There's too much logwood in some ports as it is.
"Punch, or the London Charivari, Vol. 150, January 26, 1916" by Various
Madder, cochineal, and logwood dyed beautiful reds.
"Home Life in Colonial Days" by Alice Morse Earle
Prepare a solution of coloring matter by dissolving a half ounce of logwood in a quart of water.
"Textiles" by William H. Dooley
With a judicious addition of logwood, rose red, wine red and deep claret were achieved.
"The Development of Embroidery in America" by Candace Wheeler
The agricultural products which connect Mexico with the rest of the world are sisal-hemp (henequin), coffee, logwood, and fruit.
"Commercial Geography" by Jacques W. Redway
Luckily the gun hung fire, and the Yankee captain was spared to steal logwood a while longer.
"Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates" by Howard I. Pyle
Logwood, not Lotos, floods Oporto's bowls.
"Notes and Queries, No. 209, October 29 1853" by Various
The first: a five per cent solution of logwood chips in alcohol.
"The Home Medical Library, Volume V (of VI)" by Various
Ink gives various shades of gray according to its strength, but it would be cheaper to purchase it in the form of logwood than as ink.
"How to make rugs" by Candace Wheeler
The chief productions of this peninsula are maize, cotton, indigo, and logwood.
"Travels in North America, From Modern Writers" by William Bingley
'Whether to east or westward borne,
(Or flush'd wi' joy, or wae-forlorn)
Ye hail'd the fragrant breath o' morn
Frae orange flower,
Or cassia-bud, or logwood thorn,
Or Guava bower:
"The Scottish Muse" by Hector MacNeill
COME! fill a fresh bumper, for why should we go
While the nectar (logwood) still reddens our cups as they flow?
Pour out the rich juices (decoction) still bright with the sun,
Till o'er the brimmed crystal the rubies (dye-stuff) shall run.
"Ode For A Social Meeting" by Oliver Wendell Holmes