Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 12, 1895 · Page 6
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February 12, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 12, 1895
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"Tlml evening- Uloueourt. tho .son, was '-io make his nrst appearance on the stfiffo i" "CliaUei-toii." The piece which, though not forgotten, had "dropped out of sight :md for some ye-ars luitl filled a narrower sphere in the quiet appreciation of hoiuc reading. 'now excited on its flr:,t night almost •the interest that a groat, novelty might. Those \v!io were familiar \viUi it without havlnpr Keen it playi-d, were curious to n.Hftii't at its interpretation, a process in which certain beauties of work, es- •pCL'ially the most subtle points, disappear, are scattered, volatilized, us one may say, in the heat of the footlights, -while others burst unexpectedly into •view through the medium of voice and ; jfcsluro. 'Those who had been present at form•-ar performances of the piece were Imp- "py to bring 1 baelc again two hours of ihoir youth, and to glow once more ••with the vrnrmth of their first artistic •••.emotion. In a word, the old play, rc- • appearing as it did in the midst of tho •••comruonphico trivialities of the day, re- .Ijuvcnatetl the whole audience and aroused it to enthusiasm. •It mntit be admitted that it would be Impossible to conceive of a more perfect ''Chatterton than young 1 1'.loucourt made. Son and grandson of comedians, the youth had the blood of a true artist in liis veins, and he was evidently bent on proving it to us that evening-. In the tumult and excitement of the applause, in the midst ot the hundreds of pairs of -.oyes and hands that were exclusively •••concerning themselves with the stage, n;:iii,elt promised it to IEO. A week before he died he said to rac: 'Bloucourt, iv'n-n they put on Chattftrton nsriin I count on you to play •',.' and I was wa.it.iny with such impatience for them to bring' it out. Paris was beginning to forget ms in the long period I had been inactive, and I had hoped this creation would confer a second youth, upon me, a renewal of past successes, I studied hard night and day; finally I was read}-. "One morning the boy eoincs running to me and throws his arms around my neck. 'Oh, father, how happy I am; I am going to play Chnltertou'.' iteknew as well as anyone the promise had been made to me, but in his joy he had forgotten it. Children are so selfish in their happiness! This one deait me the blow with a htugh. Me told me they had first thought of me for the part, but I was too mature, too marked—ah! there is enough in such a disappointment as that to murk one, indeed! I am sure that in five minutes twenty years passed over my hc::d. If the boy had uttered a word of regret or tenderness, I should simply have said to him: •Do not, play that part, yon will kill , me" and I am sure he would not, bc- ! cau.se with it all the child loves me. j ] hit pride held me tack. We talked of the part; he asked my advice about it; it had been lying 1 on my table for two mouths, so now we read it together. I gave him my conception ui how it ought to bo played. From time to time he would break completely away from me and study a line out for himself, and with a "surety of insight into the tastes of the public which I no longer made where I saw none at all, Positively, one would have to undergo it himself to know what 1 suffered during that interview; but it was all as nothing to the martyrdom I Havo endured this evening. "Oht I ought not to have come, but 1 could not stay away. I was Irresistibly drawn by curiosity and perhaps—I urn ashamed to say it—by tho secret hope of surprising among the bravos a regret, a remembrance for me; of hearing 1 some one in the audience sav: 'Oh! if the elder liloucouvt were playing that!' But no; I have heard nothing, no word; they have had all they can do to applaud. But really, the IT WAS in.oucour.r, THE FATIIEK. *-I caught a glimpse, from time, to time, •'of a handsome face which looked out, • pale r'.vul *et, from the diirkness at the ••took of the house. It was Bloucourt, "the fatlu-r, who had come to be present • at the triumph of his son. Evidently •••.Ici-nlv moved, he would frequently •2hari;ve !i':s place, and would appear in ••-. all tho d'dl'erent ptH'ts of the theater: sometimes in the midst of tho 'brilliant ..Viyiihiy in the boxes, and at others ..il-J.ost lost in tho crowds in the gai.- •leries. It was us if he wishoil to meas- M.-O on c-.vry side this splendid success : »u wl)ich lie also had u shr.re. _ The •audier.co recognized him and pointed .;mn out to oaeh other. "Look at papa .Bloncoui-U Isn't he happy to-night, •though?" And some of them, while . wv'.aiidivig, would turn in his direction • as tl-.OHgh'to include the great artist in '- '.he triumph of his child and pupil. Passing"close by him at one of these "ir.omc-isls' I could not restrain the sym- paUi^:..' hapuisc which drew me toward -this dcc- ; ) silent joy. "Von ought to be s, very happy '>w n -" I said, shaking his • lir.nd. "It's in: immense success." The hr.nd I took in u-.ioc was cold - rand moNt.-and it drew itself sharply, •alwosl r.ncrrily, away. Its possessor •sroiU-d ;-ria\ly 'as he looked at me. "So YOU «.x--.:->!uuont too. do you? Isn't tlicro :; :.;!c;lo soul to itnderstaucl what I'km sv :',',-:-inp;'.' > Ah' 1 . co:ne! I am suffo- oat'.n'-.!. 1 us go out of how!" __\nd he dr:^"!-,vil rae with him out into the slrJi'i'.. An icy wind wns whistling roumi (>.;• corners, but,^ the old comedian r,?;v.-'-cd not to notice its i-igor. "Ah! that is good, good:" he ex• elr.ii.u. '., ilrinking in the cold air with ae.l.i'T'.it.' "I thought 1 should go crazy 1 Iiis'ii." thrrc. For two hour:; I have cn- iiuix.l thi-.'r appluudingatid their stupid v-oapv-'.-J'-tions, which are a mockery tome. Von arc astonished that I'say this to vcii? Well, it is so, 1 am jcal- sus—I V.ui' jealous of my own child— fairly j-u-on with envy of him! That is a frrvhtful thing to say, isn't it? But -why did he txvkc my part away froiu me? It was mine, 1 was to have played J5t; it is exactly in my line, and "" b'oy does not act well, lie is actually bad; I certainly thought they were going to his funeral when they came on. Tic can't even walk well, he has no idea of stage deportment. In all that great, thoughtful, complex part, has he made a single original effect? No, ho has simply thrown himself headlong into it with all the heedlcssnoss of youth. Impetuosity is made to do duty for talent For instance, in the great scene with Kitty, when Chattel-ton—'^ and here the poor man began to illustrate to me in detail his son's defects, imitating his Intonations and his gestures. From the point of view of the science of acting, it all struck me as being v,ery ,.,,,v "t-ntl, very just, and I WHS sur- i . I;', !>.r1 so many false notes in the iil:rmonioi!.s whole that had so pleased me. All of which did not alter the fact thnt we were interrupted every few moments by the sound of loud applause, "Goon, a'pplaud!" said the unhappy comedian, turning- pale at eaeli outburst "Applaud! He is young. To DO young, that is everything. I am old; my age is written on my face. Ah! how stupid it all is!" Then in a low voice, as if talkie? to himself: "VThat I feel is almost incomprehensible. Here is a boy who has stolen everything- away from me. my name and my g-lory;_who has not even waited for me to die to stop into my shoes; and.in spite of it I cannot help loving him. He is my w-, after nil. I hare nourished him, cared for him, taught him, and when I hear them apnlaud hia I feel a movement of gratiCe'd pride in spite of myself. There ai-e some clever touches in tho young scamp's work. The mistake was teaching him my own calling. I should have diverted his talents in some other direction, then I could have been proud of him to my heart's content! I should not have li'ad the sorrow to sec my thirty rears' successes wiped out by his first day of triumph!" All at once he gave a spring. "Goodby!" he called out to toe hurriedly in a hoarse changed voice that frightened IDC. I tried to hold him back. "Blou- court! Uloucourt! where are von "co- ing?" He turned his convulsed lace towards me. his eyes all clisteninc- with tears. "Where am 1 going? To hug the boy, parbleu!" KNUTE NELSON'S LUCK. Mlnncnot:i's Nesv Seimtor HOJ Had a Ko- m.irUubJe Oliver. Knute Nelson has had a varied career and a wide experience. He was born in Norway February 2, 1S43, was brought to the United States in 1S-I9, received an academic education, studied law in the ofuce of William F. Viias at Madison, Wis., and entered the practice soon after the war closed, but the course of events had already made him a soldier and a politician. At the outbreak of the civil war he enlisted in the Fourth Wisconsin infantry and served through the war as private and noncommissioned officer. In the stirring times of Wisconsin politics, just after the war, lie took an active part, was a member of the state legi.-:laturo in DjGS-n, and then' located in Douglas county, Minn., where ho was prosecuting attorney in 1S72-4. tic was for To Be SKWATOIt-El-KCT NELSON, MINX. four vcars a member of the state senate, was an elector on the GarQijld ticket, and held other positions of trust. After serving in ilie Forty- eighth and Forty-ninth congresses he had a practical walkover in 1SSO. when he received -in,o'"7 votes for the Fiftieth congress, against 1.230 for _Mr. Long, the democratic candidate. "Such luck cannot last," as they used to say in ancient Greece, and Mr. Nelson's course on tariff and labor questions resulted In combinations which gave him a political rest, lie voted for tho Mills bill and introduced a little bill of his own, putting sugar, salt, lumber, coal, sisal grass -and other articles on the free list. When his party came to make up its jewels for the Fifty-first congress the name of Solomon G. Comstoek appeared as candidate i'or the Fifth Minnesota district instead of Knute Nelson, and Mr. Comstoek received SI,SCO votes, against 23,Sul for a democrat and 4,25+ for a prohibitionist. He was nominated for governor of Minnesota on the republican ticket in 1S02 and elected uy a plurality of 14,- OiO, taking- his seat January 4, 1803. He was reflected last fall for a, term of two years, and had just started on his second term when elected United States senator. David Clough, lieutenant governor, succeeds Nelson in the gubernatorial chair. TAILORS AS BARONETS. Somi! Queer Spi'JS" ° r Mobility CronteO by Lord Kosol><:ry. Lord Rosebery enjo\-s the distinc- ,ion of being- the first prime minister of Great Ijritaiu to recommend that his lovereigu confer nobiliary titles upon tailors. Mr. John Ban-an, who ha.s just received a baronetcy—that is to sav, a hereditary distinction—has made a Targe fortune in the clothing business nt Leeds, while Mr. Israel Hart, who was knighted ou Now Year's day and who consequently must henceforth be addressed as Sir Israel, is n clothes dealer and tailor of Leicester. Tailoring is a. very respectable and lucrative profession. There are many honorable and estimable citizens who' earn their living by that calling. It is scarcely, however, a profession in keeping with the somewhat medieval notions of chivalry, knighthood and nobility. Lord Bcaconslli.'ld, who was wont to profess the most profound contempt for the order of baronets and for the dignity of knighthood, and who did not hesitate to distribute these honors with a lavish hand to everyone who cared to pay for them in the shape of contributions to the tory election funds, never wont so far as this. But Lord Kose- bory seems determined at all costs to democratize the aristocracy. His procuring baronetcies and knighthoods for retail tailors is quite in keeping 1 with LORD IlOSEBERr, his recent appointment .of a retail grocer and a roti'.il cattle dealer to the [ proud positions of lord-lieutenants of Irish counties, positions that until now invariably hare been held by peers of ancient lineage nnd high degree. It is to be supposed, however, that Lord Rosebery has merely the intention of keening abreast of the times; for on the one'hand there is quite a large number of the nobility actively engaged in retail trade {including Lord Rosebery himself), while on the other there are titled ladies, such as the countess of Dudley, Lady Trowbridge, Lady Beaumont, etc.. who have commenced life as shopgirls. Surely in these days it is no worse for a retail hatter to become a member ot the British nobility than it is for a peer to become a shopkeeper. TABLE MONUMENTS. Swa In Center Cliurch JJorUl Ground ut Hartford. Of the many historic burying grounds in Connecticut, the one back of the Center Church in Hartford is one of the most interesting. With its singular table monuments it presents an aspect that \vill long be remembered by the visitor who may chance to pass through its iron gateway. The remains of Thomas Hooker," "The Light of tho Western Churches," who led the Connecticut colonists from Concord in Massachusetts through the wilderness to Hartford in 10SO, and died here ten years afterward, rest 'in the Center churchyard. Several of the monuments and gravestones bear the date of 1CGO nnd thereafter until 1700. Near the entrance to the grounds is a broken column erected to the memory of Jeremiah 'Wadsworth, 'MAYOR OF RING'S ISLAND. IN TITE CEN'TIJU CHURCH 1JURIAI. CKOUXDS. the Connecticut adviser of Gen. Washington during the revolutionary war. The Connecticut Wyllysos, who were prominent for two centuries in the history of the colony and state, lie in unmarked graves. It was :m old 1'amily pride not to have the graves o£ tho Wyllyses designated by headstones or monuments. Or.c of them was accustomed to say that if Connecticut could not remember its Wyllyses without gravestones, their memory might rot. One of the most notable of the table monuments was erected to the memory of John Leflyard, the ancestor of Col. William Lcdyard, who was killed by an English officer after surrendering his sword. September 7, 1781, at Fort Leclrard, in New London harbor. The chivalric light dragoon, Thomas Y. Seymour, who figures in Trumbull's pointings of ''Burgoyne's Surrender" and "The African Traveler, John Ledyard," arc buried in these ancient grounds that have been consecrated by the dust of Hooker and the founders of the colony. Several governors are buried in the inclosure. These include John Harries, the first governor of the colony; Joseph Talcott and William Leote, who became the chief magistrate in 1000. It has long been a disputed point as to where the remains of Gov. Leete rest in tho grounds. Eight years ago. when a portion of the ancient burial tract was infringed upon by building interests in the city, a considerable number of graves wore unearthed. It, was claimed at the time.' but not satisfactorily proved, that Gov, Lecte's grave was one of tho desecrated ones. Some of the old Guilfoi-d governor's descendants h:ivc erected a moilnra obelisk to his memory. There has not been an interment in the grounds (hiring the last fifty 3 - ears. The tract does not belong to the church, although its pastors and parishioners were buried in it for six generations. Tho town of Hartford is the owner of the. historic spot, and the care bestowed upon it does not aggregate one hundred dollars a year. SENATOR-ELECT BAKER. Tho Only Kansas .Man JJvcr Elected to tho Senate Without KfTort. Lucien Baker, recently elected United States senator by the Kansas legislature, was born on :i farm in Fulton county, Ohio, in 1840. He attended the public schools in his neighborhood until he was fourteen years old, when he entered the Michigan university, from which institution he graduated as a lawyer in 1800. Soon after he graduated he settled in Leavenworth, forming a law partnership with Lewis Liurr, which continued several years. In 1S72 he was elected city attorney by a large majority. In 1SS2 he was a candidate for congressman at large. He had a f SEXATOR-KLECT LUCISX BAKEB, KAX- strong backing in the state convention, cad \vas only beaten by a fe\v votes by E. n. M on-ill, the present governor. From 3S3-! to 1502 Mr. Baker was repeatedly olTeret! local nominations, and wu.s urged, to run for state senator. In IS02 he consented to accept the nomination for state senator, and he tvas successful. His wealth is estimated at S100.COO. Senator Baker will be the roost independent man that ever sat in the congress of the United States. He was elected without a sicg-le pledge and ho will not make any. He is absolntely unt-ramnieled, and for six years he trill be senator in all that the term implies. He will not scheme to secure a reelection for the reason that he will not want it Honors are nothing- to him. He is honest and faithful toatrnst, and the thought that weighs heaviest on his mind is the fact that he is sacrificing a law practice that pays him £20,000 a year. Death of an Odd Character WU« \Vrll K»oiru In MNionrl. Jack Kir.?, known for n quarter of a conturv as the mayor of King-'s Island, died recently at his home in the middle of the river." south of St. Joseph. Mo., says the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. He was the ruler of the settlement known as liing-'s Island, aud exercised control overall the inhabitants. At one time he owned a groater part of the island and only loused the houses, bin he met with reverses :md lost ull his property. He died in. a wretched hovel, surrounded by every evidence of poverty. Kin^r was one of the most daring- characters ever known in the west. He was an expert swimmer, .ind in the last ten years has saved hundreds ot people from drowning- in the river, Scores of people who have jumped from the bridge with suicidal intent have been dmgjed out of the water by Ring-, whose home was in sight of the bridge. In his boat he curried a hook, which he fastened in the. clothes of would-be suicides, whilo he towed them to the shore. This method was employed when he recovered dead bodies from the river, and few of them floated by the island unseen by King. The population of the island Is made up of criminal classes of the lowest kind. The island is under the control of the city, and is patrolled by tho police, bnt there have been times \vlic-n it was dunger- ous for officers of the law to venture upon it except in large mmiVrs. llinff was not a criminal, but he associated with them, and could control them f.-.r better than the police. One of Ring's most daring feats was to climb to the top of the highest church steeple in the city and ha rig head downward for an hour. Ho f requen tly swam the river when the stream \vas so high that no other swimmer would, venture into it. Last winter he went into the stream when it w;is full of floating: ico nud rescued a German collarmakcrwho had plunged from the bridge to die. Ring dragged the man by the hair, dodged the floating ice, and landed him nearly .1 mile below the bridge. Tho collarrnaker killed himself a. few days later by taking poison. King was ol smo.ll stature nud his head was far below the medium size. He had no education ami was not a fluent talker, but it has boon admitted for years that ho possessed a strange influence over the criminals anil desperate characters with whom he came in contact. King had never hoard of hypnotism, and had no name for the peculiar power he possessed. A false charge of larceny was once made against lling by an officer who was probably envious of the littlp man's power to control the reckless toughs on tho island, and ho was arraigned before a magistrate. Scores ol the reckless characters from the island and other places attended the trial, and hud Ring not been vindicated there- would doubtless havo been bloodshed in the courtroom. Touch and Go. Touch the spot in. the back, chest, limbs or side, where the pain is, with an All cock's Porous Plaster and the lameness, soreness, stiffness, congestion, will go at once, leaving comfort, health and strength behind. rm!t«tlon« ire never rcIUSIe- Therefore «1- »»yt IniUl upon having the jtnulnir AliCOCJC'» Allcock's Corn Shields, Allcock's Bunion Shields, ave: no equal u a relief and cure for corni and bunions. Brandreth's Pills are a marvelous specific for oases of biliousness and indigestion. ^liUaiiiMl rerfifiatgn ? A Thlol's Clever Kunc. A man, wearing a large cape coat entered a London store when the proprietor was alone, ami ashed to be shown sorm: ladies' cloaks, ns he wished 1x5 give his wife a little surprise. After a careful inspection, lie flx^d upon one, and asked the shoplteeper if he had a young lady u I hand, to put on the clonlc to see how it looked. 'Die proprietor re- g-retted that uono of the ladies of the establishment were hi at that moment. "Vi'cll," said the man, "perhaps you wouldn't objeqt to putting it on yourself?" The unsuspecting shopkeeper slipped on the cloak, buttoned it, and tured round In all directions. "Magnificent!" exclaimed the purchaser, with seeming- ecstasy. But at the same time ho grabbed the till, which he hid under his cape, and bolted out of the store. The horrified proprietor rushed after him into the street, where, however, he was seized by thu passers-by, who dragffed him back into bis store in the supposition that the poor fellow had gone mad, and before ho could explain matters the rognc -had disappeared. .-» ivnrr /uiii-ricim coin. Tbe confederate silver half dollar is reckoned as one of the rarest of American coins. Only four such coins were struck. It has the Goddess of Liberty on one side and a stalk- of cane, one ol cotton and the stars and bars of the confederacy in a coat of arms on the other side. —Kohinoor g-as, supposed to be a very superior kind, was patented in London in 1SSL 1DEMEMBER there A-V are hundreds of brands of White Lead (so called) on the market that are not White Lead, composed largely of Barytes and other cheap materials. But the number- of brands of genuine Strictly Pure White Lead 's limited. The following brands are standard "OldDutch" process, aud just as good as they were when you or your .father v:ere boys: "Anchor," " Southern," "Eckstein," "EedSsal," "Eentacty," ."Collier." FOK COLORS.—Xalior.21 Ldd Co.'s Pore \Vhlte Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to a 25-pound kej of Lead and mJx yonr own paiats. Saves line and annoyance in matching shades, and insures tbc best paial tiiai it ii possible to put on wood. Send us a postal card and s« oar D"** on paints aud color-card, free; it wii! probably save you a good many dollars. ; NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, Seventh and Freeman Avenue Ccinnnati. v ,.,........ L rtl Curt* fop LOST MANHOOO ' of youn£ an\l mldilta- ^i. ns«'<l "»' n ft 11 " women. The. „ , .^ »«. nirtttlttCMffft VOtTIIVOIi' KniiilWOf tPWlimrat. MtKOUS, |iro,llicI.nR »'K«k- BKS Nm" tin Debility. SIpliHy JWlKslnnn, CoBHiumitwn. IiiKiuilty. K\h!U)!HMe 'rfraliipftnd '"^'i^JJj™ ^'JlS; rru'p \iwt uro a trroill NIMlVO TONIO i\f,l m'll,l»l--K. brijiirinir btwrl; th«* i>lnL jri;v' •- v-v- ihiilT. and rwtorniB tlio KIUK «V VwUTIIto flw iwUfiit. Hymail, itl.iHMXTboior-t) for *.%-»lth yrrlt- !".i punrunlrr n. Oliro ,>r rrfhliM (t,^ ni.inor. »~* »>rn»>s:'-nt. 811 *^rff,!:" 1 R^EVBVO RESTORES VITALITY. rt Iff. l*en nti ^Sl^^r^ - produces I lie alMva roiiilld lu'3O <!iiys. It actl powerfully Mid ijuickly. Cuivu wiicri nil otln-rn tall. 1'oiinB men will rccr.in tbcir lo«: ru^liood.andold nicu will recover ilioir yontliJul viunr by usinf KEVIVO. It quickly uudenn;Jy n:atorusK,jn-(iu»- HI-UK, Lost Vitality. Inniot.incy, Mglitly Eraisolont, tostPowor, Fniliuir Jlcmory, \Vnsllnu- Discaaon, «n4 ill ofTi^ts of W!lf-abui;e or vxe»» nad iudincrcliOD, which iinlltfiono ior^fudy. btisiu(-«s orroiirHsttc. It not only <nirert by stnrtine at tho sr'at ol ditjoaso. but isaRrofit nrr>'t' Ionic nnd blood hullfii'r. brlnf- inc bact Iho pinlc frloiv to ^Rlo chce-kn mid r»- Btorine tin) fire uf youth, /t wards off Tumulty md Cononrarition. Jwlft on liavlnc R!-;VIVO, no oilier, li cm be carried 111 vost nocki't. Uy mall; Bl.OOPi'rpcoltsar. or K!-; forSS.'tO, with n poll- live writlcn jrii!ir:i:iu-o to cure or refund chemom'y. Cir-'ilas-lr-.:. AWrohi ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 63 River Si.. CHICAGO. ILU F«K SALK »M' E. F. KccslliiR, DniRgist, LoRansi>ort. ._; These tiny Capsules aro superior to Balsam of Copaiba, CnT,ebs or Injections and CORE IN 43 HOURS tho same diseases without inconvenience. Sold by all and vJfror ijolcklf •••• \-rotihy, CM-.. >-iii-«-!y f"> s<i ''? IM'AI 1 **' "'", "^ Ben Hsl™, V L)ViiB«S rfflG'/STsi-OKT. I NIX EAST UOV.MK New York Express, dally .................... n Wnyn- Awm.. r5tctf|iitiiinria>'.... ....... - . Kan. City <k TiiMn "x., except Snnday.-J I fti a m Atlnntlc E.xi)r.-.sii, (Jully ....................... -.- <-y< P mp AcconiinodKilon for K;ist ........................ J-w p rv. WI-.ST nocxi*. >i P.vinc EJcprp.ss, ^it'lr ........................ ---- W-'-H n.m -octrtilon for V,>st .......................... -1^ DO m ^s Ciiy Ex., except Sunday ............... S.-l.Sp m ., ., ........... - i-ouls Ex., dally...., ----------- ............... !«•** P n • Eel River D!v,, Logansport, West Side. Between Logansport and Chill- KA^T noirsn- Accoinmoadtlon. Iwive «cci)l Sundar. ...... 9-55 »• °» . -. >fc " " ....... 4,26 pm WKST HOOXI>. Accommodation, jirrtvo except junday — S.Opa n .• »• •• • ...... 4.00 am C. G. SEWEI.r.. Jlsont. Tie Peiinsrlvenla Station. jwr HfEnnsyivanialrjnBs Trains Eun by Central Time •Daily. 1 D'ilr, «i«pt Son<)»7- LOIW8POKT TO _ J.KAVB _ AKRIT» brauiora lunTO-'lacnbuti .....'12. 40 am •245.ini Plillad IpJilii nnri N«-w s ork-'l^ 40 a m 'Z.4S a. in Blcljmond and Clnclnnjul ..... • l.'Wum *^50ara lndlannp"U.« and Louisville. M'i WJ :i m *'i '-!> a m >:nn-r(iud yeo;ia ------------- * 2i>'>am 'IJUjSam Crown HMni a»<] Cnica^o ...... • :U ( >ain '12 Warn Hlchinond and C(n Intiatl ..... f 5.-(.ia m fll.uppm Crown Poii-JiinflClilja^o ...... ttt.wsJ T '•'£. f m Effnnr iMSti Kjvlcht ..... ----- r K *• « '" T 1 '-;* f m Mt«]tord *n<J Coiumbiis --- + 7.Su a m T a M p M *1.S> p m jid Enn^r «.....f ^-i' rj '^ J -* tl'^M y m ifidUon -oil.- nud LoalMrt!l*...*l2 *"> :• in *".!«» P m li cliiiiom and CJnclrinatl.-.* ).->jpra ^J.aiura Bradfonl HHI! Uolunioun * !.•*>, I lilbwle'i'li-.Ti'id New Vo.-k..* I^i I MnittlctfilOiiDd tJTaer f '*'3) P ra Chl^onodTn'^rmedVaw'.".!".' J.Kpm 'lisupm Koicomo ;t"d mcb uiond ., _.j 3.IJO j> ra tl 1 <* a m • Winamac Accommooniton. ...f 4 00 p tn T->'*5 P " Marlon Atcommoda Ion ....T «.SO p m tv4Uam J. A McCULLODGH, Ticket Agent -AN DAL! A LINE. Trains Jjcavc JU>j*aasport, TOB THE XOBTH. No. 25 For St Joseph -------------- ™.SS a Ko.M/orSL JowpQ ------------ ..... — S.Wpm FOE THE SOUTH. No. 51 For Terre Hauw ...... ---- , -- *?•£! *™ So. 53 For Terre Haute ----------- *3L50 p m •Dailj. except SniNJay. Foe complete Hm« card, giving all train* u» tatlQDZ, ana for lull mrormaflon u_to.,nua4 through *•*». <**•• address. . • J.C. B»«E WOBTH, lent. :

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