Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1895 · Page 6
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May 17, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 17, 1895
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HHEY.P. S.C.E.INBOSTON •They "Witt Tafco the Town Storm In July. WUtj Thouiranil llel«B»tn« Kipocted—A Society linking O»«-r Two Million Meml>«rn — TJie J'resltleni and IJ1* ICOPTHtGMT. 1895.] Prim old Boston town is making 1 (reat preparations for the reception of the. myriads of pretty (firls and the gamltitudes of stalwart young 1 men who •will'gather early in July, to attend the convention of the Youn/y People's Society of Christian Endeavor, and this 'm 'well, since the present prospects are ithat it will be the largest convention 'of any sort ever held on this edrth. Eij?ht years apo, just after the sec- iond of the Sara toga conventions, a man fUfud to Dr. V. E". Clark, president of the lUnited society, that it would not be OTOrc." than a decade, probably, before ;the Christian Endeavor hosts would oramber a million. "I did not" believe the prediction," ( aaid Dr. Clark to me, a day or two apo, "bnt now, two years before the expira- tiori of the decade, there are two and a •quarter;riillion members, located in all [parts of the world, and there is no telling how many more may be constrained ••to join the ranks. No: I could not make •any sort of calculation in that clireo- -tion. The frrowtli h;is been most amazing, hut to no om: more so than myself, and it. is impossible to look ahead, even ^orla sir.^l'j year." Althoucfli Dr. Clarlr was the founder f i this rinrvclous society, he spolco •with the utinast modesty of its un- .-parulloled development iji the fifteen ;jears K'UICC he inaugurated the work as a mcnris of buildinf,' up the Portland church of which lie w.'is then pastor. f Dr. Clark is a trifle above the medium heipht, slender, though not unduly . spa re, with frriiyinfr hair aod "tjroivn mustiichc. Tito linos in his dear-cut face would seem to indicate jfreatcr-age; perhaps, than the forty- five -years to which he owns, but his eyes are younger by !l doxcn years. Kcxt to his personal imobtrusiveness, •llic characteristic that chiefly impresses itself upon the visitor is his sincerity, and this is due l.'irffuly to the quality of his voice, which never strikes a false mote and never wavers or breaks. Dr. •Clark's voice is a rare or^an. In ordinary conversation it is 1 she hag developed a rare degree of executive ability. Yet she is in no sense an apparent representative of 'the so- called New Woman about which oo much is said these latter days, and in a crowd of well-bred, tastefully j?o\vned ladies she would probably be passed by unnoticed, unless attention were attracted to her face by her singularly attractive smile. She is a few years j her husband's junior, petite, of dark I complexion, with black eyes, and hair in which the silver has not yet begun to show. The doctor is sometimes called "Father Endeavor" Clark, perhaps because of his initials, F. E., and Mrs. Clark has occasionally been termed "Mother Endeavor." ' There arc four children in the Clark family—Maud, aged 17, Eugene 15, Tlarold 7 and Sidney 5. Maud is in the freshman class at Wellesley college, where she is the youngest of the students. L'nlik(; her mother, this young woman is a pronounced blonde, and her TREASUBKK WILLIAM CLARK. blue eyes sparkle with the vitality o youth and perfect health. Though sh is proficient in both Latin and Greel nnd a fair French and German scholar she goes in for physical culture with al the enthusiasm of the modern collcgi girl, and her muscular prowess has jusi been recognized by her enrollment as a member of Wclleslc.y's 'varsity rowing crew, llur father is especially fond o 1 her, and her photograph is the most conspicuous adornment of the big desli in his littlu editorial den. The Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor was founded Februarys, 1SS1,' in Williston church. Portland, Me., by Rev. Francis E. Clark, its pas- ole'ar and distinct, without being pene ftrative; distinctly pleasant to the car, iwad without n. hint of great volume. iBut -when he steps upon the platform to joddress an-audience, his tones roll out iTvith surprising strength and canyuig jpower. ffe has yet to find the indoor [meeting 1 place he cannot fill without imppnrcnt effort: he was even able to .make himscl.C heard to the furthest ;3imit of the vast auditorium of Madison iSquare garden, when the convention i-was held in New York three years ago. (Moreover, his splendid vocal powers [lasted uutil tho close of the conven- jtion, and the same, is true of the other ; 1.wo chief officers of the United society, DR. CLARK. i .Secretary J. IV. Baer and Treasurer . ("Willinm Shaw. Dr. Clark dresses i.n black, tboug-h his :ganaents are not of the socailcd . . «lcirical cut. His watchg-uarcl is of sold , and so is the frame of his nose glasses. ;TOicn lie talks to you his eyes look ;•;' aqijarcli' into yours and his attitude is :'"'. careless and unconventional, his right v. iKand beinpr jrenerall3' pressed against ; the b:u-k of his head or stuck into the trousers' pocket in true American fashion. His personul offico is n little room <att':<* roar of the third floor of the •.buiJflinj*, 1 C-1G Washington street. Bos- rton, where he acts as editor-in-chief of ; : -the Golden Rule, Dr. Clivrk's family is as interesting as '•'.• Jurnself. Mrs. Clark's enthusiasm in '.' Sndeavor work has been of tho utmost • assistance to her husband, but it has ; always been seconds ry to her care for ' the junior Clarks. It is. perhaps, because of her devotion to her children f , that she has done so much work for the ••' Jnuior branches, as the children's so•; -cieties of Christian Endeavor are " 4*nncd. In her efforts alone 1 this line DR. CLARK I-V HIS OFFICE. tor. Acocording to the latest reports, there are 38,780 societies and 2,220,500 members. It is easier to tell where these societies are not to be found than where they are. for they now exist in every country in the world but seven— Italy, Austria, Russia, Iceland, Bel*gin in, Sweden and Greece. The United States leads, as a matter of course, there being 7.C-H societies and 453.640 members in this country. Canada has 2,440 societies nnd Great Britain 2,442; Australia 'comes next with 943; India follows with 11G;'Madagascar with 98; Japa.ii with 50 and other lands with less, away down to Laos, Asia, 'with one. The organization is, and was from the first, intended to be strictly denominational, the object being the building up of every church in which it finds a foothold, even as the object of the 6rst society was the building up of tho Williston church of Portland. But the Christian Endeavor society levies no tax, exacts no tribute. It may offer counsel, but it never seeks to control. For the purpose of facilitating the ex- j tension of the work, a central organization, the United 'Society of Christian Endeavor, has been formed, with headquarters at C40 Washington street, Boston. But this central society receives no contributions, its expenses being entirely met by the sale of Christian Endeavor publications and supplies. Of the officers of the United society, but one. Secretary Bacr, draws any salary from the society, President Clark and Treasurer Shaw deriving their support from the Golden Rule. This periodical is not published by the United society, but by a private corporation. The Golden Rule is taken in every country where there are English speaking members of the Christian Endeavor societies. The first two annual conventions were held in Portland, Mo., tho third at Ocean Park, near Old Orchard, Me., the two following at Saratoga and the next, in 1SS3, at Chicago. Year by year tho attendance has been growing, but the officers were hardly prepared for the 5,000 delegates who presented themselves at that gathering. The next one, held in Philadelphia, had 6,500 delegates; tho next, at S.t. Louis, more than S.OOO, and tho nextf; at Minneapolis, over 14,000. Unprecedented as was the attendance at Minneapolis, the number of delegates at the next (eleventh) convention, held in Kew York, was more than doubled. So numerous were they, in fact, that no accurate computation was feasible; but conservative estimates put it at 35,000, by all odds the largest number that had ever gathered in one place to attend a convention of any sort The next convention was at Montreal. Canada, the first held outside the V. -i' ~ i ^f. boundaries of the United States; bnt despite that fact and the counter'at : traction of the world's fair at Chicago, 18,000 delegates invaded the Canadian city, to the amazement of its inhabitants. At Cleveland, last year, 25,000 were present, and other uncounted thousands were kept away by the Deba railroad strikes. Fully 50,000 are expected at Boston. Boston is getting ready to receive the Christian Endeavor hosts, and both the citizens of the town and the authorities of the society are making strenuous efforts to prevent a repetition of the experience in New York three years ago. For, though New York was never overwhelmed before, and never has been since, by any crowd of visiting strangers, there is no doubt that she was swamped by the Christian Endeavor delegates in 1S92. "Some time before the convention," said President Clark, "we began to make advance applications to the New York hotels for rooms. One hotel keeper to whom we applied asked how many were expected. We tol(j him we could not tell, but we looked for a very large attendance. " 'Well," he said, 'I'll take care of them. Bring them all here. You need not engage rooms in advance in the summertime. We'll be ready.' "The man's eyes actually twinkled as he thought of the apparent humor of the situation. The worst of it was that most of the hotel keepers took the same view of the matter, and we finally had to let things take their course. The newspapers also failed to appreciate what was coming, and it was not until the telegraph began to tell the editors that tho railroads were plutted [ with Christian Endeavor delegates, whose special trains were stalled all alon/r the lines, that the journals understood that there \vis any real news matter in it all. When the crowds swooped down on the hotels their proprietors were in a state of consternation, and when tho newspapers finally grasped the situation their reporters besieged us for matter. One publisher made a proposition to go to Montreal the next year and got. otit a special convention edition each day of its session if we would give him exclusive access to special news sources. J!ut of course we could not do that." Boston has heard of nil this, and Boston doesn't mean to be swamped. Every available room in every hotel has already been taken for the Eu- dcavorcrs for convention week; many school buildings, which will then be vacant, have been engaged nnd uots haw been rented: householders, both in the city :iud t-h.e suburbs, have agreed to receive gut'sis. and it is now believcdth.it the 50,000 delegates who arcexpectndcana.il bo properly cured for. Of course they will pay their way. but special rates will be given the hotels, and many- aristocratic houses never before opened to strangers for money will entertain paying jrucsts from July 10 to 14, inclusive, The cost of the convention to Jie society, for rent of the meeting slaces and headquarters, printing,postage and the thousand and one pieces of preliminary work, will not be much f any less than $-20,000. This large sum has been mostly raised already >y contributions from the societies of 3oston and Massachusetts chiefly, lany public spirited citizens of this ine old town have given freely, how- iver, as they can well afford to, for , four days' visit of 50,000 guests call- not fail to result in the leaving of many times £20,000 in the coffers of Boston's merchants, boarding-house :eepers and hotels and restaurants. II the attendance is as large as is expected, and each guest expends but $1 a day, the sum total will be $200,000, and the chances are that it will be nearly double that. Although most railroads will reduce their fares one- half, the sum to be paid for railroad tickets by delegates will be enormous, At the low estimate of ?10 each, it will amount to a cool half million. Add to this the sums that will be expended for food on the way, the sums to be spent in Boston, and the total expenditures caused by the convention cannot be much less than three-quarters of a million, while they may reach a round million. The plans of the convention have been quite generally exploited in the newspapers, for Mr. William T. Ellis, of the Boston office, is a man of expe- < dress and will tell of the societies in that far away slice of Uncle Sam's farm. . Another feature will be the holding of noonday prayer and praise meetings at selected business places. These prayer meetings will be conducted by delegates, who will march from various headquarters, and the singing of religious songs will be as much a feature as the prayers and the exhortations. Singing is, in fact, one of the greatest features in general Christian Endeavor work. DEXTER MARSHALL. WOMEN'S FASHIONS. Ueportment of Same Freih I4wu In the Dr«m. To go somewhere during the summer seems to have become the special idea for people of all classes and conditions. Even though there must be self-denial for all the rest of the year, the trip or outing seems to be arbitrary. There are a few sensible persons who are scarcely willing (o handicap themselves for ten months for the Bake of a good time during two. Of course, there are numbers of people who are able to indulge in these outings, and for these there are fabrics and styles galore. The traveling- dress of the present day is an extremely stylish and natty affair. While fine checks and various plaids are worn for traveling, they are becoming to but very few women. A good storm serge in dark blue, green or black, or a pood black cheviot, is unquestionably the most desirable. The skirt is plain and flaring, with very little stiffening. Of course, the back breadths may be lined with haircloth or grasscloth, but th e continuous sitting makes a sorry-looking article of it before the journey's end is reached. One of the trimmest'dresses for the coming season is made of black bril- liantlne of fine quality. It has the skirt in the regular shape, a waist with the front and back slightly full at the waist-line and gathered into a belt. There are several tiny plaits just below the collar in front and back, and an Eton jacket of the material with lapels of silk is worn with it. A belt either of ribbon or leather holds a small traveling bag suitable for tickets and loose change. Another stylish dress is of dark-blue storm-serge. It has the regular full skirt, narrow at the top, and is worn with a dark-blue blouse and an Eton jacket of the serge. The sleeves are very large at the top, nnd extremely wide i-cvers turn back over them. Another pretty traveling dress has a skirt finished with a pointed belt in corselet fashion. A shirt waist of cambric is worn with it, and there is a short cutaway blazer of the dress goods. This has very pronounced lapels and comfortable sleeves. There is something extremely pretty and stylish about a skirt perfectly plain. a.nd finished at the waist-line witn a point, in which are set whalebones for stiffening. It does away with the pulling apart which seems almost inseparable from tho use of detached skirt and waist. It is difficult to fasten down a blouse so that it will not pull up above the ordinary belt. Ono lady thinks she has solved tho problem in stitching a very wide band of tape arouna the armholes and down the underarm seams of her blouse. Where these strips reach the waist-lino a stronR- eye is sewed, and a hook into the skirt-belt catches into it. From the armhole band two strips run, meeting in the middle of the back of the waist-line. These are not sewed to the material, but exactly in the middle of ithe blouss back there is a small eyelet hole, and the eye, which is sewed on the V-shaped attachment, passes through this eyelet and is hooked to the middle of the back of the skirt. This holds the skirt and blouse together in three places and answers tho purpose very well. One of the secrets of comfortable traveling lies in taking only what is necessary. For journeys over night, tho skirt and waist may be removed, the petticoat and underwear so fastened as to be perfectly loose, then a long matinee or wrapper may be slipped on outside. If one wears a black silk petticoat, which is the most comfortable of all garments for this purpose, the matinee, answers quite as well as the wrapper, and takes up very much less room. announced that on the nrst trip ne thought he had better accompany her. ..She shouted for joy. Father remarked that he would exercise a new horse that morning also, and the elderly ladies spoke about having their car- riafre ordered for nine o'clock. At nine o'clock Satorday inorninjr, after an hour or more of careful adjusting and after innumerable -half- frightened glances in the mirror and somewhat gratified surveys toward the floor, the young lady appeared in the library, where the other members of the family had already assembled for their morning air. In front stood the two bicycles, the horse and the carriage. As the young lady entered the library there was a gasp of consternation—and it was from her lips, too. There, in front of her, stood the other members of the family. Her father— her old, gray-haired father—was arrayed in h, purple coat with silver braid, bright yellow tights and red top boots. Her mother had a gredn dress of vivid hue which only reached her ankles, while the old grandmother was resplendent in an old military coat vrith epaulettes. The brother—horrors! He had fixed up a tight, scarlet suit of underwear which fitted him closely from neck to ankles, and over this was a black sash. "Are you ready, dear?" asked her father. "You see, we thought that it would bo unfair for you to absorb all the attention of tho boys and gaping crowds which you will pass, and xvo will share the publicity with you." And they meant it. Eacli member of tho family declared that if she went upon the street in those bloomers (they were really knickerbockers) the entire family would g-o along. Tears availed not, and that young lady was compelled to go right back upstairs and put on a flannel skirt. She threw tho conspicuous suit into a closet, and there it lies yet.—Indianapolis Sentinel. HORTICULTURAL NOTES. THE best time to plant evergreens is just before the starting of the new growth. PEACU trees may be planted in the young apple orchard, if you live where peaches grow. Is IT not foolish to grow apples and store them and then let half of them rot for want of care? The toss of apples from neglect is very larjre. MUCH fruit is lost because there is not sufficient care to put nothing but sound fruit in the cellar. A stitch in time, in such matters, saves nine surely. WATCH the cellar in which fruit is stored that it may not become too warm. Fruit requires a low temperature. Cool off the cellar by opening the windows. . WE observe that some of our exchanges, though not denying the merits of sunflower c ulturc, pooh-pooh the idea. It is the old disposition to carry the grain with a stone in one end of the bag for balance. WHEN grafting, mix together four parts resin, two parts beeswax and one part beef tallow. It must be softened when used, but need not be worked with hand; apply with a stick. If the winds chill it too readily in the vessel, place a piece of glass over It- Farmer's Voico. Wl GIVE AWAY A Simple PKlugc (4 to 7 *••*} of Dr. Pierce's—A Pleasant Pellets; To any one sending- name and address to us on a postal card. ONCE USED THEY ARE ALWAYS IN F/4VOI?. Hence, our object in sending tJiem out broadcast They absolutely cure Sick Headache, Bfli- iousness. Constipation. Coated Tongue. Poor Appetite. Dyspepsia and kindred derangements of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels. Don't accept some substitute said to be "jus/ as good." The substitute costs the dealer fess. It costs you ABOUT tJic saint. HIS profit is in the "just as good." WHEKB /S YOURS? Address for KRHK SAMPLE, , World's Dispensary Medical Association, No. 663 Mala St, BUFFALO. /V, K tSth Day. THE GREAT 30 t.: : I>:,y. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man; >y of Me. W. L. DOUGLAS 1 3 THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. s. CORDOVAN; FRENCH 4CNANEUED CALF. *3A°POIICE,3SOLE3, EXTRA FINE- »2>I7«BOYS'SCHMLSHDEI LADIES' pro-.lncps tho :iljovi) results in :jrti!ny>. It arte powerfully and ijuicklr. CDIVK \vln-n .ill oMiiTH (all. i'ot>D;:ln<!u will rotfaiu tboir MHZ ra.iuljooti.and old mnii will recover tlu'ir yonthluJ vieor by ut.ing RKV/YO. It i)«icl[ly and surely rantoru* ru-rvo«b- UOKS. Lot,t Vitality, Impoicncy. NldiUy Emissions, Lost Power, l-'ailiun Memory. ^A'astillc Pinonsi 1 *. and all effects of se)f-:ibm.o or i'jrort^nn.1 iiuliKcreUou. w]l ; c]i un'ifj. niio Inr •• i 1 - ' •' >•• - >—i' - it not only curCH l)y litartniF at tho *f-at ol dJwiiRO. but isaffivat m-rvoton'c .•••i-.l blooil bulUlor. brlaR- in(j back I'.IA j>i;ilc ^J/nr (o r>.tl« oln'i-ICHaml re- SCOI-JMK '-!»• Ore of yoi:tt-. jc i™ril<: off JuKimity aad Consirnininu. :]]<•;•.,. , m lir.v::;v MMVlVO.no other, Ir c:in bo C:IIT;I.V. in vrrc y.o.--:, t. iiy i^ail. 81.0O I'.-r r;,-'.-.x:c. or MX lor^-ft.iK;. with a i>o»l- tlvo ivritwi. CM:IT-.":>:I'I: :n fi-.ro or rtifuadl tli<f tuuiicy. CL:'-!IC-:I--.-'-. .V.:/'.r;sc ROVJL ME3ICIK£00.. £3 Si.ar St.. CHiWGO, ILL P. F. Kwullns, DniKKlst. LocBimpon. DR.ROQRU.UCZ SPANISH TRHTMEKT. A I'OMltlvc \v rlttcn C<inrAnt<-o<: CUM- fur LOST MANHOOD i- i .,,[ jLtttTidiijfj AiliiiRiin^ • ," yoiiurt nnd mJddlo- • • -:-.u n-omi?n. Tba •-i,f VOOTUFU'L "rfminptjon, ind mar• > crv* cfdi*- •o tn,, •vrll. Sold by Ben Fisher, Druggist, Fourth Street. The Pennsylvania Station. iJfBnnsulvania Lines." SEND FOR CATALOGU BROCKTON;MASS. Over One Million People weir tho W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the money. They equal custom flhoct In Htylc and lit. fh:ir wearing qualities ore unsurpassed. The prices ore uniform,— suinipea-on sale. There is great diversity of opinion as to proper footwear for traveling. .Some authorities recommend low shoes, but for those who are at all delicate there is nothing- so safe and comfortable as a. moderately loose kid buttoned boot. If law shoes are worn, over-gaiters should be at hand in case of draft, which is often distressing, and is the cause of very many severe colds.—N. Y. Ledger. Prom ?< to Si S'lved over other mckes. jf your dealer cannot supply you we con. Sold by J. B. WINTERS WEAK VIGOROUS. CURED OF BLOOMERS. T, TTLLLIS BAEK, SECBETART. rience and industry. Through his efforts it had been made known that there will be three great auditoriums— Mechanics' hall and the two great tents—that a feature on Saturday, July 12, will be an _ open-air patriotic mass meeting on Boston common. Less has been said of the big meeting of"juniors"' to be held after the patriotic mass meeting, but' perhaps this will be the most interesting of all the "doings." About 1,000 children, tinder 1-1 •will take part in this. There will be a junior choir and a junior orchestra and about 100 will participate in the special exercises. Those who take part in. these will, for the time being, represent the "junior" societies in all parts of the earth, and will be appropriately costumed. Thus the "junior" repre- Alaska will be clad in Alaskan How an Indianapolis Damnel Lout All D«- ftlre to Appear in Knickerbocker*. Bloomers have been abandoned in one home in the city, at least. It is an elegant residence on the Xorth side, and it so happens that all the family, consisting of father, mother, grandmother, son and daughter, arc fond of outdoor exercise. Grandmother and mother drive every day, father rides a single footer and the young man and young lady ride wheels. The last-named is nineteen, and has contracted the bloomer fever so violently that it'has become intense. She realized that it was a radical departure and was fearful about suggesting the innovation, but all the girls'had them, and she must be "in it" Well, she broached the subject at the dinner table and the opposition cnjne. Each member of the family either raised eyebrows, growled disapproval or uttered a stern edict against such things. She coaxed for days, and at the end of a week had conquered. She was to get the bloomers, and a set or pah-, or however you term it, iwas (or were) ordered from the sewing-room. It (or they) was (or were) to be done Saturday. And she fairly beamed with delighted anticipation. • Friday night, at dinner, the brother Trains Run 'by Central Tlmo AS roj.LO'.vp. * Daily, t Dnily, rxwpt Sondixy. Leave. Arrive. Bradford and Oolambiw _,12.40 a m • H5 n, m Philadelphia Jt NY T2 40 a m * 2.45 a m Hlcdmondi; Cincinnati » l 00am « 250am Indianapolis & LoulsrtlJe 'lasoam* 215»m EffncriPeorla (new train)...* 2.55uno"12.25am Crown Point A CnlciMto • 3.15 s m «]2.30 a m Hlchmond <k Cincinnati ,t 645 a m tlL(0 p m Crown Point <t Chicago f 0.00 a m t 7.25 p m Montlcello & Kflner f I.IS a. m tl2.40 p m Bradford te, Columbus t 7.50 a to •• 5.20 p m EfTner locnl freight _f 8.SO a m +11.W p m Indianapolis <£ Louisville '12.45 p m * 1.20 p m Richmond 4: Cincinnati • 1.55 p m * l.S-'> p m Bradford <t Colnmbos » LIX) p m * 3 25 p m Philadelphia & New York • 1.50 p m * 1.25 p m llontlcsllo & Kffner t 2.21 p m t 7.<5 a m Chicago _._ , * 1.30 p m * 1.45 p m Chicago dc Intermediate .* 1.55 p in "12,30 p m .Xoknmo & Richmond t S.ilO p m tIJ.OO a in Wlnamac AccomodaUon t 4 ' m P ro T S- 45 ? m MaiJou Acomodaflon T ''-50 p m t D.40 a m J. A. DOCDLLOOGH, Aeent, Logannport. . What PEPPER'S NERVIGOft Did! It «U powerfully »nd quickly. Coreo when all others full. Toung men renal n lout nmnbuod: old men recover youiliful vigor. Absolutely Ounr- Vitality, •ateed toCnreJVrrromnm, x,n»t Ittpotency, 3Hffhtly.Eiiil«*loi».TjofttF ither •«, Fulling Memory, Waitin «•«>•, atutoK eftct* of iclf atnut or txcuut and inditcrttton. Wards off lnnanltr and connuraptlon. Don't let araxgltt tmpoio a wonblHM •ubiaitoio oa yon tttcanie ItrleWn a BreaKr pronu InnlitOQ b»T- in|t P££F£K'I» NERTICiOB, or «»d for it. Can be carried la vo»t pocket, prepaid plain wrap. per. •! per box. or « tor HM, with A Poiltlva Written Qurmat«« to Car* arK«ftin« tfca dnusltu. AddreM Ilk o.cr. Pamphlet tree. Sold r/EIt JiJEBICAX, Sold by Fisher. B. F. KeegHng aod Ben flndapo v Made e well Man of Me? INDAPO Tin caul HINDOO FBODCCEl TKZ ABOTX BEAITLT8 In CO DATA. , . _ _ alan*. etc.. cao*<Kl by pa*t kbo*^s, pi^^g riper and elxa to ihrnnken or?:as5, and qnlcttr .pnrelr restores Loitllwhoalinold orroiuig. t__n-cnrrl?ilin vtat pocket. Prlcof I.OO a picUWfo. SH tot IC-.OO wit* • i»«n*Tre/niid«4. Don't n S«TIOJ l.MtAI'O. It <l It nrepiJil F.iST BOUXD. New YorkExprass, dallr -™™. 2.41 am Ft Warna Accra., except Sunday— „ 6.20 am Kan. Cltr* Toledo Kx., except Sondaj...11-05am Atlantic Express, dallr _ „.. 4-57 pm Accommodation lor East _ 1.15 p m WEST BOOT). Pacific Express, dally m ]0.27 am Accomodailon for West- _ _1ZUO m Kansas Cltr Ex., except Sunday.- &45p m Lafayette Accm.. except Sojaday — 6.05 p m 8t Lools Ex, dallr _ 10.42 p m Eel River DIv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Cblli- KAST BOOD- Accommodation, leave except Sunday 9.65 a m " 4J25pm WESTfBOCSD. Accommodation, arrlTe except oonday.—9.00 a a 100 sn A. C. XAI'LOK. Agent. imitation, l>ct Iniut on SOLD by Ben Fisher, Wholesale DmeKisi. jit Fonrtk St., Sole Atent tor sal* of INDAPO in INC. VAN DAL)A LINE. Trains Leave Lopransport, Ind FOB THE XOKTO. No. 25 7or St. Joseph 10.S5 • m No. H For St. Jo«epb ~ • S.40 p n FOR THEISOCTIL No. 51 For Terre Haotc ~.«7.S41 B No. 53 Forrrerre Hw«« ISO F m •Dallj-. except Sondaj. For complete nine card. (iTlnc all train*- and itauona, and for loll information a* to zmtt* throuca can, etc.. •ddreM. xc K»«Ewoar», !«•*<; _.,

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