f Be Sure It you have made up your mind to buy Eood's Sarsaparilla do not be induced to take any other. Hood's Sarsaparilla is a peculiar medicine, possessing, by virtue of its peculiar combination, proportion, and preparation, curative power superior to any other article. -1 Boston lady who knew what she wanted, and whose example is worthy imitation, tells her experience below: * To Get " In one store where I went to buy Hood's Sarsaparilla the clerk tried to induce me buy their own instead of Hood's; he told me thelr's would last longer; that I might take it on ten days' trial; that i I did not like it I need not pay anything, etc. But he could not prevail on me to change. I told him I knew what Hbod's Sarsaparilla was. I had taken it, was »atisfled with it, and did not want any other. Hood's When I began -taking Hood's Sarsaparilla I was feeling real-' miserable, suffering a great deal with dyspepsia, and so weak that at times I could hardly stand. I looked, andhad for some time, like a person in consumption. Hood's Sarsaparilla did me so much good that I wonder at my self sometimes, and my friends frequently speak of it." MBS. ELLA A. GOFF, 61 Terrace Street, Boston. Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists, -gl; six for g5. Prepared onlj »J C. X. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar D. B. PRYOR > The Druggist handles the purest drugs which the market produces.— PRESCRIPTIONS A specialty. 516 E. Bpoaday st. Slaughteuog- puces on cloaks at the Trade Palace. Hosiery at closing- prices—must go at the Trade Palace. Wanted, a girl, at Lee Wah Sink's Laundry, on Third street. Head the change of advertisement of Harry Frank this morning-. ' Prof. Ouster's dancing- school will meet at the 'G. A. R. Hall Thursday night. The Painters and Decorators' Union will give a ball at the rink, Tuesday, February 10th. Read the red letter sale on scaiiet underwear in Harry Frank's new advertisement this morning. The greatest at Harry Frank's overcoats is still on, aLd unless all are sold out. Prices nearly cut in two.- Everybody who pays his accounts this month, will be entitled in our $125 worth of prizes.—Harry Frank. All wool hosiery worth 25, 30 and 35 cents, go at IS cents during- "odd and end" sale at Patterson's, the Haberdasher. Great bargains in dress goods, silks, velvets in dress patterns; also short remnants. Now is the time at the Trade Palace. At the "odd and end" sale I will dispose of a big- lot of embroideries at 1, 1] and 2 cents a yard Patterson, the Haberdasher. One month' from to-day Harry Frank's grand distribution of $125.00 worth of prizes will take place. Come and take advantage of it. Now is the .time for you to buy your table linens, hotels, restaurants and housekeepers. All must go; big drives Real Estate. For Sale orTrade In all parts of Logansport. Residence and Business]property. Sole Agents for the "West End Addition." And Johnson's Riverside Addition. Vacant Lots, on Monthly Payments. Bargains in lands close to city. E. N.Talbott &Son, Real Estate Broker, St. Eimo Bloek. Broadway now at the Trade Palace. Commencing Wednesday, I will have an ' -odd and end" sale for balance of week, at which time I will make startling prices to cash buyers.—Patterson the Haberdasher. Wait, it will surprise you, it will be to your benefit to wait for the grand muslin sale; it roust come; it is being stirred; and take our word for it, will be a rouser.—Trade Palace. Charity Lodge, Division No -1, G. I A. to B. of L. E., will give a Japanese Social at the residence of B. V. Pitman's, 1322 High street, between Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets, this (Tuesday) evening January 20th, to .which all friends will be cordially welcomed. An interesting program has been arranged, and refreshments will also be served by the Japanese ladies. DR. W. D. SNOW, OFFICE and Residence orer 201 Sycamore St. LOGANSPORT, - - - IND. Special Attention Given to Acute and Chronic Diseases and Diseases ol Women and ClUldren. Consultation Free. Night Bell Prompt!? Responded to. Daily Journal. TUESDAY MORNING. JAN. 20. Beecham's Pills cures sick head ache. d6t City orders boujht and sold by I , Harry Frank. |,/ Go to Bandolph & Cheney for bar- g-ains in buggies. jan!7d2t For rent, several desirable houses Apply to C. E Hale. . novidti Free Reading Room at No. 821 Pearl street. • Open day and evening, dtf SLEEPLESS NIGHTS made miserable by that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure is the remedy for you. Sold by B. F• Keesling-. • 2 WHY WILL YOU cough when Shilok's Cure will give immediate relief? Price 10 cents, 50 cents and fU. Sold by B. F. Keesling. 7 Nervous debility, poor memory, diffidence, sexual weakness, pimples cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine. Samples free at B. F. Keesling's. (6) The Sunday school convention will convene at the U. B. church in Bethlehem township Jan 31st at 2 p. m. and 7 p. m. N. Tiltbn, Sec. CATARKH CDKED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents.--Nasal injector, free. Sold by B. F. .Kees ing - - . 3 I want to buy a small farm with fruits'and house and barn, to cost not more than $1,200, not more than five miles from the city.—Geo- W, Funk. ]'an!7d2twlt Watch Out lor This. Oliver. Byron in his new play, ' 'The Plunger," IB announced as the attraction at the opera house next Saturday night. This is undoubtedly Mr. Byron's greatest effort. No expense has been spared in the production, and the details of the mechanical effects are said to be perfect. Among 1 other new effects is a New York elevated station with, a full train in motion. Miss Kate Byron's part, the Widow Clover, is better suited to her than any of the many characters in which she has so often pleased. Byron himself has made the hit of his life as ' 'The Plunger." The company has been carefully selected and is spoken of in the highest terms. Xo \Vliom it may Concern". Ou the 16th day of May, 1890, my husband, John Fitzgerald, insured nis life in the Mutual Life & Endowment Association, of Indianapolis, Ind.; on the 9th of December, he died, an> this day, Mr. T. A, Garrigan, thei special agent, paid my claim in full which was not due for more than tw months yet. This isthe first companj to settle and take up their policy, an I consider their promptness worthy o mention. LOUISA C. FITZGERALD. Logansport, Ind., Jan. 19, 1891. A VAST DIFFERENCE.—It makes a vast difference to . the average man whether he picks up a carpet tack with his fingers or his his heel. There is also a vast difference between Dr, White's Pulmonaria and all other cough remedies. It is entirely unlike any other. It is 1 ' perfectly harmless, and acts like magic in curing a cough. Three sizes, 25 cents, 50 cents and $1, and every bottle warranted. to24 Aiiokii Alliance. Editor ..Journal: The farmers of Washington and Tipton townships are thoroughly aroused, and deeply interested in the great farmers' movement. The Alliance is the all absorbing theme, and is discussed at all times, and on all occasions in its various phrases. There is a 'deep conviction in the minds of some that there are farmers enough in our legislature to control it if they only knew how. This is the case in nearly every State in the Union, but the farmers have not been disposed to set themselves up as a class with interests antagonistic to the interest of other people. In questions of policy they have heretofore divided on party lines, which divide others. They do not like rings, and are.therefore unfavorable to the formation of rings, among themselves. If all men were as unselfish, loyal, patriotic and honest us farmers there would be no need of forming the Farmers'* Alliance which bids fair to be the most formidable opposition to rings, cliques, trusts, syndicates, combines and monopolies, ever organized in the United States. The old Granger movement was a gentle protest on the part of the farmer against the tendency of the times, and was an object of ridicule by middlemen, lawyers and politicians, but the present movement of the Farmers' Alliance, The Farmers Alliance and Industrial Union, and the Farmers' Mutual ' Benefit Association, when united, as they soon will be, is the most powerful organization in the life of our country, and wiley politi- ticians -and shystering demagogues are trembling ia their boots, as it embraces every section of the nation, and aims at the control of the Government. The Anoka organization, of which your humble servant' has the proud honor of being its secretary, is yet in its infancy, but will soon tower above all other organizations as high as a giant over a pigmy. We point with pride to the States of Nebraska. Iowa and especially Kansas; in her legislature every chair is filled with farmers; in this, our embryo lodge, should find a morsel of sweet consolation, and should cause every member to exert every nerve to its utmost tension, in shaking off the shack- els of oppression that have been so long riveted upon them. The next meeting of the Anoka Alliance will he held at the school house on Monday evening Jan 26th 1891 and everybody whose interests are identified with farming are cordially invited to attend whether they desire to become members or not, as the intents and purposes of the order will be made known to all without price, while those who enroll their cognomen on the Alliance roll will have . to pay a "Tariff' of fifty cents. There are no further charges, and there is no trouble in getting out for if a member's conduct is unbecoming an Alliance-man he will be unceremoniously kicked out. Negotiations are now pending for the rental of the large vacant hall at this place when all can be accommodated. All communications should be adressed to M. H. RODERICK, Sec, F. M. B. & A. Anoka Ind. RAILROAD RUMBLINGS. Item*,] ;<i-oin the 3Vote-IlookJ fof Our Hull wayiRepo'itor—Point* J?er- KOHII] mid Otherwise. OF GENERAL INTEREST. G. A. R. JiiMulhuioii at Burrows. Capt. J. B. Winters, of Logansport installed the following officers of Hardy Post: Com., Hez Robison; S. V. C . David Kept-ogle; J. V. C., William Justice; Adjt.,.W-K. Hennry; Surg-., J. W. Randolph Chap., C. P. Woodward; Q, M.".' ' Samuel D. Jackson; 0. D., W.. W v ;Wharton; O.,G., -H. B, Leazenby; S. M., Michael Casper; Q. M. S., Jesse Leazenby. • -, Farmeri*' Institute Election. There will be a meeting of the members of the Farmers' Institute, Saturday Jan. Slst.at 10 a. m. for the election of officers for the ensuing year, and- other important business. All members are desired to he present. . A. F. MUKTHY, Sec, . [Pharos-please copy.] Or old or young, or grave or gay, Those who nor/ let their teeth decay, With breath we can'.t endure; The thought their after llfe'wlll banet, That tney negleeted;sOZODONT, That would have kept all pure. tolO STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, ? LDCAS COUSTT, J ss FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that he Is-.the senior partner of the firm ol J. J. CHENEY i Co.. doing business in the City ol Toledo, County and State aforsaid, and that said firm will pay tne sum of ONE HUNDRED DuLLAES for each and "rejycase of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH CORE. ' FKANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this6th-dny of December, A. D 1886 A. W. GLEASON, . - Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Seud for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. !3J-Sold by Druggists, 75 cents. Husband and. iWll'e Have more than-.once been saved by the timely use Of Kemp's Balsam ,for the throat and lungs, after all other remedies have 'been tried in vain. The Balsam stops decay of the lungs and, cures influenza and acute and chronic coughs. There is no other medicine in the world that acts so promptly, certainly none that does its work so thoroughly as Kemp's balsam. All druggists sell it. Large bottles 50e. and $1. • eod An Interesting Serin of Sermons-, Regeneration will be the subject of a series of four sermons on successive Sunday evenings in the Baptist church by the pastor, Kev. W. H. Marsh. The topics and dates of the sermons are; Third Sunday evening, January 25, "Necessity of Regeneration twofold." Third Sunday evening Feb. 1, "E,e- •eneration an act of God." Notice. Any. subscriber failing to receive his paper regularly and promptly will please report this fact to me at this iffice. HENRY F. Jox. Circulator. For Sale ana Delivery.: Pure timothy hay for horses, and lover and timothy, mixed, for cow?. irders at my office, novlodtawtt . D. D. Mr. S. W. Shaver who has been off duty some time on account of a sprained ankle is again able to resume his position as engineer. At the national convention of the Brotherhood of Telegraphers, held in Chicago last week, thirty-two lodges were represented. The brotherhood expect tn be admitted into the Federation of Railway Organizations at the .meeting in Ji;ne next. One of the largest meetings of railroad men held in this city for many years was that of the Order of Railway Conductors yesterday. The hall of division. No. 103. Indianapolis, had been very handsomely decorated for the occasion, and at 9 a. m. delegates from a number of points outside of the State and all divisions in the State were assembled ready for business. The chief question to be considered was the selection of a point for headquarters of the order, which is one of the oldest and has the largest membership of any railroad organization outside of the' Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers and Locomotive Firemen. At the meeting yesterday the following divisions outside the State were represented: St. Louis. Cleveland, Toledo, Cincinnati and Galion.. O.; Burlington, la.: Louisville. Ky.; Covington, Ky., and Mattoon, III. In thiji State the divisions at Terre Haute, Andrews, Frank/or'.-, Huntingdon, Logansport and Fore Wayne were represented. Several hours were spent in discussing the question of location, and the general tenor of the remarks was in favor of Indianapolis,-and when the vote was taken this city was found to be the unanimous choice. A telegram was received from headquarters of the divisions of the association in Tennes- see.to the effect that Tennessee divisions of the association would castsix- teen solid votes in favor of Indianapolis. Secretary Mounts read several letters from divisions scattered all over the United States, and the general expression of all was favorable to Indianapolis. On resolution a committee of one from each, division was appointed to call, in conjunction with the executive committee of the Indianapolis Division, upon the Governor, members of the Legislature, the Mayor of Indianapolis, and other city officials, the Board of Trade and . the Commercial Club, to lay before them the plans and purposes of the association and jjet them interested. The same committee is to see that the press is properly informed and urged to take the right position in the matter. As money is already being raised for the putting up of suitable buildings, it was thought wise to appoint a linancial committee J;o whom all questions of .finances should be presented. This committe consists of George Safford, of Logansport; J. W. Caskey, of Terre Haute; Williaai Businger, of Frankfort; A.. H. Culley. of Andrews, and W. J. Spence, of Union City. The same committee which is to lay the matter before the legislative bodies and commercial bodies of the city is instructed to be present at the meeting of the Grand Lodge in 'St. Louis the second Tuesday in May, and take such action as it thinks proper to secure the location of the headquarters at Indianapolis. A telegram was read from E. E. Clarke, grand chief, expressing regret that he was unable to attend the meeting,' he being detained elsewhere in the interest of the association. The delegates all left for their respective homes on the midnight trains, and the feeling among them was that a long step had been taken during the day toward making Indianapolis the headquarters of the association. All the delegates present pledged themselves to speak in and out of season in favor of Indianapolis until the meeting of the Grand Lodge in St. Louis in May, —-Indianapolis Journal.' —Many Vermonft armers have deeidec to pla.nt nut orchards, as few nuts are now grown-in that Ittate. —The Knig-hts of Pythias are so weli drilled that they could put an army o: 50,000 men into the field at two weeks notice. —The skin of the wolf, according to an old superstition, was to be worn either to cure hydrophobia or to prevent epilepsy, unrl the skin of the head was a safeguaJ-d iiguinst all malevolent demons. —The first water-mill ever built was erected on the river Tiber at Rome, A. D. 50. Wind-mills were in original use in the twelfth century. Tide-mills were operated in Venice about 1708. Saw-mills are said to have, been in use at Aug-sberg-, Germany, about lyss. —'•Boston cockles," which are famous over a very large area, of England, are gathered from the sands, parboiled, shelled and in this half-cooked condition arc sent by railway in bags', chiefly to Bristol and the west of England at large^ where they are sold and consumed as delicacies by the masses. —One -sheep raiser recently sold- at Albuquerque, N. M., 200,000 pounds of merino wool of the finest texture. It was brought to market in sixty-three wagons, each drawn by f our oxen. Before it was taken from the wagons a street.' parade was made. The procession was nearly a mile long-. —It is Funny.—A big steamer, led by a tug-, is passing down the starboard side of a channel. A big- steanier. led by a tug-, is coming- up the port side of a channel. There is no more need of a collision than between two men on a, street 200 feet wide, and yet they toot! toot! confuse each other and smash together.—Detroit Free Press. —If a. criminal act is committed by a. family member in China, even distant relatives arc condemned to bear a share of the punishment, for it was. in' some measure, their duty to see that the delinquent was broug-ht up in a proper manner: they should have tlsed their influence.' or at least prevented the act by all means a-t their command: not having done so. they are rightly punished for culpable neglig-ence, —The Xew York Tribune tells of a man who has as a hobby an inordinate curiosity as to his remote ancestry. He studied the subject exhaustively and went to Boston to discover a missing link. There he learned that the forefather of whom he knew so little had, early in the last century, been compelled to leave .Boston because he had been exhibiting "two dancing- bears in the street. The investigator has lost much of Ms interest in genealogy. —In an article on the danger of fire from steam pipes in a German paper it is said that after wood has remained a long time in contact with steam, hot water or hot air pipes the surface becomes carbonized, and during warm •weather the charcoal absorbs moisture; when ag-ain heated the moisture is driven off, leaving- a vacuum into which the fresh air current, circulating around the pipes, rapidly penetrates and imparts oxyg-en to the charcoal, causing a gradual heating and eventually combustion —At Mannheim, Germany, the following method is employed in preparing feathers for the market. The bales of feathers as they come in are opened near a kind of gin or breaker,. which shakes out the feathers and throw's them around in a chamber through which a strong air current is passing. From this machine they pass to others, in which the long and heavy feathers are. sepa-r rated by ventilators from, the short and light, until the final grade of delicate down is blown into a large receiver. The cleaning is effected by jets of steam, the dirt thus loosened drawn off by currents of dry air. —Nowadays many kitchen stoves and ranges are constructed on scientific principles with a view to the attainment of the best possible results from the burning of the coal consumed. 'When cold weather comes, and, for that matter, in all seasons many persons try to make more heat by filling the stove or range with coal to the lids. In most stoves the best results are attained with a bright fire that just fills the firebox or that rises but very little above it. The fire should be well started and made to burn evenlj', and then it should be led with thin layers of coal spread with gome care, so that it will bum readily and all at the same time.—N. Y. Sun. Tlie New I>|p.eovcry. You have heard your friends and. neighbors talking- about it. You may yourself be one of the many who know from personal experience just how- good a thing- it is. If you have ever tried it, you are one of its staunch, friends, because the wonderful thing about it is, that when once given a trial Dr. King's JTew Discorery ever after holds a place in the house. If you have never used it and should be afflicted with a coug-b, cold or any Throat, Lung or Chest trouble,;secure a bottle at once and give it a fair trial. It is guaranteed every time or money- refunded. Trial bottle-'- • ~ " Keesling's Drug-store. being If the food is not properly digested it becomes corrupt, and poisons the. iystem it is intended to nourish. This ,s indigestion. ••My wife has suffered for many yerrs with indigestion. After • trying-"" everything alse recommended, she •ied Simmons Liver Regulator. In tree days after.taking it according to directions she was in perfect health; he does not suffer at all and can eat -nything she wants without any of her irevious symptoms." o24 W. C. Subers. Bainbridge, Ga. Horxe*, Cuttle and Chickens. For colic and grubs, for lung fever, cough or hide-bound, I give Simmons Liver Regular in a mash twice a day. You can recommend it to^pevery one having stock as 'the best medicine known for the above complaints. In using it with ray chickens, for cholera and gapes; I mix it with the dough and feed it to them once a day. By this treatment I have lost none where the Regulator was given promptly and regularly. " E. T. TAYLOR, JAgrt for Grangers of Georgia _ tolO No Matter How Hard any druggist tries to sell you his own cough medicine, remember he" does it because he makes more money on -it Insist on having Kemp's Balsam for the throat and lungs, for there is no- cough remedy s'o pure and none so quick to break up a cold. For influenza, soreness of the" .throat and' tickling irritation with constant cough Kemp's Balsam is an immediate cure. Large bottles 50 cents and'$l, At all druggists. eod Mileage Ticket**. On and after Tuesday, January 20th, 1,000 mile tickets good over all Pennsylvania lines west, of 'Pittsburgh, will be sold at rate of twenty^dollars each, and all outstanding 2,000 mile tickets which are not now good over-'certain divisions will be honored over all divisions of lines west of Pittsburgh ;. J. A. McCcLLOUGH, jan!7d2t Ticket Agent, JiimcK T. Gott, Carnal, I1L, Says: He paid thirty-one dollars doctor's bill for his wife in one year, and one bottle of Bradfield's Female Regulator did her more gaod than all- the ' med— ' icine she had taken before. '•'• H. DALE, Druggist Carmi, 111. - Write Bradfl'eld Reg-1. Co., Atlanta,, Ga., for particulars: » Sold by Ben. Fisher. to24 THAT HACKING COUGH can be so • quickly cured by Shiloh's Cure. We guarantee it. Sold by B. F. Keesling . .1 The Press (SEW YORK) FOR 1891. f '<*'?, Daily. Sunday. Weekly. 6 pages, 1 cent. 20 pages, 4 cents. 8 or 10 pages, 2c. SHU/OB'S CURE will immediately re- leye croup, whooping cough and ronchitis. Sold by - K F. Kees. ' The question of purity in food is a matter of, the greatest importance, and deserves most careful and constant consideration; yet so ingenious are the methods nowadays.adopted to adulterate, and the processes employed to cheapen, manufacture, that" is often .very difficult to determine the merits of any particular article of food. With W.. Baker &. Go's Breakfast Cocoa, however, no such difficulty arises, for it is produced from the finest cocoa seeds only, exclusively by mechanical .processes, and as no chemicals whatever are used in its preparation, all possibility of impurity is avoided. The result is that W. Baker & Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa is not excelled in solubility, and is • not approached in purity by any.similiar product in the market, and it still remaios, as for ovor one hundred years' past, the standard of purity and excellence, and the most healthful and nutritive cocoa. in the world. - '-' •\VImt Girls Eat. Four hundred and sixty-seven girls lunched in a large New York restaurant the other day. Thirteen orders contained meat—two of steaks, three lamb chops, five ham and three mutton stew. Twenty-seven bowls of soup, chowder and broth were served: six damsels called for fish, one hundred and forty had an oyster stew, and sixty-seven took lobster or chicken-salad. An even two hundred made a meal on ice cream and cake, with a glass of ice water. Forty- five had hot apple-dumpling; three hundred cuts of pie were consumed, with one hundred and two charlotte russe, seventy chocolate eclairs, thirty-nine cream-puffs, and one square yard of Washington pie cut into sections of three inches each. One hundred and seventeen drank tea, twenty called for coffee: twenty-three for pop, ale .and beer;- two had claret, seventeen soda water,' and the rest, one hundred and sixty-seven in all, filled themselves with ice water.—San; Francisco Argonaut. The Aggressive Republican Journal Of the Metropolis A NEWSPAPER FOR THE MASSES Founded December 1st, 1887. Circulation over 100,000 copies DAILY. a Mcnl. When the stomach-is slightly disordered, skipping- a meal or two is the best possible remedy. The stomach is in. revolt from having- had too much work to do and a period of rest gives it time to recuperate. I have known a good many dyspeptics cured by reducing their diet to one simple meal a day • and have known, others cured by taking- a rest of a week. There is a great deal in fasting as a remedial agent, although, the majority of people think it is a dreadful thing- to lose: as much as one meal.—Dr. J. 11. Kellogg. . . THE PRESS Is the organ of no faction;, pulls no wires; hits'no animosities to avenge. Tlie most remarkable Newspaper Success in Sew York. The Press is aXxtlonal Xewspxpcr Cheap news, vulgar sensations and trash llnd no place In the columns of Ths : Press. The Press has the ;brightest Editorll page. In New York. It sparkles with 1 points. The Press Sunday Edition la a, splendid: twenty page paper, covering every current .topic of Interest. " The Press Weekly Edition contains all the good things ol the.Dally and Sunday editions. . For those who cannot afford the Dally or ar& prevented by distance from early receiving It, The Weekly Is a splendid substitute. AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM, The Press has no superior in New York. THE PltESS. Within the reach oIiUL The best and cheapest Newspaper published In America. Daily and Sunday, one Year, " " " one " Dally only, one Year, " " Four montliK, Sunday, one year, Weekly Press, one year, 85.0O «.SO .45 3.00k 1,OO Z.OO 1.00 Send for The Press Circular. Samples; free. Agents wanted everywhere. Liberal commissions. THE PHESS, POTTER BUILDING, 38 Park Bow. New York.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month