Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 12, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 12, 1897
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MANHOOD Tbe world admlm the iwrfect Man I Not Mnrife, dignity, ormnicuUr development alone, but that subtle and woadeirfnl force kaowa u SEXUAL VITALITY notch Uihe glory of m*nh*o4—tha prldo of both old and yonnst, but there lire thoat&ndi ot men ••fferlDg tha menial tonurci of a -w*>kene« •tMftooa, (battered aervei. and •*XB*I power who can be cozed by oar Magical Treatment Which maf he taken at home under our direction* or ire will pay R.R. fare and hotel bmi for thois who wish to come here. If we Jail to cure. We h»v» no free prescriptions, f rce cure or C.O.D. fake. W« MTet2Jo.OOO capital and ffnnnintee to cure eTery «ue we treat or refund every dollar you pay na, or feemajrbe deposited la any bink- to be paid u« When a cnrc In effected, Writs for full particular*, HTA.TE MKKlCAIi CO., Omaha, Web. HOOD POISON tIar7-BLOOD-VoisON"pe™a n ' e ;r,5 cured In 15 to35 days. You can bo treated a* homeforn«mo price Bonder same eun rani ty. If yoa prefer to come here we willcon- „„.. fJctlor.ajTallroadlttreandhotelbills.ac* Boehtnro.lt we IM1 to core. If TOO h,— — enry, Iodide—»--•- - J —• MlQJ, IMuvoull Plropleg, Copper Colored" Spotsffulcerii'o'n "X^'fti OS'*- • ?*?*orlEArow,,fallin,? >otanh, and aclU have aches and ['n^rft^^fl Jn «*»«•«*** fc j--—«. nni- — _ vtr^ S'r fora he «illl of the most "eoi^entphyS! «Jm». •SOO.OOO capital behind our nncooai. nonitl fnarintT. Abdolnte proof* sent scaled on application, iddress COOK REMEDY CO, •Ml MMG-ulo Temple, CHICAGO, THE LAWS OF MINING. CLAIMS ALLOWED AND PENALTIES IMPOSED IN THE KLONDIKE. Bar, Bench, Dry and Bl»er Claim* According to Canadian Ruin — What a Miner Muit Do to Obtain Ownerahip. Rig ht« of Di*cov«ry. [Special Correspondence.] ST. MICHAEL'S, ALASKA, Sept. 13.— Having concluded to remain here all — — 0 winter rather than to return to Dawson ' the construction of a residence thereon City and having lots of leisure time on and shall be entitled exclusively to ail each teams at they may arrange, provided such agreement be registered with the gold commissioner and a fee of $5 paid for each registration. Any miner may sell, mortgage or dispose of his or her claims, provided such, disposal be registered with and a fee of |2 paid to the gold commissioner, who shall thereupon give the assignee a certificate. Every miner shall, during the continuance of his grant, have the exclusive right of entry upon his own claim for the minerlike working thereof and hand, I have made an abstract for yotir readers of the Canadian mining laws, sent me by the gold commissioner of the Klondike, to which I shall add the result of my own experience. The Canadian differs chiefly from the United Stares law hi the size of the claim allowed and the enforcement of penalties. There is no distinction between subjects of tho queen and foreigners, a "miner'' being understood as any person, male or female, over IS years of age. Claims may be made on "bar diggings," which shall mean any part I of a river over which the water extends •when in a flooded state and which is .not covered at low water. A strip 100 feet wide at high water mark and ' theuco extending into the river at its , lowest water level is allowed. f "Diy diggings" and "bench diggings" shall be 200 feet square, the j sides running as nearly as possible parallel with the stream on which or near which they may be situated. the proceeds realized therefrom, upon which, however, the prescribed royalty shall be payable. But he shall have no surface rights therein, and the gold commissioner may grant to the holders of adjacent claims such rights of entry thereon as may be absolutely necessary for the working of their claims upon such terms as ;oiay sewn, to him reasonable. He may also grant permits to miners to cut timber tbereou for their own use upon payment of the dues prescribed by the regulations in that behalf. Every miner sh;ill be entitled to the use of so much of the water naturally flowing through or past his claim and not already lawfully appropriated as shall, in the opinion of the gold commissioner, be necessary for the due working thereof, and shall be entitled to drain his own claim free of charge-. A claim shall be deemed abandoned and open to occupation and entry by any person when th,e same shall have remained tmworked on working days THE LISTENER. Creek and river claims—those most ! by the grantee thereof or by some per- For sale by 0. M. Banna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. • San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. in request and in which the largest nuggets have been discovered—shall be 500 foot long, measured iu the direction of the general course of the stream, and shall extend in width from base to base of the hill or bench on each side. Bui; •when the hills or benches are less than son on his behalf for the space of 72 hours—three consecutive days of 24 hours each—unless sick or absent on leave granted by the gold commissioner. It may be mentioned, in passing, that the commissioner has hitherto been very liberal in his views of miners' rights. rhs ?ani;B:r!vaiclw Stsnleu. ennsylvaniaLinss.: Tialnc Rue. by Centra.'. AH rOT.iX.OWP . CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. LMvefOr ChlCBjro'SilS B m;*5:80a m;*l:25 p m »2:00pm:*4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m;*12:SO p m,*l:00 p m; "l-M p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. LMT6 for Bradford *1 :1S a m : t7:40 am; *1 :J5 p m't4:30pm. Arrive from Bradford *3iOOan«: tlO:20 am; *1: 20pm; +4:15 pin. IFFNEB DIVISION. L*«veforEffnert8:OOa m; t9:OOs m; t2:05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner "7 ;85 am; +l:03p m; 12:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond tl :20 » m ; t5 :30 a m ; •! :10 pm;+2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *2;65 a m; 111:00 a m •I:50pm:tll:a0pm. IMDIANAPOLI8 AND LODlSVILLm. Leave for Loulivllle *12:55 a in; *1:05 p m. Arrive from Louisville *3:06 a m; *l:5o p m. J. A. MoOTLLOUGH. Ag-ent, LogaoBport. Ind. SOME NEW ARRIVALS. LO6ANBPOKT •O. BART BOUND. I It I and Bonon llm (tolly). 1:33 a. a • »aitmall (dally) 8:48 a. m Atlantic Ex.daily except Bon.. 4:55 p. m W»8T BOUND. Paclflo Itr-, dally except HundaT-IO :18 a. m JCanMfl city Repress (daily) 3:40 p. nj 1 Fait Mall (dally) 8:13 p.m I It. Louis Limited (dally) 10:34 p. c HL mirut urrmox. ir>8Tin>B, UTWVIR IO«AK«POBT AKD OHIU. WIST BOU1TD. ..—Arrive*-..... _ 8:SO a. a —Arrive! —3:30 p. a BABT 1OUKD. —Leave* 8:06 a. m ^Jxiavej- _....8:« p. re BO. n Ho !•,,«.. WO.M M«. « Jfo.8. VAN DA LI A LINE. Tim* Table, In effect Sept. 2S, 1897. LeftTe I>«c»M«part, iMdlajn*. FOK THK NORTH ...................... - .......... — 10:36 a. m. _. ................ --- ...... _ ....... S:S(i p. m, FOR THK SOOTH. Me. 81 ................................... _„ ...... 7:05 a. m. Mo. S .................. .......................... 2 :2S p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all train* and itation*, and for full information ai to rtMa, through oars, etc.. addresi J. a KcOkWORTH. agent. Loganiport, or • 4. FORD, General Pauenger Agent. St. Louij. Mo. L, E. & W. Time Table, Peru. Ind. BolU trains between Peorifc and Sandugky and ladlanapolli and Michlg-an. Direct con- iMotioni! to and from all polnta In the United •tatea and Canada. AJIRITB BOOTH BOUV1) DtPAKT No B Indianapolis Rip daily 7:10 a m - W " Mall * Kip_ll:88 a m (da)'.y except Sunday) No B Indpl'i Bxp « 8un— S:25 p m •til» M No » Pa»6ag«r exeept Sun No 151 Rochester local arrive :«pm except Sunday, WORTH BOUKD. »M • B No » Mall * KxpKx 8uu. ^0:18 a m ••••mRoMDtttroltKxp ftiBui No ISO Acccm except Bnn... *:iS a m I DC* rua morth o "* P«ru on Sunday. 100 feet apart the claim may be 100 feet iu depth. The sides of the claim shall bo two parallel lines run as nearly iis possi ble at right angles to the stream. Tho sides shall be marked with legal posts at or about tho edge of the water mid at :hi> rear boundaries of the claim. One of the legal posts at tlio stream shall bo legibly marked with the name of tho miner and tlie date upon which tho claim wa.s staked. The term "legal post" shall mean a stake standing not less than four feet above the grouud and squared on four sides for at least one foot from the top. Both sides so squared shall measure at least four inches across the face. It may mean also any stump or tree cut off aud squared or faced to the above mimed height and size. All claims of whatever kind must be marked at the comers with these "legal posts," bearing name aud date. Entry shall only be granted for alternate claims, the others alternate claims being reserved for the crown. In defining the size of claims they J &nclan shall be measured horizontally, irrespective of inequalities on the surface of tho ground. If any person shall discover a new mine and such discovery shall be established to the satisfaction of the gold commissioner, a creek and river claim 50 feet iu length may be granted. Forms of application and the latest regulations may be obtained of the gold commissioner and by applying to the department of the interior, Ottawa. A claim shall be recorded with the gold commissioner in whose district it is situated within three days after the location thereof, if it is locaied within ten miles of his office, one extra day being allowed for making such record for every additional ten miles or fraction thereof. Entry shall not be granted for a claim which has not been .staked by the applicant in person in the manner specified. An <mtry fee of $15 shall be charged tho first year and an anuual fee of $100 for each year following. A royalty of 10 per cent on the gold mined shall be levied and collected on amounts of $500 per week on any one claim and 20 per cent on excess of that amount. Default in payment of such royalty, if continued for ten days after notice has been posted upon the claim by tho gold commissioner or his agent, shall be followed by the cancellation of the claim. The penalty for trespassing upon a claim reserved for the crown is the same—cancellation of whatever claim the trespasser may have After the recording of a claim the removal of any post by the holder thereof or by any person acting in his behalf for the purpose of changing the boundaries of his claim shall act as a forfeiture. The entry of every holder of a grant for placer mining must be renewed and his receipt relinquished and replaced every year, the entry fee being paid each time. No miner shall receive a grant of more than one mining claim in the same locality, bat the same miner may hold any number of claims by purchase, and any number of miners may unite to work their claims in common upon It can be seen that he has almost despotic authority and from his decisions there is no appeal. If the land upon which a claim has been located is not tho property of the crown, it will be necessary for the person who applied for entry to furnish proof tha.t he has acquired from the owner of the land the surface rights before entry can be granted. The respective rights of the miner and the surface owner shall be settled by arbitration, but subject to the final decision of the gold commissioner. JAKES KIHESOX. Mr. Asquith has been spending ibis vacation on the famous golf lioki of Si. Andrews, Scotland. Professor Mawh, who holds the dbair of paleontology at Yale, has drawn no salary for his services since 1S66. John L. Peak, recently United States minister to Switzerland, has returned to hii home in Kansas City and will resume hli law practice. Some one who saw an English millionaire, Sir. Beit, at Hoinburg nhe other day lajn he looked the personification of amiability, as that week he had made $15,000,000. •Jobs S. Chambers, who has served the oicy of Trenton as sinking fund commissioner for 32 years without salary, has received the compliment of having hiis portrait hung in the city council chamber. Sylvain Wcill, a well known citi2:an of San Francisco, has been decorated with tho cross of the French Legion of Etonor. Mr. Weill has been for many years president of the French Benevolent society, one of the greatest charities on tba Pacific coast. Michigan's smallest man lives :in the town of Romeo. He is George Leach, 23 years old and 4 feet 2 inches high. He was born of Irish parents of natural size and weight. He has two professions— those of cigar maker and mascot to libe local baseball team. Colonel Isaac W. Avery, who di>ed the other day in Atlanta from the 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 aud 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 his name or his picture handed down to posterity through them. He has named one hospital fund after an old lady in tha town in which he lives, Waverly, la. Herr Lange, the overseer of the estate and factories of Prince Bismarck, who 1 known to all visitors who have enjoyei the ex-chancellor's hospitality in the Sax ony forest retreat, is about to resign hi place on account of old nge. The prince i extremely fond of Herr Lnnge and regret deeply his coming retirement. The Marquis of Bute, who is, after th Duke of Norfolk the wealthiest Roman Catholic in the British islands, has jus bought Pluscnrden priory from the Duk( of Fife. The marquis is going to spend about £100,000 in restoring the ruins which are very beautiful, and is expectec to re-establish a community to occupy tin renovated convent. "Jack Astor has a peculiar habit," say 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 the coins out in, his palm, ooum them over and over, and then return them to his pocket. The operation will be re peated at intervals of about 12 or 15 rain UtBS. " THE LISTENER. .GLEANINGS. MARKETS OF MEM, En- Slavery Still Exists Within Sight of rope and Under Its Rule. [Special Correspondence.1 CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 1.—The various European nations which have made such a fuss about human slavery in the on the Kongo keep pretty I quiet about one of the most interesting | phases of the sale of men, its existence under European control ia northern Africa, and in one instance in sight of British soil. In fair weather the rock of Gibraltar is seen with the utmost distinctness from Tangier, across the strait in Africa. Many British, Spaniards, French and Italians live in Tangier, and their personal influence is sufficient to prevent the existence of a slave market there, but it is a common occurrence for slaves brought in caravans from Tim- bukt-a to be taken through the town for sale in the slave markets of Bogador and other towns, and many are owned in Tangier by European residents. In the Tetuan neighborhood of Morocco, right on the borders of the Spaaish and Chri-itian province of Melilla, thousands of slaves are held. The rich Moors of Tetu:m and Fez have none but negro womisn slaves from the Sudan, black as Erebws, in their harems. In this case slavery is not regarded as a particularly unhappy condition, but men slaves are also employed in mnch heavy manual labor. Even in Tangier, which is as European a city as Shanghai, being practically ruled by a 'committee of the foreign ministers and consuls in concert •with the Moor.Lsh minister of foreign affairs, slavery exists unquestioned, and it is whispered that European born Christians are not always averse to following the example of the native Moors in -using human chattels from the heart of the 'dark continent to do their drudgery. In Algeria, -which is a French colony and mled directly from France, slavery is winked at. French residents ia Algeria, as in Marccco, are said sometimes to own slaves. Certainly the natives da The same is the case in Tunis, althongh in neither of these cases is the traffic quite so open and unconcealed as in Marocco. The late lamented Cardinal Lavigerie of Algiers devoted much of his life to the antislavery cause, but it is apparent that there is-room for much more of the same kind of devotion before the "twin relic" is done awayvrith, •ren tinder Chirstian rule and inflnecce JOHS L. HEATOS. Ststy languages are spoken in the empire governed by the czar of Ilussia. The heat in some gold mines is so in tense that if ice is dropped into them it melts before reaching the bottom. The violence ot tho wind on the Grampian hills is so great that on several occa sions it has brought to a standstill trains traveling from Parth to the north. Not every town can boast of the distinction of having a $ru department in which every member of the volunteer hose company has a bank account of seven figures or moro, yet this is line claim of Lurch - mont, N. Y. An old lady mimed Bide had a passion for smoking which impelled her to pilfer pipes from Parisian shops with such industry that no fewer than 2,600 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 aver lose the 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 thai; a wife may sue her bus band for libel. The parties were living apart, under a separation ordar, the wife earning her own living, and the husband kept sending defamatory telegrams Co 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 io ice. 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 the ocean already holds in solution. Air can now be easily liquefied; but, according to The American Machinist, the difficulty of putting it to say practical use lieo in the fact that it must be stored and transmitted at »temperature of more than BOO degrees below zero. The motions of the tongue, palate and larynx in talking and singing may be investigated with the aid of X rays, so that an instructor in elocution or. vocal music may the more readily detect and correct the errors of his pupils. OVER THE OCEAN. France is likely to become Cossack before Russia becomes republican. — St. Louis Post-Dispatch, II" Spain banishes all her .anarchists, as the now proposes to do, the next census ma;? sbow a significant decrease in the Spanish population.—Exchange. Witb all Europe on the verge of conflict, It is difficult to see where England proposes tc- find a more reliable investment for the money whi jli she now has in American securities.—Washington Star. Constantinople dispatches say that ths «nltan is resolved to reopen the Cretan quastion. There is DO information, however, as to whether he intends to do ic with a proclamation or a^ carving knife.— York Mail and Express. TIRE PUNCTURES. Chicago cycliSLS may escape a municipal tax, but they can't get away from the repair shop man.—Detroit Tribune. What necessity is there for a chainlett bicycle anyway? The average pedestrian neve: is bothered by the bicycle chain. It is the bicycle crank that causes all the trouble.—Chicago Times-Herald. Bicyolisti in Washington mturt lit erect bcruailgr or pay a fine. It ia eminently appropriate that the national capital should b* flnt In the work of vpfeolding the Aawrtom backbone.—St. Louta JUfmbU*. .Sonn Kcndrick Bangs hai been elected president ot the Tenters (N. ?.) board of education. Governor Bradley of Kentucky ii trying to collect portraits of all the former governors of his state In order to have them hung in the executive office In Frankfort. Venerable Brook Deedes, archdeacon of Lucknow, at the recent Anglican conference led eiver; one who saw him to ask, "\Vho is that bishop with those splendid legs?" John Hovrells, son of the novelist William Deiin Howells, recently received a diploma in architecture from a Paris institution where he bad been a student five year?. Kus.-ell Sage said to a >"ew York reporter a few flays ago: ''I'll give you a point. Mr. Gould once s :ive it to iua. Mr. Gould said: 'What's past is history. What may be is mystery.' " Long Wolf, an old Indian warrior on the tipper Columbia river, i; tho possessor of a larint made of the hair of white women who have been scalped. It is said to be strong enough to hold a wild buffalo. Professor Theodore Wilhehu Engelrnann of Utrecht h:is been appointed the successor of the kite Du Bois-Keymond at the University of Berlin. He is a German Oy birth and is a pupil of Helinholtz, Bunsen, Gegenbnuer, Von Bezold, Hasso and others. He is now 54 years old. Colonel S. W. Eklridge of Lawrence, Kan., who celebrated his eighty -first birthday recently, is writing a .history of himself and Douglas county. He was one of the earliest settlers in the state, and hi» own experiences will be the subjects ot several interesting chapters in his book. The Duke of Argyll sits in the house of lords now under that title. He has done BO since 18S12, when he WHS created Duke of Argyll in the United Kingdom, Pre- fious to that, when he was only Duke of Argyll in Scotl.-nid, he s.'it ns Baron Sundridge, which was bis British (not merely Scottish) title. Tba new Earl of Sefton is a confirmed Invalid. Ha hurt his spine while acting us amateur jockey ut Aintree two years ago. He was then engaged to be married, but the engagement had, of course, to be ended. The Sefton estates, which are worth £150,000 a year, will be held In trust during the new earl's life. Sergeant Egan of the Boston police force has been admitted to the bar. He entered the Boston university law school in 1S9-J and was graduated cum laude last year. A few weeks Inter he passed the exnminn- tious for the Suffolk county b;ir with honor. He had been on the police force 15 years. He was born In Boston in 1S5S. Mar Haddad, who BOW ll^es in retirement in Worcester, Muss., \viis formerly a favorite jockey of the king of Ronmnniu. His majesty hud the ambition to have in his bodyguard of skilled riders m<?u of nourly every notion of the world. Haddad, a Syrian by birth, was one of these. The 17 ridors always accompanied the king OD his official tours about Galatz. 1897 "OCTOBEE." 189* Bu. 10 17 31 Mo. 11 18 25 Tu. 12 19 We. 6 13 20 26 27 Th. 21 28 Fr. JL 15 22 29 St. 30 < ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of theTFennsylvgcia T.lne« wl, 1 furnish information repardln? Home- Seekers' Excurf IODS to various points tn tlie Northwest, West, Southvesi and South. It will pay to investigate it" you contemplate * ip. .Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Kichardion, District Passenger Anent, Indianapolis, Ind. CURTAIN RAISERS. Queenie Vassar has been cnjjnped to follow Merrie Oiiborno iu the comedy role in "Nature." Frank Daniels will produce "Tho Idol's Eye" at the Broadway thcutur, New York, on Oct. 25 for a run. Creston Clake, supported hy Adduklo Prince, beigan his tour at Wilmington, Del., in "Ine Lust of His Race." E, S. Willard will begin his American season at Wallack's theater, New York, on Oct. 4, appearing in "The Physician." Jessie Bartlett Davis will sing thn rola of Flora MacDonald in the coming pro duction of ".Rob Roy" by tho Bostonians Max Freeman is staging "A Paris Doll' for Vernona Jarbean. Miss .Tarheati %vill be under the management of H. K. Jacobs this season. Ja,mes O'Neill's production ot "Tlie Dead Heart" is an exact duplicate of tin- one mad'3 by Sir Henry Irving ut the Ly ceum theater, in London. R. A. Bnrnet notes that the thin chords girl gets moi'o in her stocking nt Christmastime thun her stout sistw. "Jjut, then, it's mostly padding," adds tho librettist. Surmises have been made that the American author of Fanny Davenport's new ploy, which has not yet hcc-m named, Is none other than the famous actress herself. Charles B. Hacford, who was Edwin Booth's leading man for years and is now associated with Thomas W. Keeue, states that Booth began his histrionic career at a weekly salary of $4. Julia Arthur baa a play by Robert Buchanan, called "A Nine Days' Queen," which is founded on an incident in the life LOW BATES FOE Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and International Exposition will tie in progress at NuhvUle. Te»n., rrono May until October IncluflTe. Special low rale round irlp ticketo will be told via Pennsylvania Lines for thlt event. .Full particulars concerning fare, datei of Bale. time of trains, etc.. may be obtained upon application 10 nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or by addretiBingr Geo. B. Rook- well, DleuicUPaeBenger Agent, Indianapo it Indiana. SHEKlFF'SpALE. of Lady Jane Grey.' case Mrs. Burnett's loefi not succeed. She will nso it in 'A Lady of Quality" JOHN BULL. Owing to lack of birds of her feathef England continues to flock by herself.— Joston Herald. Perhaps it will be just as well to continue chummy with John Ball until we xperience an accumulation of drydock- »ge.—JCew York Journal. Great Britain would rejoice more in the fact that "we ore the two great English peaking nations" if we did not occasion- lly insist on making our English eo much ilainer than hers.—Washington Star. The hill tribes in India are making it warm for the British on the frontier, but Bast history teaches thatall such outbreak; ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, ndigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A per•Ct remedy for Dizziness, Nmsea, DrmnL. I, Bad Taste in the TMnnfl^ Coated Toogoe PuaSn the Side, TORPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowda, Purer/Vegetable. •mall FBI. Small EMIL K. KELIER. FOB USE OK SCH^TLER C. MVKKS, VS. OAilEg H. BUTTON. By virtue of an execution issued on a judgment rendered in the Cuss Circuit court of Indiana, on Uie 12th day of September, 18WS, and to me directed by tlio clerk of said court- I vvill oCer foreale at public auction and outcry, to the highest bidder, at the door of the court house, in city of Logansport, CMS countj, Indiana, on Saturday, the 30th Day of October, 1897, between the hours or 10 o'clock a. ra. and 4 o'clock p m. of said day, the rents and profit* for a term not exceedlwt seven yeare, of the following described real estate, situated In Caes county, in the State of Indiana, to-wit: The wsi. half (H) of the east half <;,) and the easi half • H! of the west half half i>4) of lot number twenty-three OS) in the original plat of the town now city »i i.ownsport,excepting a strip of land eighteen (IS) indnus In u-ld'bh off the entire west side of enld east half (;,{) of said west hail' (!4) of said lov. And In case tho rents and profits fall to biing the amount demanded to satisfy the judgment aud decree aforesaid. Interest* ani cost?, together with all accruing costs. I will, ut the same time and place, and In like manner as aforesaid, offer for sale, at public auction and outcry, to the hiirhest bidder, all the right title, interest and ee'atn in fee simple of James B. Button jn and to thpabove described real estate, or PO much and such part thereof ae may be recesaary to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid, which is ID favor ot limll K. Kel cr, for useof Schuyior €. Myers, ana afrainst Jrmee H. Button. Said reaJ estate will be gold without relief from ralua'ion or appraisement lawn, and subject to the redemption laws of the State of Indiana. CHARLES W. HOMRUHQ. Sheriff Cass County, Indiana. Nelson * Myers, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Oct. 4,1S97. oct. 5, dUues For Pin Worms, Eczema, Hives, in fact, any of the various torturing, Itchy diseases of the skin, Doan'i Ointment is an instant and positive, remedy. Get It from your dealer. 0 another illoe to Brltlsn territory m that quarter.—St. Loalg Globe-Democrat. It England really cared to cultivate O*» gooa w:n ana menasnip or me AmerliMn republic, it should turn over Canadaglo the American republic or concede inw- < pendunce, for Canada ia OUTB naturftl]j,,a« much «o ae Scotland belongs to GrMl Britain.—Chicago Tribune. THRONE LIGHTS. While Turkey is known to be bankrupt, the sultan is believed Co be the richest man in Europe. * The emprea* of Austria will aoon Ti*ft Paris to make a pilgrimage to Che »oene ot the Rue Gonjon, where her sifter, tb« Duchesse d'Alencon, perished. President Rogers of the Northwestern university of Evanston, Ills., haw announced that hereafter all girl student* will be kept under guard. They muse live in the university boarding hall and be indoors every night by 8 o'clock. They must not leave town unless accompanied by a chaperon named by the faculty. Fraternities may give only one party a year. Susan B. Anthony. Rev. Anna Shaw and Mrs. Carrie Chapmaa-Catt will make a tour of some of the larger cities this fall. Minneapolis being the western limit, to which place they will give two days, commencing Nov. 17. It is said, "Tha voice of the people is the voice of God. " In the voice of the people there is a soprano as well as-a bass. If the soprano is uever beard, how can you know the voice of God?—Rev. Anna H. Shaw. Two young women of Woodland, CaL, Miss Nora E. Andrevrs and Miss tfattie M. Fisher, successfully passed au examination before the snprema .court (or admission to the bar. An outcome of the recent oonrantioo ot the Working Girls' olnb in PhitaAat- i» ia tb» organization of » league of working wanam.

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