Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 29, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER On I>ace Curtains Nottingham Laoas, Etamine Plain and Colored oriius. Fancy Draperies, etc. Also a full line of Window shades Piaia aud Dado with poles and Trimmings. Department upstairs. A NOR-WB&IAN enginser h»s invented a machine which can pack 1,000 boxes of matches in a minute. IT ia said that the Georgia Kailroad is the only rond of its size in the world that has never killed a passenger and never had a mortgage on it. No CITY in Enrope is increasing so rapidly in population aa old Rome. Land speculators there are saying that it will again be the great city of the world. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your H ea dac he S cents, at P AR VIN' S 12tH-st. Drug Store Daily Journal. MARIONSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. ttbitahed every day In tue weak (except Kondsy) by w. D.;onii-r. Price per Anuuui. ... - SO OO Krlce per Honth, ----- SO TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL. 20. THAT JOINT DEBATE. The Prohibitionists have been advertising a joint debate between Mills arid Griffin at the rink, ©ne of these gentlemen, it is claimed, is a Republican arid the other is a Prohibitionist.- While they may each be able advocates of the doctrines they pretend to speak, for, the method of the Prohibitionists in ' advertising the debate is certainly open to suspicion. They claim that a joint discussion has been arranged between the Prohibitionists and the Republicans and the Journal wishes the public to understand that that is a flatfooted He. No organization of the Republican party, Gity, County, State or Nation at has authorized such a debate. The debates are under the management of the Prohibitionists and both speakers are employed by them. In their seeking to appear before the people under false pretenses, the Journal feels called on to denounce the whole arrangement as a fraud. There is nothing on the face of it to show the author of ifc, but as it is done without contradiction from the Prohibition party, they must assume the responsibility of a deliberate attempt to deceive the public. The Republican party is not wasting 'ammunition on any of the Democratic annexes; nor does it recognize any merit in an organization • 'that is fighting a party -with temperance principles and allying itself with one without any. THE deplorable condition of our city finances makes the question of high license 'of unusual importance. With the City orders floating and the City unable to pay cash for la bor, services or material, with the limit of indebtedess reached and a large amount of interest to pay, the city needs the money received from licenses. With ninety per cent, of tho, amount the City pay* in board of prisoners at the fail arising out of plain drunks, with the expenses of the police force, who are principally engaged in running in drunken men and guarding?, against Sheir depredations, the city should derive this revenue from licenses. The high license is needed by the city, and, what is more-to the point, the city is entitled to it, and every effort . should be made at the the primaries and at the polls to see that this advantage is not lost to the city. MARYLAND'S new/ cigarette law requires tho seller to pay an extra tax of $50, and to make affidavit that the cigarettes he soils contain novinjnrious drug. FISHERMEN say that Kush Luke, in Hontmorency County, Blieh., has been overstocked "with whitefish by the Fish Commission, and that they are starving to death l>y scores. ALL of the bank note currency of the Italian Government is engraved and printed in the United States. The notes are neat, but .small, resembling somewhat the fractional notes issued in war times. THOMAS SEYMOUB DENTON has in- ventqd the word "manuprint," verb, adjective, and noun, for work done with the type-writer. It is at once more accurate and suggestive than "manuscript" for such work. THE widow of the Crown Prince Budolph, of Austria, will shortly make her first appearance as an authoress, for she is at present busily engaged in preparing a selection from the journals of her travels for publication. ! A YOUNG lady journalist in London, who was seeking admission to the reporters' gallery in the House of Commons, scored an important point in securing the admission from the Speaker, through Mr. Bradlaugh, that there was no law or order forbidding the admission of •women to the gallery. She has shown so much pluck in pushing her claim that she has received four requests for "interviews" in the interest of other journals, one request for her portrait for publication, and one offer of marriage. THE episode in Gen. Sickles' life which resulted in the death of Philip Barton Koy, I am told, was brought about by another man's desire to avoid giving counsel to a friend. When Gen. Sickles found out his wife's faithlessness he wont to Samuel F. Butterworth, then a prominent public man, to seek advice. He told Bntterworth •what he knew and asked what he ought to do as a gentleman to protect his honor. "You know yourself, as a gentleman of honor, what to do," wasBut- terworth'a reply, intended to be evasive. The General, however, took it to mean that he must kill Key, which he did. THE property of less than 100,000 men in the United States aggregates more than the total possessions of the balance of, say, 59,900,000, if we call the present population 60,000,000. In the State of Micliigaii, to use a single illustration, ono two-hundredth part oi the population owns 61 per cent, oi the real estate valuations, and this is a better showing than many Stato make. Ten thousand people own nearly the whole of New York City with ifs 2,005,000 people. The entire bonded debt of the United States is held l>y 71,000 persons only, and over f>0 cent, of it is in the hands of 2:}, 000 persons. DREAM STRANGELY FULFILLED A Vision of a fatao on a Bnttledeld That \Tna Absolutely Heat. In 18f)-' I lived in tho Shenandoah Valley, and was betrothed to. a lieutenant in tho Southern army, writes, a correspondent of tho New York Evon- ing \\ orld. On the 2d of July I ox- pected him home, but owing to tho irregularities of our modes of travel, did not know at what time he would arrive. 1 waited until 12 o'clock, and as ho did not come I extinguished the light- nnd threw myself upon a loim^c. I foil asleep, but awoke with a atari, and found the room dimly lightejl find the lieutenant standing beside me, lookinfr ghastly pale and his uniform stained with blood. I jumped up and exclaimed: "Oh, Tom, what is tho matter?" He answered: "I am dead, (io toll my mother and hurry to tho field. I wus mortally wounded, and grieve less if you ; ,o T crawled :i pine trey, MR Of USTAV BURGMAN" denies that he is working for the nomination of Councilman from the Fifth ward, but admits that he is working for- M!-. Chris Paul. The Journal does not know how Mr. Paul stands on the license question nor does it deny liis right, to stand for nomination or that of his friends to work for him. It is the right of the Democratic convention, however, to know how Mr.' Paul stands, and resolutions should be introduced ii> every convention in the city tavbring high .license and pledging the nominee to vote for it; This applies to the Republican conventions as well. The people have a right to know this priuciploa of their flandtdatos. GTJSTAVE CSSAE MAKV being nr- raigned in a Paris court for tho forty- eighth time on a charge of druukennes and asked what excuse he had to offoi explained that he had taken to drink to console himself for his own death. When warned not to trifle with the court he pulled from his pocket apapei showing that he .was recorded m having been killed in August, 1870, at ? battle near Forbach. He .said that he thought it a pity if a man who hai been killed in fighting for his country could not take an extra diiuk now and' then, and begged the court not to be hard upon a poor man who was dead. He had to submit to a sentence of eight days'. imprisonment reverthe less. . f" • THE President of the Hoimbiic o Mexico has .promulgated a decree through .the Minister of JnsUco am" Education, providing the necessai-i regulations for a normal school fo women .teachers in the City of Mexico The course of instruction will extent over four years, and the plan of stud' is very thorough. Eighty of tho pupil may receive from the Government i sufficient allowance for their main-ten ance, in addition to the free iustruc tion for all, as a reward for applicable and talent. Those receiving this'spocin, aid will be obliged^ hy contract to teacl for three years in the Feder.al;.dist!rict or in the Territories of "Lc-ipic c-r h California. knew you wouhl could tind uiy body, up on t-liu hill, undoi to die," Then all was dark. His mother and I went to tho batttleQeld, and under un old pine tree wo found him dead, his uniform stained with blood, just ns 1 had seen it the night bofore. ' GYPSIES WHO WORK. The Town Hreod Coiutnsr t:o Appreciate th«- Valno of Labor. The kair ruj'nlis, or town gypsies of Spain, who are always held in the greatest contempt by mombnrs of roving bands. ;u-o now in Spain developing aptitude for labor in many of the lowly calling's of tho town. The street harpists, the public guitar players, she wilh the tamborinc or castinets, are gypsies. The ballot have them. Those who travel from door to door selling gcw-gaws and relics are gypsies. The jockeys at horse markets; every inker iu Spain, many of the cocheros and footmen, the rat catcher, the bird trainer, uod many of the sellers of sweets, the dulcoros, are gypsies. The show-gypsies," of Granada and Seville, thousan ds in number, are genuine members of the race, but are held .n great loathing 1 by the better classes of their own race than by the Spaniards themselves. (\nother vocation, always most popular in this country, has attracted the attention of Spanish gypsies. There are thousands, all told, engaged in various capacities about the .hundreds of bull rings of Spain. They are the most expert known chulos, banderillos, picadors, aiid even matadors and cs- [>adas, of the present day. Blood Drinking. Blood drinking is rather an unsavory medication. Every morning,.however, fashionable ladies suffering from ansemia go to the monumental slaughter-house of La Villettc, just as if it were a drinking-room at Aix or Vichy, says a Paris correspondent, They there drink bullock's blood at SO cer.timcs (C sous) a. glass, and observers say that the blood euro is often efficacious. Raspail, tho real precursor of Pasteur, noticed that thebutch- ers and oven tho women bookkeepers in butchers' shops, are singularly healthy and that their blood is, as a rule, purer than that of people plying other trades. Mile. Rosita Mauri, the famous opera danseuse, onco sprained hqr foot upon the stage. Th*? doctor ordered her to go to La Villette every morning early and to bake her dainty ankle in hot bullock's bloocl, The habit of blood-drinking, like hot- water drinking, is nauseous at first, but the patients thiuk no more of it after a time than they would of gulping down an oyster or a glass of ab- sintho. Tho animals ought, naturally, to be healthy, but this can easily be be tested by experts. Although the practice appears to have spread in France, the "blood-cure" was really invented by an Knglish doctor. Yernc'rt Dream Itcallzed- The French engineers have partially reulixetl one of the dreams of Jules Verne. Not long ago a submarine boat, about forty-five loot long and five feet seven inches in diameter, driven by electric accumulators, was tried- in the harbor of Toulon. Tue boat, which is called the Gymnote, or electric eel, plunged under water until it became invisible, and traversed and retraverseu the. harbor, bein<r accurately guided by aid of "the gyroscope." while distances were calculated by the number of turns of the screws. There were three officers and one seaman on board; but though the vessel remained in each trial ton ( minutes under water, tho air remained qu|te pure, and the accumulators retained force enough for hours of work. The speed is not given. It is obvious that such a vessel may be used for a variety of purposes, especially submarine explorations aud the-rescue of submerged treasure; but as yet it does not promise much aid to the great part of destruction. People who-kill always want achanceof living, and tho eymnote, if used as a ram, as Jules Verne suffgosted, would crush .her crew as well as the enemy. HE BELIEVES IN GHOSTS NOW. TUe Kxporicnne at a, Tolograph Operator in the W«»U One ni^ht in October, 1SKH, wliile acting as night t. l.-gr ph operalor in a rnjl- ro <1 depot in Illinois, s ys n tolegr phor, 1 had a queer experience. It w.m a o.it 12 o'clock, nnil as I look d unt of the window to see if everything WHS right I s. w iij pronchiiiR what i.ppenred to bo a train fiom the West. 1 looked in the other di ection nnd saw another train approachmc. This surprised me, as I kuew that ihero were DO regular twins duo until 12:S5 and I had not heard of arn extras on tho rond tlat night. AB they cnrao uenrer I saw th it tbe one from the West was a sto.k tram and the oue from the East was a light train of only the engine, caboose imd ono freight onr. Thi-n I noticed thatl couidsee through the cni-a—that tbey were not solid as »n ordinary train. In » moment mor • they had come' together right in front of th.; •wifrtiow of tho office, within ten feet of tbe chair in which I was B.It ug. There •was not the slightest sound, but I saw the engine strike and stop; saw the cari piling np; saw one ingineer attempt to Jump as he was caught by tho cars aud pinned agaiuRt the boiler head; BOW a car double nga nut the one that hsid caught theenaineer in the flnmo manner that the lilafloof a knife double* as regards tho handle; «:iw a brnkemnn caught between, the cars thai doubled up; flaw oue of thoui elide over or acro.ss the other, forced i y the cars behind; taw tbo nameless appearance of the man after thin tic ion; eaw a Ci-r fall iigainst tho water tank and tip it over: saw a side-rod break and eo throu h the cab; B iw a portion of the boiler-ho.-.d or front detached and come with terrible vplocily toward th • window; felt the shock :IK it" passed through tho window and by the chair in which I was aittiuff; saw the iurvivinp trainmen at) soon a-i tho cars stopped begin to carry the dead towar-i the door of the w»iting- room, through which they paBBed without opening the door or making a sound. I went ir:to the waHiug-rooni, where I saw, lying ou the floor, the -eod body ot iia old acquaintance named frank Willard. While I was looking there came two men who canicd Ibo body aw-y." I afterword Jenrccd thnt si few years lefore Williircl ha i boon killed in a wreck identical with tbe phnntom oue which I had witnessed and in the same fipot. I do not, or ralbc-r did not, believe in the existence of ghosts, bnt I think that in this CIIBB there is proof that oa occasions the spirits of the deceased visit the places of tLeif leaving this life, and np- peor as they did at the moment of departure. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—IT. S. Gov'l P-cport, Aug. 17, t Simplo nnd Devo!ed. It is difficult to retain s-mplioity of life and devotion to religions duty when buidenedw.th business, fortune and honor; but it can be doue, for it has been done. Lord Halherly was i'n eminent lawyer and a lenined Lord Chancellor, but 1'or forty years bo was a Sunday-school teachor among tbe poor of Westminster. Even while Lord Chancellor of England he was to be found every Sunday seated among tho poor wprkingmea'a chililren, reading and explaining to them the Scriptures, But the great roan's life was as wonderful in its simplicity as in its devotion to duty. Once, by special invitation of Queen Victoria, he visited her at Wiad- sor Cnslle nnd remained over night. On the morniug of his depiiriure the Queen said she wished he would stay another night at tbe castle. Seeingthat be seouied perpli-ied, she Si.id: "\Vhy do jon hesitate, my Lord?" "Yonr Majesty," answered the Lord Chancellor, "I have never, since I was marr ed, been parted for four aud twenty hours fvom my wife before "Oh, I won't keep yon, then!"exolaimed the Queon, witb that ready sympathy which is one of her traits. Lord 11 atherly returned borne, and when agnin tho Qnenn invircd him to Windsor she wa<< cartful to ask him to bring Lady Hatherly. i MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. ABSOLUTELY PURE THE TRUTH ABOUT A BOY. C:tt Fall of Phyutc'ji Action und Afii«k Soino of It Out of lllm. Ho comes out at tho front door, bright-faced and happy, says the Washington Critic. He comes out for no particular reason, save that he wants to be moving about He is ful> of physical action, and must get some of it out of him before bedtime or ho won't be fit to sleep. He doesn't know this with his head, but his body knows it; for, after all, tho body does a great deal of its own thinking independently of what we call consciousness. He stands on the step and looks up and down tho street. He doesn't know %vhat he is looking for; indeed, he is not looking for anything. He just looks with a sort of undefined hope that ho will see something suggestive to him of what to do. He jumps down the ^tops and goes to the gate, hangs on it a moment, makes a few sounds with his voice such as nobody but a boy can ma^e. nnd nobody else would make if he could. They don't mean anything. He makes them because —well, because he is a boy. As if he had suddenly thought of something to do ho bangs the gate open and rushes down the middle of the street, yelling like a V'ung- Indian. But he has not suddenly thought of something to do, He has simply done that because he couldn't think of anything to do a.nd must do something. Then he picks up a stone and fires it at a dog. and cringes and fuol-i sorry if he hits tho mark. He doesn't want to hurt the dog. He throws tho stone because he and the dog and the stone are there, and it is handy to do so. For a few seconds he stands and looks up into a tree at—nothing. Then he breaks into a run again, and suddenly sits down on the curb stone as if he had accomplished something and was content. She Was a Widow. "You have only known me a week, darling," she cooed affectionately, "and here all your fear and hesitancy Is over. Had you chosen some flippant, high-flying maiden instead, she migh t have kept you dangling undecidedly at her hosls for ycui-s. Know- .ins how arid being able to avoid this," she added, "is the only advantage we ,poor widi-ws possess." Pitrhcr:.loli;i Carl9'-ii lins :iurh a liisli opinion of I birdie that be snjrs be would just as leavo pitch to him as to any catcher in tbo country. ! 5!c»v York. NEW YORK, April 28.—Flour-Closed dull but quiet; fine grades ot winter $2.1022 60; line grades tr/2.50; line grades ot sitting, $1.83S2.'25; super- Htie winter, 8^40(12.75; superfine, spring, 82.10 a.a.50; extm No. 2 winter $2.7533.15; extra No. 2 spring S'lGoffS; extra No. 1 winter $3.1034.85; extra No. 1 spring 83.2036.00. Slty mill extras S4.40ffi4.GO; for West Indies. Southern flour closed steady; trade and family extras, $3.10(7,4.05. Wheat-Options opened strong and lAffi^c, and closed steady at lfi3»bC advance. Spot lots closed llrmer;8pot sal^s of No. 2 red winter, 971,ijt?98c;No S red winter. 92Si)Sc. Corn—Options opened firm, but later on weakened einil closed IKC lower, except for May, which wus i,fcc higher. Spot lots closed quiet and easy; spot sales of No. 2 mlxed,j40^ff %c; No. 2 mixed May, S9Tgc; No, 2 mixed June, 39%e; No. 2 mixed July 40St,c; No. 2 mixed August, 41c- Oats—Options were steady throughout, closing at unchanged figures; spot lots closed steady; spot sales of No. 1 white, 36c; No. 2 white, S4Vsc; No. 2 mixed May, SOTfec; No. 2 mixed, June, 29(gc. Bye—Dull. Barley—Nominal. Fork—Dull; $14(714.25 Tor new mess. Lard—Closed active and weak. May, 86.423 6.47; June. $0.678:6.68; July, S6.65. Sugar—Haw, strong, 6 !MO for centrifugal,06 degrees test, 6(75 ICc for fair reflnlng. Refined strong, cut loaf, nnd crashed, 7i£c; powdered, 614 granulated. 6 3-lGct6l4e; cubes, 0.44; mould A 6.AL extra C, 6iaffl7-lG. Bulter—Steady: western creamery, IGtllSViC; dairy eastern h;ilf firkin tubs. l(i<?18c. Cheese—Steady. Factory New York Cheddar, lOaiO^c; western Hat, 10%c; E^gs—Firm; tresh eastern firsts Iresb, WkS- 13c; western firsts; 12V>c; Canadian, — Coffee—Spot lots steady. Fair Rio cargoes, 19%c Chicaso. CHICAGO. April 28. —1:15 p. m. closing prices.— Wlie it—Hoy. 90c; June b9c; July, 87c. Corn—Muv323i,ciJune, 82Jj»c; JulySSt^c. Oats—May, 245fcc; June, .24Uic; July, 247fcc. Po.k—May, $12.86; June. $13.06; July, S12.371&. Lard—May, $6.22V>; June, $6,30; July, ju..«, Short ribs-Hay $5.171,^; June, $6.30; Julj $5.87 fe Hogs—Receipts, 23,000; market slow and went with prices 5 alid lOc lower. Light grades $4.00(7 4.25; rough packing, S4.0034.10; mixed lots. $4.0: ffl4.23; heavy packl'ug and shipping lots, S4.150 Cattle—Receipts, 14.090 head; market quiet am steiiuy; beeves, S3.S05»5; bulk, $3.90(7:4.30; stock ers and feeders, $2.50(73.76: corn-fed Texans 8190(73.80; cows and mixed, $1.60ff3.40. Sheep—Receipts, l.SUO; best steady, $.">.50(7:5.»0 poor to medium quiet and weak, J4.00S4.80. lambs, $5.(X)f?6.76. Toledo. TOLEDO, April 23.—Wheat—Dull, easier, cash, 9034c; Mny. Sfli,'*:. July, 861&C; Aug. 85i£c. Corn—Dull, steady. Casri331A>c; May, 33^c. Outs—Quiet. No. 2 white, 29C. Cloversi'rd—Dull, stendy. Castj, and April, $3.50. Receipts—Wheat. 6.000; corn, 66,980; oats, SCO; Cloverseed, 85 bags. Shipments—Wheat, 8,000; corn, 41,050; oats, 3,200; rye, 510; cloverseed. 30 bags. Kant Liberty. EAST LnrKBTT, Pa., April 28.—Cattle—Slow, 15 to 25c ofl trorn last week's prices. Hogs—Active, medium and selected. $4.50(7 4.00; common to best Yorkers, $4.3094.45: pigs, Sheep—Steady at last week's prices. Receipts,—Cattle. 8,446: hogs, 6.150 sheep, 4,200. Shipments—Cattle, 2,467; hogs, 3,870; sheep, 8,300. ' , C nrlnnatt. CINCINNATI, Api-ll 28.—Hogs—Firm: receipts. 4,562 shipments 1073; common, $3.50t2t4.05; tulr to good, light, $1.15(24.25; fair to good pack- lug, S4.1534.30; selected butcher*, t4.203i.a5. THE TYPEWRITER GIRL.. A Defense of the Brave and Pemever- iii£? YOUZIK Woman. Now that ladies are so generally employed as *teno£Taphers and typewriter operators the columns of newspapers arc burdened with coarse attempts at humor, in which the pretty amanuensis and her allosrod flirtations with tho business inau arc the inspiring theme. Perhaps these jokes, on account of their insipidity, are harmless, and do not deserve the dignity of a remonstrance, but, nevertheless, says the Western Plowman, we enter our protest against any attempt to place in a ridiculous or improper light the honest and worthy occupation of a woman. All honor to the fjirl who has the energy and pfuck and determination to qualify herself to be self- sustaining and make herself useful in this great world of business) and blighting, withering, blasting shame be his portion who would place even a straw in her way. There are enough actual follies, weaknesses and foibles of men to laugh about without making innocent women the subject of ridicule by making them figure in incidents entirely the product of un impure imagination. The shafts of ridicule should be aimed only at those who deserve punishment, and there is enough of this class, God knows; and wit and humor lose their charm when indulged in at the expense of anything that is good and useful. A woman's reputation is too delicate to be roughly handled, and any light treatment ol her occupation injures her who is identified with it. K. R. i;inc-Tab!es, ( C'KXTIUl, TiMK.) .-.KIVK 5£rsuirt.>r<t Division J-.8& am* ----- Eastern Express ...... ;«0 pin* ......... JftistLlne ......... 1.2Up int ..... Accommodation ...... 'J-45amt.SIarlo 12 : « 3.05am* ...... V;ghtE*[>re»s 12:35 P nit ..... Accommodation LOOP m* ....... 'layExijresn ........ lluflp mr ..... Accommodation ...... Jndiaiiupolin Division ;.68am* ...... Nlu'ht Express ....... ISia u '» 12 Si P m« ....... Day Express ........ !:•£•> m> Chicago Division. U35 a m* ......... Night Eaprcss ..... ___ sso a m* i:lh a 10* ...... Night Express ....... 3:15 am' 1 25 p m* ......... Fast Line ....... .. 120 pn* 1:47 pm* ............ Fast Line ............ 1:25 p m» 1206pmJ ____ .Accommodation ...... 4:90purt 7 16 praf ..... AcoommoUaUon ...... 6:15 a art State Line Uivixien. 1-^Opmt.... Mall and Express _____ 830amt 745amf, ........ Express ......... 725pna liaeaml ....... Local Freight ...... 11 30 a rot Trains marked * run daily. Tralni marked t run ilalty except Sunday. Vandalia Line. SOOTH EOTND. Local Freight,.. .._ ................. -------- 6«)am Terra Haute Express --------------- 735 a re Mall Train.., .......... ------- ........ -- 2^8 p n KOBTH BOCKD. Local Freight .................. — ...... — 616 am Mall Trail; ............... --- ............ ____ 10:45 a m South Bend Express™ ___ ..„„ __________ g^6 p m Through Freight ..... _ ........... — ........ 8£gpm Close connections for Indianapolis via C«tfai now made by all our passenger 'trator— 3. C. Edgworth, apent. W abash Railway. ' • BAST BOOT). New York Express, dally ............ ; ! .63 a fa n Wayne (Pas.) Accra., excpt Sunday 80S BJZ Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll a) a m Atlantic Express, dally ............... 413pm Accommodation Frt., ezcpt Sunday.. 9:25 p m W>5T»BOtIKD. Fadflc Express, dally ................. 1 50 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday.. 1 30 p m 'Kan City Ex., except Sunday ......... s^Spn Lafayette (Fas. )Accm., excpt Suacaj 6f6pa St Txmls Ex.. dally ................... 12:26pjn Wabash Western— Depot We*t JL«xa» GODiO EAST. St Louis and Boston Ex., daily ....... S*6a New York (limited) ................... IrSOpm Atlantic Ex ........................... 1015pm Detroit ACCOM ................... -------- 1125am OOISO WBST. Chicago & St Louis (limited) ........ 930 pm Pacific Ex ............................ 6.-00 am Mall and Ex .......................... 3-Wpn Aceow ....................... — ........ _ 9:50 an FOR COUGHS^ --AND COLDS SOLD BY DRUGGISTS AND . f-3 GENERAL STOREKEEPERS. PREPARED ONLY BY -- - CINCINNATI, OHIO. Sold by B. F. Keeslmg. WALTER BUHL & CO,. DETROIT MICH. Neat andGlear-HeadedMen Abhor the Idea of an attack of catarrh as they do the bite of a poUon snake. Yet this foul and most disgusting disease Is very common. In Its flrst stages It occasions very little dlseorarort and Is therefore liable to be nee'ected. It Is an In- llammatlon of the lining membrane of the mouth, nose and thr»nt. Tho glands and membranes secrete a fluid to keep the mouth, nose and eves moist, From cold, debility and other causes this Kuld is apt to be too copious; that Is catarrh. Flowing from the nostrils It causes wenk nnd watery eyes.irritates th« nose, causes sneezing, nud nnally the coughing up and expectoration of offensive matter. These droppings will sometimes collect so rapidly as neisrly tocliolte the person. Unless promptly treated catarrh lasls for years, producing dreadful resultp. Tho ordinary symptonu are pain in the eyes; a dull, heavylicadiich«;obstructloin)tthomisiil passages; discharges falling Into th. thront. and a moist, offensive breath. On the first s'i;ii of its nnp&ir- anceDr. Urown'sSarsaadrllla should bo tr ken to purify tbe blood, for catarrh is a blood disease In chronic cases an Immediate cure must not be expected; but this great regulator of the blood will, If Its use be continued, afford speedy relief and Knal cure. Hay fever, or cold In the heiid. ariiseasBof summer chtatljr. hna similar symptoms and Is nired by thin remedy In the same way. It Is important to remember tlint cntarrli. being neglect«l. or not anvsted. gradually creeps down Into the wtmipHp Hurt lungs and may end In Incurable consumption. You mny easily and cheaply preventthis terrible calamity by tbe use of BROWN'S Sarsaparilla. None genuine unless made by Ara Warren & O Bangor, Me marlV-'eod&wijr ImsloijLanier&Go,, 17 NASSAU STREET, New York,. BANKERS, FOR WESTER!*STATES, CORPORATION'S, EAXKS A.VO MERCHANTS. rifTERESTALLOWED O.V DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGOTIATED. The best remedy on earth for piles. No use in-quoting a long list of testimonials when a fifty-cent box will cure any case in existence. You«a*"> buy it of B. F. Keesling, 305 Fonrth street, Logansport Ind. \ltrANTED— A -vTOXl AN of sense, ene W respectability for our business In her K"™? f middle aged preferred Salary $60 per niontn. Permanent position. Rclcrem es e Manufacturer. Loch '<" excuarigeo. * '•'"'• !»•'•— unuy nUII>a«» new anil uon irnt.tJnK ;h*l will am Oumrrh, OtAirtuU IVofnrm HW iffortlono, BronrHItJn ooo, Ktiga. will fc- Miit «nj UM Ona * a XTNGLLNQ. ItL (fTt; tn !t>/OlO O working for preferred who can turnlsh a noise aiii! Kl whol.' time to the business. e towns find cities. B. Miiln sr. uri.limoQd. Va W 'ANTED—An Active Man for. tal.-iry *?5 to SUO«, to IncnllT successful N. Y. Company loci l)rv Goods. Clothing. Sbws. J?w fumiT" at cose ANo a I>a<Iy ' <* Ui 1940. to enroll members (HO.OOO i HIOO.OOO iiald in). Eefeixviee* Empire Co-operatUe Association I rated) Lock Box 010, K. Y. SUPPft

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