Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 21, 1897 · Page 18
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October 21, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 21, 1897
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New Organization Holds Its Initial Annual Convention at the Capital City. TALK ON POSTAL SAVINGS BANES JJy a M»n Wlio Thinks That Uncle Sam'» Pontofflce Department Han 3N"«w All It Can Attend To—The Street Hallway Trouble at Terre Haute—Boy ThiiRS of An- denton—The Black Tough and the White Mob—State News It*ms. Indianapolis, Oct. 21. — The Indiana Bankers' association began a two days' session in the Commercial club assembly rooms this city yesterday morning. Over 100 financial institutions were represented. The members were welcomed by ilayor Thomas Taggart, and President Allen M. Fletcher, of Indianapolis, responded. The session was addressed by George B. Caldwell, United States bank examiner, of Detroit, on "Postal Savings Banks; Are They Needed?" Among those who will address i;-.e convention are George H. Russell, -vice president of the American Bank- t-rs' association, Detroit, ancl E. S. L.a- cey, Chicago, ex-comptroller of the currency. Not In Favor of Postal Savings. In his address Bank Examiner Caldwell said that to establish postal savings banks was to add to our postofflce department, already burdened with responsibilities, the complex and greater responsibility of caring for the millions of dollars of small savings, and of insuring the repayment of every dollar necessary with interest. This meant that the government would either conduct a safety deposit business at considerable expense or engage itself in the banking business. Considering a safe depository for the people, Caldwell recommended those who used a guardian to the trust companies, who are equipped for serving such people. He eald: "it is to the banker that the men of a few dollars and the man of many dollars looks for guidance and correct judgment in the employment of capital." Orljfi» of the Association. The Indiana Bankers' association had its beginning two months ago, being started by the Indiana delegates to the national convention of bankers held in Detroit. A temporary state organization was formed which was later perfected into the present permanent organization, of which Allen M. Fletcher, Indianapolis, is president; C. T. Lindsey. South Bend, vice president; Mord Carter. Danville, secretary 1 ; E. 1,. McKee, Indianapolis, treasurer. The object of the association is to compare experiences for mutual enlightenment and protection, and to forward the movement undertaken by the national association to bring about uniformity in the states in laws pertaining to commercial papers. "MIIXIE BLTJE'S BOY BANDITS." fk>mo Small Prospective Citizens Hearted for the Ucform School. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 21.—Another consignment of Billie Blue's notorious Indiana gang of boy bandits is headed toward the Indiana Reform school, where Billie and several of the leaders are under guard. "When Blue was sent up Clyde Chapman, aged 10, escaped conviction. He began a reorganization of. the sang and took the leadership. Though lacking the intelligence and tact of Blue, he made a good leader, and his gang had been busy in this county for the past few weeks, robbing storea and houses, and doing it on a wholesale plan, quite as extensive as that directed by Blue, and as successfully eluding the officers. Monday night, however, three of the .Eiing. including Chapman himself, were rounded up while luotu.t; a grocery in -.the southern part of the city. The other •two- boys. Josnua and Harry Nailor, seem to" be somewhat new in the work. They are now in jail and will be forwarded to Plainfield this week. The Blue gang attracted the attention of people all over the country. Blue was only 11 years of age. He was of good parentage, was well dressed, well •provided for. and had no reason to lead the life he did. He organized a gang of .ibout a dozen boys of his own age and began a regular highway business. Incidentally stores of all kinds were i.-obbed. "several of the boys were only S or 9 years of age, and none over 13. They would go where older men feared !o tread, and could get through such ;»mall holes that they fooled the police, 'until they were all rounded up one night :ln one of the largest stores on thesquare. Blue, and all but Chapman, were sent up. Chapman will now join hie notorious leader after making a reputation almost as great. "PEOPLE ARE GREATLY EXCITED." the mayor, who is a personal enemy of Russell B. Harrison, president of the company, made the application for a receiver without vhe au- NEW thority of the council, and for street- paving indebtedness that the council unanimously voted last June to refund at a, longer-time lower-rate-interest bond. The mayor would not sign these bonds, claiming that the law was unconstitutional and would not accept even the opinion of ex-United States Attorney General Miller as to their validity. The levy was'unexpectedly made, the property seized, and no time was given in which to provide; funds. Harrison has made a clear statement of thecor.ditioris which brought about the receivership. The city council by a unanimous vote has requested- the receiver to retain Harrison in themanagementof the company. BulldoB Fights a Mule unil Dies. Indianapolis, Oct. 21.—A bulldog on the farm of George Hull, near Elwood, was attacked by a mule. The dog sprang at the mule's throat, but his grip was weak and he was shaken off and kicked in the side. A second time the d.og caught the mule by the throat and for twenty minutes clung with Ui.-sperate tenacity. The mule tried a strategic move by lying down and catching the dog's hindquarters with his teeth, which were torn and lacerated until the dog loosed his hold. Then the mule regained his feet and stamped his antagonist to death, continuing the attack until the dog had lost all resemblance to original shape. Quaker* Meet at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Oct. 21.—The quinquen- nial conference -of Friends yesterday elected S. E. Nicholson (author of the Indiana Nicholson liquor law) chairman. Two important questions have been raised: Nicholson, Rufus L. Jones, of Philadelphia, and others are advocating a delegate conference having legislative authority; Edmund Stanley, of Kansas, with others propose a uniform discipline. The convention of Disciples representing 1,000,000 members has proposed a joint session with Friends. An expression favorable to church union is expected. Neither body has binding authority. Strike of Miners Is Probable. Brazil, Ind., Oct. 21.—The block coal operators held a secret conference Tuesday and later met the miners' committee. The demand from the miners for an advance of 4 cents, making the scale 70 cents a ton. was discussed, cut the operators refused to grant the raise. It is generally believed a strfke will be declared in the block coal district Tounjt Girl Threatened with Death. Evansville, Ind., Oct. 21.—Miss Mi'.- nle "Woodruff, 15 years old, is danger 1 ? 1 .:?IV prostrated, the result r.t receiving let- t'.-is from another girl. thrr ; alenir.s: her v.'th death if she did not immediately discard a suitor who, it si-ems, has been paying addresses to both. There is fear that she will not recover. Fifrhtliijr Compulsory IMncation. Indianapolis, Oct. 21. — Mrs. Jennie Campbell has been arrested under the new compulsory education law. charged with failing to keep her son William in school. It is expected that the case will go to the supreme court and thus test the constitutionality of_the law. Activity in the Oil Regions. J'uncie, Ind., Ost. 11.-Oil operati-ru- i>i this county have doubled in activ-My v.-ithin the last week. Two more drills are being sunk o-i the Tilliam H. Eroyles farm, and withit. the next week or ten days contractors fay work will be begun on sixty more wells. Will Build a Pickle Factory. Laporte, Ind.. Oct. 21.—W. H. Bunge, a Chicago pickle manufacturer, yesterday purchased a tract of 2.000 acres of land near LaCrosse, this county. He will colonize the tract and establish a mammoth pickle factory. The plant will be built at once. The Sons of Philatelia, an intema- ional association of stamp collectors, i« n session at Nashville, Tenn. The Weather We May Expect. "Washington. Oct. SI.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours rom S p in. yesterday: For Indiana and Ulinois-Genernlly fair weather; light north- rly to westerly winds. For Lower Michigan -Fair weather, preceded by showers in north- rn portion; licht to fresh westerly wind*. For Upper Michigan- Showers, followed by air weather; light northerly wind-, becoming variable For •Wisconsin—Fair weather: light northwesterly winds, shifting to southerly. For Iowa-Fair, slightly warmer weather; ariable winds, _ THE MARKET5. THE COMING STYLES. SHADES OF COLOR AND NEW BAYADERE STRIPES. The VKiou* Kind* of Braid Trtmmin». fan Art Constantly Growlur More Fanciful—Astrakhan Cloth Trlmmlnt—Olive Harper-f FwhJon Gleaning* and Gouip. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YOKE, Oct. 18.—There is a new shade of what we all know as cadet blue. This has a whitish overbloom produced by white threads appearing on the surface irregularly, giving the fabric something of the character of covert suiting. In the new bayadere stripes these goods ara shown. The stripes are cS LtdreB. A K*ssian topcoat for a little chap of from 4 to 8, bordered with astrakhan cloth, is -warm and furry looking. A leather belt and a regular Kussian cap, bordered with fur, make the little fellow all the fondest mother could desire. His sister might have a coat of Bob Boy or Burns plaid, or of some other clan, though those two brilliant patterns are great favorites for grown folks as well as children. A pretty design has a Mother Hubbard yoke, to -which is sewed the rest in heavy triple box plaits. A flat collar, which can be brought up high around the neck wher> cold, finishes it. Black velvet ribbon tones a little of its brightness. HAKPER. REVOLUTION RELICS. Two Carronades That Saw Hard Service for the Country. [Special Correspondence.] CHARLESTON, Oct. IS.—In the fireplace of a private residence on West Eighty-fourth street, in New York city, lying "side by side in ignoble desuetude andlooking as innocent as if they never had enacted a more eventful role, are two relics of the Revolution which, if they could speak, would tell of war and bloodshed, of British arrogance and THE OLD STORY OF LOVE AND LIFE, AJ T»k> IK TH» HEW BO*K, "COMPLCTK MAHM0CD." Tkw>«a=*« at h»PTT »«« P"?" 0 ?' 0 !^* work the m«»e« <* t»«ir »hT«ic»l ^'^JJJ^,- It jives m "it d«*cribe« the only known ro«th»4 »f »t- Uinlnr fullest n»tur«l Manly vigor. It points out Hom« Tr««tm«K for »11 •»- cesstc and i»xti»l disb«.rro«nt*. It afcew* how t» cur» ntrrousniu, h«p»- I "on» S copy >I> »f D "cToMPLETE MANHOOD • \D HOW TO ATTAIN IT" sent fre«, in plain wrapp«r, se.l.d securely, to tht addrest of anv «!»•«* inquir.r, or the En. M.ilcal , &4 Niagara St./Bu«Ulo, N. Y. — THE — WABASH »+++*+ + "Sentiment tor a lynching Is Bolnjc TTo Up"— Governor Tako Notice, Rushville, Ind., Oct. 21. — The attempted assault by a mulatto upon a white woman had a sensational turn when George Skelton, the supposed assailant, was arrested. The people are greatly excited and sentiment for lynching Is being worked up. A hearing will be given the negro at once, and if a conviction follows his chances for life in this county are slim. Skelton, whose home is Columbus, Ind., was arrested by the deputy sheriff on suspicion. He has been employed at the court. house and this morning: tried to draw his pay and leave town. Skelton was taken before Mrs. Banta, the woman who was assaulted, and she identified him to the entire satisfaction of the police. The case was taken up by the grand jury and an Indictment at once returned charging- Skelton with intent to commit an assault. The negro claims he can produce witnesses to prova s.n alibi. _ HARKISOJTS KATLWAT. City Council Coming Ql» "Way at Terre Haute— Mayor an Enemy. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 21.— There is much indignation here over the city placing the electric street railway company in the hands of a receiver, du« to a paving Indebtedness, and It Is generally regarded as a great blunder on the part of the city to make a befort- daylight seizure when the bank wail closed and the companj could not aecur* 1U fund* «• deposit. It develop* tfcat Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. 20. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat-October opened and closed nominal; December, opened 91c, closed a " i '" ™"' opened S9c, closed S9%c. May, Corn—October, opened 24%c, closed 24%c; December opened 25%c, closed 26c; May, opened 29%c. closed 29%c. Oat?—Octo- oer opened and closed nominal; December', opened lS%c. closed lS%c; May, opened 20%c, closed 20'^.c. Pork—October opened and closed nominal; December" opened $7.75, closed $7.SO; January, opened $S.G7%, closed $8.75. Lard-October, opened wid closed nominal; December opened M.30, closed J4.S2iic. Produce: Butter — Extra, creamery, '2c per rb; extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock. He. Ergs - Fresh stock 14V-C Per dozen. Live Pouury— Turkeys 7@10c per lb; chickens (hens), 7c- spring chickens, 7%c; ducks, <fc@ Potatoes—Northwestern. 32(g:42c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, S3.00@3.2D per bbl. Chiciig-o Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 20. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day 33000- quality better; left over about 3000; market fairly active and pnc.es weak to sc lower; sales ranged at $-.60 @3.90 for pigs, »3.55©4.00 for light $3*. (S3 45 for rough packing, ?o.6(Kg4.00 for mixed and $3.50@o.95 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle-Estimated recipts for the day. 1S.OOO; Quality very- fair- market was rather active on shipping and local account; good lots ruled strong others 5@10c lower: quotations ransred at $5.1005.50 for choice to extra shipping steers, $4.70@5.10 good to choice do.; »4.40@4.SO ^fair to good, $3.80^4.30 THEATER WRAP AND EEDIKGOTE. of satin and of the shade of the darkest thread in the weave and that thrown in one close, ribbonlike stripe with an edge of white silk in heavy cord, or in a few cases crimson cords or black ones take the place of the white. There are four to six stripes to each design and they were expected to extend around the bottom, but as a matter of fact about half of the gowns made up of bayadere effects hare the stripes cut to ran into sharp points where the breadths join. When the material cannot be cut to run so, the part containing the stripes is cut apart from the rest and stitched on as one likes. Nearly all the woolen dres« goods now are made at least 44 inches wide and in several of the designs of all over stripes they are so arranged that they rnay run length or cross wise as one may prefer. Some of the closely woven cashmeres and the broadcloths have beautiful braided stripes, done in fine castle soutache, in mohair thread. The pat terns are so pretty and the width of the design maintained to a hair's breadth the entire length that it is almost wonderful. This sort of braiding is done by machine. The stripes, owing to the width of the goods, may go round or up and down the skirt. A rich piece of such was of royal blue with black braid and terra cotta with dark brown. The preference is for the black braid on most of outdoor garments, though there are many mixed braids in different colors and some few metal braids, but these are in the old standard qtialities. The favorite black braids for trimming fall ind winter gowns are the titans, the lercules and the plainer, but no less landsome, castles in various widths. We find silk braids from one-sixteunth of an inch to three inches wide, titans irom half an inch to six inches, openwork mohairs, plain heavy cord mo- hairs, with, picot edges, and a complete ±ne of the hercules in all widths. Furs are made more and more fancifully every succeeding week. Just now the mantle cape of moire astrakhan appears to be a favorite. Loose capes were always open to the objection that they did not keep the waist warm, and it seems to me the mantles have been designed to overcome that difficulty, as they are fitted to the body more or less closely in the back and front. Some have a regular, snug waist, and a cape over it, or cape sleeves. The storm collar is always there. An odd fancy is to have bows of ribbon and gilt buckles on a fur mantle. Seal tight waists are made to open over white vests of satin or broadcloth, and these are trimmed with pretty black jet ornaments. The sleeves to these are just exactly as they happen. Some are long in bell shape, some short, and sometimes there are none at alL There are to the open ones revers of long fur and storm collars that can lie flat or be raised at will. One of the most pleasing trimmings of this season is the band of astrakhan partisan loyalty, of Marion's strategy, of Greene's intrepidity, of Kosciusko's skillful engineering and of the "bloody scout's"' butchery. They are six pounder carronades, only 2J4 feet in length, and are as scarred and seamed as old soldiers. Although no larger than toy guns of today, they, 1 with one similar, formed the entire battery of the old Star fort at the .siege of Ninety-six in May, 1781, in this state. This fort and station was called Ninety-six because it was -within 96 miles of the frontier fort, Prince George. It -was situated in the eastern portion of Abbeville district, near the border of Edgefleld, which is still known as "the fighting district" of South Carolina. These two districts, now called counties, by the way, have turned out more prominent men than any other ten districts in the state, among them Calhonn, McDuffle, Brooks, Butler, Pickens, Noble, the Cheathams, Coopers, Carters, Hayes, Evans, Garys and scores of others. The old Waddell school was near Ninety-six, where HcDuffie, with many of the brightest lights of the state, received his early education. It was in this school that Calnonn's first oratorical ability developed itself. It was in a debate with McDuffie, the subject being "A Dead Goose." These carronades were mounted on wheels in order that their positions might be readily shifted. They stood upon a parapet" of the fort, the latter being garrisoned by about 500 men under the command of Lieutenant Colonel Cruger, a New York loyalist belonging to Delaucey's battalion. The siege of Ninety-six lasted nearly a month and was one of the most ex- The New York Central, with 38,- S97 freight cars, has only 45 per cent of such cars equipped with automatic couplers, aud the Brie, with over 40,000, has only 76 per cent supplied. TATE or OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I « LUCAS COUNTY, 1*°' Frank J . Cheney makes, oatb that he i§ the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cbeney i Co., doing business in the .City! of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said fine will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be :cured by Hall's Caianb dire; FKAXK J. CHENEY, Sworn to before me ard subscribed in iny presence, this 6tb day,of December, A. D.lSf« SEAL. A. W. SLEASON. Notary Public. Hal)'6 Catarrh Cure is tafecn! im ernally and ets directly on the blood ancl mucouesurfacei i. Send for testimonials free. "California'.FIyer." Quleke« and best sen-Joe to CAUFCMOa. 11 now offered by the W»ba*h Railroad, ti ooa- aected -with the Atchison.Topeks * Santa Fsr Hallway. Vei-Ubuled sleeping car* tbrou»h to- Antreles without change, making tw«rty- one hours better time from Su Louli than any ther line, and corresponding' time from othar iDlntt. For particulars write to any Wabaab ticket vrent, or to C. S. Crane, ' General Paggengvt »nd Ticket A^ent, Bt. Louis, Mo. crs, J2.25@4.25 bulls, oxeE. and stags, I" 90@3 90 Texas steers, J3.SO@4.6fl western rang*ra, md J3.50@7.W veal calv«s- Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 17,0000; quality faiiiy good; market rather active; she«p lower; quotation* ranted at J2.90®i.lO -»eet«ms, |140®4.<fl natives, and J3.75OS.W lambs Xilmnkew Grain. Milwaukee, Oct. ZO. VfTn*t—Hishtr; No. 1 northern, 90c No. i iprlnE, S6c; December, 91%c. Com —Higher; No. 3, 24%c. Oats—Higher No. 1 whJU, H*e22%e. No. 1. «\«- Sold by druggists. 75c. Hall's Family Fills are the best. The Pennsylvania relief department wesi of Plttsburg expended in September $24,362.90 to 934 members. In 99 months the association has paid out |l,909,002.67. A Pleasant Surprise Is in store for you when you buy Dr. Plerce's Pleasant Pellets. It you ever took the ordinary liver pill, big and bulky, nasty too.you'd appreciate a good thing, especially when It la sugar-coated, tiny as a mustard seed, but very effective. Other things being equal, the smallest Is the best lu liver pills—hence "Pleasant Pellets." Don't run any risks about health. Avoid coughs, colds, fevers, pneumonia, and all other similar ailments by keeping your blood rich and pure with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's pills are purely vegetable and do not purge, pala or gripe. All druggists "I am an old soldier of the Eebel lion, year ago I was in bed all winter with chronic rheumatism. Three doctors tailed to give me relief. Two bottles of Burdock Blood Bitters pul me oo my feec.lt Is worth its weight in gold." W. B. Knapp, Hillsdale Co., Mich. Litchfield »OE COOL AUTTJMS DATS. doth, sewed around in narrow folds. One or two rows of **"'« at the bottom of & drees, or on any garment, in fact, intended for outdoor wear, makes a rich •nd jtriting garniture •with little outlay or effort It IB to durable thai it is adapted to th* needs of THE CARRONADES. traordinary events of the Kevolution. Here the scene of the first conflict in the southern colonies, in 1775, began the sanguinary hostilities between Whigs and Tories which afterward desolated that beautiful country. It was an important point in the chain of military posts, being the most advanced position of the royal army, and maintaining communication with its Indian allies kept in check the Whig settlements. One of the two carronades referred to was taken from the field by Cornet Charles Cooper of Colonel William Campbell's brigade. Another was saved by his comrade John Carter. The third of these Revolutionary relics is in the possession of the Cheathams, relatives of General Cheatham of Tennessee. John Carter returned to Virginia after the war and married Elizabeth Hill, but Charles Cooper, finding Ninety-sis a pleasant spot, lingered there long enougii to marry the beautiful sister of Billy Beale, a noted partisan who caused more annoyance to Bloody Bill Cunningham, known as the "bloody scout," than any other of the famous rangers of the day. Cunningham once said to the sister of Billy Beale, "Give me my breakfast, and d d quick too." For this and similar insults, Beale chased him up and down old Ninety-six creek for months, each shooting at the other whenever he could. This Charles Cooper, who settled there, is the father of Reuben Cooper, known in all that section as "Uncle Beuban," to whom both of the carron- ades descended. It is a matter of history that these little twins of the Revolution were fired every Fourth of July from a hill at the back of Mr. Cooper's residence from 1781 to 1856. The last time they were used in salute was at a barbecue given in honor of Preston S. Brooks after his escapade in the senate with Charles Sumner. It will be remembered that he -tendered his resignation to congress and returned home, but he was re-elected by the unanimous vote of his district. "Uncle Reuben" was asked to loan his little Revolutionary six pounder, no other pitice of ordnance being at hand. The old gentleman replied, "You are welcome to the gun, but remember I don't approve of the caning." The cannon burst while being discharged, and that was the last time its warlike voice •was ever heard echoing over the bolls and valleys of old Ninety-siT. In view of the possibility of their Ices, it seems a pity that tbaee interesting relics are not in some mnseran. or historical society, where they maj be mfnly guarded and exhibited m a part of BeTolntionary history. HBO. F. O. DB FOOTAIKE. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OTL Piles or- Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insectst Three Sizes, 35c, SQC. and $«.co. Bold by druggUU, O r«entpo«t-p«l<lOBreoelptof prt«» D. co., in * in wuiMiit.,«•*!•»•! C u R E S ISIEIVwr MAN HUNDREDS ofMco areeking-oul« roner- «ble existence for want of knowing: what todo forthrmjefve*, HUNDREDS of men arc suffering from the raenUl torture* of Shatter** Nf Failing Memory, Lwt Manhood, Impotvnoy, Lost Vitality. Varlooeala, brought on by «bu.e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mcnul strain, close application to business or fvtf W ° rk " DR. PERRIN'S Re vi vine lathe only remedy that h«i ever been dl* covered that will positively cure tb«t» nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revlvln* bring* «bouf mtnediate improvement and effects cures where ill Other remedies fail. It has cured thouMnd* AND WILL CURE YOU. Vfi Order from our advcmsea agei other communications to TUB Da. MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Kee«lln«X Porter's and Johnston's. Witt Exiled to Siberia A story of the exciting yet terrible experiences of .two young Americans who were made political prisoners in Russia and sentenced to the Kara mines of the Czar. This original, copyrighted story, written by the rising young author, Wm. Murray Graydon Tennessee Centennial. Nashvillejenn. Way 1 to Nov. I Big Four Route. The Great southern exposition bai created great interest th«ra«hoit the country applications are being- made af to the b route to reach this great southern dty. Tb« "Big Four" hM the kert line from th* » with thronsh train »erTlce W Ctaetanftti tiom New York. Boston, Buffalo, OtoTeland art Oolnmbw tram Deteolt. Tctodo and Sawlnaky to Cincinnati; and from ChioafO and BsalM Harbor to Cincinnati and LonHrtUe. IHrecl connection* ar» made wltk the Q.*C. Bc*m and the L. *N.B7- Fun lnfonna«k» wttl REGULATOR WILL CURL? ... ALL COflPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, H««d»che, Constipation, Pain* In the Bid* or Back, Hour Stomach, DyipeptU, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of th* Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakn*», Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in lact all dieeaM* arising from Liver or Kidney dl»- orden. Price, $1.00 jjtiicrt Mediae Go. HEW YOU, IT,