Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1895 · Page 6
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April 14, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 14, 1895
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air and beautiful i —the woman who keeps ' at a distance tbe complexion beautifiers, paints and powders, i whichsoon ruin the fuce. A healthy !?low to Ihe hkin, a face without wrinkles, and sparkling I eyes, will be yours if you keep the system and the .... „- , j, special internal organs in poofl condition. The youniy eirl, or woman, often grows pale, wrinkled and thin, <-ats little, everything wearies her, she complains of herself as aching and sore and as Sleeping poorly. Often she is troubled with 'backache, or a tender spine, with a Deannjr- •<lown weight in the alxlomen, or at periods -ihc may be irrc-Rular, or suffer extreme pam .from functional derangements. Dr Pierce chief consulting physician to ••the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo. N. Y., in his IOHR and acuve experience, met many cases of this kind, for which .~ct used a prescription which was found to • cure such difficulties permanently in ninety- reipJiiMr.mit.ot'M coses. Havingproven so successful, Dr. Pierce put his ' Favorite Prescription " on tire market, and it is to-day • sold more largely than any other medicine for the ills of woman. I-'or all functional derangements, displace- rucnts nlcettition, inflammation, and the .catarrlwl druin from ihe lining membranes of the special internal orpans of women, Jjr. Vierce's 1'avoritc; prescription reaches the .orifcin ofllie trouble, and corrects it. Mrs. J:,\KV Cum. of Frank/art. Fmntliu Co.. ///.. wriu-s: "A few ~ yearn nfii ! look (.'Old. wliiclircsnltcil in female .trouble, nt»l affected my whole .Tysti'ill. Atiotlt ic year n^i>, 1 lr,<jl: chills, they wt-rc verv •,* l i::ikc-n- iiiR. .H:nl 1'Ains in "IV yiitcs.morc frequently in left siili-; Kr:iilil:illy Kfew vvorst: until, fltl.'lllv. I Ti:ul to utke '*•* lK-a. I had a had coiifrh and couldn't rest. I commenced taking your medicine, tnok it iihntit four months, taking seven IxjUli-H of Doctor scriolio" and live c>!' hi <-ovcry." .My weiKht li:i" increased, and .. .better nod stouter thau 1 have, fur years." MUM. CKIM. "Golden THE .HOURS OF TESTING, "-Tliey Coiiin \Vht>n> Clirlst l« Cmmiloiliily J'ruHimt, lieforti Mill \VJUi Us. We Icriiiw not what is greatest with : us .until the greatest tilings are actual' .My presented. Half the time in this .'life of ours .Icsus i« not consciously . before us aiul-can not bu. but some- limes lie is; and those are the times ; that te.st us. He is put before us in i calls to action for IJiui. lie is put before us in calls to self-denials for His •priory. Also in noble hiiraaii examples. Also in great emergencies we arc mado rto -be .very serious and to feel about for our spiritual supports, and then wo thinlc of Him. But the most wonderful of all test hours will be when we jiiect Him beyond this life. The confusing noises of earth will have passed rbaclc into the inlinite distance then, .•and AV.C shall have the full use of . .owr •'•fucniUos. The iiiuneubO strain . on our attention of this world's . .duties will have then been taken -iiway, and wo shall then gaxo -upon llirn,.jjm-rubamtssed by any distraction. Altuiy now fearful will not-falter. 'Ah -tlio ocean lifts to the full . -moon, as planets move down ever to 'their central sun, as preat nations -rally -to their hero, as lovers Jlow to . -their mutes in rr r ;mt:i.tions irresisti- 1 bit, so will they, the hiLherto fearful -. iuntl faUcrinff oucji, confess Him as the •Juircst ainouy ten thousand and tho .One altogether lovely. Often the rruig-- ;aetic noodle trembles and blunders and -gropes atitl knows not where to fmd .the pole. There is iron about some- '.ivheriJ that eonfu.sos it. tio in this lifo vwo'tremble and are eou[used. There -sire disturbing forces on every hand. But as the needle still seeks for the .north, and when this and that are •withdrawn, finds it aud there rests, so we ut last surely find our hearts' true .treasure, our Redeemer, and our All; And .there rest forever.—Watchman. •'DANGER IN TOYS. 'rrho»e Sold on the Struct May Conr*;, [nfuctlnn. "The rcadinfr public is by this time -friirty conversant with Hio ordinary sources of clanger from contagion to •nvhicli it is exposed, and it has been •duly \varnecl to avoid the indiscrimi- -.•aate use of hair brushes and towels, jond of the car pieces o£ the phonograph; •to touch not with ungloved hand tho lirass g-uidinff rail o'f the street oar, and -to bo suspicious even of the telephone .-transmitter. But, according to a med; leal journal, tho latest hazard in infcc- -tion is confined to children. Jtany io- -genkms toys are now offered on tho sidewalks- o.f city streets by .itinerant renders. One of these is a tube of pa•per, furnished with a short piece of Wmboo at one end, up to which it is •coiled by the action of a slight steel .spring. On blowing into the bamboo the coil is unrolled and shoots out nearly » yard, and tho sudden extension has a comical effect, very entertaining- to the youthful mind. Another form of toy is the imniaturo bag-pipe, which is made to emit its characteristic sounds by tho pressure of air from a small rubber ball which has been inllated by air blown from the. mouth. Attsution is called to tho possible consequences of "buying those toys, which are presented -.to a oluld after" bcin? inflated by ques- ±ionablo breath, und perhaps '.wetted •with, the moisture of the still tnoro ^questionable lips of tho vender. An in- .t'ected mouthpiece has been known to 3>e the origin of grave constitutional troubles, and it seems strange that persons who would hesitate to drink out of ;ii glass that has been used will buy •••those toys and take thorn to their chil- . dren without thought of the disease by -whioli they may "have been contaminated. Among tho impoverished makers and venders, sore throats, diphtheria and contagious fevers in very early .stages may be, rag-ing, and children may contract fatal diseases of even a worse •character than any of these by using .these »oys. . \Vn VTEVEB fluctuation tnere has oeen Us the price of wool, the price of pood -.mutton has been maintained with great .•evenness.—Farmer's Voice. •'TO/HUM! r ,r 1 COPYRIGHT, IS!l5.1 Old Sol has not troubled us much thus far with the rays of his burning glass, but the elaborate preparations which iire being made against him are evidence that the rulers of modes arc not to be caught flipping when ho streams down upon us some hot July day. Everything ill the fabric line is made with a view to keeping cool on hot days, and if we sufl'or from the heat on the birthday of our country it will not be because the manufacturers have not done their duty. They have woven silk muslins and cotton muslins, fine percales and batistes for very hot days, und crepons that arc translucent and often transparent for moderate weather. There arc so many different kinds of crepons that we will soon have to bo- gin, to classify them, for they are so different that they hardly seem to belong to the same species. This is doubtless the cause of their popularicy, because, being so varied, they suit the various tastes of a large number, and since it comes in so many different qualities it can be put to so many different purposes. The ingenious young woman of limited means buys nincteen-cent crepon of a pretty shade, and trims it with ribbon and lace for her "party dress." The wealthy woman who is tired of silk buys "foam" crepoa at four dollars per yard for her new fancy waist. Those who can afford it wear ments. Immense black jet butterflies measuring eight inches from wing to wing, with blue jet spangles that glisten like diamonds, are used as trimming for black net and grenadine dresses. For tailor-made dresses when trimming- is to be used at all, there are half-inch passementeries made with overlapping sequins and put on like braid. Not much smooth cloth is shown this season, but that which is exhibited is very attractive. The broadcloths come in pretty shades of rod and brown and green and pinkish tans. Coverts are on the bargain coun-. ter at half the price of those of last fall. . . , But it is the accessories and not the matt-rials which make the gown this year. Using almost any material for a •fo-undo-uon, it is possible to conceal it beneath amass of trimming so that it is hardly seen. Of all the trimmings used, none aro so popular us flowers, and these are put anywhere, either in bunches or in -strips or bands. For solid trimmings small flowers :irc asod, but tho larger ones are put on in bunches. Itwill so^u be a very ordinary thni.tr to see a tailor-made dress with a vest and a collar of rosebuds or forgot- nie-uots. Cnpes are trimmed with bands of flowers, and the (lower boa isa necessary accessory to one's toilet. It is the eon-eel thing now to have one's flower boa match the flowers^on . the hat and parasol. Hats made entirely of flowers and green ]eaves_ are displayed in every milliner's window. Some of the prettiest are made of pansies. A pansy hat and boa will be one of the features of the Easter procession. Giant pansies arc made the size of lilies, ond one or two of them are used with white lace as the sole trimming for les'horn hats. But it'seems not to be enough to deck one's hat and gown with blossoms. Even the fans are made of flowers, and the parasols are made gorgeous with all sorts of floral decorations. Some of the parasols are of solid roses. These are mingled with grasses and leaves until no vestige of the silk beneath is visible. A white chift'o-J parasol has a, wreath of roses running from, the tip to the edge in a winding course. Others have flowers and grasses bordering the edge. One beautiful parasol of white satin had a bunch of orchids at the top, and one or two set aronnd in careless fashion on the body of the parasol. A few are made of net or chiffon and trimmed with rows o* narrow ribbon. FLOWERED FANCIES Bilk crepon for street, powns, and those who cannot afford the silk variety do not relinquish the idea of a crepon dross, but compromise with a wool cropon. . . The fancy waist is adapting 1 itscll more and wore to tbe needs of the woman of small income. It serves her for almost any occasion which is likely to occur in her sphere of life. A black silk waist by judicious handling may be made to'do duty as a church costume, and an evening waist. The best way to accomplish this is to make the waist with "a removable collar and chemisette. The collar maybe made high, and the yoke sewed to this may be pinned or hooked down underneath. A blade silk waist of this kind was cut square in tho neck and bordered with lace insertion and jet which did not look at all out of place when the chemisette was inserted. The greatest advantage about the waists which are fashionable now is that they are so easily mnde. All one needs is a tight lining- and plenty of goods to pucker over it, and it doesn't much matter how it is puckered. An old waist that fits well may be used for a lining without rippin- It apart. A faded batiste waist, wlrch still retained its shape and its whalebones, was used by a girl of ideas and iow scruples as. a lining- for her evening waist, and, the necessity of fit- tin'- having been dispensed with, the assistance of the dressmaker was also made unnecessary. . There is a great fancy for butterflies in jot and jeweled trimruing«. Jot butterflies wired to stand up^ arc set on the shoulders of fancy waists, and on the 'skirts of evening dresses. Gold butterflies arc gorgeous with pink and tele Teen "-cms, and are used on d-esses and hats and as.hair orna- A pmu blue chiffon had >a five-inch flounce around the edg-e with tiny blue, ribbons run around the edge. Some of them for ordinary use arc made of light silk with an indistinct allrovcr figure in dainty pinks or blues. Some are scattered with rosebufls, but all are white, and have white Dresden handles. . . Plaid parasols are carried with plaid trimmed, g-owns and are very fetching, but rather g-audy. The dark parasols have black grounds and a tiny silvery line forming a check pattern. These are the only ones that are really serviceable. The light ones are so dazzling- that they are little better than the pun Itself, so far as the eyes are concerned. Then the colors are so dainty that thcv will never stand Old Sol's attacks when he really begins to get in his heavy work. Besides, the materials are so frail that they will soon get torn or frayed against the jotted trimmings that are sure to be worn on tbe dress of her who carries the perishable umbrella. One can buy a light silk parasol with a Dresden handle for three dollars and fifty cents, or pay fifty dollars and have a white satin with orchids and ivory handle. As a rule, parasols are very large, being- three or four yards around, and when trimmed with a chiffon ruffle this means several dollars difference in the price from the size carried last year. One of the prettiest and coolest ones 1 havi seen, was of white chiffon decorated with sprays of maiden hair, which looked as if "they had just been picked in the woods and pinned on. None of them have any suggestion 01 utility about them, however, and look •more'like toy parasols or studio^ decorations than real protections against the summer sun and wind: AIJCK AJIOKY. FOR SUNDAY READING. THE GIFT OF MY MASTER. Lord, were 1 strong or soul, Nor knew the peuy siru&xles. petty pains. That mock our liitle lives -with little galas: IT I were winced wiia. might, ucd soared on hij;h In realms untainted, where Thy seraphs dy— Then might 1 understand why uato ma Thy holy love were given bounUles$Jy, If I were strong of soul. Or wore the gift or tongues Native with me, Unit I might sway m»Dl;lnd, And lead them yon or hither as the wind LeadcUi the lallen loaves —were inin* the power To brine men sarcly through the crucial hour- Then might I know, in part, why unto ina Thy holy love were given boundlessly— Were mine the gift of tongues. But. Doing as lam. Child or the commonplace, unworthy, weak, Still Thou dost reach to me. still doth bespeak For me the hope celestial, and a part la that great throb of love. Thy Father's heart Cleanse me and chasten me—Thy hand I wait, Thu* to be raised by lovo to Thy high slate. Uc worthy as lam! —Koberl G. Welsh. In S. S. Times. A MODERN ABSURDITY. Laying ut tht* Door or Our Ancestor* Uftd H»bit» for Which We Alone Are Kf- Hpuuwible. One c;in «ot estimate the disaster •that is wrought by the prevalent modern uttitude which "Muoies" the sins of this gx'UOi-itioii upon ilu»e who have lived, been tempted like other men, died, and proue to face the consequences lonjj :i£°While no tuna eu.n wholly cseupe his n-ranclf.-illicr, uud some bhmer's reform two hundred years siuoe mi^ht have jmplaul'ed better moral impulses in some of us. yet :i pood de:d of bosh is written-about heredity, and the tendency of the afre seems to be to excuse itself or any lapse not strictly upright, by weak-minded references to its grandfathers. "I once, heiu-d a young- mau say. "I have a.n awful temper, when I get mad, and I know it as Well as anybody. But 1 can't help it; it was born in me. My mother s>avs my grandfather was just so." A miserable drunkard, the wreck ot u brilliant possibility, who died of excess some ten years since, used always to sa.y, in maudlin shame, durinp his seasons of periodical depredation: "Look at me! Isn't this a pity? Think of what I miprbt have been! But I can't help it. If my poor mother was alive, she would tell you I can't help it. From the time I was born until I was a year old, she took liquor by the doctor's orders, and 1 nursed this awful thirst with ray mother's milk." He had a most pitiful way of saying- that, and many people used to be impressed, and think what a terrible thing- it was that the now dead mother had bound her infant son to irretrievable ruin. The simple facts of this case were that the mother was over-indulgent, and her sou had certain popular qualities which, not controled, led him into the company of a reckless lot of brilliant younfr newspaper men, who formed a club where the feast of seasoning' and the flow of bowl were conspicuous. And there be^an the evil liabils that overcame the fine intellect at last. The truth is, our fatal inheritance is weakness of will and purpose. For oue strong man or woman, there are nine who hesitate, waver, and more or less lOiit. Not our ancestry, so much as our companionship, makes or mars us. Each, more or less, yields his life to the unthinkinpr influences of his friends. 1£ they are frood friends, he loses his moral sense, compromises with sin, and, except by mig-hty grace, is at, last hopelessly ruined. If we were as willing to own an inheritance of weakness as we are of sin, the world would gain morally. For the man who knows be is weak is far and> aivay safer than the man who fancies he is strong-. Even the man who utterly succumbs to his frrand- father's sin never admits, "I am weak of will." He only claims that his grandfather had such .overwhelminp proclivities that human nature could not stand up under them. No man'e^er inherits a bad habit. If he inherits a bad tendency, let him beware of the first step toward making the tendency lead to actual transgression. The -moral responsibility is in the individual, if he is a. normal man. The commission of sins is set ag-ainst the committer. Otherwise the whole human family are drifting at the ine.rcy of winds and waves, destruction depending on the prevailing weather. And the man whose grandfather could not manage a boat, may as-well pay no heed to the art of steering, rowing or adjusting of sails. Who ever heard of a man, exceptionally upright and great intellectually, who held up his grandfather to the world's applause on account of it, and disclaimed all personal credit? As soon as we bravely face individual responsibility, avoid the sins of dead and gone ancestors and imitate their virtues we shall have reached the point from which an upward way ia sure. But, so long as we feel ourselves the helpless offspring of remiss generations, we render probable onr. iaoral downfall, and invite the reproach of a posterity which, if the heredity idea does not modify itself a little, will be justified in upbraiding us as ancestors guilty of their coming- misdeeds.—Mrs. George Archibald, in S. S. Times. IT PAYS TO BE POLITE. %Vords of Counsel to Touni; Men and to Otbern Who Seed Tbem. Xot lonp- ago this writer received a business letter from a young man in which, referring to a certain matter, he wrote these words: "It hardly pays to be polite nowadays." This young man is employed in the office of a newspaper and is evidently intelligent and well educated. To what extent he represents young men in the sentiment quoted I am not able to state. It is to be hoped, howerer, that there are bnt verv few younjj men who take the view which is thus expressed. And 'yet there are signs which indicate that, in some respects at least.'inany are actimr on tue principle that it does not pay to be polite. But this is a gross, grievous mistake. It always pays. li. pays in every respect. The lack of true politeness evinces a lack of genuine character. True politeness is the soul of honor. It is the out» ward expression of a refined nature. It pays to be polite because it pays to be true to one's self. Xo one cau be impolite without inflicting self-dum- age. It never pays to hurt the best of one's self. One may be impolite toward another out of spite, that he may somehow injure that person, but he only injures himself. This doss not signify, however, that one mav not rebuke another for sufficient reason. One may censure another very sharply for some palpable fault and yet not violate the law of true politeness. Christ spoke words of sharpest censure to certain ones, yet He remained the perfect gentleman. One may bo thoroughly polite, even when thoroughly angry. There is a great advantage in being polite, especially when one is insulted and abused. It is this: It shows a decided superiority in the temper and attitude of the injured person. It is a silent, severe rebuke to the oue who hus inflicted the abuse. It makes him. feel ashamed of his conduct. It is doubtless true that Christ's matchless politeness, under contemptible treatment and £ro.ss provocation, often threw His abusers into shame :ind confusion. The beautiful calmness of His temper amazed them. It was the triumph of manners over meanness. And Paul's politeness placed him at a mighty advantage over his opposcrs. His gentlemaiiliness was a constant rebuke to their impolite aud coarse humanity. It always paid Paul to be polite, to everywhere and at all times be a gentleman. Yes, it pays to- be polite, no matter what one's circumstances maybe.—C. II. Wether/be, in Vouug- Men's Era. • GENUINE WILL-POWER. Mnut U» l'o«««M«d and Kicrclnod la S«c- ceHHfully Overcome sioir-WlU. Self-will is one of the exhibits of a weak will. A man who lias not willpower enough to take a stand against self, has not strenfreh enough to stand against a weak man. It requires strength to resist the unremitting temptations to self-seeking. -To refuse to do that which wo want to do, demands real will-power. To seek the truth lor truth's sake, means more than to seek one's triumph or success by the truth. Victory of any kind is won ut more or less expense of power. But it is a higher and nobler power—it takes a stronger and truer will "not to prefer mean victory to honorable defeat; not to lower the level of our aim that we may the more surely enjoy the complacency of success." It is worth while to cultivate, by exercise, a willpower strong enough to overcome the weakness of selfishness.—S. S. Times. -God'* GlfC to Ag«d Matnt*. God sometimes gives to good men a guileless und second childhood, in which the soul becomes childlike, not childish, and the faculties, in full fruit and ripeness, are mellow, without a sign of decay. This is that songful "land of lieuiah," where they who have traveled manfully the Christian way abide awhile to show the world a perfected-manhood. Life, with its battles und its sorrows, lies far behind them; the soul has thrown off its armor, aud sits in an evening undress of calm and holy leisure. Thrice blessed the family or neighborhood that numbers amonir it oue of these not yet ascended saints!—Harriet lieecher Stowe. PURE .GOLD NUGGETS. Little Folnted Trutln Bucl'od F«nh by th« Kitni'it Horn. Self-love is idolatry. A sin repeated puts out the eye of conscience. No man seeks his best who docs not seek God first. Love never finds a burden tbatitdoes not try to lift. A head conversion never puts any love in the heart. All we can tell others about God is what He is to us. People who think wrong will be sure to live that way. God can say a good deal in a flower to those who know Him. W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. AKING - FRCNCHiENAWCUCD CALF. *3.50 FINE CAuMfoNGWoa *3.*9POUCE,3SOLE9, EXTRA FINE- S2.*l. 7 »BOYS'SCHOOtSHO£i LADIES' Over On« Million People wear tho W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They rive tbe best value for the money. They eausl custom ttiot* In »tyfe ana fit. fhifr wearlnjf qualltle. are nn.uroasied. The nrtces are unllorm,— stamped on tote, From $i to .«.? saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. sold by J.B. WINTERS QR.ROORItUCZ SPANISH THEiTMENT A l'««JtlTe W rll— - wanr*nt«ou Cur* for nd »U ttttendliw wot nscii and vronxw. Tbe lrtact»of YOUTHFUL KHRORS, pnXincinK ttrxk- ' Cownmption, Tr o£ tin Genor rtad . Uo-lrl- l*»ld br BC Faartto Street. > cw . DratflHt, 311 flardi Winds si April Showers Bring forth FLOWERS. How rnnny otherwise bwratifol complexion* arc inamst by tliodo horrid blociishra I How easily and quietly thf y may be rcmovi-d U b» comins moro and nioro widely known, u toe (ama of tint wonderful preparation EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH Bpronds th-onsbout tho load. Tlio mnrro2onp- roauits obtained from t!jo uw> of this most ju»tl> ci'lohrntcnl n>moOy on» not eonllnou to ca»c» cl Frocidos, but, ill ilia Iroatmont of PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALLOWNESS, ECZEMA, ACNE, And nil oticr diseases of tho skin, EMPRESS JOSSPHSHS Ff.G£ Bi-EACN KIVKK FA1L.S TO EFFECT A CUKE. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. Vorssl«by.Tnhn K. Conlson. «4 .Market St:B V. KwslluK, M5 Fourth St.; W. R. Porwr, 82B Mitrke St. Keystone Dniff Store. A>> Broadway REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Man of' Me., produce* l.ho ;»lxvr«r results In :i" <l:ij-». It acte powerfully nud quickly. OUTVI. when all others {mil, l'OQU£im)u will rogfun tbftir Jof,t ?nailhoo0.o!id old. nieu will recover th<-ir yonthtul vieor by xmiiyr' KKVIVO. It illicitly >nd Nnroly rcntorw Kurvou*- uesH. Loi,t Vitality, 1m potency, NUtlitly liluiialom LOHt I'OUXT, Failiaff Jilomory, 'VVatrihjc PINOUM!? , md mil effoclw ot fielf-abufce or cxci'^f and iu.liitcreliOtt, winch nuttlii ouo for R: nOy, htiwinoNK or iNarriajM, It not only curoij by KtArtinir at the *f>iit of diwiwo, but • ifii Kroat nervo tonic and Ulood bittldpr. brlttf- inp bock thi) pink R-low to v"!o «hcckn and r»- storinc tfoo flrc of youth, it wants off Tumulty «J Consumption, Inr.i^i on having KK VIVO, no other. It cmi be wirrind in vest pocJict. By mull. S3.0O per pnckace. or fix lor S5.OO, with «. |XMt- live written cunriinnw to euro or refund tho money. Cii~-'l.irl:v 4 ft. AddruBs ROYAL MEDICINtOO.. 53 River St., CHICAGO, IU. FOU SA1E HY B. K. Keenllnd:, Drugglxt, LogHnBport. FEMALE PILLS. NEW DISCOVERY. NEVER FAIIS. A navft rulialtln und Palo ratlor ror gup* ppoKsod.czcoaiim'.iwjuHy or painful mfft. Htratloa. ^ow nbod by over 8O,OOO Imllo« monthly. JnvIjTOrntM tlien orBnnii. Bewnroof ImUialani. N«ro; pain-i 1 . $2. per box, oru-liUix)r»l. S«nl ronlcrt In pl«ln wrapper Kontl 40 if puuniarorpattleulnre. Hol.l br I^xiitl AdOIWM: HHIR ME6IUI I»r,,ccl.t. ASSOCIATI . i A TION, CMcago, 111. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisher. | ' M' M__Lm^ J nnd vlp ' 0r V* IM f I ACT IHflnnOOO ««<»r«J.Var!<:iH»!«. •tt^p^P ft BJP^UBBKB^P^HB itifrliVlv ciiilwi**!}*. Mroiibr. etc., mr-Iy cm Ml by l.NWAI'O. tho Bn>»t HindooTK<!in«ljr. Wkb«rlll»a«Mri«<«i>lo€»«. bold bj Boa Fisher, DruRKist. LOGANSPORT. 1ND. The Pennsylvania Station. ennsulvaniatjnBS Drains Run by Central Tltn* •Dnily. t Doill'.eiwpt SoniUr. Leave. Arrive. Bnullord and Columbus 2~*0 n ra • 2.« a Richmond &. Clnclnmill'.'.V.'.'""* Too a m * 280 a Indianapolis i LOulMrllle.... '12.50 am • 2 15»m Kllner * Peorlu (new train)...» 2 5S » m *12 25 u m Crown fomt * CJilciiKO • 3 IS n m *J230 n m Richmond i Cincinnati .t •> *5 a m -ll.uB P m Crown Point * Chicago .1 6.00 a n)| . 25 p m Moutlcello * hllner 1 " ir " ~- i " ^ " ™ Brnafon) & Columbus Eflner local trefKlit - IndlauupollK .t L'jut.tvllle Rlditno. <1 <k Cincinnati BradforO (t ColurabDS : -..^/1.... -— -•• — FDiliulelnhlR & New York • i-W o m * J.f6 p m Jloiracello & EBner t 2.^' P "' J '•« » m Chlciitco * l.-'V P in l -to p ra Chicago'ii'lntermedlat* * 1-K P m TJ2.SJJ P ™ Kok'-rao i Richmond 1 : "S P m I'J-'S * S Wlnamac *ccomodailon t f-00 p m t 5.« p m Mai Ion AcoraodHilon -....! 5W|)n)t9-Wans J. A. jicCULLOOGH, A«fiit. Losanuport. . >5 a m" '•-, « P ™ .aO a in-- 6.^ P m «.-*J »• m j-lj.W n m p m • 3.2) p m 1.35 p m l>m * Ii P m EAST BOUSD. New York EipnM». dally....... -------- . n Warn- Accra., txcept Sunder.™ ---- . Kan. City * Toledo Kx., except Stmda7...1L05 a m Atlantic Express, dallj ...... .. ............. --- - P ™ AjCcommodftUOD lor East —. WKST BOO'D. Pacific EipreM. tfa'lr AccomodiUlon for Went — Kama* City Ex., except Sunday Lafaifitte A com., except Sunday . 1.15pm .10.27am .12.00 m . S.tfpm Eel River Dlv,. Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and_CMii- Ki8T BOCT'D- leaommodaHon, leave exctpt Sondiy- ..... 9.55 m m WEST:BOU.V». Accommodation, arrive except oonday — 9.00 a. m C. O. XKWHIvfc. A»»Dt. VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains J,opan«port» FOB THE SOBTH- No. 23 ForSt Joseph No Wi'orSt Josspa ..... - ....... FOB THE SOOH. Ko. 51 ForTMTeHanto No 53 For T«rre Hauve-^ " SSfSSffii ,M» all K. ana lor Ml UHoraaMon u k. »*«• Ba. ttrwf • asm, ela.. xWrM*. j.e»P»»"w

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