Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 20, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Wednesday, February 20, 1895
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.EEED FOE SPEAKER, •Republicans Again Turning f Loaiorahip to the "Czar." •a;,, "<-<! the N-w IIontr-A Forecant of the ir';«!:iz:itlo:i of t!io rifiy-I-ourth - "cuusrot— Tho Lattfr Way Man trim M»!nc. , 1E9.-U "Thomas Tirackctt Reed will be the <ecntral "figure and potent influence-of | •the Fifty-fourth congress. In predie- , -lions as to the organization of the new , 'house whenever it be called to-other . .no name but Mr. Reed's has been mentioned in connection with the speaker- i •ship Xo.one, v/ith the exception of ; •Mui-tin X. .Johnson, the representative j .Of North Dakota, has made any com- - •ment adverse to t!:c consummation .Mr. Reed's supposed ambition ag ' liberations of preside ovu pub.Ji.sni congress: n .Johnson's pnfolishci of jin to n rc- -Mr. Keprcsentative Jioutdiej ana Hooker, of New York, said: I &m for Eeed for speaker without any reservation whatever/' .Representative Walker, of Massachusetts, wrote: "Tiie speake-rship question is settled v.-itn Thomas 'li. K'.'ed at The head of the „--'" " Case Broacrick, of Kansas, believed that "Thomas B. Reed, of Maine, would be elected speaker of the .1- ifty- fourth coucrrcss without the formality of a caucus. If it eov.ld bo done simnly bv coivniinf; a quorum and declaring lleed eleited, it should be Itcprusentative II. Henry Powers of Vermont, tersely phrased it: "I am for the 'czar' for speaker of the next hor.se. There is no other man to conjure with." "I take it for granted."' said the Idaho representative in congress, Edgar Wilson, "that Mr. Heed will be the unanimous choice of the party for speaker of the next congress." It is the happily worded opinion of Mr. J. Hampton Jingo, who has en- any opening wmcn tneir opponents way make for them, and they let slip no opportunity which comes to make stronger their hold upon legislative action. Both of them are considerate towards new members, and do all in their power to teach them parliamentary ways. Each has received praise cU'iinerauLKi* wi .1. *^ : .>u • "- -•*•—t " . T - -i i,,. nnd nothing in Mr. \ tercel a contest for the seat claimed bj remarks would | 1'otL-r J. Otcy, of the b. X th \n-gmia that there will be any the spoakership. Once lead one to i» contest over .. n-fiiin tin- order ft! authority is to be re- il and two old antagonists, the 11:1:1 fnini Maine and tho •:,:::an, will confront each versed am .latti-r ii F.j- Ihi- k-a'l'-r it! the minority, not only Wvirtm' '>f hi-: pn^t-nt ofii'-e, but bwim.-ii- nl lii.-i ability a* a tactician and pai-ilai!i<'!it;iri:iii, will bo tlic t,lu:a i:s- •irx-a!;.-)-, {Jiutrli"i I 1 '. (Vi.-.p. 'McMilliii, Ct:ll).-n-".n. 1 Vv.dl.Hor., Mo- an'- tin-onlv »:ii'-; "f the old guard t,. rallv ar'min.-l him in his fight a-'iini'.i. tin- republican leader, l.'ocli- ran, l:'.'.i:..l. Hymn" and Dryane w,:nt Uo-.vn v.-uh t!u ; wre.Mc or. Novumbi-r las!,, but William L. U'ilson, tlio tan.r rufo'rm U-ad.-r of tlu- expiring congress, so ;i is s.-ini-aiitlioi-itcttively stated, will i-cappi-ai- "ft"' 1 l ' h|1 «>n volition o. the •••-; in some iinporliint position, to i,,gton tt-u- ii-'ft district, that "Thomas 15. Heed will have no trouble in finding a quorum present in the Fifty-fourth congress." In answer to the written question: "What will be the personnel of the next house organization?" Hon. J. A. Scraiitun. editor of the Republican, Si.-rant.on, I'a., who began his V ash- lifo as a member of the !• orty- enngross, epigrammatic;) lly de' ciai-ed::'"! uTu for Heed for speaker." ! I asked Hon. C. X. Clark, of the First '• Missouri district: "Are you willing 10 ' tell me your choice for speaky of the ''. Fiftv-fourth congress 1 .'" "Xo," he au- i swei-od; "and yet, if this question were 1 -\sked in the house of representatives, ; all eyes would probably turn to one man.'" Among the- many who have i.e- c-lared their hearty approval of tlie in- U-ntioti to choose Mr. Ueed speaker arc representatives Kirkpatrk-k, ot K'dii- s-is- Foster 1!. Ih-owii, of Tennessee; Aldrich, i.f Illinois; M ill ikc-n, of Maine;; \V-seonsin; Reeves, of 111:of enough to turn the heads of less well- • balanced men, but their manner to-day I towards their colleagues is the same that it has been ever since I knew them. One thing we like about them is that thcy are always open to advice, and ready at any time to receive suggestions from less conspicuous members. Mr Eeed is big in body and big m brain- a sincere, warm-hearted man; stron- in his friendship, uncompromising in his partisan enmities; too honest to be a great diplomat, but extremely tactful in his relations with his associates. He exudes geniality. Tic looks at the future of the American republic with the eyes of a man whose mind could never harbor a pessimistic One day in Washington, ' Colorado, one of the most finished orators ia the senate, has also been reelected. Julins Caesar Burrows, who has for so manv years divided the honors with Mr. Eeed as a leader on the republican side of the lower house, is the most conspicuous of the new members who will take their seats at tb« opening of the new congress. Jonx A. STEWART. OUR Practical Facts MANUFACTURES. by GOT. Me mind thought. near the end of th strike, in conversation writer ilr. Reed said, with reference to strikes and the bitter discussion which they engender: "V,hile all contentions against the- authority Of n-overnment, whether it be municipal" ' state or national, are to be deplored, yet I do not aoprehcnd that any serious .state have never JJght than during his gui f 11 LU nn Vi = ^^-. • lyv.n, V* -..--qp idance of the plicates the contest for the trouble will arise in j the future because of the socialistic dis- j cussions which take place. I believe m j discussion. I don't believe, that there , over was a discussion of the problems i affecting humanity, I don't know whether on the cracker barrels in a. corner grocery in a country village, or at mass meetings in the cities where thousands assemble, that the vciitila- t : on ol' honest opinion did not end in some good. The American people are a coumionscuse people. They are a practical people. They may be trusted to do what is right and to act for 'it ^"predicted that the speaker of the next congress, in making up his committees, will place John Dalzcll, of Pittsburgh, at the head of the committee of ways and means. Mr. Da-lzell is an attorney by profession, and never held any public office until he was elected to the Fiflkith congress. Mr. Dalzcll is well liked by his fellow-republicans, is a. hard worker, shrewd, a | Rood parliamentarian and a very pleas- 1 inn- speaker, Sercno E. Payne, of the Twentv-ei"hth Xew York district, who is also"eligible to the leadership, has served" in the house since the Forty- eifhth congress, with the exception of the Fiftieth congress. Mr. Payne the acknowlegccl leader of tlie } York delegation and was the choice of many of the Xew York members last fall for governor. David 13, Henderson, of Iowa, another eligible, has served continuously in the house since the Forty-eighth congress. He has a distinguished army record. In point of service, Joseph G-. Cannon, of Illinois, takes precedence of tho other three whose names have boon mentioned. He was elected to the Forty-third congress, and sat uouslv up to and through tlie Fifty-first »- * _.. -ii«_j-/l J*^.. ../-, congress. .Set Forth lilolej-. Gov. McKinley's Cincinnati speech presents the importance of manufacturing industries in u very plain and forcible manner. The vast amount of capital that they represent, the great value of their products, and the large number of people that they employ entitle them to friendly consideration ia every way. It is a mistake to suppose that their benefits stop with what they do for those who are directly interasted in their operations. They are materially advantageous to all ^ Chicago | ot -h cr productive forces, and tend cou- with the i stan tjy to promote the general welfare. When they are active and prosperous, good times prevail; and when they are depressed, we have hard times. In 1SOO, they paid wages to the extent of 5301,400 for every working hour of every working day of the year. They would still be disbursing 'money n.t that rate for the advantage of labor if they had not been discouraged and embarrassed by the assault of a democratic congress in the form of the present tarilT law. The favorable conditions that existed for them under republican rule were changed in the interest of free trade, and the result is that many of them have suspended, and wages have been reduced, and there is much distress where plenty and happiness so recently existed. !fllG,000,000'in gold, from thV 6wo sales of bonds. Both were 'made within a year. The proceeds are all gone. The bonded debt is greater by $100.000,000 than it was a year ago. Further additions must be made to it The interest charge is increased 83,000,000 a year, and must be added to. The government is spending more than its income. The earning capacity of - the people is less by hundreds of millions than un•^ , ,. -i _ •_• ,4, ,*.*.-. n .<~ Thrti^n of der repuWiean administrations. These to .ire points of the good times come democratic supremacy!— Utiea (i. \.) Derald. DECORATIVE GASTRONOMY. the Styles riv* >!a»lc n Croat Chance ln tiio rust Century. Decorative gastronomy has undergone a vast change in the last hundred years or more. Culinary fancy then asserted Its claims. In the last century; eavs an exchange, it was require;! ol dishes that they should look- tempting, provoke inquiry, and arouse interest and expectation, riff v^ dressed look like lamb, lamb to taste like pike to taste like sturgeon, Mincemeat was pressed in molds, and cunning y colored with herbs so as to resemble melons; veal was stuffed into fish skins, and fried parsnips made to take on the disguino of trout. The furniture and equipment of the table were seeondurv importance. • It was only necessary that the dishes, which were all in evi'donee, .should gratify _ the eye and furnish the decorative quality. ' With the close of the nineteenth the "astronomic methods of the eighteenth century ore completely reversed. Culinary delights and surprises are now a matter of minor moment. All effort is expended upon bewildering and brilliant schemes of table decora- Flowers, silk. lace, linen, china, Fading Beauty \rill beyourtifyoa •] give your compl«« I ion proper care. Ag* brings no \vriQUQ0 —no sallow-ness to the woman who use* Empress Josephine FACE BLEACH! Thi* preparation docs not give a white, washed appearance as the name "Bleach would imply, but keeps the skin as soft w- velvet and as pure as cream. There's no experiment in a trial o£ tin- press Josephine. For years thousand* ol- ladies have been retaining beauty by its ute. glass silver and gold, and tho wondor- ,. ....,., - - --- - ful adaptations of thcelectric light, are These are the practical facts which n n combined to make ol tlie o •fute all the theorizing of statesmen taWc a picture carefully studied is re- -republican minority through the clan- S ors of the tariff tight, which ended in of last rear. Between Crisp tenants, it wns o, battle of giants, nnd • '.the result was to a not inconsiderable .-oxtent-o- tribute to Reed's parliamentary genius. Mr Reed is ft personality not easily -understood. His wit masks tho wis- .<Jom of the man. - And for this reason one at times reads his remarks as one would read the work of some great hi:- ..niorist. • "JMr. Reed is a witty man; is he a -*vlsc one?" is the question sometimes asked when Mr. Reed's future is the subject of speculative conversation. The Maine man's tour of the country din-in,,- the lust campaign did'much to ivi'ie -^»t this erroneous impression of him, and tho public generally has at "last come to acknowledge that he haa .•a valid claim to greatness. As a parliamentarian few men are his peers. In .this respect Speaker Crisp may be said 'hardly to bo his equal, and only the '.Georgian's unninehin"; determination aind iron will have brought him out of his fights with tho northerner safe and ttt times the victor. In debate, Mr. Kecd seems to be a master of all word weapons. He handles with consummate skill the broad sword of oration us well ns the foil of running debate, -Crisp is essentially a fighter of the heavier order, nnd, like n Richard with two-edged sword which smites in twain nn iro^bar as though it-were of wood, :ie fairly hews his way, nt times, to a *ncces*ful issue. Each of these leaders . is hold equally in admiration and es- -iccm bv his party followers. Almost, to a man the republican j -me-rabcrsof the Fifty-fourth congress j will support Mr. Reed for speaker. "The return of Mr. Reed to the es without sayine." said TIIOM.VS B. EKKD. pliotojrapa by Elmer CUicUorins, 'W.) of Uie lloor 01 tnc nousc. J:>y very many Mr. Burrows was believed to rank next "10 Mr. Kecd in point of ability, and if he had not been elected short-term senator he undoubtedly would have been chairmen of the committee of ways and means, which post entitles it* possessor to the leadership on the floor of the house. Three members follow closely after Mr. Burrows in point of service, ability and political experience. These are John Dalzcll, of the Twenty-second Pennsylvania, .-••-•-,•! •'• Joseph O. Cannon, of the Fifteenth Illinois; Sereno E. Payne, of the Twenty-eighth Xew York-, nnd David G Henderson, of the Third Iowa district. One of these gentlemen will be chosen to succeed Mr. Kccd on the floor of the house. One day over our lunch in the con- n-rcssional restaurant I listened to Congressman Ray's interesting description of the leaders of the minority, their natures and their methods. It wns at the end of the long and bitter tariff debate, and the senatorial click was already preparing to force its compromise upon the house. "_I do not know any men," said Mr. K.iy, who began his public experience with the Forty-eighth congress, ''who possess more entirely the esteem, affection and confidence oi their colleagues than Thomas B. Reexl.and Representative Burrows. Xo leader since the beginning of the republic has had a knowledge of parliamentary law or a comprehension of public affairs j more r.-osrly complete than Mr. | Reed. Both he and Mr. Uur- j rows a-a strict disciplinarians. Thcy j STUS:> intuitively the import of a j bl;;,;'',nd guide their forces with such tact;. that jealousy has no lodgment in the i minds of their followers, some of whom, j perhaps, ore their peers in many re- ; spects. They are quick to take .advan-. uui.".^. He was defeated for election, but was nominated and elected to the Fifty-third congress. He is a ready debater, and a, forceful rather than a, finished speaker For sergeant-at-ai-mship the candidacy of Representative Thomas J. Henderson, of Illinois, a member of the present house, and of Hartshorn, of Iowa, a friend of Representative Dolliver, has been announced. Col. H. L. Swords, of Iowa, serg'eant-at-arms of the republican national committee, has been asked to allow his name to be used in connection ' with the senate office, and as he lias many friends m the upper house it is believed that his chances are good for election. The Fifty-fourth congress will be divided politically as follows: Republicans, 2-ia; democrats, 10-1; populists, C- silver, 1. There are two vacancies, one in Pennsylvania, the other caused by the death of Andrew J. Campbell, of New York. Notices of twenty-eight contests have been given. With one exception these are from southern states. Ail of those whose seats are contested, with the exception of Kcm, who is a populist, arc democrats. It is not probable that over ten of these con- testors will succeed, but this would increase the republican vote to O-j-i and decrease the democratic to 0-1. Prominent among the old members who were reelected arc, on the republican side, Russell, of Connecticut; Aldrich Cannon, Marsh and Hitt, of Illinois; Updcgraff. Unll, Hepburn and Dolliver, of Iowa; Broderick, of Kansas; Din-ley, Milliken and UouteUe, of Maine; Walker, Draper and Morse, of Massachusetts; Linton and Burrows, of Michigan; McCleary, of Minnesota; Mercer and Micklcjohn, of Nebraska; Qui^g. Rtiy, Payne, Wa.lsworth, Daniells and Hooker, of New York; Gose- ner" of Colorado; Van Voorhis and Northway, of Iowa; Grow, Huff, Bingham and'Stone, of Pennsylvania; Powers, of Vermont; Doolittle, of Washing ton and Babcock, of Wisconsin. The republicans will undoubtedly ois o-mize the upper house, with the help of one or two of the populists, although it is by no means a certainty. But whoever effects its organization it will be only upon terms prescribed by the silver senators, who now are in practical control. All of the old members, with the exception of Mr. Manderson, who will be succeeded by John M. Thnrston, of Omaha, have stood for reelection. North Carolina returns republican and a pop" 1 " 1 ' aTld the three vacant seats from Montana, .Washington and Wyoming have been filled. Thomas Henry Carter, chairman of the republican, national committee, Mr. Harrison's Montana, friend, who had charge of the ex-president's campaign during 1S9* has been elected to a long term. Frj-c, of Maine; Hoar, of Massachn setts; Chandler, of New Hampshire and Dolph, of Oregon, were retarnet without serious opposition. Wojcott. of refute who try to make us believe that protection is a snare and a mockery. A policy that antagonizes the manufacturing interests of the country is sure to be detrimental to all other interests. A? Gov. McKinley tersely puts it: "If commerce would thrive manufactures must flourish; if agriculture would enjoy active markets and good price.;, there must be conceded to enterprise and •skill in manufactures just return for hazard and outlay; if artisans would receive good wages ing to pay fair prices farmers.'' Tills is the view of the matter that the people indorsed in the November elections. They have seen and fult enough of democratic tariff reform to satisfy them that it is a moostrous fallacy and a groat misfortune. Tlie contrast between the present situation and that, of a few years ago is an object lesson that the average citizen can j readily comprehend. A majority of the voters of the United States arc in favor of the protective system. There can be no doubt about that. The question of the proper adjustment of duties upon given- products is one about which there are honest differences of opinion; but the belief that sufficient contin- | dutics should be imposed to give the iorne manufacturer an advantage over «he foreign one and to insure the steady employment of labor at good wages is a fundamental part of the republican j faith and will never bo relinquished.— j St. Louis Globe-Democrat. in all of "its details of composition and color. Tho imagination is racked to suggest odd and costly combinations whereby one social rival may outdo the other. _ At a dinner recently given in Tans by an American woman the menus, painted by an artist of eminence, cost one hundred dollars each. Even such men as Jan Van Beers are solicited to give their time and ability to the creation of these decorative cards. Ihis lavish appeal to the eye is at the ex- they must be will- j p en se of the stomach. 5 to mechanics and 'people no longer accept an invitation to dine to satisfy a fine discriminating love of good living. They go, as to an exhibition, to compare the deco- 1 rative resources of jealous competitors. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins A POSITIVE REMEDY FOR THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema,etc CONSENT AND OPINION. __^ financiering of this democratic administration reminds one of ;be man who got his head shaved every _.ek "t-o keep from growing bald- leaded."—Chicago Inter Ocean. JSTClcveland is no doubt sorry his party captured both parties in J?92- _ That republican senate added luster j her speech, to his first administration by standing Washington in the way of democratic policies.— single "r. 1 towa State Register. £5?"The. democrats can increase the revenue to any desired extent, and put a stop to deficits and bond sales, by the simple process of raising the tariff duties; and it isn't possible for them to solve the problem, in any other way.— St. Louis Globe-Democrat. CsfThe treasury deficit for January was a trillo less than seven millions, and. yet Prof. Wilson declared the other day that the government's revenues were ample to meet its expenditures. Democratic facts do not appear to hang together. —Cleveland Leader. C§>"The London bankers may safely Loans were niado nnd bonds for thew were Issued more than thirty years ago to save the country—in war. That war was the outcome of the democratic false construction and interpretation of the constitution. Democracy is a<*ain in full power, for the first time sfnce the days of James Buchanan, and it has brought on another war—the war on industry—when, according to a democratic executive, a loan of five hundred millions is needed to slave ofi national calamity! No such desperate- expedient is necessary. The government is not reduced to the extremity of makin-» the unborn generation pay the penalty of the democratic blundering of the present one. A perpetual national debt like that of England seems to be tiic foundation stone of democratic financial policy. The country will not have it!—N. Y. Recorder. An Illinois Girl. 'And speaking of pronunciation, says a Washington correspondent, 1 sat next an Illinois girl in the house gallery the other day and marked the manner of which was strange to a ear. She did not slight a The broad English "a" eastern people affect was unknown to her. She asked me what time congress "took up" and when it "let out." She invest in a national loan of the United States of America. The democratic congress will be wiped out with the remorseless scythe of time in five weeks. That is to say, the power of the democratic party for mischief is 'limited" strictly.—Cincinnati CommerciaL G&™Thc republican members of the present congress can be safely left to determine for themselves what course they shall pursue in connection with the president's message. The prediction is entirely safe that they will, under the leadership of Thomas B. Eeed, adopt that course which will bo most promotive of the country's welfare.—St. Paul Dispatch. - Es^The real source of the trouble is that congress has steadily appropriated more money than the revenues, and the administration has spent it and taken the proceeds of the bond issues from the treasury reserve to make good the deficit. If the president could recognize that very large fact he would be on the high road to a remedy which he has it in his power to apply without waiting for congress.—Pittsburgh Dispatch- . ES^'Whi^e the people agree with -Mr. Cleveland that a large supply of gold is a present and pressing necessity, they may be excused if they venture to doubt his candor in seeking to make it appear that a diminished and inadequate revenue has had nothing 1 to do with the existing situation and that an Increased revenue is a matter of too little consequence to be considered. T-ne truth is, the blunders of the second session are now blasting the administration and blighting the democratic party.—Cincinnati Times-Star. jfovernaient obt»ined OTCT spoke of a brook in her home and called it a "branch." She said it seemed so funny to get six car tickets for "two -bits " and she told me she had not attended the opening of congress because she "could not get U> go" but that she meant to hear just as many great speeches as she could "get to hear. Then she excused herself and went away, as she said she had "some trading to do for ma." —Jloiunoor gas, supposed to be a very superior kind, was patented in London la 1881. W.L DOUGLAS "^" - - IS THE BEST. . CORDOVAN, fRENCHiCNAMELLEO CMT. *3.»PPOLICE,3SOLES, EXTRA FINE- $2.*l7*BOYS'SCHDOI.SHOEi .LADIES- Over One Million People vetrtbf W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory • price* tre uniform,, .JzlSitaS: Jfyo-^r dealer c . lUmpedon wto. F ^ ^^^t^pVt^^^oldb, J.B, WINTERS You're cured or you get yOUT_ money back. BOLD EVERYWHERE. 1 EOYAL:| A y.irc, ; StNliiyTBen Klslirr, I>i'«:s:'»•. Fonrili Mtrcoi. r i!i, yoiiM.fi.l . , It null-toy ami i>i:vo1yi".'!'io!Vi<>>i.-rvouf iulity. Ii>i))otoii.-y. M^li'.lv lanli-sioM.- mon will rc.-o KI'-VIVO. uoss. L&.-.1 Vi LoRtPowor, J-'ailsuK 5"i"3'\v, WiiMliiL- IWILVS.MI all offocts of Brlf..-i!)i:-w omcr»"»>l iumscniUon, vhicb un!;ts out- inr n- n.'.y. Iji^in 1 *^ f> r iHiu'f"«i>. « act ouly C-.II-.-R by st.ivtins at ilio t-'-z'- n! t V>..-ns.\ u»t CTi-iit niTv.- (imicnnil l)Ioo<l liul!<;<-r. brlngtad: i!if pinli R'.ow «' I'«l- < ; I " 1 ' %i '" I "^.f* >toriilK tin, fire or ymitti. 1: w" 1 '! 1 - cf J' 1 "i" U * nud Consnmiition. hiM,-t on IIP.VIHB KIv\no, no otlior. li can he cari-ii->l i:i vpr.t ];o.:ki-t. Jin JSall. I .OOp<:r5!-.clL!*o.or «!x (orS.5.00. v;lt)i»poiK I tivo wrli.tuii p«nr:inlo<< t.o cure of rotona I the money. On-- )UT (.-"^. Adilrenn ROYAL MEOICiNl 00., C3 RSvfr Si., CHICAGO. IUU | D. F. Kot'.illiW, lst, Losruisport.. Made a well Han of L Me;» ~...— - • . . SOLD by Ben Fisher. Wholesale /5, r »KK'«. 3»«l Fcurih St., Sole ^ R cnl for salo of l.NDAPO io| 1SD. Pacific Bcprws, Accomodi.iion for \v e.st«........... KannhS City E<c., exwjit bunday..— -^ - LafajettB Accm.. «c«pt Sunday _«•<»»! St i.01lls EX., dull? ...„.— Eel River Div,. Logansport, Wi Side- Between Logansport and Chili- ROOD- o ; leave except Sandaj^..-9. WKST HOOD- AocomnipOaUon, arrive e C. G. XEWELfc. Agent. ^ANDALIA LINE Leave togansport, TJ lud Trains L*ave Logan sport, FOB THE SOBTB No. 25 Tor St. NO. M For St. FOE THE JOCTH. .«rWB«i .•3.60 PM Tbo Trains Bun toy A»roii»* t D»ily, eio Station. Central Time IXX5AXSKOBT TO T-EAVS No 51 TorTerreBants... Mo. W For Terre H»ni*__ iphi_ JionareHo and Efloer C'Bfnwo t 2,'JO p ril ".« J 30 pin rtiuons,an<i lor full luJomunon ttroof h ctra, etc. J.C.

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