Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1898 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 10, 1898
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Page 23
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ia LimiteJ. Arrangements ha, re been perfected for a line of S5emi-i»eeicly 'Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cara between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles. Cbl., owning through, without: change. These cars v,-ill leave St. Louis every Wednesday and (Saturday night at 9 :00 p, m.., 8.rriving a:; Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A BuSet Stnoldiig Car ami Dinning Car are attached ':o this tri.in at Kansas City, run ning thorough to Pacific Coasl: without change. Only t'aree days froia Logansport to Los Acg'eles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address WABASHRJi Log-mspori, Ind. Do Yw Love If BO, wioure one oi the latest a:ad prettiest Two-Steps of ttc (".ay, by maillw Ten Centa (gilvor or stamps) «> cover mailing ana posi- Ute, to the undenilsrned for a copy ol' the BIG FOUR TWO STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step'.; Wa are giving this music, which ie reg-uiar aft7-cent ghnet music, at this exceedingly low raw, f or the puir-ose of advertising, and test- Ing lie value of the different papers as adver- »Jil2« inediume. B. 0. MlcCormlck, Passenger TralBc Manager, "Big Four Route." Cinoio uatt, O. Miintlon thie puper when you -irrtte. StaUors. flienirsulvania lines J Trains Hun by Cealrnl Tln>« Al KOLMtWf I • Dill;. " Dull;, uuwpt Sands*. I TO UiviT» .uwrn CHICAGO DIVISION DA1LT. for CWong-o'S'.OSa m;*6:00a m;*l:2B j> m 11:00 pni;*4.-SOpm. Arllre from Chicago *12:30 a m ;*:I2:SO pm;*l:00 p m: •!:« p m; *8;1B p m BBADIOBD AHB COLtnrBUS, JUM7e for Bradford "1:10 a m:«-40azn; *IM I'm 1 14:801> m. JUi Ire. Horn Bradford *2:«a;a:; «0:SO am; * U20 p m; t4:lB p m. iriTNEK DIVISION. 1*1 Tf for Bffner +8:15 a m; t«:(» H m • «:05 p m B V m Sunrlay only. . rfL .„ ,, ArrlToftom Effner-'7:S6am; "U:!:50p m;t2:*S IP m; 8:80 a m Sunday only. HXOIMOSD AND CINCINNATI, iMire for Klebmond +12:55 aa; t.5:30 a m: *1:05 11 ffl; t2:20 p m. 'ifromKlcWond *S:30am; tU:OOam •1:50 p m;'H0:50 p m. nrHXANAFOLlS AND LOCII!T1W.«. LMITC for Loulivllle 13:45 a m: "1:10 p m. ArrtYs from LouliYttle *£:40a m: *1:66 p m. J. A. MOCULLOTOH, Ag«nt, LciriuiBport, Ind. HO. LOflANSPOBT •AST BOUKI), & Siiitern Rtpress daily *:Sf a m « Mall and Ejpres* dally »:<« » n 4 AtlantioiJ3pre«id»Ur........ 4:189 in 10 F<iit Wayne Aoco to Sunday.... 6:32 p m 14 Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:18 p m W«ST BOfJND. 3 Weitcra Express dally - 10:24 p m 1 *ut Mali Daily » :1 S P m ^ Mall and Kxpressdally 2:40 p m 6 Pwiflc Bxprew daily "-'S? a m n JDecaturAccoEx-Suodav 7:3o a m 75 Local Freight Kx-Sunday - 7:35 a m (OIL BITO PinglOK, WWT81DM, B1IWBH LOCAXBPOB! AUD CHILI. W1BT «OU»D. Ho. l»™ ArrlTea «:» »• » «0.ir Arrive* .'.I'M p. m MAST BOUKD H 0 M Leaves »:"6 ». >» RO.M -..LeaYei »:*6 p. D VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Deo. 5,1897. VMiM Leave Locansport, IB<U*M. FOR THE NOKTH So, 8... _.KMO a. m. Ho. 1 8:40 p. m, FOR THB SOOTH. HO. M ":<»«• »• So. S «:!» P- m- nu-complete Time Card, irMng all tralnii and nations, and (or full Information as to rate*, through oars, etc.. addreu* J. O. MDCMWORTH, agent, Loiransport, or r< 4, TORD. General Patieug-er Asent, f ; t. Louli. Mo. L, K. & W. Time Table, Peru, lad. Sclld trains between Peorli. and Banduaky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct COD- MotJoni to and from all poinivi !In the United itolw, and Canada. 4jU,r*1 SOUTB, BOUNL' D11FAKT Noll IndlaniipoUsJSrpdally 7:10a in U:l5amNoSS " Mail! JtSip_ll:8B a m (daJtr except Sunday) No SB Indpl'd Krp ex: Hun.... J :25 p rn «:10 p m No 5« FaMenfer exeeipt £>un No 131 Rochester looiil arrive :«6 p in except Bundtiy,, KORTII BOUKJD.. ••41 a m No 30 Mall * Krp Ki .'leu, ...10:18 a m i : 10 » m No SB Michigan CStjr dailyV «:50 p in t-W p m No 514 Detrol t Rrp Ba 8«a Ho !l5C Acoom except Sun... 8:45 a in «!>OM not run aortk of Paru on Sunday. T-yt ticket rate* and gnnenil Information call on.J J, Sktnrier, ttolKit agent, L. X. * w. Ceiu. lad. "V O- F. DiillT, canwal passenftnr a««nt,Indianapolis. lad. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper (r» r pointi n Kansas, California, Arizona acd New Mexico will leave Indianapolis via the Vanctelia Line each Wedne»Ja:r uoc11 f >"thc5r nomcfli For raU«« PMerva-aons and full In- f01 mutton, apply to ueareali ticket a«ent of Uui Vandalia Line, or send to Mr. K. A. Ford, 6. P. A,. Bt. ;Loulg. M ». _ Impossible to foresee an accident. Not ImpoMlble to be prepared lor It. Dr. ThomM' Electric Oil—Monarch owpain FOR LITTLE FOLKS. SMALL BOY WITH LONG NAME Be Is Dnke of Braganza nnd Heir to the Portu);oeii« Throne. There is now and then t\ Little Lord Fanntleroy in -real life, and Portugal boasts one of the most chnrmiug. One need only glancd at his picture to see how closely he resembles the story book hero. The parents of this -winsome youngster have been prodigal in the matter of names, for he is burdened with no fewer than 15, fairly putting to shame the old Puritan sea .captain who was christened with a Scripture test. He is known to the world, however, as Lniz Filippe, duke of Braganxa —a big title for a 10-year-oJd to carry. But, then, he is heir apparent to the Portuguese throne, and she scions of royalty hann to be put in training early to learn to bear the weight of their dignities with due composure. He was born in Lisbon and has never left his native connu-y, though Queen AmeJie, hii; mother, frequently visita L.VIZ FIUPI'E. England and France. The youthful prince is considered far too precious to be risked on foreign soiJl. Don't imagine, however, that the qvieen neglects her little son. On the isontrary, she idolizes him—for whicb she may be pardoned—and devotes a large portion of her time to his education. During her absence he and his brother are carefully looked after by an aged French lady, who has. long acted as governess for the princesses of the house of Orleans. The fiiither also devotes much of his leisure to the training of his son aud heir. The king is extremely fond of the saddle and has already made the boy a clever horseman. Good Children Street. There's a dear jittle home in Good Children street. My heart tamest fondly todny Where tinkle o) 1 tongues and putter of feec Make sweetest the ninsic of play. TVhere the sunshine of love nUranineseach face And warms every heart in that old fashioned place. For dear lixtle children go romping about With dollies and tin tops iiml drums, And, iny, how they frolic and ycamper and fhout Till bedtime too speedily cftmes! Oh, days they are gulden ar.d days they are fleet With little folk living in Good Children street! See, here comes an army w;.th Runs painted red, And swords, caps and plumes of nil sorts! The captain rides gayly anil proudly ahead On a stick horse thin, prances and snorts. Oh, InRions of soldiers, yon'ro certain to meet Xice make believe soldiers in Good Children street! And yonder Odotte wheels her dolly about. Poor dolly! I'm sure she is ill, For one of her blue chiimcyes bus dropped out And her voice is astlimatic'ly shrill. Then, too, I observe she is mitnns her feet, Which causes much sorrow ia Good Children street. 'Tis so the dt'iir children go romping abont With dollies and banners and drum^:, And .1 venture to any they tins sadly put out Whan an end to their jubilee comes. Oh, days they are golden satV days they are fleet' With little folk living in Good Children street: But when falleth nipht over rirer and^ou'n Tln-.su little folk vanish from sight, And tin angel all \vbito frojn the sky corcvsth down And gr.arde'h the babies through the night, And singing her lullabies tender and sweet To the dear little p^opltf in Good Children street. Though elsewhere tie world is o'erburdened with car*. Though poverty fall to ray lot. Though toil und vexation be always my share. What, card 1—they trouble me not! This thought maketh H*a ever joyous and sweet— There's s dear liuie horo« in Good Children street. —Engene Field. Height of Courtesy. Stanley Giiry, grandson of the postmaster general, is often brought to Washington for a visit. One Saturday he carue over to spend the day, and it was arranged thnt he was to have the little son of the Chinese minister to play with, says the Chicago Tribune's correspondent. ,^s early as Monday Stanley telephoned ov«r to his Aunt Jessie and called "Jet," for so he pronounces her name. "I'm just studying as hard as I can. Do you want to know whist I'm learning." £be telephoned back, "Yes." "I'm karniug pigeon English to talk to the little Chinese boy when I come to Washington Saturday." Therefore Aim Carefully. Our success in life* generally bears a direct proportion to the exertions we make, and if we aim ut nothing we shall certainly achieve nothing.—Selected. Kc-ep Thi, ](n Mind. In tbe lexicon of youth which fate reserves for a bright manhood there is no sncfa word as—fail.—Lord Lyttor-'s "Eicheliea," THE SWIFT CYCLISTS. "Majah" Taylor wants to race Totn lintou, former one hour champion of the world. A Bordeaux rider intends essaying the attempt to ride backward 92 miles in four hours. Dick Howell. this old high wheel English professional, is managing a hotel at Coney Island. Charles W. Miller., the six day champion, is training faithfully for the 100 miles'uupaceu record at Bellair, Fla. "Mother" Webb, the trainer of Tom Cooper, is negotiating for four match races for hi;i protegei with the crack riders of Europe. Arthur Zimmerman i* in Florida, training for cowing work. He has arranged for a tour of Mexico this season, racing at different places. It will interest the racing sharps to learn that Manager DaveShafer regards Fred Titus as a promising candidate for middle distance track work. To;:i Kck was -ansuccessf ill in securing the si-rvices. of Jimmy Michael's brother, -who is only 17 years of age, but who is locl-.id upon as a eoniiug rider. Those who have witnessed his riding state that Jimmy Mictmel makes a better bicycle rider than jockey, but Jimmy is new to the jockey business at present. Lesna, the Swiss champion, who will ructi this season iu this country, expects to carry back with him sufficient money with which to get married and settle down. When training, the French riders eat an ordinary table d'hote dinner, with wine and coffee, and smoke an occasional cigarette. They receive very little massage treatment, and then only after a rida Harry Elkes, the wonderful little rider who was seen in the last six day race in New York, would like to ride "JVlajah" Taylor, the colored cyclist, a 83 mile match race with pacemakers for $500 a sidt:. Somebody with a head for figures has calculated that a ridw traveling 200 miles at a racing gait, on a machine geared to 72, rider and machine weighing 140 pounds, would expend 6,000,000 pounds of energy or about 200 horsepower. Bicycle Killing? and tlie .Size of the Feet. "Bicycles interfere with the shoe business in more ways than one, "explained a well known rider of the silent steed. "It is proved beyond all doubt that riding & wheel will in ouo season cause the foot to grow 1 to 1 ^ inches larger. Hundreds of bicycle riders have ascertained this. With men it does not make any difference, for, except in very rare cases, men do not care as much for the size of their feet as they do for comfort. With the ladies, however, it is quite another thing. They wear bicycle shoes for riding, but find to their sorrow that in a season or so they cannot wear the size shoe that they wore before they developed their feet. Cycling not only tends to lengthen the foot, but also to widen it. The shoe manufacturers, as a result, turn out many slices for ladies oi larger sizes than formerly. It is the old story coming true in another way. Those who dance must pay the tiddler. I doivt know that it does a nice looking girl any harm to widen or lengthen her boot a little, but she thinks it does. Still, there's no getting away from it, and she has to grin and stand the consequences, or at least stand on the consequences."— Washington Star. KJdie Bald's Stage Plsnu. Eddie Bald wants to be a,n actor. After another summer of laurels and prize money he will' jamp up behind the footlights and try for a win on the stage. But he wants to buy a play, pui; it; on a ladder 'and perch upon oiie of thechoicest rungs. He intends to be the whole fireworks. Already he has a romance in his mind, and he is in training to present it on the stage. The plot of the play will be wearing tipou the galleries. Bald is in love with a beautiful maiden, and he wears coart costumes while telling her of it. He learns of his rival, Tomasso Detroito, an Italian cooper, who is a youth struggling for bicycle championship and qualified for perriiig it. The rivals challenge one another to a five mile race, the winner to marry the young woman. During the race there is a little elbowing ia the home stretch, more clutching, and Bald slides triumphantly across the tape.—Wheel Life. NKW Tires Are Needed. There are a lot of riders who come here regularly with tire troubles, either punctures, leaky valves or other things. I cannot understand why they do not discover that what they noed is a new pair of lires. It is a fact that I get many tires not worth fixing. Many riders think a pair of tires should last them forever, when the truth is it takes a mighty good pair to last two seasons. The rubber wears, the fabric loses its strength aud tension and the whole tire degenerates in the course of a year even on ihe wheels of. fhnse who are occasional and lehW^ „ riders, I know of some riders who have spect enough to buy new tires iu having old ones re- paired.—'S«w York Sun. Seldier* Awheel In Belgium. Military cyclists will have a busy time at the uext great maneuvers at Brussels, to occur very shortly. A company of 120 men has been farmed and is mounted on folding bicycles of Belgian make, as mounted infantry. Every ief of corps, general, colonel, major or captain will have under his orders a certaii; number of cycling dispatch carriers. Doctors, surgeons and administration officers are allowed choice between riding a bicycle or a horse. As this is the n'rst ti.uie in Europe that guch a privilege is given to military syclists the result of the maneuvers will be watched with very much interest by all of the neighboring fauna cries.—Ex- tbanga WONDERFUL .HORSE. ni Smiuhed All Tr»cfc K«cord« Ta a Breeze Up al; Memphis. Trainers .and horse owners alike experienced a sensation the other morning at Memphis when Ornament was given bis final work for the Montgomery handicap. It was siter 8 o'clock •when Charley Patterson came ont on the track with the son oi imported Order. Jimmie . Dnpee, the lightweight jockey, was tip on Ornament, and after breezing him down the front stretch he was cantered around to the eighth pole, where he broke and starred on his journey. The big chestnut was near the center o:f the track and Icepc in that position the entire distance. As he flew up to the back stretch be was joined at the half by a 2-year-old by Fonso, who raced with him to the wire. The time bv eighths and quarters wns as follows: :1'3, :2-l. J 4, :3B'4, :49,'-a, 1:01, 1:15, 1:28, 1:41}..,, 1 :4S, 1:55. This was phenomeDiilly fast work. The idea of a horsd ruining a tnile in 1:41J.< this early in the season has never before been equaled, uxcept by Ornament himself, who lust year, on one Sunday morning, jnat before the races began, went, nine furlongs iu 1 :55. Iu a race several days lacer Ornament made a new trai'.k record for Montgomery park, when he won at a mile and an eighth in 1 :u4%. Ornament by his recent work lowered a!., records of the track at five furlongs, six furlongs, seven furlongs, one mile and tied Linda's sensational mile and a sixteenth made last year.—St. Louis R2public. FOREIGN CRICKETERS. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Captain Warner Will Brine to America Another Strong Team Thin Fall. A letter has been received from Pelham F. Warner, who is to bring another team of cricketers to this country this fall, iu which the English "skipper" states that he has secured the definite promise of the following players to take part ia the trip: £. H. Bray (Cambridge), a good bowler, G. O. H. Sewell (Gloucestershire), :i strong oat; F. G. Bull (Essex), the famous slow bowler; J. R. Head (Middlesex); C. J. Burnup (Kent and Cambridge), one of the best amateur batsmen in England; P. J. G. Ford (Cambridge and Middlesex), a strong bat and a faut scorer, as well as being a good medium pace bowler, and G. R. Bardswell, last year's captain olE Oxford university. The. above form the nucleus of a very strong combination. Mr. Warner adds tbat the balance of the team will in all probability be inude up of A. O. Jonas (Suns), L. V. Bathhurst (Oxford and Middlesex), C. E. M. Wilson, this year's captain of Cam- bridgo urdversity, anc'l H. D. G. Leveson-Gower (Surrey), who was a member of last year's team. The programme embraces a more ambitious schedule than has been undertaken by any previous team of English cricketers aud includes matches in New York, Chicago, Boston, Philadelphia (three), Toronto and Ottawa.—Kew York Journal. ALL SORTS OF SPORTS. There is talk of abolishing the weight events and substituting a half mile run in tbe annual dual gt.mes between Oxford and Casn bridge. Jim Corbutt and Joe Choynski, who have net be<;n on good terrm; for many years, met in a San Francisco cafe recently and shook hands. Frank Gerrard of Chicago has announced his retirement from the ring. Gerrard, who is a lightweight, has bee'u in the ring for many years and is quite popular in the west. Courtney, theCorrell coach, has cnt down the squad of freshman crew candidates from 50 to 20, and considers that he has in hand the finest squad of its kind ever known st Cornell. At Cliftonville, Ireland, Mullen, the IrisL. champion, and George B. Tincler, tbe .English long d:.stance runner, recently ran four mile;; for the championship of Ireland. Mv lien won a grand race by six yards, in. 21 minutes JO^j seconds. Jake Gandaur, champion oarsman of the world, »ud Robert Johnson of Vancouver have arranged a match race for the championship and a purse. A side bet of $2,000 has be<m made. The race will be rowed this summer at Burrard inlet at Vancouver. » The sixth annual interscbolastic tennis tournament for the championship of the Princeton league, in singles, will be held at Princeton on May 31. The •winning school will rsceive a solid silver cup offered by the Princeton association, which most be defended each year. Fred Morris, the "Black Cyclone," who.is still at London, .has renewed afi- ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by thesw Idttte Pills. They also relieve I&tress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nansea, Eirowsi- new, Bid Taste in. the Mouth, Coated Tongue Pafa in tbe Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate tiieBowds. Purdy VegctaMe. SUM! M. Small large package of tbe worM's fur H nickel. Still rreiitcn-ccnomy in •(• pound pitclf^ge. All srocers. Made only by THE !C. K. FA1RBAXK. i Cliicaco. Si. Louis. New York, Boston, Philadelphia- gotlatious ior a contest "with Frank Craig, the •'Harlem Coffee Cooler." The latter seemsi to avoid Morris, and often tells him to go and get a repnta- tiou. A Loraclou import is ready to back Morris against this '•Cooler" for $1,000 a side. CYCLE. WOMEN. The Century Road Club of America have, contrary to general belief, granted records to women, although only when tlreir performances have exceeded the work of men in the same districts. Ri-turuiiig tourists say that most; Frenchwomen bend over atid do not look ivell on their wheels. Bat they are daring riders, dashing in aud out among the carriages aud horses in the crowded boulevards, aud accidents are exceedingly rare. As iu London, tbe best and the worst ride, and th«y ride all together and side by side. The style of wheelwomeu has improved greatly sines the days when cycling first became fashionable. The attitude coming from having the saddle low and the handle bars high is now almost a thing of the past, though occasionally even now a rider can be seen with her kuees nearly touching her chin, pedaling away totally unconscious: of thu ungraceful figure she cuts. An English daily exchange complains that the bicycle has enormously increased the number of women smokers. It says: "The great middle class >s smoking as unconstraiuedly as the aristocracy, aud the working woman is fast following. One well known lady of titlci is sometimes seen driving in the Ripley road with a brier wood pipe in her mouth. Inquiries made among doctors, tobacconists and others show that the bicycle is responsible for much, as with wheel parties has arisen a freedom of manner unknown iu the presence of a chaperon." Much has been said concerning the women who try to be mascalinein their dresii and actions, says the Philadelphia Tinws, an<l the cyclists know that it is sometimes difficult to determine the sex of an approaching rider when it hap : pens to be a woman wearing snug fitting knickerbockers, a sack coat and a derby or ail alpine hat. The man who looks like a woman on a wheel has act attracted attention as yet, but his exisi;- euce is certain. It has come to a pasis when one can go out on any pleasant day and encounter men having streamers of varicolored ribbons tied to their hamlie bars, the same as schoolgirls. Why Scorch? K'ow that the whir of the bicycle will soon reassert its dominant tone in the laud the legiou of riders should give thoughtful heed to the fact that a number of conscripts for the French army, excused from military duty on account of disease of the heart, were cyclists of the "scorching" and "cea- tury" variety. Just why, because it is possible to ride far and fast on a wheel, any one not under urgent necessity to do so should thus imperil his health is difficult for one wholly sane to understand. There are other excesses offered which, it would seem, are as fascinating, but nevertheless are resisted. The admirers of buckwheat cakes aud sausages, for iustauce, are seldom lured to the consumption of that winsome combination to ths sacrifice of their hearts' integrity. Then why scorch? The normal use of tbe bicycle is one of tbe sweetest joys of freemen, but its misuse to the extent of unfitting the wheelman for the duties of a soldier or a healthy citizen is at all times deplorable, especially so just now.—New York World. Yonng Athlete H**tm* Vlgoroiuity: Physical Instructor Allen of -the Young Men's Christian association had a new pupil ia the gymnasium recently. Heicame just after dinner. He was from th« s-anny land of tea and rice, Sing Ga Wiug by name, ajid wanted to take his first lesson. Mr, Allen started bio: in on the initial course and left him for awhile. In gymnasium work half an hour's exercise daily is, considered prudent and amplfi for the first week. Returning in an hour he found the would be athlete weil warmed up to tbe work, and suggested thai; he had had enough arid pexhaps had better retire and come again the neat- day. The son of China replied, "Me no tiree," and kept right on. At 5 o'clock he was still there, and «t 6 informed Mr. Allen "Me slopes now; com gain in ev'niu." Sure enough, in albont an hour he was tack ajjain and exercised until the formation of. tbe regular evening class compelled hiira to desists —Hartford Times- Krouse was dangerously hurt at the Dells Lumber company mili at Eau Claire, Tis. He fell against a belt and was caught Ijy it and dragged around the pulley, and then hurled ereat vLcIeni'je against a. fae»jii. f Iitttest In Cyclometers, The latest novelty in cyclometers, and one which promises to be most popnL-ir this season, is a small barrel shaped instrument, easily attached to the front axle. It combines two independent cyclometers in one. It indicates not only the total mileage during the season, trot registers tbe distance covered on each trip. It can be easily set at any time to record any journey. It registers 100 miles by tenths. The total has a separate mechunism registering up to 10,000 miles and keeps a perfect record of the season. The new cyclometer is made for all sizes from 20 to 60 inch wheels, and is made in different finishes, such as oxidized silver, silver plated, gold plated, polished nickel and antique copper. The latter is preferable, being dark and not reflecting in the sunlight. The new patent has been, thoroughly aud satisfactorily tested. 1898 III. 1898 Su. 1 8 15 22 29 Mo. 2 9 16 23 30 Tu. 3 10 17 24 31 We. 4 11 18 25 Th. 5 12 19 26 Fri. 6 13 20 27 Sit 7 14 21 28 TO THE KLONDIKE Valuable Information for Persons Going to the Gold Fields. Person* who expect to try tbelr lack In the rold fields of Alaska will find It profitable t« oalloQ Ticket Agentf ol the Pcnn«ylv«nla Line: and i?et posted on rates, routet and other preliminaries. This information will tm fur- nJshed without charge, and any requlrod aid In shaping ducalis will be cheerfully extended. If not convenient totapply to local agent of the Pennaylvuuii Lines, send your name and address, with date uuoc which you intend to •tart, the probable .number in the partr.and a request for advice about the fare, time of trains and other particulars, to the following representative of the Passenger Department and a prompt reply will be made. W.w.Rlob- ardson, D,, P. Afrt, Indianapolis, Ind. B P. 0. ELKS. New Orleans, La, MAY ic-13,1898. ONE FARE [Round Trip, VIA 'Bi Tickets will be on sale May] 6th, 7tb and 8th, Returning tickets will be good fifteen duys from date sale. For fulljinforrnation call on Agente Big Four Route, or address.^the undersigned. K,0. McCGf tM ICK. WAS RBI! J. LYNCH Pass. Traf. M(rr. Asst. Gent. Pa«f. & rkt. Art CINCINNATI, O. On Saturday, January 1st, the Wabath Fast Government Mail Train, No. 1, traveled 101 miles in 99 minuteo, awor- edly a good beginning oi! the new ;je»r. Watch further performances of ibis GREAT FLYER, the fastest mail train in. the world,aad the PEP OF UNCLE SAM. • Are you ready for the qnestio:a? C&n a; railroadjoperate its trains at a Mile a !tf inute Clip unless its roadbed, track and rolling stock .are of a high standard? "We Maintain a High. Standard." Speed, safety and comfort are all branded "WABASH." If yon intend to make a trip to any part of the world, including the «Do«dike," communicate with C. G. Newell,

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