Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 7, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 7, 1895
Page 6
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RELIGIOUS MATTERS. FIRST EASTER MORN. was o'er. Jerusalem. Anil witu Its oarll,:si liirbl. Tilt-re ha-itcneU to n rock-hewn tomb Th'j form of ouu wliosi; sit;ltL Wan(Lulvlccned wlih pure dt.-.->iri; To curly prosMriUt ttiortj B«rs«!f, In lowlyuuttudc. Tlmt would bornriut declare. Wlthfct!ikTbiiilain£-7ith purost lovn, Shu reached tbo wml>, to find 1 The door rcmovcd-lbac kept, slie ihoueht, Her lovud oiio th«r» conilncd: Awed by r.hu*li<ht,.retdruwliiK near, And irenibll'iv with ufrlnht, "WltUla ihu xf-puletire she siiw Apresunca,.glorlou.'i, bright, "Wkt>, KU-/.IIIK on her.pallid face, And touched by sorrow llicro. JU one* ih« Master » mcssuh'C k*»»« ID which nil were loxhiiru: .'Proclaiming to her troubled heart The blCMSctir glorious truth, jnidl Christ -wus clsen from the dead Clothed In immortal youth. ,S» In not here, the angel suld, Hln work ot love Is done; IDeilth huUi no longer power to hold Christ, the Immortal Son; .Brokenlhochulii.i that bound Him her* In this cold, drniir domain, :H« hnth risen, evermore Tho Suvlour to remain. •Eti> hath arlner., see tho spot Where lie u captive luy; tfo longer weep, -or rrom tlie tomb Goes forth the truth to-day, That Christ hu«-risen, e'er to bo A Conqueror and Kins; for He has paved tlirouc'' death's abode, And :akon thence to stint,'. *yo,IlBhath risen, tiding*Mire O.( jrruut Import to mun. Go tell the news, the Kn.-ulcst slnco Time on his march beinin: [Ie Is not here. Flu hath arisen. And thN bright, nlorlous dawn •Commemorates, and lltly, two, The llrstswoer. I'-aster morn. —J. M. Thompson. In Uo.iton Budget RESURRECTION OF CHRIST. ictory Which lid (jiiliiril Over Dunth III! (1|V«H t<> 111" Follower-It. Tho two Sundays before and after jjnr Lord's crucifixion were days of irhiiaph. He entered into the city with the utrewiug. of palm branches, and the shouts of the multitude, who •cried: "Blessed be the king 1 that •eometh-in the name of the Lord." For 'two-days he was Uing, and Me did not ;rebuke .the people: for if they did not fthtis salue Hlra'tho very stones would •ory-' out;. AlWays.»before ^hen they would have made Hi mi Iting He had ihidi'Himself; but now fie was willing to-tcceive the honor. I_lo knew, but •they knew not, that the crown of •myrtyrdora must come before the 'Brown-of universal royalty. So^this' acceptance of kingship pre- ,-parffd--the way for His greatest humiliation. The earthly honor of a day was abort-lived. The fickle crowd turned •n Him the-.next day, and on Friday 'Be 1 was crucified. But as the honor of •the first Sunday was tho prelude to the shame of thu mid-week,.so the shame of, the.cross and tho.-g-rnve- was the pre- iude o'f IIis eternal i-kin-gsliip. "Wherefore," says the Apostle, "God hath jhighly exalted Him." On earth He would, scarce ever take the name of JriTJfr; now. He is King- of kiug-s and lliorcl of lords forever. Now, by our Lord's resurrection, death and lifo.are bound together in a ;new. relation. Life is royalty and death as'over throw; and such seems the relation of our existence, in tho order of our Lord's Palm Sunday followed by His crucifixion. Our life is a victory •over tho forces of nature. Ilere "ite .- rtign kings of. earth and all. its' • creatures. Man, while So.'lives, .is- 1 chief of all thing's. Then-the end comoa. He dies; the clod .ecrvcrs him; he is less than the least insect that yet crawls on the ground. A 'Man dicth, and where is he?" Where .is'.K-e? Ah, there was the mistake of linrnan -sight. , Ho. is not here, he is ••risen. There :was One who died and •who took death captive. He made the drst mighty contrast between the humiliation of death . and the royal victory;, and He gives 1 us the samevictory i "Kciprn forever and ussumo Tfty merits. Under Tboo as head supreme •thrones, powers, dominions 1 reduce. AU knees to Thee Khali. bow of them that bide 3n Heaven ami earth »nd under earth In hell." And in.that dominion which the Father him His saints shall have part; to him thatovorcometh will Igive •io sit with Me in.My. throne, even as I also overcame aodi »n> set down with 1fly Father in His throne."—N. Y. Independent, NECESSITY OF FAITH. T IVlthont This Element !• Power-* Un «n<l Dllpl***tD( to God. Weak faith is virtually unbelief, and liidisplensing- to God; we may distrust om-selves; we may hare doubts as to whether or not we are whore the Lord •would.have us be, or doing -what the Sxird would have ua do; but we have no rig-ht to:doubt His fatherhood or distrust His love. To do so is to be guilty *f the sin of unbelief. To doubt nnd distrust Him is to disarm one's self of the power of effectual jrayer. ;Such a doubter and distruster, if he prayed :»t- all, would have to go Safore God-and say: "Lord, I doubt jpnr love; I distrust you; I do not be- rlcve you think.of me or care forme, .and, of course,.I-expect lobe lost. I no oue to help me who is able to to me the needed relief." How ridiculous such-a prayer would sound! Suppose a child were to come to its mother with such a complaint as that. The fact 1». a child feeling that way icnvard its mother would not jfo to h«r •lar relief. It would turn to some other source. Nor c»n the man or woman who doubts or distrusts the Lord go to 'Sim in prayer at all. It is impossible. ."Hence the Word of God tells us: "Without faith it is impossible to •please Him;" "He that coraeth to God ajust believe that He is, and that He is ;r .rewnrder of them that diliffently ae«k Him." Unbelief will not pray. 3t can not pray. Distrust can not »m etc God. It instinctively seeks re- seurces and he.lp in self, or in some a>e other than the Lord. The trusting, lorinp, confiding soul iantlcs nnder the shadow of Bis vrimrs of love, comforted and consoled by the assurance that "all things work to- (jotliL'r for f;ooQ to them that love Him," and thttt all will be clear, plain and glorious "when the mists have cleared away."—Religious Telescope. WHAT THE WORLD NEEDS. th* The Mnnntnln Top Snlnt Who Bright Sldo of Kverjtliln Are you desirous to do good and not quite sure how von may accomplish your desire? Well, if you are reaily anxious to be a blessing to others, op- partunitics will continually present themselves. You will discover as you go onward many wa,ys in which you may be helpful, so we need not specify •just now. Jiut we will tell of one kind of people of whom the supply is still far too small; they are the people who see the bright side of everything. They are the tip-top saints; not simp~ ly house-top saints, but mountain-top saints; the very loftiest kind of saints. A profession of Christian perfection may or may not bu backed up by the requisite spiritual attainments; but the person who can see the bright side of everything has the genuine article, and has it by heart. There is more room on -this top seat. Lofty as it is, you can get there, if you are willing to become filled with tho spirit of Christ. Sunshine is the most intrusive and the most active thing ii> the universe. Open your heart U> it and it will come in. Even when the door of the sinner's heart {is locked against Christ, His love and light still- get in by unguarded cracks and crannies; the meanest and most lugubrious man we ever saw was nut wholly depraved. Open your heart wide to Christ and He will flood it with light and sweetness and joy and hope. When He is between you and the clouds they will have a silver and a golden lining, not on the other side from you, but on the side toward you. If you really have sunshine others will be likely to see it. The creat need of the world is light and hope. Be a mountain-top saint. — Northern Advocate. FRUITLESS EXPERIENCES. Not Only Are They So Hut If In thu Line ot IVronK Doluc They Aro Absolutely Harm ful. Experience may or may not bo valuable. Experience may be a gain to a man, or it may be harmful to a man, or it may he fatal to a man. Yet both little boys and big boys often make the mistake of wishing to have experience in lines that they had better keep clear from. Little boys want to have the experience of a narrow escape from being run over by a horse 01: a locomotive, and they dash across the street Or road just in front of a carriage or a railway train. If they do not get across in time, they miss any gain, that might have come from the experience—and their parents miss them. l?ig boys want the experience of a morning's suffering after a night of dissipation, and when they have it, they are more likely than before to want to run the same risk again; and, at the best, their whole Site is harmed by that one sad experience. If an experience is in the line of evil instead of in the line of good, it is a loss to a boy or to a. man to have had it. A man is less of a man, instead of more of a man, because of his experience in wrong doiTig, or in sharing in impurity or in unholy acting, speaking, or thinking.—S. S. Times. THE GREAT PANACEA. " Knee Medicine." mul Whdt it Did for * Poor UerrutleU C'lilimman. A veteran, missionary returning to China after a long absence from tho field, received, on the very day of his return, a visit from a former convert. Tho Chinese Christian brought with him six countr-.ymcn who had been led to Christ out of the horrible filth and degradation of the opium habit. "What remedy did you use?" asked the rejoicing missionary. The Chinaman's only answer was to point significantly to his knees! Ah! ho had prayed for them; he had induced them to pray for themselves; and when one of these men came to him, saying, in despairing tones, that he had prayed, but it had done him no good, this man of faith sent him back to his knees; "Pray again." And when he came tho second time he sent him back to his knees, and so when he came the third time, and many more times. And now, here the man was, clean and sound in body and mind, the cruel chains broken, praising the hearer and answerer of prayerfor His deliverance. Brethren, let us ask ourselves, in the face of such a record, is there any sor- sow or sin that knee-medicine can not heal? Is there a single one?—E, P. Allen. WISE SAYINGS. —Golden opportunities do not fly in circles.—Rain's Horn. —Happiness is not the end of life— character is.—Beecher. —Humility thrives best when it is least noticed.—Young Men's Era, —An exchange says of a successful pastor that he "lived his sermons and preached his life."—Standard. —There is something- wrong with the religion of the home where the children hate the Sabbath.—Kam's Horn. —The more you do God's work within yourselves, the more will He give you the opportunity of doing external work for Him.—Neale. —as tne primeval roctc lies ai xne bottom of the sea and appears at the top. of the loftiest mountains, so in a finished character religion underlies all and crowns all.—Theodore Parker. —No employment taxes the powers more than than that of the faultfinder. At least we have never known successful fault-finder to find anything else.—Young Men's Era. —Unoccupied mission territory to the extent of 4,000,000 square miles still exists in central Africa, an area larger than the whole of Europe, says Rev. George Greenfell, of the Baptist Congo mission.—Standard. WOMAN OF FASHION. New Clothes on Easter Sunday Is Out of Stylo. At r^ant «o Fur »» New Voru'n Citrm- F»»hioa»ble Set In Concerned—New Style* for the Spring and Summer. Icopraicnr. 1895.] T is no longer considered good form in the ultra fashionable set to come out newly arrayed from h o a d to foot in spring clothes on Easter Sunday. -What an uncomfortable life the ultra fashionable must lead, by the way! Just as they get comfortably settled to enjoy- j ing a custom tho "great unwashed" [ take it up and then they must discard it because it is "vulgar." There are several other explanations that might be offered for giving up this annual out on each side. A bit of lace wired into a flat piece about, the size of the palm of one's hand makes a crown and a bow of black velvet at the back with a. bit of lace or bright chiffon and a bunch of roses or violets, makes a very respectable hat, as hats go nowadays. • A jet band for a basis of operations to simulate a crown makes a hat when adorned with a velvet bow and some roses at the back, just in front of the high Psyche knot. Everything- in the dress line is made •with a round waist. It would be difficult to fit. a basque over the godet plaits which are a necessity in all skirts. One jacket which solves the difficulty has a slight point in front, is short on the sides and has short coattails in the back, but it isn't pretty. A new outside jacket, which is to be made purposely to wear over a blouse, is made waist length. The upper part is a yoke of fancy embroidery, and to this the lower part is fastened, being 1 laid in box plaits. It is an odd-looking jacket, and is one of the results of the attempts to devise a wrap to take the place of the long-used cape. No ordinary coat will button over such a pair of blouses as are shown in the illustration. One of these waists is made of rose A PAIB OF BLOUSES. fashion parade. The most sensible one is the plea of economy. Ordinarily, especially in northern countries, Easier comes too early to demand spring clothes. One's fur tippet is not uncomfortable in the temperature which the season furnishes at the last of March or first of April, and the cloth dress of winter would serve much longer than these early days of spring. Another very reasonable explanation for not joining- the procession is the fact that one's swcUest gown, which otherwise might make a sensation, is lost in tho crowds of brilliantly-arrayed worsh'p- crs, and receives only a passing glance from admirers whose eye hurries on to see what the next feature of tho parade will be. Nevertheless, though the very poor and the very rich rmiy not come out in their finery'011 the 14th of April, they— at least the latter—will be compelled to do so very soon after, for in the natural course of events the seasons are bound to roll round, and spring must take its turn. Among this things which the fickle maiden brings with her, it is hurd to pick out her prettiest, attractions. Perhaps the flowor boas that come out in new species every day aru the most brilliant of .her coLe<ition. The latest one is raadu of geraniums in two shades of red, tied with ribbons to match the lighter shade and having cream lace ends in front, over which the ribbons are draped. Others are made of peculiar flowers that look like oleanders, and yet others are gladioli. The violet boa threatens to become common. It was only the other day that I saw a dusky belle adorned profusely with the modest flower. She had violets in her tiny bonnet and violets at her belt, and tho aforesaid violet boa around her colored silk, combined with brown velvet and lace. The front is of silk, draped on either side with guipure, which is confined with tho rest of tho blouse underneath an embroidered girdle. The collar is brown velvet, with a rosette on each side. At the hips, just below the waist, are a couple of loops of,velvet which stand out at a fetching angle. The sleeves are very full, being run with several, rows of shirring at, the top to give the flat effect necessary at the top of the sleeve, and the lower sleeves are of lace. The hat is of roses and violets, trimmed with tall loops of striped rose and brown ribbon. The other blouse is made of changeable rod and blue silk. Jt is shirred in sevi-ral rows around the neck below the collar. Strips of marten run from the collar down to the velvet ffirdle where tho finish is the little heads that suern to hold tho girdle in their little teeth. For warmer weather this fur may be replaced by bands ;md rosettes of red velvet. The sleeves are trimmed with velvet rosettes, and velvet ends hang from one side of the girdle. The hat is a blue straw trimmed with loops of blue ribbon and,Martha Washington geraniums. A pretty style of blouse for ordinary wear is of steul gray siik with a lino of purple showing indistinctly all through it. The front has a double box plait with three fancy steel buttons set on at intervals of about three inches. Purple velvet pipings and rosettes form the trimming. Dresses for indoor wear are trimmed with lace—-usually the wide flounces sewed around the turn-down collar and on the sleeves. A pretty indoor gown for 'morning is made of rose-colored crepe. The back is made with a Wat- neck. A pretty one for a brunette is made out of daffodils. The finer flowers are v.ery expensive, and this would make one's millinery bill very large, were it not for tho fact that the straws are so cheap. One can purchase a pretty coarse straw hat for one dollar and a half, and with a little observation and a little ingenuity in trimming, a hat can be.made very presentable without great expense. There are not many black straws shown this spring. The black hats are black lace or net. The straws are nearly all in colors. A favorite combination is a leaf-green straw trimmed with a deep shade of blue. It sounds hideous, but the colors seem to harmonize very welL If one clings to the idea of' an Easter bonnet, it is not difficult to make one of those small affairs with a bunch of flowers and a couple of loops standing teau plait, and the front hangs loose. The trimming is a wide collar in guipure renaissance, rolling in the back and hanging in stoles at the front. The high flaring collar does not join in front, but is strapped across with velvet chonx. Children's clothes are nearly all empire style. A few have blouses, but these are not pretty for very small children. A pretty dress for spring for a child of seven or eight, is made of a blue and white striped material with a yoke of white. The material is gathered to the yoke and headed -with strips of bine and white braid. The skirt is also banded with braid. Over the shoulder epaulets of white are •trimmed similarly to the yoke. The bat, of blue straw, is trimmed with, blue and white plumes, and a knot of bine and red ribbon. AiJCB AMOBY. A. CKOP OF SNAKES. An Iowa Man Who Raised Battlers for Their Vonom. Description of the Farm by a Travel Who VUltcd It—How tlic Farmer . Obtained the Vlru« *nd S*nt It to Mxrket. Several years ago, while traveling- in Iowa, a Chicago man happened upon a settlement in Tama county, and, while stopping there, heard of a rattlesnake ledge about four miles northeast of the town that had been preempted by a man from Ohio. Old Burnison's ledge turned out to be all it was painted, says an exchange, and something more. It was a mile and a half of rotton limestone stratum turned on edge and sticking out of the prairie sixty feet high, like a big quarry that had got snagged in the middle of a lake. Right on top of it, in a grove of wild tern and dwarf sycamore, lived old Burnison, in a log cabin he had built for himself about three years before, when he had preempted the quarter section.. "This whole bed of rock, lying in slanting and crumb'.ing- layers, much of it as crumbled as old cheese, wus literally alive with rattlesnakes. When I reached the place old Burnison had settled down to snake killing as a business, lie had gradually given up all attempts to work his farm aud devoted himself to the ceaseless war of extermination. 1'le said he' had killed as many as fifty rattlers in a'day, but they were "geuin' scaroy of him now" and knew his step. Besides, said he: "I ain't as anxious to kill as I was. scein' as how snakes is a bolter payin' crop than corn." "Ho and his boy must have been at this about a year, it appeared, when some one wrote to him from "Dos Monies and offered to pay him for all the rattlesnake poison hi> could collect. This set him to work pulling- tho fangs out of the dead snakes. It was difficult and tedious work, but he succeeded in getting together a vial of the venom and sent it to his correspondent, with a complaint that it didn't pay to 'gether' it, "What was his surprise to receive in. ansswer a lengthy letter from a Chicago firm, for which the DCS Moiues correspondent was only an agent, thanking him for the virus and remitting ten dollars, with specific instructions how to 'gather' the poison without so much trouble.- He was to pull the fang before the snake was killed and while his mouth was open. 'Of course,' said the letter, 'you can't very well do it after the snake is dead, because the fang is folded back and hidden in the folds of the maxillary gland. We send you by express to our i>es iMoines agent a pair of forcops specially constructed for this work, which we furnish to our agents.'. "Here the old man got up and brought a long-lumdled steel instrument of the most delicate workmanship, and I accompanied him and his boy to sec how it worked. We had not gone a hundred feet through tho plum grove before we heard the rattle of a snake, and the boy, turning a,sidc into the bush, found his victim coiled, with his'licad up, and in half a minute he had his forked stick over the neck of the animal, and the old man had the instrument fast on tho little white fang that hung down visibly in his open mouth, "With a dexterous jerk the fang and the venom bag together came out unbroken, and, after crushing the head of tho serpent with his boot, he laid the trophy in the palm of his hand for me to look at. •"Afterwards'hc showed me a little box with glass stoppered vials laid in cotton, which the Chicago firm had also sent him. Be told me that he was making a good deal more money by the snakes than he could get 'outcn' his crops. "I bought a. vial of the viscid fluid from old Burnison and kept it for a long time for experiments, ultimately passing it over to Dr. Doremus." Flirted with. <» Dummy. At one of the suburban stations along the line of the Reading railroad an enterprising soap manufacturer has erected a factory and warehouse, says the Philadelphia Eecord. Facing the railroad is the large bulk window of the main salesroom. In this window one day a few weeks ago there appeared to the riders of the early morning trains a very pretty girl, who seemed to have paused in the midst of her labor of washing the window to flirt with the travelers. Nearly every male rider who saw her proceeded to flirt with her, and the male riders on all trains that passed during the day did the same. In fact, she has been flirted with ever since, although most of the regular riders have long sinc« learned that the beautiful young girl in the window is but a waxen fig-are. W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. AKING. CORDOVAN, *3.«PPOUCE,3SOLBW *£.*).? BOYS'SCHOOlSHOEl •LADIES' BEOCKTOtCMAM. . Over Ow Million People wear tbo W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoe* are equally satisfactory Tbcy MU«| autom ihoe* la *tyfe wtdflt. rhtlr wearing qulltle* «i» B*»rp***cd. The prtc*« «•• pnlform,-~rtMipe<f on Ml*. From $« to $3 wived over other neke*. If yocr dealer cannot aupplyyoa** can. Sold bj J. B. WINTERS Jfarch Winds *^i April Showers FLOWERS. How many otJsorwiso bountiful complexion* »rc marwd by the»o horrid bloniisbos! How easily and quickly they may b» removed it bo- cominfr more and moro wiiloly known, u the fame of tliat \rondorlol prcparatioa EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH •preads throtRhont tbo land. Tho marvelous nwult* obtained from tho uso of this most justly celebrated romwJy aro not confined to cason.ol Frccldes, but in tio treatment of PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALLOWNESS, ECZEMA, ACNE, And all other diseases of tho skin, osEPHiNe FACE BLEACH HIVfK FAIL* TO ffffCT A CIH«. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. Forsnleby.Talm P. Coiilson. S04 Market St,:B V. Kwsllug, 305 Fourth St.; W. H. Porter. H38 Murkest. KeystoneBrus Store, ncfl Broadwiy 0 A Means lilS Broadway REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY, Made a Well M of Me. */*> lRtl)ny. 15th Day. ' THE GREAT 301 h l>ny.. produce* the nborn roMiliN In 3') <l«y». It »r tt powerfully and onirkiy, Curon wlion all othiTK fall. I'ouiiKitiou will ruh'tuu their lost :uunhoo<]. aud old men will recover thvir 5-outMuI vit-or by using K1CTIVO. It quickly and cnrclynMtonw Norvout- DCSD. Lot Vitality, Impotoncy. Sightly EiuiBsioM. Lost Powor, railing Memory, Wistinir Dibc.-wcs. rnnd all effects of Bolf-abuBO ot CXCPSN and indiscretion, which unllts one for s> udy. business or marriage. It ' not only cures by starting at the Koat of disease, but is a went nerve ionic mil blood Imlldor. bring- tne back tho pink ;rlow to pale chorics aTjd r*- otonnc tho flrn of youth. Jt wards o!T JnKtnlty and Consumption. Inr.ist on linvinu Ki: VI VO.no other. Jt can be carried lu vest pocket. By mail. Pl.OO per pnckacc. or fix for sn.OO. with a poll- tivo written frmtriiTiicc to euro or rotund the money* Cir^larliYe. Addrons ROYAL MEDICINE CO., G3 River St., CHICAGO, ILL FOR SAXE HY. B. F. KoesIliiK, Druwtlst, LORftnsport. SPANISH THE ATMLNT A l'f»IUv<> G»nr«nt4*vtl Cure for LOST MANHOOD ..ml nil nlteiidliiK nllnicntt, both ot youni? and roldrilo- (ured men mid women. Thn iiwruicirocusor youTJtKUi. nivnlta of trentTirat. EBHORS, pnxiiicinK woak- new Ncrvou* Debility, NteJitly Kintolonn, Consumption, Iniouulv.KxliauwJnrftiniliiiinndliMiiotlxiworofUioOcD- emtivi! OrpinsunlliUns one for ntuily, bu«Inew iuia mai^ rlnjrptuquicklyourod bylfcr. lioilrlfinicxKpAnlM* >*rr« C rulim. TLiry not only euro by Hlflrtln.PT «t ^"^ffff.?^: wt»e, but nro n Erent XKItVK I'oylu .nj 1II.OIIU lIUlLIlElt, brinuinff hack tho pink rl-»w to I>«IB o.ock. nnd nwtorlni?tho KIKE OK VOUTII loth* patient, lly mal],#«.n« IXTbox or « for *!t with writ. (7n gm.r»ntc.- «> cure or refund l^j <"«'! f f- ,J**r Croc, BnauUk Jicrvu ti rain Co.. Box ItSOV, ft ow 1 ttkt (•laid by lien Flnher. l>rn«(Iii(, 311 Fourth and -vigor qolcklf Lost Manhood„,„,„„ „„,„„,„„.• Uropliy. etc.. sun-ly «u«d by I.VDAl'o. Die irrert, (Iliiaoolicmcdy. With wrictmBn»r«»i«»io«iir», Soldo/ Sen Fisher, Druggist, LOGANSPORT, 1ND. Tbo Pennsylvania Station. 'ennsuivania Lines Trains Run by Central , «oopt 8and«7. Bradford and fiolumbus ........ *12.« a m • 2.45 a m Philadelphia* N Y ............... '1240 am • 2.«»m Richmond it Cincinnati ......... * I00am»250aro IndianapoliK ct Louisville.... •12.60am * 21S»m Effner &. Feorta (new train) ...» 2 55 a rn *12 25 a m Crown Point ,t Cnlcauo ----- • 815am "J2.30 a m Richmond d: Cincinnati _..-(• 6 45 a m • n.wpm Crown Point i Cnlcugo ...f fl.00 a m ' . 85 p m Montlcello & Bffner 17 15 a m' -12 « p m BraoCord * Colurabiu t 7.50 am- o.a; p m Elinor local freight t 8.30 a m • IL50 p m IndlannpolU & Loulffvllle *12.45 p m * 1.20 p m Elchmoi.d <t Cincinnati • 1.65 p m * L35 p m Bradford <k ColuraDos * 1.50 p m * 1 2o p m Philadelphia & New York * 1.50 p m • 1.25 p ra Montlcello * JEflner t 2.2T p m t 7.<5 n m Chicago — * 1.30 p m • 1.45 p m Chicago A Intermediate -• L6o p m *12.30 p ro Koknmo & Richmond 1 3M p m I 11 ' 00 B m Wlnamnc Accomodailon f -1.00 p m t 5.45 p m Mailon Acomodatlon t 3-50 p ID t 9 40 « m J. A. ^cCDLLODGH, Agent, Logansport. EiST BOCSD. New York Express, dallr..... Ft Warni Aocm.. eioept Sandaj Kan. Cltj & Tolisdo Hi., except Sunday. Atlantic RtpreSo. d*IU- AccomfflOdmtlon forXast WKSTptOCTTD. Pacific Zipress. <!»Uy_——. Accomodatlon for West — KaniM City Zi., except Sunday Lalajett* Accra., except Sonday — 8t Loum Kt, dallr —... Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- E18I BODJO*. Accommodation, leave except Simday 9.W »tt .. 2.41 a m _ 8.20am .11.06 • m . 4.57 p IB . 1.16pm .10.27am *12.00 m ,. 1.48pm . 8,05 p m WESIiBOUTiD. Accommodation, arrlre except oonday—9.00 « w •» •• •• • 4.wft n. C. G. JTBWELIx. Acent. VAN DAL! A LINE.> Trains Leave Ix^ansport, Ind FOR THX XOKTK. . No,25ForSt Jowpb '. nOMmm,-- mr -* ri VMm G.9- Jotcpn .......................... 0.4U DItt FOE THE SOUTH. No. 51 For Terr* Haut* •VM am ',; No. M For Terre Haow *2.S« 9 1 •Dally, «c*Pt Sunday.

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