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IV n I'M V XI 1 M Such is the Senate of the Unit ed States. GIVE US SOME BUSINESS LEGISLA TION. Time for Congress to Attend to Our Own Attrtiis-A Kuscinatlnsr Widow at Worlc In Washing On World's Ftir Diplomas How to Cash Pension Checks Guns aro Needed at Once Michigan Rivers and Harbors Senator Hale as Spain's Apologist. From Our Sneeitil t'orrespundMit. Wasiuni; ton, Makcii 10. Senator Chundh r has done the juihlic a vain- ble service ly diivctiu; attention to the enormous runninjr expenses of th senate. The result of these, researches instigated by him more than justify all that ha hern said by the newspaper on this subject. Senator Chandler li nd si that the rol. of employes of the Senate has bu n growing until now it as reached the stat tlinr number of 'A,Y., and these employees draw annual ly in salaries sfl.vJ.OnO an increase of ifiMO.oOO early in the past nine 3 ears. The striking feature is the rapid in crease in the number of persons re quired to 111. ike life comfortable for the ninety senators. The salaiies and mileage of the ninety senators is $ 180, 000 annually. So it appears that tlu cost of the help is more than the cost of the senators. The New Hampshire senator has shown thai there are about four employees to every member of the upT branch of congress, and demand; to know what necessity there is for 57 messengers and 52 laborers. It is al together probable that Senator Chand ler, who says lie does not know exactly in what other place there is extrava gance, would be much enlightened if he were to give some of his valuable time to an investigation of the Senate's Contingent Fund, lie will find there such items as bay-rum, line scented soaps, hair brushes, pocket-knives and other knick-knaeks that no doubi grati fy the luxurious habits, very speedily aeijun'cd, of some senators, but for which their hard-working constituents should not be taxed. There is as m uch inexcusable waste of the people's money right here than een in the la! ge number of employees that are carried on the Senate' pay roll. "'In this criss of diminishing revenues and hard limes for the poor the Senate should set an example of retrenchment" says Sentator (.'handler. Senators will consult both the reputation of the Sen ate and the interests of their constitu ents it they find a way to lessen the' ex travagance of the upper house. A careful reading cf ti e proceeding of congress would lead one to think that that body is bettci qualified !ocarej for the interests of other nations than j it is to look after the welfare of the American people. For the last six years the country ha sullered lor the want of energetie legislation action on the tinaneial piestion, and even now. while our national debt is piling up at the rate of nearly -'' ,(.)( 1,000 a year, congress keep fun! ling a way at issues of comparatively little importance. It is admitted by both branches of con gress that more revenues are needed to meet, the ordinary expenditures of the fcovernment. For the past six month of the present liscal 3ear the expenses exceeded the receipts by $ 1 ",.'j27,7-'"J. Unless a change is made in our revenue policy the P.! is every reason to believe the end of the year will double the amount. There is also a strong pro bability that nearly $Ioo.o0O,ooo will be appropriated for coast defenses and unless a special issue of bonds is or dered to meet this extraordinary ex penditure there is considerable uncer tainity a to where or how the money can be raised. It would seem that under Mich ciicui'itance the politicians of congress would drop their contro versies and unite on a plan of action to increase our revenues, but they continue to miarrel as to the cause of the deficit without attempting to supply a remedy, (icntleiiien of congress you can make this a business congress, by giving the country some buines legislation. In this crisis in her atlairs Sptin is u.ing at the capital not onl the art of diplonr.acy, but the wiles of her fabu lously beautiful women. Kvery da there sits in the gallery of the Senate a fasciuatiug widow with lustrous black e)cs. watchinj , listening and smiling approval whenever a senator rises and sa)s a kind word for her native land. All Washington is talk ing ot this seductive agent of the quak ing monarchy, and her social intimacy with certain senators who have es-p.i-' 1 her cause, is attracting marked atten. She is only about :50 years old, beiuliful Well educated and re ceived in ollicial society. That her charm have captivated Home of the .M'na'or is an open secret. It is said she is not seeking to intluence them for ' iin alone, but also for herself, as she i the owner of large sugar planta tions in Cuba Whatever be her ob ject, she is certainly succeeding. The work of printing the diplonns of award for the world's fair is pro gressing l.ipidlv at the buieau of print ing and engraving and tie diploma wil: be ready for distribution in about two wicks. Twenty-fo ir thousand diplomas ate needed, and each one had to be printed from a separate form and when the printing of the one diploma is completed the tjw ha to b d:stiib uted. In the printing the "quaint" style of tie Ia9 been used for all the work. The quaint tyjw is an outline tyjx, which gives a light impression, ami almost exactly the same chVct at engraved lettering. The printing is all done on an old-fashioned Washing ton hand-press, for where ouly one copy is needed there is no need for any great speed. The design for the d -plomas was made by Will II. Low, the famous artist, and is regarded as a most artistic and beaufiful piece ol work. The engiaving was done at the bureau of printing and engraving. The plate is about IS inches wide b) -S or HO high ahd is printed on the finest of heavy Japanese p:per, with a wide mat that makes it suitable for training. The elTorts being made to protect bidulousiy inclined pensioners from the rascality of unscrupulous liquor sellers should be followed out to a successful conclusion. Pension da.s and drunk en bouts are one and the same to tuan old soldiers, and while U ey may have been able to vatiquish an eneni on the battlefield, they an? absolutely helpless in the hands of rum-sellers. One way to prevent their money from becoming a pi'i y to sharks would be to hand it over to guardians to be disbursed for the purchase of articles of necessi ty. Hut that does not seem a satis factory method of disposing of the question, nor would it be rigl t to h - prie the veterans of the comfort of spending what thev earmd at so great a sacrifice. The main diUiculty seem to be the temptations offered in saloon that cash pension checks to accommo date pensioners. If certain hanks in cities and towns were named as reposi tories of pension funds and the cheeks could be cahed only at tl.ese plac s b) the pensioners themselves, or their im mediate relatives, or their designated assignees much of the evil of squander ing pension money for liquor might be avoided. It can be done no other wu) 111 justice to men whose only failing is an appetite for drink, and all attempts to place their money in the hand ot guardians to be doled out at their pleasure should be abandoned as im practicable and unjust. In all the conferences that have taken place between the various com mittees of congress, the secretaries uf the war and of the navy, and army and navy olliccrs, one thing has been em phasized more than an' other, and that is the necessity for more guns. They are needed for vessels, and thev are needed for fort ilieations and more for coa-t defense purposes than an other Experts have stated that forti fications to serve a temporary emer gency, can be thrown up in a hurry, but they are useless, of course, if there are no guns to mount on them. If a descent Upon our coast were made within the next three months, we wonld not have guns enough for the defence of a half dozen of our great cities. While the United States has been creat ing conditions that may lead to war though probably they will not the government has gone about any prepa ration for such a contingency in the most leisurely fashion. In fact, we could hardly be less prepared to light if there were no such things in tin; world as hostile fleets and guns that can throw shells a distance of eight to eleven miles. If an individual were to do on act that might provoke a colli sion with some one and be in no wise prepared to defend himself against an assault, he would be called a fool. Hetweeti his condition and that of the United Mates in the matter of guns for coat defenses, the difference is oiilv one in degree, not in kind. The reck lessness of the one is no more excusable than would be that of the other. Con gress had better "get a move on itself" and give Uncle Sam the guns he need, or nuiv need. Cash is needed for Michigan rivers and harbors and our representatives in congress are endeavoring to convince congress that it ought to make a gen erous appropriation for this purpose. Many places in this state would he greatly beneiittcd by an improved in our harbors, and deepening of stream to render them navigable. Seakci Heed, however, is opposed to giving money although the pressure being brought to bear 011 him is very strong, and lie may have to yield. Senator Hal , of Maine, and posed' in the Senate last week as Spain's apologist, and as tin antagoni t of Senator Hale will find out before he i many weeks older that his speech lui not struck a responsive chord in the heart of the American p- ople. It is much more likely that their sentiments are voiced by his colleague, Mr. Frye, whose eloquent words in favor of grant ing tie insurgents belligerent right gae pleasure to all who heard him. Mac. Ovfrnlit'lmul ljr an Ail vert Uoinrnt. A lirookhn firm had an amusing ex perience recently, and one which proved to it the. m'reat value of newspaper ad vertising. Solid oak chilTonh rs were, ad vertised to b" sold for JS cents. That morning bargain seekers noticed t lie offer and lie4- ire S o'clock the store was crowded wiin buyers, i mally theclerks were ovei whelmed. They heati taking onh rs for the chiffoniers nbt and left. In alarm the manager telephoned to one member of thel'nu and wanted to know what could be done. Uy that time tho crowd bad become ir'';it and tho rush for the '.is; ten t ciiiflonbrs f-o impatient that ether furniture was Pein i-hoved in all diicvtions and much damage d hp. The mle was rirdcred off in a twinkling, it was found, lewevr, that orders for l,f H chilfoniers hud been taken. Lnli'alo Kxtiiess. LOSS OF VOICE After Acuto Dronchitis CURED BT USING AYER'S Cherry Pectoral A PREACHER'S EXPERIENCE. 'Three months ago, I took a vio lent cold which resulted in an attack of acute bronchitis. 1 put 1113 self under medical treatment, and at the end of two months was no better. I found it very difficult to preach, und concluded to try Aycr's Cherry ' ctnral. The first bottle gave me great relief : the second, which I :ilil now taking, has relieved me almost c !il irelv of all unpleasant s mptot us, and I feel sure that one or t wo bot tles more will effect a permanent cure. To all ministers suffering from throat troubles. I recommend Aycr's Cherry Pectoral."- K. M. r.KAWUY, I. I).,' Iit. Secretary. Am. Hapt. Publication Society, Petersburg, Va. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral GOLD MEDAL AT THE WORLD'S FAIR. AYERS LEADS ALL OTHER SARSAPARILLAS. HKL AND AIR. Th-lr Inwint Inflation W'h i:nrly Kev t 1 i-cl Lord Huron' lit-lief. The iutimate relation between fire and air was early recognized, seeing that experience soon taught that air was necessary for lire The e.p rine nt of burning a candle 1:1 a closed vessel, now so familiar to every schoolboy, is a very old one, and the inflmnco of a blast of air 011 a furnace had been probably no ticed from a very remote period. Uy home it was afTirmed to be the food of lire, w hile by others the same belief was embodied in the phrase, "Air nourishes lire." Again, it was long ago observed that niter, a substance well known to the chemical philosophers of the pat, could produce intense ignition. It was hence inferred that, since niter possessed this property, it necessarily followed that the two substances resembled each other in composition. According to Robert Uoyle, tbt! air contained "volatile ni ter," while Lord Hacon held that air contained a "volatile, crude and windy spirit," and thunder and lightning were supposed to be due to the presence of minute particles of this niter diffused through air. The important bearing of such obser vations is due to the fact that oxygen gas, which is out; of the chief constitu ents of air and the one to which it owes its power of supporting combustion, also forms the largest elementary con stituent of niter and is likewise the source of the power possessed by that body of supporting combustion. The action of heat on metals in caus ing them to lose their metallic luster had also not escaped notice, and Cardan, a philosopher who lived during the six teenth century, in noticing the increase in weight that lead undeigoes when heated in air, attributed it to the gas in the air, which feeds flame and which rekindles a body presenting an ignited point. Scottish teview. llrok I j) the I:irtjr. At a card party in the northwest a few evenings ago a cross eyed man was posing as the man who knew it all. giv ing his posifie opinions on every sub jeet in a loud voice and otherwise mak ing himself a general nuisance. A Bos ton girl was particularly annoyed at the loidlyair he assumed and the attacks he had made on some of her pet theories. Hie made up her mind to bowl him over if she ea r got a chance. It came sooner than expected. A few minutes later the Boston girl was the partner of the cross eyed man, who im mediately proceeded to give elaborate instructions as to how certain cards tliould be played to insure them the game. He finished by saying. "Now, go ahead, Miss Pack Hay, and remember I have my eve on you." Hie never look ed up, but in the most innocent way imaginable, said, "Which eye, Mr. Jones?" It broke up the party. Wash ington Post. (i-0f rrlpllif to ISItilll. Ask any hundred Knglish men, wom en or children what is the name of thr capital of Russia, and every mm of them will reply, "H. Petersburg " If may be u small matter, but in point of fact the proper name is "Peters burg." The Pnglbh are the only folk who insi.-t upon the "Saint." The city Was founded by Peter the (reat, and is named after him. It is quite true that Peter was oneof the mot extraordinary men that eer filled a throne, but no one would have been more astounded than bim-elf at being dubbed a saint. He neither lived nor died in the odor of sanctify, and it is hard to find out how it became ih, laiglbh fahiou to mis call the spbndid town he founded. Little Polks. Pure, rich lood the ir"e c ne fe prvouiripa. and IT-nd'n mnh !' is tb ()n? True nioo ? piirbi"r d r."v ' tr.e. LAUNDRY CHARACTERS. Too Difficult For the Cptlu to lift the Might Kud of Ilia Nkiue. Captain Thomas S Smith of East One Hundred and Twenty-fourth street, who is somewhat of a philologist, had an amusing expuienco in trying to analyze certain Chinese characters. It appears that when Chang Lee located his laun dry in Harlem, the captain was his first customer. An the acquaintance grew Chang Leu i-tiaiiicd the red tape laun dry laws and did not issue the usual ticket to the captain, but called at his apartment every Monday for his laun dry aim returned it on Thursday in a package maiktd with hieroglyphics. "Is that my name?" asked the cap tain of Chang as he pointed at the Chi nese characters shortly after the laundry delivery plan was inaugurated. "Yes. He you name. See?" The captain didn't see, but set at work to do so, and for several weeks studied the writing that Chang Iee brought to him on each returning Thurs day. He searched tho libraries for such Chinese literature and lexicons as they held, examined laundry tickets and read the signs in Mott street in the hope of being able to learn how Chang Lee's characters conveyed the idea of the name of Smith, but he made an utter failure. Finally he decided to appeal to Chang Lee. "Is that my name?" he asked the lauhdrymau on the occasion of his next visit. "Yes." "Can you till me how yon get Smith out of such a looking .scrawl?" "No, not Smith. He say 'Captain. ' Call you captain. That your name. See?" answered the Chinaman as lie pointed at the characters, with an ex pression that showed surprise at tho cap tain's ignorance. New York Herald. Her I'roof. The late Dr. Thomson, archbishop of York, when be was bishop of (ilouces ter, .suffered from toothache, and by medical advice resorted to narcotics to relieve the pain. One morning, after a night of great suffering, as he left tho house to consult the doctor, Mrs. Thom son begged him not to allow the ph' sician to prescribe a naioctic, as it affected his brain for several hours after taking it. On his way the bishop met the postman, who handed him a large ollicial envelope. He opened it in the stieet and read his appointment to the see of York. Instead of visiting the doe tor be hastened back to communicate the surprising ii 'ws to his w ife. "'oe! Zoe!"he exclaimed. "What do you think has happened? I am arch bishop of York. " "There, there!" rejoined the wife. "What did I tell you? You've bet n tak ing that horrid narcotic again and are quite out of your head. " Her-' Leoiioin j Theie is a man living near Mabeu, Miss., who prides himself on his econo my, and the other day, when discussing his favorite topic, he remarked that he had saved several dollars in matches. "Why," he said, "when I came to Mis sissippi nearly li years ago I brought my lire with me, and I have kept the same lire ever since, never allowing it to die out, and during all this time I have never spent a cent for matches." I lie M tflsli ltinhop. A story used to be told that Bishop Wilherforce alwavs crowded the seats it j his first (dass carriage with his papers to gain him.-eif a separate carriage, and when asked if these seats were occupied would reply, "Vi occupied," adding in a lowrtuice as The applicant went away, "but not t ngaged. " Loudon Spectator. A N ui'lMn Mot. A new bon mot ot Napoleon HI is just reported. When Nicholas I of Rus sia congi atula'ed lr.m n coming to the throne, be addles? cd him as "my fiiend" instead of "my brother," the Usual royal phrase. "This is most Mat tering, " said the emperor. "We choose our friends. We cannot chtoso (,ur rela tives. " Mr. (Julnfus Hummel, of 118 Michigan Ave., Detroit, tells a War Story of his own Experience, and the Result. (.From Ih tniit Seirs.) Our representative called at lis Michi gan Avenue, the residence of Mr. (JilitltiH Hummel. Mr. Hummel is a veierau ot the late war. and received, in the campaign, an injury which has given him much p;iii, and sulfering since. He belonged to a Michigan cavalry regiment and his horsi becoming frightened one day reared up, throwing him backward. In falling he struck his spine on a sharp stone, intlict ing a deep cut. over five inches long. The injury allcctcd the kidneys. About two ye. it's ago the left kidney started to bleed, and ha.s been doing so ever since. Mr. Hummel, in a few pointed sentences, gave our representative the follow ing n count : "The accident of my 'war days' left me in had shape; pain in my lick and spine rendered tne almost Useless, and I was compelled to give up work entirely. I could not turnover in 1 h 1 without assist ance. I have spent hundreds of dollars iti Vi.riotis ways trying to find relief. Phyi cutis hae told me my spine was honey combed for b inches. I had gb en up in despair, nevi r hoping for relief, when l fiiend told l ne about, ioans Kidney Pills, and lhe have done tne a world of good. The pains ha e disappeared from my back, and the Needing of my kidney has almost entirely stopped. I know I can ncv r b i.f irely iired. 11s I would h ive to lie 'u new man.' but I loan's Kidney Pills have done more to make me feel like 'a new man ' than all the other things I have tried dining past e,irs. have not had im ncutnnee of the pain or blw ding sin 0 taking them." I loan's Kidney Pills for sale by all deal crs Price . cents, hv mail, from Foster-Milium! Co.. IbifTalo. N. V.t sole agents for the I'nited States. Ib-n.ember the name, Duan't, uud take no other. What is pi Castoria is Ir. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. Jt contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic Mib.staiioe. It is a harmless Mihstituto for JParcorie, Irops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. It is IMcasant. Its uaranteo is thirty years' uso by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays fcvcrishiicss. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend. Castoria. . TastorH Is an excellent tit H,ln fur ohil dren. Mt-tJu-rs havn r-M-:.t-.liy told im of its good Iect upon their children." l.t. O. C onr.n, Lowell, Moss. " Castoria in the Kt i'ii.ly for children of which I am acj 'tinted. I huje the day is not far distant when mothers will consider t!- nul Iiiterft of their children, l use Cistonn in Bte.'id of the various fjmiek nostrums which ur destroying their loved ones, ly fnreius? opium, morphine, noothiu syrup and other hurtful afrits down their throat, thetvhy sending thciu to pre uiature graves." l)K. J. F. KlSCHKUOK, Couuy, Ark. The Centaur Company, TI Murray Street, New York City. u 1 1 ma wmniiM ..Miiiirp Trn rrrfTTT im Is the only positive Cure known to the Mudical Profession for (be Cure of Acute and Chronic Rheumatism, Gout, Lumbago, Scia tica, Neuralgia, Ovarian Neuralgia, Dismcnorrhca, Psoriasis, Scrofula, Liver and Kidney Diseases. A positive Cure effected in from 6 to 18 days. - r z - Jf."' ".- - i & '-. t .... . 'i'-,,1k,.r. -.Itjl i snla-v r : ;r..u'-'- . L.V:'','; irT!' 'M ! P22 P T'lll'rc-.-Qnl;. ,nr VSc r;!t ct-, tt r" ' i mi; a Uf?- i I . . i , i.ol i avo, a tr.vit.se ( , I , v Ij fcUfKLR aw mrt r-- ' fice, liute and Cc unty, 1 A jUii:!y, AT' THE HALL CHEMICAL CO A Keen :-I hineinef r. An oM cniiicer was ycttinu hi piht rott'tl I iv a doctor whn lived in a htui.-f fafinu a laryc park. The doctor uctl to ay to Ills jiafit lit-;, "Lonk over there ami tcil iuo wiiar you can see." When t he engineer leiiiiinl that hi siL;lit wa tu lie tested, he lad arranged w i 1 1 1 liis Mm to take his hiccle lialf a mile into the aik and he oiling it. In due time the old man wa- led to thi window, tlie doctor ayinj, as ti.Uiil: " What tlo you .-" Thu 1 1 li 1 man. teerin out. said. "I see a youiiK man stooping Ve.-ile liis hi cycle. " "Do you'r" said the doctor. "I don't see. anything at all. " "Nonsense, " said t litM'li'ilJeer. "Wliy, 1 he is tiiiiny it. " j The doctor took ujt a jiair of thdd glasses ami jilainly saw the samo. "Manifie nt ;yJit !" he said. The niyinctr is still drawiuL; liis. wanes.- Klin ira Telcniain. j I he Vnio- of H 4 hiUI. j Professor Di umnioml ti lls the story of u little jiit'l who tiiice said to her fa- ther: "1'apa. I want you to say some- j thniK' to (iod for me. something I want to tell him very much. I have such ai little voice tliat 1 tlon'i think he could I hear it way up in heaven, hut you have j a nie;t hi man's voice, and he will he j sure to hear you. " The father took his little fcirl in his aims and told le i that, j even though Hod were at that moment , sutrounded hy all his holy anp-ls, i soumlin on their K"i'h'n harps and sin- ! inn to him one of the nnmdest and: sweetest soliys of Jtraie ever was ht-ard , in heaven, he was sure that he would '. pay to them: "Hush! Stop the inl.i for a little while. Tht ve'sa lit: 1 , away tlowu on the earth v. h t w;int ti whisper somt tlnii': ii my ear " !i.im's Horn. Whio-i itiel !i ti 01 i :i n. Warner. '.rit 11114 m I 'lo, said of Schumann : " II is a It ,1 h ly i.;ilted 111:0 ' sician. I :it an n:ipo.ihle man. When I came li -iii Par:-, I wi t to see him. I told hii of my P.iri.-;ati p i it-nces, . spoke of the : e'e 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 -i in France,: then 1 f tliat in 1 many, spoke of liter-1 at 11 re and pohth's, Imt he it pi nned as trootl as dio.:I for nearly an ho:;r. hiv cannot 'o n tall.nu r'iiie iloiie. An lmpos-ilde man''' ".'hu'.iann yave an rv-counr of r!n- luit'view which praeti rally actei-s with that of Wat'ie-r. "I have -eitl-in net Warner," he said, "hut lie is a man of education and spirit, lie talks, however, unceasingly , and that one raji not endure for lontf together. " j I 3 f 1 try 1 V. LnjU Castoria. " Catoria Is so well a l.-tpN-d to chit lrn thai I recommend it aa superior to any pnucriptioa know u to lite." H. A. Aurnr.R, M. D., Ill So. fTf..rd St , hrooklyn, N. Y. " Otir physicians iu tit children's depart ment have tpoeu ht'hiy of their ex peri eiii-H in their outside practice, with CastorLi and although v. w only have anion, our medical supplies what is known en regular products, yet we are ftt to confess that th merit of CaMoria tta won us to look wiUi lavor upon it.' United Hosi'itaL and Dhfenraiit, Boston, Masa. A ix km C. Smith. - , Ji. jlvJi c.!''AP!i.; I,, .,, TOLEDO rv lNN arbo y .' ; V'Wt'6 Tt ..comnioa 1' J t 's.,x .... V.,A -but tut St "sHNA m MUSkFGON (71 v,itil ItellJ I ... ' ft W.yi TIME 'Ah! It, -t!.-cl .Mini Till. 1. -:.." THAIN I.KAVK a I. MA NORTH. sdl'TIl. Nr. l ll:4i, , m. No. 7 ,"' a. ni N11. V- s p. m. Nh 4 4 m W II. HKNNKT, V. s. IHM.l.KNI'.ECK (Jrt. I'hsh Arent. .gi in, Alma Toleilo Ohio Tol.KItM. S.xnl.NAW A Ml'SKHio.N li i..-.tve .(.i . i.v f,,r Dctr;?: ;;'' . 1. 111 I'm- Mtt1 i-nii tit lMnp. m. -:.' n ft f r Muk 1 L'"ti t I. st- coiii i-ci.'t.s am JV'i. . I.oKD. tr.ttili'HM ivon.iiiict Ti 'I'Milltc Man. t r. w i.l. nil tt .tins of It.. . l.-tn.it . II. A M. IIV. !K. 1'l.kK llr'tt. T. IV A. I, -tri.it. M.U. DETROIT.. NoV -.'I, ls'fi LANSING & NORTHERN R. R. ) in. 11. in 1 ;i in. i ni. t) .. . in, i.v s.-u-m.-iw. . ..r 11 . . I.clt l.mc 1 Ti.m' II :v, t v t ,M mil Ik .-!. r . . I Mil s m M M s A. il s ti I.v 1' :4 : jk. le K. : 14 1 . st. I.,,,; M.M A ... .. , IN-..-!,!-,!. . . . I'lllll. !-. . . I'.i.' ir.-i. I. .Lit . . I.:ik- ' . . li" :iri ( V v ttt:n 1 !:.i; ii!- s ,1 S I- s .v : :, Ar II or. .... 1 1 " . . . . '' is 0 . . - ii in i'- : 1 e .1 Ar. I 'II II . 1 i v h I" V! V) s i 4 .V- -.-J C 7. M CI. i Jvttl ITU AC H 'I k sen. (InlPH Noi lh (Jottlif Si"'' . AM.UM.P.M.I !., 1 11 r ti Iv. . ltliHca.. vni 1 f in ii 11 r. nr, h . Alnm o i s:i:j 1. n : n . in Iv st. Lou 1 4 u s 1 1 I : 0 K" cniiur tiaitt l)Hp:tr!(ri.vir 'o (ifim 1 CHICAGO Nnv vl w . . , WGjT miciiioan r ! ir. 1 ii. ; t 1. . r. !l 1 '.v .finui.t t.i'N . 1 t :i r.. . Viwke.Miii . . .1 v 'i iA I 1". :? Ar. it i.len ll irl.oi .v ; 1' o :! .-' 'i " . . . st .P . pti . : 1 p i I' 1 '1 M Hifo . . " 1 1 1. 7 ! " ' " ' I'- 1.1 II. ! , Mrvrk-, Ak'-ii', A ii n I.IO t ' K 1 1 t V K N irr.d lUp t. i ' I si north Michigan") C Jy RAILWAY. Lj ,,..,1. .vEsik , Jirtuli 11.1 ii'