Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 8, 1897 · Page 23
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December 8, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, December 8, 1897
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^ J897 DECEMBER, 1897 Su. 6 12 19 26 Mo. 6 13 20 27 Tu. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fr. 3 10 17 24 31 Sa. 4 11 18 25 LDDDPOISDH B A SPECIAL! Yo 1 ^ tfury ULOOO POISON permanently cured in 15 to35 days. You can bo treated aC home for same price tinder same guaranty. If you prefer to como here we winces- tract to pay railroad lareandhotelbllls.and BOcbarge, I f we fall to cure. If you have taken raer enry, iodido j>ot;i*h, and still have aches and palos. Mucous Patches in mouth. Sore Throat, ritnples, Copper Colored Spots, Dicers on any part of the body, U:iir or Eyebrows fallinc out, II Is this Secondary 1JLOO1> POISON WO (rnaraiitee to cu*e. We solicit the most obstinate cases and challenge tho world for » ease we cannot cure. This di-cnso 633 aln ya baffled the skill o£ the most eminent physicians. S50O,OOO capital behind our unconditional guaranty. Absolute proofs sent gcalcd on application. Address COOK KEMKDY CO., t>33 ttMonlc Temple, CHICAGO, UJL. K RFECT ^^^^^^^^^* • The world admires the perfect Man! Not i«nrage, dignity, or muscular development alone, but that subtle and wonderfnl force known as SEXUAL VITALITY which la the glory of manhood—the oride ot both old and young,butthcre»ro thousands ormcn Buffering the mental tortures of a weakened •mntiood, shattered nerves, and fulling tnal power who can bo cured by our Magical Treatment which may be taken at homo under our dlrectlotn ot wo will pay B.K. faro and hotel bills far those wlio wisa to ccmo bere. If we fall to cure. We Have •r> free prescriptions,free euro or C.O.D. fako. we IWYO «250.000 capital and guarantee to cure every cane we troal or rcfnnd every dollar yon pay us, or lee may be deposited In »ny benk to be paid n*. When a cure Is ("fleeted. Write forinll partlcciara, MTATE XEDlCAIi CO., Omaha, Sf«b. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information regarding Home- Seekers' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West. Southwest and South. It will pay to Investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson District Passei gtr Af-cnt IndlanapollB.lafl Traine Ban by Contra^ * IXil?. ? Dftllj. «xc*pt t*.mflfty. CHTOAOO DIVISION DAILY. Leave for Chloesro*S:05 a m:'ti:OD a m:*l:25 p m •2:00 p m; '4:80 p m, Arrive from Chicago *12:30 a m:"12:30 pm;'l:00 p ro: *1:40 p m; *8:16 p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBD8. Leave for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7:40am; -1:45 pm-t4:80pm. Arrive from Bradford "2:45 a n»: tlO:20 am; *l:20pm; t4:15pm. Il-FNKR DIVISION. Leave tor Effner 18 -.15 a m; «9 -.09 a m • «-.05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Hffner "7:85 am; +12:50 p m;i2:« p m; 8:80 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Asftve for Richmond t!2:55 am: t5:SO a m: *1;05 •pm; i t2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *S:SO a m; tXl :00 a m *l:50pm;tlO:50pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VTLU. Leave for Louisville 12:45am;*l:10pm. Arrive from Loulivllle *2:40 a m; *1:5B p m. J. A. MoCDLLOUdH, Agent. Lognniport, Ind. LOQANBPOBT NO. »A8T BOUItD 2 Hastern Express dally 3:33 a m C Mail and Express daily »:4S n. u 4 Atlantic Express dally 4'18n m It Fort Wa\ ne A ceo Ex Sunday— 6:32 p m 74 Local Frelfc-ht Ex Sunday 1:1S p m W«8T BOUND. 8 Western Express dally - 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mail Dally- S:1S p m 7 Mail and RiprossdaUy _... 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily 11:33 a m 11 Decatur Acoo Ex-Sundav 7:85 a m 76 Local Freight Ex-Sunday T:S5 a m ML BTT1R DIVISION, WlbTglDB. alTWulK LOOAXBPOBT AND (lOIL'.. WIST BOnKD. HO.U.... irrlves 8:SO a. n Ko,87 Arrive* «:SO p. n MA4T •OOHD. Mo. U._ Leaves 1>:05 a. n •O.M „ Leave) ....8:45 p. n VANDAL,A LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 38,1W7. MU** Leave JUocanavort, Indiana. FOR THE NORTH No. 8 — —10:40 a. m. No.8 _ — 8:*) p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. No. 21 -7:05 a. m. No. S 2:13 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all trains *nd (ration*, and for full information as to rate*, through oars, etc., address J. 0. BDGBWOHTH, agent, Loganaport, or • 4- FORD. General Passenger Agent, at. Louii. Ho. L, K. & W. Time Table, Peru. Ind. Solid trains between Peori& and Sandusk? and IndlanapoUs and Michigan. Direct connections to and from all points In tne United lt*t«* and Canada. UUU>1 SOUTH BOUND DXPARI No B ludianayoUi Sip dally 7:10 a m U^amNoR " Mail A Kip_ll:38 a m (d»J'j except Sunday) NoS&indpl'i Krp«i duu,_ 3:!16pm •til p » No » Paatencer except Sun No 151 Rochester local arrive :<5 p m except Sunday, NORTH BOCWD. MltBNo»MaU*£xpKx8nn. _JN:llam MO • « No » Michigan City «*«T', *HS p m MtpmNottDMTOlt Kxp *x Bum Ho 110 Acoom except Bun... I:4S • m •Do»« not run north o^ Peru on Sunday. fOi ttok*t rates and »"nsral information Mil I J J. Bktan*r. ticket a^ent, L. B. * W d.. or 0. T. WUAT A BLESS1N8. Many People in Leitanppnrt Are Learning to Appreciate. What a blessing It i«. Soujfht after after by thousand}. Lognnsp. rt is flnr'inp it out. Many a misorab e man is happy now. Nights of unreit. dnys of trouble. Any itching snin disease ueang ihis. j toning piles mean It. K-zema. jubtas bad, and juat as bid to cure, But Doan'fl Ointment does it. Relieves at once, and cures if you use It 1 ,ng enough. A specific for any itchneas of the fikin. A bieBBinif to a Buffering pablic. Here's Logansport p-roof to bauk it. Mr w. A. Ki,;h68on, lv24 Broad «ay. of the firm of Kicheson ii Stouirh says: "Doan's Ointment, to use the expression of some of our K. K, patrons, is out of eight- At any rate it Is the b»st thing for itching hemer- holda 1 have ever run across in t:ie two yars that I have be-n a victim of that alli>ction. Tbia panful anVction, bothered me to death. 1 had u-ed all kinds of ointments and salves, that 1 bad ever he*rd of. and 1 *-as still looking for e iraeihinif to affect a cure. J happeneJ to rend about Doan's Ointment j n our paper, and went right down t) B. F. Keeeling's drug store on Fourth street, a-d got a box. It gave me immediate reliel, and in a few da s 1 was cured. I say cured, because there has not been the slightest return of it si ;ee. I would walk out of my wav 10 rucomineni Doan's Ointment to anyone I knew was suffering from this annoyine disease. You can count me among those who endorse the elaimsomade for this valuable Ointment." Boon's Ointment for sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co. Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the U. S. Remember the name Doan'fl and take no other. PLUM PUDDING. Directions For Mukinc a Genuine Chrlst- ma« Plum Pudding. Christmas plum pudding may be made with successful results by follow- icg these directions from The Century Cookbook: Three-quarter pound of suet chopped fine; mix with it while chopping a tablespoonful of flour, three-quarter pound raisins seeded, three-quarter pound of currants, three-quarter pound sugar, three-quarter pound of. fresh bread crumbs, grated zest of one lemon, quarter pound of candied orange peel and citron cut into thin shavings, half teaspoonful each of ground cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg and allspice. Mix the dry materials together thoroughly and then add 6 eggs, one at a time, and half cupful of brandy. Add another egg if too stiff and more crumbs if too soft. "Wet a strong cloth in cold water, wring it dry, butter it and dredge it well with flour. Turn the mixture into the center and draw the cloth together over the top, leaving room for the pudding to swell a little, and tie it firmly. Give it a good round shape. Put it into a pot of boiling water, having it completely covered with water. Cover the pot and boil four or five hours. Do not let the water fall below the pudding, and in adding more let it be hot, so as not to arrest the boiling. After it is removed from the water let it rest in the bag for ten minutes to harden a little, theii cut the string and turn it carefully on to a dish. Cut a small hole in the top of the pudding and insert a paper bonbon case. Trim it so as not to show. Pour rum or brandy on to the dish and also into tho paper box on top. Place it on the table and touch it with a lighted taper. Serve with a brandy sauce. Tho amount given will serve 12 or 14 persons. Tho mixture may be divided and boiled in small puddings if it is too- much to use at one time. It will keep for a long time, and the puddings can be warmed when used. Slices of the cold plum pudding may be steamed and served with a sauce, or they may be rolled in egg and crumbs and fried in hot fat and be served as fruit croquettes. . Fashions In Mourning. It is a curious fact that the fashion in mourning varies from season to season, and although of late years there has been a tendency to modify these outward expressions of grief there has been a decided reaction in favor of crape and other fabrics which belong essen- ALCOVE AND EECESS. INEXPENSIVE PLANS FOR FURNISHING THESE DIFFICULT SPACES. A Scheme of Decoration by WWch Time mnd Money Are Spared—Useful and Or- nrmental Fitment For a K*ee»»—Orna- mental Arch of Fretwork. In almost every house one of the sitting rooms at least contains a recess of some sort or other at one side of tho fireplace. Indeed such recesses are generally to be found in pairs—one at each AX ALCOVB ARRANGEMENT. side of the fireplace—in both (lining and drawing room, and it is with the idea of helping readers to beautify such difficult alcoves that the following is here reproduced from Weldon's Ladies' Journal: Very elaborate arrangements will occasionally be employed for the purpose in hand, but the preference is given to simple decorations. If time and money saved are objects to be considered, the fixing of a couple of shelves in such an alcove, stained black or brown, and j adding a flounce of tapestry or silk | along the front, is sufficient to provide a handy place for chiua, photographs and kuickknacks of any kind. Such shelves must be arranged one above the other, resting upon ledges previously ' nailed to the side walls. A useful and ornamental fitment for placing in a fireplace recess is the subject of a sketch. Here in front of the suggested shelves a framework of wood, daintily ornamented, is fixed, and inside this a pair of small silk curtains, edged with ball fringe to match, are hung. In this case the cupboard so arranged would bo far more useful than the mere knickknack shelves suggested above, and indeed in a flat or small house the best china and glass could be stored there. Below again shelves finished to look like drawers could be advantageously placed, and this would be by no means an expensive arrangement, as the shelves would be continued down to the tcp of the wainscoting, but each would be supplied with a drop front fixed on hinges. Care must betaken to ornament the outside of these imitation drawers •with brass hinge shams and old fashioned looking drop handles, so as to carry out the deception as decorativcly as possible. It is suggested that the symmetrical appearance of this fitment •would be improved if the "drawer" shelves were made wider than the curtained ones above. The side of The lower part of this fitment which extends beyond its original recess may be finished and partially hidden by three small shelves of wood and holding a china pot or photo frame. The whole fitment must be stained or painted to match the decorations and woodwork of the room, and this, of course, before the brass handles and hinges are screwed into position. A re:ess may be rendered decidedly ornamental with an arch of fretwork placed below two ordinary shelves, arranged one above the other and at a considerable height. They are also slightly ornamented. The arch may be of a less ornamental character if desired. All must, of course, depend upon the talents of the worker. Inside this arch shelves may be arranged to hold curios of any kind, while lower a small fitted seat might be fixed, and this, too, with excellent effect. Such an arch could be arranged over a doorway, in which case one hanging portiere curtain and a sec- STVLISH MOURNING. tially to mourning ever since the disastrous fire at the charity bazaar in Paris, which obliged so many noble families to wear black. Amoug novelties in line of mantles is ono of black habit cloth, trimmed with bauds of crape and an edging of astrakhan on the collar and clown the front edges. On the bands of crape there are insertions of black silk passementerie, which show up well on the dull ground. An elegant cape seen was in crape edged with black tibet for and trimmed with very handsome black silk passementerie. This cape fits in at the waist and shows va inner vest Orange Jelly. Take tho juice of 10 oranges and 3 lemons, a little lemon peel, a quart of •water, 6 ounces of sugar, 3 ounces of isinglass dissolved in a small quantity of water. Boil all together and strain into shapes. Creamed Potatoes. Peel the potatoes and boil them until perfectly done. Mash very smooth and add a teacupful of rich inilk, a large ta- blespoonfol of butter and a little salt Cream thoroughly, beating until very light AS ORNAMENTED RECESS. ond one looped high could be raade to look uncommon and extremely decorative. When an arch of this Mncf, is adopted either over a doorway, recess or even a •window embrasure, it should be stained and varnished before being fixed into position, and the color chosen must depend somewhat npon the room in whica it is hung and the furniture with which it is to amalgamate. Yellow and bine china look their best on white shelves, and soft strawberry pink or smoke blue curtains behind a- fretting" are delightfully dain- THE WINTER FASHIONS. T»* Prevailinz Modes a» Disclosed at Re. cent Openings of Hats and Gownm. A few broad principles stand out prominently in fashion's scheme for the winter, notwithstanding the apparent medley of modes. The skirts for day wear are narrower, fit the hips closely and widen toward tho feet. All the new evening gowns have some attempt at a train and impart a clinging effect. Draped skirts are brought forth for approval, but they are arranged very simply, with little fullness. Their return to favor, it is thought, will be a slow process, the present long, slender effects being more becoming to the average woman. Fancy waists continue to be worn with plain skirts, and a broad effect across the shoulders is imparted in various ways. The Russian blouse is a prevailing style—that is, a ponched bodice belted and having a narrow basque. The newest form of trimming it is with a large turn down collar and revers in one, forming part of the oblong epaulet, generally made of velvet in contrast to the vest or of fancy velvet where the dress is plain, bordered either with fur or with embroidery or fine braiding. The outdoor mantles take the form of Russian blouses also. The evening bodice is elaborate with lace or chiffon or other garniture. The medium blouse effect predominates,- as it does in the day gowns, but there is a draped bodice which is very pretty. For theater and dinner gowns the long transparent sleeve is still very popular Velvet gowns are much worn and are fashionable for evening wear among both old and young. There is no end of beautiful materials prepared for the fronts of gowns and worked with handsome silk embroidery, the interstices of the pattern filled in with a fancy net. Then there are several materials which are braided all over in the weaving, FASHIONABLE BONNET. HAT. TOQUE. and it is quite possible to buy front breadths thus treated with hardly a spare inch that is not covered with a pattern ; but these are not inexpensive. The toque, which, by the way, is an extended term embracing almost any headgear that has not strings, is larger, fuller and more important than of yore. Toques are many and various at the moment, being a very popular form of hat. There are, however, broad brimmed hats in plentiful numbers. Models seen recently were trimmed with two ostrich feathers, the one slanting to the right, the other to the left, and neither being raised beyond the crown of the hat. Bonnets are stylish and becoming, and what more can the most capricious woman desire? The bonnets are larger than capotes, but much smaller than hats, and can be arranged to suit any age and face. The full, soft crumpled velvet is much more becoming than when tightly drawn over a shape, and with the addition of feathers and perhaps a little satin ribbon to brighten up the effect is very good. A favorite color in hats at the moment is castor or beaver. It shows off the fashionable orange shade and the pheasant feathers which head the mode. Most of the hats seem to tilt forward by means of flowers and large rosettes at the back. Chenille, interplaited with soft felt in two shades, makes very good crowns. The leading shapes, as has been intimated, are the bonnet (practically a toque with strings), the toque and the hat, A bonnet exhibited at a recent opening was in emerald green velvet, the edge being surrounded by applique leaves embroidered in gold. An ostrich aigret was placed at one sida Another model exhibited was a hat in sapphire blue velvet which received its enrichment in feathers, fullings of the material and a jeweled buckle. A soft toque was in peach colored velvet, falling in folds. The front was embroidered with gold and silver threads. There was a white ostrich feather at the back. The old boat shaped hat was also to be seen, but with elongated feathers at the side, which entirely alter its appearance. ALICE * Mock Plum Fuddine. A large slice of bread, one-quarter cup milk, 2 ounces butter, one-half cap stoned raisins, one-half cup currants, one-half cup finely sliced citron, one half cup molasses, one-half cnp graham flour, one-half cup sugar, one-half glass brandy and one-half teaspoonful baking soda dissolved in a little hot water and added to the molasses. Add one-half teaspoonful allspice, one-quarter grated nutmeg and one-quarter teaspoonfnl salt. Break the bread into small pieces and put it with the milk into a bowl- Stir butter and sugar to a cream and add the eggs, one at a time, stirring a few minutes between each addition. Nest add the spice, then alternately the bread, molasses and flocr. When this is •well mixed, dust the fruit with floor and stir it into the miiture. Butter a padding farm and dust with, fine bread trnmbs. Pnt in the mixture, close the form and set it in a kettle of boiling water (only enough to reach up one- third the form). Cover the kettle and boil 9 hours. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER pac^ace of the world's best cleanser for :»iii.-kt-I. stiii^n-rtltfr •.-eoriomy m4-poU2d paik!u:<->. Ail grtX-Kr<. Maile only by THE X. K. PA IK BASK COMPACT, Chicago. SL L/>n!s N,w York, Bosion, Philadelphia. Silverware and Art Gooo*. The demand for silver stopper lockers and tantalus stands increases with the growing fashion of placing cut glass decanters on the sideboard. Among novelties hi cm glass are cracked ice bowls, salad dishes and the like, edged with uurrow silver rims. These rims serve the double purpose of an artistic finish and u preventive of the chipping of the glass. Among the usual collection of useful articles for the table, entree plates in Dresden china deserve a special mention. Of the working of ornamental lamps there is no end. There are lamps of cue glass, Cloisonne enamel, Dresden and Sevres china. There are also lamps in Spanish pottery and Egyptian faience, aiDunted in brass and brqn^e. I There are some exceedingly attractive tete-a-tete sets, bowls and vases in Japanese porcelains. There is a-ii attractive Hue of glazed pottery dishes set in ornamental silver frames. These dishes are specially de• signed for hot table delicacies which aro best served in the same receptacle ; in -which they are cooked.—Jewelers' i Circular. V/ MAN HUNpREDSoTMen Bre.ek.iug out fl miserable existence for want of knowingwhat todo for themselves. HUN- If so, secure one of the latest and prettiest Two-Steps ot il e day, by mailing Ten Cents (silver or stamps) to cover maillot? and poet- age, to the undersigned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving i his music, which is regular fifty-cent sliest music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, and testing the value of the different papers as advertising mediums. E. 0. McCormiek, Passenger a raffle Manager, "Big Four Route." Cincia-J nati, O. Mention this paper when you ^vrite. as mental tort'jrcs Shattered Falling Memory, Lo«t Manhood, HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL, C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects Three Sizes, 250, 500. aud $1.00. Bold by druggists, or sent post-paid on receipt of prtoe BXXrURIYS'MED. CO., Ill A IIS WUIJ»8t.,SIT York. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracfcB of the Gran Trunk Sail-way between Detroit and ' Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie E. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabash E B will run Its own traine Horn'Kansas Cltj Omaha, Des Moines, St- Louis, Quincy, Hann> bal, Keokuk and Chicag-o to Buffalo, being the only road freffi Missouri and Mississippi Ri^et points having Its own toe and traine running nto Buffalo. Through care from Kansas City. St, Louis and Chicago to Buffalo without change ia Limited. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Yestibuled, Double Drawing Boom, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAugeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars -will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night 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 withont change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address I m potency, . Vitality, Varloocel*, brought on by abuie, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to bu*inc*» or *vcf W ° rk< DR. PERRIN'S Revivine )• the only remedy that hns ever been dlir covered lhat will positively cure ''""• nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings about immediate improvement and effects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $J.oo, b» mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price Order from our advertised agents. Addresiall other communications to las Da, Fmn MEDICINE Co, New York, For sale at B. F. Kee«llng'«, Wffl Porter's and Johnston's. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is 1'or sale at principal licket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rne year from date of sale, for Exchange i icktis over either ol' the loilowloc named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Cblcdgo & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &]Wes-. Michigan, Cincinnati & Muektagum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie-.ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago A Bt L Cleveland. Loraln & Wheeling, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, HocKlng Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Sandusky i Hookliiy, Detroit;* Cleveland Steam Navigation. Detroit. Grand Bapids & Western. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pltuburg, Evansvllle & Indlanapolta, Rvingvilio & Torre Haute, Findisy. fort Wayne & Western. Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand RapHu & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake chore & Michigan Southern, Loiueville & Nathvllle, Between Loulcrtlla * Cincinnati and between St. L and Kvarnvflto LouiFVtUe, Evansvllle i 8t Loula, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michigan Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Linea Weet of Pitttburg, Peoria, Decatur & Kvansvlllo, Plttsburg & Lake Erie. Plttaburff & Western, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City Vandalla Line, W abash Railroad, Zanesvllle & Ohio river. The price ft th< se tickets are Thirty DoUm each. They are not trsnsf erable If the ticket la used In its entlretj and exclusively by the origlna purehss-r, a rebate of Ten .Dollar* ii paid by the Commissioner of the Central F**- Be&ger Association, B. A. Ford, Geo. Pass. Agt. Pitteburg, Pa Sept 30, XO7 WAJBASHRB, Locansporl, lad. Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This Month. On December 7th and Zlst HomewelMn* Excursion Tickets wfll be sold Tl» Penney* vania Lines to points in Alabama, Azim% Arkansas, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, IdaJMfc Indian Territory. Iowa, Kansas, Keotnfky. Louisiana, Michigan. Minnesota, MiifiMippt Missouri, Nebrasiia, New Mexico. Morth Oany Una, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oregon, Boo* Carolina, South. Dakota, Timimilt T«xav Utah, Yirgtna, Wisconsin «nd Wyomtnr- A«r- body may take advantage of the tow n Poll information free upon apptteettoM > nearest Ticket Agent of the

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