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THE DEMOCRATIC NORTHWEST, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1891. BEFORE THE SHRINE. t Mil a atartna nd as y idol there, 1 Aad Basra ud aooa aad ibt y kaa I baa, ' Aad erM uood aotll atnawta 1h whlna kia antd pity rfta any prayer. Bornetlnara at dawning. wtm tit My was tail. Any at Bjrht to km etsra tW sent The semblance oc a smile. "Ltoea b relent, 1 cried, "tha atraof god Lea, wtaoa hlfh prieat la Despair!"' But aooa earn oe, and la Ita full clear light I saw aa 11 pa, aa rotaleea aa of aid; Aad bjs ffea axx-ked ma lika reienlleas fata, Till I waa fain to aids bm freta km tight; Tbca oaa nrept off front aim hu mantle's fold, Aad lol my Idol waa aot Lore, but Hate. fT.irhange. A HUT IN THE PRAIRIE. x cnecKea mj mint, ana alter one long, straining look around owned to myielf that I in lost I had suspected the tact soma time since, bat had stub bornly fought down the suspicion, though my hone evidently realized it With pa tient endurance he plodded along, resig nation plainly expressed in the droop of his tail and ears. A Texas prairie is a beautiful, soul inspiring sight on a bright day, when the sky is an inverted bowl of turquoU, and the wind conies sweeping over the grassy wastes as fresh and sweet as the bloom on a baby's cheek, but there can.bs no greater sense of desola tion born of nature than that aroused by this same prairie when it lies black and bare to the chill October wind, which has plucked the glory of Indian summer froin earth and sky. I felt this as I gazed about me, discon certed and even a trifle anxious, for the sun had set some minutes before in a cloud heap, which, closing over it like a rebel horde deposing its king, overran his monarchy with its blood red standard. In place of the ranch, the hearty wel come, pleasant words, bed, supper and fire I had expected to reach, by sunset, there was nothing to bs-seeo-befoW, be- . hind. An miliar hand, hnt r.ViA AnnA IavaI , i of the plain. There were paths in plenty; in fact, the trouble was there were too manyall narrow and winding, for whose meandering there seemed not the slight" i excuse, except the general tend ency f crookedness most things, ani mate i d inanimate alike, possess. Bat it woi I have taken the instinct of a bloodl knd or a trailing Indian to have said ' pich paths had been made by horses set or those of cattle. It was certainly beyond my powers to decide, and in addition to their doubtful nature they had a most perplexing way of run ning into each other, crossing and re crossing, going off at a tangent and fre quently wandering off and getting lost altogether. So I soon dismissed the problem as hopeless of solution. Now that the sun was gone, I found my knowledge of the points of the com- . pass gone with it As I sat perplexed and worried the gloom of twilight gath ered fast and the chill of coming rain smote me through and through, while in the distance there was the roll of thun der. Glancing up I saw that the masses Of cloud had closed together in a curtain of gray mist My horse strode on of his own accord, and hoping that his in stinct would lead us to some house I let ' him have his will. Presently it began to rain, a sort of heartbroken, passion less weeping, but with a steady deter mination to persevere all night, that ' awoke graver apprehension in my bosom than any amount of blustering, show ery downpour could have done. This fine still rain was accompanied by a low soughing wind that added its desolate note to the general dreariness of the hoar. Of coarse I did not mind a little rain, bat the prospect of spending the entire night exposed to it was anything but agreeable, and I grew reafiy violent in denunciation of the folly which had led me, an utter stranger in the coun try, to attempt to find anything less than a volcano in active eruption on a bald prairie. The Texans are a fine people, in some in many respects the most admirable of hosts, bat individually and collect ively they lack any appreciation of dis tance. This is due of coarse to them having so much space around them, but to a stranger ignorant of the extent to which the phrases "a little piece oat" and "just outside o' town" can be stretched this contemptuous regard of miles is a little misleading. But in the face of that dreary, monotonous moan ing of rain and wind even my anger at my own lolly could not burn long, and though chilled to the bone and tired and hungry I plodded on dully, grateful that no night, even the longest, could last forever. It was now quite dark, and very dark at that, though at short intervals close to the horizon a 'faint gleam of lightning showed, too distant to cast Dngutness on my path and only sufficient to intensify the blackness about me. . - All at once I saw a man walking about fifteen feet in front of me. . Yes, I know I said it was intensely dark, but all the same, I repeat it, I saw a man walking in front of me, and furthermore I could see that he was a large man, dressed in . rough bat well fitting clothes; that he wore a heavy red beard, and that he AW.J WWVB UW 414 V 4VU1 UAUC1 LU LlAAuQ with an expression of keen anxiety on '" his otherwise rather fixed features. "Hallo!" I cried, but as he did nt halt I concluded ne did not hear me. As , a second hail produced no result I sparred my weary horse up to overtake the stran ger. But thougV the gray responded with an alacrity most commendable un der the circumstances, I soon found that this strange pedestrian did not intend to let me catch np with him. Not that he harried himself. He seemed without i any exertion to keep a good fifteen feet between us. Then I began to wonder ' how, with intense darkness shutting me in as four black walls, I was yet able to see my strange companion so clearly, to take in the details of his dress, and even the expression of his face, and that at a ; distance, more - than twice my horse's length when I could hardly see hjs head before me. I am not given to Supersti tious fancies, and my only feeling was of ctirty; 'enafter attempt after attempt to overtake1 the stranger had Ifailed, I took mercy on my jaded horse, and resolved to follow my unsociable Prof. Harriet Cooke is the first wo man to be honored by a chair and equal pay as a professor la Cornell Univer sity. She is Professor of History and -has taught in Cornell 23 years. v. - guide, as he most hare some definite des tination. We went on in silence for nearly half aa hoar, when as suddenly as he had ap peared be was gone. I looked around for him, half afraid from his instant and complete disappearance that I had been dreaming, when I perceived that I was close to a small, low building of some sort I reined in and shouted several times, but not the slightest response could I hear, and at last I rode boldly np and tapped on the wall with the butt of my riding whip. Then, as this elicited no sign of life, I concluded that I had stumbled on some deserted house, or that it was the abode of my eccentric friend; so dismounting and tying the gray I resolved to spend the rest of the night under a roof or to find some good reason for continuing my journey. I felt my way along the wall till I reached a door, and trying this and finding that it yielded to me I stepped inside, strik ing a match as I did so. Fortunately I carried my matches in an air tight case, and as it was dry the one I struck gave me a light at once. I found myself in a large room, close to a fireplace, over which a rude shelf was placed, and on this mantel I saw an oil lamp, to which I applied my match as I looked about me. On the hearth was heaped a quantity of ashes, and over these crouched a child, a little girl of Sort. At the other end of the room, which was plainly and scantily furnished, lay a man across a bed, and as I raised the lamp I saw that he was the same I had been following, but there was something in his attitude and face that struck me as peculiar, and I was about to go forward and look at him, when the child, who had at first seemed dazed at the light, fairly threw herself upon me. "Have yon anything for Nelly to eat?" she said, and then began to cry. "Oh, Nelly so hungry H I ran my hand into my pocket and drew forth what had been a paper bag of chocolate candy, but was now a pulpy unappetizing mass. I most confess to a childish fondness for sweets, which I usually carry in some form about me. I handed the remains of my day's supply to the child, and then walked over to the bed. Yes, it was the same man, red beard, rough clothes; but setting oft the magnificent frame to perfection; the same man, but dead, long dead. I took his hand only to find it stiff and cold, while his face had the dull gray as pect never seen in the newly dead. As I stood gazing down on him a little hand touched mine. "Nelly so hungryl" said the child. "Have you eaten all the candy?" I asked her. "Yes, yes! But me hungry, for me had no dinner, no brekkns, no supper, and papa won't get np." The house, which consisted of the large room, a smaller kitchen and a shed, where I found a quantity of hay and fodder, seemed quite bare of food, bat by dint of searching in the hay I discovered a nest, which Nelly informed me was there, and in it two fresh eggs. These I boiled for her. When she had finished I soothed her to sleep on a bed I made for her before the fire. Then after I had put my horse in the shed room and fed and watered him I performed as well as I could a service for the dead. When day dawned I was able to dis cern at some distance from the house a line of telegraph poles, and taking the child with me I followed these to the nearest town, where I notified the au thorities of the death. The dead man's name was Frederick Barnstaple. He was an Englishman, so I found, a recent arrival 'in those parts. His daughter was restored to her family across the water, and is now a pretty girl of 17. I have never told this story before, but I am ready to take an affi davit to its truth. It all hamened about thirty miles from Dallas. r Do the Deaf Dream of Hearing? Dr. J. M. Buckley, an expert in mat ters pertaining to the deaf and dumb, has the following curious note to con tribute concerning the dreams of persons born deaf: In visiting institutions for the blind and the deaf I have made inquiry, and have never found an instance of a person born deaf, or of a child who lost his hearing before he was 4 years of age, dreaming of hearing. Among the results of recent inquiries I present the follow ing from the principal of the State Insti tution of the Blind and Deaf at St. Au gustine, Fla.: "I have closely questioned the deaf children here as to whether they have ever dreamed of hearing, and the invaria ble answer is 'No.' I have asked the same question of upward of fifty deaf persons with the same result, except where the person interrogated had lost his hearing after learning to talk. These last mentioned are all grown persons of some education who understood the ques tion fully, and are very positive that they had never dreamed of hearing more than a rumbling sound." St Louis Re public. Some People Never Learn. It is surprising how some people will continue to use things in daily life with out any attempt to learn how properly to use them. There is, for instance, the man who can never learn to sharpen his razor, the woman who winds her watch the wrong way, the people who do not know that the time of starting the prin cipal trains on the different railroads and the time of closing the mails is ad vertised in the newspapers, the people who blow oat the gas, the folks who jump the wrong way from a moving car, the unfortunates who are always getting left or suffering injury or losing property because 6f unfamiliarity with things they ought to know. New York Sun. . How to Succeed. ' This is the great problem of life which few satisfactorily solve. Some fail because of poor health, others for want of lack, but the majority rrom deficient gnt want of nerve. Ther are nervous, irresolute, changeable. easily get the bines and'Hake the spirits down to keen the spirits up." thus wasting monev. time, opportunity and nerve force. There is nothing like the Restorative Nervine, dis covered by the great specialist, Dr. Miles, to cure all nervous diseases, as head ache, the Dines, nervous prostration, eieeplessnes, neuralcria, St Vitus dance, fits, and hysteria. Trial bottles and fine book of testimonials free at Isa .Lust's drags tore Subscribe for the Northwest $1,50 A MODEST CHURCH. riaas by L If. Glbaoaj ! Oaaaawn aVaaa Aboat Yeatllatiaa. (Copyright by Annsrlcaa Prraa AaaodaUoa.) When a church is to be built one of the principal things mentioned by those im mediately Interested U that the entire pace within the structure shall be made available for hearing and seeing. In the ease of a little church that seats only 800, if there be a little room to one side, it is desirable that the seating capacity of this room be available in connection with the Urge room, so that upon extraordinary occasions all may be thrown into one. This is an almost universal condition, and Is particularly true of small churches. Take the ease of the little plan here given. In the main audience room there is a seating capacity of about 235. In the Sunday school class room back of the main room there is capacity for about fifty more, and thirty-five or forty may be seated in the gallery above. The class room in this and other structures of similar character should be arranged so that it may be cut off from the main room, and have its in dividual use without connection with the larger room. Thus the purpose of the meeting is better subserved, and at times heat and light are economized. A vestibule of relatively large size is al ways desirable in connection with a church FBONT ELEVATION, building. People come on a cold or rainy day, take off their wraps and overshoes, and arrange themselves in a way to dis turb none who are on the inside. Then it is much pleasanter not to have a door opening directly into the room from the cold or noise of the street It is true that there is one door which opens from the class room to the out side in the case of this structure, but it is placed there in deference to prejudice and not to reason. The people who build this church think that on general prin ciples it is quite desirable that two doors be provided, that upon the unusual occa sion both doors may be open that large numbers may pass through both entrances. In case of fire it is argued that the church can be emptied much more rapidly. Now, in truth, the extra door will not be used in this building, and in a one story struct ure there is not much danger of being in jured by fire. As it is, one can go into the vestibule and thence to the main room, or from this same room to the class room or the gallery above. Thus the extra door is altogether unnecessary. There is nothing plentier outside a church than fresh air, and it is almost uni versally true that the air inside the church is nasty. A great deaLpf energy has been wasted in attempts at-f hurch ventilation, and for anything which is so desirable as fresh air it is really very strange that noth ing proper has been done in the way of supplying what is wanted. Now it is said that fresh air is cheap. While this is true as to fresh air, it is not true as to fresh nir warmed to a summer temperature during very cold weather. The coal combination has something to say about the price of warmed fresh air. There is one way to furnish good air in the church building of this kind. Warm it below in a furnace, let it pass through the room and to the outside. The furnace should be ample, the air in let large and the air outlet large. The coal jX PLAN. pile should be ample, because large quanti ties of outside air are brought into the fur nace and heated by it, distributed through the registers in the floor to the room above, breathed and allowed to pass out. Now this is simple, natural ventilation; but peo ple will be wiser than they are now before a church will be ventilated in this way. There is always some one to object to the coal bill. It is cheaper to breathe the nastiness of foul air, and those who ob ject to the coal bill do not care for the bad ventilation. They are used to it They are old; they have been brought up on it It is hard to beat an idea into a man who has been breathing bad air all his life. This structure is of wood, sheathed, papered and weatherboarded. It is sub stantially built and cost about 13,000. The details of the plan are self explanatory. Louis H. Gibson. Purchasing wall paper at one establish ment, carpets at another, curtains some where else and furniture upholstery in an other place, frequently produces a perfectly meaningless result when the work is done. Itch on human and all animals cured in 90 minutes Woolford's Sanitary Lotion. This never fails. Sold by D. J. Humphrey, drug- gist, napoieon, u. decn-yu-iy Subosribe foe the nobthwist; $1.50a yeai rne and 1 N FANTS-cS-l NVAUDS. THE (Perfect Substitute CNLYf Mother's Ullk. INVALUAILC m Cholera Infantum and Tccthino. A Quickly Assimilate Food for DY8PEPTIC9, CONSUMPTIVES, CONVALESCENTS, A PERFECT. NUTRIENT In all Wasting Dlsoases. R EOUIRESNO COOKING. KEEPS IN ALL CLIMATES. send for f "The Can and ttwr Book I Feeding of Infants" K AILED WRKB TO AST ADDRESS. 00L18FB-C00DALE CO. EUdTON. MASS. D O. a tp 0 3 m u 2 O 73 m m Q o a Now for Bargains in New Styles and Pat tern in ' Furniture of Exclusive Designs tyA Complete stock or Baby Carriages of the ceieoraiea a ay wooa mane. KememDer, onra la the only exolualTe BEDDING & FURNITURE faOUSE IN TOLEDO. M. BARTLETT, 018 .Jefferson Street. ' a M n mnro a v v iiivi w Rubber Shoes nnlesa worn uncomfortably tight, generally slip off toe feet. THE '"COLCHESTER" RUBBER CO. make all their thoes with Inside of heel lined with rubber. Tbia cllnga to the shoe and pruvcuta tne rubber trom (lipping oft. Call for the Colchester" "ADHESIVE COUNTERS.' When I say CtrsB I do not mean inertly to Stop them for a time, and then have them re. turn again. I mean A RADICaXi CUIUS. I nave made toe disease ot SITS, EPILEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS, A life-long study. I TTaMAKT my remedy to Crnts the worst coses. Because others have failed ia no reason for not now receiving a cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Fans Bottls) of my Ibtallxblb Bkmedt. Give Express and Foat Office. It costs yon nothing lor a trial, and it will care you. Address H.C.ROOT.M.C., I83PEABLSTKWV0K C OMMISSION --SALESMEN DOTY & WATKINS, N. Y. C. Stock Yards, EAST BUFFALO, NEW YORK. S:rwSiams,ha!CATTLE. Jas. Pixley, Salesman, HOGS. B. V. Vliklns, Salesman, SHEEPa SALES GUARANTEED At Full Market Price on all Stock consigned to as. Bin au suipmenra in your own iu vur euro. market Reports -And Stock Provmu Account Books FREE Communication!! by mall or telegraph will receive prompt attention. Address, DOTY & WATKINS, 1031 William St, East Buffalo, N. Y. atFor LOSXorFAIIJIK MABHOODl ftfChtoml and KEKVODS DiBILITYf lilWeakaaaaaf Body and Hind, ESacta lljnf Xrnraor ExnsiMl in Oldar Younc MolMMt. Hebl. BAKMOOD rally Rtitorad. How t. MillrM .ud suwatkwui,iSDiiTsLOFiDOKiiiisariaTsorsooT; iwmit akiliu HO IBIATaiHT-SMrtu la M IMMI7 na mV BWMHM .MvqjH l ..Ml nnwuMi k. noluatlM aad anah OMlIrd (anted) fMa. aadraia KRIS MEKlCAk CO.. BUFFALO. N. Va 0ERTESH3 orothen this papet, obtsnTiW al 'll MIT Si . ei. If- .'"fJala'rr-- on advertising spec whan In Chicago, will nno It on 45 to 49 Randolph St., flRn ft.TI?n,5Vti rcRD&TKoriiory:. eobthwest. suo he Advertising Agency of TIF.1E TABLE PlSSnCEtt LUTE NAPOLEON. GOING EAST. 0. 42 X.T.and Boston Llmltai1. I: IS a at daily " II Tolada Acoommodatloa i:M anax. ua " 41 Toledo Irpreaa t:1Samax. Sob - 44 Atlantic Zxpresa. 7:58 p m dally TO Local Freight.... 135 a m ex. Saa GOING WEST, So. 4S Paoiio Eipraaa 1.00 am dally - 41 KaniaiCltT Express 11 30am x. Sun - JT DeflaoeeAecommodatlon.. Sd7pmex.8nn " 48 St. Lonla Limited.... fA p aa daily - 71 Local Freight 9:06 am ex. San ' H. L. ISICKRBOCKZH.a CIHCINNAUHAMIUON &DAYT0N Rfl THE FINEST ON EARTH. THE ONLT Pullman Perfected Safety Vestitoiled Train Service WITH DINING CAR BCTWIEH CIIGIIUTI, I10I1I1P0LIS, HIID C H IC AGO THE FAVORITE THROUGH CAB LINK CINClMATIto ST.LOUIS Keokuk, Springfield and Peoria. TBS ONLY SIBECT LKE BITWISE Cincinnati, Dayton, Findlay, Lima, To ledo, Detroit, LAKE REGIONS & CANADA Pullman Sleepers en Night Trains. Parlor and Chair Cars on Say Trains, BSTWEIH Cincinnati and Points Enumerated, THE TEAK BOUND. M. D. WOODFOBD, JS. Q. MoC OBM1CK, vicsrrea. oen. r-ass. agt . NOTICE TEACHERS The Board of School Examiners of Henry county, Ohio, will hold meetings for the ex amination of applicants for teacher's certifi cates as follows; InBasement of Court House in Na poleon, Ohio, on the 1st and 3d Satur days in March and the 1st and Sd Sat urdays in April and Hay, the 1st Sat urday in June and August, the 1st and 3d Saturdays in September and the 1st and 3rd Saturdays in October, the 1st and 3d Saturdays in November and the 1st Saturdays in December and January, and the 1st and 3d Sat nrdays in February. Evidence of good moral character will be required of all candidates. That evidence to be a personal knowledge of the Examiners concerning the applicant, or certificates of good moral character from some reliable source. A. A. TYLER, MRS. SUE WELSTED, PHILIP. 0. SCHWAB, Examiners. VV. L. DOUGLAS fcO atl 1 P aad other special. 43 n a J f tlea for Gentlemen, , . 7 "a Ladies, etc., are war ranted, and so stamped on bottom. Address W.L. DOUGLAS. BraktontlUaaa. Soldty M. HEISER, Aj;t PATENT Obtained, and all other bn sinessin the C. S.Paten Officeattended to for MODERATE FKES. Ourofflce is opposite the U . 8 . Paten to (Hoe, and wecanobtainPatentein less time thos those re mote from WASHINGTON. Send MODEL OB DRAWING. We advise as to patentability frae of charge; and we make NO CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PATENT. . We refer, hero to the Postmaster, the Sept. of money vcuer iv., na w umcuuB oicne u.B. rat ent Office. Forclrcnlar, advloe, terms, and refer ences to actnalclients in yonr awn State or county, addraai - l IB - V.A.0J.11VV Ob jJ.t OpposltePatentOfflce.WasMneton.D. 0. rum j CARini. 4350 il'V jlADlES UCCKEYE ROTJXE. THE COLUMBUS, HOCKING VALLEY A5D TOLEDO RAILWAY CO. COLUMBUS. TOLEDO. ATHENS, and POMEItOY. dtbsct un to aaa raoai Detroit, Jackson, Lansing, ct! michigan points, chicago, st. paul GREAT NORTHWEST. T5S Note Following Time Card. noiflDo3TiBSla3tnoat Chicago..... Detroit ..Lt r.m. a. a. L. Toledo.. so 10 S5I Postorat T M l as Oarer.. .... Up. Sandusky.. Marlon.... . it os ft 57 ISM A. f 1 141 Prospeet Ml 1 sol 5 M Delaware......... Colombos 10 121 1 sal f II . Ar .Lt. 11 00 1 40 5 501 4 1 6 CO IT 16 Colombna , P.M. 7 on SOD Laaoaatar Ixwan t 15) 7 08 7 50 133 t o 10 00) Neiaonviila Athene..... .... MeArthnr.... Galllpolia ... Mlddleport..... Pomeroy I 19 17 6 Id 11 00) on) 10 M 7 r I on 1 10 12 28 1 02 1 12 ..Ar Ir. .i soma aoBnu no 331 no 87 no.,31 mo SSlno 40 Pomeroy Lv t 40 miaaiepoit OaUinolis 4 50 5 M ( Ml 6 50 MeArthnr Athens Neleonvule Logan 7 M 4110 I 00 Lancaster Oolambai , Columbia....... Delaware.. 8 88 501 10t0 (80 880 -Ar A, M. r. .Lv 5 00 8 45 10 Nil 11 SO 5 58 SO 4 85 5 11 Marlon Un. Sandnak.. 12S10 ,1145 7 Mi 16 If Carey.. Foatnrla.. Toledo . Detroit..,. Chicago. T a a on 7 04 I 15 125 8 05 .Ar 2ni 8 r. at. r. at. Ar 20 8 501 12 10 SI I 25 Dally, t Dally, except Sunday. Meals. Rates Tin theBnckeva Bonta an llnnulmlu by any other line. Through tickets sold and bag gage checked to dcstlnation-lfo. Q?J tli sTM1 it contemplating a journey'in any dlrection,pleaaa call on nearest agent of the company, or address any of the following representative of the passen ger department for feldera. rates and other Informa tion: E. H. DAYIDSOir. Northern Paeaenrar laanL Da. troit. H.A. Wiuoh, City Passenger Agent, Toledo, L. W. L TOMAN. Southern Paaaenrer AmtnL Gall'.polis, O. L. W. BtTLnvASTn.' Citr cassensw isd Ticket Agent, 31e W. High BU, Columbus, 0. Chas. H. PooKwmx. General annerlntcnditnl. Columbus. W. H. Fishib, General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Boom 81, Deshler Block, Columbua. BALTIMORE & OHIO LB. TIME TABLE.; NOV. 18th, 1800. WEST BOUND , STATIONS 7 9 3108 15 PM I AM AM FM AM ' Ar. Deflanoe 8 50 ( 80 11 47 11 20 2 8 FM AM Ar. Chicago. 980 11 40 (4 6 K) 8 25 ninplnnnH A ..nmnMlln. n m. o.o .M.v.imiuu.MVH .CCD fi.UnTUlBO.M Colnmbus at 8:30 a. m., Oincinnatl 12:45 p.m. AST BOUND . 8 ( 10, 14 1 10? AM PM AM FM FM 10 10 3 65 t7 10 t 06 1004 P m PM AM 3 00 8 00 2 12 1 48 4 17 7 08 .... 7 06 215 11 58 PM 1 40 .... 7 40 .... 12 30 AM I 14 11 31 ... 2 44 45 AM PM 9 30 3 60 .... 86 1 25 PM AM A 50 11 35 11 25 AM PM 8 07 1 00 .... 5 001240 8 47 1 44 .... 5 53 1 30 1155 4 4o .... 10 00 5 10 PM 7 25 .... 4 00 8 00 AM PM AM II 60 4 40 7 10 12 45 5 45 8 30 8 25 8 15 11 IS PM 5 52 10 40 1 40 STATIONS. Lt. Chicago..... Defiance Ar. Monroeville..,. ' Sandusky Mansfle Id ...... Colnmbus i Lt. Columbus..... " Newark - Zanesvllle " Wheeling , " Pittsburgh.,.. Washington.., " Baltimore..., " Philadelphia. " New York... Accommodation train leaves Colnmbus at 4:30 p. m . dally, except Sunday, Newai k 6 :45 p . m. ; arrives Zanesvllle 6 :35 p. m . Columbus and Sanduskr Accommodation leaves Colnmbus t7:30 n. m., arrives Sandusky 12:30p.m. PULLMAN SERVICE. Wheeling, Newark and Chicago on trains Nog 5, 6, 14 and 15. Pittsburgh and Chicago, trains Nos. 6, (,14 and 15. Chicago, Newark, Baltimore and New York trains Noa. 5, 0, 7 and 8. Pittsburgh and Cincinnati, trains Noa. 105, 106, 108 and 104. Chicago and Chicago Junction trains Nos. 3 and 4. Trains rnn'daily. tDilly except Sunday. (Daily except Monday. For further information call on B A O Ticket Agent, or address O. P. McCarty. Asa't Goal Pass. Agent, Cincinnati, C; L. H, Allen, Asa't Gen'l Pass. Agent, Chicago, 111. J.T.ODELL, CHAS. O. SCULL, Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Pass. Au't. EDW. DICKINSON, Gen'l Superintendent. THE ANSAS ROUTE STANDARD GUAGE I SPLENDID ROAD 'BED NEW STEEL RAIL I NEW MODERN EQUIPMENT Everything Arranged for Comfort of Passengerx. FAST Express Trains East i West 3 TRAINS EACH WAY between TOLEDO, On and FRANKFORT,tIND. 2 T BAINS EACH WAY between FrJANKFOBT IND., and St. LOUIS, MO. (Dally except Sunday.) All Toledo St Louis Passenger Trains Arrive and epart from Union Depot, avoid ing Transfer THROUOHTICKETS ON SALE AT PRINCIPAL STATIONS. ' BAGGAGE Checked to Destination Full information concerning time of Tralna, Routes Sates, o., will be cheerfully furnished by agents , or the undersigned. C. C. JENKINS, Gen'l Pass. Aztnt, TOLEDO OHIO.