Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 1, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1897
Page 23
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TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance nnd Remedies of the Erie Med ical Co. now for the first time offered on trial without expanse to any bonestmun. Not a dollar to be paid In advance. Cure Effects of Errors or Excesses In Old or Younfi. Manhood Fully Restored. How to Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C. < >. D. or other scheme. A plain oiler by 8 firm of Mg!i standing. ERIEMEDICUCO.WA^VJ J LODD POISON A OrcClALTYondaryorTor- tlary 15LOOI> roiSON permanently cured in 15 to3i days. You can be treated at homo forsuiDO price under Biimo Ru:ira.a- ty.lfyou prefer tocomo hero we wllIccH- tract to pay railroad fareand hotel biils.and DO charee, if we fall to cure. If you have taken mercury, iodide potash, und Btill L:ivo aciioa ana wo (run ran tee to cure. ^ e solicit the most obstinate cuses and ch;iUcace the world for K ettseweciinnotcnro. This disease h.-i3 nl« 73 tm (lied Ulin skill of the moat eminent physii- CfetuB. 8500,OOO capital behind our uncundi- Itenal srcarunty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on •oplication. Address COOK Kii.MEOY CO., JKtailiMonic Temple, CHICAGO, UJU MANHOOD |The world admires thv perfect Man! Not Mirage, dlcnlt)', or muscular development alone, bHt that «ul>tle and wonderful force known a» SEXUAL VITALITY **lchlsthe (lory of mannoort—the pride of txKh o!4 and younp, but there are thousands of men wtffcrlng tho mental tortures of a tvcalcenea •Manhood, shattered nerves, and Tailing •eKual power who can be cured by our Magical Treatment h may ba tftkcn at homo under our direction! will pay K.K. faro and hotel bills lor those wlBfc to ctme here. If we fall to care. We oave •• free prescriptions, freo cure or C.O.D. fate. Wo " ~ret&G,000 capital and (tunrantco to cure every IB we treat or ref uud every dollar you pay us, or (maybe deposited In any bulk to be paid ul •f n a cure In effected. Wrlto for fell particular*. ATJE MEI>ICAl, CO., Omaha, Xeb. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish information regarding Homo- 8«ekere' Excursions to various points in the Jfwthwest West. Southwest and South. It •will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line »cket Agent, or address W. W. Richardson Dtatrict Passenger A(.cnt Indianapolie.Ind BnnsulvaniaLinss CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. L«»vefOrChlC9jro'3:03am;"0:'J3a m:*I:25 p m *2:00p m;*4:30 p m. Arrive from ChlcajtO*li::»a m;*12:80pm;*l:00 p m: "1:40 p m; *S:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COLOMBD8. LMtve for Bradford *1:10 a m;-f7:40am; *1:46 p m* t4:SO p m. Arrive from Bradford »2:45an>; +10:20 am: •1:20 p m; t4:16 p m. KPKNElt DIVISION. («ave forKffnert8:lr> a m; f9-.CO a m- t2:05-p ra 5 p ra Sunday only. Arrive from Effnor-"7:S5am; +12 50 p m: 12:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. .fceave for Richmond +12 53 am; t5;30 a m; *l:0f pm;t2.-20pm. AirlTe from Richmond *3:SOam: «l:00am •l:50p m:+10:50pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LODIBVILU. •v« for Louisville 12:45 a m: *l:10p m. •ire from Louisville *2:'10 a m: *1:56 p m. J. A. MCCULLOUGB. Agent, Logaugport, Ind. LOOAN8PORT M«. BAST BOCKD S Kastern Express daily • .Mall and Kxprese daily 4 Atlantic Express dally M Fort Wayne A ceo E,x Sunday... 74 Local Freisflt Ex Sunday WIST BOUND. 1 Western Express daily 1 Fast Mail Dally J Mail and Kipressdally i Pacific Express daily X Decatur Acco E.v-Sundav 7* Local Freight Ex-Sunday It, JUTIB Division, «mSTglu«, LOQAirrFOBT AFD CHILI. WIST BOrjKD. Ho. IS - Arrtvei— Ho. 87 .Arrives.. • AST SOUND. Ho. It —Leavei Wo. M _.. -Leave* S:S8 a m 9:4S a ir . 4:18 r> m 6::a p m 4:18 p m ,10:24 p m . S:1S p ra . 2:40 p in .11:SS a m 7:3T» a in . 7:35 a in 8:3(1 a. 11 ,,S:SO p. n -8:06 a. n .8:46 p. a VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, in effect Sept. 28,1887. Lea-re Lotunpert. IM<U&»». FOR THE NORTH Mo. « — 10:38 a. m, jW,8........,» - S:3tf p, tn. FOR THK SOCTH. Ho. 21 .7:05 a. m. K. S 3:2S p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all train) and rations, and for full Information as to rate*, through cars, etc., address J. C. KDG»WORXH. ajjrent, Logansport, or • 4.. FORD. General Passenger Agent, 8t. Louis. Mo. . & W. Time 1 able, Peru. Ind. Solid trains between Peoria and Sandugky a*d Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connection* to and from all points in the United •wuw and Canada. 4juu>ii SOUTH Bomrn DWABT No H Indianapolis Kip daily 7:10 a m o23 " Mall4Krp_ll:SSam (dally except Sunday) Ho » lndpl'8 Kip ex dun — 3:26 p m »:!• p m No 29 Paatenger exeept Sun Ko 151 Rochester local arrive :45 p m except Sunday, KORTH XOUICD. B. IB No ttMlcbinii City tally '. m Ho M Detroit Exp Bx Bom No 180 Acoom except Bun... «;4S a m •Do*l not run north or 1 Peru on Sun day. Kit ticket rate* and < * c n«ral inf onaatton call j, gunner, ticket aceat, L. X. A W. •., or 0. V. READ! MAKK! LEA.R.>! Some Pertinent Qaesionsthat can all be Answered With one Replj. Why is it that in Logansport sutiurbe, wbich a combine population of 14.(WO ttero is inly one medicinal preparati'n, which gives statements from resident 10 b.tck up its representations. \Vny ia it that Doan'e Kidney Pills do this in Lotfansport. as well as in every o'.her city and town uf any irnportanoe in the Union. Why is it that there are advertised a dozen rciin.-dles.and only one can supply local proof, locui endorse nen:s of its claims. Tlie solution of the problem only one remedy has the curing and ihe staying power, other remedies make nil kinds of ^ik'dntic. yet futile efforis to^et; ,, t . u | proof, but the attempt ends in pro- duciiitf » Htttemeut ortwo from places ihat as I'arbs L jgHu^pori. i- concei-nel, miK^t as wfttl be in the moun. Here is Lo^ansyort proof which buck up the merits of Doan'd Kid.ey Fil'S Mr Joshua Humbert, --- lltir iniiioa Ave . sny.-: " I had kidney c'jmpl-tiat for ten or twelve year an . the lasteiKht rears it was very bad aud 1 wa^ coin uejled 10 t-'.vc up my position as K .!'. engineer Pains in uiy back were soseveic, th^t I i\-as laid upon account of them, ulienwhen Moo'jint?. sharp pains caught me in the regions of try kidney?.which ma'.c me helpless lor tlie time beinir. 1 knew iny trouble arose from disordered kidneys, as the secrcctocri were much discolored and an noyed me particularly at .,hfht. i had ductor- ed tor It, and got discouraged und go. vs it UD, as 1 could oo see that the maoy different kinds of mcdiciae 1 had taken did me auyKOod. 1 savDoan's Kidney fills well spoken of in our papers, nnd went to Keosling's ilruB sioie (.11 d KOI a box. By the time 1 hud finished the box, flit) trouble witti the secretions were corrected, so that I was not disturbed during the nif, r lit. The aching back was relieved, and the shKrpeatcamK pains disappeared, so that I can stoop or raise without pain, 1 can recom mend Doan's Kidi cy fills as the on y medicine that ever did me any (rood., 1 Doan'S Kidney Pills ure for pale by all dealeri, price 5t)c per box. Sent by mail on receipt of price by I'oster-Milburn Co .Buffalo, N. V., sole agents for tho U. S. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. WELLS IN IRRIGATION. Their Importance an » Sourco of Water Supply—Locating a Well. "The most important source of supply for the great plains region is wells. There is reason to believe that considerable areas will bo irrigated by gravity systems from the rivers and from storage reservoirs built to catch the inter- mjttent streams and flood waterj, bn£ taking all things into consideration it will be conceded that ordinarily wells can be had over a larger area and possess such advantages that they must come first in tbe development of agriculture by irrigation on the plains.'" Thus writes Fred H. Newell, chief hy- drogrupher, United States geological survey. Ho is authority also for tho following: Irrigation by water from a well, if the latter yields a good supply at moderate depth from the surface, possesses certain advantages over that frcm ;i gravity supply in spite of the usually greater annual cost of procuring the water. The wells and the source of water are, as a rule, under the individual control of the irrigator. It is often possible for the farmer to dig or drill the well himself, aud ho can purchase, sometimes on credit if necessary, the machinery, windmill or pump for bringing tho water to tho surface. Being under his own supervision, he cau apply tlie water whenever in his judgment the plants need it, not being compelled to wait his turn or to take water at inconvenient times, whether day or night, according as it may be allotted under a large irrigating system. Considering any one locality or farm, tho question whether the water supply can bo obtained is one for determination on the spot. It is often possible for the farmer to judge from the experience of his neighbors whether ho can siuk a well successfully at one point or another. If, however, his place differs widely in general location or in other conditions, so that he cannot safely use the experience of others, then he must either trust to chance and dig his well at a point where it will bo most convenient or, if practicable, consult some geologist or other person who has made a careful scientific study of such matters. In determining upon the location for a well it is generally useless to consult the professional well driller unless he has put down other wells within a. few miles and has considerable local knowledge. It has been asserted that water from wells is not as valuable for purposes of irrigation as that from rivers, because the latter bring a considerable amount; of silt, which, during irrigation, is carried out on the laud and being deposited serves as a fertilizer. The importance of this effect is often greatly exaggerated. The greater part of the silt brought into a canal is deposited in the main ditches aud laterals, filling these, and necessitating a considerable annual outlay to keep them clean. The amount of material which actually is deposited upon the cultivated laud is ia general insignificant, not being equal to a few loads of ordinary fertilizer. Well waters possess a more decided advantage in their freedom from noxious seeds, Knight* and Ladies of Honor. One assessment iu September, October and November still leaves a balance of $20,000 more than the death claims—a good record for the Knights and Ladies of Honor. All laws or amendments adopted at the recent session of the supreme lodge will be in farce on and after Dec. 1, 1S9T. The tabulation of membership ill the order to Oct. 1 was 78,039. There has been paid out irudeath benefits to that <Ut« in round numbers $12,500, which has been distributed to over 10,000 families of tbe (rder. Estimating the families to average four each shows that over 40,000 perso»s have been benefited through the b*neftts derived from the order. The jurisdiction of Missouri rankstkizd in membership in the order, Sew Tork , ?ith Illinois second. SHE WON HER WAY. HOW A RUSSIAN JEWESS ACHIEVED SUCCESS. She Probably Keeps the Largest Outdoor Newsstand In the Country—How She Ha* Built Up tb« Business—Element* of Her Sncce&H. A woman—a foreigner, a Russian Jewess—keeps the largest outdoor newsstand in the great city of !sew York. Her business aud her success did not all come in a day or a year. But she earned it honestly, and no one among her thousands of patrons begrudges it. The secret of her success is an unfailiug courtesy and a naturally dowered lady- hood that command the highest respect. Her name- is Brone P. Kelson (or Cbaueles, an she was called in Russia), and it is always entertaining to listen to the few reserved words she occasionally lets fall of her life in Moscow. Brouo Nelson is a patriot. She used to live near Tolstoi and see him daily at his work. She loves him, and she understands what the count and the banished Prince Krepotkin are trying to teach the Russian people, that great reforms are not effected in a day and that "they also serve who only stand aud wait." In Moscow as a wife and mother Brone was kept in comparative ease through the exertions of her tradesman husband. But she was broad minded and had studied her country's literature as well as that of others. She was a Russian Jew, and she felt the oppression of her government. So she, with her husband and two children, though loving Russia, left it and came to this country about eight or nine years ago. They possessed about 3,000 rubles or some §2,200. But they shared the misfortunes that come to many strangers in a strange land. They had not the ways, they had not the tongue. Brone's husband died nine months after their arrival, and she was left in JTew York to care for herself and the two little boys. The money was dwindling. She hired herself to do sewing machine work. For two weeks she worked for nothing as a learner, and then she took full rank with tho experi- r,i:oxE p. XKI.SOX. enced hands, earning from S]0 to §13 per week. For 1 year and .S months she pursued this work diligently, and then it slackened. She lost six weeks work. Her rent of §12 a mouth was going on and her children must be kept. She heard through an acquaintance of her husband who had known her in Russia of a newspaper stand that was for sale at One Hundred and Sixteenth street and Eighth avenue. The owner offered to sell the business for S2,jO. Brone had only $85 left in tho bank, but she collected her jewelry, remnants of former luxury, and took in to a pawnshop oil the Bowery. There they gave her for some diamonds, her watch and chain and other ornaments $100. She- still lucked the money, but u cousin of her husband came forward and loaned her SlOO. aud the stand was purchased. ''For myself, " sho often says in recalling her start in lifo in this country, "I had no fear—indeed I did not care. Rain, cold and storm I stood out there. I thought only of the children. " Despite a rival who established himself and spent a good deal of money on the opposite corner Broue in eight months was able to pay back the loaji of 8100, and by sheer Spartan courage aud extreme courtesy to customers she soon established a paying business at her stand. Then she took her two brothers into partnership, aud the concern now supports, besides herself and her two boys, her eldest brother, his wife and boy, a younger brother yet unmarried and her nephew, a sister's child. "We don't know," she says in her q-oaintwuy, "to whom the business now belongs. There is a common purse, and we are confident that one will not take a penny more than he absolutely needs.'' This is the sixth year of the business. The entire family are engaged in it. There are three tables filled with newspapers and periodicals and a little house under the elevated stairs where the slock is kept. There is also a thriving ws;::!"-.r route served by pushcarts. Taking till into account, the firm count their regular customers at something between 2.000 and 3,000 a day. Their expenses for the privilege of the stand amount to considerable a year, and a fresh permit is taken out each year. They employ one man's entire rime at fS per week. Three boys deliver in the early morning hours each day for 23 per week They work from 5 :30 to 7 a. m. A young lacy stands at one of the tables from 5 to 11 a. m. each day for $6 per week. The nephew delivers from 5:30 to 7 a. m. and then makes his way to his work and study at the Bellerue Medical college for the rest of the day. Even the little boys, aged 12 and 10 respectively, run a pushcart on the mornings of their vacation from school. They attend the Felix Adler school, and it is Mrs. Nelaon'swish that they be educated in a nonsectarian establishment The only orMd she will give them is that of honesty. Mr. Adler accepts her two boys free of tuition fee, but the mother eye is on their work. One boy is backward in arithmetic. She is paying a tutor to coach him so that he may not be behind his class, and both boys are receiving a musical education. She is just now anxious about her nephew. She tells me be works too hard, and she wishes him to give up his newspaper route and spend those early morning hours in bed before he goes to his medical studies, but the young man is evidently endowed with quite the proper spirit, for he will not hear of it. Brone is still young as well as refined and handsome. There is the essence of a proud and lasting sorrow about her, but such is the strength of her character that this only serves to grace her rnan- r.rr and her attitude. Not one of those who pour in and out the elevated entrance at One Hundred and Sixteenth street but miss her when she is off duty for a moment. Her anxiety to serve you is rather the hospitable anxiety of the hostess looking after your comfort than the servility of the pushing tradeswom- an. I cannot describe just the way she gives you your paper and your change. You must go buy one for yourself if you are ever in New York, and then you will see. Her touch is not only deft and obliging—it is graceful, it is exquisite. "Oh," she will say to me sometimes, "I have no time to learn the language, the literature of this great people, ily life will be wasted, 1 know. But I am hoping some things for my children's future. Maybe yon don't want this paper. Perhaps you are only purchasing to purchase from me?" For this I give her a little lecture and after it we shake hands on the inexorable fact that neither of us can afford to miss business or doubt the motives of our customers. It is no ea?y life to stand at this street corner through foul weather and through fair, day in and day out, sometimes from 6 o'clock in the morning until 8 o'clock at night; to meet all kinds of people, the coarse and the refined, the snob and snobess and the keen man and woman' of business. And, above all, to know by the keenest attention and study just what paper they want, to have it ready with the least possible delay and always with unvarying and marked courtesy. And the result? An income from the newsstand of from $4,000 to $5,000 per year, I should judge. How many American women "to the manner born" are there wh« would dg it or could do it? LILLIAN A. NORTH. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER teH^sfCi What More Can be Asked? Or.tr rhis : ask jour E^occr for it, and insist on trying iL Largest pacfcap?—greatest economy. THE N. K. FA1RBANK COMPANY, *» Ciicsgo, Si. LoLlis, Xew York, Bosiou, Philadelphia, THE NEW WOMAN. Answer to the Question What Good Women's Clubs Have Done. While it cannot he denied that some •women's clubs seem to exist mainly to show off the bonnets and gowns of the uiemb'ers the list of really useful ones becomes wider with each returning autumn. This year in New York city there was intense activity among the ladies' political organizations, more than there has been at any time before. Each candidate for mayor had clubs of women working euthusia.stically for him. In fact, several women have been regularly employed from some of the party headquarters to go out among the meetings of men and directly address voters themselves. These ladies are very popular aud effective speakers too. Meantime the record of one club, a noupolitical one, will show the magnificent possibilities for good that lie within the power of organizations of women. That is tho Chicago "Woman's club. Mrs. Ellen M. Henrotin has prepared the brief statement copied below, merely making mention of the club's achievements. When you are asked what good women's clubs do, just point your questioner to this record. It supplied 50,000 persons with work during the depression that followed tho closing of the World's fair. It introduced the kindergarten system into the Chicago public schools. It established the Children's Aid society, which distributes garments to poor school children. It raised §35,000 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 woman's dormitory at Chicago university. It raised an endowment fund scholarship for the Art institute. It has organized the following associations: The Protective Agency For Women and Children, the Physiological institute, the Society For Physical Culture and Correct Dress, the Public School Art association and the Chicago Political league. By the way, come ty think of it, where is any club of men that has done as much as this? "Who could fall in love with that!" exclaimed a man on looking at the picture of an American lady who has won a noble place in a profession. Who wants you to fall in love with her, you conceited idiot? Not the woman herself, certainly. The solid fame and money she has obtained for herself are worth more than the fleeting admiration of a thousand shallow brained jackanapes like vou. Von and your kind will find out that the Almighty made women for something else than merely to be fallen in love with by fools. First and foremost of all, he created her for herself, to develop as an individual her capabilities •without reference to anybody else. MASONIC. Lodges Should I5c Self Supportinc—CUSiw Frr.ui tht> TVuapIe. Every lodge should be self supporting. Accidents may happen, losses may be incurred which would justify tho ijnir.d lodge in contributing to a lodge to replenish its paraphernalia or assist, it for losses i;ii:urml by fire or otherwise. ar.U no grand lodge would refuse. Lociire? are to UissemiiiuU' Masonic li<;ht, but Masonic light can hardly be ilis.-.einiimted by » darkened lodge, and we uiv inclined 10 believe that DO loilyx- whose business is so small and whose inllueiice is so limited that it cannot turn into the treasury of the grand lodge sufficient t<> jmy its dn.vs and the per diem, of its •.vpresentatives is in a position to disseminate Ma.-;cme light. —W. J. Duncan. There are now £19 residents of the Xew York Masonic home at Utica. In Massachusetts and Rhode Island there are 46 subordinate commandories of Knights Templars, with 12,813 '.numbers. The lodge from which negro Maionry of the present day gets Its authority to organize lodges and Initial* candidates U one whose charter was Issued by ch» grand lodge of England, dated Sept. 99, 1734. The most serious Masonic ofi'enie* are breaches of the unwritten law. The§e can only be discussed in a tyied lodgo. The grand lodge of Georgia decided not to reduce the rate of miloaae io delegate! from 10 to 5 cents per mlie. The reduction would have been a §Aring of $4,000 oer annum to the grand l Txxi?— -.-sii-t :i:iu shi.ukl iiiik" but let .' be -!'U:e in ;i disnlfiwi, Silu^w :!,]id thorough manner aiu' ir. keeping with tho hijjh anil so)ei:i:i serr.'.i.ient—ihr.tuf buildinp: our spiritual tomple. In A. 1). lt : .<3 Jewish Masonry was introduced into Bmain, and o£ the ul»n<J wa» conquered bv the liomans gradually upread over the land. 1 The grand lodgo of Kentucky induced the inllenge of; delegates from 8 to 6 o*nt*. thereby reducing expenses abouS $1,500 a year. I .Any brother who desires to vislE n luds* in California, is required to show a receipt for his last year's dues. I The board of relief of San Francisco has disbursed the p«st year for relief to siclc and needy brethren oi other jurisdictions in the United States »i,HiS.o', .-.ml bus been reimbursed there.'or SI J'.:?.'.. 1 . 1 . bo!n;f an excess of expenditure over rcimburse- jnenc of $3,051.45. The operative apprentice is ir^trucled lu wear his apron in a ijari'kular •.v.-.y T o p:event his dress being soiled. !!C:M-O !'•-•> speculative Mason shovel n"-i'i'.e s!::i!i.,:instructions ihat he sboiilii :^^ .'tll^*.' JIM soul to be defiled by i!iu unt.-i;:,iw,-d 11101 • tar of unruly passion.-,. It is a mistake to dimit fi\pi;.y.-n:r loil'.'u because you can't ahvays ;:;•,>.•; '.'u;'.-; y-.'.i' own way. Kwmeiubcr that ihe. J"..^i' v;i:i do without you better thun yc:: ..•.•: > •> without the lodf_ r e. Dr. Bertha V. Thompson is city physician of Oshkosh, Wis. A sign of the good new time coming is the beautiful apartment house for business women now nearly completed in New York city. It contains ten suits of rooms, finished and furnished in most approved style. Bren the single bedrooms have bathrooms attached. ELIZA ARCHAED COHXBB. The Century Magazine For The Coming Year, The Century MagHzice, Tfjth its November number, enters upon ite iwentjseventh year. Uurinir its lony e.\irtence. by reason of its many uoulile successes, it luis wen an assured and eomman'-inp: position. During- the coining year The Century will maintain Us exceptional position as a majra/.ine of entertainment and as a leader in art aud thought. Its picturial features will be notable, and it wiil command the servi.es of tlio foremost artiste.illus trators and en gravers of this country anrt of Europe. Nothing like a complete announcement of its literan features can be attempted r.o»-.Dr. Weir Mitchell, whose novel of the American Revolution. "Hugh Wynne." IE the great Sue ce?8 of the year, tias written a new story for the present volume It bears the piquant titie: " i he Anventures of Francois: Foundling Adventurer, Jufiglerand Fencing-Matter during the French devolution." J he tale Is full of romance and adventure. Mrs. Burton Harnsot. contiibutes a new novel ot hew York life, called "Good Americans," in which contemporaneous social types and tendencies arebrinhtly mirrored and defcribed. There ""ill be a group of ..-lever stories about horses snd people who like borsef, under the general title of "Gallopp " "A Women Reroi- Diecences of the French Intervention in Mexico" will be ffiveo in a eeriisof graphic and highly picture:que papers by Mrs. Cornelius Stevenson. Further contributions of tbe interesting series of "Heroes of Peace" will be made by Jacob A. Riii-, Gustav Kobbe, E.iza- betd Stuart Phelps Ward, and others. For the benefit of readers of The Century an unusual combination offer is made for this yenr. There has been issued ' Tbe Century Gallery oi One Hundred Portra!t8,"madeup of the.fineet tug-ravings that have appeared in the magazine and representing a total expeu- diture oi nearly S30.000. These are printed en heavy plate-paper, with wide margins, like proofs. The retail price of tne gallery is $7 50, but this year It will be sold 'inly in connection with a Bubecription to THE CENTCJriY, the rice of the two toge:h( r being $0.53 Home Excursion FOR November and December '97 - -THE. -- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, Sonth and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address ia Limited. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Dnnving 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 niglit at. 9 :00 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 Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line.' For berth reservations etc . ,call on or address W ABASH R.R, LoganeporL, Ind. Logansport, Ind. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is for sale at principal Ticket OfficeB o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored cne year frnm date of sale, for Exchange f l ickfcts over either of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor, Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago i: Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;Wesi; Michigan, Cincinnati & Muekingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie ita, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago & Bt L Cleveland. Lorain it Wheeling. Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, Hoc King Valley i Toledo, Columbus, Sandnefcy & Hocking-. Detroit;i: Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Eapids & Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Kttfburg, EvanfvilJe & ludiaaapolit, Evansyille & Terre Haute. Kindlay. Fort Wayne * Wegtern, Flint i Pere Marquotte, Grand Bspi-Js i Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western. Lake Shore & Klchlgan Southern, Louisville & Nashville, Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and BVMMYUI* LouisviLe, EvRn6Ville 4 8t Louif, Louisville, Henderson i 5t Louia, Michigan Central, New Tork. Chicago i St Louis. Ohio Central Lines. Pennsylvania Lines West of Pitttburf, Peoria, Decatur i Kvansrtlle, Pittsburg & Lake Erie. PitaburF & Western, Pitttburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis & EJuuac City Vandalia Line, Wabash Hailroad, Zanerville i Ohio river. Toe price r>f these ticket* are Thirty Dolltn each. They are not transferable IfutedokM is used in in enttretj and exclusively by tk* original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollirt to paid by the CommlMionor of the Oaotnil P»*•eager Association, 5. A, Ford, Gen. Paw. Aft FitHburf, Fa 8ept»,lW •••-riVitn^i

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