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Blackfoot news. (Blackfoot, Idaho) 1891-1902, January 20, 1900, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056017/1900-01-20/ed-1/seq-6/

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fh* BattU of th* Oaarn
HI« Mila la 1:S1 and Ri«1m a Third
la :«7 «-5 —Taylor's V! oar tar In :«0—
A Knaawajr TantUm.
McDuff*« Ttas
The BattU of th« tirar«.
Attempts at record breaking are be
ing continued at Garfield park track in
Chicago by McDufTee and Taylor, says
Cycle Age, the Bostonian cut the
quarter-mile figures to : 21 2-5 and
the third-mile figures to
fdeanwhlle Major Taylor stood around
dolefully looking on, unable to
make and trials himself because
his steam motocycle refused to per
form Its part. There were hints
that it would make the game interest
ing and be a magnanimous thing if
Manager Culver would allow the col
ored boy to make a trial behind Mc
Duffee's machine for a suitable com
pensation, but the suggestion fell flat,
sis the latter was not minded to relin
quish his advantage to help his rival
Out of misfortune.
Taylor's inning came on Thursday,
however, and McDufTee saw his newly
acquired quarter-mile record move
over Into the opposing camp. for. paced
hy his repaired inotocycle, the dusky
Worcester lad rode the quarter In : 20
Bat. In his trial for the third, how
over, his tandem ran wide, and he
missed McDuffee's latest figures by
three-fifths of a second The Bostonian
Went for the quarter again, but could
eot get under Taylor's figures, his time
being 20 1-5. He also tried for the
third, but could not equal his time on
the preceding day. Both motors were
gvorklng well, but the teams running !
them ran wide on the turns and the !
tnen lost the pace.
MrDuff« Repeat, HI, MU, rirarct.
McDuffee did not ride that day. but
on Saturday he attacked the mile rec
ord and succeeded in tleing the mark
of 1:21 made in the last mile of a five
mile record trial down at Brockton.
IThe weather was chilly and not ln the
least conducive to record breaking, but
the Bostonian tucked himself ln behind
his widespreading machine and the
Fide began. The half was clocked ln
:40 1-5 and the last half in :39 1-5. Al
though his new figures tie those made
before, he is not yet satisfied, and will
remain ln Chicago for another week
In the hope of putting them down to
1 : 20 .
Taylor made a trial for the
same mark, but missed by several sec
onde. his motor being perceptibly
»lower than the other and the rider
Ihimself being too heavy and out of
form from the recent bad weather. His
rival Is also several pounds over
A Rqi
wmy Tuofi««.
While McDuffee was following his
warming-up nue, the
«team-gauge blew off and the rider
the rear seat Jumped to prevent
scalding. This left the controlling
waive set for less than a two-mlnute
gait and no one to turn it off. as Ihe
Steersman could not remove one hand
from the bar and turn around to stop
the engine without risking his life and
the machine.
tandem in a
Thus the few spectators i
Were treated to the most unusual sight
of a runaway tandem emitting clouds
tot hissing vapor and steered by a 1
*>lanehed-faeed cyclist who did not !
know how soon he might get scalded
red could only wait for the boiler to
exhaust Itself, which it did after three
cr four laps. To prevent possible dis
aster resulting from a similar accident,
It seems that builders of motor tan
H 1
* \ €
dems should place duplicate control
ing levers on the front handlebars,
which would also make It possible for
veteran steersmen like Waller and
Fournier to not only operate their own
motors, but steer the machines as well
In the absence of a fully capable team
mate. On Friday Taylor went for and
broke McDuffee's half-mile record by
Ifour-fifths of a second, placing the fig
ures at :41.
The colored boy stuck
■within two Inches of the rear tire of
the tandem all the way around until
■within a few yards of the tape, v.'ien
lie lost his pace and finished several
lengths behind the motor.
HU ma
chine is of the same make as that of
tils rival, but he uses no wind shields
of any kind nor auxiliary tanks.
In a Clms, by Itseir.
Monday McDuffee called on Fred
Gerlach in his Chicago office to ask
if the L. A. W. could not place the fig
ures in a class by themselves, as the
French union does with wind shield
stated that such a plan met his ap
proval, notwithstanding the racing
rules of the league make no provision
for wind shield records, and intlmate'd
that he thought tbei' could be no ob
(eetlon to accepting th» "»w mark m
The racing board chairman
« special record, although Taylor*« !
1;JJ 2-5 would be the standard mark. !
"I'm satisfied with that arrange
ment." said Cnlver. "I will ask tor
wind-shield record« and they will be
granted. It is Impossible for a man
to beat 1:20 without wind shields, and
that Is the reason why we have them
on. In France such records are rec
ognised. for 'French' Taylor's hour
record was made behind a wind shield,
attached to a tricycle, which is even
better protection from the wind than
our arrangement. I think Major Tay
lor will go for the record with shields
on. for Sager told me he had had them
made.*' Manager Sager had called on
Gerlach to protest against the use of
the big cylinders on the rear of Mc
Duffee's machine and to ask regarding
the advisability of equipping Taylor's
tandem after the same manner. The
. .
chairman told him that records made
behind such an arrangement would not !
be accepted and advised him to leave j
them off.
McDuffee stated to his friends that
he would retire from cycle racing at
the close of the present season and
might not do any more fast riding
after leaving Chicago. At the same
time Manager Culver announced that
he should seek new stars to compose ,
- team to compete in open or match .
through Europe next year.
"In the first place." said McDuffee.
I ve been ln the game nine years and
desire a change, and secondly I :
offered a position with an automobile
! races at the Paris exposition and
, e ^ W * n ^® r ' !
am 1 e y o se t e n some such
business. Again, I am having trouble
ln training down to the proper weight
for good riding and I think ! am enti
tled to a rest."
fl'oTeltlc, or the Road.
In a Jaunting trip through the east
ern counties of England, Mr. Hissey
noted some of the curious sigrs which
show how modern life differs from life
in the past What. 1 wonder, would
our ancestors make of the following
notice appended to the sign of an old
Inn on the way, which we deemed
worthy of being copied? "Good ac
commodation and stabling for cyclists
and motorists." The following notice,
affixed to the porch of a country
church, plainly tells a story of changed
times and of changed ways:. "Cyclists
welcomed ln cycling dress." On the
road from Crow land to Spalding, by
the wayside, we saw a large notice
board bearing this legend: "One
thousand mlies in one thousand hours,
by Henry Girdlestone. at the age of 56,
in the year 1S44."
Wears e Blanket end Practice, few.
Down in Indian Territory lives prob
ably the only Indian who speaks
: French and German and who has been
!.. . . . _
1 th * gU * St ° f lh& CIar ° f RuâSia and
! ° ther Euro I> ean royalties. In addi
tion to these claims to distinction,
j Chief Storm Cloud, who Is a full- ,
; blooded Comanche, is said to be an
able lawyer, though he still wears his
blanket and In other respects conforms
to the custom, of hi. tribe. When
Storm Cloud was a boy he happened
to form a friendship with Arsayne
Beaujen, a French-Indlan trader who
had made much money In dealing with
the Indians. The old Frenchman was
about to return to France and offered
to take the young chief along as his
and Storm Cloud spent more than four
years ln Europe. During his long ab
sence he learned to speak French and
German, called erti the czar of Russia,
who was greatly Interested ln him, and :
attended lectures ln law and oratory
at the University of Oxford. He has
now settled down to the practice of
law and has often defeated prominent
white lawyers ln the courts of the ter
ritory. His latest plan Is to unite all
the surviving Indian tribes Into one
great state, for which he will then ap
ply for admission Into the union.
The invitation was accepted
Steel Roadway lit Spain.
In the advance sheets of the consu
lar reports for Oct. 31 is an interest
ing paper on a steel railroad In Spain,
the contribution of our consul at Val
encia, Horace Lee Washington. The
two miles of road between Valencia
and Grao sustain an average dally
traffic of 3,200 vehicles. Up to 1892
this roadway was constructed of flint
stone and cost about $5,500 annually
to keep up. The authorities ln that
year determined to construct this steel
roadway to relieve the heavy traffic
on the central zone of the road, and
so successful was the scheme that the
repairs have cost only $380 a year
Bince. During the seven years that
the rails have been In position they
have shown a wear and tear amount
ing only to one decimal of a mill
metre yearly, and have not required
repairing. As the first cost of the
construction of the steel roadway was
only $9,500, It can be readily
what a tremendous saving there has
been already since its
There are many roads ln this country
where this scheme could be adopted
with the probability of equally good
Wine has drowned more than th«
sea.—Publius Syrus.
_ . .v
Thm were ten of the Fenaliift
lountlng pa and m. Pa. unhappily,
™ bedridden, and the nature of hi.
complaint can la best described as a
chronic dlnlncltxiaiiou to getting up^
Some hour, were too early, and then
again eom. f.ou.s were too late. 1
simplified mitt try to lie still and let
the sun ftttond to its own business. It
knew how to get up and to go down
without any concern on the part of !
Pa Fanning
Ma Penning kept more abreast with
the times—knew wh-n to get break
fast, could app oxtmate the dinner I
hour, and knew at what season of the
year it was beat to set hens Her five
sons and three daughters had grown
.up around her—an inadvertence on
thelr parbi whlch neCf . gBitated the bak .
! lng of glïte9n loa ves at a llme ln -
j gtead of ten wh , ch wag the requlre .
ment when thçy wgrg younger where
the Fennlngs got the flour for the
baking was a mystery the neighbor
hc>0 <l over, for when It came to common
, oU the Fennlng9 asaum(K i the airs of
, privl | ege< j clas3 If the tlmeg were
hurrle() „ wa3 nQ f#uM of thelrg lf
, the , abor market wag oyer8t(x . ked they
. were BOt tQ b , ame A medleva i peace
rested upon their spirits.
! They argued that It was not worth 1
while to raise fruit, because that didn't j
I pay. and the country was poor for
wheat and not good for corn. Vege
table# were well enough for "garden
sauce" for the family, but not worth
carting to market. So agriculture was
! looked at askance by them. .vs tor
the trades, who does not know that
the ranks are full ? The professions—
! but the Fannings knew nothing about
Physically they were all well «level*
oped, and though they moved slowly
they gave the impression of remarka
ble strength. Sometimes they had gtv
en evidences of this strength tn wrest
ling bouts at county faire;
the professions.
and now :
and then on a wager at barn moving»
. or something of that sort.
! Fennlngs hired out reluctantly
to do small Jobs about the neighbor
their laziness was a by- |
word. But the neighbors disliked the
Idea of having any one starve to death.


I \
xnd they assiduously hired them—even
tgalnst their will.
Lew Fennlng alone escaped the stig
ma of confirmed laziness. But this was
not because Lew did anything. Not
at all. He did less than the rest.
But he was possessed of only one arm,
having lost the other in a thrashing
machine. The fact that he lost it ln
that manner was a great triumph for
the Fennlngs, as a family of deserters
would feel Itself vindicated by a victim
of the battle front, so the lazy Fen
nlngs plumed themselves upon this dis
aster, Incurred ln the day's work. Nay,
more, they secretly regarded It
sort of warning. They opined that It
was Indeed a dull man who failed to
recognize the penalties attached to In
The Fennlngs, as has been said,
all of good stature, but Lew was larger
than the average, and when he leaned
against a fence rail, or squatted upon
the ground, watching other
their toll, his face wore a melancholy
"I'd like to help you out lf I could,
Bixby," he would say to one of his
prosperous neighbors. "Nothing would
give me more pleasure than to help you
ln with them potatoes."
"I know it, Lew,"
would reply, feelingly,
how you feel, and I sympathize with
! you."
as a
men at
Farmer Bixby
"I know Just
! Not Infrequently Lew took a job of
hoeing potatoes, or raking up leaves,
or pruning trees, or pulling weeds. For
I tom* of these tasks only one
•cold hav. been employed trm by •
with the full equipment, bat this
forgotten by Lew » »ymp.thl.er«.
Ti. « uv o,w the pathos of hi. con
They sä y
-There P» an < ha f ^
made * 0 " elhln « hl "'' J , P ft theIU
•« would "^ ul * hu * j tl) u ,s
to trudgedown th#""J had „
home If only he | n
fair »how m j
At home the great bare living * lK * j
was thronged with smoklug men I*
! Fenniug smoked where he lay In e
and all his stalwart sous smoked, and
the women chewed gum They were
not a quarrelsome family On the
I contrary, they indulged In « good deal
of horse play and laughter The com
sequence was that passers-by heard
riotous guffaws proceeding rom e «
Kenning house, and remarked disap- |
provlngly that some folks dldu t worry
If they did go hungry. Lew s downward j
droop of the corners of his eyes, his
pensive expression, and air of settled
sadness as he walked down the road
were a great argument for him HI*
role met with the approval of hi»
. .
neighbors and they were entirely tak
en ln by the perfection of his acting
They never dreamed that the loudest ;
of the laughter that proceeded from
the walls of the cluttered house belong
ed to f 1 "* œan whum they imagined to
1 t* e wrapt in sorrow
j Now the whole truth of the matter
was that Lew was an a.-tute creature. •
and it occurred to him that he wou. ;
have to make some strenuous cflort
or he would lose his reputation for la
dustry. This tffort he did not wish to
be commonplace Li
he didn't know the word, perhap;-. But
he confessed that he liked to
folks talking about him. He knew he
He was histrionic- though (
was not com
«njoyetl the pity ami the kindly flattery j
that th** neighbors bestowed upon him
Wandering over a strip of barrens
that lay to the south. Lew had fre
quently stopped to talk with Jacob and ,
: 'Liza Ingiehart. They were brother
and sister, anil were little dark silent
creatures, shy and hardworking who
were making • good farm In the midst
of the charred pine trunks Without
| funds they were forging a livelihood
for themselves from ground that other ,
men considered to he mere watte. They
worked like plow horses early and late
and they went nowhere,
money except for
«poke to few.
saw his chance for a dramatic
and prudential stroke. He made violent
love to the amazed Liza, won he
sent to a marriage, and
the forbidding shack
r con
w *. Installed In
occuple,. by the
"What a dark.
„ . , „ wretched little thing
nlilnt ° f UW " Hl " tfir " made
plaint, a» thf»y »at
and disheveled In tbel
wore no rags.
around, handsome
if rag».
But 'Liza
Hhe made herself vav
little calico frocks. In which she look
ed uglier than In more somber
ments. Hhe slaved and did
the slaving. And Le
about with a hoe 1
ed loving and
The comedy ended
nlngs at the
nit mind
followed her
P IB* hand and look
merrily. The Fen
parental home continued
Thelr laziness became a
a scoffing, anil at last they
were^ suspected of .«simulating the
chickens from thelr neighbor's yards
ever if C ° n , tl "' ,ei1 to1 «"kh as loud
ever, It must be Inferred
did not suffer the
to lose caste,
byword and
that they
t . . Pangs of remorse
But down at the Ingiehart farm In
the barrens all went well. Lew h«u
aste and he made suggestions, and he
two little earth worms dark ■ ,„i
b.a wife and her hrmher "ZloZl
these suggestions faithfully. | le '
a sort of necromancer whom they f , V ||
worms of the so!,, were under ob|,g a !
tlon« to ob*y. Paint fipp^r,.,!
the «hack, vines clamored
up Its sides,
eur»Ua «raped th. window«. L*w, j
who could drive magnificently with out |
h.nd. .welled Into town on » «ree«
wagon, drawn by two big roanw-whtch i
belonged to Jacob Inglehart. The bank 1
account was kept In Uf'i name. Lew
)oltl *d the church, and sat wall up tn
flont holding hi. head high Jacob !
und U.a dropped shyly be.ld. him.
,. Itlc and work-worn But Lew,
n , vw ceag#d to look melencholy.
v . a#ll , nitim4 m watkd
. - .* , wife's heels
I* . . . .. . .
ng i s oe , . ...
"Lew leaning ha. executive «Ml
tty." deold^the nelghbora seelng ho.
he prempered He. hroug. t b rnaelf
and the lnglehart. right P »
world. Just think what be might have
m.d. of himself If be d only had a fall
Hut Pa Fenniug and ait the brother*
Fennlng roared with great roars of
a hunt the fields at his wife's heels.
j laughter
hg logt h i g arm ,^„3, would say
a p ,, rgnnta | joltie of which they
I>gV(#r tlrg)1 -What If l.*w had had
two baudg . Hr d have been of no
Lew kn«w what he wa* about when
more a „. ouut than the rest of
w why now they talk of running
; h(m {uf pathmii4tgr ,..
spis.u th«« au» oth*v r*.,yl*.
• {.'rum the New Vork Brews Among
; mguy slgug u ( dm a leu, >■ in Francs
|g tbl , f ar( lba { tb) . uduI1 « kw peo
pi*. Us ^ d to be held up to alt other*
exampir of abwtemiousne##—
and still la by the uninformed—Is th*
( drunken«»! on earth, or, at least ol
as an
■ ,
number ol
■ »f UBIOtfl
r«i*uril Mr. BiiKb. in inv*«uc»tmg
Ihe fit 11 tri* of tht? v»rtou* Karu|w«n
power» for futur« war the
j tlgur** and found that while thirty »is
rtfty K
Austrian», forty German, rorty-sli
Italians and
.nahmen, forty
•Ians to the 1
, the effets of drink t
Frenchmen wi
twice Dial nr any uthr- nail naJlly
The only approach to the alcoholic ex
cess of the Gaul was that of hi« broth
er the II- gm »! m
drink kills at
the rate of sewnty » to the million
, Moreover. In the .. i-tp.ion of eplr
Its the*« closely related nations were
' the only one» to
>w an Im re«»« In
! th* consumption In a period of twenty
year* Mr Bloch found that 100 llus
•lana drank thirty-five vedra. each
vedra equating 2 70 gallons, of spirits
j In 19kg and twenty-nine In tug, every
j 100 Austrians thirty-two in 1*S* and
j twenty-nine in ISSU, every loo Uer
! mans thirty four and thirty-three in
■ the respective years and every 100
{ Englishmen twenty-four and twenty
two. Hut the France which was still
! abstemious tn the last days of the era
; pire fairly took to besotting itself un
der the republic
from twenty vedrn n I
! Europe, to thirty-one. almost the high
i est. Simultaneously the Belgian con
II» rOQlUinplloil ft«*)
i. lb«* totresi ia
sumption rose from the moderate rate
of twenty-five to thirty-eight, the very
! And Sit, In,I*ted
Artist lining It Right.
A sight that ha* the iharm of
! elty tor strangi
the up-Uniats
young woman who gets a ahlne at the
bootblark stand
The I'uetom has not
become general
nigh to pa*
tlced. even among those who live here,
ami on the ferryboats the woman who
gets a shim
I* the target for many
Such a on* was *een on a H taten
island ferryboat on a re. »nt afternis
wa* a jaunty girt, rosy cheeked
and beaming with good health amt
«he carried half a d<
ten golf stick«
With the ease of a professional caddy
Hhe took her stand on the dec k, and
when the Italian who shim
«•m up"
*pp<*r«d. summon*»d him »Uh « «hört
Then she
her «(.and
against the ratting, and fhe polish in*
process wa* t^sun
** 11
In about five »in
ute* «he th*» observed of all
A man who happened to be
standing outside mail» a stiddsn dive
for th» women's cabin, and a moment
later appeared with his better half. «
woman of the old school, who shook
her head, and was heard to remark
that It do beat all things what the**
here girls Is «'coinin' lo '
Th« young
«'*'m to mind th« at
oman did not
tent Ion that »he attracted
job was finished, according to
Italian's Idea. It faded n | irit hgr
proval. and she insisted
When the
upon a satis
factory polish to the back of her boota
before »he paid the
Trl hu tie.
New York
Arehlteelnral Jokew
Ihe builders of Ihe old churches In
England were not so serious but that
they now and the
n perpetrated « jog,
*>n more than
creations they carved in relief
representing a monk preach
ing solemnly to a (lock of g..,. g e -ph^
same humorous spirit. Is sometimes to
be detected in the domestic archltec- ,
lure Of early times Mr. Hissey g|* Pg ,
an Instance. upon thp , (011ndHr .
les of Bedfordshire and Hertfordshire
formerly stood u rambling old r,™,
hous. The living room was long and
low. and on the center beam that went i
«cross the ceiling was inscribed this
legend: "If you are cold *o tn Hert
fordshlre." This »onilmu. i , '
"•bin Invitation was explain- ?"?»''
fee. that one-half of th r 7 th "
ounty nnd one-half in u ^ ' n
The fireplace was In n nr .'I o(hRr '
was I„ Hertfordshire.
eveo in stone
one of
a «rent*
Where th. Wind Mh,
Ida Would
«*, it, a«*,
y-m refer to the wind as
•"''k I should think not
why not, ,| B ,k? Jack—it
can t whistle.—.Stray Btorle*. 1
j n. ckrt.,«.
| Ma«« th« Uhl. foT^!**
dlnwr In the Mnl , f ^
i uuAut th« chandelle, if Vw* *«]
1 then •## that It u
and th# leave, well 80^??»
«L T. Ror.r In >h.
! ml From th. ( -h.nCl„ £?* **
of «iMlwto o, hoÄ^i
•"*** ribbon ,, th.^jJa^^l
#•<» «» Ik* room, h.n k ,7*^1
ferns, Arran*. « 11
Weoding all the gretIU
ating. Cover th* t a h iJT ** *•■*''
heavy cotton flannel ,.i .J*** *ft|i
^ «>*4.
cf chrUlmM "
which stand . hlLfJ^L -
•£* «g
^ c|h#r M P ^' ®NH m
Oow th« baa« of th* di*a ai^ 1 ** 1 *
hoUy ua " è **** •**
eol-glsaa' or china 'i»h*f
bonbons, olive, and saliegoL**
The water bottle. and a
of celery may occupy the

The beat of ftir.su«,, ^
Dear little girl »nj
That comes on that
ladicatloii* pot&i ic vr,*t
the cottuag year Tbl» u
oature The »u .*,» 0 t,
as of aa ludivuliial, dr
U the happiness of gîft^** 11
To another child « Um
Where flan la Claus has
hi* way.
I'wa perlt» Par I*««
nine.n ^
cuesury, m
Peed* spat I— y
If you bave any *Wuia.b inmUa
teller * Sion ac, luu
pepwia. tndlgwrlWn and
■•ns*» bmnvum
De holidays i* ateppio issg;
Dab's worry In u»y r»g,
Wtf Christinas hurtytn' so Knag
Dat pay -day kala i ketch ag
DmI**h luuS (la Ceos
bf me»; *e * ., . «* mum
».«»«1 Ts«™ # an, _
*•? isos Maw. »*d utn u Vi
Ittti'Klt) ftifl.ril.ru, (HmMpw *ew*l4
|n,rî*agv*i w*i|Hiq| v4 sii*.-.** ^
♦C'AJbtifc. &i*îi t'. isr \\ '.s-rv i « ( -slm '
ytni »<*** * ru» il»* «Mdiüal o? im-Mftm la»
lut «»«a 11 U '•»' »«if kW«m4 « '
|£uo fwill, »«'1 u fi lsr*v>» th*
l<*k«e -u4 '>&!• lut»? ferw.of»*! m tte lenM
««Jtbsll'.io» e»«t*rtn^ tuj t* fcw«
Bleus <r**r« <Nii vt ixtt mr* <-+<***<& *MML
eb U »Jlhiû4 *>ui *« '.»fUnnl «g«»« $
I»* m-u
* « ***'
»I prftfa»*« ifAtMfitl bf <«Uff4,i UM CMM
to eur*«i br lUn * (»4/fi Os*» inifer
• UCuUfW. flB*
r J « if» n»:y 4 cu,
H»fl4 bf TV
U*u • in ..* »/« ib« ton.
libelle«* IkmieM lake«.
The savor and Savor of n»j n»l*
turkey would have bees far hanueg
delicious bad It Lee» „t *pst Hr
tusion of tbe noveliat nor fancy *tHi
iborchman. that the-* are lime* g
work at Chrlstlannisat d* «kick am
ordinary things eitr.ordtury, u4
common things pr* loss, end Bu
things great That leaves «kick h#
changed the face of th« vos id, at
moved the heart of man. Md nedr
peace where there was no p*nre.bkl
every Chrlstma* present, -.hoegki ad
happy gathering
is «Vieler fee Alkie** fve-be
A pow -K t
for table nervous, and oft»« mid ud
damp if you have rot* led
or tight shoes try All*. * Foot-lO*
Hold by ail dru<g *U **d »ho» Rank
IS rente Hample e*nt ft«» Addna
Allen fl Oimated. lu Roy. S. T.
"Yonr wi i, devot*! so *rf l»ak*t
asked I levs Id«
"I *<ippoeO SO *
nvntlaually drawing n me
North Amen.-«»
To cur» your ( 'starr, or Cold h Hwd
All dmi-v»**
The B * O. H H will have C w*
compound ronsol dai'd freltht kav
motives by Ihe las! of January
were ordered In flrplrrohef fron t**
Baldwin lAxumollve Work. *»d ^
order ha. Just been acgmcnicd kJ J
more These locomot ** wt>*® "*■
pleted, will repmen' Ipe Mdk*^
of heavy freight power
Tour Del f*«i W»
repi ed luk -»•'
uwi laxidoe Balm
money If II falls to r*!iev.
\\m Rtn OrwnH» V»e*»rr« IU*l«Sf
u *nd J*»*»cT 1
», ».ywfflMff
On rVr**tnb*r 2*. 2
UtofUoOrafx!« \Vr*tt*ro a tita
ft rat* of on« SlftSlf far*' for tb« re«* 1 ^
It* toss
:* OB
Iwtwfwn any ti*.
Tickets limlte.| in Jaltlisry II Uk*»"J
opportunity of i.Unllut sll I**
IV I1.1IC«
t «suerai l'a»**"** r
mrrry Cbrifttinn* »**«! *
the Dr*** *
The dining ear service of
Rio Grande Italln-sd 1« provleg •
convenience to the traveling publie
gant dining cars »re attai i"" 110< "
leaving Denver on Ihl« I* p dar
meals are nerved In a m.n
all traveler,, and *l moderate pr ev »- ^
enjoyment of s trip through C' !t< ***
wonderful * onery thnl a minds *lœf
road la enhanced by the dining *■».
other eonvenien- ee that bavehvesadR**
For Information, time cards, rtt < * 1 _
add rm» H. K. Hooper. General F»"**"
H. M-Car

, ,B keeping with 1U p»"t " n#I 'P an R
record, Union Pacific K «-*"* |tU|
° T " rl "" d wl11 ' ,,n ^ "[pfcW
place In Mrvloe an cotlrely
tr *'" '*
i °' d " Th * , < ^* !^»| W
,ud '" ' n,U ln a ' 1<1UI " n
whlch " ^,,2® •«
lnaT * RaU I ' ak * aty dally ** t *,
Ogden Hlip. m , arrive Denver • • ^
° maha T:IB P- m -. «nd . .
In ample time for all ea-tern co.n*^** ^
N . w York, Beton, WeeM"«**
b« th« mmt h«nd»omely ^pjf
est train ever given U> A « e,ter *,Jan!#
A« usual there wilt ke no chengo 0 ^
Denver, Omaha -od Chlengn * n
.hange to principal eastern "0*
particulars at company'» rjM,
•laud," 801 Mata »traet. B»B UM
• nd Ticket Agent, Denver, or
Ing, Traveling Fassen er Agent,
Becond South Street. Salt I J*ke City.
Tiras aad tltsiasee
rosnk** a

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