Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 14, 1898 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 14, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 14, 1898
Page 23
Start Free Trial

Page 23 article text (OCR)

TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL. WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance :snd Bemed les of the Erie Medical Co. now tor tbe first time .offered on trial without (ixpense to any bonest man. Not a dol lar to be paid In advance. Cure E.'Iects of Errors or Excesses In Old or Yountr. Manhood Folly Hestored. How 1 o Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Hotna ^Treatment. No C. o. B. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm ol! bi&b standing;. Arrangements have bcun perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cw* between St. Lown and Lo sAngeles, \ Even less t&an th*t always results in i , i i i • i Severe backache. One day 1 went to - — KOHCMBC6HERE Lidgansport Endorsement is What Conuti! W ith Logansport People. You can't fool the public all the time. They will Hud 3 ou tret at last. Every time a man is fooled. Another sJceptic io made, Many the remedy that makes the skeptic. ]t fails to keep its promise. Doun's Kidney Pills brings renewed faith. They cure the skeptic. Plenty of proof of this at home Our citizens Bay they cure backache. Cure nrinary disorders. Cure eiek kidneys, Kxpenence has taugm them this is so. Conviction for ever;- sufferer. In the testimony of friends and neighbors. kU ad ibis cape. Mr. J. Dunkle. 1124 Broadway, COP tractor iu papering anj painting- says: "Although dislike takiDjr medicine as much as anyone 1 , etlll. I was forced to it on account of my kidneys, causing me so much trouble for the paet five or six years Heav.) work while I • as in the grocery business, and the nature of iny present work, that of a painter, handling tu.r pentine, which is very hard on tie kidneys, is responsible for my condition. When inside at house finishing, it is necessary ti> keep the doors and windows closed, and a day or two of this kind of work is all 1 can stand, us my kidneys are in such a bad condition. ft very , i i i • i €•!., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every "Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays 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 clayg from Logansport to Los Angeles, \ia this line. For berth reservations etc , ,call on or address W ABASH R.R, Loganapoit, Ind. Do loo Love If go, secure one of the latest and prt ttiest Two-Steps or tl e day, by nmlliOK Ten Ceute (aUver or stamps) to cover mailing sod postage, to the undersigned Cor a copy uf the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Stop.) We are (riving this music, which Is regular fifty-cent sha-t music, at thle exceedingly low rate, lor the purpose of advertising, imd test- liig the value or the different papers as advertising mediums. E. O. McCormJok, Passenger Tiafflc Manager, "Big Four Koute." Cincinnati, O. Mention this paper when you write. ling's drug store and got Doan's Kidney Pills, as 1 was told mat y people liac been cured by their use. I had enly taken a I e ' doses when 1 was benefltted. and continue A the treatment until 1 took the whole box. This was some time ago, and from my experience l am more convinced than ever that they are a flr.e remedy." Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale by all dealers, price 50c per box. Sent by mail on receipt of price by Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo N. y., sole agents i'or the P. S. Remember ihename Doan's and take no other. Station. Tralnc.Bun by Central iiroiiiowu » P«llj. 1 Daily, •»•»» BanS*T. OHIOAQO WV[SIOH DAILY. IiMT« for Cblcajro % 8:06 a m;*6:00 a ra:*l:25 p m •2:00pm;«4:30p;n. Arrive from Chicago *U:30 a m:*12:30 pm;"l:00 f m; "1:40 p m; *8:16 p m. BRADrOBD AHD OOL171C8U8. LMTA for Bradford *l;:iO a m;t7-40»rfl; *l:« pnvt4:90pm. Arrive from Bradford »2:45aa: tlO:20 am; *l:» p ro; t4:15 p m. UTNER timSIOM. LMTB for Bflner +8:15 1, m; f«:0» a m- tS:08 p m K p m Sunday only. Arrive from Effner->7:; Bam; +12:50 pm:<f2:4fi p m; 8:30 a ro Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Lacve for Richmond +12:55 am; ti:30 a m; "1:05 pm; +2:20 p m. Arrive from Bichmone, *2:SO»m; nlrOOum *l:BOpm; 1-10:50 p.m. nruiAMAjpoiiig JIND LOrnsrno*. IiMTCfOrLoullville 32:45 a m; «l:IO p m. Arrive from LouiiviUd *2:40 a m; *1:66 p m. J. A. MoOtTLIiOTJGH, Agent, Loganiport. Ind. LOflAdBPORT NO. 2 6 MAST BOHKD, Eastern Eipress dnilr .................. J:SS a m Mail aid Express, daily ............... 9:«K a b AUanUo Express daily .................. 4:18 n m Fort Wayne AOCO Ex Sunday.... 6:32 p m Local Freight Ex Sunday .......... 4:18 p m w»BT BOUND. Western Express daily ......... - ...... 10:24 p m Taut Mail Daily ............................. S:18 p ro Mail and Ex press daily .................. 3:40 p m 5 Pacific Express daily ..................... H:SS a m 11 DecaturAcooEx-Uundav ............ T-.ffi a ui 75 Local Freight Ex- Sunday ...... - ...... 7:Sci a m Kit, arrmB cmgio», WIBTUIXB, LOOA »»1>0»I ASD OHTLI, wtai Bonn). S o. ffl •AST BOtJKD Ho. **„ ......... _.___Leave«.. ...... _, ___ _8:06 a. m KO.M ------------ Leave* .......... _____ 1:45 p. IT It 74 S 1 7 8:SO a. n .4:30 p. n VANDALIA LINE. Time T»blo. In effect Deo. 5, 1897. TralM JUeave IxiKaanport, ladll&Ma. TOK THB NORTH No. 6 ------ ................... _ .......... _JO:SS a. m. No. 8 ......... — ....... - ....... --- ............... S:liS p. m. FOR THK SOUTH. No, 21 ............................................. -7:05 a. m. No. S. ............................................ 2:1S p. m. For complete Ttme Card, giving all train* «nd rtation*. and for full Information M to MtM. through IWI8. etc., address }. a XDOBWOKTH, agent, Logaorport. or • 4. yoMi. G«ner«J Pas»eng«r Agent, «tJCx>u!». Mo. Ei. 82: Time lable, Peru, Ind. Solid tratos between Poorii and Ssndugiy and Indlanapoil* and Michigan. Direct; con- neotkmt to and from all points to the United Itatai and Canjida. SOUTH OltPABT Why Yon Shoold Keep HeB«. A Western paper says: 1. Because you ought by their means to convert a great deal of the waste of the farm into money, in the shapa ot eggs and chickens for market. 2. Because with intelligent management they ought to be all-year-reveniu producers, excepting, perhaps, aboiu two months, during moulting season. 3. Because poultry will yield yon a quicker return for his capital invested than any of the other departments of agriculture. 4. Because the manure from the poultry house will make a valuable compost for use in either vegetable garden or orchard. The birds themselves If allowed to run in the orchard will destroy many injurious insects. 5. Because while cereals and fruits can only be successfully grown in certain sections, poultry can be raised for table use or to lay eggs, in all parts of the country. 6. Because poultry raising is an employment in which the farmer's wiifa Mid daughter can engage and leave him tree to attend to other departments. 7. Because it will bring the best returns, in the shape of new laid eggs:— during the winter season—when the farmer has most time on his hands, 8. Because to start poultry raising on the farm requires little or no capi' tal. Under any circumstances, with proper management, poultry can be made, with little cost, a valuble adjunct to the farm. Co-operative Hoc Killing. The farmers of Maine have circumvented the beef trust, says Iowa State Register. They have organized 1,000 fresh pork and fresh beef clubs in tiat state, each club composed of ten members. Instead of buying their fresh meats from the trust and paying tribute to it they provide themselves with. such seasonable delicacies. The ten farmers belonging to a. club arrange for a succession of butcheries. That 1st, a hog Is killed every so many days during i;he winter <>eason and the fresh pork is divided into ten parts, each family getting one part. This does not include the hams and other portionu ot th<J animal which are salted or pickled for future use. The arrangement amounts to a co-operative meat shop. The farmers lose nothing and they get fresh pork all the time. Th« Maine idea may spread to other states. It is something of an outrage that our hoga should be sent to Chicago to be butchered and then sent back to be eaten. { It follows as tha night does the day that the consutaer must pay for the; freight both ways, or else the hog grower pays it, and there is beside the expense of handling the hog and the meat in Chicago. Various ways have been suggested to get rid of such an industrial loss and folly, but the Maine way seems to be a solution as far a.<> th« farmers themselves are concerned, d.CTOMATIC KEVEMJE RAISER- The McKinley act came into vigor in 1890 under the title "An act l:o reduce revenue and equalize duties and for other purposes." During its life it verified its title perfectly as to the reduction of revenue and also "i.'or other purposes." The McKinley tariff demonstrated that a tariff for protection is not intended for revenue and that one for revenue is not designed for protection. For during the year 1891, a large part of which was covered bj - the McKinley law, there was a deficiency of more than 160,000,000 and at the same time enormous profits had accrued to manufacturers who had a monopoly of the home market guaranteed to them under the "other purposes" clause of that, stupendous legalization of larceny. The revenue was reduced by prohibitory duties and the "other purposes" of taxing all for tie benefit of a. few were triumphantly carried out. But now In 1897 comes the Dingley tariff, "an act to provide revenue for the government and to encourage the in- 4ustries of the United States." And thi« tariff achieves an average of 7 per cent higher duties than the McKinley bill. That by its high duties was to reduce revenue. This by its higher duties! is to raise and increase revenue anl besides that to stimulate or encourage the industries of the United States by the apur of taxation! It seems that Republican tariffs for protection are automatic and can be set to reduce or raise revenue at will. ~. . i-ASSIFY AN ARTIST. If h« paints the sky yellow and the grass i;urple he is a Cc-lorist. . If he paints th<>. sky blue and tha grass green he belongs to the realistic school. If he paints the sky green und the grass tilue he belongs to the impressionistic school. If he paints the sky black and the grass red he is an araist of great decorative talent and may make posters if he perseveres. A clever person who recently attended an art exhibition has drawn up a set of rules to enable the novice to know whait kind of a picture he la looking at. He says that if a painter paints ijie sky and the grass brown "he belongs to the old school. •What In a Strike. •A strike, in the labor sen.se, is a re* turn blow, says Helen 'Hamilton Murphy, in the Liberator. Some labor rf- Jonners assert that the employing par> ty who inflicts the alleged injury ih the real striker, and is, therefore, the principal Va every strike. This is no 1 !, however, the accepted sense of striSes. A strike implies a revolt against an i. •> juiitice complained of. Even wt.«& men strike for this or that an injsry is presupposed, just as mucla as in the case where men strike against an attempt of the employer to e"nforco something declared to be to theh-fiatri- •uent. As a question of abstract morals no strike is defensible under the golden rule, but when all human conduct comes to square with abstract, morality we shall have bscome Hke unto angels. There are strikes now pending which the Boston clergy as well as the most conservative press declare to be just. In the strike of the garment workers against further aj.'gresions on the part of those prose- cuuting the sweating system, confined ini filthy and disease-breeding tenement-house dens, the victims of sweatshop slavery have had one infliction after another goaded upon them until at last life itself became intolerable under the conditions imposed. It has been shown that the clothing turned out of these pestilential dens goes into every household in the land. Saturated with deadly pestilential germs, these sweat-shop garments becoma vehicles for the distribution of disease. The "tasks" laid upon the poor creatures who make them are revolting, and the resultant harvest of death jtartlfng. One of two things is ce*? lainly true. Either a strike is Justih. able or else the authorities are guiltj of criminal neglect in not wiping out the sweat shops completely from every «ity, as they would do in the case o* a.ny other dangerous disease-breeding nuisance. But even ,in this case a strike would still be present, for so- eietf would become the striker IP. th« place of the wretched sweat-sliop SVB- tem. PO1NTED PARAGRAPHS. Wise saws shoal d he filed in tha archives; of the memory. The political whitewash brush COT- ers a multitude of freckled reputations. A married woman's rights might be used in rejecting her husband's wrongs. Atlas held up the world. He coold hare given the Chicago hold-up men cards and spades. Red as not objectionable as a color for a woman's hair providing it doean"* run into her A new sehool building Is to t>« erected at Boston, Mass., -which will bear the name of Paul Revere. It will cost $160,000'. Prot Paul Haupt of Johns Hopkins, is trying t o raise ''26,000 to buy Count Landherg's collection of 1.120 Arabic manuscripts now for sale in Holland, The public ichools of St. Joseph, Mo., will observe Nov. 4 as Eugene Field day, with the same ceremonies usually accorded "Washington's or Longfel- Mrthday- A dark serge coat and skirt, the coat opening over a vest of tucked whit* satin, was rendered chic with a collar of red velvet, cut in the turnover style peculiar to coats. In the millinery world the cry is still for ostrich feathers of all lengths and all colors. On the new velvet toques the new feathers stand erect and on the laree hats they droop and curl. •^oramie," said a me/Apr to ner •Tear-old hopeful, "you must not inter' rupt me when I am talking to the ladies; it isn't good manners. You must wait till we get through and then you can talk." "But, mamma," retorted the youthful observer, "you, never get through, and my talk won't keep." To Indicate tine level of tne oil in Wcyelo and carriage lamps a glass or prism is soldered to the side of fcho reservoir with a, screw stopper at tbt top for filling tjhe iarap, A German has, invented an electrical hair drier composed of a sliding comb plate, held on a frame, with an electric wire embedded in an insulating Jayetr to heat the comb plate. -A Washingtonian has designed a new pleasure railway, in which a large ball, 'With, grooves to receive the inclined rails, supports from a central shaft a car fit£jd with seats to carry No SU Indianapolis £rp dally 7 :10 a m Xo33 " Mail£Sxp-Jl:SS«m *:lt p (ds Jlj except Sunday) HoKlndpl'sEzpexSon — No S» Fwaenfer exeept &un JfolKL Rochester local arrive :45pm except Bundar. WORTH 440 pa Mo B Michigan CttrdAUrV «30pm M» pm No M Detroit Xxp XT 8ui No 18> ACCOM except gun. . . 8 ;45 a m •.DM* BO*ran i>i»lfc«fP«ru on Sunday. 9M ttokn rMM and innera! infonmattan oall J.VthLMf, tloket i gent, I>. X. * W. IOITH Fin* Stock Breeder*. Tie twenty-fourth annual me«itee of the Iowa Fine Stock Breeder? »111 be held at West Liberty, la., December S and 9. A fine program has been prepared and a large meeting is expected. Some of the best known and most successful breeders in Iowa art down on the program for papers on th« various phases of stock raising and handling. A good attendance shonlA result from the efforts made. We hop* that Iowa readers of The Farmers' Review will endeavor to help on the Eiect- ins by their presence. The secretary is \V. M. McFadden of West Liberty, to whom all inquiries should be' addressed- , Other Meetings,—The Iowa Sihort- HOI-II Breeders' Association and the Iowa, Sheep Breeders' and Wool Growers' Association hold their annual meeting in connection with the general meeting of the Improved Stock Breeders' Association. The Short-Horn Breeders' Association meets im th» afternoon of Tuesday, Deceaiber 7, and will continue their meeting on the forenoon ol December 8. The Stheep Breeders' Association will also December S. Bow Much Salt. People's tastes differ widely. Som* believe that salt brings out the flavor '.'.' the butter, and so they want pltnty of it. Others want the rich, er«amy flavor of the butter and do not likt to Have it buried in salt, Tliere is, however, an incrtsising tendency towari milder flavors, and with a va»t majority of the «onsu»ers who t«t thai* supplies from the New York marktU, lighter saltsd butt»r is preferable. 01 cour?ft our exporters object to htary salting. In England, is well ai in tht best dairying sections on the «onti- nent, 3 per cent «f salt Is conuidsrui ample. Some of the recent shipments of fre c h creamery •from the Canadian provinces have carried only 2 to J pet j cent of salt, and they pleased the Eng- j lish buyers. No rule can be followed absolutely. The rentention of salt depends a good deal upon the working and washing of the butter, but I can hardly believe that more than three- quarters of an ounce of salt to the pound of butter -frill ever be required. Consult the merchant who IB selling your goods and follow his advice in j this respect. Give him what his trade . requires. The old idea that flutter must j r * te , a _" s ^° 11 " , be salted heavily to keep well, especially in the summer, loses its force under tbe present perfect system of re.—W. C. Taber. of the London theaters Is now heated by electricity. The first cost of tie plant is not less than that of any other heating system, but the running expenses are very low, amounting to only 16 shillings a day. Tit! \srbor of Adelaide, Australia, i& to be deepened twenty-eight feet, and a new pier, 5.SOO feet long, and (V- Tided at the end into four arms, is t» be 'built, so that steamers may 'be no longer compelled to anchor in the bay. tin the Dominion of Canada women beve municipal suffrage in every pro- v::;te and Atso In the Northwest Terri- In Ontario they vote for aTl elective offices, except in the election of mem'bers of this legislature *nd parliament. A !!al! from a bicycle caused a Bristol (England) youth to continue unconscious for four hours. While so stupid from the' fa.ll that he had no- recollection of tbe occurrence, he still knew enough to gather up the pieces of. fcis 'bicycle and trudsa home The largest bog in Ireland is the bog of Allen, which stretches across . the 'Center of the island, east of the ! Shannon, and covers nearly 250,000 acres. Altogether there are nearly 3,000,000 acres of bog in Ireland—that is to say, about one-seventh of the total, area of the country is bog. Perhaps the most remarkable art exhibit; in the world is that of the luna- lics in the Ville-Evrar asylum in Paris. Most of the patients in the asy- . lum have been painters or designers, i physicians in charge inaugu- A ecrtain little man of S had all eagerness in anticipation of a summer at the seashore. He could hardly •wait for 'tie first bath. When, however, he saw the ocean with the great waves rolling on the beach he could not be induced to go near it, and positively refused to put on the bathing suit of which he had been so proud, j One day Jiis father offered him 59 • cents if he wonld pat on his suit and i ' affect on the minds of the patients is said to be excellent. There are 110 mountains in Colorado whose peaks are over twelve thousand feet above the ocean level. Forty of thesie are higher than fourteen thousand £eet, and more than half of that b<sea j number are so remote and rugged that I no one has dared to attempt to climb , them. Some of them are massed with '• snow, others have glaciers over their • approaches, and others are merely maiises of jagged rocks. Manners are of more Importance than laws. Upon them, in a great mezisure, the laws depend. The law tomibes us hut here and there, and now and then. Manners are what or ge* wet all over at onoe. He wanted the monev very much, so he finally vel OT 80ot]ie ' consented Clasping his arms around or Debase, barbariza or refine us, br « hif father's neck like a rise, the great constant, ste«dr. onifono, insensible undertaking was begun. After muck | operation, liie that ol the air w« ghlTering and trembling he was wo* about two inches above bis antlea, when he <scclaimed: "Papa, I—gaee»— I—will—only—take—10—cents'—wortk -tktotiOM." breathe in. Thtj- give tlelr whote form and color of our lives. According to their quality, ti«r aid moral*. they support them, «r tfcar totally d* atjojr them.—-Bark.*. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER Tfoe Woman Wlio Use® Washing Powder finishes her work as fresh and bright as her house is clean. Largest package—greatest economy. The N. K. -Fairbank Company, Chicago. St. Louis. New York. Boston. Philadelphia. Tes.Mnc.au Etjclit-Hour I4iir- A case of great importance has Just been elaborately argued before tho United States Supreme court The question involved is the power of a state legislature to pass a law fixing the duration of the workday for adulta and making it a punishable offense for an employer to hire a man to labor more than the prescribed number of hours. The case 'has been appealed from the supreme court of Utah, which sustained the constitutionality of tha Utah eight-hour law for miners engaged in work/in underground mines. The facts are as follows: An operator named Holdeii was convicted for employing a miner for ten hours a day, contrary to the eight-hour law. and sentenced to pay a fine and servs fifty-seven days in jail. Holden, admitting the facts alleged, had pleaded not guilty—first, because the miner had voluntarily entered into the contract for the services in question; second, because the statute was repugnant to tbe constitution of the United States in that it deprived employer and employe of the right to contract for a lawful jpurpose; third, because the statute was class legislation; and fourth, because it deprived the defend* ant of his property and liberty, without due process of law. It is plain that these exceptions ar» those which would naturally be raised in any state of the Union against * law restricting iae hours of adult labor. But the familiarity of the objections does not detract from their strength and validity. The supreme court ol! Utah, however, upheld the law and denied, a petition for a writ of habeas corpus. It looked upon the eight- hour law as a proper exercise of th» police power of the state in protecting life, health and morals. As this is the first American case in which a supreme court has sustained a law interfering with the rights of adults to make contracts for labor great interest attache* to me proceedings in the federal court. The decision will turn on fundamental principles of constitutional construction and will constitute a landmark in jur economic and judicial history. SI. BmQ» MoUnter ISM acquired tor the Louvre the collection of Egyptian art work, objects la terie, inlaid bra*, etc., formed *T M. Baudry, tlo architect, during Ma re»» idence at CUro. HMs In OEMS OF THOUGHT. ! I —— T!b.e little that is done seems notlilai we look forward and see -tonr muclx we lave yet to -do.—Goethe. Loving; kindness Is greater than laws, an<3 tie charities of life are more than all ceremonies.—Talmage. Aspirations without faith are IK>W- erful only for destruction. They can kindie a rerolucion, but 'they cannot mould a new order.—Westcott. To live in the presence of great trut* and eternal laws, in which to be led by permanent ideals—that is what keeps a man patient when the world ignores him, and calm and unspoiled when the world praises ihlm.—Baiter. •Miss Mary 'Rachel Dobson, a ctau-gn- ter of Austin Dobson, is one of th« most active workers in the university settlement for women in Bombas', India. Their work is principally among the Parsees. The> next sf.ory from 'Mrs. Burton Harrison's pen will be "Good Americans." It is a study of the growing tendency of the wealthy and cultured classes to unfit their children for life at home by teaching them to find theii chief pleasure in foreign countries. Anthony Hope's new novel, "Simon Dale," is a story of the time of diaries II. of England. This means Mr. Hop* has given up his modern romances and 'has gone back in history, to the disappointment of the admirers of his fairy tales for grown-up people—notably "The Prisoner of Zenda." Miss M. G. Tuttiett ("Maxwell Gray") is the daughter of a medical practitioner at Newport, Isle of Wight. Upon, his death, a few years ago, she came up from the Isle of Wight to a pretty little house at Richmond, whers she still lives with her widowed mother. She is -an invalid' and does not often leave the four walls of home, find- tag .'her consolation indoors in read- Ing and writing and in tie society of pet cats. This love for cats explaini th« self-assertiveness of Mark Antony In "The Silence of Dean Maitland," IRONICAL IFS. If a girl uses enough paint she may raoemblig the picture of health. If you don't believe a woman, can k«ep a secret jnst ask on« her age. If genius is a disease but few people In ttie world have any cause for alarm. If it wasn't tor the "weather thert are Hots of men who would never look towjird heaven. ac np-to-date girl is pressed to t«H a man she lores him she Jets him keep tifht on pressing. Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that "the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others prscrve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered -well. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige .is hard to win, but not hard to l«e. It is easiest sustained. . The add should be so plain that it will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the beefc results, »ee the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAEOS, with its large circulation in both city and county. 1898 JANUARY. 1898 Su. T 9 16 23 80 Mo. 3 10 17 24 31 Tu. 4 11 18 25 We. 5 "l2 19 26 Th. 6 13 20 27 Fr. 7 H 21 28 Sa. 1 8 15 22 29 Searching for Clues ! There are any number of C!M> found by the detective* in A CONFLICT ! OF EVIDEUCE \ , . Iliis is another remuk*U*' story from the pen of Rod- rigiies Ottolengni, who -wnto "An Artist in Crime," •on. ~* ciided to be the strongest d»- • * * tective tale that has *pp«uad ,— in years. ' • A Conflict of Evi- • 5 t " dence'" will »dd to the repvta-: „.._ tion of Mr. Ottolengni and iritt i i'-s? '• fascinate all who have th» of- \ '-•• portuiiity to read it i =--'/ "W« have provided for th» 7, : - readers of this p»p«r l»jr por-! ' chasing the serial right*. TW first chapters wiH toon to •printed. I rsm«dr lor „.. Gleet. 8»->ri«»torrk chugM, or mmf (tioa, irrittttoB »T tion at Btm««>«

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page