OCR Interpretation

Marietta daily leader. (Marietta, Ohio) 1895-1906, September 01, 1896, Image 4

Image and text provided by Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87075213/1896-09-01/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

l .:."! u.
"''UH"" ft
- w
"' 1, " iiti n m tin riTumr-'niiriiMTftFTK -an.iiii ...in j, ii)i..iiiiin ' iwn '' .,
il I
la, i'--
See What You Can Buy at
Hutchison's Buiiii Store
-Cheapest Store in tili Stilts
Fine Dress Silks at 39c, worth 75c to gSc per yard.
Lawns and Cliallics at 2c, SXc and jc per yard, worth three
times as much.
Ginghams at 3c. 4c and 5c per yard, worth 6c, 8c and 10c.
A large stock of new Dress Goods for fall and winter.,
Dress Pattern given free on purchases in Dress" Goods Department.
Lonsdale Muslin at $ per yard.
SPECIAL A good four wheel Wagon free with Boys' Suits.
Gold ,and silver plated Watches, Watch Chains, Sleeve Buttons
and Scarf Pins, free with Men's Suits.
Great Bargain Sale This Week in all
26 Departments.
Tin and Glass Cans and Chinaware at less prices than anywhere else,
New stock of Ladies' and Children's Wraps at lowest prices.
Special prices on Sewing Machines. All warranted for five years,
Mazewood S14.98, worth S35.00 Seamstress $18.98, worth 40.00
New Home and Wheeler & Wilson Machines at half usual prices.
Large Pastel Pictures and Frames at Si. 25, worth S2.50.
Bargains in Music Goods.
Hundreds of Bargains
Great Bargain Store,
No. 169 Front Street.
The Alleged Quotation From
an English Paper.
Promptly Denounces tlie Shameful mis
representation It Says That No Such
Ai. "lo Was Ever Printed Therein and
That Its Whole Tenor Is Directly Op
posed to the Views Held by That Paper
on Free Stiver III the United States.
The Democratic papers have been
printing beneath bold headlines nn ex
tract purporting to come from the Lon
don Financial News of March 10, 1890.
It represents The News as saying,
among other things.
"The condition of affairs in the United
States congress demands tho immediato
attention cf the British financiers and
statesmen. The trade of the world is
now in onr hands, but it will not long
remain thero if the United States goes
to a bimetallic basis with froo and un
limited coinage of silver.
"With the addition of silver to the vol
ume of money, everything in America
would tal:o on a now f.tce j labor and in
dustry would gain a new life. The
grip of the gold standard on the prod
ucts of tho world would be loosened and
prices would rise. Great Britain would
lose her markets in South America,
Asia, Europe, and American ships would
not bo long in capturing tho carrying
trado of the world.
-i n
"It is dou-tiul whether the Republi
can party can be held much longer in
check by sound money statesmen, as its
adherents are divided" by powerful fac
tions. The Democratio party is also
breaking up under the weight of the
free silver agitation. It matters not to
Great Britain which party succeeds if
tho gold standard is maintained, but
either of the old parties or a now party
which goes into power pledged to fret
coinage will bo inimical and prejudicial
to English manufactories and trade."
This alleged quotation boro on its
face indications of improbability. Ii
was a lying campaign forgery and the
evidence 13 now at liana to disprove it
It was referred to tho Loudon 1 inanciai
News and in its issue of Aug. 13 that
journal says explicitly :
"No Suoh article Was over printed by
us, and Its whole tenor Is directly op
posed to thu view wo have taken of the
effect of free sllvei In the United States.
80 far from advocating free sliver coin
age, vre have persistently pointed out
that It spell repudiation and the with
drawal of ah European capital."
Never was a raoro brazen fraud at
tempted than this forgery. It is evi
dence of free silver desperation no less
than proof of tho utterly unscrupulous
character of the hirelings of the silver
mining kings. It is as true as most of
the statements alleged in support of
free silver, however. The main nope of
the free silver agents is in forgery and
r It AVIUi,"K' U Jt
vs- i jivrT wanir.c ttwfc
offered daily at the
Colombia's Free Silver Experience.
The World published on Thursday
some very interesting facts about the
results of free silver coinago in Colom
bia, as set forth by the American minis
ter to that republic. The experiment
which Mr. Bryan and his followers wish
to make here of lifting 53 cents' worth
of silver by legislative fiat to tho value
of 100 cents was made in Colombia a
few years ago. The advocates of tho ex
periment were working, as Mr. Bryan
says ho is, to "restore the parity be
tween monoy and property." They
passed a law making it optional for the
government to meet its obligations in
either gold or silver. When tho law
was passed gold, which had been at 20
per cent premium, disappeared from the
country, and is now at" a premium of
190. Wages have advanced about 50
per cent, but provisions havo advanced
SiOO per cent, and house rents from 100
to 200 per cent, and clothing has be
come so dear that only the poorest qual
ities can be bought at all. Mr. Bryan
says he Is seeking to get for tho laboring
men of this country a "dollar which is
as kind to the man who produces wealth
as it is to tho man who holds it in in
vestment." and ho believes a silver dol
lar is possessed of those humane and
thoughtful attributes ; but is there any
reason to bolievo that cilvor will behave
any better when embodied in a cheap
American dollar than it has done in a
cheap Colombian dollar or a cheap Mex
ican dollar? It has not in either of
these cases been at all "kind" to tho
Eroduocr of wealth or tho man who has
eld it in investmentbut has acted as
n heartless fioud toward both. It hns
not, it is true, run away in the coward
ly manner of tho gold dollar ; it has
stayed with tho people, but tho peoplo
do not seem to have enjoyed its com
pany. Tho Nation, July 23, 1S0G.
Ilryan's "I'acU'' Not Pacts.
Many of the statements made by Can
didate William J. Bryan in his careful
ly prepared speech for freo silver aro
being riddlod by tho business men of
this town who say that tho Boy Orator
based lib theories upon assertions which
are palpably incorrect. A samplo of his
nrguments is tho contention that under
the gold standard railroad rates have
not been reduced to keep paco with fall
ing prices. Easily obtainable statistics
show that tho contrary is truo. On this
point President E. B, Thomas of the
Eno railroad said :
"There has been a continued and gen
eral reduction in freight rates for 25
years. Take, for instance, tho cost nf
shipping wheat between Chicago and
New York. In 1872, tho year beforo
the demonetization of silver, tho rate
was 83.50 cents. In J8S2 it was 14,01,
in 1K02 14.23 and last year it was 12-.17.
The proportionate reduction has been
greater, therefore, than tho fall in the
price 01 wheat in tho samo time.
"Tho samo thing holds true in othn
agricultural products. In 1H7K tho rate
of cattle east bound was fiO centaon
provisions fiO and on corn 40. Now tho
rates are 21.80 and 15 cents. Nowhere
else in tho world are freights carried as
cheaply as ia this country. The facts
are all against Mr. Bryan's statement,
and if his financial arguments havo nc
better foundation, hels in need of eht.
mentary instruction on the money ques
tion, "New York Sun.
A Trade Roqulrins .Unlimited Pa
tlonoo end Norvo..
How Such. Animals as Lions anil
Tigers Aro Sabdaed Management
of Elephants Methods of
Bird Trainers.
tSpeclal Chlcagb Letteh
"Afraid of tho Hon I" exclaimed a
well-known rinimdl trainer, a. few days
ago, In reply to my inquiry. "Not a
hit. mv friend. Whv. maH nltve. tho
Hon is ten time& more afraid of hie than
I am of him. It seems that Ihi low or
animals hate a natural feeling of awo
fot all mankind, and ii i easy for tho
trainer to utilize this feeling by as
suming a commanding' presence. WBaa
the oiilmal is riot, held in strict subjec
tion, its awe quickly gives way to rage,
and a trainer who would 6how the least
hesitation or fear would bo a' lost man."
The speaker was J. T. Sweeny, in,
charge of the Lincoln park (Chicago)
zoological garden and for many years
the boss-animal man at one of tho leadr
ing circuses. Mr. Sweeny branched off
into n general discussion of animal
"Training animals," he said, "is not a
single art Tho method. of training
wild ohd ferocious beasts differs radic
ally from; that pursued wlUisuch, intel
ligent anlmala as horses, dogs and ele
phants. Teaching birds is ah entirely
distinct department, and tho system
employed in tho training of. insects Is
unique. With a competent trainer the
danger element is almost nil. Acci
dents are always due to carelessness of
6ome kind. When the trainer visits his
Uon or panther tho first time, the ani
mal Is securely tied, to the floor of the
cage. The trainer moves about it, pets
it and feeds it with pieces of meat.
Gradually the ropes are loosened; then
only a collar and chain are used, and
finally these also are removed. Indi
vidual animals differ in character just
like men. Some are coaxed Into tho per
formance of tricks, and others must
have obedience beaten into them. You
may whip a stubborn fellow and whip
him hard without incurring the slight
est danger of being attacked. The
strongest lion crouches before you ap
parently unconscious of his power.
Tigers are most liable to give trouble.
Lions are comparatively mild; leopards
are tricky, and the jaguar when he is
'fierce at all is as unruly as 'any. I havo
noticed little difference in the temper of
the sexes.
"We have all been to circuses and
havo seen the apparently wonderful
'feats of animal intelligence. These arc
simply mechanical motions acquired
after the trainer has spent months and
years of patience in teaching theni. The
'few simple devices of playing upon the
fears of the animals and of rewarding
them when trlclts are well jiorformed,
are. alone used.
"The cage life has made all these an
imals of the jungle and the desert ex
tremely nervous, and it is through fear
primarily that they are taught. I need
but mako a move, end my lion crawls
away is. the furthest corner. Thus,
when I teach him to jump, I place a hur
dle across the cage, and walk up to him,
snupplng my linger. The Hon tries to
get away, and in order to do so he must
jump the hurdle. After ho has per
formed the feat, he is rewarded with n
dainty morsel. As tho trick is re
peated and repeated, the sound of my
snapping finger and the animal's own
aet.of jumping become sp, firmly co
ordinated in his brain that ttfh'e one
necessarily lends to the other. He for
gets the fear, and docs the trick without
being conscious of its meaning. In llko
manner my cats seat themselves In
groups. Each is taught individually to
tako its particular position on tho ros
trum by being dragged there again and
again at a certain signal. Then all the
animals are brought together, and at
the signal tlie whole group arranges it
self in on entirely mechanical afshinn.
"WJtlt elephants, hortes and their
kin it is different. They are intelli
gent and willing workers, and will
often help you in your teaching, Thus
a story Is told of one young elephant
who found himself rather clumsy in
Clr.en drills, arid was detected practicing,
bio lessons, iri his stall.
"It Is jm snap, however, to teach art el
ephant, lie is so tremendously bulky
that it takes ten, twelve, yes, fifteen
irv & Ms
men to jiondia a single full-grown fel
low. A special structuro with ropes nfitl
pulleys mustf be built, and the feet and
body of the. qUlnbus flestrlm aro tied
thereto. When you give your thick
skinned friend tho slgiial to riso the
men hoist him up bodily, and when you
want him to lie down hlslegaaro pulled
6 way from tinder him. To teach him to
stand on his head, tiei down his front
feet and pull on the rear ones. When
once hd has lchrned ft trick llko this, ho
will tako prldo in executing It of his
own accord.
"It often comes very handy to have a
trained elephant ah the teacher for a
newcomer. This is tho regular prac
tice In India. Tho untrained elephant
copies very readily from others and tho
tricks that it may have taken you
months to tench the. first animal aro
acquired iri a. few days by Imltatlbh.
"To spalc Of blrds'.and Insects; hi. 1
haven't done much at that I was ac
quainted with one famous trainer who
traveled with our circus from-time to
"The fellow had two dozen birds who
went through a regular sham battle.
They arranged themselves on two sides
in line of battle and had toy cannotls,
which they ignited by pulling a striag
attached to tho trigger. At each shot
one of the birds dropped down as if dead
and was carried out pf tho way by its
companions. Some of tho birds car
ried sticks and flags, with which they
rushed against their opponents. The
trainer told me that he had spent
months in. training a single bird. Hun
ger Is the only agent that will overcome
their natural timidity. Thus, while 1 he
cannon is exploding, tho bird is sig
naled and fed simultaneously. It will
fly away from tho noise, but If it gets no
other food, it will approach ngain nnd
will finally remain when It finds that
the explosion does no harm. The bird
learns to pull a string by having its
food placed in a vessel on a eliding
plane outside the. cage. A string tied
to a essel leads into the cage. When
the bird gets hungry it pecks at every
thing within reach, and will soon learn
that by pecking at the string it muy
pull Its food, into tho cage. Tho bird
trainer taught his pets to take thlngb
Into their claws by offering them food
which they were not permitted to pick
up with their bills. Tho fundamental
principles having been taught, an In
finite number of complications may be
evolved bo as to make the performance
look like an entirely conscious ana in
telligent exhibition.
"Still more mechanical is tho tcach-
inL' of fleas. I knew an old crank who
made a specialty o this. He got good
pay for his crankiness, however. About
Oll that you can ever teach these
black-llvenea gentlemen is to waiK ana
bit still when placed in certain posi
tions. Only human fleas will do so
the flea-crank told me for the others
are not lively enough. They aro held
captive by means of a fine thread that
fs slipped in a noose over their slender
vaists. Sly friend has a score of them
nnd he feeds them all himself every
morning by putting them on his arm,
you know. The beginners aro first
taught to walk, which consists simply
,in unteaching them the art of hopping.
iThis is done by tying the flea's chain to
a round niece of card-board revolving
'on a pin for a pivot. Vhcn the flea tries
to hop he comes down with a thump and
Jic soon finds out that the only way to
get there is to get the card revolving by
moving along in a slow walk. Some
times my friend puts his fleas into a
glass jar where they bump their heads
so hard by hopping that they soon give
up tho practice. When the fleas had
learned to walk he tied them to Lill
putlan coaches of the most delicate
workmanship. He assigns some of
ihls prisoners to playing horse and' tics
others in an upright position on the
coachman's teat. The little fellows
are very strong and can pull three to
four hundred times their own weight.
"A comical sight is the fleas' waltz.
The piano plays nnd the insects, ar
ranged in pairs, move in a circle. It is
moro cruel than cute, however, for if
ono wilj examine closely one will find
that tho unfortunnte animals have had,
ono or more of their legs qui off sp
,tliat they are forced to walk Bideways,
,The waltz may alio be taught by put
ting sound legged fleas on q. music box
When the box begins to pltfy, the tick
ling vibration throws the insects into
o'peculiar and laughable rotary motion
which may be interpreted as a dance,"
1!hi:atiii.(1 is an art. We ought to
tako in 14 pints of air ner minute. At
tho usual rate of breathing we do so.
jut 11 e jjuu julu u ruriuuu amospnere
we take In, at the usual rate of breath
ing, less than tho 14 plrits. Sedentary
people cah get all thu advantages to
health of a long walk or other exercise
by simply Increasing the rato of breath
ing one or two hours during the day,
thus adding to tho amount of oxygen
that enters tho lungs.
Those who have partaken of peacock
declare that gprgeous bird to be decid
edly tough eating,, while it is said of
iho swan that the fact of its ever hav
ing been a familiar dish speaks highly
In favor of English cutlery.
A Specimen 1'opuUst Creed.
The paper of which Mr. Bryan was
editor until rocontly tho Omana World
Herald, published, a few days boforo his
retirement, at tho head of its editorial
'columns, as below printed, this pioco of
advico :
"Every one who has money at his dis
posal can protect himself against loss
through free silver by converting his
monoy into land, honsc9 and merchan
dise of various kinds, If, besides, ho
borrows mofq monoy and uses it for tH
pnrposo, he will mako a profit on the
transaction rt the czpenso of tho man
from whom ho borrows."
Noto especially that last sontenco:
"If, bbsido. htj borrows more monoy
and uses it for tho purpose, ho will
mako tt profit on the transaction at tho
expense of tho man from whom ho bor
rows." Thrro's morality for at'eross
and crown" carnpaigul L'onlsvil'i
Courier Journal (Dotn.)t
Major MoKlnley's Answer to IJryan's
Contradictory Pleat.
If free coinage of, silver means a re
cent dollar, thoh it is not an honest doU
lar. If free coinage moans a 100-ceht
dollar, equal to a gold dollar, as soino
of its advocrres, assert, we will not then
havo cheap dollars, but dollars just liko
those w now have, and which will ba
as hard to get. In this case free coin
ago will not help the debtor or mako it
cosier for him to pay his debts.
Next dooro, irs t Nat'l Bank.
Personal afterif'ld'ri given to com
pounding of Prescriptions.
Second St. opp. Union Depot.
Neat Stylish Work. Satis
faction Guaranteed.
Livery, Peed and
Sale Stables.
Horses feapt by tho Day, Week or Month.
Promot Attention Qivon to Pnnorais.
Carriage can bo ordered to and from nil
trains to all parts of the city. Or
ders by telephone will receive
prompt attention.
Geo. Btbkokeu. Rknby sikbckki.
Manufacturers of Marine. Stationary and 01
Well Boilers, Oil Tanks, Smoke Stacks and
Tube Expanders. Special attention given to
repairing Boilers In the oil llelds. We employ
none but tho best mechanics in this line.
Give us a trial wo know we can please you.
Offlce and works on West Side.
Attorneys At Law.
Corner Second and Putnam Streets
Room No. 8, Marietta, Ohio.
Collections promptly attended to.
. Attorney at. Law.
Ovei Leader Office. Cor. Front and Putnam
Physicians and Surgeons.
Office and residence, on Second street, three
doors above tho Court-house, Marietta, Ohio.
Attorney at Law,
Office on Putnam Street,
Marietta, O
. Attorney at Law,
Olllco In Law Building, Marietta, O,
Attornoy at Law and Notary Publlo,
Office on Second Street, opposite Union Depot
Attorney and Counselor at Law.
Room a Mills Block, Corner Putnam and
Second streets. Notary Public.
.Utornoy at Law,
Olhca East cor. Pront anil Putnam, Marietta
I Real Estate and Loan Agent,
Second St., opp. Union Depot. Marlcttt., O
Dtt. C. IV. EDDY.
Office No. 30 Front Stroot.
Opposite Soldiers' Monument. Residence Ho
SIR Fault u Street. Telenhono connection.
Offlce room, V Mills Biu'.dlng, Cor. Putnam
and Second streets.
JL S tnifAuwjr j at lfw
" Office lb La.jv Building.
' 'ila'rteit. l
BK,GUYTON, j4.i- 'ir-fi
. Attorney at Law. ,
Office In Law Building. Marietta, O
Ohio Stnte Fair at Columbus.
TheT. & O.C. E. Ry. will sell tickets to Co,
1U1HUU3 auu IQ,U1U ab UUO ,iUD 11U UJU 1U
trip, good going August 81st to September 4th,
good returning not later than September lih,
Mncitlnao Island. Toledo und Detroit Kx
curslon. September 7th via the T. & O. a E. R. R.
Mackinac Island and return, (5. 0 : Detroit,
tl 00; Toledo, fito. Leave Marietta 2:10 p m.
Arrive Toledo 11:30 n. in.: Ieavo Toledo 4;80 p.
m. via D. & U. Str City of Macltlnao : arrive
Detroit 8:45 p. m : arrive Macklnao Island at
noon Thursday. Through Bleeper to Toledo,
and only one change between Marietta and
Macklnao or Detroit. Mackinac Island tickets
More e, City Passenger Agent
On Thursday, Sept. 3d. the O. & M. Ry. will
give another of Its popular excursions to
Macklnao Island, via Cleveland and the Great
Lakes. Rate S5.00 for the round trip, return
limit ten days. For full particulars see hand
bills and posters.
Trains leave Marietta as follows
For Cincinnati, 10:40 a m, 11!SS p m.
For St. Louis, 10M0 a m 'Hiss p m.
For Louisville. 10:40 a m, 11:25 o m.
For ParkerahnrR, IO:0 a ni, tflsOO a m, i:ll
For Belpre, 010), lOilo, S:00,4:S5, 11:1S.
p m, 7:oo p m, 11: p m.
ForChiuicothe,lO:to a m, "litis p m. W:t0
nm,tt.85pni. . .
For New York, 1:65 p m, H:15 p m.
Dally. tSxcept Sunday. J
For detail Information regarding rates
time on connecting lines, sleeping, parlor cars
etc., address
9MPATK1TlcUot Agent, B. & O. S. W
GB. Wjuifsl. Aasleiant tt enerM Passenger !
An Ant. ntnlnntttl Dhln " 1
Cleveland It Marietta riiliW
Tm ITaBttn! Omrniw ilsi 4ms
P m.
.1 45
6 5U
a. m.
11 8u
10 65
10 46
10 41
10 28
10 17
9 68
9 49
9 19
9 11
8 68
8 40
8 85
8 80
8 22
8 16
7 61
7 49
7 40
7 14
7 18
7 0S
7 00
6 48
6 48
6 16
a. m.
d. m
U 10,
Canton a. mi
7 S3
n. m.
a. mi
p. n
7 11
7 (i
0 14
6 12
8 18
6 51
5 48
6 41
5 11
4 44
4 17
4 16
4 18
,8 08
8 68
8 47
8 18
8 48
8 17
8 18
p. m.
2 10
a to
i 48
Valley J.
Canal Dover .
6 40
-6 50
i 57
7 00
Wolt'a..,..? .;.
Post IJoy
3 04
3 1:
8 26
8 43
4 01
4 11
4 17
4 17
4 43
4 47
4 67
1 05
-7 18
7 40
7 49
8 07
8 17
8 15
8 85
8 50
8 58
0 08
0 11
9 18
Trail Bun.;...,
Pt. Pleasant....
Blenwnnrt .
C 10
5 17
5 17
5 87
5 47
5 54
9 26
Ava "
9 87
9 45
0 55
gelle Valley...
Caldwell..... .
South Ollvo..
Dexter City....
Cay wood, .! ..
10 02
5 58
6 03
6 10
6 38
6 41
6 47
7 05
10 07
10 13
10 18
10 2S
10 87
10 52
10 67
11 15
d. m
n. m,
11 sol
8 16
Stop on Signal.
Au trams uaily exoeut Sands, v.
C. TAYlOa,
Q. P..,T,
wHinraanndaaa,tttl1ow1i;12' 16'' P"" Trah"
Dally. Dally Kxoopt Sundav.
"Jouth-bpund. North.hftnW..
1 8. ,6 EA8TEBM I1HB tl J I
AM TU ton
VMS 21 'IS ..""P W 45 7816 6 50
;?.';;: ; , ujyuuunYina WIS 255 618
8 00 115 6 .us. Martinsville All 201 521
f-m pm Pleasant 0 25 12 25
2IS Sin t?1!10!18 00 11 55
220 810 Huntington 745 10 4
W.J.RAIHtlnu AD. .- .
1,. ra,e8' Information, etc., call on or ad
io rront street
Cv Marietta
" Lowell
" Watertord
" Stockport
" Malta.
" Zanesvllln
At Columbus
Af Chicago
No. 70.
No. T3.
6 20 am
6 (8 am
7 16 am
7 4S a m
2 40 pm
S 13 pm
3 85 pm
4 10 n m
8 11 am
4 83 pm
5 40 pm
8 15 pm
9 20 am
1125 am
7 zo am
I I 80 pm
Lv Chicago
" Columbus
" Zinesvllle
" Malta
" Stockport
" Watertord
" Lowell
Ar Marietta
No. 71.
7 25 pm
7 40 am
8 60 a m
0 12 am
i urn
No. 73
10 25 p m
11 20 a m
2 65 pm
8 68 pm
4 21 pm
4 58 pm
5 19 pm
6 55 p m
10 04 am
10 40 a m
AH Trains Dally except Sunday.
Nos. 70 and 72 mako close connections m
T Tinir oTiSn,. lnl,m0 Bna lno " cs-
C. C. HARBISON. General PassengerAgl
Toledo & OhloCentral Ext'n.
Time Table In Effect May 24, 1 896
wunirai aianaard Time.
The Only Line out of Marietta with
Throuarh Parlor Car Service Be
tween Marietta and Columbus.
No.l. No. 8. No. 11
A.M. P.M. AtM
Leave Marietta,....
" Tunnel
" Vincent
" Cutler
" Utley........
" Sharpsburg.
, " Amesvlllo....
Arrive Palos
" Athons
0 19
0 37
9 65
10 21
10 85
10 52
11 25
3 20
2 25
8 25
7 80
U to
I) 20
2 10
2 28
2 40
8 04
3 SO
8 SO
3 41
4 12
8 35
P. M
7 15
1 60 A,
11 80
0 15
7 40
4 00
0 15
7 15
7 25
8 33
0 2S
10 63
Charleston, W.Va
NO. 2. No. 4, No 12
A.M. I'.-M. A.JU
7 15 12 01
10 53
10 12 2 45
10 42 8 15
Leave Columbus
" Athens
" Polos ,..
" Amesvlllo
" Cutler
11 18 3 60 5 FO
" Vincent ,,....t 1187 4 0
Arrive Marietta 121s 445
Trains run dally excout Snnd&r. Clnsn nnn
ncctlons for all points north nnd west.
For farther Information call ou or addrons G
M Patnb, Tlcke. Agent, Union Depot, Marl- "
m J v; . w "". C- VINCENT, G. P, 4,T. A,
T.D. DALE. 'Receiver,
W, M. MORSE, Superintendent,
The New Yost.
Best for Speed and Results,
fciikk it at the leadIr oe!ce
" 1
r .
4 07
0 25
7 80
,j .. :;: usr . . hp ., . -.,zmJ v ... " . . i v . .2
' 'J ,
: j. .
nm'JkjtMKasr .: ;,-i --? ' , HmMMMflliL "J.L 'Jj
'. a: m, .
1 111 mm j--jj m i'iiimau
gyaapggHeiwyy ' m,.UMlm:iwi'wm t
l' .... .- - V ,

xml | txt