Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 1, 1890 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 1, 1890
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ALLAN QUATERMAm. BY H. RIDES HAGGARD. CHAPTER XX—CoXTiWUED. Opposite our right wing-, and forming .-jorais'3 left wing-, vras a great army of dark, wild looking men, armed with svrord and shield only, which, I was informer!, was composed of Nasta'» twenty-five thousand savage liillsmcii. "My word, Good." said I, v/hen I saw them, "you will catch it to-morrow when thoso jycatlemon charge!" whereat Good not unnaturally looked rather anxious. All ('.ay tt'e watched and waited, but nothing- happened, and itt last night fell, and a thousand watch-fires twinkled brightly on the slopes, to wane and die one by ono like the stars they resembled, as the hours wore pa and the siloncj gradually gathered moro deeply over the opposing hosts. It was p. very wearying night, for in additHion to the endless things that had k> be seen to. there was onrgcaw- ing suspense to reckon vrith. The fray which to-morrow would witness would be so vast, and the slaughter so awful, that stout indeed must the heart have been that was not overwhelmed at the prospect. And when I thought of all that hung: upon it, I ova I felt ill. and it made me very sad to reflect, that, tbeso mighty forces were gathered for destruction, simply to gratify the jealous anger of a woman. This was the hidden power which was to send those dense masses of cavalry. Hashing like human thunderbolts across the plain, and to roll together the fierce battalions as clouds when hurricane meets hurricane. It was a dreadful thought, and set one wondering about the responsibilities of the great ones of the earth. Deep into the night we sat. with pale faces and heavy hearts, and took counsel, whilst the sentries tramped up and down, down and up, and the armed and plumed generals came and went, grim and shadow-like. And so the time wore away, til! everything was ready for the coming 1 slaughter; and I lay down and thought and tried to get a little rest, but could not sleep for fear of the morrow—for who could say what the morrow would bring forth? Misery and death, this was certain; beyond that we knew not, aad I confess I was very much afraid. But, as I realized then, it is useless to question that eternal Sphiun, the future-. From day to day she reads aloud the riddles of the yesterday, of which the puzxied worldlings of all ages hare not answered one nor ever will, guess they never so wildly or cry they never so loud. And eo at length I gave up wondering, being forced humbly to leave the issue in the balancing hands of Providence anl the morrow. And at last up came the red sun, and the huge camps awoke with a clash and a roar, and gathered themselves together for battle. It was a beautful and awe-inspiring scenp, and old Um- slopogaas, leaning on his ax, contemplated it with grim delig-ht. • -Never have I seen the like, lla- cuinazahn, never'.'' he said. "The battles of ray people are as the play of children to wb:it this will be. Think- ssl tuou that they will fi^-ht it out?'" : -Ay," I answered, sadly, "to the Jeath. Content thyself. 'SVoodpeck- Br,' ior once ahalt thovi lind thy fill." Tine went on, and still there was no fig-n of an attack-. A force of cavalry crossed the brook, indeed, and rode slowly alon™ our front, evidently taking block of our position and number;!. With tUL< we did not attempt to interfere, as our decision was to stand strictly on th<; defensive, aad not to waste a single man. The men breakfasted anil stood to their arras, and the hour;* wore on. About midday, when the ;aen ivere eating- their dinner, for we thought they would light batter on full i. ximachs, a shout of "Serais, Sorais," arose like thunder from the snk.'my's extreme right, and taking the gJM" I was able to clearly distinguish the "Lady of the Night" herself, surrounded by a, glittering staff, aad riding slowly down the lines of her battalions. A.nd as she went on, that mighty, thrndering shout rolled along before her like the rolling of ten thousand chariots, or the roaring of the ocean when the gale turns suddenly and cc-i-cies the noise o! it to the listener's ear.?, till the earth shook,. and the aii- was full of the majesty of sound. Guessing that this was a prelude to the beginning of the battle we remained still and made ready. We had. not long to wait. Suddenly like (lame from a cannon's mouth, out shot two great tongue-like forces oi cavalry, and came charging down the slope toward the little stream, slowly at lirst, but gathering speed as they came. Before they g-ot to the streams orders reached rne from Sir Henry, who 'evidently feared that the shock o; such a charge, if allowed to fall unbroken, upon our infantry, would be too much for them, to send five thousand sabers to meet the force opposite to toe, at the moment when began to mount the stiffest of the rise about fou hundred yards from, our lines. This did, remaining bohirnl myself with th i-est of my men. OK went the llvu thousand horaemea drawn up in a. wedge-like form, and must say thiittbo general in command handled them very ably. Starting a a, hand-gallop, for the lirst three him dred yards, he rode straight at the. tr of the- tongue-shaped mass of cavalry which numbering, so . far as I ooul judge, about eight thousand sabers was advancing to meet us, Then h suddenly swerved to tho right and pu on the pace, and I saw- tho great weflg <;uvl round, and before the foe coul check himself aud turn to meet it <=t.i.;i«» hi.m about half-way down h eugin, wiin acrasmng, renaitij- auuuu. ike the breaking up of vast sheets of oe. It sunk tho great wedge, into bin e.i:-l. »:•-! n^ it out its way hundreds >f Uc»-~ • . • ' ••-!•-• tin-own up on either faille of it, just as the earth is thrown ap by a plowshare, or more like still, ts the learning- water curls over be- icath the bows of & rushing; ship, Ia, et IB, vainly does the tongue twist its nds round in agony, like an injured nake, and strive to protect its center; till further in, by Heaven! right Jiroug-h, and ao, amid chp.or after heer from our watehing thousands,, jack again upon the severed ends, eating them down, driving them as a gala drives spray, till at last admidst lie rushing o£ hundreds ot riderless lorses, the flashing of swords, and the victorious clamor of their pursuers, he great force crumples up like an mpty glove, then turns and gallops «U-meU for safety to its own lines. I do not think it reached them more tian two-thirds as strong as it went ut ten minutes before. The lines which were now advanciti? to the at- ack, opened and swallowed them up, nd my force returned, having only uttered a loss of about five hundred men, not much, I thought, considering: tie fierceness of the struggle. I could Iso see that the opposing bodies of avalry on our left wing- were drawing iack, but how the fight went with them do not quite know. It is as much as can do to describe what took place mmediately around me. By this time the dense masses of the nemy's left, composed almost entirely f Jfasta's swordsmen, ware across the ittle stream, and with alternate yells if "Nasta"and "Sorais," with dancing Dinners and gleaming swords, were warming- up toward us like ants. Again I received orders to try and beck this movement, and also the main advance against the chest of our rmy, by means of cavalry charges, nd this I did to the best of my ability, y continually sending squadrons of about a thousand sabers out against hem. These squadrons did the enemy. nuch damage, and it was a glorious ight to see them flash down tho hill- ide, and bury themselves like a living inife in the heart of tho foe. But, also we lost many men, for after the :xpci'ienceof a couple of these charges, hich had drawn a sort of bloody St. kndrew's cross of dead aad dying hrough the center of Nasta's host, our oes no longer attempted to offer an unyielding front to their irresistible weight, but opened out to let the rush go through, throwing- themselves on he ground and hamstringing hundreds of horses as they passed. And so, notwithstanding all that we ould do, the enemy drew nearer, till it last ho hurled himself upon Good's orce of seven thousand five hundred regulars, who were drawn up to receive them in three strong squares. About tl-.e same timo, too, an awful and heart-rending groan told me that he main battle had closed in on the center and extrem« left. I raised myself in my stirrups and looked down to my left; so far as tte eye could see there was a long, dazzling shimmer of steel as the 'sun glanced upon falling sword and thrusting apear. To aad fro swung the contending Ines in that dread struggle, now giving way, now gaining a little in the mad yet ordered confusion of attack and defense,, But it was as much as I could do te keep count of what was loppening to our own wing; and as for ,be movement, the cavalry had fallen aack under cover of Good's three squares, I had a fair view of this. Hasta's wild swordsmen were now breaking in red waves against the sullen, rock-like squares. Time after time did they yell out their war-cries and hurl themselves furiously against the long, triple ridges of spear points, only to be rolled back as billows are when they meet the cliff. And so for four long hours the battle raged almost without a pause, and at the end of that time, if we had gained nothing we had lost nothing. Two attempts to turn our left flank by forcing a way through the wood by which it was protected had been defeated, and as yet JTasta's swordsmen had, notwithstanding their desperate efforts, entirely failed to break Good's three squares, though they had thinned their numbers quite a third. As for the chest of the army where Sir Henry was with his staff and Um- slopog-aas, it had suffered dreadfully, but it had held its own with honor, ano the same may be said of our left flank. At last the attack slacked, and 80- rais's army drew back, having, I began to think, had enough of it. On this point, however, I was soon undeceived, for splitting- up her cavalry into comparatively small squadrons, she charged us furiously with them along the lino, and then onco more •rolled her tens of thousands ot swore and spoarnien down upon our weak ened squares and squadrons; Sorai herself directing- the movement, and fearless as a lioness heading the main attack. On they came like an ava lanche—I saw her golden helme gleaming in the van—our counter charges of cavalry entirely failing tc check their onward sweep. Now they had struck us, and our center bent in like a bow beneath the weight of thei rush—it parted, and had not the te thousand men in reserve charged dow to its support it must have been de stroyed. As for Good's three squares they were swept backward like boal upon an incoming tide, and the fore most one was burst into and lost ha its remaining men. But the effort wa •too fierce and terrible to last. Sud :denly the battle came, as it were, to ] turning point, and for a minute or tw ! stood still. . j Then it began to move toward Si jrais's camp. Just then, too, Nasta !.fiiuMi3 fc £»»<:l. aJmoRt invincible lil£rhlanc ere, elffier oecause iney were uiaucar»- ened by their losses, or by way of e ruse, fell back, aud the remains o' food's gallant squares, leaving thf positions they had held for BO many lours, cheered wildly, and rashly fol- owed them down the slope, whereot the swarms of swordsmen turned tc envelop them, and once more flung themselves upon them with a yell 'aken thus on every title, what remained of the first square wai! quickly estroyed, and I perceived that tho econd, in which I could see Good limself mounted on a large horse, vras n the point of annihilation. A few more minutes and it was broken, its treaming colors sunk, and [ lost sight f Good in tho confused and hideous laughter that ensued. Presently, however, a cream-colored .orse with a snow-white mane and tail urst from the ruins of tho square and ame rushing past me riderless and with wide streaming reins, and in it 1 ecognized the charger that Good had een riding. Then I hesitated no onger, but taking with me half my et- ective cavalry force, which now amounted to between four and five housand men, I commended myself to God, and, without waiting for orders, charged straight down upon Nasta's wordsmen. Seeing me coming, and ieing warned by the thunder of my lorses' hoofs, the majority of theta aced around and gave us a right warm velcome. Not an inch wouW. they yield; in vain did we hack and trample h«m down as we plowed a broad red urrow through their thousands, they eemed to rearise l>y hundreds, driving heir terrible sharp swords into our lorses, or severing their hamstrings, and then hacking the troopers who lame to the ground with them almost nto dieces. My horse was speedily tilled under me, but luckily I had a resh one, my own favorite, a coal- ilack mare Nyleptha had given me bong- held in reserve behind, and on this afterward mounted. Meanwhile I ad to get along as best I could, for I was pretty well lost sight of by my men in the mad confusion of the moment. My voice, of course, couid not be heard in tho midst of the clanging if steel and tho shrieks of rage and .gony. Presently I found myself mixed up with the remnants of tho quare, which had formed round its eader, Good, and was fighting desperately for existence. I etumbled against .oiacbody, and glancing down, caught sight of Good's eye glass. He had jeen beaten to his knee. Over him was a great fellov swinging a heavy sword. Somehow I managed to run ;he man through with the sime I had aken from the Masai, whose hand I lad cut off; but as I did so, he dealt me a frightful blow in the left side and breast with the sword, and though my chain shirt saved my life I felt I was jadly hurt. For a minute I fell on to my hands and knees among- the dead and dying, and turned sick and faint. When I came to again I saw that Nasta's spearmen, or rather those of them. who remained, were retreating back across the stream, and that Good was ,here by me smiling beamingly. ••Near go, that," he shouted, "out all's well that ends well. 1 ' I assented, but I could not help feeling that it had not ended well for me. I was sorely hurt. Just then we saw the smaller bodies of cavalry stationed on our extreme right and left, and which were now reinforced by the three thousand sabers which we had held in reserve, flash out Hke arrows from their posts and fall upon the disordered flanks out Sorais's forces, and that charge decided the issue of the battle. In anffthst- minute or two the enemy was in slow and sullen retreat across the littles stream, where they once more reformed. Then came another lull, during: which I managed to get my second aorse, and received my orders to advance from Sir Henry, and then with one fierce, deep-throated roar, with a waving of banners and s, wide flashing of steel, the remains of our army took the offensive and began to sweep iown, slowly indeed, but irresistibly, from the positions they had so gallantly held all day. At last it was our turn to attack. On we moved over the piled up masses of dead and dying, ! and were approaching: the stream, when suddenly I perceived an extraordinary sight. Galloping wildly toward us, his arms tightly clasped around his horses neck. Brgainst which his blanched cheek was tightly pressed, was a man arrayed in tho full costume of a Zu-Vendi general, but in whom, as he came nearer, I recognized none other than our lost Alphonse. It was impossible even then to mistake thoso curling black inustaeb.es. In a minute he was tearing through, outranks and narrowly escaped being cut down, till at last somebody caught his horse's bridle, and he was brought to me just as a momentary halt occurred in our advance to allow whatremained of our shattered squares to form into line. "Ah, monsier," be gasped out in -i voice that was nearly inarticulate with fright, "grace to the sky, it is you! Ah, what I have endured! Bui you win, monsier—I forget, it is no ijood; the queen is to be murdered to-moL-- row at the first light in the palace of Milogis; her guards will leave their posts and the priests art goiii'l to kill her. Ah, yes! they little thought it, but I was ensconsed beneath a banriei and I heard it all." "What?" I said, horror-struclc "what do you miEn?" "What I say, monsiev; that devil o a Nasta, ho went last night to settli the affair with the Archbishop [Agon] The guard will leavo open the littli gate leading from the great stair, and Nastaand Agon's priests will come ia.and kil?, her. Themselves, the: would not Kin ner.- •Com« with me," I said, and. shouting to the stall officer to take over t-lie command, I snatched his bridle inni as hard as I coiM to the spot, Detweon a quarter and a half a mile off, wbere I saw the royal pennon ily- ing, and where I knew that I should Jnd Curtis if ho were still alive. On we tore, our horses clearing heaps o! dead and dying men, and splashing through pools of blood, on past the long, broken lines of spearmen, to whore, mounted on the white staiiio." STylept.ha had sent to him as * parting gift, I saw Sir Henry's form towering above the generals who sunound- ed him. Just us we reached him the advance oegan again. A bloody cloth, waa bound around his head, but I saw that his eye was as bright and keen as ever. Beside him was old Umslopo- gaas, his ax red with blood, bat look- Ing quite fresh and uninjured. What's wrong, Quatermain?" he shouted. Everything:. There is a plot to murder the queen to-morrow at dawn. Alphonse here, who has just escaped from Sorais, has overheard it alU"and I rapidly repeated to him what the frenchman had told me. Curtis's face turned deadly pale and !iis jaw dropped. 'At dawn," he gasped, "and it is now sunset; it dawns before four, and we are nearly a hundred miles off— nine hours at the outside. What is to be done?" An idea entered into my head. "Is that horse of yours fresh?" I said. Yes; I have only just pot on to nirn—when my last was killed, and he las been fed." So is mine. Get off him, and let LTrnslopogaas mount; ho can ride well. We will be at Milosis before dawn, or .f we are not—well, we can not help it. Xo, no; it is impossible for you to leave now. You would be seen, and it would turn the fate of the battle. It is not <ron yet. '1'he soldiers would think you were making a bolt of it. Quick, now." In a tr.oment he was down, aad at my bidding Umslopogass sprung into tho empty saddle. TO BE CONTINUED. MATTERS OF LAV/. Recent Decisions of the fnctiana Supreme Court. Where a contract sued on appears to be made in the natao of •, person other ihan the plaintiff, the complaint will be good if it appears there from that the contract was made with the plaintiff and for his benefit, although executed in the name of another. Where a contract with a carrier for the transportation of live stock does not fix the Lime far shipment, the law requires it shall be within a reasonable time, and what is a reasonable time deptods upon the circumstances of the p»-ticular :ase. Where cattle aro loaded in time for.shiprneut or on a 6 o'clock p. m. train on Friday where they would reach the market on Saturday, but through tho negligence of the carrier are not moved untill 4 o'clock on the next morning, in consequence of which delay the owner suffers damages by reason of a decline in the market and injurfes to the cattle produced by hunger, etc., Jho carrier is liable. A motion for a new trial can not be made after the party has moved in arrest of judgment. A debt due from an heir to his deceased father's estate can be retained out of his distributive share of the surplus proceeds of real estate which has been sold to make assets to pay debts of the estate, as against one who took a mortgaged upon the undivided interest of the heir in the land sold pending the settlement of the estate, with fbll knowledge of the indebtness of the heir. A Township Trustee has no authority to incure a debt in the erection of a school house or otherwise, beyond the fund on hand and that to be derived from the tax levy for tiie year, without an order from the Board of County Commission. One who stauas in tno carnage way of a public street in a city, in the dark, engaged in conversation, ari dose not use sufficient vigilance to discover a slowly approaching- horse and vehicle, can not recover damages for injuries resulting from the inattention of the driver. A person who heedlessly puts himself in such a situation, in the night time, without taking precaution, to avoid danger, from person? riding or driving- on tt>esfcreet, itgjUty o£ negligence, and the jury may be ao instructed. Where a county regularly pays the interest accruing on school fund loins made by it, upon the failure of the mortgagors to pay such intorast, and afterward, under a foreclosure, of U,c mortgages, acquires titl» to tue mortgaged lands, which it srii- at aa a - vanced price, it is bo»:nd to turn into the school fund only the principal of the loans, with such intere'* aa may be yet due thereon. The excess ove- does not constitute any part of the school fund. Where a city authorizes a street railway company to use one of its streets, which ia covered with planks, a-d permits the rails to be laid and remain on the top of the planks so that they project four inches above the surface of the street, whereby a person in the lawful use of the street is injurec by reason of the obstruction, the citj is liable. The fact that the drirer o In which tho plaintiff was rid ing was negngcm, nin mn «*»«.»• ..*»• action. An abutting owner who expressly consents to tho occupancy of a st-cct by a railroad company can not be a.«o>ward ask a court to enjoin the usj of the street or award him d'una-ges. The grant by a city to a railroad com paay of tho rig-ht to u=e a street, transfers no property interest of the abutter, nor deprives him of his right to damages; but his right to damage; is against the rail road company, and not against the' city. Tho abutter can not maintain an action for damagof unless ho shows that the additiona' burden causes injury 1" his property. THE BEAUTIFUL Of It* Own /Iccount. "Som.ebodv has taken my revolver oat of my desk," said ihc n-iiglous ediior, jlancing round tho room. "You didn't know it was loaded, did you?" asked the siiakf: icporter. "No, 1 didn't think so." "In that cafe it probably went off of ts own ;H'uord. They always do, you inoiv. when you don't think they're oadcd." Cool. Father (shouting down stairs)—Has icorge gone yot, Jennie'.' Daughter (sn-netly)—Not yet. Paw. Father (.testily)—\Vt:ll, I want to go to bed. Daughter (sweeicr than before!—All right, drar. I think it's tlxt bo-it thine you tan do. for you've to gel un early, you know. Good-night, (tear paw. >'of a Siii^niltlirlft. "And how do you sell your smiles?" asked JOIIPS of old Mrs. Kougcmup. who was-presidlnsf over a table at a fancy fair. "A dollar apii.'co. ."ir: for tho benefitof tho poor." "Weii. niy dear madarn, as it's for a good caiisi- yon mar sivo mo fifty cents' worth." A Strons: Probability. Teacher—Ami Adam and Eve could not go b:'-i-!c to the garden, because an anaol, holiliiia a flaming sword, was at the cute. Billy Snciilifrass—V.'bv diu'nt they mii lh'' fence? If I'd bi'on there— Tony F;I!:.T—What 'ro you talking "bout? S'puMii' 'twas barb win-'.' TRAINS LOGANSPORT GOJSG EAST. No. 42. K. Y. & Boston (limited) dally.. 2:88 a re ".S4. Ft. Wayne Accom., ex. Sunday.. 8:19 am " 4*. Toledo Ex., except Sunday HuMam " M. Atlantic Ex., daUy- 4:13 pm " CS. Local Freight, except Sunday.. 9:25 pm GOING TVEST. No. 45. Paclfle Express, dally 7:30 a m " 41. Kansas City Ex., ex. Sunday Srfopci " 33. Lalayette Aecom. ex. Sunday... 6O5 p m " 43. SCLouis (limited) dally 103« p ra " 6U. Local Freight, ex. Sunday- 150pm 1X>GAJS T SPORT, (West Side.) GOING EAST. No. 52. Boston (limited) dally Sfli a m " 26. Detroit Accom.. ex. Sunday..... 11:25 a in " 64. New York (limited), dally 4:4 ipm " 56. Atlantic- Express, dally 10:15 p in GOING WEST. No. SI. Mail iExpress, ex. Sunday 3:40 pm " 58. Chi. iSt. L., (limited), daily... 8.-ljpm " K. Pacific Express, dally 6:00 a in " '£> Accomodatlon, dally _ 9:50 a ra OtiK, I make a BneclnUy of nianufftctur- iiiK Buby Carriages to »ell direct foprlvme parties. You can, therefore, do bettor with tue t^an ,with a dealer. Carrtaaes Delivered Free of Charge to all points in the United States, Semt lorliluowuunt CaialJfcrue. « CHAS. RAISER, HUtV 62.6* Cljbourn Ave., Chicago, 111. Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." Condensen Timetable IN EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandnsks and Peorla and Indianapolis and Michigan City. DIRECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. T T 4? li !' s , Le ,8 Te logansport and connect wttli the L. E. & W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. E- Leave Logansport, 4 :13 p.m.. USD a.m... 8:19 a.m Arrive Fern 4:36p.m..n:*ia.rn... SxJBa.m L. E. & W. R. H. Leave Peru, Sad d :::.:::,: <; * 3p - m u » ltm w *>»- m WABASH R. R. LeavetiKansport, S.-45p.m. 7:50a.m Arrive LaTttyette, 4:55 p.m.. 03oa.m L. 3S. & W. R. E. Leave LaFayette, H. C. PABKEB, Traffic Manager, C. F. DJJLY, Aat 6«n. Pas. * t. Ajt IKDUMAPOliB, DO). Cheap Lands and Homes in Ren* tucky, Tenncsee, ALABAMA, Mississippi HIM! J^oui«ia»a. On tliH lino of ti-.c f u'-.'-n £ o-f^-r't P.oote ca& be found •J.w.i.'f.-.i ;icr'- s ul sr.it nr} ,i bottom. SB- and. tiintivr .'UKi slot:; 1;'.!.'b.. A >*> tbc finest, fruit ami miiK-rul lantLs 0:1 ;i:i> eo:,tincnt lor aS T •n fuvuninte tetc.s. FAKMEHS: v.i-Lli all tl:y tr-ttlt K t:<-t a home u in sunny South, when: hiizzaids and ice cbi lalMiari-arikiiuKii. The Qu«-n & Cr«;<Knl Hout* !>. 9) MB« Hip SliOKrtieuil Quickest Line Ciucinati to New Orleans Timi> T, Hours. Kntlre Trains. Kag^a^o Car. I>ay Coacbeg SletTttrs run through vuncut <" HO Milts tbeJiherU'st, '.', Hours the Qcttest Cincinnati ?o Jacksonville, Fla. Time £7 Kcur:;. The "tily !i;;p ruui:lne S^IW TraiiLs and :-I^:I)ir.K O.rs. ONLY USE FROM CIJt'ClSXATITO ChatfctnojTrt. T^nn.. Foil Puync. Ala.. Meadian. lU!-s., VitkhurK. Miss.. Shjvvei on. J.SL 30 Miles thfl Short^t <::rrir.naa to Lexington, Ki h Hours (Julckcft C!nci.'.;:aU lu KncxMi>, T«IB. ll(iSlU>sl;i<? Shortest Cincinnati :o Atlanta aox Au^usln. (i:t_ 114 Miles I he Sh<~:rt«-t Cincinnati to AiinLston Ala. 20 ililos the SSortf.it Cincinnati to Birtuingiiaai. A!a. lo Mile* -hortrst Cincinn:iti to IK-blle, Ato. Direct conneclluis iit N?v: OrEeaus ;tn<l £' For Texas, Mexico, California. Trains leave Centra! Union Befct. Ooetenait crossing ttio Fanio-JS High Bridge of Kentucky. and rounding tlu- bust of Lookcut Monotala. Pullman Houtioir Skvj-ers en all TbroTjgh Trains. Over On J Jjniion Arris of Land m Aibaeo. tte <;r- at Suite of tfc'i South stibiwi t* For Correct OonntT Maps. Low>i-t Eoteg a&d fuil particulars .-Kldrps. l>. <i. Ji^V.'^iil-S. GCH. Passenger ,1 Ticket AEPnt. Queen <.'c Co-scent Rout". Cincinnati. 0. TRAVEL VIA KANKAKE& UNE;;' B'lG FOUR!' II jou UK going SOUTH OR EAST Sec ttiat your KcSets read VLt. C., I., ST. Jo. & C. Bl. For it Is th«-BBCT am QUICKEST Rocrx. THE POPULAR LINE Between Chicago, Lafayette, Indianapolis, —AXD— CINCINNATI. Tbe Entire Trains run Through witl out change, Pullman Sleeepers ami Elegant Reclining Chair Cars on Niarht Traing, Magnificent Parlor Cars on Day Trains. Fop Indianapolis, Cincinnati and the Southeast, take tne C., I., St-L,. \ & C. Ry.. and Vandalia Line via Collax. THE ONLY Great Objective Point for the distribution _ Southern and Eastern Traffic. The tict that t connects In tlieOutrnl Union Depot, in Ctedfr natl, nlth Oie trains of the C. J; O. & t C. w. & B. K. R. (B. & O..} S. I. P. & O. K. S. (Kite.) and the C. C, C. * I. By. [Bf« l.luo.l tortLe East. asweUaswttMtbf trains of Ibe C. N. O. & T. P. P-'y. [OncSnuH Soutlierrit iinii K.v. Central Kal!w*T * the South, GoutbeaM and Sonthwst, gjjf It an a<lv:intaiie over all Its coapeOi* ors, lur no rouie from Chicago, Lxfarette aaAJtr dianapolls cun raakethesa conneeUons wltho*- compel!ln{r i>asset! t .rers to eubmlt to a lonjr Mr disagreeable Ouml&iis transfer for both p«*"- ; gers and bagansv. __ Foxir trains eacb wiir. dally eTWptS*aidaj; Tw tralu each war o;i Suriilar. bettreeti Indlanai** d Claclniisti. Through ticket* and biigs-jRi? checls to all wjfr clpal points c;m bo ottj'.lH-x! at .iny ticket offlc* C. 1. St. L. & u. Hy.. also by this line at ail coupon ticket olScus ikronghnut the country. JOHX EGAS. J. 11. MABTiN, i.or.. pass. & Tkt. Ait Dist. F&<& .l?r. Cincinnati 0 SK cor Wush-'tn & MerMlan sts. O!ls. tnrt ELECTR3C BELT r^^SSS DESIiJTATM* naimv D)SCKKTI oxs „ CXJH.33 CUT AS? SB pose, COM, of Urorrall™ UnktTAy. £ii leg >~>r • EaanmtlT t'arwi In ihri** mmi^. SAHDEU SLECTEIC CO.»i<*3 .j~«l --co TO WEAK H|N eplemli<fjne<iic»fwork: iboaid mmn Trho is HOITOUB and debilitated. F. C. PENNYROYAL WAFERS Prescription of » pb/**S*3. has had a life long «^P«^2S treating fcmalo disease*. "JC monthly *"& perfect over 10,000 Udfs. P' effectual. Ladies ss gist for Pennyrojal tala no mibstibrte, or lOjreforsealed all dnig I'HT- E0HEK A. CHEM re for sealed particulais. 6««*J Idiwsf5ts,$jperbox. Al l£s> mEMICAI. CO., Dsraon.**, Onr M»lTdor Ptrfectlon Syringe tree Bottle. Prevents atrieturc. Cures •nd CUM* in 1 to 4 dujv. Ask y tor It. Sent to »ny «ddre» lor •^•. 5IALYDOR HAMUF6 CO.,UHCA$T»*^

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