Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 31, 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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Friday, December 31, 1897
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AS OF THE STATE. County Sviperintendents Declare in Favor of Consolidating the Rural Schools. BUTT AGAINST OOL. JOHN 0. SEW. Jiaalt Held To Be a Vindication of tho Colonel—Receiver for the Kriig-Reynold* Company— Murder of a Rank Watchman - -gad and Fatal Accident — Suicide'* Money Spurned by the JJeneflclary — Z>eath Stop* a Divorce C'aHe. Indianapolis, Dec. 31.—The county superintendents of Indiana have declared In favor of the plan for the consolidation of the country schools. They ha.ve decided to submit to the next legislature a bill for the proposed change in the school system. It was pointed out in the meeting that in a few localities •where the plan of consolidating the district schools had bela tried it had proved successful. The meeting also declared In favor of lengthening the terms of superintendents from two to four years. A committee was appointed by the teachers' association to consider questions to be presented to the next legislature. The following offlcrs were elected for one years: President, F. M. Stalker, Terre Haute; permanent secretary. J- R- Hart, Lebanon; recording secretary, Emma B. Shealy, Delphi. An executive committee and vice presidents -were also elected. DlaHjrretiment Vindicate** the Colonel. Indianapolis, Dec. 31.—The jury in the case of the receiver of the Indiana Banking company against John C. New and John C. Wright, involving about . $200,000, disagreed Wednesday night and He walks about the house and appears to be rational, but he is gradually growing -weaker, and there is fear that he will not. recover. Local Option Would Fetch Him. Franklin, Ind., Dec. 31.—"She town of Edinburg has been made defendant in a 5",000 damage suit, In .which Elijah Harris, a blacksmith, Is plaintiff. It is another step in a bKter war in which Harris and the residents of one of the principal streets of the town have been engaged for a year. From the time Harris opened the shop he has had trouble. An ordinance was passed by the town to prevent his running a shop in the street. Suits followed, but a decision in the circuit court declared the illegality of the ordinance, and Harris now asks damages for injury done his business. Murder of a Bunk Watchman. Waterloo, Ind., Dec. 31. — Xight Watchman Charles B. Cox, of the DeKalb bank, was murdered after midnight by two persons unknown, who are supposed to have intended to rob the bank. The men, after binding up the wounds caused by Cox shooting them, stole a horse and buggy and boarded an east-bound Baltimore and Ohio Southwestern train at Garrett. OIKI of them was heard to say that he wasi shot, but had killed the watchman. Failure of the, Kraff-Reynold* Co. Indianapolis, Dec. 31.—Last night a meeting was held of attorneys representing all the creditors of the Krag- Reynolds Co., which recently went into voluntary assignment, and the Union Trust Co. was agreed upon as receiver. This morning the suit of the First National bank, of Chicago, for the removal of the trustee was dismissed. The trust company will be appointed receiver today by the court. Accidentally Killed His Aged Father. Crawfordsville, Ind., Dee. 31.—Yesterday morning at Linden. Oren Stingley, a prominent citizen, accidentally shot. NEW YE AE THOUGHT THE OLDEST AND MOST WELCOM OF ALL HOLIDAYS. .'•was discharged. It was the second trial ; a-nd killed his a ff ed father, John Stins'' ~t »i,o „<,«,<> !„ rh* fWrr, 0 r trial t«,»ivo ley. Stlngley had started to leave the of the case. In the former trial twelve years ftgo the jury rendered a verdic against New and Wrljrht for $154,000 The complaint against the two men alleged that by fraudulent concealmeni of the condition of the First Nationa bank in 1878 they sold 2,380 shares of the stock of the bank to the Indiana Banking company at $165 a share, or 1393,700, when the shares were actuaJlj worth only $75 each—$178,500. The friends of Colonel New feel that this failure of the jury to agree is a vindication of his conduct. The jury stooc nine lor New and Wriffht and three for the banking company. LEFT HIS MONEY TO A GIRI, •nlcidn Who Would Enrich the Voting Woman Who Scorned Him. Fort Wayne, Ind., Dec. 31.— Last Saturday Albert Gierchi died at the St. Jo- •eph hospital from the effects of drink- Ing ammonia water, with suicidal intent For several months he tried to win the affections of Miss Emma Lawrence, but •he did not reciprocate, and discouraged his attentions. He persisted in calling at her residence, but each time was discouraged. Finally forbidden entrance to the house and despairing- of winning his suit, he resolved to commit suicide. Gierchi was a cisarmaker and followed his trade closely and kept up a benefit policy In the Cigarnmkers' union payable to himself. A few days since he changed the policy, making Miss Lawrence the beneficiary, and that the officers have noti- Cedher that she would receive the moti- «y in a few days. She indignantly re- tused to receive the money and she says •he will not touch it. He came here from Germany .six years ago, and ha.s no relations in this country, and the benefit society wlil probably keep the money, unless Miss Lawrence can be prevailed upon to accept it, which is doubtful. DEATH GIVKS HKK A DIVOKCE, In the CA*e Fasuf s Awuy a Few Hours After Receiving Notice. Rensselaer. Ind., Dec. 31. — Lemuel "Wesley Henkle, one of the oldest clti- nens of this county, died Monday at the age of 80 years. Henkle held many offices in this county, including the office of county treasurer. He leaves several grown-up children by a first marriage. Last spring he married Mrs. Mattie Bowman, a widow aged about 50 years. Their dispositions were not congenial, and last Monday morning Mrs. Henkle filed a petition for divorce from her husband, alleging cruelty, and obtained a temporary order restraining him from disposing of his property, amounting to about $5,000. As »iMn as the divorce papers were served upon Mr. Henkle he was immediately taken sick, and Inside of four hours -was dead. Hakes it Easy for Devlne. Richmond, Ind., Dec. 31. — Sidney Devine, a young rnsLn employed at a local picture gallery, has received information that will hasten his marriage to Miss Hattie Brown, ot" High Point. X. C. That place is Devine's home, but he is out in the world making his way. He is engaged to Miss Brown. She has •written him a letter in which she says she has been officially notified of the lact that the late Edward Donners Bristowe. an Englishman, whose death occurred in St, Louis, willed her property •worth $70,000. The circumstances were of the most romantic kind. Miss Brown met him at the Atlanta exposition, aad lie was so taken with her beauty that she was the recipient of many attentions. Shut I>own of a Glass Factory. Ehvood, Ind,, Dec. 31. — The plate Class company will not start its factory before the first of next April, and the flres have been banked and the pots <rawn, The shut down was caused by the employes rejecting the piece system plan. Later the men agreed to frive the system a test, but the company has concluded to let the factory here remain idle and operate the Kokomo factory. A number of Elwood employes have been transferred to Kokomo. ~\ Peculiar Affliction of Conductor D*an, Verre Haute, Ind., Dec. 31.— Conductor H. W. Dean, of the Yandalia railway. i» singularly affected, a peculiar paralytic stroke depriving him of speech and also of the power to give expression to his wishes In writing. Hi* physician reports that there is a pres- •ure of a watery nature on one part «f a convolution of the brain; the prtuure being confined to one spot. not central, a* usually the case. ley. Stlngley house with a rifle, and in passing through a door the weapon was struck against the casing and discharged, the load entering the back of his father's head as he sat between his daughter and granddaughter. Comment Is Quite Unnecessary. Greentown, Ind., Dec. 31. — William Truman, town marshal, has. after six months' experience with the unruly element, resigned his office in disgust. The town council will advertise for an officer capable of enforcing the laws and keeping all offenders in subjection. "Will Meet Next at Winona. Indianapolis, Dec. 31.—The executive committee of the Western Association of Writers met yesterday and decided to hold the next annual meeting at Winona, Eagle Lake, Ind., beginning June 27, 1898. RAILWAYS MAKE A GOOD SHOWING. Surprising Improvement in the Kocords of Insolvency ami Keceiverships. Chicago, Dec. 31.—The Railway Age makes the following statement of receiverships and foreclosures for 1S97: No year since 1SS7 has shown so few roads or so small a mileage confessing insolvency, while compared with the record fur any one of the five years immediately preceding 1S9T the list, of ne\v receiverships last year is surprisingly small in respect to the number of lines, mileage and capital involved. In 1S93 no less than seventy-four companies, with 2!),o-10 miles of road and $1.781.000.000 in bonds and stock defaulted in their obligations and were turned over to the control of the courts. In 1^97 the number of similarly unfortunate roads was 1 eighteen, their mileage was 1,537, and their capitalization was less than $93.000,000. In 1S96 the number oJ roads was thirty-four, the mileage 5.441, and capitalization $275,597,000. lived Six Months with » Broken »ck. Decatur, Ills., Dec. 31.—After nearly six months of suffering with a broken neck Eudie Wcod. a lad of 13 years, died Tuesday night in this city. Last July the boy was diving at the dam in the Sangamon river when he struck a log and broke his neck. Do They Ever Hang These Fiends? Keokuk, la., Dec. 31.—Alonzo Robbins was found guilty of wife-murder yesterday and sentenced to life imprisonment. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Doc. 1,1.— Folio \vin£ are tho weather iiiilicatious for twenty-four hours from 8 p. in. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois—Fair weather, preceded by light rain n southern portions: colder: northwesterly winds. For Michigan and Wisconsin—Generally fair weather: much colder: brisk northwesterly winds. For Io\ca—Generally fa>r weather: colder; northwesterly to northerly winds. "THE MARKETS. Cliicuj^o Grjiin and Produce, Chicago. Dec. 30. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—December, opened 96c. closed S-i'-bo; January, opened 9i r >8C, i2 ] «c: May, i'i^c, closed sC. Corn—Decent oer. opened :ind closed 2Ti!,c: January. ope:ied and closed nominal: May. opened and closeJ 29'jc. Oats—December, opened 23c. closed ic' May, opeafrt and closed 2o-j,c. Pork—January, -'Opened and closed :S.77M>: May. opened $9.00, closed $S.97Vj. Lard—January, opened and closed $4.6-%. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. c per It: extra dairy, ISc: .'ri-sh racking: ?tock. l"c. Eggs—Fresh stock, 21c per doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys, S®10c per It>: chickens, 5^^?6c: ducks, i(J?7c. Potatoes — Northwestern, 50@ 5Sc per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, *2.00<g>3.00 per bbl. Chicago .Live Stock. Chicago. Dec. 30. HOES—Estimated receipts for the day. "5.000; sales ranged at $S.05@3.50 for Digs, $3.30@3.50 for light, S3.25@3.30 for •ough packing. J3.355i':!.52'U for mixed, and S3.35(ii'3.52ii for heavy packing and shipping- lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 7,500: quotations ranged 55.10(95,60 for choice to extra steers. $4.50«J5.00 good to choice do.. O^.SS fair to good, $3,75©4.40 common to medium do.. $3.70@4.20 butchers' steers. J3.00<g:S.75 stockers. to.60(g4.1ii eeders. S1.90@3.SO cows^$:.60@4.50 heifers. J2.25SH.OO bulls. **»' and stags. 3.00©4.15 Texas steers. a.nd J3.50@6.50 veal calves. Sheep and Lamb?—Estimated receipts for the day. 13.000: qco- .ationa ranged at tS.SC(a4.60 westerns, t3.10@4.SO natives, and J4.30®6.25 lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee, D<:c. 30. "Wheat—Dull and -weak; No. 1 north- rn. Sic; No. 1 spring, S7c; May, 90%c- Corn—Steady; No. 3, 2Sc, Oats—Low- Xo. 2 -white, 2S@:5i4c. Rye—Weak; No. 1. 47}»c. The Philosophy of Good .Present Giving: — New Y«=ar'» Calls Botter Wtali Than "A Happy New Vein'. A Touch of Sympathy. [Copyright, 3S97, by the Author.] S'ew Year's day is the oldesc holidnj thai: vfii know anythioig about. It been celebrated by the Jews, the Egyp tiaus, the Chinese and the ancient Romans in different -ways, of course, tra it h,is always been more or less a festa. occasion. The day, commemorating what was supposed to be the first day o the year, has varied as to date. Christ HKIS day, the Annunciation (March ~o) Bas!;er day and March 1 having beei observed at different timos. It was no until after the middle of the fourteeiitl century that Jan. 1 was universally ac cepted as the opening of the yeaj. Thr celebration of New Year's has foe^u. ob served by all religions from timB im memorial, long antedating history. A: a holiday it is thought to be at leas 5,000 to 10.000 years old. What firs gave rise to it is beyond knowledge, bu it is conjectured that it had its orijsh in superstition connected with the sens' of newness, which has appealed to tin mind in all ages as emblematic cf hope expectancy and desirableness. The custom, so common in this conn' try, of making good resolutions on 2vev> Year's day, only to break them later, i^ by no means peculiar to Americans. I is characteristic of the average weakness of mankind. All of its prefer to do whn' we want to rather than what we ought and we compromise with our consciences by declaring that we will reform at the beginning of the year, though we usuallv have no reason to believe that we shall, as if the mere declaration were a kind of virtue. Many men resolve to do better, to be better, regularly at the recurrence of every J«n. 1, nor do they appear to be in the least discouraged t;hac they have returned after a few weeks to their old ways, to their objectionable habits. They still keep up the assurnp tion of reforming, imagining that a promise to themselves is more likely to be kept if made on New Year's, notwithstanding their continuous dis- proval of the likelihood. This is sheer superstition, as are the ill luck of Friday and the propitiousness of Sunday. Jan. 1 is doubtless associated with a deal of superstition, even in the last quarter of the nineteenth century, which is far worse in, its effect rh:m any amount oi pleasure seeking. Fifty years ago it was the general custom in the United States, particularly in the west and south, to give presents (the old name for them is handsels) at New Year's to kindred, friends and even ordinary iicqnaiiitauces. The custom had come down from ancient times and is still preserved iu ninny j'larts of tho old world, but in the uevy it ha.- growu obsolete, because present inakiuf: here is carried to excess and has become a serious tax. - Its discontinuance i:; to be commended. All present making should be voluntary, not ia any manner binding, as it is apt to bo if regulated by fixed dates. ChrisSmas is an exception, but to give presents again ihe week following is excessive, wearisome, often inconvenient It wholly spoils rhe spirit of what should be a plea^mt surprise, a delicate attention, ;m unexpected courtesy. In no quarter of the globe is so ranch made of New Year's as in China. There its observation occupies scvoral duy.s, sometimes awholo week. It is tbo most popular and noisy of festivals, surpassing that of the Dragon Boats, the Feast of Lanterns, the Fishermen or uuy other public parade and national rejoicing The people are very fond oi' shows and processions, and on that special occasion they carry thousands of lanterns, burn fireworks, explode crackers, play all sorts of pranks and games in th>.narrow streets, beat gongs, shout aud sing in their high, shrill voices uati: they make of every sizable town a pea- feet pandemonium. They arc ordinarily so reserved and quiet, like oriental:generally, that New Year's impresse.- foreigners as if the entire populaiioi: had suddenly a:;d irredeemably genii mad. New Year's calls by men on their wo man friends continue to be made iu most of our cities, though they almos! entirely and suddenly ceased in th- metropolis some 1- years ago. TLK^ will not probably be revived in thi- generation at least. They oripiimirc there, so far as this country is c-oiuvn; ed, at the time of tho Dutch settlfuiom of the town, and yet New York was :h. first city to relinquish them. Old KuU'k erbockers were not, as many suppose the first to introduce the social tu»t-oi« importing it from Holland- It-has bi-ei. in existence for hundreds and hundred- of years and in lands that 'ive ccn.side: uncivilized. The smart set of New York, who firs: frowned down New Year's visits, refus ing to receive on that day. now enipha size their opposition by closing rher. town houses and going to their couum seats for a week or two. This has bo come the fashion. Although most of us feel when •»> are wished "a happy New Year" tha' it sounds a bit satirical we know thai it is polite, even if it means uorbius: And then as we wish those who wish i: to tis exactly the same thing we art- conscious of having discharged a courtesy Even if vce knew we were to be miserable we should relish kind wishes. > fond are we of deceiving ourselves Sci deceit is -what the mass of us live on. Wouldn't it be better for us instear. of wishing our friends "a happy New Year" to wish them "a happier 2iTew Year than the old one has been?" That •we might easily have, and as happiness in any siirict sense does not coine to the Iminan family it would seem sincere, less like an empty phrase and would convey a touch of sympathy. PAUL R. CLEVELAND. A ROSEIROOM. How a, Clever Toant Houuewife H»» Fwr- niihcd A Guestroom. A clever young housewife has just furnished a guestroom entirely -with "remnants," one might call them, yet the result is a cozy and attractive apartment. This room is papered in a deep creamy yellow, -with an unobtrusive light brown figure, the frieze having a touch of pink. The woodwork and floor are stained golden brown. The large floor rug was made by sewing lengths of ingrain carpet and fringing out the ends. This carpet has a small pattern in cream, pink and blue. The small blue "filler" rags in front of the mantel, bureau and washstand are also homemade. They were first hemmed; then the hem was cut and the threads A COZY ARRASGEMEST. were drawn out, making a full fringe four inches deep. This room, heated by a register, has neither fireplace nor mantelshelf, so the blank space has been turned into a very charming, cozy comer. Two wooden shelves across the chimney breast are supported at each end by a succession of smaller shelves and stained to match the rest of the woodwork. A bos divan with ainged top is fitted in the space be- sween the supports. Two similar divans are under the windows, and a .arge packing case, divided into four sections, serves as a dressing table in ;he angle by the window. The rest of ;he furniture consists of an iron bedstead painted oak color, an oak chiffonier, a washstand, a shaker rocker, a small table and two chairs. A piece of rich blue cretonne, thickly :owdered with half blown pink roses the size of a quarter, was picked up for }-y cents a yard. It made the spread tor the bed, covers for the divans and cushions and drapery for the dressing case and windows. The bedspread is ined with pink and has a deep flounce all around, just clearing the floor. The square pillows on the bed have white cambric slips, the frills tucked and edged with narrow lace. Above the bed ,s De Lougpre's yard of pink roses, ramed iu oak and gold. Many other charming rose studies adorn the walls, an especially dainty picture, an over- ;urned basket of pink roses, hanging on ;he chimney breast. A Dresden clock, plaster medallions arid vases are attruc- ively arranged on the upper mantel- shelf, a collection of pleasant books filing the lower. The sinall shelves hold a glow lamp,, cup and saucer, a small :hina biscuit jar and a brass kettle with Jcohol lamp. The divan, with itscusb- ons and 'A tabouret near by, supplied with desk pad, paper, ink and pen tray, ompletes a corner where one may read, write or sew at ease. The dressing case is very pretty and ffective. The cretonne is put on in full ilaits, a double ruche lined with pink ateen giving a finish to the top. Over it angs a long mirror, framed in oak and narrow gilt beading. Cretonne cur- ains lined with pink are looped back rom the glass and tied with big pink ows. These curtains over the glass are raped to form a round dome. A small oop was cut in half and the halves acked across another hoop. A piece of retonnewas then gathered to the hoop and drawn up over the frame and tied with a bow. The curtains were sewed o the hoop, and a ruche of cretonne ut around it to conceal the joinings nd the dome suspended over the dress- ng case from a large book. Three-quarter sash curtains of dotted white muslin hang at the windows, ith cretonne valances lined with pink acked above. The rose decoration is carried out all jrough the room. The washstand has toilet set adorned with roses, the white matting splasher has a bnuch of pink oses painted on it in oils, and rhe lades on the gas globes are pink silk. MAKIE MORKN, The net earning* of the Peuosjl van la lines east of Ptttsburg for tb year 1897, arc nearly $21,000,000, t total not reached since 1391. How's Tbtal We offer One Hundred Dollar* rowmrd to •a j ca*e of Catarrh that cannot be cured b; Hairi Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Propis^ Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, nave known f. J Cheney for tue last, 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable la all buainees transactions and financially able to carry oat any ot>- UgatJons made by their flnn. WXBT i TBu.ii, Wholesale Drasgiita, Toledo Ohlo- VfALDING, ElNNAH <fc MABVTN, Druggists, Toledo, 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure IB talen inward])-, ac injf directly upon the blood and mu oou« surfaces of the system. Price, 75c pe bottle. Sold by all drusjp'sts. Testimonial »ent free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. The passenger ageniis of the western roads report the holiday travel 60 to 75 per cent heavier than a year ago. From Sire to SOD, Asa. auiily medicine Bacvn'6 CeleryKinK for the Nerves passes from sire to son has gacy. If you buve tifntj. r\<> <> t><t disorder, pet a free sample packajfe of remedy. If you have indigestion, constipation headache, rheumatism, etc., this specific cure you. W. H. Porter, corner Fourth and Market streets, the leading druggist, ia sole agent, and is distributing samples free. Large packages 50c and 25c. The following are a few of the good plays booked for the month of January: On the 5tb, Isle of Cham pagne; Sth.Pudd'n head Wilson; 13th, Heart of Chicago; 17th, Tommy Nawn in Shantytown; 22d, Black Sheep: 24th, Cissey Fitzgerald; 28th Hearthstone. Rheumatism Cored in a Dtj. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism and neuralgia radically cures In 1 to S days. Its action upon the syftem it irmarkable anc mysterious. It removes at onco the cause and the disease immediately disappear!, 'ihe first dose irreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, 'druggist, Lofrans- port, John E. Barnes Is one of the organizers of the new produce exchange. The firm will do an extensive wholesale business in produce of all kinds. Catarrh in thenead, that troublesome and disgusting disease, may be entirely cured by a thorough course of Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier. Hood's Pills cure nausea,sick bead- ache, indigestion, biliousness, All druggists. 25c. Attorney Q. A. Myers and Prof. W, T. G-iffe have returned from Indianapolis. Mr. Myers delivered an address at the meeting of the State Library association, and Pror. Gifle spoke before the State Teachers' a sociatton. One way to be Happy IB to attend to the comfort of your family. Should one of them catch a cold or couRb. cal on W. H. Forter. corner Fourth and Market streets, sole agent, and get a trial bottle ot Otto's Cure, the preAt German jemedy, freel We give it away to prove that we have a sure cure for coughs, colds, asthma, consumption and all diseases of the throat and lungs. Large sizes 50c and 25c. In a recent issue of this paper there ppeared an illustration of an outdoor ostume which was copied from Der Bazar, a German publication. We are informed by the Messrs. Harper & Bros. of New York that the cut is their property, having been copyrighted and first published in Harper's Bazar, dated Oct. 16, 1897. We are glad to thus correct the error and give credit -where it is due. Sunday Law». Swiiieraunde, on the Baltic, has stric; Snnday Jaws. Shipmasters who eater the port are fined heavily by the town authorities if they have their ships •washed or painted on Sunday or chnrch holidays. As foreigners are not acquainted with the German church calendar th«y are frequently caught. Withering;. Caller—Yon call this garden scene "June," but the leaves are all on the ground instead of on the trees. D'Anber—They were on the trees, but the picture got such a -withering criticism from the oommittee.that they curled vp and fen off. Weekly. J? X McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh «fS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. B. I. & F. and JL. S. & M. S. Railroad depot. Improvements costing 575,000.00 hive just teen completed, and the house no* offers every convenience to be found in any hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owner and Proprietor, PIANOS Nothing .More Acceptable «» • Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange- Our mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Stelnway, A. B. Chase, Mazelton, Sterling and Huntingdon PIANOS. Set»«4-fcu4 Squra, $ ii. ii^nnb. Sra»d kud l>ri$kt&, 1*0. B^wArd*. Socoii h»4 GrmMd*, IX. tf mrd*. LYON, POTTER ft CO. Hall, 17 Van Burem *t.,, CMCM* Notice of Election. The annual meeting of the share holders of The City National Bank of Logans* port, Indiana, for the election of nine directors for the ensuing year, will be held at their office on Tuesday January llth., 1898, from. ten o'clock a. m. to four o'clock p. m. F. R. Fowler HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL C Piles or Hemorrhoida Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. I I Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum <fc TeKers. E Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils, O Corns & Bunions. *•* Stings & Bites of Three Sizes, 250,. 500. M> f r.so. told b.r drnggtaui, «r MM »«t l.CO., Ill * lit I IVIAIM HUNDREDS ofMea »reekingout* niter- *ble exicten ce for want of knowing wbot to do .for themselVe*. M U N- DREPS of mem are differing fr«n the mental tortare* ot Shattered Nor Failing Memory, Loot Manhood, Impotonojr, Loot Vitality, Varlooeele, brought oa by ahu»e, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe »emt»l strain, dote application to builncf* or *v«r work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine Is th« only remady tbnt has ever been 41*covered that will positively cure t««i»- nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Ravlvina brings abMit immediate improvement and effects cures where- all other remeaies fail. It has cure' " AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every ca»e. Price $1.00 a box, or sir boxes for |s,M>, by mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt »f prtcfc Order from our advertised ase" ts. AMre»mlt other communications to THJS PA. MEDICINE Co, ^cw York, For sale at B. F. Kee«II»*?«, Porter's and Johnston's. REGULATOR WILL CURE . -. , ALL COHPLAINTS AN* EA5E5 OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs BUiouaneM, Jaundice, Constipation, Pain» In the 81* or Back, 8our Stomach, Liver Complaint, Catarrh Bladder, Irritation or Inflamnurtlm of the Bladder, Female Gravel, JMibetea, Dropay, Brick Dust Deporits, In Act all arising from Liver or Ki4»*y dl»» orden. Price, $1.00 Medicip Go. KW TDK, 1.1.

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