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i'HE WEALTH MAKERS Mayl, 1S95 LANDED AT CORLNTO BRITISH TAKE POSSESSION OP THE NICARAGUA PORT. Cltjr Left to U Tmpi OovmiBMl Official and Besldanta Desert the Town and ! the Invaders Endla- tor bed Control. Washington,' April 29. The British fcav occupied Corlnto, and the British fits haa been raised over the city. Dr. Gucman, the Nlcaraguan minister, n- ceived two cablegrams at 12: SO to-day, giving him the first official informa tion. The cablegrams were very brief, and stated only these essential facts, and also that the landing- was made at 1 o'clock this morning. All the gov eminent officials, as well as the Nlcara gman population of Corlnto, Dr. Guz man says, have vacated th town, Ieav : JOSE SANTOS ZELATA. President of Nicaragua. Ing- It completely in the possession of the British troops. Secretary Gresham returned to Washing-ton from Woodley by 1 o'clock, and a few minutes later said that up to that hour the state department was without any information respecting the situation at Corlnto, and was In the dark as to whether or not troops had been landed. It Is probable that later In the day Minister Guzman will ac quaint the secretary with the Informa tion from his government. The belief was entertained by the administration that Nicaragua would pay and that the landing of troops would not occur, but this hope, as Dr. Guzman's dis patches show, was not realized. London, April 27. Up to 8 o'clock this afternoon the foreign office ad not re ceived any news from Nicaragua. CREATES A BIQ CLAIM. Associate Justice White So Speaks ol Income-Tan Decision. Washington, April 29. Since the de cision of the Supreme court on the In come tax frequent references have been made by attorneys to the liability of the government for sums paid on In comes from rents and invested prop erty under former Income-tax lawr. It will be remembered that Attorney General Olney in his brief on the sub ject of a rehearing suggested that con gress could not well escape making pro vision for the refunding- of these amounts if the decision was to stand. Associate Justice White's dissenting opinion also touched upon this point. He said: "Under the income-tax laws which prevailed for many years and which covered every conceivable source of income, rentals from real estate and everything else, vast sums were collect ed from the people of the United States. The decision here rendered announces that these sums were wrongfully taken and thereby, it seems to me, 'creates a claim In equity and good conscience against the government for an enor mous amount of money. Thus from the change of view by this court it hap pens that an act of congress, passed for the purpose of raising revenue in strict conformity with the practice of the government from the earliest time and In accordance with the oft-repeated decisions of this court, furnishes the ocasion for creating a claim against the government for hundreds of millions of dollars; I say creating a claim be cause if the government be in good con science bound to refund that which has been taken from the citizens in viola tion of the constitution, although the technical right may have disappeared by a lapse of time, or because the de cisions of this court have misled the citizen to his grievous Injury, the equity endures, and will present itself to the conscience of the government. This con sequence shows how necessary it Is that the court should not overthrow its past Beclslons." FEARFUL FALL TO DEATH. firo Women and Two Men Dashed to Death Near Cochecton, N. T. New York, April 29. A special tele gram from Cochecton, N. T., says that by the falling of a ledge of rock near that place last night four young pec pie were killed. The dead: ANNIE MITCHELL LAURA LONG. JOHN RICH. SYDNEY BURNS. Miss Irene Tempest, who was with the party, escaped. The young people were standing on a ledge of rock 300 feet high and which overhung the park near Cochecton. Four feet from the outer edge of the rock was a crack, which no one thought rendored the ledge insecure. The five youn people felt the ledge giving way under their feet and tried to get off, but were too late. Miss Tempest managed to grasp the edge of a solid remnant of the rock and hung there for thirty minutes until help could reach her. The others were dead when the inhabitants reached the spot Rich was impaled on the limb or a tree seventy-five feet above the ground. . j Stay Conflict with the Federal Law. Charleston, S. C, April 29. The dis pensary law In this state threatens shortly to assume the proportions of a fight between the federal and state gov ernments. In addition to the temporary injunction heretofore granted by Judge Goff, restraining the state authorities from seizing contraband liquors brought Into the state, another Injunc tion was Issued by Judge Simonton of the United States circuit court yester day which promises to hasten matters to immediate issue. Gov. Evans has aid he will not obey the injunction, and has Instructed the constabulary to go ahead with their seizures. MISS WILSON 8AVES A TRAIN. riocky Deed of a Pretty Girl at dena. Cal. Fasa- Pasadena, Cal., April 29. Mlsa Lou Wilson, a pretty, young woman, aed 20 years, frustrated an attempt to wreck a passenger train leaving Pasa dena on the Southern California rail way at 7:28 o'clock Thursday night. When the train waa nearing the spot where two huge boulders had been placed upon the track the brave woman forced her way Into a neighboring reel' dence, seized a lighted lamp and sua ceeded in signaling the train to a stand still Just In the nick of time. Miss Wilson, who Is a daughter of S. Jay Wilson of this city, was return ing to her home on Elm street In the suburbs of the town. She attempted to shorten her Journey by going a few rods along the track of the railway. A short distance from the crossing she encountered some obstacles over which . . . , . .. .. .. ... she stumbled and fell, and feeling about in the dark, she was horrified to dis cover two huge boulders and a quantity of sidewalk planking placed upon the track, with the Intention of wrecking the pasenger train, due at the crossing at 7:35. She set to work with all her strength to remove the obstruction, but found it was utterly impossible to budge it While tugging at It she heard the whis tle of the locomotive as it left Pasadena station, which meant that within a few minutes it would come along. With rare presence of mind Miss Wilson rushed Into an adjoining yard and burst into the kitchen of a neighboring house, seized a lighted kerosene lamp, and rushing out, followed by the in mates of the house, who believed she was demented. She reached the track Just In time to signal and stop the east- bound train within forty feet of the ot structlon. MISTAKEN IDENTITY. Durrant's Attorneys Try to Bring Wolfe Into the Murder Case, San Francisco, Cal., April 29. Dur ing the early days of Durrant's trial an attempt was made by his counsel to cast suspicions upon the Rev. George Gibson, pastor of Emanuel church. His attorneys have so far failed in develop ing any tangible evidence. Elmer A. woire, a witness of the prosecution, Who corroborated previous testimony concerning Durrant's tardiness and disheveled appearance at the Christian Endeavor meeting of Good Friday evening, yesterday was cross-examined by the defendant's attorney, who en- deavored to show that a similarity be tween the shoes and overcoats of Wolfe ana Durrant and the resemblance In statue had led to Durrant's mistaken Identification by persons who had really seen Wolfe. He accounted for all his movements. Chief Crowley said in ine iiamont case the police would Dre- sent an even stronger chain of circum stantial evidence against Durrant than in the present case. HARD FOE TO FIGHT. Blackburn to Find Carlisle a Formld . able Adversary. Washington, April 29. While the con test In Illinois between sound money and free silver Is necessarily of Import ance, a fight In Kentucky is probably more directly Interesting from an ad ministration point of view, because the name of Secretary Carlisle is constantly mentioned in that fracas. Mr. Carlisle, In spite of his denials of any desire to enter into ine ngrt, is regarded as a formidable candidate for the senator- ship to succeed Blackburn. Viewed from a Washington standpoint, the senatorial fight in Kentucky resolves Itself Into a contest among five leading democrats Senator J. C. S. Blackburn, ex-Gov. Buckner, Representative Mc creary, ex-Gov. Knott and Gov. Brown. Mr. Carlisle comes in as a dark horse. It is believed that Senator Blackburn, on a silver platform, will have a plural ity. The four other candidates are not particularly Important. It is the cur rent belief here that each of them would rather see some dark horse win thar any of the four. Good Newnl Governor Larrabee's rrreat work. "The Railroad QueBtion," is now issued in pa per covers. It is the standard authority on the stbject and has just been adoDted ns a text book by Vassar College. Every reformer should have a copy. Price. cioiii, fi.ou; paper covers, ouc. Ad dress, Wealth Makers Pcb. Co., Lincoln, Neb. TIRED, WEAK, NERVOUS, A a.a " uceiq Not Sleep. Prof. L. D. Edwards, of rreston, Idaho, says: "I was all m weak, nervous and irritable through overwork. I suffered from braia fa tigue, mcniai depression, etc. 1 be came so weak and nervous that I could not sleep, I would arise tired, discouraged and blue. 1 began taking Dr. Miles' Nervine and now everything is changed. I sleep soundly, I feel bright, active and ambitious. I can do more in one day now than I used to do in a week, lor this great good I give Dr. Miles EcstoraUvo Ucrvine the sole credit It Cures." SPr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on a nositlre imrantoe that the urst bottle will TbeneflU L. ,i V? "".h P'Pnll. on receipt of price by the Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, lnd. GIVE ONE DAY'S GRACE. I ambassador Bayard Secure a Delay for Mrr(us. Washington. April 27. A constant ex change of cable messages In cipher was kept up yesterday and until late last evening between the United States am' bassador at London, the Hon. Thomas P. Bayard, and Secretary Gresham. Acting upon messages from Washing ton, Mr. Bayard endeavored to obtain from the British foreign office a few hours' delay In the enforcement of the ultimatum sent to Nicaragua by Great Britain. Mr. Bayard was also Instruct ed to make certain suggestions in re gard to the method of payment of in demnlty, The result of these negotiations brief ly stated Is that Admiral Stephenson, the British commander at Corlnto, will not enforce the ultimatum until 'mid- night tonight and it is expected that Nicaragua will make satisfactory ar- rangements before that hour to pay the I nrimt. ,,.,..i -c nnn Indemnity, amounting to about $75,000, VOLCNTARY SUBSCRIPTIONS. British Claim May Be Fald by Nlca- ' ragna Citizens. Managua, April 27. The government has assurances that It will receive from voluntary subscrlDtions more than enough to pay the British claim within by the ultimatum brought by Captain Stokes, of the British squadron. There Is a strong feeling among the people against ac ceding too quickly to British demands. The money was offered by Leon City, and the government seemed ready to accept it and pay the claim, but was de terred by the feeling that if it should seem too ready to obey England it would cause serious internal trouble. 'mere is great excitement here. Two thousand men are ready to march to Corlnto at a moment's notice. The cabinet has met again. Minister of Foreign Affairs Matus has made an ap pointment with British Minister Gos. ling. Central America Aroused. Tegucigalpa, April 27. The movement of soldiers toward Gracias Adlos con tinues. This seems to confirm the rum ors that Honduras will aid Nicaragua with troops in resisting the English. A strong feeling has been aroused throughout Central America against ureat Britain. A TRIPLE ALLIANCE. Great Bill an and Japan Want the Aid o the United States.- Washington, April 26. Rumors of a new triple alliance are afloat among the diplomatic corps. The members of the new international compact, if it be per fected, will be the greatest nations of the continents of Europe, Asia and America. In other words an effort Is be ing made, according to diplomatic au thority, to induce the United States to Join Great Britain and Japan in an al liance against the powers of Europe and of everywhere else. Knowing well the disinclination of this country to entangle itself with for eign countries in defensive and offen sive alliances, Great Britain and Japan are said to have suggested a mere com mercial alliance. Should the invitation to Join such an alliance be accepted by this government the mere announce ment would, It Is thought, be sufficient to hold Russia, Germany and France in check In their attempt to prevent the consummation of the treaty of peace between Japan and China by which China will cede certain of her territory to Japan. It Is impossible at this time to obtain authentic corroboration or de nial of the rumor. If such an invita tion has been received the rumor about Its being discussed by the cabinet is doubtless correct. Minister Kurino of Japan has given out a very significant interview on the eastern question. He said that In hi3 opinion the commercial interests of the United States in the east, particularly in Japan, are so much more extensive and important than those of Germany or France, that it would be eminently desirable in the event of a Franco-Ger man alliance with Russia to prevent the consummation of the peace treaty, for the United States to take an active part in offsetting such an alliance. Mr. Kurino wished it to be clearly understood, however, that this was his personal conviction. He had not, he said, received any instructions from his government, and there had been no sug gestion of an official or unofficial char acter from him to the state department that the United States should be enlist ed In its support. His views were the result of his personal Information of the extent of United States interests In the east. The commercial interests of the United States In Japan are very much greater than those of Germany and France. Practically their interests are little or nothing, while those of the United States are very extensive. The British trade comes first, and after that comes the trade of the United States.. It would be eminently proper, there fore, if the United States in considera tion of her superior commercial inter ests, should offset a demonstration on the part of France and Germany, if any such move Is actually made. I am not officially informed that it has been made, nor am I apprehensive of the move should it be made. But in the event of its being realized, then there is little doubt in my opinion that the commercial interests of the United States would make it expedient to take part in the issue. This, of course, would not mean that the United States was to engage In a fight. Its co-operation would undoubtedly be effective .without any radical step." Bussla ltia.ly for Action. New York, April 27. A special odhla. JL gram irom lokio says: "The Russian and French fleets in these waters are prepared to stop Japanese communica tions unless Japan abandons all claim upon territory m JUanchurla." American frlxoiier Released. New York. April 27. A sneclal from Santiago de Cuba says: "Two Ameri can seamen who had been imprisoned here since Feb. 23 were released today. They are August Bolton and Gustav Richleu. The government authorities found them in a. small boat near the coast under circumstances which aroused suspicion that they had land ed revolutionists on the island and were returning to the port they started from. The men explained that they belonged to an American vessel which was then at a port In Haytl, and that they had rowed across simply for their own pleasure. Three Cent Column. 'Forle?HWan,nPW small advertJaemenu for thnn tim. m w charged throe eeau per word for Mch Inter- uuu. uiiMiua or a numDer counted as ona word. Cash with the order If yon wast an r thine. or have anvtMnir that anybody else "wants," make it known thromrk wis column. It will pay. FRANK D. EAGER. Attoroey-at-Law. 10S4 O Street. SEED C0RN"a-t-? Voorhlea. 111. Wahtbu ueutiemaaorlMv t sail Dobl.'s Aluminum Coffee Eeoaomlser; SU any coffee pot: tares one-third the eoDas. Arthur L. Pool. vs., zu aoasn at Chicago, 111. O. WlJ iSON ' nJJ?'1! B'sblunlYNeb? Eoo,M 80 M(1 W w j W.&WH'i "y I owlgart, Sec y , Lincoln. Neb. Lincoln, 37U FARMERS the ALUS EUBSOILER at taches to any plow. Seud tor circular. A. I. viTNkr ut.t. Doble's Codes Eeonomlzer makes Tour coffe last twice as long. Fits any pot. Free circular Arthur U Doble Co.,211 Wabaa Ave.. Chicago, i at. $7fiil.nfl A Ypflf anil All r-in0n!CC. , . . , .. We want a few more General Asents. ladlea or gentlemen, to travel and appoint agents on oar new pnblluatlons. Full particulars Riven on ap- inicnuuu. ii you appiy piease Bona references, and state business experience, aire and send pho tograph. If yon cannot travel, write ns for terms to local canvassers. Dept. Bare, 8. 1. BELL a cj., rnnaaeipoia, rft. Matrimonial. TI7IFB WANTED M nld or widow, age 40. T am some older. Have been a widower two years. Have but litttls income, and small horns in town, nanta wife Intelligent and lover of husband and home. As for love and beauty ws shall be onr own Judges. I am temperate, use no tobacco. Want a wife that has a home and some Income, and has room In that home for the hus band she loves with all Its Dleaenrea. Can iriva ine umi oi reierences as to present and former character Please don't correspond for fun. Will answer respeciauie letters. JAKE SIMPSON, Central City, Neb. Q9 AQ. CASH WITH ORDER nuiie nurd, Kntlr Handled, Shot Benimr, a or Is C. K, or lend 50 rti . and we win mm v. t. u. ai.w and allow ex amination. HUE AKBS COiWlutoa, S. C. fMN EXTRAORDINARY OFFER ! ! t SJ We want louo more active agents before m a uuiyiai.. u win Kunramee ai to 530 per day m can be easily made in any Ideality ; our goods wo, i Li irrnisii n i.iibo roll or samples entirely FREE and allow 60 per V cent. Commission on nil naleo. Komi tnjlnv SS A for full particulars, or we will send with A W samea Valuable sample of our goods in 9 f Solid Silver upon receipt of 10 cents in Z. . Oliver, ursiampa. r.staDllsnea in ihs'J. All- T m dress, STANDARD SILVERWARE A T CO., Boston, Mass. GILLIAN'S Want Column. ri . Neat. Ave room cottage, near school ond car line, Cheap. T?OB SALE. Fine homes in Lincoln. All JL1 1 and prices, TpOR SALE. Five-acre tract, near college and A1 car line. CbeaD. FOR SALE. Twenty acres. Good seven-room house, barn, windmill and frnit. FOR SALE. 120-acre farm, near Lincoln, Im proved, a bargain at $;!5 per acre. FOR SALE. 820 acres, well Improved, 10 miles of Lincoln, at a bargain. FOR SALE. 100 acres, well improved, 12 miles of Lincoln. Would take an improved 80 Dart FOR SALE. 160 acres, 8-room honse, four miles of Lincoln : only $7,000. for short time. TT'OR SALE. 300 acres, improved, good land. near Alilford, $ 36 per acre. FOR SALE. Plantation near Greenwood, Tenn., 2791 acres, homestead, cottaire, store, cabins, gin mill, and other buildings, living water, timber, rich bottom land, about boo ami i-nin. vated. An ideal stock, prrain and cotton farm. Only $6 per acre for a short time. A rare chance. FOR EXCHANGE. Soven Improved proper ties In Lincoln, worth J16.600. encumbrance 3,100 on part of it, some of it clear, for a stood farm. Splendid opportunity to get good income property. T?OR EXCHANGE. Lot and two honses, clear. JL. for land in Lancaster County. FOR EXCHANGE, 150 acre farm. Merrick County, 6 room house, barn, pranery, 120 acres in cultivation; all can be cultivated; well and fruit, fine farm. Will take part pay in horses and cattle, or itood city nroDertv. It will pay you to look It up. TTIOR EXCHANGE, acns. well im Droved, foj X lbO acres, Will pay diffarence. FOR EXCHANGE. Good 8 room bouse York, or hardware or Lincoln property. In FOR EXCHANGE. Eight room honse In Bea trice, tor Lincoln property. FOR EXCHANGE. Hotel building City for Lincoln property. In David T7OR EXCHANGE. Fifty Davis Platform Hinders, for clear land. FOR EXCHANGE. Seven room house and two lots on corner, close in to business cen ter Lincoln. Would consider Improved land In astern or central Nebraska. FOR EXCHANGE. Five acres, well Improved, room house, all modern conveniences, bath. hot and cold water, closet, eeweraRe. etc., barn, li'-n houne, well, windmill, two tanks, frnit and shade. An ideal suburban home. Would like an Improved farm near station in central or eastern .Nebraska. All kinds of Real Estate and Merchan dise, and would be pleased to serve 70a. Gillilan Investment Go;, 1001 0 St. (ground floor) LINCOLN, - NEBRASKA. GEMS : FROM A Magnificent Work of Art. 200 Poemssx . . WITH OVER ... frf a kv- 1 vr 1 1 William Cullen Bryant. This Marvelous Book Should be in Every Home NO OTHER BOOK LIKE IT. K.he SttbUme Thought, the Pure Language, the Perfect Style Given TJs by these Noted Scholars and Poets, ia Perfect Food for the Mind. The Beautiful Pictures, the Deep Love and Sentiment Expressed, the True Religion Taught by these Gifted Men, is Balm as Well as Food for the Soul. ....... It Educates the Children, it Entertains the Visitor, it Delights Everybody, Both Young and Old. ........ We only have space here to give the names of a few of the illustrious poets whose poems are In this book: Whittier, Longfellow, Lowell, Holmes, Bryant, Tennyson, Burns, Poe, Wordmmrth. Scott. CUxlfeUer, Browning, Saxe, Emerson, Arnold, Holland, Hood, Pope, Southey, Byron, Keats, Shakspere, Shelley, Coleridge, Charles Kingsley, Heine, Swinburne, Dante, Gray, Sidney, Halleck, Schiller, Milton and many others. . , The famous artists of two continents have been called upon for the best productions to grace the pages of this work. Read the following partial list: Allan Barraud, W. H. J. Boot, E. F. Brewtnall, B.W.S., Frank Dadd, Edwards, W. Bisatmbe Gardner, Mary L. Oow, M.J., Davidson Knowles, K H. QiacomeUi, W. Hatherell, J. Hash. As poetry is the cream of literature, and as this collection is the cream of all poetry, tnis magnificent work should be possessed by every person who reads the English language, rne works of the best authors are expensive. Attempt to make a collection of the poets and see what It will cost you; you will need hundreds of dollars to get ha,V, wa7 through the list. Besides, in the works of all the poets tbere is a great deal or cnaff along with the wheat, and to find the real grain you would need to hunt through many bulky volumes. But here is a work which presents to you the very essence of all that is good the nectar without any of the dregs all carefully selected by a ripe scholar who has, by gift and training, the rare faculty of choosing the best, thus assuring to the readers a rich feast. The work is most profusely illustrated. Beautiful engravings illustrate the poems. These illustrations were engraved by the most noted artists of America and Europe, and are masterpieces in every sense of the word. Fine pictures of some of the most popular poets are also given. Most of the engravings are full-page size. Each page Is 8 inches wide and 10 inches long, lncludinf margin. As a book for the center-table it is unexcelled. SLOCK POST-PAID. CnOlUT EITslf CTOT-QTtPS Has for eighteea years been the chief agricul JVI MfttU J- ItClUd tura, and famlIy journai 0I America. Pro gressive, practical and trustworthy, it not only is a recognized authority in all things agricultural, but being especially adapted to every member of the farmer's family, has gained a present circulation of over 250,000 copies per issue. It is unique in all depart ments, employing the ablest writers for its columns. Twice a inontli, with 20 to 28 pages of attractive and profitable rending in each number. The price, 50 cents a year, is only rendered possible by the enormous circulation. DOLLARS DO DOUBLE DUTY. a-uts it tabiu xuaacia)' ... Perm ntiil TiwaoiIa 3 200 Poems, Known as THE ELK1IORX in Ne braska, is the Pioneer tum'i'k.f.iMH hue to Hot Springs, Rapid City, Dendwood, Lead City, S. D., and Central Wyoming, and is the best line by inch to reach these and all northern and northeastern Nebraska places in a quick and comfortable manner. Palace sleep ing cars, free reclining chair cars, and standard day coaches are provided for this daily service. Morning and after noon train service is maintained as far west as Norfolk; northeast to Omaha and Sioux City, and enst to Chicago. City ticket office 11 7 So. 10th St. Depot corner S and 8th Sts. SULPHO-SALINE Bath House and Sanitarium Corner 14th & II Sts., LINCOLN, NEBRASKA. Open at All Hours Day and Night All Forms of Baths. Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric. With Special attention to tbe application of NATURAL SALT WATER BATHS. Several times strontror than sea water. Rheumatism, Hkln, Blood and Nervous Die. easav. Liver and Kldnev Troubles and Chronic Ailment are treated successfully. Sea Bathing) may be enjoyed at all seasons In onr large 8ALT SWIMMING FOOL, 60x142 feet, t to 10 feet deep, heated to uniform temperature of 80 degrees. Drs. M. H. & J. O. Everett, THE POETS. .200 Illustrations. Poems Breathing of Love and the Divine, Poems of JoyandHappinepg.Poenis Full of Wit and Humor, Poems that Sing tbe . Bongs of Nature and the Heart, of Memory and Longing, of the Home and Family, of the Woods and , Fields, of the Elvers and Lakes.of Youth and Beau ty, of the Seasons, and of Life Eternal. Pictures of Land and Sea, of Stately ships and Hum ble Fishermen's Boats, of Quiet Farm-bouse and Browning Fortress, of Peaceful Meadows and Dark Forests, of Raging ' Storms and Calm Moon light Nights, of Ancient Castle and the Little Hut, of Beckoning Church steeple and Guiding . Lighthouse, of Birds and . Flowers, of Sweet Girls and Children, of Illustri ous Poets. Being a Superb Collection of the Most Famous Poems from the Works of th Most Illustrious Poets, and the Entire Book Hand somely Illustrated with Beautiful Engravings by World-renowned Artists, makes this One of the Grandest Books of the Cen tury, theEngravlngs Alone Costing at least 820,000.00, Being Made for a Book to Retail at $4.00 to $10.00. R.I., M. Ellen Blair Leighton, 9,JJ C f 1.00 ALL 3 FOR $1.50. T $2.50 Address, The Wealth Makers, Lincoln. Neb. CALIFORNIA Is onr Sleeping Car Rate on the Phlllps-Rock Island Tourist Excnrsions from Council liluffs, Omaha or Lincoln to Los Annelts or San i'ran Cisco, via the Scenic Route and OgUen. Car leaves Omaha every Kriilav. Yon have through sleeper, and the Phillips management has a special Afeent accompany the excursion each week.und you will save the money and have excellent accommodation, as the cars have upholstered sprlns; seats.are Pullman build, and appointments perfect. Address for reservation and full particulars, CHAS. 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