Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 23, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 23, 1895
Page 6
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•THEIR IDEAL WOMAN. ^Prominent Mo nDfiSoribo tho Typco The;- Prol'or. ii — A" .1 r; S-it \Vlii :i~ for I: iil.'y (joocl rtrllo\v. liii;nr. IfOO.J Omen prefer h e :i u I y or ln-ain.sV Do they like better swoi.it sixteen, or the f a s c i n a t i n £ woman of thirty'.' \* the conquering she of the blonde o r brunette typt;? In shori, whut.islhe idwil wonuin of the ftn-de-siecle limn? 'When I aski-d Dr. Chauneey M, Do, he leaned back in his big arm:«hair and lazily twirled a paper cutter 3n his hand. After a few moments' ."thought he suid: "^Jy ideal woman must have n. good amind, and a cultured one; she must do -all tilings required of her state in soei- -~ety, and must be deeply religious. 1 > do not enro for the woman before the • public, but admire the home woman, the wife and mother who. if she fulfils her domestic mission, in the ideal wom- .an, at k'ast to one man." "But how about her type of beauty," 1 interrupted: "(Joes physical charm •'belong to your ideal woman'.'" "Yes, indeed," cumc the answci tqutokly. "A uiaii naturally thinks of •liis idttiil as his iviiV, and tlm-e hun- •Ored and sixty-live breakfasts and three hundred and .sixty-five dinners opposite •ra liorncly woman i.s not a pleasing prospect. So.she must at least be goodlook- . lag, be fond fnonfi'h of society to eoni- ••mand that sort of recognition which •xvill help a liusband. Above all things, "the ideal woman must be sympathetic. " The greater tho man in public position, v'the weaker lie i.s at times. 1 have in mind particularly," continued Dr. DC• pew, "men who Bpcak in public a grca.t -deal, and when the great speech of the .-man's life has been made, when his friends cluster around to congratulate ~ him, and the crowds cheer him with i..thc cheer that dies with the breath that xltticrs it, thon it is that the ideal •WOIUUTI -meets him, and by one word of congratulation seta at rest all his . doubt, nnd fears us to the success of his ..effort. Th.0 public knows little of the , Ing. will mr.Ke tliCMn more than ever the ideal creatures that they should be, in• st",id of t!i<i) u - o:::on we so often see suffering from a lack of proper exercise. I prefer to :,ee a \vo:.':an ride a hoi-.se well to a::y other accomplishment. Truly, a suprrb • loukiii.'f. well - proportioned woman in the saddle is a sight for tho f"O( Is." Herbert T'ridgcian, who v/as one of the auxiliary party that went to Greenland to bring Lieut. Peary home, has recent.1\' come back from the north. .He docs not find his ideal in an Esqui- mau. "I like," sai.'l he, "a woman that can walk, carry her own package, can go home alone if necessary, and generally saves a busy man bother. She muse not asl; too many questions, nor make too Huiny suggestions. She must speak the truth and never stoop to deception. She must have brains and self-reliance, yet look up to a man and depend upon Jiim; her heart must be impulsive, yet in subjection to the judgment; she must love enough, bnt^not too much; she must possess refinement, good manners, be dtlicate about receiving or asking favors; be punctual, never break an engagement; she must not be too good to drink a glass of wine, to tell a good story if the occasion warrant it, yet she must not be carried off her feet; she must bo able to work both physically and mentally, and bo ashamed to follow in the wake of idle women. She must not bo satisfied short of a distinct achievement; sho must believe that women were made for something better and higher than simply to be chaiming and accept favors from men. •'1 liko ii.woman who is essentially womanly even to timidity, yet capable of the utmost firmness; who is morally brave no matter how the physical may shrink or quaver, and who knows how to say'no'while 'y cs ' is trembling for expression; who, in short, is strong, .wocl., noble—yet human." Merry Marshall P. Wilder said: "A bride in her finery is my ideal picture of an ideal woman." Samuel Duilleli!, the clever author, smiled as he answered playfully: "To tell thu (.nilh, the woman who is my ideal par excellence is the woman who will consider me the ideal man. That is the most important attribute that I require her to acquire." High up in the great studio building on East Twenty-second street, I found Onaccimanuia, the Italian artist, busy preparing for his departure for tho other side, and he said in answer to my question about the ideal woman: "Well, sho is a jolly good fellow. I nm afraid r,he is more than anything THE NEW CZAIL ' Nicholas tho Stupid and Al : x Their Intimates £00 Tharo- TLe C/.iirlnii'n M"I**!on —YVhnL the Unssia People Export null U'hac Alix Is to j Hinder.— The Uofi-ut of tin- Third Section. [COPVniClIT. !f"5.| There arc three things the Russian people can do: They can love, wait and fight. If they could not love. Russia would to-day be in a slate of anarch}', for neither czar nor dictator could then keep sway over them. If thev could not wait, there would be worse than anarchy, for they would have a good deal to waitjor; and if they could not fight, the lii-.ssian empire would long since have gone down among the ruins of dead monarchies. • Whom is it that the Russian—the real, sure-enough Russian, of whom the outside world knows so lamentably little—whom it is he loves, what does he wait for, whom does he fight for? Some of those all-knowing foreigners who have come to Uutisia for three months, a.nd joined- our demi-monde in its revels and our lesser officials in their state receptions, have hied them back to their own shores and gone inio ecstasies over the "admirable submission of the Russian people—the masses —to the authorities—the government— the system!" The Russian moujik submit to a system! What does the moujik know about a system? As well talk to your mnle about calculus. The Russian man of the people knows nothing of systems or governments. To him the word "Privitrlstvo"—exec- utive department,—is a baleful sound; when he recognizes it. Above all things, the Russian man of the people does not submit; he loves and waits. When he gets tired of doing these two things ho does the third —he fights. U took Catherine half a lifetime to find out these facts. It took Alexander I.I. fifty 3'cara, and Alexander I. never found it out at all. lint Peter the Great ' and Nicholas 1. found it out before they | ascended their thrones, and for this reason these two men, so different in character, are yet one in the memory of the Russian man of the people. The pressing question of to-day is: "What does Nicholas II. understand of the situation and how far will his understanding influence his actions in the near future?'' The day before the wedding of Nicholas II. with Alix of Hesse, two of the Russian people. Lie has done nothing as yet to win their love. It is no compliment to his sagacity to say that he recognizes the fact that he must do so very soon or suffer the consequences—which are serious in Russia. In this respect he is much less fortunate than his father, Alexander III. The late czar had an advantage over liis son in the fact that be ascended his Throne while it was yet red with tho blood of his father, and with him ho carried the sympathy of the generous Russian people. Hence it was not ncc- ! essary for Alexander III. to do much to make firm his hold upon his scepter. Cut with Nicholas II. it is different. He has come to the throne after his father's long and tedious illness. No violent death lias shocked the people into pity for him. Instead of streams of tears, a few well-learned speeches greeted the body of the dead emperor during its passage across the country and at the dinner given to the poor of St. Petersburg, one moujik was overheard telling another that it would not be a bad idea to have deaths, accessions and weddings of emperors every day, if all the extras came with them. The fact that both peasants were arrested and go£ sixty lashes apiece does not destroy the significance of the matter. To one who recalls the tears, curses and lamentations of 'SI, 'S2 and 'S3 this occurrence is of more than passing interest. Late one afternoon while Alexander was lying on his deathbed, Nicholas came up and busied himself at a near-by table. The czar looked at him intently for n, few moments and then, motioning to his priest, said in a low tone: "He is a handsome chap, is he not? But for the good of the dynasty it wore better if he were not and I there!" Under such circumstances did Nicholas come to the throne; and with him he brought a wife for whom he docs not care one iota. Alix of Hesse— now Alexandra Fcodorovna—is not the woman to the czar's mind. The initiated few remember the subdued excitement which reigned in the castle at Livadia, when the bride and groom arrived. Nicholas fumed and fretted; Alix stayed it; her room all day, and the czar by turns threatened a.nd implored. Then the combined efforts of the royal family won the battle. Tho czarevitch gave his solemn promise to his dying father, and the hitter passed away only half assured that his son would c*rry out bis pledge. Now why all this anxiety? Alexander III. well knew that his FRECKLES! Hundreds of men and women are seen upon the streets every day whose faces nre covered with Disfiguring Copper=CoIored Freckles or Scaly Pimples, which are constantly suppurating, but which never heal To those who are "afflicted with these humiliating and distressing diseases of the skin EMPRESS JOSEPHINE FACE BLEACH appeals with a force which is irresistible. This wonderful preparation never fails to eftect a cure, even when doctors pronounce the case hopeless and nostrums are proven to be useless. EMPRESS JOSEPHIXE FACE BLEACH will not only remove Freckles and Pimples, but is guaranteed to be a positive cure for Eczema, Acne, Moth-Patches, Brown Spots, Blotches, Sallowness, and all other cutaneous diseases. EVERY BOTTLE GUARANTEED. Porsale by—Jolm F Coulson, MM M-.rker, ST.; B F K*i-«Ui)g, SOS Fourth St; W H. Porter H26 Marker, Sr; Keystone Drug Sr.ore 020 Br-'adway; 0 A Means '2lS H just, lo keep its hand in." And lie took his \vaik and uarne back alive. REVSVO RESTORES VITALITY 1 . GREAT LUCK AT POKER. ••• .power lu-hind thn throw, but many a -great man will confess thr.t t.he ideal ' "votnan's words maUo it poSM'bto for < .liirn to continue before a capricious ; public. "Jiy ideal woman must not be a great " ialker. but have that tnct which keeps • ,:onvor:;ation going about her. 1 have •recently boon impressed by two types - of women. One, n woman of great in- •tollectunl abilities, who absolutely •.Tjorfd mo in an hour, and the other u i •vomaii of no apparent greatness of •. "nind, who said wv little, but what she did say she said very well, and who interested me for hours. So, yon see, .nvy ideal woman must never let mo know all that she knows. I must al- word sympathetic. It means that, the wnys be in doubt as to her mental pos- ; woman is all that we require, and often else. The character and disposition don't matter so much." At this I look ask:uicc. ITero was one man 'wlio was absolutely nonest, so 1 asked him to explain. ''There is little to explain. I like the woman who is jolly and who has a bit of diablerie. She need not be beautiful if she can make me forget the fact that she is not, and if she can fascinate me so thoroughly that I believe her to be tho most beautiful woman in tho world, so much the better. We Italians have a word—'syinputiua,'—that means most in praise of a woman. It is rMtvv than charming 1 , fascinating 1 , lov- i:V,-. ..;:•.! >. not all the same as your T^f'M'''i' 'i '-P.'*-"! ^i||||fl||g •iililiiiilili fiWP/iwt'• ™ "If (ftpf 't m SP iffofep wh 11 , rl in' i.i! &» How Seuntnr WolcoU Cot Ahoail of n Gang I of Card Sharps. J "I suppose Senator Wolcott is one of . the coolest men livinfr when engaged in a game of chance," said Albert Watson, of Denver, to a Washington Post reporter. "Like most meoi whose early manhood has been spent on the frontier, he learned '.he value of a poker hand and the best way to keep cases as soon as he learned law, and he was known as a 'limit' player all over Colorado before his fame as a lawyer had spread outside of Denver. When playing faro he always did, and does yet, bet as much on the turn of a card as the dealer will allow liim to do, and when ho sits in a poker game the other people •want to keep their eyes wide open and play their cards mighty close up to "their chests. " Wolcott once found himself in a game of poker where three of the other pro<lncos Hip above iv i-.Jts In 3O lijiyn. it a.-ta pou-i-rfully ,n:,<! ijinc!:ly, v.'i;-vs MIi.-:i :i?l c*tl;,T' fnil, i'ouiiK men will rc^;nn tliojr Kv-t ju.-iiihu'Hl. :i.'»l old moil will recover tln-lv yoiiclu'til visor liy IIMIIR RKVI VO. It ijiiiolily mill curdy rc-tO'X'S Nrrvons- npfis. Lo;>t VjtalUy, Imjimency, Nlttlii'.y I-jnj*mon8. £,o*crou'iT-.K'lihn^ Mi inory, U'.istint: bisi-aM*.and all uflV'ctti at Kolf-jibnsr or rxctVKnml indiscretion, which iioiits ono for K- n.ly. Imi-mi-K!. or innrrlaiw. Jt not only cur™ by *(an:nn nt lint M-.-IL of (ljri-.inv.but iHacry.it ni-rvo Ionic .ind )ilon<l bmk'.cr. !>riiig- inc back tlio prnlc £l<uv to jj;\l^ chi-oks a"d ra- Storing tin 1 tiro of youth. It w.i'vls cH' Insanity and Coumimptidn. Insist on.liuviux IliiVlVO.no otbur. It cau Ira r.irrlcrl ii; vcct jxM-ki-t. By mall. $1.00 per luicSioEc. or cix /or SS.OO, with u potl- tlvo written pintri'iiH-o To ruro or rofuni} the money. C]r'-'3ir.M'r<-e. A<Jdr<*K3 ROYAL MEDICINE, co.. cs nivcr st.. CHICAGO, ILL FOK SALK IfS B. V. KecMlnE, Prui>nl.sl, Loefin-porr.. DR.RQDRICUL7 SPANISH TREATMENT A I*o"ltlvi' « rltu-it Giiiifatilvcd Cure for LOST MANHOOD -no all liUenrtuiff n4Iniont*, both of youns nnd ralddle- men And von-.rn. Thft l ctfocuof YOUTHFUL rontmt-nt. KltJtons, producing weak- tics. 1 ;, Nervous DLMiility, yiffliUy KmjK.-'fonH, conrunipnon, Jnsjn/f v. K^mjf-E.'ntf Jr,Tj?]?/l7j(j JOBI ol'jvwcr 01" U)t» (icfi- <-rntlvGOrfi7i:i.Hnnlittiiijrnncrori;tm1y, bunincw*iu*.l mnr* rin|:oisquic];]ycori><lhyl>r. l.'inlrlriK.'* Spimlfli .Nei-vo Ornln*. They not only euro by &t.irllii(rulluRwwit ordf«- fafC. but nrw ft rr-nt M-:itVK TOMO mid I1I.OHU IIl'll.lli:i;, lirliunni: Imclt U'o pint irl""' t<> jiole rtirrk* ntlj TVrturillK tho FT UK <>!' VIHITII ttl tbo pallvnt. Uyiniul.lj>l.<ii>]»>rlioxorli for if.'. w!Ul wrlt- I.MI sriinrniilcc l«i euro or refund f>>r nt.mrv. HOOK true. bpani-li.NcrvcUruliii;^.. lloiiil» Fi- S*» i -•. stbilities. "Feminine charm my ideal woman must have very strong. -\ in;lcl doesn't •want his law partner to go through life with him. He wants the scent of •the orange blossoms about, his ideal •-. -.voman. At my time of life a, man ' Jooks back, and usually draws his ideal •woman, if ho ha* been at all successful, ~"rom the memory of his wife and his mother." "My ideal woman,' said Col, William •• Codv, known to the public as "Buffalo •2>ilf." whom 1 caught the other day on _a flying visit to New York, "must bo -strong-. Let mo always sec the woman ihat can ride u horse and fire a gun. I like to see a woman tall, and she must 'have a pair .of good shoulders. You • sco, I have educated my own girls so ;,that they arc perfect sportsmen. 1 do K.aiot mean by that that I do not require xihe other finer accomplishments. I like tiem to bo able to play, sing- and •dance, but neror do I want the woman -who is iny ideal to become namby pam- '2>y. Let her have all the womanly Dualities, but I want her healthy, with -a jrrcat lovo for life in the air. It's ced. They must go and tennis and golf, with rowing 1 and drivingvand rid- j —" - ~A- ,~M- HOM I this is the woman that does not pos- sesss the conventional ideal of sublime character. I like tasce a woman smoke a cigarette. To me she is fascinating as she wits and puft's in n dainty fashion. Ah, she is fascinating, my ideal beauty, say what yon will about the saintlj- homebody, but, after all, I don't believe she would be shocking, as I do not admire the woman who cannot adapt herself to anything 1 ." And there was a twinkle in the eye of the clever artist, whose life seems to l>e one long f un-loving day as he scribed his naught}- ideal. Saint Trudon, a Christian village on the banks of the Cong-o, colonized by negroes educated by missionaries, is tho product of postage stamps. Over forty million used stamps were collected in Brussels, from the sales of which th« money needed was obtained. The Congo state gave the land. Intcrrntlnj; St»tl»tlcs. States with the greatest tonnage at all descriptions are: M'ew York, 1,343,- sachusetts, 300,831; Maine, 327,633; Ohio, 337,532; California, 315,316: Penn- inja, 302,613; ^Maryland^ 145,128. THT5 CZARINA AUX men were walking along the Xeva, embankment, conversing in low tones. "Why do you hold out against a demonstration to-morrow?"one a.sked of the other. "Uocnuse," was the answer, "I have learned the same lesson which 1 have ; reason to believe Nicholas has learned. | Terrorism is not the thing. "U'e must have love to succeed." And so Nicholas had the benefit of the doubt, and the foreign journals were cheated of many start ling cable- grains and the Russian journals were spared black borders. These two men are still waiting. • What for? For proof of their theory. Aiid this is where all Russia is to-day and is liable to remain for some time tp come. What, then, does Russia expect? Nicholas II. has been called ' ; The Stupid" so often that people are at last beginning to ask themselves the reason for it. As is usnallj- the case, they are astonished to find no explanation , handy. | Perhaps the only excuse for calling Nicholas II. "The" Stupid" is the one that lie has allowed himself to be so called. For of the entire line of the Romanoffs he, least of all, has deserved such an unenviable title. For Nicholas II. is by no means the ignoramus people think him. Lf he were be would not this day be upon the imperial throne of all the RussSas. Were it really thought . by those who have means of knowing- that Nicholas IL is other than.a man of far-seeing wisdom and generons impulses, the day -of his wedding would not have passed without a''demonstration." People wlio remember March 1, 1SS1, know" what » "demonstration" means in IN KUSSIAJf COSTUME. son could not keep the throne on the basis on which ho had kept it. lie knew that his successor would have lo make those concessions which he had never been able to bring himself to make. He had, in fact, brought Nicholas up with that idea in view and had found him a too promisLng pupil.' That was why Alix of i Jesse was brought in. A man who could openly express a desire to m:i.ke a •Tewish actress his \vife must have a curb put upon him, said the cy/ir. and that curb was Alix. This is tho czarina's position in Russia to-day. She is the check by which the czar, it i.s supposed, will bo held within bounds. II ow long it will be before he kicks over the traces is a matter of conjecture. For Nicholas II. is a man who has studied the world. Some have compared him to William of German}', but the comparison is unjust. Nicholas is a. man of quiet thought, of slow action, but of generous impulses; aud I may here state that all the future endeavors of the Russian liberals will be concentrated not upon him,' but upon his wife! A few days ago the emperor,'as was his custom before his accession, started out for a walk through the city. Ttie new empress, hearing of his proposed jaunt, sent for him in hot haste and begged him not to risk his life in such reckless fashion. She had heard sinister rumors; she was afraid of those Eussians. "Madam," the emperor cried out, "who has put such ideas into your head?'' The empress did not care to tell at first. It was one of the spies of the third, she finally admitt«d- "I think." the emperor, exclaimed, "that tie tnird_KPction imatrines olots y/r SENATOR vroi,coj r, players wore playing a sure game. They were professionals and were after a big bundle of money that he had in his possession. n-s well ns looking for that which the fifth player, a. mining operator named Durk-in. \v:is known to liavo. Wolcott knew in twonty minutes after the first hand was dealt that the intention was to rob him, and wearied his wits trying to find a way to get out of the game without making- trouble, but he couldn't discover a means to save him. At last he was dealt n. pat flush of diamonds, made up of the five, seven, eight, nine and jack. lie skinned these cards over and did. a mighty piece of thinking. He felt in his bones that a flush would be no account in the world when it came to a. show down, but ho chipped in and stayed to draw cards. "To his surprise he wasn't raised before tho draw. He looked over his bright red diamonds again nnd concluded lo <lra.w a card in order, if possible, to straighten tho sequence, lie pondered a long time between discarding the Cvc spot or tho picture-, nnd .it last tossed away the jack and called for a card. The dealer looked surprised at his wanting any, but gave him the card. Wolcott picked it up and found he had got the six spot of diamonds. He never turned a. hair. The betting began, and be nursed his sequence, and just stayed along, the other fellows doing the raising. At last it got down to Wolcott and one of the professionals. Finally there was a call, and the otner man showed four queens. Wolcott laid down the five, six, seven, eight and nine of diamonds and swept in the pot. The game stopped right there. I reckon that was the greatest piece of luck that any man ever had in a poker game." A remarkable freak in moon phases was noted in the month of February, ISOfl, a month which has gone into astronomical annals as "the month without a full moon." In that year January and March each had two full moons, bat February none. A writer in a leading astronomical journal uses the following language in describing it; "Do you realize what a rare thing in nature it was? It has not happened before since the beginning of the Christian era, or probably since the creation of the world. It will not occur again, according to the computations of the .astronomer royal of England, for—how long do you think? Hot until after two million and a half years from 1S66." Tin: . HiNDOO REMEDY r:-.oii::ci:it THE AUC/VB KKKt'J.TS In HO 1> \V«. C'llcrf nil \\h Nunouri h, -<-'*. J-'ai.uisr M<Min>rv. \ Hnr«*ij*,.st"i'p]rM | n< i ;«, Ninhtiv Knfn- X^ ,.,. ... . tOf hmnl.'f'n ort'n.T", nu*l 'jUlcJcly b'UMjrci Lo»t..V unit ood m "M or v^mir. Jviflly c/u-i ;'O<'!ciH. J'ni-oi; l.(MKt]>:n~»:;i^rt. hi* for rtry. rvrltftM! ciitir nit [•<•<• t*»«'iirt-ci- rn*:-in»y j-i-liiinI Hynu niifivriuti, but JIIM.-,I. on Ji.iVin;; JM veur<lruf,-ci:.t. hiiMiotp-oi, ir.\." wifl «'-:K! j t/Kcntitl Jilcdtcul Co., l*rop*«» ('iilckirot ))>'. t or ^OLD by Ben Fisher, Whole-,;ilo Dru, Fourth St., Sole A^cni for i.-iic of IN rr tony! iln: vrnt IMICI.O I-:AST noc.\». New York Exiir»s>. itallr 2.41 :i m l-'t. W;iin • ACIIMI . >.xci';il Hn 'Ox\ H '20 ;i m K.t .Cliy.t Tul-il'i -'x , (•xc-piSaiiil<i} i ...ll(i'>iiiD A.U.UKIC Kxprrsn. <l:illy 4.57 n 01 >V»ST iioum Pa Ific Exposs, ^a'ly. ]f)27nm j A0"imi"<1.iil"n f.;r Wi-.xt l^in in K.-in-iits Clij K<.. i'X'->'[>t :;iiiid 15- .'US [i m iniN Kx_ rtnjii- O.;KP m >1 River Div.. Loganspnrt. West Side- Between Log and Chl.i." KI-.T nocsn- Accommodation, li-ave exd pt Sunrt.-ij- 9.;V> a m " *" " " 4.U-J pm WKST I10CM). Accommodation, arrive exceptoor.Uay .... 01X1 a m ._ ...4 on am Pennsylvania Run by Central J^s>•ol.I t I)oil7. ARRITX '2*5xm 'Z-lSa m *^5'Mra *2 Sam V2. 5am i/xJANSpnnr TO LKAVK Bradford nnd Columbus . '12.41 a m PJnla<i Ipbla and N*w > ork_ K 40 n m Richmond «n<J C>nciraia:i • 100am InOinnaix-ll.-- and Louisville..'12 SO a m Kin-rind Peo la . " 2Ma m Crown" IntJi'.ilCbJcaf.i '8.1iaoi "I23iam Richmond and Cln lunatl f S.-Cia in fl l.Z)pm C uwn Poii.t iutn CDI^a^o t li'tizm f 7.25 p m EdoerLoail FjvJsht rSSiaui tll»am HraUtord HIM Coiunibus™... + 7-5nam 152H p m Jlomlcelloand £Dn«-r f " iSa m f'2.*) u m Indiana oil and Loul-vH)*...*i2 +1 1> m "l.aipm B. chmon i and Cincinnati—,* 1.55 p m »! 3> i- m Bradford nnd Columuo»_... .* l.fto j m 1 2i p m *-hll;fle'ph'n nnd New York-* 1JSO p m *I-2> on Montleelluznd >fft,er _..f 220 p m f! 45am Cul.aijo.. ..„„.._ -..._ * 1.30pm "1.45pm <:htcnKoacd lnt*rm«llat<_.* 1.^5 p m 12.3U wm Kokomn a-d Richmond _t 3.00pm fl! "O»M Witiamac Areoinmodailop.. _.f 4 iC p m t5-4S u m Marion A.commod»i)on ....ToMpm f94Uam J. A McCCLItfDGH. Tlrkfft Agent (Loeuuport, Ind

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