Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 27, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 27, 1895
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Page 6
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Here's Judge De Witt. One of the Ablest Lawyers in the South Advocates Paine's Celery Compound FORTUNES IN FURS. Honry DeWiU in »ne of thti most proinlaoat lawyers ' snd jud^e-i la Rial TannossoQ. Ho is A- led'Jiujr oi'jmbcr of th:j Southern MethodUi church !a Cciiittanocwa. In fopal budiaadti and aocinl circles he •taadi) high, and his statements, says the Chmtanooga Proas, are regarded •f special walffht because of his ven- orabio ohariiuter, he beia£ now 67 yours old. Ho has hold several prominent posl •lions la «. legislative and judicial aapucUy, having 1 served as a member af the Southern "CoogreBS at Richmond iurln-j lUo war. und since that time as • 7ud-ro of tho Chancery Court, one of tbo hlghobl ortices In judicial practice aert to the Supjrerno Court. He was admitted to the bar in 1850. Jb 1855 ho wad elected to the State . lAjgUl.U-.ii'o but declined a re-election. After bis -oiaavi 1 . '.o E.nt Toonosseo Jie was appointed special chaacelor by Sov. Taylor, and filled tbo oESco (or two years. IIJ has successfully prac- Kced before the Supreme Court of the iEJnUod Statos for years. .In recent years, uwto£ to the heavy . worte ho bus performed, he has been lubjoot to oorvouanesti, nnt! his atteu- ' lion .had boon called at various tlmen, toth by friends and phyuloland, 10 the need of fortifying; himaslf against phys- 1 Jcal collapse, fclis attention was called to Pains'e colory compound as a vltaU : lilng force. Pie sought and obtained laU valuable aid, and^to ".friends ho recommended the use of the remedy for shattered nerves. O^orheariop; his conversation, a friend adkou him to write down his experience for ;ho use of others so aniicted. In response ho wrote as follows: "Dear Sir—In obedience to your request, I state some of my personal knowledce of the value of I'alno's celery compound as a medical remedy for certain nflUctiona'and diseases, as follows, namely: "Judging from my own experience, It is a first class remedy to restore the nervous system when broken down Or impaired from overwork of mind or body, revivifying tbo energies. It strengthens the digestive powers and cures costlveness; truly it is ft great nerve tonic, a good alterative, a Hplendld diuretic. It is good for the kidneys and the blood, renews vitality, and restores strength. It surpasses anything I have used aa a strength renewer, a strength giver, and system regulator. Ic quieis weak nerves, gives better rest, increases both appetite and digestion, and brings back lo.it power of balm} sleep, natures sweat restorer. Yours truly, 1 WM HENKV DEWITT." Toere is the statement of Judge De\VUt—strjtght as a die—clear- conclusive Read it again. CANNON MAGNETS. Klnj; lit WI1- j no ixcittoii \Vritlns 1 Hock. ! At Dighton, Mass., lying 1 well out in the tide water of .Taunt-on river, is a ' rouk of great antiquarian interest. It is a granite bowlder about eleven feet long and five feet in greatest height, and is known throughout New England as tho "Dighton Writing Rock." Ono side of-the bowlder is almost perfectly smooth, as though wovn by glacial action. On this llat surface, in clear-cut tact 'by the addition ot runny tons of outlines, arc dozens of characters, t • — pistes. The coil consistod hieroglyphics and pictures, chiseled by some prehistoric engraver. Tho never been able to .1 Famous Ono Made ?>y Co Ictt.t Volnt. AVo reprint from the Scientific Amcri- •mn nu illustnition of Col. King's great • |jnngnct, inaclo several years ngo at WH- llctts Point fortification. The magnet lucre consistod of two old Hodman 15- Unch guns.•ux'igliing',"0.000 pounds each, turneil into a club-footed lieavj iron 'ot old torpedo cables U miles long, car- trying CO to 'J.'S amperes. The armature archccologists have Monsistcd of 0 platform plates bolted decipher these characters, but they are of undoubted antiquity. All Uoml »ml Mouth. There arc many curious forms among the fishes known to inhabit the very deepest ;••" 'ions of the deep sea. but there art: low snub unique specimens as that recently reported to the Berlin institute from the coast of Morocco. It was brought up from a depth of one and one-half miles and was a wonder to behold. The creature was only about twenty-nine inches long, but fully four- fifths of its entire length was head and mouth. It-is estimated that if the body had boon severed just behind tho hinges of the jaw ten such "bodies" could have been stowed away in its great pouch-lVke stomach. Tho Lnrcc.it American Serpent. The largest snake that was ever killed on the American continent was that mentioned by Dr. Gardner in his book. ''Travels in Mexico." The snake was dead when Dr. Gardner found it. nnd was lying in the forks of a tree with its body full of arrows, just as it had been left by the Indians who dispatched it. It was dragged into an opening by tho aid of four horses, and was found' to measure S~ feet in length. •Joge-hor. A culfulatod force of 4-1,800 pounds was iuSutlieient to tear oft' tho armature, the chain used being broken "by the strain. Five cannon balls, of 335 pounds each, were suspended like a thain from the muzzle of the gun. An iron spike placed against tho breast of • a roan standing throe or four feet off, .-with his back to -the gun, stood "out •traight. It required the cffortsof two men with n, sudden jerk, to pull away a 25-pound bar from the gun. The entire mass of iron, including guns, carriages, mrmature, etc., weighs over 130,000 -pounds. At a distance of 71 feettlie ijnasrnetisia of the gun equaled that of .the r-arth, a compass needle being dc- .jflected 45 degrees; at a distance of SOO : feet it was deflected 3 decrees. The annual fire Joss from incendiar- km in the United States and Canada la W9,000,000, according tw cunserr»tiv» An English Furrier G-ives Sorao Details of Hish Prices. ContH of Fnr That Cost S5.OOO Altered Kvcry Tear to Suit tlio Latest Fashion—l-'Im; IV.irclrobo of Fur Worth S73.000. MiCNYON PRAYED FOR- A PKOMttEXT DIFISE ISTOEES GOD'S BLESSINGS OX THE EMINENT PROFESSOR. The first roal estate entry of record ir>. Kartawha county, AV. Va., was made January 2. 17P3, and is of one hundred and fifty thousand acres of land to Phincas"Taylor, of \Yaterbnry, Conn., who was the grandfather of Phineas T. Barnum, the great showman. The property has been in litigation aliro*t •vor oinco. —. , Speaking of the $4,000 fur coat stolen from Lady Warwick, in connection with her description of herself as a "splendid pauper" under the new English tax laws, a t'urricrsaystothe 'Westminster Budget: "As a matter of fact, S-1,000 for a lady's fur coat is absolutely nothing out of the way in our experience. On the contrary, it is rather a low price for a fur coat of a lady of means and of social position. There are large- numbers of such ladies who wear fur coats of about 8-1,750 to just over ?i5,000, and now and again, not so very rarely, we make a cop-t up to 87.500." "What kind of fur are these coats lined with?" "There are three kinds of expensive fur—Russian sable, natural black fox and sea ottor, Uut it is not the lining only that makes a coat expensive. The trimming is another very valuable —often the most valuable—part. Take asot of Uusskm sable tails: that alone costs S-10,000, nor is tliis surprising, since we pay S-IOn r <.n- one tiny skin as it comes to us sti W.ghl from Russia, in an unprepared state." "Then, what constitutes such a set?" "Simply a plain front, collar nnd cufi's, and a (Imp garniture round the co;:t. lint, remember how many tails <jo to such a set, ami remember. ;ilsO, that this is the most beautiful fur that could possibly be had." "1 suppose a-coal like this lasts forever?" "H does last for many years, unless ladies are careless with it. But if you give them very hard wear and neglect thcni, it is only i;ntiir:i] that they should soon be spoili." "]!ut \vhat about changes in fashion? Is the ?,".OOQ fur coat worn whether it is Hind-,' fashionable or not?" "Oh, ao; a great number of these coals come back to us every year to liu altered according to the latest fashion."' "Are your customers of this class very fastidious and troublesome about these costly garments?" "Xo, not in the very least. Of course, there may bo exceptions occasionally, but, on the whole, these ladies are far easier to please than many. They have confidence- :n us; they know that the firm would supply nothing but what was thoroughly gooJ and genuine. It is the 1 people who want an ancient sealskin jacket altered, or something of H Aut kind, who often prove the most troublesome. They seem to think that- we can put the fur back on the animal, a-nd turn it, from being worn and,rotten, into new material. We do anything which it is possible to do; but to turn old fur into new is beyond the limitation of'even the cleverest furrier." "To return to the 'splendid paupers' fur. What constitutes a complete wardrobe of furs?" "A long coat, a short one, perhaps a third, trimmed with fur, and a muff nnd cupc. Such a wardrobe is worth several thousands, ;uul you would be surprised to know how many ladies have such a wardrobe. They look upon thair furs as upon their jewels, it seems. I know cue customer of ours whose wardrobe of fur is worth ?7o,000, and only the other day we made a coat for $10,000, and the trimming for the coat of another lady cost 85.000." "Then about fur coats for men. It looks as if they were becoming more popular. Is that so?" "It is, indeed. Even six or seven years ago Englishmen seemed ashamed to wear fur coats, and if you saw a man in such a coat you set him down at once to be cither nn actor, an artist or a foreigner. That is no longer so, although there arc still n, good many men who arc a little shy about th.e matter. They want a fur coat, bat they don't want it to bo recognized as such. So they have a coat lined with fur, but they don't have a fur collar or cuffs. And since we hare made it for years a special feature to make fur coats fit, it is quite possible for a man ' to wear a fur-lined overcoat that looks exactly like an ordinary overcoat. "The majority of men, however, do not mind it being noticed that they wear fur coats. And why should they? Surely a man who goes out to his club or to dinner at night, in evening dress, which is much thinner than the clothes lie wears during the day, requires a fur coat. Cut men's coats are far less expensive than ladies'. We make them up to ?2,500 or $3,000, but we also sell gcod coats, lined with muskrat (which is the best, fn.r for wear), at $50. That is our cheapest coat. The average price n- man pays is from S250 to S500, but there again the collar and cufEs form an important part of the value." " ] lie JDei-lnrtH ihe Itemtillra Are Worlli Their Weight in tiold Rev. W, E. Andrews, o' Wessifidid, llasu., writes: "I vrieh to add my testimony in favor of Muoyon's Homeopathic Home Remedies to the masa that has already been, published. I have used the Cold Cure, Dyspepsia Cure, Nerve Cure and Headache Cure in my family with perfect satisfaction. These remedies are worth their weight in cold. la my family they have cured tte w^rst caseij of cold in o&e day, and dyspep sia of seven years' oiaaciio^r was cured with three vials of the Dyspepsia Cure I have had very severe headaches, which were driven away in half aa hour by the Haadache Cure. My wife buffered greatly from sleeplessness, and one vial of Nerve Cure gave her perfect relief. I sincerely pray God's blessing upon the proprietors of 'such valuable remedies." Muoyon's Siomach ncd Dyspepsia Cure cures all forms of indigestion and stomach troubles such as constipation, rising of food, distress after eating bloHt-tog of the stomach, palpitation of the heart, shortness of breath and all afftciions o-f the heart caused by indigestion. It sojthe?, heals and invigorates stomachs that, have been weakened by over-eatiag, or wbere the lining of the stomach has been Im paired by physic and injurious med- icioes. Price, 25 cents. Munr-on'i Homo33p!ithlc Home Romedy Company of Philadelphia, put up specifics for nearly every disease, which are sold by all druggiats, mostly for 25 cents a bottle. Those who are in cloubt as to the nature of their disease stould address Professor Munvon. 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia,, giving full symptoms of their disease. Professor Munyon will carefully diagnose the case and give you the beneSt of his advice ab solutely free of all charge. Toe remedies will be tent to any address on receipt of retail price. ATLANTA EXPOSITION. Mrs. Thompson, the Chnrnilne President of the Ladle** BnurU. The women of the south arc working with a will to make the Woman's building and its exhibit one of the most successful features of the proposed Cotton States and International exposition. The president of the board of women managers is Mrs. Joseph Thompson, one of the social leaders of Atlauta. She is a daughter of Maj. Livingston Mims, who was n member of the staff of Gen. Joseph E. Johnston during the war, and her husband is one of the prominent business men of the south. Mr. and Mrs. Thompson have a beautiful countrr home not far from Atlanta, which has become famous for its typical southern hospitality. When the exposition management decided upon an exhibit for the fair sex, Mrs. Thompson was promptly se- WONDERFUi- lion, C. J'. OLD MAN. H» Uaaemtood "tVoronnklnd. It is related by Tit-Bits that a certain man was recently very sad because his wife had gone on a visit, which she Villicrs, rather of the Uritlsli UOUKO of Commons. C. P. Villicrs, the wonderful "father of the house of commons," celebrated his ninety-third birthday recently. Whatever may be the effect, of the house of commons atmosphere upon some constitutions it evidently agrees with Mr. Villicrs, who has sat uninterruptedly for the same constituency for a period of sixty years. What a marvelous kaleidoscope of constant change must be the memory of a mem who has been continuously in public life ever since the days when the "sailor king' 1 sat upOn the throne, and all the amazing pnpducts of the Victorian era were still unknown and \m- fliTCimt of! The venerable member for Wolverhampton must have felt Mr. Gladstone's retirement keenly, for with, the departure of the ex-premier disappeared the last of his brother members who was also his brother member in Never Fading Beauty will be yours if yoa .give your complexion proper care. Aga _ brings no wrinkle* •—no sallowness to the woman who use} Empress .^ V 'T» Josephine FACE BLEACH Thi» preparation docs not give n •white* washed appearance as the D.irnc "Bleach 1 * would imply, but keeps the skin as soft aj velvet and as pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousands of ladies have been retriiiiog beauty by its use* < itip* ^\r% *. -^<vl«;<b '"" Tfx^n^ .MRS. JOSEPH THOMPSON. - lectcd as the person best fitted by social position and managerial ability for the dilllcult task of interesting the ladies of Atlauta and of the south in the great enterprise. The wisdom of the choice was so apparent that the ladies who became associated with Mrs. Thompson in the work elected her president without debate". Among the other prominent officers are Mrs. W. C. Lanicr, first vice president; Mrs. S. M. Inrann, second vice president; Mrs. A. 15. Steelc, secretary; Mrs. A. E. Thornton, treasurer, and Mrs. W. II. Felton, chairman of the executive committee. This committee is ;i very strong body, nnd its membership includes many of the most capable women of the south. A reasonable portion of tlie exposition's funds were allotted for a- woman's building upon condition that tho ladies should raise money for a proper exhibit. For such purpose a large sum was needed, but the ladies were undaunted. Every fair attache of the •woman's department immediately began scheming, and m;my excellent pl-ans for securing money-have been and arc being carried out. The gay world of Atlanta has turned its entire attention to hoarding up the American ( dollar, and the proceeds of about every entertainment that is held :ire devoted to the woman's exhibit fund. As ;i result, money is coming in atar:i-picl rate, a.nd the success of the woman's department seems; assured. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins A POSITIVE REMEDY FOB THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczeraa.etc cured or you get your J money back. /BOLD EVERYWHERE,. SOYAL ,?ES!k KOYAL t| Vf AM:[T ' sclfc - .Vi-f ! crrt-lursup- M.-.:!!!ul i:'.riv:r-."Uic>i>, PfiEl f tKTA7IV'E for :|.M,UI->. iM'Uiwull ;c uCura Semi :t^c -ar>,itnl"(>indc for :i l-.nvini; 7hO «I7al ,t'i TaV.t;: i^ci '"'ff^ Sraad) i;i M'iMkM\Ai, »ii.». cu, *ivm- h'J'cr.tl. ttui, L-Wi, lU-u i«rk »ULIty Ken Fin oil rlli Htrrel. .'Ill Eg:r Tlisi'iTlTolilK TH-I> Giillons. One of the most interesting spccinx.-i*> in the National museum ;i.t Washington. D, (,'.. is :L ra.st of an ogg of most gigantic .size, which was fwinid in ;i guano bed on the Island of Madagascar about 23 years :igo. The shell of this eg.? will hold almost exactly two gallons of liquid, which would make its capacity equal to M8 average-sized eggs laid by tho common barnyard fowl. The bird which laid this mammoth ogji is now extinct, nnd has been for probably 200 years. To the scientist—who knows it by its bones and eggs—it is known as the epiornis, and its restored skeletons prove it to have been a bird at least 12 feet in height. Ara.b sailors who visited Madagascar centuries ago, when the epiornis was still living, are believed to have brought back the stories concerning it which finally developed into the fabulous narratives of the roc C. 1'. VILLJIIBS, M. T. those- fiir-off days when he sat in a parliament convened by King William tho Fourth. Mr. Gladstone— who, by the way, is quite a boy compared with Mr. Villiers, being no less than eight years his junior—seems to be still as prone to awkward little adventures as he was before his retirement. His heavy fall at Havrardcn the other day might easily have been attended with very serious results; but the wonderful veteran seems specially fortunate in such escapades. It is no doubt his mental absorption that renders him so prone to corne to physical grief. When he was constantly walking about in town there was seldom a day in which he did not place himself in more or less serious ulxnv rr- .;:!!- iu "0 <!:n -, It act! IiawL-riully and <jui,'kty. i. ,:;-i :. uIn-M :i)', u;lh-r:,fail. i'ouii;: nu'ij \\\\\ !\\,'£:ii thc.i 1 .\:,-,L i,j«ii]H,o,i,i.iiil old. men will re-cover tln-ir youthful v:por \>y UNiEK RKV/ VO. It onipltjy r.iul Nnr,;ly rcsi.or^K Nervous- noi;n. JjOht VHr.lity, IiniKit^icy. Ni;;lit]y Kmu-'sions. LoKtl'owcr. raitiui: Memory. \YaMiui: Ditiixuoiit, soft all t'lTocts of H,:lf-.ibi:(;i. 1 or c.\'-i-^ .ni\! iuilihcretion, which uulit&ono for Knidy, btii-i^i-.-; . o: 4 in.ivrjryio. It not only cures hy f.T-;irtinc -it the i-Trr: of iliscaso. but tKacn-iU nc-rvi! tiinlo n:n! b!ooil rjuil(if-r. bring- ii)K bark tlio pink ^loxv to i>alo dn'okK and ro Gto:-illK tin- ttr«; iif ynntll. It M'i'ils nlT JlliatlifJ und COD«uiiii>t.ion. InMi-t on Slaving UI-;V1VO. no other. It can bt? o.irrhjd iti -n-ct ]*ocli,;t. By mail, Sl.OOpcrp-xcft.im. or riv for Kfi.oo, vlthii positive' wriitcii ~u:ir;i.--vi: i«i vr.rc or refund Ujc money. Ci — 'brlri i-. AildrrR? ROYAL MEDICINL -JO.. C3 Giver St., CHICAGO, IU. E. V. Ko<"s!lni<, , LOK;I import, Box bread, as it is called in some bakeries, and sandwich bread, as it is known in others, is a loaf with perfectly square corners. The loaves can be stacked up like bricks It is square in cross section and about twice as long us it is thick. Tho crust can be cut from it with very little waste, and tho slices can be cut into tho desired triangular shape for sandwiches without a:;y waste whatever. 111:3 >» IAV iiii-w* ^w^tw vyj-i "• > i^jitj, tr i_i.i\,ji »ji_iw . * would not shorten in spite of his ap- danger of being run over, thoug peals to come home, lie finally hit V.-T--J a pl.in to induce her to return, lie scut her a copy of each of the local papers with one item clipped out, and when she wrote to find out wtat it was he had clipped from the papers he refused to tell her. The scheme worked admirably. In less than a week she was homo to find out what it was that had been going on that her bus- bind did not want her to know abont.' two or three of kis narrower escapes found their way into the papers. BKAMPTOX, Ont., Feb. 23.—Five grown members of a- family at Brampton, Ont., became insane and were sent to an asylum for assaxilting- their mother. —The principal islands of the world, including Australia, have a combined areia almost equal to that of Xorth America. Chincne Idea of Tclcgrmphy. The Chinese believed when telejr- rap'hv was introduced in this country that foreigners cut out the tongues of children and suspended them on the insulators to transmit the message from pole to pole. Haln'from Mobaromed'* Beartl. The -treasure of treasures in tie new mosque at Tripoli, Syria, is a magnificent gold casket in which are placed three hairs from the Prophet Mohammed's beard. t3£~It is all a mistake for this administration, to attempt to outline a foreign policy until it has a domestic policy. —Toledo Blade. . L. DOUGLAS ISTHEBEST. FIT FOR A KING. CORDOVAN; me cum HINDOO REMEDY RKSCI.TS In CO l»,yV». NLTVOUH JJlKeii:-CH. KtUln 6lonw,€'tr.,C(Ll^cJ Ijj' l> a >t a!) to shrunken oru-Hnf.^ntl <)» (j'octj'c-t. 1'ricu * I.<'O n. I>tu-J.'» K'i/ii'lll'raBo'imI, b'ii""»"t iTrT"""vl'i|?YM"A"r«l"' I J > i voitrdrup^lptlin-iiiot^ot it.wt, u-ill M^miitprc-paid. SOLD by Ben Fisher, Wholesale DruKRist, 311 l-ounh Su. Sole Agent .'or sale of JNDAHO in -J-'DRT, iND. *3.SPPOLICE,3 SOLES, EXTRA FINE *2.*l.«BOYS 1 SCHOOLSHOtt i-AJJIES- SEND FOR CATALOGUE BROCKTONJ-lASi. Over One Million People wear tbe "W. L, Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the money. they equal custom *hoe» In style end fit, Their v.-c^rlnK qualities *re unsurpassed. The prices are uniform, —-stamped on sole* From $i to $3 saved over other makes. If'yo-jrdeiiercianotsupplyyouweccin. Sold by J.B.AVINTEES VAN DAL! A LINE. Trains I*ave Logausport, Ind FOK THE SORTS. No. 25 For Sc Joseph —*10.3i a m No. 54 for St Josepb « 8.40 p m FOB TBE .SOUTH. No. 51 Tor Terre Haou „.,... .*r SI & n So. 5S For Terre Haut*..™_....__. «a.so p » •Dallr, except Smidar- Jor complete Hme card, rltlnz alj traln« icd rtiUons, and for full Information ai to irate*, throogb MK, etc., addietf. J.C. KD6BWOCTM, IfMt EAST BOUND. New York Express, dally 2.-llam Ft Wayn" Acnm . except Su.'id.'iy S.2()an) Kan. Cltr A Toltvin Wx., except Sund;iy...ll.05 a m XtliinUc Exiires.s, Jallj 4.57 p m Acco/ftmodmlioii for East 1.15 p m WfcST BOVM). Pnclflc Express, tnttr — 10.27 am AcctimodfiUon for west liuo m Kaniws City Ex., exct-pt Sunday S.-lrtp m litfajetio Accm.. except Sunday C.OSp ra « Louis Ex., dallr — 10.32 p m Eel River Dlv,, Logansporc. West Side- Between Logansport and Chill- EAST BOCXD- Accommoda'Jon. leave exwpt Sundar.......fl.55 a m 4.25pm WKST BOUM>. Accommodation, arrive except onnday 9.00 a m " - ' 4.00am C. O. XKVVKLt. Agent. 3:y.tion. Trains Eun by Central Timo A« FOLLOWS : Dai!r. t Daily, except Sozidkj. UX3A*"SPORT TO TJATE ARROT Bradford and. Columbns ..._'12.-(0 a m '2.4iam Plillad-lpfcla and New Vork-'K 40 a m '2.4S a m Richmond and Clndnna'J ____ • J-00 a m *i50a m Indianapolis and Louisville.. «J2. SO am *2.1B a m EttnT and Peoi la _______ * 2 S3 » m «J2 •& a m Crown P'Mnt and Cblcaro — * 3.1S am *12 30 a m Richmond and Cin,-lonatl.....t 5.45a in tH-Wpm GJ own PolLt and Chicago _____ t 6.00 z m j 7.25 p m Zffner Locil Frelffb: _______ f S Si a IB jl 1 M p m Bradtord and Columbus__ .T IM a m T 3 20 p m MomlctlJo and Eflner --- 1 7.15 a m f!2.« p m Indlapatoll^ and Loulsvtlle._'J2 45 p ro «7.10 p m BIcbmonaand Cincinnati — * Uwpm "l.Sipm Bradlord and Colunibtm _____ «16opm «l.2Spm rMladelplila and New Tort.* 1.50pm '1-35 p m Montlcello and Ettner ________ t 2.20pm t"«5am Cnlcago ____________________ » J^Opro *L45pm Cblcago and Intermediate — • 1.55 p m 12.80 p m KokomoandEIcZunoDd ----- 1 3.00»m tUOOam Wuuuoac AooommodAtlon __ 1 4 00 p m to-« p m Mirlon AcoranmodadoD ....f&fiOpm t»«»m J..A.McCUI.LOtJGH. Tlctot l«ent ltd ' ;

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