Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1895 · Page 6
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March 15, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, March 15, 1895
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Iric Acid In The Blood Tlie Cause of Rheumatism, Gou;aiul Pneumonia. l>oe» it Out Into the Blood. MADE USEFUL. Many Canine Tea-ms Still Used ID Upper Michigan. Because the Kiducyt* !><> Sot Throw it oil. Xot Jtrciif?thcn the Kidneys au<l You Cure the Kiseasc. OnJy Known JRviuedy is Wamcr'a Safe Cnre. And if You Are-Sullering You Arc Not Wise if You Fail To Take It. VALUE OF VACCINATING LAND. CJrnrly I'ruvnd by Kxpi-rlnicnin MRII* ID , Franco am! lit'rmunj 1 . One of the strangest things in recent icicnee lius to do with the "vaccination" of land, says tin; Rochester Times. Everyone knows that it enriches, instead of impoverishing, a field to plant :it occasionally with a leguminous crop, such as clover or lucerne, the roots of -which have a power of absorbing and retailing roorc nitrogen than they tal;c rlrom the ground. But wlierc the nir.ro- jjen comes from is another matter. The air suggested itsel f at once when people owgan to study the problem, and Messrs. 'Liiives and llilbort, among others, spent many rriontlis in fruitless endeavors to trace the source to the air, coming at last to a negative conclusion. The dUnnvory was eventually made by Htrren llellricgel and \Vil!farth, of Germany, that the absorption was cine •53 minute organisms (a sort of disease) :in the roots, w'iiich, when the supply of "nitrogen in the Soil began to fail, appeared in the form of small excrescences, drew nitrogen from the air .and so caused the enrichment. When •Uiis had once been sct.tled it became a zaafctcr of importance to foster, and, i.f possible, hasten the growth of the di.s •ease in the fields so\vn with Icgumin- orisae, and.extensive experiments have '"been made during the last few years in '.Eranee and Germany with this object. Fields have been literally "vaccinated" by sptlciag' over them soil in which •tuberculous crops have grown, or even •water in which they hru'c boon soaked. ![Q 1SOO a tract of old p<'atv land was sown with clover and vaccinated with nbout one and a-half tons to the acre of. au old 1 clover iield. Scarcely any other znainire at all was used. A more convincing experiment still was performed .in Prussia, where a large tielfl was sown with lupins and divided, one part 'being treated in the ordinary fashion, hhc other inoculated from an old lupin crop. The yield in tin: hitter part, wax five and a-hall' times as grout ns in that •under the normal treatment. A re- •markable point m ihese operations is that each variety of the leguminousac :ias its characteristic microbe, and that .it.is no use inoculating a field of clover, •lor instance, with huvrne, or of lupin •with clover. Uofor<y th* Advent of tho ftuilrondtt Thej ^Voro 11 Npci'HMity, and Frolffht and MuilK W«re Kc^ularly Transported by Them. The dog team as a Tactor in the transportation problem of Northern Michigan is almost a thing of the past, yet there arc many fine teams left all over the straits region and oc the upper peninsula, and a good sample is given in the picture herewith. It is owned by Ed. Kellog-g. an old soldier who lives just ori the outskirts of Che- boyg-an, on the straits of Mackinac. Its owner, who is a sort of hermit, fisherman and hunter, values it as the apple of his eye, and it is a question if he would not part with his daughter, who occupies the back seat of his carriage, sooner than the team, which serves him as well as a coach and four, indeed better. He can ma.ke long journeys in remarkably short time with the dogs, and hauls all his own wood, fish, etc., with them. It was only a few years ago, says the Detroit Free Press, that the dog team was an important factor of transportation all over the extreme northern part of the state during- the long winters. Until 1SSO-1 when the raDroada reached the straits from southern Michigan and Murquette, the dog was indispensable in the transportation of the United States mails. For many years the halfbreed Indians with dog teams hitched to rude toboggans, the j halfbreed on snowshoes, formed the mail Hue between the Soo and Marquette, 17. r > miles, through an almost I trackless forest, camping in snowbanks half the time at niglit, and had it not been for the dogs, tin; carrying of the mail would have been almost impossible. Although it was slow work it was sure, and no ordinary blizzard had any effect upon the regularity of the mails. Even now, cloys are indispensable as carriers around the straits. The Mnni- tou mails arc carried across thirty miles of ice by dogs, and the fisherman all along the strait region use dogs to transport their fish and supplies, finding that method cheap iind safe. AVith the disappearance of the dog learn as carriers, the dog still holds his own with tho smail boys, and the number of teams to be found all over the upper country is remarkable to one who comes from more northern latitude i. J?early every boy in the whole upper country has a dog team at some kind, from the young sciou of the FREDERICK DOUGLASS. He Wan Euown the Worl<l Over a» Amor!<:»'• RepreHentatlve Jfejjro. Frederick Douglass, who died at Washington, D. C., February 20, wus one of the picturesque characters of American history. As a freedman, orator anc diplomat he was known to the whole world. He was born in Maryland in 1S1T, his father being a white man and his mother-a negro slave. The first ten years of his life were spent on the plan tation of his master, a Col, Lloyd. From ten to sixteen years of age he lived with a relative of his master in Baltimore, where he learned to read and write. lie suffered severely from the cruelty of several masters until 18:!8, when he succeeded in escaping from slavery and making his way to New York. Then he moved to X«w Bedford, Mass., To Dye TflE I.ATK FllEUERLCK DOUGJ.ASS. ED. KKLLOGG'S DOG TEAM AND CAKT. DAMAGE BY LIGHTNING. .fitt In^roMHlni; »t » St»'.'t,llntr Kutn Iloth at Horn** and Abroad. Statistics prove hi'youd question that Viiunnge by lightning is increasing ut a. Startling rate both in America and abroad. Scientists are divided in opinion (is to the cause of this phenomenon, some holding with miu-h plausibility that it is due to the vast quantity of artifieinlly produced cleetricitv employed for lighting and other purposes, •.vMeh establishes JL connection with the reservoirs of the fluid ir. tho atmosphere. Others hold that, the cutting do«-x\ of forests and altering the natural 'o'nla(ico of air currents is to blame. Others, again, assert that the trouble .lios in the immense amount of coal ash .-ind other finely divided solid matter ™.spiMided in the air from burning coal, •which, saturated with atmospheric moisture,'serves as a. good conductor. ThiMHimber of tires actually known to !aiive been caused by lightning has been cpiavlrupled in twenty years, while •St-aths from this source have increasec :in alarming- proportion during a single decade. The attention of savants and civetrieal engineers has been vailed to tho subject, and various propositions .looking to some means of averting the danger to life and property have been made, but thus far none appear to.b tl practical value. •* (tie U.-* u l.otttl." iTean Hole, in his reeentbook, "More Memories." tells an amusing story of ioiv an old woman got the better of her clergyman in an argument. The village ehurchyard was overcrowded, ex- «cpt On its sunless northern side, in •n'hieh the suicide was buried. One day tho vicar, while visit ing a poor old woman who was nigh unto death, thought Jie would try to pet hc-r consent to be 'Juried in the roomy northern plot. He "began by a^Miring her that the com- Tnan aversion to burial in any particular portion of consecrated ground was a silly prejudice and a foolish supersti- tiou. Then ho In-sought her, as u personal favor to himself, aud as an cxam- •ple to others, to permit hor body to be "buried in the northern plot of the churchyard. The o'd woman thought it all over for a few minutes, aud then answered: "Well, sir, as you seem to think one part of the churchyard is a.* food as another, and that it makes •ao difference where we be put, perhaps you'll pie as a lead." The ricar did not £rasp the argument—but he changed the subject. —M'no -Setberianas nave 13,WK)squ»r« mile*, being about the combined area ->«f M»ss*chn$ett3 and Connecticut. ,. ;' 1 !&« wealthy with ;i costly sot of bolisloig-hs, complete harness and a fifty-dollar >St. Bernard do* 1 , to the poor bo\ with a h;i]f-st;irved mongrel hitched to a barrel stave, Xhuso teams have- tlic "rifrht of vfiiy," too, whether it plosisos the yoniiffstcv to tuku tlic sidewalk Or t.';u middle-of tho road. An old citizen, be lie ever so dignified, novcr hesitate^ to ant when he IIO:K-S the u-ild ki-yi of tlio smiijl boy nr«i. tin,' a'.vfnl swish of the doyiind sli.-i^i. citlic'r in .front, or be- hiiid him. lie tu'.-.-.bles into the snowdrift, climbs u fi'noc (.ir irets bohind a telegraph pole wilhout hesitation, lie ii'.-lvin.uvledjres tin- ri.S'lit of the small boy to the .sidewalk aud knows that if In- hesitates to :u:l he may turn involuntary handsprings and jistonishingf sinnevsuiiltsas the team scoots between his le;rs. and that t.he boy won't even lose liis luit a.nd will be beyond the reach of vt v n™c:incc Umjr before he tinds u-liero he is at. Then if lie complains lie will be laughed at. At the Soo. Ishpominjr, Xeg-aunee and other towns rep-nlar clog- races for prizes are yiven every winter iind they are very exciting, for there are sure to be about :is many fights ns there arc do? teams, and the race is not always to the swift, but tho dog 1 that is the bt^t fighter and can finish his opponent the quickest usually. {rots to the winning- post first. Owners of dog-S that can run like jack rabbits, but can't lij,"!i' ' ' "''i a o.ent, have tried to overcome .... j,.-iv; ; tiifi- by the use of a wire cape armor 1'or their dops, but this seems only to set all the do£p; after the luckless wiHit who wears the rig:. where he married and worked about the wharves. From this union were born two sons and n. daughter. William Lloyd Garrison and other prominent abolitionists were ti.tlrnnted by his native ability, a.nd in IS-tl he made a speech before an anti-slavery convention; which at once mr.de him Humous. i From IS-ll to 1S-17 he lectured throug-h- | out Eri>*l:incl and Xew ICnyland, where lie beefiinf! famous ns an orator pleading- for the rights of his race. In 1S4C English friends purchased his freedom for ?700. During the \V?.r he published ,1. paper at Jiodicster. N. V.. in which he strouffly advocated Iho of colored reg'iments. At the close of the war he again devoted his attention to the lecture platform, and iu IS70 he founded the New iSa'ional Erain Washington. For the: last twenty years he has been a prominent figure in republican politics. In 1S71 lie. was assistant secretary to the commission to Santo Domingo and a member of the territorial council of the District of Columbia. In 1S72 he was a presidential elector from New York. President Hayes appointed him United States marshal, for the District of Columbia and President Garlic-Id appointed him recorder of deeds for the district. Jlis last appointment, minister to Kayti, was received at the hands of President Harrison. During: the World's 'Coluintiiitti exposition he resided in Chicago, having been appointed one of the commissioners from Bnyti. During the last few years of his life he had lived in Uniontown, D. C. He f was the author of two books, "Narrative of My Experience iu Slavery' 1 and "My Bondage and My Freedom." His second wife, who survives him, is a white wom.au, formerly a Miss Helen Pitts. She was u clerk in the office of the recorder of deeds of the District of Columbia when Mr. Douglass was appointed to that office,. Or ..Not to Dje that is the question ; whether it is better to wear that faded, shabby dress and endure the scornful looks of. all your well-dressed neighbors, or to purchase a package of Diamond Dyfi.s and restore its freshness ir, another color— making: a new dress foi v ten cents. Diamond Dyes are made for home use. Absolutely reliable. Any color. Sold everywhere. 10 ccntw n pacloyre. Book and *(J samples oC colored cloth, free. WILLS, RiciuiuxtON £ Co., Burlington, Vt I know Mile, de Lussah.' She then shook hands with me, and I was permitted to kiss h$r hand. Later I was presented with a jeweled souvenir, tho gift of her majesty." SOME COLD WINTERS. HONORED BY VICTORIA. Zello rle Lus»o.n Tells How Slio Wn» Ite- I'lovrr* lu Northern Kos»i» An English traveler in Northern Russia writes to the "Gardener's Chronicle" that nothing surprised him more than the universal presence of well- gro-.vu tlowering plants in dwelling rooms. Even in the cells of monasteries and in the studies of city photographers farther north than Archangel he found such plants as oleanders, erotons, pelargoniums and fuchsias' in almost every room. The double windows, so necessary to keep out the cold, have a draught-'tight space between them filled with flowering plants, and it does not seem necessary to open them for air during the short, hot summer. Prom September to June the country- is buried in snow and shut in by ice. The average temperature for January is only ten degrees. The July temperature, .however, has an average of sixty degrees, Fahrenheit, which is hardly to be wondered at when it is remembered that the sun shines _twenty-twc hours out of the twenty-four. . lo Lussun TuLl* Mow Slio ccivpd bv Her Majesty. To sing before royalty is considered by all artists to be an honor, but when, says the New York Herald, that re.cral personage is no less a potentate than Victoria, queen of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and cm- press of India, and the prima. donna, is summoned to appear on throe separate occasions, it is but natural that she should feel somewhat proud of her achievement. An American girl. Mile. Xolic de Liissan, lias been thrice accorded this privilege coveted by so many. She appeared twice at lialmoral castle in the operas of "Fra Diavolo" and "The Daughter of the Regiment," and at Windsor cnstle as Carmen. ' Record* of Blizzard! and Cold Waves Dor. Ing Kourtoen Hundred Yrars. Pilot Charles H. Lawsbn keeps a valuable scrap-book, which, among other records, contains the following on cold winters in this country and in Europe. The information, says the St. Louis Republic, was obtained from records of the St. Louis Cathedral over forty years ago. In the year -IDS the Black sea was frozen over. In 7S1 the Black sea and straits of Dardanelles were frozen. In SOS the Danube and Elbe froze over and bore heavy teams for a month. In SCO the Adriatic sea was frozen. In 991 general freezes occurred all over Europe. Crops failed the following season, and famine and pestilence closed the year. In 1067 travelers were frozen on the roads in nearly all sections of Europe. In 1133 the Kiver Po was frozen from Cremona | organizing j to tho sea, wine casks burst and trees 1 -* were split by the frost. In 1230 the Danube was frozen to the bottom. In 14G3 the wines furnished to the soldiers in the army of Flanders were frozen and had to be cut with hatchets. In 1CS4- the ice was 11 inches thick on the Thames river, and coaches drove across on the ice. In 1715 booths were erected on tho ice of the Thames river, in which fairs were held. In 1744 and 17J3 the strongest ale. when exposed fifteen minutes, was covered with ice one-eighth of an inch thick. Like events occurred on the Thames river In 1SOO and ISM. The same-records contain entries of floods in the Mississippi at St. Louis, the first being made in 171S by Franci Xiivier Martin, but the height is nol given: Gerere records a Hood at St. Louis in 17",". and Gov. Sargent in 1770, I7S2 and 17SI5. In 1S2(> the water was up to Main street. Jtecord.s of floods are also made in 1SS2, 1S4-S and IS-lO. but the height is not given. From his own experience Capt. Lawson recorded the results of some cold winters as follows; In January, I the Arkansas river was frozen to the cut-off about- twelve miles above its mouth. On 1 January 1. of the .same year the thermometer recorded iO degrees below zero at St. Louis, which is supposed to be the coldest weather ever recorded hcrcl On January 5, 1.S77, the Mississippi river was closed with ice from Terrenee to the foot of Oark Island, below the mouth of the Ar- l»uiwi.s river. In .January. 1S1J5, Galveston bay was partially frozen, and tho Ouachita and Arkansas rivers were frozen. RUSSIANS IN WINTER. How They JI»n«ce to Defy the luceuM Cold of Their Cltuimt>\ The national cap has a soft velve crown, surrounded by a, broad band o sable or of otter; it is always in fashion and lasts forever. People who are font of variety buy each year a new cap made of black Persian lambskin, which resembles in shape that worn by the kzaks, though the shape is modified every year by the thrifty shopkeeper. Tho furs and the Russians' sensible manner of dressing in general have much to do with 'their comfort and freedom from colds. Few Russians wear flannels of any sort. Linen underclothing and the thinnest of gowns are sufficient in the delightfully-heated houses, and at the theaters and other places of public entertainment anything more would be intolerable, writes Isabel F. Hapgood in Lippincott's Magazine. No Russian enters a room, theater or public ball at any season of the year with his cloak and overshoes, and no well-trained servant would allow an ignorant foreigner to trifle with his health by so doing. Even the foreign churches are provided with cloakrooms and attendants. And the Russian churches? On grand occasions, when space is railed off for officials or favored guests, cloak racks and attendants are provided near the door for the privileged ones, who must display their uniforms and gowns as a matter of state etiquette. The women find the light shawl which they wear under their fur to preserve their gowns from hairs, to shield the chest and for precisely such emergencies sufficient protection. On ordinary occasions people who do not keep a lackey to hold their cloaks just inside the entrance have an opportunity to practice Russian endurance, and unless tho crowd is very dense the large and lofty space renders it quite possible, though the churches are heated, to retain the fur cloak; but it is not healthy, and not always comfortable. It would not be possible to provide cloakrooms and attendants for the thousands upon thousands who attend church service Sundays and holidays. With the foreign churches, whose attendance is com- para.tively limited, it is a different matter. Moscow, by the way, is the place to sec the coats intended for really cold- weather journeys, made of bearskin and of reindeer skin, impervious to cold, lined with downy Siberian rat or other skins one docs not sec iu St. Petersburg shops. Never Beauty Trill be yours if jro« -£.give your complex* ion proper care. Ag« __ brings no wrinklM —BO sallowness to the woman who wet Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparttfon does not give R whita- trashed appearance w the name "Bleach" ivouid imply, but keeps the skin as soft u velvet and as pure as cream. Therc'i no experiment in a tri«l of Empress Josephine. For yean thousand* of lidic* have been retaining beauty by iu uw. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins POSITIVE REMEDY FOB THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema,ete You're cured or you get yoor money back. •OLD RVERYWHERB, For sule bj-.Ulm F. Coulson. SOI Market St: B K. Keesllug. 805 Fourth St.; W. B. Porter, XH Starkest. Kevslonli Drug Store, 528 Broadway, 0 A Means TJ1S Bro;ul*n; 1st Day, 15th I?;iy. THE GREAT CC!.;? {••- 7. VIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made, JgWell Man of Ma. A STRANGE INSTRUMENT. COUNTRY RICH IN FOSSILS. Thp J5on;in7:i lo tho During C3TTariJ?.. reform :has : ,eng-ineered-;»i. splendid cxppof "receiTersi" an^fnl thick; -— rii: --**' j M'LLK. XKLIE DE LUSSAJ<. Mile, de Lussan tells her story of basking in the sunshine of British royalty as foKows: "The performance was on quite a p-.-and scale, as \Vindsoreastleisa royal residence, •whiJe Balmoral is more homelike and is looked upon as a sort of shooting box or country residence. The stage was erected in the ^Vaterkto gallery. There were altogether-30 m the" company—principals, chorus and others. The orchestra was almost hidden behind choice iwlms, winter flou-- ers and chrysanthemums. The queen sat in an armchair vri£h a high back. Among the royalties present weis Grand Duke Serge. Princess Christian, Princess Louise\ Princess Henry of Battenberpr and the princess of Goti- naug-ht. Everrthinjr went off spleii- 'didly. '•" •-; ..''.- •.:-> •: :' •' •'..;C;' J > •:,. ; : : >|... "The Bad Lands." said Horatio Gnr- rctt, one of the most earnest rock del- vers of the party from Princeton college that recently visited the Bail Lands of Xorth Dakota ami Montana to collect fossils, "are a strange combination of. desolation, horror and incomprehensible freaks of the primeval world. There are lofty peaks, bare and brown — baked into spires of burning rock by the hot- sun of a million years. The valleys between are white deserts, covered with the bitter, dusty. blinding alkali that has made all thai country a desert worse than Sahara ever was said to be. "The rivers run white or turbid with tliis alkaline concretion iu winter, and are dry and dusty channels in the summer. The peaks, the valleys, and every feature of the whole region, in fact. seems to be thrown down upon the eartlj in nature's angriest, mood— a hideous conglomeration, in which even the geological strata are displaced and entangled.. This strange region was once the sult-^vashed bottom of a sea. and traces of the receding waves are visible on every hand. The fossils, which wer< now our main pursuit, are mostly aqnat ic animals. Few birds, and those mostlj of the semireptilian character, are found-among them, while innumerable bones of gigantic saurians dot the shal« and sandstone of the valleys, iling-led with them are remains of bear, antelope and buffalo, and relics of an intermediate age, the bones of the mastodons and elephants — not mammoths— and of a. three-toed equine, one of th« ancestors of the horse. "Some of the sanrians of the eocene and miocene periods were indescribably hideous. Looking upon the remains of these monsters and gazing or the awful scenery of the country — s bit of hades upturned to view, one might say— is it any wonder the Indian* shunned the Bad Lands and said thej -were haunts of ghosts and the home o} evil .demons?" Xot Good Kick*. |i8pjne.,of InrcDleil I>T it Mnnlcul Gonlui for th« AmunciucDt of tb« French Court. During the reign of Louis XI. of France there was attached to b's court one Abbot de Baigne, a man of considerable wit. The abbot was somewhat musically inclined, and delighted the court with inventions of odd musical instruments, says Harper's • Young People. One day the king, after having enjoved a hearty laugh over one of these curious contrivances, and desiring to baffle this musical genius, commanded him to produce harmonious sounds from the erics of hogs. This seemed an impossibility to the king, and he prepared himself to enjoy the discomfiture of the abbot. Much to his surprise, however, the abbot readily agreed to produce them. All he required was a sum of money, upon the receipt of which he declared he would invent the most surprising thing that was ever beard. He scoured the country and secured a large quantity of hogs, trying their voices as to pitch and quality, and finally, having fully satisfied himself, he arranged the animals in a sort of. pavilion richly decorated. The day of the trial arrived, and the king and his court entered the pavilion, prepared for something, but greatly in doubt as to the success of the abbot with the hogs. However, there were the hogs, sure enough, and much to the surprise anc delight of the king they commenced to cry harmoniously and in good tune rendering an u.ir that was fully recognized. The abbot had arranged a series of stops that were connected >vith the hogs, and upon pulling one of them out caused a spike to prick the hog it connected with, making him squeal his note. The rest was easy, for pulling out the different stops he produced the tune. The king and all his attendant.' were highly delighted with it. produces I.Iie ubov^ rcsulis in :;o <l:iyi«. It actv powerful ly and ir.iiclily. Ct:^* \vh«n all otbcrrtfaAI, VounBtooawlllrcunlu Uiu:r !ont manhood. and old men will recover il>< ir youiii!ul vigor by using KEVI VO. It ouickly nad hurely rcmoros Norvoui- ness. Lost Vitality, Imiwic'ijcy. Sinlitly Eminsionj, Lost Power. l-'ailiiiiTiloniory, \Va*;iDff Diseases. ADd all offocts of Bi'lf-nbiwo orcxceiwand indiscretion. which «n:ks ono for K'uiiy, IniMEcSNor marriiAo. It not only cures hy «ta«i uc -it i he Kcit of di»ea«o, but ififtKrc.it nerve tonic and blood builder, brine- ing bock tho pink £*low to ]>:ilt» cucckHADdlv- storinu th<! fln- of youUj. It wards oB* Jns»nlty »nd Consumption. Insist on hnvinc Kli VI VO.no other. It can bo cnrr'.od in vest pocket. By mall, SI. 00 per package, or Klx for £5.GO ( n-lth a potl* tiro wrllton Kuarnntcw to euro or refund tho money. Clu-'larfreii. Addrasi ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 53 River St.. CHICAGO, lit, FOR SAJ.E nl B, F. Keesllnu, DrugRlst, Logansport. EOTAL T.S. EOYAL t USIES'OHLYIc^To-r^ nrw-fd and painful menstruation, mi,) a certain PREVEHTATP f« r .•ill f,;n-.;lic irregularities, buldwith ] 11 Wri'.'.cs Suanstce to Cnro Send a2c stamp for nur'Jcularsiind "Guide for 1-idicv." Insist on ImvlnR Tho E37»l Pcurrsji; T;bl;t: (2cd CMM Brtil) Addr.™ KiiKM-n-itoYAi, BXII. WI.TM- ]>le Ourt It-rt'p r.o. llin, iityj, ^l•w York Maid by Ken Fiisher, Urncxlm, 811 FonrtU Streci. JEM/WK . SI5TF.KC2. Indapo Mado a well Man of TUB CHEll HINDOO REMEDY RFMSC1/T8 In 00 1>AV«. Nervous I>]RO»«CJ«. KKlHn _ C':rca r Mcinory ., . etc., cn.use.1 l>y pfi» to shrunken o • W.L.DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. AKING. (». CORDOVAN; FRENCH AENAMEUCD CUT. Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory Tlity give the beft value for the money. They equal curtom f hoe* lo style and fit. Their wearing qualities are uiuarpaued. The prices are uniform, — stamped on sola. From $i to 53 saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply yoa we can. Sold by J.B, WINTERS VAN DAL!A LINE. Trains Leave I-og-ansport, Ind FOK TITE SOBTH. No. 2S ForSL Joseph... «10.S5a • No. 54 For St. Jo*epb — — * 8.Wpm FOB THE SOCTH. So. a For TerreHam*.:.. •tM am No. 53 For Teire 3touta_^ «2-50 p n •tMir.exoBpt Sander- .'. ^wvi^wv,.^—~r_ _,j " tnln« mni L-H. ({1 vos T! iror and Bfn vf .^. r ._-., , :ly ijat«ur«ly rci!tore« U»t Manhood'lo.ol* or j-niiajt. fJiirllycnrrlPdlnVMt ] pocki-t. l>ricc*l.«unriiu;I:fti;ii. slxft>r»s.<Mi»IU. _ wrILU-n|f)lflruiiU-o l«<-urooi- money refunded. Don t I fmvon imitation, bus Insist uli Imvjnsr l.MIAI'O, If yourdruircliitimsii'jCffot it. vo wll. wond it prepaid, j SOLD, by 13i:n Fisher, Wholesale Druccist, 31* fourth St., Sole Arrtnt lor sale ol INDAPO in i jNa EAST KOCXD. New York Exprojs. (Jnilr....^ ......... ------ 2.41am I Ft Waj-n-3 Accra., except Sundar -------- 8.20 am y,in. Citr & Toiodo Ux., except Sundar...LI-05 a ra Atlantic Express. dally ........... _ ........ ---- 4.57pm Accommodation for East .................... — 1.15pm | WEST 1BOBM). Pacific Express, dally ----------------------- I0.2T « « Accoroodatlon lor West — .................. — 12.00 m . Kansas CitjEr., except Sunday...— ........ 8.48p m Lafarette Accm.. except Snndsy ....... — 6,05 p m (3t Looli Kx, dully ............ ---- ............ !<>•» P ». Eel River Dlv,, Logansport, "West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- BOOD- iccommodaCon. leave cicept Sandaj ....... 9.56 • ' WEST B017SD. Accommodation, arrive except aondsr ...... 9.CO a m C. K. XKWKLL. Agent. Tie Pennsylvania Station. Bnnsylvania Lines.] Traina Run by Central Tbnsj -nn4»7. '2-4 LOOAaSPOKT TO Bradlord sn<l Colnmbus '12.40 a m Pblladelplila and New Xorlu«12 40 a m Richmond »nd Gndnnaii—"LOO am ,. [ndlanapoUs and LoaiJn?lJJe.. > 12.50a m *i!5a J Eflner and Feorla • 2.35am*ia25»i_, Crown Point and Chicago—« 3.15a m *1230»«1 BJctunondand Cincinnati 15.4Sa ro tJlOOpi Crown Point and Chicago f 6.00 a m t 7JS p 1_. Effnar Local Frel«M J.l 8.30 a m tlUO p ml Bradlord and Colnmbus—. f 7.50 a ni. t 5 » p »l Montlcello and EBner 1 7.15 a m yli** P ml IndlaDapoU»au<JLcrais\1]lC-.12.-«5pm *7.10p»l Richmond and Cincinnati _. • 1.55 p m *L85 p »J Jradfort and Columbnn .* 150 p m *l.aspa| "bJOadelphla and New Toi*.* LSO p m *IM pi Hontlcelloandznner 1 aaopm tj.fiai 3Mcago — : * 1.80 pm »L<ij Chicago and Intermediate- .• US p a .*1U>| Mromo»r,(lBJdiiiioiKl:..._.t«.«»!»-' WUMMMC Acrr»imn»l«>lnB.-t j < ~ •13:

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