Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 25, 1895 · Page 6
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April 25, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, April 25, 1895
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;WTISM OF IWomon Who Use a Dangerous Power for Social Advantage. Work Womlrrn— llnmcly Wom•v »l»kr ThnmHnlvr* i-;i>ii:liiatlii|:. lint me 0ptlcJS>rrn IM Terribly Xtr»ln«<J —AP OvulUt'n Opinion. ICOHTKIGnT, I60M ' •> f OMKN wit! be £fc \ A f blind in a. few K»% \f\7 generations ^* they do not stop u « : n K l * l c ' r eyes." said an oculist to u society woman who applied to ianfc.for un eye trouble. "Take- your ease, my dear madam, fjTdircometo me with a 'queer'.sensation fia'your eyes. They do not pain you •axcept along the optic nerve, at tho nide of the head, with shooting pang's .-when you are tired, running along under thosi; i:heri*hcd side waves of yours. 'Your eves are not inflamed, they do :aot twitch and you have no organic eye -'•joublc, yet I must, repeat, Unit you, a.s iWftll-Jts olliersof your sex will be blind —if you keep on "Now, as you are bfgiiminf,' to pet angry. I will t.i:ll you how your eyes Trouble vou; and if I do not describe ;/onr symptoms e.v:icl,ly. you have only ''.ostop :ne, ami 1 will own tha\, 1 am in ilio wrdiij,'. "Your i-yes. to lie-in with, feol par- ••actdarly Mrong and bright, in the rnorn- nrtoor. •'jig. Yoii can son well. You are clear iicaded., and nothing is wrong apparently- About noontime your eyes sur- pipse you by 'closing' suddenly with a abarp jerk, and remaining shut a second, to open ugain with u stinging sensation. l!y afternoon you are as drowsy IBS you ought to be at midnight, and by xhisk you cannot see at all. Later this «lrawsioe.sii wears oft and your eyes Darkle und burn, until your friends fcclhvou how brilliant you are looking. SButfvvlien tho lights are out the drowsy •feeling is all gone. You cannot sleep for that fire in your head. Each day '•It "pets a little more troublesome, and each day your friends tell you how much more. brilliant your eyes grow—" "Go on," said the society woman, catching her breath with u little gasp•at -surprise. "Oh, there is not much more. P.ut if von live to bo- -seventy you will wear 0?ucU. glass spectacles.'* "Why? Why? ' Uow am I to blame?" •cried 'Me' society bounty, alarmed at ••picture; "and what can I do?" "Don't 'use' your eyes so much. You women with pretty eyes lenru that jour eyes are the secret of your power. Ton' learn it in your cradle, and you begin to practice your eye-work with your first steps. Uy the time you are igrown up 3'ou have it perfect. "Xow I- have in niintl a small woman ^not very strong, and of plain appearance; or she would bo plain were it not rfer those eyes of hers. They arc only .inor-siKed, and they 'are the ordinary •round' eyes of Americans — not the •almond of tho Spanish, or the faseinat- 5npsln.ntoy.es of the Oriental; yet they Save in their changeable depths all the peculiar fascination of both of thcso -.nationalities with the added American apnritlc. That woman works wonders -with those oyes— but she will be blind DOTOO day. "This little woman— she is very small, jrven to pcrtness— applied' to me fora •.mysterious trouble, of tho eyes. 'I can't aJw.ays sec, even when they aro open,' ohe said to me, smilingly. Then, as I glanced at her, she threw back her head and 'looked'ntme. For several seconds ilie entire surface of the <;yeball was .oxposod to the light and air. The lids t. should have shaded the eyes were STARTXO, PIEKCIXO, KXTBASClSfl LOOK. wide open, and the lashes fairly touched •she eyebrows. "But the singular part of it was this: . While she. 'did' this look she smiled, .•ciancirig her eyes. 'Stop doing that,' I cried, for I had ift my hand optical in' tftruments that required a straight gaze. . i l>ook right at me.' "She did as I told her, but she .-Jrooped her lids at the sides, brought a dark-light in those.queer eyes, and for the life of me I i-ouldn't make a proper «2agr.osis of their condition. They i-hanged so constantly. . ••The explanation of it was that this woman' had hypnotic power ia her .eyes; nud that, hypnotism is bad for the .syf-iight- In the old mesmeric days, itose who practiced 'mind-reading' •tried themselves so that they fainted after the seance. In these h.vDnotic flays, since hypnotism is so largely the work of the eyes, women, and men, too. fur that matter, run thu risk of losing •••:••!• sight. "Women use this power in society. They make themselves popular, thsy Sfut favors for th« asking, on account of those spell-binding oyes, and they are able to make themselves look about as they please. "This same small woman, who is the most pronounced type 1 know, has perfected herself—at first through accident, and afterward .designedly—until she actually preserves a staga 'makeup' all the time." "norribl«:" exclaimed the society woman. "Most horrible!" assented the ocalLst, sardonically, "yet you are doing it yourself, or trying- to. In the morning I have seen this little woman shopping. She wears a Mmple suit of some plain cut—nothing about her that IK remarkable, except her face. This is as demure as a nun's. The eye* have a soft, beseeching light, the lids a horizontal movement, none of the plaintive droop. There is a clear look, as if you could r::ad the soul in their depths, and the eyes might belong to a child of nine years, so simple are they, so trusting, to young! In a crowd I have seen men put out a protecting arm toward this woman, thinking her a child, as she stood on tiptoe to glance in at a window or look over somebody's shoulder. Then, as they would catch sight of her neatly twisted hair or see tint stylishly draped gown, they would Mart back in Mirprisf. Hero was a woman instead of a child. "lint the real hypnotic power came later when this .same little woman, tho household cares off her mind, would give up shopping and start out to have a gooil time. Then tho most roguish look would come into those eyes, the most daring. Not a smile upon the face, but actually diabolism in the eyes. It might have been unintentional. It probably was on account of the care- freeness of the woman's happy young soul, liut men turned to look at her, and often she narrowly escaped being spoken to! "At night, in evening dress, pretty as a picture, she would continue the eye- work. And the strain was frightful. When she applied to me I said: 'Madam, the only thing that can cure you is a trip to the mountains, where everybody goes to bed at dusk and where all are too busy to talk to you during tho day. Walk in the woods, lie under the trees, and keep your eyes shut.' "I suspect she hypnotized tkc squirrels, for she came back better, but in full practice with those hypnotic eye tricks." 'Am I like her?" asked the society woman. 'Yes. And to get well you must cultivate commonplaceness. When you are pleased, you must laugh with your mouth." 'That would be but a sickly smile." 'No matter. Do not let your eyes dance the gray hazel dance that you have been practicing on me this morning. When you want to tell peopleplain truths without hurting their feelings, look down instead of up. Do you understand? I have seen you roll your eyes MAKING-GAS' IN A PAIL. Simple Process by Which .Acetylene May Be Generated. flame. The suspending" wire must «.' •tightly, as if it sh'ps. down the appar I atns will blow out or overflow. ! very slight immersion of the carbide i starts it, THE TARCOSPERIDIUM. The /.ppnrntu Jfccemarj IH Easily Made —Die Jar or a Bucket and » t,:»mp '• Chimney Constitute the 1 Entire Outlit. TirE GRAY HAZEL DAXCE. to hypnotise people into a state of wonder before letting 1 your bolts of condemnation fall. Stop it! "And you absolutely must stop that staring, piercing, entrancing 1 look. That is where the eyes pet tho strain that nirts the optic nerve." The society woman rose with a trace of offended dignity. "Do I understand ,hat vou have no medicine to offer me?" " "None but tho medicine you are giv- ng others. Cultivate the society of people with more hypnotic power than yourself. Learn that you are subject to others; find out that you are common-place; forget that your eyes have a rare endowment; become a 'homely' woman, and your eyes will get well." "Until then?" "Until then you will lead a brilliant, powerful life. People will flatter and pay court to you. Yon will be loved, feared, admired, respected and hated. But—some day yon may be blind:" Stab End* of Thought. It isn't what we think we are that other people think we are. It isn't always the man who has money who has a smiling countenance: it's the man who wants to borrow it. It is easier to be polite to our creditors than it is to our debtors. There is not a wide margin between saying a mean thing and doing a mean thing. A woman sets her mind to do a thing 1 without thinking whether other people's minds arc set that way or not. So lew women arc great geniuses because so many women are so nearly that. Some men would rather not pray than to have their trousers bag at the Juices. Temptation is the beautiful doorway to a wretched interior. A man will follow a word with a blow, while a woman will follow a blow with a great many words. Something-more than finite power is needed to prepare mankind for an infinite condition.—Detroit Free Press. dTThe trouble with the democratic party is that it, increases the public debt much faster than it gains votes.— St. Louis Globe-Democrat. No modern discovery or invention has excited more general interest than the new iLhi minant acetylene. T O'Conor Sloane. Ph. D., has prepared an article, published in the Scientific American, dealing with the commer cial manufacture of this gas and its general adoption for lighting purposes The production of the calcium carbide from which the acetylene gas is made by simple treatment bids fair to become a commercial process, and we hnvu every reason to hope that the ma terial will soon be produced by the ton There is something fascinating in the idea of being able to evolve a gas of about UOO-candln power by so sim pie a process. While the crudest possible apparatus, such as a tumbler of water, is sufficient to illustrate the production of the gas, the object of the present article is to show how a better demonstration can be produced with vcrv simple appliances. To show the gas with a tumbler of water, it is-sufficient to drop into it : piccu of the calcium carbide as large a a pcu; tin: gas is at once evolved in htrgD quantity, and a match can be ap plied repeatedly to the surface of the water, giving a number of successive lightings. The apparatus is cop structud from a battery jar a.nd lamp chunnuy as the principal elements, and is made on the lines of the old hydrogen evolution apparatus. To the top of the lamp chimney, which should be of large size, a cork should be tightly fitted. Unless the cork is better than the majority it should be waxed or paraffined, which is very easily done by placing some fragments of wax or paraffine on it and melting the material with a hot soldering iron or poker. Through a central perforation u tube is inserted, fitted with a stop-cock and gas burner. The latter must be of the smallest size VEI'.y SIMPLE ritOCESS. made, the Bray fishtail burner answering about the best of any yet tried. Merely to exhibit the gas a simple jet may be made by drawing a glass tube almost to a point or by drilling a very small hole in a cap fitted to the pipe leadins from the stop-cock. Through a hole a little to one side of the evolution pipe a wire passes, which moves up and down with some friction through the hole. Its lower end is formed into a book, to which is suspended a little basket'made by bonding up a little bit of course wire gauze. A piece with one-quarter of an inch meshes will be about right. The suspending- wire is bent at the top to give it a better handle. -. To operate it the lamp chimney is placed in the jar, the water is poured in until within an inch or two of the top, and a piece of calcium carbide half the size of a walnut is placed in the basket, which is drawn up until pretty close to the cork. The cork is now placed in the lamp chimney and pressed down so as to make it fit tightly, and the wire slowly worked down until the basket becomes partially immersed in the water. The level of the water is at once depressed, as the gas is evolved, and if the cock is open the air and gas within the chimney begin to escape. As soon as the odor of the escaping gas is strong it can be lighted and will burn for five or ten minutes with great steadiness. If the pressure decreases and the water rises it comes in contact with the calcium carbide, more gas is evolved, and it falls again. The apparatus may be further simplified by omitting the stop-cock, which is unnecessary, and a bucket may be substituted for a battery jar. It may also be necessary to secure the chimney against floating upward, although in the apparatus shown this is quite unnecessary. It is well, before lighting the gas, to hold a teat tube over the outlet for a few seconds until filled with gas, and to light it -with a match or at a gas burner. If the contents do not explode It is safe to light the jet on the chimney; if it does explode the light should be'dcferred until purer gas is evolved. Two or three minutes is sufficient to get it in working order. It must also be remembered that it is essential to have a verv small burner, as otherwise the gas will smoke and the supply will. be insufficient to obtain a satisfactory A Parasltw Said to Re V.-ry Numeroun During the four years in which 1 hac charge of the inspection of hogs for tin United States government, m}- atten tion was drawn to a parasite which wa, BO numerous that it was found almost daily during the search for trichina spiralis under the microsope. This parasite, shown in the cut which accompanies this article, has the appearance of an elongated worm with n blunt point at each end. It, assumes many forms, sometimes being narrower and longer than shown in the drawing and at other times broader and shorter und even almost round. The interior is composed of granular matter, which with a hig-b power proves to bi> em- byros, the worm-like body being only a sac. These sacs arc very numerous in the muscle, while each sac contains many hundreds of the cmbyros: taken together the number existing in scrno hogs must be counted by the million. This parasite, which is considered to be harmless, is called by the United ytatcs department of agriculture "Tar cospcridium." and by the Germans "Psorospcrmien/'and it is remarkable, considering their great number in a food product, that little appears to be known of their life history. I have made preparations of the sac for microscopical examination, and expelled the embryos from the sac, which proved to be the shape of half moons, —Prof. John Michels, in Scientific American. THE KEY TO SUCCESS. It Fayfl to Put Tlilti|j» on tho Market In Prime Condition. The farmer who is contented with average crops sold in the average condition must expect only average prices. He who produces anything and puts it on the market in prime condition is the one who is going to malte sales first and get top prices. The average man come along later. • No matter •what you have to sell, put it in the best possible condition for market and see to it that you can adopt the same motto that we once saw in a barrel of apples in the east. When the head was taken out of that barrel there was exposed a printed slip which said: "This package was produced and packed by John Smith, who guarantees that when you see the top you see the whole." The commission man told us that ho. never had any trouble with anything that man sent in, for his reputation had been made. He not only packed his fruit and vegetables in tho best manner, but sorted the sizes, and when the package was opened tho juver knew just what to expect from top to bottom. We know a farmer who takes his grain to market and dumps it wherever the buyer tells him ;o, and is then asked how many bushels he had. His grain is never looked at nor weighed by the man who has weighed it for years; if it is not in good condition he insists on inspection, jut if he knows it is all right he un- ,oads and gets his pay. A reputation of that kind is worth more than a good :arm, for it brings a greater return. Honesty is not only the best policy, but it is absolutely necessary to final success. Carelessness is the costliest labit a farmer can fall into, and trick- jry, while it may. seem to succeed for a time, must cost more than it comes to in the end.—Connecticut Farmer. LIVE STOCK NOTES. Is country stables there is no excuse lor foul odors. WHATEVER you would like a pig to be :you can have by selecting a boar that is a pattern of what you want WHEN horses are kept in dark stables _nd brought out into the sunlight, the eyes are in great danger of injury. Tni; temperature of a stable should never go below the freezing point. The proper temperature is about GO degrees. SOLIT.VEV confinement in a dark stable has a tendency to make a horse vicious. It affects the brain, as it does the brain of a human being in such confinement. WHEN hoRs are fed upon alfalfa, they can be finished up nicely on Egyptian corn, and in some sections where alfalfa grows, this corn grows better than any other fat-producing grain. YoL"XO animals should be fed considerable bulk in order to develop the stomach. Heifer calves especially should be fed considerable bulky food. When concentrated food alone is fed, the stomach is contracted-—Farmer's Voice. Simple Core for T-ocfeJaw. A -writer in Clark's Horse Review gives his experience in curing lockjaw, in which he says: "If a nail is picked up get it out, of course, as soon as pos- sibfe; then get a half pail of hot water —as hot as the horse can possibly stand it—pour in plenty of vinegar and also plenty of salt. This is all, only it must be so hoc thatiat first when you put the horse's foot in it he will pull the foot out of the water; put in a^ain and keep on doing so until you can hold the foot in steadily. Hold it in half an hour or longer and repeat it again after two hours. Do this at least four times or more the .first day and repeat the process next day. In nine cases out of ten it will save the horse. It has .teen tried OK man, and I used it myself on my own horse. Some one may say that this remedy is no good, bat if I had a valuable horse it is the remedy I would try. Nothing will kill the poison quicker if taken in time." MILK FOR THE PIGS. Good Thine When Fert In Connection with Something Klur. There is hardly any doubt that with good management a better profit can be realized in feeding the milk to thrifty growing pigs than to make into butter, take to the country stores and sell at the price usually received, at least during the greater part of the season, and at a considerable saving of time and labor. But in feeding milk to pigs to make the most of it, in nearly all cases it must be fed in connection with something else. From the time the pig is farrowed until it is ready to finish for market, milk can be made -its entire food, and later on its principal food. The milk must at first be supplied by feeding the sow with good milk-producing food, and as soon as the pig learns to eat it can be fed milk, and if the sow is fed sloppy foods made up with milk the pig will learn to eat much earlier than if corn or fjrain of any kind is depended upon. l!ut in nearly all cases the best way of feeding milk is in connection with other foods, as it requires too large an amount of milk alone to make a pound of gain in a pig. But made, into a slop with middlings and bran, oil rnenl and bran, or eornmeal and bran, it not only makes a health}', but an economical food. But even then the lowest cost of •growth will not be realized unles-s, in addition, good pasturage is provided. Give growing {liffs the ruu of a good pasture—clover is always best—and then feed a frood milk .slop night and morning, :ind in a majority of C:IM;S the best growth at the lowest cost can be realized. And if this is done milk can.be sold at a better price, fed in this way to vigorous, thrifty pigs, than will be realized by making into butter nt eig-ht or ten cents a pound at the country store, and all of the hvbor of butter making be avoided in addition. It is true that m a majority of cases the same milk and the same amount of labor spent in making poor butter will, with different management, make butter that will bring two or three times that much..—Prairie Farmer. CORN FOR HORSES. Pound for 1'ound It Im nt Leiut a> Valuable HI Out*. Prof. J. W. Sanborn, who is high authority on the relative value of the different kinds of food for stock, says that no living man can affirm or deny that oats.for horses are superior or inferior to corn, nor could such a point be determined without extraordinary outlays that would include a vast number of horses for years of time. When corn is shown for months of time to maintain the weight of horses better than oats; when the horses themselves appear to bo in as vigorous and wealthy condition; when digestion ex- pariroents show corn to be nearly a •hird more digestible than oats; when the heat or energy producing power of corn is shown to be for its available narts per one hundred pounds one- ihird greater than oats, and when it is remembered that energy is what we desire to get out of food, is it not fair ;O assume pound for pound corn is at east as valuable as oats for horses for the productions of work? Under such conditions is it wise, on the mere opin- on of an observer, to feed a more costly ration day by day for years, in the vague expectation that in the end the uorses will have either a longer life or i period of more vigorous action? For ourselves, we answer the question in :avor of corn, using a part ration of it only. Our horses rrc worked substan- jiaily all the time.—Rural World. He N«Kded It. "Scaggs is getting fat," said Wil- oughliy. "He's developed a double iliin." "Well, he needed it," said Parsons His original chin was overworked."— Icrper's Bazar. PLUGTT©BACCO. Consumers ofdiewin^tokccowlio anewiBinqto pap littlemoretk i i i the price chaged for me ordinag trade tobaccos, will find fb hand superior to all otiiera BEWARE C? 1MITITMS. Indapo a well INDAPO Till GB£il HINDOO REMEDY RE»ri,T8 In SO DATS. Nerrocs oisuiucs. FniJInir Memory, Piretis.Slwplwsncss. Sigiitiv Imfr- ____ lions, etc.. czus&l by p.vst abui^f*, £iv<rs visor and ffi tosbrankeuorjM.-:.*, and quickl;' surely restore* lx«t Manhood inold oryouflK. K-.«ry earned in vest pocket, I*ric«#l-OOa jjiickojre. Sir ior<C-.Oflirilh • written faarimt** loomr-or ino»«Trrefun<l<Kl. Don't (nitron imitation, but infUt on hjivmst IMIAI'II. H yocrdmr-cisthjiahotpor it, -we TCIU «;nditi»rcp*4d. • SOLD by Ben Fisher, Wholesale DrnRRist, JM Fooni Si., Sole Agent for »lo of INDAPO m . JND. The Spine is one of the most tender parts of the body. Inflammation there results in weak nerves everywhere. Allcock's Porous Plaster will be found to have a beneficial effect in allaying the inflammation and restoring strength. It is invaluable in all sorts of lameness and congestion. Xerer pm up with " Jnit as pood M. ALL. COCK'S." liisikl'upon havinET ihe ccnuinc. Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no dual as ft rclirf and cure for corn*. and bunions. Brandreth's Pills not only cleanse, but tone up the system. They can be depended upon. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. irty ^-^ A*" "ft *• ^ t '• ^^ ?™™w M J» I ^fefJk &, Madea st ^.ffl^%o| s We!l Ma produces the abovi^ rosullj* in 3O il:iys. It acts pou-orl'iilly and omrl:ly. Curr« \v!ir:i nil otlu'rs fail. rouJJKUJM 1 ^-ill rejjaiu ibeir 2<vi maubooti.iujd old moil will recovor tboir yonUifnl viuor by using KKV1VO. It guJcfcty and hiitvly restores Nervous* DCSP, Loht Vitality, Impou'ucy, NiKbtly }CroiK£iCDA. IvOfit Power, Failing Memory. "\Vahtiui: J)i*on£OS, and all effects of tJelf-iibustt or cxct'St* mid indiscretion, which unfits one JorsmJy. bnMnoKsor marriaffo. It not only cures by Ktflilinc at tho seat of disease, but is i great nrrvo tonic and blood builder, brine- iUR back tbo pink frlow to pnlc olHM'k-* and T»- Btorirm tbe Urn of youth. It wards off Insanity and Consumption, liicist on having HIiVIVO.no otbcr. It can be carried in ves-t pocket. By maU« Vl.OO per package, or FIX for $5.OO, with a pofll- tive written Kuitntntco lo euro or refund thomonty. Cir<—• lar frec. Address ROYAL MEDICINE. CO., C3 River SL, CHICAGO, lit. FOR SATE BY B. F. Kee»lln«, Dru«lst, LORansport DR RDORH.UC7 SPANISH TRfMMi.NT rlttMi ure for , MANHOOD tuji a itttanufng aflmnnt*, both of younir and middlo* aeo<l raf*n and women. The -- , --- , ---- K«f ul eirectnof YOUTHFUL TU'snlMoftrMtmont. ERltOKS, productnK »t»k- rcw. Nervous Debility. NlRhtly Kmtiwlonn, Conimrapilon. Liiuuiity ExhauHtlnK dntjnititnd lowof iwww or tho Generative Orpins uiifltUne ono fomtndj, l>uMiior« and niar- rlftiminguicklyciirodbyOp. l:o«Wri"C"''p«iiUa3crYe rlftiminguicklyciiroyp. o«ri"C"'p«iic I! rutun. Tbc-y not only care ti,v hiflrtlng at the neat of dl*mix., but nro n prwit KKItVK TOSijC an* 1ILOOI* JtClIjUEK, briuKinK bjvclc tho pink irln* 1» pale "hV'k. and nwumin? tbo FIHK ttf V5>1)TII to tlio patient By mnJI, *1.mi perboi or « for »o with writ. nrnnlK^ to i-ufe «tr refund lfc«> ninm*?. BOOK Knld br Boo Fi*hcr. I>rnRKinl. 311 Pounu m.reci. FEMALE PILLS. HEW DISCOVERT. NEVER TAILS. A now. n:lia.biu iuid naio ix-J wf for «aiv pK)&<OHl ( oxc'cpuiiv<<,itcAmy or paicf ul mm- Ftrfifcion- Sow uttud by over CO.OOO ladle* monthly. Inrfeoratos theu organ*!. UowitrcoflmltAtlotiiL N&m« paper. S-pcr kox, or trial box 1 1. Sonl Bcal&d in pltiin wrapper KotiU «c (n • ASSOCIATION, Chicago, ill. Sold by B. F. Keeping and Ben Fisher. The Pennsylvania Station. lliBnnsulvaniaLjnBs! Vrains Hun by Central Time AH rOI,LOM>. y, t IMilr, oxcispt Sundnr. Bradford and rfclambos RICliniond& Cincinnati Indianiipolis <t LoWNVlliu... Kifncr & Peorla (new train) Crown Point <t Clilcauo Richmond SL CincinnaM Crown Point & CI)lca«o Moutlcfillo &. bffner Branford & Columbus EITner local freight Indianapolis it LnuLsvllle.... Rldimo- d & Cincinnati Bradford i Columbns _.. 1'hlladeliilila & New York.... ilomlcelio &. Effner Chicago ..... Chicago & Intermediate Xok"mo & Richmond _... Wlnamac *ccomodatlon.... Million AeomodHtlon J. A. JICCULLOCGH, A| Leave. Arrive. *12.4fl a m • 2.45 a m ,•12 40 a in • i45am * 1 00 u in •* 2 fiO a m . *1±50 a m • '2 15 » m ...» •> 55 a m '12 25 a m • S 15 a m'12 SO H m ? 545am t'l-"OP D > li.Ufl n m t 7 25 p in 7l5uinfl240pm ..t T.ljiiamf b.anpm ..t 8.»< a in tn.M p m ..'12.45 p in * J.ai p m ..• 1.&5 p m * 1..W i> rn ...» 1.50 u m « 1 25 p m ...• 1.50 om * 1.25pm ..t 2.2' pint 7.45am „• 1.30pm » 1 45pm ._• J.5i p in "12.SU P m + ttiOpmill.iiOani .t 400pm t 5.45pm ..i 5 50 p m t a 40 a m irent, LORansporl. EAST BOCXD. New York Expras. daily „ 2.41» m Ft Warn" Accm.. except SundKr — 8.20 a m Kan. Cltj * Toledo Hx., except Sandar-..ll-05 a m Atlantic Express, daily « t.67 p m Accommodation for East M3 P m WKST BOUSD. Pacific Exprew. daily— - 10.27 »m Accomodatlon for West— - ..—IZOO m Kansas Cltj Ex., except Sunday _ 3.« p m Lafayette Accra., except Snnday _.. 6,0a p m St Louis Ex., dalli W-*» P «• Eel RIvep Div,. Logansport, West Side- Between Logansport and ChlJt. EAST BOU\D- Accommodation, leave except Sunday 9-S5 s m •' •• " " .......4.25 p X8 WEST EOUSD. locommodaHon, arrive eicept snnday—9.00 a m t* • *' '• ' ... ...4.00 a HI C. O. XKWELL. Agent. VANDALIA LINE. Trains I^are Logangport, Ind TOR THE >OKTH. NO. 2>For St. Joseph — ^HJ* m So. 64 >'or St. Joseph - " &«0 p m FOB THE :SOCTH. KO.-S1 For Terre Haute "T«4 a m No. 53 For Terre Eama "3.50 p tn •Dally, fxoept Snnday. For complete tlmt card, giving all trains and dtaOons, ana Jor lull talorm*non LU J^o r&V» through cam, etc.. address.

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