Newspaper Page Text
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
1 ne kidneys are your
blood purifiers, they fil
ter out the waste or
impurities in the blood.
If they are sick cr out
cf order, they fail to do
Pains, aches and rheu
matism come from ex
cess cf uric acid in the
blood, due to neglected
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart Is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect cf Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
i cnlrl en its merit ftV.l7V'
by all druggists in fifty
cent and one-dollar siz
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mail nme cf swamp-Root.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
t Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
CLAY W. METSKEIt.
EIHTOIfi AND PKOl'IUETOK.
On Year, $1.80
Six Months, - - .75
Three Mouths, caih, .60
Per Copy, .03
Entered at the post cftlce at Plymouth, Indiana
as matter of the second class.
Friday, December 27, 1H01.
CII fur Democratic Conveutlou.
The democrats of the eereral town
ships of Marshall county are hereby
called to meet on
Saturday, December 28, 1101.
for the purpose of appointing delegates
to Thirteenth congressional district
contention to be held in South iieod
on Wednesday, January 8, 1Ü02, the cb
ject of said district convention being to
elect a member of the state central
committee for the ensuing two years.
Each township is entitled to the fol
lowing number of delegates:
Said meetings in each township shall
be at 1:30 o'clock and at the following
Union at Culver.
Center at Plymouth.
ureen at mppoorwill school house.
liourbon at liourbon.
Tippecanoe at Tippecanoe.
German at Bremen.
North at Lapaz.
J'olk at TjDer.
West at West school house.
Walnut at Argos.
At said meetings each township U
requested to select a member of tbe
county central committee from each
Toting precinct and report the names
of such committeemen selected to the
secretary of the county central com
mittee. C. C. Vink, Chairman.
Harry K. Grube, Sec.
Call to Democrat.
"The democrats of the state will
meet in delegate confection in their
seTeral congressional districts on
Thursday, Jan. 2, I'JOi, for the purpose
of selecting a member of the state cen
tral committee for the ensuing two
years. The ba6ia of representation,
fixed by the state central committee,
will be one delegate for each 200, or
fraction over 100, of the Tote cast for
John W. Kern, for governor, in liXJO.
"The places of meeting of the several
districts are as follows:
Second District Linton.
Third District New Albany.
Fourth District Columbus.
Fifth District Terre Haute.
Sixth District Cambridge City.
Seventh District Indianapolis.
Eighth District Uluffton.
Ninth District Frankfort
Tenth District Lafayette.
Eleventh District Wabash.
"lAb District Fort Wayne.
senth District Sooth Head.
delegates from the several coun
all be elected at the time and in
.anner prescribed by the chairman
.'he chairman of each district will
ignate in his call the hour at which
J meeting iu bis district will be held.
"The persona selected at tbe several
etines to serve at members of the
ate central committee, will meet at
e rooms of the committee, 81 Lombard
tiding, in the city of Indianapolis, on
lne3day, Jan. 8, 1902, at 10 o'clock
- the purpose of organization.
By order of the committee,
"Parks M. Martin, Chairman.
. 11. Hawkins, Secretary.
Jenter Townohlp Convention,
democrats of Center township
oeet in convention at the court
a lo Plymouth, on Saturday, De
er 28, 1901, at 1:30 p. m., for the
if e of lelectlng four delegates to
attend the congressional district con
vention which is to be held at South
Hend Thursday, January 2, 1102. A
county central committeeman from
each precinct of said township will be
selected; aleo a township committee.
Hy Order ok Committee
The Washington Times says:
"The American people are politi
cally differentiated today only by
questions of economics. Eliminate
the tariff and its children, the trusts,
and it would be ditlicult to find a
topic upon which could be based
any sort of a quarrel between the
two parties into which the Ameri
can people are divided."
The Plymouth Democrat objects
to Senator Stephen H. Fleming or
William II. O'Hrien being elected
chairman of the democratic state
committee, for the reason that they
are assumed to believe that the free
and unlimited coinage of silver is a
d d barret ideality." Well, if
the coinage question is still the par
amount issue, then Fleming and
O'Brier. ought not to be considereu.
If no longer in issue, both are en
tirely eligible, brother McDonald
good-hearted, clever fellow that he
is, ought to be a trifle conciliatory
What use is there, any way, in being
spiteful or revengeful, politically or
otherwise? South Bend Times.
Five republican members of the
house of representatives McCall
LittleMeld, Ileatwole, Eddy am
Stevens voted against the Philip
pine tariff bill, which passed the
house Friday by a vote of 163 to
127. These gentlemen take the
ground of the protesters in th
Porto Rican case, and though the
supreme court has since declared
that congress has the right to do
what it did with reference to Porto
Rico, Mr. McCall and his friends
have not changed their minds. In
other words they now dissent from
the decision of the supreme court.
This is their right, and in view of
the character of the court's decision
one cannot but feel that the con
gressmen are as likely to be right
as WuS the court. At any rate the
gentlemen are under no obligation
to abandon their views. For the
question is political as well as legal.
And even if it be treated simply as
legal, it is proper for congress to re
fuse to exercise a power even
though the supreme court has said
that the power exists. Indianapo
Managers of the Democratic
party in the state will find by wise
and conservative action in the for
mation of committees it will be an
easy matter to reunite the party, but
they will also find it very easy to
widen the breach and make united
action impossible. Abuse will never
recall the men who stepped out of
the party ranks for what they
thought were good and sufficient
reasons, and without their recall
there is not much hope for success.
Neither can they be recalled under
the leadership of those who spent
their time in offensive criticism of
the recalcitrants. Such leadership
will only stir up additional animos
ity and prevent all hope of unity of
action. The leaders must be known
as men of character and worth, as
well as democrats who stand by the
party because of its basic principles
and who are always ready to do
something for it without reward,
and who are never abusive of those
who disagree with them on the non
essentials of the party faith. With
such committee men and with a
carefully and honestly selected
ticket, composed of men of recog
nized good character, the party can
go forward to victory and be united
for good. Michigan City Dis
patch. GACiK IIUMII.IATKO.
Secretary Gage has announced
his intention of withdrawing from
President Roosevelt's cabinet. Dis
patches tell of his humiliation on
account of being ignored on various
occasions by the president in mat
ters that he should have been coun
seled upon. It seems that there is
no tact nor diplomacy in Roosevelt's
make-up. Hence such broad men
as Secretary Gage cannot hold port
folios under him and retain their
own self-respect. With the presi
dent he wants to be understood
as about the whole cloth. Presi
dent McKinley was diplomatic and
rarely gave offense to any one. The
difference between the two men is
apparent. McKinley was a leader
of men : Roosevelt is a driver of
is not (1 1 tli c til t to foresee
1 K A I T I H' I. 1 1 A K Ml N V.
With the estrangement existing
between the old line republicans
and tin Roosevelt faction such that
men of the high standing of Secre
tary Gage ami Secretary Iong can
no longer retain their port folios
and with the snuos mid reprimands
alreadv dished nt by the president
to Devvev, Schlev and General
Miles, who are so unanimously hon
ored by the people for tluir gener
alship, at a time when a nn'ional
crisis was at hand, it would appear
that the beautifi.1 Inrmonv existing
among the republican leadirsi. any
thing but realistic. All this and we
haven't even mentioned t'ie broth
erly affection for the president by
Senator Fairbanksof Indi-ina.
Truth' liinT;t it Platform.
The Eikhart Truth, edited by Mr.C.
O. Conn, presents this p'ailorm for
Among euch other iesues hs the de
mocratic iarly may deem wife and
essential to public welfare, Truth rec
ommends that the following sugges
tion be erlareed up n and inc 'p uated
in the democratic plitfonn for the
coming national and state campaigns.
Aggressive congressional legislation
cuibing the power of euch industrial,
commercial at:d transpoitati-ui corn
bints as seek to trpnsact an interstate
busines-p, a!öo compelling them to
publish full and comprehensive reports
of their affairs every three months in a
Hutlicient number of newspapers to
give the public a proper understanding
of their business operations.
An intelligent and impartial revision
of our tariff laws by competent experts
for the purpose of revenue only and
the preservation intact of our present
American rate of wages.
A discontinuance as soon as prac
ticable of the policy of acquiring ter
ritory outside the boundaries of tbe
A rigid enforcement of our laws
taxing the property and business inter
ests of all corporations doing business
within the boundaries of the State.
A two cent per mile passenger fare
on all railroads within the state limits.
A prohibition of the 6ale in open
markets of all articles manufactured
by convict labor that comes in compe
tition with the products of free labor.
A liw prohibiting the sale 111 any
form of adulterated food products.
Also a law forbidding the 6ale of oleo
margarine and its kindred products ex
cept as such, also their use in public
eting places except when it is properly
placarded so that patrons may know
what is being furnished to them.
The Trnniiry Law.
"The board of state truancy has,
after considerable corrtspondeoce. ob
taiued reports from every one of the
108 truant ofllcers for the second year,
IIKXMIWI. These otlicers report as
having brought into school 2.",0J5
children at a cost of S27.8SÖ.."). The
cost of assistance rendered poor child
ren was 81'.) 801.48, or a total amount of
2M7,6Wi.iM. It is observed that the
average expense in bringing these
children into school was Sill, and the
average expenditure for each child
helped, to enable it to attend school
waB 82-3. One hundred and ninety
nine prosecutions were undertaken for
violations of the law. Of these 102
were successful and 37 were not so. Of
the 25,025 children brought into the
schools, 23,5'Jl were reported as attend
ing public schools and 1,431 as attend
ing private or parochial schools. There
were 8,852 reported as having received
aid; of thee, 8.3S0 attended the public
The Single I'eruiMiieut Labor Leader.
The brotherhood of locomotive en
gineers is the one labor organization of
tbe country that is found today where
the steady progross of half a century
should tind such a body. Chief P. AI.
Arthur is the only labor leader out of a
score who were as promin nt as he
twenty-five years ago who is today in
the position that be held at that time.
Other unions and other leaders have
disappeared with a rapidity that gives
the pessimist among tbe workingmen
the right to shake his head at Associa
tions and Federations and the Amalga
mated this and that succeed each other
in bewildering succession, with Tow-
derly and Debs and (Jompers and
Shaffer each rising to a brief day of
prominence and power which the first
overthrow clouds. W. It. Merrick in
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for
Klkhart'ii Good Fortune.
A. II. lieardsley, of Klkhart, has
turned from New York, where he con
ferred with Andrew Carnegie, relative
to increasing his gift for the Carnegie
library 810,000. Mr. Carnegie allowed
Klkhart $5,000 tnore making the total
$3r,000, that the building may bei made
more nearly lire-proof and other im
It I 1'itttiiiMHier Witeman.
Dr. H. XV. !S. Wiseman has been ap
pointed postmaster at Culver to suc
ceed Henry Spyer. There was a lively
To Cure Cold In One Iy.
Take Laxitive llromo Quinine
ablets. All druggists refund the
money If it fails to cure. E. V.
Grove' signature is on each box. 2öc
( IT-THROAT I'.IMNK.
I'itt iiicly Cli Jtrateri.el us Hurtful hikI
A sensible busmen m iu recently re
marked to the publisher of tins paper
that there was loo much cut-thioat
husiuees ging on in this city. ly
that he mear t to eay that too many
business men are so anxious to sell
goods that they sell them at cost or
even for Iet.8 than cost. He snys
has known gord to be sold at retail
tor 25 percent less than they can be
bought for in carload lots. In thse
dajs of strong competition men en
gaged in business must be conter.t with
small profit, but they should have a
profit on every snle. Th idea f un
dertaking to captuie a man's tnde b
selling him a tew things for cost or for
less than cont with the expectation of
making the lots good on the sale of
other articles is a mistaken ore. In
the liret j lice tt is not lair to other
pa'rons of the firm; in the necond
plare yon have no assurance that the
party will appreciate y ur generosity.
He may buy elsewhere the things y -u
expected to te!l him. All successful
business men understand that there
must be a profit above ail expenses.
Otherwise the business cannot continue
and the proprietor cannot live and pav
their debts. Mvery business hc.uie in
a town that is run on the plan of niak
inc sales at a pr li if you can, and if
not, making sales regardless of cost,
will eventually bring its owner to
bankruptcy, a--d while it is doing that
will lr jure nil of its competitors.
Kvery sensibh fanner is willing to pay
a merchant, a reasonable pre IP; bu'
when the merchant puts the price be
low cost, or allows his cleiksto do po
the farmer is not to bUrne if he buvs
at such figures. It is the husmesh
man's dace to say whether it is accept
aoie or not. 1 ne cut-throat game is a
poor one for any man to engage in at d
it ought to be diecouraped and de
nounced by all classes of men. Col urn
bia City Post.
Ieauw 011 the 1 parade.
At a j int meeting of the board of
trustees and visitors of l)ep uiw uni
versity Chancellor Hickman reported
that t,000 has been expended this year
on a heating plant and on sewerage
The chancellor reported the progress
that is being made on the Mnshal
library and also reported tha. the col
lections for educational purposes taken
up by the different conferences in the
last year slmwed an increase of severa
hundred dollars. These collections go
to what is known as the "sustaining
fund." The chancellor's report albo
showed the sale of about ."?2S,(XJ0 worth
of nonproductive real estate. The re
port 8pok further of an increasing in
terest on the part of the Kpworth
league and conlerences in the welfare
of the university.
The report of President (Jobin
showed the attendance to be between
live and Fix hundred. It referred to
the discipline and inner life ot the uni
versity, telling of a marked spirit of
industry and obedience prevailing in
the institution. The report also spoke
of the new professors that have been
added to the faculty, pointing to the
fact that the institution has been for
tunate in securing men of strong char-
actrr and ability, la his report Presi
dent (ionin recommended the spring
and summer terms, especially for
Three committees were appoiuted to
prep .re resolutions of a memorial char
acter. One committee is to prepare
resolutions on the death of Clem Stüde
baker, William Newkirk being selected
as chaiiman. The second committee
will adopt resolutions on the death of
Dr. Philip Üaker. President (Zobin is
chairman of this committee. Thethird
committee is to take suitable action on
the death of I). V. Minshall. Dr.
Hickman is chairman of thiscommittee.
Immc ISrown Visit I'lyiiioiith.
Isaac W. Urowu, of Rochester, the
bird and bee man, was in town Friday.
He has been traveling throughout Illi
nois and has been given a hearty re
ception wherever he has been. Appar
ently his labors have been reuumera
Mr. Hrown tells us that as it is near-
ing eprinr time our fanners should do
something to encourage tbe orchard
orioles. We don't destroy these birds,
says he, as we do the quail, but we do
not appreciate them sulliciently to en
courage them. They destroy the in
sects that prey upon the trees. We
should hang cotton strings about the
trees for them to use in making their
nests, as their nature demands some
thing of the kind. If we would en
courage these orioles as we should, says
he, our orchards would be bearing fruit
regularly and abundantly. Mr. Hrown
is exceptionally enthusiastic on the
bird and bee question.
Selection of Monument.
The Indiana Shiloh monument com
mission, appointed by the last legisla
ture to select, monuments for the posi
tions of the Iudiana regiments in the
battle of Shiloh, which was recently
over th battle ground with Gen. Lew
Wallace, met at the state house, Indi
anapolis, Dec. 18, but failed to de
cide on the designs for the monuments.
It is probable that the matter will not
be determined before ,lan. 1, 1D02.
ItepuMlrnn Congressional Convention.
The Indiana state republican com
mit tee will meet at Indianapolis Janu
ary 21 for the election of ollicers. The
conventions for the election of district
committetmen will be held January 22,
the caucuses for the election of dele
gates January 10 and 11
Hhiit Club Kiiterlftliid.
The Whist club met Friday night at
Hill's cafe and the special feature of
the meeting was a midsummer picnic.
The hall was beautifully decorated in
I fi DANGE m I
V FONM' buy any I'ia -r F;:ncy L'lwn;! i).- von haw taken
ßftra , fTi J a ook ;U our .'l i,s 1'P rimer! m our H urn'iu Hasemeiit. wTuf
RJU yJO We can make vur money buy mou- T.- th .u y can
f boy eUewhere, anl we ;ive y u a much b-t'er ;i smu ? :m nt f r m ttmjj
VJTß f ffOj j which to make your se-ecnons.
VV?5äBT7 f - ----
ffii flvmWM Christmas Candles and Tree Ornanu'iiK any
Mmmm sizeyou want, iicrlmx 10c 213
evergreen. Japaneee lanterns were u&ed j
to light the hall and hammocks were j
swung in various places. A regular i
picnic luncheon was served afterwhich i
the young people enjoyed a social! TLe friends of EUridae Thompson
dance. The fore part of the evening ' and Mr8" I)li8y Sch,It da"ht" "für.
was spent in progressive pedro and ! and Mrs' John - Howell, will bn 6Ur
Mies Hattie Lauer and Arthur Under- j Pr,6ed t0 learn tbat th were married
wood won the first prize; Mis Ruth ' at tne KPl?copal church parsonac two
Thomson and William Ashton the I weeks ago Sundav evenin7, Hev. Hay.
...nnH nri7o. onH vi.. rw i ennirH I tooDd performing the ceremony. It
v.wiju 9 uuvt mice v ui a ucuuciiu
and Mr. Dukes the boohy prize.
Geirne Kay' Ca.
A special telegram from Indianapolis
says: "It is reported that. Senator
IJeveridge was recently ollered S2,0C0
by George W. liny, formerly editor of a
paper at Shelby ville and now a convict
in the Michigan City penitentiary, if he
could irjtluecce (icvernor Durbin to
parole or pardon him in time to eat his
Christmas dinner at home. It is
charged that he wrote the senator and
6aid: "You ought to get Durbin for
Sl,KK)and this would leave you 31,000
for yourself." Governor Dunbin would
not discuss the matter but said: "I
will only say this much, that Hay will
not eat his Christmas dinner in Snelby
ville." Marriage I. trenne.
Dec. 20 James ß. Sevens, 44, and
Miss Eva M. Clevenger, 31, both from
Tippecanoe township. Dwignt L.
Hurkett, 22, and Mies Iva (iertrude
Dec. 2:1 Samuel M. Juvett, T'J, and
Satah Starr, 73; Omar Swoverland, 21,
and Iva I. llillsel, 17; Ora D. (iros.man,
23, and Georgie D. Wickizer, 20; Geo. I.
Stiver, 21, and Madalena Feitz, IS.
All well all happy lots
of fun". That is the regular
report from the monkey cage
f Burnum's Circus ever since
the keepers began closing the
monkeys with Scott's Emul
ion. Consumption was carry
ing off two thirds of them
every year and the circus had
o bu v new ones.
One day a keeper accident
illy broke a bottle of Scott's
Emulsion near the monkey
rage and the monkeys eagerly
lapped it up from the floor.
This suggested the idea that it
might do them good. Since
then th e monkeys have received
regular doses and the keepers
eport very few deaths from
. onsumption. Of course its
Reaper to buy Scott's Emul
sion than new monkeys and
ihat suits the circus men.
Consumption in monkeys
)d in man is the same disease.
v ni have it or are threaten
ed with it can you
take the hint?
picture represent v
the Trade M.uk of Srott'
Kimilsion iin.l is n tl
wrapper of eve ry bottle.
Send for free sample
SCOTT & noWNT,
409 l'earl St., New Yoik
50c and 1. all 1 linguists.
? 1 ;
SEE OUR PENNY TOYS
Others Ask sc for practically the SAME 1 Hl.Vi.
Christmas Candles and Tree Ornaments, any
size yuu want, ptr box 10c
Sleeping Dolls, Kid iWly, Bisque Head, laie.2re
The (ierman (netehen Doll, at 1.00
All Popular (lames from fe to Sl.(K)
Beautiful ('hinaware at f . 10 -ami 25c
Drums lOr to Si 00 Swmds 5c and 10c
Cuns 10e and 25c Ten Pins, per set 10c
All KiruU iif Mi'canica! Tm. ;rv Ih-m ;it I- 'il.u Prices.
A tliou:tnl :m :u-
Christmas prints. NO TRADING STAMPS K-iven in the
Toy Department from I).ce:i.!v-i 21 to 2. Huv Isfort that time
and avoid the ruh. Our ste wiii c!e ail dav m Christmas.
: - - - - r
ANNOINLK TIlKIi: MA Itl'.IAtiK.
Kldrl1 TI10111 pou and
Weld?l Two V-fk! .it.
was their intention to keep their mar
riage a secret 'or some time yet, but as
is always the case, the news leaked out
and Monday they confessed. El iridee
has been pissing out the cigers and a
host of friends ar congratulating them,
lioth young people are popular in soci
Mr. Thompson is at present a travel
ing representative for a school supply
The following suits were filed with
the county clerk Monday:
John Weiee, administrator of the
estate of John Loser, deceased by S. J.
Hayes, his attorney, agaiost tho Itilti
tcore fc Ohio Railroad company of kill
ing of stock.
Ed. H. Monroe, by Martindale -Stevens,
his attorneys, for the appoint
ment of a guardian for Joseph Walton.
Ed It. Monroe, by Martindale A:
Stevens, his attorneys, for t'ie appoint
ment of a guardian for Annie Walton.
Wm. II. Snider and Dora E. Snider,
by Adam E. Wise, attorney, for 'he
adoption of an infant child of Alice
Lucky Valpo Man.
Valparaiso has one resident that
came rar landin? the first prize in the I
Cincinnati Enquirer prize contest on
the rote cast in Ohio thit fall. The
total vote cast was 810.117 and. I B.
LaftVrty, of that city, made a pueps of
810,207. He received a prize of 6100
.Mop tht Cough ml Work off the Cold.
Laxative Uroino Quinine Tabletscure
a cold in one day. No Cure, no l'ay.
Price 25 cents.
(JeorRe llennett has sold his black
smith shop to Hiram and Frank iirad
ley. Aunt Peggie Wilson is quite eU:k at
the home of her daughter, Mr. Bar
bara Hurnslde, at Hlissvtlle.
Mrs. Snyder has been sick nearly six
weeks but is better.
Henry L. Jarreli has gone to Lansing
Mich., as a delegate from Tyner Anci
ent Order of Gleaners to attend a
Gleaner biennial meeting.
Tyner Gleaners will give a pie ßocial
AVod For Sale, Itelivered n Ordered.
Plymouth Norelty Mfg. Co. Tele
phone 128. Cash paid for logs and
bolts; baeawood, oak, elm, beech, poplar
E?ery day in the year. The Chicago,
Union Pacific and North-Western lin
runs through first-class Pullman and
Tourist Sleeping cars to poi its in Cali
fornia and Oregon daily. Personally
conducted excursions from Chicago to
San Francisco, Los Angeles and Port
land, leaves Chicago on Tuesdays and
Thursdays. Finest scenery. Inquire
of yuur nearest ticket ageut,or write
W. H. Kniskkkn,
12-28w G. I. & T. A.
Cltrlfttmaa and New Year Holiday Kirnr-
Very low rates via Haltimore & OMo
railroad. On Dec. 24, 25, and 31,1001,
and .Ian. 1, 1002, the Haltimore & Ohio
railroad will sell low-rate excursion
tickets from all stations on its line
west of the Ohio river. Ticke's will
be good for return until Jan. 2, 1902
For detailed information call on or
address nearest Haltimore & Ohio
ticket agent, or 11. N. Austin, general
paneoger agent, Chicago, 111. 12 27 w
t;.f Chiulrcn's f
CHEAPER T AN EVER
COLORADO and UTAH
Daily to Sept. io, 1901.
VI A TUK
ROUND TRIP RATES
CHICAGO TO DENVER. COLORADO SPRINGS
ffnr nn Au.'. 1 to 10 7i rn Juiv 10 to si.
trtJ.UU s-j.t. 1 to " tfOI.QU Aud. 11 to 31.
Proportionately Cheap Rates on 5ame Date to
Other Colorado and Utah Tourist Points.
The 5uprb New Train
ROCKY MOUNTAIN LIA1ITED
leaves Chicago laily at l:t p. in., arriving at
Itpuver at 4:4 p. in . Colorado Springs ( Manl
tou4.si)p in. next lay.
ONLY ONE MÜHT OUT.
Write for iletails and Colorado literature.
Pkkkv CiKIkfin. Trav. I'ass. Agt..
415 Park Hinltlii;, rutsliurgh. Fa.
John Sf.üastin. G. V. A.. Chicago
LAKE Ei I WESTERN R. R.
Fi. mm, ku ond viiie r. r
(NturHl (las Kout)
NORTHERN OHIO RY.
WILL KLL rolt
Christmas and Mew Year
Excursion Tickets between all Station on IU
own and connecting I In at the
very low rate of
One and One-Third Fare
For the Round Trip.
Tickets will be sold on lceniter 24, 3S and
Sl.l'.iil, and January l, mz, llmlte.l soIuk t
date of sile. and ood returning up to xnd In
clihlln .InmiHry 2. 1902
For tickets, rates, time and peneral Inform,
tlon. call on any ticket aent ot the above route,
or address C. F. DALY, General Passenger
Louisville & Nashville
Q ntrnnA The Grcat Central
rvaillUaU, Southern Trunk Line
NOW ON SALE TO
Write for folders, de
scriptive matter, etc., to
Oeneral Pass. Agent,
Send your address to R. J. WEMYRS. On
-ral Immigration and Industrial Agent. LOUIS
VILLE. KY., and lie will mall you. tree. Maps,
Illustrated ramphleU and l'rlce Lists of Lands
nut Farms In
Kcntt cky, Tennessee, Alabama,
MU sutipp' and Florida.