Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 24, 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 24, 1898
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Page 23
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Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi- weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping OKI* between St. LOUIS and Lo sAngeles. C»l., 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 and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buflet 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 LOB Angeles, via this line. Tor berth reservations etc . ,call on or address W ABASH R.R Log-aneport, Ind. Do ta love 11 BO. secure one of the latest and prettiest Two-Steps of tie day, ty mailing Ten Cents (allver or stampe) to cover mailing and poet- age, to the undersigned for a copy uf the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step,; We are giving ibis music, which Is regular Jfty-oent sheet music, at this czceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, and test- In* the value of the different papers as adver- tiling mediums. B. 0. McCormlck, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Four Eoute." Cincinnati. 0. Mention thl§ paper when you write. Tc.6 ?«nnaylT'ajile. Station, TraJne Bun by Central Time *• TOU.OV* I i »wpt 8ona»7 . IJUT» CHICAGO DIVIBlOH DAILY. e for Chicago's :06 a m;*6:OQ a m;*l :25 p m •a:OOpm;**:SOpm. Arrive from Chicago »12:30 a m;*12:80 pm:*l:00 p m; 1:40 p m; *8:1B p m BRADTOKD AND OOtntBtlB. LMT* for Bradford '1:10 a m;t7'40am; '1:45 Dm't4:80pm. Arrive from Bradford *2:46 an; tlOSO am: »l:20pm;t4:16pm. i»raiR Division. Leave forKffner t8:15 a m; Tfl:0« a m- 12:05 p m 6pm Sunday only. Arrive from WrnerfTifc am; tl2:5Cpm;t2:45 p m; 8:90 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AUD CIMOINHATX. l«MTe for Richmond t!2:55 am; t6:80 a m; *1:OB pm: 42:20 pm. Arrive from Blchmond *2:30am: tll:00am •1:50 p tn ; tlO:50 p m. IFDIAHAPOLIS AMI LomeYTLr.*. &MTB for Louisville 12:45aro;*l:10p m. Arrive from LoulivlUe "2:40 a m ; *l:66 p m. J. A, MoCnLLOU<?-B. Agent, Logannport. Ind. LOflANBPOKT NO. BABT BOtJlTD, I Bastern Express daily .................. »:» a m ( Nail and Express dally ................ »:48 • n> 4 Atlantic Express daily .................. 4:18p ra 10 Fort Wayne AOCO Ex Sunday. ... 6:32 p m 74 iocal Freight Ex Sunday .......... 4:J8 p a W1SX BOTJHD. t Western Express dally ......... - ...... 20:24 p m Fan Mail Dally ............................. 8:13 p m Mail and Express dally ................. 2:40 p m B Pacific Express dally ..................... 11:33 a m 11 Decatur Acoo Ex-Sundav ............ 7:85 a m 76 Local freight Kx-Sunday ....... ...... 7:35 a m DL km* Division, m«wn>», Bixwaw MMAJTiroBt AID CJCn.1. WBBX JODKD. •a. It __ ...... _....Arrivei~..~. ........ 8:80 a. n. 3 Jin ------- ...... -- irrivM --------- 1:10 p. a MAST BOTJKD •0. H _________ .....--Leave* ............ ---- »:06 a. n. ~ »:« p. IT VANDAL! A LINE. Time Tmblo, In effect Dec. 5, 1W. LOBTC liwzusport, FOR THB NORTH «Q ] 4 ................................... fi:05 a m «o. «" ____ " ............................. — 10:«) a. m. " "" DE SMITH AND THE 'PHONE. A. T««fedy of tbe Conntln* Boom 1U- l«to<( by Puck. De Smith rang his t«lepaon«-bell «»nr Uy. "Hullo, Central!" he murmured. A patient wait and no answer. "Hullo, Central!" a trine louder. No response. Another ring — lonscr than the first. "Hullo, Central!" De Smith's voice wag slightly tinged with exasperation. Silence still; and the receiver rasped as De Smith's fierce breath struck the transmitter. "Hullo! hullo! hullo!— great blazes!" There came no answering voice, and De Smith rang savagely for fifteen minutes by the clock. "What do you mean by ringing that way?" asked a feminine voice. "I menu that I won't wait three hours on you; that's what I mean. My time's worth something." "Didn't wait three hours." "Know better. Give me fire CUB. naught three." "Six seven two one?" "Who said anything about six se-ven two one? I want five one naught three — five—" "Five one nine three?" "Naught, naught three." "Ting'-a-ling-a-ling-a-ling. "Hullo!" "Hullo!" returned De Smith; "ia Mr. Johnson ther»?" "Wait a minute." De Smith waited ten minutes, and it seemed like ten hours. At last, a ring and an answer. "Hullo, there!" ; "Hullo, Johnson! Say! send over — " • "Who do you want?" "Johnson, Johnson— ain't your nam« Johnson?" "No; my name's Thompson." ^ "Send Johnson to the 'phone." "No Johnson here." "What! Aren't you Brown, Jones A Robinson?" "No; we're Hngx & Tzwxson." "Who?" "Trptw & Xtwpson." -Spell it?" "Huh-bler-cl-stuh'-a-n-d— " "What's your number?" "Fifty-one ninety-three," "Great Caesar's ghost!" De Smith dropped the receiver and fell back against the door. When ha recovered, he went at the "phone again. "Hullo, Central!" "Hullo! Hullo! Hullo! Say! what do you want, anyway?" "Ring off— I want Central." "There's— no — Johnson— here." "I didn't say there was!" howled De Smith; "ring off. Hullo, Central!" "Who are you?" D« Smith danced a devil's horn pipe around the telephone, and then yanked the bell. "Hullo, Central! where the old Nick are you? Hullo! Hullo! Hullo!" "Stop your yellin'! This is Thompson at the 'phone. "Go to Halifax/Thompson! Will you ring off? I don't want you!" "What's that? Don't talk so loud— I can't hear you." "Don't care whether you hear me or not. I'm blamed — " "Get back from your 'phone." De Smith gasped, put his receiver is the fork, hung to it with all his strength, and rang his bell until h« wore out the battery. "Hullo, Central!" he murmured In a husky whisper. His eyes were bulging from his head and life seemed a dreary waste. "Do you want Gcxt & Pgwson?" ."No," came the strangely mild and husky whisper; "I want Central." "There's no Johnson here, I teV I ttiat t* MIGHTY MISSISSIPPI. /NSECTS BREWERS'FRIENDS Ha! ^ Poor De Smith! They took him from that telephone to an asylum, and h« amuses himself there with an old doorknob. He holds it to his ear, and if constantly calling for 5103 through th« ventelator. .-- FOR THE SOUTH. 5o-1-:::— — ;r?rr:&VSi Ko 15 Arrive irom the north ........... 9:00 p m for complete Time Cud, living- all traiiii and rtttion*, and for full information ai to MM*, through can, etc., addreti J, a IDOIWORIH. ag«nt, Locaniport, or II 4. font). General Patsenger A««nv at. Louii. Mo. L, EL. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. BotlA trains between Peorli and Bandnaky •nil Indlanapolii and Michigan. Direct ocn- acottoni to and from all polo" In the United |taU« and Canada. tMtOT »ODTH BOUKD DJPABt Mo U Indianapolis Kip dally 7:10 a m 11-JpanNoSS " Mail *Kxp_ll :B a m (dally except Sunday) No »lndpl'8 Kip ex Sun.... 3:26 p m «:10 p m No !» PaMttnger except Sun No lol Rochester local arrive :« p m except Sunday, NORTH BOUND. ,JB:18am Lw p m No 32 Michigan fclty daily'.. 4:50 p m t-M p TO No M Detroit Kxp Rr Bua No 150Acoomexcept Hun... 6:46am -Doe* not run north of Peru on Sunday. Tot ticket rate* and general Information o»ll on J J. BMuner, ticket agent, L. X. * w. Peru Ind, irC. F. Dally, <r»n«ral pauenrer acenc. Indlauftpolii. Xnd. Through Pullman Tourist Sleeper Fer Point* n Eansag, Calif omia, Arizona and Sew Mexico will leave Indianapolis via the Vandalia Line each Wednesday until further notice. For raw* re»err»tloa» and full Information, apply to neareet ticket agent of the Vandalte lane, or »end to Mr. S. A. Ford, O. P. A., St. Louis, Mo. Monarch over pain. Burns, cuts, iprains, ittngt. Initant relief. Dr. Thomis' Eclectric Oil. At »ny drug •tor*. The Chryfcnntliemnm. Waen the plant was introduced, about 1840, it was only the small daisy- like flower, now only seen as a rule la cottage gardens, which was highly prized as a novelty. The taste for growing and showing it began early, ind before 1S60 there were many chrysanthemum societies in. existence, among them the Stoke Newington, which formed the nucleus of the National Society. Yet it was not until 1S59, when the plants suffered severely from early frosts, that there was any idea of growing them under glass. The Japanese variety was noticed in 1SS4 as a novelty, "very curious and inter- ssting, but scarcely ornamental." How little did the author of these remarks suspect what a future was before the plant he so summarily set aside! Three years later, however, we find Japanese varieties recommended with pompom and incurved, and since then they have ever increased in favor. The gorgeously colored mop-like blooms now exhibited every Autumn •would certainly astonish that writer of thirty years ago. The golden and bronze shades of the chrysanthemum suited the tastes of the promoters of the "high art" aesthetic movement of a few years ago, which, if it had no other merit, helped to bring this flower more forward and revived the culture of sunflowers which were fast becoming extinct in our gardens. fair's Breadth. Dulby (would-be novelist)— "I've just finished, a new novel. If you have a moment to spare I'll show you the proofs," Wilby— "Oh, never mind ab»ut the proofs. I'll take your word for it."— Chicago Record. There In Nothing; In the W»rl« TbM Approaches It In Grandeur. How many Americans appreciate the grandeur of their phy? fh«y ar« rnlic«OMd Forv»yor» of Alcoholic YcBHt*. Anent the war on beer and wine, let country's geogra- me recommend that the teetotal propagandists turn their attention to flies How many know that there Is no riT- and ants, writes a London correspon- er system » earth whioh even dis- Tapp alT h fr IS! 6 ^n 86 ^ tantly compares with that of the Mis- somet £ ing might be done if lhey would sissippi and its tributaries? > con fi ne t h ese insect* within safeguard- The census tells us that these rivers, e a establishments and restrict them to all flowing through one channel into properly sterilized diet The the Gulf of Mezico, aggregate more '.han 100,000 miles in lengtn. The Amazon, the Nile, the Ganges and all the rest of the great river systems on earth put together scarcely approach this magnificent showing. connection between ants and Hies and beer and wine may, perhaps, seem somewhat obscure, but Dr. Berlese of the Portiei Laboratory for Agri- Chemistry has discovered that insects are simply unlicensed- i purveyors of alcoholic yeasts. He had Think of it! A steamboat leaving | frequently detected the cells of two al- Pittsburg can visit twenty-three States soholic yeasts hidden in the fissures without passing through any artificial of the bark on trunks of both fruit and channel. She can go up the Allegheny i forest trees. These he suspected to and Mouongahela, the Big Sandy, the j *ave been transported by ants which were constantly traveling up and down the trunks, and it seemed likely that dies might co-operate in the work. First, he put the Question to the ants. He collected a large number of a species which is very common in vine- rards. They were allowed to have ac- :ess to bunches of grapes, which tad been careiully sterilized, and after- Kentucky, the Wabash, the Tennessee and the Cumberland— clear into Alabama—before reaching the mouth of the Ohio. Below Cairo she can traverse not only the Mississippi but the St. Francois, the Arkansas, the White, the Red, the Yazoo, the Tallahatchee, the Yalobusha, the Ouachita, the great bayous and all the tributaries of these streams. Above Cairo lie the Upper Mississip- ward placed under conditions that presented the possibility of any introduction of moulds or yeasts from the outer &ir. The result Ln lees than a fort- pi, the Illinois, the Missouri, the Yel- ' a igbt was that all the bunches which lowstone, the Platte, the Big Horn and the ants could visit were abundantly a score of tributaries to all these. The infested with yeasts and moulds, while supposititious steamboat can land at . several others, which had been pre- j served even for much longer time in 1,050 towns and cities on her way. These rivers drain an area of 1,683,303 square miles, occupied by a. population of 24,298,332 in 1890. The commerce of this great river system was carried on in 1SS9 by 7,453 vessels, with an aggregate tonnage of 3,393,379 and a value of $15,535,005. And so rich is that commerce that its annual gross earnings exceed the total value of the craft engaged in it by nearly a million dollars. It carries ceary eleven million passengers and nearly thirty-three million tons of freight per year. And this is only one of the great river systems of our country—on« of many that include such mighty systems as that of the Yukon, that of the Columbia, that of the Colorado anij that of the Alabama at Tombigbee. And from one end to the other of all these- rivers there is no customhouse to stop traffic or to levy one cent of tribute upon it. It is worth every American's while to reflect upon the greatness of our land and to rejoice in it. It is worth while to remember also that the resources of this marvellous country are far less than half developed.—George Gary Eggleston. Crocodile in the Thcttnea. Mr. D'Oyly Carte contributed the first crocdile the Thames has ever known to that river. It—an African importation—escaped from its pond in us English home at Weybridge, and for a month disported itself in the Thames. It was finally caught in a net by watermen and restored to its owner, apparently none the worse for its stay in the river. The Shah's New Sword. The Shah of Persia is having a new sword made. The blade is scimitar- shaped, double-edged and inlaid witb gold. Its scabbard will be of royar scarlet Persian leather, with mountings in gold filagree, and its hilt of ivory, inlaid with gold arabesques and inscriptions, crossbar being studded witli orecious Gulf Stfeam'M Source. Recent investigations by Dr. Linden- Kohl have shown that the principal source of the Gulf Stream is not t^e Florida channel, but the region between and beside tbe islands of the West Indies. At Binioni, the volume •if this warm water is sixty times as j^-eat as the combined volume of all :he rivers in the world at thejr. - sterilized, vessels, from which ants were excluded, had neither moulds nor yeasts, nor bacteria on their surfaces. The fiies were next attended to. A number of bits of sterilized meat were Bet out on a terrace, some of them covered by wire gauze, others accessible to flies. After two hours' exposure to the insects and thirteen to :he air, yeasta were found to be more abundant in the former. Indeed, DrD. Berlese estimates that the quantity of reasts conveyed by flies ia twenty-six times as great as is brought by air. Similar experiments were made with grapes and with similar results. The general result of the whole series of experiments was to demonstrate that ants and certain flies play an important -part not only in the distribu- :ion but also in the preservation and multiplication of alcoholic ferments. Insects, in fact, contribute far more .han air to the dissemination of yeasts. ,~'"- tTnexp«cted ^Frankness. ___ ••' Miss Quickstep — What part of town are we driving through, Mr. Fibble? Fweddy — I haven't the least iaea. Miss Quickstep — I was aware .of that Still, I thought it pos&ble you might know what part of town we are driving through. The Boy Knew. "What is the worst thing about riches?" asked a schoolteacher of a boy. "Their scarcity," he replied, and was immediately prize. rewarded with a In Mexico City Hop Lee advertises an American restaurant. [CARTEI •ITTLE IlVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Kansea, Drowsiness, BadTasteinthe Month, Coated Tongoe Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate tbe Bowels. Purely Vegetable. ftmaB J»M. Small DOM. Prfo*. A Cuprice of Fortune. In these degenerate days when romance and brotherly feeling and all .hat sort of thing are at a decided dis- :ount it is refreshing to read of an Incident like that reported from Colorado, where Winfield Scott Stratton, :he mining king of Cripple Creek, has :ome forward with $15,000 as a gift to B. A. W. Tabor, the penniless ex-senior, the money being intended to igain "set him on his feet." Tabor aas accepted the gift and declares he will begin life anew and reclaim hi§ ihattered fortune with the "stake" of '.he gold miner. Stratton has been almost as lucky in gold mining as Tabor was once in silver mining. A few years ago prospecting in the Cripple Creek country Stratton struck what is now th« Independence mine, valued at fully $10,000,JOO. There ia no other mine like it in the United States, and Stratton is re- rarded as the "king of Cripple Creek." To the man who was once king of ucadvllle, who helped to build Denver, *ho once represented the centennial itate in the national senate, he comes torward with a. charity offering whici Bay lift Tabor out of the mud. The rise and fall of H. A. W. Tabor a one of the most remarkable stories which has come out of that marvelous region of sudden fortunes. In 1879 Tabor was the keeper of a Awarding House for prospectors on, a California rulca. He did little or no placer mining himself, but was satisfied to cater :o tUose Y£iv» WiiedjiP XfeP W c & learch of fortune. He gave thought '.he subject, however, and with two :cm?anions, a Dutch shoemaker and in Irishman, went further into the pou,ntains than" any one had ~?one up 'o that time. They selected Fryer hill, near the present town of Leadville, as i site to begin operations, and after much work drove a shaft to a great lepth. They failed to find gold, but the sand they excavated was filled with land carbons, or silver, running thou- lands of dollars per ton. This discovery made the three immensely wealthy, and after that every- :hing Tabor touched turned to silver. He went to Denver and built magni- Icent blocks and an opera house named tor himself. He invested in real estate ind was the leading m»n of the west. He was sent to the senate and afttr ihat his fortun«s Dee*n to decline. He *as divorced from his wife, which es- a-anged many friends and rapidly he •ost everything he had accumulated intil he became a bankrupt, wandering ilmost homeless and unkempt through ie streets of Denver, whers he was jace hailed as a prince. Of late he las been living in poverty with not a triend to turn to. and Stratton is the jnly one who has come forward to ex:end to him a helping hand. While the fla.OOQ will doubtless give him a new itart there are those in Denver who seriously doubt that any good will ever :ome o? it. Btlptntc O*t tie Help. I met an actor day before yesterday who plaj'ed a. lengthy route of one- night stands last season, and the tales he tells of the hotels he saw would make your blood run cold. Out in a town in Xorth Dakota, Ire says, he »pent one night at a hotel where post- td conspicuously in the dining room were two signs, both designed to encourage the speedy serving and clear- lag away of meals. They v/ere: "Gents will pleas* not flirt with the waiters." will stack tlwir owm tubes." Th*.«nlckest run ever made across Jie Mai-channel was that accomplish- sd by the new royal mail steamer Con- aaught, on the 21st inst., when she ran from Kingston to Holyhead in two s and twenty minutes, being, at i»te ol twenty-seven knot*. Miss Nettie Sabe), of Wlotmac, who has been vlsitlcg iiere, has returned home. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, because they cannot reach the deceased portion of the ear. There (S only one way to cure Deafcess, and mat is By constitutional remedies. Deafness it caused by an inflamed condition of the nm- oou* lining- of tbe Eustacbian Tube. When this tah« gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing-, and when it is entirely closed Deafness is the result, and unless tne inflammation can be taken out and this, tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which ig nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh/that can not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circular, free. F. J.CHENEY & Co., Toledo. 0- Sold by druggists, 730. Hall's Family Pills at e the best. A colored company of soldiers Is being organized at Muncie. One YYRJ to be Bappy Is to attend to the comiort ol your family. Should one of ibem catch a cold or ccupb, cal on W. H. Porter, corneriFourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a ttial bottle ol Otto'e Cure, the trreAt German remedy, free! We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, cold?, asthma, consumption and all diseases of the throat.and lungs. Large sizes 50c and 25c. The next encampment of tbe G-. A. R., Department of Indiana, will be held at Terre Haute. There is a Class of People Who are injured by the use of coffee. Recently there has been placed in al) the grocery stores a new preparation called GRAIN-O, made of pure grains, that take the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives it without distress, and but lew can tell It from coffee. It does not cost over one-fourth as much. Children may drink it with great benefit. 15 cents and 25 cents per package. Try it. Ask for GRAJN-O. Mrs. Mary J. Hadley, of Danville, was elected president of the Woman's Relief Corps. Prom Sire to Son. As a amily medicine? Bacon's Celery Kin for the Nerves passes from sire to son has egacy. If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder, get a 1'ree sample package of thie remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific wil cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading (.druggist, is sol agent, and is distributing samples free. Large packages 50c and 25c. From the Clerk of the Court. Peru, Ind., May 13,1898—Charles R. Hughes, clerk^of the Miami circuit court of Indiana, recommends Hoo<"s Sarsaparillaasthe.best family medicine on the market,'and says it has been taken as a blood purifier in his family with most satisfactory results. A Logansport lady, Mrs. Ollie Allison, wife of Everett Allison, was elected president of tbe Ladies of the Grand Army. All the healing, balsamic virtues of tbe Norway pine are concentrated in Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup, nature's own remedy for coughs and colds. SPECIAL Excursion to Burlington Park via Pennsylvania Lines May 23d, 24th, 27th, and 2Sth account of German Baptist annual meeting at Burlington Park (Napemlle, 111.,) spec ial low rate excursion tickets will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines. $3.35 will be the fare from Logansport for round trip. For particular accommodation of excursionists a special train will be run Saturday May 28th, leaving Logansport 11-49 a. m., central time, running through to Burlington Park without change. All excursion tickets will be good returning sntil June 24th, with privilege to extend return limit to June 30th. For special information please apply to J. A. McCullough, Ticket Agt, Pennsylvania lines, Logansport, Ind. Notice of Application. The undersigned hereby gives notice to tb citizens of Eel township, Cass county, Indiana that he will apply to the board of commitsion- ers ot said county and state, at their June term.1888 for a license to sell spirituous vinous, male ana intoxicaxinir liquors in lees Quantity than a quart at a time, with tbe privilege of allovring the same to be drank on the premises where sold. My place of ousraega where said liquors are to be sold and drank, is located in & two story frame building known aa No. 502 Broadway, fronting twenty feet 0" said street, andTunning north 100 feet, with a ten loot ceiling, said buildiag being located on part of lot number thirty-two, to John Tipton's first addition to Loginsport. Cass county. Indiana. I also give notice that 1 will apply to <said board for the privilege of keeping and operating pool tables in such room. *^ JOBS LCDDZKS . Notice of Application. The undersigned hereby give* notice to the citizen* of Eel township. Case county, Indiana, that he will app'r to the board of commiMon- ers of saifl county and state, at their June term 1898. for a license to sell spirrruou*. vinous, malt and intoxicating- liquors in lew qnantSty-thanaquartaiatinM. wuh thepriv- &tre of allowing the «ame to be drmulc on the priroSeswhelreBOld. My place of bustae*. wSreiaM liquor* are tote gold and drantla located on tb* ground floor of a two rtory O-xac gnUdtog at the ionthe««, corner o£ JBroad -XT ind Thiro street*, frontto* 30 feet on 3> jd utreetand «W4 feet 011 Bromdwmy. the room harm* a ten foot ceiling, and being; tocMod,on pirrof lot So. K, old plftiof IxJgamiport. CaM count? Indtaa. GXOBOI W. Huxr. May H, t-«at. LAKE BREEZES bring relief from the sweltering heat of the town or city. They raise your «ptrit» and restore your energy. The gratoei comfort and plsaBuro m lake travel if on one of the LAKE IOCHIGAW AHD LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATIOK GO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, Suttlagf between CMcCfo «4 MrnvUtm UUnd four times every week, «t extremely low rate*. The new steel steamship "Unlit!*" to • magnificent vessel, elegantly equipped with every comfort and convenience. Iri-weekljr •twixt Chicago. Chartevolx, Harbor Sfttmgl, Petoclwy, Bay View, Mackiaac kUnd. etc. Write for Interesting read' ins matter, sent fr»e, or ask your nearest agent. Addroe* Jos. Berolrieim, G. P. X LAKE MICH. AMU 1 SUPERIOR XTCAT RuihdidN. Wafer St, GUIDE TO WASHINGTON, D. C, Sent Free To Teachers and Tourists. It contains special information about placesfof interest, also complete and comprehensive map of the National Capital, time of through trains to Washington via Pecosylvania Short Lines, and reduced rates over that route for the National Educational Association meeting in July. Just the thing for teacher* and any one going to Washington. Address W. W. Richardson, District Passenger Agent,Indianapolis,Ind>. enclosing 2 cent stamp- The guide is worth much more. TO THE KLONDIKE Valuable Information for Persons Going to the Gold Fields. Persons who expeot to try their luck In the gold fields of Alaska will find it profitable te oaDon Tioket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lines and get pogr.ed.on rates, route* and other prellmlnariee. !Tii» Information will be fur-, nlshed without charge.'and any required aid to shaping details will be cheerfully extended. If not convenient tolapply to local Agent of the Pennsylvania Lines, send your name and address, with date upon which you intend to start, the probable number ID the party.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.Stoh- ardson, D Agt, Indianapolis. Ind. On Saturday, January 1st, the Wabuh Fast Government MailjtTrain, No. 1, traveled 101 miles in 99 minutes, «MUI- edly a good beginning of the new jear. Watch further performances of this GREAT FLYER, the fastest mail train in the world,and the PET OF UNCLE SAM. Are you ready for the qnestion? Can a railroad operate its trains at a Mile a Minute 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 you intend to make a trip to any part of the world, including the "Klondike," communicate with Lopsnsport, Lad. REDUCED F/IRES To Various Points Via Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion ticket* will be gold T!« vania Lines at indicated in the following pua- #rapbg. Although cocc*pftiGn» in faze u* authorized for meetings of certain order*, tickets may be obtained by any per»on whether • member of the order or interested in theeTWrt The reduced rate* will be open to everyt«dy- To Columbus,;in<!."—M*y 16th, J7th and Utth, for G-A. H. State Encampment and Wonuua* Belief Corps Meeting, good returotaf until May 21st. From pointa in Indiana only, To NapervJUe. yu, (Burlington Part, ne«r Chicago)—May 23d. 34th, Z!th and SStKfor Gei^ man Baptist Annual Meeting: good returnjtaf until June 24th, with privilege to extend Mart until June 30th. To Louisville. Ky.—June 19th »nd JOtb, for Jr. O, C- A. M- National Council Meeting. **turn limit J une 26tb. Tc Washington, D. C.-JnJy M. «h. 6th and 6th, for the National Educational AMOCUtiOB Meeting-, Good to return July 15th. with privilege to extend;return limit until AuanftHit. To Chicago, m—July 12th and ISth, for Young J-eople'g Chrirtian Union. Univertabrt Church. Good returning July 21irt, wtth privilege to extend until Aoguat Khfc These tiny to Balsam of _, i Cnbebsorlujectioag CTJKB » 4 UN

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