Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 27, 1897 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, December 27, 1897
Page 7
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Airaagements have been perfected for a li»e of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, •owble Drawing Boom, and Sleeping 9tm between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, •al, running through without change. These curs will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. rn., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays »nd Tuesdays at 5:00 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without ehange. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or address C.S.Mewell,Agh. W ABASH R.R, LO(?an«porU Ind. Do !oa Love If to, iecure one of the latest and prettiest *ro-8teps ot ti e day, by mallinK Ten Cents feUrer or stamps) to cover mailing and postage. *> the uudei-gltfned for a copy \>t the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are iriving this music, which is regular *fty-oent »hn -t music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising-, nnd test- tar tke value of the different papers as advor- ttalag mediums. E. 0. McCormlck, Passenger ImMo Manager, "Big Four Koute." Cincla- Bfttt O. Mention thl» paper whem you write. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agent* ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish information regarding 1 Home- Beekeri' Excursions to various point* In tbe Northwest, West. Southweei and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Ageut, or address W. W. .Richardson District Passergtr Ayent Indlanapolis.lnd Kun by Central Tlcce All J'OIJE.OWH . * X>*l)r. MMBt Bandar. CHTOAQO DIVIgJOH OAILT. Leave for Chloas;o*3:05 a nu'G-.OO a m:*l :2S p m •2:00 p ro;M:30pm. Arrive from Chicago *12;30 a m;*12:30 pm;»l:OC p m; "1:40 p m: '8:15 p m, BRAD»OM> AMD OOMTMBtTS. Leave for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7:40Km: *1:45 pm' t4:SOp m. Arrive from Bradford «2:45ar»; tlO:20 am: •1:20 p m: t4:15pm. XFFNIR DIVISION. Leave forKffner't8:15 a m; t9:00 a m- «:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner < 7:3S a m, +12:50 p m: 12:45 p m : 8 :80 a m Sunday only . RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI, Lo»ve for Richmond -U2:55 am; -t5;30 a m: M:95 pm;t2:20pm. Arrive from Richmond •3:30 a m : +.U :00 a m •l:Wpm;*W:50pm. IKDIAM APOLI8 AND LOmSVJLiB. LMV« I or Loulrrtlle 12:45 am; *l:lOp m. Arrive from GoufovlUe *2:*0 a m; "1:56 p m. J. A. MCC0LLOTJGH, Ag«nt, • Logaaiitort. Ind,. MMANBPOXT NO. »AW BOUKD. 2 lantern Express dully 3:33 a m • Mail and Expresi daily 9:4* a tr 4 Atlantic Express dally ; 4:180 m M Fort Wayne Acco Ex Sunday.... 6:32 p m 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday *:1S p m w»8r BOPSD. 3 Western Express dally - 10:24 p m 1 Fast Mail Daily - S:lS p m 7 Mall and Kxpressdaily 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express dailx 11:33 ft m H Decatur AccoEj-Sundiir 7;3T> a m 75 LO«al Freight Ex-Sunday „ 7:33 a m «»L BJTU DlylilOH, WB8XUDB, QBTWKBH LOOiHSPOKI ASD QHIU. WBBT BODKD. Ho. 16 A.rrive«—>. „ 8:80 a. ir •To-«T Arrives^ _..»:30 p. ta B4»T BOUHD Ho. a$ _^-Leave« »:05 a. n HO.M Leave* S-.46 p. ir VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec 5,1897. TT&IBI Irfsave lrf>K«a«port, Indiana. FOR THE Noare No. 8 — —10:Sf> ft. m. No. 8 ~ S:l» p. m, FOB THE 80DTH. No. 21 ^ftSa. m. No. S -:1S p. m. for complete Time Card, tfvtng frl trains and riationa, and for full Information as to rmtea, through oar*, etc,, address i. 0. ZDGBWORTH, agent, Loeranxport, or X t. FORD. General Passenger Agent, "t. & W. Time l»blo, Peru, Ind. Solid trtlni between Peorts. and Sandusty and lndi»n»polli and MtoMjran. Direct con- n«ctloni to md from all points in the United •tttM uid Cuuula. 4MUVB dOtTTH BOUlfU DIPART No H lndim»pohs Kxp dally 7:10 > m • (dftJ'.r except Sunday) No 15 Indpl'l Xxp 81 Sun- ... 3 :26 p m >:ll p m No » Pmtenxer exeept Sun No IU Rochetter local arrive M p m except Sunday. MORTH BOinTD. •%'. »:• p a No M Detroit Kxp &c Sou No UO Afoou except 8un.. . 1:45 a m •Dow Mt run north «f Peru oa Sunday. lot ttoMt I*M and f nneral information call T. «tok«t agoct, L. M. * W. THR First National Bank Indlama, CAPITAL $350,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PRESIDENT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIEK, J. F. BROOKMEYER, Afiar. CABHTXB. DIRECTORS: A. J. Hurdock, W. H. Bringhurtt, Deaalt Ub!,». 8. Rice. B. P. YanUs. C M. ^arwood. W, T. WiUon. __ Banking In all Iw Department* promptlj and cMrelully done. Safety to Customers and stockholder nosght for. Strong Reierve Fund Maintained. EXCURSION Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines for Christmas and New Year. Following the annual custom, Tlctet Agents of the PencByivania Lines will sell excursion ticiote Dec, 24th, 2oth and 31st, 1S87, and Jan, lut, 1898, for toe Christmas and New Year Holidays. Tickets will not be Bold to adu:ta for less than 25 cents, nor to chlldrec for less than .15 cents. Return limit of excueion will Include Jan. 4tb, 1808. For raws time of truinn and further information, plrese apply to nearest Ticket .Agent of the Pennfylvsnia Lines. For the Christmas and New Year Holidays, the "Wabash R, R. Co. will sell tickets for the round trip at greatly reduced rates. Tickets will be good going on date of sale only, good returning up to, and including January 4th, 1898. Tickets can be purchased December 24th, 25th, and 31st. 1897, and January 1st, 1898. For further particulars, eall on or address. C. 0. NEWELL, Agt. Wabash R. R. Co. Holiday Excursions Uia Yanilalia Line, •p\OR the Holidays the Vandalia Line will fell Excursion Tickets at:reduied rates irom all stations, to local points on its own line, and also to points on connecting Fllnes. For full particulars call on nearest Vandalia Line Ticket Agent, or addreee E. A. FORD, Gen'l Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Mo. Home Seeta Excursion,. . FOR November and December '97 - - THR -- 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, G. Newel, Apt, Logansport, Ind. MANHOOD §Tho world admires tnx perferl Blanl Not rwuraRp, dlcnlty, or muscular development alone, but that subtle and wonderful force known M SEXUAL VITALITY which Is the glory of manhood— the pride of both old and youne.butthcrcare thousands of men fultcrlnR tbo mental tortures of a weakrtiMl manhood, shattered nerves, and railing unl power who can be cured by our Magical Treatment which may ba taken at homo nnder our direction! or we will pay K.B. fare and hotel bins lor thosa who wish to ci-nie here. If we /all to cure, we have no free prescriptions, free cure or C.O.I}, fafce. "Wfl have r.BO.000 capital and fraaroiuee to cure every cose \re treat or refund every dollar you pay u^ or fee may be deposited In any btnt to be paid ai hen a cure Is effected. Write for full partlcu'. XKJOXCAli CO., Omajia LDDD pqiSOH A SPECIALTY'S tiaiy ULOUO POISON pe.-nuaently cured in Id to35 days. You can be treated at home for some price under sa - ty. If TOU prefer tocume here nocnaive. If wo fail to cure. If jon have tafcen me cury, iodide potash, and still have aches and pains, Mucoos Patches in mouth. Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers oa any part of the Dody, Hair or Evebrows fallinE out. It 1» thla Secondary BLOOD POISON wo guarantee to cn"e- We solicit the most obstinate cases and cnaUecce the world for a case vce cannot cure. Tnis disease has al» ys baffled the skill of the mo*t eminent physician*. •SOO.OOO capital behind our oncocdi- Coaal RTrarantj. Absolute proofs scotscsJed on ieation. Address COOK KE5IKDY CO- Jtajwulo Temple, CHICAGO, IXX. A bottle Of Dr Wood'* Norway Pine Svrap in the house saves dot- tor's bills, saves trouble, and very often sates precious lives. Gives almost instant relief in cases of coughs, colds or lung troubles uf anj sort. THE LARGER HiLF. The Same ia Loganspurt as Elsewhere. The bigger half of worldly trouble, The. greater part of mankinds' goffering. Cs.n safely be laid to the kidaeys.. Flisneya filter the olood. Kwp the human system healthy. But they can't do thin, when ihey are sick. Easy to tell eick kidneys. Look to the back for the note of warning. Most backache pains are kidney ills Twitches, rwings. pains and aches of a bad baik. Should be treated promptly. Every day delay means future trouble. Urinary complications ett in, diabetes, Brijfbt'« disease. Cure every form of kidney Hie. Proof of this in Lagan sport testimony. Mr. Wm Strahle, of 1401 Indiana Ave . employed at J. W. Henderson & Sen , Mfg. and dealerdin furniture, saye: "For a year or morel was all the time bujln? medicine for the kidnej s but nothing-seemed to help me My back continued to ache as much as ever The kidney secietions on being tested showed beyond doubt that tbe kidneys were affected as it contained a large pertentapo of sediment of a brick dust color. There was also a distressing difficulty with the kidney secretions which was particularly annoying during cold weather. I was advised to use Dean's Kidney Pills by ooe of the men here in the shop and got a box at! B. F. Keesling^ drugstore and used them according-to direction's. The first few doses I took made some change and in a very short time 1 was cured. I have not had backache nor the distressing trouble with the kidoey secretions since I used this remedy- I have had considerable experience with Doan'a Kidney Pills and do not hesitate to pro nounce them the only successful one 1 ever used." Bonn's Kidney Pills are for eale by a dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster- MilburnCo., Buffalo, N. T,, sole agents for the V. S. Remember the name Doan's and take no Other. Taps. "No doubt the most beantiftil of all the army bngle calls is taps, the call for lights out,"said the old soldier. "There are other calls that are stirring and some that are very nrasical, but none so beautiful as this. ' 'I remember a time when we had settled down in camp for awhile, with all the routine of camp life, day after day, from reveille to taps, so that we caine to look forward to our regular duties and to listen each day for the calls, fatigue, guard' mount, hospital call, drill, dress parade, and so on through the day, to tattoo and taps at night. ' 'Right nest to us was a regular battery. We could hear its calls about as plainly as we could our own. • We had good buglers, but there was a man in the battery who was an artist And after we came to know him we used to listen nights to hear him blow taps. The camp was still Suddenly would come the notes of a bugle—our man blowing the call, and blowing it well; a musical and graceful good night Then the man in the battery—he always blew last. It always seemed as if he waited a minute or so for the applause from our tents for" our own man to cease. Then we could fancy 1 him raising his bugle, and then the lovely cull as he blew it, a most melodious good night Then we used to turn over and go to sleep. "— Jsew York San. Bottled I>ellK. If you are musical, you will enjoy nothing better than "a chime of bottle bells,'' which, while it may sound very difficult, is really very easily arranged. Your apparatus will consist of two chairs, two long poles or sticks and 18 bottles. The chairs must be placed the length of the stick apart, back to back; upon each stick place nine bottles suspended by a string tied about the neck, with a loop big enough to slip over the stick. Place one stick with each end resting on the seat of the chair and the other resting on the top of the back. For a hammer almost any stick will do to beat with. For quick tunes two sticks should be used. If the bottles are all of the same shape and size, thoy can be tuned to produce all the notes of the scale by pouring water into them. The more water the lower the note, or differently shaped bottles can be used to fill the places when the correct note cannot be produced. It; is not possible to toll just how much water to use, for it varies with the thickness of the glass. You may have as many bottles as yon like mid there maybe two players, one on each side.—Philadelphia Press. John Wilkes Booth. At this rime John Wilkes Booth was 27 years old, a m:m of striking presence, handsome face ami very winning cjan- nors, and yet withal given to thf most violent excesses of overy description. As an uctor ho gave promise of bojug the equal if in it the superior of his clui^r brother, and if his own srateniL-nts are to be creditvd his income from his profession alone amounted to $00.000 a year. Up to the date of the failure of the plot to poison he had played quite regularly, invariably before large audiences, with whom lit? enjoyed much favor-" He appears now ro-have devoted all his energies w the furtherance of the marrer nearest his heart—the plots against the president. John Wilkes was the only memfa-r oi' the Booth family who espoused the southern cause.— "Four Lincoln Conspiracies." by Victor Louis 3I:u-ou, in Cenrary. Gainm£ Grt>UBd- Only the ill informed believe the cause of wornim suffrage is making no headway in the world as a reitilt of The agitation of the subject during the last generation. It is one of those reforms which, if meeriiijr multitudinous reverses, is nevertheless steadily gamin- ground, and there is hardly a year ti; some substanrial progress is not made. — Troy (N. Y. 1 Press. 25. — Aa on ;i>ainting of John P. Altsreld was hung yesterday ia the gallery In the execu- rive reception room of the state house, Jtmonjr those of former (roYeroor* of the of FOE LITTLE FOLKS. SHE SAVEDJHER FATHER. tlttl« B«Mle Blnmeoth»l Showed the Court How She M»de Pmp«r LmntCTU. Little Bessie Blumenthal, sitting tailor fashion on the floor of Beeorder Goff's courtroom, made a paper lantern so deftly that the spectators and the jurors applauded. Little Bessie's performance kept her father out of jail This father, Bernard Bhimenthal, has a stationery store at 435 East Eighty- third street. There was a fire in the stationery store on Sept. 28. When Fire Marshal Mitchell made his inspection to learn the origin of the fire, he found in the store several small boxes, the covers of -which, had been removed. Over the boxes were tied pieces of paper and -within the hoses were stubs of candles, burned low. These boxes containing candles were evidence of arson, and the fire marshal arrested Blumenthal. The trial began before Becorder Goff and a jury. The marshal told about the ominons boxes that contained the stubs of candles. For the defense little Bessie was called to the stand. The child is 10 years old. The recorder would not permit her to be sworn, doubting if she understands the nature of an oath, but he permitted her to tell the jury what she knew about the fira "Papa and mamma were at the temple that day," said little Bessie, "and •we children, Mamie, Louis, Tillie, Eddie and myself, were playing soldier. I made the lanterns." "How did you make them?" asked the recorder. The child was tangled up in her •words. She could not make the jury mnderstand how she made the lanterns. One of the jurors suggested that the Hiaterial be supplied and the child show BESSIE 1IAKISG LANTERNS IN COURT. hovr she made the lanterns. The recorder sent for a box that had contained crayon chalk, some paper, a candle and a piece oi twine. The child took this equipment, and first removed the cover of the box. ,She lighted the caudle and placed it inside the box and then tried to fasten the paper over the box with the twine. She was awkward and embarrassed. Sho could not fit the paper around the box. A juror asked her what gave her so much trouble. "1 can't tie it here," said little Miss Bessie from the high chair iu which she sat. "I was sitting on the floor at home." "Sit on the floor here, then," said the recorder. Down t^he jninped'. and, sitting on the floor of' the courtroom with her little legs docbled under her, she rapidly folded the paper around the bos and fastened it with the string. The jurors stood up to watch the little child make the lantern. In a moment she held it up for inspection. The light from tbe candle shone through the paper, making a famous lantern. Then the spectators applauded, and gome of the jurors .shouted, "She's done it!" The lantern was exactly like the boxes the marshal had found iu the stationer's store. The jury returned a verdict of not guilty, and it is understood that it was the testimony of little Bessie which had most to do with that result. — New York Journal. The Chinese Idea. Miss Fisher went into a magnificent Chinese home in Teluk Aver one day and after Talking with the head of the house for some rime suggested that be send his girls to her school. "Oh, no, no." was the answer; "we do not wish our girls to learn to read and write. If they know how to do this, they will get" husbands for themselves and disobey us." CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by these Little Fills. Biey also relieve Distress from Dyspepsfa, Indigestion and Too Hearty Faring. A pa. fcct remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowri- ken, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated TonpM Painia theSidc,TORPID LIVER. They Regulite tbe Bowel*. Purely Vegetable. •mall Pill. •mall •ma! GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Labor Time Cost THE SAVED BY 1/&SHIN6 PoWDfi What More Can be Asked 1 ? Only this : uk your grocer for it, and Insist on trying it. LargMt p»ck»g*—ereatwt (xxjnomy. THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, • Chlcaio, Si. Loui», S«w York, BOiUffl, JRdlwtelpfc* RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. Gems of Truth Gleaned From the Teaching* of All Denominations. YF'ftb love the impassable is bridged, the impossible done. All that is done comes from love. — Kev. ,T. Kinsey Smith, Presbyterian, Louisville. More Nourishment Than Ure»d. The man is more than his trade. The spirit that is in each man craves other nourishment than the bread he wins.— Rev. S. W. Dana, Presbyterian, Philadelphia. ChrUtlanity Develops Grace*. Christianity is in its highest sense soul culture. It has assumed the task of stamping man's spiritual 'nature with, the image of God and of developing all the graces of which the soul is possessed.—Rev. J. M. Cromer, Lutheran, Kansas City. Worldly I*urel«. Whatever worldly laurels you find on your brow they will wither. It is Christ that you want. Success in life God sometimes uses as a lash to thacross. Successful nieii are too often negligent of their souls.—Rev Dr. John Robertson of Glasgow. Baptist, Philadelphia. The Living- AVJre. Electricity was always floating iu the air. Only recently have we found a wire to make it light our homes and help our work. Jesus is the living wire to bring to us iu unbroken currents the cheer and power of God.—Rev. Dr. Charles L. Thompson, Presbyterian, New York. The Need of the World. The crying need of the world is more Christlike men. We have knowledge enough and theology enough, but these will not save. Bern ember, we are not saved by what we think or believe of Christ, but by what we have of Christ. —Rev! Dr. Harcourt, Methodist, Philadelphia. True Patriotism. As honest aud God fearing men we must learn that true patriotism begins at home, that those chapters of unselfish service are thfe hardest which arc nearest and plainest, and that rigor of conscience puts them first. — Rev. Dr. M. Woolsey Stryker of Hamilton college, Presbyterian, New York. . True Greatness. It is partial greatness that withdraws from people. True greatness means great sympathies as well as great power. Because Jesus' greatness was complete he could live among fishermen as owe who belonged to them in a masterful fellowship. — Rev. Dr. Charles L. Thompson, Presbyterian, New York. Its Own Harvest. Each year brings its own new harvest of questions. True souls must bring their answers. The same brawn that lifted the flail to the crop of 1S96 and made the chaff fly shall make all the barn floor rattle with the thrashing of 1897.—Rev. Dr. M. Woolsey Stryker of Hamilton College, Presbyterian, New York. Convolution In AdvertltT. The mother never loves her child more tenderly than when she holds it in her arms and submits it to a painful surgical operation which, saves its life. So our Heavenly Father chastises those whom he loves, and never are we so secure of eternal life as when we meekly receive from his hand the cup of bitterness,—Rev. P. J. Flaherty, Catholic, Philadelphia. The Ideal Wife. She is the inspiration of thrift. She is not content to let her husband bear all the financial burden, but takes a lively interest in family finance and does all she can to aid.•'in securing a home of their own. She is not so much, the producer of wealth as she is the husbandcr of ,the wealth that another has produced.—Rev. George B. Vosburgh, Baptist, Denver. Dana's Estimate, of the Bible. Thdre are some books that are absolutely indispensable to the kind of education that we are contemplating and to the profession that we are considering, and of all these the most indispensable, the most useful, the one whose knowledge is most effective is the Bible. There is no book from which raora valuable lessons can. be learned. I am considering it now not as a religions book, but as a manual of utility, of professional preparation and professional •use for a journalist. There is perhaps no book whose ^tyle is more suggestive and more instructive, from which yon learn more directly that sublime simplicity which never exaggerates, which recounts the greatest events with solemnity, oi course, but without sentimentality or affectation, none which you open witlrsucJi confidence jnd lay down with such rereraace.— 'Rev. W. Francis Irwin, Presbyterian, Chicago. Goff Troth I* Ilk* Gold. And then the Scriptures speai of God's troth as being "hid in afield." Ton •will not run upon gold surrounded by the clamor of the street You must follow George Herbert's advint. -use sornenrues to no alone." 'A is the serious minded, thoughtful mea who retire from the noise and excitenent of the market and exchange who find religion precious. Not while the thoaghta are given over to business or society does one come upon, the "treaswe hid in a field." Gold hunting is a )»Doly pursuit, but it pays the mind that in the fields finds the shining metal. The men who have become famous in late years are the men who hesitated not to wander upon snowy heights or through 1 dark or broken canyons or to cross the I deserts of Australia in solitude. They knew that when they found gold it would be a treasure not picked ttp from tinder the feet of the careless multitudes, but. treasures hid in the fteU, the reward of patient, laborious, solitary search. And when they fommd thai treasure they were rich for life. So it is with him who searches for tke good gold of the kingdom. When he finds it in some silent hour in which he ha* retired from the world and is alrae with God, be is not only rewarded, b*t i» rich foi; time and eternity.—EOT. Br. Jenkins, Presbyter'"". Kansa» Oity. Notice of Election. The annual meeting of tbe share holders of The City National Bank of Logansport, Indiana, for the election of nine directors for the ensuing year, "will be held at their office oti Tuesday, January llth., 1898, from ten o'clock a. m. to four o'clock p. m. F. R. Fowler, cashier. Tbe Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket IE f»r laic at principal ticket Office* e The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rne year from date of gale, for Exchange 'i icktte over eithtr of the foilowtar named Lines: Ann Arbor Baltimore f. OhJo, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern lUinol*. Chicago &;West Michigan, Cincinnati & MuBklngum VaJtoy. Cincinnati, Hamilton i Dayton. Cleveland & Marleila, Cleveland. Canton i Souibero, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Ckloagc * (It L Cleveland, Loraln & Wheeling. Cleveland Terminal * VaJley, Columbus, Hocking Valley * Toledo, Columbus, Sanduikj &Ho*kiiic, Detroit;* Cleveland Bteam Navigation. Detroit, Grand Kapldn * Wttten, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & FHtibUJf. KvantviLle & lodlanapolli. Bv«ruTille*Terre Haute. Flndlsv. fort Wiyne t Wettern, Fliut & Pere Marquette, Grand BapHg & Indiana, Indiana. Decator & Western, Lake shore & Michigan Souttona, Louimlle & Nachviile. Between LouJcrilto * Cincinnati and between St. L and BvantTtK* LouleviJJe, Ev&ngviile A 8C Louta Louisville, Henderson & 8t Louis, Michiean Central, Hew York. Chicago & St Louln. Ohio Central Lined. Feimeylvama Liaoa West ot Plttabuir, Peorla, Decatur&KvanavlU*, Plttuburs & Lake Erie. PitMburir t Western, Plttrtburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louie & Rani** Ctrt Vandalia Line, Wabasb Bailroad, Zanoiville & Ohio river. The price ni the se ticket! are Thirty DollMi eactu They are not transferable lfth«cick*t is used In itaenttretj and excluuJvelr tiy tin* orifrfnai purchaser, a rebate of Ten DoUira 1* paid by tbe Commiegioner of tbe Ceotzal Passenger Association, E. A. Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. , Pa Sept 30,-OK All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabtsb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having: leaded the tomofci ot tt* One- Trunk BalJ way between Detroit a*d fhupa* sion Bridfe and tix>»e of tbe lrt« S. •. tavm Stupenslon Bridge to Buffalo, th* WkbMh B B willnm ita own train* from KMWM Otty Omaha, De* tt olnei. St. Louie. QabMr. 1 btu. Kaoank and CUeMo to Batata, only road fr« tc Xiatoorl and print* ha vine it* own Hoe •»« ntc Buffalo. Bt, Loafc cad CUatgo t» chant*

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