Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 19, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 19, 1895
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Page 6
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Crim -Doscribos an Experience in Dublin. rcsqtio not- rnirfy— The- Author of TlJC A«lventurrat of a Fi»lr JSclxil" TeJU About-. li«r Irish E,. had always talked of going abroad and living in lodgings. Life scorned so picturesque, s o unique und un- American when placed in 'the environments of !i- London lodging house, for instance, that we Idrcgecl to 1 experience' its delights. "Xow is onr opporUmity," .said the £ady' when.-- we found r>u i-s.u 1 ves in Dublin for tx-.-o months. "We desire to live "J'.ut ol y — " this'i.s not London." the eom- ,T»anion objected. thinking of Dickens land David CopperlU-UI. "No, but living in lodgings seems to :Tbe quite- the thing in .Dublin," ren'.urked rihc- -ii-iau. "Wu might go out and look •at soino now," r<.-;i'.:hing for Ins hat. W<; did, 'but, not [iadiiig «'h:il we '•wunti'd, concluded to advertise. How the; replies poured in, :i:id whiit. beauti- j.-Tnl]od,Tings they dcscri hod', But, alas, tft was only on paper and in the imagination of the writers. Such dirt and 'Stuffiness and baroness as we found Tvould fill a blue lioiik. The man be•carne disgusted and fell out of the race, i'but the lady and the companion per- isisted in tlie search, as \voincn will i-whcn carry ing- out, u pot scheme. They l-were becoming •fa.int-heai-ted when, by rlhe merest accident, they .stumbled up- ion wlia.t. promised to bo a perfect rcali- •aattoii -of :their desires, two immense idrawing rooms for one pound sterling a iwcek, including service. It! is true that the -plump 1'ttle Irish |Wdy owning- the.. (joveted rooms looked bather frowsy and dirty, but she talked (vritli such silver-tongued eloquence we (quite forgot her persoual appearance | Sires- would, tier extra, but as it was jJune we'J'lhardly need any fires. Wo jonly needed-! two rooms, as the man wns devoting himself to some post graduate work in- tho hospital and ironhT have n room there, only taking his meals with us. He was invited to go out andldokiit the rooms before we final,!}- agreed 'to tttke them, and become os enthusiastic us we were. . "It Ls. ; so.near tlio hospital," he said, lonrveying the length and breadth of leaded grandeur. "Just .think what high-born and per- fihaps famous'. people once lived or vis- IStcUlicriv. This used to be one of the fine and fashionable houses of Dublin. See those great windows, down to tho 'floor, and the decorations of the walls." "Considerably tarnished arid broken naow," the man calmly replied. "Well, if there is anything I love it is iplcnty of space," said the companion, jxnarohing up and down the room, "See nihe gorgcousne.ss of that yellow lamp 'shade-." "How arc the beds',' They don't look •scry comfortable." "Oh, she hay promised to make them ,-ill right. I'll declare if the lampshade 41; f ' . t- TlfB SOBOEOCSXHSft OF THAT YELLOW I.AMI- S!T;\T>I-:." ifsn'tresil'silk; and do sec ho\v tho sun shuies in throuprh tho window. Can't you i.mug-inc stately clamcs in rustling 1 t>£ocn.dus and powdered hair swocpinff |itiroirs:h these rooms, g-ostsipiufr with .snllaiic 'beaux. We'll take oar meals !'JEicrt>,-.yon know, where tlioy used to !2iaw at'ternoou teas and receptions." \Vc,had ouv ilrst meal in lodgings *hateve.ninjr,and, liarriufr the faet that .'•the littJo. Irish maid who waited onus •was so -sooty you couldn't see the color .ofher sldh, everything- pnsscil off qnito uncrrLly. , "You see-,, we have gas in this room jas -Troll, as- l.he lamp," said the lady, UxaUantly. • ".But what's the matter with your e?" tho man inquired after gazing- tly at the handful of coals strutf- T to bum in tho grate. ''Why, the fireplace is pretty nearly fJEed with brick. I ordered Mary Ann •Jo take them out, but she said they belonged there and she didn't dare take them out. I suppose it is to save tho coal." "An admirable scheme. You can't Save fire enough to warm a mouse." "Yes, clever, isn't it? If 1 didn't feel so cold I'd admire them very much for being" s.o smart." That evening: the lady and the companion wore sitting- before the expiring •anbers of the fire having a little confidential talk. • They had discovered that ' -tho.ro was no oil in the elegant looking Tamp, but that fact had not disturbed 4h<y.a very ranch, as they preferred the ; (fas. The lady was In the midst o: a Jitt.les.tory when the light flared up. then faded to a blue ilauae and went out, leatfinsr t" a room in total darkness. "'What is the matter?" _cried the 2oropanion, trying- to relight it. "Do you suppose they have turned it ofT?" "Turned it, -off? What lor? They can't think we are such idiots that we'd blow it out." "No, but to save the gas." "Oh!" The clock in the church near by struck ten. "Yes, I believe they have turned it oft." said the lady, solemnly. "Get the candle out of the bedroom while I ring the boll." The companion groped her way down the dark, chilly length of the bedroom and lighted the candle. The sooty Mary Ann cama panting heavily up- stuirs. ••What is the matter with the gas? inquired the lady. ' "Faith, an' the master turns it off-at ton o'clock, mum." "The idea!" exclaimed the companion, indignantly. "Tell hiiri never to let it happen again," said the lady in her haughtiest tone. ••Yefi'in, I'll tell him," and Mary Ann giggled softly to herself, as though she thought it a groat joke that anybody would send down snch an order. It was a little later in the night ••My soul, this bed is awful." It v.-:is the lady, and no ones ever hi-anl such an expression from her unless called forth by extremity of woe. The companion had gotten up softly, nnd was sitting upon the edge of her "TI1K MISTRESS SEZ, FAITH, A^' SUB GIVES ONE TOWEL A WEEK." couch in melancholy silence, but when that cry came out of the darkness she roused herself, "Hasn't she done anything to yours, cither? Mine is past sleeping upon, it is such a series of hills and hollows." "What ('Joyou suppose the mattresses are stuffed with?" tho lady inquired, in a tone of lively curiosity. "Sauce pans and old boots." It was not a very restful night, but morning sunshine and the faded magnificence of the drawing-room restored us to good humor. The companion used her towel for a bath, then innocently threw it upon the floor, as she had been in the habit of doing. After breakfast, when the landlady and the sooty Mary Ann had rearranged the bedroom she •found that towel folded and restored to its place upon the rack. She went out and told the lady, who sat by the window reading her Bible. "No clean towels? Ring for Mary Ann, please." Mary Ann came trailing a dust, broom and auraolcd clouds of dust after her. She bobbed her head in her quaint little Irish courtesy, and said she would go ask tho mistress about our clean towels. She returned presently with this information: "The misthress sez, faith, an' she only gives one towel a week; 'tis the way o' tho ccunthry." Tho lady closed her Bible, her sweet eves looked quite ireful. ""This is really too much, I shall go down and sec about it immediately. Think of using one towel a whole week-." She swept out of the room and downstairs. But a personal interview had very little effect. She came back looking discouraged. "She says it is really the custom, and that for one pound a week she cannot afford to do any more." We remained at that place a week, each day a littlo wetter, drearier and colder than the preceding, and our big drawing-rooms 'absorbing all the ugly aspccts of the weather outside. Our miniature fire was totally inadequate to the situation, and we had to sit around in our outdoor wraps to keep warm. The only fun we had was furnished by Mary Ann. She was a simple creature" but possessed the proverbial Irish wit, and had a fresh, rosy young face when it was clean. However', we only saw that phenomenon once during our acquaintance with her. We felt sure that she slept, in the coalbin, and sometimes were inclined to thin]: our landlady did tho same. Mary Ann was not a Dublin girl, but belonged to the country, "Me father an' mother are both dead au' in their graves, or I'd not be here, an'as for Araeriky, I couldn't thjek o' crossing so ranch wather. Ttvould s-oiv i;ic out o" me sivcrxsenscs. Then' I wouldn't, like to leave. Ireland, you know. 'Tis me homo. Now. will yon ; pivi me the lend of achair while I light the gas in the hall?" After that we<;k we wore, contented to trv some smaller rooms where thinirs were cleaner and'. we could ' keep warmer. Our landlady this time was an English-woman who dropped her h's with reckless prodigality and robbed us every time she had aa opportunity. We found in a few days that it was a choice between doing our own m;irket- in^ or bankruptcy, and we did the marketing. But new trials attended that esrperiment. It was nothing for one of us to have to rush out at the last moment and buy something necessary for a meal at midday or hi the dusk of evening, and we rarely went out without returning home burdened with packages, a pot of cream or marmalade, strawberries, butter and even bacon and eggs. "It makes life one continual struggle, grumbled the companion. "What do j'ou care, if we get what we want?" said the lady, cheerfully. "But I don't think we arc getting just what we expected. I Icnow this butter will melt and run'through the paper presently." There were some sharp contrasts m our surroundings, for if we had a gentlewoman on one side, we had some of the lowest types of civilized humanity on the other. Our back window opened out over an alley with only a garden the size of a pocket handkerchief between. That alley swarmed with active life from morning until night, and half the night. Men, women and children, donkeys pigs, geese, dogs and cats wore indiscriminately mixed, and we wore often entertained with choice examples of Irish wit, though not couched in tho choicest terms. Cue evening we were startled by wild shricksof "murder! iuv.vder!"ina woman's keen, high-pitthcd voice. Other voices were quickly added, the dogs barked, the donkeys brayed and pandemonium scorned turned loose. We were terrified, but the ]adV was brave enough to open the window and look out. • •j s _i s s he dead?'' timidly inquired the companion from under the pillow. "No, indeed. Did j-ou ever know a dead woman to create such a disturbance as that?" But Mrs. Twomb'l}-, our landlady, came to the door to reassure us. "You needn't be frightened. It's only Sarah Brady drunk again, and 'r 'usband is trying to get 'er 'omc. Sho is a hartful creature, and wants to make everybody believe 'e's beating 'er. But she beats 'im, not 'e "c:r. Martin's gone houtto see habout hit." . After a time we became used to the rows, for a great many words but few blows seemed the order of the day with our excitable neighbors. Besides Mrs. Twombly had absorbed the attention hitherto given to the alley. She was perpetually excusing her grasping disposition with this remark: "You see, 'urn, Martin hand me arc young, hand 'ave our way to make. Wo 'avc ! igh rent to pay, and must keep these rooms set." She was always "sotting" the rooms, and we finally discovered that it meant renting them to lodgers. She told us her family history, also the long courtship with her husband. "Hi waited for 'im twelve years, hand don't yoli think hit was time for 'im to keep 'is word to me? Time hand time n^ain'is mother said: 'Arrict, hi want you hand Mattin to marry. You know 'is w.oys, hand you :irc: the wife for'iin.' But 'e was over 'ere m Dublin "aving a. good time, hand me 'ard hat work. You see, 'urn, hit was this way. May father was land steward to the dook o' Bedford, hand we children were sent hout to work lias soon as we were hold enough, for my father loved the little lords hand lad'ics more than 'c loved us, hand 'e was afraid we'd be in the way on the hestato." It was pathetic and funny to listen to all these things and the unfolding of the trials .of her married life, for she unconsciously betrayed all the angles and mean-places in her own character. Martin would not go to England after TVE DIB IDE M.U^KETLSG. her, so sh.e finally went to Dublin to him, and uhey were married. And then followed more trials with Martin's rela- .tives, his -uncle and aunt, with whom they lived for a time. One day the lady came in looking determined and desperate. "Are you thoroughly satisfied with our lodging cxpcrimeE.t?" "The first day satisfied me." "Then pack your trunk." That evening we -were comfortably housed in a large hotel, with plenty of towels, hot and cold water and gas. and sat down to dinner iei a large diniig room where well trained waiters were moving softly about. "Now, this is something like life," said the man, hi a satisfied tone. | "Yes, 1 am so glad to get back again. We've been living in a book. Hereafter 1-11 be content to simply read them." "But we lived very inexpensively in the book." MATT CniM. A SCIENTIFIC MARVEL. A Broken Soap Hubble Plotting on Liquid Air. One of the most wonderful achievements in recent scientific progress is the liquefaction of air. A remarkable story of this curious substance and a soap bubble experiment is told in a la to review of scientific experiments in general, and is as follows: | "A frozen soap bubble, broken in two, ; and floating like an iridescent, tvans- I parent egg shell on the surface of a vessel of liquid air was one of the marvels . exhibited by Prof. Dewar in a recent . lecture before the Eo3'al institution of Britain. "The lecture was on atmosphere and the curious effects of intense cold, the liquid air and soap bubble being adjuncts introduced to facilitate some explanations. A few spoonfuls of the liquid air were, poured into a vessel, and the intense cold caused by evaporation immediately induced a miniature snowstorm in the atmosphere directly above the vessel. A soap bubble was then lowered into the freezing stratum above the liquid air. Almost instantly there, was- a change in the color of tho transparent globe, the bubble becoming much darker; the movements of the rainbow fijni grew slower; it contracted somewhat in size, and a moment later froze. A slight but dexterous movement of the rod upon which 1 tho bubble was suspended broke the latter into two pieces, which fell, cup side i*p, upon the liquid air and there floated lor an hour, gradually accumulating a tiny snowdrift from the almost imperceptible precipitation constantly { going on in the freezing atmosphere above.'' THE COLORED SUNS. Planets That Have » Plummy of Variegated Luminaries. For hundreds of years it has been the dream of the speculative astronomer to prove that life exists in some form on part or all of the millions of stars which surround us. For 'ages, says the St. Louis Republic, men believed that out globe was the center of all things, and that the stars and planets moved about it like ohe automatic celestial bodies in an observator}'. To-day it is positively known that our little world is but a grain of sand floating iu the great sea of space; and that myriads of other similar grains, some smaller and some larger, also float in the same ethereal ocean, and have so floated for millions of years without coming in collision with each other. So, too, it is with the sun. Some imagine that the great, warm, brazen orb which is just now forcing spring up the valley is the only one in the great universe. Astronomers believe differently, and have proven, to their own satisfaction at least, that there are hundreds of such bodies, each surrounded by his train of planets. Some sets of planets, like our own -solar system, have but one sun; others two or three. One of the greatest curiosities in the matter of plural suns is exhibited in what is known as the "solar s\-stem of Gamma," where eauh. planet has continuous daylight furnished by three suns, each of a different color. Neither of the three bla/.ing orbs mentioned is of the white color of onr sun—that solar trinity being composed of suns of yellow, blue and green. They are so set in spaco that when one is at the zenith another is either rising or setting. What a glorious sight that must be to a possible observer in the system of Gamma! The Canadian minister of agriculture has ordered that, all cattle entering any of the quarantine stations shall be subjected to the tuberculin test. One valuable bull was found to be affected with tuberculosis, and the owner was given the alternative, of having him slaughtered without compensation or returning him to the United States, whence he came. Leslie Glaspey, 15-year-old son of Jolin Glaspey, was riding on a corn cultivator from the field to his homo, near Hill's Siding, la,, when -the team van away and the boy was killed. WRITES DUE SONGS. W. L. DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. FIT FOR AKING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH i ENAMELLED CALF. '4*3.5? FINE CALF ^KANGAROO, * 3.6? POLICE.3 SOLES, EXTRA FINE- S2.*17.?BQYS'SCHOOLSHfla LADIES' SEND TOR CATALOG _ BROCKTO«.:MAS3. Over One Million People we»r the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They (five the best v»lue for the money. They equal custom »hoe» in «tj-le and fit. Th=ir wcarlnz qualltiem are unturpuKd. The prices arc uniform,— «tamp«a on lolc. From Si to $.-) wived over other mike*. If your dealer cannot supply you we can. Sold by J. B. WINTERS FEMALE PILLS. NEW DlSWVttr NEVE* Mill. A new. reuabio &od *&fo rUief for snjv pressod.exncssTe-^eaiity or pajaf ul inejv Ktmiion. Now us«d by OTcr 80,OOQ lullc* monthly- Inri(ror»tes tlieso «"—»"«, Beware of InJuUIom. Kim« tMper. SS.p«-!)ox,ortn»iboi»l. Seat K»Jed in pWn -"Tapper- Sand k: lo •wraps forpartlculant SjldbT L«j«l. Prortlrt. Address: Hm» MEOIUJ. ASSOCIATION, Chicago, UL Sold by B. P. Keesling and Ben Fisher. and vlRor rcstor.^V ni~bUr f INUAl'O. "> AND INCIDENTALLY CROWS POORER EVERY YEAR. H ARLES- GRAHAM, who is one of the most successful of Amerloan sonpr-writers, is an example of a man whose genius has made fortunes for others. "While he has written many songs that have attracted widespread p o p u larity. Mr. Graham is still poor. The music publishers who have sold his sonjJrs have all got the profits and Mr. Graham has got only fame. He says that the public ! -who hoar the newest yreat song: of tho day ground out on plano-onrans or xcar- blc'd in concert halls little imrtplne the hardships and struggles that have often to be endured by the follows who arc the originators or these popular melodies, and in whom the love of son;,- is rarely accompanied by the business instinct which would enable them to coin their sonars into dollars. Charles Graham was born in Boston, Enfiland. in 1S63. He inherited his musical ffifis, for his father was a musician and composer of good repute. The boy after learning- to play the piano at a Boston college save evidence of a promising future and at the age of 10 yoai-s composed little nu-loilies which were suns in chorus by his college companions. In 1SSO. beins then 17 years of aprc,, he landed at Halifax,X. S. At first he saw- no openinpr for his musical senius, and he accepted a position in a hotel. Then, after managing- several local quartets, In which he himself sans' bass, he drifted to NQ\V York City. His first song for publication was composed In 1&S4. when he wrote "Don't Forget You, Lassie," which was published by Willis Woodward, of Xew York, and created a stir, as the music world realized that a new genius had, come among them. It was fitting about this time that the writer of love songs should himself plead guilty to the tender passion, and so it happened that In 1SS6 Charles Graham took unto himself a bride. But although in his marrieQ life he has been very happy and is the father o£ four children, and although his songs have repeatedly won success, It has always been the publishers who have cut off the coupons, while the author and composer gathered, as it were. only "the crumbs that fell from the rich roan's table." A few months after his marriage, he wrote that wonderful success which even to-day IB a standard favorite at many of our best concerts. Jf the Waters Could Speak as They Flow.. From this song tho publishers have made many thousands of dollars, while the composer only managed to secure a few hundred. After this he continued to wrfte rapidly. He now received from an unexpected source a suggestion for a song that was destined to be sung by almost everybody all over the world. His brother went to the theater one evening and witnessed a performance of "Blue Jeans." Playgoers will remember that. In one of the scenes, the ohl man enters and demands the picture of the heroine turned, toward the wall. Gnihnm's inventive faculties grasped the Idea at once, and, although too sick with rheumatism to venture out. he there and then wrote and composed that most pathetic of all song-stories, entitled "The Picture That Is Turned Toward the Wall." _ . From tho sale of that song Graham made, in small amounts at a time, about $500 altogether in royalties. The publishers made from that same song the enormous sum of $25,000. Mr. Graham cites these figures to show the discrepancy between the reward of genius and that of business tact, and to Impress upon the budding song-writers, who imagine that a few rhymes lead to instant popularity, how ill-paid a profession song-writing is. Still the young writer stuck to his post, but life had become very unsettled with him. Home and Bohemia did not get along well together; one or the other had to be neglected, and, although CHARLES GRAHAM. desiring to be faithful to his hearthstone duties, the spirit of camaraderie was growing stronger, and the popular composer was quickly surrounded by friends who took all, but gave nothing in return. Then came another wonderful success from Graham's pen, "Two Little Girls in Blue." sung, played, whistled and parodied everywhere, lisped by the tiniest tots and yellod with delight by the strongest men. There have been few such, songs'that have jumped so instantaneously Into popular favor, yet for this song Charles Graham received the •paltry sum 0i»>$10, and at the time was clad to get it. After the song- became popuJar he received an additional J500 from the publishers. Inarch Winds April Showc Bring ft AND HAY FLOWEH Hotr many othorwiso beautiful oomplezi< arc marred by thoso horrid blomiebml H easily and quickly tiiey iniiy bo wmovod U cominp mow nwd more widely known, M ' fame of that wonderful preparation EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH spreads throughout tho Iniitl. The* Eaarrolc nwults obtniuod from tbo «so of this most jiu ci'lpbrnted reniodv nro not confinod to ca«oi Freckles, bra in tlio treatment of PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALLOWNES! ECZEMA, ACNE, And all other discuses of the skin, EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE HmV*lf ffll-S TO EFFECT A CUKt. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEE For S'lle by .latin K. Coutson, SO* Market St.; v. K»*slliu. :W5 Fourth St.: W. H. Porter, » MurlceTSt,' Keystone Drue Store. 5CS Brondw 0 A HAIIIS 121$ Bro;iU*»y REVIV< RESTORES VITAL Made $|Well Mi 13th Day. ^l!|f^Sf O f THE GREAT 301,l'i Diiv. produces tho abovn results In !tn iluyn. jowcr'ully nud Quickly. Curi'ri when all o t'ouugiacu will rcijaiu thoir lent manhood, uido nc» will rceoi'or tln'ir youthful viBor by mil! IIEVIVO. It illicitly niidmiruly restores Nmvoi lose. Loi-t Vitality, Iropoiuiicy. SiffliUy EralMioi -ost Power, Failing Memory. Wiuiiinc i,ll uffccU o£ pclf-nbuso or oxcos olid i vliich unfitKcne forerutiy, hn^iness cr marriajfe. . iot only euros by fiturttut: at t!»o i^at of. dibcosu, b Kagivat norrc Ionic anil Mood tiuiloi-r. brln T\K ba^k tlio pink plmc to i»tlt> clinolrn tnttl taring tbfl'firo of yoiitlu 2t wards off Jawinl nd Consuniption, lup'r.i on havinK RKVIVO, I tber. It can be carried in VCBI ixjrtot. By JH» • LOOpcrtiackaRo, o: si\ for SB.OO, vltli a pot iv« \vriltcri jrua r:i »i t **o f.o euro or reran lie nionoy. Cir'-larir.in. Addrns ,'OYAL MEDlClNLvO.. 63 Rivor St.. CHICHQO. It , . FOII SALV; «Y B. F. LOST MANH--_- Bjiil oil aUundiiitc itflmeu both or young mid raUd n£txl ia<*n ami wo nwftilclI-oclHOf YX«.«. ». J-KHpIlS,, producing wo« infinity i.AiiiiuKiiiiKd'niIiii<nn<noK«i)fpo»-<-rort>ipa« rot (TO O'rpiTw until Una one for Rt.ijd.v. burinem iviirl m. , Druggbit, LoKftnsport. Dfl.ROORII.Ui/ SPANISH IRt AT MINI * rul IIN Tili'V not only ctirt- hv HtArtlnpraltJirt'WflkOi a] «.". bit uro Ti fm-.ll. NKIlVB TONIC nnA »IM» ;i.)l.Ill-It, brinirinR ••"K.'JK, 5!S, k .JS!?*iJ° fc WS h<H-k- nnrf rittorlnKliio 1-1KIC OF ^IH;TII TO tl .aticnt. lly miiil, *l,ii<> iwr bo« or « for *» with wti 14 it Id by Ben Fliilier, Druuxlit. Sil fourlli istreei. The PennsylvanJtt ennsylvania Lines toy Contra! Tl3i« AH FOLL.OWH . I Duilr. « Leave. ArtlT*. Rradlord nnd Cojatubus "12.-IO am* |«a I ..... .. ........ • .t Cincinnati ......... tndianapoLs* Louisville.... -12.00 a in Effiier ci Peorla (new train)...' J M u ro },r - ,; 0 own Point, A: Chicago ...... • 3 IS «. m '12.30 K Richmond 4 Cmclima't ........ .J f> « a m t'l-'^P : Crown 1'oint * Chicaso ..... _.f 0.00 a m J 7 25 p MOnllcello * Hmier ............... + 7 io» m t'2«P I Branrord & Columbus ........... f 7 j» a m + 4.^ p T ,.IW ft EDT a.jit y . _f 8.3»am-tlLH)p: „.,„„ e *12.45 p ra • J.aip WCIIHIU d A: Cincinnati m ." 1.55 p m « 1,88 p Bradford 4 ColomDnx * l»W P m * .J *J P PDiladelphla <k N«* Y"« * 1-™ n In ! I'?? ": ffiS 1 "*!?-""::::!:;^^. 1 ^.*^^^ Chicago ,t intermediate -• 1.5' P »> *|2.|j<j P j - ok-nio <t Richmond -....t .j.« 0 I> m tll.uO a 1 Wlnamac ^ccomodallon + 4 OU p m + 5.46 p. j llailon ACOinodHtlon ,..T 5 So p m t » 40 »I J. A. JICCULLODGH, Atcnt, Logansport. ] -.2.41 a I EAST BOWD. New Tork EiprflM. *UlJ Ft Wayn» Acorn.. wceptSondBj ~.. -~—• --« Kan. Cltf* Toledo Kx., except Sanday...lL»» I Atlantic Expretw, dallf J-fJ P.J AccommodmtlOD lor Ba«t i is n n VEST BOCXD. ,_ Pacific Bcpww. «ailr ?5'm ^J Accomodatlon for West W-W » Kannas CUT Ex.. except Sunday - J48p j LaTayftte Accra., except Sunday «M» P J St <-onl8Ex-d*Ilf W.»pI Eel RJver DIv., Logansport, Wee Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOUJiD- Accommodation, leave except Sandar- H-EST BOCTO. Accommodation, arrive except Bnnday_..S.OO«J C. G. JHBWJBIA. Agent. VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains Leave I.oj?ansport,\; FOB THE JfOETH. N'o. 25 For St JoS*-pS— No. H 1'or St. Joseph.... FOB THE SOtTIL No. 51 For Terre HaoUi SO. W For Terro Haate . •Dally,exceptSonday. • ... •-.--, For complete time card, giving all tnJni- ftiHons, ano for toll 1ntorm»non at to li through cara. etc.. addreaa.

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