Newspaper Page Text
he Bolivar Bulletin.
Hugh "Williams, Editor.
Progress Tklkpiione No.' 17.
Friday, June 7, 1901.
. A Nasiivillk firm sold -this' week
a drove of 800 cattle to Armour. &
Co., of Chicago, for g?50,000, an
average of $G2.50 per head.
Tuose of our farmers who have
been compelled to buy corn and
meat, and expect to pay for it in
the fall from the proceeds of the
' sale of their cotton, will derive but
little consolation from the estimate
. just made by the Statistician of the
Agricultural Department, to the ef
feet that the cotton planted area this
year is increased 2,498,000 acres
over the planting of last year.
Ax the reunion in Memphis, a
motion was before the convention
to adopt a resolution to build
monument to the heroic Southern
women. "Those favoring the
adoption of the resolution will say
'aye,' " cried Gen. Gordon. "Aye! "
shouted five thousand men who
wore the gray. "1 cannot insult you
gentlemen by putting the negative,
cried out the courtly, chivalrous,
splendid Georgian, and he declared
the resolution adopted.
This week, St. Katharine's closed
the most successful term in its his
tory. A noble work is being ac
complished by this school, whose
pupils are enrolled from nearly
every state in the South. St. Kath
arine's is a credit to Bolivar, and
our people are justly proud of it
That the principal, a most excel
lent lady, may long be spared to
train the minds and hearts of the
girls of our country, is the earnest
desire and sincere wish of all.
The following telegram from
Nashville shows that the Anti-
Saloon League proposes to make it
interesting for the whiskey interests
in this state: "Rev. John Royal
HarriSjOf Lewisburg,has been elect
cd superintendent of theLcague,and
he is eroinec to make a vigorous
effort to stir up the boys, lie is
now preparing for a campaign that
is contemplated to extend to the
election of the next legislature.
The League purposes to have every
candidate for the legislature to
commit himself before election as to
his position on the saloon question,
and every effort will be made to
send men to the legislature who are
in harmony with the League's pur
poses. To this end it will be the en
deavor of the superintendent to es
tablish a local league in every coun
ty in the State and in as many
towns and cities as possible. Mr.
Harris intends to procure exact
dates and keep a careful record of
the temperance situation in towns
that have been enabled to banish
saloons by the Peeler bill, so that
the argument that "prohibition does
not prohibit" many be met by facts.
Every violation cf the law is to be
prosecuted, able counsel having
been employed' for this purpose."
National Danger in
the people, even to the surrender of j To OUR FALLEN BRAVES.
individual conception of sworn duty.
x u eieuieu uuiteuoiuei uarea 10 in- 0ur eyes 8ltflrufie with gleaming tears.
Vlte Political martVrdOm by relUS- ! " 'minl reverunear lorty years.
1 . 1 It A ll
ing to ouey tne benesis oi inuuenuai
constituents; and conscientious
scruples are-overruled by the plea
that a servant must be obedient to
the will of those he represents.
- "Another astounding occasion of
public waste and extravagance has
grown out of the abuse of our
nation's tender regard for those who
suffered in its defense. Through
the efforts of unprincipled pension
agents and attorneys, a lavish ad
ministration of extremelv liberal
rronpral i.Piin lawa r!ii rnanHml ;n 1 Kut tluirs is still the better fate,
t ....-w wv- j ot in Uuress, nor victor s liate.
numerous undeserved allowances, i
, , , . , . Humility's depth they never knew,
and these have been largely in-, uriiDfuii of hope they toughed it through,
creased by thousands of pensions j j2&?&fin.
granted by Special IaWS tO those Who Avails it not, from palace or shed.
have failed for Want Of merit Ullder . They loved ilieir homes, to country true.
frpnpml Ktiitnpg. Thns. t,pnfi,.:o r:ps iear boys in gray, we lovea tnem too.
scan the png. heroic scroll.
To cheer the heart, inspire the soul ; -Still
deeds of prowess on tented field.
Which hist'ry's page has ne'er revealed,
Nor sculptor graved on wood or stone.
The fallen braves have made -our own.
There was a time in that proud day.
Our hearts did swell in tuneful lay ;
Oh Muse! still linger in our song.
Inspire the words to suit the throng.
Who fell for us 'mid crashing shell.
Our Southern loys, we loved so well !
Time's dark veil has never concealed
Th' deeds of valor on Southland's field.
They braved the charge and myriads wheeled.
To superior force they wouldn't yield.
They rushed right on the cannon's mouth.
To defend their own, the Sunny South ;
They ("truck for freedom though they fell,
i-.niomneu in glory, wno can leiiT
have thus learned that earnest sup
port of a party leader or a pledge
of partisan return for especially con
gressional favor may be relied on
as promising substitutes for pen
"The lessons of
and paternalism must be unlearned
and the people must exact from
their representatives a watchful
care for the general welfare and i
stern resistence to the demands o
selfish interests, if our Governraen
is to be au enduring and beneficent
protection to a patriotic and virtuou
How Tne Dog Law
Works in Cheatham.
In an article on "The Waste of
Public Money," published in the
Saturday Evening Post of Philadel
phia, former President Cleveland
sounds a warning to the people
against the dangers that lie in reck
less extravagance in public expendi
tures. Among other , things he
"If the aggregate mass of out
people are at all blameworthy on
account of the present advanced
stage of public prodigality, it is
largely because they overlooked and
tolerated its small beginnings,
when at all times they should have
been vigilant and uncompromising.
A self-ruling people, responsible for
every miscarriage of their Govern
ment, should, above all things, con
stantly remember that nothing
multiplies itself more abundantly
than national extravagance; and that
neither an individual nor a popular
government can easily correct or
check habits of waste.
"While easy-going indifiierence
and toleration produce bitter fruit,
an infinitely more dangerous and
threatening condition is presented
by the- fact that-many of our citizens
have passed, beyond -.the. stage of
raere-indiffere nee, and, by accepting
the bribes of-,seIfish ' and personal
- advantage-which. public waste and
'Xtravagance. offer; have been stim
ed "ated to find excuses for their exist
er,'.ce. Thus is disclosed the manner
n which, .familiarity. -wv"; these
jcrnicious agencies, and especcaJ'y
at t-k'U.cipation in their spoils, dulls
changeuouiar conscience anj distorts
Miss Su3 conception of good citi-
teaching in D.
turned to BoliVJted by. the people to
re apt to subject
. Bolivar societj,outagion anion"
ward with pleasure to t
ball at Dunlap this (Friday; w ..
Seem' my friend's (Mr. J. C. See)
letter in your paper the other day
from Billville, I thought I d send
you one, too. We got The Ameri
can last week and it said that the
legislater had passed a dog law, and
perceeded to put it in." Pa he rear
it, and read it, and at last he got
mad and sed he be goldarned if he
believed the fellers what made that
law knowed what they was doin
anyway. Pa thinks he's a purty
good skoller and he didn t like 1
becoz them folks fixed it up so line
Well, he got holt of ' a paper that
cum from Noo lork and it sed the
dorg law wasn't no goon except to
make a feller pay tax, and if he
payed taxes his dorg could kill al
the sheep he wanted too. Our dog
Old Streak, is purty good at killiu
sheep, and he'd give Pa no end of
troubble payin' fines and etcetery,
and he sed for me to go over to
Ashland and give the man a dollar,
and he made me take Old Streak
with me so the man could git him
down rite. So we got there and
told that courtin' clerk to take extra
notice of the rings on Streak's tail,
and when he cum around to look
Old Streak got mad and grabbed
him by the shank. Well lie quit
courtin for awhile sure, and when
he'd got better he sed I'd have to
give hime 2 dollars or he d indite
me. I told him I wuzent goin' to
do no sich-thmg, but about then
thought that I didn't pay the taxes
on Old Streak. So I ses to him to
give me my collar and tag and I'd
pay the money, and he ses he hain't
got no collars and tags, that he
didn t keeji no dorsrs cloalhincr store.
so I got mad and said some Sunday
school words and threw the dollar
down on the table and told him if
he didn't make Streak a legal dorg
I d mash hir blanked head. Well
he writ something in a book and
told me I could go
Goin' back that evenin we passed
a big gang of sheep and I couldn't
keep Streak. lie just went into
them sheep and killed about half of
them, but I didn't pay much 'tention
or I d payed his taxes and Pa he d
said he could do all the damage he
wanted to. Well, the next day the
Sheriff cum and told Pa he'd have
to pay 30 dollars for them sheep or
I go to lail. Pa cussed and swore
and said he be darned if he would,
but he did. Correspondence Amer
Resolutions of Respect.
The following resolutions of res
pect were passed by Bolivar Lodge
No. 27, I. O. O. F.:
Whereas, it has pleased God to
remove from our midst our beloved
brother, D. E. Durrett; and
Whereas, he was an honored mem
ber of this Lodge for many. years,
filling important and responsible po
sitions with credit, attending its
meetings promptly and discharg
ing his obligations faithfully, obey
ing the great command to "visit the
sick, relieve the distressed, bury
the dead and to educate the orphan;
therefore be it
Resolved, That in. the death of
Brother Durrett this Lodge realizes
that it has lost one of its truest and
best members, one whose life was
an exemplification ot tne noble
principles of Odd Fellowship.
Resolved, That we extend to the
widow, children and relatives the
tenderest sympathy of each and
every member of this Lodge.
If in th' spurred ranks by Forrest led, -
Or foot-sore marched to Stonewall's tread.
Or stood with Lee in Richmond's strife,
We know they freely gave ttieir life
For our country, home and fireside;
Just think ! for yon and me they die 1 !
Let's wreathe the chaplets 'round their graves, .
Our fallen boys, our honored braves !
Our Johnson fell on Shiloh's field,
A thousand others, who wouldn't yield
An inch of ground they ever gained
To backward moves their feet were chained ;
By love of home and country dear,
Our fallen boys we'll e'er revere,
In Richmond's forts, Chickainauga's bout,
Gettysburg heights, Old Sturgis' route.
Lee, our general, though not slain,
hose honors make an endless chain, "
Wre feel so proud his name to call,
His bust adorns Fame's honored Hall ;
Our Gordon, too, had boys who fell,
'Mid cannon roar and charging, yell,
We doffour hats to pass the mound.
Where now they sleep, as sacred ground.
To you, old Vets, who woreihe gray,
Let's do the right, no trust betray,"
Nor envy those who wore the blue
With no pension we'll niak it throngb ;
Expect no favors till death shall come,
Let's march together to tap of drum,
Our fallen braves up there we'll meet,
Whose steps now vie with acgel feet.
To you, our friends, who wish to see
The boys who fell for you and me.
They've donned the white, put off the gray.
They're walking now the shining way ;
Their crowns will shine forever, bright,
When stars and suns are lost in night;
He true to friends, and then you'll meet,
And tread with them the golden street.
P. H. McKinnie, Co. K, 7th Tenn. Cav.
Hickory Valley, Tenn., June 1, 1901.
The Homespun Dress.
O, jes; I am a Southern girl,
And glory is the name;
I lioast of it with greater pride
Than glittering wealth or fume ;
I envy not the Northern girl
Her robes of beauty rare,
Though diamonds deck her snowy ne k
Aud pearls bestud her hair.
For the sunny South, so dear!
Three cheers fur the homespun dress
The Southern ladies wear!
Now, Xorthen goods are out of date;
And, since Old Abe's blockade
We Southern girls can be content
With goods that's Southern made.
We send our sweethearts to the war.
But girls, ne'er you miud
Your soldier-love will not forget
The girl he left behind.
The Southern land's a glorious land,
And has a glorious cause ;
Then cheer, three cheers for Southern rights
And for the Southern boys!
We scorn to wear a bit of silk,
A bit of Northern lace,
JJut make our homespun dresses up,
And wear them with a gruco.
And, now. young man, a word to you,
If you would win the fair,
Go to the lield where honor calls
And win your lady there:
Remember that our brightest smiles
Are for the true and brave.
And that our tears are all for those
ho till the soldier's grave.
Li out. Harrington, "of Alabama.
A Patriotic Wedding.
(Confederate Reunion, Memphis, Tenn.
The soldiers of the sunny South
no useu 10 wear ina gray
All met at Memphis, Tennessee,
One happy week in May.
Some veterans of the G. A. II.,
As spruse as if on drill.
Went down to talk about old times,
-s oia campaigners will.
So daring Johnny Lee, who rode
ith stonewall Jackson's band.
And Jimmey Lent, who beat the drum
r or sneriuan s command.
Strolled out together side by side,
xo lane tne evening air,
Vnd walking in the dewey dusk
Behind a youthful pair.
The maid was graceful slight and small ;
feu cli dainty bands and Icet
Could only grow where sunshine makes
l tie Georgia melons sweet.
Her tall young lover's manly frame,
His firm and sprightly tread,
His clear blue eye and ruddy cheek
jnbw England s snows bad bred.
lie bent to press a lingering kiss
uponner wining lips;
Alxut his stalwart si oulders stole
Her rosy finger tips.
The south wind bore their tender vows
i pon its balmy breath
"Love I am thine, and thou art mine,"
" les, dearest, until death."
The two old soldiers paused, at first
Too lull ot toy to speaK :
A crystal tear came rolling down
.acn weatner-beaten cneelc.
They shook each other by the hand
"it is my gin." said Lee.
'It is my loy," cried Jimmey Lent,
as pieaseu as ne couia be.
Oh thus our children's kisses heal
The wounds our bullets made.
And love has forged a wedding ring
ji bayonet and blade.
The sword is sheathed forever now
In bridal flowers that blow
On fields of glory red with blood
Not many years ago.
So down in Memphis, Tennessee,
one happy week in May,
The veterans of the North and South -
Turned out in proud array.
Beneath one bright and starry flag,
Like comrades tried and true.
They marched to church and saw the gray
If.. !1 1 i . I. I I
cuueu 10 too inue.
Mina Irving in Leslie's Weekly.
A little money is often a danger-
Rev J. D. Caldwell preached at
the Cumberland 1 resbyterian church
Rev. I . Beard has returned
from Nashville, where he has been
attending school. -
Mr. James Reaves, of Nashville,
Ark., was a recent guest at the home
Jof his sister, Mrs. M. A. Wright.
I Mr. B. G. Reaves, of Nashville,
Resolved, That these' resolutions! Ark, is a guest of his aunt, Mrs. M.
spread upoi 'the minutes and A. Wright.
Mr. A. O. Prewitt surprised
be spread upoi
published in the Bolivae Bulle
T. A. Parr ax,
G. M. Savage, Com.
Hugh Willi a
Call at W. J. Cox's drug stofe
and get a free sample of Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They are. an elegant physic. 'Tlfey
also improve the appetite, strength
en the digestion and regulate the
liver and bowels. They are easy to
take and pleasant in effect.
home folks by .a visit Sunday.
Mr. II. Ji. Carter and wife visit
ed relatives near here recently.
Miss Effie L. Finger returned a
few days ago from West Point,
where she has been attending the
Southern Female College during
the past term.
Mrs. and Miss Henry, of Ver
sailles, Ky., who have been visiting
Mrs. J. S. Newton and family, re
turned Monday, accompanied by
Miss Alice Newton.
Didn't Marry For Money.
The Boston man, who lately
married a sickly rich young woman,
is happy now, for he got Dr. King's
New Life Pills, which restored her
to perfect health. Infallible for
Jaundice, Biliousness, Malaria,
Fever and Ague and all Liver and
Stomach troubles. Gentle but effec
tive. Only 25c at W. J. Cox's
May the best man win the pret
A Terrible Explosion
'Of a gasoline stove burned a
lady here frightfully," writes N. E.
Palmer," of Kirkman, la. "The best
doctors couldn't heal the running
sore that followed, but Buckleu'i
Arnica Salve entirely cured her."
Infallible for Cuts, Sores, Boils,
Bruises, Skin Diseases and Piles.
25c at W. J. Cox's.
The average American's views
of Europe are mostly stereoscopic.
There is plenty of room at the!
top, but as soon as a man gets there
he tries his best to occupy it all.
When a politician is weighed in
the balance he is usually found
wanting an office with a big salary
and little work.
You may as well expect to run a
steam engine without water as to
find an active, energetic man with
a torpid liver and vou may know
that his liver is torpid when he does
not relish his food or feels dull ant
lauguid after eating, often has head
ache and sometimes dizziness. A
few doses of Chamberlain's Stom-
ache and Liver Tablets will restore
his liver to its normal functions, re
new his vitality, improve his diges
tion and make him feel like a new
man. Price, 25 cents. Samples-
free at W. J. Cox's drug store.
The bird on a woman's hat has
the wings of riches.
A Sprained Ankle Quickly Cured. -"At
one time I suffered from a
severe sprain of the ankle," says
Geo. E. Cary, editor of the Guide,
Washington, Va. "After using
several well recommended medi
cines without success, I tried Cham
berlain's Pain Balm, and am pleas
ed to say that relief came as soon
as I began its use and a complete
cure speedily followed." Sold by
XV. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. Nuck
In nailing a lie it is a good plan
to clinch the liar.
Saves Two From Death.
"Our little daughter had an al
most fatal attack 'of whooping
cough and bronchitis," writes Mrs.
W. K. Haviland, of Armonk, N.
Y., "but when all other remedies
failed, we saved her life with Dr.
King's New Discovery. Our neice
who had Consumption in an advanc
ed stage, also used this wonderful
medicine and to-day she is perfect
ly well." Desperate throat and
luti diseases yield to Dr. King's
New Discovery as to no other
medicine on earth. Infallible for
Coughs and Colds. 50c and $1.00
bottles guaranteed by V. J. Cox."
Trial bottles free.
Fame is a plant that cannot be
forced in a hot-house.
Seven Years in Bed
" w ill wonuer8 ever ceaser in
quire the friends of Mrs. L. Pease,
of ' Lawrence, Kan. They knew
she had been unable to leave her
bed in seven years on account of
kidney and liver trouble, nervous
prostration and general debility;
but, "three bottles of Electric
Bitters enabled me to walk," she
writes, "and in three months I
felt like a new person." Women
suffering from Headache, Backache,
Nervousness, Slecplesness, Melan
choly, Fainting aud Dizzy Spells
will find it a priceless blessing.
Try it. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Only 50c. Sold by W. J. Cox.
Better hold on to what you have
than reach for what you can t get.
A Good Cough Medicine.
It speaks well for Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy when druggists use
it in their own families in prefer
ence to any other. "I have sold
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy for
the past fave years with complete
satisfaction to myself and custom
ers," says Druggist J. Goldsmith,
Van Etten, N. Y. "I have always
used it in my own family both for
ordinary coughs and colds and for
the coughs following lagrippe, and
find it very efficacious." For sale by
W. J. Cox, Bolivar; J. W. Nuck
It is easier to make complaints
than it is to make a living.
Mr. W. S. Whedon, Cashier of
the First National Bank of Winter
set, Iowa, in a recent letter gives
some experience with a carpenter in
his employ, that will be of value
to other mechanics. He says: "I
had a carpenter working for me
who was obliged to stop work for
several days on account of being
troubled with diarrhoea. I men
tioned to him that I had been sim
ilarly troubled and that Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy had cured me. He bought
a bottle of it from the druggist here
and informed me that one dose
cured him, and he is again at his
work." For sale by W. J. Cox
Bolivar; J. W. Nuckolls, Toone.
On the first Monday in July next,
at the court house door, in the town
of Bolivar, Tenn., I will offer for
public sale all the real estate be
longing to delinquent tax payers for
the year 1900, a description of which
real estate can be seen upon the
books in my office; and if said sale
is not completed on the said first
Monday in July, the same will con
tinue from day to day until com
R. N. MITCHELL,
Bolivar, Tenn., June 5, 1901.-
f r. c -" 2.2.2 J
r m 2 w C.3 ,C Kl s
. ,( m 2. o fy
-co 4y c?3 v
n 0 (r53 VVNIJ
S ' r W O . 7? 3 I
r L. "3rCr?'3 VlMi
I fT 5w
iCl. D BO
which caused a valuable horse much suffering, but
from which permanent injury was avoided by the
timely use of Mexican Mustang Liniment.
w La Grange, Tenn., Jan. 6, 1901.
Lyon Manufacturing Co.,
Brooklyn, N. V.
Dear Sirs : I will say that your Mexican Mustang
Liniment has done a wonderful cure in this part of the
country. I own the stallion known as the 44 State of Ten
nessee," who has a large patronage both far and near his
service this Spring to date is 102 mares. I was offered
$400x0 when he was two years old. I refused same. Then
some one took him from the stable and commenced with a
wire and wrapped the right leg from the foot up to his hip,
and after standing all night the leg had swollen so large as to
hide the wire, and in five days the" leg bursted and the flesh
turned inside out. I spent large sums of money to have him
cured but up to five months ago it was quite a failure, and
then a friend induced me to try a bottle of your liniment. I
used one of the 25-cent bottles because I did not have much
faith in it, but it helped him so much that I bought a second,
third and fourth bottle, which completely cured him. The
reason it took so long to cure is that it had a kind of itching
sensation when it was healing a little, when he would bite it
with his teeth. I put the liniment on the wound with a feath
er and rubbed the swollen parts with my hand.
Mexican Mustang Liniment seemed to take out all the
itching as well as to cause it to heal rapidly, and he showed
no disposition to interfere with it. The one dollar purchase
has been worth hundreds of dollars to me. I keep your
Liniment in my breeding stable all the time, and to those
who have horses I will say it is the best liniment that money
can buy., I will answer all inquiring letters.
. Very truly yours,
J. C. WALTON. 1
in uso for over GO
Tho Kind You Have Always Bought, and vrliicli lias been.
3-ears, lias "borne tlio sisrnatnro of
w and lias been riiado under bis per
sonal supervision since its infancy
Allow no one to deceive you in this. -
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-g-ood" are but
Experiments tbat trifle with and endanger tho bealtb off
Infants and Children Experience
What is CASTOR I A
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing- Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and almys Pcverislmess. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, eures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates tho Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Dowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's PanaceaThe Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears tlie Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
tn Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. T
MURMt STREET. NEW YORK CITY.
"Sole of Honor.
ff flVr :- ' ' Look for the If
la vgr?. .;.:; :1 ; -J-'', '::-:"r..ryr blue mark on lil
JS l 1 1 ' i ill. It it 9 ormr. lit
S?r:. l'?-.r:7- anteeof
' show our pride and confidence
in this good. shoe. In all good kinds of
leather and in all the stylish "r P" f
and sensible shapes at the one price,
A men's pood shoe made by Selz. Schwab & Co., Chicago,
the largest manufacturers of good shoes in the world.
Do not buy your Mowers until you have ex
amined the Jones Chain Mower, the simplest, long
est lived and lightest draft machine" In the world.
Guaranteed to do perfect work.
T sJyf&X VUo toch J?-b-o f f-iz
market is the Jones' Ad
justable Hay Rake, built
of special high carbon steel
and malleable iron.
XVr f A f L, ,-L -xr A
car load will arrive next week.
SWEETIE! & B
O. T. IXC. RAM, President.
AV. C. POKl ON. Cnshier.
JOHN I,. MITCHELL, Assis't Cashie
BANK OF BOLIVAE,
Directors G. T. Ingram, D. E. Durrett, .Tno. W. Nuckolls,
W. T. Anderson, G. M. Savage, W. C. Dorion, Juo. P. Douglas.
ttiTTransacta a General Banking Business. ' Debits Solicited.
7 Collections Made and Prompt Upturns. Money to Iyiin on Keasonalde Terms.
T 1 7. 7. SZ'. SZT.SS
All the latest drinks.
CrushedFruits of all kinds.
Mr. Webster's experience with
hotel clerks probably induced his
famous remark about there always
being room at the top.
When in need ot a Hat go
to Durrett's. lie has the
f new stvles in Straw and Fur.
write roi: LARGE j
CATALOGUE FREE! j
CALL WHEN IX THE CITY. :
WHITE PATRONAGE ONLY SO
LICITED. R. L. Lightfort & Co.
J.N.MULFORD, Jeweler j
! MEMPHIS, TEXX. I
1, C. Ia IZ. TIME TABLE.
Effective Sunday, Jan. 20, 1901.
Xo. South. No, Nobth.
25 ... 6.29 p.m. 26 7.16 a. til
23 .. 7.45 a.m. 24 9.08 p.m.
95 local 8.15 a.m. 94 local 2.50 p.m.
W. A. HOUSE, Agent