Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 20, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 20, 1898
Page 18
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Old First Indiana Knows Now Where It Is To Be Camped. •WILLM01F3 AS SOON AS EQUIPPED. Wanted to Go to the Philippines, but SeemH to Hav« Ix>st That Ansienment— Trial on of the Woman Who Buried Her Baby Alive—Youngster Xot Born to Die That Way — Train Kobbery Klght in Marion Town. Indianapolis, May 20.—A letter from Washington says: "Colonel Russell B. Harrison filed with the secretary or war yesterday morning a petition, signed by the members of the One Hundred and Fifty-Ninth Indiana regiment, asking that they be sent to the Philippine islands. At noon, however, the order •was made that they come to Washington. The last of the four Indiana regiments will receive orders to proceed to Washington as soon as it Is prepared to travel. The regiment would have been ordered to come on at once, but for the factjt Is being equipped from the ar"Venal af Indianapolis." , :;/>-,. V Writing Up tho Muster Rolls. Lieutenant Colonel May, of the One Hundred and Fifty-Seventh, who was United States mustering officer, is still here, and will probably get to join Col. Studebaker's regiment at Chlckamauga park early next week. About twenty- five clerks are working at jjjgh pressure at the a^minfstration building on tha rnuster rolls. Their work will be completed by the jnd of thjsjveelv. A total of about 13,00<f names has to be entered ~in three records. In addition to each same there are bits of information concerning him which the federal and state governments desire in their records. The third record is to go to the company to which the volunteer ba-., longs. M ?.-•.••- _._S. *--'•""* \ Boys Keep the Gnard House Full. The Camp Mount guard house was full again yesterday morning of men who had violated military rules Wednesday night by slipping out of lines and going to the city. Since the departure of the other regimen ts for the south the remaining o'.d First (or One Hundred and Fifty-Ninth) has undertaken to guard the whole camp. The details of guards are necessarily large, sometimes nearly half the company being on duty. But the large force has a task in -watching for soldiers after night. Those who went to the city Wednesday night had as an object to get some of their money into circulation. STATE GKAND ARMY ENCAMPMENT. Thousands of Visitors at Columbus—The Move Against H. Clay Evanh. Columbus. Ind, May 20.—Fully ten thousand visitors are in this city for the nineteenth annual encampment of the Department of Indiana, G. A. R. These visitors include the delegates to the Ladies' Aid society, the Wowati's Relief Corps and the Ladies of the G. A- R., all of which organizations are Jiolfling their respective annual encampments here at this time. The main feature of yesterday was the parade and grand review in the afternoon. About 5,000 persons were in line. Unusual interest was manifested In the annual camp fire last night from the fact that the Richmond delegates had served notice they would petition the encampment to condemn H. Clay Evans, United States commissioner of pensions, \ipon the allegation that he is not carrying out the spirit of the pension law in his administration of the affairs of his office. The business of the G. A. R. encampment, after the parade, was purely routine, except the resolution introduced by Jasper Packard., of Xe\v Albany, indorsing the policy of President McKinley in the war with Spain. Representatives of Sol Meredith Post, of Richmo-nd. introduced the resolutions denouncing Pension Commissioner Evans, but the were toned down considerably from the original. They were referred. Governor Mount was unanimously re-elected as a delegate-at- large to the national encampment. Henry Watterson. editor of the Louisville Courier-Journal, arrived in the city last evening and delivered his lecture on "Abraham Lincoln." Just before adjournment the delegates who have been making the strongest fight for Marion as the place for the next encampment withdrew the name of that city and Terre Haute was selected without a dissenting vote. The W. R. C. elected the following officers: Mrs. Mary J. Hadley. of Danville, president; Mrs. Irene B. Hawley, of Columbus, senior vice; XelHe Wink, of Knightstown, junior vice, and Alice S. Pike, of Danville, treasurer. SHE BUKIEO HER LITTLE ONE. T«int BeitiK That tho Babe Wns Alive at the Time, and Is LivliiR Now. Terre Haute, Ind., May -'O. — Mrs. Mary Thompson is on trial here on the charge of burying her 4-months-old child alive, to which she partly confessed about a year ago. She was jointly indicted with, George Cottom, tvhcm she afterward accused of committing the crime, although she sai-i she was present when it was done. Her husband had secured a. divorce from her because of her infatuation for Cottom two years before. When a detective called on her to ask about the missing child she took him t« a psot in the woods where four days hefors it had been buried. It was found in a basket in s. shallow grave, but still aiive with its little hands clutched in front of its mouth. Nourishment was given to it, and today it is walking afcout as healthy as any child of its axe- Wo>utn'« KJgnt to !>»«• Her Land. Incianapolis, May S8.-The supreme ceurf, held, in the case ol William E. Heal against the Niagara Oil company, ttat a married woman c»n lease her land l«r the purpose of prospecting f«r oil so aa t» give the lessee the exclusive right t« drill wells for that purpose without her husband joining in the lease. The c»urt (says that a leaw of this charac- t«r a* far a* it convey* such a ri^ht. for a en»rt time, grant* o»ly a temporary use rf the land, >>«' intimate* tfcat the oil company's right to hold the lanfl for the purpose of taking oil out of the •wells it might drill wouid be doubtful. Bold Train Robbery. Marion, Ind., May 20.— One of the boldest robberies ever perpetrated in Indiana took place :n this city. As the Clover Leaf west-bound passenger train left the station a young man boarded it, and as the train slowed up for the Panhandle crossing near the city limits the robber with leveled revolver held up the passengers in true western style. The first passenger called on turned over $20, ar-d the robber, either frightened or satisfied with his haul backed out of the car and stepped off as the train was pulling out. General Harrison on Gladstone. Indianapolis, May 20.— General Harrison was asked for an expression on Gladstone. He said: "There were but a few men in Gladstone's class. He had a rare combination of accomplishments — a statesman, an orator and a scholar — and al! three those of the first grade. When we add to these the gifts of serene faith, the purest r-- virtues and wide benevolence, we . -. p e a. man whose knighthood is -iorded in a choicer iist than that of the British peerage." Clodfrlter KailwaT Snlrl. Marion, Ind... May 20.— The Clodfelter Interurban railway, which was being built from Marion to Anderson, has been eold to the Marion City Railway gncl Traction company. The Clodfelter compar;}* jigs been at work on its line for nearly*" five"years and has expended $121,000, and it. was sold for less Jhan $75,000. The cause of the failure of the company to complete the road was Its inability to sell the bonds owing to the Marinri street railway running a parallel lint. . . •.,..... His Wife Supplied the Cuticle, Jsffersonvilie. Ind., May 20.-Mrs. Peter Whitsnn, of this county, has submitted to the removal of a large patch of skin frcm her thigh to be used in grafting new skin on the face of her husband. He was injured a month ago in a wreck, the skin being burned from one siflp of his facg. Afterhisjecovery Nvo^ulHa^T^en sTbadly disfigured that he would have been unrecojujz- able. Despite all protests his wife heroically submitted tojhe_ operation. COMMONSlaONOR_S GLADSTONE. Adjo«rn?i When Wis Death Is Announced — WtH Be a. National Funeral. London. May 20.— The house of commons was crowded yesterday, and when Speaker Gully called upon the government leader, EaJfour, first lord of the treasury, all present uncovered their heads. Balfour said: "I think it will be felt in all parts of the house that we should do fitting honor to the great man whose long and splendid career closed yesterday by adjourning. This is not the occasion for uttering; the thoughts which naturally suggest themselves. That occasion will present itself tomorrow, when it will be my duty to submit to the house an address to the queen, praying her to grant the honor of a public funeral— if such honor is not inconsistent with the expressed wishes of himself or those who have the right to speak in his behalf. "And also praying the queen to direct that a public monument be erected with an inscription expressive of the public admiration, attachment and high sense entertained by the house of Mr. Gladstone's rare and splendid gifts and devoted labors in parliament and in the- high offices of state. Before actually moving the adjournment, I have to propose a formal resolution that the house tomorrow resolve itself into committee to draw up an address, the contents of which I have just indicated." After a word of assent from Sir William Vernon Harcourt, the Liberal leader, the resolution was adopted and the house adjourned.^ _ _ McKinlpy'.s Telegram of Condolence. Washington, May 20.— The following telegram was sent by the secretary of state: "Hay, Ambassador, London-Through appropriate channel express to Mr. Gladstone's family the sympathy and sorrow of the American people at the passing away in the ripeness of years and fullness of honors of one of the most notable figures of modern civil Statesmanship.'' ____ _ The Weather We May Expect. W»shiuftton, Jlay 20. -Following are tha weather indications for twentv-four hours from S p. m. vwterday: For Indmua and llli- uois-Partly cloudy weather, with showers; cooler- winds becoming westerly. For Slich- icau and Wisconsin-Fair weather; tresc northwesterly winds. For low*- Fair weather, precedeutby showei-s in soiulieaitern por- tio'n; cooler; northerl winds. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, May 19. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— July, opened $1.06, closed $1.06%; September, opened SS%c, closed S9c; December. opened S<tUc. closed S4^c. Corn-May, opened 35^ c, closed 35 Vic; July, opened 35%c closed 35%c; September, opened 36Uc! closed 36%c. Oats— May, opened 3oiic. closed 29%c: July, opened 26fec, closed 9 Gc- September, opened 23%c, closed 23%c. Pork-July, opened $12 20, closed J12.05: September, opened $12.42^, closed $12.12^. Lard— July, opened $6.60. closed J6.55; September, opened J6 67M-, closed $6.30. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, 15c per rb; extra dairy, $15c; fresh packing stock, ll@ll%c. ESSS— Fresh stock 10c per doz. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 6@7c per Itr. chickens. S@ gy-c- "ducks, 6H@"c. Potatoes— Common to choice, S5O75c per bu. Sweet Potatoes— Illinois, «.50@4.00 p-r brl. Chicaeo Live Stock. Chicago, May 19. HOSTS— Estimated receipts for the day, 43000'"; market active and feeling- firm: sales ranged at $2.90(S?4.25 for pigs. $4.0a «S4 40 for lisrht. $-t.25@4.35 for rough packing. J4.30©4.60 far mixed, and $4.40 @4 70 for heavy packing- and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the dav 9500: feeling strong; quotations ranged at Sn.00ig:5.30 for choioe to extra steer* S4 40&4.95 for good to choice do.. $4"5®4.79 for fair t« good. $3.95(5'4.-5 cammon medium flc... $3.?0e4.35 butchers' steers., S4.15@4.90 fed western steer?. ISSO®4.25 stockers, J4.20®4.S9 feeders. J250@4.40 cows. SS.30e4.«0 heifers. J2.70 &4 "5 bulls, oxen and stag*. tS.60ff4.60 Texas steers, and J4.00{f6.60 veal calves. <5hee pand Lambs — Estimated receipts for the day, 1S.OOO: market rather active* feelins firmer: quotations ranged at J3.6004.40 westerns. J3.00®4 50 natives. J4.0SS5.40 lambs, and J6.00@7.50 sprinr ani-KUnfee* Grain. Milwaukee, May 19. "Wheat — Drooping; No. 1 northern July, Sl.JOUc: No. 2 northern spot. Jl.SflH- Oats— Lower: 3£@3S%c. Rye- Lower; No. 1. 60c. Barley— Bull; No. t, 54c; sample, 46@54c. STORIES ABOUT DEWEY. Anecdotes That Throw Light Upon a Hero's Character. OAMOH BALL AOT COAOTAILS. Dewey Didn't Mind the Shot, bnt Kicked Because Hlu Coat Was Rained—Three Mutineers Cowed — A Battle With » Schoolteacher That Detrty Didn't Win. Commodore C3eorge Dewey, whose name, for his great naval "victory in Manilla bar, rings today throughout the civilized -world, ia a Vermonter, a tacitnra man on board ship, sqnare shouldered, and with big forehead and eyes that look straight ahead. In the navy department he has been looked upon as a long headed thinker. Old naval officers knew that Dewey •would fight, and they laughed at tue naval strategy board when it gave out that alarm was felt for his safety in Asiatic waters. They remembered that this Commodore Dewey -was the man at Port Hudson whose coattails were shot away by a cannga ball, and who, on learning this, said: "J)—n it, I don't mind the shot, bnt they'vejuinedjitie coat." It waif safe to believe that a man of giat cool intrepidity would fight his squadron for ail it was worth. An instance of Commodore Dewey's cool forethought was displayed at the naval fight before Port Hudson in the civil war, when he was a lieutenant on the war steamer Mississippi. Before going into action he gave orders that the vessel's decks should be whitewashed, i^hicb enabled tha guns' crews to see the running gear of the guns, for no Ijgjjts fpere allowed on board the vessel that night, Commodore Dawey bad many friends this ,city, and it is for that reason i that so many persons know of him as a man of singularly gentle disposition, modest manner, unassuming, undemonstrative. Embassador Hay expresses the thought of many who have met Commodore Dewey that it is almost inconceivable to associate with the daring strategy and maneuvering, as well as cyclonic fighting which characterized the battle of Sunday, the gentle, quiet man which Commodore Dewey is, says the Philadelphia Press. "I was with Commodore Dewey when be was the executive officer of the Colorado," said a man who served with him, "and I remember one incident which shows the manner of rran he is. We bad a fine crew, some of them as powerful men as I ever saw. F our or five of them went ashore one day and came back fighting drnnk. "Three of them were men who would singly have been more than a match, in strength for John L. Sullivan. The order was given to put them in irons, and it was found impossible to carry out the order, for the men were dangerous, Dewey was notified of the situation. He was writing a letter in his room at the time. "He went to the place where these giants were, and he told them to come out and submit to the irons. They did not stir. Then Dewey said qnietly to an orderly, 'Bring me my revolvers,' and when he had his pistols he again called upon the men to come out, and they did not move. Then he said: 'I am going to count three. If yon are not out here with your bands held np on the third count, yoa won't come out of that place alive,' • "He counted one, then he cooked the revolvers, and he counted two. We all expected to hear the report, for we knew that Dewey meant what be said. The men knew it too. They stepped oct just in time to save their lives and held up their hands, and they bad been partially sobered by their fright and the moral effect of Dewey's glanue. . "One of them said afterward that when he saw Dewey'a eyes he knew that he would either be a dead Jacky in a moment or be would have to yield, and when the irons were put npon him he was as sober as be ever was in his life. Dewey went back to his room and finished the letter he was writing." Early in the fifties, when Dewey was a boy, Major Z, K. Pangbcrn, now a resident of New Jersey and for 30 years the editor of The Evening Journal of Jersey City, being then fresh from college, undertook the management of a district school at Montpelier, Vt. The school had been in rebellion for a long time, and the boy Dewey was the leader of the antiteacher brigade, says the New York Sun. Several previous teachers had been "removed," one had been stood upon his bead in a snow bank, and it was generally said at Montpelier that nobody conld govern that school. When Mr. Pangborn appeared at school, the first day of the session he noticed Dewey throwing stones at small boys. He told" him quietly that he must stop that The reply was that the teacher conld "go to" the place reserved for a certain class of departed mortals. School went very smoothly that day, bnt there were indications that showed the teacher that trouble was coming. So he provided himself with a nice rawhide whip, which he tucked away over the door, and then placed several sticks of good hickory on the top of the pile in the old wood box. Next day the ftm began. Another boy who was disorderly was told to take bis seat. He did so, and seven of the big boys joined him on his bench. Then Dewey stepped op and coolly informed the teacher that they were "going to give him the best licking that he had •ver had." Dewey struck ons, and the next instant the rawhida was playing catch and go all over him. The other "biggest boy" entered the fight, and was promptly laid low with a blow from one of the hickory sticks. The teacher -won the fight in the first round, the rebellion was over, and Mr. Pans- had no further trouble with that school. Young Dewey remained at school. He soon became a good scholar, and under his friend's tuition fitted for the Annapolis academy. Years after these events he was wont to visit Major Pangborn at his home in Boston, where the farmer teacher was editor of the old Atlas and Bee. Dewey was at this time a young lieutenant in the navy and » chum of Major Pangborii's brother, who was also a young naval officer. The two spent much time at Major Pangborn's home, and he always speaks of Dewey as "one of my boys" and is naturally very proud of him. It is not on record that the commodore has ever been beaten since or that be has ever been known to fighc in a bad cause. Commodore Dewey's wife is now dead. She was the daughter of Governor Goodwin, New Hampshire's war DEWEY CLIMBS THE LADDER : ' : -*,:~ OF MERIT. C1CVT. dOMM ANDE& LIEUTENANT '.-<-¥. RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. MIDSHIPMAU. —New York "World. governor—a fighting Democrat, who at bis own expense fitted out the First New Hampshire regiment rather than call an estra session of the legislature. The commodore has one son, George Goodwin Dewey, who was graduated from Princeton university last year and is now in business in New York city. The coramodora loves children, and when he retmrned as a captain to Montpelier he would gather the boys and girls ia the afternoon from the capital grounds across the way into the grounds around his home. He took them driving, be told them stories aboot sailor men until the little girls were almost frightened and all the boys were determined to tie captains in the United States navy. He had one fine story about the voyage of Noah's ark that Montpelier boys who are men now still remember. The boys and girls called bim "Uncle Captain." Q«<M of Troth Cleaned From the Tttacli- lne» of All IX-nominations. Abstract truth is beautiful, bnt it is embodied truth that saves.—Eev. R. T. Johnston, Baptist, St. Louis. Our Heaven. Our heaven is just going to be the fulfillment of the partial heaven that we can mate here.—Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, Unitarian, New York. To Gain Eternity. If you -would be eternal by and by, be eternal now through the power of the resurrection in your life.—Rev. Dr. George Elliott, Methodist, Philadelphia. Great Helps to a Church. Pleasant greetings and cordial hand clasps from the laity do more for a church, tlian powerful sermons from the preacher.—Rev. Frank Crane, Methodist, Chicago. B« Just, B« True. Be just, true not only to yourselves, bttt true to your neighbor, true not only to your mind, but loyal to other people's minds,—Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Episcopal, Chicago. Ideal Christiana and War. When Christianity has been truly established, has triumphed, men will not fight. The ideal Christian is and should be against war.—Rev. James de Nor- niandie, Unitarian, Roxbury. The Making; of a Christian. A good ClmstiazL is made jnst as a good scholar is made—by daily performance of the task set before him. as a matter of habit and routine.—Rev., Dr. Dan F. Bradley, Congregationalist, Grand Rapids, ~*-*Z,_. Worship of God. : If the gladness of God's house is to be more than a passing emotion, we must put into it the permanent, peculiar feature of church, life—the worship of God.—Rev. D. F. Fox, Congregationalist, Chicago, One View of Death. Death is not a departure, but an arrival ; not a sunset, but a sunrise; not a sleeping, but an awakening; not the end of all, but the beginning of all and the continuance of all.—Dr. J. T. Bmshingham, Methodist, Chicago. Kight Kind of Contentment. We should be content with, what God has done for us, but not content with what little we have done for him. It is certainly displeasing to God to find fault with his blessings and mercies.—Rev. G. W. Ferryman, Baptist, Cincinnati. Christian NetRhborllness. Let us try to give by the power ol God's truth a large spirit of toleration and Christian neighborliness, and in God's good time there will soon return the light of prosperity and peace.—Rev. Dr. "William S. Rainsford, Episcopal, New York. Best Victories and Stronneat Safeguards. The best victories and the strongest safeguards of any nation are in its tenderly cherished lives of even the humblest mortals, who'may contain in germ the niessiahs for which mankind ia waiting.—Rev. George A. Thayer, Unitarian, Cincinnati. Eternal Ix>v'e of Each Soul. In the fact that no person's life ia precisely on a level with that of any other I see the full assurance of tho eternal love that clings to each soul and gives to every one his own ascending path of moral opportunity.—Rev. C. E. St. John, Unitarian, Pittsburg. Stndy the MistaheB of Life. We may study with profit the mistakes that people make in seeking out a larger life. He who spends from early morn to night in business, who does not think or care for aught else than business, makes a strange aud serious mistake of life and defeats its very purposes by breaking down nerve and bone by stress of business.—Dr. J. S. Hopkins, Baptist, Atlanta. Need of More Godlike Life. More of the life of God is the need, the cry of these great years. Humanity is coming to self consciousness and is asking for more life—more of the life of reason, of justice, of liberty, of love. We have yet to realize that love is the only real life; that love alone can sat isfy the soul; that life is love; that heaven is love; that God is love.—Dr. Thomas, People's Church, Chicago. Shall Christ Rule Thi<* Aye 1 .' The greatest questions today are the ever new, the perpetual questions: SbalJ Jesus Christ dominate this age? Sbull God fill this modem heart aud brain and life? Are there room and welcome in the world for the kingdom of heaven; Are we ready for the new heaven and the new earth of righteousness? All questions, all problems, all histories, all social and national possibilities, ali destinies, are -wrapped up in our answer to these questions.—Rev. F. M. Bristol. D. -D., Episcopal, Washington. Oar Spiritual Dockyards One peculiarity about our spirirnn] dockyards is found iu the fact that they are filled with ships, ready built, but not yet launched, so that they ca.n go. Brother Christian, the church is not au end ill itself any more than the dockyard is an end in itself. If you aro a Christian, it is for some purpose. \'on are to move, to go. Oil np the ways, knock out the props, launch out from this hour to make your church a gnsit- er instrument of righteousness than sbi has ever been before.—Rev. J. Shaii Nicbolls, Presbyterian, Pittsburg. Christian Commouism. When the singularity of Jesus has be come the commonalty of a community or nation, tnac particular group will have reached commonism, in which all lives will have the same value in the divine price current, all lives the same rights and opportunities before all law. The sole difference between men should lie in mental and physical variation, and in the consequent attainment of ends. But even then this variation should hare a spirit of uniformity, ic that the stronger shonldhave a constant obligation to bring- the weaker up to his own strength. — Dr. Barton O. Aylesworth, Denver. HOW IT SPREADS. People are Ttikiig all Over Lcg*a»p«rV Thls Keport C»»es From OttowA St How it spreads. Can't keep a good tilng down. Ever notice how go« thinire Better the article, mire iuitatore. Foi tuna tely rte pmblc has a sate gulae. Praise oem't be imitated. And u-u'e praise takos toot, and Claims is one thlnjr. pnof another. Claim le what the manufacturers gar- Proof is what the peoplt fay. Loganspon people say Dean's Kidney Pillg curesici kldoeyg. Cure all kidney ill*. Hundreds of citizens testily to thi». Here is a case in point. Mrs. L. McDonough. of 425Ortowa St.,says: "My confidence In Doan'g Kflney P1U8 after nBintf them was so great tbft I reco»m«wd them to my friends, come of whom are profit- ins by my experience. 1 guffesd from kUney ' complain all of three years, I lad all of the • symptoms common to it and m; back sometimes pained me so I conld not nove, at lass it I did, there was sharp, setere pains ia my kidneys. 1 suffered greatly from leadache and had frequent attacks of dizzinosi and other distressing symptoms of kidney disorder. The remedies I used bad little effeot.bui 1 am very thankful tbat at last 1 WAS Induced to get Doan's Kidney Pi Is from Keesli»g's drugr store. It required only a few doset to «on-- vince me tsm they were superior to anj thing: T had used tefore. In fact tie first b«x gave- me ore relief thsn all ibe other medicines I bad ever takon.That is why 1 harebeac reoom- mend'ing them to my friends and shall continue to do BO as they deserve all ps»sible_ praise," Doan'e Ointment for'sale by all defclera^ Price 50 cents. Mailed by Fo8ter-Milbura.Co.v- Buffalo, N. Y., sole ag-ents for the U. S. Hememiwr the name Doan's and take no • other. Dr. Morris aad his daughter, of Fulton, experienced a light shock rom lightning Sunday.£1A cow near. by was killed Instantly. Deafness Cannot be C»re* by local applications, because they cannot reach the deseased portion ol the ear. There* s only one way to cure Deafness, and that 1»by constitutional remedies. Deafness i*> caused by an inflamed condition of the raucous lining of .'the Eustaohian Tune. Whea- this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling: sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en- • irely closed Deafness is the result, and unless ;ne inflammation can be taken out and this tube-restored to its normal condition, hearing will' >e destroyed forever; nine cases out of tert; are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but • an inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces^. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh; that can. not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure-. Send for- circular, free. F. J.CHENEY & Co.. Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's family Pills ai e the b«et. Mrs. Eva Standish, who has been here visiting her slater, Mrs. Robert, McElheny, has returned to her home- in Michigan. From Sire to Son. ABB amily medicine; Bacon's Celery Kin for the Nerves passes from sire 10 son hke> eg-acy. If you bare iidney, liTer or. blood-disorder, get a free sample package of tnie> remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation headache, rheumatism, etc., tbi* apeeUo -wil cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth «O<lv Market streets, the leading cdrurtfst, it »ol agent, and is distributing: samples free. Lwrge- package«SOcand36c. Mrs. Charles Dean and daughter, Mrs. Joe Constant, of Chicago, are.- visiting Mrs. Louis Bunker, of Pratt- stieet. There la a Class of People Who are injured by the use of coffee. Recently there has-been placed In alfc the grocery stores a new preparation called GRAIN-O, made of pure grains, that take the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives* it without distress, and but few can tell it from coflee. It does not cost over one-fourth as much. Children, may drint it with great benefit. IP- cents and 25 cents per package. Try it. Ask for GRAIN-O. Prom the Clerk of the Coort. Peru, Ind., May 13,1898—Charlea- R. Hughes, clerk of the Miami circuit court of Indiana, recommends-Hood's Sarsaparllla as the best family medicine on the market,'and says it- has been taken as a blood purifier in his family with most satisfactory results. To Mr. and Mrs. John Kienly, or Richmond, a daughter. They formerly resided here. One vr«T to be Happy Is to attend to the comfort ot jour family. Should one Of them caich a cold or ooUKb, oilv on W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Muke*. ctreets. eoie agent, and get a trial bottle ot • Otto's Cure, the xreat German jeBedy.freeJ- We gire it away to prove th»t -we hare a nwe- cu re for coughs, colds, a»tbma, coMu and all diseases of the throat.nad lungs. sizes 50e and 25c. LAKE BREEZES brine relief from the sweltering heat oT the town or city. They raoseyour spirite- and restore your energy. The «reate«- comfort and pleasure in lake travel is- on one of the LAKE MICHIGAN AMD LAKE SOTEWOIt TRAKSPORTAHOW CD'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. Sailing* betwMfi CUc*fo «a4 MMhtaM UUMt four tine* *vfty week, «* extremely low ratec. The new gteel steamship "M«*lt»«" to «magnificent Teasel, elegantly equipped "'•*»•' «rery comfort and convenience. Tn-«i*lrl»- twiit C«c.go, Cluufevrix, Hcftor pctoffc^TBcy View, MKttMC Ute-4,

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