Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 19, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 19, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1895
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

HOME LIFE IN JAMAICA. Mrs. Julian Kawthorno Writes of a Tropic Winter. m. nnd Ainnswimc.iit — How » Northern fVon-mu Enjoy* t,!f«i In the \Vc»t ludlc*—Tamils "noil Ten—Society on tlio iMlnml. ICOPYKKiflT, 1800 1 It somehow happens that accounts of •3Ha Jn-the tropics are apt to be lacking- fa the portrayal of just those little, unimportant points of cliilcronce or singularity that tire of particular irnpor- .Oancc to anyone who is trying to form an idea, of wh;it life there •would really be like, I have been so often disappointed by tllis d(..-f.lcii.-ncy hi tho past, that 1 shall try hard not to In; anysuU guilty of it now; but J suppose ;( shall be, all the sjimo. There are, however, I believe, many people who -would like to conn.! hure, either for pleasure or for profit, or for both: certainly, we Iii-vi- receved since wo cuine many letters of inquiry from s,lrnj>gi.Ts •who "w:iiitcd to know, you know," with a view to M'Ulirig in Liie West Indies; and I shsil! lie glad if iinything 1 ain sav will give lli;-i!i the kind of in'•formation tin: 1 , 1 n<r;l. Mv fon'ciist, of tin 1 islands used to he continual burning he;:!, myriads of lou!,!i>om,.' and perilous reptiles, noxious insects in still greater .'lumbers, and possibly fever rind earthquakes. I think one reason for this impression of mini: was that the ii'vounts I read wen' utmost all written by Kn.'rlish people. A'fiw, nn lM];;-li^h m:in or woman, fresh .from his or her chilly rmrlhern island. •wh'TO it is in-ver too warm for a lire, and nevi-r wann enoip,i,'h in the snn, ;md when: our (iivllie* and In-e-tnads are •not heard or sen;—to lhe.se. prople the heat and the inseets and other accompaniments of summer, to which wr Americans are accustomed, seen: titmrift-e and improper; while we, supposing tlicir standards, of such things lo be like our own, ai'C alarmed by their .hysterics. JSut, when wo come here we are •agreeably surprised to find that the •temperature, on latitude IT is like a perpetual late June. During; what •they absurdly call "winter" the thermometer never gels abovu SO, and BTcryouc is up ermy, aua ai six and rolls are brought to the bedside. At eight you get second breakfast; at one, luncheon; at four or five, tea and cake, and finish up with dinner at seven. The custom is to go about in pajamas and loose gowns until lunch, and even later. The English have the blessed habit of never making calls before half-past four, so you have your mornings for work or play as you choose. After lunch many people take a nap. Houses arc furnished as at home, though there is nothing that we should consider luxurious. Ou the polished mahogany floors are laid rugs and skins (J have not yet seen a moth here). .Sofas and chairs are upholstered in cretonne, but wicker and bamboo lounges and other furniture predominate, as in our owe country houses. Drass or iron bedsteads with spring or hair malii-csscs r.rc used by all but the descendants of the original colonists— they sleep on the hardest bed I ever fell" or saw. Furniture is expensive:, unless you take the trouble to attend the frequent auctions, which the constant shifting of the military and civil oli'icers occasions. Hut yon had better bring ym;r own with you; dut3'—unless it has been in lise ten years—is eight per cent., but even so it is cheaper to bring limn to buy. Clothing is much cheaper here than with us. Dressmakers there are .none, and not many tailors. Our men-fi'iks had some suits made; they tit tolerably and cost but twenty dollars each—they would cost at least fifty at home, and tho material is the best English goods. (Moves and shoes are cheap but there N; little stock kept on hand; you have to watch for the English steamers, and make your purchases within the next few days. Tho English residents here send to London as a rule to their own tailors and dressmakers, and to the army and navy supply stores; according to their ideas things here are very dear. Washing gowns and such simple things arc generally made at home, and every woman learns dressmaking before she has lived liore long. The consequence is that .very little account is made of "dress." Some few Americans dress with New York elaboration, but they look- artificial beside the simply and suitably dressed Englishwomen. All social functions except balls and '^ik^iwi ^ *>M»8 iT Jt * Vi ^illlS^-W ^S9 •60 IIIDDKS I.O^'EMSESS RRVF.Al.KD. dinners are til iresoo. c:.nil many houses s down to 70 di-groes, and oven tr ^^ n ^^, ( ,, Ut . 1 . s< thc i. t . 00 ption days h-grc-es at night, and up to sunrise. I l)i;lnn . pr , KSt , (: i OI1 the lawns about tin: the summer months ^ it .sometimes llous c, whore ssomc piay tounis ivncUi-o- 9(5 in the coast | ^ t ( ^^ ^^ SM ^ w]i . lc tb(i rcst s . t ur.cler the great trees and chat and listen to tho band, and drink tea and cat, ices. There arc the .Jamaicans as l-.iph ns M to 9i5 in the const towns, but a little wny up the lulls it is;still comfortablo all Uio your round. Moreover, there is some quality in the tropic atmosphero \vhii-h causes a .{riven decree of temporatnrc to seem less hot than it doos-with us. At 70 jCegrrees you beffin to put on wraps, find 'at.fiO decrees you woiuU-r why you aro -not warmer. ID the middle of the day, tjn.'.or n perpendicular sun, you do p'ereeive. that tho luminary possesses' sso, extraordinary power, and, neeord- , you keep but of it, as innc-h as but overytninpr tends to : o.uvlv-c shade in the West Indies; there are always trees at hand, if you are outdoors, and tho houses aro built with walls afoot thick, and so puard- ocl by "jalousied" shutters and verandas that tin; ardent rays arc ineffectual. There seem to bo more and thicker douds here than elsewhere, too; so that altogether you have to tahc some pains -to be shone upon. The mornings •until ten o'clock and the after- -noons after four o'clock are ideally 'perfect, and you never care t"> sleep without a blanket at, nig-ht- Aft-.r dark you sit in rooms with two or tliree Lamps burning, nnd sometimes have to close the windows to avoid the coo! freeze. So fnr as 1 can learn from the •few Americans wo have met who have resided here, the discomforts of summer do not compare with those at home Sn'July and August. On the other hand, there 'is never any winter weather, such us. we are braced up by (and pot the jrrippc from) once a year, but you can, stthecostof a day's journey, rench a constant temperature of fifty to sixty on the hills at any time, which is quite tracing enough for ordinary purposes. With respeet to clpthing: Quo needs Bght woolen or silk gowns, or washing goods; either nre worn, and both are comfortable. A wrap is required with a thin frock after sunset. Cloth riding habits are worn, but usually tho body is replaced by a shirtwaist, unless you" ore going up the hills, or for a night ride. Men wear tweed and light homespun and goods of all kinds; rarely flanne-ls, because it is difficult to get them washed properly. For the head, tropical helmet, pitched hats and soft felt and -tarai are the thing. I doubt if, in, all Jamaica, there are more than three or four tall hats. Xor have I seen frock coats in Jamaica, and few black coats of any kind, except, of course, the inevitable claw hammer at dinners. Three-button cutaways, sack- aoots and Norfolk jackets are worn »»en at formal calls. The hours for meals differ from ours. . , descendants of the old colonists: and there arc the brown people, as they are called, cultivated and pleasant, with more or less admixture of ne- gro blood, often so slight as to make them, according to Jamaican law, le- gallv white. They arc usually educated in England, and are very patriotic. They are also the wealthiest class on the island. NVith these are mingled a. few lam- ilies of Americans, who have lived here since the Jamaica, railway was contracted for by the American syndicate. Occasionally, too, some of tho naval people from Port Koyal cross Kingston harbor to attend some festivity, or an officer or two from the camp at Newcastle (fifteen miles up a bridlo path in the r.luc mountains) will straggle down to the plain. Isow and then, too, an English globe-trotter on his way to everywhere and nowhere, or the naval officers of a foreign power, will turn up and bring a little novelty with them. The black regiment in camp here is relieved every three years by •.) ISCT coming from Africa; the civil sAii-vieo personnel Js also changed after a certain time, so that society is in a constant state of slow flux. The governor remains six yeafs. The system seems to work well, and permanent residents of the island see a much larger and more varied society than would be supposed possible in a community apparently so small. Persons who have not only visited, but lived m such places as India, Ceylon, Australia, China, Japan, Xova Scotia and Norway, alight here, and make us feel acq-imintecl with the distant lands they know as well. The map of the world seems -ot so large but that, some <!:; r, we may take flight and find ourselves at tho other end of the earth. Of course such places ns South America, Bru7.il, Honduras, Nicaragua, are just across the street; while Sierra Leone and the Gold Coast are around the corner. We sit on our veranda, ns it were, and see the world go by. Kemoto and secluded -though this lovely island may appear on the atlas, in reality it is o"n the highway of the planet— a sort of grand stand from which to view the human race, Mss. JDUAN HAYSTHOBNE. MARY A. LIVEEMOKE. Her Retirement from tho Lecture Platform Announced. I Her "Work as » Member of tho Sanitary Commission DurloR tho \Var -Idea- | tided with All tbe Reforms of . tho Past FOOT Dccadu*. j Mrs. Mary A. Livermore, of Boston, • who recently announced that she was about to retire from the lecture plat- j form, has been in the public eye for the j last two generations as the advocate . and champion of all the great reforms for the amelioration of the condition of I her sex. But perhaps her greatest ] work, and that for which she will be ; longest remembered, was her earnest i Labors during- the civil war for the bet- ] torment of tho condition of the sol- j dicrs. It would be impossible to give ' an adequate idea of the work that she j did—a work- that has endeared her • name to every soldier. While Mrs. Livermore says that she does not, propose to devote so much of her time as hitherto to lecturing, she does not intend to retire absolutely from the field, and will unquestionably be heard occasionally in anil about lioston. She is auxioas to devote the major portion of her time to certain literary work which iho lias in hand. Mrs. Livcrmurci's maiden name was Rice, ami she was born in Boston of elsh parents, December 19, 1K1. She was noted in childhood for resolution and restless activity, being foremost, in all healthful outdoor sports, and also remark-able fur prolleieiu-.y in her studies. She was it pupil and for some time a teacher in the Charlestnwn female seminary. At the age of eighteen she went as governess to Virginia, much against the will of her father, who had the old-fashioned idea that a woman's place was at home, and that she should never take the guidance of her life into her own hands; but she was self-willed and went, nnd wasTwc- ccssful. Sho remained south for a couple of 3-ears, and then taught at Duxbury, Mass. There .she met Daniel P. Livermore, a ITnivcrsalist clergyman, whom she married and accompanied successively to Stafford, Conn.; Maiden and Weymouth, Mass.; Auburn, N. Y., and Quincy, 111., in which places he had pastorates. In 1S57 he became the editor and publisher of the New Covenant, in Chicago. During this time Mrs. Livcrmoro wrote frequently for the peviodiqals_of her denomination, and edited the Lily, besides assisting her husband for twelve Output at XoTeJ*. One thousand HOTC!S are published in London every year— that is, ten and ft half a day. MAI'.Y A. I.1VKRJ10RE. years as associate in his editorial work. While a resident of Chicago she became identified with various movements in the cause of reform. Sho early became interested in the condition of tho soldiers, and in 1SC2 was appointed one of the agents of the northwestern branch of the United States Sanitary commission, which had then been recently established in Chicago. During that year she traveled extensively throughout the northwest, everywhere organizing sanitary aid societies. In the following December she attended a council of the National Sanitary commission at Washington, and tho next spring ^was ordered to make a tour of the hospitals and military posts on the Mississippi. At this time sanitary supplies were low, and -the most serious results at the Vicksburg camps were feared, but by personal appeals, by circulars, and by untiring persistence and enthusiasm she secured immediate relief. Mrs. Livermore also took an active part in the organization of the great Northwestern Sanitary fair in Chicago in 1S03, from which nearly $100,000 was secured for the purpose of the. associa- ""THERE is but one -I. way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that is to use only a well ; established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and are always absolutely • Strictly Pure White Lead "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." * If you want colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads with National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. Thcee colors are sold in one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint 75 pounds of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade; they arc in no sense ready-mbced paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors in .the handiest form tc tint Strictly Pure White Lead. Send us a postal caid and get oar boci- on paints u>d color-cud, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New Yorir. Cincinnati branch, •_ Seventh «nd Freeman Avenue, Cincmnat tibn. She obtained the orFginal clralt of his emancipation proclamation from President Lincoln, which sold for ?3,000. Since the war Mrs. Livermore has labored earnestly in the woman suffrage nnd temperance movements, appearing almost constantly on the platform. In 1S70 and 1S71 she edited iu Boston the Woman's Journal. Her success as a lecturer before lycenms has been unusual. At a time when those institutions were at the height of their popularity she was one of the four lecturers who' were most in demand, and who commanded the. largest fees, the other three heing men. For years she spoke five nights a week for five months iu the vca'r, traveling 23,000 miles annually "Among her more popular lectures , arc: "What Shall We Do With Our Daughters?" "Women of the War" nnd '•The Moral Ueroism of the Temperance Reform." The first of these has been issued in book- form. In spite of her constant work upon the platform, Mrs. Livermore has written a number of books, among them "Pen Pictures," and "Thirty Years Too Late," a temperance tale. Mrs. Livermore's quiet, unpretending New England home is in tho town of Melrose, where she lives with her Iius- jand and sister. There are few women of the day whohave known and been more .ntima'tely associated with so many of :ho great men, reformers and thinkers of iho last fifty years. Mrs. Livcr- more. although she is well past tho meridian of life, is still in excellent health iml is as oiithiiMastie for the philanthropic movements with which she has been so closely identified us she ever was. SAVAGES WHO ARE CIVILIZED .Vfrlc:in X:ttivc» Wtio Iluvpii Notion or tin- Arts itnil Sciences. Most rH.'oplo think of the. natives of tropical'Africa as naked savages, without any of the resources of civilization, said an ex-missionary. Uut the fact is that many of the tribes are acquainted with not a few of the mechanical arts. You ;irc probably aware that the mining and working of iron have boon understood by the natives of that part of the world ever since prehistoric times. In Liberia- the Maude are smelters of iron and workers in gold and silver. They are also tanners of leather and weavers of cloth, and they make an infinite variety of domestic articles. Tho Makolos are excellent wood carvers, tho Djoars uro skillful iron workers, and the IJechuanas are good metal workers, fur dressers and architects. The Uiiganidas, of Victoria Xyartza, do beautiful work in brass, copper and ivory. On the slave coast the people of Dahomey, who otherwise possess an unenviable reputation, are accorded a very respectable position in industrial avtisausiiip. Glass making-is not known among them. They make cloths of cotton and many other textiles, and their dyes of blue, red and yellow owe their peculiar richness to native coloring substances. Tanning they also understand, and they obtain salt from sea water by evaporation. Among the tributaries of the White Nile at Jsakaraand ISenghioU the tribes of natives, as white ;is Europeans, hnvo oval faces and silky hair. In Dahomey public prostitutes were licensed and the proceeds of the tax paid into the public treasury long before the practice was adopted by modisrn legislatures and considered as a radical departure in modern civilisation. .Lord Jieaconsiield said of tho Zulus: "They .have outwitted our diplomats, outraa- ncuvercd our generals, and converted our missionaries, and yet we call them savages." The Mandcgnas have attained a considerable degree o£ cultivation and knowledge of the common arts. Their musical instruments are the flute, harp, bell and drum. The Vcis_ of Liberia having obtained an acquaintance with letters from contact with Arabs, have invented . an alphabet primer o£ their own language, original and independent both of the Ara- 'bie and English characters. This is the greatest effort ever made by an African .tribe toward the advancement of culture. The Veis make pens of reeds and use indigo for ink. Africa is destined before long to become the great gold producing- continent of the world. In 1S;!0 it yielded S3.GOO.OOO worth of that metal. Last year it produced about S3:". 000,000 worth of gold. During 1S94 the output of its gold mines is likely to equal the $30,000,000 produced by the United States. The total exportation of diamonds from the Cape of Good Hope, from the date of their discovery to the present, has probably exceeded $350,000,000. The annual expenditure in the digging for the gems is now 55,000,000, and the- export is limited to 4,500,000 of carats annually, to prevent a depreciation in price. The Orange Free State has, recently given to the world the largest knowif diamond, weighing in the rough 970 carats, and likely to weigh when cut 500 carats. The rum of the white man is a curse to the natives of Africa. It is estimated that 10,000,000'gallons of spirits are annually imported into the dark continent.—Boston Herald. AN UNEXPECTED ANSWER. It W«9 Donbtleiw SucRO»ted by the -Word* of PrecedliiB Oratorm. "Waal—er—hem!—children," began Col. Handy Pork, the well known real estate, loan and insurance agent of Oklahoma, who had wandered into a Sunday-school, and been invited by the superintendent to address the children, "I didn't come here with the expectation of raakin' a speech, but now that I've been called on, I'll say a few words on the—er—ah—beauties of honesty and—er—troth. Honesty is the best policy. Alwers be honest, children, and alwers be truthful. As—er— What's-his-name trnly said, an honeat man is the—er—er—noblest work of God. And a truthful m»n is better th»n- : -er-—ah—many sparrei*. Alwer» rememTxa-'that, children, If.eTerxbody was honest, wnar a aittercut world this would be! But, alas! they hain't. Instead, the generality of mankind in —er—general is-- forever trying' to git the belter o£ the—er—er—generality of mankind iu—er—ah—general, so to speak. From this we should learn— should learn, as it were, to—er—be honest. But 111 tell you a little story to sorter illustrate my rneaiiin'. Once on a time thar was a boy whose parents were poor but honest, and tried to raise him up in the—er—way he should go. But ho wouldn't obey 'em, and seemed to take a delight in doin' wrong. He began stealin' little things when°he was no higher than the table, nnd 'pea'rod to prefer to lie when tho truth would have done je.st as well, or , even better, lie grew worse and worse as time passed on, and by the time he had grown to be a man he had become a regular out-and-out scoundrel. He made a business of swiudlin', lj-in' and eheatiu' and seemed to glory in his shame. And what do you suppose became of him? 1 ask you. children, whur do you reckon lie is at now'. 1 ' 1 And the colonel's innocent hearers answered in one voice: "He now stands before us!"—To:n P. Morgan, in Harper's M;ig;mue. THE CHICAGO""'K'NOCKER. Murderous Little Weapon FoimJ on n J-rlsmier In ,SY«- Vork. A curious weapon was used by V\ il- li:im Chirk in his iisstnilt upon Walter Spar.'., the sailor, at Xew York. The headquarters men siiid to a Sun reporter that the piece of lead which looked so innocent was a deadly weapon known as Iho "Chicago knocker," and much more harmful in the hands of :l desperate iunn than brass knuckles or a lend pipe. Kismueh used out west,, principally in Chicago, but little used by the crooks of GoilmA. In fact, the one found on Clark is the first one which bus ever come into the hands of the police. The "Chicago knocker" is a double conoid of solid lead about two and one-half inches in length and one inch in diameter at the center. Each end tapers to a fine point'. Around the bases of the conoid run two grooves, so as to allow the fingers to TIIK C1T1C.VGO iv.XOCKKK. get a good grip on it. It is hcM in the hand with the little finger in one of the grooves and the third finger iu tbe Oilier. When held in this manner about half an inch of the sharp end of the bad projects, and a. slight blow does a great tk-al of harm. A I:.!*.•>lo I" li-nii-Orc. Z. T. White, who is now, or has very recently been, a citi/.en of El Paso, Tex., was once the owner of the most wonderful entomological specimen ever found since the creation of the world— a live beetle found in a solid matrix of iron ore! The curiosity was discovered a considerable depth below the surface iu the Longfellow mir.e, at Clifton, Ariz., and lilted his iron sarcophagus assnngly ns though the iron had been in a plastic state when it came in contact with the creature's body. The "bug" wns of a dull, reddish-gray color, aud"was, of course, of a species wholly unknown to the entomologists. According to the El Paso Bullion this wonder was presented to a wcU-kncwn scientific association of the Atlantic slope, about two years ago. Wly Harbors Use I.ntlicr. It is commonly assumed that soap is used in shaving for the purpose of softr ening the hairs. This, however, it seems, is a mistake; it is used, on the contrary, to render them hard, dry. stiff and brittle, in which condition .'.hey best yield to the blade. A Solid .Meul- The Man of the House—Here, poor fellow, is a sponge cake? Hungry Hawkins—O. say, boss, can't yer give me soiAet'in' more solid dan cake? The Man of the House (surprised)— Something mort solid! Good heavens, man, my wife baited this cake herself, and 'it is the first one she ever made!— Puck. Consumers of cliewinj tokcco^ia ii « arewuonato w a little more uiffl ^/ » ^* 4 ie price trade tobaccos, wil Stand the Test. A popular remedy is sure to be subjected to the severest tests, both practical and medical. Allcock'si' Porous Plaster receives the endorsement of medical men and private persons everywhere as the best remedy for colds, coughs, sore throat, pains in the back, chest or limbs. n«X,it n.-crlvo<l. Jmi!>;ioniarenc>t «ia«l 10 ihc tcnuinc. L:« ALLCOCK's and no other. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Hive no equal as a relief und care for com« nnd bunions. Brandreth's Pills purify and tone up a debilitated system. "They aro absolutely safe. . J_7, U _/. V' . M Cuii'imlf''" *''"" r< " h W J*V -iSSS-' LOST MANHOOD Iv /••',? . ~,i V lUulljTiUti'Sliilmt ailnirijM, iia .<.iv, .,. xiijmMlns <lmlni>i«:<I l,ws nf ixtwr flf IhjGon- ww""!""^ •"'ori.rrtis.ly, liu.liiOK.iiBdJiinr- i:i;l>-ouivvlliyl»r.lS.M!pl i >.ici:l«n»i.l-.!iNyry«. nirtoiilvVorolivH.irtlnirAttheM.'.itofdlij ^cn-M.'.Ni-.-itVi: TON It: n.,.1 "-»"» lirimriiiK ^"'' ; ''I'l- >' " k \.* Jj"r,Vr<<, SS v^onnu* tho I" I li! 1 . OF ^ <M, I II ro vno Solil by »en Fisher, I>rusK'»«. l-'onrtU Street. x^'-sr REVIVO fe*w RESTORES ViTAtiTjr, •«w.-"M#&*. T\ AM ± ; , i.tW.?t/?/;?jk>KLWe!l Man | ,it,,^.1jj^F of M e. THE CRSAT rjorl'i D:iy- produces the nliovo nv.nl is i" SO il:tyx. ItacU powerfully atld ,iuici;ly, Cures wlicn all othi-rs fall. i'oiinc mi'iMVill IVK.-UU tboir lost injinhood.andold inell will recover thi-ir youthful viKor by lining 11KVIVO. It imichly and MirelyroKtoiia; Nervous- UP6S. Loi-t Vitality. Iini>(K,!iioy. NiKlitly liniissiocs.. Lo8tl>owcr, Failint: JKuuiry, WaMinv lliscascs. w all effects ot ijclf-^buho or cj:,:.'^iui'1 iiidlscryliC-, wliicli unlitsoiiiiforK'iidy.Uiislii.-^ornjarrincc. II not only cures by mart inn at the w-.u ol dlBcasi'. but is a j?rv,ii. ncrvt' tonic IUK! l>loo*l buildrr. brlnf- inK back llic plnlc-K:lo\v to i>.'ilc rhoolis and ro- ftorini; iln- fire of youth. H wanN olT I si sanity and Consumption. Junist on liavmt: IU2VlVO,no other. It can bo rarcirJ in vest jiorlu t. Jly null. «1.00 per imclt.-.so, or pis for !S5.<>0, with ft poll- tH-<* uTilttir. t;n:irin>i<M' to *-uro or'refund tlio nioiH-y. Cif—lariroii. A<l<lr.i«i ROYAL MEDICISL 00.. 53 River St., CHICAGO, 111. FOR SA1TC 15V D. F. Kepsllnc, Druwist, Loffinsport. „,;,,,,, I v M«AI V « ™«-.« LOGANsI'OKT, IM3. l „,;,,,,, I v ^Mil.sioll., Mrniihv etc mrr-lv cm -il I'.v 1M«AI V «. «»', (.'"»« HnX^llJmJJJ. Vlth.rl»r.«n.™«-.««» . S»U by Sen 1-iilior, Drn These tiny Capsules aro superior 1 to Balsam of Copaiba, ~ Cnbebs or Injections and CORE IN 48 HOURS the sawc -diseases inconvenience. Sold by all dniRi!ist$._ __ K\«T HOUXD. Xew York'Express, il.'illr - vt Wajn" Acorn-. cxc«|it Sunday...Kan. Cliy <t Toledo Kx.. exociit.Suiid Alliintlu Kxpr«ss. dally AccommodBllon for fcist WKST BOCXI>. Piicinc Express, «a'lj- AcconioOailon for West Kannas City Kx.. except Sunday Lafajctte Accra., pxcept Sunday St touts Ex., dalij- "" s"?--"-^ •ri*r"* 4.5f| JL15 p I ]0.27am| _li.OO m 3.«pm| C.OOprol 1U.32 p i Eel River Div,, Logansport, West Side- Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BOOTD- AccbrarnpddUOn, leave eicept Sundar 9.8G WEST BOl-M). Aocorflinpdatlon, arrive except aundaj 9.00 a i C. «. S K.. Agent. The Station; IIJennsylvaniaynBi Kim by Central Tta* L. • DniJj. t Dailr, ezoept Snndv. XftRITl •2.15 a in •2.45am WGANSPOBT TO tEAVX BradJord and Columbus _____ '12.« a m Philadelphia and Xew york.»12 40 a m ElcJjmond and Clncin:iail_. . .• LOO a ro IndlanapoUn and Loul!,TUle..*12.» a ta J2.15 » m Effaor and JPeorta ..... ------- *~2 55 a m »12 & » m Crown Point and Cnlcaeo — • 3.15 ' a m »12M i »™ Bl*hmondand Cincinnati ..... t 5.*Sam ilLflOpm Crown Point and Calca4{0_....t 0.00 a ro t 7.2S p m, Eltoer Local Frelsht ------ .{ 83"am t»-WP» Biadlord and Columbus. ..... T 7 - 5 ? a m l&Si P IS Montlcello and EBncr ..... --- T '-'5 a m fLi« V » lndlanapoll» and Loul£TUle...'U. 45pm *y-Wpin Richmond and ClnclnnaU_.* 1.55pm •« Bradford and Colnmbo* ....... • 1.5o P m Philadelphia and Xew Yorlc.' L50 p m Montlcello and Ettner ......... 1 2.20 p m Chicago .'.»». _ .... __ ..... • 3..30 p m cmcagoand"int«rmedlate_..' t&5pm KokomoandBJchmond ----- 1 iOOpm Wlnamac AccommodaUon. ...t •« 00 p m £>'»! D n Marlon Atcommodailon ....fS.SOpm 19«8 — - — "~~ j. A^IoCCLLOCGH, Ticket Agent Logansport, lod f?.«5a *L«5 p n VAN DAL! A Trains Leave Logansport, FOR TBE SOUTH. No. 25 For St Joseph.... ^^2- No. M fat St. Jowpb * »-« f I FOB THE .SOUTH. No. 51 For Terr* Hurt* *1M • I Ha. 53 For Terns HauM •D»llT, except Snndtf. Tor complete OHM CMILKITIIIC ill tnlM tteUons, tod (or (all Infotnwaon tbroafh emit, etc.. iditrew. J.CL'