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S. W. GILLILAN.

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O red on the banner, how came you there?
As your ripples run in the balmy air
There are crimson streaks 'mid the lanes of white,
And they flash and flare in the gold sunlight.

O red on the banner, how came you there?
“I came from the veins of men now dead;
For me they fought and for me they bled.
Their blood is sacred; I'll wear for aye
The crimson gouts that they shed one day.”

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O white in the banner, pray whence came you?
Long lanes of white that are wandering through
"Twixt rivers of red; e'en the drifted snow
No fairer a white than your own may know.

O white in the banner, pray whence came you?

To you who love children and de in the pretty little vagaries of childhood's days, there is a little book that is so full of pretty nonsense in story and rhyme that, if you are so minded, you can, in reading it, shut out the cares of the worka-day world and be made a child again just for a while. Or, better still, have you have you a little one at your house that would

"Like to hear about the bears

Their bowls of porridge, beds and chairs? If so, take the journey with them to “The Well in the Wood," and meet the “Laziest Beaver,” the “White Blackbird," the "Wise Donkey, "Mary's Lamb," and many other of your friends that may have been relegated to the woods, and follow the adventures of "Buddie'' and her dog “Colonel' in the big north woods.

True, the strange, enchanting, endless mystery of “Why the Rabbit Wabbles His Nose" will follow you ever afterward, just as the “Pink Trip Slip" did, but “Why horseshoes are good to keep witches away, Is too simple by far to propose: But no one can tell - we must ask of the WellWhy a Rabbit should wabble his nose. The mysteries on the road to the Well are manifold, and your journey there will be made a pleasant one. The price of admission is nominal, as the Bobbs-Merrill of Indianapolis will inform you.

The guide for this especial journey is Mr. Bert Leston Taylor of "Puck”; we might have mentioned that first, in case anyone may be the least bit timid, so that full assurance would be given as to the success of the journey at the start.

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W’ATSA USE?

T. A. DALY, IN “CATHOLIC STANDARD AND TIMES.

In “Charles the Chauffeur," Mr. S. E. Kiser's new book, we again come up with that same human ambition that is so quickly recognized in his Love Sonnets of the Office Boy. Perhaps a different climax would have finished the office boy had the "bubble" or "trouble" wagon been better known when his life's romance was fresh in our minds.

Charles, like the boy, was also a theorist-conceited might have been the word to use under some circumstances--and both of them loved and lost, without the other parties knowing it. Juliet Thurlow, the charming society widow for whom Charlie “shoffed” is not by any means the least interesting part of the story, if any reliance may be placed in Charlie's integrity.

Perhaps the terrors of the automobile may be a little overdrawn when put in one volume, but we read of so many tragedies and comedies concerning these highly perfumed steam carriages in the daily papers, which, if collected in a limited space, might be even more exciting. Just now, however, the price of the machine is the salvation of the humble riders on Shank's Mare, and we may be permitted to enjoy the mishaps without personal injury in following the dashing widow and Charles in theirs.

The book is marketed by the Frederick A. Stokes Company, New York.

W'atsa use for gattin' mad,
Jus' baycause you feela bad?
You gon' feela worse an' worse
Eef you gona stop an' curse
Evra time ees som-theeng wrong.
You no gatta leeve so long.
Wan, two, t'ree, four year, bimeby,
Mebbe so you gona die.
So ees best from day to day
Maka sunshine weetha hay.
Don't be gattin' mada while
You can hava time to smile.

W'atsa use?
Padre Smeeth he tal me, too,
Justa like I tal to you.
Wan day he ees say, “Hallo!
Wat ees mak' you growla so?
Evra time you getta mad
Eet ees mak’ Diablo glad.
Justa laugh an' don’ta care,
Den you mak' Diablo swear.
Smila now an' den bimeby
You can smila w'en you die.
Growla now an' you weel yell
Weeth Diablo down een-well

W'atsa use?

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The love of to-day is the father of to-morrow's devotion.

It is sometimes best to appear in the present wrong, in order that an anticipated future may prove us right.

EGOtism and self-reliance are closely related, but it takes a connoisseur in modest diplomacy to draw a graceful line between the two conditions.

It is not manly to display a part beyond the power of our circle to participate.

WITHIN the warm heart of reciprocated love the germ of selfishness finds its death and self-sacrifice its perfect life.

In an endeavor to be just we should always remember that appearances may indicate, but do not prove conditions. MERE students of words

not philosophers, even though they may beautify the garden of expression.

How difficult it is to remove a blot of deception from the former white page of absolute faith.

Some of us take refuge behind what we call an error of judgment when confronted with a fault of deliberate lack of it.

Friendship should influence business, but business should not be permitted to affect or degrade the cause of friendship.

One of the best business systems is that which provides for a specified beginning for each special end.

The wealth of contentment represents the high-water mark of happiness and prosperity of purpose.

ABSOLUTE faith is largely productive of absolute fidelity.

The end does not justify the means, unless without reasonable doubt the means justify the end.

PERSONAL opinions and views should never be permitted to antagonize or control general conditions.

The primary state of executive ability consists largely of a systematic attention to detail, without the assistance of repeated instructions.

Moral life is never entirely hopeless, as long as a good intention or sacred memory breathes within the soul of purpose.

The most painful thorn on the rose of love is that which tears the hand of confidence.

We should never question or criticise an opinion beyond our intellectual power to combat.

THERE are some little creatures, erroneously termed men, ho in their ignorance believe that the depreciation of another's ability augments their own.

are

“OUT FROM THE SHADOWS."

BY ARTHUR G. LEWIS.

Out from the shadows and shades of to-day,

To the glorious dawn of to-morrow,
Let us cast every heart-tearing memory away

From the night of regret and sorrow;
And stand with the faith that confidence leads

In the path that integrity treads,
While we hope for a sun-lighted future that breathes

Apart from the days that are dead.

"STUB ENDS OF THOUGHT" in book form, bound in silk cloth (104 pages), may be obtained from the author, Arthur G. Lewis, Norfolk, Va. Price $1.00, postpaid.

CONDENSED SCHEDULE ROYAL BLUE TRAINS OF THE B. & O.

EAST AND WEST.
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R. ROYAL BLUE TRAINS FROM WASHINGTON,

BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORK.

EFFECTIVE MAY 21, 1905.

EASTWARD

NO. 504
DAILY

No. 524
NO. 526
No. 528)

(ROYAL
EXCEFT NO. 522

NO. 502

NO. 506 NO. 516 NO.546 NO. 512
EXCEPT

LIMITED
SUNDAY SUNDAY

DAILY

DAILY DAILY DAILY DAILY
SUNDAY

DAILY
6 HOUR

6 HOUR

AM

AM

AM

AM

PM
PM
PM

PM PM AM
LV. WASHINGTON

7.00 9.00 9.00 11.00 1.00 3.00 5.00 8.00 11.30 2.67
LV. BALTIMORE, CAMDEN STATION 7.66 9.50 9.52 11.50 1.55 3.48 6.00 9.00 12.39 3.51
LV. BALTIMORE, MT. ROYAL STATION. 8.00 9.54 9.57 11.64 1.59 3.52 6.05 9.06 12.44 3.56
AR. PHILADELPHIA

10.15 11.52 12.11 2.02 4.05 6.60 8.19 11.45 3.051 6.00
AR. NEW YORK, LIBERTY STREET 12.35 2.00 2.30 4.15 6.30 8.00 10.40 3.20 6.40 8.32
AR. NEW YORK, SOUTH FERRY
12.40 2.05 2.35 4.25 6.35 8.05 10.50

8.36
PM

PM
PM
AM AM

AM
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R. ROYAL BLUE TRAINS FROM NEW YORK TO

PHILADELPHIA, BALTIMORE AND WASHINGTON.

PM

PM

PM

PM

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BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R. ROYAL BLUE TRAINS TO ALL POINTS WEST

AND SOUTHWEST.

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TRAINS “EVERY OTHER HOUR ON THE EVEN HOUR"- NEW YORK TO WASHINGTON.

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11.55 AM N 3.55 PM 5.55 PM 12.10 NT 12.10 NT 6.55 py
12.OONNN 4.00 PM 6.00 PM 12.15 NT 12.15 NT 7.00 PM
2.14 PM + 5.20 PM 8.35 PM 7.40 A 7.40 AM 9.30 PM
4.14 PM

10.55 PM 9.48 MM 8.45 AM 11.32 PM
4.30 PM 8.00 PMILIO PM 10.00 9.00-11.41 PM
5.30 PM 9.15 PM 12.45 11.00 10.05 12.40 AM
11.39 PM

7.04 AM + 5.27 PM 4.4 I PM
7.15
7.45 PM

9.00 w LV 4.30 PM
I 2.35 PM

9.50 PM 5.35 AM

Ly 4.20 PM
8.45 AM

9.20 PM
5.30 PM
9.00

7.400
6.35 PM

2.36
10.35 PM
9.30 PM

7.10 AM
7.28 AM

1.40 PM
6.25 AM
8.30
8.00 PM

TRAINS “EVERY OTHER HOUR ON THE ODD HOUR"_WASHINGTON TO NEW YORK.

8.05 11.45 11.50 AM 6.00 PM 6.00 PM 11.00PM 10.00 AM

A-Train No. 6 makes connection at Cumberland.
Through Pullman Sleepers to all points. N Connection east of Philadelphia is made with No. 609, "Royal Limited."
BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R. ROYAL BLUE TRAINS TO ALL POINTS EAST.

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THROUGH PULLMAN PALACE CAR SERVICE.

UNEXCELLED DINING CAR SERVICE.

OPERATED BY THE BALTIMORE & OHIO RAILROAD COMPANY.

ROYAL BLUE TRAINS OF THE BALTIMORE & OHIO R. R. FINEST SERVICE

IN THE WORLD. SOLID VESTIBULED TRAINS. PARLOR COACHES.
Between Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York.

EASTWARD.
No. 112. Drawing Room Buffet Sleeping Cars from St. Louis and Pittsburg to New York. Drawing Room Sleeping
Car Pittsburg to Philadelphia.

No. 504. Drawing Room Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Car, a la carte, Washington to Phlladelphia.
No. 526. Five Hour Train. Drawing Room Buffet Parlor Car Wasbington to New York.
No. 522. Drawing Room Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Car, a la carte, Baltimore to New York.
No. 528. Drawing Room Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Car, a la carte, Baltimore to New York.
No. 502. Drawing Room Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Car, a la carte, Washington to Philadelphia.

No. 524, “Royal Limited.” Five Hour Train. Exclusively Pullman Equipment. Buffet Smoking Car, Parlor and Observation Cars Washington to New York, Dining Car, table d'hote, Philadelphia to New York. No extra fare other than regular Pullman charge.

No. 506. Drawing Room Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Car, table d'hote, Baltimore to New York. No. 514. Separate Pullman Sleeping Cars Washington and Baltimore to New York.

WESTWARD. No. 505. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to Chicago. Observation Parlor Car Baltimore to Washington and Pittsburg

No. 517. Drawing Room Buffet Parlor Car New York to Washington.
No. 501. Drawing Room Parlor Car New York to Washington. Dining Car, a la carte, Philadelphia to Washington.
No. 507. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to Washington. Dining Car, table d'hote, New York to Baltimore.
No. 527. Five Hour Train. Drawing Room Buffet Parlor Car New York to Washington.

No. 509. “Royal Limited.” Exclusively Pullman Equipment. Buffet Smoking Car, Parlor and Observation Cars. Dining Car, table d'hote, New York to Washington. No extra fare other than regular Pullman charge.

No. 503. Drawing Room Parlor Car New York to Washington. Dining Car, a la carte, New York to Baltimore.
No. 511. Drawing Roomn Buffet Parlor Car New York to Washington.
No. 515. Separate Sleeping Cars New York to Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington.

Between New York, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Pittsburg, Wheeling,

Columbus, Cleveland, Chicago, Cincinnati, Indianapolis,

St. Louis, Louisville, Memphis, New Orleans.

WESTWARD. No. 1. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to St. Louis. Observation Sleeping Car Washington to Cincinnati. Dining Cars serve all meals. Parlor Car Cincinnati to St. Louis. Cafe Parlor Car Cincinnati to Louisville,

No. 7. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to Chicago via Grafton and Bellaire. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Baltimore to Columbus. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Washington to Wheeling. Dining Cars serve all meals.

No. 9. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Washington to Cleveland and Sleeping Car Baltimore to Pittsburg.

No. 3. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to St. Louis. Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Car Washington to Parkersburg. Cafe Parlor Car Cincinnati to Louisville. Dining Cars serve all meals.

No. 11. “Pittsburg Limited.” Drawing Room Buffet Sleeping Car New York to Pittsburg. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Philadelphia to Pittsburg. Dining Car Connellsville to Pittsburg. No.

5. Drawing Room Sleeping Car New York to Chicago. Observation Parlor Car Baltimore to Pittsburg. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. Dining Cars serve dinner, supper and breakfast.

No. 15. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Chicago. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Wheeling to Chicago. Drawing Room Butřet Sleeping Car Cleveland to Chicago.

No. 55. Drawing Room Buffet Sleeping Car New York to Cincinnati. Parlor Car Baltimore to Wheeling. Dinner at Cumberland. Dining Car Grafton to Cincinnati.

EASTWARD. No. 2. Drawiug Room Sleeping Car St. Louis to New York. Observation Sleeping Car Cincinnati to Washington. Dining Cars serve all meals. Parlor Car St. Louis to Cincinnati. Parlor Car Louisville to Cincinnati. Parlor Car Washington to New York.

No. 4. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Cincinnati to New York. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Parkersburg to Washington. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Wheeling to Washington. Dining Cars serve all meals. No.

6. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to New York via Pittsburg. Observation Parlor Car Pittsburg to Washington. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to Pittsburg. Dining Cars serve all meals.

No. 8. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to New York. Drawing Room Sleeping Car Columbus to Washington. Parlor Car Washington to New York. Dining Care serve all meals except breakfast at Cumberland.

No. 10. Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Baltimore. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Cleveland to Washington.

No. 12. “Duquesne Limited." Drawing Room Sleeping Car Pittsburg to Philadelphia. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Pittsburg to New York. Drawing Room Sleeping Car St. Louis to New York. Dining Car Pittsburg to Connelleville. Dining Car Cincinnati to Grafton.

No. 14. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to Pittsburg. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to Cleveland. Parlor Car Pittsburg to Cumberland.

No. 14. Buffet Drawing Room Sleeping Car Chicago to Wheeling. Parlor Car Wheeling to Baltimore.

THROUGH TICKETS, SLEEPING CAR ACCOMMODATIONS And Information in Detail Concerning Passenger Train Service on Baltimore & Ohio Railroad and

Connecting Lines may be had at the Offices of the Company, as follows: AKRON, OHIO, Union Station, C. D. HONODLE, Ticket Agent. Howard Street, U. S. G. APLEY, Ticket Agent. BALTIMORE, N.W. Cor. Charles and Saratoga Streets (Y. M.C. A. Building), G. D. CRAWFORD, Ticket Agent; G. W. SQCIGGINS,

City Passenger Agent; B. F. Bond, Special Agent; G. W. PAINI, Passenger Agent. Camden Station, E. R. JONES, Ticket

Agent. Mt. Royal Station, Chas. COCKEY, Ticket Agent. BELLAIRE, OHIO, J. F. SHERRY, Ticket Agent. BOSTON, 360 Washington Street, J. B. Scott, New England Passenger Agent; T. K. RUTH, Traveling Passenger Agent;

E. E. BAEKEY, Ticket Agent. BROOKLYN, N. Y., 343 Fulton Street, T. H. HENDRICKSON, Ticket Agent. BUFFALO, N. Y., 210 Ellicott Square, H. A. WELLS, Eastern Passenger Agent, B. &0. S.-W. BUTLER, PA., WM. TURNER, Ticket Agent. CANTON, OHIO, S. S. C. MCGREW, Ticket Agent. CHESTER, PA., J. B. WINTERS, Ticket Agent. CHICAGO, 244 Clark Street, Grand Pacific Hotel, W. W. PICKING, District Passenger Agent; H. W. McKEWIN, City Ticket Agent.

General Passenger Office, Merchants' Loan & Trust Building, O. G. LEMMON, Traveling Passenger Agent. Grand Central Station, Corner Harrison Street and 5th Avenue, F. J. EDDY, Ticket Agent. Auditorium Annex, 221 Michigan Avenue,

F. E. Scott, Ticket Agent. CHILLICOTHE, OHIO, J. H. LARRABEE, Traveling Passenger Agent, B. &0. S.-W. CINCINNATI, OHIO, B. &0. S.-W., 430 Walnut Street (Traction Bldg.), O. H. WISEMAN. District Passenger Agent; G. A. Mann,

City Ticket Agent; J. E. BUCHANAN, Passenger Agent. Central Union Station, E. REISING, Station Passenger Agent;

WM. BROWN, Depot Ticket Agent. CITY OF MEXICO, MEX., D. BANKHARDT, Agente General, B. &0. S.-W.. Apartado 2010. CLEVELAND, OHIO, 241 Superior Street, M. G. CARREL, Division Passenger Agent; GEO. A. ORR, Traveling Passenger

Agent; F. E. GIBSON, Ticket Agent. South Water Street Station, A. N. DIETZ, Ticket Agent. COLUMBUS, OHIO, No. 8 North High Street, D. S. WILDER, Division Passenger Agent; W. W. TAMAGE, Ticket Agent. Union

Depot, E. PAGELS, Ticket Agent. CONNELLSVILLE, PA., O. W. ALLEN, Traveling Passenger Agent; H. L. DOUGLAS, Ticket Agent. COVINGTON, KY., Fourth and Scott Streets, G. M. ABBOTT, Ticket Agent. DALLAS, TEXAS, J. P. ROGERMAN, Traveling Passenger Agent, B. &0. S.-W. DENVER, COLO., S. M. SHATTUC, Traveling Passenger Agent, B. &0. S.-W. HARPER'S FERRY, W. VA., O. E. DUDrow, Traveling Passenger Agent. KANSAS CITY, MO., Box 261, A. C. GOODRICH, Traveling Passenger Agent, B. &0. S.-W. LORAIN, OHIO, O. A. MELIN, Ticket Agent. LOUISVILLE, KY., B. &0.S.-W., 4th and Main Sts., R. S. Brown, District Passenger Agent;J. G. Elgin, City Passenger Agent;

EVAN PROSSER, Traveling Passenger Agent; J. H. DORSEY, City Ticket Agent. 7th St. Station, A. J. CRONE, Ticket Agent. MANSFIELD, OHIO, O. W.JONES, Ticket Agent. MARIETTA, OHIO, G. M. PAYNE, Depot Ticket Agent; M. F, NOLL, City Ticket Agent, First National Bank Building. MASSILLON, OHIO, W. H. RUCH, Ticket Agent. NEWARK, N. J., E. E. HENDRICKSON, Ticket Agent. NEWARK, OHIO, F.P. COPPER, Traveling Passenger Agent; F. C. BARTHOLOMEW, Ticket Agent. NEW CASTLE, PA., R. L, TURNER, Ticket Agent. NEW YORK, 434 Broadway, LYMAN MCCARTY, Assistant General Passenger Agent; ROBERT SKINNER, Traveling Passenger

Agent; H. B. FAROAT, City Passenger Agent: E. D. AINSLIE, Ticket Agent. 1300 Broadway, S. R. FLANAGAN, Ticket Agent; No. 6 Astor House, A. J. OESTERLA, Ticket Agent. 261 Broadway, Thos, Cook & Son, Ticket Agents. 108 Greenwich Street, FRANK ZOTTI, Ticket Agent. 25 Union Square, West, RAYMOND & WHITCOMB, Ticket Agents. 391 Grand Street, HYMAN

WERNER, Ticket Agent. Stations, South Ferry, foot of Whitehall Street, and foot of Liberty Street, N. R. NORFOLK, VA., 10 Granby Street, Atlantic llotel, ARTHUR G. LEWIS, Southern Passenger Agent; I. L. SPERRY, Ticket Agent. OMAHA, NEB., 501-5 First National Bank Building, J.C. BURCH, Traveling Passenger Agent. PARKERSBURG, W. VA., J. McC. MARTIN, Traveling Passenger Agent: 0. T. PROUDFoor, Ticket Agent. PHILADELPHIA, 831 Chestnut Street, BERNARD ASHBY, District Passenger Agent;J. M. BENNETT, Traveling Passenger Agent;

D. D. COURTNEY, Traveling Passenger Agent; 0. 1). GLADDING, Ticket Agent. N. E. Cor. 13th and Chestnut Streets, 0. E. WATERS, Ticket Agent. 1005 Chestnut Street, RAYMOND & WHITCOMB, Ticket Agents.

3962 Market Street, UNION TRANSFER CO., Ticket Agents. 609 South 3d Street and 1146 North 20 Street, M. ROSENBAUM, Ticket Agent. Station, Cor.

21th and Chestnut Streets, W. W. BAEKEY, Ticket Agent. PITTSBURG, 315 Park Building, J. P. TAGGART, Assistant General Passenger Agent; A. W. Tippy, Traveling Passenger Agent.

Cor. 5th Avenue and Wood Street, W. A. PRESTON, City Ticket Agent. M. B. WALKER, City Passenger Agent: R. O. ROBERTS. Assistant City Passenger Agent. 606 Smithfield Street, J. V. McCORMICK, Ticket Agent.

609 Smithfield Street, FRANK ZOTTI & Co., Ticket Agents. Station, Cor. Smithfield and Water Streets, S. J. HUTCHISON, Ticket Agent. SANDUSKY, OHIO, T. B. TUCKER, Ticket Agent. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL., Rocm 1, Hobart Building, PETER HARVEY, Pacific Coast Agent. SPRINGFIELD, ILL., N. J. NEER, Division Passenger Agent, B. & 0, S.-W. ST. LOUIS, B. & O. S. W., 6th and Olive Streets, F. D. GILDERSLEEVE, Assistant General Passenger Agent; H. O. STEVENSON,

City Passenger Agent; L. L. Horning, City Ticket Agent; F. W. AMICK, Station Passenger Agent; L. G. Paul, Traveling

Passenger Agent. ST. PAUL, MINN., R. O. HAASE, Traveling Passenger Agent. TIFFIN, OHIO, W.O. FRANCE, Ticket Agent. VINCENNES, IND., W. P. TOWNSEND, Division Passenger Agent, B. & O. S.-W. WASHINGTON, D. C., 707 15th Street, N. W. Cor. New York Avenue, S. B. HEGE, District Passenger Agent; H. P. BALDWIN, City Passenger Agent; E. A. BAUGHMAN, Passenger Agent; H. R. HOWSER, Ticket Agent.

619 Pennsylvania Avenue, W. V. FISKE, Ticket Agent. Station, New Jersey Avenue and C Street, S. E. EASTBURN, Ticket Agent. WHEELING, W. VA., B. & O. Station, T. C. BURKE, Traveling Passenger Agent; A. L. IRWIN, Station Ticket Agent.

McLure House, O. R. Wood, City Ticket Agent. WILMINGTON, DEL., Delaware Avenue Station. J. E. Hitch, Ticket Agent. 804 Market Street, W. Fulton, Ticket Agent;

H. A, MILLER, Traveling Passenger Agent. WINCHESTER, VA., T. B. PATTON, Ticket Agent. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO, JAMES AIKEN, Ticket Agent. ZANESVILLE, OHIO, JAS. H. LEE, Ticket Agent. EUROPEAN AGENTS, BALTIMORE EXPORT & IMPORT Co., Limited, 23, 24 and 25 Billiter Street, London, E. C.; 21 Water Street, Liverpool, England,

In addition to offices and depots named above, tickets over the B. &0. may be obtained at

TICKET OFFICES THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY.

C. W. BASSETT, General Passenger Agent,

B. N. AUSTIN, General Passenger Agent,
Baltimore & Ohio Lines East, Baltimore, Md.

Baltimore & Ohio Lines West, Chicago, Ill.
D. B. MARTIN, Manager Passenger Traffic,

Baltimore & Ohio R. R., Baltimore, Md.

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