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Indiana Tribune, Volume 14, Number 313, Indianapolis, Marion County, August 1, 1891 - Page 2

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R, Lich and Sundays. The actual grandstand costs 12 Ce per week for the porter, the SonnlaZs-TridüneS CentS. ? Week. Both together cents or 65 cents a month. Mailed in advance $ 3 year ago. Office: 130 East Marykand Street. IManapoM, Ind., August 1, 1891. Jewish CvlonUn i?! Ew Jecsey. The Jewish convictions in Russia have for a long time been a standing topic for the newspapers; the decision, expressed by the tsar, to push the Jewish population entirely from the borders of his empire, has caused great excitement in the whole of the sweltered world. The main stream of Israelites coming from Russia turns to America, and so we have a Jewish question "just as well as the countries of the old world. That people who are suddenly torn from their old, familiar circumstances and moved into completely new ones should not be left to their own devices If you want this immigration to benefit yourself and the country, it is clear, but it is very difficult to say, dead to do with the Lenten, guard the great project of Baron Hrrsch, eme Nnzayt Noicmen suitm and to settle the emigrated Russian Jews there are just as poor defense as - sharp opposition. Earlier attempts with Jewish colonies have given largely unfavorable results; most people, accustomed to the troubled existence of the small businessman, did so on the farm They did not have the stamina to cultivate the land allotted to them and asked that they be given hard cash for it to be able to start a small trade. Such experiences have been made many times; the emigration is calling. The Jews do not date from very recent times, and the large cities in the east, in particular, have had a strong Jewish population for a long time, and all kinds of trade are an exception for a number of Jewish settlements in the southwestern part of New Jersey. There the New Forker Society for the Support of Jewish Immigrants in 1832, when Russian Jews in increasing numbers according to the Ver. States came, a piece of land of about 3,000 acres, mostly with oak bushes, acquired and laid out in small farms that were sold to the emigrants. Near Vineland, a friendly little town on the Southern Railroad of New Jersey, lies this oldest Jewish colony, called the Alliance. The New Girier Herald recently sent a reporter there, who cannot really disguise the colony's favorable appearance. At first it occurred to him that the former bushland had been cultivated with the utmost care; every place has been used and the fields extend to the houses of the colonists hm; There are now more than two hundred farms of fourteen acres each under cultivation, which are evenly laid out in the following way: 4 acres of blackberries, 3 acres of strawberries, 1 acres of blue eps ", 1 acres of raspberries, 2 acres of grass, 3 acres of sweet potatoes The soil is too thin to permit other crops; the grass grows so sparingly that the people who keep horses and cows have to buy fodder for them.First, six families settled in Alliance in 1382, each one with one Such a farm was given away at 115 per field and a cottage worth $ 150, for which they put out a first mortgage for $ 180 at three percent interest. A number of these mortgages have already been paid, the interest paid on time and mortgages have not been precluded up to now. On those two hundred farms there live about 600 people, 200 men and 400 women and children. The average yield of such a farm, with help obtained from a little fertilization is: 100 CrateS "bromons, 100 strawberries, 10" black oaps ", 10 raspberries, 100 barrels of sweet potato; the average gross income from such a farm is $ 500 IC00 per year. If the prices of the fruit are high, L 10 cents per quart, the net profit is close to 100 per cent; if the prices are low, as in this year (4 cents per quart), the net profit is only negligible. Generally people are very happy with their situation, they only complain that the farms are too small and they don't make enough money. s; the ensemble movement characteristic of the Race comes to the fore again here. - Not all of these Rusco-Jewish Conists are in comparatively favorable circumstances; some of them live in the deepest poverty, as everywhere in the world they live side by side. finds; so houses a large hut. Ixt at the extreme end of the village are about twenty families who poorly eke out their lives by buying cheap cigars. The king among the colonists is a Herr Bauk. once a lawyer in the Heimaty,? has built a house to oz: enprttje of 13000; to you a Mr. Baly, the Bailey, as he writes here, who was torn 'in the middle of' the Umversitäts Etudiunr in Odessa and now fills the free time which the farm grants him with the writing of Qrtikew for Jewish papers, M .. '' itoi einkVromlnknteVtove in verEöio

me; He, like a fine woman who has also graduated from a university, are highly educated people who speak Russian, English, German and French equally well. Alliance already owns two synagogues, a library, two schools, several shops, two charities, etc .; There is also a branch of the "Aliianc israelite universelle" there, 24 of the colonists have joined the Farmers Alliance. The language is of course Russian; but many colonists already speak English, and the children are progressing so well that a number of them are due to enter the college in Vineland this autumn. Crimes are unknown in the colony; Alcohol or beer are not drunk; the climate is healthy, diseases and deaths are very rare. Alliance is the oldest of these Jewish branches in New Jersey; eö now forms the center of a whole number of so'ä e c in the counties of Cumberland, Salem and Atlantic, which are named Malaga, Estelville, Newport, Port Elizabeth, Bridgeton, Carmel and Rosenhain and have taken in a total of 200 Russian Jews. Most of these people previously knew nothing of country life, so the successes they achieve are all the more recognizable. they show that Jewish agricultural colonies can also thrive.

Storaae "Oatttrien. With the introduction of the trolley system, the electric operation of trams has expanded to a surprisingly large extent in the last two years; all over the cities of the North American continent you can now see the wires being pulled, which" rapid transit " and have made tram traffic swell to immense proportions. But the trolley system is only an emergency aid; Its disadvantages and the provisional aspects of the whole complex are so obvious that it is clear that this type of operation cannot be carried out for the long term. As is well known, attempts have long been made with so-called "Ztoras" (supply) batteries, which supply the motors of the individual wagons with the electrical power necessary for one or more journeys and thus make any wire line superfluous. Experiments, which have recently been carried out in Berim in particular, have given very favorable results, and also in the Ver. States have perfected the system so that it works with the greatest possible reliability. In New Fork, as a result of these experiments, the trams at Fourth and Madison Ave. had been equipped with such "storage" battery wagons, but when they were to be taken in Berneb) a legal dispute intervened, in which the Consolidated Electric Storage Company, controlled by the Brush company, had the privilege of exploiting the system by a number of other companies The Federal Court of Justice has now ruled in favor of the Brush'schcn Compagnie for the southern district of New Fork, and the latter has thus obtained the monopoly of the "Storaze" "Bat-tene System" for twelve years. Therefore, there is no need to fear a restriction of its exploitation: On the contrary, one is already planning to use the storage battery in a wide variety of ways. In addition to operating trams, it would be just as suitable for individual vehicles and cabs To operate tricycles etc. as soon as there is only a reasonably smooth driveway. The first electric cab was built some time ago for the Turkish sultan and is very well preserved; even positions are relatively easy to overcome with such a vehicle. Tan the trams will make full use of the system, thirst will undoubtedly be; m r. . r. - 3t. 'Pseroe i.owoyi, w.e aoc: weroen disappear, the operation will become far cheaper and the public will thus also be able to have direct material advantage from the innovation. It is also to be assumed that the railways will give up steam operation for their lines through and in the vicinity of larger cities and introduce electric ones, in order to avoid the annoying smoke and fumes which are constantly causing complaints on the part of the big cities. In the second place, however, the storage battery can in any case also be used to supply electricity for lighting purposes; business people and private individuals would thereby become independent from the electricity works and Eas societies at a stroke; one buys the electricity and has for so and so it is immediately available at any time without disrupting the lines, as is now the case, rendering the device useless. The storage battery certainly has a great future; it signifies a further stage in the exploitation of electricity, which in many respects is called to replace steam. Music and TheaterßSluSfttllnnkz in Vienna. From Vienna it is reported: Almost all of the excellent conservatories, museums and theaters and many collectors have registered highly interesting objects for the great international music and theater exhibition, which took place in 1392 under the prototype of Archduke Karl Ludwig, and the musicians Beethoven, Haydn, Mozart, Schubert? and Wagner 'rooms will turn into powerful magnets for the company. New-. m i 1. rti fft, n

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The news arrives in Vienna that both the Weimar theater and the archive will send in valuable items. The construction of the large international exhibition theater will begin in the next few days, and the architects hope to be wrapped up by the end of October at the latest . In addition to the Frangais Theater, which will give about 14 performances, an Italian company with Salvini and Rossi and an English company with Henry Jrving at the head have so far been won. The prospect of guest performances by an English "opera company" which wants to perform Sullivan's new opera Jvanhoe, the Hungarian national and Budapest folk theater, the Brixlegger amateur group and all the Viennese suburban theaters, the latter being the development of the Viennese posse from its' primeval beginnings to In recent days the first steps have been taken to hold a great military music congress, and it is almost certain that almost all states will take part.

the French Comites, headed by the director of the 1983 Paris exhibition, Herr Berge ?, and the English. whose president is the Duke of Edinburgh, will take part in several deliberations of the Executive Committee. 'From Ireland. NewFork State has seven deaffwm schools that educate 1,300 students. An old scissor grinder left an allowance of $ 21.00. used to make a living on the streets of Michigan City, Ind. For railroad trains, a mechanic in Evart, Mlch., Has designed an apparatus which only needs to be attached to the locomotive to put all the brakes on the train in motion. Los Angeles, Cal., Has had its "boom. The setback is as great there as it is in the major cities of the west; for this year the value of the appraised property is $ 3,000,000 lower than in the previous year. V is in South Carolina A movement is underway among the farmers to reduce the area planted with cotton; prices and profits have fallen sharply as a result of the great harvest of the last two years., Professor Foster predicts terrible storms for the Atlantic Gulf coast in the The months of September, October and November; a period of swarms that has not existed for sixty years is to come! A large turtle, Xerodatss ga33iz, which lives in the Mojave Desert, grazes like a cattle Hole m the sand to protect itself from the heat. The turtle will be about ten inches, somewhat uno ioig of? Ekyzig vis acylziA! Lzzund. Traders pay b: S to 5 for the piece. A single factory in Wat Erville, Me., sewed so much cloth in the past year that a tent could be made from it that would cover 370 acres, comfortably accommodate the entire population of Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire, and Massachusetts, and a ringl of 13 acres in the Was released in the middle, which would be sufficient to issue the 84,000 horsepower located in Maine. What a great extent the insurance industry in the United States. States obtained is evident from the reports on. The fact that Pennsylvania Insurance had arisen that 15,630,994.1.8 short premiums were paid annually in Pennsylvania alone, and that in 1890 policies were in effect for the amount of $ 448,988,715. That makes an average of H600 life insurance for each family in that state. An old farmer, who recently visited the White House in Washington with his two daughters, made himself comfortable; the porter had shown 'the company' through the state rooms and then escorted them to the well-known East Hall, where he left them for a short time to find out something. When he returned he saw the honest country uncle in shirt sleeves lying on a sofa. while his daughters rested in 'rocking chairs' and smacked their father cool. "That the sofa was not there for him. - The free citizen of the great republic could not understand;?: 'Father Vernarb d' An dermott, General of the Capuchin- Order, has arrived in New York to visit the monasteries of the Order in the United States and to preside at the Chapter of the Order in Detroit in September. The General is a Swiss born and has been a member of the Order since 187. - The first Ka - 'puziner-Kloster in' den Ver. "Staatm was founded in 18S7 since then the Ordm has settled in many places; in New York alone Capuchins are active as clergymen of three congregations. 'r The' largest sea bay on earth is the Hudson Bay: From Füry Strait - in the north - to the furthest '! southern point of the mouth of the Abbitibben River, the bay is 1,336 miles long, 'while the width of'. Buttons f Bai to the mouth of the Whale .River is little under 700 miles. The bay is as long as the first Atlantic cable and almost as wide as the Hurrn-. Erie- un

Ontario - Lake Together; the water surface extends over twelve widths

just and, covering half a million square miles, an area greater than 1TL '. jr-l '... . . . Ä. MV ms roßvrliannien uno riano, Sweden and Norway, Switzerland, Greece. Denmark, the Netherlands and Belgium taken together. 3,000,000 square miles of land are irrigated by the Hudson's bays: fwsie from the Felfeug Hills, Labrador, the Arctic, and even e x. . '. . fc "m 1. loicnc, oie unmureivar an ver wrenze of the United States, flow to her. '' '- 11 - German Loealnachrichten. Hessen-Darmstadt.,! t' t In Bingen the owner of the .Eng lish court" Peter Anton Brück. The threshing machine owner Friedrich Martin in Bodenheim was awarded 1Z years in prison for perjury, f In Gießen the teacher Heinrich Schmidt, when he accompanied the church chant in the provincial detention center on the harmonium.Former mayor Simon in Klein-Krotzenbürg has been released from the remainder of the fine sentence by pardon. The former had been sentenced to six months in prison for unfaithfulness in office. He had served 3 months. Did the train auditor suffer rings while exercising his job? in Mainz death; the infantryman Schröder drowned in Oppenheim. With the participation of fifteen foreign clubs, the gymnastics club celebrated the flag consecration in Auerbach. f Georg Müller retired in BenSheim. f In Bürgel the trader Gabriel Rosenberg. f In Erbach head teacher Grenz. The blacksmith Karl EisenHauer cut his throat in Brensbach in an attack of mental disorder. The surveys carried out by the district court in Friedrich on the status of the seeds have shown the following result: There is very little winter wheat to be seen in our fields, rye a bit more. Both of them are doing pretty well. The high price of the seeds stood in the way of the more extensive sowing of spring wheat. Most of the winter fields are planted with sugar beets, hares, and barley. The seed stand is good to very good there. Well. In Soedel, the teacher O. Loos, who from 1341 worked there uninterruptedly and who counts almost all the residents of the place among his students, celebrated his 60th anniversary of service. The dork was beautifully decorated with flags, garlands and gates of honor. On the previous evening, all the citizens and associations brought the jubilee in a torchlight procession. During the festive service the church was filled to the last seat. After the end of the same, numerous honorary gifts were presented; the community has made the jubilee an honorary citizen. 200 people took part in the feast at Wirth Schneider's. Over 200 telegrams and letters had arrived, including one from the Minister of State Miguel. 5pattv developed into a real folk festival in the open air. Kingdom of Bavaria. The military court in Würzdurg pronounced the Uhlan subordinate Friedrich Mißkalt of the continued abuse of official authority through improper treatment and mistreatment of a subordinate. Specially the common Kugler, as well as guilty by presumption of the power of punishment and condemned him to 1 year 3 months of singing. Two months of detention will be billed. In the village of Müllenstetten near Ulm, the doctor's young marriage has come to a shocking end. Dr. Haring, born in Kulmbach, 29 years old, settled there last year, bought a pretty property and married a 22-year-old woman from Nuremberg in March of this year. Both spouses were wealthy; the woman had brought a very substantial dowry. But the characters "don't seem to have matched properly. The man became nervous and occasionally used anesthetics to treat his nervous excitement. So probably on the night of July 8th to 9th. On Wednesday morning he was motionless in bed found, a bottle of cognac and a glass of chloral hydrate next to her. At first the young woman believed only in deep anesthesia, but when the "finally summoned" Bader confirmed death, she uttered a horrible scream, rushed into a neighboring room, Emptied a glass of carbolic acid in one gulp and then threw himself screaming and screaming at the corpse of her husband in terrible pain. Rescue attempts were made by giving her hot milk, but in vain, the poison burned her throat and intestines and she died already after a quarter of an hour. Apparently a mental disturbance suddenly broke out and dragged her after her husband into death. The latter resulted in cesarean section n Heartbeat as the cause of death. .The . The corpses of the two so tragically perished are transported to Nuremberg and buried there: In Munich: Professor, Heinrich Lang, the excellent slaughter, and horse painter, aged S3. Die Münchener Kunst,, '& (fr' I1 M '.. M MI., Il -' U "'' MI" '' '4 I' '' 'I' 111 '' n.!. ..UV Jl .t. cnicii in iqni a jiuiic uuv cyataij terist! talent, "whose? outstanding specialty was the extremely" lively depiction of the horse. In his battle painting "Lang therefore also preferred the valleristic element; Prussian infantry near Sedan and - in death rider the Bredow brigade near Vionville ... A feiMl "'s"' ''! JL !!! '.!';! ..! V. urr tezien "Puoiicaiiv nen was vas . of a CcölachtenbummlerS "

by 'vriuämer Vilzzen from vem vemcy-

sranzostzcyen wars. As a widow, Heinrich Lana left the distinctive landscape paintings known under the name Tina Blau. Y Free St ä'o t e. The. 17iähriae Solm, a businessman living near Hamburg, already had a passion for making fireworks as a child, which meant that he often missed his schoolwork and which earned him corporal punishments. He endured very patiently and still secretly used his pocket money to buy powder, sulfur and other things which are used to make fireworks. - The parents let him finally grant him in the hope that - when he was first in the apprenticeship and had to direct his thoughts out of other things, he would let go of his passion. Allcin. Hope was not to be fulfilled. When the young man entered a kiessse commercial business as an apprentice, he used part of his business and most of his 'free time' to make fireworks, which he then gave away, or, by renting a boat, on the Alster itself burned down, ffiibni handed little money for the production of the fireworks - lt ... "...- '. -lL' rorper nicyr nieyr from us oie often was that he made hideaways for the benefit of the business. fC, "Ü-Sn-1-- r tt i leiöcn-ianicst an cen xag, irno Qxit vie arrests of the young people take place. The latter threw himself at his principal's feet and confessed to him for what purposes he had used the money and that he would be unhappy if he were no longer allowed to produce your sales body in the future. He "?. R.? R e. Jt jvci principal verzieu lym, pracy mn the parents and gave the young person a job as an apprentice or assistant to a fireworks manufacturer and pyrotechnician A gentleman living in the country near Hamburg had noticed for a long time that their laundry, clothes and cash were being lost, and despite all the efforts that the gentry made, they would not succeed in getting the perpetrators The maid was recently caught by the landlord when eS was secretly taking a dress from his landlord from the closet The girl was arrested and then found in her possession a considerable sum of money and a bank book for 600 marks. As it turned out, the money came from thieves in the past and present. In addition, the talented woman had recently set up account books in the name of the master with suppliers to the master, although she had received the necessary money for the competent payment, and put the cash she received in her pocket. In addition to the cash and the bank book, she also found in her possession: a subscription billet for a local theater, two programs for the amateur rowing regatta (the lady was also a sports enthusiast), a golden crayon with a small diamond, one A diamond needle - which she wanted to give her lover, a bookkeeper, from whom she had concealed the fact that she was a maid, a volume of Cbamisso's poems (also a literary friend), a pair of gloves, various odeurs and a lot of other little things through which life is usually made pleasant. She had told the groom that she was the daughter of wealthy parents in Bremen and was visiting here. The day had even been agreed between them on which "the 'bridegroom should travel to Bremen and' ask her parents for her hand. In reality, she is from Holstein and her parents are country people. She is, however, very Shrewd and not uneducated. The things found with her and the bare money were inferred in favor of the stolen gentlemen., -, A cheerful piece of censorship from the days before March told the Austrian JuIizminKer Count SchSnborn in one of his last parliamentary speeches. At the time of the Holy Alliance a war correspondent had visited the various armed forces and described them in his own way. He also came to the Russian division, to a Cossack division, and described it with the following sentence: The Cossacks are an excellent troop of horsemen, if 'They also ride on small, unsightly,' shaggy horses.- The censor read this and found that the epithets kleinunans similar, scruffy, involve some kind of insult to the Russian army. He deleted these three epithets, and now the sentence read: The Cossacks are an excellent group of horsemen, even if they ride horses. : Im, S chi r m l a d en. Three days ago I bought this umbrella from you for 15 marks, there, take a look at it. 1 The merchant looks at - himself. the ruin of the umbrella from "all sides,. shakes" my head and mine, finally: Did you happen to let him "get close, gnä HtjM:" SZ1f "ä0 ii Meerlchaum pipes, long German pipes, cigar tips, etc. at Wm. Mucho, No..1O9 East Washington Str. 30001 A. YEAK tt irndtTtOt to krl. TcAch anjr fairlj inlellifrnt pron oslthrr t, bo cn rd nd writ, nd ho, nt iimmcuou, in work lndutnouJ7, ior to ern Tlircot Tkwtuad It Ituatiou or toiployrnnft whkh you cao ant that arnoant. X inoncT fbr me unlf occensul ai abov. Eaiiiyand qulcklr larncd. I dMtra but on worker fron ach dlatrict orcouniy. I bar alread tauflitnt and provider tauflitnt and provider wltkO t & ptoritinf a araach. lt iLW ad MOf.II. FaHparticuUrapKfejE. AddnMatonoau ALLtÄ. liox ISO, Augtuta, 21aLo. torinihelf 0rnloclltie9, whrrcv.rtbTlir.l will also ftirntth

MdStMMe. "." '"' 1 t ':! Per. States and Royal Bclv' gischc Post-Steamer.," I '"; -: y, ..' ..- Regular trips between

Antwerp;! t UNd Vdew.Bork Antwerp u Philadelphia 'VcnüaliSe Veköstiauna. aute Vedlenuna l. i i '. 'f' V "and low prices. Antwerp offers travelers to and from Germany, Austria, France and the Schwen special Vortdcile departures from New York every Wednesday; from Antwerp every Saturday. The steamers on this line are all of the latest construction and combine safety 'with convenience and speed at particularly low prices. For details, see: a'. Peter Wright & Sons, General Agents. New York "and Dhiladelphia, or: Frenzel Bros., Alex. Butcher, Indianapolis. CARL PINGPANK'S Ssutschs Book - Story 7 South Alabama Strasze. Orders and subscriptions to all books and magazines published in Germany and abroad are accepted and promptly delivered. Buying and selling old books. Socialist literature.

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railroad tracks in the Union Depot, IndiaapoZis. Vandalia. Departure post train 7 50 pm v., - - extortion. . 11 & 0 Vm Express lX) Nm Accomodation .. '.. 4 00 Km Blackmail 700 Skn Express. 11 00 Äm arrival blackmail ... .... ........ 3 30te Erpreg 4 15 Vm Accomodation ..lOOOBrn,. Express, 2 SO Vm express train. 520Sm Accomadatisn. . . . .. .. 7 45 Nos Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago and, St. Louis. , Indianapolis and Cleveland Division. - Exit Express 630 VM Express ... 9 35 in - Express ..11 45 Vm Limited Express 3 20 Am Express. . . ' 6 45 Nrn Arrival Express 7 00 Express 11 10 Dm 'Limited Express 11 ßö Vm Express .. öOONm Blackmail. ................. 1050 Nm St. LouiZ Division. Abgana-Express 7 30Bm r Limited Express 12 03 5? M Express .... 5 20 Sm Express, daily 10 55 91m Arrival Express daily. . '. . . '. . .. 3 20 V blackmail ... ............ 925Vm Limited Express ..... '2 55Wm Express ... 620Vm Chicago and Cincinnati Division east. Departure express train 355 Srn Accomodation daily 75Vm. Accomodation ..10 55Wm mail train 300Nin: Accomod. (only on Sundays). 5 00 3h Accomodation 45Nm Arrival- Rufhville Accomedation. 10 35 Vm Mail Train ... ... llkOVm Jnd'pls Act. (Sundays only). 12 35 Rm Accomodation 5 00 Nm. Accommodation .., ... . . 10 45 Nm express train i. ..; . . . 12 15 Nm Chicago and Cincinnati Division west. 'Departure Accomodation 7 10 i'rn Schnell'Post 12 01 Nrn Lafayette Accomadation. ... 5 15 Nm express train i 12 30Sm Arrival express train 3 20. Lafayette Accemcdation ... l045Vm, Schnellpost .. .... 2 50 Swk Accomsdstisn ............ ti 15 Nm Peoria Dlvision remaining. '. - Departure express .....-,:. ....... 745 Äm extortion .. ..1203 Nm. Danville Accommodation. . . . 5 05 Rm Express ....., ': Arrival Blackmail 315 Bm DanvillAecomodatton ... . 10 40 Lm -express. . . 2 40 Rm Express 35 Rm ".... Pecria Division. East. ' Departure Express, 3 35 Dm. Accomodation. 5 SO Vm .. Express. '... 7. .... 3 05 Nm 4 Arrival Express ..... 11 45 Vm Accommodation 9 00 Vm Express 10 30 Nm Lake Erie and Western. Departure Blackmail .... .it. 715te, Express 1 20 Nm Express. v ...,.. 7 00 Nm - Schnei Express 11 10 51m Fast arrival? Eipreß. 3 20 25m; 'Blackmail.:.: .. ...! '.... ...! l030Sm ;. Express 2 50 Mi Express... i J: ............ 6 20 Nm .., - .. ...,, PittSburg, Cincinnati Chicago, and - '' ei öouis. Z '' 'Indianapolis Division.. Exit Express 4 45 Vm. ColumbuS Acesmodatlon... S 00 Vm Blackmail ....... 3 O. Rm Richmond Lccomsdstisn... 4 00 m. Express ....... .. .... S 30 Nm Arrival Richmond 'Accouiodation -9 00 Vm Schnellzug.'.. 7.. 1 140 Dm 'Express .. . 12 50 No. Accomodation 345 9hn; Express 4 ... 6 50 Am, Express. 9 00 Nm Chicago Division via Kckomo., M -. K, s!! Departure Express. ..... v.'v. ' .Hll 05 Vm, - ,, 'S Express...,.: .. ... ...., 1130 NmZ Arrival-ErVreö ,,: .... t; CV "; 3, 30 Vm,. . ErprtV .. 3 45Nm. ".:. -.: 'Loulsville Division. Departure Express.. ............ 3 40 Vm' Louisville Accommodation ... SOOÄm '' Express train.. .... .. 3 55 Nm '' accommodation. . . . X i: '4 3) 3h' Arrival accommodation 10Ä5Vm express train:. . . . .. .. 11 00 Vm: Accomodation 6 00 SJm. Special daily .10 50 Nm Cincinnati,. Hamilton and v Indianäx (;; "" v "'polis.'; Fj Abgang Express 3 55 Vm Cwcinnati Accomoostion.. 10 45 Vni r: Express 3 00 Nm Express: ............. .. 3 30 Nm Express .., .. 6 30 Nm, Arrival Accomodation ... ..... 9 15 Vm: -4 Express.:..;.. ....... II 15 Vm " J Express ..'... 745 S! '' Express...... 10 55 Nm:. Express ...... .... 12 35 Vm - Indianapolis'Unb Äincennes. Afisang Express ".. .. 7 30 95m r VmcenneS Accomodation ... 410Nm Arrival Vincennes Accomodationll 00 On the Express. -D. .... 5 05Nm k. Ti i wt "e.", J, Cincinnati, Wabash. And Michigan.

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