Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 4, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

A NOBLE_FIGHT, AN EMINENT SOUTHERN 'LAWYER'S LONG CONFLICTJWITH DISEASE. Twenty-llvi: Ycnm of JProHpcrJCy, Adversity mid SiiHVrliiK. TlieCrrut Victory Won l>y Science Over n Stubborn DlKHilr. ( l-'fim Lhe. Atlaiita, Ca., Constitution.) Foremost amons; the Iwst known lawyer* iind fiirmd-H uf >'urih Carolina .siuruU Col. Isaac A. Sugs, of tirecnvill.r. Mr. S>u"3lias resided in 'Greenville 2L* years. "J"'* ncarlv evervoiit in Pitt Co. kn^w."-\lr. b i history, 1'i-rlmfi.s all do not know of hisre- turn to business jijpiin after an illness <>' IB vear< Xu umn luw gone through nore than Vie, iiiul lived. It was a ca.*c of thn enure hrwakinjr down of the nervous system, at- tcmluil hv uxcrnftiating, nfjonimi/r, iincnilur. able pain. Opiates and stimulants _onlv quieted temporarily, and all treuimcnls fulled him. Only his love of family und friends prevented suicide. Tie told u reporter the following interesting story: " I kept (it my work as long OB I con.(I hut nature (rave wity at last and I mceunioed to the inevitable. .My entire rnirvoii.-i system had been shattered l>y the stiniul«nt.i iinrl npitites I had taken, mv blood had IKMU- iilly turned to water, my ivciuht hud droji- pei'l from 171! pounds to J•_'.'(, and it seemed to everybody that iln: end wa.- in sifht. »»y I eould n'nt bear the penile hand of my «ifc in bathe my limb.s with tepid wnter. I was Himplv livfrii; from hour t<> hour. 1 had •iniule" my will, si-ttled mv IjiiMiiess and waited Cor (hi- hi-t strand of fife to snap. It was lit this time tlnil a si.mcii hal. similar e;ise rn mv IAVII was liroliL'ht to my notice. Tlii-i 'nail had snfli-ivd vi-ry nmeh fti' 1 hud, hi.- life had been iK'spaiivd "fas mine hud and yet he bad beer; cured. Think whiit that "little w..id un-inu to me— (;('K!-',D. 'I'hi: rejn>rt staled that iln- work had been m-e.iinjdisli'-d by :i mc:!iei:ie known in Or. Williiiins' 1'ink' I'ilK fur 1'iile I'euplc. [ invt-n:i;;:ited tin 1 rej.i-rt lliorc>»j:lily nml fui:n<l that it wa- tru- in dtUiil. Then I procun-il some of Or, Williams' Pink Pills and lieniiii lakinp them and bcjKin to yet bi-tter. I hejjan to slei-p like a health- fill ebild, (.-miml, calm and ]n-aeel'iil. My oppetiti 1 came hack and, my nerves WITS Miothed and restored to their' normal condition and T felt like 11 new miin. Rtit'the greatest blessing was the incnliil improvement. I bewail to rend und di.uest, to formn- lutc new plan?, to lake interest in my law practice, which Ijeyan to conic back lo me us soon as my clients rt'iilizeil that I was ncain myself. Al'ter a'apse of ten years I ride horse Imck everv thiy without ftitipiio. •'Tlnit Dr. Williams' IMnk Tills saved tny life is beyond doubt, und T am spreading their praise far und wide." Inquiry about the town of Creenvillc *ub- •tantinteil the above facts of Col. SupR's ruse, and that nmny others are being benefited bv Or. Williams' Pink Pills. Dr. 'Williams' Pink Piils arc for sale by nit driurK'sts, or mav be Imd by mail from f>r. Williams' Medicine Company, Schene.c- taily, N. Y., for 50c. per box, o'r six boxei- fur "$2.50. SOWING MADE EASY. How to Maltr an Hxri'llenr. l,;.ilMir-S:ivlu£ J)evleo iti Homo. A machine for s.mvin<? seed may lie made V>y cnUiii;r a. -wheel from a heavy, smooth board und fusion to its center ;i lid from a. si. ; c-noimd lard pail with holes around tin- rim. The si/e and frequency <>f the holes sliouli.l be I'Cfru- lated liv tin- si/.cor di.-,t:tnee of the sued to be pianli'd. lloro a hole through the lid and wheel' for a spindle, Kas- tcn tlur wooden \vla-cl si'(.'ii:-cly to the spiiuih', Utit, li-nvy tin- lid MI Unit it may In. 1 i-iimnvi'il. l'.o:v hoh"< in the cnii.s of t\vn strips of woml '.'• fei't loni; ami :i iiu-hi-N u-.iilc. MI tl>ti.t. tho i-iuls \vill u'ork around the spindle ^its wttli a wlun.-Uxxn-iiw. A round, stick tlirouj.rh l ' 11 -' I'lipiisito iind.N will answer as handles. "To mnlce tin- .framework- linn, nui! two blocks between the AiiOUT E ASTEIi CAJ1DS. SKKD SOWING MADK KASV r.V M.V.CIUXU. l.-xpl:in»i.ion: A. Un Ikl; D. v.-ooilcn wheel; C. openlnn tor fllllnR; D, stopper: E. spindle; K- hanilln l):ir-<: (; - "OS* plouo tor Imudle; H, blocks for strcnKtlienins handle, wheel and handle. The wooden wheel should l>o S inches larger in diameter than the lid, ami should have a groove one-oii.'Mh inch deep cut around the side iiito which the lid should lit. A slot cnl. in the edg-e of the wheel extends f.vo inches under the edire of the lid nnd Jioatly fitted with a peg makes u place for refilliiiff the seed. A number of lids may be made with holes fine or coarse, according to the seed to be planted. The seed should always be covered with a rake. When accurately made, this seeder will do efficient work and save much time and backache at hand drilling or a liiffh price paid for a more pretentious seeder.— y. 1>. lUirton, in Farm nnd Home I'rli'Stn linil lien rein. The beardless priest is only a matter of custom, there being no edict upon tho subject, All of the popes, from Adrian VI. to Innocent XI!., and all the cardinals r.ncl Other church clerics during- the same period, were bearded dignitaries. Ignatius Loyola, St. Francis Xavier, Francis de Sales, Vincent de Paul and Cardinals Bellanjarinc and Richelieu all wore full beards. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. ., N UobllHT, and all zho train "*;<?>. of crils from early errors or 1 •*'"j later oxcciwis. the results of 'ovcrworlr. sicknoJs, worry, eto. i'Mll stronKto. dovel- opir.ont nnd tone (riven to Ocvery ori:;in and poruoa of the body. Simple. n»t- - , ,,.., unvl inolbods. Jmmcdl- \fC~lt',<'\ M'l'i':-/a.U> improvement seen. Kailnrc imixwiihle. i'.OPii rerorence*. Book, csylanatiou aDd,:)root'» mniled (3eaieoJ Iree. ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. Graceful Dosijrns May 3o Made at Homo. Wild KOSCH und Lille!.—Ilinti Thut .M 1'rovc Very Useful to ri:rt;iu ISralns uiicl l-'aclle ivn—I'itnslus anil |COrvi:j(iUT. ISf'5.1 RKTTJER Easter cards mn}- be made at home than oncean buy in the shops, and these h o m e- rnnde offering's have the added charm of a more distinct personality. A £ood idea is a design of wild roses, painted in their exquisitely dclieatc shades of pink. Either a smooth or roiifrh card will do, and the edge may be ent or roughly torn, folded or plain. H a torn odfju is desired, a simple way of producing- a fjood eil'ect i-, to 1'old the paper and ent it with the dull ed.ye of a tal>le knife. A very pretiy and artistie. linisli is obtained by rubbing [L liroai! brush, clipped in jjold paint, irregularly over the cdffe.s. For the rose eard t!ie hirtfe ereseent should in- folded, and a faint, grayish shadow washed in to bring- it out in stronger relief. The perils of the ri-i.-,es:iii(l tin 1 green leaves lyiujfajjainst the ;:olden ereseent :iiake a very pretty eliV'-l. Trie petals should be of a very de!ie;i!e [link, almost white toward the eeiiler, ami darker—in faet, a liffht, ,.]—where the elites turn over anil in the shadow.-,, For the .stamens 1iie color to be used is pambo^e yellow, put on rather thin, and a pale green for the tiny round center. The stems should be a" dull green, with a touch of A HAND OF TANSIES Indian red in the shadows, and for the thorns; the leaves will he prettier if rather pale. For the larffe letters for the word Krister, a f^ood ell'ect will lie made In- leaving them white, or painting tlK'in pale frreen with an outline of ffo'ld, and a firay shadow to bring 1 them out more sharply. It is a pood plan, by the way, in this kind of work, to use these greenish or brownish gray shadows as" much as possible, for they give a ninth more real effect to one's work, and add very mueh to its beauty, The same Ucsi-rn is charming, too, when treated in yellow and silver, makin-r the flowers the pretty, uncommon brig-lit yellow oC Cherokee roses. With the crescent of silver, and the outlining of the letters, and perhaps a narrow, irregular edge of silver, the card would be quite original. Ascension lilcs are, of course, used a preat deal oftencr than any other flower in the desig-ns for 'Easter cards, and, therefore, variety in their treatment is especially difficult of attainment. A novel idea is shown in the illustration. The card should be quite a large one, perhaps six inches by four. The lilies and the large letters of the word Easter (iu the shape of a cross) should be carefully drawn first iu pen- eil, and then the clouds may be washed in with a largo brush. These clouds may be colored to suit the taste of the artist. A good contrast with the white of the lilies is deep yellow and browns, fadino- into pale yellow and touches of phik.°The flowers and letters should be left white nnd the brush carried carefully around the pencil outlines. \\ hen the painting of the clouds has been allowed to dry thoroughly, the lilies may THE WHITE JfAKCISSUS. be shaded with a pale grayish-green in the shadows and green and pale yellow at the tip of each petal. For the middle stamens, gamboge, or any other bright, clear yellow may be -used, and o-re'en mixed with a little yellow for the leaves and stems. The. buds should be decidedly yellow at the edges, with touches of "green at the very tip. The letters may be heavily outlined with silver, and the rest left white. jr in washing- in. the clouds the orusi: has run over on to the portion whieh is meant to be left white, a small brush with a little Chinese white will touch un the spots and make it good again. Vbr the Louis yuinze borders, which make such a dainty and popular finish to any kind of a card, much care is needed in the drawing. This should be done first in pencil, and then gone over with a small brush nnd thick gold paint. Loose violets scattered over the card, or a bunch tied together with a pretty bowknot. will be easily painted. The petals of violets should be of a rather deep color at the ends, with paler, or even white streaks radiating from the center, and a tiny touch of deep yellow in the very middle of each flower. Green stems and green and gold lettering give an added touch of color. The color of the violets is a matter of individual taste; they may be the most familiar purple, or the more delicate pale yellow or white. If the EASTEJ! 1.1I.1ES. last, they should be shaded simply with faint touches of green. A band of velvety pnnsics across a card makes, also, a. very attractive design. • The. coloring 1 of these clear little (lowers is so endlessly varied, and the fancy for a, special color is so different, too, that it is hardly necessary to tell how to paint them. Always, except in some few of the very darkest purple pnnsies, there is at least a tiny spot of white in the center of each blossom, and the dark shadows on the three lower petals should be black. Thiseard will be most effective if the colors of the flowers are chosen with some variety, perhaps two purple and yellow, one'a very dark purple and one all yellow and "white. A dark shadow, made of a mixture of black and green paint, behind the blossoms will improve them. The line each side of the band of pun- sies may be painted in gold, as also the little line decoration beyond, and the lettering looks well with a slight shading, of green or purple. The white, narcissus, which is essentially an Easter newer, is dainty and very -easy to pnint. The shadows on the petals should be a pale transparent gray-green, darker where the edges turn over, and tin: center ;i. deep Orange yellow. A narrow gold outline to the ilowers is pretty, and delicate, feathery gold grasses make an nri.istic finish. A bit of verse is often the most attractive part of an liustiT card. One of Emerson's stan/as is quite apropos: "Hearts arc .dust; heart's loves remain; he-arts' loves shall meet thee again." "On a card where Easter lilies arc- growing upon their tall stalks among chiming bells are these words: "Ye rtfcp-toned bi'lls. Do ye with voice s-.ibltir.o Announce the solum dawn Of liiistor day." Another vorse which seems to suit the mood of the season is this: A BOSK DESIGN. "OS. but the -n-oria Is (air. Is &tr. And on. but tlie world is sweet; Let us out to the gold of the blossoming mold, And sic at the Saviour's feet; \nd tlie love our henrts woulJ spcaK, " Let us fold In the lily's brim. That the lips o: the blossoms pure and sweet, May o£fer It up to Him." Trying to Atone. A sea-captain who lived in Washington during his £tays on land had a great fancv for fowls of all sorts and especially prized an old gobbler which ha?l been long in his possession. From one cruise he brought home a mischievous young monkey, which made as much trouble as the proverbial "while elephant." One day, bearing- a terrible commotion in the hennerj-, tho captain entered and found Jocko with the gobbler under his arm, while ke was deliberately pulling out the poor bird's last tail-feather. The captain rescued the turkey and punished the monkey severely, who knew very well why he was chastised. The next day, again hearing a commotion among tho feathered tribe, the captain went to the scene of the action and there sat Jocko with the much persecuted gob- tiler between, his knees, while he was trying- to put the feathers • back. His intentions were good, but the turkey seemed unable to appreciate them.— Harper's Young People. God has declared tnat no man shall do the devil's work without reaping the devil's fruit. I The Railroad iTb? Clergyman. | Tb* Business , •: and all other men who hove to H look neat -while at work, should 5 know about "CELtOtoiD" COL'- LARS AND CUFFS- They look cx- | actly like linen, \vcar well and 1 being waterproof do not wilt I down with heat and moisture. I They do not soil easily and can li be denned in a moment by sim- r ply wiping off with a wet spouse 1 or cloth. Do not confuse these iu 2 your mind with composition \ -,'oods. Every piece of the gcnu- = Sic is stamped like this . s ^ w g Ask for these and refuse .-mythinr; ; ii else if you wish satisfaction. Ke- Z member that ijoods so lunrljocl _ H are the only waterproof good.; = made by coauuir n linen colhn- i S with watprproofCelluiotcl."thus = giving strsiisth nntl diirnbiiity. i S If yo'iir dealer should not lun-0 ; 2 the" "Celluloid" send r.:iiountili- .; jj rcct to us ami we wiil mail yon : 5 sample post-paid. Collars 2.5(1. : 5 each. Cuds, 50;-. nair. State sir.e I anrT-vvljcthcr stnnd-up Or turned= dowTEbUar is w.-.ntcd. iiTHE CELL'J'LOIDCOMPANY. s'427-29 Broadway, New York. -'iiiii:!iiiuiii"i<"»'i«« T ABOUT BOGUS BUTTER. Oleomargarine Ilaii Not Been a Mean* of HoduclnL" Co«t of Livlnir. Much of the public toleration of oleomargarine arises from the belief that it is a means of cheapening the cost of living, and, therefore; affords to the poorer classes an opportunity for economy. There are two objections to the validity of this argument. In the first place, I believe it to be a matter of demonstration that no substantial gain in the way of opportunity to the accumulation of savings by the real poor of the civilized community can be secured by cheapening the cost of living. This, however, is a question of abstract, political economy, and need not be entered into further. Indeed, we .m:i.y concede that if fatty food was cheapened by the sale of oleomargarine a benefit would result. The"real objection, however, to the above argument is that oleomargarine almost never .reaches the consumer uudev circumstances in which its economical production can be made available. I moan l).y this that it never is cheap except to those who arc the mere purveyors of it. Xo poor man or woman ever gets the benefit of the cheapness of oleomargarine. It brings butter prices at all points at wh;eb it meets the consumer. I'liousands of samples have been brought into my laboratory by the agents of parties prosecuting under the act of 1SS.S, and in all cases in which purchases were made at retail butler prices .were paid. Oleomargarine has never afforded any real relief in the question of living. Xo "plea more specious and corrupt" has ever been alleged concerning any food article. It could never secure a market upon its merits. It has never found a field in any amount except when the ultimate intention of deceiving the user and increasing the profit of the seller has been part of the influence. • The so-called demand of the community for it is merely that the demand is created by large users of butter who do not have to eat the material they furnish. For instance, restaurant keepers, hotel proprietors, managers of public institutions; well-to-do merchants, lawyers, doctors, etc., do not desire to cat oleomargarine; they prefer butter, and they never use the former except when they do so unknowingly. In"fact, it is not likely that a substitute fat can ever be found except by processes of deception. The public will not voluntarily and knowingly buy a material of artificial . origin when a natural production is obtainable. Even under the most liberal laws pei-sons who buy oleomargarine at sixteen cents per pound will sell it for butter prices, tempted by the profit thus secured. Everyone admits that if the function of the government is to protect the unwary it is proper to legislate regarding the sale of oleomargarine as butter. Two methods are open for this purpose; one is to prohibit under all conditions the sale of the article; the other is to regulate the business so that no sale shall take place unless the buver is notified of the nature o£ the article. It appears,-however, that all methods requiring simply labeling of the package have failed to accomplish the purpose, and it seems to me, to secure the protection of the community, it will be necessary, if regulating laws shall be passed, to compel the article to be put up in such forms that it cannot simulate butter. This may be accomplished by requiring it to be colored of some striking and peculiar color bv the use of some material, the harmlessness of which shall be known, or bv requiring it to be put up in such shapes as shall at once betray its nature. Moreover, it may be necessary to deal with such articles as with alcoholic beverages, namely, to require ap- ' plications to be made to some public body for license to sell, to publish the fact of such license having been granted to such individuals, and to compel the. conspicuous display of t license in the store.—Dr. ilenry tuanu, in Prairie Farmer. TIMELY DAIRY NOTES. TJIEUE is more in the man than in the cow a good many times, as far as profits are concerned. Some men get a fair profit out of their herds that other men would lose money on. PORTABLE creameries are the best and cheapest invention that has yet b<fcn brought out for the farm dairy. They do not cost much to begin with and"are perfectly reliable and easily operated, REGULAR and proper feeding and milking is a part of the process of making a good cow, and a course of kind treatment and proper attention to the selection will, in course of time, make a dairy breed that can be depended upon. IT seems to be the intention of a certain lot of breeders to prevent the publication of the results of the dairy to*ts at the Columbian exposition. This should not be, and wo hope the whole truth will be told; it has not been as yet, EVERY farmer ought to he interested in protecting butter, for every pound of oleomargarine that is sold helps to depreciate the price, of his own prod- nets and to injure the dairy business. ]! the dairy business is destroyed by fraud butter, the dairymen will X>e driven to general fanning and compete with those who do not now produce dairy products. The interest of one is tlfe concern of all in this case.—Farm Xows. MUTUALLY MISTAKEN. How Pe:iot> W»» Krstoreil Ilftvi-ron Two Colori-<l dcurtcnu-n- As a colored man was turning into Beaubien street from Gratiot avenue the other evening, says the Detroit Free Press, he collided with a colored mail who- 'was just turning into the a fijSS iiSrz.-=^=r- _->^. JEjlf^ "you AM:" avcuno -from the other direction. Tbo shock tumbled both of them down, and as they serarnbled up one of them hotly exclaimed; "Yo' fule pusson, but doa.n' yo' know better'n to ru u nffain a, gem'lan'." "Who's a fule .pusson!'' shouted -the other "Yo' um!" "An 1 yo's a lo:iicr, sa.hl ,Jcss a-walk- in" in d'c middle ob de sidewalk wid yo'r head down, like a liopf." "Doan' yo' call me no hoff or I'll knock de eyebrows oil yo'r eyes." "An 1 doan'yo'call me a fule pusson or yo' won't hev no jaw to nut, pancakes wid." T1-103- stood for a moment surveying- each other and breathing- hard, and then the first advanced a step and called out: "Wlia. am dat yo', Mistah .Tohnsing?" "DatV; me, sah. Am da.t ]\listah Toinpkins';" -Yes. Nih. Shoo! now, but yo' must dun 'sense inc. I fought vo' was a white mnn." ".less de same wid me. Shake, Mis- tali Totnvkins. au cum 'long- and took a drink wid me. Law me, but begs yo'r pardin" an' hope yo' won't lay it up agin me." Tlio rarchiue of Cow*. Sell the poor cows and buy no other.s unless you know all about them. Farmers lose more money by baying- fresh cows than from any other source. They cannot Judgr c of the capacity or disposition of the animal until it has been tested: and disease may_ be -brought in a herd unknowingly. When the foundation of a herd rests npor breeding- and the farmer pntiertlv waits uiitil lie has secured cows of :iic otvr, breeilinj: tlie mud to success v,-i?l then bo r:i r - : '-v P1PERHEIB5IECK *PUIC TOBACCO. Consumers of chewngtokcco wko are wilting to paij a little m fte price dianjed for llie or trade totaccos. will find tliis trand superior to all others BEWARE Acute pains require prompt relief. The best remedy is one that can be used immediately and by anybody, Allcock's Porous Plaster meets the case exactly, .for all sorts of pains and aches, as sprains, strains, lameness of the back or limbs. \Vhcu you Bur Allcnrk'* you obiain the CM pluiicr. Don't be duped iinoi,-il;in£Enyolhcr. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief ;ind cure for corns And bunion*. Brandreth's Pills purity tlie system, and thus remove the cause of many diseases. 'REVEVO RESTORES VITALITY. m^^f^ ._ ™ >v?"/ 1st liny. !; T5l.h DMV. - y,' THE GREAT nnth »>av. dea Man of Me. protIu<N't* thcahovo roults iu SO <l.iy.s. It art* powerfully ,iud iinicUy. Oiinw wln-n :ill OI!HTK f«iL i'ounffUK<uwilln'i::u!i their lost juuuliootl, anil old nii-n wfll recover tli-.-ir youthful visor liy usia« UKV1VO. It quickly ™ J Kiiruly ruitori-s NVrvout- ness. JX)*t Vitality. Jm;iou'iicy, Nichtly limirtnions. Lost Power, Faihuc Memory, Wusiiuc DIM'SUCK, mud all otTcclj* of *L'lf-abusft or t-xci'f-s nnd indiscretion, inb uiitttKonpfors'iidy. liiisiiu'SKorniarriait*. It not only cums by nt.irtiiiK tit tlio pi-at o£ disease, but iflucreat mTvt? tonic :i«d Mood b«il<lrr. bringing back the pink Rlou- to pftlo c)nM-k« and re- Btorinc tho (Iro <>f yonl.lt. It wards off JaAanlty and Consumption. Insist on hnvini; RKVIVOi other. It can be carried in VOKV po*-k<rt. By ma fcl.OO per pnckasc, or Nix (or ^fi.OO, with A | tlvo written (rmirnntoo to euro or " the money. Cn v "'lar>iw. Address ROYAL MEDICINE 00., 53 Rivor St., CHICAGO, ILL FOR SALB ny B. F. KeeslliiK, Druggist, Loganspott. OR.RODRIGUCZ ' SPANISIURCATMLNT Q*ve «-- Gni>rmn(<-r<l Currfor ioiJlT ntteu *DK nSniMil«, botli ol younpr and inldille- muM men and -womrni. Tn« ______ wucoB rtn»«™ent. EttUORS, producing wi«k- PoWlity, NUrilly Kmtolonn. CoripimpUoo. - lly mail. Hold by Hen Kinlier. DruntrlMt. .111 Fo«rll> Ntrrcl. FEMALE PILLS. HEW DISCOVERY. NEVER FAIIS. . ^ A no"', ivliubn* itna fuuo rcllof lor «up» iu ptMssu(l,ux(v>'.sivtf.t<cJLijtyoriialiiftjli.wn> '\,{ Btrntioo. .N'o«- uiwil by over KO.OUO ' ' n monl.hlv. InrliwruUM tlieso s. Beware of Iniltntloii*. Nama ', $"i por bor, or tnul Iinx SI. Bent rOHipd In plulll wrapper K«n<J Ic In prnmiw for ptirttculara. S«1<1 by LOOK! llruirirl-l- Addn-w PlFFfS MUIGJL ASSOCIATION, Chicag-o, ill. Sold by B- F. Keesling and Ben Fisber. I O**." MV9I ro«iorca.Vori°ocele. niLrhilv omlwluni, itropliv, i-tp., mn-ly cui.-d by IM»A1'O. the BTe»t . lllllUouI!i.>lll>.-<ly. WHbnflll">lt'"«r»»iii'lociir». ijolll by Ben Fisher, DVuRKist. LOGANSI'ORT, 1ND. ;! Srat:on. Tra-ins Run by Central Ttao Bradford :md Holarabus,... PhlladcIldnaiN Y Blclinioini ,t Cincinnati Indianapolis .k Lou. Kilner it Hoorla (new tnilu Ciown Mniiiiit Clilcjuo ...< Klcliinond A Cinciimatl..... Crown Folni it.Chlc;it;o Moutlcvllo & l-.niicr Brnoford i Columbus Kilner lix«: frplwlit Indianapolis .V L-iul Blo.limo '1 <t Cluclnnaii.... Brtidfurd it Colnmbns Plilladi-lylilu <t New YorK., ttonitccllo A: JifJnsr ClllCilRO Clilreiso Jc Imcrnie<ll.-i!e.... Kokmno A Richmond Wlnamiu; *cconiod;itlon.. Miulun Acomodiitlon .1. A. jicCULLOCGH, • s i:> d in -riJt f S •!•"' u m t' !•' ( , f 1-i.lX) «. m t 7 21 T ' IS a m tl2 •)( -. » 1WI a in • 2 00 a m '12.10 a m* 215 am i}...* 2 K> ;i in *l- 25 a m .• S 15 d in -Ii30 tt m .iflpm 25pm _ 40 p in :.5Ua nit WMpm t S.»i 11 in +11.60 p ra »12..J5 p ru « ].2() p m * i.M p :n * 1,35 p m • 1.SO p in » 1 25 p m • l.50pm • l.25pm t -21 p in i 7.45 a m * 1.3) pm » l.45pm „• i,. r )) p in »i2.ao p n> .....t :i.i:0pn) til.(flam ...f 4.00 p in f 5.-15 P m t 5 50 p m T 9 <0 a m Agent, Logan-sport. EAST BOU.ND. New York Expras. daily . ...... - ....... Ft Warn- Accm.. except Sondav Kan. City A: Toledo Kx., except SuDaa-.. Atlantic Express, dallj ........... ---------- }•« p m iccommodttlon for Kast ...................... - 1.15pm WKST 1BOU>"D. Pacific Express. (Tally ------------------- JJ-^ «J» Accomodailon for West ................. ----- 1£00 m Kanoas City Ex., except Sunday ....... - ...... ».« P "»- Lalajrette Accm., except Sunday ..... — ,r 1> ~ p E 8t Lonls £XM dsllr ...... ......... — ............. W- 82 P ™ Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOtJM>- iccommdaaoD. leave except Sunday. WKST BOOT). Accommodation, arrive except acnday — 9.00 a » * C O- VANDAL1A LIN Trains Leave Lopansport, FOB THE JiOETH. No. 25 For St. Joseph *10.» a •'.' >-o.MyorSt. Joseph —• «.«pm FOB THE SOUTH. No. 51 For Terre Haat* «J-£! a» No. 53 For Terre Ham« •£» p •. •OatlT, ncwpt Sondajr. For complet« time card, giving all tralnf and stations, ana lor full tnrormxtloa ai ,w nte»-•;• m, etc., addreti, J.C.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free