TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of theErieMedical Co.nowlurtbefirBttimfc offered on trial without expense to any honest man. Not a dollar 10 be paid in advance. Cure Effects of Errors nr Excesses in Old or Younfr. Manhood Fully Restored. How to Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloj>ed Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C. < >. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of tigh standing. ERIE MEDICAL C0 i LDDD PDISDM A CSUC'pilil T^f Primary, 3e^ tlary JSLOOO 1'OISON pcrn-jncntly cured in 10u>3i days. You can bo treated at B . home for same price under fomcffuu run ty. If you prefer to come hero we will con* tract to pay railroad f areand boiel bi I Is.and nocharee, if wo fall to cure. If you liavo taken mercury, iodide potanh, and still havo nclics and pnlDB, Mucous rntches In mouth, Hore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on •nypurtof the body, Hair orEyebrows falllne <mt. it IB this Secondary BLOOIJ POISO> we guarantee to cure. Wo solicit the most obstinate cased and challenge the world for » oue ire cannot cure. This disease has nl?. ys baffled the skill of the most eminent phyM- Ctnnti. »r,OO,OOO capital behind our uucondi •tonal tmnranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on •Plication. Address COOK KEMUDY CO., WiaiiuBonlc Temple, CHICAGO, LLL» MANHOOD jTho worm »dmtrfs tJiw perfect Man! No •••rage, dlpnlty, or muwcular development alone tat that nubile and wonOerf ul lorco Known a SEXUAL VITALITY \*Ichistne «lory of manhood—the pride 0 both old and young, hut there arc thoiwmae of men ••flerlnR the menial tortures ot » iveakrned •unliood, Bhattcred nerves, and Tallin) •cKitml power who can be cured by our Magical Treatment ^UcQ may be taken at home under our dlrcctlonl oFVe will pay B.R.iaro and hotel bills lor those *bo wish to cctne here. If we fall to cure. We have ••free prescriptions,free cure orC.O.D. fake. W« bfre 1250,000 capital and guarantee to cure every am» we treat or refund every dollar you pay us. Of M* may ba deposited In any b«.nlc to be paid Ql «lt'n a cure U effected. Write for full particular*, WTATK MJCl>lCAli CO., Omalia, Web. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information retrardlug Home- ••ekeri' Excursions to various points In the XorthwBBt, West. Southwest and Smith. It will pay to investigate If you contemplate a nip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line •cket Agent, or address W. W. Hlchardson District Passenger At ect Indianapolis,Ind Statics.. Traiiir- Kuc oy Centr*; 'lira* CHICAGO DIVISION L««Te for ChlOBjiro*S.«a m:»«:0') a m;*l:25 p m •2:00pm; "4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *12.30 a m:*12:SO pm;*l:00 p m; *l:40p m; *8:16p m. BRADFORD AND COUTJMBU8. LMTO for Bradford *l:10 a m;t7:40am; "1:45 pm-t4:SOpm. Arrive from Bradford *2:45 am: tlO:20 am; •1:20 pm; f4:lop m. IF1TNKR DIVISION. L««TefprKirnert8:ir>am;-'9:Oea m-t2:05p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner-"7:35 am; +12 59 p m: 12:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. L»«ve for Richmond i!2 w am; t5:SO a m; *1.05 p m; +2:20 p m. ArTlTe from Wchmond *3:SO a m; til :00 a m *l:50pm;«0:59pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VILLB. •Te for Louisville 12:45 a m; *1:10 p m. ve from Louisville *2:40 a m: "1:55 p m. J. A. MdCOLLOUGH, Agent, LogaaBPOrt, Ind, LOQAUBPORT M*. "AST «OU»O a Eastern Express daily S:S3 a m tt Mail and Express dally S:4S a m. 4 Atlantic Express daily 4:15p m • Fort Wayne A ceo Ex Sunday.... 6:»2 p m 7* Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:1S p m ing! BOUND. 1 Western Express dail}' - 10:24 p in 1 Fast Mail Daily 8:13 p m •J Mail and Rxprossdaily 2:40 p m i Pacific Express daily 11;SS a m M Decatur AecoE.x-Sundtiv _,,.. 7:3r> a m it Local Freight Ex-Sunday 7:S5 a m •L JUT an Drvmos, WIDTIID*. BITWXJM LOOJlVSPOBT AFD OHTLI. WIST BODBD. •o. » Arrived 8:SO a. o Wo. 87— ...Arrives 3:30 p. n 14.8T BOUND. Ho. M —Leavei 9:06 a. n WO.M —Leaves S:« •>. -a- VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 28, 1897. Ix>Kmnap«rt, Indiana. Ho. lli. THE NORTH o. 6 ------ ..................... - ........... _.10:3« a. m. ------- ......... S:36 p. m. FOR THE SOUTH. Mo. 21 ............................................. 7:05 a. m. WO. S ............................................ 2:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all trains and rtations. and tor full Information as to rate*, through oars, etc., address J. a KDOIWORIB, agent, Logansport. or • 4. FORD, General Passenger Agent, St. Louiii. Uo. HOW TO LITE BY AET, BUT ART FOR ART'S SAKE IS QUITE ANOTHER THING. The Way» Open to Women—Practical De- 8i£nlnc—Work For Wall Paper Makers aud Lithographer*—Illu&tratiDg For Wie Freai—The Salon Pictnre. [Copyright. 1S97. by the Author.] EL. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peorlfc and Sandusky Md Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points in the United JtetM and Canada. AJUU>1 SOUTH BOUSD DEPART No >l Indianapolis Krp dailj 7:10 a m U:»amNoSS " Mail i Kip_ll:S8 a m (divJ'j except Sunday) No % Indpl's Kip ex Sun.... 3:26 p m fit p m No 89 Pasieneer exeept Sun No 151 RoohMMr local arrive :45 p m except Sunday, WORTH BOUKD. t,^ a » Ho » Mail A Kip Kr 8uu. -J»:l*am fcliBmNolSMioUrMCltyrtllT', <:45pm •A p m No M Detroit Kxp Kz Bum No UO Acoom except Sun... 1:45 a m •Dow not rum aortk o !• P*ru on innday. Wot ttetot nttt* aad<ft*iHiMLl lnfonmatton\»ll (• J J, BktanMr, ticket a*e»t, L. 1. * VnuluTjOrO. jimtfiil*** HE art student is here in Xe\v York by the Wh;it; does she intend to do with her art after she has speut time and mouey in training herself for it? This practical question perhaps does not only forcibly present itself to the young woman who has parents to .support her, or who has a regular income of her own. To her art for art's sake is the altogether delightful prospect which .stretches out indefinitely in the future. But, .alas, only to a happy few is it given to work in peace and tranquillity toward their truest ideals. This is a money grubbing.money grabbing age. Everything you do is measured by the price it will bring, and art, divine art, is no exception to the rule. If the art student is dependent on her pictures for a living, then must she set about making marketable ones for that end. Hard as it may seem, she must not expect to earn her salt by the sale of her oils or water colors iu the ordinary- way through the medium of the exhibitions or the dealers. The sales of late years at the semiannual exhibitions of the National Academy of Design and the Society of American Artists have been a surprisingly small percentage of the pictures hung. The largest number sold aro those of the men with reputations. An unknown woman who makes a bid for recognition stands a chance of about 1 in 500 of selling her canvas. Of course the artist •with a "pull" or rich friends who buy her pictures to help her along are out of this reckoning. When a woman has tho exceptional talent or genius that enables her to cap- tnro one of tho exhibition prizes, au order or two may be thu.result. but even this is far from meaning wealth. What, thou, arc the ways open to women who can wield tho pencil or brush by which they can make a living? Practical designing is a wide and reasonably well paid field. Thu largo carpet manufactories aro always read}- to buy a good design. This is a special branch m itself. Tho pattern must be scaled to the number of threads in the loom. A practical looking design is much more likely to catch tho eye of the manufacturer than one which shows no acquaintance with textile needs and limitations. It does not take long to acquire tho technical side of this art, and if the artist submits designs which please she may find a. regular and paying market with one factory alone. A colored design brings from $5 to §25. Wall paper is another good field for new and artistic ideas. Here again some technical knowledge is required for the "repeat" of the pattern and its accommodation to the width of tho paper. Then there are the manufacturers of printed silks and cottons and tho makers of draperies and upholstery fabrics. A large percentage of the latter goods are now imported. Why? Because tho dealers tell you the foreign artists give ns the most beautiful patterns both in form and color, but there is no reason why this should continue to be so. Most women are especially sensitive to color combinations. Designing for these sumptuous textiles would seem to be a province particularly their own. Put on your thinking caps, girls. These manufacturers are looking hard for ideas, and they are willing to pay for them. Another good field for the clever draftsman of the figure is to be found among tho lithographers. These firms furnish pictures for advertising purposes, and they look upon a quaint conceit or original fancy as a positive gold nugget. .Many will remember how several years ago there appeared iu various advertising spaces a dainty little golden haired child's face peering out from under the pointed hood of a monk. I remember how gleefully the lithographer showed me the sketch, and how he bewailed the fact that there were not more designs brought to him with the same element of catchy originality and charm. The young woman who painted the pretty child in the hood got a good price for her sketch and a ready sale for isr succeeding pictures. "Trade work," perhaps yon say, with a sniff. Well, if we must have adver- asing pictures, let them be good ones if possible. Are you not doing something worth while if you are educating the masses in artistic form and color? There is no use of going to any of these people unless yon bring them a sample of your work. Their only motto is, "By their works ye shall know them." Illustrating is another large field. The thousands of magazines and news- ] papers now catering to the jaded tastes ! of the public are this very mirmle ripe j i to catch at some new fad. Far be it i ; from me to encourage a "fad" at the ; expense of good, honest work, but there j might still be a new idea that vrould be ' honest and legitimate, and it might attain even the popularity of Aubrey Beardsley's efforts without being bad drawing, grewsome or horrible. For the newspaper the drawing should have as few lines as possible, and these should be bold and telling. Suppose you go to the theaiter and make a spirited sketch of a scene on the stage, or you catch a well known man in a characteristic attitude at some public meeting. Take your sketch to the editor of u paper that uses these things, and tell him yon would like to do this work for him. If it shows originality or ha. a graphic way of telling its story, Vou will stand a good chance of getting assignments from the paper. If you are good at manufacturing jokes and illustrating them, you are quite sure to find a sale for such work. Strike out in a new path, and success is yours. Meanwhile, if you aro determined to paint the salon picture, set up your little studio with your canvas on the easel and paint on it between the bread and butter orders. It may come about by and by that you will do the thing only that you love best to do, but you surely will have found much sweetness, independence and strength in working your way to your goal. ALICE E. IVES. STRAW MAT MAKING. FIRST LOVE. it. For the Protection of Hotbeds and Cold Frames. A very serviceable and efficient mat for the protection of hotbeds and cdd frames may be woven easily from rye straw by a method illustrated and described in American Gardening. First make a frame of boards thb length and width of the mat required, as at a in the first cut. Place the sideboards upright for guides in keeping the eiges of the mat straight in weaving. Drive five strong nails in the bottom crosspiece and 5ve in the top at apportioned distances from the sides and one another. To each of the nails at the bottom tie a strong, hard string, the size of sheep twine and two and three- FRAME AXD STRINGS, F1KST COCKSK. fourths the length of the mat to be made. Draw these strings tant around the nails at the top, but do not wind or tie them. Now take a long wisp of straw, divide it into halves, place heads The Woman's and the Man's Idea of Their Reflections. I wonder whether there ever was an . . engaged girl who, as soon as she began | together and butts out, reaching across to realize the fact that she was engaged, did not torment herself by wondering whether he ever loved before and finally ask him to tell her the solemn truth about it. "It is dreadful not to know for certain," she says, and he, of course, declares that she is his first and only love; that he never thought any other girl worth glancing at before he met her; that, in fact, he used to wonder what other fellows meant by "falling in love, and all that. There seemed to be no sense in it until one day—you re> member, don't you, O Angelina!—we wero introduced." She remembers, and she is so happy, so glad he is not like those othcjs, for of all the young men she knows not one but has admired half a dozen girls before they became engaged. She would not tell her sister-in-law for worlds, but brother was always admiring some one and so attentive that, every one thought he was engaged. It would spoil all if he (Edwin) had been like that. Then she gives her "good, true Edwin" the kiss he begs for, and he asks himself if he has been telling fibs or not. He does not quite know He really believes at present that he never loved like this before, but then he remembers that he thought that before—several times before. That little school friend of his sister, how beautiful he thought her! She wore a blue dress and had curls like a row of tallow caudles hung to dry all around her hcud. Then there, was the summer girl, all hat and big eyes, who took his heart with her when she went away in the, train and left the farmhouse desolate. There was the lady -who sketched tho mill and the haunted house. How hi; carried her easel and portfolio about and stood for haymakers and boatmen and all sorts of picturesque characters! What did he say to her tu cuusi; her tu tell him that she would always be his friend, but intended to devote herself to art, which she shortly did—to art in the shape of a famous academician \vho had made a snug fortune. Then, after he went clerking it in the city, did he ever meet a pretty girl at an evening party without feeling suro that at last she had come, the one fair, she beyond all others? And the typewriter with the golden hair! How dare they hint that she dyed it? \Vhy, he was sure at tho time that his heart broke wben she married the cashier. Still that was not the worst. &:> could never forgot how his energetic grandmother came in from the country to save him "by the skin of his teeth" from marrying an elderly widow who rouged and dressed principally iu bugk-s und whom he believed the finest woman ho ever saw. He was just of age then. He is older now by three years, and he understands himself, and his arm is about his Angelina's waist. "Oh, no," he repeats, "never before! You are the only one I ever loved!" And, after all, it is quite true, only she could not believe it if ho made candid confession of his experiences. A woman's idea of first love is so very different 'from a man's. MARY KTLF. DALLAS. the frame and touching the guideboards. Begin at one of the outside strings, draw it up tightly around its nail and over the wisp, which you pinch hard and flat while making two half hitches around the tight string with the free end b. Take the other outside soring next and repeat the process till all five strings are fastened, holding the first course firmly. In each case, with the first course or wisp, make a double half hitch to keep the taut string from slipping. One-half hitch for the other courses is all that is necessary (see cut 2). To finish the mat, loosen the strings at the bottom and tie several tight flat knots. The experience gained in making one mat will suggest many minor things that might be confusing if brought into these directions. A little practice will enable one to turn off two or three mats an hour. The frame on which the mats are made may be fastened flat on a barn floor, or, better, firmly on saw horses, -MAT COMPLETE, SHOWING HALF HITCH. as this arrangement lessens the number of motions, and is not so hard on the weaver's back. Some sort of rack or frame should be added to hold the loose straw, of which two bundles are required for a mat, and these should be within easy reaching distance. These mats can be used for a variety of pur- noses where some reliable protection from the cold is needed, and if well made and properly cared for will last several seasons. Their durability depends chiefly on the quality of tho string and straw used in their construction. Select a hard, tough quality of string and the very best straight, bright rye straw. MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO NEED* A GENERAL BRACING UP. It Brings Perfect Manhood to All. The Greatest Discovery of the Famous PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATJL3STOUSLY, GLADLY SENT to all men who noed it and who will write for It. A larpe percentage of the men ot today are sadly in need of the right kind of nicxiua} treatment for weakness peculiar to men. Many cases are due to early vices. o;hers to excesses, vrliile many of the cases are due to overwork, worry -.mil gener:;! nervous debility. It matters cot, however, what tiie cause may Lave been, the fact still remains that they all require proper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at o;:cc. plviti? :>. description of your case, aail we Trill prepare you a course ot in-taient specially adapted to your condition, and tend it '.3 you ABSOLUTELY FREE, ia plain ~euk-ii package. We cin give full strength, development ana tone to every portion aud orpin of :!ie I'oUy, stop all drains tinti losses, and restore you to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is iEip^-''"' 1 -' ""i'-li ou ' ciethod. We have thousands of testi- mon:-.iis from all over the world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY: Physicians' In'liiutr, C'r.iaa'.: BL.lNTn.UiD, WASH., March 2S, 1B96. DKAP. Silts.—I hare nearly finished n:y nur>t' of treatment, find find myself :v dilfiirenc injin. 1 cannot nnd words tniuu ^h uj praijoitnvt expn**s tilt* dyep «rutilir.le 1 feel towr.nla you. Your treatment is pimply wonderful. 1 itni jwr- foctly cured, :md tunck you a hundred timeti and will help you uJl I JKjsaxbly can. Muy Gcxl blerib yoa and your work. Youra truly, C. £. JE>. Pkfificn.i' Jastitau, Cuicago: LOTEI. Li., JUH819,1S96. MY DEAR FRIENDP.- Please accept my thanks forth* kindness you have done ray. Losses have entirely stopped and viijor haa returned.. I nm all O. K. I am lM>t:er th.i:i I ha?6 beer, for lo years. I do not feel like tho Kame man. All dy friends when they m ,et me, say, " What have you been doiU£ ? Kever «aw u mau come out. liko you." Ever your friend, M. P. C. Physicians' InstilnU: BAY ASA, N- U., Jan. 29,1896- GENTLEMEN,—-I wish to express my heartfelt thanks for the result of my treatment. Durinc tho hue two "•oekn that I took your treatment the improvement, uns re;nur!;:ibh>. T have lin;I no emissions or other symptons since takine your nititjicini.. 3Iy friends nr«i nil t-i:rpriped at the improvement in my general appeai-Luou- Hoping thtit you may ever prosper, I remain, Your* sincertily, Horn* nf Physicians' Institute. Hundreds of similar letters are now on file in our business office, and all are bona flda expressions of permanently cured m«-u. Do not delay writing to us, and remember that we aro not only ti responsible institution in svsry way, but ours is the largest medical institute ia America that makes a specialty of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 6 cents for postage on medicine, which is always pliiinl, sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL The Century Magazine For The Coming Year, The Century Magazine, with its November number, enters upon ite twenty-tevemh year. Durinfr its long existence, by reason of its many notable successes, it has won an assured and commanding position. During the coming year The Century will maintain its exceptional position as a magazine of entertainment; and as a leader in art and thought. Its pictorial features will be noiable. and it will command the servl-es of the foremost artists.il lustratore ao<3 engravers of tbis country anrt of Europe. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Ve.stibuled, 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 \ H,H" ui -auiu[jo. .. _. . » fiJ Nothing like a complete announcement of p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Paciiic Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or address C.B.MewEll.Agt. WABASHR.R, Loiraceporl, Ind. A WOMAN'S VIEW. Second Growth Sorehntn. There are many persons who yet believe that, having seen cattle graze on second growth sorghum without any bad results, it is therefore not dangerous, lu spite of this there is abundant and tmqtiestionable evidence that under some conditions, which no one as yet fully understands, it is about as certain- j ly and quickly fatal as that most to be dreaded of all guns—the one which its owner doesn't know is loaded. As good authority as Secretary Coburn of the Kansas state board of agriculture says: ', "Cattlemen ought to be extremely cau- ! tious about taking chances on these second growth sorghums, however tempt- i ing they may look as pasturage, as they | do at a time when little else is so green j ! and luxuriant, and especially as to giv- j ing stock access to them when hungry ! and liable to eat ravenously and gorge i themselves. The same is in a large measure applicable with reference to turning hungry cattle on green alfalfa. If sncnJnxm'tbs arc wet with dem raiji its literarj features ;aa Ije attempted now. Dr. Weir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Revolution. "Hugh Wynne." is the great sue- CBFS of the year, bas written a new story for the present volume It bears the piquant titie: " i he Anventures of Francois: Foundling Adventurer, Juggler and Fencing-Matter during the French Revolution." 'he 'ale is full of romance and adventure. Mrs. Burton Harrison contributes a new novel of r-ew York life, called "Good Americans," in which contemporaneous social types and tendencies arebrixutly mirrored and described. There "ill be a gioup of olever stories about horses and people wbo like borsep, under the general title of "Gallopp " "A Women Reminiscences of the French Intervention in laeTlSo" will be given in a Eeriisof graphic acd highly pi cture.-que papers by Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson. Further contributions of the interesting series of "Heroes of Peace" will be made by Jacob A. RiiK Gustav Kobbe, Elizabeth Stuart Phelps Ward, and others. For the benefit of readers of The Century an unusual combination offer Is made for this year. There has been issued ' The Century Gallery of One Hundred Portraits, "made up of the. flneEt engrayings that have appeared in the magazine and representing a total exoen- diture 01 nearly $30,000. These are printed en heavy plate-paper, with wide margins, like proofs. The retail price of tne gallery IE $7 50, but this year it will be sold -mly ia connection with » subscription to THE CENTCTKY, the rice of the two togei frost or fog, the danger is, if possible, much increased.'' "Our sex are not any too magnanimous to one another. " writes a lady. I wonder if this is true- It certainly has not been so iu my own experience. The best friends of ray life, those with whom I have taken solid comfort, have been women loyal, sympathetic and helpful. So it must be. Women must stand by one another with united hands and hearts if they ever batter down the cruel iron walls of prejudice, superstition and greed that are between them and light and liberty. Let it be women together against the world. Look down through all the seeming faults arid inconsistencies of women and see only goodness, the power and truth there. Say no unkind word of a woman; permit no one else to say such word in your presence. In the days of the oriental harem women were rivals for the favor of their mast«rs. Now they are so no longer. Stand by a sister woman as yon would stand by yourself. Women are women's best friends. "Yon lose your independence when yon go to the theater -with a man," d»matinee girl E. A. C. [CART0 •ITTLE flVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Ninsea, Drawsi> ness, Bid Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. •maM PHI. tmafl •maB Me*. Winter Protection. Professor Whitteu, Missouri station, reports whitewash as a protection to the peach. "Whitening the twigs and buds by spraying them with lime whitewash is, on account of its cheapness and beneficial eti'tcts, tlu- most promising method of winter protection tried at the station. These whifpued buds remained practically dormant until April, \vLi:c; •unprotected buds swelled perceptibly during warm days late in February and early in March.'' The whitewash used was four parrs of water, one part of skimmilk and enough freshly slaked lime to make as thick a wash as could conveniently be pumped through a bordeaux spray nozzle without clogging. Tbis wash was sprayed on the trees by means of a bucket spray pump. The first application vra.s made the last of December, and three subsequent sprayings were necessary to keep the trees thoroughly coated until spring. The cost for material and labor is about 10 cents per tree •when dime on a small scale. and Ladies of Honor. The propagating committee of the supreme lodge has decided to continue the premium offers for new relief members as follows: From IS to 29 years of age inclusive, $3 each; from 30 to 34, $2.50; from 25 to 39. t-. Thc~e offers remain IE force until Dec. 31. Never in the history of the order in St. Louis have there prevailed so much harmony and enthusiasm among its membership." The grand lodge officers are In a great measure instrumental in accomplishing these favorable conditions, and are receiving the support and co-operation of the membership. Forty-seven deaths were reported in Indiana last jear and $52,000 was paid to ben*flciari«*. , The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is for §ale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored one year from date of gale, for Exchange 1 icktte over cither of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;West Michigan, Cincinnati & MusHngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland &. Marie :ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & 8t L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Saudusky & Hocking, D«troit;i; Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Hapids i Wertem, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Piti§burg, E-^ansville & Indianapolis. Bv»cevilie & Xerre Haute. Kindlav. Fort Wayne 4 Western, Flint & Fere Marquette, Grand HapHs & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake t-hore & Michigan Southern, LoulBville & Na*hville, Between LoulrrlllO * Cincinnati and between St. L and Kvanrrtil* LouisviEe, Evansville & 8t Loula, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michlean Central, New York. Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Lines West of Pitteburg, Peoria, Decatur & Kvansvllle, Pltteburg & Lake Erie. Pitttbure & Western, Pitteburt?. Lisbon i Western, Toledo, St Lode & Kansas Citj Vandalia Line, W abash Ballroad, Zaneivllle & Ohio river. The price of Uif se tickets are Thirty Do Dan each. They are not transferable If the ticket ig used in itsentlret} and exclusively by th* original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollar* U paid by tfae Commissioner of the Central FM- sender Association, B. A. Ford, Gea. Pass. Agt. Flt'jburg-. Fa Sept SO, 1*7 For earache, pot a couple of drop* of Thomu' Eclectrlc Oil on a bit of cotton and place it in the ear. The pain will atop in a few momenta. Simple enough, iin't it?
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month