Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 7, 1895
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Page 6
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^^ tlnnal Military Park—Taut Fortune Expended to M»ko It Interrat- \niz for'AJJ TImo to Come. Interlined "Ccllu]oid"Collars and Cuffs turn water like n duck's back and show neither spot nor soil. They arc not clirctcd by perspiration, and always Jook ;is if right out of the box. When they get soiled you can clcau them i:i a minute by simply v.-iping off with a wet cloth. These arc but a few of the .id vantages of wearing the "Celluloid" •Collars and Cuffs. There arc inniiy others that you will readily discover •ills first time you wear one. They arc the only waterproof interlined colUirs and cuiVs made. Bcsure 10 . thu genuine v.'ilh this trade mark TRAOf . .-:'.li'...i!cti"ii. •: : y|i.-s. Jf v •clcu.-i.TS. v. :• if you desire- pcrfirt ide iu Sill si/.M H.'.d ;.,! •••t'l't r;i.-t tiic::i at ii.e •': ST.np',0 I'vSlj'.'W. c-,-:-,'h. Cii! .• ..j.uspiiir. State sbx, »::il wJirl'.H". yoil waut a staud-up o; iir-n-.'-d-t.v.vr. collar. THE CELLULOID COMPANY, 4'rt-M Urouiiway, NEW YOKK.. Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully nn.loy uli of Us flollKhts, If you t;ilco emu of tliO LAKE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CO's ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. Snllln^s between Chicago nnd Mackinac lilund every week day (Thursduy exceptcd). Tho new stci'l stoamslilp "Manlton" Is » /IniiUnK paliii.'u, Travels 'twl.tt Chicago, .Macklnnc Island, Murbor .Springs, Pctoskcy, Chtirlevolr, elc. IVrlt.o for our readable n.'iiUlns uuit.UM 1 , tree, or ask your nearest aRcnt. Address Jos. Burolzljulm, G. P. A. LAKE JtllCII. AND LAKE SUPKUIOII THAWS. CO. Rush and N. Water SI. Chicago, A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without uu ideal Combines every clement of I beauty and purity. It is beauti- I fying, soothing, healinsr, healtli- I ful, "and Harmless, and when rightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection t« the face in this climate. Insist upon having; tho genuine. I fig* IT IS F03 SAU EVCRYWH^E. CUPIDINE Cures Lost Manhood Nerv- DPSS (JlschiirKO varleocelo cirecta ot wirly Indlscre- tlon or excesses or nficr •vejir.i. $1 u box; li for SO. For snip by B K n»en Saby «TUI Blok, «•« gave her Ctetorhu Tbon ^10 wa» a Child, she cried for Castor!*! >ten mh* had Children, ibe (are thorn Caitorta. For Orer Vinj 1'cars Mrs. Wlnslow'a Sooibinf, Syrup has boon used ior.over fifty jears by millions of mothers for their children whi'o toothlts, with perfect sucoees. It soothes the ohlld, softens tho gums, allays all pain, curoa wild colic, and la tho beet reaady for diarrhoea. It will relieve tho poor little sufferer Immediately. Sold by drujrfclste In every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Ba sure and ask for "Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kin 3. [Special Omtanooq-a tTer.n.) Letter.] No city iu 'Jic country lias more of historic interest attached tort, perhaps, than Chattanooga. Early in the sixties it was rccos-mzed, by both the union and confederate armies, as an important strategic point, and a strupglc for its possession btjftm. Not a mountain peak around but reverberated with the thunder of cannon; hardly a hilltop but echoed the resounding tramp of marching' armies; scarce a plain but was the Bcune of some sanguinary conflict and wet with the blood of gallant soldiers. The most important and stubbornly contested of all these battles waa Chickamauf,'!—tno bloodiest battlefield in America's history. The national government, rccofrnizing this fact, determined to purchase and preserve it as a monument to the bravery of her eons. With this end in view the Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military park was established by an act of congress passed August ]0, 1800, authorizing the purchase'of 0,000 acres of land on that part of the battlefield of Chickamau'ga where the heaviest lighting was done. In addition to this the government lias purchased Orchard Knob (the headquarters of Gens. Grant and Thomas during the battle of Missionary Ridge), Bragg's headquarters on the ridge and that part of the ridgis crest where Sherman made his famous attack on Bragg's right. The commission has also acquired the right of way along the- crest of Missionary ridge for a distance of ten miles and has constructed a magnificent boulevard fifty feet wide a'ong its entire length. Nothing like the Chickamauga and Chattanooga National military park hiis ever before been attempted by any government. Portions of battlefields have been preserved, as at Gettysburg and Waterloo, but nothing on so mammoth a scale as this park in and about Chattanooga. Congress appropriated a half million dollars to commence the work and appointed :L commission consisting of Gen. J. S. Fullerton, Gen, A. P, Stewart and Maj. F. G. Smith, with Gen. H.V. Eoyuton as historical assistant, to have entire charge of it, Gen. Stewart to represent the confederate soldiers. In addition to the national appropriation twenty-four states have 'already taken action toward marking the positions held by their troops in these battles. Duriug the last year the commissions appointed by these states have visited the battlefields about Chattanooga and assisted the national commission in locating positions and clearing up confused and disputed points of history. The state of Ohio has had a commission of eight, composed of old soldiers who participated in these battles, at work two years for determining the positions held by her troops. This state has appropriated ?100,000 for the purpose of erecting monuments on those locations, and us a result fifty-five handsome monuments of granite and bronze have been erected and City-one granite markers now stand "on the spots where they fought to commemorate the valor of her citizen soldiery. Minnesota has, at a cost of 515,000, placed five imposing monuments to the memory of her troops—one on Missionary ridge and four on the CHcka- mauga Held. Massachusetts has erected a fine mon- Children Cryfor Pitcher's Cgs^orla. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castor'^ A New Discoveryby-the Shakers For more than a hnndred years the Mount Lebanon Shakers Imvo studied the cultivation of medical plants nnd sought to extract from them their heiilln? essences. Tholr lalor has rot been f pent In vain. They have made a discovery that will prove :l ulesslnff 'o mankind. It consists ot a cordial that causes Immediate relief lu cases ot Indigestion. The Importance of this discovery will be apparent when we realize that nearly nine tenths of all our sufferings are caused by Uys pepsin or indlsestton. Nearly evary person jou meet has tills digestive trouble In some ot Its varied forms—sick headache, distress after eating piiln and fullness In th» chest after entlnj;, palpl- tntlonof the heart, etc., are bat symptoms of Indigestion. To relieve these sufferings has been the study of the ohakers, and they have succeed ed. The reason the Shaker Digestive Cordial has such an Immediate and salutary effect Is that It causes the food eaten to be digested, lor It Is the undigested food that causes distress. The cordial causes the rood to be digested oefore there Is time for It to ferment and sour on the stomach When the food Is so digested It elves strength and vizor to th« feeble body, makes one feol bright and cheerful, anil makes one gain In fiesh. The Digestive Cordial Is so prompt In Its action that the very first dose will- have a perceptibly favorable result. It Rives immediate relief. In order to proro this statement, smtll trial pottles placed IG the droRgtsts'hands oui be obtained lor ten cents each. This trial bottle will have a decided beneficial effect and will satisfy any one that the Cordial Is adapted to his case, After a trial clve praise to the Shakers of Mount Lebanon, S. T. Tight I*elxig *n<l idick of,Out-Door Kx> crelie Bring Much Woe. ( From the Detroit Sun.') The large, pretentious brick residence at 86 Miami avenue, iu this city, is the home of the heroine of this interesting story. She is Miss Margaret Stenbaugli, aud her experiences during the past four years are published here for the first time. Miss StenlKiugh is a pretty girl of about 20 rears and is to-day the true picture of_the Ideal, healthy, robust and jovial American girl. She was not always so, as is proven by the accompanying statement mad* by her. "Four years »yo," she said, "J. was such a scrawny, puny little midget, pale and ema- ciutfcd by an "ailment peculiar to us women that rnv father and mother gave me up to die. The local practitioner, whuiie name was Dr. Glassford, (I was at that time living at Scotland, Ont.,j suid'it was only a matter of days when 1 would be laid au'ay in the churchyard. I could not walk. 1 became to weak, and regularly every night my father used to carry me up stairs to my room. I can distinctly remember my telling him that he wouldn't have to carry me about much longer, and how he said, whilo the tears glistened in his eyes, that he would be willing to do it always, if he could only have me with him. "At this time I read, or was toi'.d by somebody, of the wonderful cures thai; were being wrought by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, and civ father went to B'rant- ford, where he purchased a couple of boxes from W, Wallace, I commenced taking them, and I thought for a time that they did rac no good, but very shortly I noticed a great change. They be;;im to act on my trouble, and in the s'hort space of six weeks I was able to wall;. I continued taking the pills, and in six months I was in the condition you see me now. 1 fully believe thai' they alone saved me from the grave, and you will always find myself and trio balance of our family ready to talk about the good Dr. Williams' Pinli Pills did for me." Sworn to and suli.scribed before ae this 15th day of December, ISO.'t. D. A. DELAXEY, Notary Public. Wayne Co., Michigan, An analysis of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People shows that they contain, in a condensed form, all the clementii necessary to give new life anil richness to tin: blood ana restore shattered nerves. They are an unfailing specific for snc'h diseases n.'i locomotor atoxia, partial paralysis, St. Viitus 1 danco, sciatica, ncuruigin, rheumatism, ««-••«•— i has placed magnificent. monuments to her regular troops engaged in battles and has erected, pyramidal monuments, tenfeethifrh,of eight-inch shells, where brifrade commanders on each side were killed or mortally wounded: There are eight of these pyramids. Each battery engaged is to be marked in its most important fijrhting position by guns and carriages of the patterns used in the battle. There are thirty- five of these positions»for each army on BEStr SECOND MOSCMEXT. headache, thuafter cfTeuLi of In grippe, palpitation of the heart, pule and sfillow complexions, all forms of weakness eil'licrininale' or female, and all diseases resulting from vitiated humors in the blood. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price (50 cents a box, or six boxes for §i,50—they are never noli! in bulk 'or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. ument on Orchard Knob to ra l.o I lie .services of hrr t\vo regiments in the ChaUri.nooR-,1 campaign. iS'uw York I'.as appropriated fSI,000 to bo used in marking the points occupied by her troops around Chantjinuoga. Illinois had thirty-throe organizations on tho field at Crnekamauya. and now has a bill pending- to appropriate S(iS,- 000 to mark the- positions held by them, It is expected tli.it the other states, both north and south, represented in. the battles in and about Chattanooga, ON'K Of TITO STKKIj OBSKKVATION" TOWERS. will take similar steps to mark the bravery of their soldiers on these bloody fields. The Chickamauga park lies eight miles southeast of Chattanooga, and occupies all of tho principal 'fighting 1 ground of that great battle.. It is easily' reached by railroad aud by private conveyance from the city. It has been the plan and effort of the commission to restore it to its natural condition at the time of the battle. To this cud old roadways have been opened and new ones closed. Magnificent boulevards have been constructed .throughout tho park and. run to all important points.. The mam thoroughfare is twenty miles in length, beginning at the northern extremity of Missionary Ridge and running fourteen miles along its crest and. thence through the entire length of the park. More than fifty miles of these^ magnificent macadam roads have been' built, and their equal is not to be found on the continent. Five steel observation towers have "been constructed. Two of these are on the ridge, one near Sherman's position at the northern extremity and one at Bragg's headquarters. Three are in the Chickatnauga park. These: towers are seventy feet high and the observation platforms at the top are rec.ehed by easy flights of steps. From them bird's- eye views of all the surrounding country may be had. From the tower at Bragg's headquarters one may see at his feet the rugged steeps of tb.e ridge up which the boys in blue fought their way that awful November da;p of '63. Below is the plain where they formed then- ranks, mid the terrific showers of shot and sliell. A mile beyond is Orchard Knob, a rocky hill, frorei which Grant and Thomas viewed the movements of their troops. Beyond—a mile farther—lies Chattanooga, then a straggling village, her hilltops crowned with rows of tents—now a bustling, thriving city, alive with industry and almost hidden by the clouds ol smoke from her many manufactories. To the north and west elides the Tennessee the Chickamauga field alone. These guns arc now being placed in position and present a most warlike appearance. The national commission is preparing" historical -tablets to set forth the details of movements, and indicate the positions of all organizations, both of tho union and confederate armies, which were upon the ground, so .that every visitor can follow the battle and trace the fort taken or position lost by each command, great or small. These tablets will be of bronze, three by four feet in size, and are to contain from two hundred to four hundred words of historical text. In addition to these tablets others will be placed about Chattanooga to set forth the details of the other battles which were fought on this historic ground, viz: Wauhatchie, Brown r s I'Vrry and Lookout Mountain. The Chickamauga and Chattanooga National Military park will bo the greatest military object lesson to be found in the world. Here not one position of one" corps is marked, but the entire movements are shown of two £Toat armies opposing each. other on the bloodiest and most slubbornly- fonght battlefield in the world's history. Mere a pyramid of cannon balls marks the place where a general who wore the blue fell; there a similar pile points the spot where a ' gallant commander who \vorc the gray sank before the foarful tire of the enemy. Here a monument of bronxe indicates the point where a line of blue-clad boys withstood the terrific charge of the ''Johnnies" and 'held their ground; there an imposing 1 pile of granite records the valor of the boys in gray ns they swept, victorious, through the opposing columns. The woods bristle with cannon; old earthworks are thrown up. and the trees on . every side bear the marks of the fearful scenes of carnage and death. ,It will be an object lesson for generations to come — a lesson to him who wishes to study the movements of great bodies on the field of battle; a lesson of patriotism to him who is proud of the valor and bravery of the American soldier -and who glories in the fact that those years of war and conflict have cemented more closely into one whole the various sections of this great union. J. lj. ATLEE, JB. . AN INDIAN'S AWFUL FATE. BU Alcoholic Breath Caught Fire and II* AVat* Burned to Dentil. The manufacture of distilled spirits, locally known as hoochinoo, has been carried on by the natives of Alaska for a long period, and at times during the early days of the Cassiar excitements it was freely purchased by the white ini- 'ners as the only liquor obtainable, ow- •ing to the strict enforcement of the pro- liibitory clause against the importation of liquors in the territory. Hoochinoo, says the Alaska Mining Record, is nothing more or less than raw alcohol, being distilled mainly from brown sugar or molasses and corn meal. Undiluted the stuff has a double-proof strength, makes "drunk come" frcciy, and but a few swallows of it will set a man howling in demoniac glee, and nothing but an Indian, with his copper-lined stomach, can stand a protracted spree on it. The Kako Indians probably lead all others in the manufacture of these spirits, and as proof of their knowledge in the art of making a double-proof article, we give the particulars of the awful fate of an expert Kake distiller, which happened recently on that island. It seems that this Indian, while engaged in the manipulation of his little coal-oil can still, imbibed too freely of its tricklings, and in a drunken stupor lay down by his fire of cedar logs and. fell asleep with his face uncomfortably close to'the fire and his breath fanning the flames. Through some reason known only to the medical fraternitj- gas accumulated in the stomach, and the breath of the sleeper reaching the flames this alcoholic gas ignited. The sleeper suddenly leaped to his feet with a terrifying scream, and fell back again writhing in agony. The man was burning internally. Smoke and even flames were issuing from his mouth, and .his-agony was something awfuL His ioud screeches brought the members of the camp about him,-who looked on in silent. terror-stricken. awe, unable to do anything for his relief. The combustion continued until A Chine** Fapoi'i M*th*d of R*p*rttn|r * Victory bj'tbo Jap*. After the Chinese defeat at Kaiping December 20 the Shen-pao, an influential Peking journal, published the following: "A Cheefoo scholar writes us that an important battle has just occurred at Kaiping. An overwhelming army of Japanese made a cowardly attack upon the fearless Gen. Sung-Chiug, thinking to take him unawares. But that great soldier is always vigilant and routed his foes with great slaughter, killing over three thousand and driving the rest back thirty-five miles without losing over ten men himself. Evening coining on, and everyone being 1 tired from the hard labor of the day, Gen. Sung thoughtfully ordered all his men to lie down and rest, while he slept likewise. lie had not been in bed more than an hour or two when he was disturbed by the Japanese, who, contrary to all usages of war, again assailed his camp. He was naturally indignant and ordered a lieutenant to drive the wretches away so that he could finish his slumbers. The officer did the best he could, but, being wounded and his troops being panic-stricken by the cold, he and his men turned and retreated, being pursued by the Japanese. This turned the camp into great disorder aud resulted in decpunhappiuess. Gon. Sung perceived this and ordered a retreat at full speed. ITis forces quickly outmarched the enemy, so that at morning the whereabouts of the Japanese was unknown, from which it is inferred that they had fled. While the tents, guns and ammuuitions were left be- hiud, the banners, flngs and umbrellas were all. Safely brought away. Gen. Sung, iu view of the urgency of the situation, has applied to Peking for fifty thousand reenforcements." jine^'ji the chest. Iri^caiisie'of suj den congestion, put an; AHcock'i Porous Plastei high up between the shoi der blades. It will give \ lief, and ward off won results. It cures rhc tism, sprains, lame -.,-..'>il and all similar troubles. None nre equal to (he tcnulni—- Dor onlyask for, bul »« lh«t you jtt "ALLCOCK'l Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief and cure for cor and bunion*. Brandreth's Pills free 1 he system from injurious sec tions. There is no remedy like the REVIV RESTORES VITALI1 Rich, But Vulgar. What must be the training; at home of a child who is so \-ul£ar as to boast of her father's wealth? Yet the 2?cw York Tribune publishes the following as a true story of a Newport happening last summer: "Is your father a millionaire?" said a member of a child's dancing class to a new pupil. "I am sure I don't know," answered the newcomer, "but I do not believe it." "Because," continued, the first speaker, "if lie is not, j'ou oug-ht not to have joined the class; all of our fathers- arc millionaires!" producer the ul>ovc results In HO duyn. It i powerfully and Quickly. Curuti when all otliorti I i'ouLRifleu w;ll rt^aiii thgir Jo^it juojihood.ond mou will recover tbi'ir youthful vitor by ut; ItKVJ VO. It ouickly and Hunjb'rcNtorotiNtfrvx notJd. Lost Vitality, Iiapoiuuc^*. NULUy KiuissK Lost Power. FaUiae Memory, \Var5ihik- Diseases, all offticts of rioli-nbuso oroxce.-^and iudiscnct which unQts one for study. Lnsiuwsoriiiarriad*) not only euros by startniK at tlio neat of disease, IsakTeat norx-e tonic and blood builder, bri iag back the pink £lnw to vale chocks Storing Clio fire of youth. .It vjirds off 7nf*n tod CoDKuniption. Incict on havinj* KKVIVO* otbor. It can bo carried in vt'.st pocket. By. mi 8l.OOptir package, or sis forl^S.OO, with* tlvo written c:«;iranioc to euro or rei the money. Cir^^iarirco. AddncKs ROYAL MEDICINE 00.. 63 Rivor St., CHICAGO, II FOR SAXK liY B. F. Keeslln^, Druggist, Logansport, An Accursed JIouso. In Lcdyard, a small town in Connecticut, is a house built prior to 1710 which bears the title of the "Devil's house." A curse is supposed to rest upon it, and in prootf it is pointed out that in the present century more than one hundred deaths have occurred in it, most of which were violent or raoro than ordinarily pathetic. DR.RODRI SPANISH TRtAI ~A~!*o*ttivtt Wrlttoitl ^_v"t MANMQ nriH all ntUMHiinfi- njlr both of young tuid widi ftrpiul men «id womnn. ' nwfulciTOCtsof YOL'THF KfimliH of treatment. KRKOJIS, |)roduciiiK w« nc«^, Nervous Dobility, Ntehtly KmlrtflloiiR, CoDBurnpU. Inwuiitv, KxhautaiiiK Jminn and loiw of_powcr of tho " .,..., *.^.- 1[t jy burdnOrtiUitl , bringing bact tlio pink jrl"^* 1 to and n.-*itorinff tho FIKK OF YOUTH t patient. ltymail,#l.o«iporboxorO for *awiUi U-H grHnruntvt* to cure or rrfttnd tn<» money. Hold by tten Flatter, l>ruKKi«i. FourtU Street. HE I TO 4 DAY CURE Tor Cnnorrkffl. Glrtt, t««n*ni SprmlUrrViM, •11 Gxhiwllbjr »««l di»l>U£ei. I'm BTrlotfc KTNoPein, Wojgtain. PrwCTti8trictnre>»ti lonat of Pnnto Liteuel of both Halo »nd F'.nul Jit nruintlmi, or irnt lo »T •drir*K>, for $1,00. "lalccUon «tlytlor li'ThoDcxt'of all glmlltrremed wjcc »"J»" CR UKNur HKNV, jdadorort, H< MALYDOR MFC. CO., Lancaiter, O., U.B Consumers of ckwinjtokccowho are willing to pa f ij a lidle more fa ^ tne price charged for tie ordinag trade tobaccos, will find to brand superior to all orW$ BEWARE LIMITATIONS. WEAK VIGOROUS. . What PEPPER'S HER VIGORS It acta powcrfclly nod quickly. Car en when all others (all. Tonnsf men reKftln lost manhood : old men recover youthful TtRor. .JLhaolntelyOuar- on(«e(I to Cure RT«rrou»Be««, l«oit VltAlllr R Impotency, >'l«htly Kml»>lan*,L.a«tPuwer l either *ex. Fnlllnc Memory, Wutlnc 0U- and all cfectt of telj alnut or excttiti dfi4 indticrrtto». Wnrds off Insanity and contDiDptlon. Don't let aroftffHt Impote a worthlon* tnbsututa on you becinf o Itylelds a greater pronu Initlwon h»v. inn PJEEFBfl-a acERVIGOK, or Mud tor It. Can be carried in rest pocket. Prepaid plain wrapper. >1 per box, or 0 for US, with A poiltlvo written Gnunuttee to Cure or Keftand the K onejr. Pamphlet tree. Sold by dnunltu. AddreM BFJP£K atEBICAi. AM»'V, Chlcmjo, III. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisher. Tho Pennsylvania Station. I llfennsylvania Lines! Trains Eun by Central AS FOLLOWK . 'Daily. tDailJ-,««l>t Sondny. Le.ivc. Arrive. I Bradford nnd Columbus ........ *12.«a m • 2.« a( PWladelpUla&N Y ............... •l2«Hin * 2.45 ai Richmond ii Cincinnati ......... * 1 00 a in » 2 50 a 4 Indianapolis * Louisville ..... *J2..M a m * "2 15 a I Edner i Poorla (new train)...* 2.55 a m »12 25 a I Crown point A; Cblcaeo ------- * ».15 s m *)'i30 a i Richmond i Cincinnati ........ .t 5.45 n m tlJ.OO p I Crown Point A Chicago ......... t "-CO a m t 7.25 p i Montlcollo J: KUncr..™ .......... t 7.15 a m +12.JO p i Braoford* Co'-^mbuB ........... t 7.50anr- 5.2flpi ^ ........... . EITner locii! freteM ............... -f 8.W a ra flLW p i indlaniipolls it Louisville ...... *12.45 p m * Richmond ,t Cincinnati ......... « 1.55 p m ' Bradford & Colombo* ............ • l.M p m • Pnlliidelphla A: New York ...... * 1.50 p m • l.TZ5~p* Monttcello i: Eflner .............. t 2.21 p m t 7.45 a I Chicago .............. - ................. * 1.30 p m * 1.45 p i Chicago <S Intermediate ...... -* 1.55 p m '12.30 p i Koknino a Klclimond — ...... t 3.00 p m tll.OOai Wlna«iac Accomodatlon ..... t •IMpinf.fi.ffipi Ma) Ion Acornoil«tlOn:._ ......... t 5.50 p m t 'J.-iO a i J. A. MoCCLLOOUH. Agent, Loganiport. Indapo v Made 6 well K.NCCO PItODCCES T3JS ABO'V'E RE8CLT8 in W> DATS. _ ytrvous JJIftetiseK. Failing MemoiT', Paresii: ( S)e«p.e«4ncM, Sitenttv Emfs- tion*, eic^ c»uscd b j pw=t abui^fl, &** ... to shrunken orpVCJt. and qnicfcly :ROrclT r^SCortl Lo*t>Manho«xl in.old-t>r joxmc- r-_ — *nr carried in veti pocket. lTice#l,OOapaciCa^e, Sir fon^T-.OO-wIUi * IwtatiaK, t>n.l Lnsut on having I>l»Al'O, It j - - - it, we will ~ " SOLD by Ben Fisher. Wholesale DraKgist, jit Foorti St., Sole Agent for tala of 1NCAFC m «» »ND. EAST BOCKD. New York Express, dallr ............... ------ 2.41 ai Ft Warn* Accm.. except Sunday...- ..... _.. 8.20 ai Kan. Cltj t Toledo Kx., except Snndaj-...11.05 » r Atlantic Express, dally .......................... 4.57 p | AccommodatlOB for East ...................... . Z.15 p I WEST BODKtl. Pacific Exprew. (Jally- ...................... — 10.27 ai Acoomodatlon for West ......... „ ........... — 12.00 in Kaunas City Ex., except Sunday -------- .... «.« p I Lafayette Accm., except Sunday ....... — 6,05 p r St tool* Ex., dallr ............ ----- ..... - ..... 10.l2p I Eel River Dlv,. Logansport. We Side- Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BOUJflt- Acoommodatlon, leave except Sunday 9.55 « I Accommodation, arrive except ound&y. — -9.00 a I " •• • ...... 4.00s i A. C. XATLOH. Agent. VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains Leave Locangport, Ind| FOB .THE SOBTH. SoTfe'ror St. Joseph *10.S5 a I No.H ForSt Joaeph • 8.40 p.i FOBTttEtSOCTH. No. 51 For Terre Baate *7.«1 m I No. 53 Forrrerw Haute «MO m 'Dally, except Snndaj- For complete tlr-^'i «. stations, so' " " fall ln'orm*tlon,-ai . through cn:a,

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