Newspaper Page Text
The Indiana Novelty Works.
While in the city of London, England,
1 had the pleasure of visiting the
Tower. After returning therefrom to
tht- hnrel, 1 remarked to the governess
that it was a very int resting place
for a slrancrer to visit, and calle J her at
tention especially to Queen Elisabeths
armory, and asked her v hat she t bought
of it, to which sue replied. I under
stand it is worth the time and expense
of going to see, but thought I have lived
in London all my hie I have never vis
ited the tower. What! said I. Yu a
resident of London, all your liv? and
never saw the tower, why 1 consider it
worth the cos of a trip from America
to London just to see it. So otT times
we deserve and notice the interesting
features and iniproveme its of our
neighboring towns, and sometimes hear
others speaking favorably of our wi:
city whic his quite agreeable to ti e ear
and yet w? know but little about the
interesting things around us from our
own observation. Uiu it. Si -s jus, been j
so for all time.
One year ago or thereabout, through
the kindness of on. 1 hayer, 1 was
conducted through the shops of the In
diana Novelty manufatMiirmg company
and from which I then noticed, regard
ed it as a mammoth affair, worthy of
eveo a larger city theii i'lymouth, and
wondered whether it was not a larger fac
tory of the kind then could be sustained.
A visit recdtly at the request of the
same gentleman dissipated all my fears
as to its being sustained. At present
the areas of the shops have been doubled
and cover from two to three acres, tilled
with the choicest machinery, doing more
that double the work and turning out
more than twice the number of bicycle
rims than one year ago, keeping in em
ployment from two to three hundred
hands, and then art' unable to supply
the demand f their goods. If the
growth of tb iactory alone is to be
taken a crite :i as to the growth of our
city, Plymouth will soon reach its
10,000 inhabitants. And why should it
The otlicers of this company are: M.
W. Simons, president; II. G. Thayer, vice
president; George W. Marble, Superin
tendent; Geo. H. Thayer, Jr secretary
and general manager, and at present
are principally employed in manu
facture of the Plymouth wood rims
And it is through the intelligent and
and taithiul managment of the otlicers
of this Company connected with the
mechanical genius of the superintend
ent, that this corporation has attained
so nearly a world wide reputation, and
become such a helpful aaxilliary in the
promotion of our city's interest and
rapid improvement. J. S. Bendek.
Labor Saving Machinery.
The Detroit Free Press says: It is
well known how ingenions machinery
has well nigh revolutionized the once
intricate work of the carpenter, leaving
only the simplest part of the trade for
manual labor. Never was this innova
tion pa'ented devices more marked
than between 1HHO and 18'JO, yet there
were 53,547 carpenters in the United
States in the former year, while there
were 140,621 in 1900, and the average
wages of the latter weie 373 as against
8450 for those who had far less machin
ery to contend with. Between the
same years great strides were made in
the moulding and handling of brick
by machinery, yet the number of work
men doubled while the number of
yards was but slightly increas ed, and
the wages advanced from an annual
average of 228 to 300. In few in
dustries has the saving of labor been
more marked than in the manufacture
of furniture, and the cheapening of
the product has been simply amazing;
yet the number of men employed in it
increased from 55,304 in 1880 to 92,304
in 1890, wages advanced from 453 to
8527. This line of evidence might be
persued throughout the list of indus
tries where, for any considerable time
machinery has been doing the work
of brains and hands. The conclusion
forced is that the introduction of labor
saving machinery is not to reduce per
manently the number of employes, but
simply to readjust the working force
and insure higher wages.
Tn Mad Who WliUtl-."
Mr. Paderwskl is habitually as
good natured as Liszt was, and his
manager Mr. Görlitz says he never saw
him angry but once. The great pianist
has a pet aversion, and that is whist
ling, a habit which brings him to the
verge of distraction. He has been
known to leave the billiard room of the
Windsor hotel at New York City, be
cause somebody was whistling and he
nee remarked to a friend there was
ne thing in the world that could pro
voke him to commit murder, and that
was a man who whistles. What must
be his abhorance of a whistling woman
may be imagined. Every person of
musical sensibility must share his anti
pathy, next to a locomotive's whistle,
human whistling is the most piercing
and painful of conceivable sounds, and,
what makes it worse, ninety-nine whist
lers, in a hundred have no musical ear
whatever. They meander along in a
meaningless maze of incoherent sounds
which m ikes one wonder why, if they
are so unmusical they should want al
the world to know it. It may be laid
down as a general rule, that the less
musical a person is the more anxious
he is to parade his "accomplishments'
I'o estlc Strategy.
irom Hurler's Hazaar
When the Emancipated Woman
came to breakfast, she found a most de
licious meal awaitiug her. tjer hus
band's biscuits h d never been lighter
or flakier. The coffee had never been
so fragrant of aroma, so delicious to
the tate. The breakfast, was boiled
just a- she liked il, and it was tender as
the affection of her wn lender ami lov
'Ah" she said, as she laid aside her
napkin and prepared to leave the table
a breakfast like this fortities one for
the day's duty. Now a good, sweet
good bye kiss from my dear husband,
and am gone."
He put his amis about her ne k and
Inoke.t up into her face as she kissed
him, then he cooed:
"My beloved, 1 just adore you! Oh!
why do you have to go to the h rrid
otlk-e? Why can't you stay here at home
wan in", where I can look upon your
sweet face, and feel your kisses upon
The iluianicipated Woman smiled an
indulged. .uiiie as she replied:
"Thai would be very nice, but lite is
soiuet hing more then hugs and kisses
you know. I must go and perform my
part m ihe great world of business
while m dear little husband, in his
MieiiereU home nest, attends to his do-
"And will you think of me while you
are down town?" he asked.
"Certainly I shall," she replied.
"Dearest," he said.
"1 am in such need of a new pair of
trousers, dear. It you could spare me
ive or six dollars this m vrning, I"
"Why, certainly," she replied, taking
out her purse. "Here is the money.
Get yourself a real nice pair."
As theEmanicipated Woman seized
the railing of the rear platform of a
passing street-car aud drew herself on
board, she said to herself.
"I thought it mighty strange if that
good breakfast and all that mollycod-
ding didn't mean that cash was wanted
for some sort of toggery or other."
As her husband put on his hat and
sailed forth to do a little shopping, he
said to himself.
"When a man wants a little money
it is much better to use a little strategy
than to ask a wife bluntly for cash, as
some men do."
To Our Header.
We desire to call the attention of our
readers to the adverisement of John
Wedderburn & Co., Solicitors of Ameri
can and foreign patents, at Washington,
D. C. To those of an inventive turn of
mind 81,800 given away to inventors
will prove interesting. If you desire to
secure a valid patent, and feel sure that
your ideas or the secret entrusted to
your attorney will be protected, and
that you will not be imposed upon, we
would recommend John Wedderburn &
Co., to your kind consideration. This
tirm has had years of experience in the
practice of patent law, and is thoroughly
competent to handle that class of busi
ness, and bears the reputation of being
diligent in the interests of their clients.
We are somewhat interested ourselves
in this cencern, and in recommending it
to our readers we have to say, that per
haps it would be well to consult us when
you make your application for letters
Not Hi Wife.
"While newspaper writers have written
column after column of sharp pointed
and humorous articles regarding that
fellow up in Wisconsin, who had the
bad taste to kiss his neighbor's wife,
Plymouth has arose to the emergency,
and produced an equal to this Wisconsin
A case was brought before Justice
Reeves a few days ago, wherin the
charges prefered were, that the defend
ent in the case had kissed the plaintiff's
wife without her consent. Plymouth
always tries to compete with every ad
vanced idea of progress, and always
modestly assumes a new feature with
becoming grace; but we acknowlege,
that we never for a moment thought
there was a man in our midst, that had
Model of the White City.
Engineers G. W. G. Ferris, Andiew
Onderdonk and Architect Charles
Schnider of Chicago, have just complet
ed a 00,000 model of the World's fair
"White City," which was begun two
years ago. The model has been shipped
in sections to Atlanta, where it is placed
in a pavillion within the exposition
grounds between tne Machinery hall
and the Mining and Manufacturing
building. The fair over, the model wil
be taken back to Chicago and then
taken to the principal cities of the
world as a sample of Chicago enterprise
and ingenuity. It will be placed on
exhibition at the Paris exposition in
11KJ0. Everything is mathematically
proportional on the scale of one-twelfth
of an inch to the foot, and every detai
is reproduced 22,000 pieces entering
into ' the reproduced Machinery hall
alone. There are trees and sidewalks
the intramural railway, with running
cars, searchlights, Krupp guns and the
Illinois battleship, capable of illumina
tion. There are 1,000 arc lights and
3,200 minute lamps in the Court of
Honor, and 00 in the Administration
building. In the entire models are over
2,000,000 openings through which elect
ric lights gleam in the transformation
evening scene. The lamps are the
smallest ever used for commercial pur
poses'. The Christmas Number of Frank
Leslie's Popular Monthly
The Christmas number of Frank
Leslie's Popular Monthly is already
out and will hardly be surpassed in
richness and beauty of pictorial il-
ustration, or seasonable variety of
iterary contents, by anything that may
follow during the holiday season. The
peiiing article, upon "Heroines and
Heroine Worship," alTords a vehicle for
near a aeore of exquisite reproductions
rom the old and modern master-pain
ters A similar opportunity is found
n the intensely poetic story, by A.
Cressy Morrison, of "The Man who
Resembled Christ," which in addition
is illustrated with some original draw
ings of rare delicacy. In "The City ot
Dordrecht," George C. Ilaite fairly
rt-vels in the picturesque, giving us
eight of his loveliest aquarelles. The
great literary feature of the number is
Foist -i's latest story, "Master and Man,"
specially translated, from the Russian
or Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly,
and illustrated by Fogarty. A charm
ing novelty is "A Daughter of the Sam
urai," by Teiichi Yamagata, being an
up-to-data Japanese love story written
in English by a Japanese author.
Amongst other contributions deserving
special mention are "Heroines of Chi
valry," by Mrs. Frank Leslie; "Literary
ISoaton," by Lilian Whiting; "The St.
Nicholas Society," by Wilf. P. Pond;
"How the Wixes Joined the Four
Hundred,' by A. Oakley Hall; and "A
Legend of Jeanne d'Arc," the latter
being a poem by Francois Coppee.
Democrat Minus an Organ.
Local democracy has lost its organ.
The last issue of the Plymouth Demo
crat was the first of its forty first year
and right on the threshold of its ninth
lustrum it renounces partisan democ
racy and makes a new declaration of
principles. Clevelandism, embracing
Cleveland civil service advocacy and
Cleveland gold and gold bond ideas
seems to be among the prominent
causes of the breaking away and tearing
asunder of erstwhile cherished ties and
the disaffected democratic organ hasde
clared itself broadly and liberally "inde
pendent" on the proposition "we shall
write and print about what we think on
all questions of a public nature, regard
less of party declarations." There is no
indication that the Democrat's "declara
tion of independence" has had anything
like the effect of a destructive bomb iu
the democratic camp but it has given
rise to some rather cursory speculation
regarding the future political course to
be pursued by the ex-democratic editor.
A Hrilliutit A flair.
The following has been received by
thtt Independent and will no doubt
prove- of interest to its numerous
The Annual Thanksgiving ball of
the Culver Military Academy, Lake
Maxenknckee Marmont, Ind., will oc
cur Friday evening November 21Kh
18Ü5. A special artist of Leslies
Weekly will be sent to Marmont to
make photo-drawings of the occasion.
In addition to Elbels orchestra of dance
music the Kenwood Mandolin Club
of Chicago will play during the evening
The patronesses are Mrs. A. A. Cul
ver, Mrs. C. K. Tibbetts, .Mrs. Wm
Jaeyer and Mrs. A. W, Stuart.
iop Manigers Cadets liowman
Kidd and Fish.
Clean Your Walkn.
It seems as though the citizens who
have property on the main streets of
the city do not care whether the side
walks are clean or not. It is simply
awful that the most of the walks are
in the condition they are at present.
It is not safe for a person hardly to
venture out on some of them, there
being ice and snow on them all and
just now they are very disagreable to
walk on. The town council should
compell the citizens to clean the walks'
orelse the ciy should do it and charge
the owner for having it done.
1 Doing a good Business.
Our new cigar firm seems to be doing
a good business. The Kewana Herald
of this week says:
J. E. Ellis came down from Plymouth
Tuesday to visit with his family here.
He reports that he is meetihg with far
better success than he expected in his
cigar business there, having sold 4,200
cigars to Plymouth merchants the
first week aud he has had to add two
extra men to the force thus soon-
An exchange says it pays to keep on
the right side of newspaper men
Every newspaper treasures up in its
memory the names of friends and liike
wise its enemies. It never overlooks an
opportunity to assist the farmer, but
never goes out of the way to aid the
latter. Human nature is the same
everywhere. People wno show a news
paper man kindness never make a bet
ter investment, or one that more surely
repays them a hundred fold sooner or
later, As has been truly said: "There
occasionally comes a time in the life
of every man when a word Baid by a
newspaper either makes or unmakes
the individual mentioned." The man
who says he does not care what the
papers say ot him lacks truthfulness or
TROLLEY-CARI IN NEW ORK.
yTflties of Transportation to 1".
Afforded wltli Cntlrrground System.
The proposed plan of operating
the lines of the Metropolitan Tractio:
Company by the system of underground
trolley, develops.- greater possibilities
the longer it is considered, says tin
New York World. The Belt Line Mr
Crimmins proposes to turn into a rout-
that will attract pleasure-seekers b
day and night. Except the parks, th nc
ere no spots to be visited on the co
pany's lines for outdoor pleasures.
World reporter was told yesterday th:.t
the Beit Line cars will be among the
most luxurious public street cars ewr
built. The equipment will be ma le
with a view to furnishing travels
with the crisp salt air of the occrn
along the water-way and the always
Interesting views of the ships and
docks. One of the company's directors.
In discussing the future liberal policy
of the company, said: "Before the
lines -re completed the company v-ill
have a number of private cars furnish
ed with all luxuries and intended for
theater parties and excursions. These
cars will be furnished with pianos,
cooking-ranges and refrigerators, fitted
out with costly furniture and in every
way as finely appointed as many
yachts. There will be raised seats on
the roof like the Broadway stages and
all facilities for observation. Electric
fans will be provided and eclored elec
tric lights. I think the time' will come
when business-men in the far end of
the city will have club cars, as they do
in New Jersey suburban towns, pro
vided with whist tables, easy chairs
and perhaps sideboards. It may be
Bald that public travel would be inter
fered with, but with the multitudin
ous lines of the company and better
epeed travel would not be interfered
Vice-President Daniel B. Hasbrouck
spoke enthusiastically of the new sys
tem and prop.2sied its rapid extension.
Overhead trolley wires seem out cf the
qaestion," he said, "and our Lenox
avenue experiment works so well that
I presume it wii i;oon be adopted on
our other branches. The company is
fully alert to the possibilities of elec
tricity as a motive power, and it looks
as if steam would have to go. Such ex
tensive changes, however, require much
time and thought, but we will not be
deterred from tl cra when there are sub
stantial advantages to be gained My
department is not especially concerned
with the problems of motive power,
and I therefore cannot discuss these
matters expertly or in detail, but all
the officers of the company are giving
attention to the question of improving
the service by the use of electricity.
and I am sure our engineers will not
diappoint the public. New Yorkers
will have reason to be proud of their
transportation facilities, and we will
lead the world in that line, as we do
now In many others."
ilow Her Majesty I-ive.
A paragraph has appeared in the
Scotch papers stating that the queen's
good health is owing to her careful
dieting, one of her practices being to
take "a small liquor glass of very fine
old whisky after both lur.heon and
dinner." This is pure invention, for
the queen never drinks an spirit un
diluted. Her majesty occasionally
takes a small glass of fine old whisky
mixed with a tumbler of mineral water.
Persons must have a queer idea of
'careful dieting" who include raw spir
its in the regimen. The queen takes a
light breakfast, a hearty luncheon, a
substantial tea, but at 8:45, when din
ner is served, her majesty eats very
sparingly, and only of the lightest and
most nutritious food. About midway
between breakfast and luncheon, when
the queen is transacting business (all
the heavy work of the day being over
and done with at 1:30) her majesty
takes a refresher in the shape of either
a cup or beef tea, as strong as it can be
made, or an egg beaten up with a littl
milk or sherry.
Felix Faare'g Sumptuary Law.
The president of the French republic
has, on more than one occasion, been
a sumptuary law unto himself, and has
appeared in public in evening clothes
and white spats. In Paris this has been
allowed to pass as a harmless sort of
solecism. But in the south, where the
minds of men are Irritated for want of
bull fights Just now, these white spats
have come in for a good deal of adverse
comment. A purist pointed out, the
other day, that white was actually the
Legitimist color. Why, he wanted to
know, didn't the president wear red
spats? The discussion thus started
ended In a resolution, carried unani
mousljr, that the president, if he per
sisted in wearing Legitimist spats,
should be requested to wear with them
a pair of blue trousers and a red waist
coat Failing this, he must be asked
to express the whole tricolor in his pan
taloons, the question being reserved as
to whether the stripes are to run up
his legs or round them.
No IWore Vegetarian Rentaarant
The vegetarian restaurant that was
opened last winter has been closed up
on account of a lack of sufficient pat
ronage to pay expenses. It made very
few converts to vegetarianism, thoueh
for a time there were many promising
recruits. The novelty of the thing
usually wore off in a few days, and tho
new disciple returned to his fleshly diet
with an appetite whetted by his short
abstinence. The regular customers
the place were noticeable for their sal
low complexions, and most of them had
the appearance of being poorly nour
ished. They could hardly be expected
to make converts to their mode cf liv
ing by posing as living example of the
effect of a diet which excluded all
form of animal food. New York Sun,
THE MYSTIC THREE.
Something About tho Time-Honored
Superstition for the Number.
I was reading an article the other
day on the superstitious regard tzr the
number three, and it set me think
ing. There must be something in it. The
third repetition of anything is gener
ally looked upon as a crisis. An arti
cle may be twice lost and recovered, but
when lost the third time is lost for
good. Twice a man may pass through
some great danger in safety, but the
third time he loses his life.
If, however, the mystic third can be
successfully passed all is well. Three
was called by Pythagoras the perfect
number, and we frequently find its use
symbolical of deity. For Instance there
are the Trinity of the Christian relig
ion, the trident of Neptune aai the
three-forked lightning of Pluto. In my
thology there are the three Fates, the
three Furies and the three Graces.
Shakespeare introduced three witches.
I caD remember the old nursery rhyme
about the three wise men of Gotham,
and the song of the three blind mice
whose tail3 were cut off by the farm
I have heard of three volume novels,
and know that most doctors order their
medicine to be taken three times a day.
We eat three times a day. The Bible
speaks of a man being thrice blessed.
The old saw "If at first you don't suc
ceed, try, try again" gives three trials.
Cleveland tried three times for the
presidency and succeeded twice. Surely
he Is not going to brave fate and try
Soma of Them Earn Only Enough to Pay
How much do successful barristers
make In a year? Some particulars giv
en throw some light on the question.
It (a commonly said that Sir Charles
Ruaeell never made less than 20,000 or
25,iO0 per annum for many years pre
ceding his promotion. Large as his in
come was, there were half a dozen men
at the bar running it very close, says
a London paper. Both Sir Richard
"Webster and Sir Edward Clarke are
making fully 20,000 a year, and men
like It. B. Flnlay, Sir Henry James, J.
T. Murphy, Lawson "Walton,, Fielding
Dickens, "W. "Willis. Cozens Uprdy, Gra
ham Hasting? and others art; credited
with almost equally large earnings. But
most Q. C are, of course, very much
less fortunate. There are large and
small incomes also among members of
the Junior bar. Men like English liar
rlson and R. M. Bray are, the writer of
the article says, kept actively atigaged
with good and remunerative work,
bringing in from 1,000 to 5,000 a year,
but probably half of the men at the
Junior bar are not making 150 a year,
while many men of the highest attain
ments are not making, and have not
made for years past, 50 a year.
That Theater ITat.
There is no question about It, Mrs.
Harkaway is a person of most Ingenious
mind, ßhe has not only transferred an
old soap-box into a very handsome
hanging book-case but the other night,
when her new theater hat failed to ar
rive in time, she wore a lamp shade in
stead, which obstructed the view of a
man behind her as effectually as the hat
would have done, to say nothing of the
envy of the other women at the play
that night. Harper's Bazar.
Caff as Evidence.
a Tilppe of evidence In a Quebec
breach of promise case was a cuff with
an offer of marriage written on it. One
night while the defendant was holding
the nlalntlff's hand and whispered fer
viel words, he tODned the question In
manuscript on the smooth Mnen of her
wrist. She was sentimental or shrewd
enmieh to keen that article out of the
wash, and it has proved of practical
MAN AND THE CHAFING DISH
fie Can Cook IletterThan III Wife, Bc
cituxe More Confident.
Octave Thanet says that men use a
Chafing dish better than women. Ter
haps it Is because there is a gaudy tri
umph about chafing dish processes
which there is not in other cooking ex
ploits. Men never like to work behind
a screen. They enjoy the tumult and
the crowd and the cheering when they
strike a telline blow. A woman is
nervous to see a dozen eyes on her. Her
ears tingle at the good-natured com
ments. She is frightened, she loses
confidence in herself. She looks fur
tively across the table at the. man for
whom she cares for more than
all the rest, and 'he is telling
the lay who gives such charming din
ners mt he must send his wife over
to h'v for a series of lessons and it is
all c -r for the poor creature at the
alc".-.! lamp. If she be wise she wll
tip lamp over and cover her retreat
A iron's self-conlidence Is of stouter
fibre. Tie is.'t looking at his wife, hfl
is looKing at his dish; if any ingredient
be missing to call loud and spare not
for that was voice given; naturally he
gets everything, whether he has for
gotten anything or no, and the entire
service of the meal stops until he has
had. his will. A man will have two
maids and a large stately butler run
ning about the waiting room on his
preparation of terraptn a la Maryland,
or lobster,, a la Newberg; and he will be
no whit embarrassed. A woman is
scared to interrupt the feast by with
drawing one servant. And the man is
right and the woman Is wrong; for peo
ple can wait for their wine or thsir
sauces, but an alcohol flame waits on
no man. But the difference between
man and woman as cooks is too near
other burning questions for one to dis
cuss with the thermometer at 90.
Only Cure For Dyspepsia.
Mrs. Franklin Bnsh, of New Castle,
Del., eajs: I Buffered- for yean with
dyspepsia. Used to hare great distress
and belchinf. I tried everything I could
hear of, but nothing helped me till I took
Brazilian Balm, and one 60 cent bottle
cured me completely."
nyj s ' f
Schedue of PassengtrTralns-Ccr.iral T r i
9 50 833
10 28 9 05)
11 1810 03
1 1712091 64S
2 50 143 920)
4 30 3 35ll4Ot710! 5 4
I hlE.3 7 25f5 5
459 4 C812 IS 7 42 612
K mltj LAke..
2 35 7 59 6 25
Q2 461 8 09 G3S
0257 f8 146 43!
w ursa w "
5 31 4 43
I CS 8 20! 6 5 1
1 83617 06
131 8 43! 7 ia
ma 8 521720
60S 5 2d
f2 319 41
ZM 10 U
3 10 10 1
l.lvertHJOl ... 4
3 34 10
13 51 i0t5c
4 55,1: 15
I'M I PM
Oil I OH f O ...lV
7 30 3 00 H 30 30 15 40 2 4a
12:5712 53 ' 6 4J
klO, 1 04 f 6 5&
11Ö 121! 7 0V ....
f!23l 132f71( -
Waiiatah .... "
135! 15tf 721! 4 11!
1 8 06!
h 9 28 f 5 45jr
11 E9' .
1 3 03 DV,
I Q ARt K IY1
12 15 7 02 4 4
o. j 9 58 6 151
P n0fl5 6 33
12 50 7 40 523
10 35 6 E2
m . . . J t 1 V
Van Wert ... "
1 10! 7 50 50
213 8 4S, 66
315 935' 745
51911 24 955 2
5 5011 5010 25
6 40 12 20 11 COl
8 03 1 221218 3
9 03 2 07: ; 05 s
9 20 2 26- 1 23
retlli . ar.
Wonster ... "
Massillon .... "
10 00 3 05 2 00 05
litint'Kti.ur.j 1 15!
JOSLTH WOOD, E. A. FORD,
Gen-rl XanigT, Geaenl Pisseager igtnt
l-W-PS." Pittsburgh, pexn'a.
For time cards, raten of fare, through tickets,
oasreraee oh'-cks, and further information re
HMiriir the rimiiit.ij or trains, apply wi
Aguutoi iut3 rtnusyivauu imes.
Iu Effect June 10, 188.",. Trains leave Plymouth
FOIl THE NOKTH.
No. 52. Ex. Sun 12:14 p. in. for St. Joseph.
M, Kx.Sim 7:34 a. 111.
M, Kx. Sun. ...10:03 p. 111. South Kend.
FOIl THE SOUTH.
No. 51. Kx. Sun.... 5:23 a. m. for Terre Haute.
M, Ex. Sun 12:."iOp. in. "
" 57. Ex. Sun... 7:27 p.m. " Logansport.
For complete Time Card, jrivin?: all trains and
stations, and for full information as to rates
tlirouIi ears. etc.. address
T. A. DOWN'S, Acent.
Or A. FOKD, (Jeneral Tassenger Apent
St. Louis. Mo.
LAKE ERIE AND WESTERN.
XOUTH HOUND TltAIXS.
12:03 p. m. Daily except Sunday.
6:27 p. m.
SOUTH BOUND TKA1N9.
9:4 a. m. DmUv except Sunday.
12:03 p. in. Local, daily except Sunday.
5:40 p. in. Daily except Sunday.
C. B. HU (11 ES, Apent.
lJeular rassemrer Train service operated he
twtt'i sstreator 111., and South IVend, lud. Ele
gant new equipment and fast time.
West bound train No 1 leaves South F.end at
7:(nt a. 111.. arriving at Stn-ator at II:. 10 a. in.
East bound train X leaves Strcator at G:15 a.
111., arriving at South liend 11:15 a. 111. Follow
ing freight trains will carry passengers. West
bound. Nos. 7 and 8 from all stations. J'o 13
between South l'.end and North Judson. East
bound. Nos. s and 1 between all stations. No
12 from Kankakee to Shelby and Wheatland.
No 14 from Streater, Dwijjht aud Kankakee t j
TKA1NS I.KAVK W.W.KKKTON WEST BOUND.
No. 1, Mail and Express, -No,
9. luteal. -No.
13, Freight. -
No, 2. Mailand Express.
No. 1, LKal. -
7:44 a m
8:25 a 111
10:39 a m
3:58 p III
Trains No. 1, 2. 7. 12. 1 and 14 dally
R. 8, V hihi Hi oaiij excepi iinua.
be had for all principal wius. For rates and
information apply to F. t. Shout. Aent, Walk
erton. S. S. Whitehead t. t. A..
For rates and
a watch needs repair
ing it usually needs
it badly. UA stitch
in time saves nine."
Your watch should be
cleaned regularly if
you wish to save
wateb expense. If
some trifling thing
happens to your
watch, some small
part gets out of order,
get some conpetent
workmen to repair it.
Practice economy by
using the ounce of
than the pound of
cure. My many years
e x p e rie n ce g ua ra n te e
the most ski llf ul work
manship. Prices the
Optltlon and Jeweler.
jt Doom Nortli of I3otofflce.
3 j T
9 001 45
- 1 . 1
i 1 7 3SC
3 17 4 -
8 2: r
95S 9 4015
ZS J6 -PM
A Ml l-.M PM
" 8 451
" 9 51
1 r ci A Til
9 49 . ..
f 9 58
10 C9 1
1017 ... j....
10 38 5 451T 58
" 10 551, ..J
" 11C5L.. !j2?i
II M ril .
11 lt --
U 30j 62b, ?53
1134 ..... I I