A lot of mystery surrounds this former bridge on Logansport's West side. When the Pennsylvania Railroad predecessor Chicago, Cincinnati, and Louisville built their line from Chicago to Logansport to connect with the New Castle and Richmond Railroad, they were all alone at this future bridge location. Later, the Vandalia's predecessor(Logansport Terre Haute and Southwestern Railroad among other corporate names) along with the Detroit and Eel River(later Eel River Railroad, Vandalia also, and at one time controlled by the Wabash Railroad) passed by this location. The D&ER and Vandalia ran side by side through here and may have crossed the later PRR line at grade via a diamond, but I haven't found evidence to support that yet. At some point this bridge was built to cross over the other two railroads. It was quite the climb for PRR engines to turn off of their Effner Branch at a point called Peoria Junction and basically follow current old US 24 through it's curves to get up and over this bridge. Even to the North of this bridge, the PRR line had another climb to get over a hill and head towards Royal Center. Sometime around 1918-1919, the PRR had a cutoff built off of the Effner branch about 6 miles West of Peoria JCT, to head North to Royal Center to rejoin the old line. The new Junction off of the Effner branch was called Trimmer, or Kenneth Junction. After completion, all freight was pulled off of the old line, but Passenger trains continued to use the old route on Southbound moves only. Later, cars were stored on the old line before it was outright abandoned and tore up. There has been documents that show this bridge in early 1950's PRR documents despite the line being out of service since at least 1937. Today, only parts of the South approach remain, as evidenced by a large fill with limestone blocks. D&J liquors, the Red Cross, and other business sit on the former route through here and the old line from about a Mile and a half Northeast of here all the way to Royal Center is now US 35. Some question the fact the a cement company used to be near the old remaining abutment and they believe this fill was for that business. I believe this fill was the old bridge approach and abutment that was reused by the concrete company after abandonment by the railroad. This fill can be seen from Bates Street, or even from the Casey's Gas Station which is just Southwest of location. Ironically, the bypass cutoff itself was abandoned and tore up about 5 years ago and is currently being reworked to become the Panhandle Pathway Trail from Kenneth to Winamac.