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A well known young lady of Joliet 111., recently attended the Will county fair at that idace, and was so inspired with what she saw and heard that upon arriving home -he immediately wrote the lines given below. They were not written for publication, but aside from their poetical merit we give them to the public that the managers of other fairs may labor more zealously to produce reMilts as inspirational as were those of the managers of the Will county fair: TlIK WILL ( Ol NTY FAIK. I've jn-t pit homo from lli county fair. Ami I'll try to fll you what I saw there; So listen my dear. Ami ou ii:ill hear nf the thing I saw both common ami rare. l"irt the riöe thro' dut ami heat To Kiverview l'ark.on North Collins street. The tlutjlew in cl.m! All over tlv crouds. Who were plodding uioug with wi an li-et. Wc paid oi;r fees at the entrann j;:ite. Old loll" wasiniiatieiitaiid would u.t wait. Then in we drove Through tin leafy rove And joinel the crowd, which was very great. In little sheds well littered with straw N.tiiif nf the blue ribboned stock we saw l ows mild and gcniic. And sheep ornamental. Ami dear little cales w ithoiit hiemKh or ilaw. Windmills were merrily whirling "round. The wind in their sails made a p:ea .ant sound. While on tin race track Was heard the sharp clack Ol horse hoofs which seemed scarcely touching the ground. In the pavillioti were booths well attended. Where beaut'and skill were artistically Mended. There merchant and haker Ami fancy work maker. With perfect good nature each other contended. The marvelous embroideries and art work dis played. Are conceded to be of the very best grade. Such hand painted china One could i:ot wish liner. All tinted in colors of every shade. P.eautiful plants were everywhere seen. Looking mi cool in tin ir leaves fresh and green. While bunches of roses. And other sweet posies. .Made a bower fragrant enough for a queen. Tables w ere groaiiing with cakes and pies. Each contributor anxious to win the prize. The judge in a trice. Eats of each a gm id slice. And scarcely can tell where the true merit lies Everj thing (on the grounds) was confusion and noise. Fakirs w ere busily selling their toys. Horse jockeys were yelling. The wild tumult swelling. Making rnjo nicht for many small boys. Well, we stayed at the fair till the day was near ended. Then w e went to our carriage and our homeward w ay wem' 1. Py ; :.ese lines you may guess The fair was a success. Ami surely it was very largely attended. Sept. U. ls.r, ARG05 AND VICINITY. . Ai:tiost Sept. th. II. X. Owens, of Hammond, was on our streets Saturday, circulating, among his old friends. The genial Win. Kverly was in town Saturday. A. J. Wickizer returned Saturday, after several weeks sojourn in Xeb. Fred Drake, of Logansport, and John Drake, of Kochest er, Sundayed in Ar gos. llotii of the boys intentions were bent toward the same personage. Doctors Could and Dutt, will lecture on the effect of alcohal, upon the sys tem, at the Christian church this even ing. M. L. Orey returned Saturday from a two months outing in northern Min nesota. Hemenber the ball game Wednesday. The new building of Croey & Allman will soon be occupied by Stevens A: Wickizer's cigar factory. J remen and Argos play a game of ball at the latter place Wednesday. A good square game is expected. Let everybody go and see the "Whites" handle the willow. Dr. llannells returned Saturday from a business tripto Ft. Wayne and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Cabbert are visiting at Valparaiso and vicinity. James Quivey made a business trip to Utirr Dak, Saturday. Mrs. Chas. Sarber is visiting at South J lend and Coshen. Aur.ns, Ind., Sept. 27, 1W3. W. T.Leonard, of Plymouth, will soon move back to Argos. Mrs. Ceo. Ueed is preparing to open a dressmaking shop over Mrs. Hickman's millinery store. The editor of the I.ellector was in Rochester Tuesday, on business. T. O.Taber is at Silver Lake to day on business. V. K. Nelf will soon occupy the Drummond property, on Sugar street. Quite a number of Argosites are at tending the 1 reinen fair today. Isaac Swihart and wife, John Simons and wife and Miss Kate Howell, are taking in the races at Ft. Wayne. A dam e will be given next Tuesday evening by the Argos Social Club. Mrs. Klias I Joyce, from Millwood, was in town Tuesday. F. M. 1 Sucher returned Tuesday from South Uend. The Argos ball club goes to Knox Friday. Isaac Heed returned from Chicago ins morning. Mrs. Clara Allen has employed Miss Clara Uutcher, of Plymouth, as trimmer in her milliner shop at this place. Kli Parker, of Maxcnkuckee. was on our streets Thursday. Cal Kmrickand wife, of Wabash. Ind., are visiting with relatives and friends in his vicinity. John Zehner is reported as being on the sick list. Isaac Heed's large stock of tobacco arrived here thi morning. Work in Isaac's new cigar factory will start Mon day, lie expects to put out first class go ds. (Juite a number of Argosites went to Knox to v.t the ball game between Argos and Knox BOURBON AND VICINITY. lio.lKHON, Sept. lioth. Heavy lro.-t last night. Miss Crankie Wellbrook, of Klwood, is here visiting br a few days among her old friends. llourbon is tailing into line m regard to Sunday closing. There is an effort being made by the churches and church societies to have all business houses closed that have always been keeping open tloors on Sunday. Mr. D. M. I'nger with Misses Daisy Frwin, Ella Hastings and Kdith Keller drove to Wakarusa yesteiday. Mr. Will Lawrence lol lowed later on a wheel. The game of ball that was to have taken place at the Uourbon fair between the Xappanees and Plymouth has been called off, and the game will be between Xappanee and Warsaw. It is reported that the reason the Plymouth team withdrew was their fear of the Xappa nees. Of course this is the report, and it looks that way. Farmer Makestraw I say, Mariah, we must all drive to Uourbon next week. A feller named Professor Fly- high is goin up in a balloon, and then he'll jump off, with nothiif but an um brella to hold him. Mrs. Makestraw Is it a free exhibi tion? Farmer Makestraw Xo, it will cost us 25 cents apiece, but if that umbrella ain't no stronger than most that's sold nowadays we'll git the worth of our money. In the race of the 2:1S class at the Uremen fair last Thursday I lieh J frown won first money, with Mab a close sec ond, being only a neck behind. Mab was driven by Pet King, of Uourbon and was driven for what she was worth King is as good a driver as ever held a line, and knows how to send a horse for a record. iioi'Kl.ox, Oct. 1. One day a few weeks past, after a freight train had pulled through our town, two well known faces appeared on our streets, Hiram Campbell and JJilly McCune. Campbell would find his meals miscellaneous, but McCune thinking it handier, went to Mrs. Dur ger's uoarding house to stay, and with some plausible story secured his board there fur about three weeks without paying a cent. When night would come they would join forces and hud dle together in the alley at the rear of C. W. Shakes' store. They left together one night last week, but McCune failed to remember that he owed Mrs. Uurger several dollars for his board. While here Campbell was arrested twice for drunkeness and locked up for a while. While McCune was not locked up, he was drunk enough that he deserved it. Campbell is a well known character all over the country, and has been handled without care or consequences by the citizens of this place two different times, ai;d he is now registered for his third initiation if he should turn up again, while under the circumstances which McCune left here while in busi ness and the hobo trip he has just made makes it very certain that lie will be well entertained upon his next; visit. LaPaz. Lai'AZ, September 2, 1V.Ö, Leonard Logan expects to build his large store room this fall if the winter does not set in too soon. Dr. Holt.endorff informs us that Henry Miller's daughter is quite low with typhoid fever. Ceorgia Colony members will all please attend a meeting at Haag's store at Plymouth Saturday evening, Septem ber 2s. and receive your allotment blanks This is the last chance to pay up and hold your claim. Frank Yocuin, who has been very sick for several days, is said to be a little better this morning. Win. Love of I'lymouth is in town to day looking up the pension business. Mr. llrew, who has bought out Schuyler McChestney's restaurant, has also rented the hotel and will take pos session the first day of October. Samuel Thomas has sold his property in LapaztoMrs. Whitnier. 1). Smith, the sheriff, was in town yesterday. Win. Xoble moves into the McCul- lough house next week. Dr. Deniston goes to Indianapolis 1- nday morning on colony business. TWIN LAKES. Twin Lakes, Sept. 2i, 1SU5. Hev. Rothenberger will conduct com munion services at this place next Sun day at lU:.iO a. m. Fred and Sophia Kauffman, of Puchanan, Mich., are visiting friends in this locality. Mr. and Mrs. Win. English enter tained a number of young people last Sunday. Mr. Class, of wlum we spoke last week, is no better at this writing. The schools in this township are all in running order, with the following teachers in charge at the respective places: Thompson, Katurah lloads; Stuck, C. II. Cruue; Fertig, Kose Cil bert; Sligo, Henry White; West, Ilat tie lluple; Putts, F. Z. Holt"; String- town, llorence Moore: Kevser. Rena , 0 9 trahecker; Stringer, Percy Troyer; Donelson, J. C. Whitesell and Edna Hall; Peightel, Klla Marsh; Holland, Mav Dill. Wheat sowing and corn cutting are nearly done. A number of young people gath red at the home of Morris Aglers Tuesday evening to celebrate the nine teenth birthday of their eldest daugh ter. Miss Pearl. The evening was snent A. in music and social games, after which refreshments were served. Mrs. Kachel McKlrath.who is making her home with Joseph White, went to Plymouth yesterday to visit friends for a few days. A very large and interesting Sunday school is held at this place every Sun day morning. David Crossman, of Rutland, visited his brother-in-law, Ceorge (iastil, last Sunday, and, as usual, his best girl in the even in sr. Henry Uaugher moved his family to Plymouth Wednesday. "W. V. (). 1)." Ilion And Vicinity. Uion, Sept. 27. John A. Uaugher is very sick with typhoid fever. Hurglars entered Vaiser & Co.'s store ast Sunday night, but were scared away and did not get anything. John Kay lias purchased Charles Heed's property, northeast of town and will take possession next Tuesday. Mr. Heed will move to Chicago. Jos. Tippelt and familv, of Logans- port, are visiting Mr. Tippett's parents west of Tippecanoetown. John Washburn returned from Da kota last Wednesday. The schools in this township com menced last Monday, with the follow ing named teachers: District Xo. 1, Halph K. liarret; Xo. 2, Uertha Fites; Xo. :J, Erwin Fites; Xo. 4, Maud Jordan; Xo. 5, David Harrington; Xo. G, Lillie Cerrard; Xo. 7, Willie E. Fifer; Xo. 8, Herbert L. Laird; Xo.l,C. W. Warren; Xo. 10, S. A. Laird and A. E. Uabcock. A New One. Look out for a smooth swindler who is selling a set of bread, cake and par ing knives as well as the neonle. The knives are sold at 2 per set, and are delivered at once and the money col- iecieu. .s an inducement to the people to buy the knives at double nriee. tha swindler promises to give each pur- cnaser a rocKing cnair, a side-saddle, a clock, a washing machine, a cider mill, a bull pun or a billv coat. These articles are to be sent by express, but iney never come. Valparaiso Messen ger. While it is good policy to present such features to our citizens to guard them against these robbers, yet it is not essential in this case. Our merchants have so judiciously advertised these knives in the Ixdepxedext that the entire community is thoroughly equipped before the swindler arrives. That Wrestling Match. A few days ago the Independent published an article regarding the wrestling match between C. 11. Cranger, of South Uend, and a man by the name of L. Duncan, of Lemont, 111. It seems by the South Uend Times, of yesterday, that (i ranger is trying to back down, claiming as his excuse that Duncan is overweight. The Times also furnishes this letter as a letter from Duncan: "1 will wrestle this man Cranger catch-as-catch-can, best two out of three falls. I to win two falls to win, and if he wins one fall he to be declared the winner. I will also barr the strangling hold, and he may use every hold he can. In sup port of this challenge as a proof of good faith I will ask you to hold my check for ten days longer, as the above means for 100; if it is not accepted by Mr. C ranger inside of ten days, then 1 will leave my Torfeit up for another week, open to wrestle any man in your state, There has been considerable talk in our city regarding the ability of some of our sporting men as wrestlers. Xow here is an opportunity for those who desire to win glory and fame outside of a neat 100, to assert themselves. This man Duncan means just what he says, and the opportunity to take the place of this man Cranger, and have the match take place in Plymouth has presented itself. The Coshen Democrat calls the Wa bash Times down for withholding the name of the telegraph liar of that place simply because he is one of the first families. DEATH OX THE TRACK BERT YOUNG, OF NORTH LIEERTY. THE VICTIM. Attempt to Leave a Fast Moving Freight and Forfeited Hi Life In Consequence. From Monday's Dally. About 2:30 o'clock the watchman at Xorth Liberty was attracted to a lonely spot on the 1. 1. 1. railroad by the peculiar actions of his dog, and on fol lowing him was surprised to lind a oung man lying beside the track ap parently asleep, but upon examination bad scalp wound was found and the watchman was not long in making up his mind that the man was the victim of an accident and in a short time traced it down. The young man proved to be Uert Young, the 18 year old son of Mrs. Coddle, who runs a boarding house at that place. He had been over to Uremen attending the fair, came down on the U. & u., and on arriving at the junction found that there was no passenger train by which he could get home without considerable delay. lie determined to take a freight which he did without the knowledge of the train crew, and when they passed through Xorth Liberty, little realizing that they were running at the rate of forty miles per hour, he jumped with the above sad result. He lingered in an unconscious condition until Saturday afternoon, when death released him from pain. The funeral took place at Xorth Lib erty at 2 o'clock this afternoon with burial at the same place. The True Inspiration. Fourth of July oratory has latterly been largely deficient. It has the rath er succumed to the enthusiastic elo quence of patriotic thought at the great annual reunions and gatherings of the Grand Armv of the Renuhlirv Th m 4 inspiration of such occasions as that of the C. A.R. at Louisville alone could incite such powerful eloquence a:- the thrilling utterance of Mr. Watterson. The sentiment of patriotism of course is the foundation of the observance of Independence day. Uut latterly the effer vescence of popular feeling on this occa sion is shown more in the firing of crack ers and torpedoes, in picnics and jubila tion and the whole day is pitched in a key of rollicking excitement. On the con trary the great reunions of the battle scarred veterans of the last war are attended with a sacred solemnity of feeling which soars away into hifalutin and bragadocio. On the contrary it is the utterance of the feeling of those who participated in the fearful and bloody contests. It is the recounting with reverence of the deeds of valor and personal sacrifice, of devotion to principle, in words of special and in dividual rememberance to the auditors. Ii is the scraping away of the moss from the head-stone of every compatriot. It is refreshing the memories of these heroes in the hearts of those who bore with them the brunt of battle and stood should to shoulder with them when they fell. It is the harmonizing with opponents on the field of confict and the perpetuation of a love of the Un ion in the hearts of the united people. United forever! What could be a great er inspiration of true eloquence ? A New Coal Office. About the first of September a new coal office was opened in connection w ith the lumber o'.lice of C. L. Morris, by Enoch Poor, of this city. Mr. Poor is a gentleman who has been well known in Plymouth for a number of years, and who has many friends. He was employed for nine years by A. L. Thompson, after which he was for three years in the employ of Raymond & Tal bot. 1- mally, previous to entering into business for himself, he was employed for a short time with Suit & Railsback. About the first of August he entered into the wholesale lumber business, and September first, believing that there was room for another dealer in coal he added his present coal business. His trade so far has been encouraging and he has proven that there is a tendency with the general public to recognize the spirit of progress such as he has shown in his business enterprises. He handles the best grade of hard coal and several grades of soft coal at;prices according to grade and quality. His motto is low prices and quick delivery. The Inde pendent wishes him a large measnre of success. NEARLY BURNED ALIVE. Fearful Fire Near Tyner City. Alexander Frazer Narrowly Krtcapes. From Friday's Dally. A lire was discovered at the farm of Alexander Frazer, near Tyner City, yes terday, and it was only by a strenous effort that Mr. Frazer was saved from being burned alive. When the lire was discovered an alarm was sounded and the neighbors turned out enmasse and rendered all possible assistance. Mr. Frazer has been confined to his bed by illness since last spring and was totally helpless but was carried out by friends and taken to a neighbor's, where he was given proper care. Two horses were destroyed and the fire spread to a large straw stack which was entirely con sumed, together with live hogs which were in the straw yard. Uy almost a superhuman elTort the barn was saved. BEWAREOPTHß RUSSIAN THISTLE The Weed Seem Hound to Get a Foothold In This Country. College Notes. Agricultural College, Sept. 25. The Russian thistle is a formidable weed which has completely overrun large sections of Dakota and other parts of the west. It is a strong grower, from two to four feet high, forming a round top sometimes two feet in diameter. A few specimens were found in this state last year, principally on the western shore, and the college experiment sta tion published a bulletin giving a de scription of the weed and warning the people of the state of its appearance and of the necessity of destroying every specimen found. It seems destined, however, to get a foothold in Michigan as it has been found in a number of places in different parts of the state. Several specimens were received at the college yesterday by the botanical de partment, one of which had a spread of five feet in diameter. These grew at Port Huron, near the railroad track ap proaching the grain elevator, and doubt less grew from seed brought there in western-grown grain. Farmers of this state should keep close watch for this pest and destroy every one that ap pears. A special institute bulletin is just out, the first of its kind in Michigan. It gives a reasonably complete account of the several farmers's institute held in the state last winter, with the papers and addresses given by the lecturers from the college and others and the discussions thereon. It is published for the purpose of making a permanent record of the many valuable hints and suggestions obtained at these meetings and which are otherwise lost to all but the few who hear them. It forms a volume of 180 pages and w ill be dis tributed to farmers interested as long as the edition lasts. State Republican. Late Literary News. Rudyard Kipling makes his laet ap pearance as a teller of Jungle Stories in The Cosmopolitan for October. "Mowgli Leaves the Jungle Forever," and the curtain is drawn over one of the most charming conceits in literature. In the same number in which Mawgli makes his final adieux, appears for the first time before an American audience, the now famed Richard Le Gallienne in a plea for religion under the title of "The Greatness of Man" A very im portant paper on "The State Univer sities" it is contributed to this number by Professor Ely. And among the story-tellers are Hopkins Smith and Royesen. Xo more beautiful works has ever appeared in any magazine than the marvelous illustrations Cap- nety used as a frontispiece and accom paning the prose poem by Mrs. Car- dozon. Drake who is said to be Kin- ling's favorite artist and for his Jingle Stories Carter Ueare, Osterlin, Den- man, and Kemble, are among those who contribute a wealth of illustrations to this number. The Cosmopolitan announces that it will begin the pub licati on in January of The Agricult urist's illustrated Magazine, to be fully the equal of The Cosmopolitan, but containing from sixteen to twenty pages by the ablest agricultural writers of the world upon subjects of impor tance to agriculturist, horticulturist, and stock-growing interests. CommigHloiiers Court. In the case of Uerkey bridge contract was let to W. U. Uassett, Indianapolis, at o,375. In the case of Highshew bridge, con tract was let at Sl,450. II 1a Farewell Sermon. From Saturday's Daily. Rev. Mr. Marcotte, who has served the Presbyterian Church in this place as pastor for the past five months, will preach his final sermon to-morrow night. He will leave here Monday for a short vacation at his home in Wisconsin prior to entering upon his last year of study atMcCormick Seminary, Chicago. During his stay with the church Mr. Marcotte has made many friends and has proven a valuable church worker. Through his efforts the church debt has been paid off, so that it has no obliga tion outstanding. Last Sunday morn ing thirteen new members were received into the church, and the members are much encouraged with the past sum mer's work, and very hopeful of the future. At the prayer meeting held with the present pastor last Thursday night the room was filled with earnest friends, who expressed both pleasure at the fruits cf his labor with them and sadness at his departure. A resolution covering their feelings and regard for him was adopted and ordered spread upon the church register. At a meeting held in the church last Monday night a call was extended to Rev. Mr. Charlton, of Wisconsin, as pastor of the church. This gentleman is highly spoken of and is recommended by Mr. Marcotte. Rev. Mr. Johnson, pastor of the First church at South Uend, came here to act as moderator of the meeting according to the method of the church when a call is extended for a suppl y, and preached a very fine sermon. The doctor said that he had an especial interest in the church at Plymouth, as it was in the old church here that he came, 20 years ago, at the session of the Presbytery, and was ex amined and given license to preach. D. O. C. Dunn's Own Compound. For me Blood, Liver ood Kidneys. AN IDEAL .... FAMILY MEDICINE. It quickly and permanently corrects blood, liver and kidney disorders of the youthtul and the aged. A certain remedy for Biliousness, Con stipation. Dyspepsia and Stomach His : orders. The Mood is the life. In pure blood Is K-Hid health. 1. . ai ts mildly, gently and surely on the lier and kidneys and in its mild tonic elHvt stimulates those organs to the perform ance of their normal functions. The blood is purified and the patient be-'ins at once to feel a beneficial effect. The delicate processes of the stomach are not disturbed and all Irritation of the stomach Is avoided. As a constitutional treatment for catarrh 1). o. C. is unrivaled and will give almost immediate relief and cure where all other remedies have failed. As a treatment for catarrh its benHicial results are uniform and certain. Where such symptoms as dizziness, trembling, languor, vertigo, sallowness. jaius in the back, twlngs of rheumatism, ni'lit sweats, etc.. 1). O. ('. should be at once procured and taken, according to directions, Single lioxes $1. Six Boxes Tor sale by druggists or sent by mail on receipt of price. James AL Dunn, Prop. 274 2ith Street, Milwaukee, Wis. JAS. K. HOUGHTON, Prosecuting Attorney Collections, Depositions and Civil Business Attended to Promptly. PittaVgli. FLWajas & Chicago I: ennsylvaniayne Schedue of Passenger!" rains-Central T r) Westward, rjrl"? 39 3 M AM 1 31 Plltb'icb.lv.7 00 001 n io' Alliance arJ 9 50 35 4 bO 5 28. 5 43 6 52; 8 30 Canton Massillon... Wooster Mansfield . Crestline Bucyrus Lima , Vau Wert. Ir I 10 26 9 05 17 103a 9 111810 122511 03 101 r. 12 50 11 40t20 09! 6 45 9 2(1 9 001 45 .lv. 1 1712 Pil 2 06 3 44' 4 33i 5 30: 2 50 3 34 2910 17137 MIS 25-112W AM 35 11 40 17 10 540' Areola ColumblaCy" Larwlil " Pierce ton. ... ' Eagle Lake.. " W'arsa w Etna Green. Bourbon...... Inwood ' Plj-mouth... Urovertown " Hamlet . Davis Hanna Wanatah Valparaiso.. " Wheeler ' Hobart " Liverpool ... Clarke 453 4 C8121S 7 421 612i 12 4 8 C5 6 33 12 57f8 14f6 43 5 31, 4 42 10$ 8 20i 6 51 1241 836706 843; 7121 8 52 7 20 9 05! 7 33 6 06 5 20 1 55) 213 220l 9 24, 9 31 f9 31 f 9 41 2 41 9 4 2 51 10 0d 6 5? 1 m S3 - 7 21 30 3101O id 823t7 2C . 35;-. 43 - 07 - - ap M i ' 3 27103d .... 7 3 34 10 33 7 8 8 9 A 339lOt4ä 5 51 10153 Chicago ...arJ 9 00 ooi 4 5512 IS 9 55 M PM I PM I PM 20 4! BO AM Eastward. Chicago ...lv Clarke " Liverpool.... " Hobart " Wheeler Valparaiso.. " Wanatah .... " Hanna Davis Hamlet " (Jrovertown Plymouth... " Inwood " Bourbon KtnaUreen.. " Warsaw " Eagle Lake.. " Plereetou .... ' Larwlil " Columbia Cy" Areola AM I'M PM PM AM t7 30 3 00 it 30 til 30 r5 402 45! 1 : 8 33 - 1215712 536 43 8 4ä .. 8 51 .- 9 C J .. 1110, 104i6 55 US 1211 701 132f710 1123! Si5432 135 150, 7 21i 4 lll"5 9371 9 49! 2(X pji 748' 7 57 19 58 10 O f806 815 8 22 8 40 8 55 902 9 03 9 22 101 10 545' 2 58 327 5(Xl" 5101? 5 ltf z. " 5 251 -: ; i r ' 10 5! 110! K H o o o XT. e 3 11 1 11 6 26 3 53 1134 J9 28f5 4S 114 412 440 9 39 115' i 9 46 i 9 58 10H5 10 35 ! i-n ! i ! 6 0. 12 IS 702 6 IN 12 34 6 3 FtWanefJ Van Wert ... " Lima " Bucyrug " RTS12 60 74(1 523 6 53 110! 7 50; 5 40 218; 848, 646 3 15i 9 35) 7 45 5 1911 241 955 5 5011 5010 25 6 40 12 20 11 CO 8 03 1 2212 18, 9 C J 2 07; 1 05: 9 20; 2 2d 1 23 AM o p Creatllne Mansfield .. Woister ..... Mass I Hon .. Canton ar. ..lv " 4 " .ar, p in w r c 3 Alliance 10 00, 3 051 2 00 Pltlsb'jfh.ar, JitqRfn in I AM I AM I PM I JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD, Geaenl üiniger, Garrl Passenger S-W-SS.-'F Pittsburgh, I'esn'a. For time cards, rates of fare, through ticket-, baggaere checks, and further information ' gardinjf the running of trains, apply to a.i; Agent of the Pennsylvania. Lines. VAN DALI A LINK TIME TABLE. In Effect June 10.1885. Trains leave I'lj intuit h FOK THK OKTH. Xo. .12. Ex. Sun.... 12:14 p. hi. for St. Joseph. &s. Kx.Sun 7:34 a. in. 54, Ex. Sun 10:03 p. in. South IVinl. FOR THK SOL'TII. No. 51. Kx. Sun 5:23 a. m. for Terre Haut. - M, Ex. Sua .... l-':f.O p. in. " 57, Ex. Sun 7:27 p.m. " Loansport. For complete Time Card, giving all trains and stations, and for full information as to rates through cars, etc., address F. IS. HA1.K. Agent. Millionth. Ind. Or A. FOHI), General Passenger Agent St. Ixxiis. Mo. LAKE Kill K AND WKSTK11X. NOKTH HOUND TRAINS. 12:03 p. m. Dally except Sunday. 6:27 p. in. SOUTH HOUND TRAINS. 9:48 a. m. Dally except S.indav. 12:03 p. m. lM-al, daily except Sundav. 6:40 p. m. Dally except Sundav. O. It. HUtiHES. Agent. l"lvmoini. !,! is B. I Regular Passenger Train sen lee ojerated ho tween Streator 111., and South Uend, Ind. Ele gant new equipment and fast time. West hound train No 1 leaves South l'.eiid at 7:0 a. m... arriving at streator at 11:.'mi a. in. East bound train Xo 2 leaves Streator at t;-ir. a m., arriving at South Hendlt:ir a. m. I'oilow luj? freight trains will carry passengers. et bound. Nos. 7 nd 8 from all stations. No I ; between South Uend and North .ludson. E:M hound. Nos. 8 and 10 hetween all stations. No 12 from Kankakee to Shelby and Wheatland. No 14 f rom Streater, 1) wight and Kankakee to Momence. TRAINS LRAVR WAI.KKKTOX-WKST l'.ol'M. No. 1, Mall and Express, - - - 7-44 am No, 9, Local. 8:2.- a m' No. 13. Freight. ... . j-,,,,,, ka.st not XI. No, 2, MaH and Express. - . lo-.tiam No. 10, Local. s:M , m Trains No. l, 2, 7. 12, is and 14 daily. Trains 6. 8. 9 and 10 daily except Sunday. Tickets can be had for all principal points. For rates and Information apply to F, (i. Shout, Agent, Walk erton. s. s. Wiutkhkad ti. p. a. jt i Ii n I i ii i 110 i 101