Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 11, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Wednesday, May 11, 1898
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New Destination for the Indiana Troops as Soon as They Are Ready. WILL PROBABLY STAET TONIGHT. Xow tlie Hoonier JVeKimentu Will Be N'nsn- b«r«d—Deaf >lute Shot liy Hi« Com- pn.lon While Trying to Kill a Sqnirrrt —Conference To Be Held Over Claims Against the Collett. Kstate — Drunken Time Kill* a Colored Citizen. Indianapolis, May 11.—Secretary Alger telegraphed Governor Mount yesterday, saying that the Indiana volunteers who had first been asked to go to Chickamauga, would be ordered to New Orleans instead. The men of the Second and Third regiments and battery A, Indiana light artillery, are to be made ready as rapidly as possible and will probably start tonight. Indiana MeprhnentHl Xumbers. Orders came from Washington that the four Indiana infantry regiments would be numbered 157, 158, 159. ICO, beginning on the last number of the civil war regiments. The two batteries •win be numbered 27 and 2S. Orders •were also received that the Indiana quota must not exceed 4.S54. and that •each regiment must contain 1,062 men and each artillery company 125. General McKee feels quite hopeful of a brigadier generalship. He said that the seven army corps would need fifty-six brigadiers and that the president had only appointed twenty-five thus far. Captain May has received from the secretary of war an order directing- him to admit to the service any officer commissioned by the governor. This was in answer to an inquiry relating to certain commissioned officers, who had not come •up to the standard in the examinations. Battery A Will Bo "In It," Batter/ A, the crack Indianapolis light artillery, will be the lucky battery to go to Chickamauga and there is not a man in it who does not want to go. The surgeons began bright and early- yesterday morning to examin-e them. Men who want to go to war have not only com* in in bunches of twenty and upward, but in ones and twos. They come from every quarter of the state. Many of them beat their way to Indianapolis on the bumpers of freight cars and some of them have walked. Governor Mount has ascertained that the brigade is 1,100 tents short. The Second and Third regiments will take the tents and other equipment now in the hands of the other regiments. Another Indianian with Bewey. Peru. Ind., May 11.—Lincoln Smith, of this city, is a gunuer on the flagship Olyropla, under Admiral Dewey. He entered the sen-ice three years ago, and his enlistment expired a few days after 'the fight at Manila. It is probable that he has re-enlisted.' Peru has two other men in the navy. Eckert Neal is on the Puritan, and Lora Pool Is a machinist on the St. Paul. CURIOUS CASE OF SHOOTING. ]3caf and Dumb Man Killed in the Woods Ijy His Companion. • Anderson, Ind., May 11.—David Hedrick. 30 years old, deaf and dumb and •unmarried, was shot and killed by Them Cory, 20 years old, in the woods near Markleville. Cory was arrested by Coroner Soils, and he is in jail awaiting trand Jury action. Cory's story is in effect that he and Hedrick. after a lunch at Cory's house, started for Hedrick's h.ime. and while passing through the woods Hedrick motioned for Cory to shoot a squirrel which was running up a tree. The first shot went wild. Hedrick then ran to the tree, and was pointing upward, when the second shot •was fired, the bullet from Cory's gun entering Hedrick's head and causing his Instant death. Hedrick had $12 in silver in his pocket. and Cory claims that part of the money rolled out as he fell. Ccry then took the remaining cash, which he left at the home of an uncle, at which place he reported the news of the tragedy. Cory remained there until the coroner came. Near the body of Hedrick a freshly-dug bole, about two by three feet, was found, but Cory claims that he did not dig it. The coroner reports that the evidence is not clear in what manner Hedrick met his death, and why Cory •was interested in his money. Cory claims that he and Hedrick were good friends. JOSKPHVS COT.l.KTT'S ESTATE, Bequests Endangered by Transactions with W. J. Jlacke.v. Terre Haute, Ind., May 11.—A conference will be held in New York this •week affecting the late Josephus Collett's estate. Among the bequests is one of $75,000 for the Rose Polytechnic institute, and a similar amount for an orphans' home in ,Yermillion county. Following Collett's death holders of notss, amounting to several hundred thousand dollars, issued by D. J, Mack«y, formerly president ot the Evansville and Terre Haute Railway company. •which had been indorsed by Collett. brought sui$. and the question of liability delayed apportionment of the estate. So far the rulings have been against the eastern holders of the Mackey paper. The conference looks to a compromise settlement, so that the Collett bequests may be available. W»» » Dry Sunday at Muncie. Muncie. Ind., May 11.—The police have begun war on the liquor law violators. and Sunday, for the first time in years, people went "dry." Several saloons tried to do business, with the result that Jn police court Monday morning fourteen prisoners pleaded guilty and paid fines. As a result of the work of the Clerk's unk.n, with £,000 members in the city, the grocery stores and all other business houses close at 6 o'clock each day. Saturday excluded. At the city council me-etinjr a communication signed extensively by women petitioned the ordinance makers to force the saloons to close likewise at 6 o'clock each evening Xvrowly Escaped Drowning, Milan. Ind., May 11.—J. W. Kenan. traveling- salesman for Boyd & Co., •wholesale liquor dealers, of Covington, Ky.. while attempting to for<3 a stream u»ar thlrplace was swept'down by the •urr«at and narrowly escap«l drown- Th? horses and carriage dcwn. Clifford Darling, driver, also had a narrcw escape, being submerg-ed for some time before he managed to struggle out. _ Farmer's Hoii^e Bnrned- Flora, Ind.. May 11.— The farm residence of Lewis Harter was destroyed by fire, the blaze originating from a defective flue. Loss, $2,600; insurance; 11,000. Richmond, Ind.. May 11— The Big Four passenger and freight depot at Cambridge City was completely destroyed by fire. Express matter and freight valued at $3,000 was consumed. The origin is not known. He Was Gunning: for ">"!e£ers." Bedford, Ind., May 11.— John Burgess. while Intoxicated, went to the home of Spurg-eon McGinnis, a well-to-do and respected colored man, and without v.-arning-'emptied both barrels of a shotgun into McGinnis' body, killing him instantly. Burgess then came down to town for more ammunition, saying that he was "going to kill more niggers." He was arrested. Shoots His AVifo and Suicides. Ligonifrr, Ind., May 11.— Ernest Freeman, of Vigo county, shot his wife and then suicided. His wife had just left him and gone to her mother's home. and it was there that the murder and suicide occurred. WOMEN STRONG AS MEN They Arc the Sort Seen on the Apnches, Piipagos Threaten Trail. AS USEFUL AS THE STEBJTEB SEX. A Womwi Klondlker Tell* of the Hard Work They Do-Tbey H»ve Quite u Much Conn»e« *• The!' Hn»b»nd« »od More Hope— Like tb« Somilfc [From Our Special Correspondent.] LAKE LIXDEMAN, March 27. Like snails, we carry our houses on our backs, but we envy the snails their easy housekeeping. Every one says the illul YaqniS :, Arixonw. Denver. May 11.—A special to The Xews from Xogales, A. T., says word has been received in Xogales from Fort Huachuca that 100 Indians, Composed of Apaches, Papaig.os and Yaquis, had banded together and were moving in the direction of Xogales. The Citizens' Home Guard and Company G, of the Arizona militia, were immediately notified. The streets were patrolled all nigh.t and guards were stationed on the surrounding hilltops to give warning; of the approach of th€ Indians. Xo disturbance occurred during the night, but a sharp lookout was kept yesterday and last night. Another company of the Home Guards will patrol the streets to prevent a surprise similar to the Yaqui outbreak which ocurred a few- years ago. Proceedings in the Senate and Hnuse. Washington, May 11.—Four war measures were passed by the senate yesterday. The only one of general interest was the so-called "immune" bill passed by the house of representatives. The postcffice appropriation bill, carrying appropriations ^vhich segregate more than $99,000,000. was passed without important amendment. The resolution for a constitutional amendment changing- the date of the beginning of the terms of the president, etc., !!rom the 4th of March to the 4th of May was adopted. The house was in session only fifty minutes, the early adjournment being due to no urgent measures of importance before the house and to * general indisposition to take up minor matters. Scores on the Bttll Fields. Chicago, May 11.—Records made by League clubs at base ball yesterday were: At Pittsburg—Louisville 2, Pittsburg 6: at New York—Brooklyn 0. New York 5; at Washington—Philadelphia 6, Washington 4; at Boston—Baltimore 4! Boston 10; at Cleveland and Cincinnati—Rain. Western League: At Omaha—Kansas City 18, Omaha 8: at Minneapolis—St. Paul 8, Minneapolis 10: at Milwaukee- Indianapolis 3, Milwaukee 2; at Detroit —Wet grounds. WhieU Is Their Opportunity. Chicago, May 11. — The coopers of Swift & company struck yesterday for an increase of wages. The men threaten to involve the coopers of two other great packing plants unless their demands are met by the company. The strike is likely to curtail the soldiers' supply of salt meat, as all the beef and pork issued by the commissary of subsistence is packed at Chicago. All the packing houses are crowded with army orders of the most urgentjcharacter. Two Good Citizens Go Hence. Cincinnati. May II.—A special to The Commercial-Tribune from A!my, Tenn says: Rube Phillips and Jerry West engaged in a pistol fight at the door of a church and both were shot to death. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Hay 11.—Following are the weather indications tot twenty-four nours from s p. in. vpsterrtnv: For Indiana and Illinois—Decreasing cloudiness; -warmer: wester ly winds, For Lower .UicUifran-Partly cloudy weather: scattered showers: warmer: light southwesterly winds, for Upper Michigan Wisconsin and Iowa—Generally fair weathar; northwesterly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, May 10. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—May opened $173, closed $1.79; uly. openeo S116V- closed $1.16%; September opened 93¥.c, closed SlViC. Corn—May opened 26c, closed SB^c; July, openec 36^c closed 36c: September, opened STc closed 36%c. Oats—May. opened 31%c. closed 31*40; July, opened 2, 1 4c closed *mc', September, opened 24^ic closed 24^c. Pork—May. opened nom inal, closed $10.50; July, opened tll.-'o closed $11.05.. Lard—May. - J6.S2%. closed $5.S5; July, opened So.90 closed S5.S5. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery 16c per tt>: extra dairy, loc: fresh packing stock, ll@ll'.=c. Eggs-Fresh stock, lOc per doz. Live Poultry- Turkeys. 7@>9c per !t>: chickens. S^c- d'ucks, 6M.((f7c. Potatoes—Common to'choice, T4(S>S;:c per bu. Sweet Potatoe —Illinois, $3.50<j54.00 per brl. Chicago Live Stock. Boss—Estimated receipts for the day "1,000: market active and feeling firm er- quotations ranged at ,J3.25@4.Cta fo pies $3 9004.15 for light. $4.00@4.05 fo rough packing. $4.00@4.20 for mixed, an $4 07y.@-l.-5 for heavy packing and ship pin<*~iots. Cattle—Estimated receipt for the day. 2,000; feelingr steady: quo tations ranged at So.OO®?.^ for choic to extra steers. $4.40@4.S.- for ifood t choice do.. J4.15iff4.65 fair to good. SS.Safi 4 "5 common to medium do.. Si.S»<p4.l butchers' steers. J4.00@4.90 ted wester steers, ?S,75@4.25 stockers M-00«M.S feeders. S2.50@4.40 cows. $3.10®4.'0 heif trs, $2.70®'4.25 bulls, oxen and stag: J3~60@4 GO Texas steers, and J4.00@6.C veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Esti mated receipts for the day. lD.000: sale ranged at J3.60@4.25 westerns, J3.00@4. M natives ,an<3 $4.00*5.25 lambs. MJt-wanke* Grain. Wheat—Irregular; Xo. 1 northern nominal; Xo. 2 northern, $1.3.: July, J1T45: September/TS^c. Oats—Lower: 33%@34c. Rye—Weaker; X». 1. 73c. Barley—Higher; Xo. 2. 54c; sur.ple, 4t first camp is the hardest on the greenhorn, so I-will tell about oor first abode in the wilderness at Sheep Camp. We landed in a snowstorm. Every available spot in sight was occupiel by tents or piles of goods where they had been dumped by their owners. The people who have camped for a summer outing know nothing of camp life on the trail iu winter. First the snow must be shoveled away, tent poles cut, logs hauled for the four sides and nails driven in to hold the stay ropes. Then boughs must be cut to be laid on the snow before the sleeping bags and blankets are spread down. There is no insomnia along the trail. One is too tired at night to long for spring beds or clean sheets. The hard ground and warm blankets bring the sweetest repose possible for mortal man, or for woman either. la the morning new complications arise. The air is biting and frosty. The water which was dipped up through the ice from the river in the canyon the night before has frozen thick, and it must be cut with a -hatchet for use in making the morning toilet. The camp stove is to be put up and wood chopped. The latter is green and wet, and it re- uires a bis of coaxing before it will ake fire. Nothing short oi a lighted andle and a thorough drenching iu erosene will induce it to give blaze. ,y this time the appetite is sharp nough to eac anything, whether it be aw or cooked. Sacks and boxes are iled in the snow where they were left y the packers the night before, and the rticle most needed is usually at the ottom of the pile. Our first breakfast as cornmeai mnsh with diluted con- eused milk, pilot bread and coffee itbout sugar. This bill of fare does ot sound tempting, but it tasted as ;ood as the best meal I ever had. An Elaborate Dinner Menn. Here is the most elaborate dinner menu we have had thus far: Fried ham. Desiccated potatoes and onions. Hot corn bread. Kice pudding with raisins. Black coffee. It was a feast fit for the gods. Blessed with the sharp appetite that this rnonn- tlone will snow. One reason lor theii cheerfulness is doubtless owing to the fact that they accompany their loved ones, while most of the men have left their wives'and children at home. This separation of families is far more trying because of the uncertainty and in. frequency of the mails. Few men her» now have heard from home since they crossed the Chilkoot, and they have little reason to expect letters tinder at least three months. This, no doubt, is sometimes the canse of discouraged argo- nants turning back, the absence of news from home being evidently something that many of them did not take into consideration before they left. Thoughts of Home. Because I am a woman and they feel that I can understand their feelings, many who have left families in the States seem to take pleasure in telling me about their wives and children. If any anxious woman has husband, brother or sweetheart in this country and this letter comes before her eye, let her remember that those she loves are just as anxious to hear from her. The mail facilities in this country are about as bad as they can be. One man who has a camp adjoining our own tells me that he has written borne to the States sis times, but that his wife has only received one letter. I am writing this on the typewriter, with no fire in the tent, and the thermometer 20 degrees above zero, yet 1 suffer absolutely nothing from the cold. BLANCHE NICHOLS HILL. TRICYCLES. ain air gives, we sigh not for home ainties and long not for modern cnli- iary conveniences. A sack for a seat, a box for a table, no servants to bother, no disappointing dressmaker, as cisst, MORE TANDEMS THIS YEAR. Desirable Feature* of tlie Bicycle Built For Two. Indications point to an increased demand for tandems this year. The retail bicycle dealer and the manufacturer might do worse than pay particular attention to this line of trade. The prices of these dotible seated machines are, of course, lower than ever before.' The true inwardness of tandem building affords room for considerable study. All bicycle manufacturers can build tandems, btit the proportion than can turn out a good article is small. Probably the most common fav.lt with tandems is that they are not strong enough, particularly the frame. There are certain points of construction that should be, but are not, observed. To obtain the necessary strength- it is essential to use very heavy tubing for certain portions of the frame. If this is done, neither the weight of the riders nor the tremendous strain of both applying power to the pedals will have any appreciable effect in throwing the frame ont of line. Undoubtedly a great deal of pleasure is derived from tandem riding, but it must be pursued in moderation, or with an experienced partner. It is admitted that two persons on a tandem can accomplish better results than they could on singles, but only by a greater expenditure of. effort. This is true particularly where there are many hills encountered. Even the most smoothly running tandems require a deal of work to force them up hills, partially because it is absolutely necessary to go faster than on single machines. The same argument holds E0od-as.tcu.the. distajice_covered. Que«n TIctorte H«» Bonckt * Wheeler »nd S«t the Style. While it is hardly probable that tricycles will ever regain the popnlansr «rt D decade and a half ago, their use on American roads is quite a festers tbi* year. The tricycle at one time wag widely used in England not only for pleasure riding, but for racing. Many of the best known English racers competed on the three wheeled machines a# well as on bicycles, and as much attention was paid to tricycle records as to those made on bicycles. Qneen Victoria purchased a tricycle for her personal use, which gave to this type of vehicle a boom At about the same time several American makers turned ont tricycles, but the improvement of the safety developed so rapidly that in a couple of years the nse of tricycles died away and tbey became almost obsolete. During tbe last few years there haa been a growing return to favor of the latter, although there is practically only one manufacturer in this country who pays serious attention to their production, and he is located in this city. Some other firms put out special tricycles having two seats abreast, or regular taudein tricycles with a double drop frame to accommodate two women. The single tricycle as made today, in both diamond and drop frame styles, weighs from 82 to 35 pounds, which is less than the bicycles of 1891 and 1893 weighed. This year's tricycles, owing to the various improvements in gearing and general construction, also push easier than the .bicycles of the early nineties. Por timid persons and those who desire a certain amount of outdoor exercise and do not care about speed the tricycle is a practical vehicle. It is safe, dignified and offers a means for locomotion over country roads that while not as speedy or as exhilarating as a bicycle is sufficient to be an entice- ment.to persons of sedentary habits to get out in the open. The combined sensations of skating and flying, claimed by bicycle riders, are lose on the tricycle, THE DAILT WORK. W.rk Which can be Iupe«te4 : ly It llff«j» Better Perfome* ' That Pawed Upm Fro*' Ifi the d«ilj «wk of the -Iaul« Conqueror"" The working* riyht here In fxxuwport. Bringing »un»hine to »mj * home. It'i deed* thai obuuts. That brings the never ceuin* *ound» of. praiM. The public u« learning f Mt, Learning to »ppjec(ate merit, Letrntag-W diecinpiish between cliimi »nd proof. Home proof U tbe best proof. Donn's Kidney Pillg are endorsed by Loftni- DOrt people. Bead -what a cittaen 8*yc: Mr. Wm Geisy.Tli Fourteenth gtreet,fireman on the steam shovel, on the Panhandle B. R., says: "I am glad to gl«-e others the advantage of mr exneritnoe with Do&n'i Kidney Pills *» t consider itno more than light for aperson who finds a good remedy to let others know of It. 1 had kidney complaint for about five ye»r» «n<J at tlie rate 1 waa goiajt it would only be a short ti i e before 1 would ne compelled to gi "e spiny position, notwithstanding the use ol doctor's perscripttons, other medicines «ad plasters. 1 could not stoop over without sutfcrinjir pain in the small of my back, in fact, could not even Bit down with ease. When 1 was »t work and got warmed up 1 did Hot mind it to uch, but as soon as 1 cooled off my back foe- ime very painful and lame. The action of e kidney, and the color of the secretios* ere very Irregular. When 1 read about; oan's Kidney Pills 1 procured them at Kee»- ng's drag store and the pains in my back dis- ppeared before 1 hud used one oox. 1 oon- nuea using them a few days longer to make sure cure. This was month* agrf and 1 have ot had a backache since, and the kidney ge- retioDsIare regular and perfect. No one need ver te afraid of recommending Doan's Kid- ey Pills, I am sura I am not." Doau's Kidney Pills are for «iJe by all ealers. 'Price 50 cents. Mailed by FoQter- ilburnOo., Buffalo, N. T., sole agents he tr. s. Remember the name Dean's and take tber. a wheelman calls There is no jump and for this reason quite a number of those who take to that machine tire of it and either abandon the sport of wheeling or adopt bicycling. This applies more particularly to the younger and more vigorous class of riders, who do not fear accidents. Pedaling on_a tricycle is what "steady plugging, to the three wheeled vehicles as there is to the delicately poised one having two wheels when a sudden pressure is exerted on the pedals, and while it is true that the modern three wheeler goes as easily as the bicycle of ten years ago it runs considerably harder than the up tc date two wheeler. The tricycle is also more difficult to steer and is more unwieldy in turning corners.—New York Sun. Herbert Graffig, late of the Terre Haute Tribune, 18 now In St. Joieph,,. Mo. He fa looking for a location. LAKE LIXDEMAN. CO -worry as long as tne provisions hold out—.who can ask for a more novel experience? The chandelier which gives me light to write this is a tallow candle in a discarded tin can, suspended by a string from the center of the tent. Another empty tin can bent into an angle makes an excellent funnel for filling the oil stove. When we discard our five! gallon oil can, some one will cut off the i top, boil it in soda and use it.for a water bucket Empty tin cans are also used for Yukon stove legs. \Voiuei3 Strong M Men. I have not met as many of my own sex as I expected to. Those whom I have seen are quite up to the average iu intelligence, character and modesty. Their husbands are in most cases with them and they are as ambitions to make themselves useful and do their part as are the inen. In a tent adjoining ours is a woman who is using a crosscut saw and ax to provide firewood for the stove, while her husband packs their goods piecemeal along the weary way. The •woman seems to be as strong as a man and she is certainly quite happy in her work. A Swedish woman of unusually strong physique is assisting to pack her own goods- We passed her with a sled upon -which were at least 200 pounds of jjrovisions. The men stopped their own work fa admire not only bee courage iand physical strength, but her hand- •omeface. I think the -women, as, a rule, have quite M.much. courage and rather more hope than their husbands. Whether either quality be •sell founded *•*»• Biders will experience more fatigue at the end of a day's journey, but, of course, the distance traveled will be greater. In spite of this, the tandem has many good features to recommend it. A trip undertaken by strong and weak riders together, each trying to r«gulate his pace by that of the other cntil there is little pleasure for either, would b?quite different were the pair mouured on a tandem. For short rides over good roads the bicycle "built for two" is considered by many to be far in advance of the single wheel.—New York Mail and Express. ^_______ 'Expensive Ignorance. An illustration of how expensive is ignorance is given by a cycle dealer, who says that he has frequently had men and women bring their wheels to him with the complaint that the machines were running hard and they could not tell what was the matter. "After taking the wheel into the back room," he said, "I have found that nothing in the world was the matter except that the bearings were clogged with dirt that had become so gummy that they would hardly move. I simply squirted in a few drops of kerosene to cut the dirt, put in some fresh oil, spun the wheels around a little, took it out and charged the dunces 50 cents. In such cases they go away delighted and give credit to me for being very clever. Well, lam." PRACTICAL POINTS. Of the 600 miles of roads and streets in Paris over which it is possible to cy- ele 200 are planted with trees. In New York the street sprinklers have agreed to leave anwatered a strip on both sides of the streets which are frequented by cyclers. The origin of the bicycle is now traced back to the year 1731 in France, when the Sieur Milliard presented to the academy two rolling chairs propelled by pedals. If a lamp wick is not working properly, it should be taken out and soakec in very salt water. Then dry it out anc give it another bath in salt water ruixec with oil. This will make it burn cleai and strong. An authority advises the keeping o! the saddle soft and dry and protect it from the rain. Unprotected saddles gel hard and uncomfortable and often re suit in injury. A covering for the sad' die to keep it dry can easily be made. A tire dealer says: "Too many riders have an idea that they can use tires for two or three seasons and not have them go wrong. Every rider who has a las year's wheel with the same old tires on it should'get a new pair. Nevermind the expense." A New York physician advises rider not to drink strong stimulants whil riding, because the supposed recupera tive effects are only temporary. Th liquid in warm weather passes from tb body in the shape of perspiration 1 ~-~ ing the alcohol in the system. A Swedish inventor has designed e tandem bicycle on which the forward seat, by a suitable arrangement of th frame, is placed on a higher level tba: the rear saddle. This is done with th view of briiging the riders in close proximity, thereby reducing the lengt of the machine. leav It Is claimed, that there ha:s found near Cartilage, Mo., a vein of «iuc thirty feet thick, and also indication* of .oil ajud natural Wales to Rescue the Bicycle. The report that the Prince of Wale i§ taking lessons in bicycle riding ha already roused up tbe spirits of thos interested in tbe sale of machines and who were looking despondently at tbs cycling prospects of the coming season. If the prince shonld take up cycling even in a casual way, it would certainly give a fillip, to the pastime which seems to be .on the wane among those who rushed at it a year or two ago arid rapidly got tired of it when its first novelty had worn off. Tbe question. Are people going to cycle this summer:will depend very much on the confirmation or otherwise of the news from Cannes next week. — London Uoort Journal. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollar* reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by tail's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Taledo, O. We, the undersigned, nave known F. J Cheney for tne laet 15 years, and believe bint irf^ctly honorable in' all ouilnes* tr*n»«c- ttons and financially able V> carry out acr obligations made by their firm. BBT&TBWAI, wholesale Druggists, Toledo.. Ohio.. ALDIKG, KINSAS & MARVIN, Wbolesal*- Druggrists, Toledo, O. Ball's Catarrl- Cure Is taken Inwardly, ac* ng directly upon the Wood a»d mu- ooo* surfaces of the system. Prioe. 75o per jottte. Sold by all druggist*. Testimonial* ent free. Hall's Family Pills ate the'bm. Mrs. Alfred Greenman, of Marlon,. eturned borne today a«er a pleasant visit with Miss Katie Kraut . from Sire to Hon. Asa amily meaiclne; Bacun'n CeJecf Kim or the Nerves pauses from sire U> ton ha* egacy. It you have kidney, liver er blof*. disorder, get a free sample package «t thlft- remedy. If you have indigestion, oonittpatfoii xeadache, rheumati8m,'.etc., this «P««i*<> «tt cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Four* a»4> Market streets, the leading idrugrt«. U «»1 agent, and is distributing samples fr««. !*»••- >ackages 50c and 36c. Try Grain-0! Irylsrato-0! Ask your grocer today to show you a package of GRAIN -O, the new too& drink that takes the.place of of coffee. Tbechildren may drink It without- injury as well as the adult. All who try It like it. GRAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or *JaT», bat- it is made Tom pureftrAina. »nd the- most delicate stomach receives It without distress, i , the price or coffee. J5c and 25c per package. Sold by all grocers. _ _ Charles ^Reynolds and Max Jennings' son are at the Martlnsvtlle- mineral springs. Men Are Judged by what they do. So Is Hood's SarsaparlHa, and lt» great cares have (riven it a goo* name everywhere. It is the One- True Blood Purifier and Great Nerve- Tonic. _ _ Hood's Pills are easy to take, easy- to operate. Cure indigestion, biliousness. 25c. ___ Mrs. J- Werner and Mrs. Garb Lange, of Lafayette, spent Sunday with Mrs. Kraut and family. One **7 t* be Bappy Is to attend to the comfort ot your Should one Of (hem: catch < cold or oo on W. H. Porter, corner Fourtk amd streets, sole aeent, and get a trial bottle Otto's Cure, the Kre*t Germm ie»ed>, We gire it away to prove that we h*r« * «u»- cure for coughs, colds, attorna, com«»»ttaB-, and all disease* ot tie thioac and lun«t- !*>*• sizes 50c and Sac. Walter Weitlake, of Marion, spent Sunday here. __ _ LIST OF DE»OCR1.TIC. i)*d Ro»d« The League of American "Wheelmen, 4e«iring ro produce photographs of bad country roads for nse in its agitation of the good roads movement, has offered $125 cash in prizes, as follows: First prize $50, second prize $25, third prize $15, fourth prize $10 and five prizes of $5 each. Prizes will be awarded on single pictures. Any one can take part in this competition and send in as many photographs as be pleases, but. not more than one prize will be awarded to any one person. Delegate! W H. D. Hattery, 0. B- Carter.John, W. McGreevy, George S. Klatier,, Peter Wallrath, John E. Irwln, U. Winfleld, S. A. Vaughn, ChMlea L, Wool, Joseph Guthrie, D. J. CalT«V L. B. Ouster, Washington Heff,. Harry Bicnter,' A. F. Murphy all of whom iecel»eiT6 t.aelr matt at Logansport; Jerome B. Jonea, Twelve Mile; John M-- Bli»§, Soyal; Center; Jacob B, Beck, Young Am«- ica; Leowird Burton, Lucerne; G. W. Conwell, Galvettbn; WMItra Oillo- w«y, I<»ke Clcott; H- O. Johaaon, New "Waverly; W. T. Shafw, Oa- ward, and George Eoyart, Walton.

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