Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1897 · Page 18
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October 9, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Saturday, October 9, 1897
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Unique Campaign at Indianapolis That Will Come to an End Next Tuesday. EMITS MAZING A HOT CANVASS. "He I« tho Camiidate and Party Combined and Witl O«t About 500 Votes, It Is ! Claimed — Taggart and Harding — Drought Playing Havoc on the Farms— Whitecapa Again Disgrace the Stuto— Church Burned at Lafayette. Indianapolis, Oct. 9.—Next Tuesday Indianapolis will elect a mayor, clerk, police judge, five councilman at large, and fifteen -ward ecuncllmen. The campaign has been the most extraordinary since the special charter under which the city operates was granted by tne legislature in March, 1S91. Thore arc six tickets — Democratic, Republican, Citizens', Prohibition, Socialist, and C. F. Smith. Smith Is his entire tiiket. He announced himself for mayor unaided, promulgated a platform designed in ;-uit independent voters. He is rich ;i:.d is spending more- money than any other campaign committee has to spend. but in an entirely different way. Ho has rented offices and is printing a newspaper called The Truth In the ia- tt-i-ests of his "party." Sum* Ante-Election Predictions. At best he will receive 500 votes. Probably the number will be nearer 200. of which the most will come from the Waverly bicycle factory, of which he is the proprietor. The total vote of the city will not exceed 43,000, and may not be in excess of 38,000, unless recent chargesof corruption stimulates a greater partisan interest than has thus far teen shown. Aside from the candidacy of Smith for mayor (the minor offices »re not to be filled on his ticket), the peculiarity of the campaign lies in the division of the parties. Thomas Tas- gart, the Democratic candidate for mayor, is the incumbent. TaiiRart looks for the Nejfro Votes. Taggart is universally regarded as a "'good fellow." He expects to receive 40 per cent, of the colored vote and a Kood share of the business Republican •vote. The Columbia club, in which the Republican faith is required in national questions, but where srome latitude is tolerated in local politics, will give Tag- Eart 20 or 30 per cent, of its vote. So the Democracy has been figuring out 50,000 votes in all. But the Republicans are claiming that the scandals of the administration will overwhelm it. They point to the removal of the chief of police for drunkenness at a DoliMcal meeting, to various other misdeeds charged and to the resignation of Sterling B. Holt, member of the park commission, under charges of corruption. HiirdiiiR an Old-Line Republican. William Newton Harding, the Republican candidate for mayor, is a lawyer of good standing-, who has been Identified with the Republican party fnr years. He is in private life irreproachable. The Republican candidate for police judge, George W. Stubbs, will run ahead of the ticket. The rest of the ticket will go with the head. The other tickets will receive small consideration. 'No other city or town holds an election In Indiana next Tuesday. ANOTHER OUTRAGE BY WHITECAPS, •Inn, Wife and Chllil Taken Out by Miscreants and Badly Beaten, Bloomfield, In<3.. Oct. 9.—The country around Smithville, in Monroe county, is greatly excited over a whitecap outrage that occurred there Wednesday morn- Ins, and the cause of which is still shrouded in mystery. About 1 o'clock a nu>b of twenty persons broke in the door ff William Heddiek's house, nearSmith- ville, and took Heduk-k. his \\ii-. and their 12-year-old son from their beds, dragged them to a wood that skirts the farm, and there tied them to trees and gave them an unmerciful beating. When liberated from the tree Mrs. Heddick was so weak fri>m fear and suffering that she fell in a swoon. Heddick's body •was cut and bruised by the switches, and the boy's arms and back were discolored vith stripes. No one except the whitecaps knows why the punishment was inflicted, and the neighborhood of the family agree in flaying- that they never heard of any charges being brought agair.st any of them. The boy had trouble with one of his schoolmates a few days ago, but it was only a childish quarrel, and nothing was thought of it afterward. This is the only thing that can be assigned as a reason for the barbarous treatment of the family, and it has recurred to the people only because it suggests the possibility of being the reason. DROUGHT IS DOING GREAT DAMAGE. •Wheat Killed, Pastures -Worthless and Fir* In the Marshes. Rochester. Ind., Oct. 9.—The drought In this section of the state is the worst experienced for more than twenty years. In this county but three showers have fallen in four months. The farmers have had no rain since beginning to prepare for fail seeding and there is not a promising field of wheat in the entire county. For more than two months the upland pastures have been worthless, and the merchants have been compelled to send <t> Chicago for butter with which to sup- .j»ly their customers. Some of the pike roads have been cut up until almost ruined. Mar?h fires are numerous and are causing great loss to the farmers' hay and grain, ar.d insome instances buildings are b"ir.g destroyed. In the eastern, part of the county forest fires are ruining acres <if valuable timber. The smoke is stifling. Some farmers are afraid to permit an engine to go on their land to thrash (Train for fear of fire. In this city six fires have been started in two days. Bicycle riding on the country roads is almost impossible and no or.e drives unless compelled to do so on account oj the dust, which Is from one to three inches deep. Mmny Poor People Will Lose. Liberty. Ind., Oct. 9.—The Liberty Building and Loan association has gone into voluntary liquidation. Many poor people will lose all they have put into It in the .past eight years, and some of them lose .their homes. The association jras formed eight yean ago, to run six y«ars. At the expiration of this time Its affairs were merged into a new organization, a. few members being paid off without interest. There had been paid in J55.000. This, with the interest for eight years. Is gone, and the concern will not pay 10 cents on the dollar. A thorough examination will be made. It is ..re of the most disastrous financial blows this town has ever suffered. Holt Resign" by Request, Indianapolis, Oct. 9.—Sterling R. Hnlt, who is charged with having accepted $5,000 from 'a firm of sewer contractors for having secured changes in sew*r J specifications, at the request of May.jr Taggart has resigned as a member cf the city board of park commirs'.oners. He still declines to talk, but says 'ie will have something to say latter. He is Mayor Taggart's partner in business, they with Albert Sahm ownim; the Grand hotel. For many years h*' has been prominent in politics, and it is estimated that he is worth $500,000. Covert-Hnll Joint Debate. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 9.—The national spiritualistic debate between W. R. Covert, of St. Louis, and Moses Hull, of Boston, was subjected to a change Thursday night. Covert took the aggressive, affirming that spiritualism is a. fraud, a lie, and a delusion. He struck out straight for the points at issue. He confined his remarks mainly to his version of the history of spiritualism. Hull combated all of the arguments and appeared better in defense than in the lead, such as he was the first two nights. German Reformed Church. Fort Wayne. Ind.,Oct. 9.—The chief business before the northwest synod of the German Reformed church yesterday was the reception of greetings from other synods. Rev. L. J. Mayers, of Illinois, spcke for the Synod of th* Interior; Rev. H. Nau, of Ceylon, O., for the Central synod, and Rev. Pa.ul Sommerhite, of New York city, for the Eastern synod. Church at Lafayette Burn*, Lafayette, Ind., Oct. 9.—Fire destroyd the new Second Presbyterian church here yesterday, the loss being almost total: insurance, $17,500. A bonfire In an alley set fire to a small barn, the church catching by communication. The church is but three years old ar.d cost $75,000. It was the handsomest in the city. Beaten with His Own Mace. Newcastle, Ind., Oct. 9.—Night Policeman Albert Spell while trying to preserve order and disperse a drunken gang was set upon by William, Simon and Ambrose Ellis, three negroes, and badly, if not fatally, beaten with his own mace, which the assailants took away from him. He Is in a critical condition. DROUGHT CHECKS THE BOOM. Still the Volume of Trade In Greater Than the Record In Recent Years. New York, Oct. 9.—Bradstreet's says: Distribution of general merchandise in the central west and northwest is further checked owing to the prolonged' drought in Kentucky, Illinois, Kansas, portions of Missouri, Nebraska, Iowa, Minnesota and the Dakotas. Telegraphic advices to Bradstreet's report serious damage in Kansas and parts of Nebraska and Iowa, where early planted wheat is up and budding out, but that planted later is not likely to sprout. Fall plowing is now impossible, six weeks without, rain having dried up pastures and compelled farmer to feed stock. Manufacturing industries throughout the we^t, particularly iron and steel, continue active, and there is an increasing tendency on the part of the interior merchants to remit promptly. While the volume of trade has decreased at Chicago it is ahead of the like- record in recent years. There is a moderate improvement in business in the south. Pligher prices this week are reported for cotton, coal and clothing (in sympathy with wool), wheat, flour and eggs. Print cloths, .lard, beef and sugar have declined. Hides are weaker, lead is lower and Bessemer pigs sold off 50 cents a ton under heavy speculative offering?, notwithstanding the iron and steel markets as a whole remain active and firm. There were 237 business failures reported throughout the United States this week, compared with 1S9 last week, 291 in the week a year ago, 274 two years ago, 238 three years ago and 406 in 1S93. The Weather We May Expect Washing-ton, Oct. 9.~Followice are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana, Illinois. Iowa and Wisconsin—Fair, cooler weather: fresh and brii-k northerly winds: For Lower Michigan—Fair, cooler -weather, fresh and brisk northwesterly winds. For Upper Michigan—Local showers, followed by fair weather; fresh northwesterly winds. THE MARKETS. THE LISTENER. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Oct. S. Following were the quotations on the Board of ~Trade today: Wheat— October opened and closed nominal; December. opened 91%c. closed 91%c; May, opened 91%c. closed 90%e. Corn— October, opened and closed 27%c: December, opened 29%c. closed 29c; May, opened 33c. closed 32%c. Oats— October, opened 18%c. closed lS%c; December, opened and closed 19%c; May, opened and closed 22*4c. Pork — October, opened and closed nominal: December, opened J7.77M;, closed $7.75: January, opened JS.75. closed $S.67%. Lard— October, opened $4.20, closed nominal; December, opened $4.25, closed $4.22%c; December, opened $4.25, closed $4.22"*.. Produce; Butter — Extra creamery, 21V-C per n>; extra- dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock, lie. Egg — Fresh stock, 14c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys. 7@10c per Ib; chickens (hens), 7V>c; "sprig chickens, Sc: ducks, 8@ SV^c. Potatoes — Northwestern. 3S@4Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes— Jersey, J2.50® 2.90 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Oct. 8. Hogs— Estimated receipts for the day, 2S.OOO": salas ranged at $2."0(R 1 ; : !.S5 for pigs. $3.60@4.00 for 1'ig-ht. 53.2D(J?3.35 for (rough packing, $3.55<jJ3.95 for mixed, and $3.40@3.90 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the day. 4,000; quotations ranged at $5.10 @3.65 for choice to extra shipping steers, $4.70@5.10 good to choice do.. $4.40@4.80 fair to good. $3.S5®4.30 common to medium do.. SS.SOlJM.CS butchers' steers, J3.15 @3.90 stock*rs. J3.70@4.40 fesders, $1.90 @4.20 cows. $2.60@4.60 heifers. J2.25@-J.25 bulls, oxen and stags, J2.90S3.90 -ftxas steers, J3.30@4.50 western rangers, and $3.56@7.00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs —Estimated receipts ler the day. 12,000; quotations ranged at $2,90£3.95 westerns, K.SO@3.40 T«»a», Ji40@fl.95 ca- tives, and $3.50@5.50 lambs. Grain. t. — Mr. Asquith has been spending his TV- nation on the famous golf lioki of St. Andrews, Scotland. Professor Marsh, who holds tbe chair of paleontology at Yale, has drawn no galary for his services since 1SG6. John L. Peak, recently United States minister to Switzerland, has returned to his homa in Kansas City and will resume his law practice. Some one who saw an English millionaire, Mr. Beit, at Homburg the other day savg be looked tbe person ifl cation of amiability, as that week he had made $3,000,000. John S. Chambers, who has served the city of Trenton as sinking fund 1 commissioner for 32 years without salary, has received the compliment of having his portrait huag in the city council chamber. Syivnin Weill, a well known citizen of San Francisco, has been decorated wicb tho cross of the French Lesion of Honor. Mr. Woill has been for many years president of the French Benevolent society, one of the greatest charities on the Pacific const. Michigan's smallest man lives in the town of Romeo. He is Guorga Leach, i3 years old and 4 feet 2 inches high. He was born of Irish parents of natural si/.fe and weight. Ho has two professions — those of cigar maker and mascot to tha local baseball team. Colonel Isaac W. Avery, 'who died tho other day in Atlanta from tho effects of a fall, was at one time editor of the Atlanta Constitution, and was a commissioner to Mexico and the South American republics for the Cotton States and International exposition of 1S95. A. Slimmer, Iowa's greatest philanthropist, has given to his relatives and to charity over $1,000,000, yet has refused to have bis namo or his picture handed down to posterity through them. He has named one hospital fund after an old lady in tha town in which ho lives, Waverly, la. Herr Lnnge, the overseer of the estates and ftictories of Princo Bismarck, who is known to all visitors who have enjoyed the ox -chancellor's hospitality in the Saxony forest retreat, is nbout to resign his place on account of old age. Tho prince is extremely fond of Herr Lange and regrets deeply hi§ coming retirement. The Marquis of Bute, who is, after the Dnke of Norfolk tho wealthiest Roman Catholic In the British islands, has just bought Plascnrden priory from the Duke of Fife. The marquis is going to spend about £100,000 in restoring the ruins, which are very beautiful, and is expected to re-establish a community to occupy the renovated convent. "Jack Astor has a peculiar habit," says the New York Press. "Watch him an hour, and four or five times you will see him thrust his right hand in his trousers pocket, haul out a lot of loose change, spread tha coins out in his palm, count them over and over, and than return them to his pocket. The operation will be repeated at intervals of ' about 12 or 15 minutes," _ ___ GLEANINGS. Sixty languages are spoken In the empire governed by the czar of Russia. The heat in some gold mmes is so intense that if ice is dropped into them it; melts before reaching the bottom. The violence of the wind on tbe Grampian hills is so great that on several occasions it has brought to a standstill trains traveling from Perth to the north. Nol; every town can boast of tho distinction of having a fire department in which every member of the volunteer hose company has a bank account of seven figures or more, yet this is the claim of Larchmont, N. Y. An old lady rmmed Bide had a passion for smoking which impelled hpr to pilfer pipes from Parisian shops with such industry that no fewer than S,600 were found in her lodgings. All were meerschaums, and 39 were well colored. One of the greatest authorities on Indian statistics calculates that from 30,000,000 to 40,000,000 of the people of India scarcely ever lose tbe sensation of hunger. In fact, they do not know the feeling of a full stomach except in the mango season. Justice Kennedy, an English judge, has just decided that a wife may sue her husband for libel. The parties were living aparl;, under a separation order, the wife earning her own living, and the husband kept sending dcfamatbry telegrams to her. POPULAR SCIENCE. It is said that if the earth's atmosphere were suddenly increased in thickness to 700 miles the sun could not penetrate it and the earth would soon be wrapped in ioe. .Dr. Schoot, an eminent German scientist, says that there is not less than 20,000 tons of mineral matter per day added to the store which tha ocean already holds in solution. Air can now be easily liquefied; hut, according to The American Machinist, the difficulty of putting it to any practical use lies in the fact that it must be stored and transmitted at o tempera cure of more than £00 degrees below zero. The motions of the tongne, palnte and larynx in talking and singing may be investigated with the aid of X rays, so that •n instructor in elocution or vocal music may the more readily detect and correct the errors of his pupils. Milwaukee,Oct S. Wheat— Firm: No. 1 northern, S9*4c; No. 2 spring, S6c; Dcember. nominal. Corn — Steady; No. 3. 2Sc_ Oats — Lower; No. 2 white, 21}i©22}4c- Rye— Low- $r. No. 1, 47c. OVER THE OCEAN. France is likely to become Cossack before Russia becomes republican. — St. Louis Post-Dispatch. If Spain banishes all her anarchists, as she BOW proposes to do, the next census may sho-w a significant decrease in the Spanish population.—Exchange. With all Europe on the verge of conflict, it is difficult to see where England proposes to find a more reliable iuvestment for the money whigh she now has in American securities.—Washington Star. Constantinople dispatches say that the sultan is resolved to reopen the Cretan question. There is BO information, however, as to whether he intends to do it with a proclamation or a carving knife.— Sew York Mail and Express. THE TATTLER. It !g reported that Denver hn« the newest woman tip to date in the person of Mr*. Louise Levelle, who aspires W tbe place of chief of police. The Ducbe* d'Uzes has somo 14,000,000 bottles of cbnmpnguo in bor cellars in Paris and as many more la her wine Tuults at Rheiins. Mrs. Elizabeth A. Reed of Chicago bai boeu qlvcted a mem her uf the Royal ABlatio society of London in honor of her successful work in Hindoo and Ptrslun literature. ' A prosperous farmer is Mrs. Adelaide E. Sherry of Wost Point, Ind. She is u young widow «nd owns und munuges u farm of 1,000 acres u few miles north of BadaD Baden Spring. Miss Biirry of the Women's Trades Union letiguo bus '.'-en numinnted by tho London crudes' council us ouu of its delegates on tho iccliniciil mincation board oi tbo London uotim.y council.. The Biironuas BurcHitt-Coiitts him tho absolutu dispo.sMl of lier property with tho exception of her share in Counts' bunking house. This lurgi; slice of her fortuuo will ultimately pass tohurnupliuw, Mr, Money. Hroe. Jlaretzfk, tlie widow of Mai Ma- retzek, the famous piuuist, who diod « few months ago, is threatened with becoming totally blind. She is living nt tho Muret- zek homestead in Pleiisunt Plains, N. Y., and is nearly 70 years of ago. Miss Stella F. Jenkinu, u Kansas City schoolteacher, bus been rondo a minister of the Friends' church in that city. Her mother, Mrs. Francos C. .Tonkins, has been minister of tho Quaker church for 45 years. Another sister has ulso occupied a. pulpit in Richmond, Ind. Mrs. Hitty Smith and Mrs. Deborah Hall of Barnswble, Mass., probably the oldest twin sisters in tho country, oulebrat- ed tho ninuty-sucond anniversary of their birth recently. They enjoy excellent health, and, it is said, look us halo us many peoplo 20 years younger. • Miss Dorothea Klumpkc, an American •stronomer, won a place- in tho Paris observatory over the heads of 50 Frenchmen. Miss Klumpke is one of four remarkable sisters—Anna, n portrait painter in Boston; Augusta, a physician' in Paris, and Julia, a brilliant pupil of Ysaye. Lutio A. Little, a colored woman of Topeka, has been admitted to practice law in Memphis. She is 23 years of age and has received a good education in the Kansas schools and later in the law school in Nashville, from which she has received » diploma and a certificate of good character. Many of the leading members of French society possess a motor car, which they use for their daily "drive." Among them is the Princess tie Sagun, who may ba seen every day speeding along the roads which lead from Irouville to Honflcur, Lisieux, Cabourg and the other places on this charming coast. FAMOUS BATTLES. The battle of Saratoga was fought, not Immediately in the town, but on tho heights surrounding it. Blenheim, where the Duke of Marlbor- ougb won his most brilliant victory, is a village of Bavaria,' on the Danube, 20 miles northwest of Augsburg. Worth, whero the French and Prussians came into bloody conflict during tho last war, is a small town of Alsaco-Lorraine, ten miles to tho south west of Weissenburg. SaUuuis, where the Persian power on the eea was broken by the Greek fleet, is an inlet between an island of the same name and the mainland of Greece. It is ten miles west of Athons. The great battle of Leuctra, where the Thebuns defeated the Spartans, was fought at a village of the same name in centnil Greece. Even as early as the age of Strabo, Leuctra had ceased to exist, but its outlines have since been distinctly traced. The battle of Chalons-sur-Marne, where Attila and his Huns wore defeated by .tEtis and Theodoric; and the Hungarian conquest of western Europe arrested, is a walled town of Champagne, France, 90 miles east of Paris. The battle was fought on u plain within sight of the.city. Cunaxa, whore Cyrus the younger wan defeated by his brother, Artaxerxes, is a village of Mesopotamia, on the river Euphrates, between one and two days' march from Babylon. The retreat of the ton thousand began from this battlefield. In poinn of fact there were not 10,000 Greeks, but only about 7,000. KLONDIKE NUGGETS. There is less mention of gold in the re- oent Klondike reports. It is "cold" now. —Springfield Republican. • Ic is noticeable that most of the returned Klondikers are generally long on advice and short on nuggets.—New York Press. One advantage of the Klondike fashion of using beansfor poker checks is that the winner gets something to eat.—Rochester Democrat. A distressing story comes from the Klondike, that some unprincipled dealers are Belling wolf meat for the high grade dog mutton.—Denver Post Science tells a man how many pounds he eats in the course of a year, but the way to realize it is to pack the amount over Chilkat pass.—Arizona Republican. It is barely possible that some of these tales of fabulous wealth in Klondike are put in circulation by Klondike people who have something to sell.—Philadelphia Inquirer. An authority on Alaska says it is not safe to drink whisky or coffee up there, and that cold water is the safest beverage. \Vater is obtained in winter by melting tha ice.—Buffalo Times. TIRE PUNCTURES. Chicago cyclists may escape » municipal tex, but they can't get away from the repair shop man.—Detroit Tribune, What necessity 5s there for a chainlegs bicycle anyway? Tha average pedestrian nerer Is bothered by the bicycle chain. It is tha bicycle crank that causes all the trouble.—Chicago Times-Hwald. Bjcyclista In Washington mart sit erect hweafter or pay a flu*. It is eminently appropriate that the national capital should b* first in th» work of upholding tbe American backbone.—St. Le>ui« BapnbUa, COOKERY HINTS. When baking fowls, wrap the -wings and legs with thin slices of fat pork to prevent drying. Meat and fowls, may be made more tender if, when they are boiling, a teaspoonful of vinegar be added to the water. Fish, bacon, kidneys, etc., cool very rapidly when noc served from the side, but gent to the table on a platter. When other than piping hot, they are, too, detestable. A hot water plated dish is therefore most desirable for their presentation when cooked. SAID OF WOMEN. In love affairs a yonng shepherdess Is a better partner than an old qceen.—J. de Fined, She who gpit in my face while I was stall come to kiw my feet when I am no uore.—Michael de Montaigne. There will always remain lOniefcbiBff to tw laid of woman as long as tb»rs i» «n* on the earth.—atanisla d* Bonflen. The man flaps about wiih a bunch at l«ath«n. The woman goae to work wltfe a cloth.—OliTer WtatlaU Hi A Cartload of Gold "If yon dumped a can-load of gold at my feet it wonld DOI brine »uch iov and gladness into roy'Ufe." So writes >-a prominent man after using the method ol self-treatment that has restored so many men who had been wrecked bv excesses, over-work of evil habits of youth. A little book that m»kcs it all plain roay be had without cimrge by writing T HE ERIE MEDICAL CO., 64 Niagara St., Buffalo, N. Y. Vo C 0.15. scheme r no patent medicines— fust tfc« t>ook under P lilin I« tel " scal - —THE— WABASH * William, the young son of Thomas Wisely, of Royal Center, fell from a wagon a few days ago and sustained a fracture of the left arm. Dr. Frank Klsiler, of that town, dressed the Injured member. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, because they cannot reach tbe dc-eeaseU portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and tnai is bj- coDBtituuoDal remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining- of the Eustachlan Tube. When this tube geM inflamed you have a rumbling sounO or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed Deaf ness is tho result, and unless tao inflammation can be taken outand this tube restored to its normal condition, bearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of tbe mucous eurfacee. WP will give One Hundred Dollars forany caee of Deafness (cauEed 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. T5c. Hall's Family Pills are tbe Deft. The old custom of putting in plank culverts baa been abandoned by Trustee Klstler, ot Boone townsnip. He has contracted for four stone arches. Volumes Could be Written filled with the testimony ot women who have been made well and strong by Dr. Pierce'6 Favorite Prescription. It's a medicine that's made especially to build up women's strength and to cure women's ailments—an invigorating, restorative tonic, soothing cordial and bracing nervine; purely vegetable, non-alcoholic and perfectly harmless. For Pll the functional derangements, painful disorders and chronic weaknesses that afflict womankind, the "Favorite Prescription" Is the only remedy now before the public devised by a regularly graduated, experienced and skilled specialist In these maladies. Its sales exceed the combined sales of all other medicine for women. Thirty-five men are now employed on the Klondyke hotel, and the contractors hope to have the building completed by the 15tb of October. Protect yourself against sickness and sufEerlcg by keeping your blood rich and poor with Hood's Sarsaparilla Weak, thin, impure blood is sure to result in disease^ flood's Pills are easyto take, easy to operate. Cure indlgestion.billlous- ness. 25 cents. If you should see a giant upon the streets of Logansport today or tomorrow, do not be in the least alarmed, as he is perfectly harmless. His name Is Col. Powell, and he represents a Cincinnati soap house. He Is seven feet high. He is a guest at the Johnston house. Consumption is the natural result 01 a neglected cold. Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup cures coughs, bronchitis, asthma and all lung troubles down to the very borderland of consumption, HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I J Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insects. Three Sizes, 250, SDC. and $1.00. Sold by dmggtets, or sect p.xt-paid on receipt <jf price KCXHIKIIS'KID.CO., 11J » 111 WUfl««St., All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Trades. Having leased th* tract* of th« Grand Trunk Bailway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Brie B- K. from Suspension BrWg« to Buffalo, the WttMth S. B will run Its o-nn traiai from Kansu City Omaha, Dft Moiues. St. Louis, Quincy, Hannl- t«l. Keokuk and Chicago to Buffalo. b«inc tie only road ft*ni MiSKrari and Mississippi Bi»«r points haTlnff Its own line and trains running into Buffalo. Through osit from XsnsssCtty. St Louis urt ChJoaro to BvflsJ* wltteot "California'Flytr. Quickest aori be*t lerrice to CAUFCKMIA li now ottered by the Wabdrt Railroad, l* ODD. oected with the Atchieon. Topek* & Santa ft- Kail-war. Yeetibu led sleeping can through 10 LOB ADifCles -without change, mating twemp- ooe hours better time from St. Lout* than »nr other line, and corresponding' Ume from other BOlntf. For particulars write to any Wafoash tick** •srent, or to C. S. Crane, {General »nd ncket-Agent, Bt. Louit, Mo. A NEW MAN arc eting out a xniscr* nblcejtistencc for want of knowingwhat todo- forthemselve*. HUN- DREPS of men u* suffering- from the mental torture* of Shatter** N*r«M. Failing Memory, Lost Manhood! Sl«*pl**«n«*«, , I m potency, Lo«C Vitality, Var1ooo«t«, brought on by abu»e. excesses and indiscretions, or by severe menul strain, close application to busiue»« or »v»r- ". W ° rk DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is the only r«m«dy that ha» ever been df» . covered, that will pomltiv»ry our* the»»* nervous disorders. If taken as directed, R«vivln* bring* "bout Immediate improvement and enccUcures where aU other remedies fail. It has cured thousand*. AND WILL CURE YOU. -We positively guarantee it in every CB«e. Price ji.oo a box, or six boxes for $5.00, mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt of pri Order from our advertised ajpentm. Addreo . other communications to TUB DR. FZBBOT MEDICINE Co, New York. For sale at B. F. Keesltaf 1 *, WUH Porter's and Johnston's. Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way I to Nov. I Big Four Route. The (ireat southern exposition has cre»w* great interest throughout tbe country »n* applications are being made a« to tha bei* route to reach this great southern city. Hi* "Big Four" baa the best line from the BM! with through train service to Cincinnati from New York. Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland and Columbus: from Detroit. Toledo and Saoduskr to Cincinnati: and from Chicago atd JJenton Harbor to Cincinnati and Louijvilio. Direct connections are made with the Q, & C. Kout» and tho L. & N. Ry. FuD inlormaUon will to* cheerfully given upon application. REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COnPLAINTS AND DIS- EA5E5 OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Constipation, Pain* In tbe Side or Back, Sour Stomach, J)y»peprt», Liver Complaint, Catwrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Femate Weakuew, Grmvel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all dlMMtfi arising from Liver or Kidney dl»orders. Price, $1.00 {Stuart Medicine Co. KW TDK, l Y. for «!• by *• ?>

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