Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 22, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 22, 1895
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"«« Jinn mi r.ijjcricnrn Whin I to (i Mcru J>lKni:i! Vicu- •>' U'jtriri Youiii: Mn; V r<l<*<IU:iL<t Mill rl in.. ii.V. . Every young mini "ho is thinking about matrimony and t -'isn't the moral courage to quit, should try an cxpori- aaent on the linos which I shall he-relay down; aud if that doosa't cure him, he ajiould try .something else. The experiment is founded upon my own experience: and that reminds me to mention that one of the things which a young man will notice about experience is that it lacks punctuality. It comes late. Tt iis like being kept after school to study your lesson. What's the use of titu'dying it after you've al- zcaciy failed and have been punished 3or it? Wo paused on the curbstone and toclcucl across Hroadway. There liaj 'been a heavy snowstorm, and the (late) atreet cleaning commissioner of New York had hired a man to shovel the jnow of? Manhattan island, and the man had not gone t<> worlc. liroadway was a morass of slush in which men, •women and horses contended 1'or existence, iuul the horses, having a commercial value, sefine.fl to be getting much the lit'St of it. This takes no ac- uount of the cable cars; they had a upon us one of those big-footed, city dcpaitnuint horses, with hoofs 'the size ,i-iiu« rum ! of platters. As he advanced he r.iro— | pi-i-coded by an n<|uoous phenomenon '"» ! which looked like a rear view of a sprinkling cart turned upside <Vnvn. The driver was looking up at the leaden sky. and the horse was finding hit own way with a total disregard for human life which stamped him as a genuine New Yorker. "If that beast steps within a mile oi us we shan't get dry this year," said I to Maude, in solemn tones. "What in the world shall we do?" e.v claimed Maude, gripping my hand much tighter. And just then the horse got the range of us. lie planted one of his forefeet with malicious deliberation and deadly aim. I was reminded of the watery pillar which arose when Gen. Newton exploded his dynamite in Ilell Gate. A large piece of'ice struck me in the back of the neck and dropped down inside my collar. I think Maude got her share of it, for she spoke her mind with such bitterness of spirit that the horse was visibly affected. He was, 1 believe, moved to repentance. He hesitated some seconds before putting clown his other forefoot, u 4! I am inclined to believe that lie meditated holding it up permanently. '2!ut it was too heavy. He let it fall in a deprecating manner, .showing 1 that he bore no malice. Hut "GO AYTltKU WAX WAY Oli TIIK OTIir.Il!" strong pull, and were naturally all •right even in an era of reform. Contemplating this spectacle, I had a few thoughts. That's one of the queer •ttiiugs about me: I'm liable to think at aimost any moment, whereas some people- can be depended upon not to indulge in that dangerous practice oftener' than once a week. I thought that tho trouble scene before me was much like life. It's peculiar that almost everything in nature that is tough has been compared to life, by persons of poetic temperament. To a person not so endowed, Broadway would have looked a good deal more like death. But I compared it to this vale of tears, partly because of the perils by which it was infested, and partly because a wise man would certainly wish to get. across as aoou as possible. 1 : extended my hand, to Maude, and ah'o took it conQdingly. Then she stepped off, at my direction, upon what I considered to be a firm spot, and it. proved to be the.softest rind the coldest and the wettest lump of snow between 'the. Uultery uiul Ilcr.'lem. She cried "Oh!" in a lond italic tone, and leaped "back to the sidewalk. As I still held "her hand, her .sr.d-.leu ivtreat exerted a .pressure upon ir.e which swung ino around, and brought my foot exactly into the wet spot, where she had stepped. !ATy opinion of it as a place for t|iiiet meditation was as favorable as hers hail £een. 1 ul*o yelled, nud jumped back to the sidewalk. "y.y right foot is just as wet as it can be," said Maude. "You might have known that we couldn't get across there. You picked out the worst place there is. It's much dryer up this way." !Now my opinion was that the proper place to cross was a little ways below tis. We disagreed radically on this matter. M*aucle' insisted that it was dryer further up. Now I am willing to bet •that if each of ns had tried his own way wo should havo gone across comparatively dry. .lUilofccnir.se I was not so wgallar.t us to suggest such a thing. I the result v.as direful. Maude got the most of it, though she was behind me. I'm sorry to confess it, but J had not the moral courage to refrain from dodging. It was too much for Maude. Although the horse seemed to have stopped, she was afraid he might not really mean it. She hadn't contidence in him. So, abandoning her porch, but still sticking to me. she lied across the street. J!ut just then a cable car cr.rr.c sweeping along. The pilot on the front platform bunged his gong. Wo had plenty of time to get across in front of the cay, and unquestionably, if wo hadn't boen tk'tl together, we should have done so. As it \v:is, each of us distrusted th'e other. 1 was afraid that just, at the critical moment Maude would draw backhand doubtless she felt, the same way about me. I hesitated one fatal moment. Then I piungej.1 ahead. 1 Hut Maude was frightened, and drew back. So I was going one way and she was going smother, but the cable car was coming straight on. I was on one rail and she was on the other, and the cable car was comprehensive enough to include us aO in one destruction. Maude said: "Come back," and I said: "Come ahead," and at the moment when I made up my mind to take her advice, she decided to take mine. So \vo simply changed rails, and stH! wo held hands, and were pulling in opposite directions. We accomplished tin's graceful donee several times, to our own great disturbance, and to the amusement of all beholders. Then we noticed that the cable car had stopped. There was no I Latest In Pcrtuprocrloi—Von Tonch a Hutton ami Uio Phonograph, f oca tb« Rest—A lioyal Koiid to ICOPT111CI1T. JK4.1 I began to study French last week. The method I adopted is unusual and perhaps*On that iiccomit interesting. The school is on Twenty-third street, New York, but I won't specify more closely, because this is not an ' advertising column. My French professor is very satisfactory because he has tbe.requisite black eyes, long 1 black hair, narrow face, curling- mustache and fetching 1 goatee. lie shrugs his shoulders as only a Frenchman can, gesticulates with his hands at the proper angle, c' oops slightly and springs about on lu,s toes very much line Mephistopheles on the stage. "You vish to learn ze French? Zat is ver good. I can teach you ze language in four weeks. Eh? you say zat is ".MY u.Mi;n:-;T.T.A, >: EXCLAIMED. .M.V.UDE GOT IIKU SHAKE OF IT. si'venil oscdlont in favor of my ou-n surest ion, but my nature \vas iilways yielding-, like tbo slush, and eventually I foUowod her to •the pliifo \vHero sbe desired to cross. "Is'ow if you'll step down tliero," slio said, pointing 1 to :i sranll island, "and then g-ivc mo your hand till I step over on to that other place, we can start irom there and pet across easily I did ns directed, and presently wo found ourselves standing oa two pinnacles oi frozen snow, and holding each ether's hands. "Isow if I go ahead two or three steps," said I. pcntly endeavoring: to disenjpigc my lingers from her grip, "you can — " "Howard," said she, "if you let goof me for one second I shall fall right over Into that horn-id snow bank." "But, my dear," I protested, "wo can't get ahead this way. If wo don't Ifet go.of each other we're anchored hero lor all day." "Howard; you want to go on all by yourself and leave mo standing- here," she cried. "What do you suppose trill Become of me? Oh, here's an awful " Sbrse coming 1 right at me!" hurry at all on our part; the gripmau was tho fellow who w:is in a hurry. Ilo was leaning over tho dashboard and imploring us "for th' lov av hiven," to go "ayther won \vaj- or the other," and allow the transportation business on lower lii-oruhvay to proceed. It was not pleasant to receive such good advice as. this from the bond thrall of a soulless corporation, yet I felt eon- strained to follow it. So I assumed the control of our family affairs once more, and made a bolt for the sidewalk, drnggiug ilaudc after me. Neither of us missed a.wet spot. We got to the sidewalk angry, tired and bedraggled, biit we were not sundered., We had helped each other across. And whea, as I supposed, it was all over, KUiu.de gripped my arm and pointed across the waste oi' slush. '•My umbrella!" she exclaimed. F 1 : • !>nd left it sticking in the snow (_•'.. . ; tin.- rurb. Of course I had to go back for-it (which made three times that I wns forced to cross that dismal swamp), but I didu't niind that so very much. It was easy enough to do alone. D FIELDING. Out not possible? I show you /.at I speak ze truth. You shake no more ze hcr.d after ze first lesson.- Yon try? All right. You must pay ze money in advance. Zat is my rule avcc all ze English peoples. Merei. "You take ze lee tie rope and 3-011 put ?e leetle pipe-stem in zc ear," said the French master, as he beckoned me with long bony finger toward a black box concern that much resembled tho bier made for holding babj- coffins. Feeling that I had fallen into the hands of an unbalanced person I faintly murmured: "1 think, professor, you misunderstood me; I came to take a French lesson." "I know! 1 know!" exclaimed the professor excitedly, as he grasped two tubes that emerged from the coffin- like arrangement and flourished them wildly from night to left. "Yon is zc stupid American woman; you noivn.it for zc development. In preparing KC present method it has been ze aim to exclude nussiug of ze practical value, but to combine avcc ze best features of all zc works of ze great professors i-.e knowledge zat I hnf. You be no more timid, but put zc pipe-stem in ze ear." The professor's manner now grew so authoritative, .his black c3 - es so fiery and his mustache, so uneasy *.h:it not to obey was impossible. 1 grasped tho tube, put it to my eurand looked at the professor for further orders. His excitement grew, and bouncing ofi: a few steps aad rubbing his hands with delight lie lieaimnl upon mo with sudden good nature. "Yon hear r.ussing?" 1 shook my head, thinking at the time "will I ever get out of this and report his cas« to the insane asylum authorities.'' "You iva.it one lectio moment." lie tiptoed around the mysterious box. untangled the tube and thrust another ear piece into my c;ir with :i vigor that threatened the safety of the drum. "All ze time you hoar missing! You wait yet ong leetle moment!" Again he stepped oil' to admire me as a painter would his latest production in oil, while he gently swayed back and forth using as a pivot his high-heeled shoes. Then with a light step he advanced and touched a bright button that shone like an en.gle's eye from the black surface of the odd-looking box. and there immediately sounded in my ears the words: "The object to be obtained in studying a foreign language is the abil- itj' to speuk and to undcrstan'd. The iruit of many years' experience in teaching has resulted in bringing before the public a method more practicable than any kerutofore presented for CORRECT CONDUCT. A Condeiixeil Guide for Ladies T lo Public. Vi'hcn three or four Indies arc walking together they should maintain an unbroken lino across the pavement. In this way they can regulate the velocity of others without interfering with their own conversation. If a lady and gentleman meet wi:o are but slightly acquainted the la»y should wink first. American ladies never courtesy in the street. Keither do they dance a minuet or other uance. If a lady offers her arm to a gentleman and ho refuse it she should not be offended. Men are proverbially queer. 'When a stranger offers to carry you over a mud puddle accept with calmness and savoir faire. Do not laugh •when tho next person comes along, slips and falls into it. Merely scream. If you wish to stop a car (cable or otherwise), put a couple of tons oi pig iron on tho track. If yon have not , time to do this take a running jump j G^a} i ? h ™™: and get on the best way yon can. IS XO PLACE FOi: ZE LTTXCH." learning the French language. !Now tell vour processor what you have heard me say." The mysterious voice stopped, and in a half dazed condition I repeated to the French teacher word for word what I had heard. "Vou haf ze ear," he exclaimed, and his hands ceased their rubbing to find place behind his back, where they kept his coat-tails flapping in a manner that would have made Talmage jealouS'had he seen him. He tiptoed back and forth and his jo^ was unbounded. "You haf ze ear!" he again repeated. "2<ow, if you have ze memory, you make one and under^ I stand-in that duty and agaiii waited for developments. He again touched the bright knob and Prof. Phonograph addressed me a second time. The explanations were all in English, but with a French accent, as if a Frenchman had talked into the concern. This first lesson embraced the important rules for pronunciation, which after hearing I g-libly repeated to the listening professor, for I have a smattering of French, which fact I kept a secret, for naturally I wished to appear well in. the eyes of my teacher. "You speak perfectment. You have ze pronunciation trc-s bicn. I give you zc second lesson for nussing. I make you OTIC, example pour ma profession." With this he marched me to a second phonograph on the opposite side of the room, where the same performances with ear pieces and head gear were gone through with. "Now," he exclaimed, elevating himself on his toes and coming down with a soft thud on his heels. "I leave pour •ze half hour. Y'ou learn ze lesson; I go to ze ozzer lady." And he nodded his head towards the next room where six phonographs were placed, three on a side. I caught a glimpse of two or three bright-eyed ffirls, sitting motionless with intent faces listening to tho instruction that was evidently being doled out to them through the long tubes of the phonographs. My second lesson was composed of sentences and answers given first in English, then in French, each one repeated ten times, thus furnishing the student ample opportunity, if not too stupid, to memorize each phrase before the second one was heard. "Llavc—you—the—bread? Avcz-vous le pain?" was the first thing that sounded upon my ears. Ah, yes. thought, I have the bread, but it is m my pocket wrapped in a napkin. It my lunch, which I had forgotten in 1113 interest over the lesson. As thephras was repeated over and over, slowly very slowly, that the student migh imbibe the meaning, I grew hungry am more hungry; my stomach was empty It was six o'clock when I had eaten a hasty breakfast of coffee and rolls, anc here it was almost one and I had been on the jump six long hours. "Yes, sir, I—have—the—bread. Oui monsieur, j'ai le pain." This is terrible I thought, and I grew fainter as the questions ran on. "IJas—she—the—meat? A-t-clle la viandc?" "Merciful heavens!" I moaned; "it is a chicken sandwich in my pocket anc my mouth waters for one bite only oi the precious morsel." "Yes—sir—she—has—the—meat. Oui monsieur, elle a la viacdc," replied the phonograph, only too truthfully. Ten tiroes it affirmed this, then with renewed energy hooted in m}' ears: "Ilns—she—the—eggs? A-t-elle Ics oeufs." "12ggs, too!" I murmured. "This is too cruel!'' "She.—has—the—cg-gs. File a les oeufs." "Jlns—she—the—wine? A-t-cllc Je vin?" "No; the professor said nothing about wine going with the lesson. I have no wine." liut Prof. Phonograph seemed deaf and continued with his stupid questions. ••\Y'o—IKIVC—the—•.vino. .Sous avons le vin." "Oh, you have, have yon?" 1 ejaculated. "\\'e have the wine," repeated the phonograph, with a fiendish ringoi 1 delight not expressed in the former "'"•'•llavu—tliey—the—beer? Ont-ils la liierc?" I waited anxiously fur a reply to this, for I thought perlr*is i£ they had the beer there might be some show of my joining in the lunch at last. My knees knocked together, my back ached; surely '-lie half hour was up. ].!uj, no, the old clock that ticked so slowly on the wall opposite gave me yet fifteen minutes of time. "They — have — the — beer - — and — glasses. I Is out la. bicre ot glasses verres.' 1 "Thank lieai-en!" I murmured and sank on my knees still holding tiie ear pieces. "I -he;ir! I hear," I cried impatiently as the statement was repeated ana rerepcateil. "I can't, stand this!'' T finally exclaimed: "There is surety some way to stop the machine. It must change the subject or I shall bcrea:n." I rose to my feet not during to try to takt-. the ear pieces from their places for fear that the professor might return. .Seeing that the head arrangement hi-ld .the apparatus se- curelv in place I reached over in senreh of tin; button that would start me on soiuy new .subject that would take me away from the thought of food. There was a pause. My heart stood rfed iim bf :MvBtarIoua ActioriiSof'tlie •Mysterkma ^ -of That State. Ground • Largo IJrprcssio.'is In the E»rth Wlilch Appear luul Dl.s:ippc:ir from Cuasrs as V<M Undii*- t-ovored. purring sound was folentence: "Have— you — still. A soft lowed by the the—bread?" Mcin Gott! The instrument waygo- ing to repent the vim'.: old story from the beginning. I tried to snatch oft" the bead piece, but the professor had screwed the top so I could not unfasten it, I glanced at the clock; ten. minutes yet. Yes, plenty of time to cat. my lunch, and when the answer came; ' "Yes. I have the bread." I was munching my sandwich with fiendish delight. "Why should the phonograph tell fibs all the tioie?" I questioned. The last morsel was disappearing when the professor hove in sight, "Ze half hour is up;" he exclaimed, then noting the remains of my feast he tore his hair, be danced, he circled about, and his French, though uuia-. telligible, was truly expressive. i "Zis is no place for ze lunch- 1 ex- ' cuse you!" and with that I was freed, i Those ten sentences still ring in my ears; nothing will ever make me forget them. I thoroughly recommend the system but suggest to aspirants to omit this second lesson if they have had nothing to eat since six o'clock in the ( morning 1 . KATE KESKIXG row. The recent accident on the Florida Southern railway near Gainesville recalls the old question concerning the Florida sinks. What are they? Except the railroad feature, there is nothing so very unusual in the formation of a new sink; one was formed a year or so ago about a mile from the site of the accident, and close by the same railroad, but there was no particular publicity given to the fact. Unless the formation of a. new sink causes some particular accident or inconvenience, it is only mentioned as a new curiosity might be—something to -look at if you are going that way. Alaehua county probably has ii larger number of these sink holes than any other, county in the state. Some of these sinks have water in them, some are dry, and some are forty feet in depth, and bearing orange trees grow on the sloping sides. All efforts to liinl natural causes for thesc'sinks have failed to account for their existence, says a correspondent of the Savannah News. The numerous recent discoveries in some western states, in Central America ami in Mexico of (lie remains of the, dwellings of a peo;:lir who lived beneath the surface of the earth suggest tho possibility that those Florida sinks arc the brenking-in of the roofs of chambers formed by a race of people who, in the long ago, occupied Florida. That subterranean chambers and passage-ways exist in Florida is well known, but how they were formed an for what purpose I have never seen even suggested in .my work on the sub ject. The natural wells nil have an artili eial appearance. They are all entrance to tunnels in which water runs. Persons have often entered one and come out by another. I have heard itclaime tliat these natural wells ,iro the op'cu air shafts to subterranean roadways and that they lead to large rooms in some places. I have . been told of a largo subterranean chamber near Arch er on the walls of which are pictuix writings. The investigation of this subject might yield some very interesting information. A small party of friends have made some very strange discoveries regarding these Florida sinks. They have found that, like the numerous other ancient works of Florida of which 1 have written, sxich of these sinks as they have examined nil bear the same engineer's marks (attractive bodies placed in the ground), by which the outlines of the original work" can be traced, and also the connecting p.is sages; and this linn led to the further discovery that the same lines are quite numerous in places where there : are no signs of sink's or natural wells "to b seen. A decided similarity exists between many ancient works found in American and Egyptian work. There is no good reason why wo should not take what is known of Kgypt (.0 at least suggest the form or purpose of the unknown in America. In I-gypt and Morocco, I am informed, the excess of grain crops is olaccd in chambers in the ground, the chamber is closed, and all visible traces of its existence nre destroyed. In time of need the caid or sheik finds the chamber by use of the shah el loo, and thus a famine is provided against. May not some of o;'.r numerous largo auks represent similar large granaries or Store chambers? • The scene of the accident on the Florida .Southern railway is on the idge of Payne's prairie, where twenty Jiousand acres of rich land might •iold grain enough to require an im- uenso storage capacit}". The spot is centrally situated for water transporta- ion of the crop across the prairie by ts central drainage canal, and is casity iccessible from a region where there are no large prairies to cultivate. Near Gainesville and in, the city here are many places where it is often oticed that where horses trot over hem a hollow sound comes from the ground. I have traced on some of hose spots the very same lines that are ound at the sinks. At Ocala, Dado ;ity, Tampa and Port Tampa City I have found the same lines, and I have been told of many other places where these lines have been traced by gentlemen interested in the same line of investigation. Reasoning from the lines found at the sinks, wells anu tunnels that are known, the same lines being found ivhcro no sink or well now exists, the same conditions should be in these spots as must have been in the others before the supports of the roof gave way to form the sinks or wells. Several attempts have been made to Jig down and see the actual condition—if there be a chamber and what it contains; if there be a tunnel and what it leads to; but water and quicksand were in every instance too much for the means of the explorer, so that it still remains a mystery, and no one has yet satisfactorily answered the question: What is a Florida sink?—Savannah News. t • ^VactX'tl to Enconrago TTlm. ^Vhen Judge Button, of Xorth Carolina, as a young lawyer made his first appearance at the bar, the solicitor, as is customary in that state, asked him to take charge of a case for him. The young lawyer did bis best, and the jury outfit should be compact, but it should always include a supply of Allcock's Porous Plaster the best rcmedj- known lor sprains, strains, lame back, congestion arising- from cold, any one of 'the innumerable pains and aches liable to come at any time. Avoid Tmllnliont claimed iobe"Ju*t&i COO4 -li ALLCOCK'S." Get the genuine. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief and cure for corns and bumoiu. Brandreth's Pills relieve headache, torpid liver and diseases caused by impure blood. ANTAL-INIDY These tiny Capsules are superior to Balsam ol ("opaiba. ^ Ci.bebs or Injections and CORE IN 48 HOURS V the same diseases without inconvenience. Sold ly all druggists. REVBVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a 'Well Man cf iY!e. protliir«»H the uljrtvc JVMiIts in ;3< v <!:»vs. It arts powerfully and mHcldy. Oiivs v V-n nil oihciv foil. rouncrn«;u will r^nii: their >IVL mmilimni.aiu'inld mi 1 ii will recover tbvir youthful vu;nr by UMUJI KlCVIVO. It Quickly ami Hii'dy n^iorcs ^ervous- IK'NK. Lo>t Vitality. Iiujioioncy. Niiilitly Kniihslons, Lost Power, Failinn Memory, WaMinc DufOEusuft. and nil «iTects of Kflf-abuso or cxcc^« ftiul indiNcretion. which unlltK one fors'iiily. bnsmo>sor in.irrinse. It not only euros by Ntariiup nt tho MMI of Uiiii i ni«e, but is a great nrpvi? tonic and hlooil l>iiil*icp. briDji- iiiR bock thu pink plow to i>;ih> c'hookt* and re- fitoring ibc firo of .vouih. It w.irdtt ofl' hisanlty and Consumption. Insist on liaviTiR JtliVlA'O»no otlier. It con bo carnotl in vofit podtot. By ruai), SJ.OO por pacb.'uio, or i;ii: for l£."I.OO» M'ith ;i poil- tivo written c":ir:n\tp(! to ruro or refund tho monej'. Cif'^Ur Irrp. AddroRfl ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 63 River St., CHICAGO. ILL FOR SAJLK It\" B. K. Koesllnft, Druggist, Lost Manhood and vfcor nitrMlv l.V l . ocnr*. Sold, by T, 1ND. SOYAL TJESk BOYAL I *nrO' flUI V I A SUIT, Mfe LflDihS ONL.r! c, ire hr =, UP . preyed and p:ihitu! mrrwruntion. ami ;i mi : ,;,i PREVEHTATIVE !« all lc:i!:ilc infill. iniit.'s, buliiwiih ;> VTriit'.i Guinitc: '.; Cure Send ,-i 2c >:;.tiip for n.'trtii-;; lavs .inul "dualr lor l.n.lii *." In-N: IMI h.ivnii: Thj Eo"a! Sttil by K«n FI F»nrll» Strrct. KAST New York Kxpr'-ss. 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Alicnt. .. _._ a Run !:•>' Centra) Tiaae AH r^r.j,ow>: I U;.ilr, oicvpt Siiml^y TO I,KAVR AR11IVE Mnlad Ipiila and NI-W 1 ork.. 1- i<> a in "Z.ri ;i m KlcluiX'ii'i »iil C nclnna-l " !<»iani *2&t*m Indlimaii-llMiiiil Loulsvliir..*rifiOn m *'<! . r >;ini Hill-mud Peo l:i _• -' .Via m li! 'i ;i m Crown " liu and Oliicii > * 3.1 • a m '\'l 3'> a. m Richmond and Cln Iniiatl t 5.43 am tll.liODin C iiwii Poii't arm Oiilsmo * '! "0 a in t ~ 2> p m Ktrncr I,o srl Fn-lflii. -T -S '•'. i a. in T' !•'»'" "» Bmdl'ird aii'i Commons f ?.. r x) a in t 5 3» P m Indian. 1 ! oil arid LouL-vilH.-..,"'''2 •!'> 11 m *I.2»pm H cliinon i and Cincinnati....' 1.55 p m *1 Si !• m Bradford mid Coliimim* * ].5U 'in •! 2> p m PhlladH-'tih'a and \^w York-* I..')'' p in *I.2o p ra Moritlcello and j-fluer t - 29 v m t" <5 a m * 1.30 p m *! 45 [> m xnd Intermediate....' i.^5;>m ^12.3o u m KoKomoa>-d Richnmnd _.t 3.00 p m f 1' II:' _. . Accommodation...-! 4 M p m i5-<5ura Marlon A^commodatl >n T 5 -5Q P m ft-Warn J. A McCDLLOCGH, 1 Ickct Agent I/oginsport, InS VAN DAL!A LINE. Trains X*ave Logans-port, lud J>ave Logans » OK THE JfORTH. „ . ., - - No. 33 For St. Joseph —«!035am found the defendant, who was charged No. M .for St. Jo*>pn ._ • S-V> p m v.-ith some petty misdemeanor, guilty. | FOB THE SOCTH. • T -i. 51 For Terra Hante.: Soon after one of the jurors; coming round the bar, tapped him on the shoulder. "Buxton," said he, "the jurv did not think that man was guilty, but we did not like to discourage s voting i lawyer." .oaii^.TceptS-ndar. For com ult-w time card. "2.50 p m all trains and , o K»«EiroitTBr, A«ent

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