FOR SUNDAY READING. AS A MOTHER. ida mcla aut- He filvf.l'!: r.'.f",!. Tho sweet slniilitudB We keep i. foru M>., as UBiiIa we Meal 'tit.li v.-i it,-::, jd rui;: to /irr, anil bill I Mrftii-.itd Impatiently, lier stronger arms to foot. . ib.das the i!eop comes.ircntly shutting out 'Life's pictures from benwl.h oach drowsy lid, ;»hlnk that so. behind the hush God slves,. All vexlnx t.'iouifbt.s and visions will be hid. Be wakpns us. And once again wo nee A«haii«l room, the curtains noftly drawn That sunshine, coming In, may col dismay. Yet toll tho waking eyes of darkness gone. And M Ibis yellow sun.ihlne and the warmth ., Of motlior-klBscs touched u* then. T know That when our little sleepln«-tlmo I* done, Our Friend and Father will awake us so. —IJcrtbiv C>. Davit, In Chicago Advanca. A STUDY OF OIKOLOGY. Mow'thii Hum* Can Ue M»tlo the Ontltr and Fouutnlnhead of tli« Nation 1 ! LUp- pln*u itu'il 1'roiporltjr. This I« 0110 of the new words iu our JfcD£ua(,'e—so now that it in not in \Veb- •ter's Unabridged. Hut it is as lepitt- • vateas psychology, physiology, necrol- •jfy or any of the other compounds of the Greek word logos. It is made by •ombininf; oilcos ttii'.I lopos, and may nean the .science of the liousu or the •cicncc of tin; home, for oilcos is used in both s'.'nsi-.s. fiKJL-ed, it .sometimes means the family, ax where it is said that Christ was of the house and linkage of Duvii.l, and where Paul writes to Tilns about those who subverted whole houses. OikolOK-y then expresses, first of all, the f,'rowiu<r interest that we taki- in the sanitation of our dwellings. The practical oiicolog-ist. talks about pure •water, good draimipe, the removal of cesspools, ventilation, dust and its dangers, Insect pests, sterilized milk, etc. His idea is to free the home from all that imperils the health of its inmates, and , to teach them how to live in obedience to the norinul conditions of physical life. 'Health is essential to our prosperity and happiness in this world, •ad we rejoice that so many wise and |jood men are studying the sanitary •onditions of our 'Cities, and are devis- ifnjf plans "for improving them. Filth i> not only disgusting and unhealthy, but it is demoralizing. The reeking •lums o£ London and New York are the hotbeds of vice and crime. ! But I am more deeply interested in jthe higher significance of this new itrord. It means not only the sanitation of the place where the family lires, hut of the family itself. The bouse may be as perfect as architects »nd plumbers ean make it; the air may be pure; the water clear as crystal; the food healthful and nutritious. .Hut if the inmates are not in harmony with each other, and obeying the Divine IRW of love, that home will be worse than a lax.ar-house. "Better is a dinner of herbs where love is, than ». stalled ox and hatred therewith," Prov. xx,, 17. "Better is a dry morsel and quietness therewith, than a house tall Of feasting with strife," 1'rov. acxii., 1 (K. V.). The family is the unit of humanity. Kvery vnau, woman and €hUd on the earth is or has been a member of some family, is or has been »son or a daughter, if uot a husband, -wife, -rather or mother. Our Saviour, when Ho came into the world, spent thirty years in the family at Naza- leth. The promise -to Abraham was that in him should all the families of the earth be blessed. The condition of the homo in any nation is the exponent of its civilization. How important then is domestic purity and peace not only to the inmates of the home itself, but to society, to the state and to the world! \Ylmt are its conditions? Here ns in nil thai/ concerns our highest interests Christ is the great teacher. His golden rulo for the family of man is the rule also for the individual families of which it is compo'sed. Ho who would lovo his neighbor as himself must iirst love his wife, his children, his parents, his brothel's and sisters as himself. Viety. like charity, jnust begin at home. Domestic altruism must precede social altruism. If a man lives in a moral cesspool.hu can not be • good citizen, or reliable in his business relations. He goes out in the morning poisouei by the bad air that he has breathed all night, and comes lack in the evening to have his spirit •till -further enervated by his domestic •nviroumeiit. The domestic cesspool is selfishness. A true family is like a circle, revolving on the axis of love, every radius, every •egmi'nt is in harmonious relations to •rery other and all the rest, as long a» a>ll rest and move togetheron thataxis. But if a husband thinks that he is the center of the home, that wife and children belong to him, and ought to live and toil for him alone, the family is like a wheel iu a factory that hms got out of gear. Every movement now is discordant and destructive? And so, too, when the wife frets and worries, M if everybody and everything ought to conspire and ~ combine to make: her happy. Such people must not only be miserable, but make miserable all who are in the sphere in which they move. Lovo instead of being selfish, exacting domineering, impatient and fretful', is self-denying, Kent'.e, patient, meek, forbearing and forgiving. It conquers not by opposi- 'tion but by submission.' • • The talismun of domestic happiness is "Boar yo one another's-buvdens." And in order to do this we must heed the exhortation of Paul: "Notlooking •ach of you to his own things, but each •f you also to things of others," Phil. ii, 4 (Ii. V.). Let the wife, when her husband comes home weary and careworn at night; remember that he needs rest, and not meet him at the door with a load of her.domestic worries to add to that under which he is staggering. And let the husband remember that his wife has been lonely, and try to cheer her with loving words. Let parents remember that they were .children once, and be patieut with their little. ones. Let children remember how they were nwicd in infancy, and cared lor wlien uiey were sick, as-.a try to oe obedient ami helpful. - l-t;l this heads of'the household re:n^niber that the cook and the waiter uuil the cliambpr- maid do not daiiu to be (jor/cct', that thev ;iru often very hn:n:iii. indeed, and yet they belong to tin: sKte'rhood of humanity, and are Biititletl to the benefit, of the Golden Kn!o. Let the hired help serve their eiu|ji"yers "with singleness of heart as unto'Christ"— Kph., vi,, , r >. There are in this country, nearly fifteen million homes. They are the fountains from which flow the streams that make the land re- joic..' and blossom as the rose, or that form stagnant pools and poison the air. Many of the best of these homes are like the head springs of our great rivers. They are away back in the hills, almost unnoted and unknown. But from them will come in the future generation the true Americans, like Abraham Lincoln, who will see thsit^government by tlifpeoplc and for the people does not perish from the' earth. Let no hard-handed, hardworking. God-fearing father; let no weary, Christ-loving mother be discouraged. You may be'doing more for freedom and humanity in your humble cabin than the most conspicuous mun and women of the age. You may be training in that sanctuary boys and girls who shall be the moral heroes and ln-roines of the coming century.— Ob&diah Oldschool, in Interior. ADVICE TO YOUNG MEN. H^tit Kxwtioiit SutlKfHtlonh by the L.»t« I'rnT. »)• Stunrl, i:lu*-h]r. 1. Xevi-r iiulnlifi! in the, notion that you have :my absolute right to f.lioose the sphere or the uiruiiiiistaneCSj in which you are to put forth your powers of socinl action, but let your daily wisdom of life be in making a good usu of the opportunities given you. L'. \Ve livu in a real and a solid and truthful world. In suuh a world only truth, in the Jong run, can hope to prosper. Therefore avoid lies, me:-e .show and sham and hollow superficiality of all kinds, which is at best a painted lie. Let whatever you are, and whatever you do, grow out of a firm root of truth add a strong soil of reality. 3. The nobility of life is work. We live in a working world. The idle and lazy man does not count in the plan of campaign. "My father worketh hitherto, and I work." Let that text be enough. 4. Never forgot Paul's sentence: "Love is tho fulfilling of the law." That is the steam of the social machine. 5. But the steam requires regulation. It is regulated by intelligence and moderation. Healthy action is always a balance of forces and all extremes are dangerous, the excess of a good thing being often more dangerous in its social consequences than the excess of what is radically bad, C. Do one thing well; "be a whole man," as Chancellor Thurlowsaid, "do one thing at a time." Make clean work, and leave no tags. Allow no delays when you arc at a thing; do it and be done with it. 0. Avoid miscellaneous reading. Read nothing that you do not care to remember, and remember nothing you do not moan to use. 8. Never desire to appear clever and make a show of jour talents before men. Bo honest, loving, kindly and sympathetic in all you say and do. Cleverness will flow from you naturally, if you have it; and applause will come to you unsought from those who know what to applaud, but the applause of fools is to be shunned.—Syd uey (Australia) Young Men. TARDY WORDS OF PRAISE. WOMAN OF FASHION. J'jithntlc Story of it Soul for TVhora Kind Expruftidona of ApuruclaUoa Cume Too Lulu. A sermon in itself was preached late- lv in a story told by a well-known bishop. It seems that a number of clergymen were present to bear testimony to the life und influence of a departed colleague. Onnufteranother rose in their places to tell what they owed to his genius, his hiph spirit, unswerving loyalty to duty, splendid courage, rare scholarship and philosophic insight. The testimony was done. At the door, all the time, there stood a slender woman, who had been during hi;, life nearest to him of whom they spoke. "I never shall forget her face—the passion of it and the pathos o f ^— n or the power, tender hut reproachful, with whicli she spoke when at length we were still: 'Oh, if you loved Edward so, why didn't you tell him of it while ho lived?'"—Jewish Messenger. "' •••>-•• rV"?r Wealth for God, Some ii.. ^ ros'crn all hope of wealth hacause it-is too strong- a temptation for-them; others because'their circumstances demand this particular form of self-sacrifice. But the Scriptures do not teach that .the blessedness of. the man who h»s renounced wealth is higher than his who uses 'his wealth for the-glory of Go'd and-tho good of his fellows.—United'Presbyterian. OUR WORST ENEMY. Ftrtloeul Point! Concerning On* With • Whom <T» H»T» to Do. The devil gets * good deal of help from the stingy jnan.- The devil never runs from the man who is not in earnest. When the deril is most like a lion h« looks most like a lamb. There are church members at whom the devil never aims a dart. Whatever is not fully consecrated to God the devil still has a lien upon. Every dart the devil aims at the roan who bears the shield of faith is pointed with a doubt. There are two men whom the devil likes to hear talk in church—the hypocrite and the man who won't pay his debts. The devil feels that he has gained a point when he can make a Christian look as thoiigh Christ had never come out of the grave.—Kam's Horn. gcme Points About the Now Ways of "Doing" the Hair. Value »nd Cuen of the Convenient n»lr- pln—To Wave or Jfot to Wave—A Pretty Coiffure — New Sprluc Dreilei, ICOPTRICHT, 1895. SYCHE and her sisters and cons- ins of the Eel-' .lenic race were in the habit of arranging their coiffures without the .aid of hairpins. This, of course, was because the poor things had no such conveniences, for the woman who could ; not appreciate the value and varied uses of the hairpin, would be a very uafemiuine creature. For lack of these 'useful accessories the simple Grecian maidens were sadly limited in their opportunities for variety and originality of coif- '-, -.•.-",•.-•• (.ho I^irail orer. 1' there is :.'.:cr; !:::irof half lunjrth to bo disposed' • •f. it should be- combed out separate iroia tho long hair, waved and uicked under tho knot at the bauk. . This prevents' ugly ends from standing out in the most conspicuous part of the knot, and gives a softer effect around the face, at the same time-admitting of a very tight, firm twist of the back hair. This short hair may be parted in the, middle" or at the side, or combed straight back. •• The French coiffeurs have compromised with us by parting' the hair on the side, when it is short, and then waving it in big fluffy waves, which do away with any-mannish look it mighit otherwise have. French women cling 1 to the one solitary little curl in the middle of the forehead. Only one style follows the English, and in this the hair is so fluffy that-the part is hardly visible. Another part of her anatomy which gives, tho French woman much trouble is the ear. She objects to ears, and she covers them up whenever'-she can. The present modes are of great assistance to her in the - attainment of rausrcn FASCIES' luro, It was all the same Psycho knot —which, by the way, is a misnomer, for Psyche no more deserves the credit for originating that eoifEu»e than does our own Pocahontas for example. Pocahontas was wise and seldom "did" her stiff blaek locks at all; but when she did she tied them in a knot which Pyehe could not have improved upon, and the only difference was that hers was blaek and Psycho's was g-old. But neither of ' these primitive females know tho joys of the modern maid, whoso cliiei charm is in the arrangement of her tresses, "Beauty drawe us by a single hair," is all very well for poetry, but practical charmers know that the seductive sorcery of ju'dicions- ly arranged locks in a decidedly plural number is what the poet really meant to refer to. The nppliance:s used in the construe- j tion of the coiffure change with the i fashions, but the number of them at | any stated time would fill u good-sized carpenter's tool box. The hair dressing 1 art is just now in. a state of transition; when to wave or not to -u-jivc • is the burning question. The decision is almost sure to be eventually in favor of the affirmative, so that the possessors of curling 1 tongs and waving irons had better not bo too hasty about putting them aside, . The ultra-fashionable woman of the moment is decidedly flat- headed, with her hiur parted and pasted with shell combs, and her Dutch bonnet set back over the knot at the back of her head; but- this style cannot continue when the summer sun begins to get in his heavy work, and it will not bo long before women will bo making artificial bumps of reverence and self-esteem in the place where the phrenologists says they ought to be. Nothing but the curling iron will give tho hair the fluffy look which the i French women have always cultivated. The French women, by tho way, have never fancied the style of parting the IS COIFFUHES. this object, for, to tell the truth, ears arc not .fashionable anywhere. For elaborate head-dress the puff is tho correct thing, especially for matrons, and the more double bow-knots one can tie in one's hair at the crown of the head the better. All tliis and much more is true of coiffures, but after it is all said, there is one thing more to say, and that is that the particular arrangement that is becoming to each woman should be her own individual style, and tho suggestions here given arc only offered as examples to try and discard if they era not becoming, for no rule of fashion is less binding than that which relates to head dress. There are three striking features which characterize the new spring dresses, any one of which is sufficient to make a dross look modern 1 and firsthand. These are: Long shoulders, blouse waists and wide skirts. The long shoulders arc not especially new. They are merely more of the same. However, they arc none the less a decidedly spring feature. A glace silk in an odd 'blue shade shows the long shoulders made very flat with jet embroidered epu/ulets caught down over very full puffed sleeves. The waist is a blouse of accordion-plaited silk, with one wide box plait in front, the whole being sewed into a jotted belt. The skirt is very wide,, with a jet trimming at the bottom, and' to make it appear still fuller a panel of accordion-plaited silk is set in on each side. The new French skirt lias godets at the sides as well as at the back, a fact which makes it even more difficult to "hang" than formerly. A silk skirt, especially if it be black, must be "hung" with move pains than a cloth, one. 'There is a revulsion in favor of moire again, and the dealers have taken it off the eighty-five-cent bargain counter to sell it at something like the old prices. This is because it is needed hair. The late craze for it is entirely English and American, and its popularity on this side of the water has had no effect upon our Gallic friends. The secret of this prejudice lies in the fact that tho part in the middle of the forehead undoubtedly makes one look older; and if there is anything which the French woman dreads as she woulfl a- plague it is the appear- •r.3•:: of ngo. She will rouge her cheeks and dye her hair at the risk of her life rather than admit her age and quietly accept the situation as the English woman docs. In this respect the American woman is very like the French, but she is given to fads, and for awhile the English coiffure pleased her, but it is only a fad, and it will probably not outlast the summer. Jf I wore going to give a recipe for a pretty coiffure, I should say: Take a' small head—small because it can be enlarged if desired, or allowed to retain its 1 normal size when small heads are fashionable. Then wave the hair all over the head and knot it up in the spot that is most, becoming. If one is not ble.vcd with a small head, it is best not to take the place of the heavy velvets and velveteens of winter, A black moire gown with a blue glint —worn by a lady who-was not Mrs. Gould nor Mrs. Vanderbilt, but a very fashionable lady, nevertheless—had a wide skirt with five godets at back and sides. The bodice-was like all : the, rest —a blouse—and it had a blouse-shaped 'trimming of strands of jet draped from the band which outlined the yoke to the jetted belt Straps of jetted trimming over the shoulders joined the front and back of this jet blouse, and the collar was the regulation stock, with a long looped bow at the back- One of the things which do not characterize spring gowns is the shoulder flounce of last year. II you have an old gown with fluffy ruffles or plait- ings over the shoulder, take 'them off and make them into bretelles or revers, anything which .will give the flat, pasted effect to the top of the shoulders —an effect which flounces of any kind destror. But whatever you do, before yon decide to be fashionable this spring, pause and reflect that to do so you must have seven yards of haircloth in your shirt. ALICE AJIOBT. JOHN W. SHOWALTER. Itecently Appointed Cnlt.ed Stxtti Circuit .Jiulce by tho.Premilent.' President Cleveland's selection of John W. Showalter as judge of the new seventh judicial -circuit iu. Illinois has received the approval not only of the bar of Chicago but of the public generally. Mr. Showalter has been a resident of Chicago for twenty-six years, and is widely and favorably known. One of his closest friends is Secretary of State Gresham, who is credited with having influenced the president largely in naming Mr.*Showalter for the bench. .He never has held public office, hut has, devoted his life to the; practice of, bis profession, and he stands in the lore-, most rank of a bar celebrated for ,10UX W. SITOWALTEK. strong men. lie is a bachelor arid in a member of the Illinois club, lie received the democratic'nomination for judge of the superior court in 1SOS, but no candidate could overcome the personal popularity of Judge Gary, the republican nominee. Mr. Sliowalter was boru-in Mason county, Ky.. in 1S-H. He comes from German ancestry, who settled in Rockiugham county, Va., over a century ago. He entered Yale college and delivered the class oration when he was graduated in 1807. Mr. Showalter came to Chicago immediately uftor leaving college and became a law student in the office of Moore & Caulfield. Of this firm Samuel M. Moore was for many years a judge of the superior court. The other member was Bernard G. Caulfield. Mr. Showalter was admitted to tho 'bar October 27, 18CO, and remained with Moore & Caulfield until the iirm was dissolved by the elevation of Judge Moore to the bench. Then the firm of : Abbott, Oliver & Showalter. was formed. Mr. Abbott died in 1SOO, since which time the business has been continued under the style of Oliver & Showalter. The new circuil judge is tall and of commanding presence, dignified yet affable in the extreme. He has hosts of legal friends. With a great capacity for work, it is predicted that he will make a high name for himself as a judge. A BIRD THAT DANCES. fitr»ng;B Ilabltl of »n African R.lntiv* of the Stork. It is something like a heron or stork, has a melancholy gait, lives on fish and frogs, and is considered in Africa a bird of evil omen. It is found in Cape Colony, some other parts of Africa and in Madagascar. Under its quiet appearance, says Chambers' Journal, it nourishes esthetic tastes. When it casts off its sober demeanor it indulges in a fantastic dance. In a state of nature, two or three join in the dance, skipping around each other, opening and closing their wings. They breed on trees or on rocky ledges, forming a huge structure of sticks. Those nests are so solid that they will bear the weight of a heavy man on the domed roof without collapsing. The entrance is a small hole, placed in the least accessible side. In a lonely rocky glen Mr. Layard onco counted half a dozen of their nests, some almost inaccessibly placed on ledges of rock. One nest contained at least a large car load Of sticks. They occupy the same nest year after year; repairing it as required. The female is credited with the joiner work and the male is the decorator. On the platform outside the inner portion he spreads oat all kinds of objects of vcrtu, brass and bone buttons, bits of crockery and bleached bones. If a knife, pin or tinder box were lost within some miles, the loser made a point of examining the hammerkops' nests. Indeed, were it not that hyenas, leopards and jackals ranged in their vicinity, it 'ib highly probable man's curiosity or resentment would have often extirpated these interesting artists, or at least destroyed habits founded on leisure and immunity from persecution. —According to the old church, canons the Christmas festival lasted from Christmas eve to February 1, by which. date all the decorations must be removed from the churche*. W.L. DOUGLAS CUAF 15 THE BEST. OflVat FITrOR A KING. •;•. COKDOVAN; PUNCH*ENAMELLED CALF.. — DKOCKTOK_MA»i. Over One Million People wear th» W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the beat v«lue for the noney. They equal cu»tom «ho«* In ityle and lit. ITiiir wearing; qnalltte* mre aruorpufcd. The price* are uniform,—-stamped on MM. From $i to $3 «avcd over other make*. • If your dealer caanot sopply you.we can. bold by J. B. WINTEBS Never Fading Beauty till be your* It jroo .give your complexion proper care. AM ^ __ brings no wrinluw •-BO fiUownea to the woman who we* Empress >; '. i 4yW "• , Josephine FACE BLEACH preparation ttoei not give a washed. appearance M the name "Bleach" would imply, but keep* the skin •* §oft *• velvet and M pur« ascreun. _' There's no experiment In a trial of Em- presi Josephine. For yeart thousands of ladies have been retaining beauty by its use. Wrinkles Yellow SallOWOr IUEDT Inflamed Skins Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc You're cured or you get your , money back. •OLD EVERYWHERE,'. yorsnlubyJalm F. Coulson. «4 .Market St.: B K. KensllQE. 305Kourt.li St.: W. 11. Purler, 3H6 Murke St. K>ystune Drug Store, ii2ii Broadway 0 A M«insiai8Bro.iil*a>' Irvm Ul>. JVj to?JjS /f 3 ^, "i*TGR=S VITALITY. fv"" 2^, Msde a ''• Iv.'x^Well Man •y. " ; -V5fW O f | THE GREAT roi;. i protliicoii the nbow rv ul!« in :'." <! powerfully aud ,]iucJi]v, t;uri^ «ln;tiai roun^uion will regain their !n?t i];ui:li jnou will .recover Uu jr. yontlilnl vik-or by j KEVIVO. It quickly nud Kuraly n-,-,Iori;6 r ness. Lort"Vitii!ity, Iniiwiouc'y. Sigl'tly ." Lost Power. Falling ^lomor.v. \VnNrinc.DisciBoe, ana .; all effects' of Kolf-:ibuKi3 or 0xc«^rt.und iniliiicrfitiob, •which uuiiUi onoforn'udy. bnt*ii'.i' i SKoTrDarriaBo. It _ not only euros by KtArting at the H((ut of (linen**, but' lK«KruAt nerve Innlc and blood builder.'brinf. ing bock tue pink '(jloxr -tt>jmlo «hcrkHftDdT*- . storing the flro of yont.*;. ^t ^-mrds off JUHaDlt7i nnd Confiuniplinn. .1j)F:.,i un' hnviuu lvKVIVO.no other. It can bo rarrlfd in \TKt jiOckiVt 1 . By mall. . 91.OO per pacliwif;. «r HIX tor 1?5.OO, with a pott- tlv« written p-unr:iTitoj' to cure or rerantf tho'muney. Cir-'-larir^i. ,v<!£rara ROYAL MEBICiNt iiQ.. 63 Hivc'r St., CHICXQO, IU. FOKSALS! HY ' ' " B. F. Keesllng, Druptlst,' Logah^port. ROYAL T S. ROYAL LADIES' .11 feiiisilu irrr K ul""»«. Sold with ' T7:ittcsOi:5?-:tc3 tcC^ro Sendaac IT" 'JS^"' ^'"iiV^.I^'^mT^nnc The EsyS 7^ F Pcasyrs-alT;t]:;5 'ScdCrjnraBnuJ!' Hold !>>• Ben Ki«li<r. nruitgiml. fonrtli - INDA THE GRElt HINDOO REMEDY moUOCKfl TCK AJJOV1C -^^i^^ ^ REKPLT* 111 *0 DAY". C'irca all Kcrvou* IJlsoimi-'S. KiUllnsr Memory, H»rc»is,Slc<ipl> I 5«ncsi!, Klglitiv £mifc- -^j, Hon,, etc.. oMi«c<l_by pn»t ^.'^» : l f ' v "» T!??! 1 .-%IIAI'fV» il w« -n-iii i.i]iidlt:prepi4d.: [jrtcntaIJttc<iiB*'^o^ 1 ' rl 'P >I * Cfclc*gni 1U., •r*»rHfi«la, SOLD by I3cn Fisher, V/holcsalc DruqRi'st. 311 Fourth St., Sole Agent lor sale of INDAPO in LOGAJU- 0 * DRT,»N13 FEMALE PIUS. •cntion. Mow Mud by OTCT IO.O4* laillei nontkly. Inrliroratei ihew orgmni. Beware «f latltatUaa, XuJ p»t».r. $ip«.rboi,ortjl«»tx)»tu S««l ioaled In pl»ln wi»PP«r SjtKl «o r Itraratoti AddKM: Pllf ASSOCIATION, Ctucwo, 9.111. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS THE MOST PEBFECT OF PENS. Tbe Pennflylranla Station. ilfennsulvaniaynesJ 'rrains Run by "Central Tim* Loept Sou^»y Bradford and Oolambus «.»12.« am* 2.-4S a m PhilHdt'lphla&N ¥ «l240«m* i45«m Hlcbmond * Ctoclnnail • T00»m»-25«a» India-napolW * w*a>*ll)e.... '12 50 a. m * 215 • m Ettner * Peorta f n*w train)...» 2 55 » m '12.25 a m Crown f otat * Chleaxo « 3 IS am '12.30 8 m Blchmond 4 Cincinnati .t 5A> a m tH-'O P m Crown Point * Chicago 1 6.00 a m t 7 25 p m Sfoiitlcello * KDner 1 7 J5 a m f 12 *> p m Branford 4; Colnmbus 1 7.50 a m t S-gJ p m Effner loca' freight 1 8.») a m flLM p m Indianapolis 4; LiulxrlUe.—*12.*) P m « L30 p m Blchmo d * Cincinnati .* 1.S5 p m • 1.35 p m Bradford 4: Colam!Ki» • I_60pm*i2ipm Pailadclphta * JfW To*.—* l.W p m » ; 1.25 a m Monaaslio i Effiier. t i2' p m 17.45am ChiCfuro ^. •- * 1,30pm* IWP'DS Chicago'i Intenriedlat*. « L56 p m '1130 p m Kok-TDo i Bohmond .t 3.<« p m f n.oo » m Wlnamae'-*c<»nK«liitloli,....t 400pm.t5-»pm MailOQ Acomodatlon t 5.50pm+ ft40am J. A. acCOLLOCGH, Afent, JUJgaoSport.
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