Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1898 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, May 9, 1898
Page 7
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r ASHIONS OF THE DAY. ArrangenientJi have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Visatibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. LOUIS and Lo sAngeles. CM., running through without change. These cais will leave St. Loais every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p, m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays miid Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at- ttched to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three d;jys from Logans- pprt to Los Angeles, via this liae. For berth reservations, etc.,call on or address C.B.Newell,A"t. W ABASH R.R l/ogaiisporu Jod. Do Yw Love BIM? If BO, secure O'le ol tbe latest and prettiest i;vo-Stepsof l.teday. by ma-Ulo* Ten Centa (iiilveroriitanw) to cover msiling and posture, to tbo underglfliied for a copy uf the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.; Wo are irivinjr tWu music, which is r^ulwr llfty-oent gbeei: muiilc, at tbis czce<Jdlngly low n««, tor )ie purpose of advertlsiujr. and testing the value of the different pupers as adver- tlatnff medlamii. S, O. McConaick,, Passenger I'.nKc Manager, "Bl» Tour :Roui*." Cincin- t;»d. O. U MitlOE thu papor when you irrit*. Ctis Jf»nii»jriviial» FiueinaUonn of Millinery u Kevemled I» Lateit Hut* and Toquet. Although many of the uewest hatsi and toqiaes show a distinct tendency toward flatness as fa,r as tbe trimmingsi and the crowns are concerned, there isi yet a quaint charm aiDont tbe demure and down turned brims, of the hats especially, which makeis them very be- corning. Colored straws are very popular, particularly in pale shades of parma violet, leaf green and periwinkle bine, while there are many pretty tones of! pink which are quite new aud very charming and u rea) poppy red of tbe most brilliant description, which will be remarkably becoming to brunettes. Mainy of the toques are very much larger tbaia they were laist year, being, in fact, both wider ' and with higher jrowns. In fact, they are so large as to be almost worthy the name of hat, and in Paris they have lately been known as "toquecs," a word w.hich seems to bo taken as implying something which is too large to be called a toque and too small to be known as a hat. Many of these "toquets" are made in so.u straw, folded and fastened into various becoming forms in a manner which is altogether indescribable and trimmed with oddly shaped -bows and loops of corded silk ribbon. Small paste ornaments are more frequently used tbau ever in the center of rosette bows:, whether of tulle, glace silk or corded ribbon, aod among the favorite forms taken by these bright little ornaments an important place is given just now to the diamond tortoises and to the lucky shamrocks. The passion for all that glitters, EO far, shows no sign of waning. Sequins NO GREEK HIS EQUAL. Record Mada by Roy J. In the Mantbon Rueeii. E.. J. McDonald of tbe Camhridgeport Athletic association won the 25 mile JTarathon race recently in tbe remarkable time ol 2b. 42m. The course was from Ashland to tbe Irvington oval. The bes'- previous time for this run was 2h. uua. 10s., and McDonald clipped 13 minutes off this and established a world's record. There were '25 starters, and eacb runner was accompanied by a member of tbe First brigade, M. V. 11., mounted on a bicycle. After tbe first ten miles had been covered tbe bunch strung out, and at Newton Ix5w- er Falls Estappy of the Pastime A. C., New York, and Hamilton Gray and A, H. Abels of St. George A. C., New York, were running comfortably at the head of tbe procession. McDonald was about :JOO yards behind tb'B advance guard. Gray went to the fronf at: Aubnrn- dala and bad a good lead. McDonald ran a beautiful race. He took it easy goiuy over tbe hills and made his run from : reservoir toCoolidgu's Corner. At the latter poim he> overhsiuled Gray and romped home with a fine burst of speed. McDouald received an ovation as be approached Boston. Ha was good and strong aC the finish.—New York Herald. FROM $1 TO 25 CENTS. BniisylvaniajjjnES. P»il>. Bun by Central TUue Al FOLZ.OWI ! E'illr. «wt Sand «r. TO La*v«i OHIO UK) nmSlOB DAItt. Laate Tor Chloigo*!) :OS a m ;*(!: 00 » m ;*1 :25 p m •3:00 p m:. °4:SO p m. JjTtre from Chicago "12:30 a m;*12:l!0 pm;*l:0(> pm;*l:«0pm;*8:16pm UHADFOJU) A»D OOUJ1OHJS. iMT* tor Bradford "1:10 a m; t7-40» m; •],:« pm"t4:8(ipm. V'JTtre from B:mdTord •2:45'«m; M0:20 •l:*ipm;-M:J6pzn. am; < «aT« for Kffnur t8:15 a m; •»:(« a m • tZ:06 p ni 5 p in Sunday only. J'kWlT* from REtaer • ) 7:»6 a m; •H2:60 p m; t2:4fi p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. KICBMOND AKD CIWCttHNAM. J.MTO for Klohmond +12:55 am:; •»:*> a m; •1:01) p m; tS:JO p m. t UTfr* from Richmond *S;30 am: til .-CO a m *l:Kipm;HO:50pm. 12:45am;*l:10p m. jUrlYe from tioulrrtlle "2:49 a m; "1:66 p m. J. A. MOCULLOUGBI, Agent, LCXJANBPOIIT •J.8T BOtTNII, Kaatern Bi:pre<is daily 8:SS u m Mail und Bxp«<B8 dally 9.-4.X it i Atlantic Express daily 4:ISi> m Fort Wayre Aoco Ex Sunday— 6:32 p m Local Freijjbt ICx Sunday 4:1S p m W1I8T BOUND. Western Express daily 10:24 p m FattMail Dally 8:13 p m Wall and .Krpr«fl3 dally 2:40 p m Pacific Kapregs daily 11:83 a m Decatur AcoolJi'-SuDClav -— 7:35 a ra Local Frelirht IJx-Sunday - 7:35 a m KBlu BTTWB DmajOH, ITBBnUDll, B»TVre>* LO«AKI:POBT AVD oait.i. W1IBTBOUKD. Ho.l»~ Arrlre» - »:» a. o •O.W Arrive* _.J:80 p. V JUiSt BOCTTD Ho, H ,—~Leave«,.... ...,~>:06 a. m ffd. M Leave* 1:46 p, D HO. 2 « 4 10 74 STYLISH AND HOVEL HATS. in gold, in silver anTl in bronze hold their own, eiven OLI tbe most fairyliice toques of tulle or net, while quills cm tbe newest bats are bright with shining paillettes. A sailor hat in biscuit color will be found specially suitable for cycling. This hat is r.rimnied very prf.ttily with cart wheel bows of blue glace silk, surmounted by shaded quills, and having brilliant ornaments in the center of each. A very novel hat is that which is made iu dark violet straw aud trimmed witb a single violet ostrich feather, set quite upright and secured to the crown by a small jeweled slide. AIL round ttae brim there are small bunches of purple and lilac shaded polyanthus, tbe same flowers beiuji; also plsiced under the brim at the back. A pretty hat, which is arranged with tucks of chiffon between each plait of straw, is made in palest turquoise bl'ne and trimmed very smartly in front with a large straw rosette caught in the center by a diamond tortoise. High at the back there are clusters of black ostrich feathers aud underneath the brim a big bow oi blun chiffon with a second tortoise ornament. Amateur Athletic Union Deci<le« to Reduce Re£*.»tratiou I'eea of Athletes.' A special meeting of the board cf governors and delegates at large to the Amateur Athletic union for the purpose of considering tbe |1 registration scheme which has been strenuously opposed by the Intercollegiate association was held recently in New York. The conference adjourned at 8 p. m., after the adoption of the following resolution: Rcs-olved, That ft committee of flve bo appointed for the purpose of so modifying our lnv;« an to provide that each ansociation of th«i A. A. U. and each allied member shall be responsible for the united amateur standing of iis athletes and for each annual renewal of suiue; further, to provide that sanction for meetings be granted by the respective associations, and that investigations of violations of amateur rules be made by the association urant- ing; 1 he sanction for the games at which the pru- leal is made, and that the fee for registration be '^i cents, nil tu so to the national body, and that .siicli commiltt;*: «lao have' power lu designate the card or such other name as they def-tu advisiible, if thc-y think it wisu 10 change the name uf the ro.i^tration card. Ke-solved. That the same committee provide thtu the sanction fe« be ?10, one luxlf of which is to KO to the (,'ovei'nin;: body and one half to tbi; local association, except in the case of basket ball, which shHll be K. —New York Press. LONG DISTANCE DRIVING. Two Connecticut Physicians KJK-« From Xurwich to >Vw London* Much public interest in this vicinity was aroused recently over a 16 mile ritad race from Norwich to New London between trotters owned respectively by Surgeon General Gas-sidy and Dr. Witter K. Tingley. Both physicians drove a pair of horses and were each accompanied by anotbw physician. A big crowd saw the start at 4 o'clock in the afternoon, and along the entire route crowds encouraged the two drivers. The road to .Nevr Lq»don is very hilly. The best previous time made over it is 55 minutes. Dr. Oassidy arrived at the Crocker House, in New London, 47 minutes after leaving Norwich, and Dr. Tsngley was only one minute behiud, both teams breaking the record. The horses were in very had shape at the finish. Accovdiug to the agreement, Dr. Tingley must now give a dinner to all the local physiciaos. Dr. Cassidy had a pneumatic tired carriage, which Dr. Tiflgl-ey said was worth more than a minute on the tiffle.—New York Her- sild. ANOTHER MARATHON RACE. BITS OF BASEBALL. VANDALIA LINE. Time IPiblo, in effect Doo. 5,1897. L,OKU"l>«rt< FOR IHK NORTH Uo. «„. _____ .................................. ,_,JD:40 a. m. Hful ............................... - ....... ......... 8:<0 P. m. irOKTHK SOUTH. No. 21 ......... -.. ....... - ........................ ":04 »• m. Ho. 3 ........................................... 4:18 p. m. Ito ooinplute Time Card, irlving all tralai ant rtatlcuu, »od for full urfonnatton ai to MlM, th,'rou|-b oar,i, etc.. addrau i. U. »wnwo »TH, jisrent, Loitanipon, OT 1 i. JOBn. General Pa»»BBgt>r Ar«n. Ht. Louu. Ha. L. E. & W. IMme liable, Peru. Ind. f iolM tralnii benreen P*ortin and Sanduiky anJ lndlin»iKiH»«nd Hlohlgia. Direct oon- K Moni to aod from all polol'i in Ue United tt«t and Citiada. *««!>•» gocra Bonifn DMIA.IIT Ho H luiUanapollt Itrp dally 7:10 a m on " MaJl*Rjp_ll:»a:tn Mai'j except Sunday) Ko S6 Inilpl'i Kip es Sun. ... S :36 p M • :10 p ni No !• FaaBencer ezoapt Sun No 1 51 Rochester .CKSL! anlv« :46 p m To Iiaiprovi.- Toutli Steak. Take about four tablespoonfnls of salad oil to ] V toblespoonfuls of good vinegar, a little minced parsley and onion, if liked, and a thin Sitrip or two of the yellow part of lemon peel. Let tbe meat lie in this for sevara.l hours, according to its toughness, and then drain, but do not wipe it. arid cook. KORTB BOUS1J. f -M a ni No ID Mall * Brp Ifcc Suu. .JII:1I a m !:» p ni No 5S Michigan CltjdaUT', >, tdprn »'»pmNolH Dotrolt Sxp 82 8u» No 1W Acoom except Sun... S:«a in • Oo«a isot nm north of Peru on Bunflay . l\)t ticket TiitM and g«nenl Informatton call on J J. Bklucar, ilokflt agoiiL L. B. * w, Pcru,,Jpd. "v C. F. Dallr, «uiwral trmt, IndlampotlB, Tnd. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper f«r Points 11 K«H»M, California. Arizona and N<iw Mexico irill leave Indilinapolis via the Yi^daUiiLinoMcb WedneadJiy until further DO Hoe. For ratal reterratlong and full in- tomadon. at'ply 'to nearest ticket agent of ta<» Vandella Iiin«, «r send «i Mr. K. A, Iford. 8. P. A., St. l-oulii. Mo. Terrible plagoei, tfoose itching, p(«ter!lng dlitikscsof lihe skin. Put wi end to miMiry. Doii.n's Ointment At »n;f drug «tore. A. Charming: Doily. In the matter of doilies there are five or sis different sines which find a pla.ce all at one time at the formal dinner or evening collation. There are doilies which are used under the finger bowl, the fruit plate, the bare table for luncheon or supper, for the water bottle or the bouquet holder or any other table accessory, suys The Decorator and Furnisher, from which is reproduced the design of ai very charming affair for the bouquet holder. Xothiug can fae prettier than the ribbon edge, in wbioh a two toned ribbon is given as u decorative border. It is so THE RIBBON EDGK, embroidered as to give the effect of a white and gold color, done in a solid Kensington stitcJa, the outer edge having been first finished in a fine buttonholed stitch, with white silk; the ribbon is then worked -with white, and yellow is used whiiire ic seisms to show the underside of the ribbon. The blossoms are Jasmine, which nairarally are worked in white, tb« leaves a delicate green. As a Kcbi'ime in embroidery nothing could tie lovelier, 'the designer having carried tbnonghotit a harmony of artistic lines; and charming hues. Joe Corbett won't pitch for Baltimore simply because the $2,100 offeree! him is no object. In the lirst ga:ine, out of four times at bat, .Bnrkelt made a single, double and triple against Breitensteiu. It had been said of Monte Cross of the PhiJladepbias- that he is the hardest thrower of any short stop in the League. The latest scheme of ball players is to "bone" their bats. This is done by rubbing and polishing the sticks with s&np bones. The legend, "Profanity, obscenity or insult to patron, player or umpire prohibited under penalty of ejection," adorns lie dead right field wall on the Philadelphia grouuds, Sockalexis is back in thu game and apparentlj' throwing as much like a catapuli; as ever. He has assisted iu one double play from the outfield up to date, and uo runners dare take an extra base wheu be ba,,s got the ball. Torn Burns, the manager of the Chicago ball club, was a member of the old champion White Stockings. He played third in the famous Chicago stone wall infield, which was composed of Ansuu, Pfefl'er, Williamson and Burns. Jesse Burkett, the ex-chainpiou batter of the League, was called home to Worcester, >lat;s., after the opening game at Cincinnati by the seriocs ili- ness of his 5-year-old boy. The little fellow lias since died, and Burketc is well nigh inconsolable. Bostom Athletic Aimociation Nay Slake an Annual >'eature of the Grecian Game. The Boston Athletic association has decided to hold a ".Marathon race" again this year. The success of last year's contest wan so big that there is no doubt the great Grecian race will become a fixture. Tbe race will be held i;his year on Patriots' day, April 19. It will be 25 miles, over the same course as last yuar. The course is an ideal one, being always iu good condition, the entire distance beiuig (juice level. J. J. McDerroott of the Pastime A. G. of this city, the winner of last year's race, covered the distance in 2 hours. S5 minutes aud 10 seconds A prize will be given this yefiir to the first eight ruen and B, special prize to the contestant •who beafes McDermott's record. York Jou :nal. ON THE GOLF LINKS. J. D. Winsor, Jr., Pennsylvania's high jumper, has developed into a fine golfer. The number of golf clubs now in the United States Golf association i.s 101, an increase of nearly 40 within a year. The Tuxedo Golf club is enlarging its clubhouse and expects to have double its present capacity by tbe first of the season. Dr. E. C. Rushmore is engaged iu superintending the work. There seems to be a growing seijti meut among golfers that St. Andrews will be willing to have the open towrua- 1 meut if the executive committee of the United States Golf association requests that club to take it. A new golf chub is shortly to be or gauized .iinong the residents of White Plains, and a nine hole course is to be built as soou as a suitable site can be selected. Both Bendelow arid .'Dnuu have been asked to lay it out. The Midlothian Country club of Chicago has recently completed the work of laying out a laiue hole course. The playiug distance is said to measure about 3,000 yards. H. J. Tweedie, the professional, superintended its construction. A plan on band at tbe St. Andrew's Go!!' club is to inaugurate iu August u schoolboys' polf championship, to be played annually on its links at JUount Hope. The details bave not beeu arranged, but tbe intention is to have tba eveut opeu to schoolboys iu all parts ol the couutrv. BITS ABOUT THE BOXERS. "V'eterau Golfer's Fine Fonu. It is impossible to become too old to forget Low to play golf. So said one enthusiastic playe:r who was over (iO years of age. From all accounts that come from tic. Andrews the veteran golfer I Tom .Morris has discovered Ponce de ' Leon's secret and is using ic to help him out upon tbe liuks. His form of late has beeu exceedingly fine, aud he has played rounds that would cause envy auywhere. Recently, notwithstanding that a stiff breeze was blowing, he took the links at St. Andrews with the very low total of .87 strokes, scoring 43 out and returning with 46. A few days ago Tern recorded au 88. This is remarkable play for a man of Morris' years.—Chicago Post. Pf<ll»r Palmer's Offer of H Belt. Pedliir Palmer, iu a letter to an English paper, states that be will give a belt worth -$2.000 to be fought for by four of tbe bes't bantamweights iu the world. Palmer suggests Billy Plimmer, Will Garley, Dave Sullivan and Billy Rotchforn as competitors. Palmer adds that the winner of the fiual contest is to be the owner of the belt aad will be crowned the hmtaui ckarupiou. The prevailing impression in England is thar- Pa.lmer will enter the ring again Before Jong aad compete for bis own trophy.—Xew York Sun. Blojn'n »\r SwUnmine Record. Walter Blum reduced the Chicago Athletic association's indoor swimming record for 220 yards the other afternoon. He swam the distance ia 2 rain- istf-s 53 3 ^ seconds, defeating George Wiel»a4 and S.. P. Avery. His competitors also got itiside the former record of 2minutes o& seconds, made by D. M- Beeder of the .Sew York Athletic club Feb. 27, 1S97.—Chicago Times-Herald. Casper Luoii has sent a challenge to England, through his manager, Charlie While, to meet any ]OT> or 108 pound bo:.i:r there for f 1,000 a side. Joe Choyuski, the pngiJist, will probably never liyht agaiti. The California!! is now suffering from blood poisoning, and the doctors have found it neuessurv to use the knife. Jack Ward, the Baltimoro Luut:iu:, is exceedingly a:uxious to light Jimmy Barry again. Ward ha? personally chal- leiiged Barry aud is willing to wager £ good sum on his chances: Charlie Johnson offers to box Jaii Everharrtt at 1-iU pc.iuds ur any liighei weight that may .--uic the s'outheruer. If Evei'hardt does uot nccejit the nfler. it i» open to any other man in the world Spike Sullivan w : res to u frieuc' from London that it is likely ho wil make his borne permanently in Eng land. According to the letter, Spikt may open a public honse, a syndicate ul sports being willing ro back him m the venture. Harvard'* FrnniigiDC Oarttiimti. According to James A. Ten Eyck, father of Edward H. Ten Ecyk, the re i- an oarsman at; Harvard university wbo, with proper mining, fan couu> near winning the Diamond Sculls at Henley in 1899. While at Cambridge the otjn.r day looking over tb«- crew candiiUiit-? Ten Eyck picked out Lockttt tlwia Colemau of tht- junior class us tbe vro-.-- pective Heiiley winner. Culemaii •••••:;.' born at Macau in 1STT aud jjrvparfil !• r college at Harvard acaciesuy. St. L;n;:.~He has always been prnimiit:iii in f,-;cr- ball and iu cycle r:ici;ij:, having WI..LI ] ; first and 2 second prizes iu ">'(! miie ro:;-i events. He is 5 ft-ft il iiicbeo tal,. weighs ISO pnuuds aud is puwtrtuilv developed, Colemau never ru\vt-d belui-e entering Harvard, but last year tx- wn- a member of the Weld crew, whicii won the eight oared race at Phiiadi-lpuia. beating a field that iticladed tbt- University of Pennsylvania eichr. He :? rowiag in the Weld crew now :»n:l h^.s greatly improved iu his style. Cole HIM a and his friend.-' are greatly pleased with Ten Eyck's favorable opinion, aw! Harvard aacn generally hope tbattbt youug oarsmau \vill visit England ue:;t year to have a cry at the celebrated emblem.—.Sew York Sun. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER for ' met i H k'Jcel. £li!l crwtter economy m 4-];wuud Pierre- A,tt grocers. Made only by THIS X. K. FAIRBAXK. CO?iIPAS"F, Cb!ca;o. St. .Loais, New Vert. Jiosto NEW AND OLD WHEELS. FoJnt» For people IVlio Have to Count th«- Cost. Anion:,' a good mauy of the young ridf.rs it is the fashion to gt't a new wheel each year. Sometimes one year's riding on a machine is sufficient to make it a pr;i,ctic;il wreck. What the wear of hard riding hasnocaccomplish- ed Deglect bus completed, and the machine looks disreputable. Tbe more mature riders, who do uot sive their mounts one-quarter tbe work of the youug mati, aud who take good care of it, may not deem it advisable to get a new wheel each seaison. The life of a bicycle has frequently been a matter of discussion in'tbe newspapers, but It all depends upon its use anrl care. If one is determined to get a now wheel and to trade au old one as part payment, ic is welt to consider the allowance made ou the old wheel by the dealer. With the reduction iu the price of new wheels the value of secondhand machines has decreased even at a greater proportion. Possibly the allowance made inuy be so small that it would be better for tbe rider if he retains his old wheel. It may be worth more to yoti thau it is to the dealer. It will be good to use as a general utility machine. Iu rainy weather or wheu the streets arej wet you can use it, aud wheu the roads are in any way muddy the old wheel can be taken out. This saves wtar and tsar on ehe new machine, and may re suit in its lasting two seasous instead of one. The improvements made :iu uia chines at present axe not so conspicuous that one eau tell this seasou's or last, year's mount. Then again vfi'ih two wheels ou baud one is certain of always having a machine to ride. Tbe cose of keeping two wheels is no greater than keeping one. Now as to the old wheel. As a matter of economy it can be fixed up iu shape for another seasou's work, aud look almost like a -new wheel, for a small fraction of the cost of a new mount. Because tbe tires are worn out is no sigu that a new wheel should b« secured,. Because tbe enameling may be worn off is no indication that the machine is a wreck, even though it may look disreputable. Because the nickel- ing is rast-y is no sign of the ueed of a new machine. Look at the.bearings. If the baits arii iu good condition, and the cones u;ud <;ups do not show any uneven or exceptional wear, the machine will easily stand another season. Kven if the balls are no good, aud the cones and cups badly worn, these parts may be replaced at a nominal cost. Iu most cases the greatest need of old wheels is a thorough cleaning of tbe bearings to make it; ruu lightly, and a new coat of enamel to make it attractive. Both improvements can be secured at la cost of aot inoie than $o.—Washington Star. Frame Krotise \vas dangerously hurt at the Delia 1-umbfrr company ml!) at Eau Claire, WK He fell against a belt and was caught by it and dragged around tbe "pulley, and then hurled With great \-iclence against a beam-. atari Men's Je-welry. The following from among a auaili_ of interesting notes in The -Jeweler** Circular will commend themselves to the man who aspires always to the correct thing in jewelry: The popularity of golf has prosoanc- edly influenced the style in pins. There is at present a rage for large stickpins in the form of golf sticks and other implements of the game. In seal rings the all gold ring is decidedly the proper thing and is fast superseding tbe stoue ring. The rigid or solid stem link cuff button continues to ride on the top wave of popular favor. For small ties—loose aud tight four- ill-bauds—the club or pompom pin ia much used. Small pearls are now more than ever the proper thing in studs for evening dress. The demand for open fuoe watches i* increasing. Fobs are again in fashion for general ose. THE NEW WAY. TJTTOMEN used w to think "female diseaaa " could only b« treated after "loc a 1 examinations" by physt- ciini. Dreaii of such treatment kept thousaiwils of modest women silent about their suffering;. 7h<ein- __ troduction of Wfne of Cardul has now demon- atiated that nlnSi-tentha of all the cases of menstrual disorder:! do net require a physician's attention •1 all The simple, pure ta!«n In the privacy of a woman'* oura home insures quick reljeJ and speedy cure. Women n«ed not hesitate now. Wine of Cardul requires no htimlliatinjf exanilna- ticins for its adopition. Itcurwianj' disease that comes under the head of "female troubles" — disordered menses, falling of the womb. "whites," change of life. Itrnake* women beautiful by making liem well. !t keeps them yousj,' by- keeping them healthy. $l.iX)»t the drug store. far mirlec in anas rcqolrlar spedal directions, address, trrinr symptom*, ti» "Lidiei" Advisory Depument." Tba C-a^Mooe» HiedidM Cow CiMtta- "I on* Win* of Gtrdni ijrUnsiifiilT IB •rrimniiMi&ad Aitd itamMUxMiUMt ynpaMian tor Itmtto traofelm." How to Make Sweet Potato CruqncttM. Peel aud boil six medium sized sweet potatoes and wheu, perfectly cold m»ak them line and mix with one tablespoon* ful butter aud two eggs. Season witjt half a teaspoouful salt and a quarte* teaspoouful white pepper. Mixing all together, form the potatoes into cork ehaped croquettes or into small balli the size of a walnut. Dip them into heaven egg and roll iu bread crniob* Fry i'J hot fat to fine golden color. TO THE KLONDIKE Valuable Information for Persons Going to the Gold Fields. Pertoni who expect to try tbeir luck in the (Old flBldB of Altska will find it profit»bli> t* onUorj Ticket Agent* of tbe PennijrlTnni* Linos ind get posted on mtee, roulM end other preliminaries. Thin Information will b« iur- nisbei': without charge, and any required aid In shaping detain will be cheerfully extended. If not convenient to'apply to loom! agent ol! the Pennsylvania Lines, gend your name and ad- drefw, with date USOD which you intend to start, the probable .number in the party.acid a requeutfor advice about the fare. Umo ot trains and other particular*, to the foiloirinf representative of ihe Passenger Department and a prompt reply wilt be made. W. w.Bloh- ardsoa, JO. P. Ajrt, lE-UanwoJis. Ind. B P. 0. ELKS. New Orleans, La. MAY 1C-13,1896. ONE FARE [Round Trip, VIA Tickets will be on sale May! 6th, 7th and 8th. Returning tickets •will be {jood fifteen days from date sale, For ifulljinfonnation call on Agento Big Four Route, or address the undersigned. B,O. McCOEWICK. WARRBW J. LTJICK Ptss. Traf. Mgi. AMt. GenJl PaM. A Tkt. Aft, ' CINCINNATI, O," SAM'S PET On Batttrday, January 1st, tbe Fast CtoYerDmeat Mail Train, No, 1, traveled 101 miles in 9d minutes, iiaur- edly a good beginning of the new ;i««r. "Watch further performances ofjMt GREAT FLYER, the fastest mail train in the worlcl.and the PET OP UNCLE SAM. Are you ready for the question?' Can a railroad^operate its trains .'it a Mile a Minute Clip unless its roadbed, track and rolling stock are of a high standard? "We Haintaia a High Standard." Speed, safety and comfort are All branded "WABASH." If 700 intend to make a trip to My part of the world, including tb« "Klondike," coiamunicate -with 0. G. Newell, Apt, I

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