Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 28, 1895
Page 6
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We hud been t.ilking for ;in hour of "tv:di- rights" ;ind "supply and demand" ." rid various other shibboleths, knd li:;d been collectively contemptuous of "this si)i-;-;!ist rot," and the Old 1-iirj-.-.- i.;n.: .-,.m.;.vd reflectively through it a. 1 ! !:.:t or i.'.. •fair. •i;. :<••. \.v pcrcer.'ed by the- strcn- ;, •,nil's that the spirit u-ns :• (i U-L- sank into expect!>,-cause when this Old I,! ..,,,.1!% it was a!ways good to ', i-.l! vi-i-y well," he said, "th.'it .1;, tv: .!e riglils iiiut nil lite rest i, i;. i|...-..n't always woi-k out ,-,•,•. ,-.p iii Cariboo, in HjGO—" v • eii.iirs c.loM-: 1 and dropped .,:'..;•„ uo migia hear him the •••.•:., in J-^Hi, 01- inaylie it • '.',;. : ,,•.-.- —I'm not sure which. , ; • -lit tin- height " r the C'ar- i •-.', I.';.- whole i-nr.vd of us luid ;.i : ;i ', Iii! lieu- camp at I!ar!c- , ; ...ii.- ii;> our minds Lo winter 'I.,. ,':i i';iee tin: oanyon trail ".,• run! hadn't been built then, ; . ;i .'i,-t that, was jiist an all•il, l!i:iL u-iis! I fOfl:on that •i-y hundred 1111:11 that started 1 of navigation at Valo Tn t'.ii- try thui::- to Kil £;;[• i VI ', \. tl.v I'-,' rind owt'i; :fro«u 1 r.uL inoiv'n a dozen got Sv.-v t n Or eiglit of the.-othors D'I' fall;* or water or wliisli}' yons and the rest would go i tlie oinst, and eurse tho coun- thi-rf was twenty or thirty I,!..-!! ;i.t, ont- lime or anoLber in •thai, n:..:i; :•(>, i-von still, us I «aid, there •tv: 1 .-' n, ^^'.•,;i. l erowd of us did get i!m,i!;,'.i, iiud IVn-'the time we had left, to worli in tlu: prospeuts were really "N,,'.v. wlu-n once the snow comes in that l'.--i;i. Ii Columbia biiek country, •it's j;isi ;.-m;d-by evoi-.v'bocly till next Spring. It is Lhic-U-er'n a-ny snow I liuoiv i if. \\'!tv, I tell you, after the -.mil 1 .'.-, '.nlv-r, when the weather got kind of t.,-:,i.!'. (1 jii:.l before the thaws, we'd go or.i. it, p-ivl les tor a day or two's elk Tinnl.in.'r; and I've scon us Iniild our firo i'or l!ie iii;-.'Ul <.u logs laid close together Tipon the si:i>\v, and wake up in the .moniirig to find it had thawed a pit twcnly or thirty feet deep, with a, pile of \v.«')i! asln-.s at the bottom, and us e.\- pc-c'',iu' all liio Lime wo were within a •cotip!'.' t-." 'e, I. i .'i solid earth. . '-'t'lu'i-i- \va.s two traders iu the camp, 'jmnrl. r-.:-:i, l-olh of 'em, down-casters thnt li.'d been too late to do any good .on Hie SaerM.-icnto, and so eume up Borlh. They Look up elu'mis nnd prc- •CCTided to do :ii>.-ne mining, but it was their i/.cr.-i. ;'.uil was their eliief busi- m-ss, DIM! ll:ev minded to make a good •t'hiri': of it,. 'Vhey put their bonds together, :i:id c;deu!ated it out according to t'.-.e niv.v.V-.vr <>f raoi\ that was goiug to v.li.i!.•!•, ;::ii'i then .set to work quietly to buy v ;•.: Ii Uu-stores they could lay tlicir'lu'.-.i.l, on. They were la.te.in start- kcp' putting us off and rising the prices on us every day. They kept on at this until Christmas, and by that time there vas scarce) v any stores left except in their own bands, and we perceived well enough that in the ordinary course of trade' they'd draw every ounce of dust that was in the camp before the opening of the trail; and. moreover, meant it. ••Now of these men had tried to play a game like that in California .you'd liiive been able to sift beans through their carcasses inside of no time. But things went different in Uriti.su Columbia from the first, and these Yanks knew it! There was that darned old judjrc down there in Victoria, with his otarnal 'majesty of the lav.-' to be reckoned with, and he was tougher'n the loughc-st of us. Ho taught us some- th'wg" be-fore ever we started. Victoria was fui! of men with California wa3 ; s to'ern that first winter, and there was musses now and ngin. but the city gov 1 - mcnt put on more dfiieurs, till you couldn't even look like a fightin" mnn, much less carry a revolver in your clothes, but yon was haled up before the o!d man, and it was 'ten dollars or a forinight' every time, and all the burs laughing at, you in the bargain. "Xow, von bet when 1 here's judges like ihat in a country inen'll be careful how liii-y meili'Jo «Hh tilings tluifll ,"ivi- tlio'law a hold of 'em, nnd J expect tli-.i 1 '.-. how it was that there wasn't otii- of us so rn".ch as mentinnod that these same Iraili-rs ought lo be shot, llicn:'.']! every r;;:i:i of us felt just like doing it. "Kilt, anyhow, we soon saw that Hor.votiiivg lr.nl ;rot U> be done. So it ;-,,i v.-liisperefi a'.'oul, and the boys all u-.ct (iir.vtly to consiiler, aud Gxe.d up ;i plan that w;:s carried out ns noa.Uy us possible on Now Year's day, with no fuss or bollu-f. Half u du?.en of us goes cnrek-ss like to one store and half a do/cii to the oilier—not all at once, but just dropping in quite accidental, and placed ourselves where we'd be usefulcst in ciiso of any kicking, and then the man that was agreed on opens out quite innocent-like and wants to know what price Hour was to-day. " -Gettin 1 very scarce indeed,' says llie thief of a trader, 'an' I've boon obliged to put up the price again. Six bits a pound it is to-day, and I won't sell much at that.' " -Oh, bl;ues to your six bits!' says- our cap. 'iVuln't you hear flour had gone down sudden in this camp? Why, actually they're seliin' now at the other store at twenty cents, and that's the proper market price, and we aren't the men to allow any swindling, cither.' "Well, thu trader looked round from one to [mother of us, and we all gives him a pleasant, smile and a nod, and he saw then what the matter was and groaned and sorter turned over in his mind if there was any way out of it, but couldn't find one. It, turned him all white ;md shaky- 'I>oys,'soz he, 'it's darned robbery, and nothin' else; lots of that Hour cost me thirty and forty cents.' " 'More fool yon, to go and pay rnore'n a thing'is worth. Wo can't aiVord to do it, can we, boys'. 1 ' se^. our cap. "And with that one of us fixes up a paper on the wall near the door, all- readv written out: "i;.\ruci:uvir.Li: CA:,II'.—Pi-tco or fiour, 20c.; ditto sii}.Mr, -lOc.; ilil-lo colti;0, US i!ol.; di'.lo ten, 2 dol. •-.Every m:m limy lake ISO Ibs. flour, 5 His. supar, 'lii Ibs. tmcon, 3 Ibs. ion. Slbs. coilvi! at IiUu-o pi'lco.<: bill not innro. Uy orilcr of Hie iriiilliii; stores committee. -And then the boys came croxvlVm' in. and two of us stood bv t.he scales to tafic hold of it. Anyway there 1 was no more about it that we heard ol Then the Old Timer relapsed into sileneo and let us gtibble again. EARLY LAMB RAISING. Somo Valuable Hint* from »n Old Hand lit tliu i;u»ln«rK«. There is money in early lambs if you live within easy access of some Rood market and have a natural grass farm. Larubs do not bear limp transportation, nnd twelve to twenty hows is as long as they should lie en route to market. He^in "by purchasing- a (lock of two- year-old sheep, say Ang-ust 1, after their lambs are weaned, about half Southdown nnd half Merino, or natives. Give your flock good pasture, and avoid all excitement of doffs and noise, and pet your sheep as familiar with you by quit-land kindness as possible, giving them salt twice a week, and when winter first sets in take them from pasture and have a nice larn-c, dry yard connected with your sheep barn fenced with a four-foot board fence, and then a three-foot wire netting- on the top, so that dog's can't pet in to bite or scare them. Have the barn dry and warm, but not too tifjht. and with windows opening- to the south fur sun, as shusp like that in winter, and a small room in one end mailo qv.ite tiffht and warm by ceil- in j,' inside, filling in with sawdust SO as to avoul frost, hi which to keep your grain, salt, etu., and. also as a place to put your ewes a few days before they drop their Jnmbs, and also a few days after, till they nnd their lai:il)s are Mi-iinjj- enough to In: placed with the lloL-lc: and movable partitions in this room are very useful, so that it may bo divided inlsuvo or three or more parts as necessary, in case a sheep does not do well or fails to own her lamb (and here let me say sometimes :i doff tied in one corner will effect a cure of that fault in a d.-w hoi^s). If yon en a have ;i. spring or very Ki:».ill stream in the vui-d tlo so, nml if nut you must water from a well, ont-C a day will do, till neav lamb'iiiy time and then always twice. Now as to feed: Sheep farmers r,l- wavs raise corn and they wish to feed some stalks In early winter, but they should bo cut and cured early and fed once a day only, and at night feed hay; and supposing- you to have fifty pood "WITH THAT ONI: or us FIXES or A P.U-EK ox TUB WALL." v.-01'.M course, v,: • Sh"-, and r.ouu' of the men had already •partly laid in for the winter, but the •tnuli.'Vs wi'i-ki-il it somehow. They went •' ftVout priv.ilcly, first to one man and rt'.v.-.i U> UMoW*;-, saying: they were pav- • tli.'iilarlv short, of some particular thing-, •'• and \vo"iM ^ivo ti good profit for the ae- co::i.su.';-.'ti'i:i ii yon Cured to sell: and • as I'.'.co us I'.ol you would think, like a fco!. tl-.at. you \'.-as sjettiu' the best of it 'ar-ui'uo-.-.'.d" lay in again cheaper when train reached camp, and out to them. And, of , ,:x.:.'.vr tho packs came up . 'tiio tnulcrs ;;obbled the lot, and -weren't ••\>eil. .-«> it wont on. the traders kep' , the price of things kep' ris- j ns. till the C:vt snow came- It came j tNK-ly that voar. I remember, aod then -when v.v w-isu-cl to buy we aU found out whore wo were mighty sharp! "IJijt the darned Yanks didn't put the '"- acrew ca ull at once; they'd sell small quaniiU.!* 'at Mason's prices,' they said, Tsui, not much, as they were 'speek'lat- tag that stocks were low in camp and •• 'things would be scarco before the win- j tor was U»'oucV and to.that way they I \ over the trader, and made him sarve | out the quantities, food -weight; and when he wouldn't we did it for kirn, and our cap took pay of every man for what ho got before it was fetched away, and we carried on the game as long- as there was any stock left. They \vere doing" just the same thing- at the other store, and before the morning was over we'd distributed supplies for the rest of the winter to the whole camp; and just as we expected, there was plenty and to spare. TJ*en we handed over our takings to the traders—every cent —and made 'em sign proper receipts that it was all right what we had done, aud finished up with tailing 'em to stand us whisky round for putting '<im Into such n good way of trade, and iisally advising- 'em cot to try playin' tricks again in our camp for fear of something happenings and inviting 'em to clear out as soon as the snow went, which you bet they did; so we got rid of 'em. "I believe the devils laid complaint about it down in New Westminster, but the whole camp was in it, and the lawyers didn't seem exactly to know how ewes (nnd that is all ever should be kept in one party, and twenty-live is better), feed at ni-jht one-fourth bushel of sound whole corn, and you may g-rad- tinlly increase this feed so that by .January 1." yon are fending one-half a bushel; after this time add good sound oats gradually, so that by February 15 yon sire feeding- half a bushel of each per 'lay and if you have good early cut fine hii'y, natural meadow or clover hay, tofrcthcrwith one bushel of carrots or roots of some sort, this is grain enough, mul your sheep will not require a M'reaii ami,unt of hay, and only feed just what they readily will take, as many farmers iriake thVir shoup tlr.inty by feeding too ir.nch hay; belter keep them a little hungry for hay. And now about the cure of your jambs: Have :i frame or pen of hemlock boards, thirteen feet square in the yard, three boards high and the bottom one raised so the lambs can pass under (not the sheep) nnd in here hare small troughs and sprinkle ground oats and corn, equal parts, and a little salt, and the lambs will soon learn to eat it. and continue this course till grass has a -Kturta-nd then turn out 3-0111-sheep and lambs in the daytime aud fair weather, but-, yard and grain at night till fesd is flush and weather warm, About April 15 you will have some lambs fit for uinrket, and by -lune 10 yon should have them all sold. If vo-'.ir sheep have been well handled they will be fat and 5-011 can sell them for'mutton and have your Hock all disposed of at a sharp advance on the cost in- ,luly L'O, and the mutton sheep usually sell well at that time, and then buy a r.ew flock for the coming winter in September. In this way you have a. heavy fleece on wool, a valuable lamb and an advance of cost of sheep of from one to two dollars per head, a fine lot 01 manure and only a few or no sheep. In August and September the month's feed is shortest aud they do.the land most harm and with good care they always pay well.—Farm Journal. FACTS ABOUT HORSES. EVEN in winter the horse is better for outdoor exercise. IT is said that men working in livery stables are exempt, from cholera. IJEC.VUSE prices are low is no reason for starving or neglecting horses. THE horse shows have done much to develop enthusiasm for fine horses. ABiiOAD only geldings are used for city work and the brood mares arc kept on the farm. ATTn:iPTrxG to drive a smooth-shod lior-_-2 over slippery, icy roads is the,, cause of man}- accidents. THE manner in which a horse stands still is one of the best indications of soundness. If he stands with his legs straight and well under the body there is not much the matter w.*h them. If he favors a limb or straddles before or behind, examine him carefully-—X. Y. World. ' . . Our' Reserve forc^- There are 13,230,103 men of military age and everyone ready to take Up arms against any foreign foe who might threaten our borders. —"L»ot;s your new aress ut you weii, Clara?" "On, splendidly! I can hardly move or breathe in it."—Tit-Bit* Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. Kviitnty, ami al! the train s , "' '-'vil- from early errors or iises. the results of ovtfr.vori:, sickness, worry, oi". Full sirc.-j.eth, devel- o^rjii.'SLaiid tone pven to Fuilnrc iujpnssIWf. - 1 .'" 1 Jvfcrcnces. Book, iioa ami p^ouli ^u.U ERIE MEDiGAL GO,, Buffalo, N.Y, CAUSE OF STJNSTBOKE. Experiments with Dogs Conducted by Two Prenclimen. The One That Died Had to Walk In • Wheel In a Verj Hot Atmosphere While tho Other Merely Looked at Him. An experiment in France with dogs proves that sunstroke is not an effect due solely to solar radiation, though that is its ordinary cause. It takes place also under intense artificial heat. The stokers of steamers shut up in the hold, where they are compelled to endure extreme temperatures, are sub- jeut to it, and it is a fact that the boats that ply on the lied sea are obliged curing the hot season to have recourse to negroes or Arabs as engineers and firemen, since these have been accustomed to bear enormously high temperatures. Similar effects are observed in gas works, where the heat is great. Taking advantage of this fact that solar heat is not necessary to the eil'eet produced, two French scientists, MM. Lavei'an and Regmird, have recently pen-formed some valuable experiments to clear up the cause of the disease, which has been much disputed. Claude IJornard thought that it was due to a direct action of heat ou tht- muscular system, causing the coagulation of the muscular fibers, particularly those of the heart, which were, so to speak, cooked as if roasted in an oven. Others have seen in it a sort of poisoning by the products of combustion that accumulated in the blood, not being eliminated through tin; proper channels. Finally, some have thought that there was a direct action on the nervous system, causing a kind of abnormal excitement, followed by reaction. Messrs. Laveraii and lleguiml, being persuaded that heal was only the determining ear.se of the stroke, nud that it must take place in a goneral state of fatigue, placed in :i, tiglitly inclosed metal box. hen tod progressively, two dugs: one was kept, still near the side of the box. while vhe other was set at work in a wheel similar to those s'.-cn in squirrel cages. This wheel could be kept moving- from the outside by the hand or by a. mechanical device, so that'the animal had no eh.an.ci: to shirk. The temperature in Mis box rose gradually to SO, 1)0, 100 degrees and more. While one dotr sit still, the TI7.K DOG IX Till; •\Vlli;iir.-)JOKS AM. THE WORK. other toiled with all his mig-ht, being- forced to follow the movements of the <vhecl. The result seemed conclusive. AVhile the firstdojbore withoutdiscom- fort a temperature of irom 05 lo 113 degrees Fahrenheit, the other became very ill at the end of thirty minutes; his temperature was 10S degrees and his respiration lidO-to the minute, while his heart beat so rapidly that tiie strokes covkl not be counted. Yrhcri the sick do<f was talccn from the wheel at the end of half an hour lie recovered little by little; when, ou the contrary, the experiment was kept up anc'i the" temperature was raised still higher, the dog- died several minutes niter being; taken from the wheel, while the one that had kept quiet seemed not to suffer in the least. At MO degrees both animals succumbed, but the one that had not moved held out several hours. These experiments seem to show without doubt thatfaticrue and exercise facilitate in a high degree the occurrence of sunstroke. This, however, does not go far enough; do they do this by raising the internal temperature of the animal, by preventing the elimination of injurious products and by thus poisoning- it with its own excretions? Messrs. Lavcrau and Regmard have investigated this point also, and they find that there is undoubtedly a very rapid rise of internal temperature. Examination of the muscular fiber of the heart shows that this is not in the least coagulated or cooked, but analysis of the blood shows also that there is no sr.cli .iceurtmlation of toxins as would result injuriously- There is. however, an excess of carbonic acid, which would cause a certain degree of aspln'xia. According to the Frenchmen the most probable hypothesis is that death results from action on the nerves; first exciting them and then paralyzing 1 them. The obvious practical conclusion is that in hot weather or in any conditions of extreme heat it is of vital importance not to become fatigued, and to abstain, as far as possible, from violent or prolonged exercise. Attention to this will doubtless save many lives, and if the result is attained the poor dogs who perished in Messrs. Laveran and Beg- nard's box will not have died in vain. CLEAN WELL WATER. ° r How It Mar U" ' 1 ». <l at AU * esi th" Year. The well upon the farm may be a source of very great danger to the household. It certniuly is so if the conditions, of soil and loeation are such that drainage from the farm buildings can in any way enter them. The soil HO. I- — 1S-CLIXED STKATA FIG. 2.— D1TVIXO STRATA. is not everywhere of a homogeneous character. It is often' in layers, one being perhaps loose nnd open to the passage of liquids down through it, while directly underneath may be a stratum of nearly impervious cluy. Such layers of soil, moreover, are rarely to be found existing in a perfectly level condition, but inclined sometimes very sharply nnd again with but a gradual clip. Fig. i shows such a structure of the soil, and a we'll dug down through it. It ea:i be seen at a glance that liqniils soaking down upon the left-hand side and striking a layer of clay or other more or less impervious soil, will be convoyed directly into the well. When it happens that nothing filthy exists upon the surface on the side where the strata slope toward the well, the water remains pure, but when the reverse is true, there is nothing to hinder the filthy liquids soaking down and running finally into the well, made somewhat less hnrmful. but not wholly so, in their passage through the soil. Fig. I shows another structure of soil that is often found. Here the. strata dip on two sides toward the well, which has perhaps been dug purposely in a depression, with the idea of a greater likelihood of there, finding water. Any filth on two sides of a well may thus be conveyed into it. Moreover, in the case of .soil that is homogeneous in character there is a natural drainage toward a well, as is indicated in Fig. 3. Land drainage is tp\vard both wells and drains. Tile drains laid three rods apart and sunk four feet underground, Jrain all the land between unless it bo :^fl«. $> via. :i.— no. -i.~ KATUKA'.. URA1S- PKOPEKLY I'UCTr.CTliD ACU, WKU.. a retentive clay soil. The land midway between two drains has its sui-fnce \\-ater convoyed away mostly by seep n.^-e. But all through tlie land adjaccut to n tile drain the -water also makes a few little channels for itself toward the tile. Is is known tlr.it such little channels are made from points, as far away as twenty-live icct from :i four-foot drain. It 111:1 y be taken for,granted, then, that a well drains naturally a very Jurg-e area about it., and the importance of allow/^nolhin^of a filthy nature to exist within that area oufrht to be apparent. It sometimes happens that a well is contaminated by matter broufrht from a considerable distance by'surface water in l;ime of a spring freshet or a hcary rain at other sca- "sons. To obviate this the ground about a well should have a height of some- two feet, a mound like arrangement around the well curb, as shown in I-'i-f. 4. A well may also be contaminated by earth worms, rats, mice or toads. It is wise, therefore, to lay the upper portion of the wa.ll in cement and bring the wall up light under -.ho platform. Ventilate by an opening 1 covered by wire.—Orange Judd Farmer. Impurlrviicn of (Jro.Mi FopclK. Owing 1 to the uncertainty of obtaining- a proper supply of preen food for dairy cattle by placing- entire dependence" in the pasture, it is becoming- more and more the custom for our dairymen to plan to supplement the hay 'crop and to ckc ovt tlw pastures by the growing of fora;*.- cn-%s Among- the crops ffrrv-vn fodder cc*i is no doubt the most universal, ilung^irian grass, sweet corn, millet, oat:;, barley, barley and peas, oats and peas, cabbage, rye and roots are also used, and either fed green, hayed cr put into the silo. Consumers of cheMjtokco wko are willing to p^j a little more tki fte price Aaged jbrflieordinag tradetobaccos, willjindtjiis Irand superior to all otliers 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. T!io Oulj- Safe Way. «hc* mfftrint li to iosilt on hivicj Allcpck's Corn Shields, Allc'ock'3 Bunion Shields, liavc no equal ii > relief nnd cure for comi and bunioa*. Brandreth's Pills purely vegetable: rv sa:"o and cilvj remedy for young aud old. niiiont. "iif .".UI. *l.'«.i l»-r 1.™ «r ll for #.% vitl. xvrll- icu triuiMiinoc lo pure or roTunil MM- IIHIIM-^. llonk free, iM>MU*J».V«.T%<:c;rBiuCK..Uui»8«li,>ow \erfa SoKI Iiy "*«;« Fii»lici\ OmeKim. •'*!! Fouriti Strevi. RESTORES VITAliTV, ^ '^ Made a of Me. proiluci-R Uio above results in :if> iln ys. 11 nets powerfully .'inJ muclilv. fuivs wh™ all o!!if r* fail. Vounh'I'OOU will rei.*ui!i thoir lo^t )nui)lioo(i,;r.ul oJ»J men will rccovor tln-ir yoiitliliil vicor !-y utinK KKV1 VO. It .)iiir.l;ly anJ mimly rt'stovrs .Vrn-ouu- ness. Ln*t Vitality, Iinimti'iiry, Ninht'.y Viiiimioas. LosiPowur.Kuliiii: Memory. ^Y.^Kll!l^; ;'.i,,.-.'isrK.iuiil all ctfVcU ot m-lf-aliiiBi; or pipi-«nml iinliM ri-tion, which \mlits om? :nr x-mly. Ijiisim-s-i or niarria(.-e. It not only eurrn by Murlinj: at tin 1 rfnl «!' cliFrnHe. but isnirrL-ai iiorv<- ionic .i'Hl blood builder, brinu- iiiK bfl.^k the pink ^luw lo r:\l.- clU't'U* aittl ro- etoriiiK tlio !lr«' of yoiiili. It w.irds o(T Jwanity and Consumption. ln^jf.t ou tiavniK Ki.;\'I\'O. no otlH-r. It c.in bo oarricil in vi-nt jioclict. By mail, IS.l.OOpurpacl:nKP, or nix for :>."<.<IO, ivith n pt>»l- tivi- writleii i;iuir:iiiic<' to <-ur« or refund the money. Cir^-'larirci-. Addnss ROYAL MEDICINE: 00., D3 River St.. CHICAGO, ILJU roic s/ B. y. Keesliiic, Druggist, Logaiupon. vl^or qnlckly - itrnpliy. <•!«.. , . 1 l>.v I.M»Al'l>. ..... . (rr-nt nooomc. .»riun.s»«™>"vii'ei>f«. .''Oldtiy Bcu 1-ishur, UruKRist. LOGAtJSPOKT, IND. i-ur-M- en v.'Uh» KXiST UOCNO. New York Bxpr<ws. d;iilr h't, Wiiyn- Accm .^xcyytStinnH)-.... Kan. Clrj- .t Toldlo ^x., exCifiitSuil' Atl.'inllc Express, dully AccoinraodHtlon for East . WtST I!OL'XI>. Pacific Express, faily. _ Accymodaiion for West KanshS City Ex., ex'.:ej>t Sundny L.-ifayrtW Accm.. except SuuJny lit -onls Ex., dallf - 2.41 a m i,-i'y.".'j I.(15 ;i m „.,. 4.57 p na , J.lSpm lino m :MSpm i;.05pra -,0.32 p ra Eel Rlvep Dlv., Logansport. "West Side- Between Logansport and Chili- Accommodatlon, leave «ctpi, Sunilaj ....... 9.55 a m •• , ....... <.'J5pm Accommodation, arrh-« except oandar ...... P.OO a IB • ...... -i.Wa.ia C. O. SEW ELI* Ag«lt. Trains Run by Central Tlrao JIB FOLLOW ; t Dull;. KHXPI Sued*)-. ARKTO «2.« a m "2.45 a ra "i IS a ra LOOjCNiPOET TO r,KAVK Bradford and Columbus _____ •12.-JO a. in Pblliid- Iphla and N«w York-'12 40 a ra Richmond and Cincinnati ----- * lOOam Indianapolis and IxmKrtlle.. '12.50 am KIn-randPeoila ...... _ ...... -• 2i5am -U'-'jain Crown f«Jnt*n(j Clilcauo ----- • alia ra '12 JO am RlcSmond and Cln Innatl ..... t 5 .45 a m -fli-OOpm C own Poii,tandCnlja4{0...-.t O.Wa m t /.2> p m Effiier Local Frttlflbc ________ t » 3i a m f J J.SO p m Hradtord ana Cowmbus ---- j 7.50 am t 5 M p m Mcnilct'lloand EUncr ------ 1 ZlSii in fi2.-«o P "> fndlanaioll. and Loal»vtlle...*I2 4fi i> m *7.10 p m Richmond and Cincinnati-. » 1.55 P ro Bradford and Columoon ...... * 1 So j m I hlladen.hia and New York.' L5D p ui Montlcello and hdner ......... f 2.20pm r^i>am CuicaKO ...... __________ , ........ • 130pm *'.45pm (lilcatso and lni*-rae<Jlate_..« ].. r »5 p ra "J2.su p m Kokomo and Bicbtnond. . ._f 3.00 p m fl] "0 a m wmamac Aocoinmod«HOTi....f -* ( JOp ra t5-4opin Marlon Accominodailun ....t 5.50pm t!«0am J. A McCCLLOCGH. Tlckei Agent Logao^pon. Ind . •! 3o p m t '•» B m VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains Leave J-Offan^port, Ind I OB THE KUKTB. No. K For St. Joseph ---- _ No. M yor &~ Jo»epo ------------ . FOB THE .SOUTH. No. 51 Tor TenwH«nt» ------ » •» K*. 5S For Term H«ue •Dally except Socday. Tor«ompleeeUinecM<l,«liln« «U «r»Ji» •Uttoos, »no tor full tDlonuUon u to. Uuo^b mn. Me., •<Wi«M. J.G. KDOBWOBTK, ifOfc * "*•*> P m

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