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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 9, 1897
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NO LAW FOR A FERRET The Sort That Hunts OutTHose Who Dodge Their Share of the Taxes. IXPEETS CAMOT BE EMPLOYED, go Judge Fox Decides, mid HintK TliuJ There Ax*e a Number of Officers AVho .Should Do the Work—Corporation That Instated on a Contract HaH Trouble lit Gosport'—Cured Hiccoughs and GuVfc Her ». 1'atal Prostration. Richmond, Ind., Nov. 9.—Judge Fox handed downadeclslon yesterday morning involving the right of a board of. county commissioners to enter Into a contract with a tax-ferret for the purpose of having omitted and concealed taxable property placed upon the duplicate. The plaintiff to the suit is Samuel Dickinson, who alleged in his complaint that such a contract is Illegal and for this reason should be declared void. He asked that the commissioners be enjoined from paying to M. M. La- t-ey any money for his services. Judge Fox, after reviewing the powers of a board of county commissioners, cites authorities to show that' the appointment of a "ferret" is not a public neces- >lty. 1'Ienty of Men to Bo the Work. The township and county assessors, the county treasurer and auditor are all empowered .to look ug omitted taxable property. The court holds that the contract is void and that the commissioners had no right to enter into such an agreement. In jart.Judge Fox says: ,^If existing conditions an°3 necessities require a remedy the general assembly must provide for It. It Is pot left With ^the county commissioners to farm It by contract to Irresponsible persons who are permitted to act without official oath •c bond. The taxing- power of the state cannot be used In order to take money from its citizens for such a purpose." COMMUNITY of the saloonkeepers in the factory districts having b&en prosecuted and compelled to quit business. This was done after some cf them had paid $100 license. Stuck by a Court Decision. Ir.diar.apolls, Nov. 9.— The dc-cision o£ the- supreme court declaring the park bc-avd law unconstitutional is t'jur.d to '.•,o more far-reaching in its effects than was supposed. It was thought that the board of public works might carry cut the system designed by the park board. It now appears that the charter loniestc the board of works the power to condemn lard for such purposes and the city i? thus left without any prospect ol carrying out the park plans until th£ legislature meets and passes a new law. Xo T-aw Against "Foreign" I^ibor. Indianapolis. Xov. D. -- Slate Labor Commissioners Schmidt and McCormick notified Governor Mount that they would go to Daviess county early this week and Investigate the importation of negro coal miners by Cabel & Kaughman, whose miners are out on a strike, but they do not know that any law against such importation is in existence and ait; uncertain about their authority. Honor to Morton's -Memory. Indianapolis, Nov. 9.—Memorial services in honor of Governor Oliver P. Morton were held at Boberts- Park church Sunday morning, the principal address being delivered by A. J, Beveridge a.id consisting of a review of ths services of the deceased as governor ot Indiana during the trying period of the war and during his subsequent career iU ill? United States senate". lucky to Get Awity with His Life. Greenwood, Ind., Nov. S. — Patrick Murphy, of Indianapolis, the last saloon- [ keeper to attempt an investment ut the •retailing of intoxicants here, has given up his undertaking and carted his goods back to Indianapolis. Several weeks ago a charge of dynamite exploded under his front stoop, badly wrecking the building, and there were -several arrests-, but no convictions. Outbreaks In a Town That Found That a Contract la a Contract. Martlnsville, Ind., Nov. 9, — Some -weeks ago the town board of Gosport contracted with the Gosport Electric •ompany for ten electric lights to be used on the streets of that place. At a special meeting two nights later the town board rescinded the contract, but the company went on with the work. The town board then sought the protection of the circuit court, and attempted to have an injunction issued against «he company to restrain Ft .from carrying out the contract, but the court refused to interfere. Last Monday night ''the company started the lights. On Tuesday some one gained an entrance to the power house and took the oil »nd packing out of a main shaft bearing, and fiUed^t with sand, •As a result the bearings we're melted out, and the machinery had to be shut down for the night. On Wednesday some one soaped the boiler, and it was necessary to clean it out before steam could be raised. Since then a guard has been on duty at the power house, when the plant was not in operation, and now some one has been tampering •with the lines. The vandalism seems to be the work of some one familiar with machinery, but the electric light people are at a loss as to his identity. The carrying out of the contract has caused considerable feeling, but the citizens are for the most part in favor of the lights, 7 SCARED THM HICCOUGHS AWAY. Young Woman, However, Is Nearly Deuil oi' Nervous Prostration. EhvootJ, Ind., Nov. 9.—MLss Mary Bergman is lying at the point of death with nervous prostration, brought kbout by peculiar circumstances. Wednesday she was seized with violent hiccoughs and was unable to check them. A physician was finally summoned. AUer having hiccoughed thirty-six hours a temporary relief was procured. One hour later the hiccoughing began again and the attack became so violent that a sister started with her to the physician's office. While en route the horse ran away, throwing the girls violently to the ground. Mary was only slightly injured, but the shock stopped the hic- coughing. Returning home she was seized with nervous prostration and physicians say she cannot recover. Footprints of Time, l?erhiii>s. Jeffersonville, Ind., Nov. 9.—A ledge ot. rocks cropping out on a small watercourse on the farm of Hiram Staen, near Henryville, has recently been washed off by the rains, and a curious thing has been exposed. Upon the rock •ppear about fifteen foot-prints, exactly as If made by men walking barefooted over soft ground. It is supposed that they had been made by aboriginal Inhabitants, who walked over what is now rock while it was still In a soft state. Elwood's New Psiten: Bar Mill. Elwood, Ind., Nov. 9.—The most wonderful piece of machinery in central Indiana, the new bar mill at the tin plate factory, has been placed in steady operation and "is noy turning out immense quantities of steel bars. The mai'hinerr is automatic, with hydraulic pressure. Six men are required to operate a mill. The mill has a capacity of 4M tons of «te*l bars every twenty-four hours, and manufactures a steel bar seventy-live feet long in fifty seconds. Mysterious Tern> Haute Murder. Terre Haute, Ind.. Xov. 9.—The pclica are trying to find the murderer «• mur- dprws of James Balch. foreman of the carpenter department of the- Vandalia Bbcps. Early Sunday morning Merchant Policeman Murphy found him sitting on a doorstep. He was sent to jail, \vhfre several hours later it was discover^ d that instead of being drunk he v,-as un- eonscious from the effects of a crushed •kull. He died soon after physicians had been summoned. TTu It Done by Saloonkeeper* ? Munoie, Ind., Nov. 9.—An incendiary Mt Ore to Councilman Thomas L. Zook's tern, cremating his horse and destroy- tog other jroperty. The digester de- of tbe Minute Pulp company, at band, wu famaged 12,000. QDUn*ilmaB Zook hu b«en foremost in « Mo»r« law in *t tlw «lty. Terre Haute Internal Revenue Office. Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 9.—When ex- Judge Henry took charge of the internal revenue office he appointed O. M. Tichenor. of Princeton, chief deputy; Ellas Campbell, of Frankfort, and Elmer Lock-wood, of Poseyville, traveling deputies; Simon Adler resident deputy at Poseyviile, and Mrs. Nellie Stoy stamp agent at New Albany. Swindle In Seed Wheat. LaGrange, Ind., Nov. 9.—A swindle which has been extensively practiced in northern Indiana is now being investigated by the authorities. A new and superior kind of wheat is advertised in ar. agricultural paper at double the price of ordinary wheat. The farmers who send money receive only the ordinary grain. Scheme to Beat Murk Banna. Columbus, 0., Nov. 9.—A local Democratic newspaper prints an interview with C. V. Harris, secretary of the-Democratic state central committee, in which the gentleman is quoted as saying that at a conference of Democratic leader^ of the state it was decided to pledge the votes of as mtuiy Democrats of the general assembly as could be controlled 10 Governor Bushnell for United States senator on condition that the governor could command Republican votes to make his election possible. Now Where Is the Copper? Duluth, Minn., Nov. 9.—When the carcass of a large moose was dressed at Toben's market two brass button? with the initials of the police department of Duluth were found in the stomach. Patrolman Bob Smoliet is out on a moose hunt and the lieutenant says he has not yet returned. • World's Fair Must Pay the French. Chicago, Nov. 9.—Judge Grosscup. of the federal bench, yesterday morning handed down an opinion holding the World' Columbian Exposition company respsonlble for the loss to the French republic and French exhibitors by reason of the fire of the night of Jan. S, 1S04. _ Mount Vesuvius Is Active. Naples, Nov. 9.—Mount Vesuvius Is in great activity. A mass of lava pour- Ing out of the Atrio del Cavallo crater, which opened In 1S95. Two wide streams are flowing down in the direction of Vitrova and Hiano del Inestre. Major Bntterworth In Very 111. Cleveland. Nov. 9.—The condition of Major Butterworth showed no improvement last evening. His physician said he only had a fighting chance for life. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Nov. 0.—FollowinR are the' weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yestorday: For Indiana nnd ITli- nois—Rain: cooler -weather; northwesterly winds. Foi Lower Michigan— Bain; cooler weather: brisk to high northerly winds. For Upper Michigan and Wisconsin—Showers in tho early morniiR. doarinptlater': brisk to hisrh northerly winds. For Iowa—Showers in tho morning, cli-ariug in the afternoon; colder; northerly winds. THE MARKETS). Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. S. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 92?ic, closed 92%c; May, opened 90W;C, closed 90%c. Corn—December, opened 25"sC, closed 26%c; May, opened 29%c, closed 30c. Oats—December, opene'd 19%c, closed 19%c: May, opened 21%c, closed 21'ic. Pork—December, $7.62%. closed $7.65; January, opened fS.52^, closed $8.60. Lard—December, opened and closed $4.27%; January, opened and closed S4.42HC. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. "Sc per fb; extra dairy. 20c: fresh packing stock, IKg^iic. Egg? —Fresh stock, IBc per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys. g^iO^c per Ib: chickens (hens). 6c; spring chickens, 7c: ducks. ~\-® Sc. Potatoes—Northwestern, 3551-45c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $3.25(53.60 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Nov. S. Hogg—Estimated receipts for the day, 36.000; sales ranged at $2.90@3.75 for pigs. S3.50@3.SO for light, $S.35@3.45 fi- rough packing. $3.50@3.SO for mixed, ar.i: $5.50<3>3.SO for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 19.COO: quotations ranged at J4.90@5.SO for choice to extra snipping steerss J4.55ig4.90 good to choice do., J4.30@4.76 fair to good. J3.90@4.40 common to medium do.. J3.6Q@4.25 butchers' steers, J2.90a-3.9fl stockei-3, $a7»@4.40 feeders. $2.90(g3.90 cows, J2.«0®4.50 heifers. J2.25@4.00 buHs, oxen and stays. |2.SO@3.»0 Texas steers. JS.30@i4.25 western rangers, ar.d SS.fJOjJT.OO veal calves. XHwankra Grain. Milwaukee. Nov. S. Wheat—Weak: No. 1 northern, S9^c: Ko. 2 spring. S5%c. Corn—Firm; No. 3, IT^c. O»t»—Firm; No. 2 whfte. 2SV4C 1 XSc. By*-8tea<ly; K«L 8ONTENTMENT ON THE FARM. Tiere i* much discussion as to th« cause of the steady flow of population from the country to the towns and cities. Farmers' sons and aaughters.and often farmers' wives, look longingly away from their country homes. It Is often said that the Isolation ot the country is the strongest objection to it. Possibly it may be with many. Charles Dickens once said that when he found anything in his own heart he felt sure that it might be found in other hearts, since human nature Is much the same everywhere. So, speaking out of my own experience, I say that one may love his very isolation; may be glad to have a home that is quite away from others, where one's very own may be gathered. Of course, I do not mean sue* loneliness as is found in the newer portions of the west, where the nearest neighbor is miles away; where the postofflce is further still, and where churches are not. It is rather of conditions such as are to be found in our thickly settled central states tnat I write. Assuming that the farmer himself is satisfied, and would be glad to have all the family equally so, is there anything he can do that will tend in. this direction 1 Leaving for ( he .present the question of how to keep the boys and girls on the farm, let us consider how to keep the farmer's wife contented, Bince she must needs stay. Few women of the present day have strength for the manifold tasks that fall to the lot of the farmer's wife. Many drag through the daily round, but are so tired that there is no pleasure in anything. So my first suggestion Is, plan so that she may get more rest. Competent help In the home tt exceedingly Hard to obtain, and many women preftr to do tnelr own work. If husbands realized how like a last Btraw the weeKiy washing often is, they would insist on hiring that part of the work if the wife has no help. I fancy many a r'armer will smile at my next hint, that the chickens should be fenced out of the dooryard. There are few women who do not love flowers. But it is disheartening to plant and have the beds scratched over be< fore night. The neat dooryards of the towns, with their flowers blooming unmolested, look very tempting to th-e troman who has carried brush and piled around the few plants that she has succeeded in keeping alive- in spite of the chickens. There is so much more room in the country that there is greater opportunity to have beautiful home surroundings; the average farmhouse compares unfavorably with village homes in this respect. As an aid tn making the home attractive, buy a lawn mower and use it. Flowers never appear to such advantage as when the beds have a setting of smooth green turf. If the yard must be mowed with & scythe, as is often the case on the farm, the grass will be allowed to grow up and hide many of the more modest blossoms. Perhaps the horses will be turned in to graze it down, and to trample down the flowers as well. Sympathize with your wife in her aobbr, whatever it may be. A hobby is usually a very harmless amusement, and every woman needs something which will interest her enough to take her thoughts away from the wearing daily routine of her life. The path of duty lies alonjt this routine, and a conscientious woman finds a pleasure In doing that duty as well as sis cac. None the less, she needs something outside of it all. The farmer's wife is shut up to the home life ta a greater degree than is true of almost any other class of women. She does not simply work from sunrise to sunset, but from before daylight until long after dark. Sometimes it happens that when all the chores are' done and eupper is over, the other members of tbe family gather around tha lamp wltn books and papers or games, while she must mend, or perhaps make new garments. Often the family is so used to this state of things as not to notice it. Yet in her heart the wife and mother may be longing to read. ' If some member of the familv •will read aloud she will find her task leas wearisome, and all will be benefited by the discussion which is almost sure to follow. In my own busy days I read very little, but my husband read aloud while I worked or mothered the babies. Now, with time to read for myself, I only half enjoy any book that 1» not shared with som.^ one else. Thoughtfulnesi and unselfishness ?o far toward mak- >ng ideal homes in city or country.— New Xorlt Tribune. BEES CAPTURE A WAGON A Vagrant Swarm Force* Zt»lf o» • X>en-r*r Kxpr«««-mmn. A tribe of vagrant be«g, following tto lead of a near sighted old queen wle had lost hear bearings, swarmed about Haswell's drug store at the corner ot 16th aad Lawrence streets one day recently, and for a while had the corner all to Itself," saya the Denver Republican. The unusual sight of thousands of fajoney bees buzzing around onfc At tit busiest corners in town soon attracted a big crowd of people, who at fimt stood off at a respectable distance and looked on. The queen lit on the tail gate of an express wagon, and it. was curious to see how quickly the bees ewarmed around her until they were piled up a foot deep, while hundreds of the insects buzzed around overhead or lit on the horse, on th« sidewalk and on the clothing ot the bystanders. When It was found that the bees were pacifically disposed the bystanders moved closer, and some boys, bolder than the others, even picked up handfuls of the bees and were not harmed. Some one got * packing box from the drug store, poured molasses in the bottom of it and placed it handy for the bees, but they did not move into the habitation provided. A big policeman, seeing th» crowd, sauntered up to find out wh«l was the trouble. It waa desirable in the interests or the public safety to get the bees to move on, but he didnt know how to go about it, so he li»d t* rwaain on duty and wait tor developments. Occasionally a v«nture»om* boy woul.d stir up the pile of bees, ju«t to see the crowd scatter. The bees would settle on passengers in {he open cars as they stopped just before crow Ing 16th street and then there woult be a panic, women fin bfcycies ran, intp the cloud of insects before they •*«r« aware of their danger, and screeching at every revolution, they Hcorched down the street, frantic with fear, juet because a few dozen harmless bees were tickling them on the face, neck or arms. Where the swarm came from or where they had set out to go wae, of course, a mystery. Scat tanner around Wheatland or Littleton Is probably the loeer, and the owner of the express wagon now has a swar» of beee which he has no use for, but wa» forced to take home with him because they took a fancy to his wagon and would not Jeave it. A young man who •aid he knew all about bees attempted to shovel the insects into a box wltk a paper fan. They offered no reslst»n«« Y but would not stay in the bo-x, and la ?he end the expressman had to drive home with a halo of bees encircling bis head and the wagon bed half full of bees. NEW BUSINESS, Tarer In Plaotn. It appears from some curious experiments made by Mr. H. M. Richards that when plants are wounded their respiration Increases, and at the same time their temperature perceptibly rises, as if a kind of fever had been produced by the wound. A thermoelectric apparatus, capable of registering a change of one-four-hundredth of a degree, was employed. When a potato was wounded, the fever manifsted Itself by an elevation of temperature •vhlch was greatest at the end of twenty-four hours, -when it began slowly to decline. An onion similarly treated acquired an increase of temperature many ttmea greater than that shown t>y th» potato, and the fever, instead of being confined to the neighborhood of the -wound, affected the entire onion. In fact, the onion proved to be more re*4ily aflecUd in this way than any other vegetaMe experimented with. The rise of temperature Is caused by increased aheorptlo* of. Boys Hired to Pnncture Bicycle Tlr«4 to Help the K«p»lr Shops. New York Sun: There is already a intrust among wheelmen, of the roadhouses which have repair shops running in connection with their bicycle rackn, and there is one place in particular which has come to be regarded witk suspicion by persons who have h«d their wheels suddenly fall victims to incapacity when least expected. One philanthropist who was anzious to ascertain if the grounds for his distrust were good several times submitted his wheel when it was in perfect condition to the care of the boy* In charge of tha racks. Every time It was Injured. On Sunday one man found a cut plainly made with a sudden slash of a knife in a tlr« at this same »t»ce, and th»re were, within the experience of a very email circle of persons, several aeci-. dents of the same character. The result wae that the man in charge at the repair shop waa busy all day, and there Wft? not a bicycle u,nder h£s carg. the* had not been handed over to the charge of the beys who watch the wheela left there by the gue»ts. There are already a number of patrons of the pl»o« who are convinced that the boys In cfc*rge of the racks have soma interest in ae«- ing the repair shop pro-sper. This Is conducted by a young man who run It entirely on his own responsibility. With the tack fiends supposed to be %t work on the approaches to the eyde path and the other parts of the suburb* bes«t with little danger to wheelu, hl- cycling is taking on new terrors. B«t there is none of them more difficult t» avoid than these accidents that are s* closely connected with the &ttentton> of th« rack boys at the suburban roadhouse. THE VANISHING SPIDER. On* of tb« Cnrl"«!Ue» of Animal Ufa In Florida. A Florida paper describes a strange creature known as the "vanishing spider." On the borders of the Everglades you often see a large yellow spider. He swings a strong web from two pliant twigs on each side of a path or clear space of ground and waits for hiB prey. The web is in the shape of a hammock and tapers at each end to a fine point, though quite broad in the middle. The bright color of the ownor seems to mark him out for destruction —he Is clearly defined against the white •and or dead leaves, and you wonier what he would do for defense in c*»e of attack. Approach quietly and he watches you intently. Now raise your hand suddenly, and he will disappear! While you are wondering what became of him you a*e first a blur where he had been, then several spiders, then you catch sight again of the yellow beJl that you noticed at first. Repeat tke performance and the stage effect is renewed. The disappearance is abeo- hite— there can be no doubt about It, and the little magician trusts to It entirely tor "1* protection. How im K done? As soon (is he is threatened be starts the vibration* of his airy he». mock. Thees keconw to* n»i«l for Ue eye to follow, and he vaaishea. As these b*co»e »l»wer y»u »e« ft Mw, «ad Mveml splderm M the eye c*t<*« bin at dlJfcreot point* of U> a win* m- III AutUy »* *•**• b * flil :*_?? tt ' TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedlw of tbe Erie Medical Co.noirfortheflretiime offered on trial without expense to any honeatman. Not» dollar to be p«ld In advance. Cure Effect* of Errors or Excesses In Old or Young. Manhood Fully Restored. How to Enlarge and Strengthen Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C, O. a. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm of Wgh standing. A cure for rheumatism la said to be tbe carrying In eaub. trousers pocket of pieces of carbon, such as are used in street electric lights. lu some Indiana cities, a great many people are trying the cure with alleged benefit. IATE OF OHIO. CITY OF TOLEDO, t LCCAS COUNTY, f b8 ' Frank J . Cheney makee oaih Uiat he ie the senior partner of the firm of F. J, Cheney & Co., doing bufinefa in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and that said firnc will pay the urn of ONE HUNDRED DOL- LAKS for each and every case of Catarrh thai cannot be Icured by Ball'e Catarih Cure; FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence this 6th dayiof December, A. D.1SS* SEAL. A. W. OLKASON. Notary Public. Hall's Catarrt Cureistaien imernally ano ets directly on tbe blood and mucous surface! Of the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CBESEY & Co., Toledo, o. Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. The oil boom at Peru is .helping the business ot the town aad whole county very materially. Don't run any risks about health. Avoid coughs, colds, levers, pneumonia, and all other similar ail- meats by keeping your blood rich aad pure with Hood's Sareaparilla. Hood's pills are purely vegetable and do not purge, pain or gripe. All druggists. Frederick Myers, an old soldier and a resident of Winamac, had an epileptic fit Saturday while in the Masonic temple. He was taken to the township trustee's office where h was given medical attention and furnished with a pass back to Winamac. All tbe way From the Missouri* River to Buffalo, the^Wabask Railroad Operates Trains over its OWD Tracks. Having leased the tracks of Ui« Or»n Truck Hallway between Dear it and Butpen- sion Bridge and those of the Erie H. H, trow. Suspension Bridge 10 Buffalo, the W»ba»h H K. will run it* own trains irom; Kanem City OroahR, Dts Molne«, St, Louis, (JulDcy. Hum*. bill. Eeokuk and Chicago; to Buffalo, being th*only road frem Missouri and Mississippi Hirer- points having it« own line and trains runnint Into Buffalo. Through cars from Kaota* City,. St. Louis and Chicsgt) to Buffalo without change HUMPHREYS WITCH HAZEL- OIL, C Piles or Hemorrhoids- Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters*. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils;O Corns & Bunions. ^^ Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, $oc. and $1.00. field by dragjiiW, or sent port-paid onreoelptof prto* A IMEV? IN/I AN areekingouta miser- - «ble eiistenct for want; of knowing: what todtX for themscfrCT. HUNDREDS of men are •ufferiiig from the mental tort'jrei of. Shattered Failing Memory.. Lo«t Manhood,. Impotenoy, Vitality, Virlooeel*. brought on by «bu«c, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to business or *vcc worlc. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine IB the Only remedy that has ever been discovered that will positively cure the»». nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Revivine brings iibout. immediate improvement and effects cures where- all other remedies fail. It has cured thou»au<J». AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for $5.00, by" mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of prlcfc Order from our advertised apents. Address all.. other communications to T»B DR. PsUOt' MEDICINE Co^ New York. For sale at B. P. Kee«lli«'«, Wlli Porter's and Johnston's. 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 flystery 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- ArraDgements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibnled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars 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 j Smoking Car and Dinning Car are at' tached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast •without change. Only three d»ys from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or *ddreM C.B.MewEll,Agt. WAEASEX.R, REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COriPLAINTS AND DI3- EA5B5 OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haadmche, Constipation, Paina in the Bid* or Back, Bour Stomach, DyRpepcU, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknew, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, in feet all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney di«- orden. Price, $1.00 Medicine Go. DEW YOU, I T.

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