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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 6, 1895
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

AT THE SPRINGS. iCrano \T:"-'.c^ of a Picture E V7i::tor Resort. Art* f.;::u i- • .Vm'! [ - of suixluotl *'ii- \kni:iir;-j -.1 ".a.vti Not Tcndur , . . Hot Siirin;:.v Arl:.. :iriM.-s to <U'lV;it a certain f;ivurku theory of :t!i truly great philosopher;;. Tlio.v h:ivc Ions a£0 proven that spring is thu time: •when [111111:111 ui:iotioi) cirierjfc.s from n covering of <-y::l':al d;irkness and lifi- «omcs lit o::ct: Mitho :ind true.. They Save di-cid'.'il Mint the general ^rocn outburst of iKi'-nre in- the spring is cs- oentUil to tho sensc.s before that mighty jtorjji.-lfiilncss, that vast irresponsibility of feel in;,' L-HII ci,;-:iC upon a man and al- dtxw him to enjoy himself. Thu Hot '.Springs crowd, however, display tins (;.\ubcraric-u in the dead of •winter. It lias precisely the same quality as the ffay.'ty of the Atlantic coast resorts in tin-de:u! of summer. There is' then proven that the huroau emotions an; not at ulI guided by ilic ca.- endar. It. is mfrely a question of l.'iti- iacle. The other theory would confine a ninn to o:i!y otie wild exuberant out- orealc of feeling per year. It was iu- Tentei! in Kn.',-l:i:Hl. As :-n,jn as; the train reaches the; frroat pine licit of Arkansas one becomes awurc of the intoxication in the resin- ousair. It is heavy, fragrant with tho An advantage of tnis CUIKIH.IOU m that no man ueed feel strange here, lie may assure himself that there are men of his kind present. if, houever. he is mi.sta.iien ami ihere are no men of his kind in Hot Spring, he ear, conclude that he is a natural phenomenon and doomed to the curiosity of all peoples. hi Uroadway perhaps people would run after a Turk to stare at his large extravagant trousers, llf're it is doubtful if lie would exeite them at all. They would expect a Turk; they would comprehend that there were Turks and why there were Turks; they would accept the Turk v.-iih a mere raise of the eyebrows. This street thoroughly understands geography, ar.d its experience of men is great. The instructors have been New York swells, Texas cattlemen, Denver raining king's, Chicago business men and commercial travelers from the universe. This profound education has destroyed its curiosity and created u sort of wide sympathy, n:>f tender, but tolerant. It is this absence of localism and the bigotry of classes which imparts to the entire town a peculiarly interesting 1 flavor. There has been too general a contribution to admit two identical patterns. They were all different. And from tlie.se the town and the people were builded. Some of T,he hotels are enormous and like palaces. Some are like farmhouses. Home are as small and plain as pine .shanties. This superior education has impressed upon the town the fact that po'jketbooksdif- (•..-imt,!:! 10 u* ilo the distances to stars. odor from tlic vast pine tracts, and its subtle influence contains a prophecy of -foe spirit of the little city afar in the hills. Tawny roads, the soil precisely Iho hue of a lion'.s .mane, wander .through the proves. Nearer the town ^~stream of water that looks like a million glasses of lemon phosphate 'brawls over the rocks. And then at. last, at the railway sta- 'aon, comes that, incoherent mass of .jtn.TB drivers and baggagemen which badges all resorts, roaring and gustie- •nlati.riT. as unintelligible always .is a row of Ilor.iorie exports, while behind thorn upon the sky are painted tho calm turrets of the innumerable hotels and, still further back, the green ridges iuii'l peaks of the hills. Not all (Travelers vonlure to storm that typical array of h::.i::<:n; v :i; some make a slinking c'letonr .'ii'.d, I'oining out suddenly .from hohind tin- station,;-a:l away with an air li.-.lf relief, half guilt. At any rate, the s!r:i:!;vi - must dreuinnavigate 'hose liiv.v]i:i;; il'-rvishi.-s In'fure he can V^iin his i'nvt ;:la:ice of t!ie vivid yellow itu'iili^iit, the gri-en groves and tho 'bnililicvrsof the spring-.. \V!ir:i a IM:" decides 1 h;it. he has seen r,he wl-.oli 1 o'f tl'.e 'o\v:i lie has only Keen .half of ii. Tho other section i.-; heliinil ti grr-;i.{ hill t.!i:it with imperial insuienee projects int'i t'.ie v.i'ley. The main street v.-;is (» f'.e In 1 ,'I "f a mountain ; SfLre::::i. It ••'•:• :>•:• pi-r.-Kl.i'iilly. :irou:iil ! •'•he !i;i-.-.' .'f l^ : -- : 'i!l until it sifeeee;l.s in Tlie bathhouses for the most part stand in one row. They are close together and resemble mansions. They seem to be the abodes of peculiarly subdued and home-losing millionaires. The medicinal water is distributed under the supervision of rtie United States governineut, which in fact has reserved all the land save that valley in which the town lies. The water is first collected from all the springs into a principal reservoir. From thence it is again pumped through pipes to the bathhouses. The government itself operates a free bathhouse, where nine hundred people bathe daily. The private ones charge a fee, which ranges from twenty to sixty cents. Crowds swarm to these baths. A man becomes a creature of three conditions, lie is about to take a bath—he is taking a bath—-he has taken a bath. Invalids hobble slowly from their hotels, assisted perhaps by a pair of attendants. Soldiers from tho United .Stales army and navy hospital trudge along assisting their rheumatic limbs with canes. All day there is a general and widespread march upon the baihs. In th,: quiet and intensely hot interiors of these buildings men involved in i-non-.ioiif. bathrobes lounge in great rockiii-,' chairs. In other rooms the negro attendants scramble nt the bidding of the bathers. Through tho high windows I lie. siuili;;hl enters and pierces the ouriin;,' masses of vapor which rise =W TUB IXDIAX Lr:-.;:.t,'.'- joiwtinjr tlio two sections. The dispos- scssed river now flows through a tunnel. Kk-ctric ears with whirring and clanging noises bowl along with modern InihiVcrence upon this grave of a torrtnt of the hills. Xho motive of this main street is -ourely cosmopolitan. It undoubtedly typifies the United States better than docs nny existing thoroughfare, for it resembles the north and the south, the east imd tho west. For a moment a ;row <if little wooden stores will look 'exactly like a portion of a small prairie village, but-, later, one is confronted by a group of austere business blocks that s,ro completely eastern in expression. Tho street is bright at times with gaudy jrynsy coloring; it is gray in places with dull and Puritanical lines. It is wealthy and poor; it if impertinent and courteous. It apparently comprehends all men ami nil moods, and has little to sv.y •of itself. It is satisfied to exist without "being defined uor classified. And upon the pavement the crowd displays the reason of the street's knowledge of localities, .There will be m'mgled an accent, from the south, a hat and pair of boots from the west, a hurry and important engageJfnent irora the north, and a fine gown from 3ie east. Sivwiy ui me iic,!.*,) 1 iur. There is naturally an Indian legend attached to tlwse springs. In short, the Kanawagas were a great tribe with many hunters and warriors among them. They swung ponderous clubs with which they handily brained the ambitious but weaker warriors of other tribes. But at last a terrible scourge broke forth, and they who had abode so proudly under • the trees called piteously on tho pine needles and called in beseeching voices toward the yellow sunset. After festivals, rites, avowals, sacrifices, the Spirit of the Wind hoard the low clamor of his Indians and suddenly vapors began to emerge from the waters of what had been a cool mountain spring. The pool had turned hot. The wise' men debated. At last a courageous and inquisitive red man bathed. He liked it; others bathed. The scourge tied. ' The servants at Hot Springs are usually that class of colored boys that come from the far south. They are very black and have good-humored, rolling eyes. They are not so sublime as Pullman-car porters. They have not that profound dignity, that impressive aspect of exhaustive learning, that inspiring independence, which the public admires in the other class. They are quiet,.good-natured and not containing 1 tno sopnisucation tnat one can see ai, a. distance. As waiters, they bend and slide and amble with consummate willingness. Sometimes they move at a little jig-trot And, in conclusion, there is a cer- tiiin fervor, a certain intenscness about life in Hot Springs that reminds phil- osopners of the times when the Monmouth Park Racing association and I'hil Daly vied with each other in making Long branch a beloved and celebrated city. It is not obvious, it is for the most part invisible, soundless. And yet it is to be discovered. The traveler , for the hat firm in Ogallala, Xeb., remarked that a terrible storm had raged through the country during the second week in February. He surmised that it was the worst blizzard for many years. In Xew Or- Icaas, the hackmen raised their faie to ton dollars, he had heard. The youthful stranger with the blonde "and innocent hair agreed with these remarks. "Well," said the traveler -for the hat firm, at last, "let's get a drink of that v.-hat-you-may-cail-it spring water, and then go and listen to the orchestra at the Arlington." In the saloon, a man was leaning against the bar. As the traveler and the youthful stranger entered, this man said'to the bar tender: 'Til shake you for the drinks?" "Same old game," said the traveler. "Alwavs trying to beat the bar tender, eh?" ••Well, I'll shake you for the drinks? llow'sthatsuityoti?" said the man, ruf- lliug his whiskers. "All right." said the traveler for the hutfJnuTc Ogalhila, Neb. "I tell you what I'll do—I'll shake you for a dollar even." -All right." said the man. The traveler won. "Well, I tell you. I'll give you a chance to get your money b:iuk. I'll shake you for two bones." The traveler won. "I'll shake you for four bones." The-traveler won. "Got change for a five? I wantadol- lar back." said the man. "No," 'said the traveler. "But I've got another five. I'll shake you for the two IU'i:S." When the traveler for the hat firm in OgailiiJa, IScb., had'won fifty dollars from the man with ruiiled whiskers, the hitter said: "Excuse me for a moment!, please. You wait here for me, please. You're a winner." As the roan vanished, the traveler for the hat firm in Ogallala, Neb., turned to the youthful stranger with the blonde and innocent hair, in tin outburst of gleeful victory. "Well, that was easy,"he cried ecstatically. "Fifty dollars in 'bout four minutes. Here —you take half and I'll take half, and we'll go blow it." He tendered five five- dollars to the youthful strangerwith the blonde u-nd innocent hair. The bartender was sleepily regardant. At the end. of the bar was lounging a man with no drink in front of him. The youthful stranger said: "Oh, you might as well keep it. I don't need it. 1-5' "But, look here." exclaimed tho traveler for the hat linn in Ogallala, Xeb., "you might as well take it, I'd expect you to do the same if you won. It ain't anything among sporting men. You take half and I'll take half, and we'll go blow it. You're as welcome as sunrise, mv dear fellow. Take it along —it's nothing. What are you kickin' about?" He spoke in tones of supreme anguish, at this harsh trcatmcntiroma friend. "No." said the youthful stranger with the blonde and innocent hah- to the travele*-!'or the lint linn in Ogallala, Neb.. "I guess 1 will stroll back uptown. 1 want to write a letter to my mother." In the back room of the saloon, tho man with the ruiikd board was silently picking hieroglyphics out of his \vhis- l <e ,. s . ' " STKrui::! CKA.NI-:. I Cut tbls Coupon out. U Is wortn 10 cents. Tills Conpon Will BIT- B lOc Trial tonle ot DR. BUYER'S German Cough Syrup. It will cure the worst form of Cold, Cough, Croup, Sore Throat, and will be a great relief in the last stages of consumption. We Guarantee Its Results at Jolm M. Johnston's DnySiore. The Braver MedlclHe Co, Toledo, 0. . .. . - Vi'e have o:"t;-n saiil, r.nil wo repeat it now, tl;:it v,-e believe Mr. Clev.-l-.nd to bo :'.n huni-st man. o!' jxitrinti' 1 ini- pulses. IJ-.a he is ;: man oi su;-h con- lirmed ]>rc.i;:'.l : -. l es :iiid sn : -.tul'bi>rn in his OM.-.lir.iU-y '.hui. iie;lhcv his i:itc^rity nor his paL-.-iclic motives .".v.-i'd to prevent him .fiMi.'i (he oo::i:nii.-sii-ii of most e-'re^icus blunde'-s. At {his moment the richest eounl.ry in the world trembles upon the ver-e of fmanoial crisis, liable of conlidenec hampers industry •and puts :iu embur;:o 0:1 commerce. U'e lire idle whoshouli! be busy: we are poor who s-h.ouli be gro\ving- constantly in . wealth. And ull this because of tlic ig-norance :md the incompetence of this honest ami well-meaning maar.nd his chosen advisers and associates. But poverty is not the worst tiling in life. It can be endured and it can bo cured. Dishonor, however, is another thing—dishonor is a damned spot whieh will not wash away. And this is what Mr. Cleveland has fastened upon the American people by his complacent participation or acquiescence in the policy of liis secretary of stau;.—Leslie's Weekly. C2~The cuckoo Boston Post says "The republican party in IS94 undertook to put the democratic party in a hole and put the entire country in a hole." That is, a democratic president, a democratic cabinet, a demo eratic senate and a democratic house, with a. fair, open field to do every tiling 1 they wanted, and did do enough to dis- gus't an entire nation, now want to palm oil' their misdeeds onto republicans. Satan himself has no more impudence. Republicans are not rcspon- sihle for the conditions of trade in Gormany, France and Sp«tin. They have not caused gold to be the principal export. They have not delivered students to China for slaughter, and conspired against the Hawaiian republic. They have not legislated millions cf. men out of workshops. And democrats havo.—Cbic.tc-o l"t<n- Ocean. THE Egyptian SOuaah has 'nearly l,000,000 square miles. It is almost as large as all Europe, eiclnding Eussi*. A DISCREDITING DICKER. Degradation of the Government Credit by Uvmucnits. The folly of the new bond contract, now that its terms are published, is almost incredible. The resources of our country arc immeasurably greater than those of France or England. Vet the administration has based its bargain with the bankers upon the assumption that 3Jf per cent, is the lowest interest rate at which we can expect to borrow money, when French rentes and British con- sols arc every where deemed desirable investments at 2;^ per cent. Our own 4 per cents, with twelve vcars to run are eagerly sought for investment at 110 and above, which would make these now bonds worth about 119. Yet the treasury has agreed to sell .sixty odd millions of them at about 104. The treasury thus consents to a bargain which puts us as a nation upon a credit basis scarcely better than that ot a South American republic. It consents to pay a rate of interest, which, if it were applied to British or Wench securities, would breed instant panic. In addition to this the government has placed itself helplessly in the hands of this grinding syndicate for eight months to come. It has agreed that it- will sell no bonds to anybody between now and next October without giving the syndicate the option of taking them. It is a bad bargain, and a foolish one, from beginning to end. It throws away ¥10,000,000 or more at the outset. It permanently -impairs the national credit. It. threatens to make further borrowing to- meet emergencies impossible upon any reasonable terms. It is'no wonder that when such a bargain was to be made the negotiation was conducted behind closed doors, and th.it an effort was made, even after the contract was concluded, and despite the foolish denial of Secretary Carlisle, to keep its terms secret— an'effort that was abandoned only after the world's call to "Turn on the Light." Until the government dickered in the dark with a syndicate of bankers for this last loan its credit was very high. Its 4 per cents, with only twelve years to run were worth 110 or more in the-market, its 4 per cents, with thirty, years to run were therefore worth about 110. Hut in this dicker the government discredited itself in a most extraordinary way. It sold thirty-year -1 per cents, for about 10-1. Thus, as the World .showed recently, it assented to the theory of the bank-; that our national credit is smaller than that of the negro colony of .lamuiea. whose -1 per cents, are worth ill. v:;ul!er than j that of British C.v.i;;ni!. whose -Is are j wi'ii-lh KIT, and not much b-.Mtcr than that of the Fiji islands, whose -1'-"s are 'worlh 10J.' Xow, Ictus make some comparisons nearer horn.;. At a time when the treasury JUelf fixes upon' 10! or Ifl-H,' ns llu> iiropi.-r pricii of government •} s and seiis them at that rale thiyl's ni Athol, Mi'.-'s. (did you ever he'gr of At hoi'. 1 ), are soiling in theinarkct.it HIT.'.;: P>ost-i!i \Vntcr 4's at 111 to J15, according to term: the 4's of llrtvklon. Mass., at 10?: these of Oimbridge, Mass., at 103 and I0«; those of Detroit al 107. those of Ilnvorhill at K!S and 10$;;, those of Hudson county. New Jersey, at 10SJ 4 ', those of. Lawrence, Mass., at. 109, and so on through a list that might be extended to great length. 0: course the credit of the government is not by any means so bad as this extraordinary treasury operation would suggest. It is so good indeed that even such a blow has not been able to depress the price (110) of the old 4's, and the new bonds presently to be issued to the syndicate at 104 are already eagerly bid for, at 111 and above. Ko explanation or defense, that has been offered excuses this wanton degradation of the credit of the United States. The refusal of congress to authorize a popular loan did not warrant a secret sale of bonds by the president to foreign bankers on their own terms—and such terms: The bottom of this scandal has not yat been reached. —X. Y. World (Dem.)." Vurlablf Cllmntf. CnsloroP-" (•»"•—• ing the furnishing store, shudiii"' vi "9r from the cold)—Give me a pair 01 car-muffs, quick. Clerk (as the customer pays and departs)—All right, sir; there you are, sir. Customer (re-enterinq- after one minute)-—Say. please, can't I exchaaija these ear-muffs for a palm-leaf fan?"— Chicago HeralJ. —"AddLson a.te as l.ittie as he talked. He said that good fellowship was to bo found not in eaUnjf but ia drinkinff. OXEN and sheep fatten better in company than when kept alono. SIR HENRY PONSONBY. Queen Victoria's Private Secretary for » Qnnrter of » Century. The position of secretary to a royal personage is anything but a sinecure. Exactitude has" been doiim-d as the courtesy of monarchs. and while a business or professional man may now and then leave a letter unanswered for a few days, a king or queen may not. In order to keep up with the immense volume of political and personal correspondence, the sovereign must, employ a faithful and confidential peVson willing to undertake fatigue and an- novance. Such a person, says Once a Week, has Right lion. Con. Sir Henry Tousonby been at the court of Queen Victoria for nearly two generations. And now it is not wonderful that, as advancing years warn him to Nevef. 'Fading l Beauty en? rest, he. should haw broUen down under the stress of duties whieh his sov- oreifra will not permit him to ffive up. Stricken with paralysis at, Oshorne. Sir Henry will not retire from the court to "which he became anaehed when he was a young 1 ofiieer of the guards, toward 1SGO. Ilo was then made equerry to the prince consort, and he was so much liked by the prince that the queen besouyht him. in 1STO, to become her private, secretary. He accepted, and for twenty-four years has been unceasing 1 in his vigilance for the queen's interests. Hein;/ private secretary means managing the queen's estate and intimate affairs, and taking 1 care of the immense number of boxes of documents, orders and warrants daily sent wherever the queen may be residing 1 for her signature. It means submitting- to her tlic drafts of all papers of importance on foreign affairs before they arc launched forth to the v.i.rioxis ambassadors. It moans occasional con- filets with, officials and long and careful correspondence with them. It means working all the afternoon and late into the night, getting rid of the business which the queen has heaped' upon her .secretary during the morning hours. Sir Henry lias a trained staff of confidential clerks which travels with him, when the queen moves from palace to palace, lie. has long-been the: arranger of family quarrels, the writer of letters which settle disputes between royal pcrsona.ges, and often he has to exercise the function of censor. ITc has also usually had to manage the negotiations with the statesmen who have been charged with the administration 01 the country, and has shown himself singularly successful in prc- scntiusr the queen's views to successive premiers without seeming to dictate al all. His s-.-iall private oCice in '\Yindsw castle is really one of the most important in the kingdom^ -It is announces mat Kamu.nujara Chelly. a prominent Hindoo lawyer of Madras India, has lately embraced the I'hi-iMinn faith after thorough invest;- a'iioii.— biandard. .--- ..~ i «•-> (-•! »-' r 1 •..••^> r - j is THI: BEST. )t"^ S^'dV^LLnTrolJAKINC. ••VS-5. CC12 DO VAN", " r--rr:'.-;tuvc::,'.i.'.CLi:3 c.'LF. Over One i\\;'.!!on People v/cr.r the Y7. L= Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes arc equally .satisfactory Tli-y Rlvc the best value for the money. They equal custoo shoes in style and fit. rh*ir wearing; qualities arc unsurpassed. The prices crc uniform,—stamped on sole. From si lo fj saved over other makes. If your dealer cannot supply you M-O can. bold by J.B". WINTERS A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 fving, soothinc;, healing, health-' ful, ar^ harmless, and v,-hen rightly used is invisible. A rr.os: delicate ocddesirsbla protection j to the face in this climate. i ) l pon iaviag tho i FOB SALE EYERYWIKSE, ii /pVill be yours if yoa .give your complexion proper care. Ag» brings no vrrinkiei —no gallowness to the woman who 'uses Empress v ; -d Josephine , FACE BLEACH i i This preparation docs cot give a white* washed appearance ns ihc name "Bleach' would imply, but keeps the skin as soft OS velvet and ns pure as cream. There's HO experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousand! o£ ladies have been retaining beauty by its u»e. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins pos f TIVE Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etC You're cured or you get youjfj money back. •OLD EVERYWHERE/, t isi Dr.y, ,' ''.••• j ,*i i : i i 1-.; j . THE e:;r,v.- !V;r;oe a •,'-.:!! Wan of 'vie. proiUior-s 1 In-n!>-n<>r<v:.:.....-. .. ..:..;.-. :L - 1(-t8 IJO-.V,'! 1 : silly ;;:ul ';::;i i:!;,- ( J l ro: v. 1 '-- ' .'.'.-•':>••.•> Oll.^ lOiri^* Kl-'M V. ;11 V. . r. • .'•-,: V'-i •:,!<.'.: ..:..*. ,0d\ tiji-u v.111 rvi-ovf ;• :;:-ir --,,',IJM:'.I s.-"i' '•- i^inK m-:vi\'o. :i .i,-,i.,:;:.-M.I;:..:!,-:> v.- '••>••.i.s. no;u- U(>|J. I.ci.--t ^ 1 l!;^li:^ 1 . Jl.M'.-i'.'iv.. 1 , X.>:'.l'.y !uliii--;?ione. I.OKI Power, J-\u.':.:^ M, inory, >\':;.ti:^ DiM'itM.'S.iiud svhicl) UTl.'ils (in.• iur ^'iniy ).T^.i:t >.. i:;-7::arrjrip-. it lot only ci'.ri'S by M.i-.'l.lii; :ir !!;i'; >'.;t oi ti'i'.i'nvo.but IsaKruAt norv-tunic .11:1; Uo.ul builder. l)rinn- iiis back thu pink K'"'-*' '•' s 1 "' 1 ' 1 rliooksandr*- stoiii-.B thi; firo of j-oiitl-, i; wards o:r Jiisanlt» otlicr. I: Ciia lie caTl.-d :n v,-it ror'.i.'t. liy m«ll, Sl.OOpi'rpsM-ltwTc, or M" f,iri-r.."0. ivilh u po«l- ttvo wrllici: s-ri::-.-in:.-i- in i".:rc or rofuild Llic nioiioy. Cir - 1 ...' '•• •, .'ul-'r.i- ROYSL MEDiCiK!: .;S.. Oa fiii't/ St.. CHICflCO, ILL B. }f. K, Drucxlst, Lopmsport. ^~^ SDYAL T!!;Sk EOYAL ff-ftSlSK^ r sriro' fl'E V ! A surc ' ""f* (.^/li^Y^T?':^* LtiutiuO tHiLi . cure for sup- •." .. jv- j." r -V .iV,'ri;:.-r.3si"-'.c::sCaro ScndaB ^-'•^ •-/.-> . , ,...., -Vi ., .ri;,--' i.-s.irid "Guide lo '• ,•-;'• i-- i'^:. ;.;; ],.-.v, nK ^ s=-ai -'c-E-'; 1 . 1 -' "-1;".: (Sod Cr:'« 3:J i.i.Vii'. 'rV:"r"Vii.r;i)i.'.i..in.ii. ' Mnl<! l»y Fount) S i-w or x/s. <; l ; t U'.IUI AlVill . • M'VE.-iU •«»> .S. IS) ilia ' u].'iitlc Kxiiri's-'. iI:iliV.'....,l,... L ...' -.. J-5" V "1 iilu:i fur Kiisr Do lira M>.ST i!0t;xi>. , „ ..... Express, r.vly W 27 a m Ac.-uiii-iJ-ii!"iirurW«->t -I-" 11 'n K.'in-i-.s City I^<.. cxi-fpiijiiiid-iy 3. is pin Eel River Div,. Logansport. West Side- Between Logansporc and Chin. EA^-T BOtTNO- Accommodation, leave eiccpt Sunday 9.55 a m •• 4,25pm WKST BOCXn. Accommodation, arrive except aanday .9,09 a n .. •• •• • 4.Wi am C. C. XKWEI.X. ARftnt. "f$~ Vrujna P-un by Central Ttoo ASl t Dn t Sollili). LEAVK Bradford and Columbus —•IZ.-Wam '2»> am Plulad lphlanii<iX*-w>or)c.-l:>«»am °2.-J5am lUdlili.'nd and Clncinna'l * 1 (wa u) *2«lH m lmil.inain-11- aixi Loubjvllle..*!:! r.O a m *2 IS a m ?:;in-r njid Peof la _" 2 •>'a ™ ''-';,•» ;i m Crown v- iiuju.d Cl)l«wn * 3.1 s a in 'ISaiam Bicimiondand Cln li.natl t G.«5a m T".t»pm G 'rxn Poii t and nw .-:it;c 1 <J."i a m T • :~> p Btrn.rL0r.il FrrtjM tKS'ani TJJ.dip HrMllnrd HUH Cooioibus 1 /.&) a m T •> •» P jlomloellonnd EHmr 1 7.15am iliWD Indiana: ol!- and Ix>ul!«vll]e...n2 4o n in *<-»> P ra K climon i ,-rad Cincinnati—• 1.55 p m "I •» I- m Bradford xnd Column • I.Hi < m 1 2j> D m I hlla<1f> i-h!a a"d N«» Vorfc,' 1-5" P ™ *J.-» P m MonUcelkiand tfiner t 220pm f7*jam Cnl'-auo _.._.* 1 3U p in •l.45pm OlitauO aid Int-nnedlHje....' 1 5 r >P m *12.a)pm Kokomo a-d Rlchm.md . _t 3.0U p m rl" '«a m Wmainao Aocommo latlon.._f •« IX) p m Marlon Accommoaa'lon ....to.oOpm J. A McCCLLOCGH, Ticket Agent LogHiuport, ttd

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