Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 13, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 13, 1897
Page 18
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Discovered by the Sheriff in Some Rooms in a Hotel at English. TWO TIN BOXES OP DYNAMITE, j*Bd Some Artillery Give the Officials a Shock—State Winn Another Point in the iitisutioii AsalnHt the Vandaliu Knllwuy — Studying the Locomotive at 1'ur'lne University—Indianapolis Hunters "lio<r" All the Hunting Grounds. English, Ind.. Nov. 13— Frank Dfnvd was arrested on Wednesday on suspicion of having been concerned in the use of dynamite on the property of the Mackey-George Lumber and Mining company at St. Croix, some two months ago, but a hearing resulted in his acquittal. In connection with this arrest The sheriff searched the rooms occupied iy David Callen, In the Central hotel, and among the articles discovered were two tin boxes Incased in wood buses; also, two revolvers. The boxes were soaked in water for si-veral hours, and •when opened were found to contain twenty-four pounds of dynamite. Think They Have- Unearthed a Plot. The officials think that thev have unearthed a conspiracy, but Callen's friends claim that Callen is a traveling salesman for a dynamite factory. Callen absented himself on the sheriff's ap- >roach, and Bryan Davis attempted to trail him with bloodhounds, but without effect, owing to numerous cross tracks. Some claim to have recognized in Callen an ex-employe of the Mackey-George company. r" STUDYING THE LOCOMOTIVE. r»rdue University HIM an -Iron Horse" to Experiment Upon. Lafayette. Ind., Nov. 13.—When in 1892 Purdue university added a passenger locomotive to its laboratory apparatus there were those who regarded the step ,ju» the wildest manifestation of education gone mad. When one considers, kowever, the immense importance of the locomotive as a machine, and the impossibility of studying- its action and efficiency as other machines have been studied, it is apparent that it presents a promising field for experimental research. Five years ago Professor Goss devised a plan for mounting and operating' the locomotive which permits of its study under quite as favorable conditions as obtain for the ordinary stationary steam engine, and since that time "Schenectady No. 1" has been the subject of careful study and experiment at Purdue. The reports of these have been published in technical journals throughout the world, and have been universally commended for their value in throwing light upon the problems of locomotive design and operation. But new questions are arising in the field which involve machines of new design, and which no amount of research upon the ordinary type of locomotive can solve. "Schenectady No. 1" was, therefore, "graduated" from the university last May. and de- sings for a locomotive of special construction were submitted to the builders. This new machine, to be known as "Schenectady No. 2." has now arrived •upon the campus, ready for installment in the laboratory. It is of the eight•wheeled or American type, weighing -without the tender 100,000 pound?. The engine is up-to-date In every particular, •with cast-iron frames, nickel-steel piston rods, driving axels and crank pins. and large drivers with cast-steel centers. The first work to be undertaken with *he new locomotive will consist of a series of tests which will serve as the Baste for a report to the American Railway Master Mechanics' association at it; an- «ual meeting in June next, upon the efficiency of high steam pressure for locomotives. In these testa the students •f the engineering schools will take an active part. During the present academic year the plan work will involve the »se of the locomotive as a simple englr.e •nly, the expectation being to defer al! •work upon the problem of "compound- Ing" until the next school year. SECOX1> POINT FOR INDIANA. In the Suit. Against the Vandnlla Knilwuy for $3,OOO,OOO. Indianapolis. Nov. 13.—The superior •OUrt yesterday gave a decision in the «ase of the state against the Vandalia. Terre Haute and Indianapolis Railroad •ompany. which was the second victory •f the state in the progress of its suit to recover 52.000,000 alleged to be due to the school fund on an old charter. The decision holds that a forme:- suit by Wie state is no bar to the present action. In a previous decision in this suit by »he superior court in June last a de- miurrer to the state's complaint was •verruled and the company was ruled to answer. To the answer of the company the state made reply, and the decision yesterday was in favor of the state's reply in overruling the demurrer by the company. Hunters Procmpt the Territory. Jeffersonville, Ind., Nov. 13.—When »ome of the hunters from this city and Louisville went out to the north end of this and the south end of Scott county on the first open day for quail shooting. Kiev ran into something they had not bargained for. Indianapolis had been too swift, and a club of wealthy men Jrom the capital had already preempted svery available farm for the season's kunting. posted it and put the farm era to watching against trespassers. Saloonkeeper Indict oil for Murder. Clinton, Ind., Nov. 13.—George Adams. »fce saloonkeeper of Cayuga, who, in July last, shot and killed a miner named Moran. has been indicted by the grand jury. Adams was arrested by Sheriff Roberts, and friends went on his bond *or $3.500. The trouble which resulted IB the death of Moran originated in the Adams saloon while a celebration was to progress at Cayuga. and Adams claimed to have shot in self-cbf«nse. Elopement That TOu m Mistake. Fort Wayne. Ind., Nov. 13.—Edward Jl Prloe. the son of a -well-known travel- iftff salesman, exit quite a swath at th« Warn* hotel for thn* •w««ks. L*st Ikurtday he «lo»«d t» Chlc*g» with •ara Greenwald. taizhtsr of Dr. Margate Qreenwald, 9t th» n»rtt alto. a*4 they were married. Before his departure Landlord JIcKinnie cashed a $75 check for him, drawn on the Pennsylvania National bank, of Reading, Pa., and purporting to be signed by A. L. Huntington. The check was returned, rr.arked a forgery. Sheriff Melching found Price and his "bride in Toledo, and Price was arrccted and brought here. His young wife is almost distracted over the affair. Asuanlted by Three Tramp!'. Winamac. Ind., Nov. 13. — Walter Wright and James Hines, while "deadheading" to Chicago in a freight car. were assaulted by three tramps, who robbed them of their money, stripped off thfir clothing and then ejected them from the car. The tramps wtre pursued by the authorities, and they are now in jail at Knox. Tht-y registered as William Finn, William Drew and Robert Graham. Indianapolis ::-Ont Fare Case. Indianapolis, Nov. 13.—City Attorney Kern has been notiflM that the motion of the street car company, to dismiss the appeal in the 3-cent fare ca?e would be heard at Chicago Nov. 20. The point will be argued orally gefore the United States circuit court of appeals. Got His Bunls Full jfHot Water. Rochester, Ind., Nov. 13.—While dressing a hog the Rev. James Blackburn, near this city, overturned the hot water and it filled one of his boots. Before help arrived to remove the boot the flesh was cooked so that large pieces fill from the ankle and foot. Traveling Man Commits Suicide. LaGrange, Ind., Nov. 13.—W. F. Williamson, aged 30, a traveling salesman for a Grand Rapids, Mich., cycle firm, and living at Angola, committed suicide in his room at the hotel by shooting himself in the head. Business troubles supposed to be the cause. Want the Ca.se Investigated. Indianapolis, Nov. 13.—The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Payne, of Muncie, have asked the board of state charities to investigate the alleged mistreatment of Mrs. Payne while an inmat* of the eastern hospital for the insane at Richmond. Acquitted Amid Applause. Evansville. Ind., Nov. 13.—Allen Rayley, who killed Richard Curry Saturday night, was given a hearing in the police court and acquitted amid applause. Rayley shot Curry for seeking to force his attentions upon Rayley's mother. Indiana State Charity Board. Evansville, Ind., Nov. 13.—Miss Mary Wilson has been elected president of the next conference of the state board of charities and correction, which will be held in Indianapolis in November, 1S9S. S. Grout is secretary. LODGE OF ELKS SUSPENDED. Sequel of the Kow Over the Initiation of Pugilist Fitzsimmons. Harrisburg, Pa.. Nov. 13.—Grand Exited RulerMeadeD.Detwiler last evc-n- ng suspended the Marion, Ind., lodge of Elks and forwarded the papers to Dis- rict Deputy Armstrong, of that state, authorizing him to secure the charter, paraphernalia and lodge effects. This action was due to the alleged violation of tie laws of the order in the method of nitiatir.g Robert Fitzsimmons. Detwiler says that he received the report of the district deputy for the state of Indiana in the matter, and that after a careful examination of the same it clear- y appears that the lodge not only wilfully and flagrantly violated the long established laws applicable to the admission of candidates into the order, but also the positive instructions of the district deputy notifying the officers of the lodge that the proposed initiation was contrary to law. l>eclrte<l to Shut Vf the Mills. Indianapolis, Nov. 13.—The directors of the American Strawboard Manufac- lurers' association yesterday decided to shut all its mills in the association for one week beginning Monday in order to reduce the stock on hand. The directors said the market was glutted and the shut-down was adopted on that account. ^___ . Major Butterworth Continues to Improve. Cleveland, Nov. 13.—The condition of Patent Commissioner Butterworth continued to improve yesterday. Although he will not be out of danger for several days yet his physicians believe that he will recover. The Weather TVe May Expect. Washington, Nov. 13.—Following are the •weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair, warmer weather; variable winds, becoming southerly. For Michigan-Fair, warmer weather: brisk northwesterly winds, becoming variable. For Wisconsin — Fair, warmer weather: light variable wi:ids, becoming southerly. For Iowa—Fair, warmer weather; southeasterly winds. THE MARKETo. WALL STREET'S WAY. THE REMARKABLE SYSTEM OF REPORTING MARKET QUOTATIONS. Chicago- Grain and Produce. Chicago, Nov. 12. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 93 1 ,*, 93%c; May, opened S0%c, closed 9»"ffiC. Corn—December, opened and closed 26%c: Hay, opened and closed 30M.C. Oats—December, opened :!0c. closed -0%c; May, opened and closed 22c, Pork—December, opened $7.4"y., closed $7.32%; January, opened JS.45," closed JS.32V;. Lard—December, opened $4.27%, closed $4.20; January, opened $4.37y,. closed $4.32%. Produce: Butter — Extra creamer, 22-W.c per It; extra dairy. 20c; fresh packing stock, 11%®12%C. Eggs—Fresh stock, 17c per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys. 9@10%c per It>: chickens (hens), 6c; spring chickens. 7c; ducks, 7%@ Sc. Potatoes—Northwestern, 35(S'45c per Ira. Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, $3.0063.75 per bbl. Chicago Uve Stock. Chicago, Nov. 12. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 26,000"; sales ranged at $2.90®3.65 for pigs, J.40(y3.70 for light. $3.2K®3.35 for rough packing, $3.45(53.72% for mixed, and J3.40@3.70 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 2,500; quotations ranged at $5.00^5.45 for choice to extra shipping steers, $4.55@4.90 for good to choice do.. J4.40@4.S5 fair to good. $4.00@4.50 common to medium do., I3.7(>@4.SO butchers' steers, $3.00(g'4.00 stockers. $3.70@4.'« feeders J2.00(g3.90 cows. $2.60(34.50 heifers, $2.25@ 1 4.00 bulls, oxen and stag*, J2.SO@3.90 Texas steers, J3.30@-S.25 west- «ra rangers, and $3.50®7.00 veal calves. Shaep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 10,000; quotations ranfec at $3.50@4.75 westerns, J3.06@4.8* natives, and K10®6.10 lambs. MllwaukM Omla. Milwaukee, Nov. 12. Wheat—Higher; No. 1 northern, S2c: No. J spring, S6%c. Com—Steady; No. *, 2«Ho. Oat»-Hl«her; K«. 2 wWt*. J3@23Hc. Rye—Hightr; So. 1. Barley—SUa«7; N». 1, 44c; wunfl*. ructions W*ch»nlc»l Arrangement* bf Which tb» Price of Wheat 18 Posted -im'alt»n«ou»ly on Diuls In New Tork. Clin-.iio and Other Citie». The remarkable system by means of n-hicii the New York exchanges deliver <:ock quotations simultaneously in various parts of the country has been well illustrated by recent heavy wheat markets. The public, probably, does not know that there are mechanical arrangements for transmitting stock n«ws from city to city, so that this news will be posted on dials in New York Chicago and other cities at the same moment; that the New York exchange employs several operators who are so much sought by dishonest brokers that a. body guard is placed over them during the hours of "change;" that these men have been offered thousands of dollars by arbitrage brokers to delay certain messages for a half a minute; and that the whole system of quotation delivery has been reduced to a science so exact as to make even the experienced broker marvel over the details of the system. As a matter of fact, there is probably no kind of telegraphic communication that moves with such lightning like speed, that requires such a nice balance of mechanical perfection and human skill, and that at the same time so carefully guards against leakage en route, as the one which transmits information from the great ex- chances. In the.New York Stock Exchange alone there may be 10,000 separate quotations sent out in tne course nf a clay, and the record of each of 'hese transactions must pass through human hands and brains, as well as through recording and transmitting Instruments and miles of wire and tape; yet so rapid is the system that each' sale or offer is reported in 2,000 New York offices within an average of a quarter of . a minute from the time it tak«? place on the floor of the exchange. In Lhe New York Stock Exchange, which will serve as a type of all, the line of communication begins with the "reporter" on the floor. There are H of these reporters, and they are the em- ployes of the exchange itself. To ;ach one is assigned a certain number of stocks, and he is supposed to obtain i record of all sales in his particular group. All the business on the floor of Lhe exchange is done by verbal agreement, and is carried on amid a babel af noise, hut it if very seldom that a sale escapes him He jots down each transaction on a little slip, which is rushed across the floor to one of the telegraphic booths, and is put on the ivir» within ten seconds of the time it IE marl*. Tbf wire ove.rwhlcb the operations of the exchange are sent is probably the sborr.pst independent telegraph lina In thn world, li extends only from the exc.hanga floor to the attic., where it splits and terminates in two little boxlike rooms. <id« by side. These are the operating rooms of the New York Stock Quotation Company, which s-ends reports to the offices of members of the exchange within the*district known to the outside world as "Wall street," but here simply as "the street." and to the telegraph company's patrons scattered throughout the city. Thp quiet, of these two little rooms, broken only by the steady diet-click of ths instruments, contrasts strangely with the roar and .-.latter of the exchange floor. They seem far removed from the maelstrom Df raising and fa.lling fortunes that is raging below. During their hours of duty the operators are, to all intents and purposes, prisoners. They are a flight above the highest floor to which the elevators run, anrt are guarded by a stalwart stock exchange janitor, who will not permit any person to go near them. At one side of tte wheat pit in the New York Produce Exchange there is a high pulpit-like desk in which two men sit side by side. In front of one is a telegraphic, instrument, ths wire from which terminates a few feet from the Chicago wheat pit. The second man operates a numbar of keys which control the dial on the big "New York" indicator a.t the head of the room. As each transaction takes place the operators press thn keys of their instruments. The impression from one is indicated by the dial a hundred feet aws.y. that from the other is received by a telegraph operator in Chicago a thousand miles away, and recorded on the "New York" indicator in the ChiciSO Exchange. Yet in spite, of the distance between them the two indicators work almost tosfctb- er, and the difference in time is estimated at not. more than half a second. A similar apparatus in the Chicago exchange operates the "l.'hicago" indicators in the two exchanges, so that every transaction in lh« two great wheat marts. - thousand miles apart, is recorded at ifcc Siime instant in both. Thus is the cornpirie annihilation of distance brought about by tne omnipotent demands u' iQoCcrii trude. LOST MINES AND SPRINGS. Th* Indian* IB Coi»r«« M«rlc» Cp. There Is a tradition in New Mexico that many mines once freely worked have been lost. There is another tradition that many springs have also been lost and it is understood that the losses of both mines and springs were brought about by the Indians. New Mexico is supposed to once have been much more attractive than it is now. The Pueblo Indians arose in revolt on the first full moon of August, 1680. When they had driven the Spaniards down into Old Mexico they set to work to change the conditions so that there should be little temptation to reconquer New Mexico. MAGICALLY EFFECTIVE TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN OF ALL AGES » . and ton. given to every portion of Puilure Impossible; »*e no burner. rmrVemnii m nn ** NIAGARA * ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. N. i reconquer i>cw ,»«,„,. Li.gansport will bejreprefiented at This idea inspired the filling of Huntington, next Sunday, on the oc- --•-'-'- had been opened and cas )on of the dedication of the baod- mines which worked during the former Spanish oc- ^^ ^ ^^ cupation. The Indians, with great i n, arar , a care, destroyed all traces of many man Lutherans. mines:, it is said. This is not so surprising as what they did to the springs. It is tradition, and the statement is commonly accepted as historical truth, that in their labors to render the country as uninviting as possible these Indians suppressed numerous springs. Such results were accomplished in an ingenious manner. The Indians dug down and cleared away the dirt until they found the crevices of the rock through which the water came. They took the fibrous bark of a species o£ fir tree and tamped it into the crevices. As the material became water-soaked it swelled until it plugged. Nothing remained but to throw back tbe dirt and to give to the surface the general arid appearance of the surrounding country. This was not a temporary expedient. It resulted, according to the present theory, in the permanent destruction of many sources of water. To this day the appearance of slight moisture often stimulates a search for one of the missing springs. Occasionally these searchers are successful. The earth is removed , the crevices are found, the bark is picked out, and the water, after more than two centuries of being turned back, resumes its natural flow.—Topeka ,(Kan.. Capital. some new school building o'. the Ger- All the way From the Mfemni River to Buffalo, the; Wabuk Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. H»vlus: leased The trackt of U>» Gran Trunk Railway between Denrit and Smpen- tioa Bridge and those of the Brio B. H, bom Suspension Bridfre 10 Buffalo, r he Waba*h R R will run lie ovra traine Horn' Kaneai City OmabH. DCS Mome«, Su Louis, Quiccy, Rtnni- bnl. Keokuk and Cbiesjrolto Buffalo. beln(tb» only road freer Missouri and MidSiwlppi Kw points having- its own line and train* running ,nto Buffalo. Through cars from KantatdtY. St, Louis ajjd Chicago to Buffs o without change TRf Wax Easy. "I weigh 200 pounds." said the man who has lived in the city a year, "my mustache grows long and strong. I'm active, know how to make a living and bave always had an idea that I knew bow to take care of myself, but I guess I must have borne a striking resemblance to an easy mark when I came here. "Of course, some allowance must be made for the fact that I was very busy in getting my family settled. There were truckmen, carpet layers and scrub women to look after and I was the general supervisor of the whole business. While I was straining every nerve, and sweating at every pore to make an 11x14 carpet cover, a 12x16 room a big man with a tin badge on his chest walked in as one of authority and politely said. 'I see that you have three bicycles. Being a. stranger in this town you are probably unaware that you must pay an annual license of ?5 on each wheel. Jt is my duty to collect.' I was just mad enough to welcome anything that appeared like an additional, hardship for I was bestowing a good deal of pity on myself, at the lime, and promptly settled. "While I was holding up one end of a refrigerator that is warranted to weigh 800 pounds, along came another man with a badge. \vho asked me how many cows I kept. I told him one, and ha said I must pay the city $2 for the privilege. That made me feel all the more like a martyr, and 1 reached for the money so willingly that he interrupted to ask what kind of a cow she was. When I said with some pride that she was a Jersey he taxed me J3. There followed a man who tied a brass check on my lawn mower and charged me 51, and another that wanted J10 because I had both electric light and' gas. By that time ray mind was working again, and so was my boot toe. but I was out $19 and felt like a cross-road 'Rube.' " TATE or OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO, I B , LCCAS COUKTY, I ""' Frank J . Cheney makes.oath tbat 1-e is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney i Co., doing business in the City of Toledo County and State aforesaid, and tbat said firm ill pay the um of ONE HUNDRED DOL- AfiS for each and every case Of Catarrh thai annot be ; cured by Hall's Catanb Cine: FRANK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before mean d subscribed in my resence this 6th day L of December, A. D.1S8« SEAL. A. w. CLEASON. Notary Public. Hal)'§ Catarrt Cure is taken internally ano te directly on the blood and mucouesurfacee f the system. Send for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY A: Co., Toledo, 0. Sold by druggists. 76c. HaU'8 Family Pills are the beet. William Hensley, father of Guy Hensley, arrived overland yesterday, rom his home in Nebraska, and will Islt here for some time. Rheumatiim Cored In a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'ism and neu •akia radically cures in 1 to S days. It* ctlon upon the system is remarkable ani mysterious It removes at once the cause n'd the disease immediately disappears. The ret dose irreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. BrJnghuret, druggist, LoRans- ort, Guy Hensley, the Panhandle train ispatcfaer, will remove from his resent home, corner or Ninth and ?orth streets, to the corner of Fit eenth and Spear streets. Mothers Praise Hood's Sarsaparilla ecanse, by its great blood enriching ualities, it gives rosy cheeks ark igorous appetites to pale and puny hildren. Hood's Pills are the favorite familj athartic and liver medicine.Price 25( Frank G-ottshall has returned f rote fishing crip on the Kankakee. H< wrought home 200 pounds of fini ish. Consumption in its advanced stage s beyond power of man to cure. I an be prevented, though, by timel; _ise of Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup nature's own remedy for coughs ant ,olds. 189? 'NOVEMBER. I89-? How Be li»ri>«« It. "Here." said the city editor, "i» a note to th« cashier requesting hlrn to increase your salary 15 a week." "Thank you very much." said the new reporter. "May 1 ask what particular piece ot my work baa Dlea.s»d you?" "In writing up the fire last night you didn't say that 'the inmate? wero caugm like rats In a trap.' I believe that such heroic self-denial should b« rewarded,"—Cleveland Leader. Air in Lumps. "Compressing air until it will remain compressed without any pressure upon it," are the few words with which a. writer iu the Electrical Engineer describes the new product, "aerine," or liquefied air. remarking that, though requiring an enormous pressure to get it in such a form, it will remain there for some time in the open air: tbat is, until it gets heat enough from the surrounding air to turn again into its natural state. It will turn mercury into a solid form as soon as it is poured into it, and freeze up a thermometer rapidly. Such is the assumed prospective usefulness of this liquid t'hat predictions are mad* of distant water powers now running to waste being soon employed compressing the very air ws breathe into a liquid form and shippng it to all parts of the Klobe for industrial purpose*. Hible Mrs. F. W. Fackler. of Dayton, O., ought to believe in the infallibility of Holy Writ and its direct inspiration. For it was by the possession of a family Bible that her claim to a German estate of $20,000 was established. A BIj; CamftI Project. Plans for building a lateral canal to tie River Loire, so as to make the rirer navigable, have been taken up earnestly in France. The canal will b« 15f mile* lone and will cost $24,000,0*0. M»ll»t»— 8nt HOT Cb»»l«« I With the return of croquet—that good and mild game beloved of quiet folk—the croquet mallet has naturally reappeared. But so changed are they that their old friends can scarcely recognize them. Tn the former days of croquet's sovereignty they were light weapons -which mademoiselle could twirl gracefully in her hand during the pau&es of her play. Their heads moreover were frequently split when some person of misguided strength got hold of them. Now they are made of tough lignum vitas and they are shod with brass. They are larger, too. Fit implements do they sv.us for Fitzsimmons when be is in a playful mood. Hercules might not have disdained to u-ield them—and if anything was nec essary to add terror to the modern, athletic woman's appearance, tbe mallet has. done it! A Forty-T»»T--Oia Fonr- A horse, which up to the last wag called a pony, died at Burlington Kan., recently at the age of forty-one Tbe owner. Dr. Manson, had had it in bis possession for thirty-nine years «ver sine* nn bought it from th» Sao and Fox Indians.—N»w Tork SUB. Su. 1.4 21 28 Mo. 8 15 22 29 We. 9 10 16 23 30 17 24 Th. 11 18 25 Fr. 12 19 26 Sa. 6 13 20 HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas, Burns & Scalds. I I "Wounds & Bruises. ^ Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Y\ Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. S Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites or Insect* Three Sizes, 250, 500. ^d $1.00. Bold by druggist*- or «* nt po«t-p*M ourwelpt at prto* •UKrKKIfg'KXD.CO., HI » 11IW1UUM it, •»•!•». MAN able existen ce for «»n t of knowing what to do for thcm.efva. HUNDREDS ° f mcu arer «uffcrmg from the mental torturci of Shattered Nerver Failing Memory. Lo*t Manhood. Sleepleaeneae. I m potency, Lott Vitality, Varioooele, trough t ou ty abuse, excesses and Indiscretions, or by severe mental, strain, close application to buiineM or »ver W ° rk ' DR. PERRIN'S Revivine I* the only remedy that ha. ever been dtv covered that will positively euro them*. nervous disorders. . If taken as directed, Ravlvlpe brings about imniediateiinprovementai>defl«cucures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thouunda AND WILL CURE YOU. •We positively guarantee it in every case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for K.OO. mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of pric Order from our advertised agents. Addre»it__ other communications to TUB DK. FnU» MEDICINE Co,, Kew York. i, wm For sale at B. F. Porter's and Johnston's. 27 ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Fennsylvania Lines ill furniah information regarding Home- Seekers' Excursions to various points to the Northwest, west. Southwest and South. It will pay to investigate If you contemplate s trip. Apply to neareBt Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. KichardsoD District Pasaeager A<?ent Indlauapolis,Ind Home Seeta Excursion.. . FOR November and Decerriber'97 --THR- - have authorized reduced rates to many points in tie West, Sonth and Southwest. Tickets will be sold JTovember, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or addres* C. G. Newell, Logansport, I lira m REGULATOR WILL CURE ... ALL COHPLAiNT* AND DIS-| EA5E5 t>P THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jiundioe, H«ftd»ch«, Constipation, Pain* in the 8lda or Back, Bour Stomach, Dy»p«pii«, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weaknea*. Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust Deposits, In fact all diaeaaw ariiing from Liver or Kidney dla- orden. Price, $1.00 fjtimit MediGiiiB Co. HEW YOK, L T.

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