National Geographic : 1899 Sep
NATIONAL GEOGRAPHIC MAGAZINE CHESAPEAKE & OHIO RY. THE F. P. V. LIMITED is one of the finest trains hauled over any railway track in America. It runs solid between Cincinnati and New York, the route from Washington being over the Pennsylvania system. It has every modern convenience and appliance, and the dining-car service has no superior if it has an equal. The road-bed is literally hewed out of the eternal rocks; it is ballasted with stone from one end to the other; the greater portion is laid with one-hundred-pound steel rails, and although curves are numerous in the mountain section, the ride is as smooth as over a Western prairie. One of the most delightful rides in all the route is that through the New River valley. The mountains are just low enough to be clad with verdure to the very top, and in the early spring every variety of green known to the mixer of colors can be seen, while the tones in autumn take on all the range from brown to scarlet. These facts should be borne in mind by the traveler between the East and the West. H. W. FULLER, Gen/. Pass. Agent, Washington, D. C. SCALIFORNIA.. OF i course you expect to go there this spring. Let me whisper something in your ear. Be sure that the return portion of your ticket reads via the . . I Northern Pacific-Shasta Route. Then you will see the grandest mountain scenery in the United States, including Fit. Hood and fit. Rainier, each more than 14,00ooo feet high, lit. St. Helens, lit. Adams, and others. You will also be privileged to make side trips into the Kootenai Country, where . such wonderful new gold discoveries have been made, and to Yellowstone Park, the wonderland not only of the United States, but of the World. Park season begins June 1st each year. Close railroad connections made in Union Station, Portland, for Puget Sound cities and the east, via Northern Pacific. CHAS. S. FEE, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. Please mention this Magazine when writing to advertisers. Please mention this Magazine when writing to advertisers.