Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 5, 1895
Page 6
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I;;,Carl J. Bockor, the Artist, Chats ' . of His Sittors. linrroT!, ;vt<! S;i.-rl:t;iii— Adu Tool; to :!ie Orvlral Klrnlly, 1'iij-nH itiul S'niiXclnt;— (ir*-a raid Thflr I'krturo*. ilnil Porter Spliiiiln;; "Atbnirril, I have U;cr. commissioned to puini, your portrait to \>c isngmvcii as fc ''front:: piece- for your forthcoming- Waval I ! 'isUu-y of the War.'" "So J havo bean informed," answered Admiral I'orter, ":ind I arn rua.dy to |lve you ill I the sittings you may rc- piire, but," this with u twinkle in his teen, penuLnitin^ eyes, "under the COD- tftion that if 1 do Dot like the picture •iy R-may send a bullet right through it." "Agreed." "Well, then, lot us tirst look over the lon.se, and you roay choose any room .yon think most, suitable for your pure, as you will have to paint me ut 'JtiiatW'oirf'sttH^ served'. on the Jidrairal.'s flagship, the Harriet Lane, requested a hearing to obtain his influence for admittance to the sailors' home. This man was at once admitted, and proved his claim to ' tho admiral's satisfaction, although in ; a very ion*; and rambling fashion. The admiral listened patiently, intei-spers- irig occasionally some jocular remark, iind dismissing the raan with the promise '.hat his claim would soon be considered. As the raan left the room he pressed into his hand something which, would provide for the poor old fellow's immediate wants. 'I'he admiral was a great smoker, an inveterate smoker. As soon as a cigar was near its end a fresh one was lighted to take its place, lie always carried a liberal supply in his vest pockets, and oven during the short naps lie would indulge in during- our sittings, he held his cigar firmly between his lips. I once look the liberty to ask him if he did not think incessant smoking- in- .jurious, to which interrogation he answered: ''Perhaps. But when you hear that tike admiral has ceased smokinrr »-Ecci!y, Quickly, Permanently Restored. :CIIOKS, >'ervoimner<», 'i'.lt.v, and all the train .-i-:.:- :',-om enrly errors or :r uxc-L-sscf. the results ot ! i".vor!:. sickcea, worr.v, el': Full ritrcsKth, devel- (M'Kioij i and tone ffiven to -.'• ; *• •- .;•-•.'-•:•}• divan and portion '•;-. •.'.'!.-—.T-,., (.ifiiialiO'ly. Simple.nat- • ; :'^-f- I :$'. urul inutliods. Immrali- "; ' • ! I • ',' at? improvement seen. :•:• m'.:/- i:> -]"i; '• :'.''"" .'-.•.'c-rences. Book, ^«ti'.-n it^.i ::r:', 1 l':- ; :;ia:.Iud (scaled) free. ,rt.,: • .'.- . • .'!">.<,!,-•• '• ,, ',if .'..-•'•/ , CO., Buffalo, N.Y, &• I.IKUT. GK.V ';;, (Slietcticd by Carl J. iiockcr.l *'j f The large music room adjoining the >Admiral's house (which was added bj Lyons at 'the time it was occu by the JJritish legation) was wel to making a frood Ntuclio, luiv- larg-e window facinff duo north ~?',Tbe house, by the w;ty, since the ad- 1 miral's death, is again occupied by a f; ..'orei^n embassy, this time that of the w French republic. The admiral, who ; nras then in his seventy-fourth year, iifr.iros cert.ui.uly one of the most handsome *';»eil of his time, not tall, but erect, ||:<icep-che.ste<l rind broad. When clad his brilliatit uniform ho was a model arlisl. would delig-ht to paint, lie a good and most interesting 1 sit- jj/tor, too, his J'und of anecdotes and per- K.wonal recollections being- inexhaustible. ^Possessed of a ™re;it amount of solf-cs- li-.'-tcem, 1 must admit that many of his featovaes centered round and about Ad- 3'orter. An aristocrat in his ,' and somewhat of an autocrat ln his manner, lie proved, after nearer a rrum of extreme per- chirm ;md n'!im.'roent, possessed ,«f a Lir^-e, warm heart. Full of con- fjtenjpt'for the "parvenu" and '•nouveuti he wa.s ever, and at all times, ;accessible to the humblest of sailors of d States navy,i-oady to listen to iltheirwants and cares and to extend his you may surely oonc-lnoc mat tne aa- raira! is dead. ' Yet," hu added, "when I was in command of the naval academy af Annapolis I stopped smoking-for fully two years. The habit of eig-arette smoking was injuring many of the ca- ck-ts. One day when they were all assembled I iiddri'ssecl them, pointing-out the dangers of this evil custom. At the tii::c I w:is spwikinjj 1 was smoking- a cigar inj-sclf. whit-Ji to my hearers must have appeared inconsistent with my exhortations. Eventually I took the e'iy;!!- from between my lips, dashed it on the door, crushed it under my foot' and announced that from that moment I would give up the use of tobacco for one year. Thcii'I asked the cadets to join me in my resolution. Everyone did so and faithfully kept Ins promise." After the completion of the portrait, nrnong the many who came to view it was an old friend of the admiral, Justice Jlillcr, of the United States supreme court. He ^at long and silently contemplating 1 the picture, while I was somewhat anxiously waiting for his opinion. At last, after the admiral had repeatedly asked him for his judgment, rising from his chnir, courteously and dmlly, hf said: "Admiral, the court luds Lhal t!ii:- portrait is more like you AD.M1RA.I, PORTE):. (From n Sketch by C»rl J. Seeker.) rerfnl influence and help. This trait • was well illustrated by rp-little incidents I witnessed. iK one of our sittings, his old 2-butler. :i faithful servant, who I.been with -him all throupfh the war, I a e;i.rJ upon a silver salvor, ribg- tlie namo of a certain Chicago Hiouah-e, who had lately come to hin;>'ton, endeavoring- to make a »t splash in society- After senitin- as this c;:rcl, tho admiral carelessly (Oppcd it in the large Eng-lish fire- saying he could" not see (fkman, as he was otherwise en^agrecl. (many minutes after, Lieut Altlen, secretary, informed him tnau you uro yourseti." During my stay at Washington L-was commissioaed to paint the portraits of two other great men, those of Lieut. Geu. Phil Sheridan and of George Bancroft, America's greatest historian. To assert that my lirst reception by Gen. Sheridan was a particularly cordial one, would be deviating from the path of truth; it was rather frigid than • otherwise. I had certainly somewhat overestimated my own importance in sending my card only by the messenger on. duty at the ante-chamber of the general's office at the war department. Still, I was admitted and stated my request as briefly as possible, presenting my credentials to Dear me out. nav- infr read them the general became somewhat warmer, and with a polite motion of his hand invited me to be seated. ••Would not a ffood photograph answer vp,ur purpose as well? I could give you one which could not be improved upon. To be candid, sitting- for my portrait is something 1 I dislike, thoug-h I have sat several times Jor paintings of myself, only very recently to a lady artist, an arrangement which when first mentioned was decidedly displeasing to me, as 1 believed a woman incapable of painting the portrait of a man, especially that of a-soldier, with sufficient viR-or and strength to make it characteristic, liut 1 was persuaded to overcome my reluctance, and the portrait, I believe, was very siiccesstnl." This portrait, painted by Mrs. Dti.r- 1-a.prh, I saw a few months ago in the (Jrant hall at \\'ost Point. It is certainly one of the best likenesses of Gen. Shrridiin in existence Kinally the g-c-noral consented to sit for me at his olllco if it did not interfere too much .with his work. Ucu. Sheridan tvas a silent but excellent sitter, never chang-ing- even the expression of his face, which was al ways stern and firm. Still, occasionally he would converse interestingly, eonveyiiiff his ideas clearly and precisely in a.s few words as possible. Most sitters will look at their portrait during 1 its progress, Sheridan never. If this indifference was assumed I cannot say. During 1 my last sitting, in August, 1SS7, I informed him that just seventeen years ago 1 saw and met 1 him when, duvinj the Franco- German war, at the battle of St Prival, as the military representative of the United States, ho rode by the side of Ijismarck and Moltke in the suite of the king- of Prussia. This recalled to his memory other persons and incidents both he and I had known and witnessed, and produced a most decided change in his manner and bearing toward me. lie seemed a different man entirely, and criticisms he passed •upon that campaign proved that Sheridan was not only a daring cavalry leader, but also a learned and great soldier. On taking 1 leave, after the completion of my work, he presented me with a fae-s'nuilc of the autograph letter President Lincoln wrote to him, tendering 1 *.im the thanks of the nation ,for his great services rendered during- thu campaign in the Shonandoah valley. He also affixed his autograph to a criiyon skuteh 1 made of him during our first'sitting. "Es frond mi eh schr Thre Beckant- sliaft xu machcn!" With these words in my mother tongue, George Bancroft, the great historian, kindly received roe in the library a.nd study at his house in H street, Washington. Retaining 1 my hand, ho threw me into a seat on a small divan, the only piece of furniture not entirely used as a receptacle of books and manuscripts. Books and folios on shelves covered the walls from the floor to the ceiling, books lay on all the chairs and tables, even occupying most parts of the floors. Hooks and papers were here,there a.nd everywhere. A few years before 1 had had occasion to visit Leopold von .Ranke, the great German historian, at Uerlin, where among a number of portraits 1 saw one that particularly interested me, representing an extremely noble and intel- i^mit^m^^ , I arranged•••" thy case], obtain- !" ' —:— • \ . • iod view of his fine profile as he ', B* 10 ™ 1 b r "« r * m ' l< f r » nd T«"«i nding over his working table busily writing. George Bancroft was one of those men who, well aware of their own worth, was yet without the slightest affectation or conceit, putting everybody with whom he carae in contact" at ease. My stay at bis house and the considerate kindness he extended to me have made the recollection thereof one of the pleasantest in my experience as a portrait painter. CARL J, BECKER. GHOSTS IN ENGLAND. "Dark, Superstition of the Lonqr ARO— The Swo«t Horror.V of Mudltivul Ulio*t-l.orc-. Ghosts enjoy a curious popular^- in. England to-day. Years ago they fell into unmerited disfavor, a,nd for a century and a half they battled with scant success .against the arrogant wave of reason and common senso which chilled the fair field of poetry, swept romance from the land and left the somber glades of superstition tenantless and bare of every horror. From time to time, indeed, the exiled ghosts, like the exiled gods of Olympus, strove to regain their lost ascendency; but there was something pitifully vulgar about their trivial triumphs. Apparitions whose modest mission was to tell a volume of dull sermons upon death or to stir up a. clamorous mob in Cock la.ne could scarcely aspire to a dignified position in the spirit worhl. Even their local coloring, though it j lent them a transient estimation- with the public, told against them in th end; for the city streets and that highl; vaunted bulwark of the nation, tin great respectable middle class, an not harmonious accessories of the sn pCrnaMiral. As for the educated peo pie, who now reverently await eael their new development of the impossi ble, theirs was a different attitude one hundred years ago. Men who reac Pope and Swift anil Addison, whos heads were clear, whose heart:-: wort) bold, whose faith was limited ant whose digestions defied high livinq- could ill attune their minds to the ''dark, sweet horror" of mcdieva ghost-lores. "The devil never appear.^ to a man that's frightened aforehanc out o' his seven senses," says the Et- tricl; shepherd; and he lived in Scotland where skepticism failed to attain the easy supercilious composure of her English sister; ill Scotland, where the exiled fairies und witches shared with the exiled Stuarts the just affection, of a loyal race There is little doubt that Sir Walter was secretly enamored of the superstition which he att'ected to disregard and which the stupid prejudices of his day would not permit him to enjoy in peace. What can be more pathetic than the contract between his robust denials and his quick, half-smothered sympathy for all eerie things'.' I.low well he tells the tale of the apparition seen by Lord Londonderry — that naked child who emerged from the dying embers of the grate, a.nd who, like Faust's terrible hound, increased in size as he approached the curtained and recessed bed. Lord Londonderry, Scott explains somewhat peevishly, was the only man he ever knew to whom a veritable ghost had ever appeared, and he is tfurdeued with the conviction that it may be his duty to offer some explanation of the mystery. As for the supernatural element in his novels, it is almost always a failure; not from lack of imagination of vivid power, for the mingled horror and humor and pathos of "Warfdcring Willie's Talc" have never been surpassed, but because the atmosphere in which he lived was unfavorable to the full development of such lawless fancies. The '"White Lady of Avenel" is one of the Inmost spirits in all fiction. Good l-'rotestant lect^! head nnd snowy white hair and constituency beard, the first portrait I had ever seen Ume - s 1Cll! tll!U QEOEGE BANCROFT. may have rejoiced in the soundness o her religious principles; but it is no the p^nce of apparitions to be projrre sive and enlightened. If they kno\ what is bust for them they will no cling to the old order, for when passes away it takes their strouges ,g with it. 1 some modern ghosts are be ing lured to their destruction by th new scmi-so.ienti-fic methods of re search, which beguile them with a show of respect and a little worthies: notoriety, but which :n the cud wil rob them of their heritage—that shad owy power which has conic down from the dim past to be bartered away a: 'last, like Esau's birthright, for a rues; o£ pottage.—Agues Pepplier, in Atlantic. ^___^_^^___ TUNISIAN . WOMEN. of George Bancroft. I did not think then 1 should ever be so fortunate as to paint a. portrait of this great man. George Bancroft was an intimate friend and an ardent admirer of Leopold von Eankennd of him. Alexander voii Hum- j c iass at any rate, are without grace of boldt, Scheiermacher and Varnhagen , figure, elegance of carriage or taste in van Enke, all of them his friends, teach- ' Thoy Are Xot Beautiful anil Hitve No Tanto In Drtrss. The Tunisian .Moor delights in color, but has a scrupulous regard for harmony and a preference for half-tones. It was rather a shock' to me to learn from a wealthy Moorish merchant iu the Souk-el-Farashin that most of those dove-gray, olive-brown, olive- green, pale-blue, pink, puce and apple- green robes which f had admired as so distinctively Ori-ental, were manufactured in -Birmingham and in the French midlands! On the other, hnnd, the Tunisian women, of the better ers and advisers, when, during the early part of this century, Bancroft as a yoxiug student went first to Europe in-search of knowledge, .he was never tired of speaking with admiration and reverence. Many and interesting were s reminiscences. George Bancroft was one of the best rounded characters 1 ever mot. Before we began our sittings he showed me an excellent portrait of himself, painted by Prof. Gustavo Kichter at the time Bancroft was minister at Berlin. I ex- dress. Their garments, often of rare workmanship and beautiful texture, seem as thoucrh they had been put on anyhow, and even with a distinct aim at uncomeliness, and the custom of the ladies to walk with ' upheld, distended veils adds to the general aspect of an almost ludicrous ungainliness. Of their features one can judge only haphazard, for Europeans have few opportunities for seeing Tunisian ladies face to face. Those wjiom I did see were some- pressed the. fear that 1 could scarcely : - times comely enough, after a fashion, hope to equal this exquisite painting, but with expressions so inane and eyes but declared I would do my best to de- j so lusterless tHat the yashmak might serve the confidence placed in my abil-'; well be considered quite unnecessary ity by my royal pa.i.Ton. 1 intended to '• as a protection against the license ot paint the historian at work among his . audacious male eyes.—Good Words, boclrs and manuscripts, and as the ' . • ~ The day before Alexander 111', was born an English nurse entered the service of the imperiaVfamily. I forget her full name, says a writer in the "Scotchman," but in the palace she was always known as ''Kitty." A God-fearing woman, she exercised n powerful influence on tho. children under her care, and they returned that care with unbounded love and respect. In her old age the cxar al'otted her "apartments iu what answers in Russia to the English Hampton court—the winter palace—for since the death of Alexander II. it is no longer used as un imperial residence, though it still serves for some of the state ceremonies. Here rooms, 11 carriage, servants and everything that thought could devise, roado the old nurse's declining days easy. The walls of her room, were crowded with birthday and other presents from every,member of the great family she had so faithfully served, and in these surroundings, rather less than two years ago, the time came for Kitty to die. Again and again the emperor would come and sit by her bedside to read her a chapter out of the Enirlish Bible that she had so often rea:l from to him when he was a little child; for to her early endeavors he had owed the strengthening of whatever was good arid gentle in him; and he repaid her with almost the affection of ;i son to j his mother. The last time he came to j sec her the old nurse was past consciousness, and failed to give him her usual smile of recognition. jMoxander bent down over the dying face and a.sked her tenderly if she did not know him, bvit Kitty never spoke again. Her life's work was done. The morning of tho funeral found the emperor and some other members of the family in. the room, with the British chaplain of St. Petersburg and the undertakers. As the mvuicnt ciimo for putting the body into -the coffin the men stepped forward to do so, but the cx'.w motioned them back. "Ko; no ono shall touch her but ourselves,'' he said, and then, beckoning to his brother, the grand duke Scrgius took the feet and he lifted the head, and they gentlj- laid the remains in the coffin. Jt was a miserable winter day, Init Alexander III. followed the coffin for two miles from the winter palace, through the streets of Petersburg to the cemetery beyond the Neva, to see his old English nurse laid in the grave. Who will not feel that such a man had a true and noble heart? And who will refuse him now that it must soon be "the darkened heart that beats no more, a tear of sympathy?"—N. Y. Advertiser, Prove their Worth. That is what thousands of people, speaking out of their own experience, say to their friends in regard to Allcock's Porous Plaster ^ the most marvelous external reinedy known for all sorts of pains and aches in the back, limbs, chest or side. Do Xot Be X*ei-«nadcd to accept a tub- itiiuic. "Au-COCX's'-hu never been equaled. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no <x;ual as a relief «nd cure fjr corni fend bunious. Brandreth's Pills stand at the front. The longer in nso the stroncar is their position. REV3VO RESTORES VITALITY. proihirrs tho abovr r< l>ow<>r:tiily : All Ilo;ld rtixd Mouth. There arc many curious forms among the fishes known to inhabit the very deepest portions of tlfe deep sea, but there arc few such unique specimens as that recently reported to the Berlin institute from the coast of Morocco. It was brought up from a depth of one and one-half miles and was a wonder to behold. The creature was only about 29 inches )on£, but fully four-fifths of its entire length was head and mouth. It was estimated that if the body had lieen severed just behind the hinges of the jaw 10 such ''bodies" could have been stowed away in its great pouch' like stomach. . lu.Mi will recover tbvir yoiitlitul vi!.n KKVIVO. It <jiilcI:].v.i!jrtM|]vlyr,..l-ji-,;:.:;>.rvoufi. ness, LO.-.C A 7 iuili:y, Iiuj:o;i-:u-y, XU')ii.!y Kitui^ioas, Lose J^wor. F.iiHn^ Jitiiuify. Wfl s ^:i]ic bicxxsi-i.. snd all cffucw of folf-.ibusv or 1-xoi.^s.MiO imliATi.tion, which u«:lt.> o-jf I'orp'U.lv. hiiMlu^sO!-ni:irrii!(; t ', Jt aotoaly cii!VBbyst::r!:!!fiit tlioi.i-.it <;i U)M .-.sc. but isaerMt nerve ionic .iiul hiooil huiliii.-r. \itiag- iiic back Die pink plow lo p;i!<- olu-cUsainl re- 5to;ii:p ;ln- flro of i-outh. It \v,iriK ofi' Jui,.mily and Consunirtion. lii-.-isC on Ji.-ivhia EEV1VO. no other. It can bo carried 111 vi>ut jiockct. Jiy mill, $1.00 per pacltaKO, or Ki\- for l^.l.OO. wllh 14 potl- tire MTlitcn j^u;irar:too to euro or rotun4 the money. Clp— lartroo. Addrcra ROYAL MEDICINE. CO., 53 River St., CHICAGO, ILL FOll SAXK >SY B. F. Keesllni;, DrugRlst, tognnsport. OR.RODRIGUEZ SPANISH TREATMENT I _., rlttfn Gunrantci-uCurr for LOST MANHOOD nnd nil attemiln*f lUlmentiV botli of younjc nnd mlddlo- utMl m* 1 !! luul women. Tli« BwrulcffOcUof VOUTlIFUt. Rc&iilUof tnMtmcnt. KltltOPS, producing: weakness, Nervous Dcbtlit^yifrhtlyKmlHNfoiiRtCOPPUinption, CmtivooVijaniiUMflUlilff nnC/orHtudy, mitiinPHH luid JnaT* GfiiliiM. Thoy not only cure by slJirilnfr at tho senior <!!*•' Rime, but aro Affratt MHtVK TOXIC »nd IU,«M»I» IIUJLUEIC, brlnKipfr )*act tuo rink r'"*' t» i>*fo rhrrL. and ri?sU>rfiitf tlio FIliE OF VoI.'I'H to tho oftticnt. »y intiil. #l.«n jwr box or « for *;» with wrlt- ivii ffunrnntcc to cure or n.-3'iind tlnvmnncy.. Sold by Hen Kffhcr. OruuvriMt. 311 Fourili and vfcpr illicitly nii'lillr 'MriiHslonn, itronhy. <-to.. Miivlv c»: M by iAfi,\l v <t. ihf u-r-nt tmdoollt'niody* Witti wrlurn (,*unrnuifi>inrur*. .Sold by Bun lusher, DrufiRist. LtfGANSPOKT. IN'D. I "HERE is but one way in the \vorld to be sure of having the best paint, nnd th;it is to use only a well-established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and -re always absolutely Strictly Pure lute JLead "Anchor," "Southerr.," "Eckstein," "BedSsr.l," "Kentucky," "Collior." * If }'ou want color^rl paint, t'rt' any of the above strictly pure Jcr.cL- with National Lead Co.'s Pu:c White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold in one-pound cans, oncli ran beit.g sufficient lo liiu 15 r.onnds ol'Sirictly Pure While Lead the desired shade: they rire in no sense ready-mixed pr.inLs, but a corribinaUci: of perfectly pure colors in Ihc handiest forn: -.t. tint Strictly Pure-White Lead. . Send us a posta I card and [jet cur ba.1; cc paints and color-card, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New Yori-. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh and Freeman Avenue, CincmnaJ EAST HOUND. New York Express, dully 2.-11 n m n Wstyn" Accra . txce.|,t Su.id.uy S.-.'O n m Kan. City & Tulfd" l "x.. except Suiifliir...]) 01 ;i m Atlantic Expri'ss, d:i!ly J-fi" » m Accouimodntlon for E;i,st l.ISp m WKST I!OL'M». Pavlflc Express, C;i.'Jj- 101*7 B m Acromodiiiiiiii for w«st I- '»> m Karens City E<., «xwpt. Sunday •*••*'* f m LiLfayi-tt* .iccrn., except Sund<iy U."-' P iu it -oul.-i Ex., dailr lu.:£!p m Eel River Div,, Loganspor-r,. West Side- Between Logansport and Chili. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal KAST BOCMl- Accommodalioii, leave except Sunday ....... 3.-x> a m -' " " " ,. ..... 4,'2-j p m 1VKST HOUND. AcccunnjodatlOD, arrive except otinday ...... 8.00 a m O. . A»KUt. The P(?:insy:vur.ia ennsylvania Lines. Trains Run by Centra.! "2 46 a m '^.46 am *250«ra *2 15 a m 12 -.'5 a m PCZZONI'S Combines every element of re beauty and purity. It is beauti- I' lying 1 , soothing, healin?, health- " iul, aM harmless, and -when rightly used is invisible. A most 1 t delicate and desirable protection t« the face in this climate. LOGASSPORT TO LKATK Bradford nnd Columbus . .....*12.4U :i in Phllad Iplila and New 1 orfc..'K! 40 a m Richmond and Clncinnail ..... * lOOacn Indianapolis and Louisville. .*lZfx) a in EHn»r »ud Peotla ..... _ ...... _« 2 ia a in Crown P-liit ui.d Chicago ...... * 3.14 am "12 SO a m Richmond and Cln Innatl ..... f 5 .45 am fll.OOpm G own Poii>t ,1nO Chicago _____ t ti-W a m f ".2 r * P m Effner Local Freljjlit __________ f H.*iaio fjl.aopm Hradjord and Coujmbuji.-... T ".M a m t 5 'Ju p m SlonilcelloandDBner _____ ..... I 7.ldam tl- <0 l>ni IndlanaKJlli- and Louli>vllle...*12 40 p m «7.IO p ra E'chrnono and Cincinnati..." l.&ipm «1 36 |. ra Bradford and ColunibD* ...... * 1 oo j m •! 25 p m I rjllade'pflla and New York-' I.OU p m »1.25 p m Montlcello and hffner ......... t 2.20 p m f74Sam Ciili-;mo ............... _ ....... „ ..... * 1 30 p DI *M5 p m Cblcaco and Inrcrrnediate....* J.M p in *12.3o v m Kokomoa»d Richmond. . _f 3.0» p m til ""a m Wmamac Accommodailop.....T 4 00 p m -[5-45 p m Marlon Atcommodailnn ____ f 5.50pm -ra40am J. A McCULtOCGH, 1 1dtet Agent Insist upon laving tt« gennias. VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains I-*ave J.ogran.«port, Ind fOK THE >'OKTIL No -25 For St. Joseph _____ ..... ------ *lo.3is m So. &4 KorSL JOKepb ..... ™ ...... ~ ...... — * &*) p m FCKTHE SOCTH. No. 51 Tor Terre HanU ........ ----- »~ W a » No. 58 TOT Terre Hauie. ---- : ----- *2J£ p •> , JOT «ooipl«te time cud, glrlBt; all train* uid iteMoni. sou for loll tofoiMBnod tbiD^k <wi, tie., ftddresa. «weRTM,

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