Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 15, 1898 · Page 18
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January 15, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, January 15, 1898
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COLUPSEOFHF Noah Johnson Quails at the Sighi of His Victim's Blood- fi ; . Stained Bonnet, DEFENSE IS THE INSANITY PLEA, Wa» -Irresponsible" When H« Shot the Helpl«« Girl - Explanation About That Mall from Georgetown- Statement of Ba«.cll Harrison K Cashier Dona K hoe-Youn B Man WJes oo the Hall—State News Notes. Marioi), Ind., Jan. 15.—Interest in the trial of Noah Johnson for the murder of his sweetheart, Miss Tacie Mang, on the 24th of last September, ss growing with the near approach of the day when the jury must render its verdict. The prosecution has closed its case. The defense will be the insanity plea. The most dramatic Incident thus far of the trial occurred Thursday, %/hen the accused was excited to an uncontrollable fit of weeping at the sight of the sunbonnet which his sweetheart wore, and through which the bullet passed when she was killed. Mrs. Martin Mang mother of the murdered girl, was th. witness on the stand. She had deliv er»d her testimony amid tears and m a faltering voice. .Her allusions to th* visits of the criminal doubtless had something to do toward working him up to the point of. collapse. Blood-Stained Sun-Bonnet Shown. At the conclusion of her testimony th sun-bonnet was taken from the pape in which it had! been wrapped, an handed to the mother for identification. It was a simple little affair, of blu gingham, ere until the hotels and boarding : o uses are overrun. The defendants sired that the plaintiff elect upon which Vim she would proceed-whether the alleged marriage was a common law r a statute marriage—but the court de- lii.ecJ m so order. K;i*ters ait a. KevivaU Columbus. Ind., Jan. 15.-A Friend-, •eviva! meeting is in progress in tne =and Teek churcin. and many people ~re greatly interested. A number are observing the fasting feature. It Is aid that several persons in the vicinity ,f \zalia have no: partaken of food 'or several days, so intense is their eal Even the live stock has not been fed and wateredjvithin that time. Tried to Board a Train. North Vernon, Ind., Jan. 15.—An un- More Red Corpuscles in Their Blood- Paine's Celery Compound. known young man. about 28 years old, dart well-dressed, with smooth face, and weighing about 160 pounds, instantly killed in this city yes- hair terday morning. He attempted to board a west-bound freight train, and slipping under the wheels was cut in two. He had every appearance of being well- reared. Everett ConM Not Get Bail. Decatur. Ind,, Jan. 15.-Charles E Everett, the Fort Wayne politician ^ho was arrested for obtaining money under flJ* pretenses, is lying in the jai jn this city, being unable to furnish bail nd secure his release. He is under the care of a physician. He refuses to dis- the arrival of cuss the situation until his attorney, who _is_in_New York. Choir l!l on a Strike. Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 15.-The choir of the First Methodist church is on a strike When the church board dropped Professor Wilbur Starr as leader two women members resigned, and when the board appointed another choir leader two more resigned, and now congregational singing has been adopted. Would Like the E'emocnitlc Nomination. Crawfordsvillejnd., Jan. 15.-John W. ^ -.-,• _1 U n«r3 + VlQ 1T7£MI_ with great spots of dried \ McCa ,. d le. of New Richmond KlliHllt""! ••"••• =• - , i blood on it. The attorneys for the defense, anxious to escape the effect of the Diood-stained relic, volunteered to admit that it was the bonnet of Tacie Mang, and whatever was Bought to be , :* rrhf* -nrftsprution ue- de- and proved by it. The prosecution clined to accep': the admission, while the tears ran down the mother s cheeks she pointed out to the jury the bullet-hole. The bonnet was then nanded to the Jury, and passed from rnan to man. The face of the murderer during this ordeal was a study. It was that he was laboring under a mental strain, and that every nerve was at tension to preserve a calm demeanor. " DuRht to See Specters plain When the bonnet had nearly gone the rounds he raised his eyes, and started as though he hail sieen a specter. was a rush of blood to his face, sun-bonnet was handed back prosecutor, the elbows of Johnson went •*^ . . , .:_ _«J l^ic- -fanf* \V*a« known grain buyer, will come before the Democratic congressional convention in the Ninth district for the nomination. He is supported by the opponents of Joseph B. CUeadle. Joy Killed In This Case. Brazil, Ind., Jan. 15.-Mrs. Elizabeth Surdan. 76 years old died suddenly through the bursting of a blood-vessel of the lungs, caused by excitement over receiving a letter from a daughter from wnom she had not heard for a long time. . Tin Plate Railway Incorporated. Elwood, Ind., Jan. lB.-The Elwood, Anderson and Lapee railroad has been incorporated. It will be built by the • ; in nla.tf> mills ana win is to A Little Dangerous, but Many Enjoy It- SOME MEW MECHANICAL SCHEMES. For Amateur and Professional Honors-Cycl* PatU Construction to B, Vlcorously Pushed - Taylore and Michael Slay Kace Again. . the extreme northern states continued all winter. Cold weather which needs to be w «.-u t» - appreciated. The frigid phere affects the rider only at tn«J BABH SKIN In all the world there is no other treatmot- BO pure, so sweet, so safe, so speedy, for preserving, purifving, and beautifying the skin, scalp, and liiir, and eradicating tivery na- mor, as vann baths with CCTicuRA. SOAIV and gentle anointings with Ccricnu. (ointr ment), the great skin cure. D«t*fl j C^ Ii mid thnmphont th* wwW. yo Cn*x- COKT.. Sole Prop*., Bortoa. 'All AbvlU the Sfctn, Scalp Uld H»ir," f EVERY HUMOR *~ c <» Sci»IU». There As the to the down on his knees, buried in his hands. and his face was Once having given way the prisoner made no attempt to control his emotion. His body shook, and he was convulsed with great sob s. He moaned and cried, but no articulate word was uttered, Johnson's grief was Infectious; his brothers were moved to tears, and their wives hid their faces In their handkerchiefs. Tears were m the eyes of many spectators as Johnson was removed from the court room, sobbing like a broken-hearted child. THREE WAGON LOADS OF. MAIL. In a Room Over tlie Old Postoflice ¥«nnd tlie Old ii. liid. Indianapolis, Jan. 15.— A dispatch from Chicago explains the recent receipt in that city of letters from Indiana that had been on the way for years: It aays: "The Chicfigo postoffice authorities yesterday received a letter from Georgetown, Ind.,. which explained the mystery that surrounded certain letters returned to Chicago from that office during the past few days. The letters had been sent to Georgetown from two to ten years ago owners of the tin plate mills a: connect the three towns named, be built to tap the coal fields. BUSINESSITNOT VERY RUSHING According to Bradstreet's, Though Prices Are Steady or Tending Upward. New York, Jan. 15.-Eradstreefssays: Distributive trade remains rather quiet, mild weather throughout, the country tending to check distribution of winter goods Prices generally remain steady or tend upward, except for some grades of iron, and orders lor spring trade where received are encouraging. A feature of the week was the placing of an order by one railroad for 100,000 Ions of steel rails, with smaller orders aggre- sating in the neighborhood of 2o,000 tons more. Pig iron production is now at an unprecedented rate, the furnace capacity being estimated at 100,000 tons a month. \t the east a number of strikes, against wage reductions are reported Miss Frances E. Wlllard, who has | been attending the world's convention of the W. C. T. U. says that better health for women la today a more urgent matter than woman's suffrage. She says: "What women at present most need is a better supply of red corpuscles." From every section of the country, from Maine to Oallfornia.eomes well- attested reports of women, bloodless, dyspeptic,, nervous, seriously run down, and in many cases so weafc as to be bed-ridden, who have been en- all question the one remedy that can be depended on to renew She vitality of feeble persons. This settled confidence In Paine's celery compound is not a hearsay belief, but rests in nearly every case on personal use or acquaintance with men or women who have been restored to useful health by no other means. The rapid change for the better in color, flesh and expression of the face is so unmistakable that repair of the wasted tissues might well te called a renewal of life. The process by which Paine's cel- o -, abled to resume their places in the ery compound is able *o 1 a - nn up fatally circle and In 80C iai lire— ! health in the run-down body is not healthy, ruddy, well cured women, by the aid of that great blood-maker , , __, i ,_ — !,„- ' r and health-maker, compound. Mrs. E. A. Ward celery la ono of the The letter received yesterday was written by John H. Sims, the Georgetown, been recently appointed to succeed Miss present postmaster of The writer said he had Louisa -charge years. "Sims Mottwc»iler, who of the office for had been in a number of stated that after assuming charge of the postoffice he moved the effects into another building. While searching in a room over the old post- office, he says, he found at least three wagon loads of mail that had never been delivered or returned to the sender. He said he had returned nearly 200 letters to Chicago alone and many wore to different cities. In sorting them he said he found that some of them had been sent ten years ago." EXPLAINS THE DO'AOHOE CASE. Unwell Harrison Tells About That IMsas- Iron* iBank Transition, Terre Haute, Ind.. Jan. 13.—Russell B. Harrison has returned from Chicago. Of Bank CashUT Donag'hoe's resignation he said:"! regret that this transaction has brought censure to Mr. Donaghoe. The check for ts.OOO was one of a large number that Mr. Donaghoe accepted in the usual course. It was the only one than was not paid promptly. It was authorized by a telegram from our New York agent.was presented by me, and accepted by Mr. Dona S hoe in absolute good fa.ith. -The sudden illness and death of a bank presidentprevented our New York agentfrom completing a transaction previously agreed upon. Had it been completed, the draft would have been paid. This is the only transaction with th« company or with me individually that has brought the slightest censure to him." . Death of Kev. O. M. P. Abbott, Indianapolis, Jan. 15.—Rev. O. H. P. Abbett, one of the best-known ministers of the Christian church in Indiana, tiled here Thursday in his TSth year, having been an invalid for two years. During the war and for many years afterward Abbett was the only Democratic preacher in this city, and for nearly a score of years he opened all the Democratic state conventions with prayer. He was three times elected to the legislature from Bartholomew county, where he lived before coming here. Baltic Hardta*"* Suit. Tor Wtfehood. Terre H«.ute,. Ind.. Jan. IS.—The suit •f Hattie Harling to recover a wife's «hare of the 16,000 estate •at the late Frank Fa!***"**, whkli is on trial at Jl.wport. »as t»et that UKfcs tow»-with interested parMa* and wtta*»«e« frow or expected in the cotton industry. Some woolen mills working on heavy men a wear goods are refusing orders, their capacity being fully. booked. Export trade continues large, a gain of 8 per cent, on the total export of breadstuffs, cotton, mineral oils, cattle and hogs and provisions being shown both, for December and the calendar year. As was expected weekly failures are slightly smaller in number, amounting to~22S this week against 333 last week, 47S in this week of 1S97, 412 in 1896, 373 In- 1S95 and 404 in 1894. Four Americans Incommunicado. Mexico City, Jan. 15.—Four Americans have been arrested here and are rigorously incommunicado, being suspected of a complicity in robberies of great magnitude. The gang numbers twelve men. llio Weather \Ve May Expect. •Washington, Jan. ^.-Following are tlie weather indications for twenty-four hours from S p m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois Snow or'ruin; probablv clearing in wes> _ _ fortunate women whom Paine'ii celery compound has saved from an ailing, unhappy invalid conditioia, as her letter shows: 21Z Michigan ave, Mason City, la. ( Sept. 12, 169". } Wells & Richardson Oo. : Gentlemen— My greatest trouble geemed to be a general weakness and all-over tired feeling. I am 66 years of age and I did not expect to be ever strong again, but I used four bottles of Paine's celery compound and! was greatly strengthened, and my cough seemed better so that 1 stopped using the remedy and have not slnca felo the need of any further help whatever. Very respectfully yours, MRS. E. A. WARD. Persons of large experience among nervous women who, as a rule, are thin and lack blood, recommenc Paine's celery compound as beyond hard to understand when one observes how surely it disposes the bowels o act regularly, how it increases the japacity to take and assimilate food, and regulates the nerves all over the body. The heavy, alarming pain in the back aad loins disappears; the grow- Dg paleness and loss of flesh is stopped and a bright, buoyant feeling gradually takes the place of that unending senue of tire and depression. Paine's celeiy compound is the exact remedy for that large class of feeble, thin-blooded, often hysterical persons whose greatest need is a thorough refurnishing of their bipod with the red corpuscles upon which health and happiness in such large measure depend, The extraordinary virtue of Paine's celery compound to increase the proportion o! red corpuscles in the blood is the source of its great power over all blood diseases.rheumatism,neural- gia, kidney diseases, -back aches, loss of flesh and general run-down condi- ~~ ICE CYCLE. but once tinder way the senotion is one which 110 warm weather cyclist has ever enjoyed It should be hardly necessary to state that warm clothing is needed but especial care should bo taken that the chest and throat are amply protected. Mittens are better than gloves for the bands, as tho fingers warm each other If toe clips are used, care should be taken that they do not clamp the shoe, but that the forward edge of the sole only touches them Tho great element of danger in winter cycling is the halt, as there Is great danger of a chill on remounting. In the more northern latitudes a cycle sleigh has made its appearance. 1C glides as smoothly over tho ice and snow as the regular wheel does over the asphalt roads It is designed for use in ice rinks, as well as in climates where a reasonable amount of snow and ice may be counted upon the winter through/ . Among the middle distance aspirants for 1S9S is Jay Bacon, who discovered an ability to follow pace by using a high gear during tho past season. Eaton believes that, provided ho may obtain the backing and apacemaking outfit, be will prove the middle distance garna his best anci find money and renown in the ranks now populated by Michael, Taylore, Chase and a few other good ones. There is room in that class for good wen, and Eaton, Gardiner, Johnson, Wonzel and Louis CaHa- han are possibilities. Titus, McDuffie and Starbuck may even try it again. E. M. Bloke the third mile record holder, who broke the third mile record in a, heat and repeated with a second break in the final last spring, is after professional honors, as are also H. B. Biljs of Providence, John S Johnson of Worcester, the New England champion; Earl D. Stevens of Buffalo, and probably Earl Peabody, who won 113 firsts the postseason, and Charles Ertz, tho mile amateur champion. Cycle path construction along the lines of country roads will be pushed more vigorously in 1898 than ever before. From the practical experience thus far gained it A. B. Keeport was summoned f ro«fc Indianapolis today on account of thfr dangerous illness of his mother. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars inward tw any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENET * CO., Props., T»le«o, O. We, the undersigned, nave know* F, J. Cheney for tne last 15 years, and heliere UB» perfectly honorable in all businefs tnmw ttons and ftnanciallT able to carry o»t »»y obligations made by their firm, WIST &TEOAX, wholesale Dmjrg-Sstt, ffAUKNO. KlNKAN & MABVIH, Druggists, Toiedo, 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inwardly. a« ing directly upon the blood ft»4 m»- oou» surfaces of tlie gy«em, Prlco, 75« »«r bottle. Sold by all druggist*. Testimonial* lent free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Theodore Kressen, of Young Amor- lea, has of late been missing corn from his crib. Tbe thieves are supposed to be local talent. Rheumatism Cured In »fD«v. "Mystic Cure" for rboumatiM* «»* : nlsia. radically cures in 1 to 3 W». action upon the uyBtem IB r»«iartaWo mysterious. It removes at once tfc« •*»£ andtbe disease Immediately disappear!. !L»r flret dose (treatdy heneflts. 75 cents. _ Sold by W. H. BrIngb\!r8t,:dniEKfet, LwM- port. and Mrs, George Book, of Ind., are visiting in th* Mrs. B. was formerly Mrs. Oapt. Denver, city. Dogpett, of Ihig city. Scratch, scratch, scratch; unable to attend to business during the day or sleep during tlie nijrht. Itching; piles—horrible plague. Doan's Ointment cures. Never tails. At any drug store, 50 cents. Frank Shell and family, of Tiptonf township, left today for Arkansw,, where they will locate. Weak nerves indicate deficient' blood. Nervous people find relief br purifying and enriching their bloo* with Hood's Sarsaparllla, the grert- narve tonic. Hood's pllls^re the only pills t« take with Hood's Saraaparllla. Our* all liver ills. tion. Wisconsitj—Snow; clearing this aft«rnoen in •Wisconsin; light nortbeasterly winds, becom- ! ins northwesterly and increasing. For lowa- ' Snow or rain; easterly to northeasterly winds. MARKETS. HOMEMADE CANDIES. H«w to Make Simple Honaehold Rom*" dies For Census aoil Colds, make horehound candy put an To ounce Chicago Gr»lu and Produce. Chicago, Jan. 14. Following '(vere the quotations on the Board of Trade today: T\ heat—May, opened 90% c, closed i»0%c, July, opened SlAc closed S0%c. Corn-May, opened " closed 29Vic: July, opened and and closed 30Uc. closed 23%ic. Oats—May, opened and Pork—January, opened $930 clo'sed J8.22Vi; May, opened $9.42Vi, closed $9.421,,. Lard-May, opened and closed $4.77ViProduce: Butter — Extra creamery, 19c per re; extra dairy. IVc; fresh packing stock lie. E.?gs-Fresh stock, 'Oc per doz. Dresseci Poultry—Turkeys, SSilOV-c per tt>; chickens. «<2f7c; ducks, 6<SWc. Potatoes —Northwestern. oO@ 60c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois. ;i.75@2.73 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Jan. 14. rough parkin.?. S3.50@3.72ii for mixed, and S3.53@3.72V- for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 5,000; quotations ranged at $, ! i.lO<r?5.60 for choice to extra steers $4.50<S5.o"o good to choice do., $4 35©4 90 fair to good. $3.SO@4.40 common to mediium do., $3.70@4.20 butchers; steers, $3.00@3.75 stockers. $inO@4.2o feeders, $2.01>©3.90 cows. $2.60@4.50 heif- $3.40@4,00 bulls, oxen and stags, J300@4-M Texas steers, and $3-50®6.75 veal calves. Sheep and Larabs—Esti- ma.t<»d receipts for the day. S.OOO; quotations ranged at $3.Sft@4.40 -westerns, $3.10@4.65 nsitives. and J4.20@5.7a lamBs. ]»Hwaols«> Grain. HUwauke*. Jiin. U. Whewt—I*»w«r: Xo. 1 northern, Sl%c; Ko. 3 »pri*s, SSc: Max 90c- Ry*— Ste«*r; N.B. 1. 4«4@4« i ac. Barley— Choice la wanted Ko. 2 .„_ of the dried herb in a pint of boiling water. Strain off the infusion of borehound and add u pound of sagai to every naif pint of the liquid. Eoil the sirup uutil H li-reads and the thread tracks off brittle wbeii bitten and then pour it out on buttered sheets of tin. When it is partly cooled, crease: it into inch squares, and" when it is hard break it up into separate candies. If these candies are too bitter for your taste, lessen the amount of horehonnd a little. Iceland moss makes an excellent soothing cough candy. Take o cents' worth of the lichen, soak it overnight and wash it repeatedly. Take it oat of the last water and put it in a thick porcelain lined saucepan in plenty of cold water and let it slowly simmer over the fire until the water is of a thick, starchy consistency. Add a pound of sngar to half a pine of the thickened water. Stir the sirup repeatedly until a drop forms a creamy ball when rolled between the finger and thumb. It must be stirred repeatedly or it will burn. Pour it out on buttered biscuit pans that have sides, which will prevent the candy spreading in too thin a sheet. It should be about half an inch thick. A simple troche which is easily prepared at home is made as follows: Mis together an ounce each of powdered cn- bebs, licorice and gmn arable. Add to this mi3±ure a dram of oil of aniseseed and a third of an ounce of oil of ccbebs. When the oils are mixed in, add half a pound of raw sugar and finally just enough warm water to make a dongh as stiff as yon can handle. Sprinkle a board with a little powdered licorice and roll out the mass as thin as a pie fcrnst Cut it into small troches with a thimble. Let them dry on a board, in a closet or any cool, dry room. If the atmosphere is not too moist, they will dry in a day. They are excellent to soothe any roughness of the throat that C8.uses stop a troublesome cough whica comes from some snch trifling nervous cause. The materials are simple and are easily obtained al; any drag store. Do not put them on the fire to mix them, but do all the work on a board. A Bow to Treat Croup. standard medical authority says that the first thing to do for the child is to ppt his feet into as hot mustard water as he can bear and be sure that the room is very warm. H possible, put him into a hot bath and then, quickly drying him, put him in bed blankets. bed give between Even before putting him in him sirup of ipecac in teaspoonful closes until he vomits- For external applications take 2 tablespoonfuls of turpentine and 4 tablespoonfuls of goose oil or sweet oil or lard oil, mix well and rnb thoroughly on the outside of the throat. Saturate a flannel and_lay it over the chest and throat Hot bricks or bottle:; filled with hot water should 1D shown that the befit surface for cycle paths is composed of a thin dressing of crushed sandstone. This material pacts easily forms a smooth, elastic surface, with just enough grit to " bite" the tire and prevent slipping, drains quickly, ^p- sists the formation of mud and for ten months in the j ear supplies an ideal wheel- way It is superior to the cinder surface in that the latter sticks to the rubber tire and Is easily picked up and loosened by passing wheels and in dry weather is blown off and scattered by strong winds. Edward Taylore will spend the winter in training. It is said that he will gather round himself a crew of pacemakers, which he will keep during next season. These men are to bo trained in the best way possible for middle distance pacing, and Taylore will get used to their style, whichi is necessary to make a-success in the middle distance game. He is very anxious for a return match with Michael some time in the early spring. In bicycle races the public shows a pret- erence for handicaps, in which the contestants are unable to loaf, as the limit men •would invariably win out and take away all tho money. Tbe scratch men have to keep bustling throughout the entire race, which makes the contest always fast. \ery few handicaps are run in slow time. The averogc time for handicap races is 2:07. As one rider catches the one ahead of bun the spectators are constantly kept in fever heat excitement, and when tho poor limit man is overhauled the enthusiasm runs to its highest pitch. THE City National Bank. LOGAXSPOBT, Isr>. CAPITAL ...... $200.00* JOHN GKAT, President, L N. CXA-WWRD, Vice Pre». F. B. FOWLEK, Ctskier. — »IRBCTOK8 — John Gray, C.G- Newell. J. T. Bulo w H Belif A v. JeDks, W. C. PenBO.K. Jhideier,ueo.W.frunk and John C Loan money »n pereonal E»d of deposits, when deposited cent perlunum when left CD« year. BoxValn Safety Deposit -Vi.uiw.fcr keepW of valuable pat ore. rented at C5 to $15 per ye«r FIGHT TO A FINISH. Desperate Encounter Between m Sloth, and f. Polar Bear. In a menagerie at Dalston, England, recently two bears, a sloth and a polar, got into a, quarrel over their food, which ended in a death struggle. The keepers entered the case with redhot irons to sep- McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAH BUREh CHICAGO. Keep him carefully covered. After the vomiting the bowels ruusc be kept open with sirup of squills. The best drinkfor the child is slippery elm. water. Give plenty of no-arishment to keep up the strength. _^___ ___ _. . - - How lo Millie Oyster Toast. \ dish of oyster toast is made with the juice of oysters and abont the same amount of rich milk. Put 6 oysters on each slice of toast after dipping it in the hot, seasoned oyster juice and milk- It is an improvement to oyster toast to add a clam and its juice to every half dozen oysters used. Season this dish thoroughly with butter, salt and pepper. ' How to Cure * Red. 3iote- Prepare a wash containing 154 grains of powdered boras, a teaspoonfnl of eau de cologne and five ounces of soft -water First dissolve the borax in tlie water and then add the ean de cologne. When tlie noee bnrns, dampen it with this lotion, and let it dry on. If wnen dry it still burns, repeat the fa»taM»t FIRE PROOF. One Mock from C. B- I. &• V> •»* I.. S. & M. S. Railroad <lep»t. Imp-ovements costing $75,000.00 have jusf teen completed, and the housc_ mow offers every convenience to be found im ay hotel, including hot and cold water, decw* light and steam heit lo every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First ciass restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, »w«er u ~ arate the bears, but were driven back several times. By the time the men were able to drag the polar bear out of the cage It was fearfully lacerated. It bled co death very shortly. Tbe sloth continued to be in a state of violent rage for awhile and tried to get at the keepers. When it was quieted down, it was found to l» Tery ilightly wopjided. ANTAl-IVIIDY > These tinyCapnlM an 1 to Balsam of Ccpafou Cubebs or Injections and ( CURE Of 4S HOURS' the saint inconeoignce.

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