Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 15, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1895
Page 6
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<J> lit by Bachcllcr, Job.Tioiii I.':»cbcllcr.| • Charles Backerton Sal weaker y intimately. lie was a young man, V, fo.ir-ha.irod, good-tempered, «nd—before he went on the staff of 2£brnc Happiness—conscientious. ITe •was fond, of describing- himself as a Igood all-round journalist. I was one <A .the people who saw him last before "Jris nnfortunate and mysterious disappearance; and, as far as anyone can 7-cnaw why lie disappeared, I know it. i think the trouble really began when i/Boino . Happiness, an excellent mag- uizifie, supplied a long--felt want. The very 'first number supplied it fully;. Uftcr that first number hardly an}-body loecmcd to want any more. The streets of London were tilled with crowds of people who were doing 1 without the task issue of Home Happiness, und>not /.minding it. Wherever the English 'language—or any other language—was l»po.';::ii, there were earnest men nnc: "vorson who had never heard of the vsia^ir.Inc. and did not even want to !hL-arof it. And yet t!io editor was a 1 :cn.in of talent, V/hen hardly anybody •'ixv.ight I'.is second number, he sent :pouiid a paragraph to the other papers tio the bft'uut that their esteemed con- ".ciriporary. Home Happino.ss, was rap- "fiffly securing the first place among 1 weekly journals of the domestic class. 7t is true that tho other papers never auserted that paragraph, 1K) t consider- Snj;- ;!, to be altogether funny enough, fmtsitiH the thing showed enterprise. •'.TMiz-. again, when tin- tliird number 'iid iloi sol! quite so well ns the second, Joe advertised Home Happiness at all of "fat: railroad stations as "A success un- fprecc'tlontod in tho history of journal- ••i3:i!" Some people ca.Iied this also en- •.arrprisc, and some called it something vriiftrtor. And finally the editor did a Tcryclcver-thmg when he secured, at t» .moderate- salary, the services of •diaries Jlaclcerton Salemaker. LSalc- fmalcer loved worlc; he v/orked willing 1 - 5y, and.he was—at one time, at any Kite—a conscientious man. The paper started its first number 'with great profusion. In return for his malary, Salemakor was asked to write •only on f: column a wcelc, a column en- '.Sflcd "Polities for IV.pa." I know that Lite ivus uneasy about this, thinking and r ; that he \\'as afraid ho was not • doinjf cnoug-h for tlio money ho irecoived. Ifowcwr, ho did tho column ijreli. Any liberal or any conservative, •who re:id it would hare found nothing 1 I'sith wiiioh it was possible to disagree. SSale.maker said it was written from an independent standpoint. Subsequently k-rcpcnsos wore cut down; journalists ."fell off tho staff of that paper liko Heaves before the blast, and their work was assigned to Siilciaaker witliout increase of salary. ' i "When the art critic went it was Salc- prnker \vlio was appointed to write that jdelight.fnl column, ''Through the Pic|*or« Galleries." "And .this," lie said to toe, "gives mo great pleasure, for I f!savc never hacl it practically recognized •V.T. •<-•,•,'• • ••••'• »"-,'-'i* Jf va.'?j: ^VAr.-^--'-? •'•'%'*** \ tor docs v most of^the,rost>.&:0f' it's no Hardship tf).me;.a' journalist does not want to be tied dov.-n too::? subject. Besides, the paper is' practically turning the corner now." I advised him not to overwork himself, and he hurried away to the office; I thought he seeined paler and thinner than he used to be. That night, after dinner. I was alone in my chambers, when suddenly Sale- maker arrived. "It's a terrible business!" he exclaimed, as he ciiisc in at the door. He did not look himself. He seemed indignant ai:d distraught. He was wearing his hat very much on the back of his head. I gently removed his hat, made him sit down, gave him something to smoke, and asked him what was the matter. "It's a perfectly terrible business. I've just come from the office. I wanted to consult you," he said, rather incoherently. "I see," t said. "The success unprecedented in the history of journalism is going- to stop—going to put up its poor, unhappy shutters." ''Nothing of the Itind. The paper is now, a.s a matter of fact, definitely turning the corner." "Do you know," I asked, "that you've already told me that twice to-day?" He sighed. "Have I?" he said drearily. "Very likely. I've got into the habit of saying it whenever I hear the paper mentioned. Let me tell you what's hap- ! ;tp5 ; s^^;1say- that it.is the only possible explanation, but 1 a-m perfectly well aware that it is And vou can't tell not the right one. me the right one. I don't know and) ing about doing it for the last five min- can't find out tbe bare elements of the | utes." subject." . I "Look here, Salemaker," 1 said, "Then why dicing you tell the editor ^d •-' ha^lieeri/^li'voTCKS J'.'.shonld-J do^ on the^pavement, in a ffli of iinrt-^ , have: broken',that.'window:,. thrown tho I - ; 'i •: : .. .-,; >- ... •,,.'.' , bonnets and things into the street and j trampled 1 on them. I have been think- so?" "1 did," said Salemnker, pacing excitedly up and down the room. "He's a married man, and has got two sisters into the bargain to my certain knowledge. He lives in the atmosphere of it. He would only have to leave the women in a room together, and nature would do the rest. They would begin to talk clothes, and he could have his clerk at the keyhole to take it all down in shorthand. That would give him something to go upon. As for me, I have not got one living female relation. However, he wouldn't hear of doing it himself. Lie said he had enough to do already. He told me that a godd all- round journalist could write any article on. anythincr." "IT'S CHAPTER II. "You said yourself once that you would tackle any subject if you were allowed half an hour to read it up." "Certainly, but this is the one sub : ject that you can't read up. You can't get it out of a book, because any book upon the subject would be out of date before it could be published." "Can't you got it out of other papers?" "Even then you can't be certain of being up to date. I toll you—and you, can believe it or not, as you like—that the shape of a sleeve has been known to change completely in a single night. Of course, tho other papers would give me the right vocabulary—words like 'selvedge,' and 'ruching,' and things of that kind." "Myes. They wouldn't toll yon what they meant." "Xo. There you are again; the thing's too difficult." "Look here," 1 s::,id, "you must know some good-natured womahol'the world—one of the kind thut likes young men—one of tho kind that believes that journalism is connected with authorship, and authorship is connected with romance. Von had better 'go to her, tell her frankly what your position is, and ask her—" Lie interrupted me. "You arc being perfectly useless to me," lift said, with clenched teeth and studied calm. "If you know me at all, you must know that 1 would sooner .bo boiled alivo ID "Look here, Salemaker," 1 "you've been overworking yourself. You wouldn't get yourself into this condition if you didn't take things so seriously." "I'll give you a sovereign." he replied, "to stick your foot through that window. Go on, do it. Xobody's looking. I can't do it myself, because it would injure the paper if I got into the police courts. You've got no position to speak of, and it wouldn't matter if you did it. If you don't want the sovereign, do it out of friendship. There's a hat at the back trimmed with two shoe buckles and a split hummingbird. If I could tear that in half and throw it under an omnibus I should feel better." "Control yourself," 1 said, firmly. "I'm going to take you to the club, and give you tea, and, so far as it is humanly possible, stop you from behaving-like a lunatic. What-have you been doing all day?" "I have been collecting material for an article entitled: 'The Height of Fashion.' That's what has brought me to this. You won't do this little thing oblige me? Just what I thought. You call yourself a Bohemian, and as a matter of fact you're eaten up with rcspectabili ty. " With some difficulty 1 persuaded him to come with me to the elub. There I gave him tea and consolatory cigarettes. When he was a little cijlmcr, I pressed him to tell me his experiences. He did so. with some reluctance. "I began," he said, "by going to Bond street. I found a window there with just the right kind of clothes in it. They were so ugly ns to be almost indecent. That was why I knew they were all right; they couldn't have been exhibited at all if they hadn't had style. They must have been simply saturated with style. Besides, liond street's always ail right, anyhow. So I pulled out my note-book, and it was just then I saw her with her green eyes ti.vcd on me." ""What her?" "Miss Catling. Didn't 1 mention it? I believe she must have been lying in ambush there. She saw, of course, what I was doing, saw it at a glance. I was doing her work. She just bowed, a:xl came at me like an angry cow. I took off my "THE KTXD THEY USE FOR CATAPULT. " •• • SALEMAKES I.OVED WOEK. J£na,t .1 know something about art." J joonld understand that, and told him so, U do not think he was quite so plcascc j-jvhe.". he was given a third column to po evjwy \veek, because the third col- teumn was called "Notes for the Nursery." "However." he said, "one can iai-ways read up a subject." He bought second-hand medical works on tho cntmcnt of children and quoted them Jtcrnatcly. The two medical works diametrically opposed to 1 each tier on several important points, and consequence there was a little ouble. lie also invented a new game infants, to be played with wax |«natches, nnd the editor got a furious wost-card saying Unit if the author of F'Kotes for the Nursery" had the feel- Sags of a mother, she would never have advocated a game which must lead to iosphorus poisoning and inccndinr- i in the end. Salemaker said that he pwonld be more careful in future, nnd (She editor — to show that he still had •confidence in him— gave him two more •ioolunms to write every week. I mot him in tho street a fortnight •afterwards, and ho was not looking tprito us enthusiastic as usual. "Well," IS *3icl, "how's the paper, nnd have you got the feelings of a mother yet?" "The paper is beginning to turn tho corner," he said. "It'll do very -well in Stec. O.f course, there is none of tho aflly extravagance 'that there was at Brst. The staff has been very much rc- "Then who does the work?" -**Well. I write eie-ht columns pcned. We've got a column in the paper called 'The Height of Fashion, a column for women, you understand.' "Quite so." "Well, it used to be written bj-a lady journalist, a Miss Catling. It was one of the most popular features of the paper. Now the editor, on the plea of economy, has turned her off, or, rather, usked her to. write gratuitously. She says she won't work for nothing, and she doesn't caro. She says she shall g-o and be a new woman, and write an improper novel. You can see she's cut up about it." "Well,"-I said, "I'm sure your sympathy with her docs you credit, and if the editor discontinues the most popular feature, it may retard the progress of the paper, but after all—" "Stop!" ho said, irritably, ''that isn't it at all. 'The Height of Fashion 1 is to como out every week as usual, but the scandalous—the absurd—I may say the unspeakable thing about it is that I've tjot to write it." He laughed bitterly. "I, Charles Backerton Salemaker— moi gui j I'oim park —have got to write a fashion article for women. Think of it! Picture it!" "Why don't you protest " Protest? What else do you think I've been doing at tho office except protesting? Heaven knows I don't mind work. I give them plenty for their monej-. I write tho 'politics, the art and the nursery notes, and other tilings besides, and I've never complained. I told you that I did eight columns a a week. That was a lie. I wrote cloven then, and I have just had two more put'onto me. 'The Height of Fashion' makes tho thirteenth. I lied to you because I was ashamed to say how much I did. I had high princi- pl;«r. once, but Home Happiness has about done for them. You see, p\ib- lishcrs won't send us books for review —sr.y they've never heard of us. Theater managers won't send us tickets. What's the consequence? I review books I've never read, and criticise j plays I've never scon; I always notice them favorably, and so I've never been found out. Last nig-ht I wrote an pbituar}- of a man who isn't dead, and somo 'Genuine Experiences of a Detective,'which I never was. But that •was 'honesty itself compared with, what tho editor wants now. Besides," he added, more quietly and reflectively, "it will be a very difficult thing to write that article without being bowled out." I said that tho subject was probably much easier than was generally supposed. I had known some girls who appeared to be singularly, impressively stupid, and yet they thoroughly understood fashions. "Ah, yes," he said; "it is not so much n question of brains as a question of instinct. All women have the instinct, You think tho subject easy? I'll guarantee you - don't even understand the elements of it, tho mere question of structure, letting alone ornamentation. Here's a thing which mayhappen any day, and IVe seen it myself: The top half of a woman's dress has two rows of buttons and button holes; one row is genuine, practical and works; the other row is pure 'fake.' just put on out of ixuberanee. Can you tell me which is which? Ko, you can't, and I can't, .but a girl of twelve could witliout looking. Then there are dresses which can never put on at all—at least, one would say so if there wasn't a woman inside tation, I suppose. A boy picked it up and handed it back to me atrain. Then I went on to the park. I thought I might make some notes of the dresses there nnd also get rid of the parcel. I sat down on a chair, paid my penny and got out my note-book. I made notes of three dresses that I saw. These are tho notes: '" Ko. 1. Black. " 'No. 3. A kind of brown. Buttons on it. "'No. S.^A sort of bluish. Looked a,s if it hurt.' "It struck mo then that I was not getting enough detail. I had only jotted down the general effect. A woman was sitting opposite me with a good many tilings on; so I began to skcteh them. I was absorbed in my sketching, but I remember that I did have a shadowy idea that tho woman was beginning to look uneasy. Presently she got up. It was out of sheer absentmindedness (I was only thinking of the sketch) that I said to her: 'Sit down again. " I've not done with you yet.' A policeman was passing- near, and she went to speak to him." "Well?" "Oh, I didn't stop. There didn' seem to bo anything to stop for. I wa out of the park and into a hansom be fore the woman had finished with th . policeman. I told the man to drive fas to Charing Cross. In my hurry anc confusion I had forgotten to leave th elastic behind me, and when I had paic the cabman I found that 1 was stil grasping the parcel in my hand. Tha didn't matter. I left the elastic in i flower-pot at a restaurant where J lunched." "But this thirteenth, column. Wiiai have you done towards it?" ' "I've read the fashion papers, bul Since luncheon-IVe many other ailment«;-wheB; th*7- : have taken hold .of the «j*Ma, . never pets better of Its own accord, but Comrtantlv 0rotr« »ror«e. T,hei» am ' thousands -who know they have a defectiTB heart, but will not, admit tho fact- They don't -it-iint their friends to worry; and I>on't knotf tcJurt to take /or tt, a* they havo been told time and again that heart disease was incurable. Such wu the case of Mr. Silas Parley of Dyosville, Ohio who writes June 19, ISM, as follows: '• I had heart tl-ittaxc for X3 yew*, my heart hurtin;; me almost continually The first 15 years I doctored all thet trying several physicians and ren until my last doctor told roe it question of time u I could not be cured. I gradually grew worse, very weak, and completely dto- courapcd, until 1' lived, propped half up In bed, because 1 jior sit up. Thinking my time had .come I to!d my family what I wanted done, when I was pone. But on the first day of March on tho recommendation of Mrs.Fannio Jones, of Andcrsor., Ind., I commenced taking Dr. Miles' Xeu> Cure far the Start and wonderful TO tell, in ten days I w«» working at light work and on March 19 commenced frarains a barn, which is heavy work, and I iuiv'nt lost, a day since. I am 58 years old. 6 ft- <H inches and weigh SSOlbs. JT Itclicrc I am fully ewrcrt. and 1 am now only anxious that, everyone shall know of your wonderful. remijdJes," » Dyosville, Ohio. SILAS F.VRLET. '^ Dr. Miles Heart Cure is sold on a positive ptiaranioe that tho lirst bottle will benefit. All riruppiSLS sell itatfl. 6 bottles forls.or ic will bo sent, prepaid, on receipt of prlco by tho Dr. Miles Medical Co.. Eikiuirt, Ind. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Restores Health that's about all. "I'LL GIVE YOU A SOVEREIGN," HE .REPLIED. non-corrosive ink and have rny blue' black carcass eaten by half-caste Zaf firs, than let any woman of my ac quaintance ]cnow that I had been even asked to do anything 1 so presumptuou and immodest. If I attempt this article at all, it'will be to prove to the editor that I really am an all-round journal ist, and'you must understand that ] don't want it talked about." "Certainly. But if you're going to write the article, how do you propose to got your information?" "I can't say exactly. I shall look in the windows of .the big shops, and take notes of the people in the Park. Then the managers of the shops would tell me something in return for a gratuitous advertisement. I thought, perhaps, you might have sol'nc other notion." "Ko," I said, "I'm afraid I am not of much use. However, I can -say that 1 am sincerely sorry for you." He shook my hand warmly on leaving, and thanked me'. "If anything should happen," ho said, hopelessly, "it will, at any rate, be a consolation to me that I have had your sympathy. Good night." He had no sooner shut the door behind him than he opened it! again and put his head in. "You don't happen to know what a basque is, do you?" he asked in a melancholy voice. "Ko? Well, it doesn't matter. lt'^ only one thing out of many. Good, night again." Helooked very depressed, as if he bad some presentiment that he had undertaken a task beyond his powers, and evil would come of it. Three times on the following day I saw- Salemalcer. The first time was in the morning, outside "the law courts. , He was walking very fast in the direction of the west, and seemed more energetic than on th'e previous day. He came -up to me, 'and said at once in rather a peremptory way; "What's ac- cordiou plaiting?" I confessed that I didn't know. "That's jnst like you," he said, impatiently. "Yon never do know anything. I can't stop." He hurried on. I noticed that bn was carrying under his arm two or three oi. the feminine journals. Later in the day I found him staring into the windows of a big shop in Ee- gent street -where they sold bonnets. As for his appearance, I can only say hat and walked quickly away. Sne pursued. I quickened my pace, and got on to an omnibus. She got on to another omnibus immediately behind it. I waited a few seconds, and then stepped off my 'bus. So I got clear awa}'." "But how? When she saw you get off the one 'bus. why didn't she get off the other, if she wanted to catch you?" "Beca.use she had paid her penny and couldn't bring herself to take less than the full pennyworth'. Women mostly like value for their money. 1 liad counted on that. As I say. I had got clear off, but I believe the incident .spoilt ;ny nerve. After that I had no intention of gong anywhere in par ticuhi.r. but I found myself in front o another big shop window in Oxforc street. I pulled myself together, decided to go in. 533- that I wanted tin latest news about the fashions and offe; in return for the information a^gratui tous advertisement of the firm. Well, '. went in. Inside there was a tall stateh man. lie smiled at tnc just as if hi wanted to be a friend to me. and yet al. the time his statelinoss seemed to be a kind of bar between us. 7 ' Here Salemaker paused and buriec his head in 1 his hands. A por.icEM.;,N SIIK WBXT TO SrKAK TO JHM. been doing nothing but stare into shop windows. They muddled my head more than you can possibly understand, and they caused in addition a distinct amount of nervous irritation. Perhaps RESTORES VITALITY. f*! o^?m ,$, Made a Man of Me.( produces th<> above roMilm In 3<"> tiayn. It»ctl jiowerfnliy and quickly. Cure* vlu'ii .nil otlii.ru full, i'oimuiacu will rcKaln tluur Jose iuii:hooil.Md old racii will recover thoir youtlnui vlcor by using KEVJVO. It nuiclib 1 and nuroly restores Norvons- ecus, Lost Vitality, Irnpotoucy, XiRlitly Bnissiona, Lostrowor,railini: M OI nory. Wwiiini: Diseases.»nd all effects o£ ucJf-abufio or pjcofsaud indiscretion, v.-hicli uulitKoiK 1 forHMniy. biisii:e^r'or mnrriiyio. It not only CHIVK by htnrtinc at the.sent or UisemKO, but isaKrcat nervi- tonic .iml blooil buildor. bring- inn back tho pink plon- to jwtlo cficoks nndro- rtorins tlx: (Ire of youiX It v.irds off Jnnonity Consumption. Iji--:^ on having KUV'JVO. 110 other. It can be carried SH \v.«t po<-kpt. By mall, S J.OO n-r p.ictuso. or His for t-n.DD. wllli a pocl- ;lve >vr:'itcr. jriir.ninr.pt- u> euro or refund m'.n^y. C:7~''l;ir;r<,'e. jSddross ROmi.i<i£3!C!ii&t;0.. 53fi[verSt., CHICAGO, ILL. J?OK SAXK >*•*." B. y. K»»e*!lnit, DruRKist, Logansport. . FEMALE Sold by 'Isher. NEW DISCOVER^ , -IS. Alioir.JX-JjHhk) m.U i- .- ,-. itirtjujv prySBOd.QxceKJJvcjwa^i.vof i*.-.ju:'i;t nu'S- frinilioa, Huw uwxl by over &U,OOO ladle* monthly. Inv/coratCS thcra orfjnfcs, Bc<rftf«of Imfuitlorm. Nnm« $2. tw'r bos, or LrlaJ bozSl. Son| la pUln wrnprrtr Sand ic la pfl for particular*. «*ld bv E>«citl ]>r»£Cliit» Addrtm*- PCffEft MCfilfiAL ASSOCIATION, B. F. Keesling and Ben S3 SHOE CHAPTER IU. I said: "What next?' 1 "1 lost my pluck suddenly. 1 tried to speak about Home Happiness, but I for ,hem. HOTT did the woman pet there? j that he looked like a desperate man. i The onlr nossible explanation is that i "I am jrlad to see von," he said, g-loomi- couldn't. Be asked rce what he could lave the pleasure of doing 1 for me, and '. stammered out something about elas- ic. It rr,isthe only thing 1 1 could think of. He took me np to a counter with a sroud, beautiful g-irl behind it, and I said: 'Elastic, please.' The girl said: 'How many yards would, you require?' I didn't know anything- about that, and so I said twopennyworth. Then I thoug-ht that seemed rather a poor thing 1 to say to a girl in that position, and so I altered it to sixpennyworth. She said: 'Certainly, and what kind of elastic?' How was I to know that there were two kinds of elastic? However, I said: 'The kind they use for catapults.' She went behind a sort of desk and stopped there patiently for some time. She may have g-one there to langhor she may not. After a few minutes she came back and remarked: 'Elastic 'you said, I think? Then she began to measure it out. I took It atvay in a whitey-brown paper parcel, and everybody stared at me. When I j IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN, FRENCH AENAMCLLED CALF. I4.S3.SP FlNECAlf&KANGAROa * 3.SP POUCE.3 SOLES, 60 $2. WORKING^ ^•-EXTRA FINE- "S. S2.*l.7PBOYS'SCHOOLSHOEl JLADIES- SEND FOR CATALOGUE •/• L. • n o u a L. -AJ3- DEOCKTOMJ^ASS. Over One Million People wear the TV. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are -equally satisfactory. They give the best value for tlic money. j They equal ciistom shoes in style and fit. < Their wearinsr qualities arc unsurpassed. The prices arc uniform,---sujmoed on sole. From Si to 5."! snved over otbrr'mnfccs. If your de.ilsr car.not supply yo^. \ve caa. Sold by J.B.WINTEKS The Pennsylvania Station. ennsylvania Lines] Trains Run by Central Time AS POLLOWK . Dull?. I Daily,except Sannnx- Le.ive. Arrive. Brtidford and Oolarobus ,»12.W n m • 2.45 a m Philadelphia&N Y •J240am« 2.45am Richmond it Cincinnati * 1 00 a m • '2 M a m Indianapolis A: Louisville •1250am* liliism KUnor i:Peorla fnewtr;iln)...« a.M.-ira'li25a.m Crown Point & Chicago -* S.J5 a m *!230 n m t Richmond & Cincinnati ,f 6 4$ a m tiLOO p nil Crown Polnr i Chicago f "- 00 a m t V.25 p m' Jlomiccllo i; KITncr 1 1 J. r > a m +12 40 p m Bradford <k Columbus \ 7.50 a m I 5.31 p m Effm'r iocal frelRlit _f 8.!f > a m tll.fiQ p m Indianapolis i Louisville •12.45 p m * ].SO p in Richmond i Cincinnati • 1.55 p m • 1.80 p m Bradford <t Colombo* • 1.50 D m • 1 25 p m Philadelphia <t New York « )..» o m * 1.25 p m MontlceUo fi .Eftier t ".-' P in t 7.<5 a m ^hlcJiRO • 1.30 p m * 1.45 p m ZMKIK.O& IntwmedlM*.... ...* 1.55 p m '12.30 p m <ok<imo £ Richmond t SMO p m til.00 a in Wln.imac Accomodailon t 4.00p m f 5.45p m liaifon Aconiudallon f 5.60 p m t 3.40 a m J. A. acCOLLC-UGH, Agent, Logansport. . DR.RODRIGUEZ SPANISH TRHTMENT A 1'oPltlTC n rltlfm Of'uranK-cu CUM* for LOST MANHOOD "' n. Tbo 7 i'OUTHFUL ' -• sumption, .' tbe Gen- •ndro&r- , KL" oh- pal Sold by B£n Fisher, Druggist, 311 Fourth Street. P ,. ENNYROYAl FILLS _ Orfeln*! mud Only Oei.ulnc- lvt^* rfliifclc. i_ADiCO wlf for O.kJiestsr t /,'it ' . . other. R*fn*t dan grrma .'ion* and imitatimw. Ai Omj^. rump* for paniealxnu, te«tin»iilib uid cr for £41/1 lc*» H in letter, by rrtnrn ' ea Fisher, Drnggist. LOGANSPORT, IND. EAST BOUTfD. New York Express, dally ----- ..... . ----- 2.41 a m Ft Wayn-i Accra., except Sundar -------- _. 8.20 am Kaii. Cltr * Toledo tCx., except Sonday...ll.OG a m Atlantic Express, dally ............ „ ...... ____ 4.57 p m Accommod«t!on for JEaat- ........ _ ..... ----- 1.15 p m WEST uocm Paciflc Express, cmly ____ ........ „ ...... ____ 30,27 ant Accoraodatlon lor West ....... _ ....... - ..... __ 1:.' 't c f Kanwm City Ex., except Sunday ...... — ...... . .">pi« Lalayette Accm., except Snnday ..... ...... <••>•>!> m fit Lools Ex., dallr - .......... ------ ........... 1U.J2 p m Eel River Div,, Logansport. West Side. Between Logansporc and 9.55 a m EAST BOCMI- Accommoddaorj. leave except Sunday WESTJBOUX.D. IccommodattoD, arrive except annday — 9.00 a m • ---- 100am A. C. SAYI'OB. A*ent. ¥ANDAL!A LINE; Trains I<€ave Logansport, Ind FOB THE XOBTH. To. 25 For St. Joseph—™- ., . *]Q.85 B m No. 51 yot St. Joaepb • «.« p m FOBTHEtSOCTH. 51 For Terra Hantt...._..___~.—»7.81 a m No. 53 For Terre BjyiLe,™_,...__....._*£40 f m •Dally, exwptSandaj. For complete time card, fitlat all train* and tattoiu, and for toll information a* to me* throogb can, etc.. addm*. • J.C,

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