Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1891 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 12, 1891
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE WOMAN OF FASHION She Takes Special Heed as to the Manner of Her Hats. The Latest .Models ,Vro DreKun of Tulle, Laco Straw, Flowers, Feathers and Birds—An Industrious \Vom:in Can Achieve a L>r«am In Millinery. I COPYRIGHT, IS01. 1 A chapter on hats is ahvaj-s welcomed, for the bonnet forms such an important part of a woman's wardrobe that she cannot afford to g-ive it other than careful consideration. The latest models in hats show them to be dreams of tulle, lace straw, flowers, lace, feathers and birds. They are very small, the majority of them, and those that are large are of such fine •delicate open texture that the size of the brim does not materially add to the weight, nor in appearance does it stamp the hat as being- the large shade hat which its circumference would suggest if the brim were of solid material. At the theater, at morning- weddings and on calling expeditions, one sees these immense lace straw hats. Yet so open are they and so delicate that one's view is scarcely obstructed by them, nor does the wearer appear to be burdened by the weight of her head-gear. Rush straw forms the material for many pretty models. One of the newest ones is a hat in fantastic shape caught up on the right side with three large scoUops. The scollops are fastened to the top of the crown with sprays of lilacs. Loops of green ribbon stand upright at front and back, and green ribbon velvet strings are tied under the chin in a tiny bow. Another hat becoming to large, decided features and wavy hair is a bishop's hat. It is three•cornered and comes in fine black straw. One point sets directly, over the right eye. A very pretty hat seen at the Madison Square theater on the Srst night of "Alabama" was of ecru lace straw. It was crownless. The band of 'straw surrounding- the coiffure was very fine, and was held in shape by almost invisible strips of gauze. The bonnet was thickly studded with nail-heads or "jewels" to represent amethysts, em- •cralds and garnets. There were no •other trimmings except ecru strings, which were fastened to the back of the bonnet with garnets. The bonnet was extremely becoming to the blonde wearer, who had just below it, high, around her neck, a string of immense beads. These were ostensibly of gold, though their size warranted one be- straw. The close black straw predominates, although open lace work ones are used for dressy occasions. Around the edge of the plate goes a puffing of velvet, of a color to match the costume and to go well with tlie wearer's hair. A few of the plate hats are edged with, feathers. On top is a big bird with outstretched wings, and at the back is a fan-plaited bow of lace of any color, stiffened with jet. A certain black lace bonnet is like the one previously described as being similar to a lady's morning cap, except that the corners are rounded, leaving the hat saucer-shaped. The foundation is ivire and is covered with three rows of black lace thickly plaited. The rows are fastened together with gold bands. On the front is a gold ornament. At the back is a bunch of white laca and a cluster of yellow feathers with gold ornaments at the back are used to fasten on a pair of yellow strings. One of the wide brimmed hats to which allusion was made as being suitable for morning weddings and other dressy occasions, is of black and cream straw in alternate rows of each. The straw is in open crochet pattern. The outside brim is black. Next comes the cream, then another layer of black and then the crown is reached. The brim is caught up at the back with a great THEATER BEAUTIES. lieving that they must have been of tinsel or the thinnest of gold plate. Each bead was as large as an English walnut and all were strung upon a- wire. The fastening was accomplished by means of a yellow gold tinsel bow. The costume which accompanied the hat and the beads was also of ecm trimmed with Pompeian red. The sleeves and Medici^collar were studded with jewels. A jet bonnet which was after all, only a piece of jetted lace, was worn by a woman who appeared to be in second mourning-. The lace was slightly curved at the back, so as to form a tapering crown. It was a three-cornered piece put on in exactly the same fashion as an old lady's cap or top piece, which is assumed for breakfast wear. It was three-cornered. The front point came •down over the wearer's pompadour. The two back points were pinned to the top of her coiffure. Upon the front point there was the tiniest bow of purple ribbon and the smallest spray of lilacs. Upon the back there was a purple rosette from underneath which issued purple strings which were drawn under the chin. Three small stack pins are required to fasten the strings of fashionable bonnets, and four pins and even five are frequently seen. These 'are of all varieties. _A tiny moonstone, a pearl, a diamond, an amethyst and a ruby are placed close tog-ether with pretty effect. More graceful than these are the flewer pins—the pansies, the violets, the forget-me-nots and the roses which one sees in wild profusion in the jewel trays in the shops. AH the flowers have a jeweled center, except the roses which are entirely of pink coral. Pink coral is the most fashionable material for every day use. It is not expensive, and in the imitation is so perfect that no one can tell the difference except the one who pays for it. Coral hearts surrounded by pearls, coral daggers with jeweled hilts, and coral beads are worn upon the neck and fastened to the front of the collar. Ona .can scarcely have too much of this kind of jewelry to be fashion able ( upon the fashionable promenade. Many of the hats are plate shape. This is trying to all but pretty piquant faces. A plain woman, or one with decided features, becomes painful to gaze upon when hatted by a dish-shaped ehapeau, which is almost certain to become awry in the course of an afternoon's expedition. The material for rjjate-shaped hats is of all kinds of A SYMPHONT I3f HATS sprig of lilacs. A huge black lace bow forms the background for the lilacs and the loops and ends of the bow extend far down over the brim. This is extremely becoming 1 to all faces as the daintiness of the material takes away all the harsh effect which tends to make large brimmed hats unbecoming to certain decided types of beauty. Young matrons about to launch themselves into society as staid married women are finding a becoming hat in tulle combined with flowers and jets. The staidness consists in the hat being all one hue. The tulle is twisted upon a wire frame so as to make a heavy roll on each side. The bonnet is crownless. At the front, if the tulle selected be pink, pink hyacinths stand upright and bunches of the same flower are seen at the back. Pink ribbon velvet strings are fastened under the chin. The loosely-tied bonnet strings of a year ago are scarcely to be seen. The strings must be drawn snugly under the chin and fastened either with a conventional bow or with the stick pins previously described. The plate and platter-shape hats come in every conceivable variety. One style is raised in the front in a slight peak. The hat is left untnmmed except by a large bow upon the back, so large as to cover what would be the brim in another hat and the greater part of the crown. Women of an economical turn of mind can preserve the material in then- parses by buying- a very plain straw hat of the platter shape and ornamenting it themselves. The hat should be as small as possible so as to leave plenty of room for the handiwork which is to be put upon it. Around the edge must go a scolloped braid of some fancy sort. Gold tinsel, silver galon or any of the bright, gaudy tinsel braids are suitable. Jet is also pretty and can be obtained for a small sum. Sew the braid on closely so that it forms the outside of the rim. All over the straw fasten on jewels to correspond with the dress to which the hat is to be worn.' Or, if it please the CANVASSING AS A BUSINESS. One Hundred Thousand People Employed ftt It In Thlfi Country. ''You often see advertisements for agents to sell one article or another promising SlOO-a. week to a lively man, but there is no such money in the business," said an old hand the other day. "A clever man can clear 835 a week as a traveling salesman or canvasser, if he has a really firstrate thing to dispose of; but that is about the limit, . "Of course, I am not speaking of the regularly employed commission agents who drum for large houses and often get big salaries, but of the army of people, probably 100,000 strong, who spread themselves from the big cities all over the United States in pursuit of orders for everything under the sun that is marketable, from a subscription book to a patent instantaneous mustard plaster. "Of that number 50,000 are book agents. It is that line which is chiefly affected by women, who do not hesitate to employ, all the persuasions of their sex in the pursuit of their industry. Opposed to them -fiie male book agent is at a disadvantage, having neither smiles nor tears that would be effective wherewith to extort a subscription from the unwilling customer. Besides, a woman is not likely to be kicked out or to have a dog set upon her. "Undoubtedly the modest sex is that in petticoats, but when it comes to selling books a woman can usually discount a man every time. Why, I know two in this very town who do not hesitate to go to receptions at private houses unasked and tackle any one with whom they may get into conversation, drawing from beneath their cloaks whatever volume they may be engaged in trying to circulate. "One advantage only that I know of is possessed by the male book agent which his female rival does not possess, and that is his opportunity of exercising- his fascination upon the servant women wherever he goes, who are very much addicted to buying books in that way. "In the trade there is a distinction made between the salesman and the canvasser, the former selling at wholesale usually and the latter at retail. A traveling agent sells either on the installment plan or for cash, or both ways. On cash sales he gets forty per cent of the proceeds as his commission; if he sells on the installment plan, by which the purchaser pays so much on what he buys, he receives twenty per cent, when the order for the article ig delivered by him to the firm which employs Mm. Goods are sent him c. o. d. for cash purchasers; the agent returns the full amount he receives, and out of that is given his commission. "Agents are not allowed to sell goods for less than the prices indicated on the lists of the firm, though they are permitted by some concerns to sell for more, if they can, "Ivext to book agents, canvassers foi patented articles are most numerous, and this sort of canvassing has increased very largely within recent years. Tea, coffee, silverware and pictures are extensively sold in the same manner. "Female canvassers confine themselves almost wholly to light literature, such as novels or books of poems, photograph albums, corsets, silver ware and dressmaking charts. - "Yes, we lose a good deal of money by the dishonesty of people who buy on the installment plan and do not pay. I suppose that we have to put down seven or eight per cent, of our sales on thai basis as dead loss, but we are reconciled to it by the fact that we charge more for the goods when cash is not paid—enough additional, in fact, to recoup us. We can afford, therefore, to take chances. Installment buyers are notoriously slow and delinquent in their payments, but mild threats, judiciously formulated, usually fetch the money where nothing else will serve."—Washington Star. HANDLING "LIVE" WIRES. A Few Warnings Given By an Experienced JKIeotrlcInn. The following- advice from an experienced electrician with regard to "live" wires is worth remembering. "Never touch an electric wire that has fallen down across your way while standing on the ground, as your body will become a conductor for the electric fluid to the earth, unless you have rubber boots upon your feet. Linemen are sometimes seen pulling these lines about, but they have insulated rubber boots upon their feet, or gloves of like material upon their hands, and some people, supposing these coverings to be only used for protection against the wet weather, have foolishly grasped the wires and received severe shocks in consequence. Don't employ a carpenter or ordinary laborer nor do you yourself attempt to fix any electric apparatus of any power about your property, whether the current is turned on or not. Electric wires should be handled one at a time. If it is necessary to 'take hold of two wires at the same time, don't do it. In handling or drawing any wire lying over any of the ordinary street wires, especially such as convey currents for electric lighting, use a dry hand line for the purpose or grasp the wire with insulated pincers. An ordinary wire clothesline may become the conductor of a. deadly current. In a dynamo room, touch not, taste not, handle not. The most inoffensive-looking dlshpan may strike you like a mailed hand. Nothing is safe to you here unless you know every thing. Let workingmen remember that when a company has strung wires on the crossbars of poles so closely together that a IB un can not move easily between them it is better for him to come down and resign. What profiteth it to a man that he has a situation if his wife be a •widow? Never close a circuit without giving notice to all concerned. A telegraph notice received in the back of the neck generally arrives too late to do any good. On no condition let two wires touch your body at the same time. Don't think that any wire is not dangerous. There is a difference between a gun with a cap on it and one without that can be detected with the naked eye, but a loaded wire—who knoweth it? Trimmers employed to attend lights in crowded public throughfares should be sure that the current is turned off before they touch the lamp, as the stepladders are often very high, and the public objects to being hit on the head by a gyrating, galvanized lamp-trimmer.—Philadelphia Press. Housekeepers —YOU CAN— Have^sLoafi Keep KS H . Money — —BY USING * A MAX —WHICH COSTS— Less than Half the price of other kinds. A TRIAL WILL PROVE THIS. Pounds, 20c. Halve*, lOc. Quarters, 5c. ) Sold by Grocers— j in Oaas on)y_ HOFFMAN'S HSRMLESC HEADACHE POWDERS. bsitively the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. rheyarenotaCathartie For Sale by Bed Fisher. Dr. C. McLane's Celebrated LIVER PILLS WILL CURE A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spell ol sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see- that Dr. C. McLANE'S CELEBRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEMING BROS., T Pittsburgh, Pa., la on the box. None other is Genuine. USB IVORY POLISH for the Teeth, PKBFOKES THE BKIA.TB. LADIES Tour Own Dyeing, at Home. • Th,-y will dye everything. They aresold every. They do Ben Fisher. 811 Fourth street. ig Qualities. Tor sale by Care in UHin^: EfT^s, It should be remembered that an egg is a very young fowl. When an egg is perfectly fresh it is alive and it needs to be kept alive in order to be healthful as an article of food. Unless an egg- is preserved by cold or salt or some other antiseptic measure, just as meat must be preserved when fresh, it becomes sick and then dies and is unfit for food. The yolk and the white are each enveloped in separate membranes and if on breaking- an eg-g- it all runs apart without retaining- its form, it is sick, that is, unless the fault is in the clumsy manner of breaking- it. When an egg sticks to the shell, it shows that fever or inflammation has been going on which has caused the membrane to adhere. An egg is a very delicate, perishable animal and it sometimes gets so sick that there is danger in eating it.— Dr. J. H. Kellogg-. ESTABLISHED 1851 ( 188 So. Chicago, (Us. 1 ClarkSt. Ha Regular Old-Established PHYSICIAN AKD StiHCECfl Is still Treating with tha Greatest (SKILL and SUCCESS jya.T.T.f .^._ WANTED I Corset*. Sample free to thos» I comtaR «genw, K, ri,jc, q^it ^lu. Territory fiven, satisfaction gm«rint«d; Addrew DR.SCOTT.842 Broadway St.,N.Y. TO WEAK MEN Bnfforing from the effects of youthful erron, early dewj 1 , -waBtiuR wcikceee. loetmaniood, etc., I will wed a TUlmble toitise (aeilod) containing fall purtictAui for borne care, PR EE o* charge. A «plcmdld raodjcal work; should bo read by errevj man who it nervous and debilitated. Addrau, Prof. f. C. FOWLER, Hoodus, Conn. -GSrNEKVOUS DEBILITY, Lost Manhood, Failing 1 Memory, Exhausting Drains, Terrible Dreams, Head end Back Ache and all the effects leading to early decay and perhaps Consumption or Insanity, treated scieniilicaily by new mcihods with never-failing success. $&• SYPHILIS and all bad Blood and Skin Diseases permanently cured. #3- KIDNEY and URINARY complaints, Gleet, Gonorrhoea. Stricture, Varicocclc and all diseases of the Genito-Unnary Organs "cured promptly without injury to Stomach, Kidneys or other Orcans. £Q?-No experiments. Age and experience important. Consultation free and sacred. •&u"All correspondence is sacredly private. Forty Years' Practice enables Dr. Clarke to Guarantee Cur^s in »M r-'r? 1 -!^ Casc;: «f Eczema, Scrofula, Syphilis, Bladder and Kidney I'is- eusi's. Lciu'orrha'a and Female Troubles. Jjiver C'OHijjliiint. Catarrh, all Blood, Skin and Ner- VOUN Diseases. No matter who has failed to cure you, write Dr. Clnrke a full history of your case. Hours, 8 to 8 ; Sundays, 9 to 12. C;tli on or address F. D. CLARKE, M.D., 186 So. Clark St., CHICAGO, ILL. IMflf,Laiiier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, , FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS. . BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. $30(1 Paris Theater Hats. In Paris the continual protests against the elevated theater headgear have resulted in a compromise by which the women retain coverings for their head and the protestors gain an occasional glimpse of the stage and its occupants. Except at grand opera, where the ladies appear with no hats whatever, Paris- iennes are now wearing what is known as the toque,- which is best described as a cross between the bat and the bonnet. The main portion of the toque resembles the hat, but in its trimmings and adornments the compromise favors the conventional bonnet The device is declared to be very pretty, and it certainly deserves the popularity it is receiving. —Troy Times. COIFFURE FOB CEOWNLESS HAT. Intended wearer, the jewels selected may be "assorted," which gives a pretty variety capable of being worn with any costume. Next comes the ribbon bow, which should be. preferable of gold or silver braid. Velvet ribbon is suitable and is in accordance with the latest fashion, for this is a ribbon season, but the silver and the gold are more modish and will be found to harmonize better with the different toilets with which the hat may be worn. —In a Paris Hotel—American—"How dare you presume to charge me such an outrageous bill?'/ Host—"But did not ze gentelmain insist zaS ze waitaira should cctovairse with, him exclusively in ze French?"—N. Y. Sun. Checked —the frightful inroads of Scrofula and all blood-taints. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery purifies and enricbes the blood, cleanses the system of all impurities, and restores health and strength. It cures all diseases arising from impure blood. Consumption is one of them. It's simply lung-scrofula. In all its earlier stages, the " Discovery " effects a cure. It's easy to see' why. The medicine that masters scrofula in one part, is the best remedy for it in another. It is the best. It's -warranted. It's the only blood and lung remedy that's guaranteed to benefit or cure, or the money will be refunded. Xo other medicine o'f its class does it. Ho-w many would be left if they did ? It's the cheapest blood-purifier, sold through druggists, (no matter how many doses are offered for a dollar,) because you only pay for the good you get. Your money is returned if it doesn't benefit' or cure you. Can you ask more? —Polished Off.—"Professor, how about that school of culture you talked of starting?" "That scheme, sir. came to a—hum!—ha!—to a finish some time ago."—Chicago Tribune, A Physicians Advice. I mffered for years from general debility. Tried other remedies, aad got no relief. My Physician prescribed S. S. S. I Increased in flesh.; appetite improred; I gained strength; 1 Was made yoong again; It Is the best medicine I kno^f ol jfAiTAT.TiY TTTEPET, Oakland City, Ind Send for onr book on Blood and BHn Diseases. SWIFT SPEcnnc Co*, Atlanta, Q». A. "VIEA 1C - I untK-rtn'k* tol>rlffly flpy fairly inte^pvm jn-r»on Of either , ho cnii rend and write, *im wlio, nfttr instnictioii, ivJJJ work ifJdt"(rfoiisJj', how to earn Tlirn> Tlimuaml Oolliin. K Year in their own |ocliIiiIcBO vllc ^ vr rtl'«vHvi:.I will nlnofumlth the MtUiitIonori_'m]iiovniciit ( RMv!ileh yo'ucun cnru ihfltamount. Xo money form« unk'nn micrrmfiilnBiilKivc-, Eaniiynnd quiets K-nrncd. I cU-ntru but one worker from tJich (JiBlrici or coamy. 'l hive already tHiiRlil jmd provided T» J Llli employment n limrw number, who nro mnkinp over *SIHH*Ti >mri;uc-ti. Jt'sXEW and Hi>r.II>. Kill! i-nrticulnj-BFJCEE. Addrwin at onco, E. C, AL.LEX. Itox 42O, Au£untii, Mui»e. sn be earned at our NKM lineofworlt, jpldly and honorably, by tlioi>e of :lhrr *«, younpor old, flild hi their rt'n localiticN.ivlierevcr tlii-j- live. An j- .ne can do lb« worfc. Eoiiv lo lea™. W« furnish everything. We start you. So risk You call devote your .pure momem., or ail your time lo tlio mrk. Ttildnan entirelynewlrad.ruid bring* wonderful BUCCCAB to every worker. Keiciniteni arc earning from £25 to VbO per week and upward*, and more afW B Httlo experience. We can furnifc you the cm- ploj'mcntand teach you KKKK. Ko ijiaceto expliun here. Fuji Information FllKB. T^TTE <t CO., AttiUbTi, JUISK. nRQTAGON 1 ROF.DIEFFEN BACH'S SURE CURE «>' StMINAL, NERVOUS "d URINARY TROUBLES to YOUN3, MIDDLE-AGED nod. OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, Nil UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT, 1>« positively relievos tbo tforpt CBPCH In 24 hours, and permanently cures Jn 100 days. ISdayfl treatment on trial by return mull for SI. Circular free. THE PERU DRUG CO.. 8o!eagCs.forth3 U.S. I89 HIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS. E»«U«h Diamon PENNYROYAL PILLS Mud Only Cfennlne. BAFC, &liraj» reliable. LADIES ME for Cfticfteifer-'t JlnaluA and in K*d Md Gold , Be»lu£ iriih blue ribbon. other- Jtefltt6danijertouiulntit ituup* for particular! , tntloonUU Relief t*r L»4l<*, w in loiter, bj retv 10,0*0 Te«5oiODjah. tfatne Paper, , Cold Irr «n Lowi Pru&lrt*, _ i*liil»d»., For Sale by B. F. KeesUng, Druggist. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." | Coniensec Time Table | IN EFEKCT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid. Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan Citr. DIRECT Connections to and from all points lit tha United States and Canada Trains Leave logansport and connect with the L. E. & W. Tralas as follows: WABASH B. R- Leave Logansport, 4:13 pjn,.11:20 a.m.. Arrlva Peru .-«;36p.m..ll.-M a.m.., L. E. & W. R. H. Leave Pam, North Bound 4:15p.m South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASS R. R. Leave Logansport, 3:45 p. m.. 7:50 a, m ArriveLaFvette, 4:55 p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. A W. R. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBound 1:50 p.m West Bound 5:10 p.m H. C. PARKEE, Traffic Manager, C. V. DALY, G*n. Pass. 4 Ticket. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. , 8:19 a.m 8:55 a.m 10:40 a. ff A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen & Co.,sole in Logansport. Lost Discharges Quickly Duplicated (E REJECTED Claims • A SPECIALTY. US Years EXAMINER U. S. Pension Bureau, D. I. MURPHY, P. O. Box 534. Washington, D. C. Wood's _ THE GREAT ENGLISH BEMEDX- TJsed for 35 years by thouiands sue- ccsBtuliy. Gvar anmetj to curt- ni terms of Nervous w«umes«, Emls BIOUB, Spermator rhoft, Impotency, d »U ma PhoiofronrLITe. (of Youthful f oily tnA tbe txotstea of later ye&ra. Oiva immediate h undvttt- or. Aticdruiiriiu tot Wooa'« Phot- phodlnu; tike no rabstltuto. Ona package, 11; itic, «6, by mull, Write forpwnp&Iec Address The'AVoo* Chemical ~ ., Detroit, Hlch. Sold by Ben Fisher. a I Co., 131 woodward I CURE RUPTURE DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 1 0.OOf) Rnptiires in 1JJ Tears. ' •1 sutlered with a rtouhlu rujitiiro 5 rears. Imrr Electric Truss cured mo In 31/2 months. J. G. PBVLPOT." Sent 24, 'M. _ Chattanooga, Tenc. "Tour .Etecf ki Tniss cured my ruptnrft after Buffering 15 years. MRS. A. DOUTOTT," Absecon, N. J. Oct. 8, '90. "lam cured sound nnrt -well by w?arlnR your BloctrlO Truss. K. HAKvr.r." Davis City. Imv.-i. AUK. 17, '80. Thconly ffenulnc Eire-trie, Tnif** ni"1 Kelt. Combine*. PH. HORME, INVENTOR. 180 WflBASH AYE., CHIC* 8 Cotton. Hoot COMPOUND , mposed of Cotton Boot, Tansy and Pennyroyal—a racent discovery 07 *O 'old physician. la «uec«SJ/uOj/ vitd S»fe, Effectual. Price $1, 67 m«U. •e»Ied. Ladies, ask your drajtelit for- Cook's Cotton Hoot Componnd.and take no substitute, •r Icolose 2 stamp* for sealed particular*. -Ad- drei« POND llEV COMPANY, No. 3 FlabW Block, Iffl Woodward av»-, Detroit, Mtoh, Eold by Ben Fisher. TRAIHS LOGANSPORT KiCT BOUND. New York Express, dally ............. 2:55 am Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m Kan "Jlty 4 Toledo Ex., axcpt gundayllrlS a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 4:06 pm Accommodation Fit, excpt Sunday.. 9:26 p m WBST BOUND. Pacific Express, dally .......... . ...... 7*2 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday,. 12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... 3:45 p ffl Lafayette (Pas.}Accm,, excpt Sunday 6:03 p m Stloula Ex., dally ................... 10:32 pm Eel River DIv., I*o£an«port, Wemt Side. {Between JLojraoNport nud CJif 11. EAST BOUND, Accomoda£lon,Leave, except Sunday.lO:00 a m Aecomedallon, leava ".•'.... "j. 4:40 P ra Accomodatloa,Arrl?e,«xcapt Sunday, 8:10 a m Aocomodatlon. Arrive,' " •" -m W. L. DOUGLAS Rnd otl)cr ties for Gentlemen, Ladlcs,ctc-,arewar- nntDO, ana so stumped on bottom. Address W.JL. DOUGLAS. «rockton,Mu8.. Sotdby J. B. WINTERSriBroadwav Ijanldamo-eol 8»'a 0 «™"»*'* s ^*»^

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free