Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 21, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 21, 1895
Page 6
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pspPf?f?ii^ S«^f^f • ^^W^j^^^m^ff^m^ A HARD-WORKING WOMAN j ELLEN OSBOKN'S LETTER. —sooner or later suffers from backache, nervous, worn-out feelings, or a sense of weight in tie abdomen, dragging down sensations and dizziness. It will all come to an end •with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription for it's wo- [man's special tonic and cer- vine ; it restores her strength, reg- H ' - - ulates and pro- »ote3 all .the natural functions and makes Tnew woman of her. Uterine debility, irregularity and inflammation are most of- teSthe cause of tho extreme nervousness and irritability of some women—the medicine to cure it is the "Prescription of 'Or. Pierce. All the aches, pains and weaknesses of womanhood vanish where it_is iiithfully employed. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is therefore just the medicine 4>r younz irirls just entering womanhood aid for women at the critical "change of life." DR. PIERCE'S, FAVORITE CURBS THE WORST CASES. Mr HOMER CI.AHK, of Ho. 30$ Wat jdStreet, - - - Sioux City, fa., writes: " My wife was troubled with female weakness, i nnd ulcers of the uterus. i She had been doctoring I with every doctor of any I good reputation, and had If spent lots of money in I) hospitals, but to no pur- "pose. She continued to £et worse. She was greatly prejudiced 1 nminst patent medicine*, but as n last resort WL- tried n bottle of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre- Jffierlption, We hnd seen 1 some of your advertisements, and Mr. Curo- ttilngs, a west-side dnig- MRS. CLARK. gist,'advised us to try a ifcttlc We tried It with the following results: The first bottle did her so much Rood thnt we •iboofrht another, nnd have continued until she 2tej been cured." A Chat About Cycling Dross of Different Varieties. Knlekpm Here to Stay—/l* Tlilek «» niea In Hot «>»ther a nit of as S:uny Sortii aa There Arn AVticcl- WOUJUn. . 1695.1 HERE are as many bicycle costumes in the shops this spring as there are tea gowns. The readymade suits arc in two pieces— blazer and bloomers. The women who have their bicycle outfits tailor-made get them sometimes in three pieces and sometimes in two, which mean* that there are always bloomers, and that there may and may not be skirts also. This discourse is mainly upon skirts, because knickers have no longer tho fascination of faddism, A woman who was trying to smoke a cigarette remarked plaintively: "I wish this nasty thing was proper, then I could throw it erboskcrs of gray serge, gathered 'int a band just below the knee. She ha< a figure jacket. n;ade with pointec revcrs. facc-cl with white cloth and open in™ 1 over a bodice of white surah. He tie and waist were of tartan plaid. She wore a Scotch cap and looked uncom monly jaunty. A 3-oung society matron wheeling a full divided skirt of brown cloth.over \rhich she wore a Spanish jacket, A girl not yet out, in very $hort skirt of Highland plaid, with tight, black knickers showing below it. Broad buckled shoes, black short jackat anc cap with faather made a strikinglj jaunty costume. A blonde of pretty figure, in regular black riding pantaloons, buttoned up to the knee and tight-fitting around the calf. A short, flaring coal did scarcely morn than offer a pretense of draperies. A plump mite of a woroan in gray knickerbockers, full at the hips, bul narrowing at the knees, like'a-man's riding breeches, and fastened with 8 buttoned band. A Norfolk jacket and an Alpine hat finished a. most businesslike equipment. A girl of twenty or twenty-one who was making time in dull red knickers, close-fitting at the waist lino and grow FORTY^SIX MARRIAGES A DAY. t\ NoTf.'I Jlrutou • CUMLOUI with M'i'iy I'lc- turHSqtn* nnd mirthful l-Vuturrit. The peasant- 1 * of Brittany anil their (}uairit dross aud customs luivc long i'lirai.shcd ri«:h material fur the- artists JIK'!'-. writers who flock tliillicr in summer; Ut, Ls in tho winter, however, when* tin: painters and frivo- 3fms i'uri.slans have Llittcd homeward, that a unicrno-ceremony take-s place in the picturesrjuc t'oinwuue of Plougastel. Since time imcnoiunri'iut, says the New York World, it !ia-.s been the custom ttiCi'C not to-marry-(luring Advent, and •:*o nai'ly in January each year there is a day set apart for tKc wholesale wed- ding'of those "'lio have succeeded in arranging their affairs of the heart during the holy sc'ii.son. The number tJf couples united on those occasions is generally above '-a- score, lint the reeovd wait brokou this year wlicn' forty-six •were married in a single day. i There is no better example of the •proverbial thri fulness of the lU'c- tois- than this custom. Tho families, of. the young people combine and secure from the inn- Iceepcr.s a considerable abatement in the cost of the eatables and drinkables which are consumed in large quantities after the ceremony. A great number of people from neighboring towns are always-present at this annual knot-tying, which is made exceedingly attractive 1>y the picturesque costumes of the par- ; -tdcipants. Tho maidens wear white izaps from which stream long, bright- colored ribbons. Their dresses aro •ftrimmcd with gold fringe or yellow aatin, and they wear light green or jp-eenish yellow aprons. About tho waistis bound a gold-fringed sash of •'blue silk. Tba men wear short trousers •of brown cloth, round' 1 jackets of va- irious shades of blue, worsted belts of the same color, green vests and black iats ornamented with white and blue •ribbons. Tho religious ceremony is proceeded ,By the civil one at the Maine, or town Sail. At this, in order to conform with the Trench law; it is necessary to read to each.ccnple that lengthy portion of •ihe code which relates to marriage. The utratu upon tho voic,o-of M. Nicole, the mayor, was so great at the last occasion that ho was- compelled to devote two ontiro- forenoons to the forty-six -•oouples. After the ceremony at the church tho atswly wedded pairs, observing an ancient custom, proceed in a body to a ahrino of great antiquity outside the Tillage, after which they scatter among the wine shops of tho town, where feasts have-been prepared for them and their guests. This year the aecommoda- •ftfons were insufficient, and many ate in •tents. The fetes which follow tho weddings last a week and are marked by a •vast consumption of food and drink, the ringing of Breton songs, and general soirth nnd jollity. For generations none of the inhabitants has ever married outside of Plou- gastel, for be or she who seeks a mate In the world beyond the narrow bounds of the commune is condemned to per- jetual and complete ostracism. Item to Bay • Npraylnc Famp. If you hare an orchard, you can keep the apples from being wormy by spraying with parls green. A pump for this Tyarpose costs about fifteen dollars, and yon think that you can't afford it. Well, how about your neighbor? If ho •has- an orchard, it may be that he •ihinks about as you do. So how about getting a pump between you? Then _yon can both have the use of it, nnd when you come to dissolve partnership, Jet the one have the pump who is willing to pay the most,—Southern Cultivator. ' Aluminum In Shipbuilding. Aluminum launches aro to be tried Sn tho French navy on a large scale. ATI order for 43,000 kilogrammes of the snctiil has been given to the Aluia- •intun company at Xcuhausen, Switzerland, tvbiah is at present tho largest snannfaeturer of the zaetal in the •world, though the Pittsburgh company 3i rapidly catchinsr UD with it. THESE DARE THE BLOOWIfiS. away." Knickers have become so proper that the fin-de-siecle girl, who cares only for the thing that is a trifle risque, cioesn't have to wear them. They will stand on their own legs in future, to be worn or not to be worn, as they prove or fail to prove themselves the most practicable garments for cycling. The woman who is able to pay from sixty to eighty dollars for a thoroughly up-to-date and thoroughly conventional wheeling dress is out on the boulevards this spring in a peppor and salt melton skirt, made to open on the sides instead of in the back, and coming down to tho top cf the shoes. This skirt is scant or full, according to the rider's figure, and is lined with a very heavy silk or with farmer's satin. Under it she wears bloomers, or, very possibly, equestrian .lights, buttoning just below the knees. A single-button cutaway coat, with a shirt waist or a silk blouse, gives her tho smart look so necessary to her peace of mind. Her headgear is a Scottish cap with two quills, and on her feet she has low russet shoes meeting leggings, Tho woman, or her tailor, would give these explanations: Melton is the most durable of materials; pepper and salt shows no dust; the leggings match tho skirt and meet the tights or knickers, so that no sort of accident can cause any exposure; the Scottish cap is bright colored, and relieves tho somborness of the rest of the rig. The shoes are soft and low-heeled. The woman I have been talking about pets her fashions from London. The girl who imports hers from Paris rides in a very much shorter skirt, which is ing gradually fuller until the puffs which dropped over the gaiters about her knees wore like scant double skirts. This girl wore a red blouse, with belt and enormous sleeves. Tho full knickers, like the divided skirts, are hideous and not especially convenient. They're not worth the cost of a revolution in society. There are times when compromises won't work. This is one of them. It's a choice between the conventional anc! the radical —skirts and fairly close-fitting knickers. There's no good foothold on any middle ground. The best cycling blouses are of linen. Silk ,is very well for amateurs. Soft gray linen, striped with pink or green or dark red, is the prettiest possible relief of tho monotonous pepper and salt of the received riding costume. Hiding ulsters are just on tho market. To walk, or worse yet, to take a street car from home to the park, where the morning spin is to begin, is not the pleas- antest of experiences, if one is new to one's knickers. Coats that come to the heels and effectually conceal the bifurcated garments are bought by every girl who can afford them. It seems that bloomers have come to stay. And now the question naturally arises—as they say in debates, when no such question would ever have thought of arising if it hadn't been fished out of obscurity against its will—where are you going to draw the line? This question really does arise, don't you know. I have heard of a landlady who had a boarder. That is to say, a particular boarder, who had a bicycle bine or green in color, and has a wonderfully gay little jacket to match it, with a straw hat trimmed with roses. One doesn't see tho French girl very often. Bicycle riders adhere to a very righteous code, that, if skirts are not to be long enough to be skirts, it is really more in accord with tho proprieties to drop them frankly, stand upon the necessities of the occasion, and come out bravely in knickers. The woman who rides much has her sweater. This is white, with, of course, immense sleeves. Sometimes it i» striped with blue or pink, or embroidered with a club monogram. It buttons at the shoulders, and is decidedly a welcome innovation. The "knickers" of 'SS defy description. They are too numerous and too varied. In an hour's walk in Central park this morning I noticed: A girl of nineteen hi very full knick- suit of pattern bifurcate. And this landlady, moved to wrath by the boarder's habit of wearing her bicycle suit about the house, was moved to this wise remark: "I won't have it. It's ! all right to wear 'em bicycling, if the j others do, I s'pose, but you can't wear 'em in my house, where—where—" "Where there's nobody to see," interrupted the boarder. But, after'all, the landlady was right and the boarder wasn't. Just as soon as the mysterious "they" wear bloom- '•rs in ballrooms, orrintrsin their noses, dt will.be quite right for one lone woman to do, and not mnch before. For there's luck in odd numbers only when the numbers are so large that they have ceased to he odd. OSBOEX. HE wno is not actively kind is crueL— Kuskin. RELIGIOUS MATTERS WHO WILL CARE? Waa will care If I flight the over-iisd-over scuta Of tije work 1 began so lone aco? There is other work of -which I dream. Than settler the needle so and so. WTiere Is the harm. If for oafce I forget to do and to say Fond ivaj and (ond word grown trite with the yuars! I sea » fair stranjer passing my way. And my own can -wait, »nd keep back tt>» Mar*. Who need care, If now and if then I am good to me? My temper sro'wi t;r«d with the daily strain. Of warring with self and tryinc to-be Ail thliixi to all, when I've nothing to tain. One will care, And crlering. will count each stitch I miss, So I never can have an earnod'^well done;" Though I am foreivon, I always shall wish I nail done my best with the one-by-one. One seet harm In my once fprKettlng to say, and to do. For He feols tho ache that bccan that hour, In the heart I loved. I wish I knew .What aftor-davotlon had healing power. Oae does care. And I shall care when good-oy Is said. Whether they say It, or whether I, That by sclllsh self I ever WHS led, Ye'. God Is patient, I wonder why? Miss A. C. Scammell.in Chicaso Interior. THE VIRTUE OF KINDNESS. Mai>7 Koi»»onii Why Wo Should Cnltlvat* Thl» Important Cbr!«tlnn Tnitt. More souls are won to Christ through words and acts of kindness than in any other way. It is strange that Christian men and women are so slow in learning- this fact. Any man acquainted with himself knows that kind words and kind acts will h.tve ten times more influence over him than rash words and rash acts. The Bible is full of the doctrine of kindness. If it had not been for the kindness of our Father in Heaven not one of us would be saved; and if that kindness is not continued to the end we shaJl perish. How can a man with the spirit of Christ dwelling- in him be other than kind, especially when he knows that his eternal destiny in larf?e measure depends upon the kindness of God? Men are not driven from wrong to right, but they may be led. As a rule, thosa who are the hardest to drive themselves, arc most inclined to drive others, mark that; and when they (yet down on a man they never pet up. No matter how hard the man that is down may strugg-le to get up, they will hold him down if they can, and pursue him to the bitter end. How can such a man, with such a spirit, offer the Lord's prayer? "Forgive us as we forgive others." Have they ever, read the words of Jesus: "If ye for- g-ive not men their trespasses, neither wjll your Father which is in Heaven forgive you your trespasses?" The spirit of forgiveness was breathed into the Gospel when Jesus hung on the cross bleeding i.and dying. "Father, forgive them, for they know not what they do." Such matchless kindness at such a time ought to break our hearts. 'If a brother be overtaken in B fault, ye which are spiritual restore such an one in the spirit of meekness." Oh, that cruel and unchristlike spirit that, because a brother has stumbled, and may be fallen, will prompt a man to hold him down if he can. A lawyer visited a hospital, and sat down by a cot and talked kindly to a poor miserable wreck. The man drew the bedclothes over his face and wept as if bis heart would break. When he could speak he said: "You are the first man that has .spoken a kind word to me, and I can't stand it." Men may think and talk as they please, but observation and experience will teach any man of common sense that the nearest and most direct road to the human heart is kindness. Blessed is the man that has learned to be firm and kind—firm for the right, and kind to the erring. Turning to the Scriptures we read words like these: "Be kind one toward another;" God'is slow to anger, and of great kindness;" "Thy loving-kindness is better than life;" "add to your faith * brotherly kindness;" "love as. brethren, be pitiful, be courteous;" 'be kindly affectioned one to another;" The Scriptures abound with lessons on the doctrine of kindness.and we do well tostudy these leisons and practice them in our lives.—Bishop J. Wearer, D. D., in Reiijfious Telescope. , GOD'S CALL. It M»r n» Drowned by the Din of Earth Life, Bnt It Will Com* to God'l Serr- K nt» »t Bom* Time -with Clear DUtlnct. n«»>, There is a band of music moving about the streets of the city, and it is curious to notice in what alternating swells and falls it comes to you. Now you hear it, and now you hear it not. A waft of wind has caught it. A line of building* intervenes. Or, possibly, the musicians themselves have ceased from their strong blasts, and are moving through their gectler and half- ludible cpa*sages. So it is with the other and more Heavenly music; th« music of God's voice inviting us. Th'e jreat authentic voice comes to tu ;hrough thi» and thmt medium, even as ;he air at large is made to deliver it- aelf melodiously through the several .nstrumenU of th« band; but, for various reasons, some innocent and some not, that one dearest music of our life inds its way to our ears inconstantly. Various unpardonable winds .weep in. Various infirmitiei, where- into we were born, and from which we can not wholly escape, interpose their confusion. Possibly an occasional miserable gust from the outlving hells of the universe points this way, to hinder our hearing. And possibly, God Himself, at interval*, for wise reasons, slackens the clear vigor of His call and we are left to listen for His gentler tones. All this is incidental to a life on earth. But, by and by, the old music will come back. In some watch in the night, in some moment of Drayer and mourning', in some studious lour, in some prayino; asiembly of uoovs people; 'somcwtier« and before long you will catch again that voice of voices, that call of the HeavenlyFa- ther, and straightway work will be transfigured again, and you will bear it »s with the strength of ten. Blessed be God that He does not forsake HL» servants.—Watchman. ROW ER OF INFLUE N C E. That of the Strnut, Upright M*a 1* Boamd to Mult* IW.lf felt. Those who carefully note the comparative value of lives in a community will soon learn that the element which counts for the most is that subtle thing which we call personal influ •nee. One may' give much money to religious and charitable objects; another may be an eloquent talker, aud his voice way often be heard in public meetings; another may be enterprising, foremost in all progressive movements; Janother may be scholarly, a writer, an author, an oracle on all questions of learning; another inay represent the best things in art, in taste, in whatever is beautiful and refined—yet not one of these may impress himself on the community as does »ome quiet man, without either wealth or eloquence, or public spirit, or scholarship, but who possesses that mysterious, indescribable power—a beneficent personal influence. Thero is something in him more subtle than money or ipcech, or activitj 1 or beauty —a spiritual force, which flows out from his life, and touches all other lives, and strangely affects them. It is to him what fragrance is to a flower, what light is to a lamp; it is a part of himself, and yet it reaches outside and beyond himself.—J. R. Miller. It C»u >ot l»t> Boucht. The ugliest relic of the dark ages that has come down to us is the superstition that a man who has made a fortune by fraudulent means may wash the blood off his hands by devoting a part of his ill-gotten boodle to charitable objects.—Young Men's Era. CHOICE EXTRACTS. —The finest accomplishment is unselfishness. —The victory of self is the greatest conquest we can gain. —By grace alone we are saved, but it is all-sufficient grace.—United Presbyterian. —As a man thinks, so is he; therefore do all you can to cause people to think right. —Every time treasure is la:d up in Heaven it does somebody good on earth.—Ram's Horn. —The happiness of our lives depends upon the character of your thoughts.— Marcus Antoninus. —"Why art thou cast down, O my soul?" God remains the same. His promise is unchanged. His help is still almighty. —It is not enough for the disciple of Christ to do no harm to his fellowmen; he must do them good,—United Presbyterian. .—The man who does not honor his mother can not be trusted to honor the mother of hi* children.—Young Men's Era. —"It is better to do well than to say well," says the epigram; but it is better still both to do and say well.— Standard. —God doesn't tell the unconverted man that ho is a sinner, but turns on the light ivnd shows-him that he is One. —Ram's Horn. —Assert your own freedom if you will, but assert it modestly and quietly, respecting others as you, wish to b» respected yourself.—Froude. —The Gospel is more than, a call; It is an announcement that God has'mad* peace by tho blood of Christ in the atonement. Will you accept it at His hand?—Standard, —The man who is always talking about the great things he has done for the church could be slipped out of this world and a peacock slipped in his place without anybody noticing tk« difference.—Young Men's Era. W.L. DOUGLAS CUrtET 1 3 THE BEST. Qfl Wb FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH A. ENAMELLED CALT. [4*3»FlNECALF!.KAN6»tOa *,3.«> POLICED SOLES, *2.H 7 -?BOYS'SCrlOOI.SHOtt •LAUIE3- SEND FOR CATALOGU -L.-DOUGrL BROCKTON-MASS. Over One Million People wear tha W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the bert value for the money. They equal curtain Ihoei In rtyle and fit, fhilr wearing qualltle* are uniurpai»ed. The prte«» are nnUonn,™itamp«d on «olaw . Prom $i to $3 »aved over other nuke*. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS WEAK MEfi £ VI60ROUS. I^OffT* * v«>< Wat PEPPER'S H n It act* pownrtnlly awl quickly* Cure* wben all Otben ML Toung men regain Ion manhood: OKI men recover youthful vigor. Abaolatolv Ua»r- Mltced toCnreJferroowiM*. Ixnt Vlt«ll«T, either tri, Fnlllna- ItrmorT, Waatln «>Ma, andoJl efecto a] Mi} atnae or exceact and indiicrtUtt*. Ward* off losanltyand coniumpuoo. Don't let dnwglrt impone a worthier* aobatltow on TOUb«eanr«TtylBl(liil»fr>>aU>rproat. Ira PEEFEK'B NXlivie*K, or lend for It, Can t>e carted In re«t pocket. Prepaid plain -irrap- per. SI p«» bon, or « lor MS, with A Po.lU;o VpltU>DOn»i-»i.te« to Oar* orltcrtand It*; Montar . Pamphlet t re«. Sold by dnuniuta. A<ldreM Pxr/EK itKBlCAi, AM'X, TCSlc.*^ Ill, Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fiaber. resu>re«J.Varlcocele, ~% pril Shower! FLOWEHS HoiT mr.:iy otherwise bosutiful complexion aro innrroil by ijicw iiorri.l blemishes 1 Hoi trasily aad tii:.ckly thoy rcvij-* by removed *•«* pomiap in;iro n::<\ iMnrx> wMoly known, M ta Came o£! h ~. t \\ vi i-J e-:'^! f rc>;),iratioa iproads tajO3*rl<out tiio land. Thi? mnr.v. rosi'iltsobtaiueu i'ror.1 ui» \iiO of this most jn colobratixl n-nnylv ,'i:-o u'j', cciilinoil to ciuai i " ' ' s, but in r.iiD *.i'c:iL;!iout oi PIMPLES, TAN, SUXUUHN, SALLOWNESS,| ECZEMA, ACNE, And all oU:or fliscases o£ tho skin, JOSEPHIHS FACE JlieVKK FAILS TO EVERY SOTTT-S GUARANTEE! Kor sale by Jahn F; Coulaon. 804 Market St.; 1 V. Kwsllog, 305 Ffurtb St. ; W. H. Porter, MarkerSt. Keystone Dri« Store, S28 Broadw»J 0 A Means 1218 Broadway REVIVOl RESTORES VITALITY! Made a Well Mat] " a - D "-lfW of THE GREAT 30th Day. lit Day. prodacco tho above rcHultx In 30 <l;iv». It i powerfully wid quickly. Cures when all otlntrH C i'ounRmon will n.'K*in tboir lot>t iuuiLooJ.*n4 oil mou will rocovor tbcir youthful vicor by x KKVIVO. It quickly »naBurolyrc»to»s>!*r <s. Lost Vitality, Impotoncy, Nightly EtulMlo LoetPower,Fiillue Jlciaory, WnstluK DIHCUCI.I all effects of sclf-ibUBti or OICL-SK anil IndlNcretio whlcb unlitti one for Etudy. biiKiBCKxor marriage. I| Dot only cures by KUrtlne at tljo s^nt. of d)BCue : . bu ie a great ncrro tonic and blood builder, brln inff back tho pink irlow to pain check* and r Rtoring -tho flro of youth. It wirdK off Jnuait; and Consumption. Insist on buying KKVIVOiDi other. It can b« carried ID vest pockot. J)y malj f 1.00 per package, or si * lor Sfi.OO, with n | tlv<> written eaamntoc to cure or tho money. Olrr-ilorfrcc. AddraRl ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 63 flfvtr St., CHICAGO, I FOK SAXE HT B. F. Keesllnn. Dro«lfit, LoKansport. DR RODRlGUf,' NHOOE MtendjDK «"™;. both ot young and midrib aftod men mid * rtmon i..™« Wi-f nl c«wu of yoCTHFUl Ronnltiiortro«tnionf. • XKKORS. producing wcaj raw. JicrroiiB Debility, .VlKlitly Rmtelons, Connimptioij "-~ JSSff^" Alllwuilhj , jw>...M.nulllK \iitt*.i(.^..« «"™-"^ ,'«.-^- ——-j- cn>tlvoOrcn.iwunflalnironi)for«uiiy, buHlncwianar. — - — '-quicklycured t>yl»r. HvdrlcucaKp«»l» ArrM ,^ ,. Th(.\-not only euro by rtArtlniriitlhi) sent oral-" raw but am ?a (mvitM--.HVK f4>.\lc »nd IILOWJ ItUll.llEK, brineillK Iwvck Uio ?'S. |£ .J! I »,T{,,1°, »! rhoc-ki and rwtonnif tho KI I£B Of TiHITII to t wtlcnt Byrmll,#l,"i>pcrbororO for aswllliwr ion ruarBnlc« to cure «r refund the money. W ^oc. HpaaUk >vrvvGrala C».. Box «B»»,Hew ¥• Sold by lien Klulier. DrnKKiat. Fonrtta Mtreet. The Pennsylvania Station, Trains Eun br Central Tim* JkK FOLLO^TH • Dullj, t Dallj. «c«ijt Sunday. Bradford and rx>lnmbu» Philadelphia* N X Ulcliniond <t Cincinnati Indianapolis * uoulxvllle... . Edner * Peorla (new train) .. Crown Point i Chicane Richmond i Cincinnati -----Crown Point t Chlcajfo Moutlcello* Kffner Brae lord 4 Columbus Effner local freight ............... Indmnapoltn & LoulHVlUe Blcbmoidd: Cincinnati Bradford Jk O>lombtin ..... Philadelphia A New York. Chlca«o * Intermedia!* Koknmo 4 Richmond.- . 2.30 P i J - u ° P m 1^5 Wlnomnc Accoroodatlon ..... I *-S pm I o Mailon Aoomodntlon ............. t 550 p m t 9* J. A, UoCULLODGH, Utent, Logansport. ArHw. * 2,45 12.80 a I iL<« p i • • 7 25 p I -12«pt • S.a) p I lLW 9 T J-3) p I 1.85 p I 1 25 p i 1.25 pi EAST BODSD. New York Expresi. daily ----------- - f-« • J Ft Wajn-> Accm.. except Sunday ------- ,rl£* i Kan. Cltr t Toledo Kx., except Sunday _.U.05 * t Atlantic Expreen. dallr ' Accommodation for Jtait ------ ...... WEST BOUXD. IPaclflc BxpWM. daily AccomodatlonfotWMt- ......... ------ — - Kaniu Cltjr Ex.. except ainday ..... ------- l.«P J Lafayette Accm.. except Scmdw ...... — ?.» 9 • n LOCUS Kx, dallir ............. ™ ------------ lu -» P ' Bel River Dlv,, Logansport. Wc«| Side. Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOtSD- accommodation, leaye except Sunday — .».» a 1 -t •» •• " , ____ i.J9pl WEST BOUXD. Aooommodstlon, arrl»exsept«mdaj-...AOOlil C. G- 3.TWKL1. Acent v VAN DAL! A LINE.] • $ Trains L-eave Logan 8port,\5 FOE THE SOBTH. ' NO. 25Tor St. Joseph S'o. M JTOT 6t Joseph FOB THE SOCTH. No. 51 For TerreHant* So 5S For Terre Ba BtaOons, ana tot tfcrontfc cars, etc.. addrew. J.C.. «»«KW»1

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