Newspaper Page Text
Episcopal Bishops Discuss
it In Convention.
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 5
The attitude of the Protestant
episcopal church in America to
ward divorce and the remarriage
of divorced persons is sure to
give rise to much debate during
the present general convention,
A majority report, prepared by
some of the most learned bishops,
clerical and lay deputies, will
come up for action, recommend
ing that the church adopt canon
14, preventing a minister of the
church from 'solemnizing a mar
riage between any two persons
unless or until by inquiry, he
shall have satisfied himself that
neither person has been or is the
husband or the wife of any other
person then living."
This is a sweeping law, not
recognizing even infidelity as a
cause for divorce and not per
mitting episcopal clergymen to
solemnize the marriage of an in
nocent party in a divorce. The
action taken by the "rigorists,"
as those taking this extreme
stand are called, is based on the
ground that the church is called
upon to register its protest
against the laxity on the subject
of divorce that prevails in the
United States. As stated by one
the signers of the report, 1 there
seems no way in which 'the
church can avoid complicity in
divorces of the most scandalous
charcter except in so far as it
may refuse to assume any color
of responsibility for any divorce
by torbidding the clergy to sol
emnize the marriage of divorced
persons in any case whatever."
One of the dilemmas in which
the church legislators find them
selves, say the rigorists, is that
they must put the ban on all di
vorcees, innocent and guilty,
without distinction, as "there is
no judicial system, civil or ec
clesiastical, that will enable us
to discover the innocent party
in divorce cases." Therefore,
they argue, they must forbid the
clergy to solemnize fhy marriage
of any divorced person.
This extreme stand is a depar
ture from the precedent estab
lished by the church in 1808,
when a resolution was adopted
authorizing the solemnization of
the marriage of an innocent
party to a divorce when the
cause was infidelity. The oppon
ents of the radical idea assert
that their position is based on
the words of Christ as given in
Matthew 19. They oppose the
rigorists on the further grounds
that such refusal to solemnize
marriage would put a stigma on
marriages which are honorable
and lawful; that it would create
two kinds of matrimony, holy
and unholy, in the sight of the
church; that it would alienate
church members who have been
taught to believe that innocent
parties in divorce are entitle,! to
remarry; that it will weaken the
influence of the church with
the American' people who
may conclude that the
church is wedded to mediaeval
ideas and attempting to be strict
er than the head of the church
Himself, and that such church
T 1 111 Sta
legislation womu oe in enect a
repudiation of the teachings of
, the Master.
Negro Boys Lynched.
Shelby ville, Ky., Oct. 3
Jimbo Fields, aged 16, and Clar
ence Garnett, jged 18, both col
ored, were lynched here at 2
o'clock yesterday morning for
the alleged murder of Will C.
Hart; a printer,' who was stoned
to death on the night of Saturday,
Sept. 21, last. The boys were
taken from the jail and swung
from the Chesapeake ' &, ' Ohio
trestle just beyond the depot and
within 500. yards of the jail. The
mob's work was done so quietly
that no other citizens save the
jailer and two or three others
knew of it for several hours
Boer Prisoners in lndi.
London, Oct. 4 A dispatch
to the Times from Simia says
that 1,700 Boer prisoners will
arrive at Bombay in the course
of the next fortnight. Some of
them will be sent toTJmballa and
tno rest to Shahjahanpur.
Heavu Shipments, Increased Glear
Inos, ViQorous Manulacturino,
Exports " Growing.
New York, Oct. 5 Dun's
Weekly Review of Trade today
Trade channels are remarkably
free from obstruction, although
the movement of goods at some
points is checked by insufficient
transporting facilities. This :s
a tribute to the unusually heavy
shipments, which are shown
more definitely by railway earn
ings in September, 9.2 per cent,
larger than last yearand 16.7
per cent, above those of 1899.
Payments through the clearing-house
at this city for the
week exceeded the same week in
1900 by 38.2 per cent, and ,1899
by 27.0 per cent, while at lead
ing cities outside New York the
gams were 20.7 per ceLt.anctl2.4
per cent respectively. It is not
possible to controvert these evi
dences of activity, nor can the
larger bank exchanges be attrib
uted to speculation, as sales of
stock-exchange securities were
not greatly in excess of the same
week last year, and of about the
same size as in 1899. Manufac
turing is of such vigor that few
wheels are idle, ar.d further wage
agreements have reduced the
number of strikers to a minimum.
Mild weather, yacht races, and
other temporary influences cur
tailed the volume of retail trade
in this vicinity, but jobbing and
wholesale concerns are prepar
ing for exceptional transactions.
Foreign trade is also heavy, ex
ports of merchandise from this
city for the last week exceeding
the large movements last year
by 8743,355, and imports were
8-, 052, 558 greater.
MATTHEWS IS GROWING.
Matthews, Ind., Oct. 5 Jo
seph Newberger, founder of Mat
thews, says that plans are on
foot to incorporate the place as
a city within the next few weeks.
The population is such that it
will be no trouble to obtain a
Few new towns in the country
have made the progress that
Matthews has in its short career.
It is three years old and has 5,000
population. It has a large num
ber of factories attracted here by
the abundance of natural gas and
practically all are in operation.
The Chicago, Indiana & Eastern
has largely made the town what
it is, and still continues its sup
port for its advancement.
Heavy Loss to British.
London, Oct. 4 The war of
fice has received the following
dispatch from Lord Kitchener
'Delarey's night attack on the
camp of Kelewich (who com
manded the garrison at Kimber
ley during tha seige of Moedwill,
which was reported on Sept. 30),
was pressed by the enemy, who
were 1,000 strong, with great
vigor. After two hours of close
fighting the enemy was driven
off. Our casualites, I regret to
say, were severe. 0f the officers
one was killed, and one so dan
gerously wounded that he has
since died; eleven were severely
wounded; and three slightly. Of
our men thirty-one were killed,
six dangerously wounded, forty -two
severely wounded, and twenty-six
slightly, The wounded
have arrived at Rustenburg, and
are being well cared for. No de
tails have been received. Col.
Kekewich, who was slightly
wounded twice, reports that all
the ranks behaved extremely
well. The reports of the enemy's
heavy loss at Itala and Prospect
are confirmed. It is reported
that 250 . Boers were killed and
300 wounded. " r v
, Colombians Victorious.
Washington, D. . C, Oct. 3
The following cablegram was re
ceived at the Colombian legation
in this city from the minister of
"Boga, Octl Colombian Min
ister, Washington: We have ob
tained a signal victory over Ven
ezuelan troops that invaded the
Goajira, under Venezuelan of
ficers and-uhder the Venezuelan
flag, without a previous declara
tion of war." -
Roosevelt Calls in the Leader to Discuss
Questions Pertinent to Forthcom
Washington, D. C, Oct. 5
President Roosevelt has invited
a number of republican leaders
in congress to come to Washing
ton for conference with him be
fore he prepares his message.
Last night he had Senator
Spooner of Wisconsin with him
at dinner, and the senator re
mained at the white house until
the hour for him to take the mid
night train for Nw York. What
particular subjects were under
consideration only the president
and Senator Spooner know, but
the presumption is that they
weut over the whole field pretty
generally because of Spooner's in
timate acquaintance with the
policies of the McKinley admin
istration and also because of his
position in the senate.
While at the capitol Senator
Spooner . declined to discuss
issues in detail. He expressed
his confidence in Roosevelt, and
said he had no doubt the presi
dent and congress would work
together in harmony as they had
during the McKinley administra
tion. The senator admitted that
some questions are forging to
the front now in a way to compel
the republicans to take a definite
position. This was true particu
larly of reciprocity. The. party
had taken its position in favor
of reciprocity, and must now
work out this matter in detail.
Senator Spooner would not pre
dict what would be done, but he
believed congress would in some
way carry out the reciprocity
pledges of the party and the
Senators Allison and Plait and
Foraker, in fact all the republi
can leaders in congress, have
been invited to visit the white
house for plain talks over the
situation. The president desires
to have the advice of all the re
publican leaders in congress,
and he is showing them that he
expects to confer with them free
ly before he takes any decided
steps in outlining a policy for
There is one point on which he
is unyielding that is regarding
appointments. - He insists upon
the recommendation of good
men for office, if he is to take
the responsibility of appointing
them. He will co-operate with
senators and representatives and
make appointments as they are
recommended, when changes are
to be made, but they must
recommend only good and com
Regarding appointments in the
South, the president is question
ing democrats as to the fitness
of candidates. Where these are
as a rule republicans, he thinks
democratic senators and repre
sentatives can be accepted as
good referees as between rival
FIVE TEAMS RAN AWAY.
Kokomo, Ind, Oct. 5 Several
men employed by the new Inde
pendent Telephone company,
while engaged in planting poles
east of Greentown, encountered
what they supposed was a huge
boulder. Five pounds of giant
powder were exploded in the ex
cavation to remove t'nv obstruc
An awful uproar followed. In
stead of a boulder, it proved to
be two eight-inch high-pressure
natural gas mains, leading from
the Fairmount pumping sta1
tion to Chicago. A twenty-
foot section of each main was
hurled 200 feet away. Five
teams of horses, standing near
by, loaded with telephone poles,
took fright and ran away, scat
tering poles for two miles and
causing an animated scene. It
required a force of thirty men
to repair the damage to the Chi
cago gas company.
Cancer Story Revived.
Copenhagen, Oct. 4 The
newspapers hero to-day revive
the rumors that King Edward is
in a serious condition from can
cer of the tongue without adduc
ing any evidence to that effect.
For a bad taste in the mouth take
Chamberlain' Stomach and Liver Tab
letal For sale by J. W. Heee.
Resume Publication of their Organ, Free
'I feel that he was a soul in
pain, a soul that could find no
abode in this cruel world of ours,
a soul 'impractical,' inexpedient,
lacking in caution (according to
the dictum of the wise), but dar-
ng just the same, and I cannot
help but bow in reverenced sil
ence before the power of such a
soul, that has broken the nar
row walls of its prison and has
taken a daring leap into the un
known." Goldman, writing of
Czolgosz in "Free Society."
Chicago, Oct. 3 In the offic
ial organ of the Chicago anarch
ists, Free Society, the publica
tion of which was formally re
sumed yesterday for the first
time since the assassination of
President McKinley, the anarch
ist leaders give evidence in
articles and editorials that neith
er the memory of the dead presi
dent nor the grief of the public
is considered or respected. In
the articles of tne new issue of
of Free Society the crime of
Leon F. Czolgosz seems to have
embittered and intensified at
tacks upon the Jate chief execu
tive of the land and the present
order of society.
While ro sympathy is extend
ed to the suffering widow of the
nation's martyr, words of affec
tion and love are openly extend
ed to the assassin in Auburn
prison by Emma Goldman, who
in her admiration of Czolgosz
and his deed goes even so far as
to pay him reverence. Although
in one section of the paper force
is disclaimed in the teaching of
anarchy, the deeds of assassins
of heads of governments are
lauded in others.
The trend of the articles in
Free Society are to incite the
feelings of the workingman
against the present order of
society and justify anarchy.
Law, government and order as
now existing are attacked under
various forms in the eight pages
of the anarchist mouthpiece.
The leading article of the pub
lication, entitled, "The Trag
edy at Buffalo," is printed over
the signature of Emma Goldman,
whose speech Leon F. Czolgosz
at one time declared fired him
with anarchy and a desire to kill
the president. Throughout the
entire article Emma Goldman
arraigns government and Will
iam McKinley, and the current
of praise, which is palpable from
the beginning of the article for
anarchy and the deed of Czol
gosz, finally terminates with an
open declaration of reverence
and sympathy for the assassin
in Auburn prison.
Another article on "What Is
Anarchy?" written by L. Em
erick, also contains scathing sen
tences. In places when speak
ing of coming events the writ
ing is intended either as a proph
ecy or a warning, based upon in
formation which anarchists alone
can possess, of impending dan
ger to society. Letters which
indignant citizens sent to Emma
Goldman, in which she is assail
ed in various ways,' are quoted
and comments made. 'Why We
Considered Czolgosz a Spy," is
written by Abraham Isaak, Sr.
A lengthy article dealing with
the arrest of the Chicago "Reds"
and Emma Goldman, and of their
treatment in police headquarters
is written by Abe Isaak, Jr.,
one of the men who were locked
up. He also penned the editor
ials of the paper In an article
styled, "By the Wayside,"
clergymen are arraigned, and
the article "Why Blame the
Oppressed," from L' Aurora, is
translated. Another chapter of
the anarchist treatise of the his
tory of the French revolution,
by C. L. James, is printed and
contains a denunciation of Judge
Gary and his trying of Oscar
Neebe. An article copied from
another anarchist publication,
discussing the release of the an
archists, and quotations from
standard authors are also among
the features of the paper.
The paper was completed and
printed yesterday. It is dated
Sunday, Oct. 6, but 30,000 copies
have been ordered for distribu
tion by Friday night among var
ious turners and workingmen's
organizations. It was planned
to circulate the paper tonight at i
the anarchists' mass-meeting in
Mueller's hall, North avenue and
Sedgwick street, where Emma
Goldman is billed to speak.
Simultaneously, however, with
the appearance of Free Society,
Mayor Harrison ordered Chief
O'Neil to prevent any meeting of
anarchists in Chicago at the
presdnt time and to forbid the of a six month's trip around the
delivery of any address by Emma world, beyond stating that keep
Goldman. - insr ooen the ports of Asia is
HUNDREDS OF BABIES.
Infantile Parade at Buffalo Makes Great
Buffalo, N. Y., Oct., 3 A
week of carnival at the Pan-Amer-
ican Exposition opened yesterday
with a baby parade with 700
babies on view.
Brooke's Marine Band led the
parade, followed by infants in
baby coaches and gocarts, babies
on floats and in carriages, juve-
nileson bicvcles and tricvcles.
mniino ! , , ,
juveniles in pony, goat, and dog
carts, and children riding ponies
and burros. Then came march-
ing groups of children marshal-
ed by Mrs. John G. Milburn, at
whose home President McKinley
died; Mrs. Herbert P. Bissell,
Mrs. Harry Hamlin, and other
At the West Esplanade band
stand the babies were grouped
and there they frolicked in the
warmth of the Indian summer
suq. Prizes were awarded for
the various kinds of babies.
MASSACRED SOLDIERS FOUND.
More Details of the Attack in the Island
Manila, Oct. 3 A
vessel which has arrived
reports unofficially that two
companies irom ecioban, be-
mt mr-mm, -
longing to the command of Col.
b oote, lately reached Balangjga,
the Scene of the disaster to Com-
pany C, Ninth infantry. They
found the bodies of forty-five
Americans unburied, including
that of Captain Connell, who
tii. i i
was bound with ropes and partly
l L J
The Filipinos had carefully cured by communicating with ticket
buried the bodies of their coun- agenl8 ot the Pnn8ylyanm Lines,
irymen who were killed in the The North coa-t ximited.
fighting. The towM. which was Train of the Northern Pacific which
deserted, was razed by the Amer- created euch a furor during its first eea
icans. 9- iQ 1900, is again shooting back and
Three commnios of Macabebe forth across the continent in al1 the 8lory
inree companies oi MacaoeDe 0f its former days. This Crack Train of
SCOUtS boarded a vessel tonight the Northwest, almost entirely new for
for Samar, but they are detained 1901, is the epitome of modern passenger
in port by a typhoon. ' traiQ construction. The Dining car
Gen. Chaffee has sent a battal- with ita a ,a carte breaWa and lunch.
. t .1 o 4.1 j m 4. an table d'hote dinner for tl00; the
ion of the Seventh and Twenty. UDequaled T)uri9t Sleeping car of 16
Sixth regiments to the island eecUons, roomy lavatories and electric
and the severest kind of warfare lights, the flrjt class Drawing; Room
will be waged against the rebels Pullman with two electric lights In each
in that district. The American action, and the palatial Obaervation car
. v,' u v . j 4.1 with two smoking rooms, buffet, barber
troops have been limited m their . nn . of. ,:K Af . '
r . shop, bath. library of 140 volumes, cur-
operations bv the rains which rent magazines, ladies' parlor, and ob-
are now prevailing. servation platform, all together form a
The navy, which is CO-operat- train of unusual comfort.excellence, and
ing with the army, has sent three even luxuriousness even in this day of
, . , 0 luxuries.
gunboats to Samar. - Of course.broad vestibules, .team heat
The United States hospital- and eteel platforjislare there, and there
Ship Relief Will leave here to- are nearly 300 electric lights on the train
morrow with the battalion 6f the ,he baggage car and day coaches being
Seventh regiment, and atLegas- bus lighted also.
... v i v. a. ii ü The train runs from St. Paul to Port-
pi will embark the batalhon of , , . 4, ....
r . land, Oregoo, passing through Minneap-
the Twenty-Sixth regiment to re- oIi8f Fargo. Bozeman. Butte, Missoula,
enforce the troops in the island Spokane, Seattle and Tacoma.
The American publishes a tel.
egrara coaay giving an account
01 the fight ill which a majority
of the men of company C, Ninth
regiment were killed. The fight
was long premeditated and the
Filipinos were called to commit
the slaughter by the ringing of
rWnr, wila t lf rny,mr
, 7 ,
guu uebwtKu iuu Beyers, wno
were breakfasting, and their
quarters. The insurgents were
mnstlv armpd witVi bolne Vmf.
they had a few rifles with them.
Big Power Plant Started.
Watertown, N. Y., Oct. 3
Water has been turned onto the
wheels of the plant of the St.
Lawrence power company at
Massena. in the northern Dart of
St. Lawrence county, and started
me largest power producing
plant m the country. Even the
Niagara falls plant is surpassed
by this one, both in the amount
of power produced and as an en
ACROBATIC DRAY HORSE
team of horses attached to the
dray driven by Geo. Hoffman ran
aw av on Prnnt strppt, and Vnm.
im intn rtr-r f n rtf nntVi 4 V InnJnJ 1
wulu,v 4cu i
WOOd wagon OI MOntraville
Simmons, one of the horses
jumped clear up into the wagon,
The animal fisnanod with onW
; 1.11 " ii.
lujuw, m wuuu
TT'n fTO rt cncfoino1 o Kyvklron o ? 1 I
""fcj" UUJlMluv'u " wiivn MALIC.
Beveridge Is Back.
SeatTle, Wash., Oct. 4
United States Senator Beveridge,
who arrived from Japan on the
Kaga Maru, after journeying
across the Pacific with the Mar
quis Ito, declined to speak at
any length on the orient, where
he has spent the better portion
A Tjplcal South African Store.
O. R. Larson, of Bay Villa, Sundays
River, Cape Colony, conducts a store
typical of South Africa, at which can be
purchased anything from the proverbial
"needle to an anchor." This store is
situated in a valley nine miles from the
nearest railway station and about twer-
ty-nve miles from the nearest town. Mr.
LTn w Wi? hJ
I nnntnm nf furmnra within a roHma rt
thirty miIe8 to many ot whom x have
supplied Chamberlain's remedies. All
testify to their value in a household
"here a doctor a advice is almost out of
the question. Within one mile of my
Btorlhe population ia perhape Bixty. Qf
the8e withio th9 pa8t tw9lve monthBt no
lesa than fourteen have been abeolntlT
cured by Chamberlaira Cough Remedy.
This must surely be a record." Foraale
bj J,W' He8B
chbistian church contention.
eyii lidm th omeiai bouu to
ary Societies have iesued a circular in
forming members and friends about the
arrangements made for the trip to Min-
oeapolis for the 52d Annual Internation
al Convention ot the Christian Church
es, lne Pennsylvania Lanes are an
nounced as the Official Route from Ind
iana points. Excursion tickets for the
event will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines
October 8th, 9th, 11th and 13th, good re
turning until October 19th with privi
lege to extend to October 31et.
Plans have been shaped to have the
Indiana contingent mako daylight trips
to Chicago over the Pennsylvania Line,
Wednesday, October 9th, going through
I A at m j a . .
einer on ine jonvenuon öpeeiai witn
tbe Prom,nent officera Dd Eicutive
. 4 . . . . , .
ent train service has beeu selected:
Leave Ft. Wayne 10.15 a. m.
M Columbia City 10.50
Warsaw 11 31
Plymouth! 12.07 p. m.
Lave alparaiso 1.15 p. m.
Dalegates and friends are urged to see
that their tickets read over the Penneyl-
. T. T , '
VHnift liinn via IThmnor T n fnr m a t inn
about fares arid otber details may be ee-
Connections from Duluth and Super-
eeDger Agent. St. Paul, eix cents for
Wonderland 1901. a royal book having a
chapt6r thia royal traiD-
$25 .oo Colorado and et,.
Chicago & North-Western Ry g 10.35
St. Paul, Minneapolis and return, $H.35
Du,uth Superior and return, e25,oo
Hot Springs, S. D., and return, $40.00
Utah and return from Chicago, August
n 10, tfo.oo Chicago to San Francisco.
Loe Angeles and return, September 19-
27, Quickest time. Service unequalled,
Apply to your nearest ticket agent for
tickets and full informatiqn or address
A. H. Waggener, 22 Fifth avenue,
Chicago, 111, .
Iodlana Baptist Convention at Aurora
Ind. Oct. 8 to 13th.
The Vandalia Line will sell round-trip
excursion tickets to Aurora Ind. for the
abo7e occasion for $035. Tickets good
ßoinf c8.th'f9 an,d 10.th af d ret"n-
connection made at Colfax
with Bier Four Route in both direction.
The sae of special fare colonists tick
eta to California, and settlers' tickets to
the Northwest, West, South and South
east has been resumed via Pennsylvania
lines. Particular information about
fares, through time and other details
will be furnished upon application to
passenger and ticket agents of
Through Sleeper,To Marqnett, Mich,
Chicago & North-Western R'y. 8.00 p.
m. daily. Marquette for breakfast.
Temperature delightful. Low rate tou
rirt tickets with favorable limits. For
ful1 Particulars regarding rates, time of
trains and descriptive pamphlets apply
tojyour nearest agent or address W. B.
rr nn -... . .
rvmsxern, -a u urn Ave., umc&jo, ill;
Vandalia Time Table.
Is Effect Jcse 2, 1900.
Trains leave Plrmouth. Ibd.. &a follows:
No 10, ex Sun 8:25 .im, for South Bend
Noll, " 12;01pm,
No 8, 10:08 pm,
No 12. Sunday only... 9:46 am.
No 21, ex Sun 5:45 am. for Terra Haut
No 3, " 12:34 pm,
No 9, 4 7;: pm, for Logausport.
No 11, Sunday only 6:36 pm.
Lake M&xlnkuckee Sunday special excur
sion train due Plymouth, south bound 9:14 a.
m., returning train leaves Maxlnkuckee 5:45
For complete time card. piVrig all trains
and stations, and for full iuforniation as to
rates, throusrb cars, etc , address C Hartman
Agent, Plymouth. Ind., or E A.Ford, General
Passenger Aitern. St. Louis. Mo.
Lake Eil Western K. K.
In Effect on ana after Sand ty .M rch 3. l&Cl
Trains will leave Plymouth as follows:
No. 20. Toledo. Chicago & Michigan
Express, Ex. Sunday. 12:03 pm
No. 22. Toledo. Detroit & Chicago
Limited, Dally 5:15 pm
No. 24. Muncie, Lafayette & Michi
gan City Special. Ex. Sunday ....11:59 pm
No. 21. Detroit, Indianapolis &Cin-
cinnatl Express. Dally 5:50 am
No. 23. Chicasro, Detroit, Toiedo &
Indianapolis Fast Line Ex. Sun
day ... 10:28 am
No. 25. Chicago, Toledo & India-
I napolis Special, Ex. Sunday 5:15 pm
ILEGANT SIW SERVICE AND EQUIPMENT.
Trains Nos. 20. 22 and 24 make direct con
nection for Toledo, Detroit, Chicago and aU
points East, North and Northwest.
Trains 21 and 23 make immediate connec
tion at IndlanaDolls Union Station for Cin
cinnati, Louisville and all points in the
Southeast, 8outh and Southwest.
Tra-n 2o connects at Indlananolis with fast
trains for St. Louis and Southwest.
For further Information call at L. K. &W.
J. M. DAOBEN'SPECK.
Aient Lake Erie& Wmit R R.
F.O. Dixr-General Passenger Agent.
AH trains arrive at and dprtart fmm Van Rnnn
Street Union Passenger Station, Chicago.
Iniformed Colored Porters attend passengers
bold in? first or second class tirlrt in
Coaches On thrn trairB. insnrinir irninnlAiiiU
clean cars enroute.
East: re4 down. All Nickel I
West: read up.
4 I Trains Daily.
3 I 6 M L.
I 15 7 0 S 25 X
1 S 62 3 40 9 35
f5 35 3 J4 8 33
48 6 03 2 SO 7 15
t 18 35 10 25
11 00 10 15 ..
n 60 io'k ..
4 37 So. Wananh
5 02 Knox ....
6 27 ....Hibbard...
6 43 Ariro
6 IV ... Wen tone ...
B 32,... CUtpooI. ..
4 09 Valpmraito.
1 30 ... Chicaco...
6 33 11 04 12 65
7011 26 0 17
B 35 11 38
0 43 11 (9
' 5 12 15
25 12 33:
fB 27. 4 42; 2 28 3 OS
4 30 l 15 IM
CS; 1 5 12 01
3 60! 1 9 11 51
2 35 1 1 25
2 28 6 59 ..So. Whitley .
3 10 7 50 -Ft. Wayne..
5? 1 66i...Cly eland ..
5173 2112 59 9 2)
4 IS 2 30 12 10 7 03
11 2: 7 50 6 25
6 10 12 60 1 CO
6 13 2 CO 1 03 ... .
3 00 t7 24 1 00 .. .
6JOj 3 35 7 351' Vw York..
10 C5I S Mi (....Boston ....
only on Mi-uduy, Wednesday and Friday : wUxuii(l Oi.:f
do Tuesday, 1 fcudy od aUrdaj-. ,
1 Loca: f'C.nt.L asltuund between Stnnv Ial&nd ul ku..i
Liht type A. M Dri type P. M.
t Daily ticej v Sumiay. f. Stop on iipnaL
Drawing Room Slerjinp Car? on Nos. 2, 4 an 1
o thru to Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York
and Boston; on Nos. 5, 3d1 ltoCliirapo. Meals
are served at "up-to-date" Dining Stations acd
in Nickel Plate Dining Cars at opportune nipal
liours Baggage chscked to destination. On
inquiry you will find our rates are always io er
tLan via other lines, service considered.
For rates and detailed information, addrs R.
F. Homer. General Passenger Agent, Cleveland,
O., C. A. Asterlin, T. P. A.. I'U Wayne, lud..
ocal Ticket Agent-
Ul Scheduled Passenger Trains-Central Time.
I 3i i y
I AM I AM I PM
1 05 7 00 6 30
AUiau4.-e.ar. 3 251 9 3J 8 55
Lima m 44
4 0l) 9 581 9 2
4 1213 10 g 35
4 5510 551Q 21
6 1012 05 11 25 Lve
6 3712 3511 54 f7 00
7 W 1 0012 2l 7 25;
8 35i 2 25 1 5$ 9 40i
c. u. jar. it) K 4 0U 3 2511 5S am
i i... a; lie- II.. ic,' A tu o orn?i, on
Areola....... 44 ...H 12 53 7 4a
uuaaBM Uty. m 5C 4 41 . 12 51 8 05
Pierceu n 44
Wiaona Uk ... 44
Ktna CJreen 44
In wood...... 44
Ham kt "
1 a vis '
Liver i tool... 44
1 06 8 19
1 U 8 27
f 1 25 8 37i
1 32 8 42;
1 43. 8 59,
1 55 9 06!
f2 04 9 14'
5 21 k.
2 15 9 22
2 4V 9 --3
.... f2 58 f9 $42.
2 47 9 5:
3 0410 08 am
7 CS. 6 121
3 2910 34 7 CO
3 dim m 75?!
f3 55 llfOOl 8 0C- i"
:f4 06 nfi J 8 12
4 20 8 2
8 45 7 5 1512 30 9 3:
S' I'M I PM t PM 1 AM I PM I AMI AM
120i 3 00 7 33 U t7 30 15 35 t:i 1 !:o MS
I' ll k
&jW 1244 830 63J 1140
T. 13771 4? fR dill T7 ti
113 9 0?! 7C1125712 08
.143 9 25,721 12C1225
1 32; 4 35
6 ."2 02 941 7 4J
H 1(2 12 9 52! 7 5i;
f9 5?rSC0i r
i Irnocu ...
2 35, 5 45
9 55, 2 5c 10 37
F'n Grta ...
6 2Ü3 27 3 45111
11 uji a U4 .1
zz 1 r . n
..'x ..... liCS
9 27 -r
..f4 03113 937
.14 151143 9 45 L
73311 25 5 2J123010 30 o
7 45Uäij 5 3)1240Pxp
5 11 833 j 63 145
Cm fcf v.
7 3411 19 942! 4 351
75711 45t 2371613! 500!
8 3312 15; a 1033 5 45;
Massiiionl3 22j 2 12 I 1 12 7 55
Omon 10 40l 235 4 53 1 33 8 13,
JOhaa ....tr.11 10:319525215 910
ht'--rh .r.r. 1 40l 5 Si 7 45l 5 3D ...WA
b Tlig stop Soadart for Cii- passenrrs.
& T. g fcap to Ul ca p4sssren fcr fart Warns or roiau
east tiorect a Fltf, stop to lt i pissing en froa Fort wiyn
er poüu vest thencf. z Stop oa tinul k reeei er dischur
pisset ?n to or Irom Fort Wjn or puuts cost tierwf ud to or
trom iTynoatB or win! weit thereof.
I0TE Train No. 24 Ui bo eonnctioa east of Pitteburri ;
tloreforo tickeu to euiera pointi tot bo booored ca Üui
U. L. PECK, E. A. FORD,
Geaorjl Munr er, Goersl Pwaeer igeat,
r'or time cards, rates of fare, through tickets,
bigsise checks and further information re
garding the running of trains, apply to any
Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines,
In eftect June 24. 1900.
No 56 No 8 No 6 statiojcs. No.5 No.7 No 55
Lv South Bend Ar
S S & S June.
r b y .. !
11:55 6:15; 7:00
11:37 5:55 6:26
11:27 5.44 6:(8
11:18 5;3i 5:53
11:07 5:22 5:27
10:58 5:14 5:12
10:50 5:05 4:57
0:33 2:40 8:25
0:48 2:48 8:33
Ar. St. Joseph Lv.
Dally except buna av.
Trains Noi, 66 and 55 are local freights bu
will oarry passengers.
CoDQectlona made with all lines leadlnz
out of Chicago without the delay and ex
pense 01 transier at i;nicaro.
For full particulars inquire of local ticket
agent or address,
O. n. Ross Fbask R. Hale.
Traffic Mgr. Traffic Mgr.
I I. tel. 8.S.&. 8. Dir.. 1, 1. 4.1
atreator 111. St. Joe. Uichiean.