Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 30, 1895 · Page 6
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April 30, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 30, 1895
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Page 6
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GEANT'S MONUMENT. The Lone-Delayed Memorial la Wearing Completion. Tike Pros-row of thft TV'ork—An Ia>pr>«lng Spectacle In TMannnrl for Its Open- In K In Aprl). 1800—Tho An- nlver«»ry Cerctaonlr*. 1COPTTUCHT. 1685.1 April 27 was the anniversary of the birth of Ulysses S. Grant, and the ceremonies in Kivcrsfde park, together -.vith the removal of the hero's coffin from the small, bare and desolate tomb in •which it had lain so long to the sarcophagus in the vault of the new structure, call attention to the near prospect •of the accomplishment of the ninth •wonder of the world—the completion of the long-delayed Grant monument •and tomb. The temporary tomb, mean and poor, barred with iron gates, guarded day and night by policemen, scoffed at or shuddered at by thousands of •visitors as tin open and unabashed confession of New York's disregard of the resting place of one of the greatest heroes of American history, is thrown ut last into the shadow of what is fast becoming the greatest monument in the country. It will soon be a thing of the past, and only its memory will remain for convenient use when one wants a synonym for procrastination. Even after money for the monument been subscribed, the progress on the main- vestibule is the ••Memorial hall," with its majestic arched dome overhead. This room is square and has stone stairways at two of its corners, leading 1 down into the crypt below. In the middle of this chamber is a raised dais upon which will stand Gen. Grant's coffin. This room will be lined with marble, and will have a balcony surrounding- ^.the vault permitting an excellent view for visitors. At two of the corners of the crypt there will be niches in the stone piers, in which will be displayed a large collection of Grant relics—swords, flags and other interesting souvenirs of the hero of the rebellion. From "Memorial hall" up into the monument there will be spiral iron stairways in the corner piers. The main balcony will boon the top of the square part of the structure, eighty-five feet above the level of the ground. From this balcony, -which will be open to visitors, a fine view of the Hudson river may be had. It will be railed with stone, and will be broad enough for a promenade accommodating a large number of people. Above this the circular part of the structure will rise eighty feet further into the air. Into this and the balcony which will surround the dome above more spiral stairways will permit visitors to go still higher. The total height of the structure will be one Hundred and sixty-five fuet above the level of the Hudson river. From the upper balcony on a clear day one will be able to see more than thirty miles up the picturesque SELLING BIRDS BY THE MILE. r/alerproof collars and cnfis that will r.ci wilt, are not effected by moisture find look just like linen are all the fftihioa now. They are made by covering a linen collar or cnff with "ccl- I-.iioid " r.ud are the only waterproof f.v>ods made with an interlining, con- ieijucully the only ones that will stand wear and give perfect satisfaction. Try 'J;c::t and you will never regret it. Al- V.MVS neat, and easily cleaned: When ',-.:\\\A simply wipe off with a wet cloth <. : -"longc. Every piece of the genu- i:r.: is st.-ioipcd as follows : THE OUAXT MONUMENT WITH TEMPORARY TOMB IN TIIE BACKGROUND, "Rhino 01 America." ^he work of construction was invisible ^except through a microscope. Almost 'three years were wasted after the •ground was broken for the foundations ; bofore the first stone was set. There 'has been trouble with the contractors, trouble with the quarries, and trouble .with everyone else, it seems; but the Grant Monument association, with Gen. \IIoraco Porter at its head, which now jhas the work in charge, has completed the fund, and secured - u contractor 'who is pushing the work to completion. • Contractors' estimates should be submitted generally to a process of liberal jdlscount, but if those of the tomb build- .ors materialize, the structure •will be Completed a year from to-day. All ccr- '•amonies in connection with this project •arc held on the anniversary of Grant's jblrth, -and an imposing spectacle is being planned for the formal opening of the- monument in April, 1SOO—that is, if i delays do not postpone the celebration .for another year. I 'Only a year ago the foundations were j •completed imd the first of the great granite blocks were set in place. Since then, however, work has been progrcss- :ing rapidly, with only such interruptions as the weather mado necessary. Already the entire lower courses of stono have 'been set, and work has Tjoen started on the dome, which will rise ninety feet above the floor of "Memorial Hall," the main room of the structure. All of the stono of the •Isquare part of the monument, up to the •first' cornieo, has been set, and tho .•workmen are rapidly nearing the main cornice, twenty-seven feet above. 'There are four corrugated columns on /'.••:; tor liioss ao marked and refuse any ii-.'its'Jor.s, 03 they cannot possibly -.icm'.c you. If your dealer docs not ",:csp them, we will send a sample direct on receipt of price. Collars 250. eiich. Cuffs joe. pair. State size and •whether staad-up or turned-down collar is wanted. THE CELLULOID COMPANY, •SSi7-429 Droudway, Now Yorftu A LOST DINNER. The ground plan of the monument is one hundred by one hundred and'Oighty- five feet, and surrounding this vvill be a terraced lawn with gravel walks around the tomb. Behind and at the sides there will be stone seats for weary visitors. The New York park department has turned over to tho monument THE TOMB AS IT WILL LOOK TVltEN COMPLETED. association this plot of ground, and it •will bo reserved for this purpose exclusively. At the head of one of New York's most picturesque parks, and on tho crown of a high bluff, commanding a wonderfully extensive and beautiful j the, tomb will become a landmark It Wan Burnocl Wlllo a lonjf Winded Visitor Wa« Talking. When George P. A. Healtiy, the American portrait painter, was living in Paris, very poor and<quite unknown in his profession, he had the usual ups and downs of an artist's life. He and his wife had inexpensive rooms, neither of which was a kitchen, says a foreign exchange. But, he says, our big stove boasted of something which might pass" for an oven, and this Mrs. Hcaly was determined to utilize. She bought a goose, and wo rejoiced at the thought of escaping that day from the monotonous meal in an ill-vcntilatud room, overcrowded with famished mortals. In due time the goose was shut up in the oven. The bell rang and a gentleman entered. He was an important personage, very rich, and a possible sitter; one to be well received by a strugglipg young artist I forgot all about the goose, and showed my work to this amateur, who seemed to be interested in it. He was a prolix talker, and liked the sound of his own voice. I encouraged this weakness, and presently we were launched in an interminable discussion on art; art in general, art in the past, art in America, art everywhere. Our conversation was soon accompanied by a low. singing sound wliich became a sizzle, and then a veritable sputtering. The goose had burst in upon the artistic talk. A strong odor pervaded the panting room, and a glanco convinced me of my wife's utter wretchedness. But a well- primed talker is not to be stopped by trifles. Once or twice our visitor looked uj>, a little startled by the sputtering, and seemed astonished by tho strong odor; but I suppose he concluded that the kitchen was inconveniently near, and the discussion went on. When, at last, he took his leave, we both rushed to the stove. Tho singing had ceased; the goose was little more than a cinder! Dslnp Dovel for Commurcial r l*rlcci of Fancy Vlc'ooa. There is a somewhat technical custom of selling birds by the mile, a bird having made the five-handred-mUe flight'being sold at a cent a mile, and for longer flights bringing proportionate value, says the Washington Post. Some time ago Mr. Lansdade, one of tho fanciers of this city, decided to sell out his loft of homers, and advertised them in one of the homing journals' as a whole loft for sale at a cent a mile. Soon>after he had a letter from a would- be purchaser inclosing a two-cent stamp and asking him to ship a pair of birds that had flown a mile each. The price of the noted homers of the country would be regarded as fabulous by an outsider. Such birds as Baby Mine, Darby, Luciana and Periott, who have broken the record of five hundred miles, could scarcely be brought for any price. The prices of other strains of fancy pigeons are even higher, as there are fewer breeders who handle them, and they are not prolific. Our Washington fancier sold half a dozen tumblers, after the New York show, for one hundred and sixty dollars, besides about thirty dollars the birds netted him in prizes at the show. Blondins, owls, dragons, turbettes and jacobins all have their fanciers from a purely artistic standpoint, but the runts, so called, are a very profitable market breed who, for practical utility, outclass even the homers. They grow almost as large as chickens, and while common pigeou squabs bring only from fif toeu to thirty cents, the runt squabs are worth from fifty cents to one dollar. Another class of birds that are reared by the thousands every year for commercial purposes is the snow-white pigeons, wliich. when stuffed and mounted, form the "doves" in funeral floral decorations. There is one firm in New Jersey that rears these birds by the thousand, stuffing and selling thorn from nine to eleven dollars a dozen, and supplying nearly the whole country with them. HINDOOS OUGHT TO BE GOOD. we* * v THK GK-VNT ilOSUMKJfT AS IT LOOKS TO-DAT. «»oh of the three sides of this lower part of the tomb, while in front ten detached columns support the roof of the porch. The main part of the structure is closed in now, and work is progressing inside as well as upon the circular part of tho monument, which rises above the sq\iaro base. The tomb is being built of a particularly fine quality a£ white granite, vFhioh comes from Xorth Jay, Me. John H. Duncan, tho architect, superintends the work, and one of his agents inspects every piece of the stono received. The slightest flaw or quartz vein in tho granite is enough to throw it out. There trill be twenty-eight columns of twenty-three feet each ' surrounding tho main dome of the monument, and for these over twice as many blocks of granite have been trimmed down as -,verc finally accepted. The entire work of construction is being done in most thorough fashion, and when the great monument is finally completed it will be one of the finest pieces of mortuary architecture in any part of the world. One enters the tomb 'from the south front, from-a porch and through a huge 1 dooWiy.. Directly inside to be seen from many miles in any direction. Through"Eiverside park runs one of New York's most fashionable drives, and the road leads up to and around the new tomb. Tho growing monument casts an ever lengthening shadow upon the temporary vault at its side, and each stone that is >added to the new structure but serves to make the contrast more marked. If the little brick arch, with its iron-barred doorway, has been a disgrace to New York, the new Grant tomb will redeem the good name of the metropolis. When completed it will be oneof the "show places" of. the city, and a monument worth going many miles to sec. Before it is finished, the monument-will have cost in the neighborhood of half a million dollars. This was all raised by popular subscription,- Tne late Kev! Dr. ~X,ord, of Buffalo, I officiated at the funeral of one of Buffalo's notoriously -rich and wicked citizens. After noting tho deceased's parentage and date of birth, he closed his tribute by saying: "Our dead friend had .one noble virtue. He always got ap early in the morning."' HE HAD NO" EAR" FOR MUSIC. An Ocoun Traveler's Ueart-Bcndluc Experience with n Band. Richard Harding Davis tells a good story of one of his transatlantic trips. The passage, ho says, was made delightful by music at breakfast, dinner and tea, but there was ono passenger who objected to music. For the first three days ho remained lashed to his steamer chair, like a mummy, with nothing showing but a blue nose and closed eyelids. Tho band plaj-ed at the end of the deck, and partly because the fingers of the players were nearly frozen, partly because of the sudden lurches. of the ship, the harmony was sometimes destroyed. Those who had an car for music picked up their steamer chairs and moved to windward, but this young man, being half dead and firmly lashed to his place, was unable to save himself. On the morning of tho fourth day, when the concert was over and the band had gone to thaw themselves, tho young man suddenly sat .upright and pointed his forefinger at the startled passengers. They had generally decided that he was dead. "Heaven knows, I'm a sick man," he said, blinking his eyes feebly, "but if I live till midnight 111 find out where they hide these horns, and I'll drop 'em into the gulf stream if it takes my . dying breath." He then fell over backward' and did not speak again till hind, was reached. For Thoy lielleve ID 130 FrlKhtful and Separate DlvlHlons of tho Lower World. It is a mystery to enlightened western nations how the Hindoos ever managed to evolve such a frightfully exaggerated idea of hell—as much of an enigma, perhaps, as our fantastic ideas of tho infernal regions will be to the more enlightened races-.of the coining ages. Tho Hindoos believe in a plurality of hells; ono hundred and thirty- six in all. Tliis gigantic apartment house, which has been especially prepared for the souls of tho dawned, is of unthinkable length and breadth, and has. walls more than one hundred miles in thickness. The intense beat of tho interior keeps these walls at a white heat, and through their many loopholes shines light of such intense brightness that it bursts the eyeballs of all who look in that direction, "oven though they be removed from the fires by a distance of four hundred leagues." As each soul is taken from ono apartment to the other it is invariably met by Yamald, tho Hindoo Plato, an exaggerated devil two hundred and forty miles high, who has hairs on his body wliich stand out like palm trees. In each of these subdivisions the tortured ono is treated to something new and unique in the line of misery. In one he has his toe and finger nails plucked out, and the empty sockets which formerly held his eyes filled with melted wax, and then has horns inserted in the places which in other daj's were occupied by tho organs of vision. In another ho is forced to have his teeth pulled and heated to a white heat, and is then compelled to swallow them, along with large quantities of pepper cakes and boiling oil. Tnaclteray'i Joke, While Thackeray was delivering in Boston his lecture on the "Four Georges," he was a constant guest of Mr, George Ticknor, the author of a work on Spanish literature. Though the two 'men were great cronies, they disagreed on many a point. Ticknor was small, but combative Thacferay towered above him, and generally managed to have the last word. Mr Healy, in his "Reminiscences of a Portrait Painter," tells a good story of Thackeray's humorous way of ending a. discussion. Tho discussion had been very lively—it was about some point in history—when Thackeray, suddenly putting a hand on each shoulder of his host and looking down upon him, exclaimed: "It would never do for two such broken-nosed old coves as we are to fall out and quarrel!" A general laugh ended the dispute. Thackeray, when a boy, had his nose broken by accident; whereas Ticknor, by a freak of nature, had a queer little pug nose that had a broken look. A JAPANESE ROMANCE. An Inter«*tlac Storj- of Count Ito by ¥lr Edwin Arnold. Of Count Ito, the distinguished Japanese statesman. Sir Edwin Arnold gives us this interesting incident: "I sat at table with the ex-premier and his wife and children. The countess — quiet, gentle, motherly, and wearing spectacles, carving the tai and "kamo with such a matronly serenity—had yet a historv of romance and devotion which could make tho wildest fictionist's fortune. Long ago, in those dark and bloody days, when the minister was her lover, and*, fugitive from his enemies, there camo a time when they had tracked -him to her house, and had chosen a band of Soshis to assassinate him. The noise of their clogs and the rattling of their scabbards were heard, and tho count, trapped like a stag in his mountain plcasance, drew his Bizen blade and prepared to die, as a Japanese lord should, amid a circle of dead foes. But while he murmured: 'Sagonarel'and knitted his fingers around the sharkskin hilt of his sword, that brave lady, whose guest I was, whispered: 'Do not die: there is hope still,' upon which she removed tho hibachi, or fire box, over which they were sitting, and, lifting up tho matting and the planks beneath, induced her lover to conceal himself in tho hollow space which exists under the floor of all Japanese homes. The murderers broke into the room, a ferocious band, just as tho flro box had been replaced and tho countess had assumed a position of nonchalance. They demanded Vheir victim, and when she protested against their intrusion and bnde them search if they wanted Ito the wretches dragged her around tho apartment by her long, beautiful black hair—now touched with silver—and grievously maltreated her, but could not shake her resolute fidelity. Thanks to this Count Ito, the hero of many another strange adventure, escaped from the chief peril 6f his career, and has lived to give his country a new constitution and to be ono of the foremost and best respected statesmen of modern Japan." A Tm-irty Prince. Emperor William's little sons inherit from their mother tho thrift that thrives. They expend their pocket- money with the carefulness that permits no running in debt. An amusing Incident of this thrifty habit is mentioned in tho Lady. Occasionally the (vmpress takes the three elder princes with her on her shopping expeditions, when tho boys aro allowed to spend their pocket money just as they pleaso. A short time before Christmas they went to inspect tho delights of a large shop In Berlin. Ono of the princes picked out tho-objoct of his choice, and at once proceeded to tho cashier's desk. Her majesty asked him whether this was all ho intended to buy, when ho retorted, in a most businesslike tone: "No, but I prefer to pay for everything separately, so that I sha'n't spend more than I've got." -prlccH of Peralnn Bride*. A young girl in somo of the Persian tribes costs her first husband ono hundred tomans, or about three hundred dollars. Should tho first husband die tho second suitor must pay two hundred tomans before ho can make the widow his own, and so on each timo she marries, up to her tenth time. This ascending scale is because her value ii supposed to increase as she gains greater experience as a carpet weavei and housewife. The money is paidtc her father, and if he is not living, U her nearest male relative. The Spine is one of the most tender parts of the body. Inflammation there results,in weqij nerves everywhere. If 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. \rtcr put up wllh "Jon " tool u Aw COCK'S." Inlikt'upon harinj: the genuine. Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields. Have no equal »i • relief and cure for and bullions. Brandreth's Pills not only cleanse, but tone up tho sy^ J torn. They can be depended upon, v REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Mall | of Me. produce-* tho jibovo rosultrt In 3O duyc. Ita.ctf powerfully and quirkly. CurcA vjmn all otlj I'ouunmtiu will regain thoir lout munLocKl. and old men will recover their youtMul vii;or by wdDf • KEV1VO. It quickly and uuroly restores Xorrou*- | nos8, Lobt Vitality, Impoit-ncy, Nightly LoetPowor, railini: Memory, i aJI effects of tfolf-abiino or oxcpft; and l which untitB ono for Brndy, business or raarria. not oaly cures by suu-tinc nt iho teat ot dine* is a creat ncrvo tonic aiid blood builder, brlnf. inc back tho pink clow to pole cheek* and ra- Btorinj; ibo flro of youth. It vardn off Jcfianlty and Consumption. Insist on Lavitt KEV1VO, DO j other. It can bo carried In vc.it pocket. By mail. 81.0O per packict, or uix lor 95.00. with » poll- tlve -written irnariiRtco to care or rfinmj tho money. Cirr-ilarfrce. AddroM ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 63 River St.. CHICAGO, ILL FOB SALE BY B. F. Keeillng, Dniotlrt, Logarutport. both of yonng and i ajrod men *nd woraoi awful cft«Mor YOm_ Roralta ot treatment. KKKORS. produclDtr i — . hcM». Nervous DobUity.NiirhUy Unitarian*, CoDWiMpUan, I Innuutr. ExhuiMtlnit dralnmndloiwof power of OioOto- I oratlvo Orgium unOUlnu ono forntudy, burlnodi a riiwreixjufcklyeurodbynr. K«lrlaTicaBp»Uk»lr« Grain*. Ttieynotonlycureby . but aix> * (Trout MKKV bUKIf, brWlBB back Uia rink .Jjljwr *• .»• -k. .nd rortortniTtho KIRK «K VJlIITH to lij null, tl.oo iwr bor or B for »S with tew a^iwaaler to care or rcfWina Oic: Money* oa*,. Itlli rh«-k Hold by Men PlMher. Druwrlnl, 311 Fourth Mtreci. Prof. Bishop, of London, was the most violent of the present century opponents of woman suffrage, one of his arguments being that the average weight of a man's brain was 1,350 grains, while that of a woman of the arerage was only 1,260. The professor died in 1S92, and when his own brain was weighed it only tipped 1,253 grains, five grains less than what he had declared to be the female average. " . ; . Tmt plmn need* a •-, rich, .molst.soil,;} She Wonted It AIL A three-year-old stood with her nurse at a soda fountain one afternoon and experienced her first glass of soda water. First she watched the mixing 1 of the beverage with the gravest and intensest interest, her big brown eyes following every movement of the operator. Then she insisted upon taking the tall tumbler in her own two tiny hands and draining it all by herself, without the aid of even a spoon. Up, np, tipped the glass and all the syrupy liquid slipped down the three-year- old's appreciative aesophagus, nntQ there was" nothing left but several inches of foam; Then the three-year- old took her face out of the tumbler. Two big tears were in her eyes, and J her lips trembled.. "Why, what's the T matter, Magpie?" cried the nurse. And Maggie burst forth: "I—I—can't drink the suds!" ^ . —Th» Solomon Ulacdi oave 9,000 •quire miles, »littt* larger than MM> taohnietta. ; ' . . •• • . • ,. Aix great men are ia wme degree la. . _i^- ^^ •-. •••.-•_• . • ' ••' "''.'.- FEMALE PILLS. NEW Disewtir. A now, reiiabia • . «tv mid aare ntnitloo. No«r usod by over IO.OO* JiMllcn BiontUT. Inrleoratot thaw orrjmnn Beware of InltMlviia. ITama paper. *]. per box, or trial ixxrai. 8aM- •calod In plain wrapper- . Gpnd.lo If -| ;tftf •"• Sold by Fisher. £. F. Keeslihg and Ben' Consumers arewillinq to pau a little more $m i ' i i tne price dialed [or Ine ordinag trade tokccos. will find to trandsuperiortoall Olivers BEWARE e?!MmTi<MB. "ladapo v -—-- of Tlie Pennsylvania Station."' Ennsulvaniaynei] 'rains Eun by Central Tt AH FOLLOW!* : • Dnil?. 1 Dally, axoupt Snndar. Leave. Arrive. Bradlord and Oolombas -*12-» a m • 2.45 » m | Philadelphia* N V '12.40 a ra • Z« • m I Richmond* Ctuclnnatt * JOO»m*2SO»ml Indianapolis & LoulsvlUe 'JifiOam* 215*ml EffnerAPeorla (newtrain)...» 2.55aln»I2Kami Crown Point* Chicago • 3.15* m *li30«m I Richmond <i Cincinnati .f 6 45 a m +11.00 p ml Crown Point * Cnlcagp .• • 6.00 a m • • 7.25 p m F Montlcello <t Kflner t 7.15 a m ' 12.40 p.m Bradford & Columbia ~...t T.W a m 6.20 p m I Effner local freight -f 8.30 a m flLW p m I Indianapolis & Louisville *12.45 p m • 1.20 p m I Hlchmond A Cincinnati ..« 1.55 p m « 1.35 p m I Bradford & Colombns * 1.60 p m « 125 p ml PhUadelphla * New York....:.* 1.50 p m • 1.36 p ml MonttceUo i Kflner - t 2.20 p m t 7.45 » ml Chicago - • J-30 P m * 1.46 p m I CKlcaeo * Inwrmedlate • 1,55 p m »12.30 p m I Kokomo t Hlchmontl + 3.00 p m tll.OO a m I Wlnanoc Accomoclatlon 14.00 p ra f 5.4S p m I Mai Ion AcomodaOon 15.50 p m t 9.40 ami J. JU acCCLLOUGH, A«eni, Logansport. EAST BOUSD. , . New York Expreu. daur —. 2.41 ft n I Ft Vama Accm.. except Snndaj _A30a« f Kan. Cltr A Toledo Kx., except SuDdar-U.05 a M I Atlantic Expreu, d«llj— €57 p r Accommodation for Jtait ....._- Lupl WEST BOC5B. Padflc ZxpreM, Omuj Aocomodiitlon for West- .......... Kaniu City Ex., except Sundxr a ., except Sunday ..... Ut Lools Ex, dallT ---- ....... --- - 10.Z7 »B .12.00 m «.« p m I 6,05 p n I lOJJp w I HINDOO RX8CLTS III «0 »*.T«. Kerroaa Ulteanea. FaUlnir Menu PireiU, Sieeplearaeai, KlghtlT &nl- _ — atom, etc., cauod by pant abc5o«, elrn Tl^or aad tut to ibmnken orfraiu 1 , and qalcklr -.surely rwoorei Lot Ma»lioo<l In old or young- X^ry earned In rut pocket. Price •I.OO a. package. ELX hr»i.oO«rltli a ' . tw«a» imttalion, list bulit on harmr INRAKO, II roar drurei«t|i»« not (tot It, we will rend it prepx^d- Orlc^al Medial C».rnp^.CUiafa,IU..*rwu-«o>ta, SOLD by Ben Fisher, Wholesale DmcRist, 311 Fourth SL, Sole Agent for aale ot INDAPO in ANTAI-IWIDY i These tiny Capsnlei are superior , to Balsam of Copaiba. f~^ Cnbebs or Injections and (MIDf CUBE IN 48 HOURS " the same diseases inconremoDcc. ' Bel River Dlv., Loganaport. West Side- Between Logansport and CblU. ; EAST BOCHD. Aoeotnmodanon, leave cseept Sondaj_._9.55»i WESTiBOCM). Aooommodatlon. arrive except oundv—^.OO • i C. VAN DAL! A LINE.! Trains Leave No. 25 Tor St. Joseph No. M for St Jonepli- J^ogansport, i: SOBTH. *10.3Sm;| FOBTHE^OUTH. No. 51 For Terre Haute I No. S3 For Terre Haau. I »t>Biir, , I Tor complete Ume «ard.gl»lM all I ftttlfnii. ttVl f?* ™" «•"•»»»«*«» - J-r- ^ --' -•

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