Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1894 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 10, 1894
Page 6
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JR. H. R. AOWAY'S BEADY RELIEF. The mo«t certain and nafo Pain Reuwdy in tbe world that instantly rtopt! the iiiottt excruciating pains. it IB truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOB SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OB SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OK ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to instantly stop. CUKES AND PBEVENTS, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, KheumfttNiu, Npuntltrl*, Scintlca., Lumbago, SnelluiK or !.'i» Joint*, I'alnn jn Had, t'lii>«t or litmliis. Thf iipj.llciitlon of the KKADY KKWEF to the jntt or [nirusyrhflrpiillllcttltyor pain exlsta Mil l ou.su iiinl comfoit. His New History of Germany Dur- Insr the Napoleonic Period. Tho Katprr and II l» Policy 1 —Arbitration the Key to the Kuropouii yucntlnii— Amurloftn Llfn In Merlin, 1'urla ond London. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHOEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved In- siuully and quickly cured by taking ••nt.eriially a half to a teas^oonful of Reiuly Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. * CUlls and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered, "uero In not a remedial agent In the world thut ri. l cure Fever and .ague and All other Malarious, BUlooa, and other Severs, aldfld by Badway's mi, 10 qoloklj as Hadsvay's Rendj Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. ICOPYIUGUT, 1804.1 INTEREST in Germany and Russiu. has been on the increase of late, .iud auy 0110 competent to .spcitk on Iho nubjcut ot the ro 1 a I ion s of those two countries is mire ot an attentive iiu- dicnce. As far as the German side; of thu question is concerned, few arc more competent to spetilc with understanding- and knowledge than 1'oult- ney BigeJoiv. His long- friendship with the Gorman emperor and his extensive travels by canoe rind ou foot through eastern Europe have {fivcn liiru tin intimate personal acquaintance ivith the field, IIo frankly con- febsos himself uuablo to find anything 1 to admire 1:1 llussia or the Jiiissiuns, but he is a faithful recorder of facts as they come inuler his obsL'rvation. Jlr, .Bi^'clow now 3p?:uls a {Treat deal of his time fit his pleasant home in Oakley slrciH, Chelsea, London, but his Americanism does not suitor on this account, hu being 1 one of the most aggressive champions of his country tbe progress of Germany since ttio formation of the empire under the old kaiser. Do yon euro to give any idea of what you have observed?" "Tho most painful observation that nn American can mal;e in Em-ope is to notice that every effort ut progress, whether in literature, in art, in music, in manufacturing, or in tlie embellish- ruent and improvement of thi> country —every step toward progress is hampered by tho perpetual fear of -war, and the, Germans, a civilized, peace- loving 1 , cultivated people, are in constant preparation for war, because they expect an attack at any time from Russia or I<*r:ince. This, of course, is a ftreat drawback. The motley that .should fro to making 1 Germany a center of liffht for Europe has to go towards the maintenance of fortresses, cannon and R-encral military equipments. "The emperor has to maintain a^rcat force—a force wliicli will make Germany secure against attack. The Russians on his eastern border havo nearly tlie whole of tlieir army close up against his frontiers, and not only that, they are constantly making* all sorts of pretensions upon tlie Black sea, Constantinople and tlie Danube— which is incompatible- with a desire for peace. It i* just :i~s if Mexico were to pretend sovereignty over California. "\Ve would not stand Unit for one minute, especially if she put her armj' up against the Kio Grande, France, too, is daily offering' Germany every form of insult—iu olh'eial as well as unofficial papers, by public speakers, and the people of the music hall stajfo. RADWAY'S 11 PILLS, for the curt of ill disorder* of the STOH. iCH, MVKlt. UOHKLS, KI1).\K1S, UUIWEU, SKRTOtS DISKJISES, HKADACIIK, COSTll'A- Tim COSTIVK'NESS, IMUflESTIOJf, DVSPKP. IA, IJILIODSXESX, FKVKH, INFLAHJIAT10N l»* THK B()1V>.I,S, P1LKS, Md ill dcnnKe- %f!it» or the Interoil Tlncer*, rurcly rfgoUlile ont»inlnf no mercury, mineral" or DKLETE- 8IODM Ultl'dS. Price 36 oenu per box. Sold t>7 all Drog RADWAY & CO , 32 Warren St., N, Y, «f Be snre and a*k for BADWAY'S. Indapa v Made a well Man of ' e." HINDOO RIMIDV E ABOVE r . . CuroB all *» -'"h I W Eml»?'' -"—l—-- oai. etc., cwiaud by pant t'>uM)», irlvo« rigor and nlie > •hrunkon orirann, nixl Quickly but suroly rcHtorui '^itma^nMfcriym. " ' - cket. tTIc" »1.oo £u»lty carried In . 81 j tor »u.OO wltho . iirinclpled dnwK!»t , Koll>vou any fcuia vl lnsl»tni,hnvlnitIN»APlf-iionooth<!r. u sutlt, wo will BCUU It hy mall upon receipt . 'a/JlphloHnUHftlcd'.'nVflopo fro«. Aodrofli l Mudli-.Kl... Pnpfc , Chlwi o. 111. , or cor 4OLD by -."• FI»b»r, Wholeiale Younu St., ooic Agent lot Bale V, KVD. FOULTNEY BIGELOW. that I have chanced to meet, Bigelow's book on "The Gorman Emperor and His Eastern Neighbors," and his journal of his canoe trip ''Down the Danube," published some two years ago, easily bear out what I have said of him. Lie has been in New York on a brief visit the past few weeks, nod I toolc occasion to »sk him about a history of Germany which I heard he had in hand. IIo said that it is not a new project, but that he goes to 'Berlin nearly every year to father material for this history, which ho has been en- paged in writing* for the past six years. Although ho has made no formal announcement of it, no secret has been made of the fact that he is writing* such a history. "Tho way I came to talce it up," said Mr. Bigelow, "was tins: I was in Germany at the time of the Franco-Prussian war and saw the troops yo out, and afterwards return amid threat national enthusiasm. Well, such a thing 1 as that makes an impression upon a man, because you get close to the life Not a day passes that there is not some insult thrown out, and all because Germany will not give back Alsace-Lorraine. Under these circumstances Germany lia.s to make a .strong military showing 1 , and yet, if you follow the emperor's public utterances, and especially his behavior for the past six years, you will lind he has never lost an opportunity to reach out in a friendly way toward both France and Russia. Tie has shown a direct personal interest in thu advancement of literature and art; has always welcomed foreigners who have come there; and I am sure he would be the first man who would enterjuto any reasonable proposition for cessation of this state of savage civilization. It is tho most barbarous form of peace— a war of pocketbooks—a struggle to see who will bankrupt the other first. "Last summer I was in Alsace-Lorraine throughout the maneuvers. I was tho only American there in a non- ofllcial capacity. I went over those battlefields, talked with tho peasants wherever and whenever I got an opportunity, and in every ease found tha emperor had made himself popular, as far as a man could do iu the short time he had had. "The French, of course, hate the Germans because their vanity is wounded; but at. the same time tho French of Alsace:-Lorraine have got to scp that Germany not only rcpresenta greater physical power bnt that she also represents order and education, municipal government and security— all elements which conduce tocconom- ie prosper! ty. "I was myself surprised to see how well the provinces had assimilate with the German rule, because I was in those provinces immediately after tho war of 1871, and the feeling then was very savage. At that time if you asked a man the way and he saw •uovuwere not French, he would insult Catarrh COLD IN "THE HEAD rilievod Indanlly bv one application ol Blrney's Catarrh Powder Kiv. FATIIKB C(.ARKK, Hafjr to tlie IU. Kev.Blahop cl Columbus, Ohio, wrltiis; • OMTliMM. 1 — 1 cunnot My onouKh for yonr Powil". It n" raid h"lp m». "A™ tlf ItihUU with it. Alt niy fnol'fli to who™ di|t»i n"j«r Ui«Kar«. I will Jo »»;Uilni l» •I*"*' •«<*•» word Iw til. rtroidy I" h«lp otb"» «'"• •'• ••>»""'«• li. E. PcitousoN, Ci»t«dl»n U. a Ap|)r«bcr a Stone, MUlMW>t**lui «™in»"*»» "I"' '""" *""°' •"•""I"' 1 ."™ whlfb I ttl«J WM ltij»ic*d hy » friend lo try Dr. Hinity **-*• t«rrli»lfo«>i«rfarm)d.«l»r". «••"> i™ 1 /""7 llII :' i V^MJ! nUnli, 10 lint I «n n«» ti*>' » lvi " c li " ck P'""' 1 *'. " ™»l tSPStoOBtfammm I to* »P"n " ™ (> 'IJJj[ "JJJ IMTW ho4rd of ft an»« vrhora it bM AT THF, OEBJIAN JIAMCOVEKE3. TULL SIZE* hottlo of powder R/lft •',. und blower COnPL£TE,po3tpaiu, «J Wi Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. ; 1106 MASONIC TEMIT.E, CHICAGO. i' WJ «t«rr*li«» b]f <lrn»gl»t)i or alroct byu«. • Bold biB. V. KMillnK. J. L. Hanson and Ben JtoSer, LowMport, Ind. /UBD TH. Brockenrldge celebrated breach of >roml»« care; Agent* Wanted; book read/, tr of lltlgnnti: Illustrated: 600,000 will be Wrl» FHM. W, H. faRGUSON CO., l, o. to take orders bj jamplo; »« wffl.pnj wwnm and salerj or sllgw llb«- fnl wtKtaXoD. domnet lent on appUcatlon •• Iddrvw, Loci Box U1%, New York Cltr. and the hearts of the people. I was too young to know much aboutourown civil war. So that tho first groat stirring I had was that great upheaval, saw the serious, religious way in which those troops marched out to tho field, singing hymns and praying, while the French marched out dancing the cau- can and whistling and singing the music hall songs. From that lime on I always had an interest in German history." Since the present emperor has boon on tbe throne ho has given Mr, Bige low exceptional facilities for seeing what is best worth seeing in the country, and particularly in giving him the run of the military and secret archives; so Blgelow conceived the idea of malting a plain, simple, direct story of the national struggle for liberty in Germany during the period of Napoleon I. which struggle was against Napoleon in tbe first place and against despotic narrow legislation in the second. "When Prussia was smashed toatoms by tho first Napoleon," Mr. Bigelow 'said, "when no Prussian knew whether there was to be a Prussia or not; when the Prussian king had given up all hope of regaining his throne; when ho expected to have to seek an exile on Russian soil, exactly as Napoleon III. had to seek an exile in England; when Napoleon I. treated Prussia exactly as he treated a dozen other principalities —simply, sponged it off the European slate—all the people after that war were so impoverished and humiliated that they were impelled to begin the cultivation of thrift and education, of domestic and political virtues, which enabled them afterward to become leaden. This period is the srubject of , iay, studies." . "Mr. Btsrelowv"! Hid, "you have h»d you—at least he would turn his back to you." Mr. Bigelow seemed to think that were the United States to step forward and throw their whole weight on to the side of arbitration, it would bo conducive to permanent peace in Europe. In reply to an objection that this would be inconsistent with tlio principles of the Monroe doctrine, ho said: "There is nothing in the Monroe doctrine which interferes with tho United States , looking after her own interests. Wo have a constant stream }f great steamships running hetween Europe and the United States, more particularly between England and the United States, and in the event of a great European war that string of commerce would be snapped, and no pretenses of neutrality could possibly protect us against the cruisers of other countries, unless we had power enough to insist upon our rights. Well, England is very much iu tho same position that we are—sho has a great commerce, and, while she has a great navy, she has nothing like tho navy that would protect her in case the rest of Europe should attempt to boycott her or to blockade her harhora England and the United States are tho only great powers whoso pretenses of peace are thoroughly honest and who are in a position to unite as arbitrators without any other nation calling them hypocrites. 'If Germany made a step toward disarmament other countries would aay she was either afraid or out of pocket; but England and the United States are reasonably safe from attack, and neither of these countries is open to suspicion at an aggressor." . "I» tihM* much of »n American circle ; -;InBerlin,.Mr. Bigeiow?". ;'• T • .•*•'.' "All 'I could say about the American circle in Berlin is that there is no circle. Berlin is, however, of all tho European cities, the one where an American student has the best chance of working. He is well received, and in able to enter into a first-rate German family on very reasonable terms. The social life of the Germans is in sympathy with our own, and he has fewer temptations toward dissipation than in any other great city of Europe on account of the universally studious habits of tho best Germans. There is scarcely any circle of Americans there who live merely for pleasure, as in Paris and London. "Paris, in the days of Napoleon III. was inhabited by a large number of Americans who came there to spend money and to entertain; but now London has probably more attractions for an American than Paris ever had, largely, perhaps, because Americans have come to flnd that 'blood is thicker than water,' and that wherever they move in London they are received and treated as near cousins, and soon find themselves quite at home. "The position of Americans in England has been much prejudiced by very rich Americans going over there, making an enormous display of money, and seeking to buy their way into social position in a manner which they never would daro to attempt in their own country; but the quiet and reasonable Americans have found London as congenial a homo as au American moving from one of our own cities to another would find. Nearly every club in London has one or morn American members; nearly every public spirited committee is represented by one or more Americans in London, and, to judge by the newspapers, one would say that Englishmen to-day treat Americans as people whom they not only respect, but would very much like to know better. If I have heard it once I have heard it a dozen times out of the mouths of English public men the hope that England and America would in the near future put an end to war by making snuh a defensive and offensive alliance, at least with their natives, that war henceforth would be impossible. Tho thing that keeps natives hostile more than anything else is difference of language, to say nothing of difference in race and religion. "No libel against America ever goes unchallenged to-day in the English press. I can remember the time when papers could scarcely find space for anything complimentary to the United States. All this, however, has changed for the better .since the Alabama claim decision. That decision made- Englishmen realize that Americans were in every respect a great nation—not only capable of defending themselves against an attack on land, but also able to insist upon thsir rights abroad and in a manner to challenge the respect of all the world. We led the way in accepting arbitration as a dignified settlement of international disputes." "Have j'ou heard Mr. Gladstone express any opinion on this subject?" "Gladstone in the time of onr civil war, was thought to be rather prejudiced against our government. Well, I had the pleasure of dining with him a week before ho resigned, and during that dinner ho paid such high compliments to American public men, American life and Americans in general, as to show that he, for one, was heartily glad to see tlie success of the republican experiment on this side of the water. "He follows American literature and American doing-s, exactly as though he were interested in politics here; and, above all, he is interested in seeing how far the sympathies of America are likely to assist England in standing out as a power in favor of disarmament and arbitration as a settlement of international questions. "Another thing, too, which surprised me, was this; You know Gladstone used to be regarded as rather a friend of Russia, and against Turkey, and he has always been looked upon as being very much under the influence of Russian friends. Yet he told me that he had read George Kennan's book on Siberia from cover to cover and considered it altogether the' most complete book on the subject imaginable, in that George Kennan had said the last j word upon the subject of the treat meet of political exiles, and that any one henceforth wishing to treat of thi; subject, whether he was a Il'ussian 01 an Englishman, would have to go to eorge TCcnimn for information. Wha made the greatest impression upon Gladstone was the internal truth anc impartiality—he believed every wort of it." ARtnun STKDMAN. LOOK ODT FOB THEM. Soventeen-Year Locusts Will Soon Make Their Appearance. They Ari> Not a> Injnrlnui ni M»ny Farmen Ueltave— IUr«i Treat tor Feathered Iliuttert—neat Everything for FUh Halt. Whatever may bo said against the seventeen-year locust ho never breaks an enpaffement. Promptly upon the seventeenth anniversary of his last visit lie arrives with his entire troupe and opens up for business. This year lie is to be here aguiii, so the entomologists say, and the woods will resound with his harsh clamor. The advance guard of his army may be expected during the last days of May. It will bo in . full force alxwt the middle of .Tun« and will frradnally diminish toward tbo middle of the following 1 month. No alarm need be occasioned by the coming of these rare visitors. The injury that they cause is mainly confined to their slitting: the smaller twig-s of trees in rows nt boiinsra of several inches in extent. The slits arc placed at near intervals, and are covered with pencils of line torn-up fibers, which serve as a covering or protection to the egg's, from ten to twenty being deposited beneath them. The harm to our fruit trees seldom amounts to more than a moderate shortening-in of the branches. In nurseries and in younjf orchards trees are occasionally killed by the attack. In the train of the locusts will come swarms of feathered hunters who will find in them a dainty edible and make their lives one weary succession of rerial twisting^ and turnings. King-birds, bluejays, woodpeckers, fly catchers, and even the larger thrushes and the smaller hawks, fcrsakin/r all else, will cleave unto the unfortunate harvest fly and grow fat upon his remains. If ho grows weary in attempting to outstrip his feathered enemies in flight, CURE -,*r, J ""*vS'A,, Cnm P'Mn Treatment, caoxtaiag at SUPPOSJTOKIES. Cnp«u!<.» of OlitmODt IwcTtwo Un*w o£ OlntULiit. A nover-ralllng Cure tor PIlM of ovc.ry Dnu.ro au ,1 •' al r- <K . ft , o , tkc( , OD n ,,«rBtlon with Iho kolic or injmalon" of curbolic aclrt wblck arc pulntul HIM seldom n nuriuiiuait core, and oft»n rcjhTiltlun in .death, uDiwcesunry. Wh> •ndura thi» terrible diae.te? Wf cunriint** * boxm to cure ony oa««. Yoff on]" p."foc icfltw rocolvod, f ] n box, 6 for $5. Sent by mall. nriLntoci* (KMUud by our n^eoto. < , b) Japanese Liver P«ll«3 tho fiwiit LIVER and ST011 ACI! KKGOWrOR and ULOOD PliKIFlEK. Smnll, miM nud pleasant to t/ikc, nfpodally adapted lot cblldruu's use. CODoM* 25 conte. 6UXEAKTEE3 tuned only by W. H. PORTKB, Dragglrt, 323 Market St. Lo- -ansport, Ind. ELY'S CATARRH CREAM BALMl - Cleanses the .fasal Passages mays Pain and Inflammation. deals the Sores Protects the tfembranerrom Additional Cold Restores the Senses or Tasjtd and Smell. ' __ . HAY-FE IT WILL CURE. A particle Is applied into eiwu nsstrll and If ul ^«£i' : * w c(Mrts at DrassJsts ot bf maU. BBOTHKB3, 58 W»nen St., New Yotfc. FREE SADING ROOM, Open Dally and Evenlnu, 616 Broadway, to All. r.-,, - fcM iyttf.-i*.J>. AS A PREVENTIVE bj iltlxr KI It It Impouiblt toconml - t In u» ou» of W. H. POSTER, Druggist, 828 Harket St.. Lo gmuport, Ind. THE LOCUST. and seeks refuge beneath a sheltering branch, he falls a prey to the vigilant squirrel or chipmunk, who finds him a toothsome morsel. Under any tree in the still, sunny days of the summer months you may find little heaps of yellow-ribbed g;\T.xe winfj-s, testifying to the trugcdy of the cicades who escaped the attacks of feathered foes only to fall victims to their furred enemy of the rodent species. One man will there be who will rejoice at the ad rent of the seventeen- year harvest fly, and that is the fisherman. When ail other baits fall, the larva of the seventeen-year locust will tempt the wariest fish to the hook. It is not the full-fledged insect, however, that avails here, but the larva at the roots of trees, getting ready to emerge from his sixteen years of underground existence and burst into the glory of gauzy wings and a more or less musical whir. Trout, black bass, rock b^ss, perca, pickerel, and even bullheads will turn aside in disdain from fly, minnow, worm or crawfish and eagerly grab at the larva of the locust. __________ SEWAGE IN VILLAGES. WAYNE'S OINTM VitlloM U? UMCIil nKtteiuTnnl M- u>itck.lU mlUM, JOSEPH CILLOTTS STEEL PENS NOB. 303-4O4-I70-8O4, Amf other styles to salt all hunts. 'T:IB MOST yEsrscT or PENS. Lost Manhood S?3§ utrojilij 1 , cl«., Mirny cnivd by ].\I>AI*O, tli» FTMt Hindoo Kcmedy. *Wltb«rtUWRnu 1 uil««wwi > *. Soldbf liKN FlSlitH, Urueifnt, Lciantporu Gcttlnif the TVholo Story. Attorney— I insist on an answer to my question. You have not told me all the conversation. I want to know everything that passed between you and Mr. -Tones on the occasion to which you refer. . Reluctant Witness— I've told you everything of any consequence. "You have told me that you said to him: 'Jones, this case will get into the courts some day. ' Now I want to know what he said in reply." "Well, lie said: 'Brown, there isn't anything in this business that I'm ashamed of, and if any snoopin' little yee-hawin', four-by-six, gimlet-eyed shyster lawyer, with half a pound of bvains and sixteen pounds ot jaw, ever wants to know what I've been talking to you about you can tell him tho whole story."— N. Y. Tribune. The fleeces of ten goata »nd the work of several men for half a year we n> quired to make a genuine cwhrnan shawl a yard and a half wid.« Quito "So you married one' of tbe Crow- lelgh family, did you?" "Yet,, and only on*, thank -Truth. E»nlly Dlnpoiod of by the Irrigation or Fll. trntlon FroceitK. The method of disposal by irrigation OP filtration is an extremely flexible one. It is siiscnptiblo of modifications that will make it suitable for a great variety of circumstances, and for a wide range of soil and of surface conformation. It is equally available- for a single house, for a village, or for a town, and its processes are so nearly automatic that its use on a small scale entails no material cost or care in maintenance. With a small area for surface distribution near the house, it is only necessary to provide a' simple intermittent flush-tank, with an outlet that can be changed to either of the two or three alternate sections into which the area is divided, each large enough to absorb a few hundred gallons of water. Little attention will be needed beyond tho periodic directing of the flow to one section or to the other. It is desirabl that this ground should bo withdrawn from full sight, but only for esthoti. reaions; there will be no odor. In like manner the sewage from a large hotel, or from a doz«n houses, or from a village or a town, may bo coa trolled with only such increase of ^cos and attention as the large service entails. The important recent improvements in methods of application have bean in the direction of simplicity, and the following facts are now fully established: 1. House drainage is practically odor- leu when first produced. It does not become offensive unless retained until it putrefies—only after a day or more. If applied when fresh to tho sur- 'ace of suitable ground, its water is removed in a condition fit even for safe drinking, and its impurities are com- )leUly destroyed, both in winter and rammer, without offense or danger of any kind. , In ihort, the bugbear of sewage dis- tOMtl ha» been done away with, and w* ar* now In a position to adopt imple »nd unobjectionable methods, whloh will produce a perfectly satU- ketory mult in all but very exceptional OMM.—CoL CUorge E. Wariaff, FOR GTS.! In Postages we vrlll send A Sample Envelope, of eHber WHITE, FLESn or BBHSTETTE P OZZONI'S OWOER. Yon havo BOBU it advertised for nmriT years, but have you ever tried ItT—0 not,—you do not Know what an Meal Complexion Powder In. POZZONI'S besides bclnji nn ncknowkHlgoa bowrtlfTwr, has many rcirGHbfnKvK'tts. Itprovajntaehft/' tnf(,iiun-r)ufti,wtnd*t.in.l6'*KrjtipvrBntr&Citoti ( etc.; Inf ncMttfittrDO'itdollrnionnrjootlptiMo protection to tbo fnco during botwaujMr. It I* Hold Everrwbcrc. Ijl. A. POZZONI CO.8t°Loul*»,Me MBNTIOX THIS PAPER. .. IN rirnnriT .r- , Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANOC, TO— ..San juA.auL.IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS A. PACIFIC AND SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman 7ouritt Sluping Cor, St. loult to LotAngtln, daily, riafhit lint, TERHCD THC I?OOTH« Tiwnnilng * country tn«t tor et BMiMry «n4 Smlobrlty ef Cilm»«« bU DO tqu«J. 8KATLT REDUCED B»TM NOWINEFFH? VI* TMI ABOVE HUE. •«<> OB «»LE «T All. JUPOIIWHT IN THK UNITED STATE* M» CANADA w. •. Dopomoac. H

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