Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 7, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 7, 1895
Page 6
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IOOK DP. NOT DOIN : JX-iys JJrins Good Cheer to the Weak. GUATEMALA'S BLUFF. The Little Central American Republic Defied Mexico. Paiiic's C'cJci-y Compound in Thousands of Homes. Oa Every HaiiU People Are Getting Well. The Great Spring Remedy Makes One Strong. Ordered by Physicians TO very iv here in Marcb. -XJi! what avtill the largo.it gilts of Heaven When drnoplnt; tienllh and spirits go aral3i>? raow tastfl>?ii<<, then, whataver can De given, •B««ltb li the vital principle o( bliss. Weak, ilred-oui men »nd women •'With no/voa ' unstrung" and badly •aourluhed need Puliift'a celery com. pound. They are especially ur^ed to iako 1? during 1 th ae wariy sprlog days • of M*reh nad April when ibe body is --anoiii 6ur.c«pti'olo to \\* sironfftheolng Induonce. Of UJfl thousand* o' men end women • with bruins 'nid bunds all da? actively sno-a^ed, riut ivfcorie fjhyslcnl powero .are lltlio urcd. who imagUe them•selves more ricrif.v.i-ously alck than 'they aro. thi- W..,:, rrj.ij'.i-hy aru moral; ••.rertii : -1 ID -in nf: : n mid bplril.3, and •.ae'•.'..'•."'.hirij; v>u'. a vigorous tonic in "ibij j-jirh-pr'o i-ocuperule Lhelr tired nervuM. Th >y need nothing so much '••.as P.iU'o'd ufelery compound. It exactly Ells tholr need. Tbo Intlrmll.leB peculiar lo the aped come from Bitigoatlcf* ol nerve force. They should take fnlut's celery compound—there IB no time eo favo i a x le JIB March. "The rheumatism, neuralgia, sleep, d and lack of strength that colury compound 10 rapidly •dispels are ihus found to be merely 'temporary conditions to .which tholr Uime-of life is liable, uad the cause of TieedlesB anxiety. Noedloss if they /ully perceive the meaning o! these Infirmities and take pulns at once to correct the beginnings -of weakness and debility, as it Is so onsy to do no-v In the spring 1 . jPalno'a celery compound is the great sp'lng modiclno. It is prescribed by ••countless physicians in cases of rheu- •111.11 Una, neuralgia, sleeplessness, and ."the tnaay Other results of starved 'serves and depleted blood. In every •drug- store in tho country, Paine'u •oelory compound la always to bo obtained. ''it is tho world's great remedy for ffS'. .tts use year by year so iargo a part of the clvl- Jlzed world tolls something of the It must bo accomplishing. If und women who feol the effects of •soo close application to work would •use Palne's colory compound, there "would bo less insomnia, less pain in vtbe-baok of tbe neck, fewer dajs of •utter physical exhaustion and incapacity for anything but suffering. Its extensive use today ia tho cause of a vast alleviation of human misery and despair. Its presence ia tbe world Is Ji.hle«6ln£. It has kept .the family fjircla whole ia thousands of homes tbnt fire happy and grateful today. Try It. Frenltlen t Barrios Played a Desperate Cam Jlut Flnully Consented to Eat Humble Fie—A X'ermanrnt Central American Union PoiHlble. [Written for This Paper.] If ever there u-as a country" fertilized with the blood, of revolutionists it is Central America. It is a very quiet week, indeed, which does not witness an uprising of some kind or other in Guatemala, Nicaragua, Honduras, Salvador or Costa Eica, the five alleged republics known as Central America. Prior to 1820 these states, together with the two Mexican provinces of Chiapas and Soconusco, constituted the vice royalty of New Spain. In that year the Central Americans revolted and drove the hated Spaniards out of the country, but instead of dwelling together in unity, a* OF MEXICO. TMo King of IJutt^Iaiu. A tull, slim, rigid-faced man, of nus- •f-.cvc manner, is tho king of Belgium. •'His •forehead is broad, his features /keen, his beard full und heavily streaked with gray. King Leopold is seventy years old, and a simple-lived, ••quiet potentate, who divides his spare ••time between studying scientific problems y.Q(l ] put\valkm{j his courtiers. He •flats or drinks .sparingly, sleeps on a •camp bed, rises abnormally earlj*, lores .England, anrt hates any form of cnter- •'iuiaracnt, especially theaters. Ho is, 'however, a ravenous render, and is •.posted -up to date, not only on matters ••of .political importance, bvtt with the "• court gossip of tho day. Personally, :. he can not'bo said to be popular with '.Jiis subjects, but he is not a bad sort, ;as kings go, and a zealous adversary of •capital punishment, ''Never," ho declared, before his accession, "shall a •drop.of blood flow during my reign." brothers should, they begnn to cjuarrel among themselves, and organized the five republics whose names have already been given. Everybody knows that among the ambitions and proud of all nations the Spanish-American stands at the head. With his inordinate ambition he couples Cimmerian ignorance as far as knowledge of the political progress of other peoples is concerned. He considers his own little toy nation the most perfect government on curth, and disdainfully shrugs his shoulders when told of the power and resources of the United States, for instance. Like the average Chinuinun, he never knows when he is whipped. Time and again the government at Washington has had to send warships to Central American ports to enforce recognition of national rights. The Latin- American bluffers always came to terms—when confronted by Yankee guns and ships—bxifc there is not an instance on record when they failud to convince the half-breed multitudes tha f tho "gringos" had to retreat precipitately to avoid utter destruction. The only foreign power for which the people of Central America show real consideration is Great Britain, which, many years ago, obtained landed possessions in that part of tho world, among them British Honduras, which udjo'ins Guatemala on the east.' Another peculiarity of the Central American is that he is never so happy as when quarreling with somebody. The Jiigh caste descendants of tho con- quistaclores never work. They devote themselves to running the government, and let the half-breeds and Indians earn a living for them. Occasionally they get tired of doing absolutely nothing, and then they "work up" a revolution. Like the barons of old they gather about them their retainers and steal whatever they can lay hands on. If they succeed in stealing enough they usually oust the president of the republic and become dictators on their o\vn account. If not, they run away to sorao foreign land where they live in affluence on the proceeds of their military and political campaigns. Their poor dupes nre duly executed by tho powers that be; their property, if they have any, being sequestered "for the good of the state"—i. e., for the bcnc3t of his excellency, tho president. Once in awhile the "soldier statesmen" of Central America attempt to ;l.-om Cruatemala as apology -ana tne payment of an indemnity of *1,800,000 under the threat of war. From the day on which President Porfirio Diaz, the able chief executive of Mexico, sent the ultimatum of his government to Barrios until the adjustment of the trouble a few days ago, both countries were making active preparations for war. The feeling in Mexico was truly patriotic. The younger element, which was supposed to be opposed to the Diaz administration, rallied to the president's support with remarkable enthusiasm, and in many places demonstrated the genuineness of its devotion by organizing itself into volunteer battalions and regiments. Money contributions were received by the treasury for the purpose of inaugurating a campaign against Guatemala; and a popular loan for war purposes could have been floated at par within twenty-four hours after the beginning of hostilities. The population of Mexico is estimated at 12,000,000. Its army is well equipped and drilled, and, if necessary, 100,000 troops could have been dispatched to the Guatemalan frontier within two weeks after the declaration of war. President Barrios was aware of these facts, but may nevertheless have been anxious to fight with Mexico. He knows his country to be bankrupt and his people to be generally dissatisfied with the oligarchy created by the elder Barrios and perpetuated by himself. The elder Barrios was .1 wonderful man. lie established railroads and telegraphs in Guatemala, gave the country religious liberty; but ruled it with a hand of iron. His great ambition was the unification of the Central American republics into a powerful confederation, with himself as dictator. In the pursuit of tliis scheme he insulted the thin- skinned government ot'ieials of Salvador, thereby precipitating ;i war which ended iii his death, flis young- and im- jnonstMv wealthy widow came to New York after the dictator's fall, and has ever since been one of the society lead; ers Of that city. It has been said thaf Tufino Barrios was killed by ofScers oi his o\vn army at the battle of Cachu- hualta in 1SS5, but this charge has never been proven. It. is an indisputable fact, however, that while acting us president and dictator he s«nt millions of dollars out of Guatemala. His trusted . lieutenants knew that their chief was feathering his own nest at the expense ol the people he pretended to love; but- instead of calling- him to account followed his example. After the battle of Cachtilumlta the Guatemalan secretary of the interior went directly to the capital and stole $000,000, the entire cash balance left in the national treasury. Ever since the country has been in financial difficulties. It is possible, therefore, that young Barrios was in earnest when he deEcd Mexico. A war might have won for Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. Nervonaneiw, the train errors or Immerii- . . improvement seen. Failure inipa-ibib'ii?. .v.i.O.i references. Book, e-pl-ii:itici: and piooi'-j a:aiJed (sealed) free. SO., Buffalo, N.Y. n1s arttrv ana people by annexing the richest and most fertile states of Central America, But, war or no \var, it is reasonable to hope that the Guatemalan agitation will lead to the formation of a confederation as soon as the five little oligarchies can rid themselves of their dictators, at whose head stands the ambitious Barrios. G, AV. WANT AN ARCHBISHOP. An Element of the Episcopal Church Is After Ono. Blihop TTIIHumn, Senior Member of the HOUKO of Bluhopn, Slsy B<> Eicctocl Xcit Fall—III* Seat to Ue «t W»«hlncton, SOME REMARKABLE PETS. PRESIDENT iiABlWOS OF GUATEMALA. KtC Urltlah Hulmon- The largest salmon caught in British •waters during tho last twenty-five years, according to Mr. 11. Ffnencll, was ono caught iu the Tay which ^weighed seventy-one pounds. There •iire plenty of instances of fish between ££ty and sixty pounds, and a few above •sixty. In Youell's "British Fishes" is •the statement that a salmon weighing eighty-three pounds was for sale iu London in 1S01. It seems to be a fact that British salmon do not run as big -.ns formerly. Snow In Tropical Afrlra. When Stanley in 1SSS crossed the dark -continent in search of Emin, the na- .tives reported the mountain Rowenzori ns covered with white metal. When •+'• --• '---'' the eternal snow they rev«le<: in t-it; novel phenomenon, but would not -go further when they found the snow would melt, for they thought the mountain bewitched. —Sympathy is that within us which ••enables us to look at our neighbors M -our ether self.—Youns Men's Bra. THR SEAT OF TUB TROUBLE. bring down bigger game than is found within their own limits, but their game of bluff never frightens the parties us- sailcd. A few weeks ago the republic of Guatemala, whose affairs just now nre administered by President Joso Maria Eeina Barrios, undertook to frighten the Mexicans by demanding, with a great deal of bluster, the adjustment of a border difficulty which, everybody supposed, had been settled in 1SS'£ Guatemalan troops invaded a strip of Mexican territory belonging to tho state of Chiapas, destroyed a few lives and much property. When President Barrios was called to account by Mexico he proposed arbitration to fix the boundary line. To this .proposition Mexico replied that the question,of. the boundary line had been settled in 1833 and confirmed, in 1SS3, &nd demanded " him the support of the tax-paying pop- 'nlation of Guatemala, and thus insured his continuation in office. Being an ublc diplomat he might also have succeeded in inducing the other Central American republics to espouse his cause. Such an alliance would have mn.de the throatcncd war a more equal struggle; although even then Mexico u-ould have had tho advantage of numbers. The republic of Guatemala is divided into twenty-two departments, has, an area of 40,SCO square miles, and, in 1390, had a population of 1,-100,017, including Indians and half-breeds. The capital is Sautias'o de Guatemala, sometimes called .New Guatemala, a city founded in 1773, two years after the destruction of Old Guatemala by a great earthquake. Tho new capital has a population ai 00,000, and contains a number of remarkably fine buildings, among them a cathedral which is considered a model of architectural beauty and grandeur, The old city of Guatemala was founded by Pedro de Alvarado, the famous lieutenant of Cortes, who conquered Central America. It was destroyed by a flood from the volcano de Agua in 1541. A year later it was refounded, and remained the center ol Spanish-American culture until 1773, when it was wiped out by an earthquake. The town of Antigua, a prosperous municipality of 14,000 people, now occupies the site of the ancient Central American metropolis. 'Among the other Central American republics Nicaragua is best known: in this country, owing to the projected Nicaragua ship canal. It has aa area of about 40,000 square miles and a population of SGO.OOO. Costa Eica is the southernmost of the five republics. Its area is estimated at 21,000 square miles, on which it supports a population of 243,205. Honduras contains 40,400 square miles and a population of 350,000. Salvador is the smallest, but most thickly populated of the quintette of republics. Its area consists of 7,2J5 square miles, but it has a population of about 7SO.COO. Together the five republics have a population of about 3,225,000 souls, fully 53 per cent, of whom are Indians. The pure whites constitute scarcely 13 per cent, of the population, the other 3;; percent, being half-breeds. Should the Central American republics have concluded to fight Mexico, their union would have proved permanent, -provided the allied governments had succeeded in defeating their powerful antagonist. Had, on the other hand, Mexico been therictor, President Dia± would, no doubt, have Weird Yarns of the s-'apruclty of Dumb Animals Told In the Newspaper*. A good thing may bo carried to excess, and too -earnest and persistent a dwelling on the importance of the minor virtues sometimes has an effect contrary to that intended. A little girl who is uniformly kind to animals, and who has been known to make the tour of an extensive neighborhood, much overloaded with an armful of sacred and clawing stray cat, which she declined to relinquish until she could do so In tho assurance that her burden had found a good home, was heard to exclaim the other day with indignant emphasis: "I'm so tU-ed of 'our dumb animals and 'sagacious pets' and 'the friends 01 man,'that I believe I shall puU the cat's tall as soon as I get borne a.Rfl tie a tin can to the puppy's!" She did neither, having sufficiently relieved her feelings in the outburst; but it is not hard to sympathize with bcr. Our pets are doubtless often sagacious and often interesting, bxit for a change, says a writer in Youth's Companion, one would like occasionally to hear of a noble Newfoundland that was born idiotic ov a feeble-mindod kitten that did not know cream from soapsuds. The irrepressible "funny man" of the newspapers, however, is not yet weary of animal sagacity. On the contrary, he lias recently furnished some striking' examples which we give below, merely suggesting that if tho reader does cot enjoy caricatures he had better pass them by. Not long ago, he tells us, a gentleman in India owned a tame snake of a harmless kind, of which he was very fond and which returned his affection. On one occasion, at the approach of a dangerous tropical thunderstorm, the intelligent reptile overheard its master expressing his fears, and proved instantly equal to the emergency. Wriggling- swiftly to the hearth, it ran up the chimney and stood on its bead at the top, with its tapering tail elevated toward the clouds. The lightning rod thus improvised answered the purpose perfectly, and the peril was averted. Again, a gentleman in New York was the proud possessor of a beautiful and amiable tortoise shell cat, notable ^alike for feline sounds and sound feline sense. One tempestuous night her owner, returning late and weary, could not find a. bootjack and was unable to get off his heavy, wet boots. Pussy understood the situation imme- [ diatcly, and running lightly downstairs slipped out of doors, and mounting the j clothes drier emitted her very best howl—loud, long drawn, melancholy and moving. At once a shower of bootjacks rained down from the windows of irate neighbors, and she had but to select the most suitable one and carry it in her mouth to her master's feet. She now wears a silver dollar in commemoration of her sagacity. The third pet, the funny man declares, belonged in London. lie was a pug dog, who, becoming accidentally separated from his master and losing his way in the great metropolis, entered a eab which he observed standing by the curbstone, and refused to leave it until driven to the address on his collar! Some time, and perhaps it will not be very many years from now. Episcopalians in America will be able to speak of "our archbishop at Washington," just as Church of England people say "the archbishop of Canterbury." It is all vague at present, and whatever steps have been taken so far have merely been tentative. Perhaps that is the reason no one seems inclined to talk about it. Bishop Potter told a New York Commercial Advertiser reporter i recently that the matter was to receive j official consideration from the conimis- ; sion on the revision of the constitution i and canons appointed at the general { convention at Baltimore last October, •which meets soon in New York- city: It is said that no move has been specifically proposed, but it is pretty well understood that an amendment is to be discussed, which will read'something like this: In every diocese the bishop (or bishop coadjutor) should be chosen agreeably to such rules as shall be prescribed by the convention of that diocese, except that whenever the diocese, which in- 'dudes within its limits the city of Washington, shall permanently surrender its rights to choose its bishop and the office of bishop of said diocese shall be vacant, the primantern shall thereafter, under such regulations as the general convention shall prescribe, be the diocesan thereof, with the title of archbishop of Washington and primus, and the diocese vacated by the 1 translation of the primus to Washington shall thereupon elect another diocesan. If an archbishop is appointed to bo the hend of thi* Protestant Episcopal church of America it will mean a great deal. It will affect the government of all the church and involve a change hi the whole constitution, and, in fact, revolutionize American Episcopalian- ism. This is by no means a new idea. For the past ten years there has been a .growing party..ip the church which has 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 remedy known for all sorts of pains and aches in the back, limbs, chest or side. Do X»t De PtriunJed 10 accrpt a <ub- tlitule. " ALLCOCK'S " hu never been equaled. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal u m relief and cur« I jr eon» and bunion*. Brandreth's Pills stand at the front. Tho longer la nso the stronger ic their position. REVIVO RESTORES ViTALITr. de a Man cf Me. produces flu- nbovu r,:.-.i;;tr. >:. "" <"::yn. It ,ict> powerfully a:ul imii-kly. Cnrri; \\-l\fii ?\l O:I:ITK fell. roijnfc'tflfij uvji ri.-Kain tl:e;r 2,isc ni;iuh,K«iI.aad old jncu tfill recover Lhrir youthful vj^-cr by r.sinfl I REVIVO. H quickly and surely rc.sUvwNvrvoiis. tiesw. Lot,t Vitality, Imiioieucy. SiKljtly Emissions, Lost Power, I'ailiiiK Memory, \Vastinc Dint-uses. »ad all effects ot self-abuse or (jxc-ovsanU indiscretion, which unlits ono for Kunly. bi:n!nci* or ninrrinee. It not only euros by starting .it. tlio wat ot dlspasu, but ieigrcat n«rve ronio ~iil blood builder, twing- ing back the plalc clow to pale chtx*ks and restoring the fire of youth. It wards off Tr, Kin 117 and Consumption. Incl-'. on having KEVJVO.no otbor. It can bo e.'irrl,-u in vwt j/ockcl. Uy • l.OOperpsckiuic. or ti\ f or S3.OO. with a live written Kunr:»moo to cure or the money. Circularirc-c. Addros* , . . ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 53 River St., CHICAGO, ILL FOR SATE BY B. F. KeesllnK, DruRRlst, Logansport. SONGS THEY SING. How the Bee and tho lintvllil Their ."Uuslc. Many insects make a noise of some sort, at least most of them do. And as this noise is of different kind in different animals, so it is produced in different ways. Scarcely any two insects make their music in the same manner. There is the little katydid. Yon all know the katydid, of course. It is in color a light green; its wing* are gauzy and beautiful. Just where the wing of the katydid joins the body there is a thick ridge, and another ridge corresponding to it on the wing. • On these ridges is stretched a f in but strong skin, which makes a sort of drumhead. It is the rubbing together of these two ridg-es or drumheads which makes the queer noise we hear from the katydid. It is loud and distinct, but not very musical, and the next time we hear the sound ''Katy did! Katy didn't!" you may know this katydid is rubbing the ridges of her body together and perhaps enjoying doing it. The moment it is dark she and all her friends begin. Perhaps some of them rest sometimes, but if they do there are plenty more to take up the music. Then there is the bee. The bee's hum comes from under its wings, too, but is proclucc-d in a different way. It is the a:r drawing in and out oi the air tubes in the bee's quick flight which makes the humming. The faster a bee flies the louder he hums. Darting back and forth, he hums busily, because he can't help it, until presently he lights on a flower or even a fence, and all at once he is still again- RIGHT KEVERKX1> JOnX D. lavorecl the establishment of a head en the church. This i.s because the country is so large and tho church is so scattered. Then again £10 house of bishops, which meets only once in thrive years, has not proved adequate to keep the various portions of the church in touch with one another. The proposed step, its advocates also claim, will make for unification. The functions of the archbishop would be few. His authority would be no greater than any other bishop's. ]!ut, ovcm if IIG were only a figurehead, nnd. as a matter of fact, he could be little more, the establishing of the office would have the desired effect. The first archbishop would doubtless be lit. Rev. John Williams, D. D., LL. D.. bishop of Connecticut, he being the oldest bishop in the church. The element of the church that seems to be jealous of New York will thus have nothing to complain of, as the archbishop will be from Connecticut and his see will be the District of Columbia. Washington is chosen because of its central location. Ihe fact of its being- the country's capital has, of course, no inherent significance. Whether or not all this is to come into existence will not be finally determined until October next. And even then, if the commission approves of the departure, to become legal it will have to be voted upon by the general convention of the church. OR RDDRItUt? SPANISH TSfnlMfNT rut*« rv f»f MANHOOD atteudinR ulmenU, and mldrtlo* Atncn. Th« boUi of TDunfr acvd men and W lUwnlta of troMincnt, KRHOILS, produclnK vcak- nww, Ncrroin DcWnty,>'IirhtlrEnil»iilon(i.Col)»umption, Inwiutr. Exhauntlni; drainsnnd IORI of nowor or tho acn- crativc Orpine iui lining ono forrtudy, butlnowuid mar- rhcck. onrt rwtortni? tbo F1I1E OF VilUTII to thi> jutlcnt. HyiuKjl, ai.<Mi iwrbozorO for *5ir]th wrlu ten ituarantce to rurr, or refund (h(* monrr. Book froo. BpamUk Jicric G r«i« Co.. Bex »B8», M ew V»lfc MnldbyBen Fl>«he.r, Fourtli Street. 311 LostHanhoodSrSS? Uronhy. rlc,. MirH\' cm M liy I.M>AI V O. lllr s irn'nt »cn Kisbur, Dru(; K ist. LOGANSPOUT, JND. KAKT 1IOUXD. New York Express. d;illi — 2.41 an Ft Wiiyn" Accm.. except Sunday...- „. 8.20 a m Kan. City & Tolodo tx., except Sunday... 11.05 a m Atlantic Express, dally 4.67pm Accommoiiitlon for East : L15pm WliST UOU.\». Pacific Express, i?aHy —]O.CTam Accoinodinlnu lor west _liOO m KansHB CHy En., except Sunday 3.4$ p m Lafayette Accm., except Sundar «.U5pra 8t rfouls Ex., dallj lu.32 p m Eel River Dlv,, Logansport, "W Side. Between Logansport and Chill- D° not be deceived. The following brands oJ White Lead are still made by the "Old Dutch" process of slow ccr- rosion. They are standard, anc always Strictly Pure White Lead The recommendation of "Anchor," "Southern," "Eckstein," "ScdSeal," "Kentucky," "Collier," to you by your merchant is en evidence of his reliability, as he cc:; sell you cheap ready-mixed paints and bog-us White Lead and make- 2 larger profit. Many short-sigh ice dealers do so. FOR COLORS.—XstioMl Lead Co.'s T-Tt While Lead Timing Colors, a one-pound an ;o p. ?5-pound keg ol Lend ar.d nix your ov.-;-. paints. Saves lino and aEWyMce h matchirs shades, and insures the best paint that :t u possible to pet on wood. Send us a postal card and ret o^r book <.r paints and color-card, free; it will orcbulj!} save you a good many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO.,' New York. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh and Freeman Avenue, Cincinnati. EAST BOCSD- Accommodatlon, leave except. Sunday 9.55 a ffi •' 4.25 pin WEST BOUND. Accommodation, arrive except oundaj- 9,00 a 0 11 4.00am C. C. XKWELL. Agent. JJB Pennsylvania S'-atloru ennsylvania Lines.! '.Trains Run by Central Ttn« All FOLTXyflfK: • Dtllr. t Dailr, Accept Snn4«7. LOOAKSPOBT TO LXAV* ABETM Bradford and Columtmi.. •22.40 a m >2.45 a m Philadelphia and flew York-*12 « a m »2.«5 a m Richmond and Cincinnati • LOO am *^60»m Indianapolis and LoulBvUle.. < 12.r ) 0am *2.1&am Efflvr and feat la • 2 » a m *12 a> • m Crown Pnlnt and ChlOW) • 3.15 a m »12 30 8 m Richmond and Clndnnatl f S.-tSam t'l.OOpm Crown Point ana Cnljano f 6.W) a m t 7.25 p m Ettner Local Freight f 8 3u a m fll M p m Bradford and CoUimbui t 7.50 a ro T &.20 p m MontlceUo and Etfner 1 7,15 a m tl2.« p m Indlanapollh and Loul«v)JIe...*12 46 p m "7.10 p m' R'cfiraond and Cincinnati » /.Wpm *1.35pjn Bradford and ColumDM ..* l.fiti v m •! 2i p in . Philadelphia and New York-' L5H P m »L2S p m Montlcello and tflcer t 2.™ p m f7.451 m Cak-ago.. _ _ _ * 1.30 p m *L45 p m Chicago and Intermediate....* 1.55 p in 12.30 p m Kokomoa"d Richmond f 3.00 p m tn uO&m Winamac Accommodation. ...f < 00 p m fS-45 p m Marlon Accommodation ....f 5,50pm tfHOam J. A;McCULLOUGH, Ticket Agent I/ogaraport, Did /AN DAL! A LINE. , * 8.40 1 Trains I/cave Logan^port, Ind FOB THE XOBTJL No. 25 For ?L Joseph _______________ «10,S»« No. H For St. Jo»epo FOR THE SOLI1L Ko. 51 Tor Terre Bant* __________ *7.M a B tit. El tor Terre Haute -------- *S.S» 9 » *D*Ur, nmpt Srmdw. Jot ««rjp]««e Hm* «M. Klrlif »U Mini u4' (tMoni, ana tor MJ lafeiuaon U£to< tkMflh «•», Me., addrtM. t.C.

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