Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 24, 1895 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 24, 1895
Page 6
Start Free Trial

• SINGULAR SWINDLE. Impostors Collect Money to "Hes- cuo" Pope Leo rom VatJranV Cells — Thpy Di.'dur "J'ukp" I'opoSlttlnK- In llm 1'npn c TLut i Clmlr ICOPYIUC.ITT. IK'S 1 OK months past tho Vatican has bcou the victim of a widely ramify ing conspiracy involving nothing less than the identity of the sovereign pontiff himself. A syndicate of Italian jwindlers has been reaping a golden harvc.sk f~om the credulity of the Catholic faithful of hiunblc station in Italy, Bic'tlv, France, Ireland and the United States. It is represented to pious Catholics In those countries that the man now seated in the chair of St. Peter is not Pope Leo XIII. ivt all, but an impostor who resembles him so closely in voice, ways and personal appearance as to deceive even Cardinal Pccci, the pontiff's brother. This impostor, it is further alleged, was introduced into the Vatican gardens about three years ago and, aided by fellow conspirators, he made his way to tho pope's private apartments, "'hen the man of Christ was sleeping. The pontiff "-as rendered miconseiou.S'by the fumes of elilor- oforrn arid transported to a cell in the vaults of the Vatican where he languishes to this duy, and his enemy ex- • txeisc.s all the authority of the rightful ' 1 -bishop of Rome. j The man now claiming to be Leo XI1J. is represented to be Giovanni Pi- I ombino, tho son of » once well known Uorn.'m vaudeville actress. His aecoin- | pliees arc stated to hold him absolutely In their power by threats of exposure, and to be systematically plundering the Vatican with his assistance. j Preposterous ag this tale may appear tn Its bold outlines, the swindlers have 'been able to vouch for it with much circumstantial detail. They have even gone to tho length of putting n pamphlet into circulation, wetting forth at -length tho manner in which tho plot •was consummated. The date on which the real Leo was Imprisoned is given as June li;!, 1S01, and it is declared thnt ', two jailers guard him night nnd day, and- that the fake Leo visits him occasion- ! Pictures and diacrams of the hind naua and tne syndicatenas reaped a vast, reward from this diversion of tie revcnua of the holy see. The swindlers made some effort to extend their operations to Ireland, but with indifferent success. So far as this country is concerned, it is an embarrassing fact to the American Catholic prelates that vast numbers of the poorer immigrants, and even of the thriftier sort, are totally unprovided for in tho way of religious instruction. They reach here in regiments, for the most part very slightly acquainted with American conditions, and usually take up their residence in the foreign quarters of the larger cities. Here they live in very slight contact with religious influences, as the overworked dioceses are unable to deal at all adequately with them. Their parish priest is often a stranger to them, although they are by no means parted from their religion. This state of things afforded a very favorable opportunity to the agents of tho swindlers in the United States. It is surprisingly easy to get the hard! earned money of the toiling population away from them, and the precise extent of tho harvest reaped may never be ascertained. The victims have been enjoined to secrecy for the ostensible purpose of not compromising the cause. Again, all who have discovered the way in ; which they were deluded arc loath to speak about it, and all these considerations arc favorable to the operations of the swindlers. i Such agents as have come here have not remained very long. They have j made periodical trips at intervals when- ' ever tiic United (States seemed to afford ! un available field. Hut in every great ; seaport a:id in the large coast cities the : credulous foreigner has fallen an easy victim to the wiles of the advocate of the imprisoned Loo. In carrying out tho scheme of imposition the impositors have been materially aided liy the consumnatc art of Vittoria r.ianehctti. This woman \n now about thirty years old, described nr> tall, dark and'.slendcr and endowed witii singular powers of persuasion. She represents in glowing terms the glorious mission of herself and her coworkers and sets forth tiic spiritual treasures which the church will bestow upon all who undertake to aid the captive ponti.fr. Her language imparts a new significance to the melancholy in- terc.st attaching to the prisoner of the Vatican. She travels in Insurious style, dresses superbly and appears to be quite well supplied with ready funds. It Is estimated that she has collected tens of thousands of dollars in the past two x-nars as a result solclv of the se- MANHATTAN ETHICS. Money In New York Is the Established Religion. The Follre Arc Orthodox and That'i "\Vbat'» the ,1I:ilter \rl'h Them, In tli«i Op:nlm of iJow- ard . ifldliit. [COrviiJiiHT, IS95.1 Perhaps you an: not interested in the reorganization of the New York police department, • but .you should be, for our newspapers and orators have said that it would afreet the whole continent of America. One editorial writer even went so far as to assert that the evils of a eorrupt police in New York were felt throughout Hie universe. As to that I can-not say. 1 have traveled some, myself, but there still remain certain portions of the universe with which my acquaintance is so slight that 1 should feel diffident about predicting what would happen there, as a result of our conduct on Manhattan island. But I know some thing's that will happen on Manhattan island, and though they may not siticlc out far into the universe they are cuntagioxis and may spread. They will result from the industrial condition which exists right here in its perfection, and is more or less closely imitated elsewhere in this country. You may have observed, my friend, that there is in your section—I might, perhaps, go so far as to say, in your midst—a growing- distaste for the salary idea. It isn't growing here; it has grown. The idea of working- for somebody else has suffered a process of evolution in the course of which it has lost a preposition as the monkeys lose their tails. Working for somebody else is behind us; it is played out. Working- somebody else is mod- nes as they did before. Fearful state of things, isnt it? Very well, go into one of our big hotels and cat yinr dinner. Don't fee the waiter. Go back ne^t. day and dine again. You will feast upon oysters that have not been properly vaccinated anil soup that seems to have been standing around waiting for a job. You will not be able to believe that you're in the same restaurant where everything was so lovely twenty-four hours before: and when you get ready to put on your overcoat there won't be a waiter in the place that could see you with a microscope. That's blackmail. The proprietor of the hotel starts it when he gets his waiters for nothing or makes them pay for their places. There are restaurateurs who hire waiters, and forbid tips: and get inferior men. We prefer to do business here. If the reformed New Yorker thinks that the city can get as efficient police- GIANTS DO NOT LIVE LONG. R-roundM are given nncl y of the fuke pope to VATICAN. the ductive sorcery of her smile. She is stated positively to be in this country. WHEN YOU DOS T TIP. his y difllcult position Lv asuribocl (It is ilcuhircd, n thcoiogfical . student in . .Rome in the early sixties, but is to-d.-iy j '"but fifty-seven. Nolwithstdutliu;:, a !fc\v eli;mg-cs in his personal ;ippe;i;"i!iue yei)nbl,> him to palm hiniseir olf ns n. iman past eighty. The prineipiil swiucllcr in this rather ijiovel imposition is variously known as 'Cuprliehno Xocassi, Anjjulo Donatello or lAlcssjmtlro Vittonia, a former maid in :tho employ of tho Marchcsa Colonna, and (linlio, Frnschctti, \vhooncoserved That our Italian population has been swindled by this woman many Catholic clergymen know but too well. A very delicate point of law arises in connee!,ion with the swindle. The members of the .syndicate assert positively that the3' are truthfully representing- the facts—that the frenninc Ceo is in reality a prisoner nnd that a fake Leo sits upon the papal throne. To refute this charge, the pope himself, as well as his immediate entourage, would bo ; obliged to testify iu an Italian eourt. . Even the prisoners uow under arrest •a term of imprisonment for brig-and- j for participation in the frauds allege .ujrc in Sicily. Two of tho other accom- ( that they are acting; in perfect g-ood /pliee-i are now in tho city prison in , faith. Kow, of course, the papal court 'Tioriie, awaiting trial on a charge of swindling Itnlinn peasants out of lar^o sums. For some mysterious reason 'the Italian porcrumcut preserves an unfathomable reticence .rcpardinp 1 this whole affair, anil the charge is made in vatk.-an circles that . the authorities tiro secretly plctised at the prevailing crodi'tice. Be this as it may. the swindlers are still at work, and it is the temporary check experienced by them in Europe x that caused them to transfer their operations to this countYy. Tlie larg'e Italian population of tho Unit oil States is mostly Catholic. The Jtali.ansbein'r, as arnle. very mitral ory trad apt to retnrn ut intervals to their own eountry, they wore speedily "worked" by tho syndicate, which /sent OT-.C of its most skilled operators to this country, and he is believed to .have netted Inrg-o sums by his skill at •• imposture. The man's name is indifferently Giovanni Fraschctti or Cesare Cascaretto. lie appears to be quite expert in deceit. Lie represents that a considerable clerical party in Italy has become ac• qnn.inted with the imposture of tho fake Loo and that it is designed to rescue the ren.1 popo from his living 1 tomb, place him back on the papal throne and dea.l with the impostor now seated there as ho deserves. All this it is designed to accomplish without scandal. The ' faithful may assist in this restoration of the deposed vicar of Christ by turn- Ing- over the usual contribution of Peter's Pence to tho representative of the syndicate, In many cases tho swindler has been successful. Indeed, a very serious de• pletion in tho amount contributed to the Pcter"s Ponoo has already been noted at tho Vatican. The Italian and JTrench populations have been far be- refuscs all recognition of the Italian government and will not under any] circumstances recognize an Italian court. This fact presents a difficulty. How are'the. authorities to deal with the swindlers? They will not assume the responsibility of proclaiming the swindlers falsifiers, as they maintain that after all the Vatican is the injured party and should testify for the prosecution. What Leo himself thinks of the propi: • 1-usincss no one knows. Si:;.v.- m iiu- >,:rdic:il» are incensed, others amused. It is said that, the swindlers have in their service a former employe of the Vatican gardens, a fact which accounts for the truly surprising wealth of detail with which the •frauds maintain their story. They oven possess diagrams of the vat.ican dungeons and g-ardens, and elaborately outline the cell in which the real Leo lies a prisoner. The success of the swindlers has emboldened them to extend their operations in all directions, and tho Vatican has so far taken very few steps to thwart their plans. Bianchetti, himself, has even gone to the length of volunteering- to refute any priest who is willing to argue the point with him. He threatens to convulse all Catholic America with his story. It is noticeable that only the more unsophisticated portions of the foreign Catholic population have been victimized so far. Signorina Bianchetti, it is true, hints darkly of royal ladies who put faith in her tale, but as yet there is no evidence that she has made dupes of women of wealth. But all Catholics are warned against this singular swindle directed against the sovereign pontiff.- gloriously reigning-. Tbe road to Heaven seems to becom* iteeoer every tirn* we look back. ern, up to date; in short, it is business. And we all do it. We recognize several ways to make a living, but only one way to make money; namely, to find out who has it, and then get it away from him. We have learned that to perform a certain service.for a E.\ed sum is not business. It is not the way to get rich. The difference between work and 'Business is the difference between fooling away your ante and raiting in the pot.. 1 once attended a poker party whore the chips were peppermint wafers, and a person who woo a jackpot could eat it, if he wanted to. That was the only benefit, lie could get, for the chips were not redeemed. We do not like to gamble that way in New York. We like to play a game that has some excitement in it,. Where is the fun if all thi: stakes are to be divided'.' Why. 1 know a maw who draws two .salaries, and is manager of nine corporations, lie has six different names that 1 know, and several p'ooLl ones besides those, I've no doubt; and I never dare to speak to him when a stranger is with him, until ] find out what the game is, and then I join in and push it along. That's wha,t I call an active life, but it, is not at all unusual acre. P.y a diversity of industries, my friend is enabled to touch various profits; but when lie pays his taxes, he expects to have them to hire a staff of city ollicials. each of whom will do only one thing. I say that t hat is preposterous. When a man is appointed to public office he finds himself able to serve not only the city but various individuals and corporations; and he will servo them aud draw money from every one of them unless he lias very old-fashioned notions about honesty. Most of us in this thriving town regard the eleventh commandment as the Only One which can bo called a business principle. It is the only one which deals with honesty iu an explicit and modern manner. While there arc eleven commandments forty dollar policemen can be hired at I EVEBYBOBY U.J.S A GRKAT SCHEME. men as serve it now, for a quarter of what they have been earning, he mistakes the essence of the industrial system of Manhattan island. Our error seems to have lain in the fact that we didn't do business at the beginning. Instead of putting a policeman into a positon wlieru he would do patrol duty one-quarter of his time, and make money in the remainder, we should have made A fair business proposition to him. We should have said; "-We will give you a commission on all tho crime which you will suppress, said commission to be one-eighth of one per cent, more than the criminal is willing to pay for not being suppressed." Then we should have no misdirected activity in the force. Crime would have been suppressed at such a rate that presently there.would have been a demand for a corporation organized under the laws of New York for the purpose of guaranteeing a supply of crime, and splitting commissions with the police. I At present the supply is ample, and the opportunities for revenue are so many that unless we can convince the policemen that mo'ncy is not the real end and aim. of this mortal existence, we ourselves shall never be able to continue living on the theory that money is tho end and aim aforesaid, without being afraid that there is blackmail in the town. It looks like a hard job, but we may find the men who can be convinced. I would hesitate to put a limit on human stupidity. j In spite of these considerations, ' which must be patent, to everybody, the chamber of commerce committee— composed. I believe, of gentlemen who know something about business—suggested that one of the first things to bo done was to cut salaries in the police department. There was no hint of showing the blueconts a way by which they could make a little more money legitimately and thus cut down the need for the other method. Yet the t Lcxow investigation had shown what | An Abnormally Tall ludlvhlu*) Of i IIiis One i atwlly "Weak Spot, As a rule, giants are not long-lived. They have too many gauntlets to run; being giants, they naturally drift into the show business and are thenceforth incarcerated in vans, close rooms, and in the dingy and effluvia-laden air of the exhibition room, says the Popular Review. Their not ovcrresistiug lungs here inhale the combined eflluvia and aroma that arise from the lungs, skin and not overelean or over-well aired clothes of their many admirers, nil of wliich is not conducive to either health or to long life. It would seem reasonable to believe that a giant—be he seven or ten feet tall—who is well- formed, and who has every organ in a just proportion to his bulk, should live as long as a small man or as long as his heredity might, otherwise permit; reasoning- theoretically this would seem probable, but when we come to well analyze the subject a.nd compare the actual facts we find that something or other .always goes wrong and that owing to many an "if we find that our giant dies early as a rule. Some ont. organ goes wrong and the grca.t ma chLnc comes to a stop; or some organ does not. keep pace with the rest of th increase in bulk, and he goes hu.it:nj nnd squeaky, or either an overwork or an underwork here or there and physiological inadequacy of some sort is the result, with a general deterior.-v tiou of tho whole structure and with a finally premature death. In othei words, there is sure to be a failing link in the physiological scheme of these abnormal things, which, by giving way breaks the,coiuimiity of the chain oi life, and that independent of any oi those moral delinquencies which arc but too often the cause of an early breakdown. It is simply that the whole structure would not work abnormally in every detail. Tho RURAL CHINA. anil tlm lIou*«R lHrlon IM 1 Ilouii-iiki-. On every side white homesteads arc scattered, each in its setting of giant bamboo shoots. When you have realized the fact that each of these little clusters of lime-washed cottages represents the home of fathers, sons, grandsons, and all their female belongings, you will begin to appreciate the density of the population. In front of every fnrm stand yellow straw stacks raised on wooden legs, and under each a tiny red cow ruminates, or oisc a dull, hairy water buffalo,, stupidly wondering whether a mouthful of straw snatched from ahavc will repay the trouble of balancing on his hind legs. The general clfcct, says a writer in Blaekwood's Magazine, is most homelike and pleasant. It, must be added that a closer inspection of one of these farms does not prove so satisfactory, Hound about the ground is strewed with Jitter and broken earthenware, while the drainage from the cattle sheds forms puddles on the roadway. The plaster has fallen in Hakes from the walls; tho gay lanterns and gaudy texts in red aud black that adorn the entrance only accentuate the dismal untidiness; r.or is the semi-circular iish- tank, half full of standing water, pleasing cither to eyes or nose. Clattering across the drying Door between it and the house, I bring out a pack of Curly, bhvck-haired dogs, who barlt furiously, but at a respectful distance. 1 am known here, and am let pass without further comment than the customary: "St.it li fan m thyam?'' ("Have you eaten rice or not yet?") '; which, like: "How do you do?" calls for no particular answer. A Traveler's outfit should be compact, but it should al\va3's include a supply of Allcock's Porous Plaster the best remedy known for sprains, strains, lame back, congestion arising from cold, any one of the innumerable pains and aches liable to come at any time. Avoid IinllBllonn cUimnl tobe"JuitA* food u AU.COCKV" Ccl tfic Kcnutne,^ Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, Have no equal as a relief and cure for corm and bunioni. Brandreth's Pills relievo headache, torpid liver diseases caused by impure blood. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man of Me. produces Tlu- iiltovt* r«'->ults In :ji> <!;*>'>• H *rU POwvr*ulJy and «imi*Uly. Curt-s \vhr>i nil otliiT- fail. .ToUDfMUOli Will rt-Kai!) thtjir lout liluijliuOii ii:ni Old nii:u \vill recover thrir youthful vu:m' b> iiMijff JlKVl VO. H quickly and unruly restores IN i nous- now;. Lof-t Vitality, Impotcnoy, Nightly KiniKsmns, LoKtPowor. KiLilinc Memory, WnMini: DiM.-ascs.aud nil oflectK of Kt'itabuKp oroMvsaml iu<hsen-lion, wind) unlHsono 1'orn n<iy. iMihinrv-oriM.irrjaf;*'. Is ,iot only euros l)y Marti neat 1 h« M'.it <>' d»sraM*,but isajiiva! ncn 1 * 1 tonic ami l»Ioml htillticr, brmc* iUK back the- pink frlniv r<» jwl** cho^k^n- d ro- titoriiic ;lio rtro of youth, ll wanK off Jiihiuitj nod Consu nipt ion. lnM*.t on having IU£V1 VO.no other. If am IIP earned jn VVKI porlict. JJy mail, Sl.OO pf*rp2rkarc, or nix lor S5-OO, with n pout- tivo n-ritten frunntntvo to ruro or refund tho money. Cir-^Jarirc^. Aildr^KH ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 03 River St., CHICAGO, ILL FOR SALK '"Y B. K. Koesllng, t Loftlln^po^t. EOTAL ,IEi™. EOTAL LADIES' ONLY I«^S?S nrc.vcd and pninful mrnsiniauon, and ;, cer.ain PREVENTATIVE for :ill f<-|li:i!c irrcxiu:i.incs, ^t.-ldwuh .-tTriitca Guarantee to Cure Send n£c slainj) for|xirlici:l.ir>,iinJ"r.iii(ic for ] jidir^" inM.st on li:ivni<; l?hO SS.Tll Fnarnral ?atie:: (Ecd Cr:ri Erasd) jlilJrra Vltl:\l ll.ltl)V<lj .11.11. CO. tfm. l>ruc£ HI. 311 Lost nd vi^or -Mil •iipliv. • •!<•.. Min-lv Oil. -.1 li> I'MtAl'O. III.- irpfat KlUO J»i'llu-dj'. WUll wrillrll j.-.lnn.nu-vlocur,. Sold tty n Fisher, Ui uKcist. LtOGANSi'OUT, INK. DI5EAMIXG OF VE-U-TIl.-' twelve dollars a week. Hut if the eleventh is made a dead letter, we shall cither have to take twelve dollar men, or pay forty dollars. The policeman has beea cartooned and paragraphed until wo have come to regard him as a very low order of animal; but he isn't. I have en joyed the acquaintance of many members of the force in the humblest rank, and they are smart men. If they stay in the service after it is reorganized there will not be a rule in the arithmetic that will compare for a moment with the certainty that those men are making just about as much ontsid.e their sala- is necessary to make n really good policeman. Byrnes was the clima.x of that affair—the one really excellent man in every respect from moral character to swinging a night stick. And why? It was shown clearly cnf-'gh. r.ecause he had made his money the easiest; because he had had to ilo the least work for the biggest pay; because instead of fooling with two hundred-dollar-n-rnonth gamblers of the seeond rate, square class, he had done business with Wall street gamblers of the first rate, crooked class, and had reaped in accordance with the field he had chosen. To censure him for doing so would be to knock- the moral legs nut from under three- quarters of the successful business men on this island. As I said at the beginning, it is doubtful whether this little spasm in New York will produce, the clieut on the surface of the planet of Neptune which some of our leading editorial writers now foresee, but one -thing it will do—int!;'C',l. it has done—it has advertised our business principles: it- has shown oar lending merchants as bribe-givers; it, h::s exhibited the Wall street gambling game as a sure t'^ng; and j;:s-t ar> certainly as we set the style i:i derby hats, so we will tend to set a style in these matters. The fact that we condemn our detected servants for what they have done is of small account. An observer of average intelligence will be able to see that we have made monej' our religion, and have pilloried the police for their orthodoxy. And. noting how well we seem to be getting along, tfie observer may lean toward our faith, which will be a pity, for there isn't nearly as much in it as one might suppose, viewing it from the OUtSide- HO\VAP.D FlELDEXG. I Mr KA>.T BOI;MI. NVivYork Exp'oss. ilnll, ........................ 2. -II n m YOUNG Tlllrcl Son (>r NAVAL OFFICER. .it .-ii .»n <-xc-piSii"-i-<y. tho German Emporor Com- uil-'Nloiiod in 1 lie Nnvy. Princes of the house of Ilohcnzollc.rn assume their duties in life very carlv. On their tenth birthday they received their commission in the army, and so last Jul}:- the third son of the German emperor and empress, Prince Adalbert Ferdinand Bcrcngar Victor, received the usual family honors. But as two of his elder urothcrs, the crown prince und Prince Eitel-Fredcric, were in the army already little Prince Adalbert was destined for the sister service, the -JO it m i> (limn *••>' " 'O t.lSitm l ; t tt'n\n Awm K^ . cny.t r.ii-<l I Alhnuc Kxpiw.-. i Accommodation f.ir K:isi I X--ST KO;:MJ. Pa Ifk Expn'jiS, < a ly Ac 'Oiiii'il MI-HI for U'-si. ..... .. .......... Kan*. t-Cll; K .. ex -npi .-,unil iy LalaiHlt- AC.THI.. --x-i-pt in »l >' .... -L nut;. K.I.. dallv ................ Eel River Div., Log^nsp >r>L West i Side. Between Lo and Chi i. in uM p in ^ You NothlrlK- tn lie Proud Of. Mrs. Xorris—I didn 't say that! don't understand me! Mr. Morris—I may not be brilliant, my dear, but I have ears. Mrs. Norris—So has any other don- !tey!—Urooklyn Life. A GOOD rule iu selecting, varieties of strawberries is to take only those that have shown tne best results in many different sections, rejecting those that appear to be variable, and have exhibited weaknesses elsewhere.—Farmers' #p •^:m( ^ffp^ THE GEr.MAX navy, and a few weeks later the emperor took his small son down to Kiel to formally enter him as a sailor. Prince Adalbert is. perhaps, the finest looking of the six imperial brothers, end is certainly the most mischievous. EC is always up to some prank with Eitcl-Fredcric, the two being regular comrades in furs, very unlike the sedate young crown prince, who too often seems overpowered with the prospects of his future responsibilities. The accompanying portrait is from a photograph, by Kcgol, of Casscl. Accommodation, Jcaw oxo 1,1 Su-nJay ....... 9.IK n m ' Accomm xtotion, urnv^ except annday .... !i fK> a m ...... ^ mnim «.;. <5. XHM'Kl.I,. AK'-nt. led A- Mallack to conclude that insects do not see well, especially at a dis^ancc. Their composite eye, however, has an advantage over the simple eye, in the fact that there is hardly any practical limit to the nearness of objects it can examine. The best inseo eye examined would give a picture about as good as if executed in rather coarse wool wort and viewed at a distance of a foot. TruiKS r.un ry C«atrul Tirce A" y«I,L(,WH D»!lT. ( L>*iJr.wio-l'L Sunday i/viAjwmrr TO i.KiVK \KRIVK Br:i-foul iiid C<>lu iil>iw 'I2.-t am '2 •)•"•« m 1 I'll I .(I H.lii.i -mil N-\v ork.. r.! <i> -i in IM/i a in Riditn-ino Hiiil <; ijiriniin | • HJii.im *•. ;>:t , in J ll'il.in.'U' If-inn] Lo jji^vltn'..'!-00 ;| 111 "J .'> a in Klfn r .mil t'e.> l.-i „* :!-M « in I-.' a\m lilctimoi daml On |.iti:itl . ...T ft.-(•"> a m tl C iiwn I'o i .i-.ii Oil auu * H '"I ;i Di * " hrndl 'id *n ixi.unib.is T 7..j«a in t .'j ilori'licl o nJ r.mi<-r t 7 loa in fli liKlUna uli. inil Louli-vl'l>-...« 'i 4-> v in •! H cinimii i am: Cincinnati... * J.Vipni *l t till din i-ll ;i a'ld V,-* \O"K_* 1 •">•> l> MI *l '£•> n m M<».tlo-iJ.iaiiU r!7 er t'J 2U u m TTioam C •! ii*o.... _ • 1.311 n iu •! •!"> ]i ra "Ulc'ii.o ain] ii)i-nii'-tlMt^....* •> p in *\2.'.'jH n m Ko«im»a. a Itictiiii.itid ...t i«i p »i tli •<'« m w -.Htuac t<-co<inn.toailon ...T 4 HI p in r-V4."> .> m Marlon A c*iiiini(^a J -n ....f o.Vjp m tn-Manx J. A McCULLOCGU. I ICKei Atfenc i u in >« m 1 [; m " •' "1 ' "pm ' |. ic vANDALJA LINE. Trains l/*-ave I ogani-port, Ind •OB THK JC.JETIL No. 23 For St. Jos'pb — .._ *IO 33 K n No. M ror St. Jo—pn - -• ».W p m FOE THE (SOUTH. f No. 61 ForTfrr* Uauta.......™™ .___._»: 34 n a . No. 53 For Terr* daui« •2.M p m '. •nallj, • xwyt Sunday- t to, • orai,Irteunn-card, giving all mini and ftAnv.n*. an for toll Iniurmaaon iu to i. etc.. addreo*. J. O. KlHitKttOttTH, 10ol niM. •'• ' 1

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free