Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 13, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 13, 1898
Page 18
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Prominent Political Leader Arrested at Fort Wayne and Taken to Decatur. DEOLAEES IT TO BE SPITE "WOEK. XV>W> He Sayn, to "Get Even" with Him on a It*al Eittate Trucle— Composition of the JXrmocriitic State Committee as Selected Tuesday—Th ueii Come Near Bcinj; tlie Victim* of Mol) Law—Georgetown Postoffice In Slow—State Item*. Fort Wayne, Ind., Jan. 13.—Last nlsht *t 8 o'clock Sheriff Melchins arrested Charles E. Everett, formerly chairman of the Allen cot.nty Republican central committee and a prominent candidate for the nomination of governor of Indiana, on the charge of forgery. The Affidavit was d'awn at Decatur. Ind., to which place Everett was taken a prisoner at 9 o'clock last night. Everett says that there Is nothing in the charge and that It is simply an attempt to get even on :i real estate deal. The affidavit alleges, that Everett Induced Dr. Espy and George Bolds, both of Decatur, to indorse a, note for $2,000, lie giving as security a mortgage on an Allen county farm. The affidavit says that the signatures to that mortgage are forgeries and that the persons •whose names appeared on the' mortgages owned no such land as described. INDIANA DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE. Same* of Those Selected in the District Meetlng8--Chicn(to Indorsed. Indianapolis, Jan. 13.—A new state central commit!ee was selected by the Democrats In district conventions throughout the state Tuesday. With the exception of the Tenth district, •where no expressions were placed on record, the Chicago platform was emphatically reincorsed and In some districts there was a demand for tine election of United States senators by popular vote. Sharp contests were made In the First district against the reelection of John "VV. Spencer, and in the Twelfth against Thomas A. H!. Marshall. No opposnltlon was shown to Mayor Taggart, of this city, who recently declared for the Chicago platform. The new committee Includes: First district, John W. Spencer, of Vander- burgr; Second, Parks M. Martin, Spencer; Thlrcl. W. A. Cox, Jasper; Fourth, Lincoln Dixon, Jennings; Fifth, Frank Homer, Clay: Sixth, Quitman S. Jack- Bon, Hanoock; Seventh, Thomas Taggart, Marlon; Eighth, Vernon Davis, Delaware: Ninth, Willard H. Morris, Clinton; Tenth, Edwin Forrest, Lake; Eleventh, Dr. Marshall G. Shively, Grant: Twelfth. Thomas H. Marshall. Whiteley; Thirteenth, Peter J. Kruyer, Marshall. Parks Martin will be continued as chairman and Samuel L. Wal- Jace, of this ctiy, will remain aa secretary. The committee will meet on the ISth for organization. The men who voted with the gold ^Democratic p«Sy in 1896 remained ~»way from the conventions. Tne objection in the Twelfth district to the re-election, of Thomas W. Marshall as commlttecman, was that he was at heart not a free silver man. The friends of the committeeman vouched 1'or him And he was re-elected. In accepting the place he declared that if Indiana presents a presidential candidate in 1900 he will not support Bryan. The conventions were all largely attended and aowhere was there a dissenting voice against the adoption of resolutions indorsing the Chioag-o platform of 1S?6. The new committee will meet here next Thursday to elect Parks M. Martin rtiairman and makeplans for this year's •tate campaign. JUST DEAD EASY TO DO THAT. Most Any Town C»n Be "Thrown Into Mob Violence." Veedersburg, Ind., Jan. 13. — This county came near being thrown into mob violence caused by robbery and nearly murder. A few nights since Enrich Thompson and wife were visited by burglars at their home near here and Mrs. Thompson was knocked fiown and a large gash was cut on her forehead. They were both then put in A cloi;et and locked up and were not found until the next day. A detective of Indianapolis wsis hired, who commenced work on the^ case. Friday he arrested Alam Curtis, who was given a preliminary examination and bound over to court in $1,000 bonds. Five hundred neighbors of Thompson gathered here and there was i'requent talk of n\ob violence. It is thought that Curtis will be hanged by a mob tf his guilt is established. r'nion of Railway Brotherhoods. Terre Haute. Ind.. Jan. 13.—Graml Master Sargent, of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, said in ar. Interview thai, he regarded the consummation of the federation of the five rail•way brotherhoods as a foregone conclusion, Sargent says he has word from Grand Ma?ter Morrissoy that the trainmen hav<^ voted almost unanimously for federation: from Chief Clark, of the conductor?, that they have voted for federation: from Chief Powell, of the telegraphers, that of the 525 lodges 300 have voted and are solid for it. Should Be Quickly Hauged. Mai ion, Ind., Jan. 13.—The trial of Noah Johnson, charged with killing his sweetheart, Tacie Man?, is on in the circuit court here. Noah Johnson, a country lad, on Sept. 24 met his sweetheart. Miss Tacie Mang, aged IT. and a girl companion on their way to school. "Without warning he fired two shots from a 4S:-calibt?r revolver at the girl. Both took effect find her death was almost Instantaneous. Ca»»ri|:ed -with a Fal-ie M*rrl»e*. Marion. Ind.. Jan. 13.—E. B. Lenehan so-rested by officers from Wabash ssd by Miss Mollie Risser, of that «Hy, with false niarriasre. She says that Lenehan had a wife In Detroit, He says he has be«'n divorced from his Detroit wife. WliWm the Matter with CtaoiK*** 1 ** * Indianapolis, Jan. 13.—A telegram from Chi'Dago says.: Postmaster Gordon and hi* assivtants are endeavoring t« find in wbat nanner the poatofllo* at Georgetown, Ind., has been conducted during the past ten years. Recently Postmaster Gordon received several complaints from business housesin Chicago r.tatin? trtat within the past few days k-ttfrs have been returned to them; from Georgetown, Ind., which were sent to that place aU the way from ::wo to ten yi-ars ago. ^ Natural Oils TurJi.i Loose Again. Muncie, Ind., Jan. ]3.—The town oi! Daleville, eight miles west of Muncie., wap given another severe shaking by an explosion, window panes falling out and buildings seeming ready to topple over. The trouble was caused by z. natural gas explosion of B. F. Letter'?; tile factory, in. which John Rinker was killed and two other dangerously injured. RATCHFORCi HEADS THE MINERS. Elected President of the National .Body- Condition of the Organization. Columbus, O., Jan. 13.—When the United Mine Workers' convention adjourned last evening the election of officers was in progress. President Ratchford was, re-elected. The only opposing Candidate was Joseph Evans, who only received sixteen votes out ol the 434 cast. There are four candidates for the office of vice president. President Ratehford submitted his annual address and the condition of the organization as compared with last year was referred to. He recommended that the national headquarters be removed from Columbus; that the miners demand ar. advance in price of mining and an eight-hour working day at the joint conference at Chicago: that future alliances with the K. of L. be avoided, the secret branch of the organization having been dissolved! since the last national convention. The report of Secretary-Treasurer Pearce showed the organization to bs In better condition than ever before. After the hes.vy drain upon the finances caused by the late strike the report showed a balance in the treasury of $10,S12.1S. The total receipts during the year were $38,474.95: expenditures, $28,357.52. The number of new locals organized since last September is 29S, representing a gain in membership of over 25,000. Presidential Nominations. Washington. Jan. 13.—The president yesterday sent the following nominations to the senate: Mark S. Brewer, of Michigan, to be a civil service commissioner; Edwin H. Conger, of Iowa, to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary of the United States to China; Charles Page Bryan, of Illinois, to be envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary of the United States to Brazil; Henry F. W. Furniss, of Indiana, to be consul at Babma, Brazil. House Passes a Bill. Washington, Jan. 13.—The house yesterday passed an urgent deficiency bill, carrying $1,741,843. One of the items, authorizing a further expenditure of $Ei20,000 for the Soldiers' Home at Danville, Ills., for which $150,000 was appropriated in the last sundry civil bill was used by DeArmond (Dem., Mo.) as a basis for a bitter personal attack upon Chairman Cannon, whose home is at Danville. Cannon vigorously replied to the attack. Making Tar in Michigan. Norway, Mich., Jan. 13. — The first known attempt to make tar in the northern part of Michigan hag been successfully carried through by a. Swedish homesteader of this vicinity, who has succeeded, in getting a considerable quantity of tar of an excellent grade from the roots of Norway pine trees. Secretary Alger Is Improving Washington, Jan. 13.—Secretary Alger is reported to be steadily improving. His pulse is normal and his temperature only 6-10 of 1 degree above normal. He is anxious to get up, but his physicians won't permit it. Anti-Saloonist» at Columhus. Columbus, O., Jan. 13.—A joint meet- ins- of the Ohio and National Anti-Saloon organizations was held here yesterday with Hon. Hiram Price, of Iowa, in the chair. Twenty-two states were represented. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Jan. 13.—Following are the weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois-Fair, colder weather; northwesterly winds. For Lower Michigan—Rain or snow this morning, followed by fair, colder weather; high northwesterly winds. For Upper Michigan—Snow this morning, followed by fair, colder weatner; high northwesterly winds. For Wisconsin—Generally fair weather: colder in southern and southwestern portions: brisk northwesterly winds, becominc variable and diminishing. For Iowa—Fair weather, preceded by snow in the southeastern portion; northerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago, Jan. 12. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today. Wheat—January, opened 91\ic, closed nominal: May, opened and closed 90'^c: July, opened Sl-%c, closed Sl%c. Corn—May. opened "9^4c. closed 29Hc: July, opened MVic. closed 30%c. Oats—January, opened and c-Iosed nominal: May, opened and closed ;!3%c. Pork—January, opened and closed nominal: May. opened $S.4o. closed $9.50. Lard—January, opened :ind closed nominal: May, opened and closed 54.S5. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 19c per fb; extra dairy. 17c: fresh packing stock lie. Eggs—Fresh stock, 20c per doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys, S@10V'C per It>: chickens. 6©7c: ducks, 6©7Vtc. Potatoes — Northwestern, 50@ 60c 'per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois. JI.75@2.75 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Jan. 12. HO.IITS—Estimated receipts for the day. 33.000': prices higher: sales ranged at $S.20((?3.60 for pigs, $3.45® V 3.65 for light, $3.40<p'3.45 for rough packing, $3.50@3-70 for mixed and $3.50@3.70 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day. 11,000: quotations ranged at S5.OOig5.SO for choice to extra steers, $4.45@4.95 good to clioice do., $4,35@4.S5 fair to good. $3.-SO®4-4° common to medium do., $3.70 <g>4.20 butchers' steers, $3.00(33.73 stockers S3 60@4.25 feeders. $2.00@3.90 cows, J2.604JM.50 heifers, $2.40@4.00 bulls, oxen and stairs, $3-00@4.30 Texas steers, and J3.50Jp6.7B veal calves. Sheep and r^.mls«-*:stim&ted receipts for the day, lt,0fl«; quali'ty fairly good; market rather active; feeling strong; prices unchanged; quotations ranged at J3.60@ •M8 -wseterns, JS.16@4.65 natives, and $4.20®5.75 lambs. .'Milwaukee Orais. Milwaukee, Jan. 12. Wheat—Steady: No. 1 northern. 91® Be; So. 2 apring, 87@S7£; May, 89%c, Cora—Steady: No. J, 27c. Oats—Firm; No. I -white;, M%c, Rye-CiWer; No. t, ttfcc. WHY WOMEN LOOK OLD. Some Women iook Fresh and Young at Fifty. Others Appear Old and Dragged Out at Twenty-Fiire. Did it Erer Strite Yon That There Must Be a Reason for This! "How old I look!" is what women say to their mlrrow. The passing years are not what makes the average woman grow old In looks, but the condition of nerve weakness, paor blood und low vitality. Some women of fifty preserve the youthful appearance of twenty- five. The average woman of today, however, appears old fit thirty, with dull, hollow-ringed eyes, thin, pinched, pale cheeks, sallow complexion, dark or bloodless lips, the face lined, and the expression the opposite of vivacious. With good digestion, strong nerves and good.blood any woman can keep herself young, fresh and youthful appearing, and she can attain this much desired condition by using that greatest nerve and blood Invlgorator known to modern science, Dr. Greene's Nervcra. It is posieively astonishing what this remarkable remedy will do for women. It is almost a Fountain ol Youth, for it renews and maintains youth by creating perfect anrd complete health. Just see what ns use did for Mrs. Ormiston Fralii, of 83 Park Place', Passalc, N. J/ She says: •'" "I feel it my duty to testify to the merits of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and norve remedy. Eight years ago I was taken very sick with pains in my back and lower limbs. I was unable to stand or to be about at all, and had to take to my bed. The doctors said I had womb troubles, and 1 kept changing doctors all the time, but got no relief. One daiy when I was going to call In a new doctor, a friend called and asked me If I had ever tried Dr. G-reene's Nervura. She persuaded me to buy a, bottle, so I bought a bottle and after a few doses I could feel a change. By the time the fiiat bottle wa» used up I felt much stronger and my pains didn't seem quite HO intense. After a time I could walk a mile and very seldom lie down in the day time. As I grew stronger the pain gradually left me. I sincerely recommend Dr. Greene's Nervura in all cases where a general tonic is needed, and as a blood purifier." All women should take Dr.Greene's Nervora blood and nerve remedy In order to attain health, strength and beauty. You can consult, free of charge, Dr. Greene, 148Statestree't, Chicago, Ills., the most succesful physician of the present day in curing disease. now to Tempt the Invalid's Appetite, Select 2 pounds shank of beef, with the bone. Cue the meat and bone up into small pieces. Place it in a saucepan, cover it with cold water, add half teaspoonful salt, let it stand an hour, then place it over the fire and boil slowly 2 hours, then strain the broth through a fine sieve. Beat the white of an egg till stiff. Add 2 tablespoonfuls cold -water. Add it to the beef tea, boil until the foam of tbe white of egg has boiled away, then remove to side of stove. After 5 minutes strain it through a fine napkin, and if necessary add more salt. To have beef tea jelly when cold bones have to be added to the beef, as the gelatin is mostly obtained from bones. If you take a pound fine cut lean beef and a small, fine chopped veal bone and prepare it the same way, you will have about I>A' pints nice meat jelly. Another way is to take part of an old chicken and beef. But if it is to be made of all beef take a piece from the shank with tbe bone as described abova Mow to Make Spiced Cranberries. Boil 7 pounds of cranberries with 3 J£ pounds of sugar, a cupful of cranberry juice (extra berries cooked and straine-d) and 3 cupf uls of cider vinegar. Cook slowly for half an hour. Add 3 tea- spoonf nls of ground cinnamon, a tablespoonful of ground cloves and half of a tablespoonful of ground allspice. Cook until as thick as marmalade and put up in jars. How to Mmlce » Dainty Bodice. A clainty bodice is made of chiffon, cut square at the neck and with puffed sleeves. Thp chiffon is artistically bunchijd over the silk lining and held in place by iridesaint ornaments, A bunch of flowers at the shoulden gives JEOE FAVORS THE NEW. JOHN SWINTON ON NEW YORK CITY EDITORS. :n« Old TtnMJTS, Greeley, Raymond and Bnnnett — 3few Timers Who Are Not Named—All Men of Brain*—The Views >af *u Optimist. [Special Correspondence.] NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—It is a notion of the older people of Shis city and a tradition accepted by the younger people that th'B three famous editors of New York daily papers who flourished about 30 years ago—Mr. Bennett of The Herald, Mr. Greeley of The Tribune and Mr. Eaymond of The "Jjjyes—were far greater men than any of the metropolitan editors now in the field. They speak of the founders of these journals as; geniuses who left no successors and asi possessed of powers which disappeared from the city's journalism when they left the world. It is the same kind of elderly people •who speak in like manner about the other professions. They say that we have not now any such an actor as Edwin Forrest;, or any such a lawyer as the once famous Evarts, or any snch a pulpit orator as Beecher. Well, now, I have seen Forrest on the boards, Evarteat the bar and Beecher on the rostrum, and I remember well each of the three old time editors here named. For nearly ten years of my life I -was a friend and editorial associate of the vouuger one of these editors. For about as long a time I knew another of them, and the other was not unknown ,-to me. I knew these New York editors o:E a bygone period as well as I know most of those of the present period. I now make bold to say that there are three or four of the New York editors of today who'possess a genius not less marked or potent than that of any of tbeir predecessors. Among the leading editors in the city at this time there are men as gifted as were any of those who stood at the front 30 or 40 years ago. Then} are living Bennetts and Raymonds, though there may not be a living Greeley. It is true that Bennettism disappeared from The Herald and Ray- JOHN SWINTON. inondism from The Times and Greeley- isra from The Tribune when the founders of these papers one after the other died. But the new men, too, have their lipecial characteristics as those who lived before them had theirs. The peculiarities or characteristic traits of a man of distinctive personality are not transmit- cible. They cannot be inherited by another man. Yet this other man may Save traits more valuable than any that •would have come to him by inheritance. At a meeting of. the International League of Press Clubs that was held in •Shis city a few months ago there were surprise aud dissent when I contended that there are yet New York journalists who are as quick witted as the elder Bennett was or as level headed as Raymond was or nearly as quaint as Gr«»e- ley was. But it is possible that even :hr- elder men among my hearers at thai time were led to think that editoriai genius did not depart from New Yorl; when the three celebrated editors ben spoken of went the way of all flesh. When I began this sketch, I intended to give the names of some of the city'*living journalists and indulge in au ;it tempt to characterize three or four oi them in order to prove the justice oi the statements here made. ' But I confess that I am afraid to clr that sort of thing here. My fear arise, from the circumstance that I am ac quainted with so many of the editor- of the daily newspapers of New York- who, it must be admitted, do not exis; as a mutual admiration society. The;, would be sure to see this letter as soo;, as it is in print, and then farewell n such friends as I may have in the edi torial sanctum! All New York editor: are not free from egotism. Some c: them are jealous of each other. Out will sometimes call another a fraud. : humbug, a fool, a falsifier or u wors, name. Not long ago, wben iu the com pany of the chief editor of a daily pa per, I spoke rather pleasantly of auoth er. The air was blue and hot at once He called the other a fakir, deuonucec his newspaper and growled at me 1» cause I had put in a word for him. T. was an old stager of the New Yor! press who growled, and it was another old stager belonging to the same poll: ical party at whom he growled. It ma^ be that there is some place in the worlc where all tbe editors live in fraternity and admire each other, but that place- is not New York. For the reason the- noted I shrink from characterizing thosf of the chief New York editors who art- known by me. It is an interesting faci that the men employed as writers on the papers of this city are often free from the personal animosities which disturb their respective chiefs. A few weeks ago, when I attended the annual banquet of the New Yorfc Press clnb in the largest of the city's hotels, I saw at th« table* hundred! of the editorial writers and reporters belonging to nearly all the daily papers in tbe city, and you would have to travel from Maine to Oregon before you could find a more friendly or more jovial lot of men. To sum up the whole matter, therefore, I guess that, so far as New York is concerned, there are here daily newspaper editors, as well as actors, lawyers and preachers, who are not less Intel leclrual or less influential than any who played their part in the city 30 or 40 years ago. JOBS SWDITOS. THE COMING STYLES. Aluminium Spangles—Handsome Jtew Te» Go-sens, [Special CorressondenceJ NEW YORK, Jan. 10.— Some enterprising person discovered that sriun^n- ium spangles would take almost -ny metallic color in high luster, and F-en in iridescent colors, while they were VISITING COSTUME AKD SPAXGLEDKET GOWN still so light that a lace, tulle or chiffon gown could be almost literally covered with them without dragging it out of shape or interfering with its graceful sweep in dancing. So now we see many spangles on fine laces, tulles, chiffons and nets, as well as on different heavier goods, to outline the patterns in the lace designs that are laid over them. The spangles are in many sizes and alsoi shapes, some being square, others diamond and many heart shaped. They arei applied in any and every way, the most often seen being like a shower of stars yery thick around the nips and thinning off toward the bottom. The waist is generally decorated to match. Various set; designs are followed, some of them reminding one of those seen in a kaleidoscope; others have scrolls or floral patterns. In some cases lierre or point do paris or flanders point has the thicker designs cut out of the lace and applied on. the net or chiffon or whatever other material is used, and the spangles follow the design, with green for leaves, pink for roses, eto. Spangles may bo bought very cheaply, and they are very easily sewed on, so that many ladieis could decorate a skirt and enough net for a waist very prettily at small cost, The material already trimmed is very dear, and where one has a light silk o:r satin gown which has outlived its youth and freshness one of these light overdresses is very useful and economical. The rain of stars or sequins would bis veiry fine. The iridescent colors are very showy and rich by gaslight. Tbe black arid silver ones make refined trimming for day gowns. As long as English women live there will be tea gowns, and as long as American ones live they will follow the lead. Frenchwomen do not take kindly to ten gowns as a general rule. Those most recently shown fit the figure quite closely about the hips and along the sides, while there is a full and rich watteau plait extending down and merging into a train with the rest of the skirt. A tea gown would not be one without the long, loose front. A rich pompadour silk brocade in pale pink, greens and grays had the front of ivory china crape, This is in high favor again as it drapes so well. There is no lace or other trimming down the sides of this, but a figa- ro front is imitated by a jabot of ivory colored lace. The sleeves were of gray silk mull, shirred into mousquetaire style, with double frill at the wrists and double puff at the top. Brocaded satin in dell green on mauve ground was the material of which another tea gown was made. There was a superb wattean train. The opening down the front was filled in with lavender taffeta, which was caught across at the belt line by two straps of deep purple velvet ELEGAST TEA GOWXS. •ribbon. There were very dressy epaulets made of the stuff edged with lace and randyked with purple velvet ribbon. The sleeves were made with shoulder puffs edged with a deep lace frill. Puffs were also put over the elbows and frills at the wrih&s, with bows of manve ribbon. Down each side of the front the lace extended in a straight line, falling forward over tbe taffeta. High raffles ol lace finished this and a low one tbe other. Both were too beautiful to be diabonorod with careless mention. OuvxIUxnaL HAIR HUMORS Itclilnfr. irritst«d, scaly, crusted Scalp*, dry, thin, anil falling Hair, cleansed, purified, and beautified by warm shiuupoos with CCTICTJJU. SOA>. and occasional dressing of Genera*, pnrett »f emollients, the greatest stln cures. (uticura Treatment vH\ prodnce a clejUJ. oealthy scalp •witli luxuriant, Itstrons hair, -when all eJM f»Il«- &)ld ihroiKhaaT the world. Pornta Dnp« *x» CMM. COH>-.. !*ol« Prop*.. B«K(OO. Gy" •• How to prvduG* Luiuriwt H»ir," »»iled tnt. ,. All CIBC UH rlltC Mrs. Ellen Kelly, who has bee* visiting Mrs. Flo Sells, returned today to her home at Goshen. How'8 Thisl We offer One Hundred Dollar* roward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by- Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props,, Toledo. 0. We, tie undersigned, nave Jwowm F. J . Cheney f or tne last 15 years, and believe km. perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. W»BT & TSUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Ohio.. ffjLLDiKG, Km NAB & MARVIN, W»oles»lc- Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrl- Cure is taken Inwardly. »« ing directly upon the blood axi m»- oous ourfaceB of tke system. Price, 75e i*r bottle. Sold by all druggists. Testimonial* sent free. Hall's Family Pills are the beet Harry Staats, the base ball player, has gone to Indianapolis to sign wltk a team of that city. Rheumatism Cored in "Mystic Cure" for rheumatism a»* mo»- ratela radically cures in l to s days. ijg action upon the system is r»warka»le nmt mysterious It removes at once tk« •*»•• and the disease immediately disappears. TB» first dose srreatly benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. BriOffhurstCdrusffist. Ltgmt- port. Good times haye come to those whom Hood's Sarsaparillajhas cured of scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia. rheumatism, wesak nerves, or some other form of impure blood. Hood's pills are the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Easy and yet efficient,. _ S. B, Boyer, who was quite slot, la able to be about again. Scratch, scratch, scratch; unable^ to attend to business during the day or sleep during the night. Itching piles— horrible plague, Doan's Ointment cures. Never falls. At any drug store, 50 cents. THE City National Bank. LOGAKSPOHT, IND. CAPITAL $200,000 JOHN GJU.T, President, I. N. CRAWFORD, Vice Pres. F. B. FOWLER, Cashier. —MKECTOR6 — John Grfiy, C. G. Newell. J. T. Billot*. W. H. Bell, A. P. Jenks, W. C. Pennoelc, Shideler, Ueo. W. Funk and John C. .!• Loan money on personal and collateral security. Buy and sell Government bonds. Will pay 2per cent per annum on •ertiftMtM of deposits, when deposited six month!: I ftr cent per annum when lett one yeay. Boies in Safety Deposit Vault*, for 1Mb kee pinr of valuable! papers, rented at fro*. C5 to $15 per year 1898 JANUARY. 1898 Su. 2 9 16 23 30 Mo. 3 10 17 24 31 TuJWe. 4 11- lS 25 5 12 19 26 Th. 6 13 20 27 Fr. 7 "14 21 28 Sa. 1 B 15 22 20 McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREfe ,fS. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. B. I. * •>. am* L- S. &. M. 8. BailroB* dep«t. improvements costing: $75,000.00 lu*t just been completed, »nd the honse mow offers ererr convenience to be found im up hotel, including hot and cold water, •leoHfc light ind steun beat IM every room Rates 75 cent* per diy and upwards. Hrst class restaurant in connection WILLIAM McCtT,

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