Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 7, 1891
Page 6
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fl \JK\\IP- it. A FAMOUS OIx^ANIST. ''In His Flayinj Ho Combines < s ° Strength -frith Kig-h Art. Tho OtuilUies "Which Have Mutln Oluro Edily Fa in cm i i" Kuropo as V/cll :is In Ainoricu—IIonon.nl by (ho Ft-i-noh Govrrnmriit. I Born in Greenfield, Mass., June 23, 1831, Clarence Eddy was but a hid of five or six yours of agv when lie gave evidence of the possession ol' marked musical ability, says a writer in the Chicago Indicator. IT is fondness for Snusic outweighed the unarms of the customary sports ;iud £;i.tnes, and his •grep-tcst delight seemed to be to listen ito music tmd to attempt to rcpi'oducc it. •So manifest was his talent that he was "encouraged and given the best instruction the quiet little home village afEordfd, The organ seemed specially to suit him. and accordingly to that instrument his studies were given, with s,uch results that, by the time lie was sixteen years old, he was regarded as a remarkable performer and worthy of the care of an acknowledged master. He was, therefore, sent to Hartford, Conn., to receive instructions from Mr. Dudley Buck, with whom he studied for a year with closest application and amazing results. Receiving- the appointment of organist at Bethany Congregational church, Montpeli'Cr, Vt., young Eddy soon acquired more than a local reputation as an artist. He kept up his practice indefatigably, and by constant reading of the best works obtainable and a study of the mechanical •construction of the instrument became ^s thoroughly conversant with the •Organ as a piece of mechanism as a srmsical instrument. And herein lies •one of the important factors of the :artist's great success, again proving the value of thoroughness in study. In 1871 Mr. Eddy went to Germany to 7 erfect his studies under the renowned Aug-ust Haupt, one of the greatest masters of the instrument the world has ever known. With the zeal of youth •and the ardor of the true enthusiast Mr. Eddy plunged into his studies and •was rapidly pushed ahead by the de- 'lighted master who recognized in his .young pupil the ability and persever- •ance necessary for the accomplishment •of great work. Having finished his studies Mr. Eddy •was given a letter by the great master, in which occurred the following words: "In organ playing the performances of Mr. Eddy are worthy to 'be designated as eminent, and . he is undoubtedly a peer of the greatest living- organists." When we consider that these words came from August Haupt, it is doubtful 31 anything so thoroughly eompliment- •ary has ever been written about Mr. Eddy, despite the volumes of praise that have beerrpenned. Prior to returning to this country Mr. 33dfly visited the • principal cities of •Germany, Austria, Switzerland and Holland and gave recitals, in which he met with great success and received marked expressions of praise from the leading critics. Returning to America he Ideated in •Chicago, being appointed organist of the First Congregational church. He was naturally accorded a prominent position in musical circles immediately, and his career .since has constantly added to his fame. It was at this church that he gave, in 1875-70, his first series of twenty-five ' recitals, producing 1 programmes ..that embraced the best writings for the •organ. In 1S70 he became the general director 1 of the Hershey school of •musical art, and it was at the opening •of the music hall at this institution that Mr. Eddy conceived the elaborate plan for • one hundred weekly recitals •without repetition of any one selection —a plan that was successfully carried out in every particular. The closing concert in this remarkable series was "iven on June 2SJ 1S79, and was made a gala occasion. Much of the music was composed specially for the event. Such grand programmes so beautifully carried out and such unanimity of praiseful expressions from the critics, naturally attracted attention abroad, ;jmd the celebrated organists of .the.old •world gradually evinced great interest in the young- man who performed such marvelous work, and so we are not surprised to le,arn of great organ compositions by the best European masters "being dedicated to Clarence Eddy and prepared for some special occasion in '•which he took .prominent part. Nor •are we surprised to learn that during. the Paris exposition in 1SS9 Mr. Eddy -was specially invited by the French government to visit Paris as the representative of America and.,give official recitals in the Trocadero—an invitation that he accepted, with the result of increasing his glory both abroad'and at home. Before returning to this country "he visited all 'ol the large European, cities and pave concerts, meeting with marked success. The leading- organists acted as critics, and seemed to vie with JK each other in the wealth of their praise. AN ENTERPRISING WOMAN. Mrs. Ell-.-.ribet h Hacon Clutter. Willow ol tlie i^JUnouN General. Mrs. Elizabeth Bacon Custer, widow of the brave cavalry general who wa.' killed by the Siou.x at the battle of the Little B'ig Horn in 1S70, was given a reception bv the Women's Press association o f lioston Mrs. Custer was married to the general in 1SCS, and almost 'immediately. accompanied him to his post with the iirmy of the Potomac. From that time until the genera] started upon his last expedition she shared the' hardships and the changes of a soldier's life with him. Mrs. Custer has said of her first experiences as a soldier's wife: "It was a sudden plunge into a life of vicissitude and danger, and I hardly remember the time during the twelve years that followed when was not in fear of some immediate peril or in dread of some danger that threatened." At the close of active hostilities between the north and south G-en. Custer was sent to Texas, where he stayed a year, and then the Custers returned to Michigan in 1SGO. The autumn of that year found them in Kansas, where the general assumed charge of the Seventh (regular) cavalry, to which he had been assigned, and there they remained for five years, during which time Mrs. Custer was the only officer's wife who always followed the regiment. During these years General Custer was on frequent expeditions in pursuit of the Indians in the Indian Territory, Colorado, New Mexico, Nebraska and Wyoming. After two years in Kentucky the general was sent to the frontier again, going to Dakota in the spring of 1873, and here, three years later, the brave general lost his life in an expedition against the Sioux. What Mrs. Custer saw and experienced in these years, during which she was almost constantly her MRS. ELIZABETH BACON OUSTER. husband's close . companion, it would take volumes to describe. Indeed, in later years, Mrs. Custer: : herself yielded ,to the importunities of her friends and has given to : the world three volumes oi the most surpassing 1 interest, descriptive of army life and experiences. HE OBJECTED TO THE MUSIC. HeSnirtHe Hncln't, Ordered It and Didn't See Why Ho Should Pay For It. A quiet, unassuming little man poked ais head through the office window and laid diffidently: . "I live at No. 200 Bellevue place.'" .; • "Yes, sir," said the accommodating clerk, as he stack his pen behind his ear. "And I don't care anything 1 for music." "I beg 1 your pardon," with surprise. "I say I don't care anything 1 .for music. I've probably heard all the -best whistling' soloists, too." "Well, what of it?" The clerk was a trifle impatient. "Nothing 1 , much. Of course you don't expect'a man to pay for music he hasn't ordered.'* "Certainly not. But what in the world——" , "Exactly. I've never made any arrangement with you for music,.have I?" "Of course not We don't furnish——•" "Well, I wish you'd stop the pumps." "Stop the- What in thunder are your talking 1 about?" : "Pumps and music. You're pumping air through the pipes so hard that it whistles when I turn on the gas. Always does it near the end of the month. Now, I didn't order that whistle and I don't want to pay for it, but it's going through my meter like a cyclone. You admit I never ordered it." The clerk ran his hand under the counter, though undecided whether to pull out a hatchet or a revolver,-but the little man went serenely on. "You overplayed yourself last night, too," he said, "Yon put on so much pressure that the wind blew out the gas. .That's wrong. Be artistic. I'd rather be -killed by a-rapier than a bludgeon. The latter is so brutal. I'd rather have an expert than a novice go through my house. The former will do the job neatly and without any fuss. I hate bungling work. So I say, be artistic. But then you are not going to charge me for the whistling. You'll subtract it from the bill, of course. I'll be obliged to you."He-smiled pleasantly and .backed out of the, office. The clerk toyed nervously with the something -under the counter, but finally dropped it. Then he made use., of some harsh., .expressions .:.and asked as a special favor to be allowed to make out the next bill for No. 206 Bellevue place. It will be a startler.— Chicago Tribune. TASTY PLANT LABELS. One That Is Simple. Cheap and Shows the Name Legibly. The cross form of the labels, "as so often ;seen in European public parks and private ornamental grounds, ia open to the criticism of imparting to . Such resorts of pleasure and recreation : a somewhat cemetery-like appearance.' Mr. E. Endlicher, a German landscape gardener, -uSes and recommends the style of label shown in annexed en- ' graving. This label is not only simple, I cheap and .practical,, .but also quite tasty and pleasing to the eye. -and at I tlie same time showing the name legibly and prominently. The label part is cut or stamped out of heavy sheet zinc. The form to be adopted may be the one shown in illustration, or it may vary from this according to individual taste. The face side is given two coats of black paint, and upon this, when thoroughly dry, the name is to be written with white paint prepared from rectified varnish and white lead. Only the very best quality of- each'ingre- dient should be used. The writing may be done with a common soft pen, after the point has been dulled on a grindstone, or better with a goose quill. The use of upright Eoman characters, as shown on sample label in illustration, admits of crowding the TASTY TF.EE ANT) PLANT LABELS. name in a very small space. After the name is put on, and has become thoroughly dry, the whole surface should be given a coat of best rectified varnish. "When dry, such label will be good for many years, unless iniured or spoiled •with malice aforethought. For larger trees the labels may be fastened directly upon the body, at proper height.- For shrubs and plants, a piece of heavy galvanized iron wire is attached to each label in the manner shown at the right-hand figure of illustration, namely by wisding it through two eyes formed by soldering two little pieces of lighter wire to the back.— Popular Gardening. LAKE NAVIGATION. Tho "'Whale-Back" Is Now Considered the Best Freight-Carrying Vessel. The most" celebrated vessel on the lakes is the Colgate Hoyt, of which an illustration is given. This steamer, Bays Harper's Weekly, has a length of 27G feet and a beam of 36 feet. .While the vessel draws from 15 to 10 feet when loaded—about the same draught as the large vessels of the usual model— yet the depth of the Colgate Hoyt is only. 22 feet, as against 23 to 30 for the other vessels. The registered tonnage is 1,008, but the carrying capacity is 2,420 tons, or 84,100 bushels of grain. The engines are fore and aft compound; the diameters of the cylinders are 26 and 48 inches, and the stroke is 42 inches. Steam is furnished from two Scotch boilers, with a pressure of 130 pounds to the square inch. The Colgate Hoyt made the best time on record on heririal trip -from Duluth to Buffalo. The "best day.'s mileage made by this boat was S9S. As many as 17 miles an THE COLUATB HOTT. hour have been made with a light load, and 13 miles an hour with a heavy load. The average speed, with a moderate load is 14% miles an hour. The "whale-back",has a bow shaped like the small end of a cigar, and the deck is arched, like ijfo back of a turtle or a whale, almost from the water's edge. There - are no upper works, in the ordinary sense of the term, except a small turret at either end of the craft. The retreating cut-water makes the bow resemble that of a steamer on the western rivers. "Whale-backs" are built of various dimensions. The size of their engines is small in comparison with vessels that will carry as large loads. It is claimed that they can make better speed with a large load than vessels of any other model can attain. The most expensive of the ; whale-backs," the Colgate Hoyt, cost about 8140,000, or half the cost of the larger vessels built after the standard model, with deeply penetrating bows. It is also claimed, that vessels of the latter model cannot make money in competition .with the "whale-backs," which are built with nothing hi view but a maximum carrying capacity at a minimum cost; and that the next season, with -several more "whale-backs" in commission, will show the advantage of this model over all others. If the "whale-back" is to be the coming model of freight carrier, the fact will be demonstrated upon the great lakes within the next two years. The building of boats upon the.-lalies and the rates for carrying freight have both been based upon a draught of 15 feet. The appropriation made by : the Omtea States government .for .the work in progress on the Sault Ste. -Marie canal will give a depth of 20 feet. This will make it necessary to deepen the channel through the-fiats of the -St.-Glair. It is known that parties are ready to,.guarantee the.;bu£lding of ships that;.will carry 0,000 tons if 18 feet of water is secured; and of 8,000 to 10,000-tons if 20 feet of water is secured;' Should ves- sels'of the latter draught be built to reach Buffalo from , Duluth, and should the navigable thirty miles of .the upper Hudson be deepened,, as is proposed before congress, the speedy'enlargement of .the, Erie canal will follow. It will then be possible "for lake •,tsamers-of the largest size to pass through to New York, or. even to. Europe. The battle between the "whale-backs" and the : standard model of the freight-carrying vessel has evidently just commenced. It will be interesting to watch the progress of the contest, and to see which, will be the winner. THOMAS H. CARTER. Something 'About the New Commissioner of tlio Land Office. Hon. Thomas H. Carter, the new missioner of the general land office, is a native of Ohio, where ho was born October 30, 1854. After receiving a common-school education he engaged in farming-, railroading-, and teaching school for a number of years in Illinois. He then studied la-wand was admit, ted to the bar- THOMAS n. CARTER, and r e m o v., d from Burlington, la., in 1832, to Helena, Mont., where he has since resided, pursuing his profession. He was elected a delegate from Montana to the Fifty-first congress as a republican, and after the territory was admitted into the sisterhood of the union he was nominated by his party at the first state convention as representative to the same congress, and elected b/1,648 majority over Martin Maginnis, democrat. While in congress he served on the committee of coinage, weights and measures, and mines and mining, of which latter committee he was chairman. One Phase of the Grip. "Beyond a doubt," said a leading phy sician to a New York Continent reporter, "lioscoe Conkling died of the grip. The abscess which formed on the bone back of the ear and was the immediate cause of his death is one of the common symptoms or results of grip. My wife, who was taken ill a few weeks ago with the grip, began to get better, but one day she complained of a severs pain back of the ear. It increased and I had a specialist examine it. Ha made an incision and found an abscess forming. If it had been let aolne it would have penetrated to her brain and killed her. This doctor told me that he had performed over four hundred similar operations during the winter, all of them due to grip. There was very little danger if taken in time.' Mr. Conkling could have been saved if the doctors had known as much about the grip then as they do now." Bearded Women. Bearded women have .existed at all periods of the world's history. Herodotus has given us an account of Pedasnes •'above Halicarnassus," among whom the chin of the 1 priestess of Minerva regularly budded with a large beard whenever any great public calamity impended [Her*, I. 75.J A woman of Copenhagen, Bartel Garetji, had'a beard reaching to •her waist. Charles XII. of Sweden had a female grenadier in bis army who possessed the beard, as well as the courage of a man. Margaret, duchess of Austria and governess of the Netherlands, had a large, wiry, stiff beard on •which she greatly prided herself. Of: late years, Albert, duke of Bavaria, reported having a young lady governess in his household who was the proud possessor of a very large black beardJ Self-Identifying Offsprlns. There is a negro woman living out in the country near'Waynesboro, Ga., who has queer ideas as to the naming of children. Instead of bestowing upon them the Biblical names so popular with the Afro-American citizen, she has developed a nomenclature from their physical peculiarities. For instance, one has very thick lips, and his name is Lips; another has very big feet, and is called Foots; another is blessed with a pair of very bowed 'legs, and he is known as Crooks. She gives as a reason that as there are so many of them she could not remember the ordinary names, but as they are she has only to look at them and she knows what to call them. ALMOST «,ny of the larger breeds are the best for the table. As THE weather becomes warmer be careful not to crowd the fowls. A Physicians Advice I raftered for years from.general debility. Tried other remedies, md £ot no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. H. I Increased in flesh; appetite improved; I gained strength; Was made young again; It Is the best medicine I know of. MjkHALEY Trorirjr, Oakland City, Ind Send for our book on Blood «nd Bldn Diseases. SWITT SPBCTTFIO. Co., Atlanta, Q». "Wood's ^ THE GREAT EJVG-LI8H REMEDY. TJsed for 36 years by thousands suo- CMRfully. Quar- antbed to o«r« all forms or Nervous Weakness, Fmls elans, Spcrmator , r,ii i-t, ImootcnCT l "'"" """' ,.','• phodlno; take no i? «S.°™5,: Ptoro &°ni Lite. JTubattoits. Ono of Youthful follT and the excoiaoa of lator 7enrs. dives immcdiatt strenQth andvio- or. AakdrueglJU lor Wood'i Pnoi- phodlDo; take no /... . ; six, $6, by mall, Write for pamphlet h picaze.; sx, , , Xddreis The \Voo« Chemical Co., 131 Woodward kve., Detroit, Mlcli. Sold by Ben Fisher, . :'B Ocrtrtorex Hoot COMPOUND loosed of Cotton Koot, TantT and Pennyroyal—» recent, discovery by *n 'old physician. Is rowess/uay at id -Safe, Effectual. Price $1, by-maD. •ealed. ladles, »sk your drttKglst tor Coo. Cotton Boot Compound and take no substitute, or Inclose 2 otamp» for »ealed particulars. Ad- drew POND LliY COMPANY, No. 3 Blook, 131 Woodward are., Detroit, Mtat. Sold by Ben Fisher. PUREST 'AND BEST LESS THAN HALF THE-' PRICE-OP OTHER BRANDS •f POUNDS,20t -!- HALVtSJO* QUARTERNS* SOLD IN CANS ONLY HOffftiflN'S HARMLESC HEAPACHE POWDERS. the Besi CURE ALL HEADACHES. rhey^renotaCatharti!" For Sale by Bed Fisher.. ESTABLISHED 1851 I 186 So. Ch i ca go f Ills. 1 Clark St. flie Regular Old-Established PHYSICIAN AND SURCEOfl Is still Treating with the Greatest SKILL and SUCCESS . *.]ATt~rml' ^ Chronic, Mims and Private Diseases. «SrNERVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head and Back Ache and all thceffecis leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scientifically by new methods with never-failing success. «®-SYPHILIS and. all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. .KJ-KIDNEY and' URINARY complaints. Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicoccle and all diseases of the Genito-Urinary Organs cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Organs. . as-No experiments. Ape and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. «SfAII correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clsrkc f Guarantee Ciin"; in nil rtiraNo Cast^ ° r Ee/ema, Scrofula, Sj'iihilis. Bladder- and Kidney I)is-' oasts, Leucorrli'i'ii :in<i Kciuale Troubles, liver Complaint, Catarrh, all Blood. Skin and Nervous Diseases. . . No inattur who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clarke a full history of your c.ise. Hours, 8 to 8; Sundays, cj to 12. Call on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL, $3000 YeaHn tJieirown I 1 A "VDEAIt ! I uiwifrtaTir to l.rlrfly teach nry fairly InIeliipt:iU pnvOn of ellhcr iux, who cmi rMiil mid writR, Bud «'hOi, nftcr instruction, will work induoirioufclv, how-to enrn Tlir-f* Tlmii.aml Itollmv t ties,w'' 1( ' rt ' vcrt ' lc J''' vr '''"'"' ll ' p0 '^ ni ^ 1 llu«Ui>n orviii|ilormunt.ntn-liichyuucnn i'Hrnllniliunount. No money for mu unlt'ns ftiicct-Hsful nsnbove, E:t«ilytit)4 quickly kaniod. I rlubirc but un* worker from C«gli cliBirlct or county. I have nlrcniiy fcmglit mid provided with employment a IIITFO numljvr, who ara mnkiufr over (91)00 « rfi.rem.-li. IfsKKAV nnd SOI,II>. Kull ;,nrt.!cu]flmFItKE, Addrcnmitoncc, K. €. AJULEX, ]*ox 4»O, AiitftiKtu, Maine. IIRQTAGQN Ui Isi I ui I M ROF.DIEFFENBACH'S SURE CURE Tor SEMINAL, NERVOUS and URINARY TROUBLES in YOUNO, MIDDLE-AGED "i" 1 OLD HEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, bntjionl. lively relieves the wornt canes Jn 24 hours, liud permanently cures ID lOOdnyK. l&d&jfl treatment on trial by return mall for SI. Circular free. • THE PERU DRUG CO., Solo ogts. for the U.S. 189 WIS.SL, MILWAUKEE, W1S, F ChlehMtet't Encllftb Dlu»*d Bra«4. ENNYROYALJJLLS , r, boHtlmonUIj , <n tetter, by Ktm TBitInl«n)»l''. Ka**t Paper. sale b? B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. Old mum Claims • A SPECIALTY. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated. i^Years EXAMINER U.S. Pension Bureau. D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 534. Washington, P. C. TIME TABU TRAINS LOGANSPORT BACT BOTJKI). NewYork Express,dally.. 2:b6am n Wayne (Pas.)Accm., exept Sunday 8:18 a m San Mf& Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll:15 » m. itlantlc Express, dally 4:06 pm Accommodation Prt, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WK3T .BOUND. Pactnc Express, dally ...7:52am Accommodation Frt., exept Sunday.. 12 Io pm .Kan City Ex., except Sunday 3:45 p m Latayette (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 6:(fl p m It T,nui8Ex.. daily....'......... i.n:S2pm Bol Ktver »lv., tosanuport, Went Side. Itetweeju JLoaansport ana diilll. EAST [BOUND. Accomodatlon,Leave, except Sunflay.lOTO a m iccomodatlon, Leave " " i 40 p m TFEST BOUND. Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8.10am Aiooraodatlon, Arrive, " " Dr. C.McLane's Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE' A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spell of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEM- liNG BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH fbr.tbo Teeth, BEEATK. EERLESS I>o Tour Own Dyeing, <it Home* . Th' 7 will dye, everything. They cresold everywhere. Price I Oc. apodciiLC. They haveuoequal for Streug:li, lin^htneif- Amount in Pitcka^ei erforIVtii'»- •»' i^jl-T o- .10 f «<!ing Qualities. They do r • ' ' IvTfaleby Ben Kishffr. 8]1 Fourth Jtrwt. WANTED for DR *, scoTT-a linn I C.U bcnuttM Electric I Corseti. Simple free to those be* • coroinK agent". N» risk, quick salt*. Territory sri-reD, satisfaction guarantied. Addresi DR.SGOrr.842 Broadway St..N.Y. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect* of youtbJul erro», early deci.y ( -»rMtini;we«knM«, lo«tmMihood,etc.,Ii« I ill eend t Yuluablo treiti»e < «eiled) containing full fXtttcrfint (or home cure, FREE ol chargo. A •plendld medie»l"work; •hoiild be icidby eve^ Bum -who it nervous »nd debilitated. .AddroM, Frof. F. G. FOWLEH, Hoodug, Conn. Winslo^Lanier&Co,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS .AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED Off DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. in b« earned AT our >'KV> line ofvrorlc, -pldly Rtid homtMtbly, by t1io»« of *Hh«r »«, voiHigor okl, mid In ihrfr . can do the work. EHBV to leant. ereiythinR. We atari rotU No rink..You can devote youmpHfc momenta, or nU your ilrnc to the %wk. Thiftis. rV Li» ¥ L' entirely «twJend,«ifl hrlnsswondBrruljuccMinotvcryworltrt. Bef*innerH lire earning from MS to tbl) per week «nd 'upwards, and more afl«f a little experience. Wa can furnilh you the «ii_ e ojmcnt and teach you f'KKK. No mace to explain here. Full formation KKKK. T***IE <fc CO., Alifeu, MAWK, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensed TimeTable IK EFFECT MAKCH 1st 1890 : Solid Trains between Sandusks aud Peoiia and Indianapolis and Ulcbl- ganCttjv , . DIKECT Connections to and from all points in tbe United States and Canada Trains Leave logansport and connect, with the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASfiS-B- Leave Logansport,4:13 p.m., 11:20 a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Peru .4:36 p.m.. 11:44 a.m... 8:55 a.nj L. £. & W. S-'B. Leave Peru. North Bonnd... 4:45p.m li>:<ma.n- Sonth Bound 11:50 a. ra <WABASH' R. R.' ; Leave Lowrisport, 3:45 p.m.. 1 :5U a. rn Arrive Lafayette. 4:55 p.m.. 0:20 a. m L. K. & W. R. B. : Leave LaFayette, EastBonnd .- 1:50 p.m WestBound.. 5:10p.tB H. C. PAHKEK, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, Gen. Pass. & Ticket. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND, A Chicagodruggist retailed 3000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,soJ« Agents in JjOgansport. ICTTRERUPTURI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured JO,OOO Ruptures in 15 Years. "I sufferer! witha rtonMOTupturo 5 yonrs. trie Truss cured mo In 3^i mouths. .l.Q, PHTT,?OT." Sept 24, '90. .. •;•_._ Chattanooga, Tenc. '"Tour £flnetr!o Trtiss cured my rurtiim after snrforlnir 15 years. MBS. A. UOBOmT." Msecon, N; 3. Oct. 8, '80. •1am cured sound ant! well by wonrlng ynur Electric Truss. B. H.viwEY." Davis dry, iova. , Aug. 17, '90. The only (ti-mrlnc Elccrrlc Tni«» ni"l Itclf Combine* In tin- ivorM . Cfl-[>»C''in«"lriiforf lM>i>k«<-ntfrfc.pc«I OR. HORHE.lNVEhTOB, 180 WABASH AYE., CHIC* W. L. DOUGLAS ' and other (medal- ties for Geotlemen, Ladles.ctc.,o«war. ranted, ana so stamped on bottom. Address W.JL,. DOUGLAS, JUrocktou, Mas.. Sold by J. B. WINTERS. Broadwav . ^ W2>£)&.#>* > & &.'*$*i&$&

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