Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 17, 1898 · Page 2
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January 17, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, January 17, 1898
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ftRREST OF EV1TT. Charge Is That of Obtaining Money Under False Pretenses, Not Forgery. L HAN IS NOW OTDES BOND. tirre at the home of' Joseph Finney. Finney has a young daughter, Ivy, T,-r.om' it a said, llarange was enamored of and wanted to make his wife. The girl was engaged to be married to Melvin Wheeler, but the Arab's money talked H<> save the girl's parents $1.000, am/then when the girl hesitated he gave her another $1.000. and that settled it— so the story goes. Indicted. IT.— The ThompK'in Ha-'i Be*" ! Crawfordsville, Intl., Jan. yie Explain* the Trarmaction a* a False Charge Made to Collect a Civil Debt— l>lan to Employ Mfn Who Have Bone Time In the Pen—Indiana Democrats to lltlck to Tliclr Foftitloii on Silver—Adam ]Jarle DettU—SUit« Items- Port Wayne, Ind., Jan. 17.—Charles E. Everett returned from Decatur Saturday. He was- released on a bond •limed by six prominent businessmen of Fort Wayne and Decatur, and is •very indlsnant because of the statements sent broadcast to the papers, that he was arrested, for forgery. He makes the following statement: "The statement that I was arrested for forgery is an absolute untruth, no such charge ever having been made against me. I was charged with having obtained money under false pretenses, and this charge is made solely for the purpose of collecting a civil debt, which J will be able to prove. : .. Demanded an Immediate Trial. '"This morning when I appeared In court by my attorney, he demande-d an immediate trial, and urged that the case be taken up next Monday morn- ins This was denied. He then urged that it be taken up the first da.y of the February tern), and this the prosecution refused. I was then released, the prosecution refusing to fix any time for trial. I was never asked to give mortgage security. The notes are seared by mortgage, and were given to the parties by my being desirious to thus further secure them, and not because they asked for it, because they •were entirely satisfied with the notes tt!i collateral security. "CHARLES_E 1 EVERETT," O WILL TAKE NO BACKWARD STEP. Indiana DomocrftU Mor« Inclined to Go the limit on the Money Question. Indianapolis, Jan. 17.—Parks Martin, uhalrman of the Democratic state central committee, was here Saturday ar- rtinglng for the organization of the new elate central committee tomorrow. In discussing the disposition of the Democrats of New Tork to drop Bryan and the radical features that marked the presidential campaign Martin said he did not believe the Democrats of Indiana would be influenced by any action that might be taken elsewhere. "The sentiment of Indiana Democrats has been shown in the recent district conventions," said he, "and there will h« no retreating from the position that has been taken. The only fear I have is that the party in this state may be too radical; there is no danger of it becoming too conservative on theflnancial question." The executive committee of the Ohio Talley League of Bimetallic Clubs held & meeting here Saturday to outline the •work of the year and prepare for the dissemination of literature throughout Indiana, Kentucky, Illinois, Ohio and other states. During the winter arrangements were made for securing a great deal of literature and this) will be disseminated through the league •lubs. SOMETHING FOB EX-CONVICTS TO DO. grand jury of Montgomery county has mrule its return to the circuit court. finding a true bill against Will Thompson for assault with intent to murder his wife The ca.se will be tried at the earliest day possible. The best lega! talent has been secured, so a stubborn fight Is expected. Mrs. Thompson, still an invalid from her awful wounds, appeared before the grand jury and gavu sensational testimony regarding the shooting. __ Martliisville Wants Eree Delivery. Martlnsville, Ind., Jan. 17.— The business men of this city are to make an effort to secure letter carrier service by swelling the receipts of the post- office They will purchase stamps which they will send to their creditors when making remittances. It is believed the wholesale houses in the cities, which use large numbers of stamps, will accept $10 and $20 worth of stamps in remittances of $100 or more. It is expected that other towns in the state will do the same. So Says Former Champion John L. Sullivan. go That They C»n Earn a Uvinff Without Returning to Crime. Indianapolis. Jan. 17.—A number of •x-convicts have arranged here to pro- Tide employment for their class. A mission is to be opened on Blake street. and work is to be provided for all men •who have sewed terms in prison and •who cannot find employment elsewhere. Employment, however, is to be limited to the one class and the enterprise is to be carried on solely for their benefit. A canvass has been made of the business men, ministers and other?., and they have given the scheme their approval. Work for the present will be Mmited to the making of brooms. •brushes, mops and other things that require but little capital, and the scope •f the enterprise will be enlarged as circumstances seem to justify it. The ex-convicts who are at the head «f the enterprise say that it is almost impossible for their class to get. employment when once having been behind prison bars; that many of them are forced into crime by this fact, and the scheme is to give them employment for a time and while they are thus employed endeavor to secure permanent places for them. Will Work Under the Ploeo System. Elwood, Ind., Jan, IT.—The announcement has been made that the big plate- glass factory here, which closed down in December on account of the refusal «f the employes to work under the piece system, and which it was later on announced would not start work again until April, will resume operations in all departments Feb. 1. The employes objected to the piece system for all breakage. Later on they agreed to give the system a trial, and work will be resumed under the company's terms. Death of Adam JGarlo. Lafayette, Ind.. Jan. IT. — Adam Earle. ~TO years, of age. died Saturday. He was first president of the Lake Erie and Western Railway company and also whp.t is now the Big Four Kail- way company, organizing the company •which built trie former division between this city and Muncie and the latter from Kankakee to Lafayette. He -was wealthy. ____^_ Sixty T»)kc* Eighty to Wife. Indianapolis, Jan. 17. — Henry M. Whittinsor. 60 years old, and Esther Jane H:ihn, SO years old, were married at Broad Ripple, a suburb of this city. It was the third marriage of the bridegroom and the fourth marriage of the bride. The ceremony was performed by the Tillage squire in the presence of several hundred persons. Sold in Marriage for Cash- Portland. Ind, Jan. IT.—The neigbor- kood three miles east of Bryant is excited over the Sieged salJins of a girl in marriage. It appears that Joseph H. Marange, inn Arabian peddler, h8i» ]M«m making ^ls hesdQuartert for >ome B. F. Havens To Be a Consnl. Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 17.—A telegram has been received here firom Washington saying B. F. Havens, of this city, former mayor and member of the legislature and until last year prominent in Democratic councils in the state, is to be appointed consul at . Jerusalem. ___^__ THE DREYFUS ROW IN FRANCE!. Develop* Some Anti-Hebrew Demonstrations by the Students. Paris, Jan. 17.—There was a popular demonstration yesterday, with a procession of military officials, soldiers, veterans and gymnastic and other associations in honor of General Felix Saussier, now retiring from the military governorship of Paris, and the comroander-m-chief of the French army. General Saussier, who was in full uniform and surrounded by his staff, stood In the window of his residence, responding assiduously to the salutations of enormous crowds. Ultimately bands of students paraded the streets shouting perpetually "Cons- puez Zola, " "Death to the Jews," and the like. In several cases cafe windows were smashed and the windows of a. house mistaken for Zola's were broken. The police finally dispersed the rioters and made many arrests. _ Batteries Out of Date ?<ow. Washington, Jan. IT.—Secretary of the Navy Long sent a recommendation to congress Saturday for an appropriation of $50 000 for improvements In the battery of the cruiser Chicago, and accompanying it is a report of Assistant Secretary Boosevelt in which he strongly urges this improvement and also declares th" Baltimore, San Francisco and Torktown in need of the same improvement. All thesie vessels have the olu slow-fire guns and the idea is to give them rapid-fire batteries. At the time they were built these vessels were given the best batteries to be hacL Germany'ii Demand on China. Pekln, Jan. 17.-Germany has demanded a ninety-nine year lease of Kiao-Chou and a. large area surround- in- it China offers to lease the bay and shores only for fifty years. Here the matter rests. The Germans insist on the right to build railroads work mlnes_ whenever they _wish. TELEGRAMS. THINKS M'COY THE COMING HAS. Pot«-m and Orators Are Making the Public Weary—How Old Time Champions Foaght All Comers—Strong Point* of McCoy and FitzsimmonB. I hope and have some solid reasons for believing that the next champion of the world will be an American. If I am correct in my surmise that champion will be an American of whom the whole nation can be proud, a champion in f:ict as well as in name, and not a poser, fakir, orator or debater. I sincerely trust, and, in fact, believe, that this happy event will occur within the next year or two. I do net believe the clever letter writer Jf California is the .man to do the trick. I am of the opinion that tho orator of the antipodes can repeat his performance of Cijreon City and do it in less time than it took before. I will give you an idea later on who the American with the championship timber in him is, for I will analyze him to your satisfaction, I hope. The chances are that many of you have already guessed who I mean. At the present moment let us pick up iritzsiiumons and Corbett and discuss such a don't make **,b,=,l.,, .,,,»*».«»•>»!»'- BICYCLE REPAIRING. &±rs."^3ff.=ss•— '«' £r~r- F - — sillv ones he laid down, for Corbett and own rllP irown re**-H£S='^S ssss ^s^=f«S right. Besides, Fitzsim- | one of the vital parts of a ™*™. " He goes further 1 accumulations ot dust; and mua wmcn than Corbctt ever did.. The latter js _an . ^^^^ ^ b ° "^^1^8 altered and the chain mounts the teeth of the sear wheels. To remove the chain turn'off the small nut which is found on the detaching bole. A screwdriver will turn out, the screw bolt. Wash tho chain carefully with gasoline. It is best to hang the chain an a nail at a convenient height and pour the gasoline on the top end ami continue until the fluid drops from the bottom link clear. By working the links several tiroes ae:cuinulations of dirt and oil will be forced out of tho rivet holes m Mnerican, yet the public was getting Yery weary of his antics, and its loudly express(?d ouinion imagine Hccnan when the latter challenge to first go and whip Yankee Sulliv finally forced him to fight. The public will stand still less from a fureisner. A word to the wise is sufficient, 4. ^champion must fight when fairly called upon by one in his class without any "ifs" or"ands" or apron strings. Just John Morrissey telling John C. • " :<d him to lirst go ana wnip mimcc ^u.^-'an and Toin Hyer. and be would then battle him for the championship, or suppose tho Englishman, Jem Mace, insisted upon bis American rival, .Too Coburn, whipping Tom Snyers, Nat Langham and loin Allen before he would deign to meet him for the championship, and you will have some idea how Firasimmons is now acting and as Corbett did in the past. To get down to our own day, I may with pardonable pride point to the fact that I never dodged any challenges. When Kilrain, Mitchell, McCaffrey and a lot of others challenged me, I did noc tell them aid first tackle a lot of other m on. them Neither did I ever havo any to KO a the blocks and uuo „—., —-. the chain maoe clean. When replacing the chain, the screw bolt must not be set up tight, enough to bind tie side plates, and it- is advisable to slightly bur tho bole after setting up the nut. A bearing to run with tho minimum friction and the maximum efficiency Bhould be so set up that the side play or the wheel in the frame is practically nil. This may be arrived at in a general way by turning the adjusting cone tight up against the balls and then, before setting up the lock DUB, turning the cone half a revolution off, If there is an appreciable SALT Most torrariH£ and disfiguring of itching, burning, scaly skin aiul sculp Immors is in, s'aiitly relieved by a warm batia with Cort- CL-KA SOAI-, a single application of CUTJCCB*. (f lintment). tin: jrreat skin cure, and a full oos* ot CI-TICIMSA KBSOLVEST, preat>»t, of bljo* purifiers and humor cures, whea Jill else inls. (uticura I» KiM ihrooifhinil Ihr -world, rcvrrm &tre »»• Cnmt. Com-., Pni|«., Koium, " How u> Cure S»ll 8Uur«M," Dw. FALLINIi HAIR Cmifd 1(1 Cu 1 ^ cl t"t>r Uiu J- t TtJ. "-*" v "**«r AW » »J*«v*v*^ v—i —- -• - - , ,E' S wound about me, I never i 8m ount of play to the rim of the wheel k ' • -- • " - •"•--••--- w h eD the lock nut is turned home, tho heard either that Morrissey, Hyer, Yankee Sullivan, Cribb, Savers, Mace, Coburn or any of cbe old time champions had any article of female apparel tacked on to Ihem. Only a modern champion, and a foreigner a'; that, can indulge in such vagaries. 1 sincerely trust that the press and public will put an end to such nonsense. They can do it and in the way I have outlined above, Now, who. is my future American chain- I will frankly tell you. It is Nor- nut should be turned oft and tho cone set up again by loosening it a quarter turn. Loose spokos, if not rusted at the nipple, can be tightened with an ordinary wrench, but it is advisable to use a nipple wrench for the purpose. If the wheel is out of "true," it; maybe brought back by loosening a spoke where the greatest dip is noticed and by tightening spokes which and ABBREVIATED Ex-Alderman John Hepburn, of Chicago, formerly of Rockford, Ills., died at San Franci&co Saturday. Gray Gables, ex-President Cleveland's summer home, has been looted of everything of value by burglars. Whitecappimr Is invading Great Britain. A couple of adulterers were ducked and flogged in Kodnarshire. There were eight negroes killed in one fight in a "blind pig" saloon on Sandy- Fork, Leslie county. Ky.. Friday. The plant of the Bartlett Milling company at Rockford. His., burned Saturday. Loss, $20.000; insurance, $10,300. Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Persons, of Whitewater, "Wis., last week celebrated their sixty-fourth wedding anniversary. Up to this t:.me only eighteen of the $100 counterfeit silver certificates have been reported at Washington from all sources. The old Ediscm homestead at Port Huron, Mich., was destroyed by fire. Inventor Thomai. A. Edison's father lived there for years!. A canvass of the Republicans of the national houso shows that of 202 there are about thirty majority for change in the civil service law. Prince Bismarck is steadily improving in health. He is again good-humored and has expressed approval of the seizure of Kiao-Chou bay. Ex-Governoi- Drake bade good-bye to Des Moinea Saturday and left for his home at Centc-rviUe, previous to returning to Excelsior Springs, Mo. Fire at Grand Rapids. Mich.. Saturday night partly destroyed a four-story block corner oi Louis and Catnpau streets. Loss, $.21.500; insured. Frank Kingsberg, aged 16, and Carl Beckman. aged 70 years, were killed by an Illinois Central passenger train on a crossing east of Rockford. Ills. There has been born to Mr. and Mrs. Henry Blochberger, of Lima. O.. a baby weighing only sixteen ounces. It is perfectly formed ajid apparently healthy. One of Queen Victoria's servants was fined at Windsor for leading an unmuz- zled dog through the street in violation of the ordinance. The queen paid the fine. __ _ The Weather TVe May Erpect, Wasliingtoii. Jan. IT.— FoEowiae are weather indications for twenty-four from 8 p. m. yestorday: For Indiana and nois-Incrr»siig dondlness and show Aiag as snow in northern portions: warmer; southerly winds. For Lower Michigan-Fair •sreathar, followed bv incrensins cloudiness and •now in southern portion; warmer; Kehtto fresh sontieMterlv to easterly -winds. For Upper iUchigun— Threatening weataer; -warmtr; light to £r»ao easterly winds. For Wkconsin— ThreaUnine wwttier; E?]rt snow in wuthern portion; wnnner; fresh southerly winds. For Iowa— Fair weather, followed by increasing cloudiness and snow or rai»; warmer ia o«*tern portion; eaiteiSr wind*. JOHN L. SULLIVAN'. them. Right here at the outset I have no hesitation in saying that the way both of these raon havo acted—Corbctt in the past, and Fitzsimmons at the present time—lifts been and is disgraceful. Neither has acted liko a champion. Corbett started the ball by telling Fitzsimmons when he challenged him to beat a lot of men, Creedon, Hall, MahernndChoynski, before he would deign to consider his challenge. Tho Australian gives tit for tat and has the impudence to trifle with the public by telling che California;!! to go and defeat Maher or Bharkey, two good men whom Fitzsim- imons conquered, before he of the freckles will consent to cross arms with him. Tha public should not stand for any isuch nonsense. Make these alleged fighters fight or gee ouc of the business. Let 1;ho public give their shows a frost until ishey sign articles to fight. Let the press roast them instead of printing their airy •nothings until they consent to get into tho ring. Press and public cnn force thu issuu. That fighter never brenthcd who could i^and in the way of public opinion. It will mow him down as it has many a greater man. • Think for a moment of the insolence ot this Austalian and tho ridiculous figure he cuts. First hu wins the championship fairly enough, for I saw tho light, although many people think it was a flute. Thou ho immediately''retires, 11 although hu hills himself as champion and hugs the riiIn. Then comes in this alleged promise in his wife "never to fight again" as a stiffeiior against all challenges. Lastly -comes tho farce of the wifo cutting the apron string and letting this strong man loo:;c, free to fight again, when tho funds are getting low, as tha Australian's enemies say. The farco Is completed by the most ridiculous proposition—acceptance of challenges it purported to be—I over heard of. To one challenger, Corbctt, Fitzsimmons snys, "Go fight another man, and if 3-011 win I'll meet you." To tho other challenger, "Kid" McCoy, who dared him to battle for the world's middleweight championship, which tide Fitzsimmons also holds, the Australian says, ''.Beat a :first class middleweight and then I will battle you forthe juiddleweigbtcharopionshitJ." Vn- like Corbett, McCoy, anxious to force Fitz pionr man Sclby,or,as lie is better known, • McCoy. Do I think he will whip Fitz right away and thus practically win the o f the dip. middleweight and heavyweight championships of the world* No, not just now. Fitz won't take on the boy at middleweight. Corbett is easier at heavyweight!. Fitz is satisfied in his own mind that he can whip Corbett again, only that ho will have to stand a lot of stinging, tantalizing punishment as ho did before. That he don't like, of course, and would not invite, if he did not, as is generally supposed, stand in need of ready money. So I believe Chat he will meet Corbott some time next summer and stop all such driveling talk about the Californian meeting Peter Maher or Sharkey or anybody else first. As I havo already stated, I believe he will win as before. Corbctt, on the other hand, really believes that he will ro- versc tho verdict given at Carson City and get on the top of the pugilistic wave and win a barrel o£ money. Despite general belief to the contrary, he really wants to fight and is not talking for mere advertising purposes, for ho has everything to gaiu and, at tho worse, very little to lose. When, as seoms likely to my way (if thinking, Fit/ wins again from Ccrbeti, he will speedily announce another retirement and another apron string arrangement. That will hold good for another year at least, by which time it is likely the Fitzsimmons' coffers will need refilling and Robert forced by necessity, as well as public opinion, to fight again, for by that time "Kid" McCoy, now but s!4 years of age and not yet fully developed, will be a big strapping fellow, fully rounded out, stripping at 180 pounds or thereabout and possessed of magnificent strength. By that time he will have mowed down all the heavyweights and will be clamoring for a battle for the world's championship with Mr. Fitzsimmons. They will come together and the Australian meet his Waterloo. A brief analysis of the two men and their methods will tell you why I come to this conclusion. When the boxers meet at the time I hare guessed at, McCoy will have the advantage of youth by at least ten years. He will be more clever than the Australian, have a slight advantage in reach, and I think, too, in quickness. McCoy will be every whit as strong as Fitz by this time, very likely as hard a hitter, for the young man will go forward and the elder man backward, and have a few terminate in the opposite side of the hub. A piece oi! chalk held against the revolv- in" rim and steadied by resting the hand against the forks will reveal the location AFTER FOREIGN HONORS. | Paul Chrlstenscn Will Sprint In Denmark and England. Paul Christenscn, the crack half and one mile runner of the Now Jersey Athletic association, is preparing to participate in the international athletic sports in connection with the Danish exposition at Copenhagen next summer. He will also join in some of the open handicaps m England. This young athlete, who was born in Demnark, Is 18 years old and came to the United States at the age of i He has competed at most of tho local amateur meets for the past two years and is Stacy Williams, of Milwaukee, »• traveling salesman, will arrive in th« city tonight and be a Rueat for set-. eral days of A B Dodd. How'i 1'hisJ We offer One Hundred .Dolls." reward f«r aoy case of Catarrh that cannot be cured fcy Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. i'ropfU T«Ie<o, 0. Wo, the undersigned, bsve ;l»ow> F. J Cheney for tne last 15 yeitre. and beUtre ki»- perfectly honorable in all biisinos* tnuiB««- ttonB and financially able to carry out Miy Obligations made by their firm. WIST & TBTMJC, Wholesale Drujrgfat*. Toledo,. Ohio- ffALDISG, KlNNAU & MABTIK. Whcle*»l»- Druggists, Toledo, 0. Ball's Catarrb Cure ia taken inwardly, ««» ing directly upon the blood a>* mucous surfaces of tfce system. Pric*,75e per bottle. Sold by all druggiBt*. Testimonial* tent free. HftU'e Family PUU are the best. Parke county has nail 25 mar- derers In thelastfi?e years. Fifteen- murders hare been brought to trUli pounds the advantage in weight. the into tie ring, quickly accepts the, tion and sny.e, "Pick out your ;uuiu:e- weight, and v. '-en I whip him 1 will insist°on your keeping your word ni>d meeting me"." Th« Australian shows his insincerity by promptly picking out a heavy- weight.'joe Choynski, a man ht j fought a draw with and whom he c-ovild never be induced to meet a second time. Kven ;:1 Chat, the boy—for McCoy is rcalJy nothing more—never weakened. lie speedily agreed to meet Choynski at Iti2 poumis— four pounds above the middleweight linn:.. a weight which Jod can easily m:\ke and above which he rarely lights. But the other side won't buvo it. My private opinion is that McCoy will eventually agree; te meet Choynski at any weight so as to get an Fitz, and I further believe that he can whip the plucky Californian at any weight. In that event I have a strong suspicion, practically amounting to conviction, that Fitzsimmons will dodge McCoy and take- on Corbett. The. "Kid" at. middleweight is far more dangerous than Corbctt at heavyweight, ami nobody know? that, better than Mr. Robert Fitzsimmons. McCoy can easily get to middleweight. I do not believe that the Australian exm and be strong. He is no longer the lanky-freak" he was when he beat poor Jack Demp=ey. He has grown tremendously broad acrost the shoulders and dwp through the chest since that time. Even his spindle !ep> have filled out. When he fought Corbetr at Carson City, he declared, and h:\s ever since maintained, that be weighed but 150 pounds. George Siler, the referee of that battle, gives the official figure;; as—Corbett, 1S3; FitzsimmoDS, 172J~. Siler, of course, speaks the truth. Vanity led Fitzsimmons into uttering a pleasant little fib. He wantied the public to look upon .him as a wonderful man—a middleweight who was the world's greatest gladiat-ar. Ii Fitz should evwin n reckless moment consent so m<iet McCoy at middlevreight, put your money on the handsome young chap from Indiana. The American will win bb a moral certainty. Now right here at this point; I wish to anter as strongly as I can a protest aigainst the conduct of this man Fitzsuxuucns. I JU'« uaqportcmanlika. Neither he nor any There won't be a trick in the game McCoy won't know, and Fitz's clever and successful feints, which deceived and brought down Hall, Maher and Corbetc, will be lost on McCoy. Now as to the mental make up of the two men. McCoy is the ideal fighter in this scientific age. Ho is a perfect iceberg in the ring—cool, alert, wary, always keeping out of the way of danger and never failing to score a point on an adversary when he loses his head or makes a slip of any kind. He will be even better in a year and a half or thereabout than he is now. . Fitz, on the other hand, while tricky, cunning and resourceful, frequently loses lis head, and two or three times in bis career came near losing battles upon which he had banked his future. Twice he came within an ace of losing with Peter Maher ou account of this fault and once with Joe Choynski. They say also he had a close cull with .Tim Hall. Hu won out, however, and is entitled to every credit. If he ever loses his head with Kid" McCoy, he is dono for the moment he does. Just stick a pin in the predictions I have made herein and see whether or not-1 possess any merit as a prophet. S L. at a cost to the county of j25;000. From Sire to Son. As a amily medicine; Bacun'g C«l«y KJtar for the Nerves passes from Eire to MB kM legacy. If you have kidney, liver or blood disorder, get a free sample package of »nfc remedy. If you hare indigestion, oon«tip»tio»» headache, rheumatism, etc., this spe«Wo w*i cureyoii. W. H. Porter.; corner Fourth a** Market streets, the leading [.druggist, to §ol» agent, and is distributing samples free. Larg*packages SOcand 25c. It is said that the Shu.ll children,, whose parents are prisoners in the countyjail will be taken care of ant} reared by Indianapolis parties. RbenmAtitBi Cured in a,Day. "Mystic Cure" for rbeum«,tte» a»d ralBia radically cures In 1 to 8 d»y«. action upon the system JB rrmarkafcle mysterious It removes at once tk« •»<(* and the disease immediately eaisapjeari. im first doee <rre«ly benefits. 75 c*nti. Sold by W. H. Bringburst,.'drufgiBt, I/M:i»i port. Eheumatism is due to lactic acid lathe blood. Hood's Sarsaparillft neutralizes the acid and complotelr cures the aches and pains of rheumatism . Be sure to get Hood's. Hood's pills are easy to take, easy to operate. Cure indigestion, bilious ness. 25c. PAUL CHK1STEKEES. well known and popular among the athletes of Now York. He was not thought of as a particularly speedy runner ^ until last summer, when under the coaching of E. W. Hjertberg ho began to covlr the ground in fast time. His record for the half mile is 3 minutes 3 seconds, and he has negotiated a mile under 4 jninutes 40 seconds. CHECKERS AND CHESS. Checker Problem No. 458.-By L. M. Stwirzuu Black-2, 7, 10, 11, 14, 16, 19. m, —.„. ^ r !«ti "' *(**••• "<"—< W*t", ! •$jt&. >' 3. i! ' Theodore Kressen, of Young America, has of late been missing corn from his crib. The thieves »re suppose* to be local talent. One n»y to be Uappy IB to attend to the comfort of your ttmty. Should one of them catch aCoold or •ovjrh. «ft on W. H. Porter, corner Fouitfc amd M»rfce» streets, sole agent, and get a trial betti* •£ Otto's Cure, the itreAt German it»Wy, We give it away to pro-re that we hare cure lor coughs, oold«, attbrna, co»m and all diseases ef »he throat and lunga. eiise850cand25c. THR City National Bank. CRACK CURLING. Skip lowt Watt of the »w Tork Thistle Club. The robust s»rae of curling is enjoying a season of popularity in Xew York. So:n<s TOM WAIT. of the best players belong to the Thistle club, which hopes to beat not only the United States, but Canada and England as well. Tom Watt, the sfeip of the Thistles, is a player of rare skill s^nd form. He has • magnificent physique and practices un- White-17, 20, 21, 23, 25, 28, SO. •WMte to ploy and win. Chess Problem No. 458. BUck. CAPITAL. . ---- $200.000 JOHN GKAT, President, I. N. CIIAWTORD, Vice Pres. F. B. Few MB, C«6kicr. — MBBCTOItt — John Gray. C.(i. Newell. J. T. Blllctf, Dr. W H. UeH. A. v. JenkB, W. C. rcnmo.K. I§a|» Shideler, teo. W. Funk and John C. I»CT«».. Loan money •• persona] amd 86 Buy and sell «oT«rnment bonds. Will pay 2per cent per annum on •ertlMftiM of deposits, waen deposited tiix montkc: cent per annum «ken left one year. Boxes in Salety J>epo»it TaulW. *) teepinir nf Taluabl* pa-pen, rented $5 to «U per year White. VOiite to play and mate in three moyee. soLtmoss- Checker problem So. 457: Black. 'White. 1..25to30 l..I5tolO 2 8 to 11 2. .10 to « S.. 1 to 10 3.. 5 to 1 4..11tolS 4.. Ito 6 5..10 to 14 _ 5.. 6 to 9 6..14 to 18 ' 6..31J026 7..15tol9 7.. 9 to 6 8.. 3 to 8 8.. CtolO fl.. 8to 12 9..10toI5 10. 18 to 22 10. .26 to IT 11 19 to 24 lI..3S-to» 32.-24W27 :2..2*to2« 13 27 to 32 13..24tol» 14..32 to 28 14..16 to 11 Drama Chess problem Ko. 45T: White. Key more, <J to Q B «Q _ _. . McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN IUREN *ft. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. K. X, Jc r. L. S. A; M. S. B*Uroai dep«l. Improvements costing $75,000X0 just beeai completed, ind this house mow offers every conyemiencc to be found tm hotel, including hot and cold water, light ind steam heat In every roon. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connectioB. WILLIAM Me**!, twMr ml Pnpiti*«

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