Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 29, 1897 · Page 7
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November 29, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 29, 1897
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MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES HO MONEY IN ABVAHCE. Won- derfnl appliance and acienUflc rem- «4Iei lent on trial to any reliable man. A World-Wide reputation back: or ttto otter. Every obstacle to happy married 3KT removed. Full gironjrth, deypjppment and tone given to e very portion of the body. Failure Impossible; age no barrier. ERIE MEDICAL CO..^^?^ J LGDD POISON A CDCTrM Al TY '' rim:ir - v .sec n W~Cw|f%bil I ondary orTer- Liary 15t.OOI> POISON permanently cured ia 15 to35 days. You can be treated ut homo for same price under same KU:I ran* ty. If you prefer to como here we will contract to pay rallroadfarcand hotel billn.and nocbarge, if we full to cure. If you have taken jner- «nry, iodide potash, ana utill have aches and E lns, MucoimVatclieB in mouth. Sore Throat, tuples, Clipper Colored Spots, Ulcers on any partof tJie body. Hair or Eyebrows fulling •at. It li this Secondary Ut/OOU I'OISON we Kufcranteo to cu r e. Wo solicit the most obstinate cases and cluilleiiee the wurld for a cane we cannot euro. This disease hr.a nl«, ys hauled the skill of the moHt eminent phy.sl- viaiiH. S500,OOO capital behind our unconditional guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on —plication. Address COOK i£KMKI>Y '•>"«««*•>"•*•>-, Temple, CH1CAUO, " A FELLOW FEEL1XGF PERFECT MANHOOD • the irorld admires tli* p«f«i-t Man! Not M«ragc, dlKnlty, or muscular development alone, b*l that «ubtle and wonderf ul force known as SEXUAL VITALITY •Atoll 1< the rlory of manhood— the pride of both old and younR.but there arc thousands of men •*nering the mental tortures of a weafcenra Kjtnhood, shattered nerves, and tolling •Mtmit power wbo can be cared by our Magical Treatment ^Ich m»ybo !»kon »t homo under our dlrectloni oTvo win pay B. B. faro and hotel bills for tbo«« 1*0 wish to ccme here, If we 'all to cure. Weh»vo ••free prescription!!, free cure or C.O.D. fake, we ^re «2SO,000 capital and KuaraBteo to cure every o»* we tre»l, or refund every dollar you pay us, or *M m»y be deposited In »ny btnlc to be paid ul a cure Is effected. Write for full particular*. KDICAXi CO., Omalia, Sfe». Makes Loganspwrt as Wondrous Kiud as Elsewhere. A fellow feeling crompts it. We all have trouble of our own. we appreciate assistance. Kfcilcf iroro trouble promotes gratitude. Gratitude promotes publicity. Publidt}- promote!^ the public pood, A roan with itching piles. The kind that aches all day, and doe^ not come at ni)-'lit IB a Kriteful man when his back is cured. He wurits n tell ni." friends about it. Let them know reiier can be bad. Lutf of fellow feel in i? in Lojrane port. Doau'a kitlney pills have cured eo many backs, Beul what a l/winsport citizen says: Mr.John Hlldebrandt, corner of Seventeenth and Wri*h! street, employed in the 1'nn- handle railroad shops, says: ' During the four years that 1 wag a victim of the itching Dileg there was many ti time that I would have given f 10 (or the instantaneous relief I got from applyins Doiin's Ointment. This remedy not only nive me relief, but cure.) me. I used til' other kiiidi of medicine I knew of and ftiil suffered. When Tloan's Jiutment uttraded my attention in our >aocra I decided to try it and urot a bi.v at H. ?. K.eeslinir'8 druf.'store on Fourth street. The atlliction I sunered from was especial y imioyiriK durln(-' hot weather and it both-red nenitfbtunddiy. Doan's Ointment cured me ia a very fen-das-sand it is needless to k if 1 recommend it for I certainly do " Doan'a Ointment for sale by all dealers. Price.')0ceat8. Mailed by fostor-Milburn Co. Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the U. S. Kumember vhe name Doan'a and take no other, FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TUfSY WAFERS, imported direct from Ptris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of e*use. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose CW. E. F. KEESLLNG, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Trulne ftiin °y Centra.: iB roLLOwa; -Pall? -D»Ur, «c«pt S-inaiiy. o,o«ixx.AV"-RT«, " iT « - : " tiv » CmCAOO DIVISION DAILY. LwiTe for Chico£0*3:15 a m;*5:SO a m;*l:25 p m •2:00 p m; "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago"1:00 a m;*12:3fl p m,*l:(X' p m: *1:40 p m; *8:1& p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. l**»e for Bradford'1:15 a m;t7:40am; "1:*5 p m-t4:SOp m. Arrive from Bradford *S:OOim; tlO:20 am; «J:20pia; t4:15 p m. EFFNEtt DIVISION. L«»YOforE!rnert8:OOa m ; t9:06ft m-12:05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffnor '7:85 am. +1:03 pm; 12:45 p m; S:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. L»«ve for Richmond tl :20 » m; t5:30 a m; •! :10 p m;+2:20p m. ArrlTefrom Richmond *S:5S»m: •tU:OOam •1:50 p m; +11:30 p m. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOOIBV1LI,*. Leave for Loui§vllle 12:55 a m; «l:05p m. Arrive from Louirrtlle *8:05 a m; *l:55p m. J. A. MCCDLLODGH. Agent, LonranBpOrt. Ind, LOQAKSPOKT . BAST >OUKD Kastern Express daily Mail and K.tprc«s dally Atlantic Express dally Fort Wayne Acco Ex Sunday.... Local Freight Ex Sunday W»»T BOUND. Western Express daily ......... Fast Mall Daily Mail and Kxpressdaily Faelnc Express dally.... Decatur AecoEx-Sundav ...... _ Local Freipht Ex-Sunday ....... »L BITCH DIVISIOK. W»8T»ID«, LOOAJTiPOHI AHD CHILI. WIST BODKD. Arrivea ------ ......... -.Arrives• ABT IOUHV. — Leave* ............ Leares M0.1& Mo. 87 _______ . 3:33 l m 9:t8 a ir . 4:1S D m 8:^- p ni 4:18 p m ]0::M p m . S:1S p m . 2:-10 p m .11:33 a m 7:Sfi a m . 7:3o a m BITW BIN MO. U Mo.M 8:80 «. n S:SO p. ct »:06 a. u »:« P. n VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. SS, 1887. FOR THE NOKTB )fe g _ ................. _ ........... _.10:38 a. m. Jfe.g ............................ — ................ S:3G p. in. FOR THE SOCTH. H«. 21 .................................. - ........ -7:05 a. m. K«. S ............................................ *» P, m. tot complete Time Card, giving all t ratal •ad ctatloni, and (or full information M to rate*, through oars, etc., address J. & «DG»WORTH, agent, Lojransport. or • 4. FORD, General Passenger Agent. 8t. Louis. Ho . & W. Ttinelable, Peru, Ind. 8O1W trains between Peorlk and 8»ndu»ky t*d Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all polou In the United Natoj and Canada. SOUTH BOntTO D1PABT No & Indianapolis Kxp dally 7 :10 a m U:»»mNo» " Mail 4 Rrp_ll:38 a m (dally except Sunday) NoB Indpl's Kxp ex Dun,.- J :26 p m •:ll P m No » Passenger exeept Sun No 151 Rochester local arrive :45 p m except Sunday, NORTH BOUHD. _Jt:lt a m %^p f f* Jiv *• •„....^•..^««j J~*NL *' ».**P •:• p m No M Detroit Xzp XT Boa No 160 Acoom except Bun... •:« a m •DOM not rnB. Borta O? P*ra on Bonda?. tatfcdnt IMM •nd« < Dw«l Utfenutton call ^j j. BUwr. ttciily«««t,-L. ^»..AZ: . . 1MU, or a T. ,. .. . «««*! THE BLOUSE WAIST. Tight Waists, Far, Tea Gowns and 3fe» Millinery. [Special Correspondence.} NEW YORK, Nov. S.—The greatest trouble with any new style that meets popular taste is that it is at once overdone and everybody wears it in and out of season. So it is with the blonse waist, from mourning and even tailor made costumes of the. most uncompromising; kind to the lightest and flimsiest of dancing dresses we find the blonse wai.=r, and already I sec signs of a reaction ia favor of tight waists. Blouses are made of strange materials when we think of the loose and baggy effect they have. I saw in one house a regular Russian blouse belt and all made of Hudson bay sable. This had the high storm collar, the pouched front, the little skirr piec-e set on with a decided spring and a thick leather belt. It didn't look half bad, though the fur is so thick. Still, there Dancing lo a Babble. This is a soap bubble ballroom, with orchestra complete, if yon please. It is made by stretching a violin or harp string lengthwise along a rule. Put a metallic bridge underneath, and there is your orchestra. Now for tha dancers. They are cut out of an old cork and painted as gorgeously as possible with oil colors. The dancers are mounted on a little block of wood by means of a needle or piece of wire. After the figures are placed ia position, as shown in the illustration, a small round tin cover, such as come- on pepper boxes, is fastened at one end of the rule with a screw over the string. The bridge of the cover is painted with a soapy solution. The dancers are covered with the same solution. With a straw this solution is inflated into a soap bubble that covers tho dancers. Then the string is touched, giving music and setting the rule in motion. This motion is communicated to tho figures, and rhe ball is on.—Chicago Tribune. tVhwt It Has Don*. The pviW.ii! .services rendered by the Chicago 'Woman's club have been summed up by Mrs. Ellen M. Huiirotiu as follows: It supplied 50,000 people with work during the depression which followed the closing of the World's fair. It introduced the kindergarten system into thi! public schools, It established the Children's Aid society, which distributes garments to poor school children. It raised Soii.OOQ to aid the Kenwood Industrial School For Boys. It secured the appointment of a woman physician in the insane asylum at Dunning. It supports the school for boys in the city jail. It inaugurated the movement for raising funds for the women's dormitory at the Chicago university. It raised ait endowment fund scholarship for tho Art institute. It has organized the following associations: The Protective Agency For Women and Children, the Physiological institute, the Society of Physical Culture and Correct; Dress, the Public School Art association and the Chicago Political league. The Irish Joan of Arc. Miss Maude Gouue, a young woman who has devoted her fortune and talents to tho cause of Ireland, has come to this country. Sho is the proprietor and editor of L'lrlaudc Libre, an Irish patriotic paper published in Paris, and has already done so much iu the interest of her native land that she is referred to by her sympathizers as "tho Irish Joan of Arc." The. main object of Miss Gomie's visit is ro create an interest iu tho centennial celebration of "tho days of 170S," to be held next year in Ireland on the anniversary of the battle of Castle Bar. .Miss Gonne is described as tall and lithe, with a typical Irish, face and voice, about 29 years of age. She is a daughter of a colonel in the British army and is a native of Dublin. She became impressed with the injustice and cruelty of many cases of eviction in her native country, and she labored among evicted tenants for years. After the Parnellito rupture she removed to Prance and began to publish a paper in the interests of home rale. Miss Gonne •will make a tour of the United States as far as the Pacific coast, lecturing in the principal cities. snj>p« Mnrder Trial. New York, Nov. IT.—In the Thorn trial vesterday the prosecution rested its cast without putting Mrs. Nack upon the stand. The defense ^vaa not prepared to sro on with the examination of wit- neraes, and the court adjourned until Monday. | ****• Jwnes Ray. O f Collins. Ind. h*a •Hsapceared with «oo in cash ana other KKW WAISTS. is no material, however rich, that can give a blouse a really elegant appearance. Stylish and striking it may be, but not pleasing ro the most refined taste. There was a whole snit, skirt and blouse, made of fine black Persian lamb. The skirt was open in front over a. panel of plaited black satin duchesse, but the blouse was closed. The skirt to the basque was piped and faced with black satin. Along the edge of the storm collar was sewed a row of finely cut jet beads as large as peas. .The belt worn with the basque was made of black velvet, with rows of the same kind of beads at the edges. The entire costume, hat and all, was black without a hint of color. It was a costly and sumptuous affair. Even the oldest ladies wear the blouse waist, but one may say rhat the blouse of the present day tits closely over the shoulders and around rhe bust line, all the baggiuess being massed toward the front, low down, with rhe exception of those blouses gathered all the way around to stand out over the belt. Eveu these are but a very trifle looser anywhere than u snug waist would be, but those few gathers are put whure they show very plainly. Tuero are now many tight waisrs seen. Some are cut off short and round and finished with a piping cord or perhaps a belt made of bias velvet. These are for the very sleudw ladies. For those more bountifully endowed the pointed fronts and backs arc most often seen or pointed fronts and queer little postilion backs. One of the prettiest of the new ideas is the tab in front. This is becoming to all figures and can be 'varied to snit. Fur will be so very much worn this winter that one may bo surprised at finding any garment with uoue on. Even coarse goatskin is used. Fur hats are among the novelties, and some of them are novel enough in all conscience. Seal and undyed beaver, mink, skunk, otter, chinchilla and sable are all seen on hats, but only those of short pile, like seal and beaver, are suitable for making the eutire_bat. The large picture hats of velvet, with innumerable featherbone shirrings, are also ornamented with fur wherever it can be added. Many felt hats have narrow bindings of fur around the edges. For millinery there are the queerest looking arrangements of stiff feathers imaginable, and it seems as if the only idea was to see how stiff and grotesque STYLES FOK THE SEVr YOKE HORSE SHOW. an affair it can be made to look. Owl, hawk, turkey and parrot quills are used; so are the long, glossy plumes from the barnyard fowls. Whole pheasants are mounted like real birds, and they are seated upon the top of the hat as if hatching ideas. The preference in these feathers is for the natural drabs and light browns, with daihes of black or whit«—in short, the feathers which belong naturally to the large birds. Ostrich plumes are worn and to be worn as much as ever. I notice in one house a number of most beautiful black velvet jackets. These range from the eton to three quarter coat. They are all lined with rich satin, generally black, and either embroidered with heavy silk in raised design, trimmed with silk passemen- terie, or else beaded with fine cut jet beads. All have the collars bordered with Alaska sable far. They are for old •nd Tonng, th« shape fitting tfaaa for ' OLJTE FARM CONVENIENCES. An Improved Hitcliiuj: Post — An Adnui- taeeons Fastening For Gate*. When one places a birching post beside a driveway on the lawn, the grass all about the post is quite sure to be utterly destroyed by the feet of the horses, since horses will move all about a post to which they are hitched, even when harnessed to a carriage. This makes an unsightly spot and one where very IMPROVED HITCHING POST. quickly a pool of water will stand after every rain. The first illustration shows an improvement on an "improved" hitching post which was originally described in The Country Gentleman. First the writer conceived the idea of locating the post just outside the roadway, in the grass, using the double swinging iron arm, with its snaffle, to hold the horse off from the grass. This works well with most horses, but some will throw the arm completely up over the top of the post, and so get on to the grass with all four feet. This is obviated by using tho chain, as shown in the cut. This permits the arm to rise just far enough to reach the bridle of the horse, with play enough so that he can move his head freely, but does not permit him to throw it over upon the other side of the post. This device of using an arm to keep the horse away from the post accomplishes more than the preservation of the grassy sod. It keeps the horse from gnawing and disfiguring the post and from rubbing his bridle and other parts of his harness asaiust it, often to tho serious injury of the harness. On reference to the second illustration, here reproduced from The Prairie Fanner, it will be seen that the apparatus consists of a link. A, and two half links, B, with a hinge joining GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Uir^e ja<-kii;:o of the world's b«=t cleanser tin- ;l nil-lit-!. Si;'! i.'r--M<'.- t-runoniy 1!1 -l-p |.a;-k:i;e. Aii i:nn-<-:>. M.n;i- m:!y by THF. X. K. FAIKHANK COMPANY. CbK-i"- -• ' • •••-••••"-!.-. J!<>ston, P -sseseissssfe-ss^ ^^ -^ ^c^gggg^g^gg^g^-^ "~ TRAINED GNATS. An Aftouisliinc Demonstration of Intellectual Capacity. [Special Corresponcence.] VENICE, Xov. 6.— The trained lions of the German, Hagenbeek, do many \vondprl'ul triek^ aud attract large crowds of sightseers, but they cannot achieve the wonders of that tiniest of auiraals. the gnat. TVe were traveling outside the beaton path studying the life of the common people. Recently we found ourselves in the midst of a stream of Italians, who evidently had in view a certain destination. Following the crowd out of mere curiosity, we entered a commonplace house and arrived in sight of a platform, on which a strange performance was going on— two gnats were fighting a duel with metal swords about as long as the hairs of a two weeks' beard. It was the most astonishing demonstration of intellectual capacity that we had ever seen. The gnats actually obeyed the orders of the trainer, given with a finger of his baud, and when at last he commanded them to finish the fight one of the gnats adroitly unhanded his opponent and held him at his mercy. "Who would suppose that such tiny creatures had such brain power as that? But this was not all that'the trained gnats did at the behest of the proprietor. They brought out little chariots, harnessed one another in and drove around as proudly as any lion king that was ever made to go through a similar performance. Then all went to school and eat patiently under the instruction of an old grandfather, who was aged enough to be baldheaded. The-re seemed to be no limit to the , number of tricks that these gnats could ! do in imitation of human beings. For j fully half an hour they continued their I performance, all the while manifesting | as much intelligence as dogs, which are generally accounted the most intelligent of all the animals other than man. The Italian spectators, to many of whom it must have been an old story, were as highly delighted as we were and gave freely of their coin when the collection was taken up. If only some of these Italian gnat trainers would go to the United States and train the Jersey mosquitoes to fight duels to the death, they could claim any reward they chose. FHAXK KNAPP. If Mark Haiiaa goes to the senate, he goes as the representative of the trust-s. He has placed McKiuley in the White House as u president for the trusts, and McKinley has given proof of his loyalty to the trust influence that elected bin;. But the plain people of these United Stares are not yet wholly delivered to this malign force in our latter day politics, and the Ohio protest is but the beginning of their revolt against Republicanism as represented by the Han- na-MeKinley syndicate. —St. Louis Republic. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year, CLOStD SATISFACTORY GATE FASTENING. them. The half link B projects, arid on "being struck by the closing gate is, of course, forced back to the gatepost, the concussion sufficing to bring the square link A over the top of the gate, as shown. No great force is required to make the apparatus act, the- smallest opening through which a man can pass causing sufficient jerk to bring the top link A over the gate. It will easily be understood, therefore, that when a gate is swung open there is no chauco of failure. The gateposts must, of course, be set slightly on the slant in order to make the gate, close after being swung open, and, that being effected, the fastening works itself. There need be no more straying cattle through gates being negligently left open, nor can stock push the gate open unless they learn the art of raising the link. The fastening is exceedingly easy to open. Reclaiming Alkali I^iudt*. Charles A. Shiun of the agricultural department of the California State university reports the success of experiments which have been made at the station at Tulare in the reclamation of alkali lands. He is quoted in the San Francisco Call as saying: "We have discovered that mnch can be done to neutralize the effect of the alkali by mechanical treatment of the soil. By using struw—not manure, for manure makes alkali soil even worse—• the ground is kept warm and the cold alakli is kept from rotting the seed. '•Our experiments with the salt bush have also proved that even without reclamation alkali lands can be made valuable for pasture. The salt bush makes a thick growth sis or seven inches high and raal-es excellent grazing for sheep. The excellence of the Australian wool is due very largely to rhe abundance of salt bush upon which the sheep graze. On the karroos of South Africa the salt bush has been planted for sheep pasture by several companies. The planting of the salt bush promises to establish a new industry in California. The bush. grows where alfalfa will not grow, and in many cases, perhaps, it will be cheaper to plant it than to attempt to reclaim the lajid.'' According to The New England Homestead, "no other branch of dairying or of agriculture shows so slight a decrease in values during the hard times aa the making of milk for market in New or sage Leaves. There are not perhaps many persons who know that sage leaves are valuable in the toilet. They are excellent for cleaning the teeth, keeping them white and free from tartar. Take two or three fresh sage leaves and after rinsing the mouth and teeth with clear water rub them on the teeth and into the interstices. Then rinse again with clear water. As an astringent wash for soft gums a decoction of sage leaves is very effective. Tako a handful of freshly gathered sage leaves, wash them, put them into a basin or jug, pour boiling water over them and closely cover. Allow the liquid to remain until cold; then strain and use as a mouth wash. If the tonsils are swollen and the throat inflamed, this decoction of sage leaves may be used as a gargle with good results. As a lotion for weak or inflamed eyes it is both soothing and healing. —Exchanga The Century Magazine, with its November number, enters upon ite Iwentj -t eronth year. During ite lonp existence, by reason of its many notable successes, it has won an assured and commancine position. During the coming: year The Century will maintain iu exceptional position as a mapazine of entertainment and as a leader in urt slid thought. It* pictorial features will be notable, and it will command the services of the l'oremo«t artiets.illustratore aod engravers of tbii country and of Europe. | Nothing like a complete announcement of its literary features oan be attemptednow.Dr. ' Weir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Eevoiution. -'Hugh Wynne." is the great iuc- CCPB of ihe year, bae written a new story for the present volume It bears the piquant title: " i he Aiiveotures of Francois: Foundling Adventurer, Juggler and Fencing-MMtoc d'jrmsr the French Mevoluti.ou." the rale Is full of romance and adventure. Mrs. Burton Harnsot. contributes a new novel of Hew York lite, called "Good Americans," in which contemporaneous scjeiul types and tendencies are brightly mirrored and described. Tbc-re w iil be a group of Clever stories about horses and people who like liorse«. under the general title 01'"Gallup? " "A Women Reminiscences of tbe Jrencli iDtcrvcntion i a Mexico" will be (riven in a bcri sof graphic I and highly picture- que papers by Mrs. Corne' lius Stevenson. Further contributions of tbe I interesting series of "Heroes ol" Pesct" will be made by Jacob A. Kiit-, Guelav Kobbe, Eiiza- bettt Stuart Pbelpe W«,rd. and others. For the benefit of readers ol The Century an unusual combination offer Is made for this your. There has been issued "Tbe Century Gallery of One Hundred Portraiti'/'madeupof the.Cneet engravings th« have appeared in the magazine and representing a total expenditure ol nearly ¥30,000. These are printed on. heavy plate-paper, with wide margins, like proofs. Tbe retail price of tne gallery ]s $7.50, but this year it will be sold "nly in connection with a subscription to THE CENTDKT, the rice of the two togeihi r beinir ffi.50. Women and Title*. Billboards about New York recently announced that Mrs. Annie Besant, orator and authoress, would lecture on specified dares. One was moved to inquire if Mrs. Besaut is orator why is she not also author instead of authoress? Or, if she is an authoress, why is she not also an oratoress? Absurd? Not more so than this lugging the idea of sex into a descriptive title. A woman is a. singer, a pianist, an artist, an editor or an author and not the "e'' or "ess" of any of these professional titles. —Exchange. On a Broad Scale. There is a brand new club in Edgewater, Ills., which has a wonderful record. It has 134 members- The new organization is to be called the North End club and is to be a literary society on broad lines. The meetings are to be held twice a month in the Edgewater casino. Art, literature, education, philanthropy, philosophy, science and economics are to be included in the club's scheme of work. Men are admitted as associates, paying an annual fee of $1. Itrs. Arden B. Lapham is president. The Roisian Bloiue. It is quit* surprising how becoming the Russian blouse is to women of fair height -who cannot be called slender if they select the shape that does not droop over the belt at the back and is made all in one piece over a closely fitting lining and has a tabbed instead of a circular skirt below the belt. If, however, a woman is short and very large around the waist, this garment is the very worst selection she could poeriblr mak* •ither for house or street wear. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is foraale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rne year from date of sale, for Exchange 'I Ickfcts over either ol the following- named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore &, Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;wes r . Michigan, Cincinnati & Musktngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie eta, Cleveland. Canton & Southern. Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago * Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling-. Cleveland Terming & Valley, Columbns, Hooting Vauey& Toledo, Columbus, Sandusky & Hocking-, Detroit;*; Cleveland Steam Navigation. Detroit, Grand Eapids & Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pittiburg. E^ansvllle & IndianapolU, Hv«n8Yilie & Tene Haute. Findlay. Fort Wgyne * Western. Flint 4: Pere Marquette. Grand HapHu & Indians. Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake Shore i Hichljran Southern, Louiiville & Xathville, Between Lonl»v!U« * Cincinnati and between St. L and Kvanivill* LouisviDe, Evaneville & 8t Louit, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michigan Central, New Toik. Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Lines, Fennsylvaiua Line* West of Plttebnrr, Peoria. Decatur k Fvazwvffie, Pitteburg & Lake Erie. Pitwbunr & Western, Pittsburgh Lisbon & Western. Toledo, St Louiz & KanlM CitT Vandalia Line, W abash Railroad, Zanerrtlle & Ohio river. The price of the §e tickets are Thlrtr Do Dan each. They are not trtiwfcnbie If tbe Octet inuaedln rtgeutlretj acd exchuivelr by &• original purchaser, a rebate at Ten Dollin paid by the Commluioner of the OMM1 •enger AMOciation, ®. A. Ford, Gen. Paw. Agt. > sept«, -an

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