Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 5, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1897
Page 18
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TROUBLES ARE AHEAD For the Operators and Workers in the Indiana Block Coal Mining Field. TIGHT AGAINST NOU-MIQIT MBIT. Carried on by the Late Strikers the Latest Move of thu Men— Thrc-ulh AciU"*t >•«. grofit Employed at AViuJilMBton— Kn fori-t-- mcnt of th« Child-Labor Law— Ancient Places In tho Huusler State. -People \Vlio "JBon't Uphold Incendluri*in." Brazil, Inrl, Nov. 5.— There is again prospect of trouble in the- block coal liuii-Js. In fact, there has be^n trouble. or threatened trouble, in this fitld ever since the settlement of the strike, in which the miners secured an advance «t o cents a ton. The first move waa to natruct the men to limit the amount of coal produced in the district. The idea was, no matter how many men ivere put to work, that the production of each mine should be limitc-d to a certain n.;r.ount. This rather baffled some of the oiicr.itors, as there was a brisk demand fur block coal, and this field was fast getting many of the old contracts that had been previously kept out for years. However, the sight of good work tempted the miners, who had been in straitened circ umstances for a long time, and they j-rc-ved to be a failure a demand was made for a 4 cent increase. IIuvc Found li New Scheme. This the operators refused to give, on the grounds that the price asked was out of proportion to the prices paid in competition districts. This was finally defeated, and then the miners made an effort to force all men Into the union by demanding- that the operators check off for every man the union dues on the ground that the strikers in other districts needed this aid, and If left to the jnen voluntarily they would not pay it. The operators declined to accede to this request on the ground that it would force many of their oldest employes into the union; these men feeling that they were not able nor desirous of joining that organization. Wednesday every man In the district quit work to discuss the situation. They decided not to allow any miner to leave one place and begin work at another unless he could present a card In the union. The op« rotors object to this determination, and trouble Is apprehended. Striking Coul Miners Washington, Ind., Nov. B.— Seventy- four more negro coal miners have arrived here from Kentucky to work the Cabel mines, making- a total of 110 for the ,week. The local white miners are indignant and open threats are made of violence. A clash between the forces ^9 expected almost any time. The new '•men are camped In the company's grounds. A desperate battle will ensue If an attack is made. Except as to six men Special Judge Hefferman has removed the injunction against the twenty-five strikers who caused the riot here about a month ago, AN ANCIENT D1SCOVKKEB. Finds the Stycliin Tool anil Ctmroii's Ferry in the Kiinknkee TCi'gioa. Indianapolis, Nov. 5. — Sixty-three years ago, when nearly all of northern Indiana was a wilderness, Jeremiah Smith was commissioned by the government to survey the Kankakee region and his official report has been discovered in the official files of the state. In his report, as the result of his explorations, he declares that the Kankakee river is the ancient Acheron, and that English lake is the stygian pool, at the head of which were Indisputable evidences of Charon's existence and of the spot where he landed to take on board the souls of the departed. The Door prairie, with the smaller prairies round about, he also affirmed, •were what remained of the elysian fields, and the dreamy region from the mouth of Markum's creek to the head of English lake, and especially about themouth of Yellow river, was the place where so many souls. as depicted by Homer, wandered their 300 years. It Is the belief of Smith, as shown by the report, thatVir- jcil once ascended the Kankakee and that !ie was rowed across the lake by the surly Charon. ANTI-CHILD LABOR LAWS. Ctov. Mount Having Them Enforced In tne Gax Bolt Pictorlt>s. Anderson, Ind,, Nov. 5.— State Factory Inspector McAbee, under special Instructions from Governor Mount, has arrived in this city and will beuin going through all of the factories in the gas ke!t in order to enforce the new anti- •hild labor laws. Many plants in Indiana will have to shut down when McAbee reaches them, because they are •peratlnjr entirely with child labor and •upon a cheap child labor basis. His trip through the great gas belt manufacturing section Is therefore causing great consternation. Other commissioners win be sent out At onoe to take children out of sweat shops, mines and other institutions, and place them in school by the enforcement of the new compulsory education law, •which requires every child between the »ges of S and 14 inclusive to be In some educational institution. In the gas belt alone fully 1.000 children under that age are employed in factories in direct violation of the law. Curfew In an Indiana Town. \Vinamac, Ind., Nov. 5. — Winamac 1ms adopted thecurfew ordinance, which forbids the young people under 16 years •f age to be on the public streets jrfte-r 9 o'clock p. m. and 5 a. m.. under the penalty of imprisonment. The town Biarshal will slowly walk up and down »tn? streets ringing- a dinner bell, which will indicate the hour o£ 9 o'clock. ' Permits will be issued by the town clerk *o the ohildren who are sent on business k»r their parents. Exceptions are made when the children are accompanied by •ome person of mature age and tion. _ AiMttM*- Axiti-Oamlcho* Decision. Jtiimiea Ind.. Sor. •ue. paasa* upn the «T the n»w India** ganriBhea and the *«»e «»twal yaa !»••» H* *•- Vte fiMHrrr moooittoiittwal •• a were •Nieken trans the toctee. S» AlB *•!&». oo cUM against the was«-earner inasmuch ** It made special provisions for attaching his earning*. He held the anti-waste gas law constitutional and docketed the many cares against oil field violators. »u No, Of Sparse," They Don't. Elwood. Ind.. Nov. 5.—The burning of the "Blue Goose" read house- at Hobbs' station is received with satisfaction by the people °f this and Tipton counties, although theydon'iuphold incendiarism. For twelve years this road house has been a notorious resort, and was nightly the scene of disgraceful revelries by people of both sexes. The place was conducted by a woman, who ha? fig-urn', frequently in the courts of Madison ^nd Tipton counties. Several inmntc-s narrowly escaped cremation when the build- ins was fired. ^__ Gas Syndicate Knjuin* IVru. Peru, Ind., Nov. 5.—The latest move in the controversy between the Deitrich natural gas syndicate and the city of Peru came yesterday morning-; an injunction from ths United States district court being served on Mayor Durand and members of the city council, re-straining the city from enforcing the now gas ordinance, recently passed. The case will be heard at Indianapolis on Wednesday of next week. Banker Better Buy Some liomlis. Morristown, Ind.. Nov. 5,—It was not Charles Coleman, of this place, who received a ivhitecap notice, but Milton K. Bankert, president of the town council. Bankert has really received two notices, one threatening to burn him out, and the other, after exhausting the writer's vocabulary of epithets, warning him that he would receive a bullet in his brain. Other ElRlit Branches Are Running. Elwood, Ind., Nov. 5.—The statement sent out from Wabash that the Consolidated Stock and Produce Exchange company, of Chicago, had discontinued its nine branch offices in Indiana is not true. Only the branch at Wabash has been closed. Yellow Fever Still at Work. New Orleans, Nov. 5. — The yellow fever situation has not improved any since Wednesday and the unfavorable turn of affairs following in the wake of the cold wave and the light frost is disappointing. Here there were 40 new cases and 7 deaths; at Montgomery. Ala., 2 new cases; at Bay St. Louis, Miss., 5 new cases; at Biloxi, 6 new cases; at Memphis, 3 new cases and 1 death; at Mobile, 11 new cases and 1 death. Couldn't Be Controlcd in Wind. Berlin, Nov. 5.—The Schwarz alum- inium airship, fitted with a benzine motor, was tested yesterday on the Tempelhof field in the presence of a number of generals and the chief of the army airship department. The airship rose 1,000 feet, floated in the air for twelve minutes, and at first obeyed the man steering- it: but later a strong wind which prevailed rendered the ship unmanageable. Found His Body in the Field. Galesburg, Ills., Nov. 5.—The body of an unknown man was found in a field eighteen miles northeast of here Wednesday. His head was lying on a revolver and there was a bullet wound In his forehead. It is thought his name is Johnson and that he has an aunt in New Windsor. He had been dead about three days when found. The Election in Kansas. Kansas City. Nov. 5.—Two-thirds of the 105 Kansas counties so far reporting show the Republicans to have elected seven district judges and the fusionists six, a gain of two for the fuslonists. While the returns show a gain in offices for the fusioni?ts over 1S96. it is a fact that they have lost votes In almost every county, and that the Republicans gained fully 20 per cent, in the votecom- pared with last year. Fusion Plurality Reduced. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 5.—Election returns by counties serve to slightly reduce previous estimates of fusion pluralities They also show that the Republicans have made gains in county officer?. Sixty-seven out cf eighty- eight counties in the state give Sullivan (fusion) for supreme judge 73,358: Post (Rep.), 66,708. The remaining counties Will not materially change this resuC The Weather We May "Expect. Washington, Nov. 5.—Following are tbe weather indications for twenty-four hoars from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Dli- ncris—Showers; decifl«Jly colder: southerly winds, becoming northerly. For Lower Michigan—Threatening weather and showers; colder: brisk southerly-winds, becoming rorth- M-ly. For Upper Michigan and Wisconsin— Threatening weather, with rain or sno\v this rooming: probably fair this afternoon; colder: northerly winds. For Iowa—Fair weather, preceded by showers early this morning; colder la eastern portion: northerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. ^ Chicago, Nov. 4. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 95%c. closed 94=ic; May. opened 92?sc. closed 92V«c. Corn- November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened and closed 26Vlc; May, opened 29%c. closed 29T*c. Oats- November, opened and closed nominal: December, opened and closed 19Vl>c; May, opened and clo-^ed 2l 7 sc. Pork- December, opened $7.55. closed $7.65; January, opened SS.50. closed $S.55. Lard —December, opened $4.20, closed $4.av-: January, opened $4.S2«. closed $4.37%. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery. 23c per rb: extra dairy, 20c; fresh packing stock. ll@12c. Eggs—Fresh stock, 16c per dozen. Live Poultry— Turkeys,9@'10Vie per rb: chickens (hens), 6c; spring chickens, 7c; ducks. TV;® Sc Potatoes—Northwestern. 354?46c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey. $5.:5@3.60 per bbl. Chlcwro U-rr Stock. Chicago. Nov. 4. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 30000"; sales ranged at 52-7o!g3.65 for pigs, J3.40iJfS.75 for light. J3.2og-3.35 for rough packing. $3.45®3.75 for mixed, and J3 4(WS>3.72V- for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for th«' day. 11.800: quotations ranged at $5 05@5~40 for choice to extra shipping stwrs, $4.70@5.«> good to choice do.. $4.40 £4 SO fair to FO°<J. S3.90f4.40 common to medium da. JS.60g-4.25 batchers' steers, J2.SO®3.90 stackers. Ji?0@4.50 feeders. WffH.flO CXTW*. K.60<&4.60 heifers. J2.25 V *.X bulls, oxen and stage, SS.SO^S.SO Texas ataar*. *3.30@4.50 western rangers. and JS-SOg^.TS v«al calves. Sheep and l*mba—Estimated receipts for the day, 17.000: qucftaticng ranyed at S3.""*" *" woKerns, JB.7S®4.50 Bftttita, aad S.SO lambs. Kttw»«Jr«e Onto. MllinmXo*. VOT. 4, fTh«at— TTimk and kwer: K*x 1 o*rfh •m, 9lc; No. I spring. SSc. Corn— TERROR OF SARDINIA California's -wine product for 1S9T reach 20,000,000 gallons. THE MOST PIOUS MAN THAT EVER CUT A THROAT. In Thirty Tear* of Bandit Life Giovanl Tolu Killed Between Fifty and Sixty Men and Hobb«d Hundred*—H» Xover Murdered ' Without Wornnlp. Giovanni Tolu, a bandit, who for thirty years was tha terror of Sardinia, died a. few months ago, after having related the story of his life to a lawyer, with the request that it he published for this purpose: "To -warn the unfortunates of my class and to teach the officials how to proceed, if they would hetter the condition of the poor and unlucky." According to his autobiography Tolu was the most pious man that ever cut a throat or stole a purse. He began his career of crime by trying to kill a priest who prevented his marriage with the girl of his heart. Nevertheless in his subsequent life, he had a worshipful regard for the cloth. He confessed, he attended mass, he even prayed in the presence of his dead victims." . ., "Before I took the life of a traitor or a rich oppressor of the poor," he explains in his book, "I always besought the Virgin and the saints to advise and comfort me. On the day when I resolved to kill Salvatore Moro I sought the aid of Heaven. On my way to him I called without ceasing on "the mother of God to enlighten me and advise me whether my comrade really deserved to die. I also commended my soul to God's care, in case I should go under in the combat. When I had shot Moro dead I loaded my gun again, iaid the stock on his body, and then offered up in fervid humility aa 'Ave Maria' and a requiem for the departed soul. "I killed the bodies but not the souls of my enemies, and I observed always the religious exercises which the circumstances required." The bandit's favorite books were : Meditations on the Life of the Holy- Virgin," and the Bible. "Although a bandit," he declares, "I never neglected any religious duties. Every day I said my morning and evening prayers. I prayed for the dead, went to church, and confessed many times every year. The abbot of Florinas was wont to lead me into church by the secret passage from his house. Outside the police were watching for me; inside I fulfilled my duties to God. I was alone with the priest." Tolu had some queer ideas about a priest's proper discharge of his churchly duties. The priest who prayed more than three times at mass, he relates, invariably bewitched somebody. "Once in Florinas," goes his story, "I had a bad attack of rheumatism, and I was convinced that I had been bewitched by a priest. I sought help from the Florinas priest, who was an excellent man. He put on his vestments, and with holy water and cross began'to exorcise the evil spirits. The pain ceased almost at once, and I had a few weeks of peace. Later I went to the curate of Ossi, who was supposed to be still more skilled in exorcism. He told me to kneel, and he sprinkled me with holy water. Then he prayed a long time. I went to htiu three times. The third time tbe pain was worse than ever, and then he confessed to me that he had been bewitched by another priest, who was mightier than he. Finally I obtained relief from the abbot of Ossi, who for forty days made me partake of blessed oil and blessed bread." Perhaps this childlike faith was what made the Sardinian peasants regard Tolu with love and veneration. He was always helped and fed by them when he was hard pressed by soldiers or police. To him hundreds of them gladly paid a small annual sum as insurance against thieves, cutthroats and robbers. They had implicit confidence in his ability to protect them. At the same time they often refused to pay taxes, and were unwilling to ask the police or military to arrest those who plundered them. In his thirty years ot bandit life Tolu, despite his religious scruples, killed between fifty and sixty men, robbed hundreds, and burned to the ground the building's on nine great estates. He was ever at war with the authorities of the land, and in the last ten years of his career devoted himself exclusively to robbing and killing persons holding office or standing in the service of the police or military. Fathers of Great Men. The distinguished astronomer Kepler was the son of an officer in the army; the poet Wordsworth and Sir Walter Scott of attorneys; Chatterton of a schoolmaster; Handel of a surgeon; Thomas Hood and Samuel Johnson of booksellers; Mozart of a bookbinder; Blackstone, the eminent lawyer, of a silk mercer; the poet Pope of a linen draper; Sir Isaac Newton of a farmer; Thomas Arnold of a tax collector; De Foe and Akenside of butchers; Dr. Jeremy Taylor of a hairdresser;'the artist Turner of a barber; Christopher Columbus of a wool comber; the great astronomer Halley of a soap boiler; Haydn of. a wheelwright; Luther of a miner; Lord El don, the famous lawyer, of a collier; George Fox of a weaver; Captain Cook of an agricultural laborer, and last, but not least, John, Bunyan of a tinker. The government of New South Wales has ordered 2,000 tons of high carbon steel rails from manufacturers in the United States at $25 a ton. The Lancet announces the death of a boy from eating buttercups. It is not generally known that these flowers are poisonous. When His Majesty of Germany was in Rominten scores of bicyclists crowded the roads making paces for the royal carriage. The Emperor has ordered that bicycling be wholly suppressed in the entire district. Something of the real value of the aristocracy of dogmatic wisdom was demonstrated in the Luetgart murder trial at Chicago. The reliability of tie opinions of high-priced expert witnesses was rather forcibly disclosed when one anatomist positively identified a dog's skull as the skull of a monkey. About as fast as State Legislatures enact statutes in prohibition of the sale of cigarettes the courts annul the statutes, as in restraint of traffic between the States. When buying cigarettes is prohibited by statutes it may give the courts a chance to decline to assist tbe cigarette makers to keep the markets open and the demand active. It does not take importers long to "get onto the curves" of a new tariff law. The Dlngley law places a duty o£ 9<j cents a hundred on carbon sticks for arc lamps. The sticks now come in in poles, which are cut into three loiigths after delivery. They used to come in ready for use. This method of importation reduces the tariff to 30 cents a hundred. As field drill, the Fifth United States Infantry, 500 strong, is to march over Sherman's route from Atlanta to Chattanooga. The dispatches sedately say: "The officers will march in the saddle, but the men will walk every step of the 125 miles." How the veterans who marched with Sherman— and indeed all veterans—will smile at the naivete of the youthful correspondent who wrote that bit of information. , Dispatches from Berlin assert that Germany wanted to put a chip on his Imperial shoulder as an invitation to Uncle Sam to knock it off and ,jet up a fight. The statement is that Emperor William prepared a vigorous and undiplomatic dispatch to Spain concerning the attitude of the United States in the Cuban question, the nature of the dispatch being such as this country must inevitably resent with emphasis. His Majesty was with difficulty dissuaded from his purpose, it is said. "Be sure you are right, then go ahead," said Davy Crocket. Somebody has amended the axiom to "Be sure you are right, then go ahead—and you will find out that you are wrong." A Chicago tailor, Charles Taylor, being at Victoria, B. C., and about to embark for Seattle, en route home, saw a steamer just unmoored, made sure that it was the Seattle steamer, and by a long leap landed on her deck. When he was next able to step to land he walked over the plank into Honolulu, 2,or.O miles from Seattle. He had boarded the Warrimoo. O for Pr/mc Quality and Super/or The stovepipe hat will for the present continue to roost on the topmost peg of approbation, where it vaimteth itself in its exaltation, as the distinctive etnbiem of Dignity (with a big D). Lord Ronald Gower last year started a crusade against it in Europe. He ro- viled it, calling it "an elongated monstrosity," "an. elevated insult to good taste," and diverse other detractive, disrespectful and insulting names, avowing his purpose to knock it into a cocked hat, a Derby and a Fedora. He didn't knock it into anything but notoriety. He tried to kick it back into the last century, but when he kicked it he bruised his bunion against a rock as big and fast as Gibraltar that he did not krow was concealed under the hat, and he has retired to his hospital. He appealed to the Prince of Wales to aid him in banishing the stovepipe, but Wales donned one. and sent word to all the clubs and sprigs and prigs and big wlys to wear stovepipes and meet him at Goodwood races. They did, Gower was a goner, and the stovepipe is a high favorite. An Ancient Toad. For the first time since 1793 an old vault in St. James's Cemetery, Bristol, Pa., was opened recently by Sexton Donnelly, when a large Hoptoad waa discovered inside jumping merrily about. The vault was practically air tig-lit, and tie toad mast be at least 104 years old, having lived that time alone in the vault with the dead. There were two coffins in the vault, one of which is still intact, but the other had crumbled away, a»d a skeleton of a woman was found lying on the fioor. The marWe lintel bore the inscription, "William Henry, 1793." When Sexton Donn«lly again placed the marble slab across the •amtranc* he left uie toad inside, aa* It will prohahly continue its hermit existence for another years, Xechuicn at Thanfht. An Italian physiologist of repute, named Mosao, bae «ea»on«rated by experiment that thinking cause* a ruah of blood t» *« fcrain, which -ra- ri w with the aature *f tke taorn^t. faction tothesnwker. ci'i the name Cubanola stamped in ili& wrapper—ask your dealer for © CubajMla A. Klefer Drug Company, Indianapolis 5* Sole Distributers Miss Josephine O'Connor, of 600 Wabash avenue, has returned from an extended visit with friends in Lima and Cincinnati, O. TATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I LCCAS COUNTY, t te Frank J . Cbeuey nmkee.oatli tbat be is the senior partner of the firm of F. J, Cheney & Co., doing- business in tie City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and tbat paid firm •will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOL- LAES for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be ;cured by Hall's Caiarrh Cure: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me ard subscribed :n my presence, ibis 6th day t of December. A. D.lSSt SEAL. A. W. QLEASOS. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally antf cts directly on tbe blood and mucous surface! of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHESEV & Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by drureiste, "6c. Hall's Family Pills aro the beet. James E. Hazeltlne has purchased two lots in McCaffrey's Second addition on the Soucnside, and will erect a handsome residence next spring. It is better to take Hood's Sarsa- partlla than to experiment with unknown and untried preparations. We know Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL Oil! U Pyrotechnic and picturesque language prevails at political pow-wows in New York these days—and nights. Everybody gets spattered with linguistic blood and spotted with verbal mud. There is HO superiority of one party over others in this rigorous combat of eloquent vituperation. Many passages are brilliant and not a few are bellicose. At the Henry George ratification meeting at Cooper TJnisn, John J. Foots, who created a diversion at the Timmany Convention, •wlwn his chairman successfully cast Mr. Foote's vote contrary to Mr. Foote's wishes, made a speech, and with one skilful movement stood on the Tiger's tail, while he twisted the Lion's tuft«d caudle extension. This is how he dW ft; and if it isn't neat we would like to' see it neatly done: -Fellow Eojular Democrats, my »aa>e is Foote. I did the beet I c»uld to put my foot OQ the Tiger'i tail at the Tammany COBT«O- tion. Inste»* of takimg an American as chief counsel they sent acre*s th« ocean for a man -who, -while toadying to the Prince «f "Wales and the lecherous SOM of a Tieious aristocracy, ha4 lort whatrrer «aamhood he ftrer had. At erwry »««ti«* »f »T«T equally rHh tr^a-tt ar« MJ»r*d. IVI/UM MUNpREDSofMtn •reekiugout » miserable existence for want of Icnowingwhat todo for themselVe*. H U N - DRCPS of raen are- •uffcritig from tbe mental torturei of ShatUiwd N«rv*v Felling Memory, Lwt Manhood, SI*«pl«Mlt*M. ImpoUncy, Lo«t Vitality, Varlooe*!*, brought on by nbu.e, excesses and indiscretioni, or by iievere mental strain, close application to bu*ine*« or »v«T w ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine |» tho only r«m«dy that liai ever been diir covered that will positively cur* tnc«* nervous disorders. If -taken as directed, R«vlvln» brings iibont Immediate improvement nud effect* eure« where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee it in every cate. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, bf ail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlc£ Order from our advertised ajrcnu. AddreMUI. other communications to Ta» Da. P«JUUJT MEDICINE Co, New York. Miss Hastings Paused But our readers -will not pause—except when compelled to—aftey they begin Will N. Harben's new story The North Walk flystery It will be published in this journal. Mr. Harbea is rapidly making a reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling detective story- Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & NostrJls. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insectat Three Sizes, 2$ c > $oc. and Jl.oo. r»ntpo»vp«ldonr«oelptof prt»» CO., Ill * lit WUUaM., Jt For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston'*. Witt ArraDgements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturday! and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angele*, TI» this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or «ddres« C.B.Newell.Agt. WABASB.E3L, Logansport, Ind. REGULATOR WILL CURE . 4 . ALL COHPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP TH8 Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, H««l*che, Constipation, Pain* in the Bida or Back, Boor Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catanh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakneat, Gravel, Diabetea, Dropay, Brick Dost Deposits, in fact all dlac arising from Liver or Kidney die- order*. Price, $1.00 Medici^ Go. HEW TOM, IT.

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