Page 1 of 28 Jul 1883 Issue of Logansport Weekly Journal in Logansport, Indiana

See the full image with a free trial.

Start for Free

Read an issue on 28 Jul 1883 in Logansport, Indiana and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Logansport Weekly Journal.

Browse Logansport Weekly Journal

How to Find What You Are Looking for on This Page

We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 28 Jul 1883 Logansport Weekly Journal in Logansport, Indiana. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.

Logansport Weekly Journal (Newspaper) - July 28, 1883, Logansport, Indiana Weekly in a vol. 35.logansport, Indiana Saturn a a Fly 2s. 1883.�?10 pages. No. 33. Of sofa far Cox tiny. Carlotta Perry a s Ilon Tolj a Little me Sage came to me Froza the live not three it Las space away and yet i know full Ivell that far Cathay the Farthi t a Sian of the of artist sea is not so car Iron me As the far land from whence that message came. With her own hand she wrote who dwells therein Strong tender words Strong helpful words that pulse with love and Ynith. With All the pc Sui enthusiasm of Yoni she wrote of by Ingle Tui Jis of Birls. Of writers with heart High and Trae. She Brave truths old truths forever new. It came to a while i sat when e wine and jewels sloshed together whe6 red lip it is spoke words and velvet Finger tilts Clung lovingly but cruelly to mine where oui an 1 sense in rapture us slavery hated their chains yet wished net to free. My lady questioned lifting shining Eye in. Quot whence comes your letter Quot and i unanswered Low Quot prom a far country one that Ion ? ago i also dwelt with a Slot of Impi in she asked Quot will you let Iuni Quot Quot nay. Tis in vain who leaves that land goes never Back with Flash apr Eves Quot win she not journey thence Quot now god forbid you have no cause to fear i bold her Over so fair and dear she shall not leave her land of Luncene the red lips tremble and i head them say Quot of Sweet fair land of land so far away Quot m heard the Ocean beat and moan and Roar quote heard the Billows broken sobbing creep Back to the bosom of the unknown deep Only to seek again the Lui heeding Shore. We spoke not thinking of the eternal bar Between each and that country fair and far Gen. Gordon. I Wehs Orax be collections of ise last Days at Appomattox. Of Oise Alfred Townsend. I i had a talk last wetly Oslav night with Gen. John b. Gordon of Georgiaa Man of bravery. He about 41 years old a lawyer a Collep a Raju a the and the greatest lighter in the Confederate . Said i Quot general have you read Sheridan s article about the closing Days of the War Quot yes Quot paid he and t is an honest Effort of the memory though there Are some natural differences in honest men s memories of the same events. A very slight difference of standpoint changes the perception end of course the memory. A remember Liim time of the War. I Tell you As be Redan s opponent politically and in a military Point of View that he pushed the poor old confederacy in its dying moments with a vigor had never known. Sleep was denied us. It was nothing but fight fight fight until fighting lost its heroism and hardly cared whether were alive or l said i Quot Gen. Gordon cannot you remember something pertaining to Sheridan s meeting you the general then in his easy Perspicuous Way told ipe a number of things though he is far Myrond craving publicity having had the whole measure of Success political senatorial military financial. I could hot help thinking while were talking and judge Lochrane was present that once Lochrane had employed this renowned fighter As a reporter on his Pajtl a. Courtesy magnanimity Graj us Ness obedience Are Gordon s All time. While you talk with in observe the clefts in his Cheek and m his head where the Lead entered. Said Hei Quot Sheridan s article revives a number of memories to me among others the following i had among my scouts a Man named George one of the bravest Fellows that Ever lived. When Ere on that last Retreat two men in Confederate uniform were captured and one of them had a lieutenants insignia. They were brought into my Camp and George said a Gen. Gordon i know Attiat Man pointing to one he decoded a into the Federal lines and gave me he i said to the Yankee who was As Fine a Man As Ever i saw in my life whole in body and whole in soul my Friend this is a serious Clarge against to i. I Hope you can act Juit yourself. He insisted that he was a Confederate lieutenant and gave me Liis place in the Confederate army with the s latest precision and Confidence. But eorge said again Gen. Gordon that Man is a spy. I cannot lie deceived about him so i said to the northerner if my Friend will just strip you and see if my scout is not mistaken did strip him and in a portion of his garments found a direct order from Gen. Sherman. Sid i my Friend i sympathize with Yon but you know the penalty of your detection v yes said he Gen. Gordon i live taken my life in my hands a Long time. You have caught me. I am ready for the penalty., i looked into the Man s eyes and i saw the soul of a Man there it i said i take him to Tjie guard House. Now i sincerely hoped i would not have to hang that Man. Indeed i did not mean to hang him. But his offence was a hanging one. The next Day it was suggested to me that i bad that spy said i Are too a la engaged. Let him go Over an Pir Day kept reprise ring him and e federals took him off my hands. I never meant to hang him at All Quot a a sad i Quot can you remember anything about the firing on Sheridan s staff and even Sheridan himself Quot Quot yes Quot said Gordon Quot i will give you the Best memory i have about it. During the Retreat i commanded the rear and of course i wat fighting All the time. When Oens Lee Felt that his cause was gone he sent me a written statement to that effect but not the order for me to surrender. I was too Humble a Man to interpret his order into a surrender. I had to go Home to my people and i resolved not to surrender till i was explicitly told to do so. Of course i saw that oui Ause was while were fighting fiercely men being killed All around us there dashed up to me an officer with a staff so Large that i really thought it was As big As one of my regiments. I am not reflecting on that officer but were so nearly cleaned out that one of our regiments was hardly bigger than a Federal staff. The Man to came the me was a fighting fellow decision and Pluck being in his eyes. Said he Are you aware that your commanding officer has surrendered i have had no orders to surrender said i. Well said this officer i Tell you that you have surrendered i shall not surrender said i. Very Well said he and he wheeled off with his Stafl Quot and passed away As if it gave him no concern whether had surrendered or not. There were absolutely doomed. I knew the Timber of that eral army Well now indurated flushed a with Success intelligent and they knew they had us in the last trap. Yet i was not going to take the responsibility of Sui Render. I had to go Quot Gen. Gordon Quot said i Quot can you remember Sheridan s coming to you Quot Quot yes. The fight was still raging and people were being murdered for nothing. The instinct of fight was in both armies and i wanted to give up but i was Gen. Lee s Man and had to hear from him. Suddenly a Little Short set officer whose feet stuck out from his horse and who looked like Ptach dashed up on me with his staff. As he was coming toward me and not More than 100 Yards Distant i saw one of my sharpshooters a Georgia Cracker deliberately leveling his Rifle at Sheridan. He would have blown him to pieces. It was his very deliberation Wlinich saved Sheridan s life. I turned to the Man and said. Don t you see that there is a White Flag there the Man without paying the least attention to me began training his gun on Sheridan personally. A with this i threw my hand against the barrel for he was standing right by my Side and the Gim went off in the air. Sheridan would have been Mou Idenna m the grave to Day but for that movement of my Haid. He came up and said to me Are you a wire that Jour army has been surrendered Litot sir. As far As i am concerned i shall not surren for me to take the ree Sib lit of surrendering Quot very Well said Sheridan shall in a Little while with that he started Oft but pulled in his horse As it was making the first Steps and said let me see that dispatch from Lee i gave it to him. Said he general this is enough for you he jumped off his horse and remarked that there was firing from our Side on a portion of the federals. We sat a while and talked in a pleasant Way together and All at once the very Devil broke Loose. The two sides were firing into each other fiercely. Sheridan jumped up and turned to me with fury in his Eye and said he Gen. Gordon what does this mean now said i Gen. Sheridan it is a mistake of mine. I sent an infantry column off Here to the rear with instructions to fire if the saw a Federal column coming and lad quite forgotten it said he Send one of your staff and Stop it said i i have too staff officer he then turned to one of his own staff and told him to take my order to Stop that firing. The Young Man stepped said i Quot Gen. Gordon Are you aware Liat that Young Man was a and Nep Liew of Commodore Vanderbilt no Quot said Gordon. _ English Forest foliage. Indianapolis Herald. Leaves in England grow Green and fall Green. There they never turn to those Brilliant hues seen Here in the fall of the year. Tiie cause of this is Given by an Exchange Quot in regard to the changes of color which leaves undergo in the fall it is stated by those who know that the colouring of the leaves of the Maple Oak and other Trees on tiie american continent is not due to thy action of Frost but to certain chemical Eba Jica which accompany the Ripe ing of the heaves. American in a Quot a Timken Over to euro e will perfect their of Liaise for a few Sci Irso Bluit is the Brilliant colouring will be it on but Tuey rapidly lose the Haidt. And in a few tiie leaves fall from the Trees a Lille still in Een actor Ilia to tie Labit of the. European species. Or. Meehan the Avell known i Hila Idelphia Horticulturist now says that in the new Jersey marches there Are Many Trees of Eurcy Pean a Echos which i though failing to i Olor their leaves at Home manage to put on tie most Brilliant hues in one respect then have an advantage Over the English. They cannot have our fall Forest foliage. Half a Century ago or. Walden of Portland me., had four strangely assorted pets a Parrot a Monkey tame Fox and a Newfoundland Puppy. The Jariot has seen his companions one after another go the Way of All flesh and now at the age of sixty years is still one of the most important of lieutenant George Walden s family. Contemplation of the Vicissitudes of life has subdued the to Quality which was formerly the Parrot s chief failing and the Bird is now to a appearance one of the most profound thinkers in the state Dimaina european correspondence. Edinburg is the brains and Glascow the stomach of Scotland just As Boston is the brains and new York the stomach of the United states. I confess that my experience in foreign cities is mall but this is the most delightfully mixed up place i was Ever in. If Boston was Laid out by the cows this was platted by the cats in fact the for a guilty Man or beast. There Are alleys and stairways in every direction that Lead to the most unheard of places either above or below. Some of these ancient houses Are ten stories i h. I am told that a burglar is Seldom caught by direct Pursuit but usually by identification. The completeness with which Street pads do their work Here must make the fraternity of the u. S. Turn Green with envy. They do not Stop with a Man s watch au3 Money but take every rag of clothes he has on. If the unfortunate happens to have a newspaper in his pocket and begs hard enough they will perhaps give it to him for a Fig Leaf. Noticing in a paper that the Law punished the Sale of liquor and recognizing an unmistakable Kentucky flavor in every second Man i stepped into a spirit vault they Are no saloons Here and asked for some spirits. The bar maid informed me they sold none except by the bottle. To me a bottle meant at least a pint and up to a gallon a minute after some one asked for some scotch. The maid took Down a Small bottle capable of containing a fair sized drink filled it and handed it to the thirsty soul. He took it poured it into a Glass paid for it and imbibed it. And so the Law of Scotland was satisfied the Man comforted and the maid rewarded. It seems that the scotch statute interdict the Sale of intoxicating liquors except by the or bottle. The term bottle evidently meaning bottled spirits like our bottled ale. But this metaphysical Sammy says Quot Aye. But a bottle is a bottle no matter How big it is and so the majesty of the Law is vindicated. Sammy is with All his practical shrewdness totally devoid of wit. He is upon All occasions a so Lenin As a hat Carrier at one of on presbyterian churches. The Day i was at Dunbarton Castle looked Over a precipice of five Hundred feet at its foot was an immense Rock weighing a so Sam milking and the Roek was detached the top of the precipice and fell non her. Quot did it Hurt her Quot i asked. Jefe Quot said Sammy without moving a muscle Quot it killed both the girl and the if i could put upon paper the scotch Brogue Quot goo or he Quot this answer would cure a sick dog in the last stages of consumption. But i started to Tell you about Edinburg. Imagine an immense Gully surrounded by Rocky Hills and you have the site of this City. It was totally impossible to Cut Down those Hills for dynamite has Only been known about ten years and so the Scotchman had to build their capital City upon them. They have converted the Gully into the most exquisite Park imaginable flanked upon one Side by the Castle on another by Callin Hill and still a third by Salisbury crags and Arthur s seat the latter too wild and inaccessible thus far except for a Beautiful Carriage Road. At the foot of the seat stands the ruined Abbey of holy Road and the Jalace of the same name made immortal by the murder of Rizzio by Darnley the imbecile husband of that Knavish Jade Mary Queen of scots. Callin Hill and Castle Rock have both been utilized the former by an apparently impregnable latter by a splendid Observatory and Park. Cut old Edinburg has been so immortalized by the Genius of sir Walter Scott that its romantic streets and buildings Are photographed before the whole civilized world. The old Gate and grass Market Are still the haunts of All sorts of vice. Having a decided taste for Savate by i went Down there the other Day and saw two women mauling each other and who had to be separated by the police. It was i t an end of grass Market a Luios fifty years ago that one Burk murdered Over Twenty people by strangulation and sold their bodies to the medical scholars. The building in which these murders Weie committed was pointed out to me. For a time Quot Burking Quot became a political word about equivalent to our in grass Market two centuries i it to stood the axe Block upon which thousands of men a Eris he Here 1800 Covenanter were executed under bloody Mary. Here also great Eirls and lords met their death a Circle in the pavement Marks the place Vav it re Porteous fired upon the mob and nearly opposite is the spot where the mob Huig him after breaking into the old Tolbooth. Adjoining the Gate is the Cannon Gate leading from holy Road Palace to the Castle. It is flanked with frightfully tall and dilapidated Stone houses full of strange sights and sounds could they Tell what they have witnessed for the last four Hundred years the site of the House of Mary of Guize Mother of Queen Mary is Etili pointed out also the House in which Bozwell resided and the one in which Hume wrote his iry of England. And this where h and John Knox lived and that t Cromwell made his head Quad the Cannon Gate the hang Ian s made a thousand excursions ing those whom the world now martyrs while Stern haughty a a out of those old windows iting or sorrowing As the victims to be Friend or foe. To me How St pathetic parts of old Edin those described by Scotland in his last novel the heart Hian. This afternoon i visited crags and the dumb Spike dwelt Jeanivie Deans and also the old Tolbooth where her Sis a As imprisoned. I climbed Salis and saw in the Blue distance if Pentland and the Lamme Moor be country that has found its Astell paper its unwritten Romance Nibarg is a most Beautiful City. It Fine Parks and exquisite stat it none of these things especially interest Bie. Passing them All by i was driven of a Row of houses upon Cowley Banks a companions asking me what there Wip there to see. I took off my hat and posited to the House once occupied by Thomm Carlyle and where he lived the first a years after he was married to Jane Welsh. Regret that i had not time to drive to Cra Nook Castle the Home of lord i Frey bit i did go Tor no. 18 buc clench lace where in a private dwelling in the ird Story Over eighty years ago 8ydne Mith Jeffrey Brougham projected Apoi the world that literary Cyclone that Chi a Ted a new literature the Edinburg b Riew. The country surrounding the cite is most Beautiful. The estates it lords Buccleuch Dalhousie Stone adjoin. Each of them lie hours easy drive from our hotel. I6 country houses of the Duke of in lies in a Park of 1700 acres up of the River esk almost two the City. The great stairway study lined As it is with Exquio and paintings. As had Luch of splendid furniture and grand or Aries asked to be shown the htiinbht>art8 of the House and which trav a Umi not often carious to see the Kite milk the House is heated by a great Tim Kitchen pantries Cundry Seal <4 a gnat botel the and that they re always prepared to entertain that number also that the Duke and Dochess Seldom spent More than six weeks in the year at this almost earthly Paradise the remainder of the time being passed at London or at some other of their numerous estates. The opening chapters of Lothair describes this place perfectly As also do the chapters of endymion. Beaconsfield s description of aristocratic life Are perfect. As i did not come Here to see palaces but rather to enquire into the condition of the working people. I ride outside the Carriage with the Driver. I had a most interesting conversation As to the life of labourers. When a labourer can get work he is paid about fifteen cents an hour and upon that he can live. Work is very liable to fail him and then comes distress. The Staple articles of diet Are cabbage porridge meal bread and in the North of Scotland peas bread. As soon As any of the children Are big enough they go to work a shilling a week materially swells the family revenues. Coal and clothing Are very cheap less than one half what they Are in Indiana. The Labouring class enjoy splendid health while they Are. Rougher than our poor still the education of children is compulsory. Women seem to be universally employed As farm labourers. They work in gangs hoeing weeding and whatever requires to be done. Not being Harvest time i did not see them swinging Quot the scythe but i have no doubt they do it if that is the method Here of cutting Grain or grass. It cannot be denied that the condition of a labourer Here is All but hopeless. Without the ballot without social consideration with everything to contend against there is but one thing to do if he wishes to better his conditions go to America. Land is Worth n5<m per acre. Of course this is All of a kind which for massiveness of finish hav no Conception. For example the roads was perfect As floors there Are no such to a Sas wooden houses acid Shingle roofs. Tie houses and barns Are All of Stone the roofs of slate. The Bridges and they Are innumerable Are of Stone and the most massive kind. Titis is the Rich Man s Paradise. The Beautiful country a houses Are innumerable. One is Seldom out of sight of a ruined Castle or a Nobleman s a Date or a Public Mona meet or an old Abbey or Cathedral. One of the curiosities of the country is the game preserves. All the waste places and Steep Hill sides Are planted with a mixture of Evergreen and enclosed with a heavy Wall abutting non a Highway. Here Quot Are kept the rabbits foxes and Jame Birds of the Rich Man. No one can use a gun without first obtaining a License. Tis a much As a Man s life is Worth to be found inside one of these preserves. From now to March the principal occupation of the noblemen is Hunting. Their dogs beat the preserves and Start a Hare or Fox and then the owner and guests of course mounted take after them Over Fiew and Woods for Miles and Miles until i thai , horse or Man give out. D. P. B. Edinburg june 27, 1883. A Washington correspondence. Affairs at the National capital Are in a very quiescent condition just at present. The official population Are in receipt of stated salaries which do not fluctuate with the Rise and fall of prices in the pro version Market therefore they were not excited Over recent failures of certain speculators. This immunity from disaster has its drawbacks As Well As advantages. It explains the Irr expressiveness manifested Here to events that thrill every other City and neighbourhood in the land and furnish a reason for the Oft repeated assertion that Washington opinions Are Seldom in Accord with the Public sentiment of the country at Large. That Washington is hot in summer goes without Saint and that it is also Valarious is conceded by everybody save interested real estate owners. To escape the sickly season All who can afford it Are hastening out of town to store up health at the summer resorts in the mountains or by the sea. Washington malaria is treated As a jest by the newspapers which hint that it is Only a polite phrase to cover up the in desertions of congressmen but of its actual existence there can be no doubt. There Are parts of Washington that Are As completely ague smitten As any portion of Indiana Ever was and quinine finds As ready Sale Here As in Hoosier Dom. Speaking of quinine the Quot repeal of the protective duty thereon has not cheapened it to the people of these parts at least. It continues to sell at 2 cents per Grain or nearly $10 per ounce right Here at the National capital and under the noses of the great statesmen who proposed to give the people the inestimable Boon of cheap quinine. Would not similar results accrue All along the line in the event of a reduction of the Tariff to the Revenue Standard after breaking Down our factories would not the foreigner Advance prices to about present figures if so. What would the Farmer have gained by destroying his Home Market ? As our present position As a manufacturing people was not reached in a Day neither could it be restored in a moment. Machinery rusts out almost As quickly As it wears oat and a few years of disease would destroy All the capital now invested in manufacturing enterprises. This would be left at the Mere to Jour shores the very class of people non whose votes she principally relies to restore her lost supremacy in our . Upon the question of fostering manufactures some of our people act the greatest inconsistency. They All realize that a factory is a Good thing for a town and some have been known to give hundreds of dollars towards the establishment of enterprises for the employment of labor in their own communities and yet the very next by. Go and vote with a party the to make it impossible for amt i a mechanics to come Ete with their Fortis a competitor it a starvation wages. Even the Zurkin Lien themselves sometimes vote in a Way that would Bur their children from Etc action and deprive their Homes of every conic a it beyond the nearest Neces Aries of Lif. The greatest Daizi or that me a is the Prtt it ii e system is the immense surplus that it has accumulated in the Treasury. Republicans will Confes that such a thing would have never occurred under a democratic administration. But it is a fact staring us in Tjie f ice that at the present rate of expenditure allowing for a a increase proportionate to the growth of population unless All internal Revenue taxes Are repealed there will be a surplus in the Treasury of some ��jihoo.ixk�,- k it before any More Bonds will become due and payable. The limits of this paragraph do not permit the discussion of the subject but i May say that the people will be loth to con ent to Fie repeal of the whiskey and tobacco taxes. The Only outlet that remains is to distribute the surplus among the states in proportion to population. This would sensibly diminish the Burden of local taxation under which tha entire land now groans and restore to the people All the Money that flows into the Treasury Over and above the needs of the general govern neat. Such a disposition of the Public revenues would imperceptibly Stre i then our Bond of Union. It would reveal to the inhabitants of the most Distant parts of our country their interest in the general welfare. And the humblest citizen would i get made to feel the of Ter Iii eare of a benevolent government. In spite of it it alleged inequalities Taxin As it does the consumer Ratiner than the producer the Tariff system is the Best Ever devised for the collection of Revenue. Direct taxation is inquisitorial interfering constantly in the private business of the citizen while taxes paid in the form of a Tariff Are not Felt or recognized As such. Another thought. Such a disposition of the surplus would hot Only remove a great temptation on to extravagance Bat would likewise dispel the uncertainty As to future legislation that always prevails and is so detrimental to business. Yoars. Seldom. Washignton d. A 13th ,18i 3. Hits Here and there. The table of figures giving the number of Miles of railroads in Indiana and the value of the same was completed monday afternoon by the state Board of a Quiliza tion. The total valuation for 1883, is $.>4,-2<ki,228 against $47.885.3y8 in 1882-during the year >41.7r> new Miles of track have been built giving a total in the of 4.81 8,44. The Louisville new Albany pfc Chicago have the most Miles of Road in the state. 44�.> it and it pays taxes Apon �3,iy0,.>li>. The Pittsburg it. Wayne 3l Chicago with 1.2 Miles. Pays upon i4,,-300. The Chi Casio St Louis amp Pittsburg pays upon a greater assessed value than any other Road in the state. The Wabash comes next paying upon 878,688 for 10� Miles. The big four pays upon .s2. Kh>.fi77 for 153 Miles and the out m., ii2.%8 �.8_ 7 on 22. A Miles tha Terre haute it Indianapolis pays Apo $1,918.888 the Bee line f1,553,.7 the i. Amp St. L.,ii�51.444, the i b. It w., ,445,. 753 i., Damp a $-.46,418 a h. 4 i., $749,-.5.&Quot>9 Union railway $148,740 Belt 418,-430 j., A i. $1,328.926 i. Amp v.,$599,-246 i., p. Amp c., $758,426. A real Nice Little Girkont of oar acquaintance however but still not a thousand Miles away astonished her teacher by producing the following composition Quot one there was a real Nice Young lady with pretty eyes and pretty hair and pretty Teeth and Gay and pretty clothes and she loved a Young Man and he was poor and handsome and he loved her too. But her parents Wero Down on him because he could t put of style. But she loved him with a Strong love and he loved her with a Strong love and it was rewarded afterwards. Ona Day he won a big lot of Money and then her folks said he was a Daisy and they go married not the folks but her and him and they still loved each other with a Strong love but nobody brought them no Little babies and they did t like it because they wanted some to play with and take out in the evening. But nobody brought the babies and a cruel War sprung a and Tho Loving Young Man joined the army was taken prisoner and kept for seven Long years and never saw his Loving wife hot he loved or through it All with a Sonnig be Loid bbl thrash All got stopped and he come i did he find he found what he Khraya wished for seven Little children that Hia Loving wife had presented him with in Hia absence. Thus was Strong love officers of the several Pennsylvania lines entering at Indianapolis Are one cers of the Bee line and the Cincinnati Indianapolis St. Louis amp Chicago Road express themselves As strongly in favor of the founding of a Railroad men s Home and Hospital at Indianapolis and were some definite action taken in the matter doubt less not Only All roads entering Here but through tie state would take hold heart by in the charitable Enterprise. Ail that seems to be needed i it for some one of the managements to take hold of the project in Earnest. The Baltimore a amp Ohio a setting an excellent example in this Good work More extensive than could at once be expected of Indiana roads. Arrangement I a soon be perfected by the Ollices of the Multi Tiore amp Ohio Relief associations to erect a sanitarium for the sick a de and disabled employees of the the company. The institution will be located at Onie favor shh Point on the plateau Between altar int and Cranberry not a very Ireat distance from the Deer Park and Ltd Akland hotels. In the present system special Armani regents Are had with hospitals in civic a o. Columbus Pittsburg Wheeling. W a Hill Rota and Baltimore so that in Case of i civility or Accident the person is sent to the infirmary of one of these Citie. A it Reat want has been left however for an institution which should occupy a Central healthy position and be Mana de entirely by the company so that it would not Only be More economical but More satisfactory As Well. Or. W. T. , pre ident of the Relief association. I now at work completing the necessary Ilei iils preparatory to the found in i of tie sanitarium. A Large hotel will be erected at the place selected As Well As several Small four lenient cottages. The employees in alive to work who come to the institution Vav ill be Irr anted a Small pension by the Relief association sufficient to cover All their expenses. The Only charges will of just what is necessary to a for the food and Jani Toring. There will be to Cost for service for the Plant of the building or for the use of the furniture. The cottages Are designed for those who desire to bring their families with them. The same rates will be maintained there As at the hotel. The sanitarium will also be a pleasant inexpensive summer resort for the Railroad men. A Complete Hospital will be attached and physicians will be in constant attendance to respond to the Calls of the sick

Search All Newspapers in Logansport, Indiana

Advanced Search

Search Courier

Search the Logansport Weekly Journal Today with a Free Trial

We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research. With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.

Not Finding What You Were Looking for on This Page of The Logansport Weekly Journal?

People find the most success using advanced search. Try plugging in keywords, names, dates, and locations, and get matched with results from the entire collection of newspapers at NewspaperArchive!

Looking Courier

Browse Newspapers

You can also successfully find newspapers by these browse options. Explore our archives on your own!

By Location

By Location

Browse by location and discover newspapers from all across the world.

Browse by Location
By Date

By Date

Browse by date and find publications for a specific day or era.

Browse by Date
By Publication

By Publication

Browse old newspaper publications to find specific newspapers.

Browse by Publication
By Collection

By Collection

Browse our newspaper collections to learn about historical topics.

Browse by Collection