Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1895 · Page 6
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February 14, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Thursday, February 14, 1895
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3S0USE OF FOUE GABLES. "- : 'i*rroptc Home -of tho Famous Spn j of a'Fambus Father. til Side of It-5Ijvi. Jnltan Hawthorne ^Vrlteit of Her IJouio )n the \VVnt Indian— Wlmro SITVHU;» Ilourd Thmiisolvest. [COPTUICHT. 1805.1 ca.—Visitors Gael t li a t. it t, a. k c s time to accomo- clutu one's self to the pCLiiliuritics of lioiischold routine- in the: trop- 1 c s . Jumaiciin h o u s L-S :irc of '•'"'•Sno or two stories—more o'tun of •"one than tv.-o. U'ht-u of two, only "the uppi-r onL- is, as a rulo, used 'to •live in, tiiu lower buiiiij yivcin up to HtorL-rooms, open cellars, ruul harness and c;i!T:ti;, r (.:-rooiiis. This i.s the common ii.-i-i riflemen t. in the lowlands, where tin: ground iioor niifjlit hi; damp; or 'in rc;/i''uis whiTi; t.hcre is a licuvy miii full. 'i'hi. 1 IHV.IM: proper is occupied by tin! v/hiU- masU'r:, and mistresses— tho '•r.uelci'a.." ;:s they sire cullftd; while tin: sorvjiiilK'fjiuirt'.'r.-,, kitchen.hi.timli'y, Uitli-hor.v.-s :ind so f.irth, lire placed nt a ili.-.i.-nici: from tin; u::iin Imilding-. One :i.pp;-e!n!iids, ;it flrsMiiat the cooked dishes ir::iy yet cooled luo much during thuir Iran iil fi'um tin; kitchen to the (linin;v-t:ii>'.e. but that is prejudice, and rioon is fi/r^uttcn. Our buiisij is two-storied, with a double;;: 1 1'le n>of, at tho sides, as if it were two ordinary hon.ses "mended on 'to each oilier," as one oC the children •express'-il it. /.t luisan attic, lint there i.sno;i(;cv:,s to it for the inhabitants of the hoiisi;—the human ones, nl least; the rats, mice, lizards and insects undoubtedly know all about it. The huuse is about (iiiy feet by seventy. Jl I'accs north, A veranda, tes- sclated with black and white stone \<yi.~ 'Cng'es, extends across the front from whieh one descends into the driveway in front, and into a small inclosed flower bed on either .side. The roof OH • tfcis veranda is the floor of a snllory on the second story. The portico from 'which the steps descend is surmounted "by an open balcony. The vera-nda. looks • through a deep brick arch at tho east ond, on u lawn through tho arch [it the '• western end; it (fives on a rose-garden of about an acre. The rose-garden, which is square, is • traversed by a network of paths paved with a mosaic Of bhick and white. pebbles. It contains not roses only, but violets, heliotrope, myrtle, orange, •'•fttcphanotis, and other tropical.plants. yards and hen houses. ' •';!'.\Vc have an English housekeeper, tier duties are to do the marketing; to sew,., s.nd., to.. $.Q(fc:no..easj: -task—that, the colored servants do their work. Her wages are one hundred dollars a Next, a delightful old black cook, a relic of slavery days, with the deferential manners belonging to her breed; she "thinks" she is seventy, but is as active as many of half her years. She is a treasure, but : is SO littlo.awarc of it that she is content with one dollar and a. hall a week. The butler—as the parlor-maid is called.—gets the same pay as the cook. Her duties are to swoop with a hair broom, to wait at the table, to^ttend to the silver and gla.ssj.vare, and to admit visitors. The laundress gets one dollar and seventy-live cents a week. Besides the washing, she looks after the beds and bedrooms. In Jamiaca, this work is usually done by a housemaid, who also polishes the floors. But as -floor-polishing makes the poli.sl.cr an unsightly oliject, I arranged to have a girl come in for half u day at seventy-five cents a week. This answers well. It. is tho j custom Iferc to have the polishing done with Hour orange juice and the half of a coeoanut shell, lint the constant grinding noise is so annoying that we abolished it in favor of turpentine and beeswax, applied with a, woolen cloth. Our eoauhman gets two dollars and fifty cents a week. Jamaican horses, l.iy the way, are stabled daring tho daytime only; at night they arc*allowed to run loose about the' pasture. \Ve have u gardener (wages two dollars) and a boy who is understood to cut and bring wood for the kitchen, and U uinea grass for the horses, to clean boots and knives, and to help in the stable and vegetable garden, lie gets oue dollar and twenty-five cents. With the exception of the housekeeper, the servants board themselves. Old Jamaicans say servants who board themselves will steal; but, as the storeroom is locked, we have nothing for them to steal. The servants' bedrooms are supplied with a cot and a blanket each; if they want sheets they furnish them themselves. It is u picturesque sight to see the people atnight cooking their food here and there'over small fires. All they eat is yams aud salt fish; they drink hot water sweetened with brown sugar. I allow them our coffee-grounds and second-hand soup- meat, and have thereby gained a reputation for liberality which has helped me to secure a good class of help. Some Jamaicans will not give their servants hot water from the kitchen, but oblige them to boil it for themselves, Our payroll for seven servants (the housekeeper is paid monthly) is thus TUE SKr.VA.XT8 1 EVT.NIXO MEAL. Along the terrace on which tTic house stands lies the drive, overgrown with short- t-ui-r, :md bordered with a hedge CO* orau;;-e and myrtle. Thence the land slopes rapidly to tho inclosing wall of the inuor esiate. A ercular fountain "basin, in vhii-h gold fish swim, lies just ' .icross tlui drive in front of tho porch._ \Vo iiro at aa elevation of about six " huudi'isl foot: it is several degrees hotter in Ivinsfstoo.. Our thermometer rttiel;s so |x-r:,'istentiy at about scvcntj-- sovou to eighty that wo thoug-ht there l'ui"Ut li.- :.oinethiu£T the matter with, it; so wo tc...^ it from its nail in the mam • Jtsall-ont into the sunshine, it leaped aloft, t'.!.-.:, with au a^ility^hnt showed • 3t was of unimpaired constitution. The main hall stretches through the •middle of the house. Towards the aorth, or front, it passes under a massive m:iii;\-any archway, and opens right a;id left into the dining-room And libtv.rv. The tlinuifr-room opens throu-h a pUiss door into the rose- garden. There are a pantry and housekeeper's bedroom on the west, and two other bedrooms on the east. All tho •rooms are largo, and the house throughout is fi.xu-ed with polished inahog-any. ' At the southern end of the hall is a big window-seat; it looks down on a mango -find cooo.! nut-covered blope to a wooded The front view commands the broad, ^villa-tit-.'.vViod r/ipuauoa. plain, nnd. be- j-ond, tho lilue mounUiins, ascending- Yionr'iV soven thousand 1'oet. At'tho back of. the house is a two- Storied bungalow. The ground-floor conl-.vi;-.> u s'aidy und a small bathroom, storeroom and closet. On the upper story are two bedrooms. The smdy has a veranda, overlooking the little valley whi^h wo use to plant vegetables in, and lha lieclrooms .have a balcony •aliovo. Twenty yards further east is another detaehcd building, containing a . plunge "oath about twenty feet square. To the west of the back, door of the •' house is a range of buildings compris- £n# the kitchen, the servants' bcd- • rooms, the stables and coach-honses, all in a line and connected. The bedrooms are on a second story. In the • 'roar of these buildinsrs are chicken eleven aonars ana 1 twenty-live cents a week; and the annual cost of all eight issue hundred and eighty-five dollars. It is trno that a less number of American servants would do the work better; but expenses of all kinds would be heavier. .-• It was a constant astonishment to us to see such really excellent meals come out of such an impossible cavern as our kitchen. The thing that answers to our cooking range is an embankment of roun-h brick along one side of the room, on the top of which are basin- like holes in which wood fires arc built. DELIVEIX1NG ICE IS KINGSTON. On the embankment stands a sort of- n-in-mtio, two-barred gridiron, on legs two feet high, holding- pots and pans. Unlike mos't Jamaica kitchens, ours is furnished with a chimney ascending out of the open hood above the embankment. The kitchen also contains n vast brick oven, under which, when it is used, a colossal wood fire must bo built. Cooking is done in pots- and pans similar to ours:' but, there is also a kind of red earthenware bowl called a yabba—apparently an ' African word— round, and from three inches to three feet in diameter. It has two rudimentary handles, nnd is generally wob- blv on its base. The color and form. however; are generally artistic: .".'• . What do we.eat in the tropics? . Well, what we do not eat, of the na- ,tive,.p.r,Qduct.ion.,,,w.o.uld.,,maJce^.a_ n .lQC.g,, list.* Our first taste of yams was in a Kingston 'hotel, -and -the family disan- , proved of them. But we afterwards found that it was the cooking that was at fault; when properly prepared,.-they are delicious. The,people here live on them. One buys them, I may say, by the yard;'they are an enormous, ungainly root, one or two feet long and as thick as a man's arm; indeed, some of them more resemble a human thigh— ( and a black one at that. _ , Breadfruit is tasteless, unless so dis- , guised with gravy as to'affect a virtue ; that it has not. This statement is do- j nicd bv its admirers. j All "our home vegetables will grow , here, yet it is rare to find them in the market. Of fruits there arc innumerable vari- ( cties. Oranges, of a flavor unknown at the north, can be had for ten cents a ^ hundred Shaddocks, forbidden-fruit | and grape-fruit are as common .as they j are delicious Lemons and limes SHEEP FROM PERSIA. Some That Were Imported In 1893 Ar« Dolnc Well' In California* In the summer, of 1S02 a flock of thirteen sheep which arrived in Xew_ York attracted much attention. They were brought from Persia by lion. Truxton Beale, on his return from service as United States minister plenipotentiary near the court of the shah. The sheep were not shaped in accordance with American ideas of symmetry, nor were thev uniform in color. But the'Strik- m" peculiarity was the tail—so broad and massive as to appear almost like a continuation of the haunches. Tn color they were of various shades of brown and gray, but the prevailing tone was a dark, reddish brown. After undergoing the necessary ^ legal quarantine, they were forwarded to California, where they and their progeny are now in the hands of Mr. C. P. Bailey, the noted breeder of Angora goats. The climate of California has proved highly favorable to thcsn.and tho original flock has more than doubled. The mutton of these sheep is said to ba very fine in quality and flavor. Tho tail is composed almost wholly of fat, and is esteemnd a great delicacy, and is used in cookery .as butter is employed among western people. It often weighs from L'O to oO pounds when the animal is in good condition. The entire live weight of these sheep is from 1,'jO to ISO pounds for rams, and- 125 to HO pounds for ewes. The fleeces are light, and of little value- The staple is known in the markets' as "AUXTIE," THE C'OOK. abound; pineapples, in the season, are good. Of apples there are few or none on .the island; but peaches can be grown on the high places. Grapes are seldom seen, yet there is no reason why Jamaica should not be a groat grapc- growiug country. Markets in Kingston are open every day, but there are two full market days a week. All provisions are brought out on donkey back or mule carts. The air here is of so pure a quality that meat and fish can be carried long distances, in spite of the heat, without spoiling. Artificial, ice—there is none other here—costs a cent a pound, and is brought out on donkey back, wrapped in eoacoanut trash.' Our way of life is so delightful that^j we have been asha.mcd, all winter, to be so happily situated, revelling in beauty of scenery and climate, while so many of our friends are storm-bound in the north. And it seems brutal to write of sunshine varied only by April- like showers; of violets and roses with whieh our rooms are filled, till the air is sweet; of moonlight so brilliant that full moon seems to last for weeks, because tho fractional moons give as much light as pur whole ones. Besides, the moon here passes directly across the zenith, so that at times we cast no shadows. To sit on our front veranda, listening to the gurgle of the fountain, and the soft rattle of the eoeoanut fronds, and smelling the fragrance of orango, myrtle, rose and violet; to watch the sparkle of the fa-cflys, and the shining of the stars, and the wonderful clouds tumbling about the crests and gorges of the mountains; these delights seem too much to fall to the share of one American family, and we want to share it with others. Come and revel for yourselves! MRS. JULIAN HAWTHORNE. Blnnlcetl'uc 1'Inrsc.t In Sruljlfs. The blanket to a horse in the stable with his coat on is little less than cruelty. A blanket is scarcely justifiable when the horse stands out of doors, A blanket makes a horse very sensitive to the cold when ho would be perfectly comfortable without one if unaccustomed ,lo it. Tho best possible condition for a horse to take cold is when he comes out of a wurra .stable where he lias been standing blanketed. The cold will strike like a knil'e into every part of his body. \Vheu the horse is not heated he should not be blanketed. Of course this refers to un- dipped horses. The man who would leave a clipped horse unblanketed in the winter should bo arrested and punished. Ka'.ure provides a covering ample to protect ihe horso in this climate ia the winter.—Farm and Homo. fWr^lji^jyijtw PLUG TOBACCO. ^'V^'WfA f.".k>^J-i'>,Sot. ''i are willing to pa) a little more tkaa tfce price diagedjir tie ordinag trade tokccos. willflndthis Irani superior ip ill oilier* BEWARE LIMITATIONS. TVPICA1 PEIlSIA2f Smyrna wool, and is Employed chiefly! for making carpets. The rams cross very' successfully on the ewes of .Merino and other Amcriean breeds, the lambs being heavier and of earlier maturity than pure-bred Merino. Tho couuler cross is not as practicable for structural reasons. Tho IVrsfan sheep, widely as they difl'cr from the European and American; breeds, are fairly typical of the • ovino: race which has grazed tho lulls and valleys of western Asia from the earliest historic ages. That the sheep so frequently referred to in the J'.ible were of this type is evident, not only; from the testimony of history, but also, from I/he sacred writ itself. lu^Lcvitii ens, third chapter ninth vcr.se, it is commanded that when a Jamb was .sacrificed as a peace oltering, the priest should take "tho fat thereof, the wholo rump oil hard by the backbone." The seven thousand sheep of Job, the flocks which David watched on the plains of Bethlehem, and the sheep which are found to-day in western Asia in numbers from the siugle lamb reared in the peasant's hut to the great flocks which coastit.r.tc the woolly wealth of some great sheik or bey, all arc typified by these Persian sheep. They are admirably adapted to the situation in which they are found. The peculiar appendage which marks them from Other ovine races is really a provision against vicissitudes of their climate. Like the hump of the bison, camel and zebra, it is a reservoir of fat, which sustains the life of the animal when food resources partially fail. In periods of drought or scarcity of food, the tail, like the humps referred to, becomes absorbed and shrinks away, to fill out again to full proportions when the rains have'started the pasturage into abundant growth.—George A. Martin, in American Agriculturist. FACTS FOR~FARMERS. SHELTER and care arc cheaper than food for animals. CI.OVEU hay and corn fodder are the best, feeds for milch cows. ' Tuuiacrs of about ten pounds in weight find the readiest sale. IN fecdin"" cut green bones allow one pound to every sixteen hens. FATTENING . sheep do best confined in small pens without the use of yards. MILK is a great egg food, as it is chemically similar to the white of an egff, being rich in albumen. THE shortage of feed has been a great educator, and it is probable that hereafter farmers will care for arid save their fodder as they now do their hay. IF butter is long in coming, stir in three tablespoonfuIs of good dairy salt to every two gallons of • cream and churn at a temperature of about sixty degree*. THE annual value of eggs and poultry imported by Great Britain amounts to' 527.407.000. The supplies come from countries as'reinote as Russia; Turkey, Egypt and Morocco, as -well' as from Canada, . . . 4. 'Portland (Me.) young lady who suffered-with neuralgia of the head was advised to have her hair shaved or cut extremely close, and adopted this desperate measure. The result of the experiment has been that with its renewed growth the hair is appearing perfectly white, though it had been previously very dark/and the wearer is terribly chagrined at the unexpected ciianga, The effect upon the neuralgia was favorable.. _ _..._ . .... .. ... . SICK DRAFT WORSES. treatment In C*c In tho; .New Tork Flr« Bran stands decidedly foremost as the food most generally in use for tho. invalid horse. It-acts as a laxatsv<vis frequently tempting .to the appetite, and easy" of digestion. ' There is no part of the general treatment more universal than ofTering this substance- as a change of food.. . Does the horso show slight symptoms of cold or fo-ver, a warin bran "mash is a convenient plan of steaming, and constan tly of soothing the irritable mucous membranes of the air passages; it is a suo.-titute for tho more stimulating diet he is accustomed to, and couth- promotes the activity of the digestive apparatus; it is also a convenient 'medium for the giving of certain simple remedies. When it is necessary to administer purgative medicine, a bran mash or two renders the bowels more susceptible of its nctiou, and. a smaller drug is therefore required to produce the desired elTecf:- Bran mashes may be given hot or cold —cold are, perhaps, quite as grateful, to tho horse— but ihe nibbling of the hot mash in catarrhal affections is particularly beneficial from the necessary inhalation of the steam. Of all the roots with whieh. horses are tempted, the carrot, as a rule, is the favorite, aud, perhaps, ilic most, beneficial. It is said td be somewhat diuretic in its effect; and to exercise a salubrious influence on the skin. Certain it is that a sick horse may be coaxed into eating carrot when disinclined to partake of other nourishment, with the greatest beneficial results. For the ailing horso carrots are most valuable as a:i article of diet, and a few may be given with advantage to a horse in a healthy condition. / Oatmeal is extremely nutritious, and. as a- food for the convalescent horse i a most valuable; the bruising process tho grain has undergone brcalis the husk and' renders it more easily acted upon by the digestive organs. It is usually g-'iven in the form of a gruel, and in that form it is one of the most essential articles of diet for the infirmary. Liuscod is decidedly to be included in; the sick-diet roll. It is nutritious, and from its oleaginous nature soothing to. the frequently irritable -mucous niem-' brane of the alimentary canal, and hence- is • • particularly ' to be" ' recommended in the treatment of sore throats. Sor' is its bland effect local only; its more general iofiucuce is particularly observable in affections of. the' kidneys. — ST.' Y. Tribune. SERVICEABLE TROUGH. Good Till nt Wherw Qunrrulsom* Stock Has to Mo Watered. A watering trough, strong, firm and easily made, is- shown below. Stockmen frequently find that on turning cattle in the barnyard on bleak, wintry days the stronger cattle hunch the weaker. The divisions in a trough of, this kind partially prevent it. The end joints are held tightly in place by iron bands being shrunk tight us are wagon tires. The trough should be raised from the ground and a spigot in the bottom will allow the running off A SKRVICBA1JLB 'TISOUG fl. of water. Make the trough of clear, hardwood, free from knots, and it will last many years. To keep out, snow a hinged cover may be added which may be thrown back by making the cross pieces angular instead o' Hat. Quarrelsome cattle are seldom found among dehorned herds, but where the strongest crowd the weak such a. tank will be found very serviceable.—Yv". Don- r.ell, in Farm and Home. ITos* !» tho Gulf Slutcs. While there has always been a large consumption of hog products in the houth, the supply has hitherto been chiefly brought from the north and west. It is now proposed to overcome the obstacle whieh the warm climate of that section presents by the introduction of cold storage facilities and tcfcstablish there a pork-packinghouse which will stimulate the raising of hogs in tho gulf states. The scheme wJulil appear to be perfectly feasible, as the soil is admirably adapted to the raising of corn, and a rapid increase in the hog crop of that section may be confidently looked for. •OEMEMBER there J-V are hundreds of brands of White Lend (so called), on the market that are not White Lead, composed largely of Barytes and other cheap materials. But the number of brands of genuine Strictly Pure : White Lead :s limited. The following: brands are standard. "OldDutch" process, and just as good as they were when you or your father were boys: . ' "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein,". ."Bed Seal," "Kentucky," ."Collier.". FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure \Vhtu: Leai TiBting- Colots, a one-pou^d can lo a :5-pouod keg of Lead and mil year own paints... Saves lime and -annoyance in malching shades, and insures [Uc best paint Urn it a possible to put on wcxxl. Send us 3. pdsul r caid and geS our book on paints and color-card, free; it. will probably save you a good many dolUu*. ••-• : NATIONAL LEAD .CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, .. . . Seventh and Freeman Avenue Cincinnati. Touch and Go. •—Touch-the- back chest,, limbs or side, wBerc the pain is, with an All cock's Porous Plaster and the kimencss, soreness-A stiffness, congestion, will go < ; at once, leaving comfort, health and strength behind. Imitation* a« never relUble. Therefore tl- w»)-i imiat upon having the j«Bu;ne Allcock's Corn Shields, Alicock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal « » rcliff and cure for conn tod bunloni. Brandreth's Pills •TO a marvelous specific for cases of biliousness and indigestion. - g«»ftfl •o?ri -V I'uxllvcW rllti-n , f., . „.) ' CiinruntfO'l Cure f«l» >**• •&£>' LO^T MANHCJiOp T^T^— ; wr' bolli of jountr ami ink ISlWr-:^ 1MW.1 ">™ R!ui }™n>™:.. TIHI. n\rfu>> irectxof YOlTllMJI. WUIORS, i>ro.ln«nc vonx- in««iu.iion- >r> 'L. mVr,*lrn« tte if IKK VlKJT »tloou K.v innjl. *I.<M> ]»Tl«i>L or t. fvr *- wi > .t' p»tl l,,ji i [roo. <« « th «rU. tr rcltin.l rh,> uCw.. Uoi.»Hl*'.ij,>CH' Sold by lion Fisher, Fount! Mtrcoi. l, Sll -r. RE VIVO" RESTORES VITALITY. produces tho aliovo r«MiK.s In 3O <liiy». Jt toll poworrully and quickly. Curou wlicn «ll othorri fail. i'DunBrnrmnM-rPBain -jhcW Jocf jiiimliOO(i:'8DiJi>ja CIPII will recover tlifir youthful viuor-by using REVI.VO. Jt auiok]y.imds\u-dj.-Tffl.uirc*^un-c<i»~ ncs«,.Loi-t Vitality, Jrupoloncy. Nicluly EmisnloM, LONt POWT, Failing Memory, WastiiiK DixfawoK. und all circcts ot Bull'-abusu or cxcci^sauil iucliw:retion, whicli unllts ono lor sillily, busin.'Ks or ni.irriane. It not ouly CUT™ by f Inrtiac at tin! wat of dl8(;ani!,b«t Isacreat ixjrvotonlc nnd blo<nl Imilttar. brim* inc hssk'tlio pink plow to pill*- oln-rksindre- storlnc the tiro of youth. Jt \v»rdK off JnsanltT and Consirmiition. Insist OH liavini; KHV1VO, no other. It- can be c.irricd in vpr.t poclict. JJy dftlli. S 1.00 por parkaze, or fix (or 5-3.OO, with a poel-. tivo \vrii l.cii pnuraiitoo to euro or refund the money. Cir»"iJartruo. Aildrais ROYAL MEDICIKEOO., B3 Hivcr St., CHICAGO..IU, rORS.Vl.BIJY B. F. Kwslliic, Druggist, anil visor nulcklf, • ,tro,>hv. .'«•.. Miivy 0-m > . .llOJoJHe..,«b-. «.lll .. ri.lfl. B..»r.,™l»ri.l Bc.i lM5hi:r, DriiKRist. LWOANSl'OKT. I.ND. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS H E\TltA KISK. f'lKK A.XD HUOXD 1'OIKTS " TO SUIT jtl.L IIASIIS. THE MOST PEEFECT OP PENS." HI a ra. B.20 a m 11.05 am •i.57 p m .iew __ Kan.'cits-A: Tol"<ln"ifi 1 .', except Sunday... Atlnntlc Kxpn-s.*, dull)* --• Accommodation for fc.fi.st .— WKST KOL'M). Pacific Uxiircps. rta'ly AceoiHOdailnn I'or Wt»xt..,.,,, Kansas Cliy K*., except Sunday Lafayette Accm., exeunt tiuudjy • fit tOUls£x., dullv Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. WeSt"* Side- ancLChili. ..10.27am 12.oO ra . 8.48pm o,or> 10.32 EAST KOCXD- , •••"" AccommoOaHon, loavc «c<M't Sunday 0. ; V> a m -* *• '* .......4.-*J V fH WKST DOIiND. Accommodation, arrive rawiit: otmday ^jj C. if. SEWELfc. Agent, T!;e Pennsylvania Station..' ennsulvania Lines. Trains Bun by Central Tlni» : .- itlr. t Daily, <jic*pt Sunday. _UICAX!>r i O!vT TO I.KAVK Bradford mid"Columbus —"12.40 a m Pliilad-Ipblaaiul NcWiork--12-SOam Richmond midClnclnnail—* l.OOam Indi.inapolL- and Loul.ivllle..'J2..'iO a m EtnT.i»d 1'eoiia • l!65ara ' Crown H.ilnfcand Olilcajro * :!.15 a m A»KIT« . • am 'll'aoara ITOwn r,uilKM.riu v^uit^Jtt.' . ".*~ w ... r — ~~ - —- Blctimond and Cln-lnnat! t 5.4.>a in T'l.WDm Ciowii Poli.t iina Cala K o.—t G.IO .1 in t •• J» P » Kflin-r r.oca) Kjvlght 1 s3-j:i 01 t»'-J P «"» Jiradtord MIX: Coiumbus t 7.*i a m f.S-s-S „ Uonllwlloand KUntr t '.15 a iu fliW p m Indiana; oil-- and LoukvUlt-...'^! +•> P m '•'" P-" 1 B'chroena and Clucliinatl....* l.Sjpm .'•5?' 1 ™- Bradtord and Colurnixix * I.* am l\£V™ j-nlL-ide.r.'liKi and New Torn.* LoU D m "1-^5 p m K^l^^rr^^fm-.llp-' 1 KoSio a"d Kichmo^id" '"lit 3.00 p m «1 uO a In Wmaniac Accommodailon. ...t 4 00 p ni f.»-« p m ilarlon Aicommoda-J'jn ....t o.OO-pin T94uam J. A. McCDIXOUGTI, IlcUet Agent ' . Logansport, Ind,' ,^~ VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains Leave togansport, Ind FOB THK KOKTM. No. 25 For St. Joseph,— Xo. M i'or Si. Jowpb FOB'THE SOITH. No. 51 For Terre Haote : :_...*7-*J» »' No. 53 For Terre Haut«_^_L... ^- _? , tnroogb cars, etn. address. -J.C. K»GEWOKTH,