V BHXEN OSB01LVS LETTEE. Ways of tho New Woman Fashion and Art. in "Kapoleon Mat Glrl"-Tlio CblrToD Giri an a Comprftmlrtp Typo—Heard Jn thti.bhop-t iinU Hrtun on tlio .ht.r««t. [COPminiiT, 1835.1 "It was the New Woman on canvas." She was a pretty g-irl, and an art student, i should >>ay, by tho careful care- iMsnessof her disordered locks, and her •fr of wise superiority of comprehcn- rfoii—and she was gazing at a portrait of-A" woman in a red bodice, a woman (without., beauty, and with the cruel, aertsual lips and low, unlovely brow of |thc fleeting type of the faddists, who, Sn every time, are alwaj's being-called toorder and always obey the call. "Artists," she said, '-have no original- Sty. They evolve tho blue mazes of | paeflrringiess lines,, like that Twatch- I i yonder, only alter the impression- I In the camp of the txxiue is the • brunette with good, features, but .narrow forehead, ncd the soulful-eyed piii who looks unutterable things from her big- arid liquid orbs. They are not a bit alike, these tiro, but they both look their best in the demure little bonnet. The toque is demure in. size only. There arc iridescent chiffons in gold and green, with big bunches of violets whereof are cunningly wrought mere wreaths to crown the head; and there are toques of gold arabesques—tho frames only—with purple roses, and others of shot ribbon, which are certain to grow more numerous. In the parallelogram of forces whereof the fluffy g-irl and the tailor-made girl tugged for the mastery, is the resultant chiffon girl. Tailor-made had things all her own way last season. Miss Fluffy bided her time. She is gentle, but insistent, curved and rounded, but vertebrate. Silks and crepons and chiffons she accepts as victory partly won. AVho shall say whether compromise may not give way- to victory complete? FOR SUNDAY READING. THE ONE FOUNDATION. I bui:t my house upon the rock Or seU-ccmceit; I did not (ear, When the floods came, their sudden shock. The winds. I s»id, are harmless here: Yoa. and. the fierce descending rain Shall beat upon my walls in vain, But the floods came, the wild winds blow, The rain descended In Its might; But uh! the strength I trusted to, It shook, it crumbled in my siffht. Down fell ray house, great was its fall, The rock was not a rock at all. Yet I had wrath, I had dismay. "Lord, in Thy name I butlded fair," I cried. "Why should I be as they Who the just meed of evil bear? Have I not done Thy work, O Lord?" .He answered: "Thou bast th.y reward," Then, suddenly, the shlftia:; sand Whore I had built was plain to see, And of the labor of my hand Nothing availed for use to roe; Its very best most righteous thlnj Was but a tubole vanishing. Oh, my despair! and oh the love That rescued mo I At lust 1 know Where peace abideth like » dove: , And how, through all the winds Unit blow, His heart shall dwell m .safety still Who only seeks to do Thy will. —Mary Bradley. In S. S. Times. TIIK NAPOLEON 1IAT AXD OTAER HATS. £jts.')ui.ve written, arid here is the wan- ftcn; snaky beauty of Lilith only because the fleshy school has rhymed, and Jaere- are the symbolists and allegory takers, and—oh. see tho Napoleon hat! ySiaft it just too sweet? Isn't it a dear?" 3t was the Delphic oracle in the the artist forgot in the For there, in truth, was tho THE NEW. SLEEVE. [jSapolcon hat, perched-' piquant on a raretty lace, framing it rather than ^hading. Thus art even, or shall we B«y, art most of all, bows the knee to tho JBul of the Philistines, who are clothed wven as it'Wills? I suppose the correct name for the (Napoleon hat is Diroctoire, but nobody j-wCJ call'it that. It is two-cornered tand-brimless. It flaps up in front to Take, for instance, a costume in silk and wool challis, peach pink, striped with white. Lot there be bands oi ccrue guipure, edged with ruffled pink chiffon down the skirt front, and points thereof about the hips, and bishop sleeves and pink satin waistband, a bonnet of some green gardeny looking adornment, and you shall have a garb which nine women out of ten would prefer to tho stiilest, most angular tailor-made that ever tailor-made. Impossible to get sleeves too big down to the elbow or too small below it. Not j'ct is the "pneumatic sleeve" of the funny writers, butwearo next door to it, with sleeves held out to their full bigness by wires and wired bows and fluffy chiffon sleeves. It is a question more serious than ever to avoid crushing one's sleeves, unless there is a carriage for every change of base. Anything so crowded as a street car or elevated ear at crowded hours means agony of soul. What martyrs women are! Turn wo for consolation sweet to a beige crcpon, white spotted, cunningly concocted, with Nile water silk. The skirt is full hipped fcr these times, gathered into a band of guipure over the silk. The sleeves are big and bal- loony. Tho bodice has a draped front of Nile chiffon. Tho epaulettes are of guipure, the collar of chiffon, edged with silk Valenciennes lace. The hat for this costume should bo white chip, with ostrich feathers, and a trimming of beige lace about tho crown. An axiom in the double rule of three: If Hiss Lciter's waist belt is to the hem of her gown as one is to fifteen, and the former is twonty-two inches, the latter must be nine yards. And such, indeed, is tho case with that wonderful trousseau of hers about which one hears so much. Skirts were seven yards last year. They are now nine, and still growing. These enormous truncated cones of skirt are stiffened within, by A COUPLE OF CimfVCi-X OI-RT.R. afeow a face that presumably can bear horsehair cloth. i, and flaps up behind to spare fworn for the coifEure,|and on either side :it; comes down, making one think of jTfendeuniare and the bridge at Arcola d—this in a favorable specimen I re- :r—it is, of course, bright yellow tipped with tall black ostrich jjiniaes, aigrette and velvet bow, and Siittering with a paste buckle. What af^Napoleon didn't wear a straw hat lantSMus reached St. Helena! Holding 1 its favor still against the amucomer is the toque, the Dutch bon- 2»»t, tlie mere butterfly bow of jet or pleaded -wire, the merest frame-work of 4wad covering. The sex is divided into camps. The dashing 1 - girl, the merry, laughing- girl, .-arfll have her chapcau a la Napoleon-, arvller picture hat of creamy lace and straw, or delicate green, ov black lace a silk braid plaited 'to imitate of cruel weight until they stand out as wide as a church door. The godet skirt is all the favorite. Expansive and expensive is"this raying out of skirt to the penwiper proportion. It will reach its limit—but Svhen—and then we shall see more reasonable proportions. A spring ball dress: Koseleal crepon, •with a full, soft trimming of pink chiffon, sleeves of graduated rows of chiffon in plaits, sash of china crepe falling nearly to the hem. With this costume is worn an aigrette in the hair, and, of course, shoes, fan and other accessories iu pink to match the gown. Another: Black and pink pckin in^ stripes, with deep, white lace flounce, draped with ribbon and tufts of flowers and a deep downpour of lace over the smallish sleeves. For small sleeves —as "we say now, though they'd have looked big enough in 'S7—may be -worn with ball costume. ELLEN OSBOBX, THOUGHTS ON PRUNING. A Practical Application o' Thinga Material to Thlujrn Spiritual. As I write thousands of man are busy in the orchards of California with saw and shears. They are cutting and slashing as if they wanted to destroy, or at least cripple, the industry whteh is the pride and hope of the Pacific coast. Is it an invading army from the prune-growing countries of Europe or from tha pcacli-produciug sections of the east and the west? Ivo, it is our home guard. It is our own industrial army. They are toiling to secure the best fruit for the coming season, to maintain the reputation we have already secured for the earliest, the largest and the most luscious apricots, peaches, pears and prunes. Those pruners are sawing oft branches as thick as their own brawny arms, and they are not dead branches either, but covered with opening buds, and in some cases with thousands of blossoms. They are shearing oft tho ends of the branches that remain until the ground is covered with pearly petals that seemed but yester- 'day the harbingers of golden fruit. How cruel and how foolish it seems! Why thus mar and mutilate what God has made so beautiful? The orchardist will give you two reasons. First, the trees try to make too much wood, and this effort on their part must be checked, because we don't want fuel, but fruit. And second, even when the trees remember that they are in an orchard and not in a forest, they become foolishly ambitious and start more buds than they can mature. But the unsophisticated spectator of this scene might ask another question which the orchardist would not be uble to answer. Why did the all-wise Creator of trees make thorn so? Why did He endow them with this seeming perversity of spirit? Why does Ho not constrain thorn to grow so that they will not need this annual pruning? Did they grow thus in the garden of Eden, or is this a result of the fall, an' evidence that nature ' sympathizes with man in the depravity introduced by sin, that "the whole creation groancth and travaileth in pain together" because Adam and Eve ate of the forbidden fruit? There is a statement in the second chapter of Genesis which throws light upon this seeming mystery. When God created Adam He placed him in a garden, not merely to enjoy it; but "to dress and to keep it," The word translated "dress"here means labor. It is so translated in the Fourth commandment. The trees needed some kind of cultivation, and was not pruning a part of it? Delitzch says, commenting on this passage in Genesis: "Nature which grows wild or rank without the cares of man, becomes ennobled under the human hand." Pruning, as an Edcnic Occupation, teaches two important lessons. The first is that in securing what is best in the realm of nature we are to be coworkers with God. He always leaves something for us to do. He says: Here is a tree. It is full of sap. It is made to grow. I put it with all its possibilities into your hands. Study it. Learn how to make it most profitable. Direct and control its energies. If it is rushing with itssulendid vitality ,in a wrong direction, stop it; cut it back; make it.sym- metrical; reduce its size arid increase its fruitfulness. Compel it to have the best fruit; repress its ambition for quantity rather than quality. When the harvest comes, I want you to thank me as the Giver of all good, for without me you could have done nothing. But I also want you to feel that you have done your part, that you have shown your gratitude, and . faith by working upon and. around the trees while I worked in them. But the second and the most important lesson is, that pruning is an essential condition of all true growth. The believer is represented in the'Bible as a tree. See Ps. i. 3 and Jer. xrii. 8. He is not a wild tree in the forest, but planted by th,e river. He is a tree of the Lord^ He ia to bear fruit, "fruit unto holiness," Rom. VL 22, "fruit unto God," Rom. vii. 4, "the fruit of righteousness," 2 Cor. is. 10, "the fruit of the spirit," Gal. T. 22. And in order to bear such precious fruit, and "much fruit" that God may be glorified, there must be self-denial, a crucifixion of the carnal affections and lusts. In this work God Himself, or the good husbandman, leads His co-workers. But God will not do all the pruning that is needed. He summons us to self-denial. Christ told the young 1 ruler to give all that he had to the poor if he would have treasure in Heaven. It was as if He had said: Your whole growth and development: of character is wrong. Even your de- I sire for eternal life is selfish. ; Your ! keeping ot tiie law has oeen seiiisii. Cut all this back, even to thej'oot, and graft into it that love to God and inan which is the spirit nf ths l;i\v and of the new life. Our savium- did not say to Zaccheus what he said to the youn g ruler. But he put it into his heart to ffive half of his goods to the poor. He did not need a pruning as radical as the other, because his willingness to do what he did showed that he would make a good use of the rest of his wealth. The pruners in our orchards study, each tree. They adapt their cutting to its character and condition. So does the Lord in His vineyard. And so should wa as His co-laborers. The rule itself is simple, though its applications are manifold. Whatever is our easily-besetting sin we must sacrifice at all hazards. Whatever is most agreeable to our carual nature and most hinders the full consecration of ourselves to Christ we must surrender, be it as dear to us, and seemingly useful to us, as our right hand or our right eye. True priming is not mutilating. It is repressing the loiver'nature to promote our growth in holiness, in Godlikeness, in bearing fruit unto eternal life.—Obadiali Old- school, .in Interior. MOUNTAINS ON FIRE. THE PRICELESS GIFT. Eioqoont Sermoa Preached by an Cnconth Ituncher in a Kailroail Coach. If you had been one of the passengers on a delayed train in the wilds of the far northwest a few nights since you might have felt the good effects of the following short sermon: A coach containing twelve of fifteen cultured people from tho east was detained, for some reason, between stations. Among the passengers was an old rancher, uncouth and unstyled, who had probably gotten into the first-class sleeper by mistake. It was a sociable little company. The solitude of the surroundings licensed each passenger to feel that his companion was his friend. The conversation drifted from one thing to another, and then settled down upon the matter of "accomplishments," and finally it was agreed that each person should tell of their own excellence. One young man said he was a successful young lawyer of IMJW York city, and was on Easy street ,. A young-lady was in the higher ranks of the artists, and works of hers were known far and wide. Another young lady was a musician, and her touch was wonderful. Another young man was financier for a large mercantile busiuess in Chicago. Thus it ran back and fourth from man to woman, telling of their accomplishments and works. After awhile some one jokingly asked the rancher to tell of what his good qualities consisted. The contrast was a success. He had Plctnrenquo Scene nt tho Vlllaen ot Crnn- Rac, In Franco. A communication from Aveyron, France, says: "The village of'Cra.n- sac is surrounded by burning mountains. The Montct, which, according to local chroniclers, has been on fire for more than a century.lias now the aspect of a veritable volcano. From its crater-like summit on intense volume of smoke rises during the day, while at night a multitude of vuxi-col- ored flames furnish the glorious spec-: tacle of a mountain on fire. Actuated doubtless by the strong winds of the last . few weeks, the fiery element, which had been consuming the entire Montet mountain proper, has spread to the range, and has assumed proportions which are very grave. During- very dark nights the blaze illuminates the horizon as that of a great conflagration. At times blue white flames shoot up to a considerable height, giving tho effect of lightning during a storm. A curions fact about the burning Slontet is that whenever a period of very cold temperature ensues, the mountain fire seams to grow in intensity. All efforts to extinguish the blaze, or even to retard its progress, have been in vain. All that has been done to smother or quench the fire appeared to but incrcas* tho fury of the devouring clement. Its progress is increasing, and the blaze never was as fierce as it is now." We add that this fire is the sequel to a conflagration that broke out in the coal mines of Fontaines and Montet many decades ago. Joanne mentions the burning mountain in his "Geographical Dictionary of France, 1S41," as having been on fire a longtime* TRAVELING LIFE MONOTONOUS. Wrong lilcn About Eiporlnncii of Salomon Always on tho Go. People who do not travel arc in the habit (if speaking of the lives of traveling men as full of pleasurable excitement. The traveling men say that it is almost unbearably monotonous, says the Atlanta Constitution. ' 'I travel the entire south, from Washington to Texas," said a,traveling- man to me tho other day, "and am constantly on the rail, and the monotony of it is making me grow old before my time. I have a pretty large territory, but would you believe it if I told you that I can wako up at any hour of the night, no matter where I am, pull back the curtain :of tho sleeper, and tell what place tho train is approaching? I know the country so -well. The dreary monotony robs it of novelty or interest. I have been over tho ground so often that I believe I know every forest, every cotton patch and every crossroad on the entire circuit. The only compensation that a traveling man has in a, social How many ctlicnviso bonntiful complexfttu arc mnrroti by t:ii<so hornd blemishes I How easily and quickly they HKUT bo removed U becoming more nnd moro vidnly known, U the famoof tiidtTvomionul preparation EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH ipreads 1hror,glior.t ilw l.tud, Tho marvolotu reaolta obtained from the TOO of this most jnatl)' colebrnrod remedy nm not confined to oanei 01 Frockloj, but iu tic Lrcntmcnt o£ PLMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN. SALLOWNESS, ECZEMA, ACNE, And all other diseases of tho slcio, EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLCACH fimVCK FAILS TO EFFECT A CUN*. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED.. ForsiUebyJahn F. Coulnon. SOI Market St. ;B F.Keesllns, 305Fourth St.; IV. H. Porter, S2B llarlte St. Keystone Drug Store, tw Broadwty 0 A Meiins 1218 Broadway REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY, way is in the fact that he meets people already seen through the situation, in every city that he visits and wher- .._.-, __.:.,_ ..i. _ i . :.»:— ~_j e ver ho goes ho finds friends. Buthe is off and away before he lias time to enjoy their society. No, it's a big- mistake; the traveling man's life is frightfully lonely and monotonous." and with the honest conviction and force of uncultured character that is often found in individuals of this kind, who pass their lives in solitude, almost, with a sweet, pure woman, ha began: "I can not paint. All good pictures have a beauty about them to me, but the fine paintings you mention have nothing more for me than beauty. I can not make a speech. The presence of your big mercantile establishments frightens me, as a horse is frightened at other things. Of music I am entirely without knowledge; but my accomplishments are such that if you have them not you are nothing, and that ia this: "My wife believes with all her heart and soul, and all her mind, that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of the living God, and that God answers prayer, and so do I," Silence reigned for a full minute, and a sweet alto voice struck up: "Nearer, my God, to Thee," followed by every voice in the car, while the old ranchman's face beamed with joy and love for his wife, alone with her children in her lonely dwelling in some rugged canyon, and his faith in '• her prayers. He was the hero of the I occasion.—Christian Standard. ' TIiR Cure of Rnfte Muslim. Cut back the rose bushes, so as to get more new wood. They can stand considerable shortening and will be benefited thereby. Rose bushes, will not thrive on grass plats. They must be on rich land and kept clean of grass and weeds, while the soil should be loosened slightly on the surface occasionally. They should not be cultivated too much. Simply keep the ground clean. produce* the above results In 30 day*. It artt powerfully »ud quickly. Cure* wlioii nil otlicru fall. i'oune uuu will regain their liwt uuiluMHl.atidoldv men will recover tlx.-ir youthful vieor by neini - REVIVO. It quickly mid Kurely restores J>'crvout- , | none. Lout Vitality, Impotcncy, Nightly ICiuiKsionB, IxJstPowur.FailiuK Memory; Winiinir IMEQUBI. and All effects ot Eolf-ibuso or cicf.ss »nd indlixarvtlon. which unfit** one for study, bnMncs* or morrUgo. ,11 not only ourcfi by tiUrtlni; at the wiat of dlReuo, but iSAffreal ncrvotonlo and blood builctar. brinf> IDR back tho pink jrloxr to pain chrclmandn- BtoririK tho flro of yourh. It ward* off Insanity ' and ConDUtuption. InKiot on hnvin? Ii£VIVO, no other. It can be curried iti rest pocket. By mall, • LOO per packaco, or six for t*n.oo, wUhtt-pocl- tivo written puitriinToo to .euro or refund the money. C]rr->larfri'c>. Addrosj ROYAL MEDICINE ^0., 53 Klver St., CHICIOO, ILL VOn SATE BT B. F. Keeillns;, DrugKlst, Logans port. . L. DOUGLAS CHRIST'S WAY. Not by Command, Bat by Patient Waiting, Ho SttiiKln Rnady to Help and lilom. There are always people who bring with them a character which, by their vnry presence, tells upon other lives with which they come in contact. A man comes to your study or office to talk with you about some business matters; he doesn't preach to you; he doesn't even say the word peace audibly, but it comes from him unconsciously. The spirit of his faith, deep within him, in some way breaks through the outward man, and flashes in upon you, as the sunshine from the cloud. For the moment that man is standing on threshold of your door, saving: "Peace be to your house!" and then he waits to see if you will receive it, or if it shall return to him, and he must go on with his message to another. This is the way of Christ; He does not command; He simply' stands at the door, presents His message, and then waits patiently to see how His offer will be received.—Watchman. SOME POINTS ON PRAYER. IS THE BEST. AKINC. CORDOVAN; FRENCH fcCNAMCLLCO CALF. [4*3*° FINE CALF&KANGMML *3.sppoucE,3 SOLES, $2 SO*2. WORKING*^ W'- EXTRA FINE- "*• 32.*|7?BOY5'SCKOOLSHOEl LADIES* OR ROORIC.U! ? SPANISH TRfAl Ml NT rr for MANHOOD _ «ndlnK «flmnnta, both rtt younic and mjdrtlw- O£cd in^n mid vroinm). Tba nvrulcircctsor YODTflVDE, of trcAtmcuit. KKKORS, producing woak- nraw, Jitiiremi Debility, UlchUy Kralsnlonn, CountirapOon, Inwuuty, >idjttiirt/nK dnUnnnnd JOHH of nover of the Gen- onoforrtiidy, DUNlncmuid huUTi I! iM]rlru<-iSp«nl«h >>!•»• A2H <iri7ii«7 Tbcy uot only cu ro by KUrtl ng at tho No*t of di»> uino. but art) n Rn'fit XKKVR TONIC and IILOIID tivil.lif.il, brinclnif txu* Uio plnlr_rl«w t* rate . rhr'k. ind naWrtiiK tie F1IU5 OF VolJTII to tha p&Ucntt Bymnil,*).«» pcrboror6 for an with wn^ 1 Irn nmrMnU'f to rare nr refund IttA mnncy. BO4C tita. Bpaabk > crvcttralu Co.. B«x *U» ». K ew Ywfc> Mold by Ben Pinher. DrnnrlBt. 311 VonrtU Htreel. The Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvania Lines. Traina Eun by Central Time Afl 7OM-OVTX . Dailr^ucvpt Sunday. SEND FOR CATALOG - Bow and Wh«n W« Should Fray and What to Aik For. We pray the most for what we do not need. A jrood man's prayer shakes the throne of Satan. When faith prays it never takes no for an answer. When Jesus reached the masses He first prayed all night. If you would have power with God in prayer, take time to meditate. Whenever- faith goes to church to pray for rain, it takes an umbrella. Comply with God's conditions, and the windows of Heaven can't stay shut. A good thing 1 to do when you pray, is to ask God to bless somebody you don't like. A Christian with a long face oufrht to pray a good deal before he starts Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory Thsy zlve the best value for the money. They equal custom xlioeg In ityle and fit. fhiirwcnrlng; qualities are unmrpaMed. The price* ore uniform,— stamped Od col*. Pro-i :'i t.~ PI rival over other mekes. If your dialer cannot supply you we can. Sold by J.RWINTEKS wax MC i VIGOROUS. . _... What PEPPER'S MERVIGORttd! It aetf powerfully and quickly. Cure* wben all other* Ml. Young men regain Ion manhood: old mea recover youthful vlcor. AbsotBtclrfiaar- atnteed to Core Kerroime«, io«t Vitality, latpotcney, Xlrktly g •riHlou.LortPuwer. cither •«, F»llln« Memory, Waaclng Dl««••••• and ail tfeett of ttl; abutt or txatut and indiicrttio*. Wards off Inumliy and coniumptlon. Don't let dnutgot Impone n worthleMmbitltate on TOO became itrlRldsaereaterpront. IndMonbaT* ing PKKFEK-aj MXRTKMIK, or aend lor M. Can be carried In veit pocket, prepaid plain wrapper. 91 per box. or • Tor *&, with A P»<UlT* Written Ourutee t« Car* or Media* tk* Mo«er. Pamph let true. Sold t>T dronlaia. Addraaf FWAIK atEJMCAI, AMtvlfelutmif. uC Sold by B. P.* Keesling and Ben Fisher. Leave. ArrlT Bradford and r/olambus M2.40 am* Philadelphia*; N- Y *1240 R m • lllchmond& Cincinnati * 1 00»m« 250al Indlanapolw <t Loulxvllle 'J2.50.1 in * 215 * m I Kttner * Peorla (new train)...» 2.55 a in »12 25 a m • I Crown Point* Cnlca«o " S 15am«12.30i»m I Richmond <t Cincinnati _..t 5 45 a m tU-" 0 1> «n Crown Point & Chicago .t «.00 a m ' - 7 25 p m Montlcello i Elinor t 7 15 a m • I2.« p m Bradford <t Columbus t 7.50 a m • 5.20 p m EUnor local Ireleht _t 8.SO a m tll.50 p m Indianapolis & Louisville '12.45 p m • 1.20 p m , I Richmond & Cincinnati -..* 1.55 p m • 1.35 p m Bradford i Colnmbtw _ * l-M p ra • 125 p m Philadelphia * New York • 1.50 p m • 1.25 p m Montlcello a: Edner t 2.21 p m t 7.45 a m Chicago • 1.30 p m • L45 p m Chicago * Intermediate _• 1.55 p m «1230 p m Xokoroo * Richmond _....t a.00 p m tll.OO a in Wlnanoc Accomodatton f 4.00 p m f 6.45 p m Mai'on Acomodatlon 15.50 p m f 9.40 a m J. A, MCCULLOUGH, Agent, Logansport. P CklebMtM'ii E«*!).li Dii.; r,.: Rraa*. ENNYROYAL PILLS - EAST BOUND. New York Ezpr<»s. dallr ----- ...... ---- 2.41 an Ft Warn* Accm.. eieeptSandw -------- 8.30 ant K»n. City 4 Toledo Uu except SandJW_.LL05 a m Atlantic ExpreM. dally ...... ---- ..... ---- 4-57 p • Accommodation for East ...... _ ......... . — 1.15 p m WfcST BOUm Paclflc Eipresd, cam --------------- 10.27 tm Accomodalion for West ----- ..... ---------- 12.00 m ; Kanias CItr Ex., except Sunder ----- . ....... 8,46 p m . Lafayette Accm., except Sunday ..... — 0,06pm fit Looli Ex, dallr ........... .. -- •. ---------- 10J» p a Eel River Dlv» Logansport, West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOUSD- Accommodation, leave except 8tmda7__9.65 a Accommodation, arrtre except aoodar — (.00 • •• • ..... 4.00 a A. C. XAYXOR, Agent. • Origi . tK>i<Ti. woJ«<j wits blot riM-on. Take othi'r. Jhfurr. danycrtv* *«tiit»ttt- jt irvd Imitation*. A L I>r«s5i«». or waul 4«. in itimni for parltenla.-*, taUaooUU &Dd " Relief for Tjutli.^." in teer. tij rrtmni M-IL J n.nnfl r. Lost Manhood^,, vtropby. etc.. «arrly corJd by IM»APO. the and-vigor qnkklj rc*tore<i.Vitricoc«Je, Sold by Sen Fisher, Druggist. LOGANSPORT, LSD. VAN DAL!A LIN Trains Leave Lopansport, FOB THE SOBTH. No. 25 For St Joseph No. M For Bt. Joseph • 8.40pi FOETHEiSOCTH. No. 51 For Terre HanU __—; .»7,W a, | No. H For Terre HAut*u__.._....__»ljQ ph •Dally, except Sunday. For complete time card, gMnc all. tralot ftaooni, and for fall information ^ throot-h cars, etc., addren.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month