Newspaper Page Text
tobaccos is " Just, as
good as Dnrham."
Every old smoker
Yon will find one
eacn two ounce
jwra iii!iu3 cacn
Buy a bag of this cde
brated toliacronnri rr-aA h
I mtinnn orhirfi
I -;-r-- e"" " ' 'Jv
of valuable presents and bow
MTUBE IS SMILING
When the President-Elect Sets
Foot in the Capital.
WEATHEB "DOES ITSELF PEOUD."
An the Prlaelpal Actors la Thursday's
Cnm; 7fw m Hud How the Mc
Klnley Party Dodged a Throng at tbo
Bbbltt How Major Dines with Pmi
eal aad Mr. Clevrlaad Gossip Aboat
the Cablaet The Boll Not Yet Complete
w Torh tha EHfltcalty.
Washington. March 3. The national
Capital now shelters the out-going and
Incoming presidents and vice presidents,
and preparations for the grand cere
monies marking the change of adminis
trations go on with feverish haste and
bustle. McKlnley and Hobart were wel
comed to their future home by one of
those glorious, bright days, such as
Washington takes pride in when In the
mood. The entry of the two was made
with little ceremony and com
paratively slightest public de
monstration. The presidential party ar
rived about 11:20 a. m. and by a clever
coup the president-elect gained en
trance to his hotel without crowding
and Inconvenience. All the preparations
at the hotel Indicated that the entrance
would be made on the Fourteenth street
aide of the hotel. There was a guard of
policemen at the door and the corridors
leading in from that point were kept
aeheato Acted to Perfection.
The ladles' entrance from F street was
left comparatively unnoticed save for a
policeman or two to keep back the
crowd. At 11:20 there was a cry of
"Here they come," as the first carriage
of the presidential party drove up
Fourteenth street. Every one crowded
forward toward the corridor leading to
the Fourteenth street entrance. The line
of policemen and hotel people bent,
wavered and broke before the pressure
and let the crowd surge down the cor
ridor in a wild rush to the Fourteenth
Which Wm How They Oot Left.
But it was only a feint. The president
elect and his party got out of their
carriages at the 8 street front of the
Ebblit, and In a moment were In the
elevator and shooting skywards to their
quarters. Secretary Porter, heaving
a sight of relief. raised a
much-ruffled silk hat In grave salute to
hla disappearing chief, and then elbowed
his way over to the entrance of the
ladles' parlor to receive the gentle
maledictions of a crowd of ladles pinned
la behind the policemen, the disap
pointed ones admitting that the flank
movement had been cleverly done, but
declaring tha secrtary -Too mean for
Major Com to IMao with Cleveland.
President Cleveland and Mrs. Cleve
land last night entertained at dinner
President-elect McKlnley. The Invlta
tlon was extended through Secretary
Porter several days ago, but up to a
late nour yesterday afternoon it was
doubtful whether or not It could be
carried out. owing to the Indisposition
of President Cleveland. Word came to
Porter, however, about S o'clock that
the president had so far recovered from
his rheumatic attack as to able to carry
out the engagement, which was re
newed In pressing form. At 1 p. m.
Major McKlnley was driven to the
White House. It was expected that
Mrs. McKlnley would accompany her
husband to the dinner, but owing to the
exhaustion that followed the exciting
vents of the Journey from Canton and
the day in Washington, she was unable
to do an. ...
Bathing BVratal About the Paaetioa.
At the White House the president
elect was greeted cordially by President
Cleveland, v-u had been In waiting
with Mrs. Cleveland for tha purpose.
Without delay dinner was announced.
There was nothing elaborate about, the
dinner or the decorations. Mrs. Cleve
land had given her personal attention
to the arrangements, and the table dec
orations and menu were exceedingly
simple and In good taste. Freed from
the restraining Influence of others, the
retiring and Incoming presidents and
Mrs. Cleveland chatted without for
Ity. and without doubt the president
elect received manv hints as to the
awwvaiwSMia aaiuw h.
ateaadoaoxMrrw. la. miUN hutf
is none just
Img, and tv.-o con
iritwa a Mb
lest mariner to bear the burdens of re
sponsibility that will be Imposed upon his
family In the management of the White
OOSSTP ABOCT THE CABINET.
Five Members In the City, bnt the noli
I still Incomplete.
Of the prospective new cabinet there
are in the city Sherman, Gage, Alger.
Gary and Wilson. The arrival of the
president-elect and the presence of such
a large proportion of public men of In
fluence sufllclent to affect the formation
of the new cabinet started a flood of
gossip concerning the members of Pres
ident McKlntey's official family; but
through all the fog of guess work and
speculation the fact shows clearly that
the cabinet is still uncompleted, and for
precisely the same reason that It has
been known to be for about a week
namely, that the president-elect desires
to honor New York with a place, and
that a man has not been yet been found
acceptable at once to the leaders in Em
pire State politics 'and willing to take
the position which the cabinet slate, as
arranged, marks as his berth.
Senator-Elect Piatt saw McKlnley
during the afternoon, but the conference
was Indecisive-. One Interesting sugges
tion arising out of the cabinet gossip
was an intimation that' the senate
might adjourn over from -Thursday un
til the following week. The significance
of the intimation lay in the fact that
there has been canvassed the possibility
that McKinley's cabinet would not be
ready for announcement on Friday, and
that therefore no occasion would arise
for a se&sion to confirm the successors
of the present cabinet. Inquiry at the
senate on the matter of adjournment
was answered by the statement that It
wculd be as McKlnley might wish. .
Of governors of state there are al
ready h-rs ef New TeTit, Tanner
of Illinois, Grout of Vermont, Lowndes
of Maryland, Scofleld of Wisconsin,
Hastings of Pennsylvania, Griggs of
new Jersey and Bushnell of Ohio.
Drake of Iowa and Pingree of Michigan
will be In Washington at noon today.
The plcteresque chief executive of the
Wolverine State sent word that he was
coming, and he and his staff were a
signed to the head of the third 'brigade.
second division, commanded by Govern
or Grout. Other arrivals of note in
eluded Senator-Elect Foraker, of Ohio;
H. C. Evans, of Tennessee, and A. E.
Buck, of Georgia.
The incoming of so many visitors of
note also started the rocial activities of
the town and there were innumerable
dinners and receptions in the fashion
able parts of the city In honor of the In
CROWDS PERVADE THE CAPITAL.
Vice President Calls on the Major Many
Receptions and Dances.
Pennsylvania avenue was choked with
people even till late last night. The
crowds already here were swelled by
many, who arrived during the evening.
ine cnarming spring weather prevail
ing during the day continued. The
weather bureau reports the conditions
iavoraDie nr light rain today, with i
likelihood of clearinar tomorrow mnrn
Ing. When the vice president came to
the city he was escorted over the main
portions 'of the route in the inaugural
procession before enlno- tn iha hn.ni
Hobart remained In the hntpl HnHnir th-
remainder cf the day except for a short
nme aner nis arrival during which he
made a call on Major McKinley. He
had a number of invitations, but he de
cllned them all but an Informal Hint,,.
During the venlng he held a reception
In his aoartments.
Other arrivals yesterday Included Hon.
Charles Foster, of Ohio, and Ferdinand
w. feck and wire and party, of Chlca
SO. A number of recenllnna .n
ners to distinguished visitors were given
last night. Governor Tanner and his
staff were the guests of honor at a re
o'clock given by ex-Representative Tay
lor. Later at Masonic temple the Illi
nois Reoubllcan ejumlntlnn rt
and the Illinois delegation In the house
gave a reception and ball to Governor
lanner ana start. Mr. ana Mrs. Thorn
as Nelson Page tendered a rwvnNnn
yesterday afternoon In honor of Mr. and
jars, uynuw 4. uage, 01 umcago.
Chief Justice knri Mm !Tiili ,
talned at a dinner In honor of Mr. and
Mrs. aage. The secretary of the Inter
lor and Mrs. Francis. Mr. and Mm ri
ter. the postmaster, general and Mrs.
SrsKaoaasS SLu rr Boo'Jwa "saal
Wilson, Mr. John Hay and Justice and
Mrs. Gray were among the guests.
The National League of Republican
Club has made arrangements to meet
clubs entering the city today so far as
President Woodmansee has been ad
vised of their arrival and escort them to
their own headquarters or to the head
quarters of the national league. It Is
said that the major portion of the divis
ions In the civic portion of the parade
Thursday will be made up of league
clubs. A special committee has been
appointed to receive the Blaine club,
President Woodmansee's home organi
sation of Cincinnati, at noon.
Long Slated for the Kara! EortfoUo.
Boston, March 3. Ex-Governor Long
raid to a representative of the Asso
ciated Press that while his Information
on the subject was unofficial he Is safe
In asserting that his name Is slated for
the secretaryship of the navy. "I .shall
not go on, of course," he added, "until I
am actually nominated or confirmed. I
suppose the nomination will be made on
Secretary-Elect Calls on. flsnislaiy.
Washington, March 3. James Wilson,
the next secretary of agriculture, called
on Morton, the out-going secretary, at
the department yesterday. They talked
over the work of the office, Morton ex
plaining the details of the routine mat
ters at the head of the department. The
new secretary Is expected to take charge
The Plausible SJa.
We resent calumny, hypocrisy and
treachery because they harm us, not be
cause they are untrue. Take the detrac
tion and the mischief from the untruth,
and we are little offended by it Turn
it into praise, and we may be pleased
with it And yet it is not calumny and
treachery that do the largest sum of
mischief in the world. They are contin
ually crushed and are felt only in being
conquered. But it is the glistening and
softly spoken he, the amiable fallacy,
the patriotic lie of the historian, the
provident lie of the politician, the zeal
ous lie of the partisan, the merciful lie
of the friend and the careless lie of each
man to himself that cast that black
mystery over humanity through which
we thank any man who pierces, as we
would thank one who dug a well in a
desert Happy that the thirst Cor truth
remain! with us, even when we have
willfully left the fountains of it John
New Tork Financial.
New York. March 2.
Money oa call nominally 1WIH per cent.:
prime mercantile paper 8S1 par cent.:
sterling exchange steady, with actual busi-
nen in bankers' bills at 4gtH for demand
and m4 for sixty days; pjsted rates,
wastes; commercial Mils, 481)6.
saver certificates. Wi'wieyi: no sales: bar
surer, 64!. Mexican dollars. 60V4.
United states government bonds firm: new
s registered. 123; do. coupons, 138; ft's
registered. 11371; do. coupons, 11334; 4's regis
tered, 111; do. coupon, 113; S"s registered.
Kbit Pacific B's of 93, !$&.
Chicago Lire Stock.
Chicaoo. March 2.
Live Stock Prices at the Unioa Stock varda
today ranged as follows: Hoga Estimated re
ceipts for the day, 60.000; sales ranged at $1.83
ft3.75pigs, $3.ka3.8ri4U.'ht. $18al40 rous-h
packing, $1463H.72!4 mixed, ami S3.45&3.;0
neavy packing ana supping lots.
cattle fcdtimated receipts for the day. Z.S0O:
quotations ranged at 8.)IK&5.35 choice to extra
shipping steers, St.efld3.04 good to choice do-
J.wt4.ou lair to goxt, SMiSiai commoii to
medium do., $3.303.9) batcher' steer. M 25
KSJ.ou taocsers. o.."i. la lesaers, si.8'J3.iu
cows, S2.J.zj Ueirera, J2.55t.'3 hills, oxen
and stags. $.8&J Texas steers, ad
6.23 veal calves.
Sheep and Limbs Estimated receinti for
day, 11,000; sales ranged at $:.703t.lD western.
t&aKa&to Texans, KJOStj natives, and S3.5)
Chicago Grain and Prodaea.
Chicaoo, March 3.
Following were the Quotations on the Board
of Trade today: Wheat May, opened 754c
closed 7aic; July, opened ISMa. closed 72ic:
September, opened 71c, clol 71c Corn-
May, opened 24!. closed 24V6c; July, opened
ttc, closed jsjdc; September, opened antic
closed 16!c. Oats May. op -nei VMa, closed
ii W, juiy, penea ie-4c, closed 1844c. Fork
-Kay. opened B.12. CIo ed S&05: July.
opened 8jaH, cosed SS.S.'H. Lird-May,
opened $1.10, closed July, opened 14.21,
Produce: Butter Extra creamerv. 19 nor
to; extra aairr, lor per ib: fresh packing
stock, 8c Eggs FtesU stock. 12Ko per
doz. Poultry Turkeys, 3UVo Per lb: chick
ens (Dens), BttWM?; roosters. 4: ducks.
8Uc; geoM, STftic. Potatoes Barbanks, 22 ii
e per on.; Hebrons, mgss. Sweet pots
toes Illinois. 75c!$Sl.l0 psr bbL Hooey
nmte clover, iac per in.; imperfect, 79c.
Apples 4jonunan to rancv. l.iJ31.Bi par bbL
Cranberries-Jerseys, $2.SOaS0 per bbL .
STtlwackkx. March a.
Wheat No. t soring. 74Mc: No. 1 northern.
J4c; May. 5c. Corn .No. 1 10c. O.it
I.o. S white, l19c Barley No taraOlWc:
aampuu, z.yLMltc bye an 1. Mia.
Ta Isoal Market.
Hay Timothy, aa.gooftt wild, 1109.
Butiar Fair to choice. Me; fresh crassjer.
Egg Trash, 13c
Coal oft toe
Osttto Batchers pay for enm fed rtaen tttt
He; cows and half era, tKcBHe: calvoa, 4
Be Was Sax.
"Drummers," sometimes called com
meraal travellers, are, like ministers
and doctors, fond of chaffing each other,
"I've a crreat stor toii Ww
aid a drummer to a group in the corri-
j . m .i r . . . .
uur vi un uoquois last night. I don
think any of you ever heard xne tell
"Ia it a really good story?" asked one
wo MUIJ UUUUUUIJ,
"It certainly ia"
"Then I'm sure yon never told it
lore, rsurraio Times.
The best Salve in tha world for
Cat, Bruises. Sores, Ulcere, Salt
Rheum. Fever Sores. Tetter. Channed
Hands. Chilblains, Coras, and all
Skia Eruptions, aad positively cures
Pile, or no pay required. It ia guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction or
mojey refunded. Price 25 cenu ner
kwi nw vy nana as u ue m ever.
Tim Asaira. only loo a wak.
Children Cry for
SENDS IN A VETO.
j . .
Cleveland Disapproves of the Im
RADICAL OHAHGE DT 0TJB POLICY,
Attemded wKh the
ttoaal Tost Declared malty HUSenito
Hot the Ones Who Balsa fata Swrch-
ista Who Bead and Write Knch Mora
Ilnnawrosts, tha President Soya.
Washington, March X. The president
yesterday sent to the house of repre
sentatives the following; message veto
ins 'the Immigration bill:
"To the house of representatlvs: I
herewith return without approval bouse
bill numbered 7864 entitled 'An act to
amend the Immigration laws of the
United States.' By the first section of
this bill it is proposed to amend section
1 of the act of March 3, 1891. relating to
immigration, by adding to the classes
of aliens thereby excluded from admis
sion to the United States the following
the president here quotes the educa
tional clause of the bill. A radical de
parture from our national policy re
lating to immigration is here presented.
Heretofore we have welcomed all who
came to us from other lands except
those whose moral or physical condition
or history threatened danger to our na
tional welfare and safety.
Former Policy a Suceesa,
"Relying upon the jealous watchful
ness of our people to prevent injury to
our political and social fabric we have
encouraged those coming from foreign
countries to cast their lot with us and
Join In the development of our vast
domain, securing in return a share In
the blessings of American citizenship.
A century's stupendous growth of sturdy
ana patriotic adopted citizens attests
the success of this generous and free
handed policy, which, while guarding
the people's interests, exacts from every
immigrant only physical and moral
soundness and a willingness and ability
Beply to Some of the Objections.
"It Is not claimed. 1 believe, that the
time has come for the further restriction
of Immigration on the ground that an
excess of population overcrowdsour land.
It is said, however, that the quality cf
recent immigration Is undesirable. The
time is quite within recent memory
when the same thing was said of Immi
grants who with their descendants are
now numbered among our best citizens.
It is said that too many immigrants
settle in our cities, thus dangerously
Increasing their idle and vicious popula
tion. This is certainly a disadvantage.
It cannot be shown, however, that It
affects all our cities nor that It is per
manent; nor does It appear that this
condition where it exists demands as
Its remedy the reversal of our present
LA BOB QUEsTIOir DISCUSSED.
Slackness of Work Declared Doe to tha
'The claim is also made that the In
flux of foreign laborers deprives of the
opportunity to work those who are bet
ter entitled than they to the privilege
of earning their livelihood by daily toll.
An unfortunate condition is certainly
presented when any who are willing to
labor are unemployed. But so far as
this condition now exists among our
people it must be conceded to be a re
sult of phenomenal business depression
and the stagnation of all enterprises in
which labor is a factor. With the ad
vent of settled and wholesome financial
and economic governmental policies,
and a consequent encouragement to the
activity of capital, the misfortune of un
employed labor should to a great ex
tent at least be remedied.
If it continues its natural conse
quences must be to check' the further
Immigration to our cities of foreign la
borers and to deplete the ranks of those
already here. In the meantime those
most willing and best fitted ought to be
able to secure the advantages of such
work as there Is to do. It is proposed
by the bill under consideration to meet
the alleged difficulties of the situation
by establishing an educational test by
which the right of a foreigner to make
his home with us shall be determined.
'Its general scheme Is to prohibit from
admission to our country all immigrants
physically capable and over 16 years
who cannot read and write the English
language or some other language.' and
it is provided that this test shall be ap
plied by requiring Immigrants seeking
admission to read and afterwards to
write not less than twenty nor more
than twenty-five words of the constitu
tion of the United States In some lan
guage, and that any Immigrant failing
in this shall not be admitted but shall
be returned to the country from whence
he came at the expense of the steamship
or railroad company which brought
"The best reason that could be given
for this radical restriction of Immigra
tion is the necessity of protecting our
population against degeneration and
saving our national peace and quiet
from imported turbulence and disorder.
I cannot believe that we would be pro
tected against these evils by limiting
immigration to those who can read and
write In any language twenty-five
words of our constitution. In my opin
ion it is Inflnl. ..y more safe to admit
100,000 immigrants who, though unable
to read and write, seek among us only
a home and opportunity to work than
to admit one of those unruly agitators
arid enemies of governmental control
who cannot only read and write, but
delights in arousing by Inflammatory
speech the illiterate and peacefully In
clined to discontent and tumult.
"Violence and disorder do not originate
with illiterate laborers. They are rather
the victims of the educated agitator.
The ability to read and write as re
quired in this bill, in and of Itself, af
fords in my opinion a misleading test of
contented Industry and supplies un
satisfactory evidence of desirable citizen
ship or a proper apprehension of the
benefits of our Institutions. If any par
ticular element of our Illiterate lmmi
gration Is to be feared for other causes
than illiteracy these causes should be
dealt with directly. Instead of making
Illiteracy the pretext for exclusion, to
the detriment of other Illiterate Immi
grants against whom the real cause of
complaint cannot be alleged.'
Further along the president takes up
the clause neohibltlng the employment
cf aliens in this country who live In an
other country (the Corliss clause), and
eyas: "The prohibition against the em
ployment of aliens on any public works
of the United States is In line with other
legislation of a like character. It Is
quite a different thing, however, to de
clare it a crime for an alien to come reg
ularly and habitually Into the United
Staea for the purpose of obtaining work
from private parties, if such alien re
turns from time to time to a foreign
country, and to constitute any employ
ment of such alien a criminal offense.
When we consider these provisions of
the bill in connection with our long
northern frontier and the boundaries of
our several states and territories, often
but an imaginary line separating them
from the British dominions, and recall
the friendly Intercourse between the
people who are neighbors on either side,
the provisions of this bill affecting them
must be regarded as Illiberal, narrow
B-OXETABY COXFEKEXCK GOES.
Senate Passes tha BUI aad ALo That for
Washington, March S. The senate had
its share of inauguration crowds yes
terday, and they were compensated by
something more than the routine pro
cedure of appropriation bills. The bill
for an International monetary confer
ence was taken up at 1 o'clock and after
two hours of animated debate the bouse
amendments were agreed to without the
formality of a yea and nay vote. This
is the final legislative stage of the bill,
and it now goes to the president. The
debate on the bill brought out earnest
speeches from the silver Republican sen
ators and frequent references to the
break at the St. Louis convention. Dublos
warned his former Republican asso
ciates that the silver Republicans had
thrown oft their old connections for
good. The fortification bill was passed.
The deficiency appropriation bill was
next passed, after it had been consid-.
erably amended, and at 12:25 this morn
ing the senate adjourned.
The house is working night and day.
The session began at 10 o'clock and con
tinued far Into the night. Dalzell made
an elaborate defense of Justice Shlras,
of the supreme court. He disclaimed
speaking for Justice Shlras, and stated
that no one knew exactly how the court
McMillin and DeArmond both reiter
ated their charges that Justice Shlras
had reversed himself and challenged
Dalzell to deny it. An attempt was
made to bring up the anti-prise fight
bill which came over as unfinished bus
iness from Monday, but it was staved
off by short recesses awaiting confer
ence reports which would take prece
dence over It. The report of the commit
tee In the Black-Watson contest from
Georgia, In favor of Black was adopted.
The president's veto of the Immigration
bill was received and postponed until
today. The sugar bounty amendment
(by the senate) to the sundry civil bill
was agreed to and the forest reserve
amendment modified so as to leave It to
McKinley, and at 8:05 this morning
the house took recess to 10 a. m. today.
Most of the time was devoted to partial
ly agreeing or disagreeing conference
SOMEWHAT MIXED OH THE BUX.
pose a Copyright Measara.
Washington, March 8. Many senators
have received telegrams from newspa
per proprietors throughout the coun
try warning them against senate bill
3.631, which they teemed to think is lia
ble to become a law. This Is a bill mak
ing material amendments to the copy
right law. The teleamma to RMlltnra
say, to quote one of them, "the bill Is
a menace to all newspapers, as It large
ly Increases their liabilities and subjects
them to great annovanceo." Rmnnr
Piatt, chairman of the senate committee
on patents, said:
"There Is evldentlv a. mlaiinit0raan4-
ing. I Introduced senate bill 8,631. but
It has not even been reported from the
committee, and there Is no likelihood
that it will be. on account of the difrr.
ences of opinion regarding It. The bill
maun to patents mat stands any show
of becoming a law Is a house bill which
has passed the house and has been re
ported by the senate committee. The
purpose of the bill Is to prevent the
fraudulent affixing of the copyright no
tice, and It Is aimed at forela-n
It has nothing to do with newspapers.
Mamiaujr, conciuaea we senator, "the
newspaper men have gotten the two
"Dr." Hntland Held to tao Oraad Jary.
Chicaa-o. March X. "nr." Rnti,.
was held to the federal arranit hm in
the sum of tu.000 by United States Com
missioner HumDhrey v ester da v. i?t.
land Is charged with making fraudulent
use of the malls In the disposition of si.
plomas from his alleged medical college.
One tathf action la gfrinf
Scott's Emulsion to diilircn is
they never object to K. The
fact fa, they toon tvoocoe toad
of H. Another latfrfaction b
because it w3 make t&em
plump and gfve t&cai grvwlSi
and prosperity. It ihouli be
given to all cbiliren who are
too thin, or too pale. It Iocs
cot make them owu-Ut, bat
It strengthens the tstrvc
organs and the nevta,anfl fitr
nbhes material iortkhUoosl.
scorr a tomra. tym Vera.
slmiLittng feTbod &t1 Beg ula
OpamMorpbJne nor iSacoL
A perfect Remedy for Cons fio)-
tion. Sour Storaach.Diarrnoea,
Worms tomnlsions Jevcn sh
ores and Loss or Sleep.
Tac Simile Signature of
GET THB BEST
AH Work Omaxaataad.
ISO THIRD aVKHTJF
8 dlaf , Flooring, Walaseostlaf
lata strast, bat. 4tt aad Stfc avaauea.
IKE ABOVl RESULT
11 quickly mi aural? i
u rwenoi or seir-aboes c
faoaas and Indiamuo. Wiminai Lost Vitaiiiv
.T. . I It X1. is earned la
f.' S5-00 wtta a raerantea to Care or rTfas i
IhsMaarr, CI rr alar fm IMm
. . .... r. g,w m-ii .MH Bar WMmlMmmtm m
CAIUKCT ISEDCJKt CO., CHICAGO, &X
,rar saw ay srsbat raaat sat Bafts a
Vkynfosrwltapilai hsa ysa caa K
be caraa h? asnf eao Jar of g
1UJLKU3 c UTS PUS 1EMEDT. f.
TsatlmoBiala Furnished Free.
EaeloM 60 oeata to us and ws
rll and von oh jar of Herron
Co . Pile Rctaadr by return
SI West Wssslagtss at, CMtOAOO. (jl
Hill I II I I I III I I i I i n
C3. 3 ITS CTSVCrE KLU.
F4. - J
Vwnao or Loot
W nrauy ami ions raia
tal knars. Mesial VYorrf . essraalvo oar of To
or Opae. which irao touoasaaaonon ana
aaiTs csucaKaL tssrui.
rnmmL Vat freat ranis
f a Sy lor awuo
1 I BraBvmnoa sjh
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'IS ON THE
BOlTI .Tl OF
CasterU Is yst as la ess sfcs Vottlas etlv. II
is not soli la talk. Seat allow aaysss to sail
yva aa TUuog alM ea Us plea or franks that tt
la "jsst as food "aad "will aatwer everr hn
tktfsa. 9 -
f tta i aavKLajta' uuiut.
snoAoo, book tsxajro a raoirte
-il. ar-Vjtao-oabesirrillil or bag
Q,a 1 a r Sopot mmm mt avwawTsas
Oeoer Laauto4 &
rt- Warta, Danar K.U.
BlzMapolls , , ,
OaaaaaA Das Boteaa
tansas A Binnaatwlls ..
Oaha A Dm ktofaxa Bs..
usaaaa a stinasapons Bt.
Daxver. Uaeola a Oajoaa...
St. rnol Btanaaaolte
Dww, FX Wort A K.Q.
tSaaoat Cltv a St. Jox-pS
(Hoea Island a Wattatoa
sratcaao a Das
nS ltaai :aa
PsjlSsai It l:a
itio aoi't tipai
110 -SO m t aai
Boca I.laadAMmoklr& fv
B ratlao via Wilton
Te iaSaai tea.
m a " - mmm
u aepot after ldlsa, wtuok will
larai , stsillas, caiatoa A
U&rtaa West ....
sc. raai a miassoiiiilli
Sterling. Clinton Dataqae
t IV, Kansas OrtT, Denver
m rae. Ooaot vU aalasfrx
Palls. fDallt asoapt Sandae.
Pnoaoo, btuwaitbu a sr. ran
a nrtois-ia INvunoa
W ssfoat. a
Base, i War.
TBAfBS. touvs. aaarva
BataW Bxprasa...... IM oat ttaa
Lt-rV -"-r- sUaai
rsttataas inriawniiafa. mm tn
Rock laxAjm Faoata Katlwat
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B. Btncaaonse, Seal. Tk'i AfOL aVUeat,
tl and f bw-arTAosaa..
Cable and bberrprs Aceani. .
raaaaf or trains leave O. B. L a P. fBols
eaas) arnot se P1 sateaus t
g Vac. Trains market aauy,
m uf wny waaoay.
To tbe East via the
R. I. & P.
an am t-.m
IV am isaai
I Man lata
II Waa I an am
MSI an (Ilea
it It aa f so aa
t M Ma steal
i It rm I M sal
to Koca lalao4
ar rar .. ,
At Swainnai .
ar India pins
Al ' "
at TWrVn. , , , ,
a Uolsnibaaw M . M.
B St pss
THROUGH CAH 3 ER VIC II
UtMS aaaS of Paorin satTJ Urtrafk
saaamas alseplar ears oa alfat
trains at fttealBU oltM.
i latinia v r sat
- Poantat , Me aat
rSaiaeyiaOyl I imz
tMSi. llafeat i
SsMkr T. n-