Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1898 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, May 16, 1898
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Page 7
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Arrangement* have been perfected for a line of Semi- weekly Pullman Vestibnled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cut between St. LOUIS and Lo sAngeles. CaL, running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 p, m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays »nd Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address GUNS. W ABASH R.R Logansport, lad. Do Ion Love If BO, secure one of the latest and prettiest Two-8tepBOf the day. by mailintt Ten Cents Wilver or HaropB) to cover mailing and postage, to the undersigned ror a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are giving this music, which ie regrular «ftycent »b«et music, at this exceedingly low rate, lor the purpose of advertising, and test- Ing U>e value of the different papers ae adver- uunjt medium*. S. O. McCormiok, Passenger Traffic Manager, -Big Four Route." Cincinnati, 0. Mention thl» paper when you write. Trainr »un lay Central Time p m; * CHICAGO DlVIlIOJt DAILT. tMTe for OUo»go»K:06 a m;*B:00 a m :*1 :26 p m o a ffi ;.l*SOpm,.l:00 8:16 p m AJTD OOI.HMBUB. U*te for Bradford *1:10 a m;t7-«am: •!:« ArtreSoS Bedford «2:45 ant; tlO:«0 »m; •l:»pm;t*:lBpm. imlBB DrviBIOH. U»T»forBttnert8:15 a m; r»;0» a m- t2:OB p m -.m; 1 12:50 pm;t S: « p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND A1O) CIWOWHATI. T* for Kiohmond t!2:S5 am; «:SO a m: •!:« -8:80 am: rtl:00«m •iaOpm;tlO:50pm. nrDIAHAPOLtg AHB LOUISYILLB. L«*T« for LouliTUl* 18:46 am; *1:10 p m. UniUrUle «2:40 a m; *!:« p m. j. A.MOOTLLOUGH, Agent, HO. LOflAMSFOKT •Alt 9001(0, fV. " . S «a«em Kxpregg daily J-»a m ( Mail and Bxpre«i dally »•« • ' « Atlantic Expresi dally........ ci?r ~ 10 Fort Wayne Acoo Ki Sunday.,.. 6:32 p m It Local Freight Bx Sunday <:« J> m WMT »OD»D. . 2:« P m K Pacific Rtpres* daily... » : g J £ 11 Decatur Acco Ej-Sundav 7.55 a m 16 Local ftelght Kx-Sunday i 7:35 a m ML WTO DJT1UOH. WMTKDB, «B»W»»>' lOOiHIPORl AMD OMU. WMI BOtm. 3£SS==3i I S MAJT BOr/JID S o. 16 Leavei •*;« »• ? O.M Leave* „....!:« p. * VANDAL1A LINE. Tim* Table, In effect Dec, 5, 18OT, HO. « FOR THE NORTH JO:*) a. m. 8:40 p. m, Ko, 31 Ho. »"".' FOHTHB SOOTH. - 2:18 for complete Time Card, glTin* a and nation*, and for full, information at to IMM, through caw, etc., addrew I. a BDOiwoxn. agent. Log aniport, or • 4. TOKO. 6«nenii Pai»enj*r Ajrent, Nt. Loull. HO. Time table, Pwn, Ind. 80114 trains between Peoria and Banduiky ua Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct oon- •MtfcnatoitndfromaUpoinuln the United •tat** and Canada. SOUTH aouKu Ho n IndlanapolU fire dally 7:10 a m U-»amNo» " Mail * Xrp_ll:» a m (dally uoapt Sunday) No » Indpl'l Kxp ex 8un — 3 :36 P m «-10 B m No H Paatenger except &nn Hol&lBochwttrlooalanrlve :48pm except Bunday, HOW MONSTER CANNON ON BATTLESHIPS ARE HANDLED. By th«Ut* «rm Delicately-Adjusted Kanjr* Finder tb« Ctmo«» Accuracy!* Obtained — XJned on Seacowt Defence* »• Well u on .Ship*. In reply to an inquiry from James Thompson, of Chicago, I would say, writes W. E. Curtis, that the rangefinder used on our seacoast defences is not a Government secret, but is a patented appliance, an improvemeat upon a system that has been in use since ancient times. There are in use three sets of apparatus somewhat different from each other, which were invented by Captain Watkins, an English engineer; Lieutenant Lewis, of our Army, and Lieutenant Fisk, ol our Navy. They are very complicated, and it is difficult to explain their operation so it can be understood by laymen. All such inventions are an appliance of the mathematical principle that, knowing the base of a triangle and the two angles at its extremities, one can calculate the distance between them. On coast de- fences the base of the triangle is permanent, with fixed objects to mark its terminus. The angles are ascertained by observations through instruments made for that purpose, and when they are known there is a series of printed calculations covering all possible situations which enables the gunner to catch the distance of his target at a glance. At sea, when a vessel is moving, the base is fixed and measured upon the deck. A telescope is placed at either end of that line, and the lenses of both are focusaed upon the object to be shot at. An observation is then taken, a rapid mathematical calculation is made, the book of tables is referred to, and in a moment the gunner may know whether the enemy's cruiser is five and one-half or six and one- fourth miles away, or any other given distance. This, of course, requires a great deal of technical skill and mathematical ability, but it is said to be absolutely accurate, and the apparatus is so sensitive and regulated to such a fine degree that by turning a key a monster gun weighing a hundred tons can be instantly adjusted so that with a. given quantity of powder it will carry a projectile of a given weight exactly the distance which the rangefinder has determined. Of course, the gunner must know the contents of bis cartridge, because that is a material factor in his problem. He must also make allowances for the wind, for the resistance of the atmosphere, for the curvature of the earth and for the movement of the enemy's fleet if it is in motion. The range-finder is, however, a great deal more accurate than the human eye, and persons with defective vision will often insist that a gun is badly aimed and find out to the contrary after the shot is fired. Although we have guns on our battle-ships and in the fortresses on the coast that will carry a projectile thirteen miles it would be folly to attempt to use them at that distance, because. owing to the curvature of the earth, i< would be impossible to see the target A man in a small boat upon the surface of the water cannot see more than four miles. From the bridge ol an ordinary man-of-war, which may be thirty ieet from the water, a man with good eyesight or with a glass can see eight or nine miles. A man at the masthead can see' ten or twelve miles, but very indistinctly, and that is the limit of human vision on a level surface. _ __ TryinK tile Mnchlne. A child, a little girl of six, was very observant several times when her mother was wringing clothes through the mangle on washing day. She Anjou, on the island; in other words, of its manipulation, and later in the day made an experiment on her own account. After a temporary absence from the wash house, her mother was returning, when she heard their little kitten calling loudly, the sounds gradually becoming fainter. As the mother entered the little girl was in' the act of turning the machine handle, while on the front board, with the tip of its tail between the rollers, was the poor little kitten, crying faintly in its pain, while the little maid, as she turned the wheel, murmured •oothingly: "Hush, dear pussie, hush! You'll soon be through!" mNoSOlfaUftKxpKxSuu. -J& m »o V Kloblsan&ty daily-,- «:50 p m t-M 5m Not* Detroit Sxp *z Sua Ko 1W Accom except Son... «;« a m •Do«* no» run nort* of Peru on Sunday. jtottok** rate* and »nnerallnforma«on call nJ jTsitoner, ticket agent, L. K. * w. pSrii, ind. or C. T. DallT, ireneral Utnt, Indlanapolia, Ind. MILLINERS' PIRATES. Tfcei Fine Hats. The people who exclaim against the high price of really, good millinery can, I think, have very little idea of the amount of thought, time and labor which is expended upon its production, remarked the manager of a famous establishment to the writer. To begin with, there is the design to be made, and, in connection with this, I may tell you, we employ a large number of skilled artists, who do nothing else but draw designs for new bonnets and hats, and they make a very handsome income out of it. Then comes the question of making and trimming, the latter especially being an art which requires not only skill, but great fertility of imagination and perfect taste, and so rare is this combination of abilities that huge salaries have to be paid to such'as possess it. The value of the actual materials used is very small when compared with these two former items. But this, of course, is far too expensive a procedure for second-rate firms, who, instead, employ the services of a "pirate," whose duty it is to copy the designs of other firms, by fair means or foul. This is generally achieved by keeping a sharp eye on the windows of the first-class houses, and sketching everything new displayed there, the drawing being accompanied by descriptions of material. I know firms which make a constant practice of sending a "pirate" over to Paris every month, in order to obtain the latest modes in this way, and a week never passes without our own windows receiving this unwelcome compliment. The best "milliners' pirates" are women, those with a, very retentive memory and an ability to draw. We are completely at the mercy of such, because they can get past the windows, and in the guise of a customer see our entire stock. There is one woman in London now who must be making a fortune in this way. She is always very stylishly dressed, and is to all appearances a very great lady. She makes a few small purchases, afad then asks to be shown the latest hats and bonnets. As a rule she leaves the shop without having "seen anything to please her," and,,arrived at home, she sits down and transfers to paper all she can remember—not a little—and sells the designs to another firm. I know this woman well by sight, and have rather spoilt her game so far as we are concerned, for the assistants have strict orders not to show her quite the latest concoctions. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper l»rPotat« nKanw. California, Arizona and Hew Mexico will leave Inaianapolis via the Vandalla Line each Wedne«day and! further •otioe. For ratei reterfattonii aad full in- lomation. apply to nearest ticket arent of th* Vandalia Line, or tend to Mr- K. A. Ford, 6. P- A.. *t. Louii, Mo. Impowlbla to an accident. »ot ImpoMlble to be prepared ior it. Dr. TnomM' Electric Oil— Monarch "You belong to what they call the employing class, do you?" asked the party with the large voice. "Yes, sir," responded the party with the double chin. "And you have «. large number of people in your employ, I suppose?" "Yes." "Some of them minors, too, of course." "Yes." "That's what I thought. I'll bet a hundred dollars you run a sweatshop." "Well, hardly. I run an icehouse." Thr Cm-loan Heathen. "Your religion," asked the intelligent heathen, "commands you to love your neighbor as yourself?" "Exactly ," answered the missionary. "I do not err, then, in presuming that you have invented all those long- range, rapid-fire guns to prevent the obnoxious stranger from approaching close enough to be deemed a neighbor." __ _ Whone Fault ( Still, he's "generous to a fault," Pleads the kind. iadulgent tone. Comes the grudging answer, "Yes, If the inult '» his own." A'evrext Cornet, The newest corset is made .of suede. For a good many centuries women have been strapping their bodices up in a combination of steel, whalebone, and heavy cotton goods or silk, but it remained for the woman of to-day to demand aleather corset. Some women like it and others do not. Like everything else in life, it has Its good and its bad points. It does not stretch or get out of shape easily, even when worn by a woman who has to stand before a mirror to find her 'waist or one who has lost sight of hers altogether. But it is an intensely hot garment and gives the figure a stiff, set look. No thin woman would dream of wearing one of the suede corsets, though they come in beautiful soft shades of tan, blue, red and green, and are handsomely embel- ished with lace, ribbon and embroidery. A great deal is said and written about women's not wearing their stays nearly so tight as formerly. This is true and it isn't true. There is a period in every woman's life when she pulls her strings too hard', it matters not whether they be corset strings, shoe strings, skirt strings, or what hot. The only difference is that this very bad habit does not stick to her as it did to her fore-mothers. Corsets are gayer now than they have ever been before. Even the most conservative women are wearing those made of pale pink, blue or yellow, with silk embroidered polka dots or fleur de lis of a deeper shade; and others are reveling in stays made of bright pl.aid.and| striped =^:. True to Hi" Color*. A few years ago an Irishman, fresh from the "ould sod," secured a position as porter, messenger and man- of-all-work in a New York store. It happened to be the last day of the month, and the merchant was making out his statements. "Here, Pat," he said at noon, "go out and post these bills. Where? Oh yes; I forgot that you were still a little green. There's a mail box on the telegraph pole at the corner. Post the bills there." Pat soon returned and laid the bills on the merchant's deskl "Oi may be a little grane yet, sor," he said, with a cunning leer, "but be the sivin slapers, Oi'm not postin' thim hills wid a big Oirish perlice- man watchin' the box." '•Not posting them? Why not.? What about the policeman?" asked the astonished merchant. "Thot's all right, but yez'll not be foolin' me if Oi am grane," Pat replied, with the same cunning leer. "Shure, didn't Oi see the sign on the pole over the box—'Post no bills under pinalty av the law'?" DATTS DECISION; The doctor said, as he came out of the room softly and shut the door: "We have only the boy to think of now, Mrs. Page." "Yer don't mean to say she's dead, doctor?" "Yes, I do." The doctor sat down by the stove. "And it's a cold night to die, Mrs. Page." "We'll be having the funeral by Monday, 'I suppose. I'll have to go down to Debby's and borrer a black cape. I don't know where the money be coming from for the funeral; ind as for that boy—" "You be good to the boy until tomorrow, Mrs. Page, and I'll see what's to be done." The doctor went over to the corner of the room and pulled the cotton comforter over the fat legs of a boy of four, fast asleep. "What did his father bring him hf>re for, anyway, and then go off and leave him?—his mother too sick to take any notice of him, except the fust time she saw him; then she went on like mad. I had to call in Mrs. Dewey | fo help me keep her in bed. She was for following him right out into the garden. Said as how she'd like to see him in the sunshine. And now she's dead. I ain't going to do nothing more." The doctor walked down the hill in the cold wind, turning over in his mind the different people in the village who he thought would be likely to welcome Davy into their household. Mrs. McArthur, though she had five children, might take him. There were the Thompsons—Jake, a lazy fellow, and , Mrs. Thompson doing all the work. They were both fond of children, with DO children of their own, and one adopted girl already. The Casetts! They had lost their only child a few months before. He would see them tomorrow. "Yer know,- Milly, they do say the doctor's looking for some one to take care of Davy. He says it ain't possible to leave him with old Mrs. Page, she treats him. so bad. Poor little chap!" Jake put his foot on the edge of the stove and tilted-back his chair as he hugged up closely the child in his arms. "How'd yer like a little brother to play with, Kitty?" "Now, Jake Thompson, don't yer be talking that way to Kitty. You know we can't take that child, and you out of work most of the summer, and me away all day at the hotel. I've wanted a, boy all my life. But this ain't the time to take one in." "I'll look in at the doctor's on my way back, and see what he says, Kit's a. nice girl, Milly; I love her, God knows, but a son, Milly!" He stooped and kissed her—a rare hing—and Milly, tired as she was, put he little adopted girl to bed, and leaned up the house as for a wedding. Jake found Che men of the village around a smoky lamp at the back of he store, looking over the mail. "Expectin' a letter, Jake?" asked Mc- 4.rthur. "Well, no. I ain't no expectations •n that line, and Jake chuckled to himself and thought of the little round- aced boy. "The doc's got a pile of "em." "Letters or boys?" asked Jake. "What's the matter with Jake? The ioctor ain't got no boys. His are all girls. Letters, of course." "There's nothing like a boy, ef I do lay it." "Little you know about it, Jake." "I'll know more afore I'm through with it, though. The doctor been wound to-night? Milly and I are ;hinking about—little—Davy." "Well, that's like you, Jake. Such a man for lonesome young uns I never =ee. We've only got five, you know, but bless me, if Nelly didn't talk it over with me last night. I kind of sat it, but if I remember right, she had her way, as usual, and .said she'd see ;he doctor." "Guess I'll get there fust, Mac. Where's my hat?" and Jake started for the door. "Hold on, Jake," said Cassett; "I've jot sornethign to tell yer all. Ain't yer heard about Davy?" Yer know the doctor spoke to me. I guess he thought he'd have trouble to find anyone to take the lad, and yer know how we've been kind of lonesome and sad since the boy died. And Hattie—well, first she wanted him and then she didn't and we didn't know what to say. She didn't like to think of filling the other one's place, and yet she had plenty o: time to look after the boy, and it would make it less lonesome for her. So I kept telling her, and we were eating dinner, and Hattie crying a little— women always do cry when they feel a little bad—when the door opened, and who came walking in but Davy, with his dirty dress and his curly head and his face all wet with crying! 'Well, Davy,' I said, 'where did you come from?' " 'I come down from Gran's. I don't ike it up there. Say, can. I have some Sinner? I hungry. You have some ;ood dinner every day?' " 'Every day, Davy/ said Hattie, a- piling.things. HO Qn.hia nlate. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER To Clean up Spain Uncle Sam is using gun-powder. For every kind of cleaning about the house, use GOLD DUST Washing Powder. • It does the work quickly, cheaply, thoroughly. Sold everywhere. Hade only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, New York. Boston. Cliicafe-o. St. Louis. Philadelphia. Pittsburgh. Baltimore. A LmelET P«n«om, In Louisville, Ky., recently a clergyman who was called upon by a friend to perform the ceremony at his wedding refused because be was in love with the girl himself. The girl overheard the statement, dismissed her betrothed and married the parson. One Doit'« l>om Av*ther** Gain. "I used to wonder," said Mr. Cos- lington, "where the greyhound got hl» long legs; but I didn't after I had seer the dachshund-" LORD'S PRAYER BY BOOTH. How the Actor Entranced n Coterie at Diplomats ill New York City. "I think," said James O'Neill, in his talk about the Booths, "the most thrilling experience I ever passed through was- in N*w York city one time, when quite by accident a number of foreign diplomats from Washington, a few American statesmen, some prominent New Yorkers, and one or two of us professionals were gathered together In a smoking room f the Fifth Avenue Hotel, when omebody asked Booth, who by the merest chance happened to be there, f he would not repeat the Lord's >rayer for the assemblage. I was sitting not far from the tragedian when le 'fixed his eyes upon the man who made the request. I think that it was Lord Sackville West, at that time British Minister to the United States, and I shall never forget the peculiarly earching expression that Booth shot iut of his dark eyes. They seemed o penetrate the very soul of the maa at whom they were directed, and then, as if satisfied, resumed their wonted 'acuous density. "We were all breathless with anx- ety, at least I was, for seldom would he ever recite off the stage, but at ength he arose, walked to a little cleared space at one end of the room, and began a recital that even after ill these years makes me thrill through and through. He said 'Our father,' and never before had those two words been clothed with the ma- iesty and reverence with which his look and tone enveloped them. And then he carried MS into -celestial regions, our spirits seeming to leave our bodies and to follow his behest; he lowered us into depths too dark for Dante's genius to conceive or Dore's pen to portray; the power exerted over us was simply unnatural. His musically resonant tones sounded slowly through the room, and as he swayed his lithe body we unconsciously followed his motion. It was something horrible, beautiful, terrible, fascinating—I can not find words in the language to express it. There are acne. "I would .not go through the scene igain for a thousand worlds, and yet if I had the opportunity I would brave my danger to hear it once more* Do rou understand? Those few score words as delivered by Edwin Booth were the -most powerful argument for Christianity that I ever heard,, and :ould every being on the face of the Slobe have heard them there would ao longer be atheism. Booth strode Jut of the room when he finished and i simultaneous sigh of relief arose, ivhile without a word we stole away singly and on tiptoe, and I do not be- 'ieve that, any of us think of that jhrilling evening without a shudder. He was a great man, a great man." Delegates to State ConientloB. H. D. Battery, C. E. Carter,John W. McGreevy, George S. Kistier, Peter Wallrath, John E. Irwin, M. Winfield, S. A. Vaughn, Charles L. Wool, Joseph Gutbrle, D. J. Calvert, L. B. Ouster, Washington J?eff, Harry Rlohter," A. F. Murphy all of whom receivelTe their mail at Logansport; Jerome B. Jones, Twelve Mile; f John JH. Bliss, Boyal Center; Jacob E. Beck, Young America; Leonard Burton, Lucerne; Q-. W. Con well, Galveston; Willard Galloway, Lake Clcott; H. O. Johnson, New WaTerly", W. T. Sharer, Onward, and George Enyart, Walton^ REDUCED F/iRES To Various Points Via Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion ticket* will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines aa Indicated in the following paragraphs. Although ooDCSPBlom in fare are authorized for meetings of certain orders,tiok- ets may be obtained by any person whether a member of the order or Interested In the 6vent The reduced rates will be open to everybody. To Indianapolis, Ind.—May 13thana Hth.ao count Fil'teenth Anniversary Kaper Com mandery Knights Templar: good returctnr until slay 16th. Kale of tickets will be restricted to stations In Indiana. To Indianapolis, Ind.—May 16th and 17tiu valid returning May 20th, account I. OOF. Grand to'Jge anc Bebekah Assembly of Indiana. Prom points in Indian* only. To Columbus. Ind,—May 16th, 17th and IXth, for G- A. K. State Encampment and Woman 8 Relief Corpi Meeting, good returning until toy 21st. From points in Indiana only, To Napervillo, 111., (Burlington Park, near CUIcsgO)-M«y 23d, ittth. 27th and 38tn.f or German Baptist Annual Meeting: good returning until June 21th, with privilege to extend limit until June 30th. To Louisville. Ky.—June l»th and Mln, for Jr. O, U. A. M- National Council Meeting. «•turn limit June 28th. To Washington, D. C.—July Sd. 4th, fith «cd 6th, for the National Educational Atioclttlon Meeting-, Good to return July 15th, with privilege to extend return limit until Auguit SJit. LOBR Scut* »•* Sjnmll Bar«Dr. Lucy Hall-Brown of Brooklyn marvels that the. lives of so many small boys are spared, when they are oppressed by the abnormally larg« scarfs which appear to have become a part of the modarn small boy. She finds a difficulty fcerself in looking over a bit of lac* she wears in the front of her gown, and hoir the small boy can guide his footsteps when his «yes are obliged to take observation! over a moantainou* mass of bie b»w§ and ends si« dotsn't know. Woman'* Way of Keeping; Account", A famous evangelist recently told this story of a woman's way of keeping accounts the other day: They had been married but a few months and had begun in the right way, determined to keep track of every penny and to save a little if possible. He bought her an expense book and told her how to keep it and she faithfully scrawled her accounts every evening like the thrifty housewife that she was. One evening the young husband asked to see the book. His wife beamed with pride as he glanced at the red Jines and the next array of figures. Every few days this cabalistic sign appeared, "G. K. W., 25 cents," or "G. K W., ?1," or "G. K. W., 12." The sums varied, but the initials were always the same and they appeared with astonishing regularity. The young hus- "My dear," is G. K. W. and why do you give him or her so much money?" The bride laughed. "Why, that isn't any one, Tom," she said. "You see at the end of every week there is always a certain sum for which I can't account, so 1 put down 'G. K. W.'—goodness knows what, don't you see?" Another bride, who began keeping accounts soon after her marriage, made the following entries in her ac- Dount book: "Jan. 2. Beceived from Bertie, $85. Jan. 7. Spent it all." TO THE KLONDIKE Valuable Information for Persons Going to the Gold Fields. Personi who expect to try their luck In. the gold fields of Alaska will find it profitable M call on Ticket Agent* of the Penniylvanta Lines and'get posted^on rates, rout** and othei preliminaries. ThU informatton will be fui^ nlobed •without charge, and any required aid in shaping dete lit will be cheerfully wrtondSi. If not convenient to'apply to local went of th» Pennsylvania Lines, send your name and. address, with date upon which you intend to itart. the probable number in the partr.and a request for advice about the fare, time of trains and other particular!, to the following- representative of tie Fa«senger Departmao* and a prompt reply will be mede. W.WJUon- ardson, D Agt. Indianapolis, Ind. On Saturday,- January let, the Wabaah Fast Government Mail Train, No. 1, traveled 101. miles in 99 minutes, wiror- edly a good beginning of the new jcar. performance* of thi» Knew He W«* Irrrpro«cl>»l>'e. "Henry," said Mrs. Purkley, "didn'i yon promise me b«fc»re we were married that you. would stop smoking it 3 ever asked you to?" "I believe I did," Mr. Purkley admitted, "Irat I know that you are not go- Ing to ask me to quit, because you sale at that time that you knew 1 nevei could do anythinj; ungentlemanly 01 trhich any ladyco^d object to." £REAT FLYER, the fastest mail train in the world,and the PET OF T7NCUB SAM. Are you ready for the question.? Can a railroad operate ito trains at a Mile a Minute Clip uniese its rowibed, track and rolling stock are of a high standard! "We Maintain a High Standard," Speed, safety and comfort are all branded "WABASH." If jou intend to make a trip to aay part of the world, including tiie "Eoa- dike," communicate 'witi C. 6. Newell, Apt , Lopajuport, Ind.

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