KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and $Htda to personal enjoyment when -.dgfatly uaea. The many, who live bet- tw tban others and enjoy life moru, witfc lea expenditure, .\>? more promptly adapting the world's best products to the aeeUH of physical being, will attest tfceyalue to health of the pure liquic lisntive principles embraced in remedy, Syrup of Figs. 3ts excellence is due to its presenting ;1n the form most acceptable and pleasant 'to the taste, the refreshing and trul beneficial properties of a perfect lax ativc; effectually cle.irwing the system dispelling colds, headaches and fever; ant! wsrrmuifintly curing constipation It has given satixfaccion to millions and art -a-ithvthe approval of the medical profession, because it nets on the Kid- .ooys, Liver and Bo-.vols wjt.hout wcai.- .ening them and it is perfectly free froo. ffvcry objectionable substance. Syrup of Fig* i« for sale by uli drug gists in 50c ai/cTSl bottles, but it is rcnn nfactiirecl by the Caiitbrir:* Fig Syrup •Co. onlv, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Fig* And being woll informed, you will no aocspt suiy substitute If often** A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without nu ideal POMPLEXIOIJ U FOWDEIt. If pozzoiii's Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti- fring,. soothing, healing, health- rfuf, anrl Harmless, and when' I rightly used is invisible. A. most \ [..delicate and desirable protection | ' face in this climate. | Insist upon having the genuine, f *&**% 1T.1S FOR SALE EVERYWHERE, Childhood'! flrcitciit FOB. Owing to rapid growth of children iheir stomach is impaired by enfeebled digestion, this leads toatomach worms, ,mcl they induce fevers aDd nervous •troubles which in time will cause 1113686- and general impaired vitality. The best cure la lllnohart's Worm .loMogOB, they remove all kinds of worms and worm nest. Sold by B. F. and Keystone drug store. For Orer Fittr Ve»r« . Winalow'a Soothing Syrup has used for over fifty years by mil- 3on» ot mothers for their children •while teething, with perfect success. 3t;sootho8 the child, softens tho gums, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and isrthe best remedy for diarrhoea. It -»ill relieve tho poor little sufferer Immediately. ' Sold by druggists in every t»rt of the .world. Twenty-five cents i bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. 'rfinslow'a Soothing Syrup," and take TD other kind. tktn ihB ww • Child, §he cried for Costorto. fte* ibe became Miss, «h« otung to Cutoilt. *he bad Children, ah* f»t» th*m Cu*ori». 0D-YOH Feel Vail *nil Tiroil? Nature signals you for help.to throw jg the accumulation o£ bile and if you ie«d not the warning, sickness will *>llowv The beat and most promp relief Is a few doees of RlnebarVe TUla, they will make you feel like a aew man; act pleasantly and leave Ike bowels with natural stool. Sold by ~9. J. Eeesling nnd. Keystone drug jtore. _ Children Cry for Pitcher's Oas+orla. If you wleh a pill that will leave the bowels with free natural stool, uie 3taebart'B. Sold by B. Ksesllng and 5fcygtone drug store^ Children Cry for Pitcher's Oastoria. If your child bin swelled nbdomen jjbre Klnehart'a Worm Lozengas. Sold :Sy B. F. Keosling and Keystone drug: •rtore. Children Cry for FAMOUS SCOTLAND YAPJ). Edward Marshall Spends a Week with Its Clever Sleuths. The LoitUon Police J'orce—Fourteen Thousand "Cwii»t»))lc» Who Earn Only Six DoUari a IVork — Not the Place Fiction Ma» Palolod It- [COrVIllGIIT, 1803.1 I have devoted a part of' every one of the past ten days to Scotland Yard or roaming about London in the company of Scotland Yard pensioners. I am assured that this courtesy has not been ex-tended to a newspaper man before, and am inclined to think the statement accurate. The London police are not favorably disposed toward the London reporters. They call them penny-a- liners, and speak of them with scorn and distrust.. The open sesame which threw the portals .of Scotland Yard's mysteries apart for me was a letter from Supt liyrnes, of New York. Uyrnes is con< sidered over here to be the greatest de tective in the world. There is not a man in Scotland Yard, from the chic: superintendent down to the cockney in uniform at the door, who does not admire him and listen to tales of him with reverent interest. Scotland Yard is the most famous detective center in the world. It owes it: fame to fiction—that is, to novels Story writers, led b.y Charles Dickens have entered detective tales without number about it, and Scotland Yard as the pnblio knows it, is their creation Many writers of romance, pood and bad.' have had a hand in its building and it is a strange and wonderful strtie ture. They hide it in a remote part of London, pcnei-ally amonff the docks They make it, a dark- and gloomy build ing 1 , low and with little black windows blinking 1 mysteriously through the London foy." They fill it as full of secret passages and uncanny trapdoor and concealed cupboards as a Masonic lodg-e room. Shrewd sleuths off duty louupe about it, waiting 1 for fjreat crimes, which they may clear away and in their idle moments telling gruesome stories of extraordinary sinners. Shrewd sleuths on duty, clad ever in elaborate disRTiises, glide cleverly from dark doorways out into the highways and the byways to recover stolen necklaces of incredible value, to find abducted maidens, to solve the dark and bloody puzzles of impossibly mysterious murders. This is the Scotland Yard of fiction. The Scotland Yard of fact is a handsome red brick building, elaborately trimmed with graystone, and facing the Thames. It is one of the highest buildings in London and more nearly resembles the modern American oftiee building than any structure I have seen here. Its interior is very plain and matter-of-fact, with smooth white walls and tiled corridors. Nowhere within its doors is there any hint, of sensationalism. The building was designed especially to afford a 'headquarters for the vast police business of the British metropolis, and it is business—from its foundation 'Stones to its weather vanes. If this explodes one of the 'pet buo- bles of your imagination I am sorry. But the real Scotland Yard is as interesting in its way as the Scotland Yard of the fictionists has been. One reason why most writers have so utterly gone wrong when they 'approached London detectives and their work is that the police Ucre like to shroud their operations in manifold mysteries. Among the officials, excepting Chief .Superintendent Shore—-as'honest and hearty agcn-^ tleman as one may meet in a day's' journey—there is an intimation that detect! vo work is full of red fire and melodrama. An ex-inspector who was with me in a miserable White- chapel lodging house gravely assured me that there was not a man in the placo who would not have cut my throat if the police had not been along to protect me, although an experienced eye could quickly class tho inmates of the place as simple paupers, and as far from professional criminality as possible. The ex-inspector well knew that a beef-fed citizen, wi*h a good thick ONE or LOSDOJT'S MOUNTED POLICE. club, could have driven the whole un- lortunate crew from Whiteehapel to ,he high-lands of Scotland if they had strength to run,-but he li.k«d to pose. For two hours this officer kept as- luring me of tha bloodthirsty charac- »er o°f the stupid, half starved and wholly submissive creatures whom wo passed on tho streets, until finally I wearied of it and left him. As I went on alone I found, as I expected, that not one of them 1 had any crime more lorrible than the begging of a copper n mind, and that a 'ha' penny would send their hands to their caps as quick as lightning. The British detective first treats you as if you were dirt beneath his feet. Then, when he finally finds that he must recognize yonr humanity, he •ravely proceeds on. the assumption, iat you are an ass and gnllsyon into spasms of hidden laaghter. How rare the information which I have succeeded in. extracting- from him during the week is evidently an experience which I had just before 1 1 left New York. A certain newspaper man there has made up a reference system of newspaper clippings. Clerks have for years cut articles from all sorts of publications, American and foreign, containing information concerning all sorts of things. These have been placed in envelopes, indexed find filed away. In the collection almost every conceivable subject is represented. If this newspaper man wished to write an article about the maharajah of Kumpore (whom I met last night), he wonld probably find a biography of him and half a dozen anecdotes concerning him in his envelopes. But in all his collection there was not one word concerning the real Scotland Yard. In fact, only two authentic articles are remembered by the officials there. One was written for Society, a London weekly, by Mr. Lestocq, the author of "Jane," and now Mr. Charles Frohman's representative over here, and the other xvas published years ago in the London Illustrated News. So,; whether or not what I write interests you, it may be a satisfaction to note that it is new. Scotland Yard fronts on the Thames embankment, but it is as easily accessible from Whitehall, the broad thoroughfare which leads from Trafalgar square to the houses of parliament. The big building stands to one side of a great j court and towers high above its neighbors. It is surrounded by a jumble of cabs for a good part of the day—conveyances in which officials having reports to make have arrived. It is the headquarters of the Metropolitan police, iniide up of two brandies—the constabulary (or uniformed men) and the criminal investigation department (or detective force). The word "detective" is rarely used over here. The private detective offices are known as "private inquiry bureaus." London, it should bo explained, is under control of two municipal.govern- ments. "The city"—the old town, where the Bank of England and the stock exchange and most of the great financial institutions are centered—is controlled by the corporation, headed by the lord mayor. "The county," which completely surrounds the city, and which contains the greater part of London's population, is governed by the county council. The city and the council have police forces which arc entirely separate in system and management. The city force is simply an uninteresting constabulary, with no detective branch of importance. Mitb, who told" the Butcher's stor3 - at the Detective's Party in the office o. Household Words, is Sergt. Smith still alive and hearty. To this day he seems qualified to play the part of a butcher's boy in order to spy upon receivers of stolen goods, and o:ie can understand that "even while he spoke, he became the greasy, slecp\-, sly, good- natured, unsuspicious, chuckle-headed and confiding young butcher. His very hair seemed to have suet in it, as he made it smooth upon his head, and his fresh complexion to be lubricated with lartre quantities of animal food." A tragic story is that of the detective whom Dickens celebrated as "Sergt. Witchem" in his youth. His true name was Whicher, and he did for thirty years good aud faithful work in Scotland Yard. At last he was assigned to the "Road Murder Case," a crime somewhat similar in its circumstances to the Borden murder in Fall River. The victim was a young girl. Detective Whicher suspected and arrested her stepsister. When the case went to court, it was found that he had little real evidence, and public sentiment.was overwhelmingly opposed to his theory. The outcry was violent and damning. Whicher, sticking to his theory, was forced to resign from Scotland Yard, and practically suffered public disgrace. Several-years later, when, a broken hearted man, lie was poor and in distress, the stepsister vindicated him by giving herself up and freely confessing that W hi Cher's statements of the motive and method of the crime were absolutely correct. But poor Whicher has never boon reinstated. This old Scotland Yard organization continued until the exposure of what are remembered here as the "Great Turf Frauds." This showed a state of affairs more deplorable in Scotland Yard than the Lexow committee re vealed in Xew York city, and almost broke the heart of Mr. Williamson, chief officer. Growing out of this unsavory mess of bribery, official thievery and general corruption, came in. 1STS reorganization on about the present basis. At the same time the office was moved from the old building to another in the center of the square. This was occupied by the detectives until, in 18SO, dynamiters, incensed by the constant espionage which Scotland Yard subjected them to, blew up the place. Fortunately, no one was killed. Then t after moving for a time to temporary headquarters, the department took its nreaent commodious offices. Which is THE NEW SCOTLAND YAKD. It is the county force—the Metropolitan police—which centers at Scotland Yard. This force consists of fifteen thousand two hundred and thirty-one men, of whom four hundred and sixty- five are in the criminal investigation or detective department. There is a vast difference in tho number of crimes committed in London and in American cities, pro rata of population, and some reason for the English balance of virtue will be found in the greater number of policemen here. New York, for instance (the most thoroughly policed city in the United States), has only four thousand one hundred and eighty men on its entire force, with whom to handle a population of approximately two million. The Metropolitan police of London guards less than twice as many persons—three million one hundred and forty-nine thousand—but has almost four tunes New York's number of policemen to do it with. Technically, the Scotland-Yard of present police fame is New Scotland Yard. Old Scotland Yard opens off Whitehall midway between the present police headquarters and Trafalgar square. In long bygone days the detectives had three little rooms in the old yard, cluttered beyond belief with papers, dirty and unbusinesslike. It was these three rooms which Dickens knew. Detectires and police were then under separate administrations, and detectives were called upon only when the police una4e a failure of a case. Anyone who was willing to pay the cost anywhere in the United Kingdom had the right to call for a detective from Scotland Yard, however, and it was by no means unusual for members of this famous group of detectives fo be sent outside of the Queen's domain. At present a Scotland Yard detective is. not permitted to leave London, except on rare occasions. lie is a part of the Lon-. don. police machine, and he must play that part and no other. It was from this old force that Dickens gathered material for the detective sketches which first made him famous. Inspector TVeild, "a man of portly presence, with a large, moist, knowing eye. a husky voice and a habit of e.mphasizing 1 his conversation by the aid of a corpulent forefinger, which was in constant juxtaposition with his eyes or nose," was, in reality. Inspector Field, whose memory is still, green. Field was also the original of Inspector Bucket, in ''Bleak House." Inspector Stalker, one of Dickens' characters, was Inspector Walker in real life. There are many mon still on the force who remember Thornton, the man whom Dickens changed to "Dornton," the sergeant "famous for pursuing 1 :he inductive process, and, from small beginnings, working on from clew, to clew, until he bans his man:" Sersft; enough of history. The detective department is the only branch of the Metropolitan police which is, of itself, interesting; but the plan of organization of the whole affair is, particularly now, when the United States is being swept by a wave of police reform, worth brief explanation. Under it favoritism is impossible and bribery is at present believed to be unknown. Any man may apply for appointment on the force at any one of the division (precinct) houses. In order to secure employment as a police constable he must be over twenty-one and under thirty-five. He must bo at least five feet tall. He must be able to read well, write legibly and have a fair knowledge of spelling. He must be free from disease and of 'strong constitution. He must be recommended by two householders who have known him for five years, by his last employer, and by the minister or church warden of his parish. He must not have more than two living children. He must file a statement of his debts and be able to pay such of them as the commissioner of police may direct. After his appointment ha can do no work for pay aside from, his police duty; and his wife cannot keep a shop. His pay is decreased when he is on sick leave. His uniform and coals for his cooking at home or elsewhere are supplied by the department without expense to him. If he is unmarried and sleeps at the station house, he is charged twenty-five cents a week for lodgings. He cannot resign without permission.. He is liable to instant dismissal for drunkenness and many other faults, and he can be punished in rn^ny ways, principally by fines. He begins at a salary of six dollars a week. This will be advanced twenty- five cents a week every year that his conduct.is good until,, at the end of eight years of service, he may be paid eight dollars a week. One case of drunkenness, or other violation of the rules, is certain to bring about a reduction of pay to the original sis dollars. He must then begin, his advancement over again. The pension system is very complete. Men who have served fifteen years may retire on pensions of fifteen-fiftieths of their regular pay; and this increases to two-thirds of the regular pay for those who have served twenty-six years and upwards. A two-thirds pension may also be granted to a constable who is incapacitated for duty by injuries received in the actual performance of service at any time, no matter how long he has been on .the force. li he receives fatal injuries iii the performance of his duty a similar pension may be granted to his widow. The ranks are .these: Constable, sergeant, inspector (analogous to the Sew York police captain); superintendent (analogous to the .New York inspector) chief superintendent (analogous to New York's superintendent). Beyond these there are a commissioner ami three assistant commissioners. These, in turn, are subordinate- to the home secretary—now Mr. Asquith—who is also known as the secretary of state. Thus the police of London are practically a government institution, as the home secretary is a queen's cabin minister. EDWARD MAJISHA.L:.. CHEAP FEED CHEST. Bow to Convert, a Suirar Rarre) Into a Very Owirnl Article. Sugar barrels are much larger than the ordinary flour barrels, and because of the fact that sugar is a heavy commodity—the barrels hold aboutthrce hundred pounds—are more substantially made. The accompanying illustration shows one of these barrels converted into a very convenient and usef u! feed chest for stable use. Such a barrel is also handy in the poultry house for a similar purpose. Where one has room, it is well to arrange several barrels . in this way, each, for a differenl kind of feed, which makes it convenient for indulging the horses or cattle with occasional changes in their bill of fare ISEXI'JKSSrVE FEED CHBST. —a chang-e which is always gratefully appreciated by them. These receptacles keep tho feeds free from dust and dirt, and vermin cannot easily effect an entrance save by gnawing through.—American Agriculturist COWS AND BUTTER. Some Things Taught by the World's F»lr Dairy Test. The test of cows at the world's fair was significant in more than testing 1 the breeds. A great point was made in favor of small cows, so frequently sniffed at by the man who kuotvs it all. The largest cow tested weighed almost 1,100 -pounds. She consumed 822.24 worth of feed while malting 147 pounds of butter. During the same period a cow weighing less than 850 pounds only used §22 worth of food to make 170 pounds of butter. Another cow weighing considerably over half a ton used §27.33 of food to make 109 pounds of .butter. And another SOO- pound cow made from'323.24 worth of food 1S8 pounds of butter. The two large cows yielded butter at a cost of in.2 cents and 13.5 cents per pound respectively, while the little cows yielded butter at a cost of 12.08 cents and 12.4 cents per pound. But some one says these little cows are good for nothing for beef when we liav« got-through making butter. This is true; and it is also true that we don't buy a sewing machine or a mowing machine with the view of what they will bring at last at half a cent a pound as old iron. We overlook this 'and buy them for tha work they will do, and demand tbat it shall be done in the quickest and most satisfactory manner. Don't buy a cow for the beef she will make five or ten years from now.—Hollister Sage, in Country Gentleman. W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE IS THE BEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; FRENCH 4t.NAMEI.LtD CALF. »3A°POIICE,3SOLE9, ^spiE.WORKINSMENe **' • EXTRA ri NC- "*• *2.*l7- B BOYS'SCHMLSHCa -LADIES' .SEND FOR CATALOG '\VI~-D O Over One Million People wear the W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the money. They equal custom shoes In style and fit. rh-lr wearing qualities ore unsurpassed. The prices are unllorm,—stamped on sol*. From $i to $3 saved over other makes. If yoti dealer cannot supply you-we can. Sold by J.B. WINTERS FEMALE PILLS. W DIMWOT... KV elEibio mod •*!« rcl K A new. . ladlo . r rat* ul met* Now uwd by orer *0,OOO nthly. InrlgoraUt • piper. "12. per box, or tnal box tu Scot ^^-" inptaln irr.i>p«r . «<!nd_4c Ca Sold by B. F. Keesling and Ben Fisher. Lost Manhood -»^M nli?ht]T ci . cnrjd br IS!UAP«. tUc frrti .trophr, *!<%, • or '!j .lea FishcrJDruRgist, LOGANSPORT, INo! cenn* »c>B BK->i" .. ENNYROYAL PILLS Original *a<) Only CvoaJoe SAFE, ftl-TlTM rtliablt LADIC* Drocrirt. Inc"G«dUJtf«r.i >;»0tt«A ^ n4JJrane£ ia Re* aod <~.<j.,i nx~.il ;«. «r»J«rl vhh bio* ribbac. Take other. Rtf**t &ix$ <nw «st*^ft>. M&KifrnJ, A i Dro«i«», cr ftttd 4«. for rarrfcelw*, twtbnooUl* *i*3 flarch Winds si April Shower! Bring racqi AND FLOWED How many otherwise bonutjfal eompleiioi aro marred iy rliesi^ horrid b!omishos! Ho Busily and quickly th<\v may bo roraoved'is r conunp more nnd l^oro \viuclj" known, 04 * fame of tha t vKwiicrf r.l i>n>;>arfttioa EMPRESS JOSEPHINE .FACE BLEACH spreads tlironrhoci 1 . tho laud. Tho mant results otoaiacd from il:c u»o of this most just! colebrnf.ed romirciy :in> jio: conlmod to caw* i FrecHas, but i:i tLe WKIIHWUI of. PIMPLES, TAN, SUNBURN, SALLOWNESSj ^ ECZEMA, ACNE, And all ot,l)CI diso.ises o£ tho skin, E*f/>«ess JOSEPHINE FACE BLCA HfVER FAU-S TO EFFECT A CUKf. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEEI F. Coulson. SCI Market St:l V. KeiSsllaR, 805 Fourth St.; W. H. Porter, SIiirke:St- Keystone Drug Store, S26 Br 0 A Means 121$ Brondwnr REVIVO RESTORES VITALITYJ e« •*$ lit Day. f( «j 15th Day. THE GREAT . 30tli Ma( (U Well Ivrtrf of Me. produrcN tlio above rotultri Iti 3O diiy*. It l powerfully olid quickly. Cure* when all otli«r« fai| iroutigiucB willroijun Uiair lost maiiliooil.wnlc" mon will recover their youthful vipor • by ugl JtEVlVO. It quickly mid surely restores Ncrvou ness. Ix>nt Vitality, luiponiacy, Sielitly Kmlcsli Lost Power, Killing Memory. Wmtinu: Diseases, i effects ot sclf-nbilHc or cicdMnuid indlscrotl< which unfltR one lor «tmly, biiAinctis or marriage., not only curoK by Kttrtinff lit tho neat of dlecftAO.'bi is a RTeat ncrvo t^nlo and hlood builder, brln ins tack tlio pink slow to i>nl« cheek* i storinK tbo fire of youth. It wards off 7n and Consumption. Insist on bavin* REVITO.'n other. It can be carried In vest jiockct. By Rtl.OO per rAckaffc, or t?i:t for 95.OO. wltll • tl*o written (ruaranrcc to care or re* tho money. Cir^'Oarfrco. AddrGRft ROYXL MEDICINE CO.. 63 Rlv.rSt., CHICICO, I ron. S.VLK BY B. F. KeeeUng, Dru«KW., LoRinsport. DR ROORItUt; SPANISH TRUTMtNT ATorfllvc LOST" MAN. _ml all nttrlidlnK both of young ana aiTod luon and womon. .iwful cUCCtsof YOUT1 Rmulta of tnmtniont. K11U01W, producing' row Ntn-ous Debility, JflBhtly IOniIs«lon»,CODniin| itT.Exliauxtlnc dmlnKandloRsotpoworof ui< ,..,.— «'nd'rc»wfinKUio PIKE OF Y1»IJTII ' )atlcnt. liymnJl,lM.<t*M>«rlK>xorO for t&wlui fnnmntci' to rure or icfoniJ Ihn "J 0 "" 1 --." . Bpud«l> A'crvcCrnUO*.. Jl« IIH99, >tw *• Hold 1.y BCB FiNher. I>ruMd»l, 8111 Fourtta HtrecU The Pennsylvania Station. BnnsulvaniaLJiTBj Trams Run by Central "lisa* Dallr. t Dull/, oreopt Sond»7. . Leave. Bradford and Colambtu *KM a m » 2. Philadelphia..!; N Y 12 40 H m « 2. Richmond i Cincinnati * J 00 a m * 2 SO » ndianapolls & Louisville '12.50 a m • 2 If» ittner* Peorla (new train)...* 255am«1225B Crown Point is, Chicago • 3.)5 »in '12.80 •. Richmond i Cincinnati .t 6 45 a m \ 1LOO p 1 Crown Point & Chicago .f 8.00 a m • • 7.2S p i Montlcello k Kffner t 7 15 a m • 12.40 p I Bradford & Columbus t 7.50 a m • 5.20 p i Tiffner local tretelit f 8,30 a m f 1LM p /ndianapolls & Louisville 12.45 p m r ilchmond & Cincinnati -..* 1.55 p m • — , . tSS p 1 ..... -.. . Bradford i Colnmbns ............ » 1.50 p m • 1 25 p Philadelphia & New York ..... • 1.50 p m • 1.25 p Montlcello <t Kflner .............. t 2.20 p m t J.Jf B Ihlcago . . ______ ..... — _____ * I- 30 p ro * L45.p Chicago & Intermediate ....... * 1.55 p m '12.80 p l Kokomo <t Richmond ...... _....t 3.00 P « tll.00»i Wlnarmtc AccomodaUon ..... t 4.00p mt B,4Spl ilailon Acomodatlon _____ ....... 1 5- 50 p m t *•*> • 1 3. A. MCCOLLOCGH, Agent, JLogansport. E1BT BOtm . f.ttai t Wayni Accm.. except Sunday ------- ?£?•• Kan. City 4 Toledo **., except Sondmy-.ll.fB » • Atlantic EtpreM. dallj ---------------- . . <-*J P I Accommodation for But ...... — ...... — _ Llopl WEST BOOfD. Pacific Express, flslly— .- ________ — — 10.27 ml Lccomodatlon for West ---------- ........ — U-OO Canias City Ex., except Sunday ---------- fS -afayette Accm., except Sunday ..... — fl.05 p j 8t Loom &„ dallf ............ ---------- lOJBpl River Dlv,, Logansport. We Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOUXD- Accommodatlon, leave except Sanday_...9.55 mi WESTJBOCXD. Accommodation, arrlTe except aondmy — .9.00«i A. C. SAT£.OB."J«rat. I VAN DAL! A LI Trains I^eave Logansport, FOB1THX HOBTH, S'o. 25rorSt Joseph.. ;o.54 KorSt Jo»epn -— FOB THEiSOCTH. No. 51 For Tewe Hanti.... ;o. 5S For Tene H»ote ••Daflj, except Bandar- For complete time ctriftrtn*- til tntai stations, and lor fall Information -*f^t — hrough cats, etc.; address.
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