Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 12, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1895
Page 6
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BOYS MADE SAJS 7 DOWS. JA National Conference of University Officials. § To DlHca»» Athletic*—A Meeting Which Will UBT« a Direct liilluenc* Cpon tit* Conflict >*ow llwglnr; Over Sporta lu .College*. [OOPTHIOTIT. 1805.] 0 EVEXT in the re C'e n t historj of collage nth- I c t i c s h a ( aroused more .interest than the call for o national conference of university officials tc physical education. The reports of the three committees will likewise have an exceptional interest. One of those is on anthropometry.and vital statistics, another deals with the bibliography of physical education, and the third deals with all matters relating to the practical side of physical education, the extension of the work, new views of physical training-, new apparatus, building 1 , appliances and the like. An important feature of the exercises will be presented on the day following the opening of the meeting 1 . This will comprise an exhibition of gymnastic work by the schools and societies in am about New Yorlc. The exercises wil include pretty nearly everything 1 in th line of scientific physical education and dozens of young people are to par ticipate. Even those educators whose work i MOKE CAPITAL STORIES. Funny Things Heard. In and Out of Congress' Halls. Ki-Spenkcr TCci-d Ountlnc; Scripture Speaker Crlnp'n Dentil t — "VThpn Jfiaca Wtt» I-IarntuweU— 5»»ct CloHlnff Day* of a Government Clork. for 'ling out of a most, vexing subject. :iassembly's official title is the "Ameri• |ean Association for the Advance- ixnent of Physical Education," It will ';T)o in session for three days at the Teach- -iers' college, New York city. The ses- •isions open on the morning of April 25 taext. The attendance will include men j-whoso names are part of the history of .'thighcr education in the United States, ..•and theirdoliberationK will have a deep [influence upon the conflict DOW raging :in the universities over this question of -.athletics. On the ono side is President {.'Eliot, of Harvard, whoso pronuncia .•xnento against football has been con- ••.strued into a violent opposition to all forms of rude sport, while, on the other, •iProvost IVpper, of the university of Pennsylvania, has always favored in- •ter-eolli-'giatc contests as inciting to a rproper priilu in alma mater. 'At any rate, the educators in attendance at these coming sessions will bo .greater in reputation as well as in nutu- ."ber than have ever yet, been chosen to a -.conference of the kind. After this .•/gathering, too, it is not likely that such . another u r ill convene for three or move . years to come. It is proposed to make .radical changes in the relationship of : rthe association to the institutions of .. learning scattered over the 'land. Th is .relationship is now very close. The ^president of the organization is Dr. ,1. • TV. Seavers, one of the most widely : 'known of the professors at Yale, lie • will call the body to order. The treas- • uror, whoso, report shows the associa- i-fclon to bo in a very encouraging finau- vci*l condition, is Drv C. K. Ediugor, of deal with the i not directly inline with physical train problems grow- i > a K ar « much interested in the gather The ' ' n f=' Seth Low, president of Columbia looks upon the work to be performec by the assembling professors as of the ] first importance. He has long watchec the growth of the association's influ ence with sympathetic attention, anc is particularly partial to the idea 01 sections in all parts of the country. The late Dr. McCosh, of Princeton, was always an advocate of plans along the line of those which the association is trying to carry out. The west, too, has responded with alacrity to the overtures of this organization. Such well-known educators as President M. E. Gates, of Amherst; President Egbert B. Smyth, of Andover theological seminary; President Robert J{. Fulton, of the University of Mississippi; Prof. Richard T. lily, of the University of Wisconsin; President L. ,1. lJurrill, of the University of Illinois; President William F. McDowell, of the University of Denver, and others of equal eminence, have been encouraging the association's membership to continue the work. When the contemplated sections are established, and that will be in tho course of comparatively few months, there will not be an institution of learning in the land without its adequate provision in the way of athletics. The equalization of facilities for physical training thus attained will greatly aid iu placing all the colleges and universities on a common plane in the athletic field. Heretofore some have felt the ill-effects of discrimination. Just as Yale and Harvard, the great universities, have been avoided •"She West Chester Stato Nurvu:U school, by-pai-cncu anxious to have their son. while Secretary Edwin '!'. Lyon is from rtho Anderson Normal school of gym nasties. Tb(s council of the association will bo -present, likewise. This counci includes Dr. Edward Hitchcock, of Atn /herst; Dr. D. A. Sargent, of Harvard . Dr. K. M. Ilnrtwell, of tho Boston pub :lic schools; Dr. II. E. Arnold, of New TETaven, and Dr. -Eli/a M. Mosher, of .Brooklyn. As for tho • universities interested Ahoy mchidc.nearly all tho best-known institutions: in the country. The new .FOniverr.ity • of .Chicago, tho Lclanc JStanfoi-d university, Vnlu, Harvard {Princeton and Brown are all well rep- •-.jrescnted. The difficulty in the way of :,a prescribed course of .physical education, *o bo 'uniform '.throughout these .scattered institutions, long felt and .{heretofore almost irremediable, is to bo overcome by tho conference by means -of. a now plan hit upon by the council. ^The changes proposed look toward tho .establishment of districts or sections -tor local meetings, with a grand na- .*ioi>3.1 meeting once every leap year. Each section is to have headquarters in some citv, whero its state meetings are to bo held, Boston, New York, Ciu- -cinnnti, Chicago. St. Louis, New Orleans and San Francisco are proposed 4W centers of various sections. The speakers at the conference will .tic men prominent in tho cause of phy- •sical education, not merely as instructors, but as friends of the cause. First, and probably .most notable among .them nil, is "Prof. J. W. Senvcrs, who for years has been unremitting in his efforts to put scientific physical training- in American .institutions of learning on a footing commensurate with its importance. Tho doctor's success in this is the more gratifying, as for a long time the prejudice against tho work •was widespread and deep-rooted. Lat-, 'terly, moreover, workers in the cause of scientific physical training have had to contend with misunderstandings .arising from excess in mere college sports and -athletics. These pastimes uave been confounded with the truin- Ang which the association socles to maic- tain, greatly to tho embarrassment of -.the cause. One of the subjects to bo considered will have reference to this matter of college sports. No doubt is .entertained of the establishment ultimately .of -a modus vivendi between these branches of undergraduate athletic activity. Quite a number of prominent edaca- • tors ore to become members of the asso- .ciataon. They are largely instructors in American eollefres, and their, labor will ,le in-thc-Une of the organization's new -work in the formation of section* for ( well educated, owing to a fear that the championship feature of the institu tions' athletics might lower the tone of the intellectual training, so have many of the smaller colleges suffered because their athletic curriculum has been deemed inadequate. Very soon these inequalities will vanish. Here will be one of tho most important of the association's tasks. The papers read by the delegates will be germane to tho scope of all these objects. President Hervey, oJ the Teachers' college; Superintendent Seaver, of the Boston public schools; Prof. Fitz, of Harvard university; Prof. Richards, of Yale; Dr. Watson L. age, of New York; Schuyler B. Moon, of tho'McDonough school, ha Maryland; Dr. J. H. Kellogg, of the Sanitarium, at Battle Creek, Mich.; Dr. E. H. Arnold, of tho New Haven Turn Verein, and Dr. Boice, of tho Normal school, at Trenton, N. J., are but several of many noted educators who will handle subjects before the conference The general trend of thought at the meeting will be toward school gymnastics and the relation between physical and mental training. The meetings themselves will bo held mornings and afternoons and evenings, Dr. J. W. Sea 'er presiding; but on Saturday there will bo only a morning session, lasting until 1 o'clock. One of the projects to be mooted before these noted educators is the establishment of a library in one of the educational centers, in which shall be collected an adequate bibliography on the subject of physical education. Connected with this library is to be an establishment of tho systematic collection of statistics bearing upon the effects of physical education in different parts of tho country. It is beginning to be understood by experts in physical training that a curriculum in that department adapted to a university in a northern latitude like that of Michigan might be very prejudicial to the students in an institution as far south as Texas. The matter will be dealt with jn papers by several experts. Such a gathering of men prominent in thU branch of training is not likely to occur again in this country for several years. How He Stepped PoaeJUng. A Scotch gentleman, plagued by poachers, procured a cork leg dressed in stocking and shoe, and sent it through tho neighboring village by the town crier, who proclaimed that it had been found in a man .trap on the previous night in Mr. Boss* grounds, who desired to return it to the owner. There was no more po*chimr after that. [Special Washington Letter.] It is related of Thad Stevens that on one occasion when he was exasperated by o.ruling of the chair, and turned his back upon the presiding officer, as he slowly walked down the main aisle of, the house of representatives, the speaker became very angry and shouted: "Does the gentleman mean to show his contempt for the chair?" "No," responded Stevens, "I am trying to conceal it." Rend Ke r nned to Expound. On one occasion when Speaker Crisp •was hammering the desk and compelling ex-Speaker Reed to take his seat, the big man from Maine said: "I hear sank into silence. It, was qucnchc and humiliated, bleak, bare and barn; as a desert. The preceding winter had been severe one, and the ice which ha formed in Lake Erie was of phenomen al thiclcness. There came on M'arcf 27 a sudden exceedingly warm spell o weather which melted the snows, an then a warm rain poured down in torrents during the entire day of tbj 2Sth of March. The ice was loosenec and a strong east wind drove it far ou in the lake during the night. But a sunrise on the 29th the wind came from the west, and, as the sailors say, it was "blowing great guns." This terrifi* gale drove the immense mass of ice into the mouth of Niagara river, where It was gorged and piled up from shore to shore, hermetically sealing the river and damming the waters back into the lake. Thus it happened that Niagara ran dry, its falls became bleak, barren rocks, acd its mighty thunders were put to sleep. Within four or five hours tiny streams of water began to trickle through tfce gorge. Tho tremendous power back of those streams accelerated their flowing; and in a short time the iee dam gave way and there never was such a wild, roaring, mad flood in Niagara before or since. And thus the cataract became itself again. This story suggests to me the thought that the same power which thus throttled the mighty Niagara may as readily huve divided the Red sea and tho Jordan; and unbelievers may no longer have reason to doubt those miracles. "I J.TTCAK A SOUNDING BRASS. a sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal." "What does the gentleman mean?" angrily in<iuired the speaker. 'The rulus of the house do not require me to expound the Scriptures,' 1 said Reed, as he disappeared in the cloakroom. Then it suddenly dawned upon the minds of many that Speaker Crisp had been seemingly uncharitable in his manner toward his distinguished predecessor, and that St. Paul had written that whoso had not charity became as 'a sounding brass or a tinkling cymbal." A Cii«o for tho Cattle Doctor. Mr. Johnson, of Indiana, on one occasion in the heat of debate called a >rominent Illinois congressman an ass; and thereby created a great sensation. The following colloquy occurred: Tho Speaker (to the gentleman from Indiana)—Does the gentlemen from Indiana withdraw the epithet? The Gentleman from Indiana—I withdraw the language, Mr. Speaker, but maintain that the gentleman from Illinois is not in order. The Gentleman from Illinois—How am I out of order? The Gentleman from Indiana—Probably a, veterinary surgeon could tell you. Senator Swnilers' Oncer Quotation. Speaking of Scriptural quotations reminds me of the unique use of a text by Senator Sanders, of Montana, during the contest .for reelection before the legislature in Helena during the winter of 1S03-3. 1 telegraphed him that if he could not be reelected that he should by all means prevent the election of a certain other seeker of the position. The answer came back over the wire: "Head fourteenth chapter of John; first verse. W. F. Sanders." Turning to tho Bible I read: "Let not your heart be troubled. Ye believe in God; believe also in Me." The senator did not mean to be sacrilegious, but to convey his answer inamanner which would be intelligent to me, and not to others. Th« \Vaccn of Prom-racy I» Want. Nothing could be more startling to a business man or a literary worker than to have the ghost of a former friend walk into his office, take a chair, and begin a conversation as though many years of time had not elapsed nor the natural event of death had intervened since their last meeting. You can faintly imagine how surprised and shocked I was this morning when the ghost of a friend of years ago walked into my office, took a chair, rested a little hand satchel on the floor and commenced to talk about a practical business affair. As soon as I realized that it was a friendly spirit on a friendly visit and understood that my assistance was desired.and sought, the feeling of astonishment and amazement passed away and I became interested in the subject of the conversation which was broached by the visible. When I saw him last twelve j-cars ago he was strong, robust, active and popular. He was eminent, in odd fellowship, free masonry and the pythian fraternity. To-day when he entered my office, pale, thin, with straggling gray locks, and venerable beard, with pallid countenancfe, sunken cheeks, but large glistening eyes, I recognized my former friend with difficulty and only realized after some moments of conversation that he is still in the flesh LIKE A YOUNG WOMAN. Mill Anthony Trill Hotr Shr Una Kept Youth and Beauty. "My dear chOd," Miss Anthony replied, when asked the secret of her wonderful vitality, "I attribute the secret of my good health to Uie fact that I never abused it. I have alwaj s made it a rule of my life to be regular in my habits. I have a time for everything. I Live on simple muscle and brain-giving food. I have not broken down in iny campaign life simply because I never would indulge in dissipation or late suppers after a lecture, I do ffarch Winds April Shower! Bring fc One of Voftt'i Plemint Comment!. Senator Vest is the ablest ready debater on tho democratic side of tho .senate; and he was the only member of his party in that body with whom ihe brilliant Ingalls of Kansas never sought a forensic wrangle. Senator Vest is a very apt story-teller, and sometimes makes some of the most telling points in his speeches by anecdotal illustrations. One of his most telling applications of an incident was delivered when he ridiculed Senator Hill, who is known to be Cleveland's worst enemy, but who had delivered a long speech in the senate, ostensibly in defense of Cleveland for his course in tariff legislation. Senator Vest said: "I once made a speech iu defense of a noted criminal, but in order to save him it became necessary for me to picture hi™ to the jury as a man of such low order of moral sensibilities that ho was ignorant of the extent of his legal responsibility and therefore could not commit crime. Well, I saved him; but he afterwards came to me and said that he would rather go the penitentiary for life than hear that speech again. And I presume that the president felt something the same way when he read the speech in his behalf which was delivered by the senator from New York." Wh«n M»jr»rm CeMed to Romr. Congressman Dan Lockwood, of Buff alo,says that within his recollection €he great waterfall at Niagara was suspended, and that many people passed over its dangerous rocky places dry shod; He says that this miracle was wrought in 1S4S, during the month of March. To be ecract, it was on the morning oi March 29, 1S4S; and for several hours Jie vronderful, the resistless, the ceaseless torrent did cease to flow, and the greatest river in the world ran dry. | HE HAD LOST HIS POLITICAL GRIP. and was not a visitor from the mysterious universe beyond the river of time. "I am old, feeble and very poor," ho said. "I have no home of my own," but am paying rent as I have done all my life. I have lost my political grip, have lost my office, and the friends who were once strong and powerful have died and left roe here alone. I am now sixty- five years of age and am selling a little patent invention for holding open doors in offices or houses. I would like to show it to you and demonstrate the method of its operation. You need not look surprised, for I am an honest man and have been all ay life; and this is an honest way of making a living. I am too feeble to do manual labor, but I am able to walk around and show this' patent device and urge people to take it, and thus I manage to make enough to keep body and soul together during the few remaining days of the years of my life, which Is fast drawing to a close." The old man had spent his life in government employment, with good pay all the time, and yet, like so many thousands of others, he had saved nothing for his latter years. The average government clerk is thriftless. They are nearly all careless of the future. And many of them, when adversity comes, as it had come to my aged friend, must go "over the hills to the poorhouse," or else depend largely upon the charity of the friends of better days. SMITH D. Far. Fainted on » Urmia of C*rm. It is said that the smallest piece of painting in the world has recently been executed by a Flemish artist. It is painted on the smooth side of a grain of common white corn, and pictures a mill and a miller mounting a stairs with a sack of yrain on his back. The ruin is represented as standing 1 on a terrace, and near it is a horse and cart, -while a group of several peasants are shown in the road near,by. The picture is beautifully distinct, every object being finished with microscopic fidelity, yet by «areful;measnrement It is shown that the whole painting does.not eorer MISS SUSAN B. ANTHONY. noteat a hearty dinner before speaking: in public; on the contrary, I eat very lightly. After my lecture 1 do notaccept invitations to swell suppers. I go straight to my rooms, take a bath, and drink a cup of hot milk and cat a irackur. I think if I lived down in New Orleans I would merely eat, an orange and a cracker before retiring after r. heavy evening's work. "Another thing, human nature demands a certain amount of sleep. Women need ut least nine hours' sleep out of the twenty-four. If you go to bed and wake up in the morning without feeling refreshed, then the human nachincry is out of gear, and the erjui- ibrium must be restored or nervous jrostration or a general breakdown is ,he result. Xhis is inevitable. Nature vou't be cheated. Women try to do oo much. The overdrawn drafts on nature must be paid. When there is earing down there must be upbuilding at the same time or the structure falls. ?his upbuilding- in the human wear ind tear is accomplished by food and ufficient amount of rest, recreation ind sleep. This has been my rule of ife. Any woman may build up a trong, healthy constitution by following" it." Unique Kijmnltlon Feature. An attractive feature of the Cotton States and International exposition, to be held at .Atlanta, Ga., next September, will be the reproduction of the World's Columbian exposition in miniature by O. W. Ferris, the builder of the Ferris wheel. The great world's fair wi]l be reproduced in its entirety, complete in every detail, on a scale oi 1-HOth. This makes the Manufactures and Liberal Arts building about ten feet long and the whole exposition seventy-live feet long. Searchlights will be shown on the battleship and the various buildings, the intramural railway will be seen with airs in motion, the \vhaleback steamer will be seen arriving and departing, and Lake Michigan will appear in tlx> distance. By electrical and mechanical effects, sunrise, daylight, rnoonrise and the white city by-moonlight will appear in succession. How many othenrtso beautiful compln nro marred by those horrid blenii&he* 1 __. ossil.v and quickly they may be removed is I comiriK moro nud moro widely known, fti '' farno of that \vouJorful preparation EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH Bprends throoKhoot tho land, Tho mamlo rvsulljj obtained from tlio use of this moot ]n*t - celebrated remedy are not. confinnd to ca»o* < FrocJdcs, but. iu tho *.,roa uncut of PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALL0WNE ECZEMA. ACNE, And all other diseases of tho skin, EMPRESS %/osepwwe FACE NtVtlt fML» TO tfffCr A CUKf. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEEI Korsiilebj-.Tahn F. Conlson, 8<M Market St. ;J K, Kt»wliug, S05 Fourth St.; W. H. Port*r, S* Miirke St. Keystone Drug Store, , r >M BroadwiJ 0 A Means lilS Bro;idwuy REVIVOl RESTORES VITALITY/ PR tho above Faults in r»o ,|;»yf powerfully and Quickly. Cam when .ill otliom II i'onnKiiK'ii will roj:aiu their lorft mnuhooil.and t niL'U will recover t'urir yontliful vi»;nr by us) HKVIVO. It ouleklynudKiirely rontorotiNcn'ou ness. Lou Vitality, linixjtuuw. Ninhtly Eiulxxio LostPowiT. Jfiolluc Memorj-, Wastiue Disc all cficctii of fe)f..ibuso or cxccfBaud iixlltcrctio which uiillts one lor siudj-, bnsirjo«Kor marrjaffo, not only euros by utartiiifr at tlio w?at of disoano, t isacreat ncrvo tonic and blood l>nlldvr, brtn ing back the pink crlow to IMI!<- chcrlc storing tli<> nrp of j-ontli. It war<!K oil'J Mini t: and ConBumrtion. Jurist on liavinn REV1VO.I other. It can be carri-'d iu veirt pocliot. By i Vl.OO por pack-ore, or (^ix for iSS.OO. xvlth u I tlvo irriltcn (runnmloc l.o cure or refi thomoin'y. Cir-'-larirco, Addrtnts ROYAL MEDICINE CO., 63 River St., CHICICO. I FOH. SAXK »Y B. y. Keesline, DrugKlst, Logansport. WEAK MEK VIGOROl Monday la tho Unlucky liny, A statistician in the employ of the German government three years a^o determined to make a careful investigation of the superstition regarding Friday as an unlucky day. As a result of his exhaustive labors he has given tho world a book of queer tables and figures which prove that it is Monday and not Friday that is ihe most fatal or unfortunate day in the week. S'"DAY. What PEPPER'S NERVI60R! It KCts powerfully and QuIrHly. Curcx whon I Other* full. Vount? Incn regain lofft manhood; C non recover youthful vlcor. Ab«nlutclyOuH Imnolenoy, Klvhtly FmlBMlon**i<o«tl*«v cither MVX, Fiilllnv Memory, Wacttnv ] «M«*«, ana, all rfffct* of tflj ab*j*e or excain t infltocrrHon. Wtinla off Inaontty HTI<! convumpU, Don't let droffKlpt Impo^o n worthUmi ftubntltui* < youhocaui-ortiiolonnipciitiirjroot. Ini-litont InR rEEKEB'l* NKKVIOOR, Or Bond to Can no curried In ventpockit. Prepaid plain «__ per. VI per box. Or O for »f, with A PMltll Written Uoarmntee to Cure or R< Moiirj-. PimpblRt rruo. Bold by dnunUll Pkr/JCK ifEltlCAX, AM'M, Ckl, Sold by B. Fisher. F. Keesling and Bel W.L. DOUGLAS 1 13 THE BEST. , TIT FOR A KING. o. CORDOVAN; FKENCHA.CNAMCl.LCI> CUT. Over On* Million People war th* W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our ahoes are equally satisfactory They give th* hot vdne tor the money. They equil custom ihoc* In rtyl* and fit. Their wearing qi»lltle« arc unfnrpuKd.. The price* art onMorm,-—«tamp*d on fohk Prom $1 to ts Mved over other nuke*. If yota- dealer cannot xippl? you we can. Sold bf J,B. WINTERS C* <~4»V*^ov *. A» \-^ 1OA VUIC *> \J±A\* ia»*ji "-*J * I •••**• it Ite power WM parmlyzed. Ita roaring • Rlrf » ce of h *" M ^^ OR RDOSItUtZ PWiH TRfiTMN! both of Toonr •nuufi Grmlaa. Tney notonlycureb are a rreU SEItVJ! brTJifflnc men ana vomen. The _ awful rtfteu of YOCTHFUL Benin of treatment. ERRORS, prodnetajr weak- aea^ HerrouJ Debility, Xlcntly Isolations, CoofampCioii. InainllT Kr>* 1 *^1ng drainaaDdlOOToCpowarof CtwOeo* eratrre Ornni onfltibv one for (tody, btutoeai and mar- PMa)Ufc3frrv« atl&eieatofdi*- , C a«4 BLOOD OCiLUER, brTJifflnc bade th» pUke-lnr t* »ate eaeeka and raEtonnjr the FIKE OP TOCTH to Ox patient. By mail, BLOW per box or • for O with writ. MB vttaniBtee t* evre «r rcfmi4 the vt**e7* Book tiealktulak Jferr* « rate C»» B*z •«»•, K t w T M*. Hold bj BOB .Fisher, Dmgglmt. 311 Fourth Htrool. The Pennsylvania Station. . 'ennsylvania Lines] Trains Run by Central TJs AM FOLIX>WH ; 1 ', . D.ilj. < D»ilr. »xoept Son4«7. Bradford nnd Oolambus ...... _«12.40 a m • . _ Phlliidelphlao: N V ............... 'J2 40 A m • 2.45 B I Richmond J: Cincinnati ......... * 1 (.0 a 111 * 20»*,l Indianapolis * Louisville.... '12.50am • 215H EOner 4 Peorta (new twin) ...« 2 55 a m »J2 » • « Crown Polat * Chicago ----- • S 15 a m *12.30 • I Richmond <t Cincinnati ......... t 5 45 a to fll«0 f I Crown Point * Chicago ........ .• Wontlcello 4 Kflnnr ............... • Branfurd A Columbus Eltnm local fratgbt . IndlacapoJU * Louisville ...... »i2.4. r > p m * 1.20 p I Rlcbmor.d &. Cincinnati ......... * 1.55 p m * 1.S5 p ( Bradford * Colombo* ............ • l.fiO p m • i 25 p j Pftlladel»nla * New Tort ..... * i.50pm' l.26pl MonticeUo * Eflnet .............. t 2.2^ p m t 7.46 mi Chicago ..... _ ............... _. ...... * 1.30 p m • 1.45 p.i ChlctiKo & Int*rme<]lau ...... -• 1.06 p m '12.30 p I Koki'mo * Richmond ___ .. _____ t 3.00 p m tll.OO a I Wlnamnc AccomodaUon ..... T 4.00 Diar 5-<5 PI Mai ton Acomodatlon ............. T 5.50|>mT940 J. A. acCULLODGB, Agent, Logan sport. . 6.00 a m 7 25 p • 7 )5 a m t 7.50 am B.9I a m 12 40 p I 6.30 p I 11.60 9 i bWI WIQHIHIVH mpbtlT emlnlou, »OT»IT etmxl by IXDAPO. U» mat vigor 4>h*l) rewtortd.Va.ricocf.le, . Soldb/ Sea FUher, Dractiu, LOGANSPORT, IND. EAST BOU3D. New York Exprou. dally „ —-.„- SMtii n Warn" Aoem.. e«»pt Snnda? _ 8.30 M Kan. City ft Toiedo Vx., except SuDday_.U.(B • I Atlantic Kxprera, dally.— 4,67 p 1 Accommodation lorKast _ WKSTfBOCXD. Pacific Expreai, dalli 10.27 »< Aocomodatlon for We>t 12.00 Kanui CltrEx., except Sunday....— *.*8t. Lafayette Aeem., except Sonday — 6.06 p I 8t LOoU KJ.^ dallj 10.a p J Eel River Dlv» Logansporr, W« Side. Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BODVD- aetommodatloD, leare except Snudar- wxsr;Boir«ti>. Aooommodatlon, arrlTe except oonday..._.»,00»l " " —.4.00 a I c. «. x VANDALIA LI I Trains Leave Logangport, FOB THK KOBTH. No. 2S For St. Joseph *10Ji«] No. W rot St JOMph ._• 8.40 • I FOB TIE sonrm. . | J No. 51 for Terre Hant*.... ,„ *7Mmt No. 55 For Terre Bute *&M pf •Dally, rtcept Scmdw. J p ore«Dpletetltii««t>d,|lTllc (11 __ ittUoo*, and tn toll InfoauUon^M 3«: tknwk •»!», «U:.-" "^ J.C.

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