Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 5, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 5, 1894
Page 7
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. " • R R R. R. ADWAY'S READY RELIEF, The most certain and safe Pain Remedy in the world that ingtantly stops the moot excruciating pains. It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more Rood than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR BIDE, HEAbACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly titop. CUBES AND PREVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, •ktinutlntn, NrinUI*, Kclitld, lnmbw, Swelling of the Joint*, Pain* In Buck, Chent or I.lmlw. Tlie application of th* READY BELIEl*' to the part or parts whtwdlfllcnltyor pain exists will kCord ease ami comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY,FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by takinp Internally H luil/ to 11 teaspoonful of Ready Relief ia half toaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There la not a remedial agent In the world that will cnrn Fever and Ague and all other Malarious, Billon*, and oilier Keren, «ld«l by Railway's Fills, so qnlcklj as Railway's RenUj Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druflglsts. SONS OF TOIL. They Will Meet to Contrive a New Form of Government. N«w Rind of Liberty Dfulred—A Meeting Which Will A»m>mtile the Lenders from tlir Kndi of tlie Kurlli. 1891.1 The latest development in the cause of industrial reform is the call for a national congress to be held in Chicago, May ), ISH-l, to consider the subject of "Industrial Democriic:y," in a practical way. It grows out of the address recently piven by Henry 1). Lloyd before the American Federation of Lalmr. At that time lie not only pave his usual Scholarly nn,l philosophical analysis of present conditions, but ho pointed out a plan which might lead directly to the millenrurn of "Social Democracy." Ho said: "in seven years, January I, 1900, the twentieth century will open. Let up begin to make ready for that next emancipation— that new liberty Thorn who are in & position to KDOTP, say that there will be no cut and dried plan. After the congress is called the elements cotnposintr it must decide what the course shall be. Said one: "The general object will be to outline and finally complete plans for in- anpuratinfl- n system of government which shall have as its mainspring- the cooperation and centralization of all industrial efforts for the benefit of each in proportion as he serves tlio commonwealth. At least that is the idea suggested by Henry D. Lloyd. It is certainly u. broad and comprehensive* one. And all the reformers will have an equal chance to put in the details which will make the plan practical. "Mr. Lloyd believes that in the natural order of events the present industrial system Is about to pass away, nnd that at the beginning of the twentieth century a new one will beg-in, whether wo hasten it or not. "Still the first step is to find out il even the progressive reformers arc ready to inaugurate such a plan. It is possible that they cannot yet agree on anytliing- so comprehensive. What better means could be devised than to bring nil types together and have a full a unity of action among- all reiorm organizations and to moke the masses familiar with those principles in economies which have long been known and acknowledged among the intelligent leaders. Instead of being revolutionary our idea is the essence of peace." HOW SNAILS ARE RAISED. I EXECUTIONS IN PARIS. Highly Dramatic Llko Eveiy Other French Event. which enlarges democracy. Let America, the leader of the liberties of j and free discussion? mankind, make the first move aud let I "There will be the trade unionists, socialists, single tax. railway brotherhoods, American railway unions, farmers' alliance, women sulTragi.sts and temperance people, to say nothing of those who study reforms in a philosophical way and arc not committed to and international i any special school of thought." Henry V). Lloyd is by no means atone. in the belief that the present industrial system is about U> pass ;MV;M' and wijl soon give place to some more social- ised form of government. ".Still," said on,; leader, "it remains to be seen just how definite are the ideas of all reformers on the subject. 1 should not be surprised at :i spon- and inspire the life of those xvho wish { turn-oils burst of enthusiasm at the to live in the now commonwealth. The j first congress that will show that the labor organizations an; waiting for people are actually looking- for the some such definite word and plau. This now social democracy." is true not only of tliU country, but of The nationalists and all grades of Kuropc. There arc hundreds of other socialists are joyful over the calling of organizations, not of labor, which if such a conference, Even if it fails of you choose to invitu (hem would fall its proposed object, it will be an op- into line at once. The proposal is uortunitv. for propoganda not to be the federation of trades' unions of its working people lead America. I venture to suggest that the American federation of labor could do the cause of civilization no Creator service, Lctit initiate here and now a plan for a Series of national conferences or congresses of labor. Let these culminate on the lirst Slay- day of the new century with an inU': 1 - natioiuil demonstration of the labor organizations of all com;!.!'!*'*, "Let this be a grand international constitution:)! convenlifin in which a new Miigna charter, a new declaration of rights shall IK: proclaimed to guide A Hotol Kcnpor SilJ-» Tlllll I'ortiiiicn Mny lit- Mllllu III ItlllXlllR Till-Ill. "It if> siirpri.siri«'i"s:i!<l Uie proprietor of a well-known uptown restaurant to a Tribune reporter a few days ago, "how many snails are ,.-ato,n in this city. 1 remember well the lirst limit we added them to our bill of fare, not many years ago. VVe cooked them day after dny, di.spl.'iyed the fact in large letters on our.bill of fare, but it wasall in vain, The patrons of the house seemed afraid to try them. \Ve lost considerable money in our efforts to introduce them to Xew York. At first they remained on our hands, and day after dny wo were obliged to throw our supply into the waste barrels to be carried away as food for animals. But it is different now. People seem to have overcome their prejudices, nnd snails in various forms are ordered so frequently that we have ceased to be surprised, I do not doubt at all that they will become a favorite dish among Xcw Yorkers. Fortunes, in fact, may be mn.de by their cultivation, and the enlorpi-isiug Americans who beg-in J'arminy' them now ivill be certain of large incomes from the industry in a fvw years. It will then be unnecessary to import them, ;is we do now. alino 1 -"!. exclusively. Many of the snails to he found in the restaurants of !Niy,v Vurk :md on tin- l.ables of some private families are imported from i'rance and Switzerland. TlioU4umltt JMrtoo do "In cnnlon of Xurich, Switx.er- RAD WAY'S n PILLS, fot ttt art of ill dhorthm of the STOf. A€H, l\YT.K, BOWtLS, KI05EYN, BLADDEB, VXRTOIIS D1SKASES, HKADiCHK. CONSTIPATION COSTITKNKS8, ISDHitSTION, HYSPKP- 14, BUIOl'SYKSS, FEYKB, l>FLAa«ATI«tN Or THE BOW»LS, PILKS, «nd mil dor.nKf- •«it« of tke Intfmil Vliccra, Portly vtKoUklt viUlilnf no Btrcnrj, mlitrali or DDLETE- HOI'S DKtfi.S. Price !tt cpnw per box. Sold br all Dro RADW1Y 4 CO, 38 Warren St., N. Y. tf Be sain and a.ik for fLLDWAY'S. Catarrh AND COLD IN THE HEAD relieved Instantly bv ono application ol Blrney's Catarrh Powder KKV, FATTI™ CC..MIKU, Hnc'y to tbo I". Rev.BUliop PBOMIlttSNT DELB8AIKS 1O THH OOAUAC OOaTUMWaT. andnr lh»ir e«r». I *iU do unyUiMtf to *P»" iLiiVKnoi'sON.Ciuludton U.a. Apprttlsw'a "toh ? !rta"w« l,,a«««l bj . fmnd HITrDr. Birun,-'iC._ l lo itUe<«. PULL SIZE bottle of powder ind blower COMPLETE.postpaid, BirncyCatarrhal Powder Co. W08 MASO.VTO TEJfPr.E, CU10A.GO, SoU efurjwliereby drug^UU or illrwt by us. Sold br V. F. Kwallne. 3. L. Hanson and Ben flsber, Lojansport, Ind. WANTED. W \VLV.D— Snlcsiuan: wilory from »lan, permanent place, llromi Bros. Co., A'urscry- men, Chicago, III. A BENTS nuikf $5.00 n day. Greatest kltclien ntflndl over Invented. Hetnll.s S, r x;. 2 to 6 sold In every house. Smnnle, po»liiK« tinld. frtc. KoiiaiiKii >t McalAKi.v, Clnclnnnttl, 0. M IN to tnkfl ordwr.H In every town und city; no dellv«rln(!: noo<l wnKes from start; pnr weekly; DO capital required: work rcnr roniKl. tftrtto dee, CibKN DUOd., KocUester, JS. ¥, * /)A A WERK_paiqtol(irtlj<«anUgfnt«to $75«UU loiitbeRhplrtl>l«h M and dries thorn In two minutes without «ett|m; ln« hands. No tnperlencH necm*.inrv: sells lit »lght; permanent pualilon. AdUreiB W. V. Harrison ft Co., ClerK No, 14. Columbus, Ohio. WANTED SALESMEN » • HIM* of NDRSKK? STOCK and SEED 1 to sell choice line of NCRSEKY STOCK and SEED POTATOES. LIBEHAL SALARY Of COMMISSION PAID WEEK LI. FEBMAJiANT and PAIlNH POSITIONS to (5OOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCE- tflNTS TO BKGINNERS. INCLUSIVE TKB- BITORY (HVSN IK IHWIBED. Write at one* rtt tenas to Tne Hawks Nursery Co., Rocftesier, N. Y. ANTAL-MiDY i «rorepeitoi> Ito B»bom *f . Copalbft, ^ ~ ICubobs and Injoctlonfl They cure In 48 hours the withoot anyfc mlooce. enoiyrh to ownmand tho B«J>pot t of thaw who -want to da 6omo- ihina now. It is *b Uroiwl and far rsaetUm a« to ktadta OT«U dull kn»ff- jnaWoua. A.t tho flre.t nato 01 yaiu- call n»w hop* and atronyth will swell tho T«in« oi natfooV; ftavtfb »on« orocnifbt no UfMlnito M*lon w»a takon on tho proposition by th« AmarlonD fodcratlon- It was tacitly •ndoraed, however, by endorsing tht whole iwldross oJ which this is n part Thousands ot copies wore printed and distributed among- the dele- £&toh of tho convention und «i million will bo scattered broadcast over tho land, chiefly to wage workers, but all •who arc interested can obtain copies. The fact that the federation did not take actual charge of the matter is now regarded as advantageous. If it had, there would be a disposition to confine the membership and deliberations of the- uon-fre-ss closely to trado union linos. Now tho greatest latitude wnl be friveu. Kvcry .school of industrial thought will be invited. Tho theoretical and sympathetic phawis of the movement will be equally welcome with the practical. The call for the meeting will quote Llovd's .sufrffcstion given above and will'add only tht; necessary details iu regard to dciefrates, time and place of meeting-, etc. The committee incharg-o of 'the affair are corresponding- with people of note all over the country, asking- their cooperation in the plan. The call for the congress will he signed by leaders in evory branch of "industrial reform. It is expected that such Th« very sailing- ot *ne «on- f«r*ao« U oon»i<3»r«<i »» » great step toward tn«ir th*ori»». itdll th«y will h»r« to euraiiM DMT* tolaranoa than they u*»ivlly do o* tk« ether alaw«» of r»torm*r* mar actoy* aaaj ploiu wh i«i will ^4 Tory dliitacHhJ. to the afore•Old looikliiita. It would »»«iSu h»w«T«i, that the labor orf aniution* ax* alraady pledged to the socialist or ooll*o«Te idea, in a general way, M oppoiod to individualism. Maxtor Workman Sovercig-n, of th« Kni^fhtii of Labor, i»y* that he is a socialist and r«comm«nds the study of such principles to the order. The Amuriean Federation of Jjiibor at its last convention indorsed "The collective ownership of all tho means of production and distribution." Even the farmers' alliance is in favor of delivering over to government control many thing's now held and managed umler private ownership. It is expected that there will be some trouble in harmonizing 1 ah tlm "isms'' and it will be difficult lo-eonvince the extremists that the pood of all will be subserved better if every jot and tittle of their particular hobbies is not included in tho course marked ontby the congress. Henry D. Lloyd carefully avoids p-oicfi- into details and so docs the committee now looking after the preliminaries. The programme contemplated will include the reading of short papers by the leaders of the various movements followed by discussion. As the plan contemplates a scries of congresses for the next seven years the promoters will be quite satisfied if tho first con- names will appeal to their respective j f ercnl;e succeeds in laying- the founda> constituents and sympathizers and in sure a gathering of a thoroughly national and representatlv» character. When published it will be sent to every liberal publication in the couu- try and thus receive the widest circulation for at least three months before the date of the congress. There is every reason to believe that there will bo a general response. Of course the first query is: What will be the poHoy of'inch a congress? What will it try to accomplish? tion and leaving the superstructure to the later meetings. A man of some prominence in industrial matters was asked: "Is it uot a trifle revolutionary to call a national meeting for the purpose of contriving a new form of government to supersede the existing one?" The answer was: "It might be if the congrress contemplated secret organization or even intended to organize a political move- roent. Such is not the casein this, in-, stance . The. onlv aim is to encourwe, hind," added the hold 111:111, "a niiinbi-r of peasants have established large sn:til farms fi-oin whu-h tiu-y c!orive handsome incomes. Soft land, covevetl riot too illicitly with trees, is the f;iwr- ite bn!cdin;,'-piaeu lor these little- horned aniinals. The trees and shade must not be too thick, because the uncovered snails win then die in groat quantities in the autumn and early winter. In the sun they usually f,'Ct lar^-fl. liaml.some, white-shelled houses, and the snails with sneh coverings in"C always the best. The carlli should contain a. good percentage of lime, or chalk, so that the snails can easily g-et material for their houses. Neither should the earth be what we call 'frit.' If the earth does not contain sufficient lime, the farmers should sprinkle it with burned chalk or sand. The snails lay their egps in May. To keep them from 'running 1 ' away from the farm there should be a wooden fence about two feet high built about it. On the fence iron- vitriol or some bad-smelling oil should be sprinkled. It is not a bad idea, either, to surmount the fence with nails placed closely together, ILJ> this will prevent the snails from crawling over. "As n rule one can raise five hundred snails to a square meter of earth. One person can easily raise twenty thousand tn twenty-live thnnsuml snails cm titty square meter*. The space, however, must not be too cramped. When the sun shines too hotly snails like to conceal theniseU-es. It is therefore necessary to provide hiding places, so to speak. Moss along the fence about the snail park and low sheds made by placing- boards over a framework are to be recommended ior this purpose. "The btit food for snails is salad, cabbage, kitchen wasto, uettles ami dandelions;. In dry weather they eat nothing, but as soon as it rains they seem to become hungry and seek food. If the food is not at haud when they want it they will try ia every way to escape from their bounds. White-leaved wcedv Eeem to satisfy them aUo. If the farmors wish to makt them very fat they sprinkle >otn* kind of meal on the lcav«k which thoy sat, "In th« beg-inniag of autumn—about the end of August or tli« 1st of September—th« farmer strewe the entire small park with moss. It must cot be too thick, or tbo «cail» vrill tmothcr. They crawl under th» most at this time of the year und remain there until they arc wanted. When they are covered with their ihellB they are sorted out, according- to their bixe and quality. If they hava finely rounded or vaulted houses, which shine in the sunlight, ' then they are nice and fat, and tlie purchaser can tell that he has good ware. "They are packed in boxes containing 1 from one thousand to live thousand for shipment. Hay, or some other soft, loose material, is used to keep them apart. They can stand cold better than heat. If it becomes too warm for them they will open their shells and burst the .strongest box. "A diiVcrcnt method of raising snails is u.SL'(l in parts of liavaria. There the}' have as much freedom as possible until the fall. Then they arc picked up by the children or servants of the farmer and thrown into a deep hole. Grain is put i» Die hole, ami they feed on this until they become fat enough to be sold. This is generally in the spring. "In Switzerland the monks of the Capuchin order raise large quantities of snails. "Americans have not bejrun to pay much attention to their cultivation as of Curlofllt.v SpckrrH Fill the la linqni'tle \Vhon<;v«T M, Uiyibk-r CnlU tho <:nlllolino llltO ItfMllliHllitHl. The French are nothing if not dramatic. There is not a page in their history that tides not supply a stage pictuiv. Their cvcryrliiy life is full of situations. They an.:, says the Jlliif- truU'd AiiK-riuaii, born enmcdia ns and, like member.-! of ol(!-f;:shi<incd stock comiKirii'.'s, are fully capable of playing tragic roles when called upon. You recognize this dr.-iMia.tie instinct on the prixo djiy ;il the l-jwe, when M. C. Ma ire crowns tho most deserving pupils, and till the relations, with tears pouring down their cheek's, embrace tho lucky youths. You set: it when the outgoing rvxifre tears off the wreath that has been hers for a year thu moment iiuotluT wreath is pliicrd upon the brows of her successor in virtue. The (luina <!<' In linlif may Use as bad, nay. even viler language than her sis- terof llillingsgate. when slu- is p;iying compliments to a rival market woman, but then she does it so much more pie- tiiri'scjue!/,-. S.'ie m-ver forgets what sin- owes to her audience. The statesman in the chamber of deputies or in tin.- senate plays to the gallery. The criminal on trial is continually striking attil r.dcs. Anil should il, happen that hi 1 be c-ondcmm-il to death, he has the 1-onsola.t ion, a. 1 ., Jt-asl, that, his last moments will IK: :-p<,-nt in tile midst of most dr.iiiKil.it: surroundings. Tin- president, has refused to exercise executive cloiuiMn-y. Tin- criminal Prime Beef, Fresh Ripe Graihv Celery, LT ;;!! that's i;i ii.- i:-/;l]V'!lt 10 lilii 1 in ;is 'i\';'h' ,":'• C'-Vl'/" Moi'pr.ch, r;(;o Division Si. yet, but fortunes await those who begin at the proper time. The snail as a delicacy has come to stay, and will become inort' and more popular every year with New York gourmands."—N. Y. Tribune, —The ratio of working expanses to eatning-s is lowest on the Spanish railroads, 4:( percent TESTIMONIAL* P Wished in * "behalf of Hood'a Sarsaparilla. are ttRliablo and worthy of confidence A3 U ^arnyour most touted neighbor.- •. M. DKII.ai-:K TKSTS TUB CflLI-OTINK.. confined in the "Depot dcsCondamnes" of tho prison of La liO'iuctte most die in a few days. A rumor spreads early one morning 1 that "Monsieur do J'aris," his assistants, and the well known wagon containing the implements of death, have appeared on the Place ile la Koquette. It spreads like wildfire. The rabble arrives and finds that barriers have been raised at the ends uf the streets that run into (.he place. Jnfa.ntry lines the avenue that runs between the "Depot dcs Condrimncs" and tho "Depot dcs Detenus"—the prison of those who have been tried and condemned and of those still awaiting- trial. There is a heavy trnmpof cavalry and a troop of the splendidly mounted Garden ride by. Some take their places at the debouches of the place: others draw up in two liuea opposite the guillotine, raised on four stones placed crosswise. The very .simplicity of the piiillotino adds to the effectiveness of the scene, contrasted as it is with the uniforms of the cavalry aud the still more brilliant uniforms of blue and silver worn by some oflk-ials who hover about the instrument of death—the whole dimly lit up by tho g-as lamps. A carriage drives up to the patcway. anil a judg-o in his olllcial robes descends. For a brief moment a hush falls upon those within the barriers—for even they have not been above coarse badinage. In a few minutes the victim will be. aroused from hia slumbers, and be told to prepare for the last toiU-ttc and death. The dawn breaks gray and cold. The gas man turns out the last lamp. Sparrows twitter in tlm trees or hop about the guillotine. The crow of a cock in the "Depot des Deli-mis" is an- .s>vi;rcil by one from the "I'l-ison of the Condemned. 11 and nil the cocks of (he neighborhood join in. -M. lleiblor, the executioner, in black frock coat and tall silk bat, comes out of the prison and tests the guillotine. \Vlien he is satisfied that it will work all right, he returns. I'rcsuntl.v the gateway opens and the procession of ilca-lli is seen. The cavalry draw their sabers, the infantry present arms, :i.n<l all hats are raised as the prisoner, in his shirt with the collar cut oil', his hair clo.se cropped, his arms bound behind his back, and his feet tied together so that he can only shamble along, appears. A priest, walking by his side, holds a crucifix before him. The guillotine is reached in a few seconds. The prisoner is embraced by tho priest. Dcib- ler's two aides sei/.c him by his pinioned arras, throw him against the btitcnk (see-saw), which swings into place; the lunate falls and stretches thu neck: "M. do Tan's" touches a spring 1 ; down comes the weighted knife; the head falls into a basket: u.great stream of blood shoots from the trunk; tho body i.i rolled into a box; basket and box are placed iii a wagon; the cavalry wheel into line, and "M. de Paris'" latest victim is carried off to Ivry- It has seemed a lonp quarter of an hour between the moment that the prisoner first appeared and that when j the procession started for Ivry. We I have timed it with u stop watch. It ' -was «ixaetlv forty-two Do; For Sale By fill Oruggisfs. Sold by Ben Fisher. ETABLE LOGANSPOR , , fi Wti5ii<> Accm., eicl't 8'jiidnj- .......... H^Oa IT.' tw City ,t Toledo Ex., eicpt Sundaj- 11 Jfi a JE- Itlantle Kxprent, da'.lr ................ <:57|iir. iMommodntloB for EILJI ...... „ .......... 1:!6 p m WIST BOtJJS. Piolflfl KipMH, flhur ................... 1029 sir.- Avummodatlon lor Wost ...................... J2j.u m CiB City Bj. , Mcert tj-Jn>l»y .............. 3:4Spos Mflffetta Accm., eicpt Srjuiiu ............. 6KH'p m I!LouIsE*..dstl» ........................ 10*. Jim ••1 Hirer PIT., t,oKa;:"port, \Fo«( 'ildCo H*I\v*cix LoKHEin}i<>rt »lld ClkUl, KiST BOUND. A»»mixir.Uon,JLesTC, except Sondaj. itMiBodnnon, Lwv(> '• " vntst EOIIKI>. IscomoJfttlou, arrlvB, except Sundar, wcomodsota, arrive, " " 10.-00 a nr lit) p IK 9:lP»ro- 8*fc»ic- The Pennsylvania Station. Bnnsylvania lines]; Vraiua Kwn by uontral Tiiuo A^ KiM.LOWS) Bradford tad Columbus, "12.30 am • 8,00 a ro Pbllad«lpb.laandKewYorl(...'USOam • S.(W*m Blcbroond «nd andunuti....•12.001 m • 2.8n «ra [ndlinapolliand Loolsv!lt.\..«)2.408in * i.lOiz. Crowa PolDtrmJ CUctwo • K.)5mn *I2.iOa iff RlchmoDd and Clnclnimtl....! 6.45au Crown Point ond CblcaKO t (VW a m r 7.15 p WDM Local Freight t 7.20»m •ll.au PK 11.40 it m Bradfot-dandColtunbtu 4 tUDum i saopra Montlcello and KUner ,t R2:am'12«po. Indl«niipoU»8Dd Lou!»Tlll«...*lZ46pin • 1.60 pK EUclmioad and Cincinnati.. .'12.to p m • 1.45 DID Bradford and Columbus .» 2.20pm • 1.26 pn> PhllRdolpUla smd New York..* u.20 p m • 1.2s p m M^utlceiloand Effner. *a30[ m t 7.'6pa:' Cbicapto _ • l.xiipm • 2 i6;>m Chicago and int^rmiMliale...* ilOpm »l'220pni Kolcomo and Blcnmond t a.SO pm tll.-in R m wtiiamncAccoffiiNlatlon i inopm i AcccinoJutioii 1 55.ipm J. A. McCL'LLOUMH. Ticket Aveot nd. VANDALIA LINE, ralus I^eBve LoprixnHport, Iu(L» FOB THK NOKTB. p, •;&, Xx. Son, KlS.'i A. X. For St. JOfrpb. M, MO l\ 31. " 8o«h B«n«. KOK TBK H»CTH. <o M, tx. eon. 7.S4 A. M. Kor Terr* Hwil*. H " 'iWi P. M. " >o«ll7 eioept Onndny. Hoc complete Tim- Otrd, Ktvln* tOJ tnUnn ami •uoui, and ior mil IDK.IIUKIIOD u to rates .e di*pf EDGPWORTH, Aflent, Nerve Tonic Blooc* Builder

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