Kentucky Editor Planning a New Dem
ocracy in His State and will Fight
Bryanism and Gobelism as a
Means of Harmony.
Louisville. Ky., Oct. 17.
Henry Watterson's purpose to
enter the arena as an aspirant
for gubernatorial honors is the
political sensation in Kentucky.
His purpose, as declared by his
intimate friends, is to stamp
.Bryanism out of the democratic
party in his own State first, and,
if he succeeds here, in the nation
Mr. Watterson is not only in
favor of the gold standard, but
he is an ardent expansionist. He
is in favor of the construction of
an isthmian canal. He is for the
expansion of the army and the
navy in keeping with the expan
sion of the nation, and he favors
other movements which find
favor with the republicans, and
for that reason alone are opposed
by a large number of Mr. Bryan's
But Mr. Watterson is not a re
- publican. Not only on the ques
tion of the tariff, but upon many
other important issues too well
known to be enumerated does he
oppose the republican party.
He believes, and says so editor
ially from time to time, that the
republican party is not the party
of th people. And believing as
he does, Mr. Watterson's task is
to build up a new democracy
upon the wreck of Bryanism.
It is a three yoars' task he has
set out for himself. It means
the abandonmant of a policy de
clared twenty-five years ago,
when he avowed he would never
accept the responsibilities of any
office within the gift of the peo
ple. Now he may be a presiden
It has already been announced
that Mr. Watterson will be a can
didate for the democratic nomi
nation for governor of Kentucky
. in 1903, and that if he is' success
. f ul in this he may then be in line
for the presidential nomination
in 1904. It is known to his
friends that his only ambition is
to reunite the scattered sections
of the democratic party.
It is a big task, and Mr. Wat
terson has already set about it.
The democratic party in Ken
tucky was split in 1896, when the
influential democrats refused to
follow Mr. Bryan. Republican
electors were sent to Washing
ton and cast their votes for Mc
Kinley. Mr. Watterson led still another
fight against Bryanism when he
supported Hindman for clerk of
the court of appeals on a gold
democratic ticket. The race was
so decisive in favor of the Bryan
democratic candidate that Mr.
Watterson, still crying agaitist
Bryanism, went into the Bryan
camp not as a follower and sup
porter out as a man opposed to
many of the tenets of the party
and yet still more opposed to the
doctrines of the republican
A third party having proved
itself not the means of saving
the democratic party, Mr. Wat
terson decided that the work lay
within the party, and he set to
work. He opposed the renomi
nation of Mr. Bryan at Kansas
City. When he was nominated
he gave him his support, though
disagreeing with him on the
most vital issues of the cam
paign. And Kentucky cast its
electoral vote again in the dem
But meantime Mr. Watterson
had other important party duties
in his own state. Family affairs
ev er demanded his first attention.
The Bryan democrats, seeing
the state lost to them because of
their fidelity to the free silver
illusion, set about to draft an
election law which would make
the election oi a republican im
possible. That measure came to
be known äs the Goebel law. In
school and out of school Mr.
Watterson attacked it vigorous
ly, but all to no purpose. The
fact that the opposition came
from a gold democrat made the
determination of the Bryan dem
ocrats to pass the law all the
Then in time Goebel became a
candidate for governor. By ihe
operation of the law the result
was never in doubt.' As Mr.
Watterson wrote to August Bel
mont "the Goebel law left noth
ing to chance." Election day
came with fraud and disorder. If
the republicans through the aid
of the militia, called out b7 Gov
ernor Bradley, gained an appar
ent majority, the democrats,
through the contest feature of
the Goebel law, were certain to
get the offices at the hands of the
Governor Taylor had taken
office and had surrounded him
self with men determined to hold
to the office by force. Scenes of
riot followed. The legislature
was chased about the streets of
the capital to be kept from meet
ing to seat Goebel under the pro
visions of the odious law. The
court of appeals was compelled
to come to Louisville to hold its
sessions for fear of assassination.
In these trying times Mr. Wat
terson declared first for law and
order. This being accomplished
and the contest taken into the
courts and there decided and the
law upheld, Mr. Watterson re
newed with even more vigor his
demand for its repeal. Sd well
did he succeed that the legisla
ture was called in special session
and the law went the way of the
man whose name it bore.
Believing himself stronger
with the democratic party than
anjr man trie 5ryan adherents
can put forward, Mr. Watterson
has said to his intimate friends
that he will be a candidate for
governor. He will try to unite
the factions of the party in his
state. He will seek to have
adopted the platform of a new
democracy, He will endeavor to
establish issues upon which the
democrats of the nation a year
later may become united as
against the republicans.
While Mr. Watterson still re
fuses to discuss the matter, there
is reason to believe that his an
nouncement of his candidacy
will come in the form of a speech
during the present campaign,
which is for the election of a
legislature, which in turn will
elect a United States senator.
ANGELS USE TYPEWRITER
New Iteligious Cult in New York u Cer
tainly up to Date.
Syracuse, N. Y., Oct. 21.
The principles of a new religious
sect are being promulgated here
by the Rev. Dr. Harry St. Clair,
formerly of New York City. The
new cult is called "the Church
of the Higher Spiritualism." The
cult has its own Bible, which is
called "the Oahspe," which, it is
claimed, was given to Dr. New
brough, a New York dentist. It
is claimed that the New York
dentist was in preparation for
six years receiving this book,
which was written on a type
writer by angelic agencies. .
The followers of this religion
do not believe in Christ, but wor
ship the Creator toward whom
there is always progression of
lives. All other religions are
cast aside as false. Dr. St. Clair
"We believe in living in com
munities, having all things in
common, exchanging whatever
we need regardless of value. We
believe in celibacy, but where
there is marriage it must be with
one of the true religion. There
can be no remarriage. We are
not allowed to have anything to
do with voting or go to law, be
lieving that all things should be
settled according to the highest
light and that we should live and
dwell in harmony."
GAY MOTHER DEAD CHILD
Baby Burned to Death While Mother At-
tends a Dance.
Goshen, Ind., Oct. 21. Fire
of unknown origin Saturday
night totally destroyed the resi
dence of Joseph Gordy. at Wa
wasee lake, causing one atality,
his six year old daughter being
the victim. Early in the even
ing Mrs. Gordy, who has not
lived with her husband for the
last several months, went to a
country dance, leaving her child
ren, a son aged 8, and a daugh
ter aged 6, locked in the house.
The elder chilcl at a late hour.
was awakened by a bright light,
and discovered the house in
flames. He made an heroic effort
to rescue his sister, but was un
able to awaken her. He was
badly burned before effecting his
escape. Tne charred remains of
the little girl were recovered
several hours later. The mother
returned shortly after. She is
WOMEN CAN'T JUDGE JAGS
So Says a Sapient Jurist
in a Divorce
Bridgeport, Conn., Oct. 21
Judge Ralph Wheeler of Bridge
port, Conn., has decided that
women are no judges of 'jags."
He has refused to accept in a di
vorce case the evidence as con
clusive on the question as to
whether a man was drunk.
Through Judge William H.
Cowley, Mrs. Jennie A. Saun
ders brought suit for divorce
from Ellsworth G. Saunders, al
leging habitual intemperance.
Mrs. Saunders had told the court
her husband had frequently come
home intoxicated, and Mrs. Tay
lor and Mrs. Whitney, tvvo neigh
bors, corroborated her.
Judge Wheeler then informed
counsel for Mrs. Saunders that
he would not grant a decree un
less male testimony to the alleg
ed drunkenness of Mr.. Saunders
was produced. He said he did
not regard women's testimony
on such a point as conclusive.
Capt Garrigus a Winner.
Kokomo. Ind., Oct. 21.
Despite vigorous protests of rela
tives on both sides, Capt. Milton
Garrigus, aged seventy years,
has won his suit for the hand
and heart of Miss Marie Thomas,
aged seventeen, and they will be
married next Wednesday at the
home of the bride's guardian, in
Henry county. The young wo
man is an orphan. The court
ship began six months ago when
Miss Thomas was an inmate at
the home of her uncle, Henry
Edwards, near this city, they
having reared her from infancy.
Adjoining the Edwards home is
a far n owned by Capt. Garrigus
and clandestine meetings of the
couple resulted in betrothal.
Letters from the ared lover to
Miss Thomas were found by
Edwards and a stormy scene fol
lowed when Edwards and Garri
gus met. There was a persona
altercation and gun play, but no
blood shed. Miss Thomas left
the Edwards home and has since
lived with her cruardian. She
will be eighteen on her wedding
day. The groom is state com
mander of the Indiana G. AVR.
FOR WOMEN ONLY
Mrs. Roosevelt Has Thrifty Views Abou
Washington, D. C. Oct. 21
Irs. Roosevelt was discussing
her winter toilet with a friend,
and she remarked that any worn
an with common sense could be
well dressed on 8300. Themis-
cress of the white house further
explained that hitherto she has
never spent that much a year,
but she supposed a greater out
lay would now be necessary
Mrs. Roosevelt said her plan has
been to buy three gowns a year
and to get the best material and
to employ the best artists. These
gowns are a street dress of cloth,
usually of tailor-made effect; an
evening gown, and a gown which
can be used on all occasions in
the house. Every season this
thrifty housewife has her attire
remodeled and trimmed with the
latest trifles, and by this program
she has always a complete ward
robe of up-to-date costumes.
Mrs. Roosevelt believes in our
choosing the very best of every
thing. Her children wear sailor
hats, but she pays $5 a piece for
them, and they last for years.
The first lady of the land laugh
ingly explained that the sailor
hat which Archibald is now wear
ing adorned t?ie head of Kermit
for two summers.
Mrs. Roosevelt will go to New
York next month to attend to
some details regarding her ward
robe for the winter. She is fond
of black and white and combina
tions. Her -gown for the new
year's reception, her first official
appearance as mistress of the
white house, will be of white
satin made on severely plain
lines and trimmed with old lace,
an heirloom from her mother.
Ely's Liquid Cream Balm is an old
friend In a new form. . It is prepared
for the particular benefit of sufferers
from nasal catarrh who are used to an
atomizer in spraying the diseased
membranes. All the healing and
soothing properties of Cream Balm
are retained in the new preparation.
It does not dry up the secretions.
Price, including spraying tube, 75cts.
At your druggist's or Ely Brothers,
56 Warren Street, Sew York, will
A PLEA FOR DECENCY
IN POLITICAL MATTERS
While political campaigns are less
personr.l and relentless than they
were a few years ago, most people of
fair intelligence must experience a
sense of relief when the votes are
counted and the result is known. The
arraying of the larger part of the
men of a community into two hostile
armies for several weeks is not a plea
sant thing for the contemplation of
the large number of people who desire
harmony and general pood feeling.
Still, these are recurring conditions
which cannot be avoided, because it
is the natural result of representative
government that there shall be two or
more parties which take opposite
sides on political questions and will
verv naturallv become more or less
absorbed in an election as the ques
tions appear more or less important.
But, while in these days we have
as exciting campaigns as did our pre
decessors 50 or 75 years ago, personal
enmities and virulence have largelv
passed away. It is probable that the
Blaine-Cleveland campaign, so full of
malignant personal misrepresentation
on both sides, made the sensible peo
ple of this country heartily ashamed
of such disgraceful methods. Because
such methods have not been resorted
to in subsequent presidential cam
paigns there is reason to conclude
that they will never disgrace another
presidential campaign. Years ago any
man who ran for a high office would
be adjudged, by a foreigner who list
ened to campaign speeches, more de
serving of a term in the penitentiary
than an honorable public position.
AVe have dropped this disreputable
habit, for the most part. A man can
run for congress now without the
fear that his wife will be traduced or
his father accused of horse stealing.
His record may lie torn to pieces and
perverted, but if he bears a fair re
putation as a man, his character will
not be assailed. Doubtless vile things
are said of candidates in little Knots
of men, but no one has the hardihood
to declare them in open zy or print
them in a paper which reputable peo
ple read. When one goes back to the
days of George Washington and An
drew Jackson vilification of personal
character is found the chief work of
If is safe to say that political differ
ences do not make men prominent in
opposing parties personal enemies, as
was once the case. In the senate the
most cordial relations exist between
men who belong to different parties.
Some of the most emotional tributes
to the late president have been offered
by those to whom he was politically
opposed. It is well that it is so, not
only in public life, but in communities
It would be an evil if political differ
ences should forever divide communi
ties and neighborhoods, preventing
that unitv which is essential to their
well being. It is fortunate that the
country has so many fraternal organ
izations which brinor men together
whom politics might keep apart and
that the influences are multiplying
which draw men together who are
politically opposed; that the fact of a
common citizenship, the heritage of
all. is more and more the national
All must feel relief when a cam
paign is over and men are free to
resume their natural relations as
friends and neighbors without thought
of political differences that should
keep then apart. -
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
TO OCT. IT 1901.
AS FURNISHED BT
CRESSNER & CO.,
Owners of the only abstract books In the
county. Abstracts of title to till real estate
In Marshall county compiled promptly and
Caroline Plummer and husband,
warranty deed to John n. Detwiler,
W of lot 5 and lot 6 in Blk 4, Tyner
City. Consideration $500.
Jacob W. Edison and wife, warran
ty deed to Anna E. Glingle, lot 48, J.
F. Parks, add to Bourbon. Consid-
Snsan Curtis, by guardian, to Mary
J. nissong, und J of S J of N E of
S 15, T 32, R 1. Consideration $600
William Dinsmore, dee'd by heirs,
warranty deed to Mary I. Ilissong,
und of S of N E of S 15, Tp 32,
R 1. Consideration $2400.00
Elizabeth Frevert, widow, warran
ty deed to Mary A. Taylor. W J of N
W of K W of S 27, Tp 34, R 1,
and S E i of N E I of S 23, Tp 34, R
1. Consideration $1200
Lewis Hurford, dee'd, by heirs war
ranty deed, to Joseph I. Hurford, und
7-12 of E J of S W l of S 16, Tp 33,
R 4. Consideration $1200.
Holland Radiator Company, war
ranty deed to Peter Stine, lot 12, 31k
5, Manufactures add to Bremen. Con
Mary J. Chase, and husband, war
ranty deed to William T. and Sarah
F.- Leonard, lot 80, Wheelers Add. to
Plymouth. Consideration 1000.00
Manerva Monre, warranty deed to
Caroline Plummer, W of lot' 5, Blk
4 and lot 6, Blk 6, all in Tyner City.
Consideration $500.00. .
Samuel Beyler and wife, warranty
deed to William Huff, sr. and William
l. nun, b or 5 ; t x 2 A in Ii
E corner of S 16, Tp 34, II 3. Con
George W." Huff and wife, warranty
deed to Andrew J. Dumph. the S W
of X W of Sec 8, Tp 34, R 4. Con
Elizabeth Snyder and husband, etal
warranty deed, to Millard R. M.
Myers, all N of R R In S E of Sec
15, Tp 33, R 3, Ex X 60 A. Consid
Stephen Bagley and wife, warranty
deed to John Bergman, part of lot 61,
Cabell's Add to Plymouth. Consid
John Ed Bergman and wife, Q C D
to Mararetha Bagley, pare of lot 61,
Cabells add to Plymouth.
WHAT THE PAPERS
SAY OF ROOSEVELT
President Roosevelt is
praise on all sides and the best of it is
that he deserves the praise. Cleve
land (O.) "Leader."
The commercial agencies, Dun and
Bradstreet, report the business condi
tion of the country better than it has
been for many years. Louisiana (Mo.)
President Roosevelt is making
friends every day. The people are
learning that :ic is just the kind of an
American they like. Springfield
President Roosevelt is carrying him
self with such poise and true dignity
that the world will be inclined to bid
farewell forever to "Teddy." Grand
Rapids (Mich.) "Herald."
The people know that with Roose
velt as their President they are safe,
and that law and order at home and
prestige abroad will be entirely main
tained. Carmi (111.) "Times."
The country has complete confidence
in Roosevelt. He is a party rnan with
a clearly defined policy and the coun
try knows exactly what to expect of
him. Lowell (Mass.) "Mail."
In Roosevelt is combined Dutch
conservatism, Southern impetuosity
and a genuine American spirit. Not
a bad combination to occupy the
White House. Sheffield (Ala.) "The
President Roosevelt is already be
ing "harpooned" by his political
enemies. Let every liberty loving
American hold up his arms, for he is
a good and true man. Carmi (111.)
Democratic calamity howlers will
learn with dismav of the President's
determination to carry out the policy
which has brought so much prosperity
to the coun ;y. Itutte (Mont.) "Tribune-Review.
President Roosevelt is showing him
self to be every inch the man his
friends predicted. His bearing is that
of a man fully aware of the great re
sponsibilities that have been thrust
upon him. Springfield (Mass.)
A year ago Theodore Roosevelt,
then candidate for Vice President,
was mobbed, assaulted and rotten egg
ed by a crowd of Bryanites in Victor,
Col. Todav he is the honored Presi
dent of a united country. Jersey
Vice President Roosevelt simply
took the flag that President McKin
ley was carrying when he fell, and is
bearing it aloft. Our new President
loves the emblem now in his keeping,
and will lovally defend it. Eaton
In standing by the principles and
practice of his late colleague Mr.
Roosevelt will contribute largely to
the continuance of that prosperity his
country now enjoys. If he departs
from these but a little he will shake
confidence and bring on a reaction.
Having pledged himself to carry out
the policies of William McKinley,
President Roosevelt may confidently
be relied upon to do it if it lies in his
power. Theodore Roosevelt has
always had the courage to say what he
means and he means what he says.
Trenton QS. J.) "Gazette."
The South likes Roosevelt, the' In
dians of the far West like him and
the Kiowas are giving a war dance in
his honor. Xo other man in the coun
try is more in touch with all of its
people than is President Roosevelt.
The sort of wholesome touch out of
which only must come. Oswego (N.
It has been the custom of late years
to nominate obscure men of mediocre
ability for Vice President. This
custom was fortunately departed from
in Roosevelt's case. He has been
accused of being too headstrong, too
actively aggressive, and whatever of
faults he has take that tendency; but
his previous career gives warrant of
his judgment, and the country can
safely trust in his judicious administra
tion of the great office which an in
scrutable Providence has devolved up
on him. Nashville (Tenn.) "Ban-
Lower Rate to Buffalo.
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays,
beginning Oct 5th the Nickel Plate
Road will sell round trip tickets at one
half of the one way first class limited
fare. Return limit 5 days after day of
sale. Inquire of nearest agent of the
Nickel Plate Road or C. A. Asterhn, T.
P. A, Ft. W ayne. Ind. 178t6 4GtI
The ea'e 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 the
Iron and Copper and Where They Are
Fully and interestingly described in the
illustrated booklet cuntaining large in
dexed map, plainly indicating the region
ia which this valuable ore is found, now
ready for distribution by the Chicago &
North-Western rt'y. Copy will be mailed
to any address upon receipt of two-cent
stamp by W. B. Kniskern. 22 Fifth are.,
Low Rates on Tuesday o Pan-American
Exposition at Buffalo N. Y. Via
On Tuesday Sept 21, Oct 1st, 8th, 15th.
22od and 29th the Vandaha Line will
sell round-trip excursion tickets to But
f a!o and return for $8.70 from Plymouth.
Good connection made both going and
returning at South Bend with LS & M
S or with Grand Trunk Railroads. Tick
ets good for six days from date of sale.
'I wich to truthfully state to you and
the readers of these few linen that your
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is without ques
tion, the best and only cure for dyspepsia
that I haye ever coma in contact with
and I have used many other preparations.
John Beam, West Middlesex, Pa, No
preparations equals Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure as it contains all the natural digest
ants. It will digest all kinds of food
and can't help but do you good. J. W.
Stricken Wlt:i Paralysis,
Henderson Grimett, of this place, was
stricken with partial paralysis and com
pletely lost the use of one arm and eide.
After being treated by an eminent phy
sician for quite a while witbont relief,
my wife recommended Chamberlain's
Pain Balm, and after using two bottles
of it he is almost entirely cured. Geo.
R. McDonald, Man, Logan county, W.
Va. Several other very remarkable
cures of partial paralysis have been ef
fee red by the use of this liniment. It
is most widely known, however, as a
cure for rheumatism, sprains and bruises.
Sildby J. W. Hess.
A Typical 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 statiou and about twen-
ry-five miles from the nearest town. Mr.
Larson says: "I am favored with the
custom of farmers within a radius of
thirty miles, to many of whom I have
supplied Chamberlain's remedies. Alt
testify to their value in a household
where a doctor's advice is almost oat of
the question. Within one mile of my
store the population is perhaps sixty. Of
these, within the past twelve months, no
less than fourteen have been abeolutly
cured by Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
This must surely be a record." For sale
by J.W. Hees.
The "North Coast Limited.
Train of the Northern Pacific which
created such a furor during its first sea
son, ia 1900, is again shooting back and
'orth across the continent in all the glory
of its former days. This Crack Train of
the Northwest, almost entirely new for
1901, is the epitome of modern passenger
train construction. The Dining car
with its a la carte breakfast and lunch,
and table d'hote dinner for S1JX); the
unequaled Tourist Sleeping car of 16
sections, roomy lavatories and electric
lights, the first class Drawing Room
Pullman with two electric lights in each
section, and the palatial Observation car
with two smoking rooms, buffet, barber
shop, bath, library of 140 volumes, cur
rent magazines, ladies' parlor, and ob-
vjrvatioa platform, all together form a
train of unusual comfort,excellence, and
even luiuriousness even in this day of
Of course, broad vestibules, tetm heat
and steel platforms are there, and there
are nearly 300 electriclights on the tram
he baggage car and day coaches! being
thus lighted also.
The train runs from St. Paul to Port
land, Oregon, passing through Minneap
olis, Fargo. Bozeman, Butte, 'Missoula,
Spokane. Seattle and Tacoma.
Connections from Duluth and Super
ior and for Helena are made en route.
Send to Ohas. S. Fee, General Pas
seoger Agent, St. Paul, six cents for
Wonderland 1901. a royal book having a
chapter on this royal train.
If yon harent a regular, healthy morement of tha
bowel ever dar, you'r 111 or will be. Keep your
bowali ooeu. and t well. Force. In the hn nf in.
lent phyaio or pill poison, fa dangerous. Tbo smooth.
. ..1.. .4 .
clear and clean la to take
yOj cathartio r
EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleaaant. Pathl Pntnt rev rw null
Kerer Sicken, Weaken, or Gripe, 10, 15. and 6 centa
rer box. Write (or Ire lample, and booklet oa
ealth. Addreas 433
mxuae uxkdt corrrm, Chicago irrw yoke.
KEEP YOUO DLOOD CLEW
5.00 Colorado and lie turn.
Chicago & Nortb-WeeUTn Ry 10.33
St. Paul. Minneapolis and return, $14 35
Duluth, Superior and return, S23.00
Hot Springs. S. D., anJ return, M0.00
Utah and returu fr)m CbLa?o, August
1-10, 150.00 Chicago to San Fraccis:o,
Los Angeles and return, September 19
27. Quickest time. Service unequalled.
Apply to your nearest ticket a;ent for
tickets and full information or address
A. H. Waggoner, 22 Fifth avenue,
Vandalia Time Table.
Is Effect June 2, 1900.
Trains leave Plymouth. Ind.. as follows:
No 10. ex Sun 8:25 am, for South Bend
No 14, .. 12:01pm,
No 8, 10:08 pm, 4
No 12. Sunday only... 9:46 am.
No 2J, ex Sun 5:45 am. for Terre Haute
No 3, 12:34 pm.
No 9, " 7;:) pm, for Logansport.
No 11, Sunday only. 6:36 pm.
Lake Maxinkuckee Sunday special excur
sion train due Plymouth, south bound 9:14 a.
m., returning train leaves Maxinkuckee 5:45
For complete time card, giving all trains
and stations, and for full Information as to
rates, through cars, etc , address C. Hartman
Agent, Plymouth. Ind.. or E.A.Ford, General
Passenger Agent. St. Louis. Mn.
Lake 1.1 1 & Western K. K.
In Effect on ana after Sunday.March 3. 19C1
Trains will leave Plymouth as follows:
No. 20. Toledo. Chicago & Michigan
Express, Ex. Sunday 12:03 pm
No. 22. Toledo. Detroit & OLlcago
Limited, Dally 5:15 pm
No. 24. Muncie, Lafayette & Michi
gan City Special. Ex. Sunday 11:59 pm
No. 21. Detroit. Indianapolis & Cin
cinnati Express. Dally........ .. 5:50 am
No. 23. Chicago, Detroit, Toiedo &
Indianapolis Fast Line Ex. Sun
day 10:28 am
No. 25. Chicago. Toledo & India
napolis Special, Ex. Sunday......... 5:15 pm
ELEGANT NEW SERVICE AND EQUIPMENT.
Trains Nos. 20, 22 and 24 make direct con
nection for 1 oledo, Detroit, Chicago and all
points East, North and Northwest.
Trains 21 and 23 make Immediate connec
tion at Indianapolis Union Station for Cin
cinnati, Louisville and all points in the
Southeast, South and Southwest.
Tra.n 25 connects at Indianapolis wlthfast
trains for St. Louis and Southwest.
For further information call at L. E. &W.
Agent Lake Erie& West K. li.
P.C. Dalt- üeceral Passen get A cent.
All trains arrive at and depart from Van Buren
3treet Union Passenger Station, Chicago.
Uniformed Colored Porters attend passengers
holding first or second class tickets in day
coaches on thru trains, insuring scrupulously
clean cars enronte.
East: read down.
TVest: read up.
3 I t t 1 iL.
9 15 7 40 6 35i t
I 5 62 3 43 9 5
f5 35: 3 J 8 jJ
I 48 6 03 3 63 7 1
ft 37, 4 421 3 28 3 OS
4 30 3 15 13
4C3 1 61 13 01
3 60: 1 J8 U 21
i 17 3 21 12 69 9 31
4 35 2 30 12 10 7 01
11 26' 7 60 6 25
e 101260 l oo
6 10 2CO 1 00 ...
300 17 24 IM--.
t It 35 10 25
ii oo ig 15
11 50 1032
6 30 11 04 13 S5
T 43 11 M fl 17
8 35 11 38
9 40 11 f)9
E 43 Argot ....
6 IV... klentoD ...
6 33 ... CUypool. ..
6 59 ..So. Whitley .
7 SO ..Ft. Wayne..
1 56! -..Cleveland ..
7 351.... Buffalo....
45 12 15
55 12 39
7 35 .New York.
S SO. I....Botoa
(Local freight, easttound between Stony Ialand and Knox,
nly on Monday. W ednesday and Friday ; weatbound ot.iy
en Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Liht tyre A. X Dark type P. Jf.
t Daily except Sunday, f. Stop od iignaL
Drawing Room Sleeping Cars on Nos. 2, 4 an-t
6 thru to Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York
and Boston; on Nos. 5. 3 and 1 to Chicago. Meals
are served at "urv-to-ddte" Dininr Stations and
in Nickel Plate Dining Cars at opportune meal
hours. Baggage checked to destination. On
inquiry yon will find our rates are always lower
than via other lines, service considered.
For rates and detailed information, address B.
F. Horner, General Passenger Aeent, Cleveland,
O.. C. A. Asterlin. T. P. A.. Ft. Wayne, IiuL. o
Viocal Ticket Aeentv
rabliia R. Wajra a Chins Mr.'
Schedule of Passenger Trains-Central Time.
7 0C.5 SS
Pilisbfrlalv.l OS 7
g 5"' I S !
AUlam:e..-ar.j 3 23 9 3d 8 55
i. auton IV. 4 oj 9 53 9 2i
4 1210 IS 9 35
4 5r 10 5513 91
6 1012 0511 25 LvJ
6 3712 3511 54t7 0J
7 0;j 1 0012 21; 7 25'
8 35 2 25 1 53 9 40
9 21 3 19 ':0 46-L
Van Wert- "
w,vn ? r. 13 io; 4 D3 3 2511 5 AM
. w" I lv. 13 I5j 4 1J 3 37M21. 30
Coluuua CitT '
Piercet n . "
Tincna LtLt . "
In wood...... "
4 41, 12 51 8 051
t ! 1 C6 8 19;
! 1 U 8 27
c 1 -
r I -
i ! i H 25 8 3-7!
5 21, t...
1 32 8 42;
1 55 9 06;
f2 04 9 1;
Plymouth.. "12 C
6 CS 5 1
2 15 9 22
Davis ... 4'
Hotart . . 44
flarke. ....... 44
2 41 9 43.
2 47 9 51
I 3 04 10 CS am
.-...I 3 14 10 loVJ
7 03:6 12 3 2910 34;70:-
14 06llflo; 5
2 Sd 8 45 7 4s! S 1512 33 9 3
1 ru a
1 50 53
W I AM I AM
12003 037 33 1:45 17 30 15 35 HilC 10 145
is : rM FX rM I AM PM I AM A V
Cla ke .
H'jUi. rt .
OW. ÖÄ .143
2 X2f57 f 3 43 fB 4312 J7 ll 53
U12 8 57 6 5512 5C 12 04
7 C1 12 57 12 03
1 431 9 251
12 02 9 41! 7 4fl
f2l2? 9 52; 7 51; ,
2 2310 CSj 8 09
545j 95S 2 5810 37
8 5a e
1 1 02
Etna Grtcn ....
6211027 34511 ia
x r uf25
J f4 0511 36
Pierce ton .
9 45 E5
9 56 .tp
73S1125: 52)12 3010 33 a
8 31 ...... 63
11 j y.-us
9 30125J 73!
Cm !L;e ar.
7 5711 4S 2 371013 5C0j
8 3J12 15' ,1034 5 45!
19 i 94? 43S
V ocster ...
?3 12; 12 15 709
.Mass;nonl0 2Z 2 12, a I 1 12 7 55
mton 10 43 2 35! 4 53 1 35 8 1
Vin:t .....tr. 11 10, 3 13 5 25 2 IS 9 CO!
-r-r .i-r.i 1 4r 5 5 V 7 45' 33 .
b T.ir stop Sradijs kt Clirero pasenrers.
1 1T 0? to tati ca passeren f.r Ftrt lajm er m;c!i
t tkcx ect a fur itcp to let 01 rassensan fron fart a' j n
inU west thr,f. x S-op n ti? nil to rtceiva cr d.scbarra
-arraoorfroaFert Vajmar pi-to east tartf aadtow
1 Hjaou-h or pou'a : Cirrrot
. TZ Train No. 24 Uj bo ccaa? tioa eist of Pittsbarrs'
-or iiiiets to euicra potato ret U Wored a Uu
U PECK, E. A. FORD,
Gcaeral Mmar, 6eral Pissager lraL
'- 'l.-F. PlTTsBCRGn. PENJf'A. - "
or time cards, rales of fare, through tickets,
rn?e checks and further Information ri
ding the running of trains, apply to aar
.,..vnt of the Pennsylvania I lines.
It Interested and aboold know
a boat the wonderful
MASYTL Yhtf:g Spray
lM new Tarsal Syrlar. ftfar
tio and Suction. Beat fvaf-
other, bot aend Btamr for 11-
'.ustrated book waJe4.lt fire
tail particular and liretton In.
raluable to ladiee. KI. fl YL.L. CO..
I ii 1 1
tea rwmr 4i m 'A r liNk, l
TUB es Ed.,fte 1 ark.
xml | txt