Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 6, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, November 6, 1897
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*, f '^fc IN DEATH NOT Aged Man and Wife Buried in the Same Coffin at the State Capital. IT WAS TEE WISH OF TEEM BOTE B««baml Died first, and Wife Would Not Live, an She Had AIwuyH Said, After II« TVaJi Gone — Inquisition ^tetlioil* Km- ploj'od on a Orank—Back from Vhc Chilcoot Pa*f» — R«jply of Window GJa*l Workers to tho Couililin?. Indianapolis, Nov. 6. — Jlrs. Mary Angcline .\IendenhaU died yesterday jn&rning at her home, 316 West Twelfth titrt-et, as the bell of the household cdock. waa striking %. Forty-five houri lx-1'ore her husband, Elijah Mendenhall, >ad passed away. The husband ar:J the wife were burled yesterday afternoon in the same coffin, made double width, at Crown Hill cemetery. They had beentosetherthroughfifty-Hx y.-ar? •f wedded life. Both became sick Thursday mornir.E of last week, and neither rust agai-n from the bed in which they lnith lay. Wednesday morning at 11 •'clock Dr. Mendenhall died. He had slipped and fallen in a street ear. The fa]' aggravated a disease of the bladder, with •which he suffered, and caused his death, H(- would have been 82 years old rw-xt Jan. 29. She Wanted to Sec Ills Body. A few hours after his body had been removed from the bed his wife asked that she be allowed to see him once MOT? bsfore her death. The cvffir: which contained the body of her hus- fcancl was carried to her bedside. Sh" looked earnestly at hia face and said: "1 am triad he is at rest." Those vfc-re her last words. She lay back, and her Hiind entered a comatose condition. Dr. MendeuhnU's body -was to have been buried Thursday afternoon, but owing to Mrs. Mendenhall's condition th* Iwrial was postponed, so that If she died the wish of both that they might be kuried together could be fulfilled. For flfteen years Mrs. Meadenhall had said Hiat she would not be present at her husband's funeral, even i£ he died first, for she would join him In a few Knurs mfter his death. This she repeated again »nd again after his death. Will Wn* Stronger Than Body. The physical cause of her death was exhaustion. She would have >-een SI years old April 15 of next year—but the family and the neighbors are impressed •with the idea that her resolve to go witn ier husband was stronger *han her body, and so attained its purpose. Mrs. Mendenhall's maiden name was Graves, •he was born in Covington, Ky., April 15. 1817. Her husband was born in "West Elton, O,, Jan. 29, 1816. He w?.s graduated from the Ohio Medical college at Cincinnati when he was 21 yoars •Id, and practiced medicine since thc-n In Cincinnati, in Zionsville and in this city. He and Mrs. Mendenhall wore •carried fifty-six years ago at Surnmor- Til!e, O. HE HAW A PKCULIAK .MANIA. jtnd tils Captors lleaort to tho Method* i>f the Spuni-h Inquisition. Ehvood, Ind.. Xov. 6.—The strange incidents surrounding the mysterious midnight assaults made upon the residence of Charles- \Vaymore, north of this city, have been explained. One week ago Thursday night the members of the •:famlly were awakened by the house being showered with stones, and '•pen investigation the doors were found to be open and the house in disorder. The mysterious assaults continued nightly, and the residents'of the neighborhood grew su- jverstitious, and vigilance committees •were formed and remained at the house day and night, but \\ere unable to .stop the assaults or arrest any one. Late Thursday night a party of Elwood citi- •ens visited the vicinity secretly, and from ambusK witnessed one of the assaults. After it waa over they rushed into the house, and seizins the hired man. Seth Snielzor. uragged him to the barn. He •was "induced" to confess by being hanged and let down, and he told how he had perpetrated the assault. He is a ventriloquist, and in this ,manner misled pursuers. By long practice he was enabled to use his arms so as 10 throw •tones in any direction without being detected by those near him. Smelzcr ta mildly Insane, and possessed of peculiar mania. He frightened families at Windfall and Curtisville In a similar Mianner. He was ordered to leave the county, and has left to reside with a brother near Chicago. SAW ENOUGH OF THE ARCTIC. Ouo of a PHrty of Indiana "Packet" Men Who Started for the Klondike. Evansvillt!. Ind,, Nov. 6.—Ol" the eisht men from this city who about three •nonths ago formed two parties and left for the gold fields in Alaska, three have so far returned, Albert Rhein- lauder. son of the president of the People's Savings bank, having arrived Tuesday night. Of the other men. only three are known to have pushed on to the Klondike, with a view of reaching the gold fields during the fall or winter. It is stated that one of them. Charlf>« "Wolf, has arrived at his destination. •while two, Saundfrs and Pritchett. are •pending the winter at Skaguay, The remaining two have not been heard from for som^ time, but are supposed to be still on the way to the sole; Helds. Rheinlander saw some of the Chilkoot pass, its dangers and horrors. Mien he concluded to return to civilization and make- another start for the Yukon next spring. He joined a theatrical company and remained with ttxem for some time before he struck •ut for home. WI3TDOW GLASS WORKERS TALK. GiT* Th«lr Opinion of the ^icale Proposed by th« Alauufacturrra. MuB«U, Ind,, JCov. S.—The window flan workers held a mass-meetlnjc here *nd prepared tile following, which they •ay U their ultimatum: "In answer tc Itoe -window glass manufacturers' offer to their workmen, which has been pub- kxhed and distributed throughout th* fenA. we, the workers, wlah to sw that •tola offer Is misleading; tfeat the 12 per •ent. increase and S per cent, additional is a fraud, to gay the least. 'We hav worked the last two years at a 15 per cent, reduction. Their last offer is scarcely an increase of 7 per cent, over last year's wage scale, that is, to the blowers, gratherers and Hatteners. "The increase in tariff over the Gorman-Wilson bill or. window glass Is -10 .nor cent. The workers have, tr. an aver- a.-^'- of the four trades—blowers, gatherers, Ilattfrners ar.d cutters—asked an increase of 1" per cent.: nothing more th;.n is fair and just. If the combine, or window glass trust, of the- marufacturer- doesn't want to pay the worker? fair and just demands, let it close its fact' - ries up. The workers can and will srar; co-operative factories all over the country, and that before lor.g." Pwk Commissioner-. V.Vr« Not. Indianapolis, Xov. 6.—The supreme court decided yesterday that the ac. under which the Indianapolis board cf park commissioners was created is unconstitutional, and that the mc-rnbers <:i the board are not public Officers. The board has existed two years, has received $."7-1.000 in city money for park system, has spent $10.000 of this amour.; and has planned to purchase SOO acres of hind, all of which has been surveyed for parks. The city officials contend that as the city borrowed the money for park purposes on S300.000 bonds sold in >Tew Tork the decision does not invalidate the Issue of bonds and that the money realized on them will r.ow pass to the custody of the board of public works, which can continue the park system. He IIus a Kicht to Kejoice. Winamac, Ind., Nov. 6.—Marion H. Ingram, editor of the Pulaski County Democratic Journal, a weekly paper published at this place, has decorated his printing office with red, white and blue bunting and has issued 2,000 extra copies of his paper, in which he says: "Mr. Van Hazel, a veteran subscriber to this paper, brought in a load of wood that was due this office thirty-five years ago. and it is rarely we ever get promised wood on subscription, hence we celebrate the happy event." T-tto TraKetlies Ovor a I.OTO Affair. Indianapolis, Nov. 6.—Edith Huffman, a very pretty young woman of Bright- v^ood, committed suicide by drinking an ounce of carbolic acid. Last May herlov- er, Harry Phillips, committed suicide be- causeshedeclinedtomarryhim. Afterhis death she discovered that she lovect him and has been brooding over the matter ever since. In the meantime Phillip;!' brother had fallen in love with her, and since she has killed herself those who know him fear that he will do likewise. FltMimmons and the Elks. Anderson, Ind., Nov. 6.—Grand officers of the Elks have, upon the request ef Anderson and sister lodges, taken up the case of the initiation of BobFitzsimmons by the Marion, Ind.. lodge, and a letter has been received from Grand Master IMttmore, of Harrisburg-, Pa., demanding an itemized account of the proceedings. He will initiate a court of inquiry. Fitzslmmons gave his home as Australia, though he has been naturalized two years. MARK TWAIN WATCHED THE ROW Witli Verestchaein, the Russia Painter, He Views the Rciohj-rnth. London, Nov. 6.—The Vienna correspondent of The Times says: The all- night sitting of the Austrian reichsrath was the most disorderly ever witnessed in any parliament. Some of the anti- Semite expressions were of such an improper character as to defy reproduction. The most frequent insult bandied about was the charge of drunkenness. Three-fourths of the members appeared to have gone ravinp mad. "Liar," "disgraceful scamp." "drnken clown," "your Ki'andrnother was begotten on a dung- heap," and similar villainous explectives and suggestions were common remarks. M. Vere-stchagin, the Russian painter, and Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain) were in the visitops' gallery. The former made sketches of various scenes ar.d said he regarded them as good substitutes for street fighting and the barricades of former days. Mark Twain said it reminded him of an American lynching: meeting to punish a "hoss stealer." adding "I supposed somebody had been hanged, but I was not there long enough to make sure of it." The Weather We May Expect. Wosliinpton, Nov. S.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yrsterdsy. For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather; brisk northerly winds, becoming variable. For Lo»-er ilichipdn— Showers in the morninp, followed by clearing •weather: brisk to high northwesterly winds. For Upper MicbiRaa—Ruin or snow in the early morning, followed bj* f^tir weather; biist northwesterly winds. For 'Wisconsin—Partly clondy weather: warmer: light i.orthwesterr» winds, becoming variable. For Icwa—Fair weather; warmer; southerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago GnUa nnil Produce. Chicago. Nov. 5. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat— November, opened and closed nominal; December. opened 94Hc. closed 93Hc: May, opened Sl%c. closed 90%c. Corn— November, opened ar.d closed nominal; December, opened 26Vjc, closed -5%c: May, opened 29 7 i,c. closed 29%c. Oats — November, opened and closed nominal; December, opened 19^c. closed IS^fcc; May, opened 21'jc. closed 21%c. Pork- December. opened $7.6iH. closed J7.57H: January, opened SS.55. closed JS.50. Lard — December, opened S4.25, closed $4.22%; January, opened J4.40. closed J-t.3?^. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery, I3c per It>: extra dairy. 20c: fresh packing stock, 110120. Egcrs— Fresh stock. 16c per dozen. Live Poultry — Turkeys. 9(glOUc per Ib; chickens (hens). 6c: spring chickens, 7c; Sucks. 7Vi@ Sc. Potatoes — Northwestern. S5ff-16c per bu. Sweet Potatoes— Jersey, $S.25@'3.61 per bbl. Cliicajro Live Stock. Chicago. Nov. 5. Hogs— Estimated receipts for the_cay. 30,000: sales ranged at S2.75(g3.6o for pigs, $3.-t5@3.72y. for light, SG.SSiS'S-So for ro-ush -pa'ckins. $3.45@3.75 for mixed. and $3.JO(g'3.72% for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle— Estimated receipts for the day, 2.000: quotations ranged at J5.00iff5.35 for choice to extra shipping steers, J4.651?4.95 gooc! to choice do.. J4.35@4.75 fair to good. -J3.W R4.40 common to medium do., $3.60<J?4.25 butchers' steers, $2.90@3.90 stockers, J3.70 e>4.50 feeders. :f2.00©4.00 cows, t2.«0@ J4.60 heifers. J2.:!5®'4.25 bulls, oxen and stag^. Ji.SO^SS.SO Texas steers, *3.36<<r 4.56 western rangers, and JS.30fS~6.75 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— Estimated receipts for the day. 12,000: quotations r»n«e*<J at G.«0£4,30 westerns. J2.75@4.50 natives, and W.WKfS.SO lambs. e*. Onln. FEATHERS MUST GO. CONSCIENTIOUS WOMEN URGED TO DISCARD THEM AS ORNAMENTS. The CnumA* Carried on by T«j;et»rJ»n»— Thotw Who Subscribe to Tlito Doctrln* Urged Not to V*» Clothlcg^Mjwl* of Animal'*—Fur* AL*o Tabooed. The question of vegetarianism is causing a good deal of agitation, among women in certain parts of Europe just now, and an attempt is being made to interest persons in this country in the same subject. The headquarters ol the movement is in London, and the leader of the European vegetarians is Mme. Alexandrine Viegele. She is president of the Vegetarian society and a woman of considerable promi aence. For years there have* been vegetarians in England, but not until quite recently did they make much effort to gain converts or to bring themselves into public notice. They ate their vegetable dinners, they held their monthly diniers, they abstained firmly from all flesh food and they flattered themselves that in doing so they were gaining both physically, morally and mentally. They never tried to thrust their views upon others, and they were sufficiently happy if none of the elect relapsed into the vicious habit of eating flesh. Into this quiet community, which is, by the way, mainly composed of women, came Mme. Alexandrine Visgele. She saw the necessity of more strenuous work—indeed, of a vigorous crusade—and straightway she called a meeting for the avowed purpose of propagating the doctrines of vegetarianism. This meeting was largely attended, most of those present being women. Mme. Viegele acted as president and -when the preliminary proceedings were over she mad a proposition which fairly took the breath away from her audience. It was liighly desirable, she said, to abstain f.rom flesh food, but that was not enough. All self-respecting and humane persons, she insisted, and especially women, should abstain from tihe use of any article composed of animal material. Thus, according to her, women should not use silk garments, because the materi- aJ in them is fche work of insects; neither should they use kid gloves nor kid shoes, for the reason that they are fashioned of the skins of animals. Feathers are to be discarded from hats, for the reason that many birds are sacrificed in order to obtain, them. Of course, all fur garments are also to be discarded, and for a similar humane reason. Naturally a lively discussion ensued as to the feasibility of organizing a crusade on these lines. Some thought the idea excellent; others, on the contrary, insisted that k was too extreme, and could never be carried into practice, and still others, while admitting that it might be desirable theoretically vigorously pointed out that many reputable persons would be ruined ir it were carried out. They argued that among the vegetarians are many women who make their living as milliners and that they would be driven, out of business if their customers ceased to purchase feathers, furs or other animal goods. Mme. Viegele replied that quite as becoming articles could be fashioned from vegetable materials. Thus from the ramie plant, she said, could be made a dress which would closely resemble silk, and from the same plant could be made satin, velvet and other desirable textures. Finally, she insisted that even furs and feathers could easily be replaced by goods of a vegetable material, which would be quite as satisfactory as that obtained from animals. She argued well and long, but her audience was against her, and finally it was decided to take no action, at least for the present. Mme. Viegele, however, is bent on going ahead, and if she cannot bring about a reform in one direction she will in another. Milwauke, NOT. K. t — W«ak: No. 1 northern. S«c: I spring. S5c. Corr. — Firm; No. 3. Oat»— Dull; No. 2 white. IS-- Rye— Steadir; Xo. 1, 4Sc. The Uvlnjr Doll of Hartley. A living doll dwells in the village of Hartley, England, where she attracts thousands o:£ curious people. The diminutive woman is called Marguerite Suddaby. Born in Yorkshire, Of pa- ents of normal stature, she was hardly seven inches long when entering this world. To-day, although apparently full grown, she is not quite twelve inches high, and her weight is less than two pounds. She has the dimensions of a small doll, and her parents can only dress her with clothing originally intended for dolls. She sleeps in a doll's bed, and is covered -with bedclothes of the size of an ordinary handkerchief, her pillow being about the size of an ordinary letter envelope. "The Living Doll of Hartley," as she is commonly called, is a blonde, with pretty, clear eyes, and rather intelligent. Up to the present her health has never given any cause for apprehension, and nothing is more surprising than to see her dance and run like a marvelous little automaton,.—(Philadelphia Record. She Said Grace. A really Gelightful story has just reached m-e from Belvoir, the great country house of the Duke of Rutland. An unsophisticated country girl from the village had been engaged as under housemaid, and on her engagement was instructed by the housekeeper. "Whenever you meet the duke, Alice, be sure you say Tour Grace." " The nest day as the maid was going down the passage the duke chanced to pass her. Immediately the maiden drew herself close to the wall, closed her eyes and, assuming a reverential att.itude, exclaimed: "Lord, supply the wants of others, and mate us truly wants of others and mate us thankful; Amen." Make Money *t Homo. Occupations by which a •woman may mske money at home are sought. Leather work offers an opening just noif for those who are accurate and neat. There is considerable demand for pocketbooks, and cases, portfolios and other articles embossed or done in repousse. A bright woman will need but a few leesoas in the art, the materials may b* bought at wholesale, and the stitching and pasting require only a true eye and a deft hand. HORSES AS GAME. ~ Hone Shooting te » Profitable Sport In Arizona. Th» act passed by the last Nevada Legislature authorizing the killing of t wild horses throughout the State has i developed a profitable industry and camps of hunters kave been established at all of the springs and water courses where the bands resort. The hides sell for $2 each and the hair of their manes and tails being 15 cants a pound. The growth of the latter on | the wild equine species is far more profuse than on tamed animals, a weight of nearly ten pounds of hair being frequently obtained from one carcass. , The first hunters to take the field after the lavr went into effect realized handsomely, frequently shooting from six to ten a day, but since the slaughter began the animals have come to view man as a relentless foe and as soon as one is sighted or scented by a band they bound away over the hill, plain and canyon at a speed that defies pursuit, never halting while their supposed enemies are in sight or hearing. Magnificent specimens of the equinn race, weighing 1200 or 1300 pounds, are frequently seen among the wild bands, with heads erect and flowing manes and tails—the latter sweeping the ground, their fieetness preventing their capture by vaqueros, who rarely ever get within a lariat's throw ol them. Their organs of hearing, sight and smell are amazingly acute, as the bands ta-ke alarm and can be seen speeding over hills miles away whenever travelers approach tbeir domain, Tam<! horses turned out to shift for themselves are frequently rounded up by the leaders of wild bands, and soon become as unmanageable as their captors. The continuance of the slaughter of these nomads will obliterate an interesting feature of Nevada's otherwise vast and inanimate wastes. MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES NO MOJTET IX derftti »ppli*Jic* —— — -— f>41e* t»at o«» trt»l t* «»T _-—_— - m.«. A wortd-wiae reputation back ot this offer. Every obstacle to happr married Ufe removed. Full wrcajth, development and tone given to every portion of the body. Failure impossible; a«e no barrier. ., BUFFALO, N. Whip in a Morse's Stoiunrh. That a stout buggy whip, four and one-half feet long, could remain in a hors-e's stomach nearly two years and the borse survive tlie ordeal seems improbable, but just such a thing happened to a valuable horse owned by Alien D. Eakle, near Rohrsville, Washington county,~Mcl., which died a few days ago. Dr. J. T. Hiberger of Hagerstown, held a post-rnortem'and the whip was found protruding from the stomach. Mr. Eakle, in October, 1S95, used a six-foot buggy whip to punch an obstruction down the choking horse's throat, putting a horseshoe in the animal's mouth to keep it open. The horseshoe flew out, and the horse bit off the whip, swallowing the long pMt, with no bad effects until a few days ago, when the horse sickened and died. After the swallowing the horse worked every day and ate three meals a day. Big locomotives. The Southern Railway has under construction at the Richmond Locomotive works, the three largest and strongest passenger locomotives in the world, and in a month or so they will be pulling the Washington vestibule over the mountains. The Southern Railway proposes to make a schedule of sixty miles an hour, with heavy trains of sleepers, and it is for this purpose that these leviathans of the rail are being built. The railway has a contract with the United States Government for a fast mail service over this line, and every time an hour is lost there is a fine of $500. The officials of the line propose to make the schedule Winter or Summer, whether trains are extra heavy or not, and the addition of a few sleepers will not count for much with a locomotive hieh can pull on a straight level .rack thirty-three sleepers weighing Corty tons each. Dagn With Canvas Shoes. Dogs wearing canvas shoes startle Eastern men who are huo.ting prairie chicken and groase on Nebraska plains. While the dogs waddle some- ivhat like ducks when wearing these shoes, they manage to comfortably cover a lot of ground in a day, after having been broken to the use of fae incumbrances. Shoeing the dogs saves their feet from soreness induced by running over the stubble. Two days' work in a field without shoes will wear out any dog. but protected with the canvas slippers, a dog will last a whole season. Colonel Coffin's kennel of Gordon setters, famous throughout the West, has been broken to work with these shoes, and they get over ground as rapidly as does a man on snowshoes when he gets used to such bothersome impedimenta. Ktiqnette of .Taunting Car*. It seems—as travellers in Ireland should be forewarned—that there is a particular etiquette for the jaunting car. Numerous Irish correspondents have informed an English gentleman who was rash enough to venture a statement on the subject what that tiquette is. With one accord they say that the lady's place is the seat at the end of the car furthest from the horse. In the first place, it is the most comfortable s«at; secondly, by sitting in front the gentleman s-bields the lady from wind and rain; and, thirdly, "if the horse comes Sown, as often happens, th« gentleman is thrown out in front and the lady then has something soft to fall upon." All of which sug- _sts to tiie unitiated that a balloon ascension is safe and tame compared to a jaunting car ride. Hi» First Cllint. "My first client." said M. Chali: d'- Est Auge at the dinner table of a prosperous bourgeois, "was the greatest scoundrel unhung—a bad egg any way you took him. But I got him off. He w*s the black sheep ef a. good, fam- ilv, and his conviction would have made a great scandal." Toward the close cf tb.« dinner, a pompous, important personage entered, and as the h«st was about to introduce him to the advocate h* said: "Oh, I need no Introduction to M. d'E« Auge. I his fir»t client." Th« World"» ••ttallwt Coin. The native* of Malay Peminaula hxrt in use the smallest coin, in th* world. [t is s wafer made fr»ai the rwinous juice of a tree, and lt« value Is estimated to b« ont-ten-thooMLBdth. of m. p«n»y. Frank Dlckerson now bas charge of tbe postoffice at Clvmers, Mrs. Fiinnie Hinkle, after four years of . prompt service, retiring. - i IATE or OB 10, CITY or TOLEDO, (. J.UCAS COUNTY, i 6Sl Frank J . Cheney roakeE.cail] that lie is toe senior partner of the Sim of F. J, Cheney A Co., doing business in ihe City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said arm will pay the urn of OXE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each arid every case of Catarrh thai cannot be ;curcd by Hall's Catsnh Cine: FRANK J. CHESEY. S-worn to before me ard subscribed in mj- pr«sence, this 6th day,of December. A.D.1SS* SEAL. A. w. CLEASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrli Cure is taken inierually anc cts directly on the blood and mucoussurfacej of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHESEY & Co., Toledo, 0. Sola t>3' dru^Fisu. 7Sc. „ Ball's Fumljy Pills are the beft. All the way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, tbe^Wabask Railroad Operates Trains over its Own'Tracks. leased the tracM of id* Gnu* Trunk Railway between Dentil nwJ Smpeo- tlon Bridge and those of the Rrie K. K. from. Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the W»b*»h R K will run its own trams !iom;K«n*m» City Omaha, Dt B Mo:ne?, Su Louis, Quiccr, Hunnt- baL, Keokuk and Cuicsfo^o Buffalo, being the- only road frsir. Missouri and Mlewi«ippi Hl»«r polnte having its own line and tr»ln« runninr Into Buffalo. Through, car* tro»Kan»a» City, Su Louu and Chicago to Buffa o -without- change Trustee Thomas Flynn, of Deer Creek township, has been drawn as a juror In the Federal court, now in session at Indianapolis. Scrofula is the Jadfertisement of foul blood. It Gmay be entirely driven from the system by the faithful use of Hood's Sarsaparilla, which thoroughly purifies the blood. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure Ind'gestlon, biliousness. 25c. Wlls Berry has gone to Fort Smith, Arkansas, to become land agent for a new railroad company. Pure blood and a good digestion are an insurance against disease and suffering. Burdock Blood Bitter? keeps the blood pure, the digestion perfect. Miss Hastings Paused But our readers will not pause—except when compelled to—aftey they begin Will N. Harben's new story The North Walk riystery It will be published in this journal. Mr. Harben is rapidly making a reputation as one of the leading novelists of the day. His latest is a rattling detective story- ia Limited. Arrangements have been, perfected for & line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Draiving Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, CaL, running through without change. These ears will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m.. arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast -without change. Oinly three days from Logan*port to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or mddresi C.G.flEwell,Agt. WABASHK.R, Log;ansport, Ind. HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL. OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Sce.lds. I I Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tettera. E "Chapped Hands. Fever 'Blisters. Sore Lips"'*,,Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of-|nsec«fc Three Sizes, «S C = S oc - and *»•«>» Soldbydrufglju. or sent port-pkidon receipt of pob» HCETUIUYS' MD.CO., Ill * lit WlMUuM., t»T«a>: MAN HUNOREDSofMeo. &rt ek.ing out % miser- mbleexisieti ce for want of knowing what todo- DREpS ° f men are- suffering from the mental torture* of Shattered N*r*M>- Failing Memory. Manhood, ImpoUnoy. t«*t Vitality, Varloooele, brought on by «bu»e, excesses and Indiscretion!, or by severe mcaUl strain, close application to butinct* or »v*r WOT" It. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine U the only r«m«dy that has ever bten dlfc covered that will positively Cur» theMt nervous disorders- If taken as directed, Revivine brings (boat immediate improvement and efiecU curei where all other remedies fail. It has cured thouMUa* AN!> WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every c«ie. Price Ji.oo a box, or six bones for Js.oo, by mnil in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised a crents. Addretull other cotnTnunications to XHJS Dn. PfMMBf MEPICISE Co,, New York. For sale at B. F. Ke«illng'i» Witt. Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR |WILL CURE... ALL COnPLAlNTS AND DIA- EASE5 OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs BiliouaneM, Jaundice, Huadache, Constipation, Pains in the EHd» or Back:, Soar Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammatlort of the Bladder, Female VfeAnem, Gravel, Dinbetea, !Drop«y, Brick Dust Deposits, in tact all dlMMea arising from Liver or Kidnej dia- orden. Price, $1.00 Stunt Medietoe Co. * *• NEW YOU, L T*

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