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CUYAHOGA CAMPAIGN. Sscator Burrows Opens It With a Masterly Speech. . What ft Rousing Republican Victory In Till State Means Prosperity Baa .. Come to Stay An Enthusl astle Meeting. ; Cleveland, Oct. 5. The republican campaign ify Cuyahoga county was opened last night in Music HalL The attendance was not as large as had been hoped for by the committeo in charge of the opening, but from start to finish the crowd was a responsive one. Applause, culminating in cheers, frequently punctuated the speeches made by Congressman Theodore E. Burton, who presided, and by Senator Burrows, of Michigan, who delivered the address of the evening, a masterly argument in the interest of the suc cess, of the republican party in Ohio this fall congressman uurion strucK tne Key note of the campaign in this county; Senator Burrows dwelt on the far reaching significance of the campaign in this state, and Congressman Burton urged that republicans in the spring should be republicans in the fall! Chairman Sylvester T. Everett, of the republican countyexecutive com mittee, called the meeting to order, and introduced, as chajrman of the evening, Congressman Burton. Mr. Burton was complimented by receiv ing a round of applause. He made a short vigorous speech, which was well received, and then introduced Senator J. C. Burrows, who spoke in part as follows: fallow Citizens: Ordinarily k state elootion ts no entirely local In its obaraoter, usually In volving only the selection ot state officials for lhai4.AMnlfia.lnn nf .nmailnmutl. nlllnv l th contest, however spirited, is ot no general concern. Relating entirely to local self-government, the Issue excites only local interest There are times, however, when a state elec tion assumes national Importance. Under the federal constitution the senate of the United Stows is composed of two senators from each state chosen by the legislatures thereof. When ever, therefore, s state election Involves a se lection of a state legislature upon which de volves the responsibility of choosing a United States senator to represent such state In the senate of the United States, then suoh election 4a rliv.Btjul nt If. fharttMAI nnrl lit nneA becomes a matter of national concern. It is for this reason that the campaign now being prose cuted in the state of Ohio Is of national signifi cance, aad is Justly attracting the attention of the entire country. A legislature is to be chosen in November upon which will be im posed the duty of selecting a United States senator to represent, in connection with Sena tor Foraker, the great state of Ohio in the up per chamber of the national congress. This xact, mereiure, gives to tuc contest au tue sig nificance of a national election, and ought to be sufficient to seeure the active and deter mined effort of every republican in the state. But this contest is f ar-reaohlng in its results, and Involves something more even than the election of the United States senator. Upon the result of the approaching election In the state of Ohio this fall may possibly depend the political complexion of the next senate of the United States, and the consequent success or downfall ot this administration or the party which It represents. Of course, it goes with out saying that no president, however faithful and patriotlo, is able to carry out party poll' cies and redeem party pledges without the co operation and support of the congress, and this can only be secured when both houses are in political accord and in harmony with the executive. Unfortunately such is sot the con dition to-day. While, as the result of the last general election, the control of the exeoutlve . office and the house of representatives was se cured to the republican party, yet the senate re' mains in the hands ot the opposition and oannot, therefore, be relied upon to sustain any dis tinctively administrative or party measure, and Is beyond all possibility ot ohange before the 4th of March, 189V. It is confidently be lieved and expected, however, that at that time if the intervening state elections receive that consideration which their importance demand, that the senate will be secured to the repub lican party, which will enable the administra tion, at least during the last two years ot its continuance in power, to consummate the work confided to its hands.. But to secure suoh a result it beoomes necessary not only to retain our present membership ot 43 senators, but to add thereto a sufficient number to con stitute a majority of that body. What inroads ' may be made in the ranks of the opposition to augment-our forces is too problematical for calculation, and it becomes, therefore, of vital importance to see to it that our present strength shall not be Impaired by the loss of s single senator, least of all a senator from the state ot Ohio. Such a disaster here and now would not only weaken our present ilne, but be a reverse so serious and slgnltloant as to make recovery exceedingly doubtful. I do not put it too strongly, therefore, whea I say the people of Ohio hold in their hands in the approaching election, not only the probable political character of the next senate of the United States, but the success or failure of the : lctubllcan party and its administration. Therefore It is that the whole country, friend eud toe alike, is following this struggle with ln- tensest anxiety and is awaiting the result with breathless interest. If anything else, my fel low oitlzens, were needed to Invest this cam- 1 ..1,1. ,l.sn .tnnH 4mnnH,nnnn I, is found in the fact that the verdtet ot the peo ple ot Ohio in the approaching eleotlon, how ever secure and upon whatever issue rendered, will be everywhere received and accepted as the Judgment ot this people in approval or condemnation ot President McKlnley and his administration. There is no escape from such consequences, and It is this consideration whloh prompts mo to claim your Indulgence while briefly recount some of the reasons why this administration is entitled to the approval Judgment of the American people. It will not be forgotten that on the 4th of March, 18OT, the condition ot the country and all our people was most deplorable The eleo tlon of IBM, whloh decreed the abandonment of the principle of protection and the estab lishment of the policy ot tree trade had, in the brief period of four years, produced its legitl- matt but frightful results. A surplus in the treasury was turned Into s deUcfenoy. The HvitntiM fnll off fcn sini an extent aa to he ' wholly Inadequate for the support ot the gov ernment; the bo ded Indebtedness was In creased I2n2.000.0uu. ' while no norklon of the publlo debt was discharged. ', The publlo credit was repeatedly placed in Jeopardy; private fortunes melted away, and Individual indebted a 'ss inoreaaed. Oreat business enterprises were wrecked and abandoned. The price of farm lands and products seriously declined; the fires ot furnaoes were put out; the fac tories closed; labor was forced out of employ ment, and from the home to the hovel, and the Whole nation and all its people plunged from summit of prosperity to the very depths of ad ' verslty and despair. Suoh was the oondltlon of the oountry when lloan party with the management of publlo af fairs. No sooner had William McKlnley taken upon himself, the oath of office than he ad dressed himself to the relief of the people and the redemption of the pledges upon whloh he nd his party wore Intrusted with power. - Among the issues presented, discussed and de cided In the presidential election of IBM was the advlsabllty ot abandoning the disastrous dogma ot a tariff ter revenue only and the res toration of the poller of protection, Upon that question the attitude of the republican party - was most emphatic and pronounced. - It de clared in Its platform at St Louis "that it re . nnwed Its allealanM to the Dollcv of Droteotlon as the bulwark of American industrial Inde pendence and the foundation of- American de velopment and prosperity, and denounced the eaMlng democratic tariff as injurious to the publlo credit and destructive to business enter prises." The democratic party was equally emphatlo In its adherence to the policy of free traiS. and upon this issue the Judgment of the American people was invoked. The republican party evidenced its good faith and determined purpose by placing In nomination for the presi dency that foremost champion ot the American system, William McKlnley, and went down to battle with unfurled banner, lnsorlbed "Pro tection to American Industries and American Workmen," and at the end of the contest planted Its victorious standard on the deserted battlements of free trade. This was one, it not the chief, issue upon whloh McKlnley was elected, and the republican party was bound by every consideration of good faith to prompt ly crystallize the publlo will on this question into publlo law. This it has already accom plished. Without waiting the natural order of events, the president immediately summoned oongress in extraordinary session, and in both its co operation in the enactment of such measures as might be necessary to replenish an exhaus ted treasury, restore publlo confidence and ar rest the decline of our industrial life. In less than five months after William McKlnley took upon himself the oath ot office the last line of the Wilson law had been expunged from our statute book and a thoroughly protective tariff was In full force and operation. Never before in the history ot tariff legislation in this coun try was a measure so promptly framed and en acted into law as the tariff act of 18U7, and never did the country make quicker response to the beneficent Influence ot such legislation. The publlo credit has been strengthened; the reserve augmented; Europe is giving up her hordes ot gold; government security com mands the confidence of Investors; private enterprise has received a fresh impetus; farm land and products have advanced In values; the fires of furnaces have been relighted; fac tories opened; labor called back from idleness to profitable employment, and the whole coun try and all our people are feeling the thrill of a new Industrial life. Prosperity ts already here, and It is here to re main, so long as we adhere to the American system oi protection. We have but to be firm and unwavering In our policy, hopeful and de termined of purpose to bring to the oountry and all our people an unexampled era of Indi vidual and national prosperity, 1 desire to make publio acknowledgment to that large body of our fellow citizens identi fied with the democratic party, and yet not of It, who, by their patriotlo devotion to the cause of honest money made the victory of 1896 pos sible. It Is not the first time our democratic fellow citizens have come to the rescue ot the country in the hour ot its peril. As they gave of their blood and treasure to the mainten ance of the life ot the nation, so they stand to-: day with us in the defense ot the nation's honor. The speaker then quoted from sta tistics of our national banks and the various railroads of the country in sup port of his statements and after briefly reviewing the policy of the government with regard to bimetallism, Cuba and Hawaii, he concluded as follows: It seems to me your duty Is plain. Elect the entire republican state ticket Secure a legis lature which will return Mark Hanna to the senate ot the United States, that superb lead er of the republican forces and wise counselor In the affairs of state. Contribute your part to the control of the next senate, and so sustain the president In his patriotlo effort to promote the best Interests of all the people and enable the republican party to consummate the work which it has so auspiciously begun. Don't Experiment. . If there is a republican halting be tween two opinions we ask him in can dor if he can recall a single instance in all the political struggles in the na tion, states and municipalities, that have taken place within 40 years, where a change from republicanism to democracy has resulted in a permanent benefit to those who made the experi ment We cannot for our part recall at this moment one such case. Take the nation. The experiment with bond issuing, deficit making, Clevelandism is too fresh in the minds of every one to need detailed mention. Come down to our own state and the comparison is yet stronger in favor of republicanism. In the city it is the same. When democracy ruled not reform was visible in any direction. To, retain the power it had gained by accident it scrupled at nothing. There was not the evidence of economy or business judgment in a single direc tion. It was Tammany intensified. At this time there is no reason under the shining sun to justify a republican in the desertion of his party. If it hus defects they are not organic. It does not need the knife of Dr. Quack Dem ocracy. The patient can cure himself, and he will be all the better for his course of self-treatment Again we would say the changes have been too costly to justify another experiment in the same' direction. It avails naught to mourn afterward. Certainly the safest light to guide your feet is the lamp of experience, and experience has shown that dem ocracy, as a whole, is not only unsafe as a ruler, but most thoroughly tinc tured with financial heresies and anar chistic doctrines. To contribute to the election of a senator thuB indoctri nated is hurtful beyond description, Stand up for republicanism. Cincin nati Commercial Gazette. A Clumsy Trick. . It would be surprising, indeed, if there were perfect agreement between John R. McLean's henchmen and the Bryanite leaders who assumed control of the Ohio democracy last year. It is possible and probable that there is dis cord in the state committee, but there is little foundation for the stories which are being sent out of Columbus regarding a disagreement between Chapman and McLean and the refusal of the latter to take part in or con tribute to the running expenses of the campaign. The story about discord hat been started for the sole purpose of destroy ing the effect of McLean's candidacy. Several weeks ago the McLean lieuten ants tried to make it appear that their candidate had withdrawn from the senatorial race. Nobody would believe that, and now they are again trying to create the impression that the democ racy is to be relieved of its fearful handicap, for they realize that Mc Lean's candidacy is fatal to demo cratic success. But McLean is not out of the race. Neither will he refuse to contribute to the democratic campaign fund. He in the race to stay and he will exert every effort to win. . Tom Johnson Gen. Warner and the other announced candidates for the senatorship may work as hard as they; please for demo cratic success. If the republicans lose the general assemply, John McLean will' be the democratic candidate for senator before than body and no other candidate will have a chance. Nobody can be fooled by this latent i McLean trick. Cleveland JrMder. WAR REMINISCENCES. QUANTRELL'S CLOSE CALL. karrow Escape of the Guerrilla from Death In a Raid. Current stories regarding' the career of Quantrell, the noted guerrilla who harassed the union soldiers, have result ed in bringing1 to light the fact'that Sils most thrilling, and probably his most narrow, escape from death oc curred In Danville. Quantrell made but one excursion through this part of Kentucky, but it was a bold dash and he left a trail of blood behind him, more than one federal soldier or sympathizer being found with the Quantrell mark the bullet hole in the forehead just be tween the eyebrows. On the day of Quantrell's close, call he had arrived in Danville from Hus tonville, in Lincoln county. At Huston- ville he had halted to lay in a fresh Btock of horseflesh, and there some of his band had murdered a'union officer. A woman who had been at Hustonville preceded the guerrillas to Danville, and when Quantrell reached this city she recognized him and spoke to hrm, call ing him by name. Quantrell simply smiled and said to her: "Why, madam, you were never more mistaken in your life. I am Capt. of the federal army." ... Quantrell and all his men -were at tired in federal uniforms, and were pos ing as federal scouts. They halted in Danville, and as federal soldiers were in the habit of passing in and out of the town in small squads, no particular at tention was paid to the guerrillas until they had been in the town five or six hours. The woman who had accosted Quantrell upon his arrival believed that he had deceived her, and she told a young federal lieutenant, then in town, what she thought about the men. who had arrived that morning. Quantrell and his men were going about town pretty much as they pleased, lounging around the hotels and saloons, feeling perfect security. The lieutenant, from the description furnished by the wom an, and from what he had heard of Quantrell, was convinced that the fine- looking fellow masquerading in federal clothing was none other than the guer rilla, and determined to kill or capture him. The lieutenant procured a carbine and started upon a hunt for his man, He finally caught sight of him walking down the main street or the town, Quantrell was alone. He walked the length of several squares) down one side "SHOOT YOU LIKE A DOQ." of the street and started np the other side, the lieutenant with the carbine in his wake all the time, waiting for an opportunity to corner his man. About the middle of the mainsquare Quantrell entered a saloon, stepped to the bar, and called for a drink. Just as Quantrell reached over the bar railing to take up a glass, he glanced into the big mirror against the wall and noticed the federal lieutenant entering with the carbine ready to fire. Quantrell very coolly set the glass down, turned about and faced his pur suer. The carbine had by this time been brought to the shoulder of the lieu tenant, its muzzle was within three feet of the guerrilla's breast, and the eye which looked down the shining barrel was keen and cool. Quantrell dared not make a false move, and he was power less to protect himself by force. His heavy overcoat was buttoned up to his chin, making the pistols buckled at his waist useless. .. He gazed at the lieu tenant very complacently for a brief period, smiled, and said1: "How now, comrade; what are you going to do with that gun?" "Shoot you ljke a dog if you move a muscle," was the reply, "You are Quantrell. You have played it for a long time, but now you're my prisoner. March into that room there." . Quantrell glanced to an open door at the end of the bar, but didn't obey the command. It was not his intention to do eo. His nerve was superb and his self-possession complete. ; ' "Ah, I see," he remarked, quietly. "You take me for Quantrell, but you wrong me, I assure you. My resem blance to that scoundrel has been most provoking. Permit me! to call any or derly sergeant and I will show you that I am as true to tho union as you are. He has all of my papers." The lieutenant looked surprised as well ns somewhat confused, and Quan trell noted his discomfiture. This was a signal for the deception to be re doubled, and so he continued: "I have also heard stories about the guerrilla being in this section. To my certain knowledge he is now in Ken tucky, and you are -simply making a fool of yourself. Put down your gun, and as long n we are in the same cause let us be friends." The lieutenant, completely nonplussed at Quantrell' cool effrontery and con siderably abashed, told him to call his orderly, but kept the carbine ready to fire. On the street not far away Quan trell saw some of his men talking, and he called to one of them to enter. The man went Into the saloon, and as soon as he saw bis chief covered with a cat bine drew his heavy revolver. "Stop!" shouted Quantrell. "Not so fast. Put up your pistol. Our friend here has heard that I am Quantrell. It's amusing. Show him our papers from the secretary of war, in order that this embarrassment may be removed." , . "All ht, captain," was the reply, as the man began feeling in oi inside pocket for his papers, still holding his revolver, however, in his right hand. He approached the lieutenant as he started to withdraw his hand from his coat, but instead of bringing out thepa pers he suddenly, with the quickness and ferocity of a wildcat, sprang upon the young federal, felled him to the floor and held him fast, with he muz zle of the revolver against his head, as he cried: "These are the papers you are look ing for. We always have them on hand for such as you. Must I give him the old mark, captain?" "No; let the gentleman up," replied Quantrell. The lieutenant arose and was dis armed, and expressed himself as very well satisfied, with the papers. Then the trio took a drink together. A Quantrell and the lieutenant continued the conversation the other guerrilla quietly slipped out, -passed the word, and in ten minutes more Quantrell' horse was standing in front of the bar room, ready for him to mount.. He shook hands with the man who had jgiven him one of the worst scares of his life, left the saloon, and rode away. Before the lieutenant could collect his thoughts Quantrell and his band were far on their road toward Louisville. N. Y. Sun. SPY WHO TOOK ATLANTA. It Has Never Been Known Whethe ; It Was Han or Woman. .' ' In the spring of 1S64 Atlanta was full of Johnston's officers and soldiers. An .uneasy feeling prevailed in every cir cle, and it was feared that the federals might any day make a forced march or a raid and surprise the city. Still the people faced the situation courageously. They had passed through so many, dangers that they were not .easily frightened. The sullen boom of Sherman s big guns could be heard 40 miles away, but Atlanta maintained her usual serenity outwardly and gave no sign of her secret misgivings. The theater was then on its last legs, but occasional performances were lib erally patronized. One of the star at' fractions in a strolling company at that time was a pretty black-eyed young woman, about 20 years old, who carried the town by storm. The girl was a wonder. Ssne was equally at home in tragedy and com edy. She could sing and dance, and when she took a mule part in a play she was a howling success. A better all-round artist had never visited Atlanta, and that was the gen eral verdict. When she told her story it excited sympathy. She was a creole of Louisi ana, and her family had been murdered by a raiding party of Butler's troops, She had taken refuge in the confed eracy, and, having no relatives or friends, she had decided to use her rare dramatic gifts and earn her own living, The story made the pretty actress very popular, and she was patronized in u social wav bv leauint? citizens. Young officers tooft her out driving, and generals and colonels showed her over the fortifications, which were then nearly finished. The Creole's curios ity about such matters charmed the military men, and it afforded them the greatest possible pleasure to answer her questions and explain every doubt ful point. , Several weeks rolled by, and when her company disbanded the actress re mained in Atlanta. She established her self at a popular boarding house and told her, friends that she needed a rest before going on the Eichmond stage, She received a great deal of attention and was practically the belle of the army. .The lines were closing around the city, but the Creole charmer still lingered. The officers of Johnston's army were at her feet. They sent her costly presents, and every fine day they might have been seen riding with her along the lines of breastwork. Suddenly the actress d isappeared. The military men were nearly crazy because they could not trace her, but the ladies pf the city did not seem to regret her departure in fact they hinted that she was no better than she should be. : The month of June slipped by, and there were no tidings from the missing star, Then came Judy, and with it the begin aing of the siege. At such a critical time people soon forget the favorite of the footlights. and at the end of the 40 days' shelling people were thinking of far more im portant matters, ine Biege was over at last and the federals marched in. One fine morning a western corps com mander with his staff rode through the city and took a look at thefortifications, At his side was a small, dark-faced. black-yed young man, who acted as his miide and pointed out various things of interest. A prominent At lanta man met this youngster face to face, and his surprise caused him to stand almost paraly zed in his tracks., He was the pretty actress who had turned the heads of so many officers! The stranger's eyes met those of the Atlanta irtn-n and snapped viciously. Then a mocking smile spread over his piquant face, and his glance was plain ly one of recognition. The Georgian spoke guardedly to several of Sher man's officers about the mysterious young man, but they gav very little satisfaction. Finally it was learned that he was a famous personator of male and female characters on the French stage in New York city. But was he a man or a woman? No body could dnswer this question; but lie or she, as the case might he, was one of the most successful spies who had ever served the union cause. The mys tery of this person's sex remained un solved. Clilcngo Chronicle. EVERY WOMAN flnrnetlmaa II Mid a nl libit. monthly, us porssi ajufi sneuia Dr. Pcd'c Pennyroyal Pills Th.r an prompt, sale and certain In remit The sh (Dr. Peal's) never disss. Mint. 6utanrwBsn.tl.00. Address fAt Mainour a Ct. Cleveland, O. For Sals by F. B. TISSOT, DRUCCIST. 03 igfiOTi Hifciii flfctefc For Sale by F. B. TISSOT, PRU C C I ST. BUSINESS CARDS. PHYSICIANS. MH. MILLS, M. D. omce over Near's . drud store. South side W. Main street. Untce hours: 10 to 12 a. in.; 2 to 4 p. m.i 7 to t p. m. Residence, tourtlana Avenue, '.tele phone No. 235. R HATHAWAY. M, D. 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Goodwin, the old, relia ble insufance agent. 1' armors and others can save money by insur ing in the old time-tried, fire-tested Ohio Insurance Agency. It represents over $100,000,000 of assets, has large surplus, writes the latest and most liberal forms of policies, insures both farm and city property, writes either cash or mutual policies, also issues tornado policies. Rates low, losses promptly paid. Before insuring, call on or address the manager. Jos Binehower, Wellington, Ohio. Gity Meat Markel. - Choice Rose Brand -HAMS- Highest market price paid for Poultry. Frank Curtice, prop. BO YEARS' BXPERIENOK. Mi TRADB MARKS rVrfv copyrights A. a. Anyone tendta a sketch and description raar anlolrl'"tairt, (res, whether sn Invention Is probably patentable. Communications strictly confidential. Oldest airenc; for securing patent ta America. We hsv a Wasblnitton orjlce. 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Transact a general banking business, buying and selling notes and bills of exchange. Money loaned on satisfac tory collateral, mortgage or personal security. Interest at 4 paid on all savings deposits, interest credited an nually. YOUR BUSINESS SOLICITED. Safety deposit boxes situated in our main vault at $1.60 per year. Wm. ViBOHfiR, Pres. G. E. Spitzeb, Vice-pres. J. H. Rust. Cashier. Bishop McCabe, of New York, on Dr. JAinea' Headache Powders. 'With regard to Dr. James' Headache Powders, I have no hesitation in com mending them to suffers from headache. They relieve pain speedily, and I have never known anyone to be harmed by their use. I have -been a great Buffer from headache In my life, but have almost gotten rid of it by the constant use of hot water and fruit, and by doing; without coffee. The Dr. James' Head ache Powders have, however, greatly re lieved me at times, and I never allow myself,to be without them, and bave recommended them to others freely. C. C. McCABE." For sale by J. W. Houghton. JAMES JONES, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Hard and Soft Goal Coke, Blossburg Smithing Goal. Wood $1,50 a cord. Telephone 50. East Main St. UMMELS CAFE. Superior Confections of all kinds always on hand. Cold Meats sliced to suit the cus tomer. Catering for Wedding Parties, Jficnics, etc., promptly and satisfactorily done. A fine line of Cigars, Tobacco and Smokers' Articles. Prices always please. Ready for Business. I have just received a very handsome and complete line of MENS' SUITINGS and am ready to make you a Suit of Clothes or an Over- coat cheap. Drop in and in spect these samples. E. S. Hollenbach. - tslfonaed Colored Porters attend first and second olass day coaches on through train insuring scrupulously cluan cars en route. Ranti md fawn. All Nick.l PlAt. 1'R.MBf'r Train. Lmtly. ;.. Chicago.... .. Ft. Wayna.. .. SlnartYill. .. ....Arcadia..,. ... Foatorla ... .0rfa8nriut. ...Bell.Ta.N.. A.rr .... .. V.nilUoa.. - Wait! road up. 2 "TTT T 10 Kj 3 X S 00 T66 11 Ml in 11 ii 1J08 IK 12 40 i'si ri-35 t 40 2 23 2 oj a oo St 12 13 11 i. H 5) 141 J 39 I 3J 9 31 10 41 12 SI 119 J3 1t4t a is .i w 12 01 6 Ml i4B 11 Mi 0 08 M II 14j11 06 T 501 tOt K.10 40 TOO 4 f. 7 07 T 40 a n 133 6j m 4 05 T 6J 10 10 10 001 1 ST 04 II .... Lome .... ...Cl.rrlaad... .... Buffalo. ... ..K.w York.. hi si 13 5 5M0S 110) 00) 5 06 4t U) OSS! 3 IT 00! Ml j, 10 15 OOitJMNOol llot.a Li.hl tv. A T l)rfe tn. MTl" tDalty ucapi Hnulay. I)IIt aic.pt lloatajr. Drawing; Room Sleeping Com on Nos. 1, 4 anrl 8 tliroug-li to Cleveland, Etic, Buffalo, Now Voik snd lloston J on Nos. 5, 8 and 1 to Ft. Vt'nyno, Chicnro or Intnrmo'liuto points. Moals am sorrod in up-to-dato Diuintf Stations and Unex celled Dining Curs st opportune tnonl hours. Batatas eneckud thro ugh to destination. Os inquiry you will tind our ratt-a are always lowos tlnn via othor linos, somen considcrod. For rates and detailed Information addrras B. F. 1 lornor, (Jnn'l l'amenarsr Ageut, CluTclautl, 0 or Local lickot Agent, 71 We Biu r "