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

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 23, 1897
Page 23
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Th« vorld admire* tbe p»rfe«,t Han! MANHOOD i p»rff<-t Han! Kot Marige, dlKnlty, ormntcalar development alone, but that mbtle aott wonderful force known ai SEXUAL VITALITY which 1» the glory of nanhooA—tbs pride of both old and young,buttbere are ttxxmands of men •nflerlng tbe mental tortures of a -weakened •unltood, (battered nerves, and ~ al power who can be cued by our »«••* A^V ** ™* **UU V*U I/O WU-i*-'J "J VM* Magical Treatment whlcb may be taken at home nnder oar direction! or we n-tll pay B. E. Tare and hotel bun for those who wish to come here. If we fall to cure. Wehar* no free prescriptions, free core or C.O.D. fake. -We bare 1250,000 capital and iraaraniee to cure every case we treat or refund every dollar yon pay i)g, or lee may be deposited In any btnU to bo paid na Wben a euro Is effected. Write for (nil particular*. •TATK XKD1CAI. CO., Omnlta. Web. LOOP POISON • CDCPIAI TV 1>r -->. A WiMv|f%Lwl I ondaryorTer- tiary BLoor> POISON permaneutly cured In 15to35 days. You can bo treated at home for same price-under same puaraii- ty. Jfyoa prefer tooomohcro we willcon- tract topsy railroad frireandbotclblils.and nochanrc. If wo fail to core. If you have taken naer- muj put-box mo ooay jiairor-Eveorows lajiincr out. It li this Secondary I'.LOOIi POISON we guarantee to cure. Wo solicit tho most obstinate cages and cjiallence the world for a Case -we cannot cure. This disease has always baffled the ttkill of the most emineut physicians. $SOO,000 capital behind, our unconditional guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on application. Address COOK REMKDY CO.. «331lacouic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL. For sale by 0. M. Sauna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuins FKENCH 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 Sta:es. San Jose Cal. B. P. KEESLING, i;04 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. — Tralnc Kun by Centra! TUB* IB rOIACTH : • Pnllr. ? Dsllj, «XO»D; Bd»aay. AK-poRT TO iJA'5 ~»Brv» CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Leavre for Chloajro*S:15 a m;*5:SO a m;*l:25 p m •2:00pm; "4:80 p m. Arrive from Chicago* 1:00 a m;*12:SO p m,'lM> p m: *1:10 p m: *8;15 p m. BRADJPOHD AMD COLUMBUS. Le«Te for Bradford '1:15 a m;t7:40»m: *1:45 p m* t4:30 p m. Arrive from Bradford *S:OOar»; «0:20 am; *l:20pm;'t4:16pm. XFFNER DIVISION. LMV8 fcrKffner t8:00 a m: t8:0fl «. m; t2:06 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Bftner-^iK am; +l:03pm: 12:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. L*»ve for Richmond «;20 a m; t5:80 a in; *1:10 p m: -<2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *S:55ani; -fH:OOam *l:50pm;tll:90p m. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUI8VILU. l««v«forLoul»ville*ia:S5am;*l:05pm. , Arrive from LouUvllle «S:05 a m; *l:5o p m. J. A. McCTTLLOTJGH, Agent, Logaatport. Ind. LOQAKBPOKT • O. BA8T BOUND. INT and Boston llm (*Hly)_ ........ 5:38 a. n Tait mall (dally) .............. ™ .......... »:48 a. re Atlantic Kx.dauy eioept Sun- ..... 4:55 p.m TTI8T BOUND. Pacific Kx., daily except SunAar-lO:!' a. m Kangaa City Express (datly) ........ 2:40 p. n I Jut Mall (dally) .......................... 8:13 p.n: I St. LouU Limited (daily) ............ 10:34 p. ir 11 L BirmR cmgios. TTIBTSIDI. LOOAKHFOBT AUD OHTLI. WIST lOCHD. Ho. 16 ........... _____ Arrive*-.™. ....... - 8:80 a. ft NO. 87.- ............ ...-.Arrives ----- ...... — 8:80 p. a BA8T BOU3TD. HO. M ....... „...„._ .-Leave* ............ _..J:D5 a, n RO.M ............. --- Leaves ................. 8:46 p, tr VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 2S, 1897. FOB THE NORTH No 8 ~™ ................... ~- .......... _..10:38 a. m. Ho. 8 ......... ~ ................. --- ........ — .. 8:36 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. No. 21 .................................. - ......... ":05 a. m. No. S ............................................ 2:25 p. m. Par complete Time Card, giving all trains and nation*, and for full Information ai to rate*, through can, etc., address J. a XDOBWORTH, agent, Loganrport. or B 4. FORD. General Pa»«on(rer Agent, 8t. Louli. Mo. . EL & W. Time Table, Peru. Ind. Solid trains between Feoiia and Sandusky and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct connection* to and from all points in the United Itate* and Canada. AJUUTB SOUTH SOnXU DIPAKT NO SI Indianapolis Kip dallj 7:10 a m U-Ham No S3 " Matl AKrp_ll:SSam (da)'j except Sunday) No SB Indpl's Krp ex Sun... i d5 p m »:W p m No » Pawenior eieept Sun No 151 Rocl»M«r local arrive :«5pm ezoept Sunday, MORTH BOTTHD. ••« a m No » Mall * £*P Ex Suu. ~Jt:13am 135 • m Ho n Mloalcan Cltr *aUy; iM j> m M»»m»o»4 rWtroii Kxp «x Bu» • Ho UO Acoom except Sun... (t:*S a m •DM* not run mortk o^ Pwu on Bun day. ItattakW rttM •n<i g «*n««l^information «01 mmJ JUtanw, ticket agont, L. B. * W. fS^yuoTc.F.DaUr (•at, ln«taM»oiia,!»«. Outfits That Would Make Old Knights Envious. "PASTS" BOTH WORN AND SPOKES. How the Modern Footballlrt I» Built From Head to Foot—Laugnji£« of the Game Translated For the Benefit of Admiring SIlMiKen. The modern football player wears an armor the like of which has not been seen ginec the middle ufres. The coats of mail worn by knights of old in battleax combats implied u certain suspicion of danger which chivalric bluster could not wholly dispel. Ln the sedate and safe game of football as now played there must likewise be some slight recognition of the remote possibility of some other fellow getting hurt; hence the huge iron bars about FOOTHALL ARMOR. the head, tho fortifications built aronnd tho chest nnd abdomen, and—oh, horrors —the "pants" that iiretco big to tie measured or described. Be ic known, all you verbal epicures, that "pants" is tho revised version at Harvard, Yale and Princeton. The intercollegiate football "pants" hare a laco front, are made of Che heaviest drab moleskin manufactured especially for tho purpose, and Che hips and knees are heavily padded with fine curled hair aod the thighs with light wadding. Football shoes are specially strong, with cleats on heel anil solo. Beneath tho top of this shoe is what is known as the ankle support, made of soft tunned leather and worn over tho stocking. It laces very tight in the center, although a little looser at the top and bottom. It not only strengthens, but prevents the turning- of the ankle. The football stocking is heavily ribbed nnd full fashioned. In colors black, navy, maroon and gray are given tho preference Of course the shin guard must be worn, It is of canvas, moleskin or leather nnd runs in length from 9 to 12 inches. Next comes the belt and abdomen protector. The very best belts are elastic, but the ordinary belt is made of leather with heavily plaited buckle and rings To this is attached the protector, niddo something in the fashion of a shield and very heavy. The football jacket is either made of heavy duck or canvas. It should be sewed with the best and strongest linen, and may have many sleeves or no sleeves, according to tho de- siro of the wearer. If with no sleeves, then the player should wear a ribbed jersey. The curious contrivance one sees on the head is known as a combination head harness and nose mask. It is composed, so far as the head harness is concerned, of leather, while tho nose mask is made of the finest rubber, no wire or metal being used in its construction. If the player be a wise uian, he has » rubber mouthpiece, which is a great protection to r.he mouth and tooth and an additional safeguatd \vhon used in connection with the nose protector. Football playing is not now confined to the great universities It has extended to schools generally throughout, the country and to country athletic clubs. In all games each side- has 11 men who began by lacing each other in the center of tho field. This is called lining up. These men are known as the right end and left end, right tackle and left tackle, right guard and left guard, center, quarter back, right half back and left half back and full back. The right end of one team faces the left end of the other. The seven men facing one an- otherare"the lino.' or"the rushers." and the men behind the line are "the backs." At each end of tho field, which is 830 by 160 feet, is the goal line, in the center of which are the goal posts. These posts are 20 feet high and IS feet 6 inches apart, with a. crossbar 10 feet from the ground. The object of the gfune is for each side to carry the ball over its opponents' goal line or to kick tho ball between the posts and over the crossbar. The two captains toss for choice of ball and of goal. The winner takes the ball and the loser gets the goal, or the reverse. The game is started by a kick off'' from the center of the field. A kick off" cannot score a goal. After the kick off" the side that gets the ball must advance with it five yards in four attempts or "downs." If it fails, the ball goes to the other side on "downs." After a "goal" the bail is "kicked off" from the center of the feld. A "goal" is made by kicking the ball in any way except by a punr, between the goal posts and over the crossbar. A "drop tick" is made by letting the ball fall from che hands and kicking it the instant ic rises from the ground. A "place kink" is made by kicking the ball after it has been placed upon the ground. A punt" is made by letting the ball drop from the hands and kicking i» brfor* i» tenches tha ground. A "touchdown" i* made when the ball is carried or kicked acroM the goal line and thera k»M A "safety" is made when a pJayer fotudinf his goal T*ceive3 the ball from a playtir oJ U* own fcidn and touches it to A "toachbaoV IB where a player receive* the bail and touches it down behicC the goal line, tie impetus to the ball coming from an opponent. The ball goes "out of bonds" when it crosses the side lines. A "scrimmage" takes place when the holder of the ball places it upon the ground and puts it in play by kicking it forward or snapping it back. A "fair catch"is made direct from a kick made by an opponent. "Off side" play is made when a player is in Ms opponents' territory when the ball is put in play. A touchdown counts four points, a goal from a touchdown counts two points, 3 goal from the field counts five points and a safety counts two points against the side making it- There are three officials—linesman, referee nnd umpire. The referee has charge of the ball and judges of its progress, tbe umpire has charge of the players, and the linesman marks the progress of the ball. The game is divided into two halves of :J5 minutes each, with ten minutes intermission. PROPER GOLF. Cheap Wheels Have Increased the Army of Riders. Balea Governing Pl»yew In the Parks of New York City. The New York city park commissioners have adopted rules governing golf playing in the various municipal parks which may be useful in other cities. Tho rules vary according to local circumstances, but the Central park regulations may be looked upon as standard. It is provided that the gamekeeper shall be responsible for the conduct of all caddies and shall keep a record of their names and the number of their badges. .N'o caddy will be allowed to solicit employment without his badge, and he must not solicitcmployment beyond the first tee. All complaints must be made to the grcenskeeper, and if well founded he shall suspend the offending caddy from employment a certain number of days, commensurate with the gravity of the offense, taking away his badge for the period he is suspended. The pay of a caddy shall be 15 cents for one round of the links, or 9 holes, or 35 cents for two rounds of the links, or 18 holes. No one but players shall be allowed on the links while play is in progress—bicycles, baby carriages, equestrians or horses and carriages not allowed on the links. Players must not loiter about the first tee, but play off in turn of their arrival as rapidly as possible to make way for those following. No player shall play from the tee until the party in front have played their second stroke or are out of range. No player should play to the putting green until the party on ssune have holed out and moved away, and players who have not holed out should not try their put over again nor stay upon tho green, but move off at once. Players looking for a lost ball must allow any other match coming up to pass them. A party playing three or more balls must allow a two ball match to pass them. Turf cut or displaced by a stroke should be at once replaced. NORMAL AND ABNORMAL. Difference Between Physical Cnltnre and JProfeoional Training. Dr. W. L. Savage explains she difference between the trainer and the physical culture man. "Wetake a man and build him up and make him a strong and useful man, ona who, if he has the inclination, may become an all round athlete. The trainer, on the other hand, takes a man who has an aptness in some particular direction and in whom some muscles are possibly developed beyond the normal point, and with a view to making the man still stronger in that particular part he produces an abnormal man. While the trainer is building up his man—ov rather the Btronji part of him—the weak points are being neglected. While the strong ones arc becoming still stronger, the weak parts, although they may remain stationary for the time being, appear weaker than they really are by contrast. The physical culture expert leaves the strong and superde- veloped parts of his patient aloue nnd applies himself only to the weak parts—the others will take care of themselves. Take, for example, the men who have the bicycle craze. They have heavy thighs and calves, but many who have gained in that direction have acquired hollow chests, round shoulders, abnormal arms and weakness In the abdominal region. Xow, wo do not try to make such a person's legs stronger, but we do try by proper exercise to bring the rest of the body up to the thigh standard. After the whole body has been thoroughly developed, no one part at the cost of the other, then, if the man has a taste for sprinting, for jumping or for any other sport, he may safely place himself in the hands of a trainer, but without the proper foundation he would run a risk in doing BO. The athletic clubs take care of that end of it, and with men in good condition they do good work." College Rowing;. Harvard and Cornell have agreed to race together, and now the diplomats of all. tbe colleges are at work trying- to arrange matters so that all these agreements can be carried out without giving any one crew more work than is necessary and •without lowering the dignity of any of the crews. Harvard is said to be perfectly •willing to row Cornell on the Hudson and Yale at New London if necessary, but would prefer that Yale should enter the contest with Cornell. In the event of the races being three cornered, as they were this year, they would have to be rowed on the Hudson, as the course at New London is not wide enough for three crews to row over without crowding. Yale, too, wants to meet Cornell, and in all probability an invitation will be extended to the champions to row with Harvard and Yale next summer, Popular Small Yachts. Ne-w York yachtsmen who this year raced the 30 footers have agreed to build about a dozen yachts for the 51 foot class. These boat* will be built according to certain rules that are now being prepared. The boats are to be 46 or 47 feet on the •water line, about TO feet over all. 10 feet draft and will carry between 3.000 and 8,100 square feet o: canvas. The rules will say that each boac must have a certain displacement, must have sis feet of head room under the deck, which is to be flush, and the yachts are to be raced in erasing trim. The yachts that are already in the 51 class will be allowed to compete with the new ones even if they do not comply with the new rules. The yachts of other designers will also be allowed to compete, but they must comply with the rules. TWEMT.rTrT£ DOLLAR MACHETES. •What May Bo Exr>«c:t«d For Seventy-flv» and Fifty Dollar*—New Device* to Help Tircid B*ginner«—How Pac«r» Are Paid. Making; Use of Stars. There is every indication that next season will see an increase of bicycling, Methods of teaching beginners have improved and mechanical devices to inspire confidence are favorably received. Cheap whet-Is have obtained a foothold, in spite of the conservatism of leading manufacturers. The bicycles sold by department stores in the larger cities stand usage better than many expected and have proved to be profitable to the stores—not only as articles of merchandise, but as advertisements. One of the devices to aid the timid beginner is the invention of James B. Erwin, Milwaukee. Balancing wheels are attached to each side of the frame at o point near the fork ends. Each wheel is provided xvith a fork which is connected to the machine frame by an arm which is double clamped. This arm is split and has one section pivoted to a stem on the short fork stem. The other arm is connected by a tension spring by means of an adjusting screw. This spring is spiral and sets in a socket in the head of the forks. As the bicycle tips to one side the connecting arm pivot allows the fork to swing up, the action of this movement being governed by the spring. Xot only bicycle manufacturer?,- but bicycle papers, have been slow in recognizing the importance of low priced wheels. In The Heferee, however, the cheap machine has a strong champion. The change in the clientage of the bicycle has been a remarkable one, and to this change is directly due the downward tendency in price. In the beginning bicycling was a sport that appealed to a very small number of people. For the great majority it had no attraction whatever, and there was a disposition to deprecate its use except by boys. The introduction of the safety and later the substitution of the pneumatio tire for the solid changed all this and made CANINE EXTREMES. Kitdr Ingrain'* Hnre St. Bentkrd and Tiny Jmpmafte Spaniel. Lady Ingram of England takes pardonable pride in the possession of TWO of the most remarkable blooded dogs In tho qneen's dominions. One is » monatroui St Bernard named Olaf, which has an in- A SportlT* The king of Portugal is said to be a magnificent svrimm«r, and, like his mo^h- «r, has rescued a fellow creature from dre-cmim wkil* OB another occasion, •whan out driving on th» outskim of Lis- bom, he jviBp*d out of his carriage and f«Il*d with hi* rtook to the ground and than collared tingle handed » burly high- •K-ayraaji who was «ndeaToring to rob and fcaifo a wayfarer. BALAXCE FOP. BEGIXXEHS. it a sport or pastime that appealed directly to the masses and that strengthened its hold on them as ouch season passed. It placed in the hands of everybody an amusement which, after the first cost of the machine, could be pursued at practically no cost. Even $50 is a big price for many people to pay for a bicycle. This is especially true of girls and women, to whom the sport appeals with peculiar force, inasmuch as it opens to them an entirely new field, and they have ample time to pursue it. When the choice is limited to a $50 machine or nothiag, the latter alternative is frequently taken from force of circumstances, but when the price is brought down to $25 the circle of possible purchasers is widened tremendously. Hitherto the meet promoters have paid a stipulated price per heat for pacemaking and double price for pacing the final. This has enabled a number of men to make a fairly good living when not in condition to win out in the races. It is a living that tho professional men are looking for. Of late the meet promoters have been drawing out one of the stars from a heat to pace to qualify, an example that was set by Chairman Mott himself. With the pacemaker qualifying, but two others gained admission to the final. With a paid pacemaker, three men in the final, one more man at least qualified, and the pacemaker was assured of his mite. It is very probable that hereafter the racing men will enter with the condition that paid pacemakers be employed in heats and finals. Counting Their Cash. The big baseball money makers were the Boston and New York clubs. It is believed that the Boston club cleared nearly $100,000, in spite of the fact that the South End grounds are the smallest in the League. The new champions drew larger crowds on the road than any other team, and the attendance at home was phenomenal. The Xew York club, in spite of its $100,000 expenses, had a profitable season. It has been stated that the club made $75,000, but this is regarded as excessive. Consul Sharp, at Hiogo, Japan, sends to the state department a, clipping from the Kobe Herald, showing: that the rate •of v--jf.= in Japan is 30 per cent, higher ----- in 1SS5. CANINE EXTREMES, to-national reputation among dog fanciers. ' The other is a Japanese spaniel, called O i Mimosa San, which might slumber cozily I in my lady's shoe. These two dogs not ' only enjoy the affection of their mistress, but have a special fondness for each other. They have won numerous prizes at English exhibitions. TURKISH BATHS FOR HORSES Kew and Effective Treatment Tried on Turf Leadun*. The Turkish bath has been tried with wonderful results upon several famous race horses. The 2-year-old Hamburg, easily the greatest of his age that has been seen on the American turf in ten years, is the latest crack to be subjected to this treatment, and for him it worked wonders. Jimmy McCormick is said to be its originator, having used it several years ago with good results on his filly Marguerite. She was troubled with rheumatism, and the steam bath removed every ache and particle of stiffness. This case came to the notice of several trainers, and soon more horses were treated for rheumatism than were actually afflicted with that particular ailment. With some it worked well, but in many instances the results were far from beneficial. Therefore the Turkish bath never became popular and has attracted little or no attention from Che racing critic. Trainer Patterson gave Hamburg one a few weeks ago, and McCormick's Marguerite experience was repeated. The king of 2-year-olds came out of tho gum tent as supple as he was the day he first put foot on the track, and therefore won the Great Trial stakes. Shortly aftewrard he had another start on hand, imd again.he was stiff. The Turkish bath was repeated, and he led his field under the wire. Hamburg's experience has attracted attention once more to the rejuvenating process, and trainers are trying it on their ailing youngsters. BinK Eloquence. Corbett's latest remarks about Fitzsimmons are to tho effect that the former is willing to give the latter $15,000 to fight "It will only be a short time," says Corbett, "when Fitzsimmons will find out for himself that his cowardly trick in refusing to defend the championship will maketbo American public grow so bitter toward him that he will not be able to make a dollar in this country until he agrees to fight me again. Why is Fitxsimmons afraid to fight me again if he thinks that I am so easy? The fact of the matter is be never before got such a punching and had such a close call from being knocked out as he did with me at Carson City, and he will never again be induced to take me on. If Fitzsin-.mons will only say he will fight me, I will be ready to flgbt at any time and bet him as much money as he can raise." American Helle. American Belle, 2:12 >4, the champion , 3-year-old trotting filly of the year, is one j of the few animals having the blood of old George Wilkes, five generations back. She is also an inbred Wilkes. Her sire is Rex Americus, 2:11X, son of Onward, by George Wilkes. Her dam is Beautiful Chiznes. 2:33X, by Chimes; second dam Maid of Honor, dam of Ed Easton, 2:09Ji, by Mambrino King; third dam Betty Mac, by Bed Wilkes, son of George XVilkes; fourth dam Lizzie Witherepoon, dam of Fanny Witherspoon, 3:1GK, by Cough's Wagner. CHECKERS AND CHESS. • •' ^- —' - --g CARTE •IITTLE IlVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cored by these Little Pills. They also rdicfe Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for D.ininess, Nausea, Dromk ne», Bid Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongno Pain jatlie Side, TOKPID LIVES. They Regulate tbe BowtU, Ttedy Vegetable. trrmU PHI. •mall Checker Problem Xo. 4JS. White-18, 19, 21, 31, S2. !l M •' F/ 5 mm man xmx. i, m. Black—3, fl, 11, 12, ID, 20. Bluck to play and ivin. Cheas Problem No. W6. Black. White. White to play and mate in two moves. sOLtmosg. Checker problem No. «j: White Black. 1.. 9to 5 I.-lSto • 2.. 5 to 14 2..26to» 8..10 to 15 ~~ S..Ztto2e I 4..15 to 19 ' «..28to2» »..14toI7 ;' *--23«o2B «..17 to 21 7..19to23, and n*mK problem No- 44fi: Whit*. Black. l..EK>Kt8 l_.KtoB4 S..Q-QB4 t.Q mates L.QtoBi If l..P«oB| How to Rerton Uwt Manhood a Perfect Development. This great work, plainly -written by a medical authority, shows how manly vigor can be regained'and obstacles to marriag* removed. It is a modem work for men vrho suffer from nervous debility caused by overwork, youthful indul£ttjc«"or later ex«ssea. It points out how to b« cured of nervousnaia, despondency, impotency, at Mome, without interfering with business. IT IS ABSOLUTELY FREE. This ffrfat book, entitled "COMPLETE MAXHOOD AND HOW TO ATTAIN IT," voll be mailed free, in plain, scaled -wrapper, to the address of any sincere inquirer by tho Erie Medical Company, 64 Niacrara Street, Buffalo,N.Y. KoC.O.D.schemejnodeception. A drama representing negro life in slavery days will be presented at the rinfe on Nov. 2d and 3d by colored home talent, for the benefit of the A. M. E. church. TATEOFOHIO. CiTV OFTOJJSDO, I „ LCCAS COUNTY, is"* FraDlc J . Cheney makes.oath that he i* the senior partner of the flrm of F. J. Cheney * Co.. doin£ business In the ; City; of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the urn of OKE HUNDRED DOL- LABS for each and every case ol Catarrh that cannot be ;curcd by Hall'8 Caisnh Cure; FKAXK J. CHENS*-. Sworn to before me flrd subscribed In my presence, this 6th day,.of December. A. D.1SS« SEAL. A. w. ULIASOX. Notary Public. Hull's Catarrh Cure JE taJten:internally and cts directly on the blood and mucous eurfucei of the system. Send for testimonials fr««. F. J. CHENEY i Co., Toledo, (X Sold by drupfrfsts. TBc. Hall's Family Pills are the best. The village of Centre, or Tarapicff, near Kokomo, suffered from a destructive fire yesterday. A.U the business portion was swept away except the postofflce. The loss is 111,500, with only $2,700 insurance. Tbe Reflections of a Married Woman —are not pleasant if she is delicate, run-down, or over-worked. She feels "played out." Her smile and her p;ood spirits have taken flight,. It worries her husband as well as herself. This is the time to build up her strength and cure those weaknesses or ailments which are the seat of her trouble. Dr. PJerce's Favorite Prescription regulates and promotes all the proper functions of womanhood, Improves digestion, enriches tbe blood, dispels aches and pains,J melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshine sleep, and restores health and strength. It's a safe remedial agent, a tonic and nervine or nerve food, designed by a regularly graduated,experienced and skilled specialist, to cure those disorders and derangements Incident to womanhood. its sales exceed, by far those of all ether medicines for women. Rheumatism is due to lactic acid in the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla neutralizes the acid and completely cures the aches and pains of rheumatism. Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, biliousness, 25c. The Boston Lights will play ball at Bochester Sunday, They will be re- infarced by George Cuppy and Harry Staats. "I am an old soldier of the Bebel- llon, year ago I was in bed all winter with chronic rheumatism. Three doctors railed to give meirelief. Two bottles of Burdock Blood Bitters put me on my feet.lt is worth its weight in gold." W. B. Knapp, Lltchfie Id Hilledale Co., Mich. Notice of Apfwiulment tf Assignee. Notice Is hereby given that I have been appointed and qual<fled 88 aefign.ee Of «11 th» property of Edwin M. Walden. FHAKKM. KisnJtK. Exiled to Siberia A story of the exciting yet terrible experiences of two young Americans who were made political prisoners in Russia and sentenced to the Kara mines of the Czar. This original, copyrighted story, written by the rising young author, Wm. Murray Graydon

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