Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 6, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 6, 1898
Page 18
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Advice Givnn by Governor Mounl to Farmers of the' State F 1 - of Indiana. DEMAND TOE WOOL AST) MUTTON. • overnor AUoTelln the State Acricultural Hoard Wlurt An* tho Furm—Boyn Will Not Stay The>«, He Siiyx—William K. EagUuli Taken n Wife—Murder of Mrs. Rosenbaum at "Jeff" Recalled—Invention Th&t Will Worry Glasn-ttlowerH. Indlanaijolis, Jan. 6. — The Indiana Wool Growers' association closed its annual meeting yesterday and elected the following officers: President, J. B. Eierkles. of Carthage; secretary, J. B. Eobe. of Greencastlfr. It was the opln- icn of the members th.it the Dingley b:.ll should be remedied tc prevent the importation of high grade wools under low si-sale schedules. There Is a revival ol! sheep raising in the state. Governor lloum: urg-ed all the farmers to begin raisinij more sheep on account of increasing demand for wool and mutton. SlHl'.o Boiiril of Agriculture. Indianapolis, Jan. 6.—The state board o:! agriculture has before it a. proposition that the property it owns be turned over to the state and that it become a. state organization. Several years ago the supreme court held that the body was a private corporation. Form€T Governor Matthews, who Is now a member of the board, Is behind the movenent. Governor Mount delivered KB address) before the board. He said: The Trouble with the FarmH. "A lew evenings ago I heard a discussion among 1 distinguished gentlemen > o:' thlis city. It was the consensus of opinion that the most discouraging outlook for agriculture was found in the liict that too many young men were leaving the farm. Statistics and ob- •i.'rvatlon strongly tend to show that the urban population is rapidly increasing, while that of the rural districts Is increasing at e, far less rate. The casual observer might conclude that this is to the advantage of the farmer, as the tendency Is to the deceasing of producers and the increasing: of consumers. The careful student ol! economics, however, wants to under»i:and 'the reason why there seems to be •o little attraction in country life. Financed of the Board. The terms of one-half the members of the board expire with this meeting of the board. The financial statement made by Secretary Kennedy shows that the receipts last year amounted to a total of. $57,201.80. Of this sum $10,000 •was by state appropriation and $29,O'.'7.20 came from the sale of tickets to the fair. The disbursements amounted to $3,039.19 and premiums at the fair •were $19.296.93. The balance In the treasury is given at $1,651.70. MAKRJAfiE OF W. E. EXGMSH. Krell Known Inillanlaii Miikss » Fair Widow Hln Wife. _ Indianpaolis, Jan. 6.—William E. English, of this city, ex-representative in congress and son of the late William It. English, and Mrs. Helen Orr Pfaff •were married at noon yesterday by ICev. A. J. Graham, pastor of Christ (Episcopal) church. It was a quiet affair, only intimate friends besides the f imily being present. Both parties have l.ad experience in the matrimonial line. Knglish married Anna Josephine Po, a vell-Unown actress, in 1SSO. Mrs. Helen Orr English's maiden name was Shock- n*y, but she is best known in this city liy thi> name or her stepfather, Huffman. She graduated from the Indian- o.polls high school in the class of 1S90. md shortly afterward married a schoolmate, John A. Pfe.fi". she being 17 and lie 24 years of age at the time. They went to Colorado to live. In 3896 she secured a divorce In Arapahoe county. Colorado. She immediately returned to Indianapolis, where she has ulnce resided with her grandparents in ]East New York street. English had Icnown her well as a child, having been intimately acquainted with her parents. l>ut had not seen her since childhood. imd met her by accident. She is but !!4 years old and pretty. Mr. and Mrs. ]£ngll:5h left for Washington to spend (Jieir honeymoon. MURDER OF MARY ROSEN BACM. 'iroKisio Who Did the Deod Is the Cause of More Trouble. Jeffersonville, Ind., Jan. 6. — Three ;months ago Mrs. Lizzie Harding, a di- •rorce'3 woman, shot Miss Mary Rosen- : twium in front of her home in this city. Two days afterward the young woman .died of her wounds, and the mother followed her a few hours later, dying of .K broken heart. John Rosenbaum had been going with the Harding woman and after the killing, and while she was in jail, went there and threw kisses at her. Sheriff Hawes having refused him permission to see her. Mrs. Hard- Ing, who is charged with murder in the first degree, remains in jail, awaiting trial it the next term of court, her case having been continued from the last term. Meanwhile, John Rosenbaum has been boartling at home with his father anil mister Teresa. The father now tiles, a complaint in Justice Keiswin's court, charsring his son with trespass, alleging that he conducts himself in a manner offensive to the surviving members, comes in at unseasonable hours, and is trying to worry his sister Teresa into giving testimony favorable to the Hard- Ing woman. The matter is creating a Btrorig feeling of disgust against young Rosenbaum. Whisky Men Win the Fight. Muncie. Ind.. Jan. 6.—The most memorable temperance fight ever waged in this city has just closed, snd the anti-temperance people are the victors. It was the last of many reforms attempted within the last year. The fljrht began when the city council accepted the provisions of the Moore law. passed by the last legislature, and districted the city into business and residence portions, prohibiting saloons from the latter. Violated the Otoom»rg»iin« L»TT. Terre Haute. Ind., Jan. 5,—Collector «f Internal Revenue Henry has :re- c«I»<:d -word that Daniel Herjp, mtLntig- l»j partner of the Zioo»vill« "Three Friends Dairy" will plead' guilty to viola.ting the oleomargarine law. Recently the office was informed that the butter pla.eed on the market by the dairy was oleomargarine, and a sample was "sent to Washington, which brought telegraphic instructions to seize the dairy. Collector Henry estimates that the government was defrauded of $3,000 revenue during the six months the creamery was in operation. Blowing Machine for Glass. Elwocd. 2nd., Jan. 6.—Great changes will occur In the economic conditions of the Hint glass industry by the introduction of a labor-saving machine, which has at last been highiy perfected. The Hilde &; Owens blowing machines have been, put to practical tesi and found to greatly lessen the cost of prodxiction. while increasing the output. By the application of these machines the fact has been demonstrated that 1,000 electric bulbs can be manufactured in one hour at less labor and cost than a hand shop can make 500 bulbs in five hours. Poisoned by a Pair of Spectacles. Waterloo, Ind.. Jan. 6.—Mrs. Samuel Milllrnan, of this city, bought a pair of spectacles of a tramp who appeared at her door last week. The frames were represented to be gold, and she paid the price and began wearing them. As a result, they poisoned her nose: the inflammation spread to her eves, blood- poisoning developed, and he- face and eyes are in a deplorable condition. Examination disclosed that some sort of acid had been put on the frames to make them appear like gold. .Debs to Tour in the South. Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 6.—Eugene V. Debs has left for a trip through the south in behalf of the Social Democracy. Aftf-rward he will go to Kansas for several week:-:' campaigning. He has an engagement to occupy the Rev. Thomas Dixon's pulpit in New York City. April 17. He says that In every state in which an election will be held this year the Social .Democrat.-) will have a ticket in the field. _^___ Did Two Children Perish in the Fire? Vcedersburg-, Ind., Jan. 6.—The school house at Yeddo was burned yesterday. Reports from the scene say that it is feared two children are in the fire. Two were thrown from a second floor window ajid badly Injured. The building cost $4,500,. Death of a War Doctor. Terre Hitute, Ind., Jan. 6.—Dr. W. A. Spain, a well known physician, died Tuesday evening. During the civil war he was surgeon of the Eightieth Indiana, and at time of death he was a member or the board of medical examiners. DEADLY AFFRAY AT CHICAGO. Court Bailiff Shoots to Death a Man Wlio Waylaid Him. Chicago, Jan. 6. — Edward M. Hunt, ex-deputy sheriff, was shot and killed yesterday afternoon by W. Ray Smith, a bailiff in Judge Horton's court, and a nephew of the judge. The men quarreled some time ago over a small sum of money due from Smith to Hunt, and yesterday as Smith was walking along the street Hunt jumped out from behind a building and opened fire. Smith held up to protect himself a quart "brick" of ice cream which he was carrying, and Hunt's first bullet was stopped by it. Smith then drew a revolver and both men fired as rapidly as they could. Hunt was hit in the side and died in a few minutes. Smith was shot in the left hand and right leg. He surrendered himself to the police. Butterworth's Condition Improved. Thomasville. Ga., Jan. C.—Dr. Mcln- tosh reports Butterworth's condition improved. He recovered consciousness yesterday morning for the first time since he was attacked with uremic convulsions on Monday and was conscious all day. Butterworth's wife and son Frank arrived in this city yesterday from Washington, and another son. William, and his wife from Illinois. Spinners' Union to Strike. New Bedford, Mass., Jan. 6.—The Spinners' union last night unanimously voted to strike against the reduction of wages, subject to the approval of the National Spinners' union. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Jan. <5. -Folio mas are tie •weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p. m. yeaterdav: For Indiana and HH- ois—Threatening woatt.er in northern, showers in southern portions: southerly winds, becoming westerly. For Michigan—Threatening weather: light show era probable; light to fresh southerly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather, preceded by showjrs in extreme eastern pci tion: colder in western portion; light to frosh southwesterly irinds. becoming northwesterly. For Iowa—(tenerally f:iir weather; southwesterly to westerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Jan. 5. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—January opened <*0%c, closed 90c: May. opened 91c. closed 90%c: July, opened S2Tsc, closed S2HC. Corn—January, opened and closed nominal: May, opr-ned and closed SSc: July, opened 30c, closed 30Hc. Oat*—January, opened and closed nominal; May, opened and closed 23Hc: July, opened and closed nominal. Pork—January, opened SS.97^, closed J9.00: May. opened S9.15. closed $9.32".'.. Lard—January, opened J4.72S, closed J4.77 1 -: May, opened S4.S5. closed $4.90. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 21c per tb: extra dairy. ISc: fresh packing stock. 12c. Eggs—Fresh stock, l'2c per doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. 9S?lle per It): chickens. 6(j£7e: ducks. 6(J7c. Potatoes — Northwestern. 50(51 60c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, $2-00<S?3.00 per bb!. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Jan. 5. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 43.000: sales ranged at $3.05^3.f.o_ for pigs JS.WS'S.eO for light. $3.35i53.4o for rough packing. $3.45!g3.62V: for mixed, and $3.45@3.62V<; for heavy packing ano shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 16,000; quotation:; ranged at $5.00(g5.50 for choice to extra shipping steers. S4.4ijig'4.95 good to choice do.. $4.35®4.S5 fair to good. $3.SOig'4.4S common to medium do., 53.70©4.20 butchers' steers. S3.00@il.T5 stockers. SS.SOgr 4.15 feeders, $1.90@3.SO cows, $2.60®4.oO heifers, $2.25-g'4.0 bulls, oxen and stags;. Ji'.0*S'-!.15 Texas steers, and $3.50@6.75 vcoJ eiuves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 19.000: quotations ranged at $3.60@4.50 westerns. J3.10@4.75 natives, imd J4.20@5.S5 lambs. -MIlwaal;r« Grain. Milwaukee. Jan. 5. "Wheat—Lower: No. 1 northern, 90V-5? 91c; No. 2 spring 86@87c: May. S9%c. Corn—Steady; No. 3, 26Ss@2Tc. Oats-Higher: No. 2 wUte. 24@24*4c. Rye-Steady; No. 1. 47@ k »7}4c. A HUSBAND'S LINE. Easily Won and Often Carelessly Lost. Good Hoalth Uie Secret, as Sorrowful Wires Knuw. A Hint to Women They Will Sot Be Slow to Take. Women wlo husbands by their beauty. It is a mistake to think that a man does not not pay much attention, to his wife's beauty after marriage. He Is always charmed by her good looks, vivacity and bright appearance. These attributes of beauty depend entirely on her maintaining good health. The prudent wife, therefore, will not allow her personal attractions to fade. She will not permit her complexion to lose its roses, her face to become sallow, her lips purple or colorless, her eyes heavy and croiw's feet to appear under the eyelids through the weakness, nervousness, ailments, and the cares and worried so common to women. She cannot be bright, joyous and happy with the weight or female weakness and dinease dragging her down with its train of weakening and exhaust- Ing symptoms, headache, backache and nervous exhaustion. Mrs. May Clark,175 Austin Street, Buffalo, N. Y., says:— "For two years I was unable to do any hard work of any kind. I was so miserable, and no one can imagine what hours I put in. 1 felt so ead and down-hearted all the time, and sometimes felt as It I would be glad it I cculd die, ror H was a misery to live and feel as I did. I sometimes thought I should lose my mind. I had the headache, and I could not sleep at times. I tried many medicines, but they did me no good. At last I decided to try Dr. Greene's Nervnira blood and nerve remedy,and after taking two bottles I could sleep well, and my mind did not trouble me any more. I aoi now able to do all my'housework, which I have not done llor two vears before. I can say I am very thankful for what Dr Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy has done for me, and I gladly recommend It to all who suffer as I have suffered." Dr. Sreene's Nerrura Is the best female regulator, invlgorant and restorative in the world, and by giving women sound health and perfect strength, it restores the clear, delicate complexion, brightens the eyes with the sparkle of health, gives strength to the nerves and body,elasticity to the step, buoyancy to the spirit, and that tireless rigor which alone makes perfect happiness for women. Dr. Greene, 148 State St..Chicago, 111,, the most successful specialist in female complaints, can be consulted free, personally or by letter. Kibbou Sashes. Ribbon sashes are worn in various widths. From 3 inches to 10 or 12 describes the limit each way. The excessively wide styles once poptilar are not used this winter, and the very broadest sashes are of transparent texture. A sash that is not too wide arid that falls to the skirt hem is as a rule far more becoming to the wearer than the one that is half length. Of course a very wide sash cannot be tied at the side. An innovation that has little to recommend it is a half length ribbon sash tied in this position. The Bow Hat. The bow hat is the very latest It is an indescribable Japs.nesq.ue bow of black velvet, tied as only a Parisian milliner—and that a celebrated one— knows how to tie a bow, ornamented solely by an aigret. Another of these new bow hats has a high Spanish comb of cut jet in place of the aigret. The universal becomingness of the Alsatian bow of some years ago suggests that this one, still more chic, will be an immense success. This is another valuable hint tor women of taste who have fairy fingers. ; Koyal Arcanum. j The applications in the ordel. for November were S62. j Should you lapse now you will have to pay a higher rate, and if you nfsh other protection in the future ic will v,gt you more. 7, Reports of the supreme treasureftshow a balance in thegeneral fond of $16, Ofc. 75, and in the W. and O. B. fund, $469,3*.gi. The minute jou become unprotected if you have the proper regard for your fi ly, ;-oa must become anxious future, and this will unfit you for some] your duties. THE CIVIL SERVICE. •i PLAN TO FURTHER INCREASE THE PENSION LIST. It Was Probably Supped In the Bnd by Conere»»m«i Moody—Fr»n>ectiTe Reclp- ientg of the Proposed Bounty—A Government Employee's Reminiscences. [Special Correspondence.] WASHTS-GTON, Jan. 3.—That was a very happy simile used by the assistant secretary of the treasury, Mr. Yander- lip. the other day, -when lie wished to convey that the department in which he presides \vas becoming top heavy. "The tree has become dead at the top," said he, aud then he showed how be purposed to lop off the twigs that had died or were moribund. Said twigs that cumbered the tree were all clerks over 70 years of age, whom he proposed to subject to a horizontal reduction of salary without regard to merit, connections, color or previous condition of servitude. The manner of doing it was not so happy as the simile—that is, the expression he inadvertently used was not, for it drew upon the unfortunate Vanderlip the :5re of one of the able and virile house debaters. "They will be given," he added, "$900 a year, or a practical pension of $75 per month, which will enable them all to live comfortably." So it would if the most of them were not already drawing an average salary of $2,000 from the treasury and had their household established on a 12,000 basis. But the squeezing ol! a $2,000 clerk into a $900 hole is like the grocer's feat of getting five gallons of cider into a three gallon keg. He admitted that it was "consid'ble strain on the kag!" A Civil Pension 'List, It was not, alas, from a tender regard for the aged officeholder that Congressman Moody called the attention of his colleagues to the "rat in the meal," the "Ethiopian in the wood pile," or whatever we may designate the innocent suggestion that fell from the lip of Mr. _ Vanderlip. In ids own words let him j state it: "I am one of those who without reservation believe in what is commonly iriakj. tothfr sometf CONGRESSMAN- TV. H. MOODT. known as the merit system of the civil service. But I believe the proposition which has been advanced by a high official of one of the departments of the government deserves to be met by congress at the very threshold. If it is true that we have at.y system of the pnblic service the logical result of which is the establishment of a civil pension list then it is true that the American people, by a majority of 100 to 1, stand ready to wipe out that system." There was the " milk in the cocoannt.'' But after Mr. Moody had stripped off the hnsk and punctured the shell the milk all ran out and left the nnt as dry as a chip. Congressman Moody represents in the house the "glorious old Essex" district, and comes from the birthplace of the poet Whittier, nailing from Haverhill, on the historic Merrimac. Elected to succeed the late General Cogswell in the Fifty-fourth congress, he was re-elected to the Fifty- fifth. He had a bard row to hoe, coming as he did after a general favorite like Cogswell,but he has vindicated the choice of his friends, and is now considered one of the leaders of the Bay State delegation. * The applause his remarks elicited and the debate they precipitated showed unmistakably that he had touched a popn- lar chord, and that the American people, through i;heir representatives in congress, really had decided opinions on this question. The vital point is that ic impinges upon two other related topics —the civil service and the pensions. Now, if there is any one question our legislators dislike to handle and one •which they approach with mingled emotions ic is nhat of civil service. Mis- gnided politicians and outside pressure have united to bring on a discussion of its merits and demerits at an early day. It really looks as though it will be likely to get a sev«a:e mauling in the house of its erstwhile friends. That an increase of the pension rolls, as a legitimate outcome of civil service regulations, should be precipitated at this juncture i=, to say the least, unfortunate. The secretary of the treasury softens the blow of tlie impending as by call- in? this degradation of the old clerks a transfer to die "roll of honor"—that is, with one hand he spreads on magnificently engrossed parchment a record of their long and arduous services, but with the other he cues their salaries in halves- As between the two—the publicity of their meritorious deeds and the retention of 'their salaries—they have but one opinion. Their attitude is that of Pat, the poirter, who, when told that if he would smbmit to a decrease of pay be would somn time be advanced with » halo of glory, replied: "It ain't halo I want It's partaties!" I hare been around to see some of the recipient of Secretary Gage's honorarium and have found them unanimous in this opinion. They look upon the stirring np of the -waters of the treasury pool as entirely a WOTK of supererogation. The government officeholder reminds! me often of tha manatees I used to shoot down in Florida. Yon might hunt for days and never see a manatee, but if you could get a view of the river bottom there you would see them qnietly feeding' on tae grass that grows there. Only when they come up to blow can yon get » shot at them. Beneath the quiet surface of the Washiugtonian waters are thousands or busily feeding om.-"'holders. who have learned, uy sad experience with the persistent hunters for the press, that it is best for them not to come tip to blow; I cite this to show how difficult it is to obtain an unbiased opinion on this^ interesting topic. But sometimes an ide:. will exude from one iu an unguarded moment, and it is by carefully watching for it and promptly bottling it that it is captured. It seems that there are S3 clerks above 70 years of age in the treasury alone and" a goodly proportion of aged public servants in the other departments. There are 8 of the age of 70, 4 of 7], 10 at 72, 5 at 73, 4 at 74, 8 at 75, 5 af. 76, 4 at 77, 2 at 78, 4 at 79, 3 at SO, ?. at 81, 2 at 82, 2 at S3, latSo. Twenty- five of this total are old soldiers and all of them veterans in the service. I met, week before last, one of the oldest of these clerks, who bas been for half a century in government employ. He was not ac that, time cowering beneath the secretary's sword of Damocles, and so he gave me generously of his ample leisure. His memory of Washington events extended back to the time of Jackson's administration, and he had met every president, from "Old Hickory" to the present incumbent of the presidential chair. He attended the debates of that great triumvirate, Webster, Clay and Calhoun, and retains vivid impressions of them all. He even saw John Randolph, who was pointed out to him one day as he was hurrying toward the capitol. Webster's Penknife. Of Daniel Webster he has a number of anecdotes. "Have I ever seen him?" he answered to my query. " ?es, indeed, and I have here a relic that was left rue after his death." The aged clerk went over to his desk and took from a drawer a small pearl handled knife, with his own initials engraved on the silver plate. It was one of the knives furnished to members and senators—a congressional knife—and was brought into his office, he says, by the great "expounder" himself. Taking it out of his pocket, Mr. Webster showed it to my aged friend and at the same time asked him what his initials were. He told him. "Take that knife, " said Daniel, "aud have them engraved on that plate." He did so and a few days later took the knife to Mr. Webster. He naturally concluded the knife was intended for him. But, no. The great man cook it, looked at it approvingly aud then calmly put it in bis pocket, turned on his heel and strode away, leaving the clerk gazing after him in astonishment. This occurrence took place but a short time before Webster's death, hearing of which the clerk at ouce wrote to a gentleman who was at Marshfield at the time, detailing the circumstances and asking that the knife might be sent him, which request was complied with. He thinks Mr. Webster intended to give him the knife, but that he forgot it in the abstraction of some great question and omitted to carry out his intention. At another time the "godlike Daniel" came to him and abruptly demanded if he had any money. He answered cautiously that he hadn't any with him at the office. "Have you got any at home?" "Yes. a little." "Have you got #100?" "Yes." "Can you place your hands on it immediately?" "Yes, sir." "Bring it some." No other words were passed, no receipt was asked or taken, and in view of Mr. Webster's well known laxity as to money matters the most astonishing part of the transaction is that the money was returned on demand. After •waiting for what he thought was a reasonable length of time the clerk ventured to remind Mr. Webscer of that little obligation. "What?" said he, looking at and through him with his great glow ing eyes. "Do I owe you $100?" "Yes, sir." "Well, here. Take that. I happen to have just the amount of the indebted ness.'' An Old, Old Story. We might recall in this connection that alleged transaction between Eufus Cboate and Daniel Webster on Wali street, one day. Says Rnfns to Daniel: "Say. Webster, I want to raise $1,000. Jnst indorse this note forme, will you?" "Why. r;jrtain!y," blandly answers Daniel. "Bat while we're about it why not make it a couple? I'd liked a thousand myself." So the note was drawn for $2,000, indorsed by Webster and presented by Choate. They pocketed $1,000 apiece, but as to 'who jpaid the note I do not know, only it is pretty certain that Daniel didn't. Now, after conversing with one whose memory extends back through many administrations, who has met and talked wir.h Jackson and Adams, with Polk and Tyler, Van Bnren and Pierce, with Lincoln and Grant, Gsrfield and Arthur, who has survived them all and who has conserved -within himself tra- iMtions of their timea, who shall venture to carp at the system which has permitted this venerable man to be preserved, a monument of the nines gone by? Should we not rather do all -we can TO surround these aged servitors with every comfort, even with luxuries, imd, instead of depriving them of their head*, strive to have them put cm record before they die what their dear old hea<jj contain? F. A. OBSB. Blood Humors •Whether itching, bumins, bleeding. K»ry, crusted, pimply, or blotchy, whether »impl«, scrofulous, or hereditary, from infancy to*ge>- speedily cured by warm baths with CoricclU. SOAP, gemlc anointing wiihCcnCDJti(oinJ- ment), the great skin cure, and mild do«e» of CCTTCORA RJSOLTE>.T, greatest of Woo*. purifiers and hnitior cures. (yticura ld ihrouisboiu tIJ<> wortd. PotTM Dmco AK» C»l««. f-. Sole Plvl'*.. Boston. j' •' Haw w Cure K«frj Blood Hamor." Tno, Hair md B»t>y ur»J I>J Ci-ne™. Mrs. A. P. Flynn and sister, Miss- Minnie Cromar, have returned front a short visit at Greenville, O. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars mward fw any case ol Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, F. J. CHENEY & CO., FropB.. ToIWo, 0. We, lie undersigned, nave known F. J". heney for toe last 15 years, and beli*Te kl» perfectly honorable in -ail business tninBB*- tiona and financially able to carrj out »ny ob- ligaaonii made by their firm. WIST & TBUAJ, Wholesale Druggist*, Tole*». Ohio- WALDIKQ, KINNAN 4 MARVIN, Wkoles»l» Druggieto, Toludo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure ie taken ta-warOy, at* Ing direotJy upon tie blood a»* mn- oous surfaces of t»e system. Pr!e«,7ficp«r bottle. Sold by all dnyrffist*- Testimonial* tent free. Hall's Family Pills are the beft. Miss Mildred Hoffman, who b»B been the guest ot Misses Hannah Welsh and Katherlne O'Meara the past few days returned to her home at Kolcomo yesterday. Rheumatism Cured in * D»j. "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism «nd »e»- lKia radically cures in 1 to 8 iay«. I)f action upon the system is if m«rka»le ajs* mysterious. It removes at once ii» »»u» and the di»eace immediately ditappeari. Toe arst dose trreatlv benefits. 75 ctnt§. Sold by W. H. Bringrburst, 'drug-gist. !<•«»•»port. Howard Hinkle has been called U* Poplar Bluffs, Mo., by the dangerous illness of h!s sister. Weak nerves indicate deficient blood. Nervous people find relict by purifying and eDtlching their blood with Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great nerve tonic. Hood's pills are the only pills t«* take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Cur& allllver[ill8. Delbeit Flyno is suffering from ft very sore neck, the result or a fall while skating on the ice some tima ago. Oounty Clerk Flyna assert,* that Delbert cut a very distinct figure 8 with his ear on the ice. Terrible plagues, those Itching, pestering diseases of the skin. Fat an end to misery. Dean's Ointment- cures, At any drug store. NoticeTof Election. The annual meeting of the share holders of The City National Bank of Logansport, 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, From Sire to S«n. At, a, anally medicine Bacon's Olery Kfcur for the Nerves passes from elretoB»hM gacy. If you bbve kittcj. ^rj u b c« disorder, get & free sample packiige of HUH remedy- If you hare indigestion, conntipstioB. headache, rbeumatfsm. etc.. this B]j>e«iac w« cure you. W. H- Porter, corner Fourth ant Market street* the leading druggist, It tote agent, and is distributing aampJea Jit«. I*r#* packages 50c and 25c. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN tUREli .ft. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One Moelc front C. B. I. A: IP. mm* i. 8. ic. HI. S. Kallro** d«po(. Improvements costing $75,000.00 hsve- just been completed, and the house DOW- offers every convenience to be found in toy. hotel, including hot md cold witter, electric light 2nd steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McGOY, Owicr u<

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