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THE DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST THURSDAY. JULY 14, 1SS1.
It laaclrs Himnolf a Ut r HU Vrr
hdiI reenllarltlts 4 General C"
Washington, July 5. Gittiau, the
assassin, continues to maintain the eamo
stolid indifference lie has since his com
mitment to jaiL To-day he wa shown
copies of the photographs taken of him,
and seemed exceedingly pleased at the
pood likeness of the several positions
in which ho was taken. He remarked
to one of tho guards that he thought
if tho engraver did his work properly,
a good cast could be taken, anil the
American people could see that his
face was not the worst, nor as bad as
many liable to bo encountered, lie
inquires anxiously as to tho condition
of tlie President, regrets thac ho is still
lingering and in pain, instead of dead,
and reiterates that he has no malice
toward him. His cell is No. 2, on the
second gallery of the jail.
Additional military guards were
placed without the jail to-day, in Ihe
shape of two more companies of artil
lery,arnicd asu fantry. At either sido
of the door of the cell is posted a Uni
ted States soldier, who is relieved every
two hours. The prisoner is dressed in
an ordinary whi.e shirt, black panta
loons of woolen labric, and goes bare
footed, his shoes having been taken
away from him. There is no real ap
prehension of any attack being made
ou tho jail, or summary vengeance
through lynch law being meted out to
the assassin. Still, in the abundance
ot caution, it was thought best to take
every precaution against such au at
tack. The conspiracy theory of the assass
ination is about exploded. Attorney
General MacVeagh and District At
torney Corkhill are tlie only ones who
appear to continue to take any stock in
it, and these are only hanging on to it
because they have gone in so deeply
they do not care to draw out while any
possibility remains of there being a
clew in it. None of the detectives
who are at work on the case are work
ing with any other idea than that of
exploding each clew as they are set to
work upon it. In conversation with
one of them to-night he said, in answer
to a question as to whether ho thought
Gitteau had any accomplices: "I can't
believe that he had. Gitteau appears
to me to be a religious and political
monomaniac. He did this thing as
much for the notoriety he expected it
would bring hiru as for any thing else
and would have been too jealous of the
unenviable fame to give any one else
an inkling of tho deed he was about to
Considerable talk has boon indulged
in sinco the arrest of Gitteau witli re
gard to the means by which he man
aged to get tho money to purchse the
revolver with which he Eliot the Presi
dent. It is known that for weeks ho
had been without money, and had been
beating his board bills; yet the fa,ct
was ascertained that he had purchased
a new revolver, and tho question was,
where had he got the money? This
apparent clew was made the most of
by Attorney-General MacVeagh, who
has been holding to the conspiracy
theory right along; but, like all the
rest it has been exploded. The detect
ives have discovered that the pistol
was purchased at O'Meara's gun store,
on Fifteenth and F. streets, opposite
the Treasury Department, and that the
mosey with which it was purchased
was borrowed by Gitteau. The man
who loaned it to him is said to be a
reputable and worthy citizen, and out
of respect for his feelings tho author
ities are withholding his name. He
was deceived by the smooth tongue of
Gitteau, and now feeis so keenly his
uiuortunate but unintentional connec
tion with the sad affair that those who
have tho facts aro keeping them quiet.
Tho fact that Gitteau had talked a
good deal of expecting $500 from some
Bource on the day of the shooting was
also made much of by those who saw
fit two adopt the idea of accomplices
and a plot?; but a careful investigation
has proved this to have been, merely
one of Gitteau's lies, dictated by the
desire to appear a- man of means. Yes
terday tho Superintendent of theMoney
Order Department of the Post-office
recalled the fact that Gitteau had been
in that office on soveral occasions. The
Postmaster concluded to have an in
vestigation mado for tho purpose of
ascertaining whether or not Gitteau
had received any money orders. The
files and records of the Money-order
office were examined for several months
'back, and it was found that Gitteau
had had ono money-order cashed in
his proper name. This order waR is
iiued by tho Now York City Post-office
on the 28th day of last March to
Charles A. Bryan, and in favor of
Charlies J. Gitteau. Tho order was for
$25, and it was cashed here in Wash
ington on the 29th of March, Gitteau
himself drawing the money. As Git
teau was urgently applying for a Gov
ernment appointment in the latter part
of Mrch, it is hardly to be supposed
that he had then conceived tho idea of
assassinating tho President.
A -registered letter addressed to
Charles F. Gautier was received at
this Post-office within the past few
weeks and delivered. With the ex
ception of the money order from Bryan,
this registered letter contained the
nearest name to Gitteau that could be
found on tho records. It has been dis
covered that the Bryan who 6ent this
money order is the city solicitor of the
Equitable Life Insurance Company of
.New York City, and that the $25 was
sent in payment of some tenrices per
formed hv Gitteau for the Company
hera in Washington. A letter was re
ceivedat the Post-office iu this city
last night addressed to -Charles J.
Gitteau, aassin, Capitol Prison, Wash
ington, D. C. The postmark shows
that the letter was mailed in Boston.
A dark line indrawn around the edges
of the envelope with a pen, riving it
the appearance of mourning.
It hus been stated that District At
torney Corkhill committed Gitteau to
jail Saturday morning, but the facts in
the case are that about fifteen minutes
after the shooting of the President
Captain Vernon, of the Police Force,
caiao to the Police Court and stated
that he had consulted Secretary Blaine
as to the proper mode of proceeding,
and was advised by Mr. Blaino to go
to tho Folice Court and get a warrant
from Judge Snell for assault and bat
tery with intent to kill. The warrant
was sworn out by Captain Vernon, and
a commitment was placed in his hands.
Ho immediately committed Gitteau to
jail on these papers to await the result
of the President's injuries.
Yesterday morning it was reported
in the hearing of Gitteau that the Pres-'
ident was dead. Shortly after ho
asked for writing materials, and these
being given him he sat down and wrote
a letter addressed to "President Ar
thur," in which after extending his
congratulations to him, ho gave him
lot of advice as to how to start out in
his new Administration. This letter
he asked the jail officials to forward to
Vice-President Arthur. It is needless
to state, however, that his, request was
not complied with.
How Cattle Are Shipped to England,
' Cattle are taken on and under deck
in stalls measuring two feet eight inches
on vessels sailing from JSew i ork, and
two feet six inches on those from all
other ports of the United States.
These stalls are built under the super
vision of the Insurance Inspector. Dur
ing the summer shippers prefer to
ship on deck, as the cattle get more air
and come out fresher at the end of the
voyage. On deck the steamships car
ry between a 150 and 175 animals, the
underdeck about 225 head. Drink
ing water is condensed by steam pro
cess on board for their use, the ocean
itself providing a never-failing source
of supply. The cattle are generally
put on the steamer in the stream, after
it has left the dock, an old ferry-boat
usually being used, for the purpose.
The number of cattle to be taken is
regulated by the Insurance Inspectors,
and cattle exporters must pay the en
tire freight, according to his report,
even if they do not ship the entire
Sheep and pigs are stowed away in
stalls on deck where there is not
enough room for the cattle. Some-
"timesin the early spring when tho sea
is liable to disturbances, some of the
cattle get overboard, and then a very
lively time ensues in getting them out.
The cattle are hoisted on board usu
ally and lowered,1 two at a time, by a
wincn, into tne now. Tho allowance
of water is from six to ten gallons a
day to each bullock. The amount of
fodder averages ono ton to each ani
mal. Tho rates of insurance appar
ently vary. Some shippers give it at
3 per cent, in summer to 10 per cent,
in winter. There is more risk to the
cattlo from the perils of the sea in the
latter season, as a heavy storm may
make it necessary to lighten the ship
by throwing the entire deckload of
cattlo overboard. The carrying ca
pacity of the vessels, of course, varies;
but tho average, as given by an old
shipper, may be put safely at 200 head
at a shipment, taking large and small
vessels into account. On some of the
large steamers tho number has reached
500, and one Boston steamer has car
ried as many as 841 head. The largest
shipment from New York by one
steamer was C50 head Pittsburgh
Artesian Wells in Jfcw York.
N. Yi Evening Mail.
Much interest was felt in the under
taking, about a year ago, of boring an
artesian well under the Fifth Avenue
Hotel. The drill war driven down to
a depth of 2,100 feet, almost half a
mile, but no important vein of water
was struck, and the enterprise was
abandoned. Lt is not difficult, how
ever, to secure an ample supply of
water by sucti boring, especially be
low Twenty-third street, the depth of
the forty or hlty artisian wells now in
use here being from 300 to 500 feet.
One of the most successful is that of
Bauer & Betz, brewers, which is 500
feet deep, and yields 2,000 barrels of
water daily. The cost of an artesian
well is about $3,000, so that none but
large consumers of water find it an
object to bore such wells. Many brew
ers, manufacturs, hotel keepers and
other large consumers, pay a water
tax of from $5,000 to $10,000 a year;
and for them it is economy to bore
artesian wells, tho water of which is
free from vegetable matter and other
surfaco impurities. Its temperature,
52 degrees the wholo year, is so low
that little ice is required where it is
used. Mr. Jesse Button, the contrac
tor, who has been boring wolls for
thirty years, suggests that artosian
wells might bo bored along the Croton
acqueduct to increase the water sup
ply. He thinks it would bo possible
to add 100,000 barrols a day to tho
Croton supply from one well.
TVinmnu' T-Vln.f nil u-..j
great popularity, from its intrinsio value
flfl n rAllfiKlo WO in!tiA In hii.-'k 1.
npflfi. find nil irritntinna rvf fnn tU.i
, - - .VHVlVUd VI tut, biiiuttbi
diseases of the chest, ,to. For these it is
an innnmnnrnViln nnlmnnin SnU l...
1" i '"vi UJ
J. C Saur.
The Stat laUersIty.
:ilrial OnMpaxkMot the Nunhe J
Nrowiio Falls, June 2rt,
Daring the lout wek w took trip up
to Lai - c. this Stat, and while there
iiu. . rnireniity, and will try to
-oit. a iJca of what U to be seeo there.
Tl.. I.uilding U one of the finest of iu
kind in the United Statos, baring been
built at a cost of over two hundred
thousand dollars. The material Urd is
limestone, "rock faced." The dimensions
are, length 240 feet; width of center J
feet; width of wings 63 feet; -bight of the
two observatories, 93 feet; total number
of rooms, 54 including a hall 94 feet long,
56 feet wide and 35 feet high. It is situ
ated upon the Rurumit of Mount Oread,
and the view from the towers ia Tery ex
tensive. Tho structure has a very im
posing look as seen from the city. Aa
we entered we were met by an attendant
who conducted us through the building
showing all the sights and explaining all
that was new, wonderful and strange.
We first visited the Museum of natural
history and saw enough curiosities to
satisfy Barnuin himself. Not the least
interesting was the collection of snakes
preserved in alchohol. The Orinthologi
cal collection was good but does not near
equal that of Col. Goss, of t'jis place.
The specimens lack the life like appear
ance that is the characteristic of those
prepared by him. The specimens of
stuffed animals are much better and com
prise nearly every species in the west.
We next proceeded to the grand hall
which is a splendid room, furnishing
comfortable seating for over fifteen hun
dred persons. On the rostrum, occupy
ing a prominent place is a bust of Amos
Lawrence, of Boston, the founder of the
town and tho originator of the University,
he having given the sum of ten thousand
dollars for the endowment of a school of
high grade. Then we passed through
various rooms all furnished with the best
of apparatus; among the number were
the Latin and Greek room which are
supplied with copies of ancient staunary,
drawing representing scenes of ancient
life, plans of public buildings &c, &c.
The last thing we passed up a winding
stair to the top of the north observatory,
and though it was a hard climb we felt
well repaid by the view to be enjoyed
there. At another visit we met Chancel
lor Marion, Prof. Miller, of the Matha
raatical department, the Prof, of Latin,
D. H. Robinson, and Prof. Canfield of
the department of English Literature.
They all seem to be very common men,
that is, they do not put on as much style
nor conduct themselves as pompously as
some men we have known that did not
know one quarter as much as any one
We almost forgot to mention the Li-
ibrary which contains more than four
thousand'volumes and isrecewiagyearly
accessions or nunareas more, nut we
had better stop for if we once get to writ
ing of books this letter will prove, tq be
of indefinite length, and also be continu
ed in our next.
The University was attended last year
by nearly five hundred students and the
yearly attendance is on the rapid increase.
Take it all around the State University is
one ot wnicn any state or country rnielit
well be proud, and its influence in form
ing the minds and morals of the rising
generation is of inestimable value.
"Long live" the University of Kansas.
C. L. E.
A Couch. Cold or Sore Throat should
be stopped. Neglect frequently results
in an Incurable Lung Disease or Con
sumption. BROWN'S BRONCHIAL
TROCHES are certain to give relief in
Astnma, Jtsroncmtis, uoughs. catarran.
Consumptive and Throat Diseases. For
thirty years the Troaches have been reo
ommended by physicians, and always
give perfect satisfaction. Thev are not
new or untried but having been tested by
wide and constant use for nearly an en
tire generation, they have attained well
merited rank among the few staple reme
dies of the age. Public speakers and
Singers use them to clear and strengthen
the Voice. Sold at twenty-five cents a
dox everywhere. . oct 7-lyr
About the greatest wag on record is a
dog's tail Springfield Sunday News.
it's about as funny, too, as some of the
" Why are you like ether?'' a gentle
man asked a young lady. "Are you
making fun of me or are you serious?"
she queired . ' 'You have no right to con
sider my question either way, until you
answer!" "Oh, you mean thing! Well,
give it up! Why am I like ether?" "Be
cause you are so etheral." Young lady
A Danbury bootblack was in South
Norwalk when the train went through
thero on its way to Hartford with the
nation's military dignitaries. 'Did you
seo General Sherman ?' asked a citi
zen this morning while having a shine.
'No; was he looking for me ?' was the
response. The citizen was shocked.
It is remarkable what little bites a
woman takes when eating in the pres
ence of her sweetheart. "What a lit
tle mouth she has then! She nibbles
with her little white teeth like soma
dainty squirrel eating a hickory nut.
But wait until wash day comes.
Watch her when she goes to hang up
cloches and gets in a hurry. By the
time that she gets the big ends of fif
teen clothes pina hid in that mouth
you will begin to think that it is a
pretty good sized hearty mouth after
all. Bloominqton Eye.
No Such Word as Fail.
"I have used your Spring Blossom" for
dyspepsia, headache, and constipation.
and find it has done me a great deal of
good. 1 shall recommend it to my friends.
"May 4th.- 96 Main St. , Buffalo."
Price 50 cents, trial bottles 10 cents.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of tho Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Smell'
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
No Prpamfiim on earth equals Sr. Jacobs Otl
m ft safe, sure, simple and fheup External
Remedy. A trial entail hut the comparatively
trifling outlay tif 50 Oata, ftnd every one suffering
with pain can bavo cheap acil positive proof of itl
Directions in Eleven Languages.
SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND SEALERS
A.VOGELER & CO.,
liuUimore, Md., V. S.
MRS. LYDIA E. PINKHAM.
OF LYNN, MASS.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
The PogU.Te Core
Tor all Female Complaints.
Thii preparation aa Its name tlgnlfles, eonslats of
Vegetable Properties that are harmless to the most del
Icateinralid. Upon one trial the merits of this Com
pound will be recoRTiiioU, u relief is Immediate j and
when Us uio is continued. In ninety -nine oases in a hurt.
dred,apermancntcaralsellectod,asthousanda will tes
tify. On account of its proTen merits, it is to-day re
commended and prescribed by the best physicians in
It will cure entirely th worst form of falling
of tho uterus. Loucorrhcaa, irregular and painful
Neartruation, all OTarian Troubles, Inflammation and
Ulceration, floodiugs, all Displacements and tho con
sequent apm weakness, and Is especially adapted to
the Change of Life. It will dissolve and expel tumors
from theuteruainan early stage of development. The
tendency to cancerous humors there is checked vary
speedily by its use.
In fact it has proved to be the great
est and best remedy that has ever been discover
ed. It permeates every portion of the system, and gives
now life and vigor. It removes faintness, flatulency, de
stroys all craving for stimulants, and relieves weakness
of the stomach
It cures Bloatnuy, Headaches, Nervous Prostration,
Gensral Debility, Sleeplessness. Depression and Indi
gestion. That feeling; of bearing down, causing pain,
weight and backache, ia always permanently cured by
itsusc. It will at all times, and under all circumstan
ces, act in harmony with the law that governs the
For Kidney Complaints of either sex this compound
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Is prepared at 233 and 236 Western Avenue, Lynn, Mass.
Price $1.00. Six bottles for $5.00. Bent by mail in the
form of pills, also in the form of Lozenges, on receipt
of price, 91.00, per box, for either. Mrs. PIKKHAU
freely answers all letters of Inquiry. Bend for pam
phlet. Address as above Mention this paper.
No family should be without LYDIA X. PDfKHAil'
LIVER PILL8. They cure Constipation, Biliousness,
'etdTorpidity of the Liver. 25 cents per box.
STRONG, COBB k CO.,GeneralAffentB,
For Sale by D. J. Humphrey, Napoleon, Ohio.
on Ion; credit and
tujr terms, in a mild
climate, free from
heavy anons, blight
lag frosts, and ex
MILLIONS OF ACHES
for sale in the
of Kansas, hy the
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY,
of ai ricta Soil aa the son ever shone
on, with good markets east and nest.
For Descriptive and Illustrated Book,
teieSi Maps, Sent Free, Address,
LAND C0MMISSI0NER,-Kansas Division,
KAN 8 A3 CITY, MISSOURI.
Most Fragrant & Refreshing of Perfumes
Exceedingly Celicats and Lasting.
Prise. 23 ota.: Lares Bottles. 73 ala-
Soldbvdpalenin rmim& Perfunurv. Sumatura ofHU-
li a VP., a. i., on every Dome.
PARKER'S G!NGR TONIC
The Medicine for Every Family,
Made from Ginger, Uuchu, Mandrake, StUlinsia, 1
and other of the best vcctalle remedies kiiown.J
fARKEi: s Ginger Ionic has remarkably vanedl
curative powers, Sc isthe greatest Stomach Correct
,or, Blood Purifier -ind Liver Regulator ever made
:The Best Medicine ToucanTJsci
for Eestoring Health & StrengtL
Itcommences to set from t!ic first dose, searches
out the weak orjnr.s, and is v.-nrrinteil to cure or.
help all discuses of the Kowcls, Sto:u:icli, Mootl.-
Kidneys, Liver, I. nr..iry Vs;in, nil CoiiipU.uitsct.
Women, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, K!ieuui
tlsm and Drunkenness. '
Try a bottle to-dav: itmsv save vour life. cad..
and $1 sizes at u 1 ldrujgists. Every genuine bottle j
has our signature on outside wrapper, Hiscosc &
Lo., ci. Y. Large saving in buying $ i size.
Just What is Wanted.
Everybody whose hair is crav or faded h.v. Lb
theneedof a Hair Restorer and drcssinir that L
cleanly, agreeably perfumed and harmless. Psr.
ker'i Hair Balsam satisfies the most fastidious ir.
these respects. Sold by dnigjitj at 5 x. and $i .
Hf "v HffJ
WABASH, ST. LOUIS PACIFIC B'l
OOI SO WEST.
tUl.Tbro'fcipreaa .. .. .-.,rr.e.4e.,3l
1, FattLtB . ,M " tSs
" t.PmciieEx-F.l.MaU I, ISO I.Usa
, KrnnmAina. . 1,111 " f.tlp SB
"17, WajKreijhl ' ll,ju 11,b
Bo J, LihtelBf Eiprarr. ,dep.4,S3t
4, Allaollrfcj.proa. " t ltp
" t.Eipreaa..., .. ,." ,bS .
" 10, Aooomroodiom.' ;,04 " T.iilam
"H.Ereitht 11.23 " ll,4p
Has. S, 11 k IT dally. Otnrra dally except Holi
day. No. 214 do out flop betvwn Napoleon and
Toledo. No. a eto at Drnaoee and DrtUoca Junc
tion mud Antwerp only between Napoteoo and Ft.
Wajuc. tiobaftragerheravd f.-rfniirht trains.
J. K. WITHERS, A gelt.
BALTIMORE ASD OHIO RAILROAD.
Tine Card In Effect May 25. 1881.
xaxk n. ran dat
or uTATiiiaw. Kxru'a. Exrit'e. Lim a, uitai
Lv I hicaj.'O 5 10pm 8 SOam ... .
Avilla. i U -
- .arrvU- .. 4 OOav 10 34 Iffi- ...
- Auhitni 4 OH - 10 42 - S 4"
- Hioksviile .. 4 45 - .. 4 20 -
- Murk Center S 00 - 4 35 - ..
- Sherwood 5 10 - 4 4S - ..
Delaware B 5 14 - 4 4S - am
- Penance 5 : - 11 8S 5 OS 8 30
- Hiilmte 6 00 - 6 81 -
- Desllier 25 - 12 S3am 6 02 -
- Fostoria- 7 24 - 1 40 - 7 04
-Tiffin 7 57 - 20S" T81- .
Republic H 1 - T 62 " -
Snndiwkv 7 35 - 7 10
Mouroeville 8 ?0 " 8 00 "
Ar Chicago June... 920- 8 00 - 850-
Shelby Juno 10 U5 - 3 SI SO -
Miuidliild 10 SO - 3 i - 9 f7 -
Mt. Veroou 12 Oopm 4 54 - U 25 " .........
Ar Newark 1 18 - 8 40 - 12 20am
Columbus.... 8 80- JO - 5 40
I.v Columbus 12 25 - 3 05am U 00pm
Newark ... 1 a? - 5 45 - 12 30am
Zanesvillo 2 22 - 6 23 - Ui -
I'umliridee 3 18 - 7 18 - 158' .....
U:inienv1lle .. 4 15" 8 0S- 4 O'J "
Ar Bellairu 5 20 - 900 - 5 80-
Wheellui! 6 15 - 9 55 - 10 - ...
WaKhinsrtim 6 30am 9 35pm 9 85pm ..;
Bultiniore . 7 40 - 10 60 - 10 80 - .......
Philadelphia 12 SOtmi 3 05am 8 05am
New York 3 50;- I 6 50 8 50
names (hicuo Cbe.lt' day
up stations. ir.PHa. I line, exprcee
Lv New York ,
Lv Chicago j unc . .
- Delaware B
9 30 .
10 40 ..
9 15 -
9 05 am
2 07 ..
8 05 ..
4 10 ..
5 40 .
3 05 ..
4 20 ..
5 15 ..
8 42 ..
7 08 .
8 35 ..
9 35 .
8 05 ..
8 62 .
9 38 .
12 59 -
2 00 "
12 25 -
2 20 -
3 11 -
4 33 -
7 00 -
5 45 "
6 35 ..
7 00 ..
S 58 "
9 3K -
110 5d ..
38am 11 32 ..
Hi V, ..
112 01 ..
10 20 "
10 41 -
10 47 -
11 00 "
11 18 -
111 5 -
1 30 ..
1 50 ..
8 00 ..
7 oUam i
EAST BOUND. New York Fast Line daily, with
through Sleepers from Chieapoto New York. Wash
ington and Baltimore Mail daily, on L. E. and C. O.
DivistnilR. nitll nfl V.in T.lnu. Vttlwil, Hliriainn. .loll..
except Sunday, with through Sleepers from Colum-
ons io .Baltimore aany. v asnington ana Baltimore
Express daily, on C. O. Division; on other Divisions
daily except Sunday. Through Sleepers, Sandusky,
to ttrafton daily, exctnt Suudav. All other tralna
dully, erecpt Snnday.
cuusu. cntcngo nun Line dally, with
through Sleepers from New'Torxto Chicago. Chica
go Mail daily, on Main lino and C. O. Division; on
other divisions daily, except Sunday. Through
Sleepers from Grafton to Sandusky daily, except
Saturday. Chicago Express d:iily, on Maine Line
and C.O.& L. E. Divisions; on other divisions daily,
except Sunday. Through Sleepers, Baltimore to
Columbus daily. All other trains daily, excent Sun
day. L. M. Cole, O. T. A., Baltimore.
w. E. Keppekt, Pass. Ajrt., Columbus.
C. K. Lout), Gen. Pass. Agt., Baltimore.
TAKE A RIDE
Why it is termed tho Popular
K A A MILES OF ROAD, reaching in the most
iw UJf direct manner all of the
GREAT CI FIES OF THE WEST
niug the FINEST PASSENGER EQUIPMENT
aim me most extended THROUGH CAR SYSTEM
on tne continent.
TO ALL POINTS
EAST, WEST, NORTH OH SOUTH
' And Baggage Checked from starting
point to destination.
For Maps, Time Tables, or any information, call
uii or auuri'HS
J. K. WITHERS, Ticket Agent,
Nanoleon. Ohio or
J.O. GAULT, H.C.TOWNSEND,
uen. manager, Gen . Pass . Agent,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
MA . Great chance to make money. We
iTl I I I I need person in every town to take
VI VsalaV subscriptions forthelargeet.cheap-
est ana oesi luustratea ramuy pub-
lie.Mmi tn th wnclil- inv.n. a-
become a snenessfnlnffAnt. RlTnlmrunt n.ir.
given free to subscribers. The price is so low that
almost everyoody saDscriDes. One agent reports tak
ing 120 subscribers in a day. A lady agent
reports making over $'200 clear profit in ten
days. All who engage make money fast. You can
devote all your time to the business, or only your spare
time. You need not be away from home over night.
You can doit as well as others. Full directions and
titrmB fru. Trlmrnnt and a.nui.l.r.
" ir-' Nwnuc uuui, tree, ai
you want profitable work send us your address at once.
..u.uiug .v . j vuv viuunn. iruvuvwuu en
gages falls to make great pay. Address Geoboi
Sxinson & Co.,PortlaD4,Maine. JlylSlyr
STCTTERINGoured by Bates's Appliances. Send
for description to Simpson A Co., Box 2236, N , Y
I K L
?. . gimt &bUs.
PITTSBURGH. Ft. W1TXE A CBU
t. 7, IssO.
II 061 I
I at), at
7 . 25 '
V. 4 , K. C , W- A l W. T
...... w. w. i v. -a l A. v. a.
H'ltx-IY Ex Ate ExfFitLine
Crestline A r
3.30PM I S. 15pm I f.40 rat
ll. I "
25 - 2.50 AM
.35PMil2.13AM CM -
J.WAMI S. 65 -
1 55. M
7.30pm 12.40 - I
12 33 "
10.0KPM 2.57 -
3.15 - 7.30am
SOTP Vm. 9 mnA . w . ... ...
-, - . ' ... anaa run aaliy.
Train .V. I leave PltUburgh daily, except Saturday.
TrrV"" Chic ""r. except Saturday.
Allolher Trains run daily, except 8nndiyV
. E. A. FORD ,
. ben.Pasi.ATIcket Agent, Pittsburg
Horth Western Ohio
OPERATED BY THE PEJLXA. CO.
CONDENSED TIME TABLE.
Nov. 8th, 1880.
No. 2. No. 8. Tiffin Ae'n.
DAILY. DAILY. DAILY.
Cx.Sund'y Ex.Sn'y Ex Bund'r
' - " j'.iu. o.o a.m.
. - 4.41 - 9.69
- " 6.1 10,28
. " 5.24 10.41
. " 5,31 " 10 47
.. - 5.40 - 10 55
.. - 5.,V - 11.08
. 6.42 11.48am.
.. Arr 7.15 - 12.l5p.m
8.15 a.m. 7.30
.. - J8.30 - 11.55p.m.
- " 12.35 pm 4.1uaju
... - 6.20 p. in 7.30 -..
- 7.62 - 9.02 -..
- S.4S - 7.40 -..
" S.2S p.m. 10.35
... " 6.00 a.m. 6.00p.m.
...,-,.. No-1- N,-T- Tiffin Ac'n.
STATIONS. DAILY. DAILY. DAILY.
v. Ex.Sun. Ex.Sun ExSun
Pittsburg Leave 12 05 a.m. 9.15 a. in
6.45 a.m. 6.10 p. ni
r..flheuyUner?nniI,? tbe celebrated Pnll
fie d to Pittsburg, Baltimore, Washington, Phila-
Ma"li.NeT,Yo.rk- Troogh tickets and bag-
E.A. FORD, Gen. TicketAg't
Time Card Jfo. 2 Takina
No. 2. No. 4.
No. 1 No. 3
m & c nix 'd
Fort Jennings. ..
30 6 00
No. 2. No. 16.
mx'd. m & e.
Delvhos- h 45
No. 6. No. 8.
No. 7. No. 5
P. M. A. M.
1 42 6 55
3 40 8 60
Covington n 05
Dayton 9 15
8iU1trains daily, SundayB excepted. Stop on
W. W.EHODES, Gcu'I Passenger Agent.
K. Q. BUTLER, Gen'l Manager.
Columtoisfc Toledo Railroad
The SHORT ROUTE BETWEEN
Taking Effect May 22, iggi.
Three Passenger Trains Daily, (Sundays excepted.)
XT n 11 J
qolumbas Exp. Express. Accommd'n
.... 6:00a.m. 10:40a.m. 5:56 p.m.
. 6:48 ..
11:35 a. m
6:20 .. 1
12:20 niirht. 11 '.a
5:30a.m. 13:30p.m. 6:00p.m.
. 10:10 .
S:0S .. 10:00 p.m.
8:15p.m. 1:10 a.m.
4 11 . . .
u mvmg m Toledo, vim other lines, make
K.51.fonncti0-11" msde in tfnlon Depot at Colum-
ST. asaneaviiio, Pittsburgh. WheoUsa.
.w'ri.'iW011 , ?. Phuaaiwr?og;
and Soiliwrir ' i"mS TUi?' PO"f S
r,!f . Eoom "n Sleeping Cam from
h.u" f e snd deI,art ,ron Toledo l Colum-.
Street RUroaa ComPny' P0t. Summit
W. H. HARRISON, Gen'l Ticket Agent.
O- CARR, Gen'l Sup't.
(nnaweek lnyourown town. Terms and $S outfit
w"U freo' Addreei H.Haiutt & Oo.,PorUnd,MlB0.