Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 28, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 28, 1891
Page 6
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THE WOMAN OF FASHION. i? She Is Forced to Recognize the Season e,s a Jeweled One. Ai-<« .Mnde with .lt>wels luter- wovwi- Too Mun.v Gcmn Aro Impossible—A Now (iowii KccenUy Seen VTnii'!i \Vsis Mannish, but. Vri'tt.v. This is r.o; ;i qniot season in dress. It is rather ;i showy season mid a g-aurty one. r.n.u'H stuffs, imitation jewels, tinsel, ;rold iir:ful and beads are seen in splendid piv.fut.ion ;iud at prices to suit all purses. It is ClinipiiU-Li's fault. She beg-un it. Hernhardt owns as mueh herself. She av.ikes no secret of the, fact that Cleopatra's jewels are vulgarly numerous sind too showy to be either pretty or in rffood taste, indeed she says that she has been obliged to hold back the play ".thus lon£ simply because she could sever before command a sufficient sup- iply of perns. As soon as Cleopatra became the rage .-nil the world rushed out with its jewelry and, when that fjave out, with its colored stones and imitation gems. And so we can thank the Cleopatra- JJemhardt combination for this jewel season of ninety-one. The newest form which jewelry takes is the heart-shaped brooch, the heart- shaped pendant and the heart-shaped tinsel patterns, which come for the beautifying of panels on dress skirts and bodices. In the brooches and pendants heart-shaped amethysts are encircled with pearls. They may hang from a chain of pearls, which encircles She throat many time*. • 'One can not wear too many pearls. They are seen in every possible and lap- possible place, in every suitable and unsuitable one. The long hanging- •chatelains from -which a score of articles dangle arc made entirely of pearl 'iv^^^o v,-hich arc strung on wires to injure strength. The rage for the construction of fabrics which shall contain precious atones shows no abatement. Last week 'there appeared in the show windows broad satin ribbon in all shades, dotted -with imitation torquoise, emeralds, .•opals and moonstones. These were set irregularly at every inch, of the ribbon's length. All varieties of bright gal- loon can be obtained in any color decorated with stones of any other variety. A few months ago this would ha-rfibeen •considered in execrable taste, but now : £ ,|. I ! f I i *£• i §£•* liECEPTIOX OOWX. iasnion sanctions tho wearing of any brilliants as fancy may dictate. ' Since the wearing of the medici collar has become an accepted fact, there have sprung up in the shop windows passe- imenterie collars which are to be placed xiver whatever material may have been chosen for the gown. Beautiful bronzg collars, broad in the back and gradnaR ' .^y tapering toward the front can be obtained in the best bronze tinsel for the -trimming of brown cloth or satin gar- iments. Skeleton 'cufis in tinsel may .-. also be bought. These collar and cuffs trimmings come in gold, silver, bronze and all the varying shades of these colors. By means <•£. them an otherwise common appearing dress can be glorified r;nd beautified ; "into a thing of elegance. jifnch beading and passementerie of : ^all sorts is used. The perfectly plain ' Skirts are no longer considered stylish. fA beading must be placed above the iSiem or a cording added to give the proper finish. Cashmere gowns are trimmed around the bottom of the skirt with narrow Bounces of black silk. These are gath- •erfid full until they form almost a rnf- 'SLtag. Several rows of these ruffles are put on one above the other; and in street gowns they extend entirely around the skirt. The Baroness von Gluiaer, whom JSTew Yorkers will remember as the bride of the famous diamond wedding back in the fifties, may be seen daily in a street gown of most charming taste and quiet elegance. It is, a.^the most of the baroness' gowns, entirely of black. The front is of heavy dark cloth, made se- w»cly plain and drawn back to reveal the stately form of the wearer. Around the hem o"f the skirt »s a border of black cut jet passementerie and heavy braiding. The back of the gown is of satin, perfectly plain and cut. in demi-train. An entirely new style of'dress : was seen upon the street recently .'-The skirt was of the severely plain habit style, -cweecl in material, and in color a mix- •fcuye of that indescribable gray, ecru. and 'broyy.tt $o-. often seen.; -Not ,an inch of spare material. was • employed.. The Iront of the skirt was as plain as might be and-the back was only just full •enough to be graceful. It was the waist of the gown which -was unique. It consisted of a white linen shirt front with three gold but- and over the shirt bosom fastened :k doeskin or broadcloth vest ex- similar to a gentleman's garment, that was a drDss coat. The coat vrtis cut precisely as a man's dross coat would to'avc been, is*ot a button nor a pocket was missing-. It was exactly similar. Strange to sa.y, this odd garment was pretty, stylish and becoming. Most exquisite pearl garniture for waists, including 1 a girdle, side trimmings, collar and sleeve pieces, can be obtained at imy of the large stores that deal in very nice materials. A lovely pearl set, suitable for wearing over any dark material, consisted of a solid network of beading extending- over the complete right side of the basque.' It terminated in a broad girdle, which was composed of many rows of pearl beads strung- in para lie} lines across the front of the belt. The left side of the bodice was adorned with several rows of pearl beads looped from the shoulder, making huge festoons which depended almost to the bottom of the basque. Really fashionable women do not undertake to dress thus showily in the street. One may search the thorough- PASSEMKXTEKIE COLLAR AND CUFF TRt.M- MKfG. fares over and yet fail to find a really elegant woman among all those whose dress attracts attention. The woman of refinement and taste chooses some quiet, modest, yet substantial material for the street gown and has it fashioned by the very best tailor of her list. Other and second-rate dressmakers may be intrusted with fancy goods that are to be made in a showy manner, for here, possibly, the faulte in style may be hidden in the intricacies of flounces and loopings. But a street gown with the long lines and nice finish requires the best skill obtainable. 'Yet with all the modesty suggested by. refined taste, traces of the showiness of the season are seen upon the most elegant of street dresses. Suppose a lady wishes to buy a gown for street use. It is .to be tailor made and as .severely elegant as possible. First of all, she is forced, if she buys the newest patterns, to get something with a bright cord—perhaps Of silver, bronze or gold—interwoven. Then the finish for the neck, sleeves, bodice and skirt hem is of bright tinsel. A quiet cording seems impossible. Thus, before she realizes it, the woman of quiet fashion and elegant taste is adorned in the same gaudy style 'which she has so often condemned in others. . One must indeed shut one's eyes and follow blindly the lead which Dame Fashion dictates. Black lace dresses are being recalled into popularity.. A year ago every woman, young or old, who made any pretensions to fashionable dressing numbered in her wardrobe at least one net dress. For a season the net dress has been upon the wane, but modistes announce that the spring trade finds many of these gowns in the shops and 'upon the counters, where they are quickly measured off to admiring customers. There is something about the soft, graceful, clinging net that recommends itself to the mind of womenkind. There is a kind of dressiness about it that makes the wearer feel comfortably well clad, yet which does not give her the sensation of being overdressed. Nicely made, the black net dress is suitable for receptions either at home or abroad, for calling wear, street promenade and theater. It is seen at evening gatherings and in the ball NEAT COSTUME FOF. THE STKEET.. room. At all of these occasions it is entirely in place if properly made and is, perhaps, the most becoming gown that can be worn. . A very pretty ball gown for a- young woman in second mourning is designed from plain black net. In the openwork meshes is run nine rows of narrow lavender satin ribbon. This forms a border around the front and sides of tho skirt. The back of the skirt is of black chiffon demi-trained. The round necked bodice is treated in the same way with ribbon shrinkage. The full half sleeves are gathered in at the elbow with.rib- bon. An aigrette of lavender ribbons and gold sets off the coiffures prettily. For street wear the net may be threaded with black ribbons or with -onlr! nr sliver cordings. Very large Jeweled'cord can-now be bought in exact imitation of gold beads. It is to be sewn around the edge of the sleeves where the material falls over the hands. . Carefully put on, it has almost the effect of a gold bead bracelet. A chain of the same is added to the upper edge of the collar to simulate a bead necklace FASHION'S BEGINNINGS. The Oncer Origin of Mnny Customs and CostumeH. It seems that trousers .OT-iginated in the Gallic nations that finally overthrew the power of Rome. When the Roman Emperor Aurclian led Tetricus, the barbarian, in triumph, the latter was arrayed becomingly in a pair of $3 bracche. Boston not then, having been founded and the word "pants" consequently unknown. The fashion thus introduced into Rome was a plant of alow growth, the Romans believing that any division in the garments below the waist was a mark of effeminacy. Gradually, however, as luxury became rampant, the trouser-leg became more pronounced and close trousers became the general costume. Alexander the Great had a twist in his neck. It was therefore fashionable for every one in that monarch's court to carry his neck in the same way. The practice of the Cardinals of Rome of -wearing- red huts at ceremonials and processions was introduced by Pope Innocent IV. UK a symbol to indicate the readiness of the cardinals to spill their blood for .T esus Christ, The use of powder originated in the fancy of a French mountebank, who dredged his head with flour in order to emphasize his idiocy. The peruke is said to be due to the misfortune of Philip, Duke of Burgundy. His hair fell out and his physician advised him to cover his head with artificial hair, which lie did, and thus set the fashion. One day Francis I. of France was Struck on the chin with a piece of tile. Of course the wounded part could not be shaved. Thus beards came again into fashion, after having been out nearly a century. Once upon a time Charles VI. of France gave a masquerade ball and he and five of his courtiers took the part of satyrs. To do this artistically they were clothed in loose linen habits, besmeared with rasin and then stuck all over with down. One of the company, in a frolic, lighted one of the satyrs with a torch, and, in consequence', four of them were burned to death. This is supposed to be the origin of the tar-and- feather custom. Charles V11. of France had a pair of ill-made legs. He wore a long coat to conceal them. Result: Everybody else wore long coats. Peter the Great adopted rather a novel means to convince his subjects that they should change . their clothes to conform with the modern customs of Western Europe. Belie^ 7 ing, as is well knownhistoricaily, that the future greatness of Russia depended upon the facility with which it was made to assimilate .all that wa.s best in other countries, he had succeeded in introducing, some important innovations into the half-civilized region over, which he held sway. At length he had patterns of cloth hung up at the gates of the towns. and those who did not conform to the fashions thus.sct were docked publicly. Albeit this was done in as pleasant a manner as possible, for Peter believed in being good-natured with his people. "They, on the other hand, loudly demurred and used the argument that what was good enough for their-fore- .fathers was good enough for them. "Very well,'' said the saga'cious Peter. In 1703 he gave a dinner at Moscow to celebrate the .marriage of one of his jesters, and insisted that it should be conducted in strict conformity with ancient usage. There .had, formerly been a superstitious custom of not lighting a fire on a wedding. So Peter made them do without a fire, although it was colder than Christmas in a Hoboken boarding house. He wouldn't give them any wine. because their forefathers never drank it. When they remonstrated, he reminded them that it was a poor rule •which did not work all around, and thus, by his good-natured greatness, wheedled his people into new coats— about the hardest thing that can be done with humanity. Few articles of dress were more popular at one time than the Spencer, the origin of which is extremely curious. Mr. Spencer, an Englishman, rather particular in his dress, one time remarked in a company that no fashion was so ridiculous but would be adopted if worn 'By a person of sufficient importance. This was objected to, whereupon Mr. Spencer offered to bet, that if he cut off the skirts of his coat and walked out with merely the b^dy and sleeves, some one would follow him. The bet was.taken, the.coat prepared • and.--.JMr. Spencer used it in-- London, past a. well-known town tailor whom he knew was always lookin'g for something new. Thus the Spencer came into use. At the battle of Steinkirk, which took place on the morning of August 3, 16H2, the French nobles were surprised hi their sleep, and hastily rushing out'of their tents they arranged their lace cravats in the most careless manner. The ' French were victorious, and to commemorate 1 their 1 victory it became the fashion after this to wear the neck- cloth in a negligee'manner. • Hence the origin of the Steinkirk cravat, as it was afterward called. During the reign of George III. his Eoyal Highness the Duke of York had - a duel -with Colonel Lennox, and the worthy Colonel succeeded in 'shooting away one of the Duke's curls. Hence it became the correct thing to wear a curl on one side of the temple only. When.Fox, the.first of Quakers, was sitting in church and the preacher said any thing which he didn't like he moved solemnly, put on, his hat and kept it on .until the disagreeable.• remarks concluded. Hence arose.the Quaker cus- tomof wearinghats in church.—Clothier and Furnisher. • HANDY HORSE gARN. Plans of One Recently Constructed Ott » Michigan Farm. This diagram illustration from the Orange Judd. Farmer shows the plan of a horse barn recently constructed by S. B. Smith, on his farm near Grand Rapids, Mich. For its size and cost he says that he knows of none better. The frame is without inside posts, has 'a good stone wall under-pinning; stable, planked floor and walls ceiled. Exterior is painted three coats of light stone color; blinds and cupola slats green. Drop doors above the manger in hall, wire door with the south hall door to admit air and keep out poultry in moderate weather. All the room above is for hay. and the south end of roof extends out far enough at the ridge for the carrier of horse fork to hang; SOUTH " F' SINGLE SMU E SINClC SMIL J/B.M. SINGLE STflLL p l • m r. | P j- BOX STALL -, "fjmniinn! r' BOX STfllL'' • •" r SINClC 5I«ll' S^C^t 1 r HJ f , H»ttt;s . 1 T F E CflRRIACE ROOAl isuz.rr E J2FT fl NORTH B Q 1>I.AN* OK HOUSE BARN. with double door in gable of the same end, so as to freely admit the hay in -unloading-. A, double railroad door in front; B, water tank, with pipe to conduct water into the tank; aside from this is another pipe throus-h the bottom, reaching- near top of the tank, to conduct surplus water back to cistern, so as not to overflow the tank; C, larpe cistern with force pump and 3-way cock to throw water into tank or from the discharg-e spout, with 9 feet of rubber hose; D, manners and feed boxes; E, windows; F, doors, and G, the stairs. HEADING OF CABBAGE. Shallow 1'larttlns; Assures Better Results Than Deep Planting;. Nearly all gardeners suppose that deep setting- of cabbage plants is essential to success. The plants are set in the ground up to the lowest leaves when transplanted from the seed-bed. Tests were made upon this point at the Cornell experiment station, in 1SS9, with thirteen varieties, and the results showed no appreciable difference between the deep set plants and those set at the natural depth. The test was repeated last year upon early Jersey Wakefield. Over 200 plants, for which the seeds were sown under glass April 14, were set in the field May 29. They were set in six parallel rows, every other row containing plants set at the same depth as they stood in the seedbed, and the alternate ones containing those set down to the first leaves. The soil was a heavy clay loam, unfertilized. The crop was hai-vested August 1 and August 23, resulting- as follows: ! Deep ! planting. Number of plants 107 Number of mature or solid heads I £2 Per cent, of plants pro- 'duclng mature heads...! 77 Average weight per hcaii 1.6 Ibs Shallow Planting. 101 89 85 ' 1.8 Ibs •'Shallow planting gave better results than deep planting, both in the percentage of good heads and in the weight of heads. In 1S39, in a larger experiment, the comparative results of the two methods were indifferent. That deep transplanting is not essential to success In cabbage growing is evi/lent.—Orange Judd Farmer. —Mr. Saymuch (to Opera Queen)— "You are like a lily of the field. You toil not, neither do you spin." Opera Queen (slightly offended)—"Then you haven't seen my dance in the last act." —St. Agedore—"Poor Wings! He can't live long." Do Mascus—"Why not?" "He"? only four feet six. 1 '—St. Joseph News. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate children. It regulates the secretions; it stimulates the skin to healthy action, and assists nature in development, There is no tonic for child- ren equal to ^, O* v5* Send for our treatise on Blood tad Sinn Diseases. . SWIFT SPECIFIC fCo,, Atlanta, Q». T,,_ E s GRATES ETC. 224- WABASH AYE CALL i OR SEND raarotil7d3m MOMEY rtiid•honornblv, by tliosc of iier'ncx, vouiiff or old, mid In tliclr lo'calltiPB^ivhflfovcriticy live. Any ie can do ibc work. EIIBV lo Icnrn. W» furrilwh Bvorytlilnir. Wo otnrt you. No rlnlc. You cnn Ucvot* yourHparo inomciiii!, gr:nll your ilmc to tho work. This ]*•••" entirely nni* It'dd.nntl brines wonderful SUCCGSJI to (.-very worker, BttfiHicm nr>' Bumtiiff from *'JS to #50 pcr»'rc!f antl upwards, and moni nflw a Illtla «pcrI C n C o. We cttn ftirnlNi you Hie om- iilf.vm«iit and tench you FltKK. Ko npnce to «xploln hero, t nil iHfornidtloQ .FKEK., XJtUE A CO., ACUUSTA, RAIKK. CLIMAX BAKING -~~~™^= POWDER IS ON TOP BECAUSE No other is so Good No other is so Cheap Costs less than Half and pleases much better than the over-priced ant over-"endorsed" kinds Judge for yourself. In Cans. At your Grocer's J C" Onn M X, "CI 111 II I III I 9 III l| \f\J V W V ^V YKA'IS ! I uiKlfHhki'tobrirfly icuclinny fiilrlytitfplliffuiitni-rMiiiofclllitr . .., .t« ('.in rend nut! write, and who, ni'lrr instruction, wiil work induBtrioUtlj', liDirto i.-nrtl Tlircu TtioiiKuiHlltunaro u the ultuuiluii orciuployrnvnt^it ivlilrh you cnn'-nm llniiniiitJiiMi. No money for inuuiiK-Hii nii(!PC)«*ruhmiibiiT<:. K(i»ily HIII! quick! v Ii'iirried. I di?»lr« but on« wi»'l"T iVoiti t-ncli t'.imr'ici or county. I iiuni!)">r,''who nro'innktn'ic u'vvr f'.U)M) n vt-iii-tjitH. H'M JVKW and SOIvl"l>. Full nnrlicblnrnFIfiEK. Addrew nl ont-e, K- C, A,I^I^KX. JSox 420, Auffiii>tu. t Jlluiuc. "Woo<3_ 5 s _ THE GRKAT ENGLISH P-EMED>'. ractl for 36 years— — ^ty^~ot Youthful folly by thousandssuc- 't'SRtulty. Gvar- in&cd to cure, all forms of Nervous Weakness, Emissions, Spermator- rbefl, Impotency. Pboio from Lire. and the excesses of later years. Gives immediate andviQ- or. Ask drugfflata for Wood's Phos- phodlne; toko no mbstltutet _Qno oio rom e. . ub , tltpta . Ono , $1; sly, SG. by mall. Write for pamphleC- Address The.Wood Chemical Co., 131 Woodward fave., Detroit, Mich. Sold by Ben Fisher. linslofjLanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND L OANS NEGO TIA TED. OTOPS ALL >^ unnatural discharges in ' 24. hours. Adopted bytbeGcr- manGovernmontfor Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. is put up for American trade in a patent bottle hold- injsyriu^c (sec cur) At druggists, $1.00, including Syringe, or , -f i.sent,sealci, for $1.10 "iTho Von Moh!Company, Cincinnati, Ohio, iu Sole American Agcaia. B: ¥. KEESLING, Agent, Logar.sport, Ind. URES ^'eet & Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture 'NoPaiii. SURE ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S SURE CURE for SEMINAL, NERVOUS """I URINARY TROUBLES la YOUNG, MIDDLE-AGED ""I DID MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, SutposI- lively relieves tho u p or*t cases in 24 hours, nod permanently cures In lOOdnvn. l&dajs treatment OD trial by return mull for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO., Soloagts.Iot tho U. S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WlS, WHAT TO HAVE YOU TRADE? far some of the choicest, lands In WESTERN KANSAS, both cleiir &nd incumbcred. improved SSd ^improved. B^Seni forOar W^ of »ro£- TIME TAB Li TRAINS LOGANSPORT KA:T BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2:65 am Ft Wayne (PaB.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8JS a m Kan ^Ity i Toledo Ex., excpt sandayll:15 a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:05 pm Accommodation Frt., excpt Sun day.. a:2Gpm •WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, daily. ..... ........... 7:62 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 12 -15 p m Kan City Ex. , except Sunday ......... 3 :45 p m Lafayette (Pas.)Accm., exopt Sunday 6KB p m St Louis Ex., daily.. ...... ...... ...... 10:32 pm Kel Klvcr I»iv., LojrimKpori, Went Side. HHjBetivccii £ioRaiiN)>ort aild CJiilJu EAST BOUND. Accomodatlon, Leave, except Sunday.JOKW a m Accomodatlon, Leave " " 4:40 p m WESTlBOUND. Accomodatlon, Arrive.except Sunday, 8:10 am Accomodatlon, Arrive, " " 4:10 p m PERFECT MANHOOD. 'VO'SJ'Ve, Mlddle-aROd and Elderly men- who aro »ufferinK from Ibo effect* of youthful follies-or excesses of mnturer years, and row find tBeirmanj vlKor decreased ana who are trouDlcdwttn.Mmme UrBlnsand losses, you' can be pernmDentlTrestored to PERFECT "MANHOOD', nt borne, -wlthou* , at low-cut co»t, by Dr.. Clnrke'i _, .»« .« ,-r , -_ - V V *7 methods, tested and : provep in nearly 41 'year's practice (Estftbllrtbed 1851 }, Til Chronic, 9f«rvou* and Special Diseases. If In need of medical aid, send for Question 1IM BO you can fully describe the symptoms of your pm tlcular disease to me. Consultation freci".''i —"rpij Hours,.8to8: Sundays, 9 to 12.' Address . F.D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 8. Clark St, CHICAGO, >_ BKLIOUSKESS, HEARTIStlBN DYSTETSIA, SICK HEADACHi; IKDIGESIIOH, JACIOCUCE, •s u -o BT USING THE GENUINE ——CELEBRATED- ILIVER PILLS! PBEPAEED ONLY BT FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pt. gg-BeiTaro of COUNTERFEITS made In St Louli.fB P EERLESS DYES Do Tear Own I>yelnc;, nt Home. • Th'-y o ill dye everything. They uresold everywhere. Price LOc. Kpsckave. Tlisyhuvenoequnl for Strenf^li, linRhlTici? 4 mount in Packages or for P.i-t'i *- "i 1 f'uinr «-' -IT ''it-Imp Qualities, Tteydoi < •' • •.•:„ ..' F Ben Xishpr.SIl Fourth street. i WA NTFR tor °R+. SCOTT'S tlKII I C.U beanUtS ElectrlO I Corsets. Sample tree to those be- - - ,w — 9 cominp;agents. N»risk, quickealelt Territory given, satisfaction guaranteed. Addresi DH.SCOTT.302 Broadway St..M.Y. RIAGES! I iniike a specialty of manufacturing iJaby Cun-infies to *ell direct ('» private piirlieft. You can, therefore, do better with me than with n dealer. Ciuriaces Delivered Free of Charge to it!) points In the United States- Send for Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64 Clybourn Ave., Chicago, III. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from tho effects of youthful errors. Wily decay, w»stini;Tresknes8, lost manhood, etc., I will Bond a, TiluaWo treatise (sealed) containing full pattioril»ra for homo cure, PREE ot charge.; A Splendid medical -work; should bo readoy evecy mm -who is nervous and debilitated. Address, Prof. V. C. FOWIiEB, Moodus, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLES: KEAPflCKE POWDERS. the Best. CURE". ALL HEADACHES. ey are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed Fisher. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condenseo Time Table IN EFFECT MAKCB 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandosks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Mlclil- ganClty. DJBECT Connections to if and from all points In tlia iji United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. E. & IV. Trains as follows: WABASH E. E- LeaveLogansport, 4 : 13p.m.. 11:20a.m... 8:19a.m Arrive Peru 43C p.m..!!:« a.m....8:65a.m L. E. &. W. B. H. Leave Pern. North Bound •itiSp.m 10:4(ia,ir Socth Bound 1150 a. K WABASH K. E. Leave Logansport, 8:45p.m.. 7:50 a. m Arrive LaFHyette. 4:55 p.m.. 9Sia.ni L. E. & W. E. a Leave LaFayette, KastBonnd 1:50 p.ro WestBound 5:10p.m H. C. PARKER. Traffic Manager, C. F. DAEY, Gen. Pass. * Ticket. Agt. '.NDIANAPOLlS. DfD.' A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000"6f B. F. Keesling and CuUen & Co.,sola Agents in Logansport. JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertising I'M always proven successful. Before placing any Newspaper Advertising oonsnlt LORD & THOMAS, ADVKIITISO.-G iCEXTS, HMD BnndolpU Sln-i-U CHICAGO. A JWEW KJEMEDT FOSIT1VK CUKE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, - '• ... it'irrfiliYTA- - • ' **•'* Correspondence tfollcted, valuable aiformatlOD free. Dwikl'-df Mount to '' ' 18" X,a'Sair«: Street. ':'" VoflrcdT" aliment* 00.,- ..:-. Chic Wo. HI. W. L. DOUGLAS and other special- ties for GeiitiQinen, - Ladies etc., ate war- $3 SHOET rantea, ano BO stamped on bottom. Address W. 1,. l)OUGI.AS,JBri)ckton, MUBD. SoWby J.-R.«WINTERSi

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