Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 21, 1895 · Page 6
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February 21, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, February 21, 1895
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SOCIETY IN MOSCOW. civ art on Poativaly. .uussian :•! Troika Il!>c:i"i—{.'uU'hlnjr Fish our Oivn l>lt r Itj ii MuHrotv •ilruir.inl-—At tint Stniiliiol Convt'iit. Wo were then taken to the private j Chapel. and -inspected the vestments j worn by the patriarchs of Moscow, new at tlic coronation of each czar, and used only till tliedeath of that emperor. ; They were of crimson velvet, richly ly, as unkempt and as stupid as the nuns were neat, clean and inte-Uigcnt, giving us the idea of belonging 1 to quite two centuries ago. "ut tlipv Mvn comfortably, their cells beijig iur- nishcd. though very dirty. They seemed St. IVtiTslmrg ih of peculiar interest a.=. the modern capital of Uussia and the place of residence of llie imperial family: but. from a picturesque and historical, point of view Moscow is the more slriUIntr of the tivu, will) its marvelous Kremlin, the most curious building in the v.-orld, containing under one roof a magnificent, palace, picture galleries, museum:,, cathedrals and chapels. The vieiv, too. of tin; whole capital i.s beautiful, for it stands On an eminence, the frozen river lielou- stretching away as far as the eye can sec. 'I'lien there are tlie f|ti;:;nt biiililing.s of purest white iViiii;'M-,l with oriental colors, golden , and iiiiiui!:cr:il>lc minarets, tho >t' St. Savior's conspicuous in tii" center of the city, one, shaped like ii ;i memory of the army and the de•i.:i in l-iM. • cold was in) in our bi;' uiis- embroidered with ^old- worn at the coronation of Alexander II.. grandfather of the present sovereign. -The patriarchs arc now called archbishops, the archbishop of Moscow being the chief; but the cxar himself is the head of the Russian elinreli, although not in priest's orders". Me even crowns himself at_the coronation, and then erowns the czarina. nnd_him- svlf takes from the altar the holy Eucharist and afterward makes his solemn vows. On the first .Sunday of onr visit to Mos'.-ow I'riuee Dolgoroukoil : , tin! governor general, kindly" invited us to be present at hi;rh maus iij the private chapel of the: palace. The music was all vocal, the singers being' out of sight, a.s they always are in the Greek church, a:i arrangement which adds greatly in the cfi'eet. A.s we have lately read ill the descriptions of the marriage of the present ciiar. no instrumental iniioie is ever alhiwed in the orthodox ch.nvli. The altar stands behind gold en gales, called the Teonastas, on which are painted i:i frrsco sacred subjects; the priests and deacons'remain behind tin 1 dnors out of sight. Suclden- Iv the irate*, burut oDeii: the Gloria rises \Vc saw those i an idle lot. working only in their gardens, and not making much of them. I observed in their chapel a remarkable instance of the Russian faith. Ona of the for our dinner caught -in s. large tank which, stood in the middle of the restaurant. Sturgeon soup, by the way, goes a very long way, two spoonfuls being almost sulllcicnt for a meal. On our last evening we dined with the governor general, who kindly invited some of the principal members of Moscow society to meet t>s. so that we had a very pleasant evening. On our arri- rival at the door of his entrance hall disturbing the roots'; plant tnern In rows twenty inches apart and two feet from row to row; they luxuriate in t rich, loamy soil. The egg plant is a ! very important, arsd remunerative crop | for the market gardener, and especial- : ly so for those who grown them for , : shipping.—Prairie Farmer. ' i governor general's chamber- . lains, who were escorting us, not pro- : his chief aid-de-eamy met us and confessing to be a particularly devout ^^Ml us upstairs, and at the rop we man, when he took us through the ! «" crc received by our hor.r, who pre- churches and chapels showed no sign I sented us each with a bouquet of flow- of his faith, such as members of, tho Roman church generally do. whether strictly religious or riot; yet this young man, ori seeing at the Donskoy mon- astcr3 - a small altar dedicated to his patron saint, signed himself with a cross, prostrated himself and knelt for some time in prayer. This was curious, coming as it did from 2. man who, I hftve before said, did not profess any strong religions principles. Hut to return to the Kremlin. The treasurer is full of beautiful and inter- Man fur scliubos, with a bashclik, or hood of camel's hair, over our hats, so Unit, only the. tip of one.; nose could be. .seen, we were by no means ii'.eou- tvniemvd. llul. when fur I.lit.: moment one opened these \vnt[is u-hen sledging to hii'.v a look around ami to get more i of th" iYc.-,h ; inli'if -!;y of the oil- all . ! '. i :-'.nu)il agaii Tli" governor ;*<• enniin,";. and sent ! WolkvinsUi. to meet in- reali/.otl fully the • i, anil ,"•:•!;:illy pulled n. en.'ral, 1'i'incc Dol.•:i apprised uf our his iie-pliow, I'rinco us ut the station with one of his cliambei'laitis. a.s well as bis principal aid-de-camp; also his Bludjjc to convey us to the Hotel Slav- .inski l!a/.ar. This we found most comfortable and luxuriously furnished with a pood restaurant attached, reminding one of some, of the 1'aris hotels. Very soon after our arrival the prince himself called at the hotel and drew up ! a programme of what we onffht to see. • AVe lirst visited the Kremlin accompanied by Prince Onrmizoff,. chief aid- de-camp. beginning 1 u'ith the palace, the modem part of which is very line, one larye saloon bcin;.;' [>ainted all U'hit.i; with tile decorations a:::l designs in in '.crs a. list i-T fulling with a banqueting hall used on the .K'ecisiiin of all coronations, including that of Alexander II Laud his empress. LOXO, COLD ]>IUVE IN OUT. SLEDGE. from the invisible choir, while the Gospel is brought out by deacons between t\vo huge lights, to bo read by the high priest to the people. The cxar is the onl3 r layman allowed to go behind the gok'len gates into the sanctuary. A curious incident occurred while we wore there. A little baby in arms received tho holy communion. The infi'so attired in lliissian national costume, carried it up to the priest tit tho altar rail, and he dipped the holy bread in t'ne chalice, mid fed tho child with a spoon. The Greek church holds that if you give infant:; the sacrament of baptism, you have no right to withhold tho other sacrament from them. At the, end of mass the high priest brings a crucifix with our Lord's figure painted on it, and all present go uptoitund kneel before it. It i.s a curious fact about the Russian crucifixes, which one sees in such large numbers, that they lire Only painted, never carved, as the worship of an image is forbidden; this, as, wo know from history, having been the cause of tho first rupture between the eastern and western churches. Another very interesting experieT.ee was our visit to tho fcitrastnoi convent, a lie regiments that i little way out of tho city. From the " " • tower is to lie seen by far tho finest view of .Moscow. We were the fir;- 1 .!. English ladies who hnd ever visited tin,-convent. Tho lady abbess, a clear, kind old lady, ivcoivvid us at the gate, ordering some of the nuns to show us about, and one pretty young Polish novice to net as interpreter, because she spoke I'Ycneh, They showed us their refec- their workroom and their colls, tliu hi-tlor formed of single partitions reaching half way up to the ceiling and down the length of one long hall. 1'Jvorvthin;* was scrupulously clean. o;is r took p:irt ai; Then A\V saw the throne room, a splendid apartment with a inngmliocnt throne at the ond. the frieze and eeil- iny ilecni'iitod u-illi illu.Virattoiis of the (fnler of St. d'corge, tlie walls being ii'.r 1 .;.;- ".Uh it.-, colors and ribbons. Next, we parsed inlr. magnificent rooms for the uv k -oC (he late iv.ar and now widowed empress, .'ind their private chapel, j lory. After that came the old part of the palace, which dates from the fifteenth c-eiitury, and then wo proceeded to the ancient Romanoff palace, which existed before the Kremlin, nnd was inhabited previous to the last dynasty Here .the audience chamber has one verv low entrance, so that you can only paw through on your knees. An amusing anecdote is told iu connection with it. One of the emperors received, all of tho ambassadors! there, and this door was purposely made so low to oblige them to enter his premises on their k:iep; as evidence that, being representatives of other soverei^is. they wei-o in his estimation beneath himself, nnd that he was above all other emperors and kings. The 1'rcneh ain!•;>.;•• r-.i-i:-. bearing of thU. auJ consider- iir:'.'::. t tho king of Franco was equal •var of nil the llussias, if not of • importance, was determined be beaten; so. fincunjr himself : to go down ou his knees, he on- .-ickwurtls, thus trhimphing over tho haughty monarch by turning his back on him. tO obi:..tore-.i • CATCLHNO FISH IX TUB BESTAUliAXT. and the cells 'father more furnished than one would have expected to find them, but quite in the simplest way. In the chapel they have a miraculous Toon, believed to be capable of curing' all maladies; and of this they told us many incredible tales. The choir sang to us the music- used at high mass, as well as the Sonjj of the Cherubim. n:vl some of the Psalms in "Russian, the ;'.male voices seeming: very soft and pretty. Ueforo we left they f^avc us some excellent tea, with the usual slices of lemon, and rolls nnd jam made by themselves. AVc also tasted thoir black bread and "schwass," which is the common drink of the peasants, and is mado from black bread soaked in water; I thouprht both very nasty. Then we had a lon.q-, cold, but cxhil- nratinjr drive in our slcdjje all through the capital, even souie way beyond, ami on the otier side of it to the Docs- koy monastery. This is a very curious place, a great contrast to the convent we had j-.'.st left behind—as tiTSte and somber as ths latter \vas bright and cheerful. The monks seeajed as sloven- csting objects, including the crown jewels, tho crowns used on all occasions in Russia, also the robes worn b}' the czar and empress at their coronation. From the treasury you pass on to a large museum containing gold and silvor-phiU'of all nations, rare porcelain, ancient carriages of state, and a great accumulation, of gifts presented by rulers of ;,11 :igos and countries 01 the oast and wost to the e/.arsut' Russia. Among these there was a wonderful chariot from Queen Mli/.abetli of England, which she- sent to ICmpcror John the Terrible when lie invited her to join with him in a war agains* Franco, an invitation which she at the same time declined to accept. History says that she refused an offer of mar- riago from him at the :•;;'.:ue time. 'Thou there wasaiine collection o; armor and weapons and other relics of the past, T'etcr the (ireat's bed, Napoleon l.'s tent, left behind him in his hurried rolroat, innumerable relics of John the Terrible, and among them more gifts from Qneen IClizabeth. AV« visited the eathedra.l where coronations take place; also another where the collins of all tho czars up to Peter the Great are arranged, and here we found two priests praying for the soul of John the Terrible, as there is a strong conviction that his soul 'must still be iu purgatory, although he lived three centuries ago. Wherever one turns fresh in.stanc.es of this emperor's cruelty appear; and in a. gallery of modern paintings there is the most appalling portrait of this sums sovereign lately painted by an artist named I.van- off, who rose in life from being a butcher to a. position of some eminence in Russia. So gluistly was this painting that one lady who had visited the gallery a short time before we did had fainted at the sight of tho picture, ft represents John tho Terrible boating his son ill a. rage on discovering that he had intrigued against him, until he suddenly finds that he has killed his own offspring. The horror depicted on the parent's countenance is mnrvoJous- 13' realistic, so that one can hardly believe it is a more representation on canvas. One interesting national sight we witnessed was the sledge and troika races, which were going" on in the neighborhood; but the extreme eold prevented our being able to remain long at; spectators. Some of those who a.ecompnnioi'1 us told a Story of how when tho prince of Wales had been present at them on the occasion of his visit to Kussiii for tho duke of Coburg's marriage with Grand Duchess Mario, he hart given great satisfaction to tlie populace by riding in sovevtil of the racing sledges. It was a pretty sigl.it to see them glide by. the bells in the harness ringing out morriiy in the keen frosty air, and the horses apparently as much excited as their drivers. Prince Dolgoroukoft took us to tho Imperial theater, a magnificent house, holding an audience of some three thousand people, reminding one rather of La Scala at Milan. A Russian opera was performed, ..the story of which was taken from tho reign of John the Terrible. During the evening tea was served in the usual style in the prince's room behind his box, together with quantities of bonbons and sweetmeats. Among our experiences I must not forget to mention the Moscow restaurants, which wo found excellent, although the dishes are somewhat too substantial. I remember on one occasion that we were invited to sec the sturgeon which was (roing to be served ers from his own gardens. Ilis niece. Princess Wolkonski, did the honors as hostess. She was beautifully dressed in a Paris costuraf. with tho finest jewels, and looked remarkably handsome. A distinguished general took mo in to dinner, and 1 sat on tho left of our host.- The dinner table was covered with beautiful gold plate and splendid flowers, and I learned that the best gardeners in the country an? generally Germans. l.Jcfore we left that evening the 'governor general gave each of us an interesting little book, on .tho history of Moscow written by himself, which i am glad to possess as a memento of our visit, lie sent us home in his Uirce- horsiKl troika. The following evening wo left. Many kind friends came, to see us oil', and gave us bouquets of llowers and boxes of bonbons, and it was with much regret that we steamed out of the Moscow station on our way back to Petersburg, where we spent a few days at, the British cmbassav on route for lierlui. Suei**?** In IMunt Gron-tn^:. ' There is a wonderful amount of i truth in the following statement: ' "Some persons have a knack of making j all kinds of plnnts grow in the most! unfavorable circumstances. I think this is partly owing to a magnetic attraction existing between such persona and their plants. The plants seem to know they are loved, that they are household treasures, that every new leaf and (lower is as welcome as the new words and expanding thoughts of i a baby to its mother. Apparently unconscious of this, they do thoir utmost, and in places loa-st adapted for successful house culture, of plants, we often find stands or individuals equal to the best greenhouse specimens." PLANTING POTATOES. ' Boveral ne:ifions Why U)« Oi'ou'.ul should lie I'rppnrcd Deeply. Simply cutting and plastering potatoes in advance of planting will not secure satisfactory results. Since a large quantit3 - of seed and labor are required to produce a crop of potatoes, much pains should be taken to prepare the ground and cultivate it before and after the potatoes have grown, in the best manner possible. The potato is a deep-rooted plant, and therefore the ground should be prepared deeply. The tubers are formed above the scsd, These two points should always be kept prominently in mind. It also loves a moist, cool soil. This indicates that conservation of moisture and shade should be secured by culture. Tho ground should be not only thoroughl}' and deeply plowed, but made fine. A most satisfactory way, where the ground i.s open, is to fnrrcw deeply with a double mold-board as seen in tho upper part of the figure. Cover the potatoes by reversing the furrows, as seen in the. center of the figure. After M"om\v Iu Onion KiiUiiiir- ( mysterious and expensive proc- i ess onion raising formerly was. and j how few dared to attempt, it! L:i,-,t ! .spring a young farmer, residing close j by. who "nad never raisod an onion in ' his life, drilled in U-n pouvj-ls of Yellow Danvcrs onion sc^-d in we. acres, harvested ;: good crop thi> fail, and al- ' though onions were only forty cents a bushel netU'd n;oiv than twice as much ! per acre from t!:e two ::ores than from • iho rest "f his farm: but He "iorally industrious iiml persorving. Stand the Test. A popular remedy is sure to b'c subjected to the severest tests, both practical and medical. Allcock's ^m Porous Plaster m 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. -CHvr«l. Imitation* arc nflt rqual . Gel ALLCOCK's«nJ iKXuhcr. Bl' \ol T> 10 (lie cenuin Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields. Have no equal u* a relief and cure for corni and bunions. Brandreth's Pills purify and tone up a debilitated system. They are absolutely safe. pa It'll would I hi- :i)ir,vi> nwnlis in !t\> d:iys. It n.-tl r:'ll!ly.-i;n!<lU;i-Uy tj;v. a :,'.:••:•. .••'.] oti'i'Mnll. C men \vi]l jVk'Eun their J.>:.t •n.'M'ln'.-i'l.rvml old Now, when one wishes to recall ^'- V 'VO. n .luieklyaii.isuivly r^w.v^-rvous- ' nws, Lo.-t Vitality. lr,:j,-.:t. : iu-y. .Ni-:.t:y tsunsioas. the potatoes have started, a scantling or light piece of timber may be chained crosswise near the front of the harrow and two rows may be planed down, as shown in the lower part of the figure. In a few days the potatoes will be up and will be entirely free from weeds. This double plowing and fining a.nd depositing of the clods and stones in the middle of the rows results not only in putting the ground in superior condition, but in saving a very large amount of after culture. The most,.satisfactory results thai we have ever reached have been by this method.—Countrv Gentleman. A NEGLECTED FRUIT. I O not be deceived. The following brands of White Lend are still made by the "Old Dutch" process of slow corrosion. They are standard, and always Strictly Pure White Lead The recommendation of "Anchor," " Southern," "Eckstein," "Red Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier," to you by }-our merchant is' p.n evidence of his reliability, as he C2r. sell you cheap ready-mixed pn/.vls and bogus White Lead and ma!:.- larger profit. Man}; short-sighted dealers do so. FOR COLONS.—National Ldd Co.'r, ?•„-:• V.Tiiie Lead Tincisig Colore, a ose-potirxi c;n ;o r. r5-pound ke£ ol L-:cd rrul m;-t ycmr ov.-:-. p.i:ws. Saves ti~o r.:;«i ai^oranct.* in r:r,;t:h:nz i.l:ades, and iniuircs i!;^ h-irf; p:;inL Ili2t :•_ Li 1'cssiKe to put nn v. ootf. Send us a j»st;.l card nsu £fct oar book en [•.aints and color-ratd, frec; "it will nrcl^l!; aiivc you a £coc! cio^y dollars. NATIONAL. LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch. Seventh and Freenaa Avenue, Cincinnati. In Italy tho American Tawpaiv In Cultivate:! wlrli SucccHn. One of the most luscious wild fruits found any '.vh ere in the world Arrows in all the southern states and in all those that arc immediately north of the Ohio river. It is tvlso found ir: some parts of Michigan and Iowa. It 'resembles the banana., but is sweeter and more juicy. The trp.es that produce this fruit are small, but extremely beautiful. Their trunks are smooth, their branches graceful and their .foliag-e a laivu peculiar and attractive. tree it has few superiors. The trees arc easily raised from seed, grow rap- idl}', need no cultivation, are pretty and productive. So far as reported they are not liable to disease or the attacks of insects. The fruit is known as the pawpaw and is occasionally seen in this market. Had it been discovered in China or JS'cw Zealand it would have been brought over to this country and 'much ado made over it. But as it is a native American' product no one seems to think it is worthy of cultivation. It was introduced into Italy a i'ew years ago and is regarded as a great accession to the valuable fruits produced there. It is extensively cultivated and is known as the "American fruit." — Chicago Journal. fallen i; victim to woods (which wore r.nmor- OMS and l!iiurish::if;') :;> many other • ••• i.•!!(•••» did. — 1'ittsburcrh Disnatch. ART1FICIALA1DTOTHE MEMORY. fiyvlcmi lluve IJocn In Exi.Htoiieo Since tile- Liny.'* of Auclont 3C£Yiit. The art of rendering artificial aid to "the memory by associating in the mind things difficult to remember with those which are easy of recollection is said toliavo originated with the Egyptians. The first person to reduce it to a system was, according to Cicero, the poet Simonidcs, who lived COO years B. C. His plan Is known as the topical or locality plan, and is outlined by tho Philadelphia Times as follows: Choose a large house with a number of differently furnished apartments in it. Impress upon the mind carefully all that Is noticeable in the house, so that the. mind can readily go over all its parts. Then place a series of ideas in the house, the first in tlie hall, the next in the sitting-room, and so on with the rest' these ideas in tbeir proper succession, commence going through tho house, and tho idea placed iu each department will be found to readily recur to the mind iu connection with it. It is related that the mnemonic plan was first suggested to the poet by a tragic occurrence. Having been called from a banquet just before the roof of tho house fell and crushed all the rest of the company, he found on returning that_tho bodies wore so mutilated that no individual could be reeognh'.cd, but by remembering tlie places which they had severally occupied at tlie table, he was able to identify them, lie was thus led to notice that tho order of places may, by association, suggest the order of things. An illustrious French prolate was at a great banquet in company with many member* of tho French nobility and many other ecclesiastics. Tho conversation turned upon the life-long experiences of priests, their in.sight into tlie depths of human nature, and the strange .seci'Cts of which, in virtue of their office, they must become the depositaries. To point his remarks his eminence said: ''For instance, gentlemen, the first confession I ever received was that of a murderer.'' At that moment, and while expressions of wonder, interest and horror were still upon the lips of hisaudiencc. the door opened and a nobleman of the highest rank, a man well-known among them, entered tho room, lie saluted the company and then paid his respects to the prince of the church, adding gracefully, as he turned to the company: '"You arc perhaps not :i.v.-nrc. gentleman, that I had the honor to be his eminence's first penitent." Tho coiisternation of tho company nnd his eminence's .slate of mind may be imagined.—San Francisco Chronicle. >.lllvo Urllli-n LOS T" I MAN HOOD nmlall nti/mlmi; rulu of youn.; an,l lujditle- . .. . , but nix: \\ vnt\i"XVM\'\\ TOMO iiml Itl.OllU .lJKlf, bJin^nik- h;ii'k DIP ithik pl«>w to pnlo kpi nn.i n;t-n:.*.- tin' i-MiJT. Of YoTTll (O tfio 'tit, J'.v iijiiiJ, tii.tMi ih-rlHix or « t«r »?>."* w«h vHt* {runrttntf\ k to run k <tr rofiiml (ho imtnoy, lKx>j£ ' v; tiirulu Co., lioi ^Cilli), > cW by Iton REV1VO RES' ViTALIfTtai Lest I'O'.vcr,Kiilini; :.;,;,i<.:y, V.'LMJIII: :>NIT,WS.nad nil (-11','OtJi ol! hrll-:tlilli>t; •)!' I JCC>N Jllul i:niiw!lVtion, wlj)c3i unlits oin'lor s'nny. bnsinrsr.oi-TiK-.rrince. It not only rnn'K l>y ::(jirtniK »i. ili^t ont of discaso, but ifiaKro.Tt nrrvr (i»i\fc :il:il IJUKH; huihJcr, bring- IDC back Uio pink £lo\v to jv»)o j-.'icolts and ro- storijik' iliy iir<; of youili. It u;trus oil'Jusaulty and ConsuniptMii. Jiiiils-t on II.IVJDK IvliVJI'O, no otbcr. It can bp CAITUM! in vipt j^ji-Uct. By mail, Sl.OO IW lucliasc. or i i •: :nr .•-..'i.on, v/il.li :i po§|. ' tlx-o written ^n:ir;>infr ro <-nro or refund tlio money. Civ -lurlrr-:, j".tUlTvfl8 • '• - * '* ROYAL HfuDICirjE. 00.. u3 River St., CHICAGO, IU> FOR S.ltTJ J5Y B. F. Kwslinc, DniBBlKt, Lopmsporr, KMoml.VBrl.wclf. iiiEinlv cmlHMoiu. Uropliv. <•!<•.. Mln'ly cm M liy ).M>AI V «. lli^ irivnt ainu'ooHiillK-ily. V,'UhnrlllcnBiu.o.«iMliM™, Sold by !3,;ti l-'ishcr, DriiRsist. LOCANSPORT, INC. KA<ST BOU.ND. .New Vorfc J'-xiuess. d:illr -. i-l Vt W;iyn" Aecm.. except tiundHF...- - S.a)iim K;tn. Ciiy .V Tole.li) Kx., exceyi dundiij'-Jl-Or) a m Atlantic Express, dally H.wpm Accomiiioilutlon I'orKiust - 1-lJP m WKST ISOL'XI). Pa-inc Kxpress. tfaily 10.27am Accomoii.-ulon for west —Jiuo m K;insns City Kx., except Siuiday _:. ».•(«? m J.nr.-iyette ,\ccm.. except Sundny -• ~ fit i-ouls J5x., dullr Eel River Div,. Logansport. \Vi Side. Between Logansport and Chill- *pm i i EAST IIOI'XD- Acconimodation, If :ivc except Sund.iy ..9.S5 a m •• •* •• " 4.25 pro fl'KST I10U.M). Accorom3d;illon, urrlve except cnnday !).00 a tn • • •• • •j.uOam <• <;. XKWKIJL.. Agent. .•1 ::c::i?Ki:ii.'lB ir- ee that Jones has taken the Ice "I ture piatform." "Indeed? Didn't know his wife was ill."—Atlanta Constitution. How to CaltlVKt« EJJJ; Plant. Ko seed is more difficult to vegetate than the egg plant; it -always requires the strongest heat. For early use sow in a hot-bed early in spring: after sowing, give them a good watering and 'keep the irarae closed until the plants appear, then admit, fresh air in See weather: cover the frame atuightwith mats to protect against, frost; after the plants attain two or three inches, they' should be transplan ted into another frame three inches apart in order to make strong plants before it is time for planting our; it is a very good plan to put them singly iu small flower-pots and place them in a frame where they will become thoroughly established and-ready for setting ont as soon as all cold weather is over, after which they can be planted from the pots without Consumers of ckewiajtokceoii arewtiujto paij a little more tb the price cferjed for llie ordinag trade tolaceos, will find te brand superior to all oAera BEWARE LIMITATIONS. Trains Bun by Central T::BO •Diillr. t Dully, ozctps Sacd«7. LOGAXbYOliT TO LF-A.VE AHMT* Bradfordand Columbus'. ..-'I2.-10 a m Philadelphia ,-uid X»w VorK..'J2 -10 (i m '2.45 a m RlcUnionO ajid Cincinnati * 1.00 a in In.llanapolt'i and LoulsvH!e~*12.M am "2.15 a m I Kiln'rand Pooila * 3.Mam •I2.Sain.J Crown Point and Chltswo * 3.13 a in •> 2 S am , Rlcliniom! and Cincinnati t 5.*>ara Ill.Wpm Crown Point and Chicago f G.iK) a m j <.Z) p m 1 EUDfir Local fnlstin -t 8»J a iu • Bradford and Columbus f 7.50 a m • Slontlct-Uo and Etlner 1 7.15 a in • Jndlana-^ol^and Uml>rt)le..."12.*5 p m Kxlimono and Cincinnati—* J.-»pm Bradford and Colomtmn.. * 1/X» V m J-hlladelptilaarKl New YorK.* l-Wi P m Montlcello and inner T 2.2) p iu Cnlc<j£o ,.* 1.30 p m CuleaKOand lnt»rn]«!lat«._.* 1.53pm ' - . K<jkom03>'d Richmond f 3.00 p in fl" w» n> •R'inamac Accommodation. ... T 4 wo p m •£>•« P ro Marlon jucommodaUon ....t5-Wpm T9-W3.JO] "J." A HcCULIOCGB, Ticket *gem Lot&nspon, Ind tll.60 p m f 5.20 I) m f 12.« p m ''.10 p m I M.36 p m •125pm i •1.45 p m VAN DAL!A LINE. Trains Leave JLofran*port, TOi: THE \OETIL So. 2-J For St. Jos-pb r So. M For St. Jo*pb * FOU Tire .SOCTIL >r 0 .31 For Terre Bam* No. Si ForTerre Same— •250 p Ml rorwmplete time card. Rlvlne all train* staaons, nca lor foil Information -u'to can. etc.. addresn. J.C.

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