Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1895
Page 6
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•SEE GATES OF PEKING. Starts of. Talcu Which Defend the Chinese Capital. Ar« Guarded — How the Next More of tlin ,J»p»ne»n Mny Bo M*de It tho I'cnct" Nonotia- tlon» F»ll. . I803 l E«PLE who have watched the fall of the fortifications of North China, like Talien, Port Arthur nnd Wci-Hai-Wei, into tho grasp of Japun, have raow centered their attention upon the efafenscs of Peking—the fort of Taku. As the enemy nears tho capital of China, Tientsin rises into unwonted prominence, aa the gute to the capital. Taku and Tientsin aro linked together, and upon them haag imany of tho political and military questions o:f tho war. Away back in October 'it was rumorcfl that the Japanese had landed not far from Taku, would soon capture its forts, and then march on Peking. At once Sir Robert Hart, chief of the imperial maritime customs, transferred all the married foreigners connected with his 'sear/ices to tho open ports. The British railroad. Reyond all in the one direction lies th«'native city n'ith the viceroy's vamen, and in another the low l;,nd .strcte'hinfr alon? the river to Taku uiid the sea, and for four or Gve months of each vear flooded by the waters which roll" from north and west into the one river lo the sea. For a lon;j time Tientsin has been about as much of a political Mecca as Peking, owing- to the predominating- influence of the one personality, Li Hung Chang. What could not be secured from the foreign office in Peking- with its ten or more members, saturated with primeval traditions, has been accomplished with this one man of courage, determination and grit, tho most modern man in China. In the defense both of Tientsin and Peking- the forts at Taku came first in time. Away back in 185S forts had been erected to defend their approach from the sca^ and from that time tothia they have never been neglected, but rather improved, so far asChin.a;ever improved anything once established. Few places could be regarded a.s easier of defense; only small vessels can pass over the bar, where the water,, at 'low"tide is only some three or four feet in depth. On either side along- the shore, it shore it can be called, is nothing but thick sticky mud, a menace in inself to any belligerent. Inside the bar and outside the forts are placed torpedoes and across the river's entrance is stretched a boom of timber and chains. On either side of the river stand the forts, with heavy guns pointed out in different direc- WHAT MEN SHOULD WEAE TJJE FOKT3 AT TAKU. (Photographed Expressly for This Article.) uind .frencn ministers ordered all their tlons towards trie sea leavo, 'and tho American WLU t,O it** w* ***.tv» uii\> i*.4jj^» .n-i«u Icborge d' affalros urged similar action Jon the-American ladies. From time to iimc since then other rumors have arisen concerning- the Japanese landing at Taku, but instead, the Japanese [have made secure the other strongholds flboforo attempting tho submission of the lootrrt. Tientsin is^the largest treaty port in North China, and tho largest city next tcf Peking. For business, thrift and trade it excels the capital Years ago Jt was a busy mart, by reason of its sit- rnation, because it was at the head of (the grand canal, the transfer station for rthc junks and boat.s bringing- rice and [grain to Peking, For npwards of fifty jmilcs in. tho early sixties junks lined ftbo river, leading from the sea and the «t5rnnd canal to tho center of the era- Since the foreign trade- has come tho ustcauinr lias driven out tho junk, and £the ono railroad of China, starling tfrom Tientsin; has diminished the need of tho cart and wheelbarrow. With tho (change has come even increased tralrio VaucI prominence to tho city of Tientsin. 1 With the coming of foreign trade and i^oreifn fronds there was necessarily included the comitipr of tin: t'orcifrner. As la-result of the war of 1SS3 the place was made a treaty port,, and for tho .'Sonvenienee and comfort of the afoi'C- •-aaid foreigner there wns allotted a .special piece of territory about two miles efroru tho city {,'n.te, a- small stretch of «wamp land lying- along- the famous rjnuddy stream of L'oiho. / As was true -of the-original forcig-n awnmp at Shanghai, thisavrampofTien- •tain has been built up into a beautiful flettlemeiit with comfortable residences, •mooth macadamized streets and a Jarg-e solid town- hall. This last is allied tho Gordon hall, in memory of Ocn. Gordon, ono of China's truest benefactors. It comprises a hall in the orator, reaching up to the roof, a libra- rjf . readinjr-room- and offices for the municipal'council and lorpo rooms in tho son for private residence. On the east ^ These aro mostly Krupp guns, as at tho other forts, of fifteen and twenty-one centimeter. The garrison, small in number, but sufficient for tho gun in uso, have been trained in their work, but from hearsay, at least, would never stay to fight to the bitter end. The fortress has been built from the same soil or mud that lies around, and really makes a strong resistance, better than'tho men will make. Properly defended those forta could prevent an attack from tho sea. An easier attack would bo from tho rear, aided by an attack from sea. Tho possibilities of this have given rise to the many rumors of a Japanese landing 1 and n threatened march oil tho capital. Northward along tho coast a convenient lauding could be effected at Pietang, or at another place to tho south. According to the tactics of tho Japanese, based on a thorough knowledge of the whole- country, such an attack, if any, will bo made. To counteract this, thousands of soldiers have been encamped all the way from Tientsin to Taku, and from there to Shan-Hai-Kucn. Previously under the control of Li Hung Chang, they are uow under the control of the imperial commissioner and generalissimo, Liu Kun Yi, a man about seventy years _of a"-e, and unlit cither to do active service or from plans of a military campaign. If tho Japanese want Taku, they can htivi! it. As to Tientsin itself, there is less fear of tho Japanese than of the Chinese. Being a treaty port, the former for diplomatic cuds would deem it wise to avoid it. Being- a place of wealth and on the line of travel, the latter would be inclined to loot and plunder. To guard against this danger, five foreign g-unboats are anchored along the bund at Tientsin and tho foreign residents have formed themselves into a volunteer force under constant training, while tho natives, under orders of Li Hung 1 Chang, have formed another volunteer force. Of lato the center of power has been loft in Poking with the court rather BM the public- parcfen, wherein during- Cbc summer afternoon a band plays dif- itrcnt national airs as French, English and Americans chat together and move •long- tho walks nnd amid tho flowers. The foreign settlement ranks next to Scat of. Shanghai in size and importance.- Along the bund are the main business houses, whilo parallel therewith in-the rear are two streets for res- Mence. with half a dozen or more other Greets bisecting- them, and extending arther and farther into tho outlying awarap which is being gradually reclaimed as the European population increases and business grows. The chief buildings are thoso of the Snssian consulate, the Hong Kong and fflumghiii banking corporation, the 3an3on hall, tho imperial customs, the Junspital and medical school of Viceroy XJ, the Roman Catholic cathedral, the headquarters, nnd the newly Astor house, to which every "Yorker turns his steps as if by in- Beyond the limits of the foreign domain of "concession" are the arsenals, a naval and military school atid the depo* for the THE STKAMSniP LAXHESO AT TAKtT. than diverted to Tientsin and LI Hung Chang. Gradually but irresistibly the power of this man has been sapped, and with its disappearance have gone those friends whom he has helped. With the dissolution comes, moreover, diminished confidence in foreign ideas and less respect for foreigners themselves. The man who has favored them most, whilo retaining -tho old, corrupt methods, has seen his strongholds captured, one by one, and with his influence collapsed the position of tho foreigner has collapsed, too. What tho end of it all will be, how peace shall come again to China, what power, resources, revenues will be left her, bow European ideas are to work out her civilization, is yet a mystery, aud one on which no light shines. But the American population looks hopefully 3'et for a new era. GILBERT REID.' By Any Othfir Name Would Snirll M Sweet. "What d'yer call that, waiter?" ^ "That, sir, is fromage de brie." " "Debris, Is it? I thought it smelt like the remains of something. Take jtaway."—Trutk A Conspectus of The Whole Field of Correct Attire. gomo ChiinsfH In Co:its-Spring Shapes In lint* »n«l the Li'nffU) of a Wulstcosit—HOIT to Order Clothed. . 1S05.1 ASIIION'S affinity to folly is its chief charm in the minds of men. There is that irresistible delight in the performance of foolish things which insures a permanent popularity for love and dress. Cupid and the t a i lors would undoubtedly be seen at mass meetings of the unemployed were ridicule to cease to be heaped upon amatory vehemence and anxiety over creases in trousers. Not, indeed, that there are creases in trousers any more. Like weeping village maids in novels of high life, they are discarded. And this, as they say to juries in murder trials, is significant. For the new—new in the sense of a garment appearing to have been your tailor's yesterday—is totally tabooed now. Spring topcoats form, appropriately, the overtures of all the sartorial orchestras. They—that is, the spring topcoats—are short; also brown hued. The collars are of velvet, and flaps preclude tho pockets, which they did not last year. It is at present deemed very incorrect to wear a topcoat over a double-breasted sack suit. A single- breaste'd coat or a three-button cutaway is the thing to wear with tho spring topcoat. The cutaway should peer just .1 trifle below the bottom of the topcoat in the back. This is really all there is to say on the subject of topcoats for spring-. Suits this season run very much to the sack. Tho double-breasted sack, seen much shorter and not so wide in the collar. It is quite the thing- to wear the chrysanthemum in the lapel, but the cutaway should not be so adorned, Roses are very correct in tho buttonhole of a cutaway eoat. Hats are higher in the crown a.s regards the derby. They are quite straight up to the top and there an abrupt curve reveals the late effects. Black, not brown, is the derby color now, even for morning wear. Soft felt hats are rather out of date. John Jacob Astor wears a soft felt hat all tho year round in the mornings, even on Sunday, but it is not fashionable. ICeckwear runs very much to flamboyant colors, notably red, yellow aud ijreen. The attempt to revive the stock with a variation of the bow has failed completelj-. Four-in-hands are very wide. Ascots arc without the puff. Cravats are decidedly wide. Red with black design and pale yellow shot with black are the thing. Blue is being avoided as tending to be common. White silk is not affected at all by men of fashion. Elderly men like it, apparently, however, and Elbridge Gerry, Oliver Iselin and George Gould wear it constantly. But it is not in vogue. Collars arc neither high nor low, and there is a return this spring to the rather clerical collar that does not have flaps in front. The "turn-down" contrivance is rolled over, not bent. Cuffs are rather slender and round cornered. Links are the proper form. Cuffs should have a crease in them nowadays. There is nothing new in the way of dress suits or the Tuxedo. It is not at all proper to speak of spring styles in dress suits, nor of winter styles. The styles in these garments are supposed to have nothing to do with the weather, since they are worn in- tho evenings spent within doors. So far, tho dress suit is now what it was a half year ago. Shoes are going to a point again. The russet has come to stay. It is buttoned or laced, according to fancy, the latter looking decidedly best. The shade of a russet shoe should be as dark as possible, and, of course, it is never correct to wear a russet shoo with a cutaway coat or a frock, or in the evening. Black shoes are correct for all occasions, except that the idea of discarding patent leather with the dress suit LATE IDEAS Df 8FBIXG ATTIRE. black or gray or brown, of heavy worsted, is the proper thing for a man who spends his morning hours out of doors. It has already been intimated that no topcoat may be worn with this rig, which is itself the out-of-door garb. This sack is fairly long and has three buttons and wide lapels. Cutaways have no braiding this sea- eon. But they have three buttons and not quite the indelicate length of last autumn. There is to be no back pocket in the garment. The only such receptacle will appear in the familiar _ locality on the upper right-hand side. The colors are black, dark gray and dark brown. Sleeves are wide and somewhat short. There is a schism on tho subject of waistcoats. What is called the "fancy vest," but which is really the colored waistcoat, has been seen very frequently, yet many contend that it has no place in a man's wardrobe. Yet George Vanderbilt wore one two days before ho sailed for Europe. He wore it in the evening, too- It was black and, apparently, silk, with very small, white polka dots all over it. Lorillard Kip also wears colored waistcoats, and so do Frederick Gebhard and Perry Belmont. It is best, if one will have them, and they set off a fellow's rig most effectively at times, it must be confessed, to have the garment rather quiet in design. Still, they are deemed very improper by some men who have studied tho subject. At the same time, they have a new picture of the duke of York in the Union club in which his highness is revealed wearing a colored waistcoat, and dukes are supposed to have authentic information on these matters. It is said that when one •wears a colored waistcoat the coat and trousers should be of the same material. As for white silk waistcoats, they are_ coming in again. Trousers are wider this spring and seem to admit of more variety of design. Stripes ore very prevalent, but light steel blue effects ore likewise the vogue. The habit of turning the trousers up at the bottom has fallen into desuetude and the absence^of the crease tends to give greater prominence to the movement of the limb. There can hardly be said to exist any particularly fashionable hue this spring, for the breeches. Pockets are in the side always, except when a frock coat is worn. Frock cr '« -br the <r»y, are 5s not being consideracd favorably. It is thought rather unmanly for a chap to wear button shoes all the time. Handkerchiefs for men are larger than ever and white—nothing but white. Any mark or monogram is in bad taste. If you wish to have individuality about a monchoir, you can attain it in tho hem, which may be wide or narrow, as fancy dictates. Hosiery is black in color and the material seems a matter of no moment. Very dark brown is worn with tho russet, but black is always safe. White is not popular. Socks, not stockings, are fashionable, and a sock is not half hose, either. Underwear is colored, blue being most favored. The innovation is scarcely tasteful, but it is correct. Shapes and sizes are unaltered, but red, blue and pink are the hues. Avoid anything pretty. Also avoid what is conspicuous. You do not wish to be alluded to in your absence as the fellow who wears the big blue scarf- pins. Do not have little details in your attire which give evidence of "having cost much labor to attain the effect. For instance, do not appear with coattails carefully ironed and pressed, and then sit down with a "swipe." Try and keep general attention to yourself. If general attention is drawn to your clothes, you are being eclipsed by your tailor. Another danger that you must avoid falling into grows out of a very prevalent delusion that a man who "goes about looking well dressed," is thought more of than a man who "goes about" differently. What makes the impression is whether you are clean and nice looking. What people of real fashion look at is your grooming. It is not the harness that makes the horse. A XBW European Feat. Walking backwards is the latest pedestrian feat for a wager. A young Belgian recently walked from Antwerp to Brussels in two days, going backwards the whole tune. Practice made him progress as rapidly as by the ordinary mode of walking, but he was obliged to wear special shoes with a kind, of heel underneath the toe. A Superfluity .. Mother—Your pen-wiper has never been used at all. Little Johnny—Dont need, it My new oarits is black.—Good New*. HOW TO COOK MACARONI. A Variety of \V»}> In Which U la Very Ap- This nourishing dish, which forms the daily food of the people of southern Europe, is not appreciated as gren- erallv in some parts of our own country as it should be, and this Is doubtless due to ig-norance as to the proper manner of preparing- it. Two simple rules, if observed insure absolute success. Have plenty of salted water in a deep saucepan (two quarts or more for half a pound), and do not add the macaroni until the water comes to a sharp boil. This is most important, for if tha water is simply hot and not bubbling-, and if it is scant in quantity, the macaroni will surely be pasty,-and not only non-appetizing-, but indigestible. Let it cook rapidly until done, which will be in not less than three-quarters of an hour. This secret of a good dish of macaroni is one that the cook books fail to touch upon, and if any time at all is given, twenty or twenty-five minutes is the utmost allowed. Test it by taking- a piece between the fingers, and if it mashes easily it is cooked enough. By being boiled too long the nutritive qualities are lost in the water. Drain thoroughly and it is then ready to serve in a variety of ways, tho simplest of which is with a cream sauce. Do not pour the sauce over until it is ready to go to the table, aud pass grated cheese with it. After being mixed with the cream sauce it may be turned into an escalop dish •sprinkled with half a cup of grated cheese and the same quantity of bread crumbs and browned twenty minutes in a hot oven. This is macaroni au gratin. The kind known as spaghetti (the small pipe), is considered the best, and the Italian never breaks it up-;i.s we do, but serve it in long pieces, and gener- allv with a tomato sauce. To make this, put a g-enerous spoonful cf butter in a saucepan, and fry in it a thin slice of onion and a sprig of parsley. Cook a few minntes,and add a tablespoonful of flour; when the flour is a pale brown add gradually one pint «f strained tomato which had previously been cooked. One or two cloves give a pleasant flavor, but of course these and the onion must be removed before serving-. Mix the sauce thoroughly with' the drained spaghetti and serve in a covered dish. This makes a very nice course at luncheon or dinner, and grated cheese should be passed with it. Macaroni left from the day before may be warmed over and not suffer, but,rather,be improved by the process, if only it has been cooked properly in the first place; and especially this is true of spaghetti with tomato sauce. In the rewarming,set it, covered, where it will become thoroughly heated, but do not let it boil.—Harper's 15a/.ar. WILDEST REGION IN AMERICA. A Tract of Ono Tliounund Square Mile* Located ID tbo State of Orcjjon. Assistant Chief Goode, of the United- States geological survey, who visited Oregon last summer, says that tho wildest recriou of the entire United States' is an area of one thousand square miles lying in the mountains between Rosnburg- and - Coqnille, in Douglas and Coos counties. He describes it as a mysterious undiscovered country, in which roams undisturbed wild game, and whose brooks and rivers arc filled with wild fowl. It is nearly all covered with a-dense growth of pine, fir, hemlock and other trees, says the Northwest Magazine. Many of the treea'are of enormous size, and stand so closely 'that it is difficult for men to make their way between them. Where the trees are not so thick the heavy growth of bushes of various kinds takes their place. It is a country that is filled with all kinds of wild game, including, as reported to him, elk, different kinds of bear, mountain lions, deer and other animals, including lynx and others. There are also the varied kinds of fowl. The streams all have an abundance of trout and other kinds of fish. He penetrated into the wilds a dozen miles and saw thing's that filled him with -.vender at the vastness of the forest and that anyone should attempt to live in it. W. L. DOUGLAS ISTHCBCST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN, FRENCH LCNAKCLIXO CALF. 4.*3 M FINE GAIT tXMBuaa. WORKIN6MQA. HA FINE- "*• *2.*l7- 8 BflVS'SCHOOLSHOtl -LADIK3- Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our ahoes are equally satisfactory They tfve the be»t value for the money. They eaiul cuftom *hoe* In ityle end fit. Thilr wearing qiulltlei utt uni «riMMed. The prtct* »rt unl»onn,~iUmped on col*. From $i to *3««ved over other m»xe«. If your dealer cannot supply you wecan. Soldo; _ boti ot jaanf and mlddlo- aged nwu MQ women. Tba •VfulcttcctiofTOUTBm, riMtUdnlcklTcunsdbjPr. KWrlnei . C™IM. They not only cniy briurftoctt BU>. but «e » gnmt, SKKVKVtxlo e> FUher. Foarth Btrcct. and vigor ojifekly TCTtOIT<l.V«rtcOe«l«, Lost Manhood ,„,,,,,_ \lropbj-. cti; «nr»'T cnral by IM>APO. t»f «rw»i dliufoo&uiudr. WIUlw7UU>cunMMUi«K Soldb7 Ben Fisher, Drcggist, LOGAKSPORT, IND. Inarch Winds ^ April Showers Bring forth JTov,* ir> "iV otliorwiso boautiful complexion! nro luarrpxi by those horrid blomislios! How nasily n^-<l qaickly they irmv bo romovod it be- coTnic.7 moro ntxi more Tviuely known, aa t 1'amo of iliui wonderful preparation EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH spreads tJironshout tlio land. The nmrvolou* r-jsulu obtaimM from the um> of this mott juitl) celebrated remedy aro not coiifinod to caMM OJ Freckles, but in tuo treatment of PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALLOWNESS, ECZEMA, ACNE, And nil other diseases ot the skin, i/oswH/we FACE BUKAOH TO mrrcoT A Gun*. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. For sale by Juan F. CoulBon, 804 Market St.; B V. KoaslliW. 305 Fourth St. ; W. H. Porter, $M Marke St. Keystone Drug Store, i528 Broadwij 0 A Means.l21S Broadway REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. produced tho nboviMfHullnln 30 <lny». ,It»rtl powerfully aud'quick.y. 'Curvl when nl] othtw>> fill rountf inou'willrQifmn Uioir-Jo*t nmhhooi]-. tad old men will recover their youthful vic-or by litfnf KEVIVO. it oulcl:ly»ndeurcly.rc«toraiNcrvou». nces. Lost Vitality, Impotcucy. Nitthtly, EiuiKuiona, Lost Power, railing Mcmory/Wastlnc piiM-scs. and til effects of BOlf-abuno'or excwss and indiscretion, which unnts can for Btu3y. business n'r man-logo. .11 aotoary cure* by fttartlttK nt tlm soat nf'dl scum, but' itak-ri'M nerve l.onio »nil blood builder, brlitf- illK back the piiilc jrlow to |>al« chocks »ndr»- . stoi'lnu iho-firx of yootl'. Jt wards-off JnwmlW ami Consimirticn. In^le; on foivim: HliVlVOi DO otJier. It can Iw carried iu vent j.ocliot. Uy mall, SJ.OOjvrrmeltszc, or Fix forVfi.OO, v.-Rh a poal- live written gn:ir:iiit<>G to ruro or refund tbu money. Cir^-'lanrofl. Adclr^Ks ROYAL MEDICIHEOO.. 63 Rivor SI., CHICAGO. ILL . I--OE S.U.K IST B. F. Kee»lln«, Druggist, Ix>gansport. WEAK ,.:Lii VIGOROUS. It^DAY* 3--W/M- "O Uf*l- *J *r*w. What PEPPER'S HER VIGORS! It BCt» powerful!? i»nd qnlclcly. Curun when e.11 otic™ tall. V'ounn teen roguln lost munhoodr old monrocovor j-ouiliful vigor. Ab«olDl«lyOni»r- nntcc4 toCurelVcrvouaiieM* JLoat Vlt»llty ff Impotency, JVIrtitlySnil»«lon»»J-o«tPww«r f . cither BCX, Fulllnv Memory, » Mtlnv 1M«- CHMI. and all. rjfrctt of itlj atnut or cxcatn aiwl indiicreHon. Wnrdtt o jf InBfintLy find consumption. Don'C let drUKKlnl Ixipone n worlhlraURuDitltute on . you beo&UKO Ityloldn ftfiroittor proflt. InnlltOD llAT* Ini! FEEFEX'11 WEKVIOOR. or tend for tt. Can be curried tnveatpocket. J'ropMd plnln vrtf per, SI per boi. or « for »!f, wlih A. PmlMTtt Written «n»r»nte« to pare.or Ketapdl.tlw Sold by B. F. Keesling aod Ben Fisher. The Pennsylvania Station.,. lifennsylvanlgljnBS^ Trains K-ua by Central Tlsn« • Daily, t Dfcily. «i<x>I>t Snndnj-. Bradford and Colnmbus _*12.40 am.* 2.45 a m Philadelphia* N Y *12 « » m «:2.*5 a m Rlcttmond A Cincinnati • l ooaro • 2»»m Indianapolis * uoulsvllle "12.50 a m « 2 16 a m Eflner A Peorla (new train)._• 2 S5 a m '12 25 a m Grown Point & Chicane • 315 • m "1130 a m Richmond <t Cincinnati -..• Crown Point 4 Chicago —• Moiitlcello & Rffner ...... Bradford & Columbia KUner local freight.......... 1 545am «,00 a m • • 7 25 p m 715am- 7.50am- 8.30 a m • IL<« p m •12 40 p m • 5.20 p B) 11.50 pm £.111101. luwv JJCIKUI« v.~-i «• .» "rr ^ — Indianapolis i LoulxvlUe._..>l2.45 p m • L20 p m Richmond & Clncinnttt * 1.55 p m • J.S5 p m Bradford & Colombo* * 1.M p m « 125 pm Philadelphia i New YOW • 1.50 p ro • L2j p m Montlcello 4 Kflner t 2.20 p m t 7.« »m CnJcaoo * >•*> p m • 1.45 p m Chicago i Intermediate * 1-55 p m '12.30 p m Kokomo * Richmond 1 s.W p m tiLOO a m Wlnamac AccomodatJon t 4.00 p m t 5.45 p m Mailon Acomodatlon T 5.50 p m t 9.+0 s m J. A. MCCOLLODGH, Ajtent, Ixjganbport... ElfiT BOCNB. New York Express, dallr ............. Jt Waytw Accra., eicept Sunday ------- . Kan. CItj 4 Toledo KX., except Sanday...U.06« m Atlantic Kxprew, dally ............ ---------- J-J* D • Accommodation for Kut ...... _ .......... — Llfi p m WKST ptocm Pacific Express, daily ---------- W-j£ •» Aeoomodallon for Weet. ------------------ >JOO nx Kan.tu City Ex., except Sunday ----- ...... f • P m Lafayette Accm., except Sunday ........... fl,ospm flt Loul* Kx, dailj .......... -.. ---------- lOJIp m Eel River Dlv,, Logansport. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill. EAST BODKD- Accommodation, lesre except Sand v --- 9.M • • •• •• " . ---- 4J6pm Accommodation, arrtre except oonday.—.I.OO an *> " *• * ._...4.00ftB C. C. KKWELL. Acent. VANDAL!A LIN Trains Leave LogaiiBport, FOX TBX TOOTH. No. 25 For St. Josepto J10 Ko. M ForSt Jotepb • «.«• FOB THE SOCTH. No. 51 For Terte Hurt* No. S3 For Terre Haoce-, •Dally, except Sunday. . „.--.. For ennplete time card, (tome all train* •tattoo*, and for toll infonmaUoo M3o.t tar*of h ears, etc.. addreM. j.c.

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