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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, February 15, 1895
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WE FOREIGN MASTERS ,41 Crisis in tho Rule of Encash Aristocrats in Amonca. arian VTi.r Ah«:ul—A rnlon In London of the Allen r.aiKlloriN Who Ituln \Vmti-rn rsirnirm >>f Illicit rti-ntlnff. (Coi'Tiirfjn-r, lOT.I That English ari.stocruts should rule Iftrge domains in the IJnited States and'rule th<;m from London is at 11 r.-,!. a difficult tiling to grasp- N«t until it is fcorru: in mind that peers and peeresses jot Great jh-itiilii arc large landed pro- •prk-tors in our count ry—Vist-oiint lorn- O'.vns llnvi- million acrvs "Illinois, luwa and Nebraska—dues sigiiilieaiH-o ui dbseiHeoism in ;; hi.-coini- apparent. l!iit now the inuil'.-r will I-:' 1 In-o.i-lit home to [American.-, niui'c dir-'clly than it has •Wai' hccii brought |XI:IK-yi'l. for thrre is shortly t» In: a union in London of •the /irnC'Yi'':i!i i:i:id ov/mug inlcrcsts, and a scri.-.-, of <!'•:< ••'>>•• n.'i-u.v.ires ;iri; scheduled, which, it i': lic-lievi.-d. will jiot ":i!y ;:i--iv::si; tin- ;.n.•;'!:! 1 rental., of •ihe v;i-"l <:..:<:;!iii inv jiv.-il, init which owned by great laua owners in land and Scotland. This does not include the Holland syndicate which owns five million acres of gracing 1 lands in western states, nor the German :—rylu'ate owning two million acres in various states. Kor some lime past it has -been evident to the foreign land owners that concerted action on their part was essential to their interests. It is well known to those who have ever casually looked into the matter that foreign land owning has much impeded the development of the western commonwealths. These great land owners positively refuse to sell. They prefer tor establish a system of agencies and bailiffs with the result that very serious complications have resulted. The state legislatures have done their best to deal with the rjuestion, but heretofore with only indifferent, success. Viscount Scully is, rightly or wrongly, made the scapegoat of this whole business, ile has fur years been a thorn in the path of one state administration after another, and his shrewdness in evading every provision of law directed against him has extorted the unrivaling admiration of thousands. Thus Scully practically owns in Illinois the best part of the counties of ttce, but what fie is to do m tne matter no one cares to say. The English owners feel that they have not been fairly dealt with by their American tenantry and it is likely that this winter will witness a crisis in the eutii-e western £nrarian movement. A St. t-oul DOG-CHASING CAT. Han • Fa»«y Entitled to LMstln- KTUltthcd Consideration. Some cats are afraid of dogs and set' up to do nothing more than make a good defensive fight when cornered, but there is one in St. Louis which has fought its way out of the common cat class. It hunts dogs and ILkos the 6port. It still hunts like a cat, however. It's game is not to bristle up to the dog enemy and growl and snarl and ciuarrel •until its spunk reaches tin- fighting pitch. Feline hate of its hereditary enemy finds revenge for its own wrongs and those of its race in another way. '•Joan d'Arc"— its owner is a. Frenchman —claims all that its own cat rules will allow. .loan's favorite strategy is to crouch in the doorway of its master's saloon I SOME OF ouB-FOKEioy •will great.lv afreet tho destiny of the j Logan, Llvhjrrstone and Tazcwell. state in 1S77 nassed an alien laud [hundreds of thousands who dwell upon lit. First of all, a list of the members of jthe aristocracy who own the lands in Question will not bo without interest. 'Such a lif.t hns never before been given [In full. The greatest of the Knglish [Jj'oUllnps and the persons interested are ithcse: ' Tho Texas r,nnd Union (Syndicate Mo. .'!) — $.000.COO IUTOI. IntorcsLert PCOTM: Uiironoss rjjtinkiU-CMiitls. Knrl CiulofMii. H. C. .l-'lt/roy Somur.-:i'l (lliis Is the ctiiko of licmifort), Wil- Ijlnra Alcxnailor Loulilol Stephen Dou^lii.-t- tUi.-aittrri, duke of Ucniuloii: the ilnko or Kiit- jnriU; 'Ux'!it..r.l J. Kity-Shutt'.ewo.-tlmm! Kami Mtliel cVi'n»w ('imlil In wtUllns to tlin Qiioen). ll'lilssyr'.i'.-i':!!!! OWIIM whole counties In Texas, fft'Ul toii'i of tlidUMitcd-s of IKJVSOM pay It rcut- ils. f Sir Kiiv.-r.ril Held—C.OO'i.OlO ncres. Tills lii u liyciV.ciito h;il'-!i owns luiuls in Klcn-idii only. 3C UiclU'.li-s f.-.o i>ro>sont iiiu i lie->s of Marllio- BOUfii, I.ai!.: ;::auilolph 'Ciiurohm and l«iily 'i>l^Ci'f-I^r. yo. 1 Viscount Scully—S.COfl.ODfl ai'rrn. Ills lord- all IP iii:ilii'..i!is;-»n ulalior.ite system of bailiffs, j Syiulk-iitn N'o. -I —l.iOj.OJO acnw. This syndl- jcntoliasaH it-, lioldiiii's In Ml.-isUsll)l)l- It !n- «ludi:sthe inaniul-i of Hallimtslo. Georrro llen- •ry Howard lilicliiiosidelisy (Vtwount Cliolmon- [acloy), i.;eon;.;'!">. Viscountess Cross; Hon. fLr.dy llnuillt,.':! tiordoti; Hon. Lady liliMulph. I Mariiuls 01 'I'wci-ilala — l.Wt'.OOO acres. The •paanjuis is WiSiium Montagu Hay, fumed all jovor yeotl;mt'i -- tho ruck vcut Uuullord. rilint!", :.!:;i-sliall & Co., London— UKM.POO inures. This llrwi has ttio whole peerage for its Icllonts. Tl'.o AM.~!o-.MM(M-lcan syii'llcato. Louden — •TEO.UI),) aoi-i's. The fimiN of widowed jnujressoa •s:-o l::r:roiy invi-httil here. Tho Umds uvo la and we.-it. The law, directed solely against Scully. ' To evade it he insisted beforehand upon a clause in all his leases stipulating thiit the lessee should pay all taxes accruing against the property leased, The result was the creation of a large and solid body of voters in the Scully counties, as they ;ire culled, opposed to propositions of public improvement by taxation. ^ Tho war'ugninst Scully in Illinois threw the other British hind Owners into a pimi'c, and as fast as leases have fallen in they have been renewed under heavier and heavier conditions. Alien laud laws have occupied the attention of legislatures, suul in Kansas and Nebraska the struggle for a. time had a serious effect upon land secur- 'ities of iill kinds. Initially matters came to such a tie- plorahlost:ige that a committee of the American tenantry was appointed to present u memorial to the London owners oflimd, sotting forth the ruin that stared the western farmers in the face ns a result of the rack- renting system that had been evolved out oF the chaos. This memorial hnd a marked effect upon Karoness Uurdett-Coutts, who insisted upon no more evictions of American farmers. It only aggravated the duke of Sutherland, who was then in sore need of funds. , TIIK K1XO OF ST. LOG"--) CATS. when sho sees a clog 1 approaching 1 . As Mr. Dog 1 passes Joan leaps out. with one shrill screech and worlis like lightning with claws aud teeth. Up tu the present she hns never failed to put the astonished foe to disgraceful flight. Sometimes clog's ::re scarce on her side of the street. Then she grows impatient und extends her field of war. A victim on an opposite corner or across the street becomes the point of attack. Modestly, quietly and gradually she describes a semicircle. If the dog starts after her she flattens herself and jumps for the first opening 1 . When the dog does not see her or is too indifferent to commence hostilities she noiselessly gains her point of vantage be- liind the enemy and then pitches in with her best article of suddenness. Joan has learned from Jim Cor tt that speed and a good eye can boat weight and muscle. After once finding out that she had more speed and a better eye than any dog she got her nerve steady and now stands as the champion of Chestnut street, between Twelfth i!wl fifteenth. This pride und heroine of all domestic cuts is of tortoise shell ancestry, at least "on one side. The white on her body does not denote au.y coward blood. She weighs about eight pounds and keeps always in condition. Her owner is Mr. Louis Questa. WOUND UP FOR GOOD. A Tcuncssoo TIE In :l Continental Co-nit- You-I'lcjxfio ItJico. La Folletto, Tenn., has a most- remarkable pig, which is known for miles avoiuul as the running pig. Two months ago a mountaineer caught two of his pigs which were running loose in tho town for l.ho purpose- of taking them home. On tho way some weeds, i carelessly picked up, were given to the 'pigs. One of them ate of the weeds; the other refused them. Reaching '.SANG- IiV THELR CELLS. Musical Festival Given in a New York Penitentiary. r Vmrloa* Intttruroonti ITaU R«en DU* trlbntoil the Men Sane All th« Sonffi They Kni^w—A Great Coovict Chorus. \ Warden Patrick Hayes, of the Kings eounty penitentiary, in keeping with the humanitarian spirit suggested at the Prison Reform association's last meeting, introduced a novel innovation . Leather bank. He sat on his cot in cell 11, which is also occupied by Solomon, another bank clerk who went wrong, with his head buried in bis hands. THIS MAY BE SPORT. Ooldcu Throne Moantaine<*rlnfr od of the Mr. William Martin Conway, the rice president of the Alpine club, de- •cribed before an Edinburgh audience the other evening how he o.nd twc friends, with a Swiss guide and sorn« Sepoys, ascended the "Golden Throne* peak"in the Himalayas. They did not — , • in of that thev spent nine and a of discordant joy. >. ever before were , t r Sa hnrd Wuc ice such ear-sphttmg sounds heard within, on tho ^ of " a ridge exposed to the full blaze of the sun, and in nn atmosphere so rarefied that they were rendered sick and dizzy. The party \vero rewarded, however, for their toil by gome magnificent views of the surrounding peaks in the light of the setting sun. When they set off on the return journey darkness had set in, and the perils of the journev were thereby , . , . 7 1 ' 11 ; i greatly increased. They finally ers relief, and learned that the best £ - on which there agency to drive the blues and gloom • 1 the walls of the iail. [ 'Warden Hayes, during his five years' • experience in the Kings county peni- j tentiary, has observed that even tho j prisoners who are most contented with < their environments are inclined at times j to become melancholy ami troublesome, j due to the mental strain, depression of j spirits and physical causes. He con- j suited exports on prison management to Siul some means to give the prison- out of prison was music, lie had not the means at his command to organize a baud and choir similar to those in Danuemora a:ul Sing Sing prisons, but he determined to do the best he could under the circumstances, rind decided k> try a scheme to find out and develop the musical talent among tho prisoners. There was not a rnnn or a woman in the prison who would admit that he or she could not sing, and a large number of them told the warden that they could play some kind of a. musical instrument. Several weeks ago Warden Ilaycs told the prisoners of his scheme, nnd they were delighted with it. He said that they could either buy a musical instrument lor themsclvws or get their -friends to put up the money for them, and since Christinas violins of all sizes, trombones, accordions, Jaws' harps and instruments that the warden has not been able to nn.mc, have been was nothing left for it but to sit down and fly forward into the darkness nt headlong speed. night in front of them they knew there yawned n crevasse more thr.n a thousand feet deep, nud tho only way to cross this was to slide down the slope with enough impetus to carry them over the edge on to the other side. Their sensation, Mr. Conway said, ns they suddenly left the solid ice and found they had nothing to sit upon but space was exhilarating 1 in the extreme. Fortunately they lauded safely on tho other side, and continued their descent, literally keeping up tho momentum they' had gained until they were carried 'within three or four yard* of their tent. THE SUMMIT OF PIKE'S PEAK. Or'THE OUC1IKSTKA. pouring into the prison. The instruments were kept in the storehouse until Lhe other evening, and after the prisoners had put under their striped clothes their evening- allotment of bread and coffee t.ht! instruments were distributed innong their owners. The order of arrangement was that the prisoners were to be kept in their < Qic , ;jml j sells, and those who had instruments j and those who did not were to make as t i much noise as they liked after the si£- j nal had been given for the concert to begiii. Warden Hayes did not know what the effect of giving 1,050 prisoners the yard. Since then, almost without in tcrruntion, he has kept on the move. His pa tiv has narrowed down to anal- most perfect circle around a feed trough. NVhec the cattle are feeding from the trough he runs in and out under them and between their legs, dodging here and there, but j sign of revolt. " ' Promptly at 7 o'clock a keeper in the long and short term prison rang a big , n-ong four times. This was the signal ; Cor the music to begin, and 1,050 con| victs went to work with all their m igh ! Lo make as much noise in rhythmic Wltil nml Lonesome I-lf<> of tho Signal Scrvleo Xen Thcro. The railway trains run daily to tho top of Pike's Pcnk four months in tho year—from June 1 to the last of September; sometimes a few days longer if there,Is patronage enough to pay expenses. During the rest of the year, eight long 1 months, the signal-service men stay there alone—two of them— and see nothing of the rest of mankind until tho snow melts in the spring, although they are in constant communication by telegraph. Sometimes, s.iya a correspondent of the Chicago Record, they come down on snowshoes to repair tho wires if the storms tear them npart, and in an emergency they have I been as far as JIanitou or Colorado ! Springs. j The railway grade has made these < journeys much easier than they used to 1 be when there was only the mule tra.il • to follow, but its a long seven miles i and a very steep clirab to return to their j eerie. Tho snow begins to fall early ( in October. Last year the ground was j covered six feet deep by October 11, j and the stone huts on the mountain i top are buried under the drifts until j the sue begins to melt them the last of I April or the first of May. The men I have books and cards and backgammon, and when they need e::crd:;e they can i shovel the sao-.v from the doorway. '• Uut it is a long and dismal imprison- a countryman who went up on the ears with us expressed the uni- j vcrsal opinion when, after hearing the I story, ha exclaimed: '-Gosh! I'd rather j spend the winter in a, good warm jail." i There is a report-that the station ia to be abandoned this fall, as its utility to the weather bureau is doubtful, and the observers -will not be sorry if it lunis out to be true. Elopement Ijj \YliolesrtIo. At Dclniczc, nenr Flume, on the Adriatic, twenty-six girls were carried off on horseback in one night recently by lovers to whom their parents had refused to give them. It is not uncommon for Croatian girls to force con- Never? Fading Beauty, . be your* if i^givc your complex" \ ion proper care. Agt w , f - , brings no wrialde* —no sallow-ness 10 the woman who use* Empress ^ Josephine . * FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give ft whitewashed appearance as ihc name "lilcach" would imply, but keeps ihe skin as soft as velvet and as pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousands of ladies have been retaining beauty hy its use. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins A POSITIVE FOR THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema,etc You're cured or you get your , money back. . BOLD EVERYWHERE. .- ; .- .. < .: - : :, ----- ;. -\ ,»j:i.;_u U:-,.', t ; vnr . — 'V>'."';. \ ]-.!<•• -,.,1 ami -v- : .'.->! n.-- 1 > rrx *-., : -"." ; .' a-i-: n o-i-:..:M | " ": :. '.••. , '-•'' ^ : - -' 1 '."- 1 ' 1 "' '•' •'."•• S .!<l by ISc.-i Fi>!>cr, Foil ft l> Ht rco'. fSDAPO Jim W"r,,xi ~- ™- \ ff I •••!r!DOO REMEDY W/J J'liOHUCEi 1HK A1IOVJJ Vj. SrSfl-TS In IW l»Wl». C'liv» _.. Xorvons l>lai-n«W. Kttllillir Moninrv, i'aroals.Sli'Pt'li'WiiMii. HiKlitiV ktm»- ~__^ •Inns cic..cMi»o<ll>y |Ui!aul»niv«. ulviw vIitor»na«H» ni nlininl;,,ii oivi,.-.^. untl ruilrkly b)itHiir,-ly r,^lorou L™t'»S»l.".M^ioUl.,ry<!uiic.X«»il)'M.-.-Winv«t Pork-i-t. I'l-K-B l? l.«« a l'«A-iitf'!. »lx tor *...««;wllli • ,vr!lu-Ticn»rnill<-.-t»'"roftriii™i-rr«lni.<l«-.!.l>OIl4 f'XI/un iintinlton, l.ut. in:.int on Jmvinu' IA!»AJ <*. It •OLD by UL-II Fit-licr. \Vliolosaie Drauii'Si. 3« I'oui-lh Si., Sol<; Ar.ent for snlo oJ 1NDAPO ID DUT. 1ND. RESTGP.HS VITALITY. j,^:f^V' ^^ •.--. • ;.-• :/'•:;.;2 ci lii^j-v. '^'if-^'l. '.''. ! A ; ci: ^ar I.-,r!:i;.-.;-. ' ^ . ,'.•. ,-;.,' i;-:.!. TI-IZ GKi-AT :.(•••• ,::-. pro:!iK'i'S thruiro^-t- i-f -iV -^; . 'i'-' (' T ^;>'Y Itncta I ujcii will ri;covcr tli-sr yuiitlifiil v ;1 ;or Ijy iminz j KKV1VO. It .|i:ii-';;]y:in.lrurv)yr^-tcj:v«:;i:r.-oi)8- ness, Loj.t Vitality, Iiujiounf.v._K.'i;ii-l5' ^luiMSionn, zll (•ircicls of i-i'H-abiisr or c!<•'••:• aril'. ir.i'.iWTCtion. which nn'.i'-t, our .'nr HMi'ly, !>;ir iin:i,s or ujimnpc. B act. only ninis by Marshri; 2: (l;cn-r,t nf. t]ii:<M^, out ipac^at ucrvr-tcmic f;iKl blood buiUicr, bring- ins U.ic!c the pink £lo\v u> ;^nT^ <-h<'<'l:-; n-tdre- Gtoiinc :b<! nro of yor.:h. It vi-aril-. <,','. ' "other. It r-.in !>r <•:.:'",.-U 1:1 vch-. j o,-)i't. Jiy ; Sl.OOpiTittTl:^'-. or i-i\- :or tvS.UO. viili a \ tivc written K-u::(-::»t'x: to <-urc or Uio money. Cir—'lirir-". f.tl&'ffS ROYAL MEOiCir-1 <X., C3 I;:v2r SU CHICAGO, ILL B. F. Koesllim, DrusRtNt, Losansport. TUB t>A.KKEXKO I'.VTCHKS T.KPKF.SE^T AKEAS TVlTlllX WHICH ALIEN LANDLOEDS HAVE T.AUOK IIOLD^'CS. and iie cabled his agents to collect the rents and send them over at all hazards. Eryua H. K-vans—VOO.OOO .lores. V.r. Evans ±o*U'es in Londou. Hts lunds ^re In Mississippi. '1'ko D\tl;c of Sut-hcrlnnd—1C5.000 acres. Tliis JS thP tietrx'ss loviriK. chiimp;sRnc bibbing tun! «xcl; ten: nolilciniin of [io!ice court fame. TbO t3ri•.i^.!l L:mil L'.omptiiiy — &;0,rt» acres. *n;'.s Ir.nd is :iil in Kansas. 1 \Villl:nn 1 \Vl:a!;ey—310.0O) ncrcs. Mr. ^Vlinl- oj- Is tlio sq\:iio of Petcrboro, KnsTlnnd. 1'he Missouri Lnnil cocpr.ny—SOO.OCO acres. •This opcrirps a Missouri iloia;i:u ucdbaslieud- ^uiirtors r.t EJinbuDrh. Kolx;rt Tenni'.nt^-SSO.OJO acres. This is nil ftroir.s lr,ci!. Mr. Tenniiut lives in Lccdon. Dutv-lne Cjnr.il comininy—;.|7,OOJ nares. Lord Dunrupro-tM.ftlO acres. . Eciijumlrj Newpw. Hvorpoo!—IOO.WO acres. Lord Houshtcn (In Florid:!) —CO.COO acres. Lent Dunravcn (in Coloraiio)—iO.OMucrtfs. t Ecclisli l>:m<l company tin California)— '•O.IXM acres. i L;inil com;)any (in Arkansas)—50,000 iler Craat. London (ia Kansas)—35,«00 acres. SyaUlcate Xo. 6-110,000 acres. .This syntJi- catc iacluiles t!:o carl of Vernlam and tho carl «J 'LanlieviUe- llic laud is In Wisconsin. M. Eirenhacser. ot Halirns—CCO.OOO acres. TDO land Is in West Vircinia. Svndicato No. I—oO.OOO acres. This is » Scotch cor.coru und its land is in Florida, r Jt is claimed that fully twenty mH- Jt s came a uy weny on acres of American land uro thus !. when he .viated Finding that mild measures availed nothing, the tenantry resorted to a more radical expedient." An association has been formed in Illinois, Nebraska, Iowa, and Kansas to resist to the utmost the demands of the English landlords. The orguuization is a lively one and is the first really agrarian agitation in American history. The association works more secretly than the Holy Vehin Geriohte, but it has already influenced legislation in a marked manner. This is the development in the situation which, more than anything else, caused the English land owners to form an alliance among themselves. The movement was first proposed in the intercut of the Scully estate. It is intended to have an agent in attendance at the meetings of legislatures of all the states involved this winter. The matter was broxight to the attention of • A- Tnlioti Tx.-.^v.vwvfrti'A • t.7%i* -untilinn .vavc* as possible. fhToWcrs of the j sent to their _'*^riage %™.,?^ L50 instruments struck up different tunes und songs, and for the first ten or fifteen minutes it seemed as if everybody was singing a different song at the'top of his voice, and each fellow I ;; c satiori even in Croatia. i stopping 1 , except ior an instant to grab •up any stray gr:iins of corn. On opposite sides of the circle are little detours, by means of which he reverses his direction every fourth or fifth tune about his well-worn path.- His trouble is evidently mental, since he behaves in sueh. a senseless manner. Ho has been given an entire field in which to run, but he invariably returns to his circular path. His physical condition is as good as ever. If stopped for an instant he shakes his head, staggers about, and, throwing np his snout, resumes his task at a more rapid gait, as if making up for the time lost, and finally relapses* into his regular steady trot " . An Ezpen*lv« fir*. A Moorestown (Pa.) mftTi stored $500 In bills in a stovepipe for safekeeping. His wife, knowing nothing of «d » fire in the stove. Kri-.vr.rd Powell WL-S drowned while skating at 0\ven»boro, Ivy. ISTHC BEST. £,FjTFOR A KING. 5. COKDOVAN, FRENCH i.CKA»:n.I.ED C/1LF, ••4*350 FUJECALf tXtXGWlL *3.SPPOUCE.3SOLES EXTRA F1NC- .$\7S BOYS'SCHGQLSKOEl 'SEND FORCAT.UDGUE Over One Million People wear tho ;$3&$4Slloes ally satisfactory was trying to make more music than his neighbor. The combined roar from over a "thousand throats was more than any ordinary tympanum could stand. and the keepers" went anxiously about the corridors with their hands over their ears. After a time out of the great wave of discord came the stentorian voice of Jerry McCarthy. He w.is singing "Two Little Girls in . Blue." Leaders of the unique musical festival followed in succession and "After the Ball." "Killarney." "Maggie May" and "The Girl I Left Behind' Me" followed in mighty chorus. Amid all the din and contusion was heard a tenor voice in the long-term prison, and the keeper traced it to the cell of Tim Collins, who is doomed to spend his life in jaiJ for'murder, and without any orders the convicts stopped , - - ^ ^ ^^ {g - the m _ their noise while Collins sang a solo. ; Th^fcrnnlV-istotn shoes In style and fit These are the" words: A motbsr was bidding good-by to her Coy; " He was coins to leave her ihai morn: •Twas hard to depart from friends that be loved. la the humble cot -where he was bom- He treasured the parting advice that she gave, With love that a mother can feel: In vain he endeavored his loirs to restrain, As he heard, his loved nioiher's appeal. Ther^was no joy ic the prison for a littie while after Collins'. stopping the plaintive song about home and mother, but the sorrow disappeared under the inspiring strain of "FLnnegan's Wake," as sung byJi™ Bradley, a sneak thief, and his mighty chorus. Amid all the joyful proceedings there was only one person in the prison who did not add his mite to the general confusion, and that was Samnel " ;the ex-bookkeener of the .. vt U'.-iyn- Accin . -xa-.pt bu:,nny K;r.i. City i T:il"J. • : x., cxc-rit Suii( Atlantic Kxi<Tfff. <l:iily Accoii:modatJu:i fur K,-ist WKST KOUM). Pa- iflc Kxpn>ss, — ~ ,, ,r SI l;iy...n o_> j ro •• *••" P Fro~:ri' c ! to ?3 snved over other IUCKCS. If yoii dailer cannot scppiy you we can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS RANDAL!A LINE. Trains I/eave Logan sport, Ind FOB THE XOETH. No. 25 For St. Joseph,..; *10.SS a m No. 51 For at. Jo.wps * 8.W P m FOB Till SOUTH. No. 51 For Terre Hanti No. 5S For Terre Hauia •Dally, except Snndaj- Tor complete time card. t oeeiy, ; throogb can, etc.. • ....-7.« a m *2-» P m all trains and c«..iii.a. ........ .. K;ms.s City Ex.. ox.vpt Su.-rdr.y ...... _.. ..... . Larax-tt^ Acorn.. Mtcepi So.-idij- ........... ,?:?', St -.ouLsEs..<iallT ...... ...... — .................. U.A. Esl River Div,, Logansporc. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili- K1">T BOCXn- Accommodation. Iwre exctpt Sunday 9.g WEST BOUND. Accommodation, arriveestwpioonday—J.OOam C. G. XE WEfcli. Agenf.. . ftSlSfy TLe Pennsj'lTC^ia Station, i'; Z 'S3 .—— •—•"**, \. >..-! lllennsyvenMiinss. Trains Eian DV Central Tfcn» iHi-Otvows: tDail.-,«Cf>?t SHEW. Era^fofcl Kltd Coiuiiibui ...-•12.40 a m '2< Poilad Iphla and »w 'Jork_'W w" ro £, Elchitn.'Bd and Clncinnifi * l 00 a m -« JurtliinapnUs nnd LouI»THl4..*12ftOa m *-U ITfn-r arid I>eo;la * 2-« « m *; / Crown H, ln< ;u.d Chicago » S.li a ro *J- L RJcbroond and Cin lnnati.._t 6.«am J» : « Cr<wn Poli-t ana Chicago j 6-WJa m T ••£ .- —. EtfnerLocal Frfleht T S* Ja ra .tM-5?.P"7 hradiord ano Cojumbos T i.Mam T SlonUcellosnd Eancr 1 j.laa m Indi.-inaiol^and Loulivlll«...*12 +> P m R chmon.) and CUielnnaU—.* >-&> P *° Bradford 4nd Colun!&a«- « l.» >< ™ ,hlaand SeWVorlc-* LS) P m .10 p» -. Xokomo and Eichtnond . — t - Wmamac AcoommodatKm. _+ 4 <* P m Marlon AieommodAM-'in — t**'P ls J. i MeCUIJOOUfiB, Tick* M« ' •