rCOL. MANE'S BOYS.!
TORY OF THE EIGHTY-THIRD PENN
' i j
lDnpntto Dei-da at tinlnen' Mill and
Mmlvrrn Hill on llio I'enlnnul.i lln
faavaei ot l.lltlu Ilminil Top In Atlvntico
I t 1 ft t tl 111 a till Liliit tautl-iltllii
a w lllivillkni .111 UJIIIH -J I
ICbpjrlfht. IWJ. by American 1're Anoclt-
tlou. Hook riKhts rwcrtcu.
lout more men kill-
'!' - I M cd In the rirll war
In proportion to '
her quota than
any other union
atnte, and t he-.,
more men nmncr-irallykllledlnbRt-i
tie thimanr other!
I .. In (!.
irj$iiinM, ... ..v
ktatc nud ktiiniln
wcoud (in the Hit for tho highest Inweii In'
Wiled unions union rcgimeuis. i m- nv
urtl mu tiinile bv haul. nerslstclit Huhtlng,
4ind the ranks were lllled at the outset and
afterward recruited from tho men of the
i Mt-.il counties In the northwext or the
.fitc. The one thing in tho regiment's fa-
.i -m the .start was good leadership. Its
. nel. John V. Mul'inc, was a soldior by
t Hire, who hud commanded militia troops
1 imny years, and hail served as an olll
v.. .!i the .Mexican war. lie drilled u
! i'al spliit Into his men.
1'lie Kiglity third was organised In tha
lull of 1S01. drilled in the camps on the
I ..limine in the winter of ISM-'J mid re
i -iv-il Its "Imptism of fire" in front of
Hi.Miiiond In .May. ISW. The llr.st hnnl
fl-r.'stiiig encountered was at CJalnes' Mill,
.1 i fJT, 18U. This was one of the bloodi
. uattles of the war on the Confederate
m . and one of the most stubborn on the
I l.nmsido. The Highly third was placed
in . i not corner, and their brigade Renerul
sent word to Its commander to hold it.
"lie needn't have sent me any such word,"
n-.led Col. Mel jme. "I intend to hold it."
Tins enemy todk it. Ilnally. after walking
ii i- Mclane'n liotly; but the I'ennsylva
ni ins held ou until the same brigadier had
i tiled them a second time. The position
.-iheeMreme left of the Union army.
v ..tv it restisl on the Chlckahomlny river.
Tin- Confederate attack wits made at that
IMiiut by a fresh corps led by Iongstrect.
The Union center and riitht were nt the
tune emjiiKcd In a llerce buttle with Gens.
A R Hill and Stonewall Jackson, nud
Lwiitrect's aim was to pusli his troops
through the Union left uud sweep down
iiiiiok the river bank to secure the bridges
mul cut oil all chalices of retreat.
The Kijtlity third lay in the front llnolie
lutnl breastworks of logs hastily built for
Ineoccahtuu. Three times the charges of
the Confederates were repulsed by the com
bined efforts of the infantry and artillery,
mid then itwasdiscovured on the lincof tho
Kighty third that the line had been cut lu,
two on its right, the enemy was advancing f
from that direction and its position wan
cut off from the rest oftheiirmy. Tlilsniado'
u crisis to try the mettle ir officers and
men. They hml fought f mm behind breast-1
works to repulse the attacks on the front, j
bat Hi warding oil the new danger woulil
be compelled to come out from cover. Tru,
(herrwere woods at baud to lend a partial
Kcreeu, but these woods screened the Con
federates, as well, who advanced Indian
iashion, leaping from (roe to tree and llring
ss they ml vaneeil. So long as the I'eunsyl
sjanians had had breastwork shelter thu ef
fect or the enemy's bullets had been but
alight, but under the new older of things
tba ranks thluued out rapidly.
CoL Mcljine was killed instantly by a
minie ball, ami about the same time the
xccmtd in command, Mnj. Nagln-I, was
fciUtd by n shell. Men fell on all sides and
the prostrate wounded tried valiantly to
handle their muskets and keep upthe light
i n theurouiid. In the end the Confederates
txve way and the Kighty-tliird, led by a
c.iptain. had a breathiiigspellforre forma-)
unit, rne enemy uau pas-scu aiong uu liicit
ntit. squarely to the rear, and the com
mander of the regiment prepared to meet
......l.iil, fuiiii ,1.... iIIkhii.I.i.i lln titt.rwl
AIIUWmillUb IIU1II Hinb III.VV.IUIU - ...... .
his men to tue eiusi. nun t;;iiiu-(i itu uwu
riVI.I illns'tlr in rear of tlie breastworks
previously occupicil. The first line, that at
ttiv breastworks, had faced west, the sec-1
.n J in the woods, north, and the third in
i i open Held, faced east. In a nhort time
..iti. rtM-lmpntq wpri, snt.ll Hilvjinelll'T to-I
M..rtl the Kighty-thlrd in the direction
wh-re Union troops had been at the open-i
Jim of the fight. Thinking that they might
lr. supports coining to their relief, thu
Kihty-thinl allowed them to approacli. I
After u parley the troops proved td be
enemies, and the ball again opened After
same sharp firing the captnin leading the '
COL. J. 17. M'LANK.
IKlllcJ at Ualues' Jllll.
breastworks In the rear. There nt last,
equarely About-faceil, tiiey crouched be
IiEod tlie log barricade to defend it from
therererse side. Twoother regiments hud
beld on in the works during the whole
thnr. tlir Knrty foil it Ii New York and the
dxteentli .Mielilgau. ami, seeing tlie Cori
fodcrntes swariiilug on three sides.'tliu stir-
IviuifonkeiTi. upuu consultation, decided
let the men retreat uy scattering.
ild they attempt, to move, off iu column
'-would be attacked by overwhelming
sutmtiers. but In wiuuils nnd detachments
V" a w
n retreat to tue, oiu
t confusion or the ficW and the veil of , loss in that uil'air was 10 killed. The mem
Hb twilight then gathering would enable . bershlp of the regiment first nnd last was
fcr greater part to reach the Uuion lines.) l.bOS. Of this uurober 071 weru killed or
SfcKL'htv.thirdlast40kllled.61 woundcil wounded. ho total deaths In battle was
bad M luissing. The missing lucludod
n killed nud many wounded.
' Xtf regiment had a respite from fighting
er three days. On the fourth day, after
fedue' Mill, on July 1, It was again called
mnoa tor desperate duty. This was at Mai'
toaxu Hill. When the battle began tho
phjrhty third was out ot the line ot fight'
eg. but it bold charge of the Confederates
I. . m . r 1 a . 1 1
Mat portion oi tue uem ueany uiouo n
iMctWary to call up supports.
iWbcn the Kighty -third reached the scCno
.. T1..I !... !. I....1 .1..
cc Banger h uuiuu -uui,fjr w uw id -
?ltottf fc& W.IKWSK
IViniMjIvmilniiii opcnwl on tlio advancing
cnrmy and coolly Htooil tbcir ground umlvr
.. it. ii...i .1.1 I .1... .....I... ....i.ii.. ,ii.
ciicttiy wnvcrwl ami the Iwttt-ry ri-tttrtivil
to Um pifltloti and oncu more opi-nt-il (Ire.
(iuttlt.il on iy the repulse Unit folloivoil,
tin- (.'nnfcilcntiipt renewed the clmrKC, and
tin- roiilllcl Im'cmnh' lilooilr In thi extreme.
Tin- IVnniylvmilttni ft" rod no rapidly that
their KiuiH liecmupovrrhcntvd, and the. snr
tIIdk soldier took other onm from the
hittidn of their dead com mile, of whom
there were plenty. Tho loss of the Eighty
third wiut Ri killed outright, lift ironmlcii
and 18 mkdn. This nnmbcr, with the
lonnat Galntn' Mill, iimda a total In four
day of UtU! out of V4 that entered th
fight. Tim killed nnd tho nho died of
tVfmfl riut 111. nr tun innn In ftrnrr flv
i'ne nuxt battle of the Kluhtr-thlrd was at
Bccoud Hull Hun. Aiw. 31. 183J. It thou
numbered ft! I men, and was led by I, lent.
Col. li. S. Campbell. In Morell'a tllrlKlon,
of Klu .loli n I'oi-tvr' corps, it took part In
the charge iikjii Stonewall Jncknon'K pov
turn at tin' famoiiH railway cut. The rtd-
opell nid, ,,,.. )t i,y caiilU'r and bullet.
, Col. Campbell, the major and 1 cap-
tutu were wounded, 3 lieutenant killed
and a death list or Sil rolled up in u brief
struggle. The total In killed and wounded
was U7. Campbell had becu wounded ut
the head of thu regiment at Malvern Hill,
nud so its commanding officer hud been
shot down for the fourth tlnio.
At Antietam the Kighty-thlrd cswipcd
loss; at Krtslerieksburg it charged up to
the stone wall to the relief of the storming
column, a very daring movement that cost
but few men, howuvur. ChuueellorsvUle
was another lucky Meld for the Eighty
third, but at Oettysburg It found a place
of honor at Little Hound Top, on July C.
Col. Strong Vincent, who had snccccded
Mcljine in tho colonelcy, led the brigade of
which his regiment formed part, and as
sumed (he responsibility of taking It upon
Hound Top when that position was about
to fall into the hands of the Confederates.
The Klghty-thinl was posted in the rale
between Hound Topnud Little Hound Top.
a pas selected by the Confederate Gen.
Hood to reach the coveted hill. In that
vale took place some of the deadliest fight
ing of the Held Col. Vincent stood upon a
lofty rock to encourage his troops, nnd so
detormlncd wore his men to Imitate his
valor that miiicomlmtunts seized muskets
from the fallen and entered tho ranks. The
color bearer plaeed the llngstaff In tho
crevice of a bowlder and plied his rifle rat
orously. Death was reaping n harvest all
around, audthe Confederates, regardless ot
the enormous slaughter in their front
ruuks, swurmed on the mountain aides.
Ifr- 'dAX';Pa.--i . ;'
on iiocrcv rtotisn tot.
CapU Ilazlett, whose battery was aiding
Vincent's men, was kilkd at his guns, and i
Col. O'Hourke. of the Cue Hundred and!
Fortieth New ork, was shot down as he
led his regiment to their support. CoL I
Vincent soon fell witli a mortal wound, but j
the light went on mail Hood's charge was
The loss of thu regiment was 40, thej
death list being IS. The men had fought
behind sheltering bowlders, and thus tho
casualties were comparatively slight.
The Klghty-thinl entered the ililerness
campaigu in the spring of 1801, In Hartlctt's
brigade. Uriniirsilivision, warrens t,f nth)
corps. Hartlett opened the battle at the
Wlhlerucss on May 3, and tho regiment
lost it) killed and wounded on that field
At Spottsylvania Hartlett again opened tiie
flrrlif Wnrrnii'j rnnH IihI r.hi mnrrli in tlift
attempt to seio the court house. Tho gen-
erals exnecteil to encounter nothing more
than Stuart's cavalry outposts, but when I
the Klghty-thinl attempted to brush awnyl
the opposition met at Ijiurol Hill it found '
a line of Confederate works, manned with '
Infantry, blocking the road. A galling
musketry fire saluted the advance., but the
I'eiinsylvanlans fixed bayonets on tho
march and dashed upon the barricade,
Many men erased overall.! pllcl the bay- j
onet, even taking some prisouera and send-
Intf them b.iek to the rear
Kverv man that entered the works was
wounded and some of the number severely.
The regiment meanwhile hold its Hue with
in a few paces of the barricade nnd poured
in a fitslhide until its nmks wore fcnrftilly
depleted The color bearer was wounded
nt the beginning of the charge and tho col
ors left his bauds, lie subsequently re
vived, seized the flag again and planted It
on the breastworks, but receiving another
wound in the breast, hurled tlio banuer
back to the rear, whero it was secured by
other hands. Lacking support, the regi
ment finally retreated after losing 101 killed,
wounded uud mibslug. The death list
the end reached 07. Spottsylvania was
the sixth and last great battle of tho regi
ment. In these six Gaines' Mill, Malvern
Hill, Second Hull Hun. Gettysburg, Wilder
ness and Spottsylvania the death list on
the field amounted to 232, and the record
shows how great the loss of life may bu i
In ncgatlvo fighting. Tho regiment had
stormed no batteries nnd carried no key po- j
Bltlons simply stood Its ground valiantly
whllu there wits hope, sometimes vainly,
anil again with success.
During the remainder of the campaign
to Petersburg the loss was slight. At Pee
bles' Farm, Petersburg, ou Sept. IV), I8ftl,
the regiment, reduced to a battalion,
charged upon u Confederate redoubt.
plauted Itb banuer llrst upon tlie parapet
nud learned after long years ot bloody
work bow sweet Is tho taste of rlctory. Its
AQO. tl.a .In.itl.a liv fllunnun f.tr. nmntlntAii
to 153. Or the wounded 8U7 were permit-1
nently disabled, and hence the wa-stu in
aggregate amounted to 832, or 40 pet- cent, j
or the hardy young country boys who wout
out Iu the bloom or health to bafUe for
their countrj. To this should bo nuuca
tho permuuoutly disabled by disease and
hardship, am It would bo interesting to,
I l. .. .. vJ .s n l.i. limn inlin '
ituow wuiu propurviuu ut hiu ureu nuu
stuck to thu colors escaped either wound,
death ati:ko or pcrnianeut disease.
I lltHMinV 1. tTll.llVn
i uv. ...-.- ,
Colds and Coughs
Ayers Cherry Pectoral
anl moat effective
It eheuld be In every
Dr. J. C. Ayr & Co
t n ? 7 ll
" - u toaR PgpM Msag r3
Tho Wont flaoeessnil Xemedr (tniIIimt.
rrrd, a It li errtatn la Its offocti onJ does net
lillttor. Bead prof blow i
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Irnix Itocs, Ark., Aug. X, 10.
Dn. D. J. Km ill Co.:
UenK-UUwitlith rrrMtst Mthfaettonthntl
rnforni you thai I bavocii wd tho following Umiu:
Joint I.ameaeM. HboBoll, J.ainaneaa In
Faro Vool. I an irorklog on llln-Joliic
Iineiieaa and III cura that all with KcndaU'a
Hpnrln Cure. It ii tha belt Unlratnt for man or
bcastInavFnrail. Ireccmmrndlt toallhorta
owner. Itoneathntlhara worked nnaraTalnable,
tnit Ithont roar Liniment onld be warthleta. I
haTa frlendi ho mnd It tor tfprnlna and
Hralava and eared them. Theyaarlt l tha best
thereTaruied. Yountraljr, E.O.a.TnaXS.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
lear BlrI now taka tnanleanra of tastlfTlnr
of jour-Kendall-aBparln Cure" and Kamerlu. I
aaa ear lo my rarprua tkat It baa cured tor me two
laaiaatitnaa eurea lor me two
una aa thla Sorlnff ob a thrmi
year old colt.
I need It according ta dlrectlomi on
wortn nra tunea tna coat or it to
any man wbo haa need ot nalng any bona medl'
cine t tha kind. It any ana donbta thta to be a
tact, pleaee wrlto direct to me. JOHN JQXZB.
Kendall's Spavin Cure.
Price t yer bottle, or rixkottlM for $3. All ilruff
Ctita hero It or ean get It for you, or It w ill lie lent
to any addreei on receipt ef price ny tho proprie
tor. Bit. n. J. KENDA1.1. t.O ,
Knoaburnh iTalla. Vermont
SOLD BY ALL MRUUGilSTS.
Tito Bottlca Cured Her. VI
Cannor.i,, Iowa, July, 1ES3.
I was snfforliis 10 years from shocks in my
henO, 10 much so that at Umcs I didn't oipoct
to reeoyer. I took medicines from many doc.
tors, but didn't get any relief uiittl I took Faster
Kocnlc's Nerye Tonic; the second doioroUevod
me cud i bottles cured mo. S. W. 1'KCK.
IteromuicndN It lo Mlnny.
BKTKocn, Ind., Oct. 1, 1890.
My daughter became epileptic nbont nvo years
ago through a frlcht. All iihyslolans' trcatmont
availed nothing, until I used Tastor Eoenig's
Norve Tonle, which at once dispelled the at
tacks. It If the bost remedy I oyer used and I
havu recommended it to ninny of inch as aro
uCoriug from this droad dlicann.
'Jft Valnabla Book on Kerroni
Blaoaaa sent free to any addreis.
and poor Bittena can also obtain
tills medicine rroo or cuarjto.
irapared by the BeTerend
ne ma since utw ana
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, III.
Sold brDrorxIsta at 81 per Bottle. OrorSC
T,trce Slie. 1.75. 0 Bottles for SO.
One Cent n. HI lie.
VlaClnetniinli. Knmllton nnd Dnvtnn R. It
tn the State Knrnmpment of the O. A. it., nt
ri-uj.a May l?th to h Inrlylje. Tiekc,
"t ,r fe,rnlnB iiiitlOlsy nth. Ineliflve.
Tlrket Hill ho on rale at, nnd good from nil
Ktallmis on tho G. II. A I), in Ohio. 81
AUK yJU GOING TO
II a rand
Traverse City Joula
Jnckson liny City
Vnrtliini Wrutern.nr Central
ornnr point In
11 so try the Toledo Ann Arbor anil
Vnrtli Ulnlili'an lit-.. tllM nlllirt HlIC to tllU HHSl
nsw Valley and tlie only Hue riiiiuliiK tlirmish
eonehes betwoen Toledo, fcsglliuw uud flay City.
YOUR NAME ProTiooTBS
ansa und nddroNV to
E REKA CAllD CO,,
WHO W1IIB THEM ?
MATJMEE. - OHIO,
An oxpei-lonccd weavor, lino oponctl
n rajy- carpet factory in tlu reaf of
Puhl's Pliotoi-nph giilloi-.v and is pro
pnretl to inulto carpots, i-urb, inufllors
nnd fly nets. -15
The largest Manufacturers of
Furniture and Upholstery
In Ohio, offer Great
Buy of the Alanufacturers.
CONANT BROS. FURNITURE CO.,
Dr. S. E. McOREARY
In the past three months has successfully
(if the most severe ehnrneter. llelmr arc Khcn
tliciinines of a few wlio are well'kiumn In
Toledo and vlrliilty :
Mrs John Taylor. Jr., piles lflyr's stamllng
Mhs A S Neulmii'.er, rerofiila
Jlr Wlllhun Wutsun. ihetiiniitlsm
Mrs Anna Kynn. eatnrrh
Mrs May MeKlroy. hmrtdlsense,
Mrs Ainntidii Kuiitz, leinitle disease
MrsT I Wlvcr. feunile dleate
Mrs M Y. MeCnieVen, female disease
Mr Hem y Wcsmiii, piles, l:iycnrs standing
Mrs John Sherbine. scmfiilii
Mrs A I. llendcrMin, rlieiimntlsm
Mr Sninuel Hammond, catai rh
Mr Kduard Jolnutnn, Sr., kidney disease
Mrs I. A Slic.if, female disease
Mrs Henry llrnadbeut. rcinnle disease
Mrs Flndlny Whiitler. female disease
Tlioe area cry few of tlie many names that
lie Is allowed to use, but they are enough to
show hat can be done by one who thoroughly
iiiidentaudu his liueuies.
Seminal Weakness manhood.0'
and KKKOKS OF YOUTH, posltlrely cured.
TJTT "pej l'crniaiieiitly cured without the
JTJLJjLlO ue of a knifii or any surgical
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Correspondent uccoixpanled by 4 cents In
st'imps will be liehl with the strictest feereey
and will bo promptly nu-wered.
Uonsuitatlon Free. Private parlors for ladles
OFFICE AND LABORATORY:
No. ll'J .Stiuuiilt.St., 'I-olodo, Ohio.
51G Adams St.,
Genuine Pilsener, Export
and Lager Beer.
JOHN JACOBY, Supt.
A. H. LEAF, Ag't.,
Feb 14. 1891.
Eye and Skin Ointment.
A certain emu for Chronic Soro Eyes,
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2D and 50 cont boxes for sain by
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Wlicnjou visit Toledo, do not full o
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Every Variety of Footwear
PRICES -EXTREMELY. LOW
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not a paint or powder to cover defects,
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A R OHAMPNEY
Xlrat CUM Might and Dy Sorrloe btwean
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FREE CHAIR CARS
DAY TBAIHS MODERN EQUIPMENT THBOUCHDUT.
YESTIBULED SLEEPING CARS
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Ask for tickets via Toledo, SI Louis & Ktnut City H. R.
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For fnrthar particular, call on neoreit
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O. a JENKINS,
cMni rii" iiu
For Inf ormatlan and frea Han4booJr write to
Oldest, buraau ioraecnrtjig pateuta In Amarico.
Srerr patent takan outlrr is brourbt beforo
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f mntiiu mmmn
Larnost circulation of nnr (denting paper In tho
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HW tv A '' ll A w Al w JB
ijl srt -.vx
X1P aMafyL Ml !
'MPjA ljJM JSws
i -W.:l!. W
TOLEDO COLUMBUS & OINOIN'TI,
Taking effect Thuriday, Nov. JO, 1B01.
Ko 10 Ifo 4 Ko 2
7 10 10 DO 4 20
7 45 10 35 4 25
7 M 10 40 4 SO
7 5"i 10 4ft 4 .15
8 01 II 53 4 42
8 1:1 11 01 4 51
R 17 11 OS 4 55
8 22 11 10 5 00
8M 11 14 6 04
W 11 SO 0 10
8 42 11 M 5 18
1 47 ii a-j n s;
8 51 11 28 6 S
8 Ml 11 43 5 .V
0 00 11 46 5 39
S 05 11 B9 6 44
17 11,57 5 50
9 1R 12 Oi 6 5S
9 2.1 12 07 6 02
X, 12 18 0 l.t
0 40 13 25 fi 20
0 53 12 S5 8 8'i
58 12 39 S 37
10 12 12 51 6 47
10 25 . 1 01 (i fkS
10 .11 1 07 7 05
10 41 1 14 7 14
11 P0 1 HO 7 M
AM PM V St
Ko Ko 3 Ko 9
0 00 12 15 3 25
0 Id 12 SI) 3 4l
fi 2'. 12 37 3 52
31 U 42 3 5
4." 18 61 4 0s
0 41 12 57 4 1
0 53 1 01 4 !''
7 05 1 15 4 gi
7 i 1 20 4 3"
7 -.1) 1 32 trfl
7 25 1 36 4 5"
7 ill 1 5 02
7 .18 1 4S 5 07
7 41 1 (W 5 12
7 45 1 50 fi 10
7 50 o 00 0 20
M 2 04 fi 25
X 00 2 Ot fi 30
8 12 2 20 0 4
8 10 2 24 fi 44
8 22 2 -.".I 5 49
8 27 2 31 fi 55
8 31 2 .IS 5 50
8 tl 2 50 6 09
8 M 2 59 C 1
8 55 3 05 0 25-
9 00 3 10 30
9 05 3 15 fi 35
A M 1' M P M
Aril, nr fi, i
LI mo City
Trains I nnd 2 dally. All otlicr traius ilnlly
J. U. FEIlltlS. II. c. PKnnit!
Ocu'l Manneer auperintendont;
Oeu'l P.m Anent. TOLEDO, O-
Pullman Car Line
CHICAGO, ST. LOUIS,
Springfield, 111., Keokuk, Iowa,
Vtt&T AM) NORTHWEST.
Dayton, Lima, Toledo, Detroit,
THE LAKE EE0I0NS
Aek lor tlekcts via C. II. ,t I). 11, R. on talc a)
ull coupon ticket ofllien In United
M. D. WOODFORD.
Vlco-I'rcsldcnt andOeneral Mnuucer.
General I'a-wenser nnd Ticket ARent.
TUAINS lAS3 rEnilYHnUHQ.
Train No 12
' No 14
" No 2
" No 0
" No 16
" No CO
Train No 7
" no 1
" No 5
" No 9
" No IS
Dally except Sunday
Dally except Sunday
Dally except .Sunday
7:07 a ro
10:34 a xa
vita p m
M KiuNEr.Aceut, l'errvbiirc.
Tlie Through Car Lino bptween
Athens and Pomeroy.
The Direct Line to and from
Detroit. Jackson. Lansing;
AND MICHGAN POINTS.
CHICAGO, ST. PAUL.
Note following Time Card :
I oiawCT liwca a nwrol i fl
4:37 a m
3:37 p )nl
9:13 a mi;
Chicago Ly C7 41
.. A. N. A. M. r. M.
Detroit " 7 5,1 1 27 .
Toledo " (130 10 3.1 5 -JO...
Fnitoria " 7 65 11 4.1 6 S5 !
Crey '! 45 12 is 7 05
Up. Sandusky ' s 57 in M 2.7 4e a. m.
Marlon.. ' 9 80 1 27 8 15 5 35
respect " 9 60 1 i.1 8 ,15 6 55
Pelawaro " 10 14 2 05 1 00 6 15
Columhus Ar. 11 05 2 50 9 50 87 10
Columbus Lv 3 00 7 35
Laucuster " 4 10 8 4.1
I-oran " 6 05 0 30
Nelsonvillc.... " 6 3H 10 02
A.,h.en.i " I0 10 m
McArthur " c 11 10 "9
Gallipolis 7 4s 1200
Midtlleport " 8 2fl 1244
Pomeroy Ar 8 30 12 50
r. m. r. m.
j4 30 fi 30
4 3 2 3fi
6 14 3 14
6 64 4 fit pm
6 45 6 Oft tl' 27
7 22 6 8ft 7 15
8 0.1 15
8 4.1 0 65
0 65 8 10, A M r M
10 10 9 46 5 00 03 45
11 00 10 30 D 60 4 87
11 85 11 10 6 3.1 5 20
112,20 8,7 20 JO 15
12 40 7 35 0 35
1 10 8 05 7 OP
2 SO 9 25 8 20
tU AM r M PH
6 II 12 25 10 CO
8 6t 8 25
Dily. tDilyoxcoptSuiuloy, jMealg.
t Hlindav nniv
Throneh Pullman Palace Bleeping Cars
nlu-lu trains to Chicago.
'J lie only Una runnluc l'nrlors be twee 1
Toledo, Columbus, and Ohio Itlver Beat Vm'l
nuiy xo cents. (I
Itntcs Tin the Buckeye Route aro always f I
low in vln any other lino. Ii
Kor niteH. mum. flhd nth.r liifnrmnllnn urvflfl
W II Fisnmi, Gnoral Passcngor and TIcll
"fjHii, noun! .ti, ucsnier iiiocx, tioiumbl
wniu. or 11. A.niLso.t jJistrict I'arscngcr Acel
Toledo, Ohio. J
tey t-t. .r-J-n
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