Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 20, 1897 · Page 7
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December 20, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, December 20, 1897
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Page 7
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Amuigemcnts have been perfected for a liae oi Semi-weekly Pullman Yestibuled, »»nble Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cora 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 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 Kansaii City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For reservations etc.,call on or address THH First National Bank LoitanRtport. Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MUKEOCK, PWKIDEKT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIKB, J. F. BROOK3EETER, ASST. CABHIKR. DIRECTORS: A.J,Murdock, W. H. Bringbum, Dennit TThi, S. 8. Rice, B. F, Tantis. I M. aarwood. W,T. Wilson. W ABASH R.R, Logansport, Ind. Do loo Loye Banking in all and carefully done. its Departments promptlj Customers and stockholder Safety to ivoBghtfor. Strong Resisrve Fund Maintained. MILEAGE Tickets to Washington. The Pennsylvania Lines are now issuing at, all their principal ticket offices, for coupons of one thousand mile interchangeable tickets of the Central Passenger Association's issue, exchange coupon tickets to Barrls- burg, Baltimore and Washington, at M «o, wcure one of the latest and prettiest two Cents per mile, Short line dls- »rc-8tep8 of t; e day, by mniUt>»r Ten Cents g (diver or stamps) to cover maillQK and postage, to the undersigned for a copy of tho BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which Is regular •tt7-cent gh« -t muglo, »t this oxceedinglr low Mte, for the purpose of advertising, und test- Ing the value of the different papers as adver- *»lig mediums. B. 0. McConniok, Passenger liafflc Manager, "Big Four Boute." Cincin- j»ti,0. Mention thli paper when you Trite. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information regarding Home- Seekeri' Excursions to various points In the Northwest, West, Bouthwesi and South. It •will pay to investigate If you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson Diilrlct Faseerger Anent Indianapolls.lnd Station. Tralne Run by Ceatroi Tune » PMl7 T D»llT. «»«pt fcanaw • CHICAGO nrvlBION DAILY. IT Chloaso*8:OS a m;*U:00 a m:*l :25 p m *2*00 p m* *4:80 p m. Arrive from Chicago -12-.30 a m;*12:SO pm;*l:00 p m: *1:40 p m; *8:ln p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. LMkte for Bradford «1:10 a m:«:40am: -1:45 ArriveSomBradford »2:45am; tIO:20 am; •1:20 p m; -t4:15pni. IfFNKR DIVISION. LeaTBfoTKffner-tSasam^BiOflfcm' +2:06 p m B p m Sunday only. Arrive from Bffner->7:3Sam; +12.aOp m; 12:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOSB AND CINCINHATI. -ts»Te for Richmond t!2:55 »m: t5:SO a m: «1:05 pjn;-t2;20pm, ArrlYefrom Richmond *S:SOam: t.U:OOam »l:50pm; tlO:50pm. IBDIANAPOL18 AMD lOtTISTIIiJl. LMT« for Louisville 12:45 am: *l:10p a. Arrlr* from umlivlUe«2:40 ft m; "1:56 P m. J. A. MOCOLLOTJGH. Agent, Logaasport, Ind, Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among' others prserve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results from •ood goods being offered well Jrive your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige if hard to win, but not hard to lose It is easiest sustained. The adc should be so plain that it will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAROS, with its large circula tion in both city and county. LOflAKBPOKT NO. a*»* BOr/KD t Kastern Express dully »:SS a m « Mall and Express daily 9-.4K a n. 4 Atlantic Express daily 4:18p m 1* Fort Wayne Aoco Ex Sunday.... 6:32 p m 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:18 p ni WBST BOUND. 8 Western Express dally 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mat! Dally- S:13 p in 7 Mail and Sipress daily 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily 11:SS a in r\*ma+iiw A /vrw-v TPir.QiinHrtt* Tifui A lU Home Seeta Excursion.. , FOR November and December '9"i - -THR -- •0.16. Pacific xpress ay ..................... : Deoatur Acco Kx-Sundav ............ 7:35 a m Local Frelg-ht Ex-Sunday ...... - ...... 7:S5 a m l DITMION. W«Br«n>», B1TW»M» LOOAMKPOB'I AFD CHILI. WB8T BOTJHD- .-.Arrives ----- ....... - 8:80 a. irriveg •AS? BOUHD HO.**.. - . ~..8:30 p. n: -•-»=« a. a No. ffl. No. S. YANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In eflect Dec 5,1897. Yr*l»» Leave loxw<np«rt, Indiana. FOR THE NORTH VTA it »••••«••• 10 ;85 El. ID. PIU* O******"**--"***"""*"""*^* ••*••**"•" No. 8 ••— S:oJ P- m FOR THE SOUTH. 7:05 a. m. 2:18 p. m. For complete Time Card, g-Wng all trains *nd rations, and for full Information as to rate*, through car*, etc., address J, C. ItoOBWORTH, agent, Logansport, or B *.. FORD. General Pasjenjrei Agent, St. Louis, Mo. & W. Time 1 able, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peoria and Sandusky and Indianapolis and Michigan, Direct connections to and from all point* ID tae United Itatoa and Canada. V ASSWER IT HOSESTLI. re the Opinions of Logangport Citizens not more Reliable, then those of Utter Strangers. The above i» a vital question 't is frau^bt with Interest K> Logansport, It can't be evaded or ignored. Logansport clcizene speak here. Speaks for tte welfare of Logansport. .A cit zen's opinion ie reliable. AnutterStranzer'a doubtful. Tbe impression created is lasting. Curiosity is « once aroused. Head what follows and acknowledge these acts. Mr. Krank W. Swlgarr, 222 -Ith St., Lawyer, gays: "Last October 1896, eczema made its sp- earance on my hands. I commenced treat- lenttocureit and used both internal and xternaliemedies. Itsomeumfs helped ma to a certain extent, but there they would stop. ,ly hands a times became so tender, to gay- nothing of the itching and burning the ailment caused. I was compelled to wear glo vee, and In turning the leaves of a book.if the edire lappened to strike a tender part of mr h » nd t cut into them no I had to wear gloves even o the office. Doan'8 Ointment happened to attract to my notice when looking over our er and as it was especially recommended or eczema I procured a box at B. F Keesing's drug store, and it proved most satis- actory. After using-it abou: s week, my lands were in a very fair co dition. and at .ressntl might say, I am practically cures. 1 cannot say whether it 18 permanent, but I an endorse Doan'8 Ointment as the best remedy for it 1 ever used." Doan'B Ointment for sale by ail dealers, 'rice 50 cents. Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co- Buffalo, S. T., sole agents for the U. S Remember the name Doan'B and take no Other. TREASURE TROVE. CHRISTMAS STORY BY S. BABISG-GODLD, The forest of Dartmoor is surrounded on tvery side by wide stretches of moorland ;hat belong to the several contiguous parishes, and every householder in each of these parishes claims rights on the common of his parish, over which, moreover, she manorial lord asserts paramount authority and enforces it- when he can. The duchy of Cornwall, however, to which the forest belongs, professes a sort of sovereignty over all these commons. Now, there lived'in the parish of South Tawton, in the curious old village of Zeal, where every house is an archieological curiosity and every householder is independent, a poor young man of che name of Jo' iiah Day, commonly known as young Rainyday. This nickname was acquired by him through his excessive caution. Jos was not a lazy man, yet his exaggerated prudence led to much the same results as inertness. He was working on the common, cutting up granite blocks, wherewith to con- Itruct a "new take" wall. While thus engaged Jos came on a pile of small stones. He cleared away these as too small to serve his purpose and discovered beneath them a granite slab. This he levered aside, without much difficulty, and to his jos passed, the cottage twice Oafly on nis •way out and on his way home, and very frequently he saw Mary at her door, and they never met without exchange of salutations. On one occasion when overtaken by a hailstorm he had been invited into the cottage and hart been given a cup of tea that warmed his heart as if ic had been peppermint and got into his head as if it had been whisky. On leaving the cottage he said to himeelf: "1 might po farther and fare worse. The old mother is well cared for. the house neat, the maid is pretty and bright and pleasant. But"—he shook his head—"it don't do to marry early; that mean* a family coming fast and nothing drags a man's head under water like a lot of babies clan-ing bold of it. If Polly Aggett had money, that would be another matter altogether. Then it might bo worth consideration." One day when they met on the moorthe northeast blast was so cutting that^iey retired together under shelter of a rock to eat their lunch. Considering how cold the weather was Jos put his arm round Polly, and, having an overcoat, be threw one arm of it over her shoulder. Tho ensuing night was one of sore temptation to Jos. He tossed on his bed. He could not sleep. He sallied very early from his house and went to the moor, resolved to raise his treasure, dispose of ,it, dare fortune and marry. As he passed the cottage of Mary Aggett he did not see her. He was glad of this, lest she should have asked him why he went to his work two hours earlier than visual. He proceeded to the cairn, removed the tones, heaved the covering slab aside, got nto the chest and brought out the gold rings and cup. He furbished them up, and they sparkled in the morning sun. When all were ranged before him, hs shook his head. "It would be madness to risk it," said he. "If I married Polly. women be them corkscrews, she'd have th« whole Btory out of me, and they be that chatterboxes they can't help talking, and she'd blab about it to everyone in the place. Then I'd have the crown, and the iuchy, and the lord of the manor, and the parso'n, and the 1*3 commoners down on ine demanding their shares. Be hanged if ['11 risk it! Women Is terrible dangerous »nimals with their tongues, never to be trusted." Then in went all the treasure again into the coffin that had contained and preserved it for 4,000 years. I know what I'll do," said Jos. "IT build my new take wall right over this old grave and then no one can get at the treasure without pulling down the wall. Little did Jos suspect that he was being watched, and that his every word was overheard by Polly herself, who was be hind the rock hard by, where she had picked up flint chips and flakes. Slowly, painfully, Jos Day worked at his wall. He succeeded in carrying it over the cairn, and thus he secured his treasure from being disturbed, and thus was it made fast against the rainy day. In the course of the next three monthi he had completed the inclosure and hai taken from the common a tract of good land of five and twenty acres in extent. "Now, then," said Jos to himself, "m; way is to be as still as a mouse. Thi duchy won't know nothing about it. Thi lord of the manor lives far away, and hi agent is a sleepy chap. If he squalls, then I'll claim rights under the duchy or as a commoner, and if. the duchy squeaks I'l claim under the lord of the manor." About this time Mary Aggctt's mothc died. Jos pitied her greatly, the cottage was so lonely for the girl. His heart grew soft when he saw her in black. "Bless me!" he said. "If 1 lived in that cottage. It would save me half my journey every day. But I won't risk it." Shortly after this a great- surprise camo on him." One morning he found in his "new take" a flock of sheep all branded "M. A." "Gracious bless us!" exclaimed Jos. "However came the sheep there? I'll run ask Polly She may know. She must have seen" some one drive 'em this way." He went to the cottage and spoke in heat: ''Mary, some oivdacious radicals have beer, turning sheep into my new take during the night. They are all marked '11. A.' " "They arc mine, Jos." "Yours, Polly have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address C. (I Newell ipt, ** " W Logansport, Ind. Tho world admires tJ>* perfect Man! SEXUAL VITALITY which Is tho glory ot manhood— the pride o! both old and youns, but there are thousands ot men sulterlnc the mental tortures ot a Tveakenrd manhood, shattered nen-cs. and falling ual power who can be cured by our Magical Treatment which m ir be tafeen at homo onder our direction! oV^e "A pay K.B. rare and hotel bills for tows who wish to ccmo here. « we rail to cure. We have no free prescriptions, free core or C,O J). fake. We have sSKi.OOO capital and Boaraaica to cure every cas« wo treat or refund every dollar you pay ns. or fee may bo deposited In any bEBfc to bo paid ul When a euro Is effected. VTrlte for full particular*. STATE SIKDICAli CO., Omalia, »fc. SOUTH BOtJJJD DXPABT No n Indianapolis Kip dally 7:10 a m U:*amNoSS__ _" _ MaUjSExp-ll:S8a TO (daJ'r except Sunday) No K Indpl'i Krp ex dun*:» p B No » PaMenrer «eept bun NolSlBoobeettirlooaU except Sunday, WORTH BOUTOX 3:25 pm 'arrive :«pnj 8un... I.-45 a m t. ». * W. LOOP POISON A SPECIALTYSS^^ ;tiary BLOOD roiSON pera-jccntly cared in 15 to35 davs- Yoa ?-** be treated at homo for same price under some gnaroa- ^^^^ Ity.Ifyonprcfertoeotneberowewiiiccii' l ^ i ^ il " r jractto pay railroad fareaodhotetbills^Dd Doehut,T, if we fall to care. If yon have taken mercury, iodide potash, and still havo aches and wins, MaeousPatches in mouth. Sore Throat, PimpUs, Copper Colored Spots. Ulcers on any part of tbeoody, Hair or Eyebrows foiling oat, it to tliis Secondary BLOOD POISON wo fruunnte« to cure. WesoIlcittheiDOStobsti- n*M case* and challenge tho world for * (*j« ire cannot euro. This disease has »1« 73 baffled, the nklll of the most eminent ph jsi- lana. •SOOOOO caital behind our ta- bIH> B&±1\ v& ml*» XUUBb CKUJICUb PIl J »l •50O.OOO capital behind our Uncondi- _ *r»ni7- Absolutejoroof»»ent«cijed on -yjuion. Adfiet» COOK RESTEDY CO* 3 XjMcmio «eiapte» CIQCAQ4A TT.T— _^ GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER The Woman ™ *** oUS Washing Powder finishes her work as fresh and bright as her house is clean. Largest package—greatest economy. The N. K. Fairbank Company, Chicago. St. Louis. New York. Boston- Philadelphia. ^•No, Jos Rainyday," she said, "you have lost nothing, you have gained much. "YOURS! WHERE DID TOO GET THE MOSEY? I found your treasure and I disposed of it to the antiquarian gentleman who buys the arrowheads. With the money I bought tho land, the sheep, the cows—and you." Then Jos scrambled out of the grave and fell a-laughing and he laughed till the' tears ran down his cheeks. "By ginger!" said he. "Woman's wit outweighs man's wisdom. My true treasure trove is here"—he clapped his wife on the shoulder—"and it's one neither crown, nor duchy, nor lord of the manor, nor parson, nor the 143 commoners have one particle of right over no more nor a pin's head, but is all—all and undivided myown. And by gum!"—he kissed Mary, then the child in each arm. then the child at her knee—"this treasure of mine is one bearing annual interest." "And, Jos—an interest that will grow and make loving provision for^you as for me, when comes the rainy day." How to Woo Steep. For sleeplessness eat two or three small onions. If a person cannot sleep, it is because blood is in the brain. The remedy, therefore, is obviously to call the blood do\vu. from the head. This can be done by eating one or two small onions, or a biscuit, a hard boiled egg or a piece of bread and butter. Follow this up with a glass of milk, or eveu water, arid you will fall asleep. Onions are also excellent things to eat when much exposed to the cold. broaniiteV Disastrous Effect*. Evansville, Ind.. Dec. IS.—Chris Waller, of Yankeetown, last September while using- dynamite in blasting rock in a well was overcome by gas resulting from the explosion and lay unconscious for several days. He was brought to this city. In time he recovered consciousness, but it developed that he had lost both his sight and memory. His condition continues unimproved, Th« Spiuster Got Out Her Artillery. •VFabash, Ind., Dec. IS.—Lucy Bean, a spinster, resides on a. farm which has been sold at sheriff's sale to Emanuel Beltman. John Wood was granted permission by an agent to cut fallen timber. but when be undertook to haul the wood away he was prevented by Misa Bean. He made a second attempt later, and Miss Bean used a repeating rifle. wounding him severely in the body. Buiclde of » 8«hool Teacher. Auburn, Ind., Dec. 18.—MisaAnnaNte- man. a. school teacher o£ Pauldlng county, O., was found dead in bed at he* ciae. Her home was In Decatur, HI*. She moved in the best society and no reason lor taking her life. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased The traow of th» Gr*n- Trunk fiailway between Detroit and 8u»p«n- glon Bridge and those of the Krle R. B, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the WabMh B, B will run its own trams from Kansas City Omaha. Des Molnes, St. Louis, Qulncy, Hum! bal, Keokuk and Chicago to Buffalo, beinfftto only road frerc Missouri and MlsBlnaippi Hl»er points having Ita own line and trains rwmJng nto Buffalo. Through oars from Kama*City, St, Louie and Chicago to Buffa o without change HE PEEKED CAUTIOUSLY ABOUT HIM. surprise discovered a stone cist or coffin constructed oi rudo blocks. He crept in and was still further surprised when h« found within a pot containing charred bones and ashes, and near it a cup of yel low metal and some rings and hoops, some weighing 6, others 10 and 15 ounces apiece. He hastily scrambled forth, and as the setting sun gleamed out he examined bis find by its light. He rubbed the cup anc the rings on his sleeve and "By ginger!' said he. "I'm darned if it ain't all solid gold. Come, I'm in luck's way. T" shall stand over a-gainst a rainy day." Such was his first thought; the seconi. was this: "If it be known that I have found a treasure, then I shall have th duchy putting its list down on it, the lord of the manor demanding it, th crown exacting it, the parson holding ou his hand for a tenth and every householder in the parish, as this is common land clamoring for his share, and there be U have rights. There'll be naught left for me but the disappointment of having found and lost treasure. Josiah stood turning over the gold cup and rings. Then he peered cautiously about him to make sure that he was unobserved. Then the young man replaced the covering block, then heaped the small stones and earth over it and disguised the fact that the place had been disturbed. He returned home very satisfied with himself and with his prospects. Now he could look forward without blinking to the inevitable rainy day. At present he had health, strength and youth, and with these he could earn his livelihood. "Bur, as Jos put it, "I can't reckon on these last- Ing. I knows several young chaps as has had colds settled on their chestesses and have died of a decline. And Tom Endicott, he dislocated his hip and now can't hobble up on to the moor after granite no ; more, and as to old age and decrepitude— j there's no denying it, every day and hour and minute brings me nigher to it." Accordingly Jos went on breaking up | stone and inclosing, and instinctively he • extended his "new take" wall in the direction of the cairn and stone chest that contained his treasure. It must not be supposed that Jos was not tempted to realize, but fear of discov- erv and the consequent confiscation of the go'ld, above all, his prevailing dominant passion of caution against a future unpro- vided for, prevented his doing so. On the verge of the moor lived a girl named Mary Aggett with her bedridden mother. She made a livelihood otrt of some poultry she kept, out of flint arrowheads, which by searching she found on. the moor and which she disposed of to an , archaeologist. She also did some needle-j work. "Yes. It was very kind and considerate of you, Jos, to inclose so many acres for me. I thank you with,all my heart." "Inclose for you! It is my new take!" "There is some misunderstanding," answered the girl. "The new take is certainly mine. I have been to the lord of the manor and have bought it—25 acres at go much gold per acre. I have the papers all drawn out." '' Yours! Where did you get the money? That was a question Mary did not an- After much consideration Jos said falteringly: " This is a pretty go! How am I to be paid for the walling?" "I'm sure I can't think, Jos." "But it has engaged me off and on for 18 months. Fifty pounds wouldn't repay my labor. I can't afford"— "I really am sorry for you." "By "inger!" exclaimed Jns. "There is only one way out of it that I can see, and that is by changing the brand on the sheep from A to D and by lumping together my wall and your land." "Well. Via not particular," answered Mary, and so the matter was settled. They were married, and Jos found that he had secured not only a very capital bit of land, but with it a thrifty, witty and wise wife. At the close of the first twelvemonth there were three in the house in the place of two. At the end of the second year the number had mounted to five, for the second addition to the family consisted in twins. But the conscience of Jos was uneasy. Something stood between him and Polly. H0 had a secret from her, and that is ever a barrier to connubial unity. Christmas was approaching- Jos resolved to make a clean breast of it and tell Mary every thing. Christmas arrived, and Jos put oS his Sunday coat and flowered "westit," took his lever and went forth. "Polly," said he, "come along. I've a surprise for you." He deliberately threw down a. portion of bis new take wall, discovered the lid of the stone chest, levered it aside and then jumped into the box. N'ert moment ha rose out of it blank with despair, trem bling with disappointment. His treasure was gone. By the side of the cairn and overthrown wall stood his wife watching him with a smile on her cherry lips and a twinkle In her bright eves.. A toddling child clung to her skirts and she held one of the twins in G&ch arm. "Poll!" he gasped. "Bygnm, I'm a ruined man! I've lost overything. I've been robbed." For the Christmas and New Year Holidays, the Wabasb. R. R. Co. will sell tickets for the round trip at greatly reduced rates. Ticket? will be good going on date of sale otly, good returning up to, and including January 4tb, 1893. Tickets can be purchased December 24th, 25th, and 31st. 1897, and January 1st, 1898. For further particulars, eall on or address. C. O. NEWELL, Agt. Wabash R. R. Co. Holiday Excorsions Uia Walla Line. T7\OR the Holidays the Vandalia Line will sell J Excursion Tickets atlreduced rattw irorn all stations, to local points on Its own line, amd also to points on connecting Ilines- For full particulars call on nearest Tandalia L Ticket Agent, or address E. A. FORD. Gen'l Passenger Agt, St. Louie, EXCURSION Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines for Christmas and New Year. Following the annual custom. Ticket Agent* of the Pennsylvania Lines will eeli excursion tickets Dec. 24th, 25th and 31st, 1897, and Jan. ,6t, 1S98, for toe Christmas and New Tear aolidays. Tickets will not be eold to adu ts for lees than 25 cents, nor to children for less than 15 cents. Return limit of excusion will include Jan. 4th, 1898. For rates time of trains and further information, please apply to nearest Ticket Agent of the Fenufylvania Lines. en roe. Then she laughed, and when she laughed crowed- CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cared, by these Little Pills. ^jey also relieve Distress from Dyspepata, rndigelion and Too Hearty JEaling, A per- feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowrf. nets, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tonfuo Piin in the Side, TORPID UVER. The/ JUgnJate the BoweU. Purely VegetaHe. •mall Pin. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket 1« for lale at principal Ticket Office* o The Pennsylvania Lines. It it honored one year from date of •ale.jyc Exchange 1 icktte over either ot taetolurwmf named Lines: Ann Arbor, , Baltimore 4 Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Cbicag-o & Eastern lllinoii. Chicago &;West Michigan, Cincinnati & Mugktogum Vall«y, Cincinnati. Humilton & Dayton. Cleveland & Marietta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chi«ago * 8t Ii Cleveland, Lorain i wheeling. Cleveland Termini! & Valler, Columbia, Boc«dng Valley * Toledo. Columbus. Sauduaky t Hocking, Detroit;* Cleveland Steam navigation, Detroit. Grand Kapldg * Wertern. Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pltutour*, E78.QSV-1110 & lndianapOJiit. Ev«nsyllie & Terre Haute. Hndlay. Fort Wayne & We*t«ra, Flint i Pere Marqnette, Grand Raping & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western. Lake Shore & Michigan Ekratiiern, 91 Louisville ANaibvllle, Between l<ovigrSU» * Cincinnati and between St. L and Kvancvfll* Louisville, EvanBVflte t fit JLook Louisville, B enderson & St Loui*, Michigan Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Line*. . Peoria, Decatur £ Brancrflto, Pitttburg i Lute Erie. Pitubnre * Western, Pittaburg. Lisbon & Wenern, Toledo, St Louit & Kaiuai Otty VandAliaUne, Wabasb Railroad, Zanefrille * Ohio river. The price ot tb( «e ticket* ara each. TheyawmotttMMlenrtJto and exchzatrely Ijy tto original purcbaier, arebateof TBODoOMt II paid br tie Comm^aiooer of the OiOtimi n»> •engnr C. A. Ford, Gen. Pa*. Agt. Kttilmir, F*. BeptK, IM

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