Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 1891 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
May 3, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 3, 1891
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

ALAS I How -wretched is the man who has fallen a victim to Biliousness, Indigestion, Sick Headache, or diseased Liver, with all the horrible attendants. Look upon the picture. Poor man, being tired of dragging out a miserable existence, he is the picture of despondency; altogether, he is rather a forlorn specimen. % Do we pity him ? Of course; but at the same tirae feel assured that in a measure he is to blame for the bad state into which he has fallen. A sure, safe, speedy and easy cure can be found in Simmons Liver flegnlator—Nature's own remedy. No mercury or deleterious drugs, not unpleasant to the taste, and always reliable—just such a remedy as you can pin your faith to without a shadow of disappointment. Read the testimonial, don't take our word for it: "T have been subject to severe spells pf Congestion of the Liver, and have been in the klbit of taking from 35 to 20 grains of cal.mel, which generally laid me up for three or four days. Lately I have been taking Simmons Liver Regulator which gave me relief,-without any interruption to business." J. Hucc, Middlcport, Ohio. j. u. ZEILIJT if co., SOL» PnowoaroRS, PHILADELPHIA, PA. PRICE, Sl.OO. A Noted Divine Says: "I h»vo been nslng; Tutfs Liver P1H» for Dyspepsia. Weak Stommcb and Contlvcness, with which I hav*lon* b*en afflicted. Ms Pills ARE A SPECIAL BLESSING. I never bad anything-to <9o me >o roach rood. I reccommena tliiera to all Ml the be»t medicine In exlxtunce." Kev. F.». OSGOOP, 3»ow York. SOLD EVEEYWHEEE. Office, 39 & 41 Paik Place, If. T. nup little fortuned hurt been maaow srlt for tu, by Ainm Pftge, Austin, !XHs t -and Jno. Hfin», Toledo, Ohio. te cut. Other" nrc doing an well. Why >t you? Somft rum ov«r #500.00 a lOnth. Ton can do the work and Hve home, wherever you lire. Even be- nnera arc ariKlly enming from lP5 to *nd •tnri you. Can Vrork in *J>nrelimo omit tli<» time, BiK money for workers. FailtK-e unknown niiionp :hcm, NEW niirt woniterfiil. Pnrtic'jlflr» fr«o. JCOOO.OO a. Tpnr IB bclnp mndo by John R. Good-w-In,^5oy*N.Y.,at'work for ua. Header, you may n«T*nmke as >nuch, but \ve can ch you quickly how tot-urn from ?S to u dny ut the ulart, «nU morn na you go on. But'li eexes, all opt-*. In nny pnrt Of l.Vmericn. vou cnn commence nt home, plv- fiiit; hit your ilnie,or npnre moxnrnts only to tlio work. All IB *ti*v. Rr«it jwv SCUK for iM'ory worker. V>* start y»u, fumlnhlni? everything EASILY, SPBEDILYJenwiWl. PAHTICULAKS FltEE. AddreM (it once, STINSON A CO., TOKILAM), HIRES' R25e HIRES' IMPROVED 2St ROOT BEER! | IStJDUIC. *JO BOIUHCORSTRAININC EASH-TMAIJt THIS PACKAGE MAKES FIVE GALLONS. fflKEMAN'S ROOT BEE The most APPETIZING- and WHOIJSSOM3 TEMPERANCE DRINK In th« worta. Pelloious and SporkllnB. TBTJ3! Ask your Druggist or Grocer for IX C. E. HIRES. PHILADELPHIA You Can Eat WHAT YOU LIKE IF YOU TAKE DR. WHITE'S DANDELION ALTERATIVE. It cures Indigestion, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney diseases, Constipation, Bheumatism and Neuralgia. It purifies the blood, and make? the weak strong and vigorous. Thousands have been restored to health by thiB great medicine, why not you ? Very large bottle for $1, and every bottle warranted. oold by B. F. Keesling- and D.E Pryor. GET WELL-STAY WELL It con tie Hone. If yon, MAX, young or old, have any Weakness, Malformation. Webillt}', Our Ex- chixive jMelliodx £ Monopoly of Success explained in XJWUU 3LKU1VA.L, CO., Mlljfalo, X. *., Uild bS One ol tie BEST MEDICINES ever Mentel PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, . beth Eitemallyand Internally. It is safe and certain in its action. For Burns, Poisonine, Ergsipehis. Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Piles, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price=5 cts. and Ji. at all druggists. E. MORGAN A. SONS, Proprietors, TROVIDENCB. R. t TBiraSUPPLIEDbj ROSS GORDON, LaF&yette, Ind. Forsale by,, B. -F Reeslinp THE ENGLISH LAKE REGION AND KESWICK, ITS METROPOLIS. Curious NcmioruiUittire—Ascent of Skld- <la«-—A Miijostlc Panorama—Snutboy'a Old Haunts and dome, and His Grave at Crossthwuite. [Copvrielit, 1801, by Edgar L. Wakcman.] KESWICK, England, April 30.—Prom the ridge of Helvellyn or toe peak of Skiddaw one can secure on a clear day a cycloratnic view of the entire English lake region. With the one grand prospect I have enjoyed from Heivellyn's summit, and the several ascents of Skiddaw I have made, 1 feel safe in assorting that there is not accessible in the whole world another su satisfying a feast for visual sense and meu- tal delight. Here are DO buried cities, no dreadful history, no Riviera Malia and brigandage, no tyranny of fear and dread. Charch spires with weather vanes and church towers with crosses stand friendlily side by side. Shining towns lie upon mountain sides or creep to the edge of glassy meres in every mood and token of peace. Gray old hamlets and verdure softened villages speck the lovely dales with hints of happiness in homes. And every "statesman's" lichened cottage, high in upland dale or perched along the braes of fells, tell brave old tales of independence, home building labor and heaven given content. No wonder the poets sang here in this grand, broad paradise. Geographically speaking, the lake district comprises Cumberland, Westmoreland and the northern part of Lancashire. It possesses between 100 and 200 mountains. The best known of these are Coniston Old Man, Scafell Pike, Crinkle Crags, Saddleback, Skiddaw and Helvellyn. Theru are a hundred other "crags," "pikes"and "fells" which almost equal these in height, and, in my judgment, frequently equal them in scenic impressiveness. The principal and widest known lakes are TJllswater, Bassenthwaite Water, Derwent- water, Thirlmere, Grasmere, Rydal Water, Windermere, Coniston Water, Crummock Water, Lowe's Water, Wast Water, Eller- water and Buttermere. These are exclusive of very many tiny lakes and countless tarns. Many of the latter lie beneath the shadows of majestic crags, more than 2,000 feet above the se"a level. Aside from these mountains and lakes are fully fifty noted dales, as many ghylls of great beauty, several famous waterfalls, and the quaint and beautiful towns of Coniston, Bowness, Ambleside, Grasmere, Cockermouth, Kendall, the old border town of Penriih, at tbe eastern edge of the region, and beautiful Eeswick, the metropolis of the entire district. Some knowledge of local nomenclature is needed by a stranger among English lakes. Every lake in the region has the terminal "water," or "mere." Thirlmere, or Thorolfs mere; Grasmere, from the old Saxon "grise," swine, the lake of the swine, and Derwentwater, from the Cambro-Celtic "derwent," beautiful, are sufficient for illustration. The word holme is invariably applied to the islan Js of the English lakes and is from the Danish "holmi," a little island, while ;arn, from the Norse "tiorn," a tiny lake, is used to define the silent pool within the lighest mountain swails and crags. These ire countless in the lake region. In the nomenclature of mountains are many curious derivations. Skaw Or sea, from the Danish "skov," means a wood or forest, and fell, from the Danish "f jald" a range of mountains, andprovincial English for any rocky, barren hill or height, gives Scaw Tell, the mountain of the forest. The word • j "fell" is comprised in the name of nearly every Cumbrian mountain. The derivation of "pike," as in Langdala Pikes, Scawfell Pike, etc., is not so clear. It is applied here to peaks of great elev;ir tion and nigged prominence; but there seems to be a curious link between the term and the ancient fires kindled on these heights for pagan worship and sacriQco, "Scars" are broken, ^aggy and usually precipitous mountain u-ows. "Slacks" are iof ty passes or dips in mountain peaks, between loftier heights. And "riggs," as in Loughrigg, Latrigg and Castleri™, are ridgy summits, the derivation of the word . being, I suspect, from the Celtic "ri," "righ," the king or'head. To an American the appellations of the beautiful mountain streams and waterfalls are peculiar and often confusing. A gill, or ghyll, is a swift stream running through a gorge or glen with very rapid descent, and where it breaks into a waterfall it is always called a "force." Thus Stock Ghyll Force, the famous waterfall of Ambleside, which has its source among the romantic crags about Kirkstone Pass, is the waterfall of the stream which descends the glen ot Stock. If one enters the lake region from the north the first impulse is to ascend Skid- daw, the second highest mountain of the region, which is almost as near Keswick to the north a° the slightly loftier Helvellyn is to the south. Keswick lies in the noble vale of Derwentwater, between these two monarch sentinels of the lakes. The ascent of Skiddaw is no severe task upon the powers of one accustomed to mountain climbing, and can be easily reached in three hours' time from Keswick. Unlike that of Helvellyn, ir, is-unattended with bodily | risk, but the view is a vaster and more varied one. In three different ascents 1 have only been able to secure one perfect view, owing to tbe interference of fog and mist, upon which no absolute calculation can be made. To attempt any adequate description of what a perfect day will reveal from the summit of Skiddaw would require a cataloguing of every majestic and beautiful object among the lakes and a camera-like exposition of every exultant emotion of the human heart. The vastness of the panorama may be faintlysuggested whc-Jt.sj:ir- cumference is stated. It is known to exceed 300 miles. Cumberland and Westmoreland, with_ their majestic clusters of mountains, lakes and rivers, are, as it were, at one's feet. To the eastward the eye ranges over the "backbone" of England, the billowy Pennine hills, and through verdureless dips Northumberland and Yorkshire can be scanned to the German ocean. To the west,, myriads of fells and dales in wild confusion. Then tbe Irish .sea, and with a glass the mighty walls of Antrim,'with the sunlight upon them a shining threadnpon the horizon. To the southwest, across a turbulent mass of peaks and fells and a silvery reach of the sea, lone Snaefell, the giant of the Isle'of. Man,'seems to float upon the waves. To the south and southeast, where hiige Helvellyn does not shut out the sight, Cumberland, Westmoreland and Lancashire seem an interminable maze of billowy: scenic splendor. To the north, across the old shires mirus MIVM, sang and died, spread their sunny dales, even their very fields and homes, to view, sentineled by hoary Crlf- - fel, at Solway side, and blend into purplea ana grays along me.range or misty hlllb behind. There is another matchless panorama that with ths eya of fancy and the heart of memory can be sera and felt from grim old Skiddaw's heights. The eyes mist wit] tears as they trace the saffrony Solway, an recall the- struggles and endless tragedy o that mighty heart that Broke in tha bitte flght, and is now at peace beneath tli mausoleum in old Dumfries town, whil every true man that lives pays tender trib ute to the memory of Eobert Barns. Th melancholy Gray, author of the "Elegy,' on foot and with the pretty toy, the Claude Lorraine glass, in hand, in the autumn o 1769 wandered past Stdddaw in his tour o discovery, which first opened the eyes o England to the beauties of the Cumbrian lakes, and made it possible for all the bos that followed to know their inspiration. Here at your feet, in old Keswick tgwn dwelt, sang and lies buried in Crossthwaitu churchyard, near the murmurings of the river Greta he so loved, that high soulet poet of pensi;:e remembrance and medita tivo calm, Robert Southey. Here, too, the unhappy Coleridge passed the most fruit ful, though still the most miserable, years of his baleful slavery to a deadly drug. Beside him, in this wraith procession of intellectual genii of the lake region, appears that one who, of all English men of letters existed in the dream-life of madness o: opium, Thomas DeQuincey. Down there in one of Keswick's cottages Shelley passed with his girl wife Harriet, the only happy hours of his unfortunate life. Sturdy, iconoclastic, yet true and Christian if heretic, Harriet Martineau stands bright and - clear in the picture among the blossoms of Ambleside. Good Felicia Hemans, with a tinge of sadness in her patient face, is near. Sunny hearted, great brained Professor Wilson (Christopher North), with his huge frame and benigu face, as if the very spirit of the lovely region shone from his kindly eyes, makes the way sunnier f or hLs strong, sure tread. With him I see another one, firm, calm, tender, noble, one who through his labor at Rugby swept forever from the British educational system the rule of brutality and dread—noble Dr. Arnold. And that one who is first and last, whom your eyes of fancy calls from the past DO confront you wherever your human eyes may rest, is Wordsworth, interpreter of nature to man. Descending into old Keswick, this ever recurring influence of identification of everything connected with tbe lovely region with this now silent though never voiceless host, is strong upon you. They walk with yon through these quaint and narrow streets. They lived or lodged or were guests in the many gabled, trellised and tiny-paned houses you see. Men like Scott, Fitzgerald and Tennyson have eaten at the same tables, and dreamed of the nature glories here in the same chambers where you find foocl and rest. Through all this loving train of reflection the pleasant recognition of the Keswick of today steals over you. It is not much different than in the tim»-s when 500 pack ponies passed and repassed with their Cumbrian mountain trafSc. It is just a bit newer sind brighter in places on account of the throngs that come in summer. You will find plenty of houses, with legends, in iron set in lintels, in carvings on oaken ceiling beams, or wrought in ancient stucco, that tell of their building in the Fifteenth, Sixteenth and Seventeenth centuries. Some of the most curious old inn yards of England are here. And as to old, old folk, I never saw so many in auy town, ancient or new. I sat upon the coping of the Greta bridge with one John Rigg. He is two years older than this century. He had wandered, lie said, when a lad of .twelve, with Soufchey and the first Coleridge over all the fells and through all thedales about Keswiek, and had seen them all, from Southey to Wordsworth, come and sing and go—into the churchyards of Cross- tbwaite and Grasmere or away to other lands, as anywhere away from Cumbrian shadow and shine seemed to his dim old thought. . Not more than a stone's throw from where we sat, On a gentle eminence in the northern edge of Keswick, stands Greta Hall, Southey's old home. It is now occupied by Mr. John Kennedy, gentleman,, and owned by a maiden lady of ripe age and wealth named Gibson. Just ninety years ago Coleridge, who had then occupied Greta Hall, wrote Southey, inviting him to share his home with him, describing the place as follows: "Our bouse stands 'on a low hill, the whole front of which is one field and an enormous garden, nine- tenths of which is nursery garden. Behind the house is an orchard and a 3 mall wood on a steep slope, at the foot of which is the river Greta, which winds round and catches the evening light in front of- the house. In front we have a giant camp— an encamped army of tent-like mountains which, by an inverted arch, gives a view of another vale. On our right the lovely vale and the wedge-shaped lake of Bassen- thwaite, and on our left Derwentwater and Lodore [the falls afterward made famous by Sonthey's playful rhyme for his children] full in view, and taefantasticnjountainsof Borrowdale. Behind is the massive Skid- daw, smooth, green, high, with two chasms and a tent-like ridge .in the larger." This description is nowas true of Greta Hall and its scenic surroundings as when it was written. The beeches surrounding the mansion are more majestic; the quaint, sqcsre, two storied, bow windowed old place may be a trifle grayer, but the rooks clamor and caw about the overarching trees; the Greta sings over its graceful bend of shallows; and one can almost imagine that up there in that famous second story library some one must stand by the broad panes of the high bow'window and drink in the ulory of the prospect to reveal it again to men—just as then. Turning from the old home' of Southey the eye follows a winding, straggling,, half village, half country street, and is arrested by the huge square tower and the low wide walls of one of the. oldest churches in England. It is nearly a mile from Keswick town, but the heart and feet turn instinctively to it. Crossthwaite church it is called, because its patron', Saint Kentigern, here first setup the cross on thisvery spot, then a "thwaite" or wood clearing of Derwent vale, in the year 553. That was nearly 1,340 years ago. Portions of its walls are more than 1,000 yeaxs old. It is rich in consecration crosses, in a wonderful font given for the rest of the soul of Sir Thomas of Esk- head, in quaint old traceries, in effigies and memorial 'brasses. A great earl lies beneath its chancel floor, aad a "knight whose foot was never out of his stirrup" sleeps within its walls. ....-"• Its choir has fifty members; its Vicar Rawnsleyis ajpoet; its octogenarian verger, good old John Beckett, can recall to anu n is asv^.i orten oy me royal rarrmy. But for all these things none.of us are pilgrims here. Within its hushed aisles, in marble, lies, and beside its pray old walls Is the grave of, Robert Southey, that poet; whose Life to heaven \VOB voivod Through a long life and puro. EDO Ait L. WAKEMAN. SHOULD WOMEN CRY AND FA! NT? A l->e:ich Doctor Says Yea, but a Matron Says No. I cannot say I agree with, a French physician as to the advisability of women sitting-down for "a good cry" when everything seems to have gone wrong for the time being, snys an English lady writer. This worthy doctor, who evidently believes that a woman should be treated as a helpless being-, declares that we do ourselves a great deal of harm by trying- to be brave and enduring-. A woman, s;iys he, should never try to bear pain without flinching. In fact, she should just scream and faint as much as she likes, and then she will surely fret better much sooner than if she silently bore suffering. And what about our dignity, M. le Meclecin? Docs it become a British matron, to figuratively "fall of a. heap" and give way to outbursts of weeping because her gown does not fit or the parlor maid has given notice? And could we ever reconcile it with our sense of self- respect to scream and-kick and promptly give way to hysterics directly a neuralgic ' attack came on or the demon toothache claimed us for its own? No, no; we have our faults and our nerves may be but "puir things," yet I hope and believe that we are mentally better balanced and physically stronger than to require.to have a good cry "upon the slightest provocation."—Rehoboth Sunday Herald. Have you a Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Larrip? * Do they work satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrong sort! The RIGHT ones are the " PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated " Pearl-top " lamp chimney, which have given universal satisfaction. INE-APPLE R ADWAY'S READY RELIEF. The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in tbe world that instantly stops the most excruciating pains. It it is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. 1 FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDES,'HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on 37 tbe hand act like magic, causing ;he pain to instantly stop. For COLDS, BRONCHITIS,PNEUMONIA CONGESTION, INFLAMMATIONS, RHEUMATISM, NEURALGIA, LUMBAGO, SCIATICAS PAINS IN THE SMALL OF BAC&' etc., more extended applications are necessary to effect a cure. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS N BOWELS OR . STOMACH, 3RAMPS, SPASMS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIARRHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinir internally a aalf to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief n half a tumbler of water. WITH RAD WAY'S PILLS THERE S NO BETTER CURE ORPREVEN- TIVE OF FEVER AND AGUE. 'rice GOc. per bottle. Sold by druggists. Lnj "R. R.. R." or any 'READY RELIEF" with- ut the nameR AD WAY, is a 3OUNTEEFEIT ADWAY'S PILLS, The Great Liver and Stomach Remedy Forthecure of ail disorders ofthe STOMACH, LIVER, BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, NERVOUS, DISEASES, LOSS of APPETITE, HEADACHE, CONSTIPATION, COS T IVE NESS, INDIGESTION. BILIOUSNESS FEVER, INFLAMMATION Of the BOWELS, PILES, and all derange^ merits of the Internal Viscera. Purely Vegetable, containing no mercury, minerals- or DELETERIOUS DRUGS. PERFECT DIGESTION will be ac complished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS- eyso doing Dyspepsia, SICKHEADACH, FOULSTOfWACHE, BILIOUSNESS, will be avoided- and the food that is eaten contribute its nourishing'properties to the support of the natural waste ofthe body Price 25c- per box. SOLD BY ALL DRCCISTS. FOR YOUR CO DGHS.COLDS,-ASTHMA AND it ta unexcelled as a CEOUP REiCEDY. So pleasant that children cry for it Cures all Throat, Lung and Bronchial trouliles, and is pleasant, positive and PERFECT. For ea?.e by J. F Coulson & Co.- fi- We believe- we have- a thorough knowledge of ' all ' the ins and outs of newspaper advertising, pained ill an experience of twei-tT-flve years of • successful business; ive have the beat equipped office, by far the roost comprehensive as well as the most convenient system of F.:.. Advertising Bureau, 10 Spruce St., YorK. placing ' 'ontracts and verifying their ."• liniment- and .1'i rivaled :.i.cilities in all •• ..rtments for careful and intelligent service. We offer our services to all who contemplate spending S10 or 810,000 in newspaper advertising and wish to get the most and best advertising for the '.money. East, West, North. South. EnnsylyaniaQnes. Schedule ol Passenger Trains-Central time. CHICAGO DIVISION: Westward. Columbus Iv. Marlon.. " Logansport. \ JJ 1 "Wiaamac " Crown Point " Chicago ar. Eastward, CbicAC*o Iv. Crown Point " Wlnamac " ( IT* ILogansport. j JJ; Columbus ar. :l PM *735 Hi 235 310 404 545 730 AM TM t730 914 1043 1130 AH 11. AM is oo 300 42D 43C 518 655 830 PM ao AM »103() 1150 ''147 155 300 810 PM Ul AM *720 1204 115 *125 s 330 500 TPM _4_ PM t300 448 627 715 PM at A5T 1^20 945 AM (i\ PM t515 655 SO PM t43D 600 PM d AM t615 703 844 1026 AM lo PM *820 10 DO 11 48 1240 100 216 730 Alt JLrL AM tsoo 922 345 PM Pallinan Vestibule IMninr and Sleep- In IT Cars run on Nos. 2O ana 31 between Chicago and Columbus, Pittsburgh, Baltimore, Washington, Philadelphia and New York; Pullman Sleeping Cars on JVos. 3 and IO. , BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND EFFNER. • Read Down. Read Up. 813 S30|874| AM AM I AM t5'45fll30t500ivf. EITner ar. 5 541141 5 22 " ... Kentland ... " 6091159 6241212 7 0312 49 714 745 AM 100 509 655 914 950 ... Goodland ...Kemlngton..." ...Montlcello... " Idavlllo ..;.. 1 30J11 15ar.LoKanBportlT. PM AM 3O3J311I375 AM I FM PM »1040t9 r/lli ' % "" 1030 1014 957 914 902 830 AM . .., 1 00 7 2511130 PM]AM RICHMOND DIVISION. Westward. Cincinnati Iv. Hamilton " Richmond " New Castle " Anderson " Elwood ....-." Kokorno " GalTeston " transport ar. ...^ ar. you naore pleasant memories of Coleridge— o£ whom he says, "If t' on'y keept aw nght, he waur cleverest o' lot I"—of iSouth- ey, of Shelley and of Wordsworth himself, jjjoncan befonndwitfeirtihe.hdaafjjooks; Real Estate. For Sale orTrade In all parts of Logansport. Kesiden.ce and Business^property. Sole Ag-ents for the "West End Addition." And . . Johnson's Riverside Addition. Yacant Lots, on Monthly [Payments. Bargains in lands close to city. E. N. Talbott & Son, Real Estate Broker, St. Elmo Block. Broadwav 3 FM . ._ k 8SO B 0010 DC 7351183512_ 91511259 945 128 10301215 10 45! :-.... AMIPM *755|t445 1035 1114 1146 1211 1245 130112013001110 5 10 PM PM Eastward. Chicago Iv. Xog-aiisport I Galvestou ' Kokomo ' Elwood ' Anderson ' New Castle' ' Richmond ' Hamilton ' Cincinnati ar. 150 224 247 323 410 545 1 113 I AM t720 820 905 1034fl 10 o PM *820 105(550 620 635 712 737 820 915 1052 it* I a AM AM *9 451730 7001201 Soon 730 AM Air 303,445 334! 53C 4 15: 6 30 " : 58 PM| 730l'3 AM!' Pullman Sleeping: Cnrs run on Jfos. 3 and 1O. and Bullet Parlor Cars on JVos. 18 and 19. BETWEEN LOGANSPORT AND LOUISVILLE. Read Down. ^ Read Up. 10 PM *S20 1255 330 659 AM 18 AM *945 125 345 730 PM Iv ..... ... Chicago .... " Logansport. ar. Indianapolis ar. ar. 11 " iv. 19 PM •510 9130 1105 730 AM 13 AM •730 22ff 1130 735 PJt Nos. 1O and 13 carry Pullman Sleeping Cars; Pullman Buffet Parlor Cars are ran on Nos. 18 and 19. JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FOED, General Manager, Genmal Passsngw Ag«at, 11-23-90, ' PITTSBUP.GH, PEJTO'A. . • ' ; ' ! For time cards, rates of fire, through tickets, baggage checks, and further information regarding the running of trains apply to any Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines. MiCCLLCTJGHJTIcketA^ni. Cheap Lauds and Homes, in '. ~~ t-ucky, Teiine'see, t ALABAMA;, ; Mississippi and Louisiana. ••'; On the line- of the Queen <£ (Jrescc-nt Rente caa ; -' be iouud 2,000,CUO acres of splendid bottom, np- ; • land, timber and stock lands. Also the .finest ••'„<> Irult and mineral lauds 01; Uie comta-nt for sala~ on favorable terms. ~ ..'ARMEHSJwilb all thy setting get a towie in:"; lLo'sunny South, Kbeie l)li/:i;aid;> anu let- c!i.d ,•; plains art? unkncwii. :';., The Queen i Cresreni Rout* is W lllh-s-:a»-''-- Slioitesl und (JiikkCbL Lint CmciDati 10 New Orleans ; - Time 27 Hours. ; •«)jis. BngFti.v Car, Day ConL'lu-f uni '"'' •IIPT* run liiroujjlj \vithoui change. •• ,; no Miles tut- cuortf st. a Hours the Quick*?'' Cincinnati 10 Jacksonville, Fia ; : TlineliT Hourr. The only Hue nmniHK Jroliil Trains and ~W]iine Cure. ONLY LIKi >li(Jll OINCIKKATI To •& Chananoga. Te.nn.. Fort Payne. Ala.. Meridian, S JllhS., Vlckhnrjs, Mbs., Shrevej,ort. La, ; .. : » ; 20 Miles the Shortest Cincinnati tolexlngwa,Kj.-'--',-^ 5 Hours Oulckest Cincinnati to Knoxvillei, Ternv ,/,$ ll*i Lilies tie Sliorlei-t Cincinnati to Atlanta ani 'v. : » . .Augntibi, (r3. . •" - -. .-'.XS! 114 Miles the flionesi Cincinnati to inafestaa Jrtfc.VSjr 2fi Miles the Shortest Cincinnati to Blrmlngl am -^| AJa. --. •'-•••Vfii 15 Miles -hnrtost Cincinnati to Hi hilt-. Aii'i v/s Direct connections at New Orleans and Stirevc yon '-jsjg For Texas, Mexico, California^ Trains leave Central .Union Depot, Cincinnati,: !$ crossing the Famous Blph BrMgs of Kentucky,'.^'} and rounding the base of Lookout Hountali,' VSS Pullman Bonrtolr Sleepers on all Through Tpalsw. <*':.;, Over One Million Araes of Land in jtlt>anm.- tiva future Great State of the South subject to • ' x:nsrjrpassed climate. " •••,.• For Correct Coumy Maps. Lowest Bates and-. full particulars addree, D. fi. EDW1BDS, G«n. Passenger * Ticket A^ent. ' . Queen & Crescent Route. Cincinnati. 0. ." ' ' STHM SCHIFFMAHN'S ASTHMA CURB anOy rellerci the moBtrlolent attack and iBs wmfortahlc sleep. Ko WAITIKfl for RESULTS. B used by inhalation, J.tanctlon it Immodlato, direct mfl CERTAIN, and a cure tttha rcsnlt In &1I curable e«e§, A Bi& S lo trial eonvlnc*" tiift most nlteptico]. Price fcOe. nd $ 1. of Drppglrti or by mall. Samples PREK for ojup. IJR,B. SCHHTltAOT, BtP*ul, Minn. ^ TILES GRATES ETC. 224 WABASH AVE OTOPS A ^^ unnatur; discharges in al C URES Gleet i Gonorrliei in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE Adoptca by.theGo mflnGovernmentfofr: ;^j? Hospi^il £Army USD. . -'?$$, P.S-C- ^ P uc U P ^?* '^Ic American trader iu•• Jl ---'^a patent hcttlc ing-syringe (see The Von Mbh! Company, Cincinnati, ChiO. ' BJ F. KEESLIN&, Agent, Logansport, Ind. Ladies Dr. Anderson's English Kemale Regulating.- Pills are the safest and'roost relisMc. 'Give them*-' a. trial and fceconvii.ced. At Drug Slore or by" mall, post-p;ild i;er hox S1.CO, s boxes iorl$2.CO;J-.- " O; ; ' .: : ::' * or sale" in Lpgansport.flnd.byBentFlsher, KoSil i'ourlli Street. '• • Mention paper. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. GOLD MEDAL, PAKIS EXPOSITION, 1889, THE MOST PERFECT OF PENS: s Nits. Alien 1 * Parisian Face BleaoM Golden Hair Wash. Mamma Dura, for (level. ' ropinp the bust. Rusma, for removing super&u- ' Banit drcsGinf. All goods wholettlft. Send = cts. for illustrated circular. - f fint lisir. s-ood!. Mrs. R. w, AMtn. j Wood. A»., Detroit. Mich. Soltf INJECTION THE SEKTLEMM'S FRIEND. OurMalydor Perfection Syringe free with «v«ry:.' B'ottle. Prevent* Stricture. Cures GonwrrluMt »pd Gleet in I lu 4 <£KJ -a. Ask your XiruggKt ior It. Sent tu any address for 81 .OO. Addr«M. MAMUF'G CD.,LANCASTER.a JUDICIOUS AHD PERSSSTEH1 ^ Advertising has always proven;;;; __ successful. Before placing any ".giifi Xcwspapc-r .tVdvertising- consult. ,. AI>V2IITISTN« SPRING CURRY COMB Patented in United ;'. States. July 16, 1883. lie- i; in Ten Foreign Countries ••' A COMB THAT COMBINES THE STRENGTH OR, METAL WITH THE ELASTICITY OFA BRUSH. Efficient, Humane, Convenient and Durable. _ J*M^i^)l••fc>•. '— — • - WOTBCULAES ON APPLICATION.-** Ask vour dealer foe it or Bend Me. for sample by nwu. --p rt, Ind. mm GURRY COMB CO,, South Bend, Ind.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page