TILOTING IN FEBitUIUY.! .'Artist's Notes of a Winter CruisG Off Shoro. ITilB ."Jjlfc of IVrll litifl FlpiiHiir-n Le<) '>/ •tho M<-n Who Ctililn I liii Grcut Orcrin r.lnrrw Into I'ort. ICOPTRIGHT. 1895.1 T WAS late in the afternoon of a winter's day when a weather-' beaten sailor man hailed, from a Stateti Island wharf, a schooner lyitJff at anchor in the a t r cam. The sailor man was a pilot, and part ^ __ owner of the ''•. i 'Hapr" " sehooncri and Pi'" 1 '* u-itli him was a •venturesome artist, who foolishly im- •agiiK-d that he wanted to cruise with •the pilots in winter—just to see what it -,vas like. Jn answer to tin: hail, a yawl put off ."from tlu- sehooner and eaine alongside • tlio wharf. The aiiibiUoiis artist • dropped, like a l>a<; of s;ind, into the 'boat, the- i.M pilot seiiti.-d himself beside . .hiin, ami they were soon nbnard the • -pilot boat, While the arti.-,t was hi/inff tntrodiio, 'I io the live pilots v.-hn, with . the o.ldcr man, made up tli« shi|)'s company, the crew weijrhed :iiieli'ir mid niaiie s;iil on tlie selmoni'i', and tho lit- tlo t-raft. with her iijrhls buriiiiifr. <lrnpped down tlinmyli the ruiirows, in the dusk. A sirorifr rl»!> tide was run- •nin;r, iU'd a ri.sinff ffale fron\ the' nnrth- -.vest lieli'ed the (mat on her eourse tlirotiffh t!-.'j broUen iee that whitened the lower bay. Dinner was served in tlio Cabin. 1'i- "iots eat. t-ivlfy (food dinners; they <:an afford to. After the steward hud cleared the table, pipes were lighted and yarns spun of life in tiie steamers' track, the smoky hai-.c that filled the .little room lending quite the proper air -o£ romance and mystery to a hard and -.dangerous calling- Jiy the time the pipes were smoked -out the violent pitching of tlie boat showed that she was through tiie ehan- •nel and tossing 1 on the heavy sens outside the Hook. "Dirty weather," said --the pilot who came into the coxy cabin from his watch on deck; and wheu the artist poked his head above the corn- panionway, beforo lie turned iu for the .jaig-ht, lie .saw only white wave, crests Tho steamer's lights grow larger; she is bearing down upon us; and now the pilot whose turn it is to go ashore .comes on deck, and the men shove the yawl over the rail. She danoes, light as an eggshell, alongside for a moment; the oarsmen and pilot drop into her and pull away for the steamer. The pilot in the yawl's stern carries a lantern, and it nils tho mind of the novice with apprehension to watch that glimmering-spark of light, now tossc-d high on a billow, now lost in the trough of the sea. / The little boat pitches erazily and no landsmen would expect her to live five minutes in that cold, wintry sea. Hut the steamer has never lost sight of her. She changes her course a little; the boat is soon under her lee; a line from the steamer's deck is caught, and the men pull the yawl up to the ladder and hold on while the pilot climbs up the side. Meanwhile we have run down to pickup our boat. Wo come to under the steamer's stern, take in the yawl, wear ship and sail on again to the east,ward. >"e>:t morning, in a gale, we put a pilot aboard a Ciuiard liner. He reached tho ship without accident, but tlie yawl was overturned in regaining the schooner. One sailor caught the headgear and came aboard on the bowsprit, tho other was pulled in over the side.. Tlie wind w;is Wowing hard from the northwest, with a tremendous sea mn- niug, and we hove to under double- "Liovi; Tu. riiufuil foro.sull and ovovything 1 miulc snug 1 for :i storm. Fur twelve hours the wind seemed steadily to increase, and the schooner, pitching- viuiou.sly, dril'twl to tlio eastward at the rate of a mile an hour. It was bitterly cold. The spray from every wavo that struuic our bow froxc where it fell,-until tlie lioat \vas cased in ice from deck to cross-trees. Fantastic forms the frozen spray took; a man's LAUNCHING. jK rociaiy up io\varas ;in nil;y sicy, ithci,'ilininerof the ••iSeutliiiid's" lights 'over" the starboard liow and the Sandy Hook litrht and beacon showing dimly nsLeru. Kexl morning we were still sailing to vthe eastward and out of siyht of land, bbut the. wind had fivshon.'d. At noon •i'.vo were oft' Viro Island, well to tho southward, and at sunset we wore .about seventy-two milos out from San.<Jy Hook lightship, riinniufT under reefed foresail, with Shinnecodt light 'bcnrm^north by west, twenty-live miles distant. At midnight a steamer was sighted ..one point on the port bow. We showed | -our masthead %Ht and burned a torch, i The steamer answers by burning a ,I)lue liffht on the bridge, and we know BY TIIK Licirr OK TIIK TOUCH. . •she wants a pilot. The ;irlist is called •up to see the first strainer boarded. Well wr.ipped in overcoat and oilskins, he climbs the stairs and watches from the eompauiouway the exx-.iti.ug 1 scene. A sailor keeps soaicin? the Hare in turpentine and burninjr it at short intervals. Lit with a safety match, it. Waxes up instantly, a-.ul'in its glare the \vetrobos 'tfleaniliketiucsof fircajmmst the Wairkness o.f sea and sky. It shows the men imlaslung the yawl, and it lights up tho face of the old pilot who 3-as the -watch, as he gives his orders to the crew. We are hove to since the steamer signaled; there is a heavy sea on, and the waves wash over tlie low rail and go splashing out of tho lee scuppers, rivulets of scarlet and gold m tho torch light, while you catch sight ,ol white wave crests tumbling away -out io the n-loom. TtiE YAWL. figure here, a mass of lace-like tracery there. • At midnight tho storai was s*ill raging. The boat 'was behaving beautifully, when she rolled to leeward on an •um.s-uaVly heavy sea., and as the wave fell away from under her] another struck her bilge and heeled her over. For a uuuueut she lay along, with the water washing clean over her; then, trembling like a frightened bird, she shook the water from her deck and rose again. l>y noon next day the storm had moderated somewTin.t, and after an hour's work at the frozen block's and sheets with hot water and a club enough ico was loosened to enable us to spread a little canvas, and we stood on to the eastward again. The pilot's life at sea, while one of peril and constant watchfulness, is monotonous. He has to stand his watcli and direct the boatkeeptr and his men in their care of the vessel, and he assures himself that a good lookout is kept for passing steamers, but much of his time hangs very heavily on his hands. Thus, alternately drifting with the (!::•: and scudding before gales, we V.-U.L.^U our way along the steamers' track, until one morning we found ourselves on St. George's banks, two hundred and fifty miles east of Sandy Hook, with a fleet of fishing smacks for company, whose men were out in dories tending their trawls. The wind was blowing free and we were under full sail when we sighted a stcurnov on the port bow. Our flag was ma r.p, and a moment later the lookout at the masthead shouted: "Smoke, hoi" again. There was another steamer away to the eastward. They were both flying tlie Jack at their peak and bearing down upon the pilot boat. Wo ran oiV a little to the westward, hove to and lowered a boat. When a"pilot boarded the steamer first sighted she towed our yawl astern until opposite the pilot boat, then cast the painter adrift, and swept by so near vo could talk to the people on her decks. l>y the time we had recovered our vawl the other steamer was near enough to board. It was the old pilot's turn now, and he took the artist with Inm. She slows her engines, but does not eome to a full stop. One of our men catches the bight of a rope thrown over her stde. We pull our yawl up to the ladder; the pilot climbs aboard and asks permission to bring up the \vaif. The captain readily consents, 'and the artist, after a moment's scramble be- I tween sea and sky, finds himself on the deck of the \Verni, three days overdue i from Bremen, and sees the little pilot ' boat with "S" still Hying from her masthead drop astern. C. HILI.S WAI'.II.EN-. HOUSE IN V/mCH LINCOLN LIVED VOT Many Ye;irs :» Shrine Tifllttd by Tbou- BamlH of Patriots. The Lincoln homestead stands on tho northeast corner of Eighth and Jackson streets in Springfield, 111 -Mr. Lincoln bought it in IS4G. It was then a story and a half house but subsequently raised to two stories. It is a plain frame structure and contains twelve rooms. Mr. Lincoln lived there fifteen years; in fact, until he departed for Washington on the 12th of Fcbru- urv, 1S01, to take the presidential chair. A family by the name of Tilton occupied the house during the war, and in those four years sixty-five thousand people called, to see the home of the president. For eighteen years after the war closed the house passed through different hands and it was closed to the public. For a long time it was unoccupied. In November, 1SS3. Capt. 0. U. Oldroyd rented the house and threw its doors'open to visitors. In 1S87 Robert Lincoln deeded the house to the state. Capt. Oldroyd was the custodian for a long time, but was removed by the democratic administration, his successor being Herman I-Iolfcrkatnp. Capt. OUlsoyd is now the custodian of the house in which Mr. Lincoln died in Washington and has taken with him the grandest collection of Lincoln relies 'in the world, Oldsoyd spent a lifetime getting these mementos together. The state could weil afford to have bought tho collection and set apart a fund for its preservation. The house, says the Chicago Tribune, is open to tlio public now and is virtually jiistas Mr. Lincoln left it. Some runapi.T'mg and repairinjf has been done, but the proportions in the house are in no way changed. A year or so ago the sdte 'officials had the house photographed and had accurate measurements made of the edifice that it might be rebuilt in case of fire. Hundreds of thousands of people liave visited this house, men and women representing every civilized nation of the earth, and some of the barbarous ones, too, for that matter. Some years ago John Phi'.ip Sonsa, then the leader of the Marine band, gave a matinee in Springfield. At the conclusion of the performance: he took his band, ^sixtj'- live pieces in all, over to tho Lincoln mansion. After appropriate music every member of this famous body of musicians made his signature on the register book. Tho occasion attracted an immense crowd, and numerous and prominent species were mai.".e by citizens of note. Sousa held a special train two hours to accomplish this, ho and his men regarding it a slight testimonial of the respect in which they held Mr. Lincoln's memory. LO AS A LABORER. An Ofilm-r ot Tlilrly Vcj-.rs 1 Frontier Es- Iioriunvo <:ivcs Illn Views. A man who has been on the frontier for thirty years and has put in a big part of that time fighl.iu;,' 1 Indians, is Capt. P. 11. Hay, of the regular army. now in charge of the Shoshonc arid Arapahoe agency in Wyo7tiing. Capt. Ray has practical views touching tho Indian problem, based on his long contact with tlie red man. lie believes that tho Indian can be made a self-supporting aud useful citizen, and all that is needed is to furnish him a sufficient incentive to work for aliving, the same as his pale-face brother. "During the war just ended," said be to .1 writer for the Washington Post, L 'L had tho Indians at work- on a big irrigating canal, of which seven mileshave been "completed. They made as good laborers' 1 as I ever saw and worked cheerfully for one dollar per day. In addition to that they ra isccl enough grain for tho reservation and to supply the neighboring military post, having a •surplus besides to sell. They hauled every pound of freight from the railway terminus to the agency, a distance of one hundred and fifty miles. The men who have been living off the Indians by supplying all their needs for the past quarter oT a century hate to see them beginning to get on a self-supporting basis, for then there will be no more money to bo made out of them. For that reason every obstacle is thrown in the way and all sorts of misrepresentations made by these parties, who dread to sec their occupation gone. During all ray experience iu the west I have acvcr'known an administration that has Jcalt with the Indians in as clean and conscientious a way as the present. The secretary of the interior has, without my partisan bias, done in every instance his best to promote the interests 5f the tribes and tho government, and, [rom mv own observation, I think that he has thus far been very successful." Flvo Millions for a Husband. When Lady Margaret Grosvenor, third surviving daughter of the duke of Westminster, gave he* hand to Prince i\clolphus of Teck, the other day, says the Philadelphia Times, her father gave ivith it a rnr -riagc portion of fire million dollars. The bride, the daughter of probably the richest man in the world, Is rather a good-looking girl whose personality, to say nothing of such a fabulous dot, would .seem to entitle her to something better in the way of a husband than the impecunious young lancer whose name she now bears. The prince is an officer in the seventeenth lancers, the full uniform of which regiment he wore when married. The wedding presents numbered about five hundred, and included enough jewelry to start a store. The newly wedded pair will in future be known as "their serene highnesses the prince and princess of Teck." —Alen commonly think according to their inclinations, speak according to .their learning and imbibed opinions, but generally act according to cumtom, —Bacon. . GRIP IS EPIDEMIC. WHOLE FAMILIES STKICKEN DEATHS REPORTED. TEABERRY JACK. :Vt»rlj- JKvery Third J'ernou SinflTerltiK With a Cold. IVhlch Of.cii ReiultM la <i)rU>, l'leuri»y or fueumaujB, Colds lead to coughs, couchs to grip, pneumonia and consumption; therefore, It Is all important to check a cold before it roaches ihe IUQRS. Munyoc'a Cold Cure will positively break a cold inside of ' twenty-four hours if taken ae soon as the cold manifests Itself. When the cold reaches the lungs or bronchial tubes the Cough Cure should be used alternately every half hour with the Cold Cure. U he Cold Cure is guaranteed to prevent pneumonia if used in the beginning o[ a cold. Pneumonia or inflammation of the IUDJJS can be con. trolled by the use of these two cures. The Cough Cure positively cures bronchitis, tickling in the throat, hoarseness, loss of voice, soreness of tho chest, difficulty in breathing, hncklD|» cough and all pulmonary diseases where the lungs are not too far decomposed or covered with tubercles If you are ailing step into the Dourest dreg store and get a -oc. vial of one of Munyon's Remedies. No matter what your disease, or ho* many doctors have failed to cure, it will give you relief. TQOSQ who'are in doubt as to the nature of their disease should address frofe:cOr Munyoo, 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, giving full symptoms of their disease, i'ro'essor Muuyon will carefully diagnose tbo case and give jou thfi benefit of hi* advice alsolutely free of all charge The Remedies will be sent 10 any address oa receipt of retail pricp. • THE PARSEES. Their Whole Costume Sjmbollzcs tho Mysteries of RuLlclon. The Parsecs are-ultra religious. Every part of their dress has some religious significance. . Tho gauze shirt, bound with tho sacred cord of Ivusti, must by woven with seventy-two threads to represent the chapters of the "Izashni," arid the twelve knots of the heavy tassel signify the twelve months of the year and represent the perpetual obligation of sacred duties. Tho embroidery of the sloping black hiitsuarriosfout a further doctrinal signification, and in the white head bands of the women warp and woof form an elaborate cryptograph of Zoroastrian theology. Even the mode of wearing 1 the silken saris of pink, primrose, azure and green is prescribe! by ritual law, thougli the linen hoadbund gets pushed further back, nn<[ the floating folds of the brilliant veil occasionally combine coquetry with orthodoxy. A solitary instance recurs to memory, says a writer in the Boston Globe, of a fuzzy fringe framed by headband and "sari and contrasting 1 strangely with the Asiatic face and beautiful historic dr-jss of tho wearer; but the Parsee beauty rarely ventures on such a decided protest against the tyranny of custom and creed. The possession of unlimited wealth enables the Parseesof Bombay to exercise important control over the fortunes of the city, and .rows of splendid, mansions in the suburbs of Parel show the status of the colony which identifies itself with western progress while retaining its original character and ancient faith. A FIGHT TO THE DEATH. How Two XVHrrlom in the Interior of A Men Settled Their 1-ovo Afiaira. Even in the interior of South Africa jealousy will induce men to light. If two Matabcle warriors oiler the same number of cows to the father of a bello for her possession, arms nre resorted to to decide the superiority of one or the other, and one of the combatants is usually killed in the contest. One of MU.J. von Wissmann's officers accidentally witnessed such a duel and described it as follows: "Toward sundown while resting near an immense bowlder of the 'Ingogo drift' we were suddenly disturbed from sleep by yelling and a noise of clashing arms. Looking up I saw three Zulus jumping around and belaboring each other with thin sticks. I asked my servant Tom what was the matter. He replied this was a duel for a woman. Upon sign of the umpire, who watched the fray, motionless, the sticks were changed for clubs, and another set-to with this formidable weapon followed. Suddenly another sign was given, the clubs were thrown away and both' ran in different directions. About thirty yards from the former position both turned and lifted the assagais, throwing them at each other. One of the Zulus had approached our hiding place, behind the bowlder, so that I could almost touch him. Just as be lifted his spear for a second throw his adversary's assagai hit him in the breast "Without a sound he collapsed. Tho other—the victor—returned to the kraal to fetch the woman, now bis.' 1 How They DUtlnsnl'hed Their Flock*. A little eastern town of Long 1 Island i has still preserved among its town rec- ! ords the ear-marks of the cattle that were pastured in common upon the i broad meadows down from Montauk point. Among- the marks -were the nick, the slope, the "L," the hole, the > slit, the hollow, the "U" and the half penny. All corresponded pretty fairly . to the names. An exactly similar de- Tice were the swnn . marks in Great. "Britain solemnly set down in the public j -coords. i A Sew Jcmcy Drink That Enllvcni thm [IOC-Killing Time. Just at this season of the year the inhabitants of Burlington .county, Js. -J., are winding up their big hog and teaberry season, and it is the most joyous of the year. Next to the prize hog, "tcaberry jack-" fill* a long-felt want, says an eastern exchange. It is a beverage indigenous to this part of tho state, and rarely, if ever, found elsewhere. It is a combination of native- ingredients, nil of which are raised on the soil where the jack is made. The formula is not furnished with each bottle, but, judged from its effects, it must have a proof as high as bratfdy and be a near relative to the alcohol of commerce. "Tea.berry jack"' is made out of apple jack, which is kept in a secluded spot until it becomes a brownish amber and has the odor of age, In the distillation and afterward tho apple jack is mixed with crushed teaberries, sometimes called wintcrgrcen plums, or checkerberries. They have the same flavor as wintergreen chewing gum. Tlie odor is a combination of apple blossoms and mountain teaberries, which is so fascinating that the amount of alcohol in the drink is forgotten. There is no burning or harsh taste while tho tcabcrry jack is trickling down the thro.it; there is none of the rasping which whisky often causes when it is unmixed with water. Water is not needed with teaberry jack to make it palatable; it needs no dilution. The natives ill-ink it without water, and its strength is indicated to the eye or the taste only in the size of the glass, which is the ordinary glass of a "country barroom—smaller in size. The teaberry drinker is expected to fill his glass, close both eyes and gulp it down. Thc'season for teaberry jack is the hog-killing time in the winter, when alTthe out-door work is done on the farm and the hogs are fat. Old tca- berry is valued most, but it is bard to keep it year after year—its taste is so good, and the inhabitants require so much of it during tho winter. Teaberry jack affects a man cumulatively. It begins with his toes, which, if lie has had eight or ten drinks, begin to be lively and somewhat intoxicated. lie feels as if the toes belong to some other human being, and he is somewhat .surprised at the exhilarated condition in which he notices thoy are. The teaberry jack gives him the mental power to disassociate himself from his toes, and to be a spectator of the way in which the effects of the tipple start from his toes to his feet, then up to his knees. This is tho danger signal, and should not bo disregarded. The native Jerscvroan is accustomed to the effects of this drink, but to a visitor they are fascinating and insidious. The effect, as it gradually extends upward, is cumulative and sudden. The last thing to be affected is tho brain, which remains entirely sober after the throat and tongue have started on a mad career of inebriety. The tongue may bo running on at a great rate, while the brain, in sorry sobriety, .stands off in mental attitude by itself, wondering what is tho matter with the tongue that it is carrying on and making all kinds of speeches. The legs may be dancing, while the rest of the body is sober and amused at the antics of, the intoxicated legs. LOVE A LA CHINOISE. Olio Period 111 a Chlneae fiirt'n I-lfe VFlica Him Is Prjiisccl. The following letter was written by a Chinese in China, who desired tho daughter of a neighbor as a wife for his sou: "On my knees I beg you not to despise this cold and common request, but listen to the words of the matrimonial agent and give your honorable daughter to my slave 'of a son, so that tho pair, bound by silken threads, may have the greatest'joy. In the beautiful springtime I shall ofier wedding presents and give a coupk; of geese, and let us hopo for ii long and continuous fortune and look- forward through endless generations to the fulfillment of genuine love. May they sins of plenty and have every joy" On my knees I beg you to consider my proposal favorably and throw the mirror-like glance of your eyes on these lines." To this-lettor the father of the bride replied that he would "attend to the portion of his poor and poverty-stricken daughter, that she might not be without 'bedclothes, cotton clothing-, hairpins and can-ings. Therefore, it was to be hoped that the couple would have constant fortune.". Consumers of Aewmjtokccowto are willing to paj a little more titan die price charged^r tie ordinag trade tobaccos, wilt jind this Irand superior to all others Good at all times. Better than anything else. Best of all external remedies Allcock's Porous Plaster For lame back, stiff joints, sore muscles, soreness in the back, chest or side. Tho Only £n.fo \Vrnv. •» t =* 10 ir.ji«t oa bavi.-.i " AliCOCK'K," AMcock's Corn Shields, Allcock'S Bunion Shields, Hive no equal a« « relief and curt for com» and bullion*. Brandreth's Pills --o ry.:vc!y vegetable; a safo and remedy lor young and old. _< DR.RODRIGUEZ tiHrnii*.t '' LOST MANHOOD nnn lUl uttendinp nllmfntj*, b«i>> of yi»iiiR ««1 mlJ'llo- m-,.,! i-jon nmt wnmon. Tho f YOUTHVUI. nws^'Nt'r^-ouH lH''l>ility, Xi^htiy Kinlw-'iojm, eoprniniption. ^?l^^S:Brf^S^i?li •So111 by lion FtKlicr. l»r«Kirlw«. :ill FuurlU St.reei. and vitror riT'tori'ii.VAv ni~)itlv Lost ilnviliv. OIC.. .-.uri'ly cui.'il liy I.MI-AI'O. ll "' '-"7i l> »». illll(iooi:i!iutjv. With \iplllmKiui~iiltwlocu". holJuJjC Scr. l-isliur, 13rui; R ist. LOGANSl'OKT. 1N». (% ••^rae'REVIVO. RESTOHES VITALITY, Man vw of Me. proilurox tho above result* in SO <l:iy*. H act« jiotvcrfully 3Ticl rjniclily. Cnreis when all others fail. I'oiiiu: rnon ml! ri-i-'aiii their Ins: luaobooil.anrt old men will recover their youthful viiior !»• using KliVIVO. It nuiefclyandHUTOlyrcHtflresNVrTOUS- ness. Lo»t Vitality, Irai'Oinucy. Nightly Etuihsionn, Lost Power. Fulling Memory. WaMine Dif vases, and nil I'lfccts of Ki:]f-abn.w or «re.-Kuml imJlwrrctlOD. winch unlit* one for K:i;<!y.b-.Miie,ss or man-lime. It nitonly euros liy ^tartiiiK ot i!i« i-™t of <liKcnKO, but iti a K"eat nerve innic ruid blood bull'lcr. brimt- i^K baot tlio pink «:lo\v to pal<» cliPClc* and ro- storii:K tin: lirn of'yosit!:. H w.iriln off Insanity nnd Consumption. Insist on kaviue IllCVlVO.no other. It can bo r.ivneJ iu vest iiockct. By mail, SI.OO per package, or u\ for S5.OO, with a poll- tiro wriitcn eo:ir:iniiv to ruro or refund the money. Cir"li»iree. A'Urt'rM ROYAL MEDICINE-. CO., C2 Sivc.'St., CHICAGO. IU, t'Oll SAXK «¥ B. F. XoesJIni;, Dmgpist, LoKansport. These tiny Capsules are superior 1 to Balsnm -of Copaiba, "~ Cubebs or Injections and CURE IN 48 HOURS the same diseases wi inconvenience. Sold In all druggists. EAST V,ODS». New York Express, dully .................... — 2.« a m >t Warn- Aram . t-xrej't rtmioay ............ . \JJAm-f Kan. City A Toledo Kx., exceiit bonday...ll.O.) a & Atlantic Exprew. dally ....................... - --^^55 AccommoaatloD for KiLst ........................ l.lom WKST HOUM). Pacific Express, ca'ly: .......................... ~?.?m Accomoaionor ........ ••••- ............. o K:jnK«s City Bx., except, bunday ............... S.-V Sp m J^tiraKtte Accm.. except bnnday ........... «.»» P IB St LOUIS Ex., diiilf ...... - ...... - ................ W-' 2 P m Eel River DIv., Logansport, West Side- Between Loganspopt and CMll- EAST BOO'D- WKST BOIISW. AccomuipUiUlon, arrive exwpt ounday-....fl.OO a m O. O. XKWKl>r>. Agent. The Peansylvonio Station. ennsulvania Lines, UValns Ban t>y Central Tlaio AS PO LLa^fi : » t>allr. t Dailr, ejcopt Sond»7. Bradford and Columbus . ... Pbllad-lphla and New *ork Richmond, and Cincinnati Indianapolis *nd LonlsTl!Je. BTn'r and Peorla ------ ...... - Croro Point and Cbicazo ...... Rlcnrnond and Cincinnati Hrown Point and Cbl=3«0 ...... Effner Local FrcOsht --------Bradford and Columbus—., . Montlcelloand EBner ..... — IndL-^o!!.. and IxKifavUle... Richmond and Cincinnati-. Bradford raid ColuniBn»_. ...... and New ^orK. Cblcago'andTriwimctfVate"".''' l;Mp m T.2.30 pm KokomoaMRicbmond f "™«~ *"«•.«» a.... Marlon Accnmraodaijnn ....T ".SOp m J. A SIcCCLLOUGH, Ticket Agent • Logansport, Lad VAN DAL! A LINE." Trains Leave Logansport, Ind FOR THE NORTH. No.25ForSL Joseph No.WtforSt. JosepH FOBTHE.SOCTIL No. 51 Tor Tetre Hanto N». 5S For Terre Haul* . •Oallj, except Sunday. yoTa>mideteUin»cmrd.glT!nc *U tnlai lUUoDvandtor foU toforMUon w'to.i tbiwb •it, etc. J.C.
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