Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 12, 1895
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

?3oth tofl.-method and results when ifyriip of "Fi^'S is Uikon; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, und acts gently yet promptly on tlic Kidneys, jLivcr and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual axwistipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, plc.'wing to the taste and acceptable to the Ktoinach, prompt in 'its action and truly beneficial in its (effects, prepared only from the most jfa'calthviuicl agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it •,to all nnd have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug- 'gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 5/)/V «MiVC/SCO, CAt. LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, H.Y. jjoing For A Lake Trip? You'll fully cnjsy nil of it* It you Uuko OHO of tho ' tAKE MICHIGAN ANt LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CD's ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, 5allinjri between Chicago and Mackinac every week day (Thursday cxceptcd) Tho Tiev/'-staol steamship "ManJton" Is t floatlns. palaoo; Travels 'twlxt Chicago Wtcklnnc bland, Harbor Springs, Pctoskcy Charlevolx, etc. - Wrlto (or our readable raullnf; mauor,' Tree, 01 u.sk your nearest npent Address Jos. Berolzholm G. V. A. K.AKE H11CII. AND IAKE SIJPIJHIOII TUANIS. CO. Bush and N.WatorSt Chicago. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal PGZZONI'S Carabines 'every element of ['"beauty and purity. It is'beauti- | fyinp, soothing, hcalincr, healthful, an^ narmless, and when lightly tised is invisible. A. most delicate aiid desirable protection I i» the face in this climate. Insist upon having tho p;oaulaa. I t IS FOS SALE EVERYW::£r:E, CUPIDINE Cures Lost Jlanhood Nerv- \oiis.; Debility, premature pflects ot early Indiscretion or excesses of ufrer years. $1 iv box; C for $5. Vor sill* Djr B i' Keesllng. Drusylst. rick. w*g*ra tier Cteatorit. Than liM vn* » Child, the cried tot Ontario. • ,Jb«ibob<pcamaMl3H, aba clung to OuftOffav lite had Children,(h« i»T«tSiem (Mori* For OTW 1'lrtj Y»»rf Mrs. Winslow's .Soothing Syrup has ibean used for over tifty jeaw by mil* aona of mothers lor their children while teethinjr, with perfect success. H sootbea tho child, softens the grume, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and ft the best remedy for diwrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugRiata in every j»rt of the world. Twenty-five centi ybottle. Besureand as'k for "Mrs. Window's SoolhlD* Syrup," and take ao other Children Cry for Pitcher's P«g**»ria. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Children Cry for WOMAN OF FASHION. Pnmmnr Gowns Soon ia the Shops of Gay Paris. d M»<H-«on \Vrltcs of Pretty Thing) for W(.'TOcn - » Wear . ounil In Fa»h- lon'd i-lomo—31any Cso< for Kucii anO KIbbon. ICOPTHIGHT, 1605.1 I hare just returuod frora an opening of summer frowns—veritable summer poivns—all lace and gauze and fluttering with ribbon of cverj' hue, at one of the gay Paris shops. Linen, yellow- linen, made over silk linings, is the latest novelty for thin gowns, and it realty is most attractive. It is the regular unbleached 1 yellow, but it obtains all its chic beauty from the lining and accessories. One was made over a blue silk lining. The skirt was perfectly plain, with a dbep hem, while the bodice was gathered full from the collar and drawn down in to a belt of broad blue novelty ribbon. The collar { was also of this ribbon, and the finish other. This green, with white, is a great success, and is one of the latest fads. It is sometimes reversed, and green frocks are adorned with white accessories; both combinations are cool and dainty, for seaside and mountains. Silk sold by the yard, either taffeta or liberty, is also used to trim thin gowns, and when this is the case very broad belts are made of it, with stiff bows and ends reaching about to the knees. A little blonde in half mourning, who-is a great beauty, has a frock of black gauze over black silk, made simply with a conventional skirt and a bodice with bouffant sleeves, held in around the elbow with black satin, and having a finish of the same around the waist. The collar, soft and full, has a rosette on either side of black and white, and with a large black hat topped with waving plumes. Large plaids in thin material are a decided novelty, and these are made up over silks. Here in Paris everything is made up over silk, as it is not more expensive than having your dress made in America over a cotton lining. When it is mixed plaid the silk chosen for thi around the sleeves. Blue and ecru are e?:trcmely prett}', whether the blue be a pale torquoise or French blue, and the combination is a 'great success here. If blue is not desired, lavender is also dainty, and several pretty frocks have been made up with various shades of mauve linings and broad sash ribbons of .sti-ipccl or changeable heliotrope for collars and belt. I s;nv two gowns which were boufflit by a tall, dark-haired, n vay-cyod, pale complcxioued girl, quite pretty, but depending much upon her gown to make her attractive. One selected was a lavender and white batiste, mado over '.white silk, und trimraod with lavender ribbon. Another had a full skirt of striped cherry and white lawn over red silk with a waist of the striped lawn trimmed with broad ' white ribbon,' and still another was of yellow linen over bot- tlei green, with trimming's of the same color. All of theso gowns were made perfectly plain, and for her style they were just what she needed. Inexpensive gowns are these, and they arc really the prettiest models to possess for the summer wardroDe. Dotted materials are shown in all the shops in great rmmbers, whether they be blue and white, red and white, black and white, white and black, or, prettiest of all, mauve and white. One feature is noticeable, the dots are very small. Embroideries arc used a great deal this year, and two effective gowns •wore fashioned by the modiste, whose opening was considered the finest in Paris. Ono of blue had the, skirt of blue lavfn, while the waist was made MODELS. lining matches that selected for the trimming. One of brown nnd red plaid was made up over cherry-colored silk and trimmed with-cherry-colored vel vet. It was most chic, and this prom' isus to bo a favorite style for the fash' ionable mondaincs whu can have a large wardrobe. The laee-trimincd gown is always the ideal gown for summer. White lawn was selected by one "coutaricre," meaning dressmaker, and whach we do not use properly ja America, as we should, in place of the word ^modiste," properly translated meaning "milliner." Here if you should speak of a modiste, tliev would direct you to a woman who fashions bonnets and hats. With the white lawn madamo had selected a very fine white point do venise lace, and 'the skirt had seven rows of. laee insertion reaching to the knees, while the waist had. a yoke of the lace through which pretty shoulders could be seen, and sleeves of the lawn were finished at the elbow with a short stiff ruffle of rose-pink silk. This same ribbon was used for,a sash, and small bows of it wero caught here and. there along the horn of the gown. It is the fad hero to wear colored silk tmdfcrclotliing, and to have complete sots of it matching one's frocks. For instance, the very daintiest of pink silk pantalettes, made with a deep ruffle of lace and tied round the knee with broad satin ribbons, belonged to a pretty set showm me in one place. Here the chemise, which matched, tvas of the same pink silk, aad had a poke of the lace- and an edging. The petticoat was of pink silk, striped FLUTTERrSG t>t solid stripes of white embroidery and blue lawn. It was held in around io waist by a roll of white and blue, while tbo sleeves were of the striped :ombination of embroidery and plain blue material. This would make a most serviceable gown, and no cora- )ination, talcing all in all, is ever pret- ;ier than dark blue and white, cspecial- y for summer. The other gown had a plain blue skirt, with a broad band of deep ecru embroidery round the hem and through t were run narrow ribbons. It had a roke of embroidery with this seme ribbon trimming, and the sleeves were of the blue batiste, while the cuff was of solid white, finished with a small ruffle Jailing over the hand. The use of white dotted muslin will c enormous this season. For young ,,vrls it is the prettiest summer gowr. ;hat, can be designed. The dainty stuff s best used over a. thin silk, and let the ribbons be changed during the summer, having collar and belt and sleeve inish of changeable- rose for one onca- ilon and green— grass green— for an- \ I,ACE A.XD KIBBOS8. with white and made with, three ruffles of pink mousseline de soie, caught here and there with bows of ribbon, while the finishing piece was the robe de nuit, so exquisite that one felt it could never stand wear. The yoke of the nightgown was of lace, with a deep collar falling over it of the silk, edged with lace, while the rest of the gown fell in full plaits, and was' finished at the bottom with a deep hem. The sleeves were very full and came to the elbow, and from there tvas a deep ruffle of lace and silk. These sets I saw in other colors, such as green, white, yellow and pale blue, but only fortune's favored ones could possess them, as the price was about three times what is usually paid for these articles of apparel- Some of the prettiest of the nightgowns, however, were made of very fine white nainsook, trimmed with lace or embroidery, and brightened by ribbons, for ribbons there are on.every- tiling here in the way of underclothing, from the very cheapest to the most ex- I pensive. Mn.DKEi> M.ADJSOX f HONOB IN BUSINESS. Remarkable Examples of looked-For Honesty. Un- Some Notable Instance! Wherein Hank* rapes Hiive Made Full Restitution VFithoat Compulsion. Some people pay th'eir debts; some do not; some go in for liquidation, while others again are content to go through the process of being "whitewashed" and after paying a certain sum, more or less (generally less), never allow such a trivial matter as an unpaid balance to again trouble them, says an exchange. There have been, however, several exceptional and striking examples .of commercial honesty nnd integrity, instances where men have, owing to adverse circumstances, "come a cropper," but have afterward (many years afterward, some of them) paid their debts in. full, says a London journal. A notable case was recorded recently, none the less striking because the man owed but a small sum. Some six years ago a young man had a tobacconist's business in a town in the west, Things went wrong 'with him and eventually he left the town suddenly. His debts, including two quarters' rent, amounted altogether to five hundred dollars. Recently he has returned and not only paid all the money he owed, with interest up to date, but he also insisted on giving a supper to his creditors. Such an instance as this deserves to rank as honorably as that of Sir Moses Monteflory, who, it will be remembered, raado up for having failed by eventually paying all his creditors with seven per cent, interest. An equally noble example is afforded in the history of Hie firm of Messrs. Ickringill. Failing in 1S70 for a large sum, the partners were released from all their 'obligations on payment of fifty cents on the dollar. Since then ' they have had to overcome many 'in- looked-for difficulties, but, that notwithstanding, they have called their old creditors together, and at au outlay of over fifty thousand dollars have paid the fifty cents owing- on every dollar they were indebted. A later instance of honorable generosity is related of a certain woll-known gentleman. A small company in which he wa-s interested went to tho. bad, nnd, not satisfied with simply bearing his own loss, he has felt it hlsi duty to pay in full the balance to make up tho amount invested by the shareholders. A pleasant story is on record in connection with a west of England building society, which a few years ago came to grief. The cause of this was tho defalcations of an oiEcin! who had won tho unlimited confiden.ee of the whole hoard of directors. The culprit was taxed with the robbery, and, probably because thevy was no other way out of the difficulty, admitted his guilt and offered to make restitution, so far as lay in his power. The secretary and the directors, however, were :;not satisfied with this, and to save the credit of the society, as well as. to make it impossible for the shareholders nnd depositors to suffer, they subscribed between them every shilling of which tho society had been robbed. Another building-society official, the .secretary, tliis time, "acting 011 a sub- den impulse." departed one night with six hundred dollars of the society's money. The society's headquarters are in a down on the south coast, llecent- .y the directors have been pleasantly surprised by the receipt of two hundred and fifty dollars, inclosed in a .etter. It was from the former secre- ____y, the money being "an installment"' toward making good his defalcations. ~ A delicate method of making good a failure in early life that was employed the late Mr. Neville, the great baker. Mr. Neville's first venture in Business ended in bankruptcy. Failure nadc him try harder to succeed and eventually he became wealthy. ' Then ic invited each of his former creditors to a dinner and under the cover set for each was placed a chock for the Balance owing, with compound interest up to'date. In 1SS2 a large firm of merchants failed for a considerable sum. They >aid forty cents' on the dollar. Reccnl- y one of the partners (the one who vas, perhaps, least responsible for the allure) returned from America, and, after considerable difficulty, succeeded n tracing every creditor, to whom he has paid the balance due. This, in ipite of the fact that after so doing he vas left with less than two hundred pounds with which to start the world anew. NOT 1 British DANGEROUS. Sets an Important Fnyslclan Matter An Englishman has just advanced a theory in a London medical journal that will be hailed with delight by at least jhe younger generation of this country and probably by the youth of all the vorld, says the Washington Star. This Jriton has delivered a scientific opinion M the effect that kissing, once the ob- ect of much medical disrepute, is an altogether wholesome and healthy exercise; that it is not the dangerous iractic.e which it has of late been, jainted, and that, instead of being [.voided, as being fraught with bacteri- ilogieal menace, it is to be encouraged as one of the best of all exercises for ;he human system. This may be put- ing it a little strong, and, perhaps, trouper than the scientific Englishman ntcnds that his opinions should "be -aken, but it is cheering, nevertheless. t was a deadly blow that was leveled at the art of osculation when the med- cal world declared that kissing from lip to lip tended to introduce into ithcr one of : .the two systems that were thus engaged—and sometimes not ngaged—new 'forms of animal life that were deleterious to health. One or other of the kissers was sttDDoscd t* be always fairly teeming-- with bacteria,To kiss meant sure, though, perhaps, slow death. A shudder ran through tho juuutive, sentimental world, and the market rate of kisses fell with a thud. Hitherto affectionate couples became distant, preserving a radius of microb- ieol safety, as it. were. When fears were overcome, and surreptitious kisses taken, the apprehension lingered that a great 'danger had been fact-d. It cannot be denied that the average kiss grew shorter in duration and diminished in frequency. But the latest scientific opinion has probably checked the tendency to sidetrack .the kiss. This opinion is to the effect that in the kissing persons encounter only the beneficent organisms, and that the advantages of kissing far outweigh its infinitesimal risk. A STRANGE ORNAMENT. The Editor Tbooffht It Was tne Artist's \VheeL An arousing little incident, connected with the celebrated George Cruikshank, is related by" Edmund Yates in his "Fifty Years of London Life." It was at the time that Mr. Frank Smcdley was editor of a periodical called Cruikshank's Magazine, which ' flourished only a short time. Mr. Yates says that an interview between Cruikshank and Smcdley was a very comic sight for a looker-on. Tho old artist would bounce about the room, illustrating- by violent action and gesture everything he said, wholly unrestrained by fear of becoming grotesque. The little editor, screwed up in his wheel chair, peered at his visitor out of the corners of his small eyes, and strongly appreciated every item of the performance. "One warm morning," sr.ys Mr. Yates, "Cruikshank arrived in Jerrnyn street, and pulled a chair in front of Srnod- ley's desk, being evidently full cf business. The old man's chevclure in his later days was always of an extraordinary kind, long wisps of gray hair being brought from the back of his head over the scalp, and secured there with a narrow clastic band; but in addition to this, on this occasion, Smea- ley perceived that Cruikshauk had a small perforated bone wheel fixed iu the center of his forehead. "So fascinated was Smcdley by this extraordinary sight that he could not withdraw his eyes from it; and at last Cruikshank, finding his host's gaze stonily fixed on one spot throughout the interview, testily demanded what he was staring at. " 'Nothing,' replied .Smcdley, trying to excuse himself; bat immediately after the little wheel became detached and fell on the floor. " 'You've dropped something,' said Cruikshank, poking after it with his stick. " 'I? JTo, you,' said bis host. " 'Nonsense!' cried the irascible George, who- had now picked it up. 'Nonsense! What do you.thir.k I could do with a thing like this?' " 'AD I know is that for the last ^alf- hour it has been sticking in the middle •oi your forehead,' returned Frank. " 'Impossible, sir! quite impossible!' roared Cruikshank. "Eventually it appeared that the little wheel was a .ventilator, which had slipped from its original position in the crown of Cruilcshank's hat, and stuck with tho heat on his forehead." Inarch Winds ^ April Shower! Bring f 01 FRECl(i AND FLOWERS HOT: mans 1 otherwise boivatunl complexion arc marred by 'Jie."'o horrid burnishes! Hot oasily &nd fixuckiy thny may bo ivmovodt«b« cominK i-.ioro a::it nioro widoly known, ai tb fomo ol tiia t -vrouiicrru proparutioa EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH spreads tliroochoat tho !ind. Tho marroloo results obtained from tin; use of this most jnstl colobratod romedy arc not, confined to cU6ft o Frocklos, but. in uio U'MUiiput of PIMPLES, TAN. SUNBURN, SALLOWNESS, y ECZEMA, ACNE, -• And nil other diseases of tho skin, EMPRESS JosefHiNE PACK BL*AOI ttfVSIt fAILS TO KFFtCT A CUHf. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED For sale by Jalm F. Coulnon. 804 Market St: 1 V.Keasllog, 805 Fourtb 3t.;TVV. H. Porter, S3 Murke St. Keystone Drug Store, 526 Broadwij 0 A Means 1218 Broadway REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a produces tho nboro result!* In 3f> days. It a powerfully and niiickjy. Cures when all others fall] VounKineu will ivpun tuuir lost miuihood.aurtc Jfc«H >vill recover their youthtttl vinor by unin ItKVlVO. Jt quickly and sui-oly restores Ncrvou ness, Lou Vitality, irapoioncy, Sigbtly Eraisttlon Lout Power, Failing Memory. Waniiur IHscasei •11 effects ot HClf-abuso or cicess ami iudlocri which UEfltH ono f or Htntly. buttinens or marriage, not oiils' cures by starting nt tho no.it of < isifn'oat norvotonlo cud blood Imilclor, brln inn back tlic pink Rlow to pgUc cliookn snd 1 Btoriiifr ;iio llr« of youth. It war<ln off Inunl »nd Consumption. Insist on hnvinc RUVIVO,I otlicr. It can ha carried in vest Docket. By m*llj £1.OO per packASC, or 6iN lor t^.'J.OO, -willi live written cuan«nt«o to euro or tho money. Cir'—ilarlroo. AddrOBS ROYAL MEDICINt 00., 63 Diver St., CHICAGO, IL FOJt SJXK KI B. F. Keeellne, Druoclst, togansport. First Execution In tho County. MunrnvsBono, 11L, May 10. —The su- premo court in session at Mount Vernon refused to interfere with the execution of Henderson and Jeffrey, who were convicted of the murder of James Towle last December, and were sentenced to be hanged May 31. This will be the first legal execution in Jackson. county. , W. L. DOUGLAS CUftE* 1 3 THE BEST. OllWt flTFOR AKING. DR.RODRIC.Ut2 «rantr(Hl Curr for ' LOST MANHOOD arid all nttondlnir AUmm B««n both cf youuK and middle A^i k 4 men wu wom< ixwf u) efTocw of VOU Ilranlts of trcntmont. KIWOIIS, producing! new. Non-oiw Debility, XlRhl.1 y EmfNilonn, Comiumi Inmuiltv. EjliiuimlDK draJtiK nnd IOIM of i»wcr or tho C emUTo"Orinui»uiilltlln«onoforiilu<ly, bunluci"ima I> rJnKClSQliiclcJycHrodljyUr. Ko«lrlciicie* i pm»l»» flr Grulim. Tlioy not only euro by HlArungatthoMAt of d SiS, bit iSiaSmit NERVK TONIC mnt HUH Ht'lI.ltCIt, \->rlii'finK b*clr tho plnk_jrlow to ^1 chcjk. and ranoHuR tin FIKE OK TtlBTR to 1 patient. l!yn»iil,»l.fl«l>crboi«r« for *ttwltln l«n «l**r»ntro to cure «r refund lh« MOMCT. 1* troo.Bp»BUk.\<;rvctf«l»Co..lloiKB»»,Jicwl» Mold by Ben Flflher, l>rn(Kl«l, 811 Fonrth Mtrcel. Tbo Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvaniaynes.! CORDOVAN, FRENCH 4.CNAHCLUED CALT. *3.«9POLICE,3 SOLES, EXTRA FINE' 52.*l.«BflYS'SCHOOLSHOEi LADIES* SEND FOR CATALOG . BROCKTONJ1A35. Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for thc'monev. They equal custom xhocg In style «nd fit, rh=lr wearing qualities are unsurpassed. The prices arc uniform, —stamped on sole* From $i to S3 saved over other makes. If yotr teUfir cannot supply you we caa. Sold by J. B. WINTERS FEMALE PILLS. A now, reliable a^d «»f e relief for jra» - •tratioo. Now u>ed by over ao,ooo Ixllo ntottUr- Invigorates tbaa pftp^r. tX p«r box. or trial boi|L Sent - -'-i C, p]t*tn wrmfrper Bond tc la . JSCed ptam Dra Sold by Fisher. B. F. Keesling and Ben P ChfehMter'i E«rl!»i D!aEi,i»l Brnd. ENNYROYAL FILLS — Run by Central S FOLLOWH . •Doily, t Dully, orc<jpt 8ond»y. Leave, Arrive. Bradford and rx>larabug ..12.-JO am* 2.«j PSJladelphlaA: N Y *12 40 a m • Z^ BIcdmondA: Cincinnati • J 00am • 2 Indianapolis* x/oulKvllle...,.•12.60am* Zt EOner i Poorla ^new train)...* 2.65 a m »1Z"2 Crown. Point <t Cliicngo • 3.15 » m 12.30 »« Richmond i Cincinnati .t MS » m tlLOO p i Crown Point & Chicago .f fl.OO a m f 7.25.p i Mootlcello & EITner _ 4 7.15 a m f 12.*) p I Bradford <£ Columbus t 7.50 a in-• 5.20 p i ElTner local IrclgUt. _t 8.30 a m flLW p i Indlanapolln & Louisville M2.45 p in • 1.20 p i Richmond & Cincinnati * 1.55 p m • 1,8T> p i Bradford i: Columbas * 1.50 p m « 1.25 p i Philadelphia* New Yorlt • 1.50 p m * 1.25pi MontlcclJo * Eflner t 'i2.'l p m t 7.45 a i Chlcaco.... , — • 1^0 p m • 1.45 p i Chicago <t Intermediate « 1.55 p m '12.30 p I Xokomo <t Richmond 1 3.00 p m tlJ.oo a I Wlnamac AccomodaUon f 4.00 p m f 5.46 p i Mailon Acomodatlon t 5.50 p m t a.-Wai J. A. JJCCOLLOUGH, Agent, Logansport. EAST BOUND. New York Express, dallj ----- ...... --- 2.41* Ft Warns Accra., except Sondar ------ ..-» 8JO a Kan. Cltj- ,t Toledo Kx., except gondar...ll.(H « Atlantic Express, dallj -------- ....... ---- 1.57 p Accommodation for .East ------ ........... — 146p WEST BOUND. Pacific Express, dalli ------ : ----------- 10.27 an Accomodatlon forWe«t_ .......... _ ....... ---- 12.00 m Kansas City Ex., except Sunday ----- . ...... t.45 p n Lafaj-ette Acem.. except Sondajr... ------ 6,05 p n 8t Lonls Be, dallf — . ........ ---- ......... 10JB& Eel River Dlv., Loganspopt. We«« Side- Between Logansport and cniii. EAST BOUXIt- Accommodatlon, leave except SondaT --- 9.56 1 a •• •• " ---- 4^5 pn Ortflnml mmA OaW CcuKl^e. B*r£, aJITAJI ITlUbtc. LADICft Ut ' Prc*J in H«d and Gold SMUlUe\\Bf ,. waled if it* bloc ribhtti. T»k« ^f •tbrr. R<f**t do»gfv** nAititv v loruonti unttotfemj. A I E>rc£d*u, or irwl 4«- . in BtAmpi ft* particvlj™. tcsUmeaiaii uid "KeUtf for Tj»«]>««." wifcww. by»»t«rtl Lost Manhood itrophy,e««., •° rr j7 cnrjd by USD A Ben pLber, DroKiit. LOG AN SPORT, IND. 1 afzbtlj emjj ' IPO. the Accommodation, arrlTe except oondar—.S.OO • • " " ' ----- 4. 00 an A. C. XAYIXJK. Agent. VAN DAL! A LINF Trains teave I.opan sport, TOK rot, JIORTH. So. 25 For St. Joseph- ---------- .«10;aSmi No: 54 KorSt. Joseph ------------ • 8.»pi FOE Tire IKOUTH. No. 51 For Terre Bant* ....... -- __«7.Wa,i No. WFor Terre Ham« ---- . ------ *£80yi . except Sondaj. , rmaaon u to Tor complete time card, (tltlnc til train* station*, and lot foU mfo , Otrouck ears, etc.. addran, J.C.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page