Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 3, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 3, 1895
Page 6
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r ©APT. 0. F. SHOEMAKER jBecontly Appointed Chief of tho | Bo.vemue Marine Service. fjDnrtnc * Service of Thlrly-On* Vf.Arn Till* } tiallnnt Alarlnnr Ho* Accomplished a.Wondorful Amounc of Im^ jiortiiDt -\Vork. ranks. The regular trotting gait 01 a largo dog across a suspension bridge is more dangerous to the bridge than a heavy loaded wagon drawn by a team of !ru-gn hordes. _ _ ._ DOLABELLFS LETTEE. What Gotham's Beauties Wear in the Mini-nary Line. [ ' Capt. Charles F. Shoemaker, who has ^ust been appointed chief of division, zrevenue cutter service, is the junior -j icaptam on the list, ha.ving onty been I promoted to his present grade on tho I death of Capt. Shepard, late chief of ' division, whom he now succeeds. I In the thirty-one years, however, j "which- Capt. Shoemaker has spent in ,-the revenue and life-saving services he fbim made a record for efficiency, thoroughness and discretion, which renders i 3>is appointment a ju.st recognition of j .ability, and will, according to the <xl- i iStor of Harper's Weekly, commend it to "the progressive officers of the service. • • no was born in Glendalc, Jefferson ! county, la., March -", 1S-U, and was j o son of the late Capt, William 11. Shoe! Tnaker, of the army,,. His early life was j ;3p<:nt at the various frontier posts to ; |-which his father was assigned, where, ; -with slight educational advantages, by | "his OV.TI perseverance, and such assist; awice an ho could obtain from his par; 'etits, he prepared himM'lf so that by i 'Jils seventeenth 3'oar he was able to . '9nter tho naval academy at Annapolis, i to which he was appointed in 1S33 from 2uiw Mexicn. . He resigned during his third year, .and entered the revenue-cutler service, ; to which he was u(£ninissionod third • lieutenant November 30, isoo, and was attached to the cutter Lewis Cass at Mobile, Ala., when that state seceded . irorn tho union in IStil. The captain of the vessel turned it . over to tho stat c government, and ' '-entered tho confederate service; but ."Dieut. Shoemaker, together with the other officers and the crew, remained 36yal to the government, and mado stheir way north. lie served during tho •war in various vessels, on guard duty NEW KIND OF FERRY. Qaocr Conveyance for Transporting P»»- Ncncora Between Two Cltlel. At the west end of Lake Superior are the cities of Duluth, Minn., and Superior, Wis., situated on opposite sides of a long bay that is either completely or partial!}' covered with ico for about six months a year.' Last winter, says the Youth's Companion, the street car companies employed a curious and novel conveyance for transporting passengers between the two towns. A cable road was resolved on, but tho road was as imaginary as the equator. It had no rails.. The vehicle drawn by the cable was part car part boat. The hull, built with a scow bottom covered with sheet iron, carried the car. The cable v/as an endless one, operated from the Superior side, and tho power was obtained by friction clutches, on the'boat. The cable did Stylish nendgcar Seen on Fifth AVenue— Lace Doitlnnd to Flay an Important Fart In Spring Tolicti—Some .ot tte Xew Colon. [Special Xcw York Letter.! Our girls with pretty arms are delighted with the Parisian elbow sleeves which demand the long glove for street wear, but are dressy and attractive features of the summer house-toilette. With them we may soon welcome the return of the low-cut bodice, as I have already seen a number of new house- gowns made distinctly low-necked, to permit of the large tulle or chiffon ruffs over which our belles are making such an ado. One of my girl-friends has half a dozen of those ruffs. One is a very wide affair, which stands out like a shelf. It is composed of black chiffon, tufted with red roses which shade into a deep brown, or foliage rose. Another is tinted lace mixed with jet and has what is technically known as "cat's whiskers"—side tufts that, stand out beyond the shoulder level. A white one, A NewDiscoveryby tteSkkers For more than, a hundred years the Mount Lebanon Shakers have stcdled the caltlratlon of reedlcal plants and sought to extract from them their henllnj essences. Their lator has n.Jt been f pent In vain. Thej-h,i»emadea discover/ that will prove a blessing to mankind. It consists ot a cordial that rouses immediate relief in cases of indigestion. The Importance of this discovery will be apparent when we realize that nearly nine tenths ot all our sufferings are caused by d;s pepsla or Indigestion. Nearly every person jou meet has this digestive trouble In some o£ Us varied forms—3lcK. headache, distress after eating pain and fullness In th« chest after eating, palpitation o[ the heart, elc., are but symptoms ot Indigestion, To relieve these sufferings has been the study of the Shatters, and they have succeed ed. The reason the Shaker Digestive Cordial has such an Immediate and salutary effect Is lhat It causes the food enien to be digested, for It Is the undigested food that causes distress. The cordial causes tho food to be digested Before there is time for It to ferment and sour on the stomach When the food Is so digested It gives strength and vlrar to the feeble body, makes one feel bright and cheerful, and makes one gain In flesh. The Digestive Cordial Is so prompt In Its action that the very ilrst dose will have a perceptibly furor-able result. It gives Immediate relief. In order to prova this statement, small trial bottles placed In thr» druggists' hands can be obtained lor ten cents each. This trial bottle will have a decided beneficial effect and will satisfy any one tbat the Cordial Is adapted to his case, After a trial Rive praise to the Shakers <?t Lebanon, N. Y. FEItRY. not run under, as in a streetcar cable track, or over, as in an electric trolley line, but through the middle of the vehicle. The car ran well in the winter, gliding smoothly over the ico and snow. In tho spring, when the ice became rotten it broke through; then the ear became a ferryboat and went floating on its way, The sight of the craft gliding smoothly over the firm ice, like a great sledge, then taking to the water, like an ark, and so bobbing in and out again and again, was certainly a very uncommon one. So well did it work that an inventive genius proposed that the cables bo elevated in the summer, and tho queer craft run across in air, to be Out of the way of passing vessels. This would be, probably, the first conveyance to travel on land, or water, or ice, or througli the air, as desired, but the suggestion will hardly be carried out this season. POPULAR YOUNG MAN. CArT. CIIAIiLliS F. SUOKM.UCKR, at the port of New York, and convoying •vessels on the coast. In 1SIJ4 lie re-signed. to cngng-u in business, -but in 1SCS ho •wa-s reeommissioni'd a lieutenant, luul served until 1S75 on the Atlantic coast, -wlion he entered the oClce of the inspector of the life-saving 1 stations as assistant. In 1STO he was appointed assistant inspector of the Third district, •comprising 1 the coasts of Rhode Island and Long Island. ITe completely rc- •orfjumzod this district, under the direc- •fcion of tbu general superintendent of •the life-savinfr service, Sumncr I. Kiin- 3mII, to whose office in Washington ho *\vns transferred in 1S7S. lit ISS'J he wus d.tachcd, at his owtu- jtqiTes't, and was assigned to duty as executive •officer of the Seward, serving* in the Gulf of Mexico, but in 1SS5 he »guiu found himself at his old post in the lifii-snvinpf service, as assistant inspector of the Third district. Having 1 once more put the 'district in a state of thorough efficiency, lio was thereafter •employed in the inspection of all the districts of the Atlantic and Gulf coasts. 2Tor three years, during the illness of the inspector, almost all of that officer's •worlc devolved on Lieut. Shoemalcor. In ISO-t he finally left the life-saving service to ta'lco command of the Washing-ton at Xew York. The following 1 extracts from a letter written him at the time by Sumner I. Kimball, tho general superintendent, bear witness to tho value of his work in that division. "I cannot," wrote Mr. Kimball, "allow tho occasion to pass without an expression of my personal and oflicial re- jfurcl for ycmself and your services * * * I'he duties of an assistant inspector are always important, and oftentimes of very serious responsibility. In their discharge yon have uniformly manifested' frreat zeal and marked ability. I .have never hesitated to intrust to you the most difficult cases requiring inves- tifrution. and have found your examinations thorough, your conclusions sound and your recommendations impartial. The amount of important work yon have accomplished proves your diligence, and the results, which Lave stood the test of time, establish the value of your judgment." In 1S03 Lieut. Shoemuker was given oommar.il of the Hudson, continuing 1 '.his station at New York, His commission as captain, and the order directing aim to report to the treasury department for duty as chief of division, came to him by the sauie mail. Chariot* Yl'nrrnn Uppltt, Recently Elector! Governor or llhoU* Tftl»u<l. Ehode Island's stato election took place on April 2. Charles Warren Lippitt, the successful republican candidate for governor, was born in Providence in 1S-1G, and is the eldest son of the late Henry Lippitt, who was governor of the stato in 1S75 and 1S7G, Mr. Lippitt was educated at the University grammar school and at Brown university, from which lie was graduated in tho class of ISGo. After a post-graduate course in English literature at Harvard, ho traveled in Europe until 1S09, returning to enter the office of the Silver Spring Bleaching and Dyeing company. lie was elected treasurer of the company in 1871, a position whicli lie still holds. Since 1S01 he has also been president of the Social Manufacturing company, and has other large commercial interests in the state. Mr. Lippitt, says Harper's Weekly, possesses tho confidence of business men in his state and in tho country. Ho served four years as first vice president HOUSE JLNT) TEA GOTVS. i'or evening 1 , is a wide plaiting of white lace, divided by roses, and with long ties of lace, to form enormous bowa under the chin. The little throat boas of ostrich feathers are in as much demand as ever, and you have only to tie in a rose, or a bunch of violets, to make them available for the evening. In the same way the long boa is tied at the throat with a knot of favorite flowers, and by this little touch becomes new. A great deal has been said in fashionable circles about a distinct style in bonnets being adopted this season. I have failed to see any such distinction, in my after-church walk down Fifth avenue, where all the beauty and style of New York promenade in gala attire. On the contrary, I did not see two hats or bonnets alike, and one style did not predominate over another. My practiced, eye could discriminate between the imported bonnet and the one made here without Mme. Modiste's card being attached, because I had the pleasure of a private view on thetr arrival from over the sea. Nor were they prettier or more becoming than th6 dainty confections of our own milliners. Such dears as they are—there never wore so many pretty bonnets— all flowers and spread wings, and daring, dazzling effects. One stylish hat I noticed was a black satiny braid, with a flat brim and a tiny sugar-loaf crown, which was .embroidered all over with sequins, and adorned with car bows of rich red-pink velvet, an osprey aigrette in front and four black tips at the back. The wire-frame hat, covered with, lace or silk tissue, or anything lightand airy, is worn, and the fashionable gauze ribbons will bo wired into bows and loops for trimmings. Flowers with natural leaves are a novelty, tho French having discovered some way to preserve Icuves, and these give a vernal touch..to the decorations, the veins and shadings being far superior to any artificial leaf. A peculiar shade of living green is in vogue this spring that is much admired. It resembles the pale June green of the varied colors in the fields at that perfect'season. It is tho ?Ins'\o anil Srmpcnsion Bridge*. Bands of music are forbidden to play on most of the large bridges of the Trorld. A constant succession of sound waves, especially -such as come from ihe playing of a band, will excite tho triras to vibration. At first the vibrations are very slight, but they will increase as the sound waves continue to come. Tho principal reason why "bands ore not allowed to play when crossing certain bridges, the suspension bridge ,»t Niagara, for instance, is 'that if followed by processions of any kind they trill keep step with the music, and this Tegular step would caxise the wires to vibrate. At suspension bridges military companies are not allowed to march across in.rejjnlar step, but break HOX. C. W. L1PPITT, GOVElttfOB OF ISLAND. and as president of the Providence board of trade. He has been successively secretary, vice-president and president of the Commercial club of Providence, and for one year was president of the National Board of Trade. Percentage ° r Saocemful Jfovola. The simple fact of the matter is that if, say, two novels out of every hundred submitted are accepted, not more than ten novels out of every- hundred published ever pay the author for liis trouble. A novel must sell at least 0,000 copies before it brings tho author any suitable remuneration for the time and pains spent upon the work of writing it. And, if it were possible to compute careful figures of the number of novels of which 5,000 copies are sold, the,srnaUncss of the percentage would amaze the public. Even the novels of well-known writers do not always reach this figure in their sales. If the facts couki be given it -would be surprising to people what really small editions of; the novels of some of the best known writers are printed—especially at first. And the novels which get beyond their first edition nowadays are very, very few and far between. And yet the novel is really tho most productive form of writing 1 Why Scaniores Do Soc Fail. The reason triven that birds do not fall off their perch is because they cannot open the foot when the leg is bent. Look at a hen walking-, and you (vill see it close its toes as it raises the foot and open them as it touches the ground. shadow os the wall. "It w.is the head of a Durham cow," said the poor lliiug, "I think that is the breed, with short horns that flare straight out. I thought I had a nightmare, or delirium and I put it back into its box and htiven't'taken it out since." I comforted her by telling her that my own shadow in one was a counterpart of Mephistopheles. and that such harlequin effects were most desirable in these days. Accustomed as I a in to seeing much lace worn here In all seasons, I was struck the other day with a new sense of its responsibility In the spring toilet. Every costume I saw had some garniture of lace. It was on capes, on bodices, hats, and entered into the corn- composition of nearly all toilettes. Luxurious ruffles of lace give a touch of feminine beauty to street gowns, and the new lace capes which are worn over the bodice are charmingly becoming to the wearer. The French fichu of white polka- dotted muslin—the dots hi pale pink or blue—have deep double ruffles of three- inch lace. These are worn to form a yoke in the back and then passing about tho shoulders in graceful folds they are brought down on each side of the front, held in place on the corsage by knots of blue and red narrow ribbon rosettes. At the waist line the fichu is loosely tied, and the ends fall to the knees. These are worn over ordinary gowns to give them a dressy touch. It only takes one yard of. mantle velvet to cut the spring cape, and it is just . as fashionable .untrimmed as trimmed, but you must have a handsome light satin lining. Why satin? Because it slips on and off so easily. Then you need a ruff at the neck, and there you are complete. And tho velvets they arc selling for these wing- capes are only -S3 a yard—unless you want to pay more. Blue velvet is quite popular, but black goes with everything. Who will wear all the black crepons that are in the market? -There is a craze for the crinkled goods that surpasses anything yet. It is not their cheapness, for they aro high-priced— ?2.50 being a medium figure, while tho silk and wool are S3 a yard. Then it is imperative that they shall be lined with silk. Let me tell you of one I saw in a leading Broadway dress establishment, where they have both the goods and the ready-made gowns, many of them imported. One of these black wrinkled crepons had a bodice of French plaid of pale green, mixed with stripes of black and white, which had separate box plaits of the crcpon falling from the neck to the waist.. This box plait was ended at the back by a magnificent bow of wide black satin, ribbon, which started from under the arms. Beading, lace inscrtings, satin pipings and gimps are all used to outline the seams of skirts, but it is quite as elegant to have them plain. Tho Eton jacket is in evidence in the summer costume. It has a square sailor collar, and reaches to the waist line. On some the square collar is of Veils are worn more than ever lor Borne reason. A smoke-colored dotted net is considered stylish, and 'the new white-flowered veils are much admired, but the black dot on a square mesh holds its own for everyday wear. Girls,, when you buy a yard of medium-width veiling to wear with a hat, just tie a knot in the middle of the edge that goes on the brim, and draw it into a loop. It will pucker over your face and be as good as a shir. A Fifth avenue milliner taught me with one twirl of her supple fingers. The home and tea gown in the illus-. tration is a design in black satin with, tightrfitting back and jacket fronts. The yoke is of fine muslin in the cream- white tone, with bands of thread inserting. The ruffles are of needle-work embroidery. Bows and long ends of peach-yellow satin ribbon. The street costume is a leaf-green cloth with fancy velvet sleeves. The bodice is of the material, the velvet showing between. Collar of leaf-green satin. Toque of lace and jet, with aigrette; lace, and ostrich tips. The small bonnet is the very newest design. The marguerites oh either side, arc black velvet wish light green centers, backed by' feathery aigrettes, A looping of vivid rose-pink ribbon forms the front of the bonnet. DCI.ASEI.I.E. rr..'ir.y b;,- vraiird oomplexlo U bljaiiahcs 1 MX removed 1st LOVE A Soltor BY TELEGRAPH. Who Got "Tei" lie fore He Asked trio Question. "I hear you are engaged to be married to a young- lady in San Francisco." "Yes, tho rumor is true." "Let me 'congratulate you. I 'don't know her, but 1 am sure that you could make nothing but a wise choice." "By tho way, if you promise not to toll this, I will let you know a funny incident about my engagement. "I was on tho point of asking tho question severaJ times, but somehow I thought she would refuse me. So iho last day I was out there I managed to summon up enough courage to pop. She told me to give her time. "I told her that 1 must leave, that night, and would she tell me then? She said she would consider. I left her without an answer, and as none came for a week I could stand it no longer, so, stepping into a telegraph office on my way home, about six o'clock ono evening, sent her the following message: " 'Please tell me. Is the answer yes or no?' "About ten o'clock the reply came: 'Yes.' "Of course I was happy and all that, but on reading the telegram for the hundredth time I noticed that it was filed at four in the afternoon. "For a moment I was staggered, but I soon thought of the reason. It was the difference between Cincinnati and San Francisco. I could not help laughing when I thought that I was engaged before I had even asked tho question." , . easily &mi <^;rkl;; :hfy r.ir.v ho coming j«oro nnO. 2-^r.i -n-itialy known, - ' j -' >LEACH Bpro.ids thrcusrbir.!: t'i\z l.-.-.i . result* obtained iron ;bo u>o of this most jnil celebrated reiiwdy ara cot. cor.fmod to catot Freckles, bu'. i^ tic -^c;:uvii; oi PLMPLES, TAN, SUXSl'XX SALLOWNESS,| EC2EVU, ACNE, Aid rJi clior cliic-sc3 of tho skin, ENPKESS JOSEPHINE PACK NEVfK FMl-S TO KfPUCT A CIMU. EVERY BOTTI GUARANTEEI For sale by Jafcn F. Coulson. 804 Market St; V. Kwsllug, 305 Fourth St.; W. H. Porter, .Mitrka'St. KpystonoDriy? Store, 52C Broadvraf 0 A Means 121S Broadway / 1st Day, 15th Day. THE GREAT gotli bny. REVIVOl RESTORES VITALITY! Made a Well Mai o f Aluminum In Wall 1'uper. Tho uses of aluminum do not seem to have been exhausted yet. It is now coming into use in tho decoration of wall papers, many beautiful conceptions being shown, in which this metal is a conspicuous figure. In floral striped effects tho motives are printed on. beautiful!}- embossed grounds, which g-ives a burnished effect to the aluminum that is very desirable. An effective arrangement of daisies and fern leaves around the metal line is said to make a choice decoration for parlor or bedroom. Tho use of aluminum with colors, with or without the addition of gold, b spoken of as another special feature of this now class of papers. IN dchornurg cacuo uiey may DO secured in any way that will hold them lirm. produce* tho uboro rumiltx ln'3O <1«.v». powerfully and quickly. Curen whco ill otherx f Vounfrm«i will r««m their lost minhood, »nd ot| IDCU will rucovor thr-ir youthful vigor by REV1VO. It quickly and surely rc.itoren Nor new Lost Vitality, Impotouc)-. Niitljtly Eroiuslo Lost Power, Failing Momory, W&fitlnK JDlKoucs. * all ofToctB of nclf-abiiBO or eicoss and iniliscrctU which unfits Olio for ntutly. busincm or not only cures by Klartinc at tlio noat of dlscaKC, lea great nerve tonic und blood builder, brio lag back the pink Rlow to r>a)« clirrknandi storing tho flrn of youth. 'It wardx ofT^UBani and Consumption. lni5i«C on having REVlVO. other. It can bo carried in vnrt i>ocliot. B 8 l.OO per package,, or nix lor S5.OO. with i tlvo wrHum Kuitrnntce to euro or tho money. Cln-ilar f roo, Addrotu ROYAL MEDICINE 00., 63 River St., CHfCAGO, I FOK SAJLE «T B. F. Kee«lln«, Druggist, LORanaport. ROYAL EC UBIES'ONLYIc^™ pressed and painful menstruate ind * certain PREV.E.RTATI,VE H all female irregularities, bold wil| a Writtorfuiriatcii to Curt Send j stnrnp for njiriJctiJarsand "Guide ladies." Insist on Jiavmjf The BCf Pmsyreyil Tttlctt fSoS Crews Brisi A,ldrr>i I lti:\rll-UOVAl, HKII. CO. TIM lib Court ll'il'it !'.<). llus, BilKI, !>'» Vu Bold or Bon Fisher, ttrufflmt, 811 j Koartli (Street. .^. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE IS THE BEAT. TIT FOR A KINO. CORDOVAN; FRtNCH4.LNAMEU.ta CALF. Lost Manhood and vigor 4011 TOR lorui Vwicoc \tropli; y. etc., nurcly curod by 1>I>AI*O. th« i RiimiMly. Wlthwriu«k(Vkr«»f**t««pr«. f *3.Spp()OCE,3SOLE3, 2 5.p*2. '• -CX -CXTOAFINE •JOADIE3* P.SENDrpRCATAI LOGUE I-Aa' color of a yonnp shoot (A a plant, or an early blade of grass. I sa-sv an artistic hat of plaited green. straw, -which was trimriied with masses of pink roses outside and nnder the brim, with a background of ostrich tips ia the same vein oi color, and it •was a delightful piece of millinery. The continental, Napoleon and Dutch shapes are all In extreme faror at present, I heard of one matron, a fashionable woman, who espoused the Dutch bonnet with its windmill sails, and on the first time of wearing it saw her SJL1I.L SPKIXa BOSTTET. string-colored lace, which has a good effect, as does also the butter-yellow. Apropos of butter-yellow, the craze now extends to gloves with four large buttons, and black stitchings on the back. They are of glace kid, and look very clean,and fresh for afternoon functions. The shop -windows on certain days are full of them, making a tempting display. Bodices, bodices, bodices, In one controlling color of red, or yellow, or black, and in every kind of summer silk! Mj* only objection to them is that they seem to have had their sleeves all cut by the arm of some abnormally long- geared woman, and the leg-of-mutton has the dimensions of the whole sheep. In our present riot of colors, the flower tones are mostly suggested, lilac, (Trass-green, daffodil-yellow, rose in all its tints, petunia-pink, and forget-me- not blue, or myostis. Then there is the Mandarin color of the little orange, which is shown in the new piques, drills and duck, and the buttercup organdies and muslins.,. . . Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They frlvc the best value for the money. j'hey equal custom fihoes In atylc and fit. f h;ir wearing qualities are unsurpunicd. The prices nn; 'uniform,-* .slumped on Bole. f'rT-i <M fi ^3 «ived over other mnkes. If your cl^ijtr ciTiaot supply you we can. Sold by J. B. WINTERS WEAK 1 VIGOROUS. Ben Fisher, Druggist. LCGAKSPORT, IND. Tiio Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvaniayne! Trains Bun by Central Tlm« AH roi-LOWH: • Dal)7. t Dally, cicopt Snndi Leave. Arrlre. | Bradford and colombus -12.40 a m • 2,45 a i PtlladelphUKk N Y '12.46 a m « ' Richmond & Cincinnati • l 00am • ' Indianapolis & Louisville *12.fiO a m < Effner i Peoria (new train)...» 2.55 a m *12 Crown Point <t Chicago • 3. J5 6 m 'HM a I Richmond * Cincinnati ,t 5.45 a m tltOO p I Crown 1'olnt & Chicago f 0,00 a m - • 7.25 p J Montloello A Eflner T 7.15 a m f 12.40 p I Bradford & Columbus t ".50 am" 6.20 p I Eflner local freight 1 8.30 B m IlLbO p 1 IndlanapolU & l/oulflvllle *12.<6 p m • 1.29 p I Blcumond & Cincinnati • 1.56 p m • 1.85 p i Bradford. * Columbus .....* 130 p m * 1,25 p i Pmiadelp&la * New York * 1.50pm" i.25pl MonttcellO <t Efloet t 2.20 p m t 7.<5 a 1 Chicago - ~ - * 1.30 p m « L+6 p I Chlcneo A Intermediate -* L06 p m * 12.30 p i Kokomo & Richmond t 3.00 p m HJ.OO ft i WlnaHiac AccomodaOoD f tOOpm f 5.<5p Motion Acomodatlon t 5,50 p m t 9.40 a J. A. MoCDLLOOGH, Agent, Logansport. . _.. . _ . What PEPPER'S HER VI6WW It fccts powerfully and Quickly- Cureit wncn Other* tall. Young men regain lost manhood; 044 . men recover youtbf ul vleor. •ateed toCnre.Vorron»oe»«, !<»«( Inpot«ncy l >"lKhtlrCniI»loi»,T.o>tPi>wcr, cither •ex > Falling Me«orjr, wutln* Jttf earn, and <u'l rfrat of mt atnut or exctaa ant indiicrrltoit. Warda off Inmnliy anil eonaumptlon. Don't let droffclfit Impose & vorihleaa anbatltuto on yoabecariaelLrleMiiftKrfl^crprout- InBlatoaoaT* lag FEF.FT.A-m NZHVI&6K, or aeod lor 1C Can be carrlnd In vest pocket, prepaid plain wrapper. •» per box, or A tor mS, with A. P*>1tlvn Written 6a«r»nK« to Cnro orKen»d Che ner. Pamphlet !r«e. Bold or dmjrguu. AddreM /Ktt. atEJDICAl* JLMf')rrCilca<o, Ilk EAST BOUSD. New York ExpreM. dallj _.__. 2.41 »J Ft W&TD9 jtccm.. except Sonda) 1 ...„ &30BI Kan. City 4 Toledo Vx., except Sunday...!!-* »i AtlanticBtprewi,dally ... 4.57pi Accommodation lor East. _ L16 p I WEST BOUND. Pacific Exprew, dally 10.27*4 Accomodatlon (or West __liOO i Kansas City Ex., except Sunday-....-— &<6pl Lafayette Accra., except Sunday — 6,0$ p i 8t tools Ex, dally lOJBp} Eel River Dlv,, Logansport, We Side- Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BOCKD- Accommodation, leave except 8ond»y_ 9.H>»i WESTiBOCKD. Aosomraodatltm, artlTe except oonday._.9.00 • ^ Sold by B. Fisher. F. Keesling and Ben PENNYROYAL Vj- aumdSrwi la Bed uxl Ctjim«»nio 1 in? ri«xH:. Take #tb«li or md 4e. la tump* roe T»nlfnl«r*. uwtrffmoftli ud "Belief for .V A, C. XAYLOB. . VANDAL1A LINI Trains Leave FOKsTBX VOBTH. No; 2i~ForSt.' Joseph..., Ko. M Tor St Jo»«pli—; ™—• S.Wpj FOBTHKy»OCTM. No. 51 For Terre BsaU—_..___ Ka SI JotTTerre Haute. •, except Sunday. For complete time cud, firing all ttdni rtaOon*, and tat tail tiaannmaz ** to tbnxvh cars, «Ce..:addie«s.

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