Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 6, 1897 · Page 23
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November 6, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Saturday, November 6, 1897
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IEBFECT MANHOOD A GHOSTLY STORY. world admtrn tli« frrTrrt Hunt Fot »_.._« tn.iin_. _t n,. Tin nn i. e, dlgnltj. or rouiculaf development alone, i '«"«• FnUUpa, eJ the HHnoU |»U»M»»btl» and wo»a«rf Hi lorce known ai 5EXUAL VITALITY Jriehlithe glory of manhood—the pride or |th old and young, but there arc thouimndi of men Bertaft tne mental tortures ot a w*»x*n«A ~ »•«. inittered nerves. »nd *fff""i I in war wno can be cured by our Magical Treatment lien mty be taken at borne under oar dircetloni ft. R. fare and hotel bills (or tho»» ifree prescriptions,! reecure or C.OJXfake. We aye it2a>,000 capital and guarantee to cure every le ire treat or rernnd every dollar you pay n«, or B maybe deposited In any bt&k to OH paid aft Jien a cure In effected. Write Tor full particular!. pHATE KKJtlCAX CO., Omaha, IKeb. ILODD PDISOH I A 5PECIALTYouda' ar o ; T°l Itlary BLOOO FOJSON O pe™ancntly •cured In 15 to 35 days. You can bo treated nt •bomoiorftame price nnUcrflamo j^tiurun- f ty. llyou prefer tocomehero we will con- tracttopay railroad/areand hotel bllls.ana oebartre, if we fall to cure. If you have taken mer- .iodide potUHh, and still havo aches and —i,Muconsl'atch<M9 In mouth. Sore Throat, rimplcn. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on TIT part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows falllnir ut., It it this Secondary IsLOOIi POISON • irnarantce to cure. Wu ooliclt the most obsti- ate cn»c» and challenge tlie world for a *** 1 *'«;>»n»>otcure. Tnig dHeiuio lia/lolvravs affled the skin of the most eminent phyHi- mnii. VCOO,OOO capital behind our onconcli- •nal iroarjuiiy. Absolute proofs sen', sealed on Diicat&nn. AdrirfHii r ( tftfttr jt L-^TI.' r\tf *-"rk Court Saw fllii Dead Friend. Jesse J. Phillips, one of the Jndgei of the Illinois state supreme court re-elected recently, told a, strang' story not long ago of his eiperienc •with a "spook." It was told at Hills boro, 111., his home for many years md which is situated not far from th uncanny place where the spirit from the other world appeared. Many year ago he had a friend who was to him as Jonathan to David. Together the> discussed almost every theme o science, philosphy and ethics. On on occason the judge noticed that his friend seemed to be in unusually ro bust health, and he remarked about it He was much surprised to see his friend grow suddenly serious, and say "I shall look yon in the face again before I die." "Nonsense! replied the judge, don't talk of dying!" You are good for a dozen years yet. I'm more likely to die than you are." His friend smiled and began a more cheer ful subject of conversation, but as the time came to say goodby he repeated his remark. "Remember," he said, have promised I will look you in the face again before I die." ...—„„...,„„._„„. Cays and weeks passed on, and »3 < 3taS»iito l XeS£e < CHICAUO D ll^ 0 ^ ' Judge Philli P s soon folgot the «P e « cb P , 1/zuua.uWt iu*. f or k e wag nol a man W jj 0 pi aoec j m uch faith in warnings, signs and the like One summer day his thoughts were far away from death or ghosts. He was riding with a friend over the smooth country roads of Montgomery county. They talked of the beautiful landscape, of golden wheat, green waving oats and forest trees beyond The judge was driving. His companion was in the midst of a remark when suddenly the judge dropped the lines. "Look!" he whimpered. "There, over the dashboard!" he said. "I see nothing," said his companion. "What do you mean?" Judge Phillips sat as if spellbound, though his companion was unable to sea anything but the empty air. Before him, for several minutes, there stood the image of his old friend who had said, "I shall look you in the face agaii* before I die." He was there, life size, face arms and shoulders, as if he were standing on air, just in front of the dashboard. Judge Phillips does not often tell the Btory, but when he does he says, never saw a human being more plainly than I saw him standing there before me and looking in my face." How long the vision lasted he could not tell, but at last it seemed to melt into air, and the judge picked up the lines and drove on. His friend was inclined to laugh at him, and he himself made no attempt to account for the strange happening. But early next morning he received a telegram announcing that on the day before, at the very time when he was taking his drive, his friend had died suddenly. For sale by G. M. Bains & Co •RENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH lANSY WAFERS, imported direct from faris. Ladies can depend upon securing fclief from and cure of PAINFUL AND EGULAR PERIODS regardless of . Emerson Drug Co., Importers and ente for the United States. San Jose B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Stotaca. Train*.- Bun by Central »8 rOHOWK : Ii«ll7. T Dullr. «o«J>t Banoaj. CHICAGO DIVI8IOM PAttY. are for Chloajro*8:15 a m;*5:SO a m;M :35 p m •3:00pm; "4:30 p m. Lrrtve from Chicago "1:00 a m;*12:30 p m;*l:00 pm:«l:40p m;*8:15pm. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. aT«forBr»dford-l:15» m:t7:«»m; -1:45 pm - t4:30p m. lire from Bradford *3:00aia: tlO:20 am; *l:20pm;t4:15pm. irrNF.n DIVISION. are fprElTnor t8:00 a m; t9:08 a m- tS:06 p m B p m Sunday only. rtY«from Bffner 17:85am;+1:03pm: 13:4S p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AHD CIHCISNATI. •T* for Richmond t] :30 a m; t5:30 a m: *1:10 p m; +2:20 p m. LnlT» from Richmond •3:66am; m;00tm *l:50pm;tll:30pm. IMDIANAPOLI8 AND LOOTSYILU. ar*forLoulnvllle*12:55am; *1:06p m. " > from GouliTllle *3:06 a m: *1:66 p m. J. A. MoCULLOUGH, Agent, Loganiport. led. LOOAKBPOHT •AST BOUBD. K T and Botton Urn (ttllr)- S:33 a. a Itit mall (daily) — B:48 K.D: Atlantic Bz.dally eroept Bun- 4:55 p. re WV8T BOUND. Paciflc Bx.. daily except Sunday_10:)9 a. m Kanaai City Kxprers (dally) 8:40 p. a. fait Mall (cially) _ 8:13 p,m it. Louii Limited (dally) 10:34 p. m •JTUt pmilOK, WBRMIDI, B«TWr«B UMAXIFCH* AKD OHIU. WIBI 1O1JKD. 16,» _...,.ArrlTe« - 8:» a. n- L. 17......... »_.ArriV8i—......._....3:SO p. tt •XII1OURD. .„.„_....„„._!>• vet. 8:06 a. n ,M 1/eavw.. »:46 p. >r IVANDALIA LINE. Tim* Table, In effect Sept. 28,18V7. A Story of Simple Heroism at ?>a. Every now and then a tale of simple heroism comes to us from the sea. The latest is the account of an experience on board the steam collier Saturn, off Barnegat the other day. A glass water guage in the boiler room suddenly broke. Chief Engineer Gilkey, realizing the danger of a blowout, cried to his fireman Bennett to run and save himself. Bennett refused to desert his chief, who was meantime endeavoring to turn the stop-cock of the guage. Soon, however, the two men were driven from the boiler room by the clouds of steam that hissed out. Two other members of the crew volunteered to be lowered through a ventilator in order to shut off the steam from the boilers. The scalded men were eventually cared for at the Marine Hospital at Staten Island. All this makes instructive read- Ing, and shows that under many a grimy exterior are concealed the lineaments of a hero. One on "Billy" Mndnn. Senator "Billy" Mason of Chicago frequently has jokes on others, but seldom, if ever, tells one of himself. A prominent Chicago attorn-ey. now in the city, but who is not seeking office, tells the following on the rotund Mason: Stephen A. Douglas, Jr., ;md a party of friends were discussing the various degrees of confidence they had in the politicians of the windy city. Mason's name was being passed from mouth to mouth when young Douglas spoke up. "I haven't much faith in llason," •aid Douglas. "And why not?" asked one of Ma•on's supporters. "Well, I never could have much confidence in a man who has to back up to a door in order to knock," replied young Douglas. WITH A 22 CALIBER. A'.MUltla OlBcw T«H» » Story of • Mlto Overcoming a Great Lion. Some one in the group of militiamen had been showing a target perforated at a mile by a bullet so small as almost to appear ridiculous. "And yat," said a veteran who had seen service, "I know an instance of a lion being killed with one of these small cat rifles shooting a B cartridge. About, all they are good for, you know, is to shoot sparrows with." A dozen or more years ago I had a gang of men at work blasting rock in a railroad cut to shorten a linne. We were near a town, and to this town came a circus with wild animals, including a lion which was notorious for his ugly temper and his size. Of course, a parade was part of the show, and I had given my men two hours or so on' to go and see it. They were accompanied by my fourteen-year-old boy, who left his gun, one of those cat rifles I have mentioned with me. I had my office in a shack near the cut, and here I was busy on an engineering problem after the camp was deserted by my force. "As I sat in the shack, with its sides open, hard at work, about an hour after the crowd had gone, I was disturbed ty the sudden yelp of a small dog we had with us, followed immediately by a growl that sounded like thunder. I looked up, and to my surprise and fear I saw, not fifty yards away, a great yellow l^east with half the dog in his mouth. I thought at once of the bad circus lion, and was sure that he had escaped in some way, and that nobody knew where he was, except myself, and that I was going to have a scrap with him, unless I could escape. This I tried to do, but the lion isaw rne, and at once came my way, at first with bounds and then creeping as a cat does. The thing now for me to do was to defend myself, but there was absolutely nothing I could use except my boy's rifle, and that was so small it made me laugh to think of training it on a lion. However, it was all I had, and I took it up and waited, with a half hope that I might land the small bullet in his eye and disable him for a few minutes, anyhow. "Slowly he came toward me, and as he crept nearer I noticed that he had got a dynamite cartridge fastened to his foot by a snap we were using on some of them in some experiments we were making. Some careless workman had left the cartridge, and this snap had evidently caught to the hair on the beast's foot, and ha was dragging it along with him. As I noticed this I remembered that one entire end of it was like a big percussion cap, and I wondered if I couldn't shoot my little bullet and hit that part of the cartridge. "Well, he kept coming until he wasn't fifty feet away, and then I let her go. She snapped like popping an inflated rose leaf on the back of a fair lady's hand, but in an instant I went over backward, there was a tremendous explosion, and I didn't know any more till a crowd of people woke me up and asked me what the matter was. They said the lion had escaped, and while looking for it they had heard the explosion and had run over to see what | it was. Fifteen minutes later I had gathered myself together ' sufficiently to tell them what had happeued, and when one of the circus men found a bunch a hair like a whitewash brush on top of my shack he identified it as the end of the lion's tail. That's about all there was left of him, too, jut I don't want to shoot any more ions with cat rifles, I'm telling you." VARIETIES OF WHEAT. FOR THE NORTH . 6 „ _ _~10:M a. m. ___ 8:1)6 p. m, FOR THE SOUTH. . «. „ -7:06 a. m. 1 8:25 p. m. For complete Time Card, giving all tralni imd nation*, and for fall Information aa to •Ma, through oars, etc., address , C. MrxnrwOKTH, agent, Loraniport, or 4. FORD, General Pauenger Agent, 8t. Louii. Ho. Diamond* for T>»ytlm« \Vfmi. With all the influx of good s*nee that the end of the century is supposed to have brought it is surprising when reliable jewelers make the assertion that more diamonds are being sold for daytime wear than in many seasons. The rumor is afloat that earrings are to be revived. One kno^vs always that the pendulum must siring back in these matters, but siie comforts her•elf, so long as possible into th« thought, "After us. the Delug#." & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. I BolM trains between Peotia and Sanduiky -1 Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- mi to and from all point* In the United i and Canada. SOUTH BOUFH DXPABT No H Indianapolli Krp dally 7:10 a ra I'll am No S3 " Mail AKip_ll:3B« m (daflr oiospt Sunday) Adulterated Crayfish. Som* time ago it was discover*;! that toe crimson-hued lobsters and crayfish In the great central markets of Paris owed their brilliant coloring to a lib- «ral applications of red paint, wbich gave the stalest fish an appearance of pristine freshness. Several prosecutions took place, and the offenders •were convicted of adulteration and fraud. Author* and Artists In Franc*. There are 2,150 women authors and Journalists in France, nearly one-half No»lndprifcrp«x8uiu_ S:35pm --of whom are novelists. M.tny of tht I »i» » B No » Paattiifer except Son I No 151 Roch«at»r local arrrr* :4&p •xoept Sunday. NORM «OO»». S •mHo»Mall**x»lxSuu. -Jttliim 5 sK 5 "S^-s^lt 11 !^ '** p • »MN«»4D»53« *n> «x Bn» - N*IBAcoonexcept Sun... 1:45am writers com« from th« Department. The artists are mostly found in H«r AJC« H«r Boast. Mrs. Blunt. 95 years of age, th« •other of the Bishop ol Hull, fing- *nd, boasts of having looked on King }«or£e ni.'s jubilee show as well a ha two of Queen Victoria. Every Watch a Compasn. Several weeks ago in London," said an English tourist, "I was standing >eside an American acquaintance, when I expressed a wish to know which point was the north. He pulled out his watch, looked at it and at once winted in the right direction. I asked dm whether he had a compass at- .ached to his watch. 'All watches are .-ompasses,' he replied. Then he ei- lained to me how this was. Point the lour hand to the sun, and the south s exactly half way between the hour ind the figure XII. on the dial. For nstance, suppose it is four o'clock. 'oint the hand indicating four to the un, and II, on the watch is exactly outh. Suppose, again, that it is eight ''clock. Point the hand indicating ight to the sun and the figure X. on he dial is due south. "My American friend seemed surprised that I did not know this, and, not wanting to be left alone in my ignorance, I asked Henry -M. Stanley, whom I met the following day, whether he knew of this simple means of taking the points of the compass. My self-esteem rose when that famous traveler told me he had never heard of it. So, perhaps there may be plenty of folks in your country who still remain in my original state of ignorance. I don't knotv what place my American friend hails from, but somewhere in your great West." J>"ew Stary of Carlyle. A correspondent of the Glasgow Evening News tell a story of Car'.yle which he says, he received at Isrst hand, and which has the merit, he believes, of never having been published before. During a visit at the farm of Templand. Carlyle and his wife, along with some friends, had sat down to coffee. "Jane," said the sage, in a fit of ill-temper, "this coffee is cold; I shan't have it." Thereupon up rose Mrs. Carlyle^ She went to the fire grate, and picking out a red-hot cinder with a pair of tongs, dropped it into her husband's cup, with the exclamation, "There, Thomas, is it hot enough for you now?" Mrs. Astor'» Famous Diamond*. Mrs. William Asto<r. it is said, has bought for $125,000 the famous diamonds known as the "Indian Twins" They are cut cushion shape, weigh eight and a half carats each and are of a pale blue color, sc full of fire, that many perfect stcncs seem lustreless y comparison. "Th« TWIBS" wer« the property of Warren Hastings when be was governor-general ef India. Later one of them disappeared, and •was found omly laat year, worn by a o*ttl« majt in a Clark (treat In Chicago. ree Great Group* With Which Thi» Country lit Concerned. Dividing the United States crosswise into three divisions of approximately eqnal width, the three wheat groups may, in a roash way, be assigned, ac- sording to their adaptability, to these three divisions as follows: (a) The hard wheats to the northern states, (b) the soft wheats to the states in middle latitudes and (c) the duroms to the southern states. The hard wheats are, as a rule, hardy and especially drought resistant. They resist the orange leaf rust quite well, are perfectly adapted to roller milling and contain a large per cent of gluten, thus making the be^c bread. il:irk A. Carleton, United states department of agriculture, advises, therefore, for the general market that special attention be jpven to raising these hard wheats. He says: No ordinary broad wheat does well iu the extreme south, but there should be {greater effort to push hard wheats into middle luticudes. such as in Kansas, Missouri, Ohio,, southern Illinois and Indiana. In foreign markets Kansas hard winter wheat flour has already gained a reputation distinctively its own ami is classed by some as next to the best Hungarian grades in quality. The sooner millers make a more general nsa of hard wheats the better, for these are sure to be the varieties most in demand :uid those wbich grow most successfully in the greater portion of the wheat belt. It is little more than a decade since hard wheats were rarely seen in the region south of Iowa and Nebraska, but uow they are the kinds generally grown in the states of the plains, Mnuh of the work of a.i;-iv.1n : i hard wheats to middle latitudes has Ijceu done by acclimatizing northern spring varieties, thereby gradually changing them to winter sorts, but-it is a question whether it is not better to introduce hard winter varieties direct. The finest class of bread wheats in the world is grown in southeast Russia. As this region is characterized by a deep, black earth,- an arid climate, long and severe winters and hot, dry summers—conditions very similar to those which prevail in our own vrbeat belt— these wheats should by all means be more extensively tested. The wheats in question are both winter and spring sown varieties. The plants can be readily distinguished at some distance wben grown with different varieties iu small plats, as they are dark green; slender; with long, narrow leaves; small, narrow, compressed heads; small, very hard, red grains, aud often iu spring varieties have a velvety surface. The Turkey, Ames, .various sorts called Odessa, Meekins, Mennonite, Krimsh, De Theisse, Girka, Budapest, etc.. are examples of such varieties. The high grade Chubut wheats of southern Argentina axe also of much the same quality. Hard wheats do not usually give remarkable yields, but their average for a scries of years will often exceed that of soft wheats, aud they almost invariably weigh more p.;r bushel. Wintering Cabbages, If you wish to use the cubbages regularly in small quautities, the most convenient place to teep them is iu a cool, dry eelhir. But do not put them in a cellar used for milk and butter. What you intend to use iu late winter and early spring can be bnrierl. The accompanying illustration from Farm and Fireside shows how the cabbages may be wintered. Pull them only when Commander Booth-Tucker Is establishing a 10,000-acre sugar beet farm !n California to be colonized by home- ; less and struggling people. 1897 NOVUMBEE. 1897 The Minnesota Iron Co. at Duluth, announces tb,at it will operate its mines all witner and has advanced the wages of all its employes 10 per cent. Paris barbers are now compelled to disinfect all razors, scissors, combs, and other implements after use. Chemicals and heat are the prescribed disinfecting agents. If Moses should return next year and desire to ascent Sinai he could go i up by rail. A railway is to be built from Tor to the summit of the moun- tsdn. Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 T«. 2 9 16 OQ 6O 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 St. J^ 11 20 27 American mechanics will construct and -American manufactories will supply the equipments for trolley lines in Dublin, Ireland, and Madrid and Barcelona, Spain. The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket There are now 2S steamers enrolled ! 'sforfalc at principal Ticket Oflices of as; auxiliary cruisers for government services in time of war, no arrangements have yet been made to arm any ol' them. Many valuable maps and documents, long lost sight of and forgotten, are being restored to usefulness and availability by rediscovery in the removal of the Congressional Library to the new building. Butter is an important article in OUT export trade, vast q.uanities being shipped to Germany, England and Scotland. An odd fact is that although Germany imports butter from the United States, she exports butter of her own production to England. The Government has in the treasury $17,000 to the credit of the Union Pacific sinking fund. This and an additional $2S,OQO is to be paid in satisfaction of the Government claims against the road, which claims aggregate about twice the sum that will be thus received. To get even 60 per cent, is very much of a surprise. Spain insists that there is not a war in Cuba. An official report just published at Madrid states that from November, 1S95, to May, 1S97, there wero sent to the island 181,738 soldiers and 6,261 officers. Prior to the arrival of the first levy there were 21,000 Spanish, soldiers in Cuba. The Cuban rebellion does not look insignificant whea these figures are considered. For years the Department of Agriculture has bad agents in Europe endeavoring; to induce the people to adopt corn as a food, but the people regarded t with aversion, considering it only a feed for animals. The wheat famine this year promises to effect a change. iorn is gaining favor and export corn for France and Germany is now 60 cents higher than it was last year, while the volume is vastly in excess of any past record. The Congressional Library contains ;he largest and most valuable collec- :ion of newspaper files in the world. Among others that are both interest- ng and valuable are files of Benjamin franklin's paper, (established in 1727) rom 1734 until after the Revolution. There are also files of the London azette (established in 1600} since- 1655. Files of the leading newspapers of the United States {or the past 25 'ears are unbroken. OXE WAY TO WINTER CABBAGE. dry, wrap the outer leaves closely aronnd each head, stand them, roots np, on the surface of dry ground in single or donble rows and cover with a ridge of earth. For keeping a few dozen heads oJ cabbage for use dnring the winter barrels may be filled with trimmed heads, placed lengthwise in a shallow trench and covered with a layer of dry leaves, chaff or straw and a top covering of six or eight inches of earth. Pull and store only when the cabbages are dry. -me sara he naa~been In' love oerort and added that surely a girl of my good sense would not care for an amateur in lovemaking." — Pittsbnrg Chronicle- Telegraph. __ Half a pound of broiled beefsteak twice a day is the best tonic for nervonj or run down women. CARTE ITTLE IVER PILLS The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored me year frim date of sale, for E-tchHnjre '! ioktts over either of the loilowlng named Lines: Ann Arbor, Baltimore & Ohio. Baltimore A: Ohio Southwestern, Chicago i- Eastern Illinois. Chicago &;wegt Michigan, Cincinnati & Muskingum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland Jc Marie-ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland. Cincinnati, Chicago i- St L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling. Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbus, SanduEky & Hooking-, ; Detroit; & CJeveJard Steam Navigation, ; Detroit. Grand HapidB & Weetcrn, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & f ittgburg. Evaneviile & lndi«napoii>. Evonsyilie & Terre Haute. Findlay. Fort Wnyne * Western. ' Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand KapHs & Indiana, Indiana, Decaturi Western, Lake 8hore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Niu-hville, Between Louisville ft Cincinnati and between ft. L and KvaiitvUla L&uisvll.e, Kvansville & 8t Louii, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michiiran Central, New Y'oik, Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Linet, Penneylrama Lines West of Pitteburiir, Peoria, Decatur & Kvansville, Pitteburgr & Lake Erie, ' Pittsburc & Western, Pitteburg. Lisbon & Western. . Toledo, St Louis & Kansas City, Vandalla Line, Wabash Railroad, Zanesville & Ohio river. The price of three llcketf, are Thirty Dollars each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entlretj and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars li paid by the Commissioner of the Central Paa- genger Association, E. A. Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. Pitieburg, Pa Sept 30,1697 The Patteson Press alleges fraud in the anti-gambling amendment election in New Jersey. It states that ballots faintly marked for cancellation of the Amendment were extensively smuggled into the packages of ballots officially issued and were voted without detection, being counted, then, against the amendment, although voted with intent to approve it. The Whites River Valley in Washington is the most productive hop section. of that fertile state. The fields frequently yield two tons to the acre. The Journal, of Kent, the leading town in the valley, makes a statement that will be of interest to hop growers of New York. It says: "Where conditions are favorable hops can be put in the bale for 6 cents and they should necer cost over S cents." Time and confidential statements of witnesses of the event are letting the public into the facts that resulted in a black eye for Emperor William, and the suicide of Lieutenant Von Hohnke. It is now understood that the Emperor made a disparaging remark about the mother and grandmother of the Lieutenant, who dealt William a blow in the eye and to escape the consequences subsequently drowned himself. The National law regulating and licensing oleomargarine has greatly curtailed its production and consumption. Revenue reports show that the number of factories has been reduced from 22 in 1896 to 16 in 1897, the output being about 5,000,000 pounds less, amounting to 45,531,207 for 1897. The export was 3,148,407 pounds, a slight increase over 1896. Illinois produces more than half of the composition and Rhode Island stands second in production. Dissension between Bishop Ricter of Alpena, Mich., and one of his priests evolved such bitter vindicativeness that the priest procured a warrant for . lis prelate on a charge of perjury. An [ass under commission as a deputy 'sheriff undertook to arrest the Bishop (just as he was about to confirm several I hundred ,of his congregation. The (Bishop resisted the officer's authority, I in which he unwarranily set a yepre- jhensible example. The official weakly ! permitted himself to be overawed by the Bishop and bluffed, by a lawyer, thereby adding another proof of hi» own misplacement under his commission. An officer should exercise judg- SICK HEADACHE PoaitiTely cnred by these Xittle Pilla. lliey also relieve Kstrwsfrom Dyjpepufa, ment In jurying a warrant and should Indigestion and Too Hearty Faring. A per. \ KrTf it at any hazzard -when he feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drowrf. its execution. A good citizen should mem. Bad. T^ie in the Month, Coated To«cne bow to th« authority of the state P«a in thefde, TORPID IJVEK. Recolate tb« Bowel*, Purely Vegetabh. tmal PHI. •mad - , whether 'ably zeroised or not. Th« more conspicuous th« citizen, the more emphatic and imperative is tbe obligation of oDcdiene*. Home Seekers Excorsion.. , FOR November and Decembe7*'97 --THR-- have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address Logansport, lad. ;ioD to Chi November ist to 6th. —Via— Pennsylvania Lines. The Horse Show and Fat Stock ExhlbltJom will be opened at Chicaro during Cn,t xeek • November. Low rate excursion ticket* *U1 be soW Nov. 1st to 6th. both date* iDClnalre. to Chicago from ticket stations on Penjuylrante Lines; return coupons valid Sunday, Kov.Tth. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agenu of the Femurlrania Uat« wUl furnUh Information regarding Homo- Seeken' Ezcnnloni to rarlotu point* In th* Northwett, W«at, Southwell end Snath. It will pay to lnve*ti*ate it rou oontemplato m trip. Apply to necreat Pannaj-lTanJn Ticket Agent, oraddicwW. W. DUtriot Pai A cough li * danger ilgul of worse troubles to come. Core tto cough and prerent 1M rwulU by using Dr. Wood'i Norw»j Pine Byrap.

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