Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 16, 1895 · Page 6
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April 16, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 16, 1895
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CUE CATS ABE CLEVEE. Chat by a Be preservative of the English Cat Shows. Some Teaclmhlo Feline*—Tho Approach of tlin >'Jri*t American CHE Show Brlnci Out Many Fact* That Are Int»r««t»ntf. ICOPTHTCHT, 1893.1 OMING here to America, as a representative of our Cat Club's cat s h o w s of London, to obtain exhibits from the United States, I am impressed in the beginning: with certain differences between Eng-lish and Yankee .pussies. In Enj;Lind we look for beauty of •coat, ,si-/,e and regularity of feature, using- certain standards of beauty for a •cat's hctid, as for a human head. Hut you, in America, look for all this and more too. You ask for accomplish- ancnts, tricks, a pood carriage of the Jiead and paws; and, more than that, •you want a imis>iual voice, .fust ftmcy! Asking for a sweet ineinv in a feline aompiinion and requiring that she shall >isk for her food and indicate her joy in certain tones of minor or maior! .In England' the most, accomplished '•Dat I ever mot—arid 1 speak of her ae- -quiiinlance with all nridi-—belonged to Lady Itnndolph Churchill, !i \vns a 'Maltese Angora, without spot and with •..a partioiilnrly tunning faee. Her nose was a little shorter than the general "breed of these cats and there was a very broad space between her eyes. This denoted common sense, her owner •proudly said. The cat was bought for "the late Lord Randolph Churchill during that last year or two when the .strong mind tailed and every effort was znadotoiiimi.sc him. Me was afraid of •idogs, taking a sudden terror at the .sight of them, and Miss Angora iust pleased him. She was sent from India .'by an ollicer in that country who had "ialccn her parents there years before. .'Now, lineage in a cat as well as i:i real .-folks, depends largely upon the number ••of years through which imceslrycan bo •.traced. If there are portraits of prand- •parents and great-grandparents, so cmuch the ;better > while, if the ancestry 3ias been recorded still further back, • •she becomes ;t really royal cat, commanding a high price and not easily purchasable. The Randolph Churchill cat, whose :name, as nearly as 1 can recall it, uas an abbreviation-of JJlenheiiri in somu peculiarly twisted form, had a long lineage. Her mother hud been a watch . cat, able to keep guard over a teat, . mcawing- if a strange stop came, and, . .of course, her children were very bright, "Co play the piano," with this' Churchill eat, brought an immediate walk back and forth upon the keys of •the 'baby grand in the boudoir. "Now • sit for your picture." meant to assume was indeed a'beauty of catdom. .Wetting one of her paws well upon her little red tongue she would lift it gently and nib Xapoleon's face with it. All over the face she would go with that circular motion cats always use in washing. From the frowning brow to the stern chin not a spot escaped. Poor Napoleon! I fear that there remained a little flavor from the finish of the statue, as it was in colors, or mayhap puss, being very neat, always scoured her surroundings. We have been trying in our English cat shows to find ways of teaching cats to follow like dogs. It is true that they will do so when very devoted. I hear that Mrs. EHse Clews had a cat that would trail after her like a dog, so close as almost to be stepped upon. But, as a rule, cats will not follow. They cannot be taught it like dogs. I notice that American society ladies buy Angoras and that theirprice is very great. Thinking to get points upon this subject for home comparison I dropped into an animal store to price cats. The cheapest was thirty dollars. "But, madam, we will pay back five dollars each for the kittens," the shop woman assured me. It is a wonder to me that more persons do not go into the business of raising choice eats. About the tones of a cat's voice there is much to say- If cats are well fed they men iv more sadly, yet not so sharply. By this I mean that a small, hungry kitten cracks her voice pleading for something to eat and she can never get it back- again. There is always a sharp, disagreeable note to the mcaw, the sharp, rasping note that brings many a kick for the street cat. 'Itut if a kitten is well fed she will not have this note at all. In fact her first meaw will be one of terror when she climbs too high, or one of joy at seeing her plate of milk. When her mi tic dish is in sight she will girealong, plaintive wail that has been copied again and again by the young women who play the violin. I noticed in this country a fondness for the poll parrot and, that on account of. the pet bird, many families can keep no cat. This is more than a pity. In England we have parrots in great profusion, bringing them from Australia and the tropical islands where everyone goes pleasuring with birds of brilliant plumage, canaries, linnets, love birds, etc. And wo also keep pet cats. The truth is that instead of separating the two races of animals we have taught them to live together in unity and happiness. You do not banish your dog because there arc orchids growing in your house that wild dogs eat; no more then should your pet birds suffer from your cat. In the second generation of domestic cats, a bird is never molested; and I was amused to note that in tho home of Mrs. Neilson, a sister of Frederick Gcbhard, and a woman the fame of whose pets has j traveled around the world, there is a broad shelf, upon one corner of which there rests a silken cushion for a pet cat. In the middle of the shelf is a squirrel cage, upon tho other end a sunny spot for a white bull pup, while overhead hang several singing canaries NEW NATIONAL MUSEUM. A HAPPT is cleimtre position with paws in line, 'tail -neatly curled around tho said npavrs, and head nicely bent to one side ..-as if trying to "look pleasant." Jn this country I have had tho pleasure of witnessing the tricks of many ••wonderful cats. While iu Washington J saw a cat in the treasury building-, jbelonpins- to nobody except the clerks 'there, go through a remarkable per- jlormance. His name was Tom, and •when addressed he quicklj- responded.. Voicing- out of the soundest sleep to go toward the speaker. Several times to "faze" him, as the .clerks said, they •v v-V. sing the words of '-Torubigbec | .- .." to see Mr. Tom waken and :-;liow interest in his surroundings.! ~"Totn, it's dinner time," said a rery ' pretty girl clerk. And at once Tom •walked across the room, reached up ;\vith his paws to ft tin pail, clawed it down and came bringing it in his mouth. The office boy was then sent I/or milk. I also saw Tom climb to a "iall window seat at tne cry of "hand- organ," he being passionately fond of inusic; and slink under a desk at tho \ \-ords: "Hero's a dog." I have seen in the Gentlemen's Kid- ing club, of Sew York, n, pretty sight no doubt witnessed by many visitors to Gotham. It was an Angora curled in the depths of a gentleman's silk hat. The silk hat was the property of ji wealthy bachelor and the Angora belonged to tho riding teacher who brought it to amuse the little ones of that swell organization. Upon being taunted with "Shame, shame," the .Angora, erawled out without upsetting the hat, but snarling at all near by as if very loath to give up her folding In a window on Fifth avenue I noticed a, very queer sight, and one •which made me wonder if tho owner herself has ever seen it. Upon an onyx table, inside a pair 'of point lace curtains, stands a bust of Kapoleon. It is one of those frowning things with -cocked hat, front lock, and frown. Upon this table well in front of > T a- Doleon so that no one inside -wouli notice her, sjit a large, beautiful white cat. She had a yellow band about her neck, another round her tail; and she FAMILY. in a gold cage. The whole is saved from menagerie effect by the daintiness of the appointments and the beauty of the animals. There is in New York, they tell ns, a Mrs. Eiclung, wlfo has a tortoise shell cat of that fine variety that will eat nothing but flounders. They are bought fresh every day, fried to a delicate brown, placed upon a plate which is put upon a wooden soap box over which a clean .napkin is spread. As a precaution against the water bug, sometimes found in the pantry where the tortoise cat cats, the dish is placed in a pan of water so that not a biig can crawl in. Several times people visiting the household have declared that the cat would eat as well if the flounders were served in any other way. But Tom has starved himself two days at a time waiting for his clean dish, his browned flounder and his tablecloth, In London there lives a certain eccentric woman who'aims at the training of the domestic cat. To teach pussy not to fear dogs or to attack little ones, she places pictures of giant dogs and statues of them all around her rooms, and invariably upon the accession of kittens places them where their first plaything- will be a ball of paper tied to the tail of a plaster of paris dog. This is but a faddish illustration, but it shows that the domestic cat has much 10 learn and is capable of learning it. Cats as playmates for children are not quite as safe as dogs on account of then- claws. But I noticed the children of Dodworth's dancing .school taking pet kittens with them in their carriages and leaving them with maids to be taken home again after their airing. These cats are trained to sit upright and to hold their heads straight and proudly, in spite of the "czarina" that they wear with its jeweled buckle, not unlike the neck adcrnrnent of then- mistresses. Since there is talk about bringing cats from tho far west for the cat shows of the future and from all parts of the country, we inaj" yet see in New York pet cat's from the home of that California heiress. Miss Fair, who makes her own cat collars, I'm.told, and takes her pets to walk vritb. her by the half dozen, As Established Becantly by the TJ. S. Post Office Department. It Contains tbe Treannref Exhibited tbe Department at the World'* Fair—A Veritable M«cca for [Special Wasnlmrton Letter.! It is a source of pride, as well as pleasure, to our people that there are so many public exhibits and museums in the national capital for the enter tainment and instruction of visitors The massive Smithsonian institution ranks as one of the finest museums in the world, covering every branch o: art and science. In the navy yard there is a building containing a collection 01 relics identified with the army anc navy which comprises another valuable museum. In addition to these public museums, which are distinct in themselves, nearly all of the executive da- C.OflA'E JJAIL CART A>'D DltlVliK. partments possess interesting exhibits of their own which reveal to the inquiring public the nature :md condition of the business with which they are individually connected. The patent office possesses a large and valuable museum consisting of models of inventions, the fruits of the labor rind ingenuity of mankind; the treasury department has a. rogue's gallery containing pictures of professional counterfeiters who have been apprehended and brought to justice, and an exhibit of the latest improvements in life-saving apparatus; the navy department has its exhibition of models of vessels of our navy, unsurpassed for magnificence and attractiveness; while in the war department can be seen'an exhibit of the latest invent- jve development in rifles and carbines used by the infantry of the army, and also manikins of infantry and cavalry men dressed in the official uniforms worn at various periods of our national existence. Tho post office department has recently established a museum which ranks airions: the finest in the city. Postmaster General Wa.no.ma.kcr, under the Harrison administration, first conceived the idea of providing a permanent exhibit for-the post oince department. Nothing elaborate, however, •was done towards establishing the museum until after 'an exhibit had been sent to the world's fair at Chicago. Postmaster General Bissc!!, as soon as he became the head of the department, took an active .interest in bringing about a consummation of the plans laid down by his prcduuussor. The work of arranging the exhibition was placed in the hands of two experienced employes of the department, and was completed about the middle of October, 1S04, when the museum was opened to the public. The museum occupies a large room on the ground floor of the post office department building; a room which was for many years used by our city post office. Of course, this museum is interesting to the general public; but the visitors who seem to predominate are the stamp collectors, to whom the museum appears to be a veritable Mecca. Interested parties may here find specimens of every kind of stamp used by the nations of the world. None of the stamps are in books, but arc arranged in- beautiful glass ' cases. The most conspicuous -of all is the collection of United States stamps showing tbe issue from 1S-17 to 1S93. They are placed in panels, each panel containing one series, and all of them arranged in nn immense gilt frame fastened to the; wall. A beautiful effect is produced by the artistic manner in which they are displayed. A full set of the- Columbian stamps issued in 1S03 form a part of this collection, and on either side, inclosed by the blending colors of the different issues of stamps, are pictures of Postmasters General Wanamaker and Bissell, while at the lower edge of the frame is a portrait of ex-Third Assistant Postmaster General Hazen, who was for twenty years in charge of the issuance of postage stamps for the department. A fine display is also made of stamped envelopes issued from 1S53 to 1893, and there is a frame full of official envelopes of all issues during that period. Very many of these official envelopes are now used instead of the old department stamps. Perhaps the finest collection of foreign stamps in the world is the one displayed in this- museum, in cases on the east and west walls, classified as to the different countries and many of them grouped in artistic designs. It is a noticeable fact that the majority of them are on thinner and better paper than ours, and few' of them are larger than our Columbian stamp. With _ the exception of the Great Britain exhibit, all the foreign stamps were contributed uncancelcd so that the individual features are plainly visible, which makes them all the more valuable as a collection. Besides the contributions of stamps many of the foreign .nations have contributed large exhibits •which show in detail the ' workings of their mail systems,' and these form an important part of the museum. Jvst in front of the door leading into j the museuni room is a life-size . repre^ sentation of the almost obsolete pony express. The rider is seated on a life- size horse: he wears a largo sombrero hat and is dressed in clothes, typical of the western frontier districts where j this style of postal delivery was so long in vogue. The postman carries large revolvers in his belt. At the rear of the saddle, and tightly fastened to it, is the mail bag. This figure of a mounted postman represents the manner of mail carrying which prevailed when Buffalo Bill was a boy, and before the Pacific railroads spanned the continent. Probably the most beautiful object in the whole collection is the model of the great ocean greyhound, City of Paris, built at a cost of 87,000 and donated to the government for use in this exliibit. It is placed in the museum with a model of tbe old Southerner, which was tho first steamship to carry United States mail across the Atlantic. A striking contrast is formed by the exhibition of these models of the first and last of the ocean mail steamers. There are several other models of mail ships, and among them is a fine specimen of the flat-bottom steamers which are used in the shallow waters of Florida. While a pleasing picture is formed by the exhibition of the models of the City of Paris and the Southerner, it might be *uid that another contrast is effected in the exhibition of a rough toboggan sled and a miniature railway car, representing probably the slowest and fastest method of carrying our mail to-day. These toboggans are used iu Michigan and other northern states to carry mail over the country when the land is covered with suo-.v. The model is realistic in shape. The dogs, three in number, are stuffed specimens, aud saw actual service in Michigan, having- been killed to be exhibited with the toboggan at the world's fair. They are attended by an Indian wear- in"- snowshoos and dressed in clothes of multifarious colors. The miniature railway postal car is one of the handsomest models in the exhibition. It ^is complete in every detail and was built by the government at a cost of SS.QOO. It is one-fifth of the size of the regulation postal car. The top of the model is removable to reveal the inside workings of this swift-moving post office. One portion is fitted up with cots and reserved as a sleeping apartment for the clerks, while the remainder is filled with desks, tables, shelves and pouches to receive the mail as it. is distributed. Miniature electric light lamps are also shown in the model. To see the exiiibit of locks which have been invented to protect Ail pouches one would think it impossible for robbers to procure any booty from a railway mail car even after the train has been held up and an entrance effected. This A SWEDISH POSTMAX. exhibit is in two l;trs;e eases. In a separate inclosurc aru life size representations of a, special delivery messenger boy mounted on a handsome cushion-tired biej'dc.and a city postman of to-d'ay wearing- the regulation blue uniform. In a case containing illustrations of the service in Sweden is the figure of a carrier armed with a revolver and sword and carrying bugle and pouches. On the north wall is displayed a series of realistic pictures representing the hold-up of a California mall coach which actually occurred. The first picture depicts the masked bandits as they emerge from the bushes on the side of the road, and covering the passengers with rifles demand the halt of the stage. Others in the series show the passengers in the power of tbe robbers, with their hands up and their pockets being rifled of their valuables. There are also a large number of frames containing portraits of prominent promoters of the domestic mail service, and veteran postmasters and clerks who have been identified with tbe post 'offices for many years in the several cities. These pictures are arranged in groups according to the number of years which the individuals have devoted to the postal service. There are pictures of ten veterans who have been faithful servants of the government for more than half a century and forty-six who have served for thirty- Sve years. All are frail-looking, with jrey hair, and show that time and toil fclave relentlessly sapped their strength. SMITH D. FRY. CATCHING BIG BASS. How the Black- Mounter* Arc Caught In Southern Cnllfornla. "It is entertaining to watch San Diegans catch sea bass," says a trav- jler. "First, they baits minnow hook with a bit of worm, and catch a minnow. Then they bait the minnow on a .arger hook, and fish with it to capture a smelt. When they get the smelt they take their heavy sea-fishing tackle, place tbe sraelt on the hook, and go to angling for a lialibut or sea bass. After thev get their halibut or sea bass, and the" bigger either is the better, they bait it on a hook which is as big as a small anchor with only one flake. This hook is attached to a line a quarter of an inch in diameter. When all is ready the fishermen whirls the big hook with the halibut on it several times arottnd . nis nbad,'ana then gives it a toss out. into the water. Away it sails thirty or forty feet. "Say, for instance, that this black bass fishing 1 is being done from tho long dock at San Diego. San Diego bay is about the best place for this fishing along the coast, although the fish are plentiful at other places. After the baited end of the line is cast the other end is coiled on the dock, and an empty keg or quarter barrel, or some thing like that, is tied to it. Then, the fisherman gets in his rowboat, taking a harpoon with him, and waits for a bite. Seems queer, here in the east, doesn't it, to go out after black bass? Tho trouble is, you see, that the black bass of those southern California waters weigh from three' hundred to one thousand pounds, and it wouldn't be much use to go out after them with fly tackle and an eight-ounce rod. That's what ] said. Thousand pounds. And it's true, every word of it. It isn"t often one as large as that is taken, but they have been, and will be again. I helped kill one once that weighed six hundred pounds. It took over five hours to do it, but that was nothing extraordinary for a two hundred pounder will give his captors a good three hours' fight any time. ' 'Sometimes one of these monster bass will be ready at hand when the halibut or sea bass bait goes sailing through, the air and lands with a splash in the water, -and will seize it immediately, but more frequent,^,- there is more or less of a wait for the big fish t,o bite, Wb.cn he ta.kes the bait, true to bass nature, away he goes with a rush. Instantly as many persons on the deck as can get a hold on the line seize it and slacken the tremendous fellow's pace if thuy can. If lie doesn't happen to be- too big they can generally fotcli him to, but that is a rare occurrence. Usually the line whizzes through their fingers at a rate that makes more than one of those having hold of the line drop it quickly to save their hands from blistering. The shore end of the line is soon reached, and it is dropped, for those handling it would be pulled head first off the deck if they held to it. Then the empty keg or barrel plumps overboard, and the water chase is on. The fishermen in the boat follow the barrel as it is towed swiftly over the surface, and if the fish is a particularly large one it frequently happens that there will be a long, stera chase of tho barrel before the boat overtakes it, that being the object of the men in the boat." __^ The two wives were discussing tne pecuniary peculiarities of thcu' respective husbands and they coincided with great unanimity until they reached the point of their own relation to the purse-strings. "My husband never gives me a cent of money unless he growls about my extravagance," said one. "Mine does tbe same thing," attested the other. "But I get even with him," and her face showed the color of satisfaction. "How do you ever do it?" "I go through his trousers' pockets when he's asleep." "Goodness gracious!" exclaimed the other,'"! wouldn't do that for anything." "Why not? Haven't we a right to the money as well as they have?" "Yes; but I wouldn't go into my husband's trousers' pockets for it." "I'd like to know why?" quite indignant at the apparent reproof. "Because," blushed the other,' 'he carries his money in his vest."—Detroit Free Press- Consumers of diewinjtokcco who arewillingto paja littlemoretki die price dialed for tie ordinary trade tobaccos, wilt find this Irand superior to all others BEWARE e? :Indapo awell of INDAPO HINDOO MKMEDY PKJBCOBl IBS iBOVI -~^*- RESCT.T* In tO »*V«. CJirc. all \^J>JL«jP Ktrvou* UlKuca. Failing Memory, \*fV> P»re»t«, SleeplcMJioM, Mgfctiv Lznl>- >>wL^ ttont. etc., cmujted by pMt abn^-**, pir^s Tieor *Jid ctn loihronkenon""". w>d qnlcklj; -.surely rejtoret pocl£«.*^'H«> 1 1 .OO a ptick»ff«. Bix for *-'-.o<> tMt, > bvvan imitation but intvtst on having LNWAFO. It roar drupclflt has not pot it. ire will Hendftprepaia. UrieatalJa«Uleal€^»^ri»p«.* Otatc*, lit, «tOBricm* SOLD by Ben Fisher, Wholeiile DrucRist, 0" Fourti Si., Sole Agent for sale of 1NDAPO in , D _ ANTAl-ffllDY i These tiny Capsules are superior • to Balsam of Copaiba, s^ Cniebs or Injections and (M1DY CORE IN 43 HOURS \"is the same diseases \ntaon inconvenience. Sold, by all druggists. The Lungs ore nearer the back -th3 the chest. In case of sud den congestion, put an Allcock's' Porous Plast high up between the der blades. It will give re- 1 lief, and ward off worse! results. It cures rheuma-[ tisra, sprains, lame back, and all similar troubles. None arc iHiiml to the eenwlne— Do not | only aNk lor, but *t:c tlui you £el Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief and cure for cent-1 and bunion*. Brandreth's Pills free 1 he system from injurious sec tions. There is no remedy like the REVIV< RESTORES VITAl produces th*>uliove re-'.ul'.s in nod«y<«. tti j>o\\vrfiilly and quii-kly. Ouro* xvlit-n all others f youlitf men will, rotam thoir Jos: >u.l! rueu will recover tbcir youthful vi«nr by uw RKVIVO. It rimctly niidsun..],v restores So ness. Lot*t Vitality, Lmpou'.ncy. ^ifihUy Emit; Lost Power, F.iiline Memory, \Vasiiuc Dlfica*ics,d all effect* of colC-abuso or oxccsMiiid iniiiscrotli which uulitKoooforK'uJy, biiKioi'iisoroiorri«ge.| not only curw by startini: nt tho Nfat i Itiafnvat IUTVO tonic aud hlootl builder, bri tne back t!io pink c'low rn imlo rlievknand] utoi'ini: tho firp of j-onth. it wards < and Consumption. Insist, on hr-vinc Hi;VlVO,| other. It can bo carried in voRt pocket. By 1 Sl.OO per pcckaso. or six for Sfl.OO, wlthj UTO wrHton irunraiitco to core tbomomiy. Cii--'lar Ir«>. Address ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 63 River St. CHIC FOR SAI.K HI B. F. Kee*lln«, Druatbt, togaiupott. OR RODRICUI .' SPANISH 1RI4TMI Ix : ro both ot young «nd i Mrod men Mid women. . ftwfnlrltccuof YOUTP Rr*nlt« of ttwittitfint. ERHOBB. producing i nra», Nervous Debility, NlRhUT Kmliwloim.CoDnimt- Insamtr, £xl)iuii<Un£ dralnnnnd lorn of iwwer of Uw C crntlrc Onninn uuflttlnR one- f or rtudy, DUKltiOf" ana n "•iftCrtlMQUicklTciiredbynr, Koi!rlini«Nnmi*»fc«•' :ruln». Thf-y notonlycuroby»t»rtlriaratlhono«t« ,iu?. Imt uvi in. (treat NKHVE T«N1U ••<. IIL JIL'll.UKUi brinBinK n»ck Uio pink /rlo» t» »J "heok. and mrtorW U.e K1IIE or «HJTM WJ nutlimt. lly null, »l.«« per boi or O tor «.» Ytltb y [reo.?imuuitAcrvc (< r'nTit Co.. Box B8»U, > ew Y Hol<l by Ben VUher. Fourth 30x1. x*mmrmnari FEMALE PILL NEW Discqrar., KCVK Mitt A now, ix-lmblo ana Vtov lijllof for* prcs>od,ojcco«av(uciuicy or pala Ktmtlon. JJow uttod by o»yr l«dlo« monthly. Inr|(ror«lci . organs. Ucwarc of Imitation!. K Mtner. $2. per bo£, or trial boi tL, ^ In plain v.-™i)5»r S«ni_tol id br S fjimpa for oartlmilftra. nal >ruc(l>t> Addrxw* KFf < ASSOCIATION, Chicago, Sold by B. P. Keesling and Fisber. The Pennsylvania Station.! BnrisulvaniaynBj 'rains Run by Contra! Tim* j 4t> VOLLOVTH ; Dnil?. Leave. Attli Bradford nnd Columbus ...... _'12.« am* £451, PhllKdelpIimA: N Y .............. -*12 40 a in • 2.« «.. Elcsmond & Cincinnati ......... • ] 00am » 250«,l Louisville..... •12.00am" 2J8' ..... . iffner & Peorla (new train) ...» 2 55 a«n * Crown Point & Cblratco ---- * 3 15 » m »; llchmond ,£ Cincinnati ........ .t 5«am tl rown Point t Chicago ..... _..f fl.OO a m • • 7 Montlcello & Kltncr ............... t 7 l5a m -12 Braafortl & Columbus ........... t ~.K> a m " 6 Eflner lociil f reJKht ............... -t 8.9) B m +11.60 1 ndlanapolld <t Lonlwllie ...... *12.*5 p m * 1.99 1 Hlclmioi.d <t Cincinnati ......... * Lfc> p m * L84J Bradford iColurabDH ............ * 1.H) p m * 1 2S 1 I'Dlladelpblft &. New York ...... • 1.50 p m • 1.3S | Monccelio & EOnw ..... _ ....... 1 2.2J P m t ?.*5«-. ";mca«o ................. __ ...... * >•*> p m * L45 pi hicago <t Intermedliue ...... .* 1.6S p m '12.90 pi Kokomo * Blchmond ..... _....t S.OO p m «).00 •] wimnnac Accomodation ..... t ioopmt 5.«| Mai ion Acomodatlon ............. t 5:60 p m t 9*). J. A. MCCOLLODGH, i*ent, Logsnsport. V EAST BOUXD. , i t Warm Accm.. except Sandar—...__ 8.Sp>] Kan. Cltr 4 Toledo Rx., except Sondir n lLOft MI Atlantic Expren. dallr. ' ""' AoeommodmUoD for East _ — WEST BOUXD. Paclflc ErpreM, <Jallr •~—~-~}H-S. ' Accomodatlon lor West— .._«12.w! : Kaniuus City Ex., except 8und»y «.«! Lalarett« Accm., ewsepl.SanoUy —. «.05| (}t Lool« Be, dallf -10JI. 1 Eel River Div w Logansport. W< Side- Between Logansport. and ctilll- .. EiST BOTJTfD- jl Accommodation, Jea»« ««P l Sunday J-» M WEST BOUlfD. ] Accommodation, arrive except oanday_..9.W j C. G. SEWULt. ifnit.;! VAN DAL! A LIN I Trains Leave Logansport FOB THE 50BTH. ' No. 25 For St. Joseph ----- ___ ...... FOB THE SOUTH. io. SI For Terre Hanto. 'o. 53 For Terre EKM.. .•7.Si| •DsSly. e«*Pt ana- . For complete time card, grin* all tattons, wia tor full infcnnauon iu to

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