I !Jre:mn, Nov. ", 1K.
!Mrs. Irwin Hull' is visiting relatives
i.m Laser was (loins?; Nappanee
j nine- (!;;.
yi. Joseph l'axter anil Charles liax
fr w re at I'lymut!i on lousiness WYtl--siJav.
1 At orney John Capnm, t I'lynmulh,
(Hilf a business trip to IJivmea and
j.Mis. JaeoW (larver left ytsiiday
huning lor Milwaukee, Wis., v. tore
v expects to visit a week with üi-imIs.
.losejh Diegleis bns:i entaeii luill
:g himself a new barn l take ti e
' tee of the one recnily ilesnoetl by
I SainuelS. Laiu m in, Wim ha? In ü
Riming a filler pie-sat Letbur; , ie
season returj.ed Ii Iii - T i si :y
Mra. F. Lenhailr. nt Fl..!i i. O.i ;,
i Mrs. (i. L'iricu. . 'a; le...
Ire viritin? will '1. .ami I-Vaiii;
alter, ol this place.
i Dr. Churches" r -si .rTiv" '. t
jLouiiZes waon s'i j n .. .! .uiv bad
r damaged in the ier n' . . vvill .iu
e leaily t be occupied d.u,i.
: Daniei W. Wolle. i ti ver a; -
,ved in Jiieinen Tue. juy ,nd ex. ejl.
remain alt wmte. n ivi.t ; itcvive ! i
.osition as ne i.e low
. Edwaul Kul, who ! smae l-.im nas
een holding forth at .loim Ko.miz.s
lacks nilii bhoi, left Moiula.v tor
Vyatt, where he has accepted a position
or th coming winter.
' The last seetioa of the Holland Kadi
tor plant was raised on Wednesday, if
eing the east wing io the north, and is
il'ty feel wide and eighty-live feet long.
ly the last of the week th entire plant
vill once more be under roof. The
nachine shop will soon be ready to be
ccupied and ere long the wheels ot
rosperity will once more be set in mo
ion in liremen and everything will
liove along as it did of old.
Mrs. (Jeorge Ungry is reported to be
. I. M. Sluss, of Lapaz, was transacting
business here Thursday.
. E. Ilailey, of Plymouth, was in
I reinen on business Thursday.
Miss Clara (Jeiselman, of Culver City
is visiting with friends in liremen.
Chas. JSrihl, of Nappanee was trans
acting IJttsiness in iJremen yesterday.
'i The Dunkard meeting is progressing
nicely under the leadership of llev.
CJeorge liarnhart, of Wilkerton, was
Visiting with his sister Mrs. Wm. Uand-
Uirant and family on Thursday.
Mi)s Kva Smith andMiss Carrie lioss,
of Plymouth, were visiting with friends
in Bremen, Thursday and Friday.
There seems to be an impression in
neighboring towns that liremen has a
plague of diphtheria, but such is not
Irvm Huff drove over to Plymouth
Thursday evening to meet his wile
who had been visiting with relatives
at Argos for several days.
The recent fires have caused liremen
to be Hooded with agents for lire ex
tinguishers of all styles, and most of
them are meeting with good success.
Chas. K. Keitz fomeriy of this vi
cinity but at present one of the pros
' perous farmers of near Louisvillie
; Ohio, arrived in liremen Thursday
morning on a short visit with relatives.
"Workman on the walls for W. K.
Schilts new residence were compelled
to quit work yesterday for want oi lime.
There being no time obtainable in lire
men. Mr. Schilt sent a team to Ply
mouth af .er a load.
Dr. A. Ii. Younkman, of this place,
received a telegram Thursday, inform
ing him of the death f his father at
I liolivar, Ohio. He left on the evening
! train for Bolivar to attend the funeral.
; his father was in his &ird year.
Will lie wley, who in former years,
when roller skates were at their highest,
used to give exhibitions at Wright's
rink at this place was on our streets
yesterday. He is at present working
for a St. Louis stove company in the
capacity of traveling salesman.
Bremen always lias had a fire com
mitee but never did any one know
what was suppose d to be this com
mittee's duty and it is only since the
recent fires that any one can know
that this committee is in existence.
They may now be seen patrobng the
streets Irom house to house with step
ladder on their shoulder and lanterns
and brooms in their hands examining
the attics of the different houses.
They report having found quite a iium
ber of defective Hues and ordered
them to be repaired.
The young people of Bremen were
greatly surprised on Thursday after
noon at hearing of the death of Chas.
Watson at the home of his parents in
Michigan City. Young Watson had
many friends her 3 as his parents at one
time lived here and were connected
with the American House at that time.
He attended the liremen public school
during their stay here and was much
thought of by all who came in contract
with -inn. He was in his twentieth year
and haves besides his parents a brother
to mourn his early departure. Tlie
family have the heartfelt sympathy ot
all the oU-.g peop.e of liieliR'i.
RQOS AND VICINITY.
Tom Faber and wife and Ktta Itails
back left Thursday for California to
spend the winter.
Thad Uerliu returned home to day
1'ii.si Mordoihwent to Macey, lYiduy i
(leo v orthington, .John Jiixlor, Win.
Hayeubush. and A. lJoirarles returnul
Imaie Tniirsday alter a six weeks hunt
in North Dakota. The bisbage iloii!
d. er ad logalher. Jlogartes hail the
ii n.i: .i killing thiee of them and
i 1 .il: t- ::miSi'i one.
.i;? C:aia Jludier returned to IMy
nio'.i ii i ;iiir.-day .
Tue N. 1. L. Klevator of J. C. Coi-i
il:a ii;.- i-eeu refitted with a JJasuIiue
Kngmc oi s x :nrsic power. It is i veiy
u. pieee niacaineiy.
lieai.ing i J udd, a.ethe succesoi
. . . Shiies I'h. tograjh gallery.
.t-vera! Arjjosites drove to Winchester
1). ii niiied's brother of Rochester, is
s.-.pn.g with him for a few days.
Services was held at the M. E. and
I'hribiian churches Sunday evening.
Several Argosites drove to Plymouth
'has. Flagg, of Plymouth, stopped
over Sunday with friends in Argos.
(eo Dawson is having a new Mde
uaiks laid in front of his business room
on Michigan street.
Dave Hull, of Plymouth, spent Sun
day in Argos.
Chas. Allnian left for Bschester this
Dr. Knott, of Plymouta, was in our
city to day.
Wm. IJoberts stoi ped over on his
way home to Muncie, Ind.
OHices'of the U. Ii. Sunday school
met this evening to make arrangements
for a Chris-mas tree.
James Huwinger is on the sick list
J. O. Bowell went to Detroit, Mich., I
to work on the (irand Trunk H. IX.
Chas. Lmkenheit must have been sick
last week or he would have been down.
Mrs. Stephen Day surprised her hus
band this week with a nice pair of twin
The Donaldson band consists of one
cornet blown by Chas. Peterson.
Since the rain the farmers have all
bet-n busy h jsking corn.
The Daily lNiKrft.iNT is a wel
come visitor in our town.
Win. Whitesell came home from Ft.
Wayne this week.
Mr. llenrice killed one of his pet deers
and shipped it to Chicago this week.
Miss Eita Kirtsinger has been visit
ing with 1'. D. Burgener, the past week.
Or Bichey is littmg up a new otli.e
in the rear of his drug store.
The grocery firm of Pearson & Puer-
son closed their books and commenced
a strickly cash business, this morning.
The families of John Bodgers ana
Alvin Mayer, of New Carlisle, have
moved to Donaldson both coming high
ly recomended, are welcome to our town.
"Will I.ct'titre at Home.
The Teachers of the Presbyterian
Sunday school, by unanimous vote has
extended an invitation to the Hon. 11.
U. Thayer, of the city to deliver his
popular lecture "St. Paul's journey to
Home, his imprisonment, there, and his
execution without the gates of the City"
at the Presbyterian church, Friday
evening November 2'J. To be given
under the auspices of the Sunday school,
and for the benefit of the furnace fund.
Mr. Thayer's populirity as a lecturer
is known, by the fact of his being often
requested to repeat his lecture the sec
ond and third time, to the same audi
ence. An invitation will be extended
to every one.
As Other See I s.
John S. Wynant, who is acting as
agent for this papt r on the road, was in
Plymouth yesterday and while there,
in company with Hon. II. 0. Thayer,
visited the Novelty Works, a factory
that now employs over two hundred
hands, and in which Mr. Thayer is a
stockholder. This establishment is
now running night and day on bicycle
rims, wheel covers and chain bands,
orders being so numerous that they give
attention to nothing else. The Novely
Works make the rims out of rock elm,
a wood that lias been found superior to
any other, and Mr. Wynant says that it
was a wonderful sight to see so many
people employed on the dilierent mani
pulations through which the rim passes
before it is finally completed. The
Novelty Works own their own patents
on rims, and consequently they have no
competition on the very superior rim
made by them. The factory is operated
by a very powerful Corliss engine, and
aDo manufactures its own electric Ji rht,
and Mr. Wynant says it is an institution
of which any town might covet, us it is
never idle and gives work to many peo
! OBSEQUIES OF LATE joiiv DIAL.
j Funeral rvi s in f.i iet a t i.ite i:
.i. .-u.u . . . ..,.
j , ''ZT rnir
Mr. John Dial was born September
l'.Hh A. 1)., 'b'lS ii .'lolines ('., Ohio.
Iiis parents were among the tirst
se. tiers in that county. Mrs. Sarah
Wime o. (Jam bier, (., and Mrs. Mc-
j Ounus wile of Kx-.-herill .Jas.Mcl ombs,
i of Ilolim- Co., are the only ones now
living ot a family of eight children,
lie was married to Miss Nancy Allison
Decern Oer Stil A. D. 1S.":, by Bev. Co
nam of the M. E. church at Millersbr.rg,
O. They have two children L. E. Dial
of this city ami Mis. Lille Martin nife
of Kev. J. C. Marin now pastor of the
M. E. church at Muiberrv, Ind.
Mr. Dial only hail tlie privilege of a
common school education. He entered
.lito the gram trade forming the com
pany of iiaker, Y )if S; Dial at Millers
uurg and s ou after they connected tlie
produce trade with their ..ther business
; and in 1V1 he opened a branch lu re in
the produce line but soon alter Col.
Baker died and the company dissolved.
He ihen entered in partnership with
Mr. H. Hunirichouser m the stock
irade and they were in that line of trade
for I'd years.
During this time they were in the
grocery about twelve years. He was
agent for the Adams Exbress Co. dur
ing the past nineteen years, being one
of the oldest agents in its employ. As
a business man he was careful and
honorable beyond suspicion. Those
who did business with him say lie was
to be trusted in all her dealings and
that Plymouth has lost one of its most
respected and reliable citizens. He
never entered politics asking for oilice
He was a member of the lirst Cornet
Hand organized in Millersburg, 0.
Funeral services were from his late
residence. Bev. L. S. Smith conducted
A large assemblage of mourning
friends and relatives were in attend
ance upon the last sad rights of the
deceased. In a short sermon the Bev.
L. S. Smish paid a touching tribute to
Floral tributes were many and ex
pensive. The funeral cortege left the
house at 2:12 o'clock lor Oak Hill Cem
etery, where the remains were laid to
rest with a slisrt out impressive- cere
mony. llil Nrliool I x '! is es.
From Saturday's Dally.
Exercises at the school house yester
day afternoon by the Junior class. A
good nnfliy were present and enjoyed
the exeicises. The program was as fol
lows: 'Human A Hairs are neither to be
laughed at nor sweptover, but are to be
oi'EXi x o i :x i:kci s i :s.
!. Instrumental So!o, selected
.Jennie South worth
2. Bechation.selecied from "Locks-
ley Hall," Oertrude Chase
3. Class Exercise, "A Day at Olym
pia." Iois .North.
l.Vocla Dnet, "Anchored.'"
Mr. Wilcox, and Mr. Underwood
5. Scene from "The Lady of the
Lake;'.. Mr. Mattingly and Mr.
Miss lliitchings and Miss Holem
T. Essay, "Judea's gift to Vv
World." Anna Easterday
8. Instrumental Solo, selected
Miss Dais Bo .veil
Elay, Daman and Pythias
Daman Bobert Beeve.
Pythias Bollind Logan
Damocles Mr. Wilcox
Diorrysins Mr. Beeves
Proeles Mr. Underwood
(uar is, Executioners etc.,
10. Chorus, "Doris."
Edney Yockey, Louis North,
Emma Holem, Mr. Wilcox and
The recitations were all very good,
and the public is con ia'Iy invited to
these exercises which a e given about
every two weeks.
All tlie Way I'roin ;'r;i;i.
Swan, (Ja., Nov. 11 1W5.
Mk. J. A- Pa lmku,
Dear Friend:1 arrived here Satur
day evening and find quite a lively
place with about l.üOO peop e. All
seem to be busy and satisfied. 1 took
a walk south through the city and it
is a mile long with all kinds of build
ings and there are now at least fifty
building j going un. 1 visited Mr. Sher
red, he is happy and doing well. All
the boys from Plymouth are at work
and 1 find in my rounds no one dis
satisfied, this is a poor place for kickers.
The city is laid oil and they are now
working on the five acres and will get
them done this week then the allot
ments will be made. Look for Fitzger
ald tomorrow. Quite a number of men
of means are here ready to put up good
dwelling and business buildings. We
have two hotels, three barber shops,
one large general ttore, and quito a
number of small business places. The
weather has been line. It has rained a
litte every day for the past five days.
Last night had a good rain and this
morning it is a little cool, but not un
pleasant. 1 want to say there is no
discount on the place. The city plat
is grand, the only complaint being the
water, but expect to try the driven
wells tomorrow and if that is a success
then all will be satisfactory. (Bad to
hear from you. Will remain for ten
days yet. Yours Loyaly.
Du. .1. M. Dknkston.
For inflammation of the stomach or
bowels, and for hemorrhage, Brazilian
Balm is a soverign remedy.
GAIL HAMILTON'S ILLNESS.
Uer Gre;it Teace When Lying, a Sh
Tlioujht, at l)e:ith Door.
From the Boston Herald: A paper
written by Miss Abigail Dodge (Gail
Hamilton) was read in the church in
Hamilton last Sunday evening. It was
entitled "In the Valley of the Shadow
)f Death." Miss Dodge refuses to give
the manu: :ript of the paper, but a snort
sketch of what was said has been ob
tained. She tells in the paper of read
ing her own obituaries. Passing on to
her own experiences she said that she?
was taken ill last Spring, while locked
in a room in the Blaine mansion at
Washington. She felt that she was fail
ing, and realized that something very
serious had seized her. Her most in
tense feeling was the shock that her
friends would receive when they broke
open the door and found her dead upon
She felt that the shock would be
lessened to them if they should find her
lying in a natural position upon the
sofa, and so she made a mighty eltort
with her fast-ebbing strength to cross
the room to the sofa. She reached it,
but stumbled and fell beside it.
She realised the situation when her
friends found her and could hear them
as they spoke about her, although ap
parently she was unconscious. Then
came a long blank that lasted how long
she knew not. At times she would
partially recover consciousness and
wonder whether she were dead or not.
Her brothers, Stanwood and Brown
Dodge, both of whom are dead, dying
less than a year ago. appeared to her
and conversed with naturalness. She
sometimes felt that she would like to
speak and inquire if she were really in
the other world, but found it impossible
to enunciate syllables.
She decided to impress upon those
who heard the paper read the truth of
the sentence, "Messed are they who die
in the Ird." for death, she said, '"is in
deed a blessed thing." She felt no espe
cial sorrow in leaving life and laying
down its burdens, but she had a poig
nant sympathy fcr her relatives and
friends who she knew would mourn
long and droply it 'r?r atn. "Da not
have a horror of death," was her
thought; "it is a blessed thing."
Much interest has been taken in the
paper since Sunday, and the .audience
that listened to its reading was rather
a limited one. The whole thing was a
complete surprise to every one but the
minister, Mr. Nichols.
PAY FARES IN PENNIES.
recullir Habit that Women in the
Qnaker City !I;r.
Four women boarded a Rid.sre ave
nue car together yesterday afternoon
and paid their fares dth twenty pen
nies. The conductor groaned audibly
as he rang the register and returned
to the rear platform. "Do you know,"
he said to the man who preferred to
stand outside with the butt end of a
cigar in his mouth, rather than to sit
comfortably inside, "that a majority of
women pay their carfare in pennies?
They seem to make it a point to dis
pose of their odd coppers on the street
cars. Of course, the conductors can't
kick, but we have got to pass them
off on somebody else, for the company
won't accept pennies in receiving our
cash returns. We try to pass them
back to women, if we can, and if that is
not possible we give them in change to
the men who ride. They don't like the
pennies any better than we - do, so
there's a general kick all around, and
Green street? Yes, that's it, madam.
Wait until the car stops, please, don't
jump off backward. Look out for the
car on the other track!" He rang for
the car to proceed, and to satisfy the
curiosity of the man .with the cigar
stump counted ÜÖS pennies that he had
collected on the trip down and up.
Mini at 31 Ic.
A correspondent of the London
Graphic writes: Some, few years since
there was at Coley Hall, near Halifax,
a singing mouse, which lived for sev
eral years iu a hole near the fireplace
in one of the rooms, and became very
tame, Mr. A. G. Sunderland not al
lowing it to be disturbed. Many peo
ple came to hear its so-called singing.
This mouse appeared perfectly fat and
healthy, and met its end accidentally.
Another correspondent says: With
reference to singiDg mice, I may say
that I caught one last year and kept
It for some weeks in a cage. That they
do not sing for pleasure, as a bird
does, is evident from the fact that it
sang even when frightened, and the
singing was evidently due to some dif
ficulty in breathing, which, however,
appeared to cause it no great incon
venience, as it fed' well and was in fair
condition when caught. The "singing"
soon became monotonous, and I there
fore restored the mouse to his sorrow
An Old-Ace Pointer.
Atchison Globe: . Old people never
pretend to stay in bed all night. They
get up fully a half dozen times and
go wandering around with lights in
their hands, looking for the origin of
noises. ' vmj what time it is, and on
a half-. other pretexts. If you
feel like n 'oring around the house
at niglit wiMi our night clothes flap
ping aroum! . ur knees, It is an indi
cation you are not as young as you
used to be.
The Ouratlon of Perpetual
motion has been solved by a Populist
Rags make paper.
Paper makes money.
Money makes banks.
Banks make loans.
Loans make poverty.
Poverty makes rags.
Rags make well, you stop here and
commence over again and keep on
going until the cows come home.
A WONDERFUL DOG.
Tennessee Canine Which Imitate thi
Cries of Numerous Anln.al4.
While on a trip through Moore coun
ty of this state recently I was the guest
of the Rev. Frank M. Downing, who
lives In the neighborhood of a small
settlement called County Line, says the
St. Louis GMbe-Democrat. His family
consists of himself and wife and a small
yellow dog, which I noticed received an
unusual amount of care and attention.
As there was nothing particularly at
tractive about the dog, which was only
a mongrel cur, I rather wondered at
their manifest affection, and one day
Inquired the reason of it. Mr. Downing,
for answer, called "Bench" and placing
him in a chair, commanded him to
"cror." My astonishment was unbound
ed when the dog gave a perfect imita
tion of a Shanghai rooster, and w ithout
further command, followed it with the
neigh of a horse, lowing of cows, gmnt3
and squeals of pigs, meouwing of cats
and various noises incident to fcrm life.
He could give all the yelps of a pack
of hounds in pursuit of a fox and in so
realistic a manner that you could
scarcely help believing that a hunt was
in process. Mr. Downing said nobody
had taught the animal and his peculiar
imitative powers were discovered by
accident. The summer previous, when
Bench was a mere puppy, the Rev. John
Malcolm, the preacher for their circuit,
was ill at Downing's house and was
made extremely nervous at night by a
rooster crowing at all hours beneath
his window. The people who were at
tending could not .discover the rooster,
but one morning Mrs. Downing, in pass
ing the window, was startled by seeing
the puppy throw back his head and
crow. She hastened to relate the cir
cumstance to her husband, who was in
credulous and carefully watched the
dog. He quickly corroborated his wife's
story and for some time the neighbors
flocked to see the wonderful dog. He
quickly learned to crow at command,
and each day picked up some new
sound. Last November a neighbor of
Mr. Downing's carried Bench to Nash
ville, while the circus was there and
the manager offered a handsome price
for him, saying that he was convinced
Bench could be taught to talk, but Mr.
Downing refused to give him up.
In appearance Bench is not prepos
sessing, his color being a dirty yellow,
his hair coarse and wiry, his legs short
and his body rather unwieldy. In his
eyes, however, there gleams an intelli
gence almost human.
Iluilding for Cold Storage.
A gentleman addressed the Western
New York Horticultural society in the
interest of the construction of cold
storage rooms for a neighborhood. This
system.he thought would make the sup
ply for the market throughout the year
mere equal to its demands. This co
operative principle may be worked as
successfully in this section as in dairy
ing. Sneaking from personal experi
ence, he said:
"I hive a building that I bnilt for
the storage of nursery stock and In
which I have had apples stored all win
ter. It is frost proof, built on heavy
stone wall 24 inches thick, and 3 feet
high. On this wall were set up 2x4
scantling; these were sheathed with
inch hemlock, then covered with tarred
building paper, then furred out with
strips four inches deep and again cov
ered as before, until the wall has three
air spaces; the roof is constructed in
the same way to protect against frost;
light and ventilation come from two
rows of windows at the top; the roof is
gravel; the outside is covered with
novelty siding; the building has double
or two sets of doors at each end, and a
driveway through the center; it Is
painted inside and out; it is 100 feet
long by 40 feet wide; the whole cost
was $1,400 and it would afford storage
for 10,000 barrels; the atmosphere is
the same inside as out enly that the
building is frost proof and can be run
in the winter months with a variation
of not over 12 degrees; there is no smell
of a cellar whatever and stock always
"Such a house, or a better one In a
neighborhood would pay four years out
of five at least 50 cents a barrel over
all costs of labor for handling, sorting,
Another member said he had a plan
for a house for his private convenience.
He was about to build a frame 60x30,
with a wall of about 18 Inches. Shall
stud up on the side and have a two
story building, but use a gambrel roof
for the second story. Shall board with
rough hemlock or studding, paper that
and furr it up. This will give three air
chambers and four thicknesses. Double
windows and close-fitting shutters with
an air space (double shutters). He will
leave small holes from the wall under
the sills on either side and put In ce
ment for the lower floor. He will have
the air chambers below the sill in case
he wants to scrub the floor or leave
them open at night and close up quick.
He will have holes through the upper
floors for the circulation of air, and two
ventilators through the top. With
proper circulation such a house will be
frost proof in winter and cool in sum
Impediments to Reform.
Foreign Tourist "Why don't your
town authorities fill up those horrible
marshes or else drain them?"
Citizen "That's the trouble. The
republicans want them filled up and
the democrats want them drained, and
they can't agree which to do." Nev
La re en t Diamond.
It is said that the largest diamond In
the world was found a short time ago
In the mines of 1 iah la de Pernagus,
Brazil. The gem is reported to weigh
3,100 carats, which is 2,129 carats'
heavier than the largest existing dia
a watch needs repair
ing it usually needs
it badly. "A stitch
in time saves nine."
Your watch should be
cleaned regularly if
you wish to save
watch expense. If
some trilling thing
happens to your
watch, some small
part gets out of order,
get some conpetent
workmen to repair it.
Practice economy by
using the ounce of
than the pound of
cure. My many years
the mostski llful work
nianship. Prices the
Optition and Jeweler.
2 Doors North of Postoffice.
g. . CO TO . .
E. K. BYRER,
He carries a larjje line of good medium
priced ycKHls, all of late design. Also a
liue line of mouldings la stock, rictures
framed to order.
t UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY.
Trices are low and my work guaranteed
to give satisfaction.
E. K. BYRER, Bourbon, Ind.
Schedue of PassengerT rains-Centra I T -
IM I PM
9 50 8 351 4 3ft
1026 905 52
1038 917 154
11 1810 03 6 Si
12 2511 10 8 301
125011 401620 9 00145
1 1712 Oa 6 4S
9 Sfl 1WP5I1
PM 9 Ob
334 2 291017L57
1?5 3 25M12
4 50 3 35,1140
t7 10 5 4
In wood "
Liverpool ... '
I ..... hl BS 7 25 1 5 54
459 4 0812 15 7 42 613
12 4 8 05( 6 33
1 OS 8 201 6 51
1? 8 3617 06
8 43! 712
6 06 52d
1 53 905. 733
213 9 21) ....
n nrw n .
f2 31,19 411
2 41 9 4
6 53 6 12f
3 10 101
N 3 5110!
9 00 8 Cd
4 55,12 15
PM I AM
PM I PM
Cli canto ...lv
3 0030 til 30 f5402 4r
1215712 51.6 43 -
Of 1 6 55: .
52 n io
Wanatau .. "
II a in let 44
in vert own "
I n wood ...
Kt naUivetL. 44
Warsaw . 44
Hash- Lake.. -Ci.-rretou
9 02 51
11301 6 2b,
j 9 22 5 3 -l9
9 39 5:'.
: 946 6c
1215 7 02
4 401 E. , 9 58 6 5;.
ri2 6d 7 40!
I -..! Ii jv
Van Wert ... 44
1 10! 7 50 5 40
213 848 646
315! 9 35 7 45
5 1911 24 9 55
: I'M. AM
renin ii -nr.
Woost r ... 44
Massillon ... 44
t'ati ion 44
6 4012 2011 COl
8 03 1 221218
9 03 2 07 1 05
9 2H, 2 26! 1 23 fc
ar.10 00; 3 051 2 00
5 50, 5 10;
AM I PM I
JOSEPH WOOD, E. A. FORD.
CfSTil Manager, General Passenger Iron
1-19-95.-7 FiTTSBiritarr, Pexn'a.
for time cards, ratesof fare, through ticket,
tmtrpaee checks, and frirther Information re
ganiimr the running of trains, appltOftflJ
iCUutof llid I'eausylvaala Linea.
VAN I A LI A LINE
In Effect June 10, 1885. Trains leave Plymouth
KOK THK NOKT1I.
No. r2. Fx. Sun 12:14 p. in. for St. Joseph.
58, Kx.Sun 7::H a. in.
" W, Kx. Sim....l0:os p. in. South Tend.
KOK THK SOCTll.
No. 51, Kx. Sun.... 5:2.1 a. in. for Terre Haute.
M, Kx. Sun 12:f. p. in.
44 57, Kx.Sun... 7:27 p.m. 44 Logansport.
For complete Time Card, trlvlnj; all trains and
stations, and for full information as to rates
through cars. etc.. address
T. A. DOWNS. Agent.
Or A. FOUD, (ieneral Passenger Agent
. St. Louis. Mo.
A I D I
i m M m
p l iq 1
432 1 351 1
I 1 P
545 -15 ?
LAKE KUIE AXI WESTERN'.
NORTH BOUND TRAINS.
12:03 p.m. Dally except Sunday.
6:27 p. m.
HOUTH POUM TRAINS.
9:4S a. m. Iaily except Sunday.
12:03 p. in. luteal, daily except Sunday.
5:40 p. ni. Dally except Sunday.
C. H. HUGHES, Agent,
xml | txt