condescended to cast a unanimous vote against it. Proposition as Good a» Lost. "Word from Ladd and Marquette reports that the new operators' scale met with the same fate at those places. At Catonville there is no doubt of its being rejected. It is believed here that the miners would have accepted a liiVi cents gross-weight basis as a compromise, but there is a good deal of apposition against that. The combined vote of the northern Illinois district will lie canvassed at Streator tomorrow ind upon that depends the continuation or termination of the strike. 2VIoi-e Coul Strikes in Indiana. Terre Haute, Ind.. Xov., 25.—About 500 coal miners at Hymera and Star City have gone on a strike because the companies refused to put in inch and a half screens instead of th^ee-inch screens. State President Knight, of the miners' organization, has taken a hand. Mo says the strike will be a hard one anil that all the miners in Indiana may aprain lay down their tool?. Three hundred block coal miners at Carbon, nine rnil^s north of here, have also gone on a strike because the company employed non-union men. Great suffering exists among all the miners in the nate. PKXXSYI.NANIA MF.VEKS 31KET. tf.trc tj^ir money at the conclusion of each week. _____ Out on Their Monthly Strike. Lebanon, Ind., Nov. 25.—The employei of the Chicago and Southeastern railway shops in this city went out on strike again Tuesday. This is their third -walkout during the iast three months. Their only demand is for the wages due them. The company is several months behind with their pay. MIDDLE-OF-THE-ROAD POPULISTS. Jwmtnsrs, a.erc'd 10, M Ix»irv-i>e, nis.. br a crow* K:it<-hf(srd Explains His Views on Strikes— Other Labor >"e\v>. Alioona, Pa., Xov. : J 5.—On calling the miners' convention to order yt-sterilay morning Chairman Bradley asked the delegates to set down to business in order to get through. National President Ratchford said he was wrongly quoted as advocating another general strike and tie-up of all the industries. He did not want to strike when the last strike waa forced upon them. What he meant to say was that the only completely successful strike would be one in which all the 350,000 miners would take part. Then he said they could tie up all the country's industries. Patrick Dolan, president of the Pittsburg district, and William Warner, secretary of the same dis- erict, were elected president and secretary to serve until the next general stat convention. A letter signed W. H. Jones advised the convention to Inaugurate a strike against company stores. Ratchford suggested that no attention be paid to the letter, and it was not considered. Chairman Bradley made a speech asking the convention to urge the bureau on mining laws to insist on the enforcement of semi-monthly payments, and to have the law made mandatory, so that suit could be instituted for the protection of workers. Pittsburg, Xov. 25.—The French and Belgian glass workers at Arnold, Pa., near here, met Tuesday night and decided to go to Washington state and join Debs' Social JDemocracs'. On March 1st next eighty-four men will leave and about a month later the entire colony of nearly 600 persons will follow. The workmen complain that here in the east the g-lass industry Is so uncertain and the market so fluctuating that they are working only about half the year and so average no better wag-as than they made in the old country. On the western coast they think they would have an absolutely new Seld. ar.G: the materials for glass manufacture abound there. Pittsburg. Xov. 25.—A secret meeting of the executive committee of the Window Glass Worker?" association was helc yeste-rday afternoon. The announcement is made that the object of the meeting •was to bring about a settlement of the trouble? between the warring factions Jn the association. The result reached was a proposition by the Mowers ar.d E^therers to compromise their differences with the cutters and flatteners and to divide the funds of the association <about $100.000). on condition that the latter faction withdraw their suit from court and l=a.va tha organization &3 a body. York. Nor. 25.—Two thousand *mploy»d in laying the tracks of tb« underground trolley in Second ave- mi« struck, ywterday. Reserves from stations were called out to what threa.««jied to be a rlot- Ttie cause of the strike te said to b* the failure at tke contractors to pay the I&liue an Address ContalninK Beeomineiida- ^^ tions urn! a PlAtforru. St. Louis, Xov. 25.—After an all-Eight session of the national organization committee representing the middle-oi-the- road faction of the Populist party, they reconvened yesterday behind closed dc-trs. In the afterr.oon Steinberger, of Kur.sas, gave out an address unanimously adopted by the committee, and these recommendations: To hold a national nominating convention on the 1st Wednesday in April. 1S9S; state conventions, at which delegates to the national convention shall be chosen, on the 3rd Wednesday in March, 1SSS; nominations of congressmen to be delayed until after the holding of the national convention. The document then proceeds: "Werec- ommend that the platform on which the contest for 1S9S and 1300 be waged should embody the following propositions: Absolute paper money, based upon every a full legal tender, and receivable for all dues to the United States. Free coinage of gold and silver at the present legal j ratio: the coin debts of theUnited States payable in either at the option of the government, Al money to be issued by the government and paid out direct to the people for services rendered, or to be leaned to them at a low rate of interest on safe security, and without the intervention of private banks, provided that the volume of the currency shall rot exceed $50 per capita. "Government ownership and operation of railroads, telegraph and telephone lines. Opposition to alien ownership and holding of land for speculative purposes. Opposition to court-made law. Oposltion to trusts. We especially recommend the initiative and referendum and the imperative mandate." STANDARtTojTlN THE DEAL to Have Gobbled the Property ofthe Buckeye Pipe I.lne Company. Indianapolis, Nov. 25.—Indianapolis companies operating in the crude petroleum fields of Indiana have received notice that the Buckeye Pipe Line com- panyhaadisposedof all itspipeline property in the state to the Indiana pipe line and that the change in ownership will be made at the close of business Nov. 30. It is believed that the Standard Oil company has a hand in the deal. Although the property involved amounts to about $750,000, it is said there is as yet no evidence of a dollar havng changed hands. The producers of petroleum are asked to send In their selling orders at once, that the company may have its business ready to turn over to its successor at the end of the month. The notification is signed by J. D. O'Day, general manager of the Standard Oil company's pipe line system In the United States. Wedding tho Result of un "Ad." Janesville, Wis., Xov. 25.—Levi Loshbough, a. wealthy stock-raiser of Belvidere, Ilia, and Mrs. Frances Stoops. *.vho is said to own a. row of flats in Minneapolis, were married here by a justice of the peace. The match was brought about through an advertisement in a Chicago matrimonial paper, and the couple met here by appointment for the first time. Gives $10,OOO for Mission Work. Richmond, Ind., Nov. 25.—By the will of the late William G. Scott, who left an estate valued at $500,000. $10,000 of the amount is to go for missionary work, half to the Methodist church ar.d half to the Presbyterian church. Mrs. Eleanor Scott, of Freeport, Ills., daughter-in- law, of the deceased, receives $30,000 in trust. Bank Bobbers Get $3,000. Rockford, Ills.. Nov. 25.—The safe in the Farmers' bank at Kings, a small town southeast of this city, was blown open with dynamite by burglars yesterday. The burglars secured nearly $3,000 in cash and escaped. No clew, ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Marshal Blanco has ordered the release of four more Cuban agents in prison at Havana, Coal operators of Pittsburg have decided to advance the wages of miners 10 per cent. Dec. 1. Up to Xov. 19 there appeared 4.2S9 cases of yellow fever in the south, of which 445 proved fatal. Frank Xovak, tried at Vinton, la,, for killing Edward Murray, has been convicted of murder in the second degree. The Spanish government has authored Captain General Blanco to spend $100.000 for thereiiefof starving peasants in Cuba, Spanish soldiers m Cuba are said to have received no pay for months, and in many cases are reported ill and starving. Joseph P. Elliott, aged 83, has been admitted to the bar at Evansville, Ind. He was for several years a. justice of the peace. The extensive lumber yard of Colonel Aaron T. Bliss at Carrollton, Mich., was wiped out by fire. About 6,000,000 feet of lumber was burned- The Oriental Athletic club of San Francisco, has arranged a twenty-round glove contest between George iLavigne and Young Griffin, for Dec. 21. Collins, a town of 1,000 population in Story county. la., was nearly swept away by Sre. The loss is abom $75.000. and hardly a business house remains. The full-rigged ship Port Patrick was almost wholly consumed by fire at her dock in the East river, Xew York. The ship and cargo were valued at $200,000. G. W. Kelly, who named P.ev. J. R. Eargreaves, of Chicago, as co-respondent, has been granted a divorce at Creston, la. None of Hargreaves friends believe him guilty. Fire caused a. loss of $20,000 to the Valentine apartment house, Forty-second and State streets, Chicago. Twenty families were driven out with scant time to clothe themselves. The Russian, newspapers urge that KussJa, France and Great Britain should occupy points in China to counterbalance the German occupation of Kiao- Clvou bay, Shan Tun peninsula. Immediate steps will be takMi to car- rr out the lake front emgrttioc project Chicago. Chairman, w. J. Chalmers l appoint » special anfDinttt** of fear to direct aeoeasaiy GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Largest pack:ise—greatest economy. Made omy by THE >. K.. FA1RBANJK COMPANY, Chicago. St. Louis. .Yew York. Boston. Phihuielpuia. Funeral Customs. "It is strange that with the common sense ideas that aro being developed in so many of our customs,'' said a woman the other day, "that the custom of going to the grave should not be given up by mourners at a funeral. It is a harrowing experience. The associations are all unpleasant, and the sight of the earth around the newly dug grave gives us the feeling that we are cut off from oar friends forever. Every creak of the ' cords as the coffin is lowered is like a stab wound. The only comfort is Chat \ we feel that we are going as far as possible with our dear ones. In the west they have a pleasant custom of lining | the grave with flowers, or, at least, with vines, evergreens, or something of that kind. To see our friends laid away in beds of flowers is not so horribly significant." Another strange thing about a funeral is the curiosity which it arouses. As a funeral turned into a cemetery the other day a woman standing at the gate— a woman who, from the bundles in her arms, was evidently jnst returning from a shopping expedition—turned in with the procession, followed the carriages and stood at the grave just opposite the mourners. The lack of delicacy in such a thing is surprising, and that there can be any satisfaction in witnessing sucC san rites is equally surprising, particularly in the case of this woman, who was dressed in black, as if she, too, had been a mourner on a similar occasion aot long before.—New York Times. Death ol u. Wisconsin Pioneer. Manito\voo. Yv"is..Xov. '-3. —A telegram was received here yssterday bringing: news of the death of Judge J. T. Mill* at Denver, Colo. Judge Mills was prominent in the early history of Wl»consln, being- active in the oryaaijurtlon »t tho Republican party. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year. The Century Magazine, with its November Dumtjer, enters upon itE l-wentj-tevemh year. DuriD? its lonj; existence, by reason of ite many notable succcsfees, it has won an assured and commanriDB- position. Burins the coming year The Century will maintain its exceptional position as a map-a/.ine of entertainment and as a leader in art and thought- Its pictorial features will be notable, and it will command the eervl.es of the foremost artists.ilmstrators and ei.gravers of this country am 1 of Europe. Nothing- lilie a coinpk-te announcement ot ite literar.) features can be attempted now.Dr. Vi'eir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Revolution. -'Hugh \Vj tine." is the great sue ce*e of the year, nas written a new story for the present volume It bears the piquant title: " i be Anventures of Francois: Found' ling Adventurer, Jumpier and Fencing-MasU-r cS'iring the French Devolution." I he tale is full of romance and adventure Mrs. Burton Harnsot. contributes a new novel of New York life, called "Good Americans," in which contemporaneous social types and tendencies are brightly mirrored and described. There will be a gtoup of --lever stories about Worses and people wbo like horsef, under the general title of "Gallops " "A Women Reminiscences of the French Intervention in Mexico" will be given in a seri. sof graphic and highly picturerque papers by Mrs. Come- Uua Stevenson, Further contributions of the interesting series of "Heroes of Peace" will be made by Jacob A. Riib, Gustav Kobbe. E'iza beth Smart Pbelps Ward, and others. For the benefit of readers of The Century an unusual combination offer is made for this year. There bas been issued "The Century Gallery of One Hundred Portraitf,"made up of the;nnest f ngravinps tbtt have appeared in tho magazine and representing a total eioen diture ot nearly $30,000. These are printed en hon.vy plate-paper, with wide margteg, like proofs. The reuiil price of tne nailery is f! 50, but this ye«r it will be sold • nly In connection •with a subscription to THE CENTCKT, the price of the two togeih* r being J6.50 ia LimiteJ. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Serai-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. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Cur 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 WABASHR.R, Lopacfiporl, Ind. Hintcln Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others observe the following AdTertising Points: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered well. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, bat not hard to lose. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it \»ill be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To lecure the best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAKOS, with ite large circnla- tion in both city and eomnty. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of tho Pennsylvania Llnoa will furnish information regarding Home- Seekers 1 Excursions to various points In th» Nortoweet, West Southwest and South. It will pay to Investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest PenneyIvania Un« Ticket Agent, or address W. "W. BJcbardton District P«sseDg«r Ak'CDt IndianapoUs.Ind The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket Is for Bale at principal Ticket Offioeio The Pennsylvania Lines. It Is honored one year from date of gate, for Exchange T ickets over either of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor, Baltimoi'e & Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;wesi Michigan, Cincinnati & Muuklngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton. Clnveland & Marietta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern. Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & Ht L Cleveland, Lorato & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, HocKing Valley*Toledo, Columbug, Sandnsky 4c Hocking.' Detroit; t Cleveland Steam NftvJfcaaon. Detroit. Grand Bapide & WeWern, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Httiburg. Evanfville & Indianapolii, KmnsviUe & Terre Haute. Findlsy. Fort Wayne tt Weft*rn, Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand RapMe & Indiana, Indiana, Decattir & Wegtem, Lake Shore & Michigan Southern. Louisville & Nashville. Between Louis rill* * Cincinnati snd between St. L and B-nuuvtll* Louisville, EvansTille & 8t LouU, Louisville, Henderson Jc St LouiJ, Michican Central, New Tork. Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Line*. Pennsylvania Lines West of Pitttbui*. Peoria, Decatur 4 Kvamrrtlie, Piftsbuijf & Lake Erie, PitwbnrB * Western, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western, Toiedo, St Louis & EaBMt Cltjr Vandaha Line. Wabaih Railroad, Zanerrille & Ohio river. The price of thf *e tiuketa are Thirty Dollu* each. Therarenottnncfenbte If tb« Hotel it nted in iu entlictj and exclnttrciy by tb» original purchaser, a rebate of Tec DoJlan to paid by the OommlMioner of the OBttnl !•»• ienger Aawxdatton, B. A. Ford, Gen. Put. Aft. t

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