Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 19, 1898 · Page 18
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January 19, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, January 19, 1898
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llf That Prevents; the Trial of White' caps in the C^se at Bloomington. SOME DETAILS OF TEE BUSINESS, 'Witnesses "Persuiidetl" and Intimidated So Thut They Weru >'ot I'rewiit In Court— IViends of the WhitecapH'Fill the JLoom, Which I* rraittlcul liiilmidation of a Jnry—One Gang Mistakes Its Man— Democratic state CoinmiUt-'o Meets. Bloomington, Ind., Jan. 19.—A dis- JUST AT THIS VERY TIME • —• »*~ — When People Are Suffering From Rheumatism Neuralgia and Colds, They Need to Know of a Discovery, The Fame of Which is "WorldWide." More men, women and even little; children have been suffering with rheumatism and neuralgia the present year than ever before. Statistic;; from all over the country show this— doctors reports prove it. Possibly the unusual weather has had somiithlnfj to do with it, out there ia one great patch Monday mated briefly that the cases against thi: nine men in this county indicted for whitecapping had been continued, owing to the failure of the state to produce Wts witnesses at the proper time. This situation was no surprise to Prosecutor Zaring or to Judge Martin, as it riad been intimated to them several d.-iys ag-o that just such methods would be adopted as came to light Monday. There is now little doubt but that the persons most interested •were either "peisuaded" or Intimidated to absent themselves from the court room. Of the iiine important persons to make out the case, only three answered to iht ir names—one the old grandmother who had been whipped. Jury AVouUi K« AfttliU to Couvicfc. Even Milton Southers himself, the man who was vhlpped HO brutally and ivho was the naln witness before the Brand jury to have the Indictments returned, did r.ot appear, and sent no excuse. As sonn as Prosecutor Zaring saw the situa:ion he demanded that the cases be continued until the March term. J. B. v.'iison, attorney for the ; be no more rheumatism or neuralgia, •whltecappers, :nade a strong- plea to f In every quarter Of the globe, Ill- Have his clients, discharged. Judge Mar- c l ur llne India, Africa and Austral!;!, tin decided to continue the cases. There B - •was a very larjire attendance, the court room being literally packed with the friends of the indicted men. The sentiment against che prosecution was so strong and so Ireely expressed as to be apparent on 211 sides. In fact, it is realized, even !:>y the state, that a con- Tiction is well nigh impossible. How Would l.he Court Protect Him ? Benjamin Southerlaad, one of the •witnesses against the whitecaps, inadvertently said rhat he had a revolver to protect himself. The fact was reported to the Judge, who ordered a search, and a carefully-loaded weapon was found In his pocket. Southerland said he brought the revolver o.it of fear of his life, as he had been threatened if he testified in the case; but Judge Martin fined him for carrying ccncealed weapons, stating that the court would look after the protection of .ts own witnesses. It is rumored that the two Treadway men, •who were important witnesses, left the county only a few days ago, giving as their reason that they would not take further part in the controversy. A iittle Too Mild, Friend Nelson. English, Ind., Jan. lii.—An attempted •ase of alleged! whiteca.pplng, which re- •ulted unfavorably to the attacking party, occurred Sunday night, four miles south of this place. James Miller and James Mowzell.with unknown companions, assaUted the residence of Jack Nelson, who, with the assistance of his family, together with John Kessner, beat them off so successfully that Mow- aeil and Mill«T were overpowered and •.rrrested, and they were brought to trial Monday evening. The prisoners •were badly In lured about the head and face. They entered a plea of guilty to drunkenness, disorderly conduct and assault, but djnied the whitecappingr, of •which they were acquitted. THERE WERE BOVS .l>" THAT J3EAL, greatly to my surprise and gratification, and I constantly recommend it in all circles of my acquaintance." ProC. J. Poiraud, B. A. B. Sc., of Paris, says: "After weeks of suffering from Inflammation of the bladder during which time, although under noted specialists, the disease steadily developed and I rapidly grew weaker, I resorted to the use of Warner's Safe Cure. It promptly relieved the painful symtoms and I connclentlously say that my present good health is solely due to Warner's Safe Cure. Hon. E. A. Stone, Judge of the Supreme Court of Australla,declaies: Preacher Who Decides to Try Realism Is Assisted Materially by His Son. Bourbon, Ind., Jaa. 19.—Rev. Mr. Akin, pastor of the flock of Bethel church, north of this city, concluded that his metl-.ods weretooold-fashioned. He had read of realistic sermons elsewhere and determined to give his simple congregation something startling. Unbeknown to the minister his son, George Akin, also decided to liven matters in the church and succeeded beyond his wildest anticipations, Sunday night Rev. Mr, Akin took for his theme, "His Satanic Majesty." He is an elo- Quent man, and he painted the archfiend in such vivid colors that the audience cowered in the seats and cast furtive slances :it the dark corners. At the climax oC the terrifying description a being, dreused to represent a devil, with large head and switching tail, ambled up the aisle, blowingsmoke from his nostrils and bellowing, "I am the devil, and I want all of you." The audience become panic-stricken. Men, women and children were hurled to the floor and trampled upon in the mad rush for the door. In the confusion the •tove was upset and ':he building caught fire. Before the horrified members regained their senses the fire had made such headws.y that all attempts to save the church v:ere in v;iin. Next morning George Akin confessed that he. with the help of neighboring boys, rigged up a dievi! suit, jmd knowing the subject of his father's sermon, concealed himself behind a chair and awaited the arrival of 'the audience. BLOODY RIOT AT A COLI.KGE. Embryo Baptist Vrearhers Incarnadine » Couple of Cdass Kings. Franklin, Hid.. Jan. 19.—A class fight. which ended in a bloody riot, took plac-; Monday among the students of Franklin college, the Baptist institution of Indiana. The seniors and sophomores on'one side anc! the juniors and freshmen on the other have been clashing for some time, and Monday movninj; the orisls came, when the junior ila;j was se-?n floating over the college. The senior-sophomcrecrowci gamed the roof of the building and tore down the banner, precipitating and exciting & struggle. Later another '90 Hag was run up over the court house. It was torn down and a scrimmage ensued in the court house park. 100 students taking- part. Heads were broken, faces cut and blood flowed freely, soaking the flas: for which the opposing forces struggled. A great crowd witnessed the conflict. Sev*ral students had.to be carried on* th« grounds. The officers finally quieted tli* riot. Monday afternoon there were reason back of it all. The cause of rheumatism and nenr-ilgia, or even muscular cold is because there is uric acid In the olood. This urtc acid should be thrown out of the system, and can be it the kidneys ars only in a strong and healthy condition, but, being weaned, these great organs are not able to throw the urls acid from tlae system, and so is gets into the blood, poisons thei blood, settles arourfd the joints, inflames the muscles and ^causes what we call rheumatism and neuralgia. Is this not; clear? Can you not readily see that there Is only one way to cure these troubles, anil that is by keepiiag the kidneys in a strong and' heal thy condition? It they are kept strong and well, and drive the uric acid from the blood, there will it la acknowledged that there Islnt one discovery which can or evur fight the battle against uric acld.and drive it from the body. That discovery la knowfi^anlversally throughout the world asTwarner's Safe Cure. In writing upon this subject, Mr. William Edward Rosbon, surgeon of the Royal Navy of England, said: "I conscientiously and emp'aaticEl- ly state that I have been able to give more relief and effect more cures by the use of Warner's Safe Cure, than by all other medicines in the British Pharmacopoeia." Dr. N. Byer of Wurtzburg, many, said: "I have, prescribed Warner's Safe Cure constantly to those suffering from kidney or liver diseases and especially rheumatism and neuralgia. In some instances where the case seemed hopeless, I have suen the sufferer restored to complete health satisfactory results." Tal Jal Bam Missur, a prominent railroad man of India, says: "I was attacked by the fatal disease, dropsy, as a result of rheumatic troubles, ily whole body was filled with water and my kidneys refused to work. I tried various remedies and skillful surgeons in vain. At last I was told to prepare for death I began the use of Warner's Safe Cure, and it affected a complete cure for which 1 cannot be too grate- mi." The list of names of American men and 'women who have been cured by the use of 'this extends into wonderful discovery the hundreds o Gor- slon of spirits, and the use most thousands. Many of them are very piomiuent :ln legislative, professional aad social circles. Their names alone would more than fill this paper. Ma.ny of them have oeen eo during pain, have tiad swollen joints headaches, unaccountable languor, dull, and indefinite pains In various parts of the body; ijbave been rest less, sleepless, and depressed; have had lack of appetite, lack of energy and lack of ambition; but they are today in the enjoyment of perfect leaHb. A ftw Ltmts of ibttewlo cordially recommend Safe Cure are Bishop Wilson, Mr. Jesse Larrabee, Dr. Gunn, Mrs. Annie Jenness Miller. Dr. Woodbury, Mrs. Wlllard and Ber. Dr. Eankin. In addition thereto, this great dis ciovery has been scientifically analyzed by Prof. S A. Lattemore, one of the leading chemists of America, a Analyst ol Food and Medicines for line New Yurk State Board of Health who has Investigated the process of manufacture, and unnesitatingly (igys that -'it Is conducted with ex Breme care according to the best methods, :ind that Safe Cure is frea from all poisonous and deleterious substancen." The facsimile of the package fs given herewith. It has become synonym for good health the worlc over, and gives, what no other remedy cein give —freedom from disease and the blessings of life which I good health always confers. several noisy parades, followed by the worst light of the day, part of it taking place on the roof of the four-story col- legre building-. During the struggle the damag'ed. $5,000 telescope was badly Further trouble is expected. Indiana Democratic Committee. Indianapolis, Jan. 19.—At the' meeting of the Democratic state committee, held in this city yesterday. Parks Martin was re-elected chairman. Chairman Martin was given power to select an executive committee, this committee to decide the time for holding the si:ate convention. The chairman will reappoint Secretary Samuel Wallace. The committee will favor corseting 1 a campaign along Democratic"Jnes and the opposition to "flirting" with thp Populists was very apparent. Chairman Martin said the party ought to welcome votes from all directions, but the voters must come to the party as Democrats and not as representatives of some other party demanding- something in return for their support, Woman on Trial for Mnnler. Sullivan, Ind., Jan. 19.—The trial of note ror Jl.500, indorsed ny sterling K. Holt, a well-known capitalist of this city. Another Brazil bank holds his note for $2,000. Both Holt declares are bold forgeries. Mrs. Susan Heath for the alleged murder of her husband. Ulysses I -near Bloomfield, May 16, 1S97 . Heath, has begun here. The defendant is s.pparently a young woman of refinement and education and does not seem to be much worn with her imprisonment. The trouble arose over the relation:* of Mrs. Heath with a young man named Marion Lay. who worked for Heath. The husband is said to have died from the effects of strychnine. Suspended by His Foot. Lawreneeburg, Ind., Jan. IE 1 .—Charles Wi'.kening, a track-walker Sind la.mp- hter for the Baltimore ;md Ohio Southwestern railway, near Cold Springs, in descending from a lamp- pole, slipped and his foot caught, suspending him head downward. He struggled for some time before he could release his foot, and fell headlong to the ground, crushing- his right shoulder and breaking both arms. He narrowly escaped breaking his neck in the fall. 1 of Mayors at Indianapolis. Indiamipolis, Jan. 19.—Invitations to attend the meeting of the state board of commerce, which began here yesterday, were accepted by 100 cities, to be represented by mayors and presidents of councils. The meeting- will last two days. The papers to be read and discussed at the sessions of the board cover a large variety of questions that are of vital importance in municipal government. Carious Condition of Society. Madison. Ind.. Jan. 19.—Charles Kiefer, of Scipio, Jennings count y. tried for the murder of his father. Smith Kiefer, was acquitted by a. jury, his plea of self-defense being- sustained. He received an ovation in the court room, at the hotel and at the railway station, hundreds of people, induing many women, crowding up to him, shaking hands, caressing him and wishing him godspeed.. Holt Declare Them Forjrerie*. Indianapolis, Jan. 19.—Tho ITrst National bajii, of Brazil, has brought suit aj;ainst IFred M. Chapin, who formerly k«3>t » tot«l here.,. Th.e_b&nJs.fc»i4* Mt NEWSPAPERS WIN THE FIGHT. DeiiTer Department Stores Cry Quits After » Battle of Nine Days. Denver. Jan. 19.—The fight between the Denver newspapers and the fourteen large dpartment stores of the city regarding advertising rates, which began nine days aso, ended last niffht with the unconditional surrender of the Merchants' association. Since the merchants withdrew their advertisements the proprietors of the papers have agreed upon a. new scale of rates somewhat higher than the' previous one and this has been accepted by the merchants. The fight was precipitated by a demand from the advertisers for a reduction of about 30 per cent, in the rate.',; of advertising and 'the withdrawal o:C all patronage when the demand wan denied. Nearly all the labor unions in the city espoused the cause of the papers and much public feeling was shown against the stores during the contest. The Weather \V* May Expect. Washington, Jan. 19.—Following are thia weather indications for twenty-four hoars from 8 p. m. v^t-rd-iv: For Indiana and Illinois -Rain: ear-u-rlv \vniis. For Michigan— Fair weather, followed by snow or rain; light to fresh easterly winds; warmer. For •Wisconsin—Fair weather, followed by snow or rain in southern portion: wanner; light to fresh southeasterly winds. For Iowa—Fair weather, followed by rain in southeastern portion; variable «i. ds. THE MARKETS. ChiCHRO Grain and Produce. Chicago. Jan. IS. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—January, opened Sic. closed nominal; May. opened 91 Vic. closed 91%c: July opened Sic, closed S2c. Corn—-May, opened 29c, closed 2S~sc; July, opened opened 30%c, closed 29%c. Oats—May, opened 2:i?4c, closed 22%c. May, opened and closed J9.45. Lard—January, opened $4.70. closed S4.S5; May, opened $4.77%, closed Produce: Butter—Extra creamery, 19c per Ib: extra dairy, 17c: fresh packing stock, lie. Eggs—Fresh stock, 20c pier doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys, — V-c per It.; chickens, 6@7c; ducks, 7V>c. Potatoes—Northwestern. 50@ 60c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois, 51.75-g-2.30 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Jan. IS. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 25,000: sales ranged ai $3.20@3.65 for pigs. S3.50(ff3.70 for light. $3.45<g.3.55 for rough packing", $3.55@3.75 for mixed, ancl $3.S5(g'3.7o for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipt. 1 ; for "the day. 3,300: quotations ranged a'L J5.0fllg5.45 for choice to extra steers, $4.50@4.95, good to choice do., $4.35@4.9i) fair to good. $3.SO©4.40 common to medium do., $3.70@4.20 butchers' steers, $3.00 @3,75 scockers. J3.50@-4.25 feeders, J2.03 @3.SO cows. $2.60@4.50 heifers, $2.40® 4.00 bulls, oxen and stags, J3.GO@4.3>3 Texas steers, and $3.50@6.75 veal calved Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the dav.' 15.000; quotations range*} at 53.60@4.40 westerns, J3.60(g4.60 natives, and $4.00@5.SO lambs. Mil\vankfe Grain. Milwaukee, Jan. Is. "Wheat—Stronger: No. 1 northern, 32c; I No, 2 spring, ST@SSc; May, 91%c; jSCiebid. Si»—Quiet;.No..J.46C. RESTRAINING TRUSTS. 8* Far All Attempt* to Check Them Have Proved Futile. A writer in The Political Science Quarterly reviews the various legal actions thai! have been taken under the federal antitrust law of 1890 and shows that the law has practically failed to haTQ any effect in restraining or punishing attempts at monopoly, says the St. Lonis Post-Dispatch. One after another the courts: on various plansible grounds fiud that the law cannot be enforced. One after another the actions against the trusts have fallen through, with the result that today there appears to be no possibility of any further federal interference. If it were true that the power for the checking of trusts is exhausted tbe out look would be dark indeed.' If the trusts are to gather in all the profitable activi ties of the people and control the government through their tremendous influences, popular government is doomed. Thei:e is good ground for the joy of the socialists, who hail the growth of trusts and combinations as the forerunner o:E the death of democracy and individualism and the triumph of communism. But the possibilities of trust fighting are far from exhausted. They have scarcely been touched. With the exception of the federal law, which was ill constructed, nothing has been dor.e to check ibe trusts. On the contrary much has been done to promote their growth. The tariff law of the present congress favors and feeds them. Courts are packed ia their interest When the people make np their minds that tho trusts shall be checked and elect a congress and a president that will carry ont the popular will, a new trnst fighting record will be made. It •will be time enough to despair when •the right kind of antitrust fight has been made and has failed. Present Seed, of the Sabbath. And snrely, if mail needed it in the beginning, amid the blootn and beauty of the {jardea of Eden, and if the Jews needed it amid the olive groves of Palestine, surely still more do weary mortals need it now amid the rush and roar of what we call onr modern civilization, the toil of the sweatshops, the smoke of the factories and the greed and grime of onr jjreat cities.—Dr. T. S. Henson, Baptist, Chicago. The Pnblic'» Knowledge of Christianity. What, the pnblic knows of Christian ityiswiiat it sees in men that call themselves Christians—what it sees in them that is distinct from what it sees in men who do not call themselves Christians. In that respect one Christian tha^, is a Christian all through is wortjfia million Bibles lying -unused in gen$ie- men.'s libraries or lying Tmrrarchaj&l on the shelves of the Bible Dr. Charles H. Cattle in M*iico. The French minister of agriculture has lately published in the "Journal Official a short report on cattle breeding in Mexico, an industry which is still in its early days, but promises to give magnificent results, says Mark Lane Express. Unfortunately the water supply is deficient, and land -which otherwise would be splendid for cattle-feeding, cannot be used. In spite of ths heavy rains which fall during May, thousands of cattle die of thirst efery year. In order to make these lands suitable for breeding cattle, it will be necessary to construct reser- t-oirs, which -will serve to provide water for the animals, and also to irrigate the land. This work the breeders desire to carry out with the assistance of the government, and when it is realized this industry will be of great value. Up to the present, however, the loss of cattle every year from want of water causes all benefits to disappear. In these lands, which are so well adapted for breeding purposes, two varieties of fodder grow plentifully, namely, "privilege" and "za- cate de Parra"; both are excellent and abundant. The native race of cattle aro worth at three years old from £3 to £4 (nominal), and after being put on better feed for eight to eleven months, they are ready for the butcher, weighing from 700 to SOt) pounds. The breeders of Chihuahua, Tamaulipas, and Cohahinla carry on an active trade with the United States, where th<} cattle are fattened for the markets of St. Louis and Chicago. It was, thought at one time that it would be a remunerative speculation to export: the cattle to Europe, either alive or in- tbe frozen meat ships, but the first: trials were unsuccessful, as the Mexican cattle are too small in size, and their meat is not good enough for tho European consumer. As regards dairy productions, the Mexican cattle are no'i of gre»t value, as they only give u maximum of five quarts per day. Breeders and others to whom the salu of milk is an important source of reT- enue, and whose farms are close to towns, have introduced Dutch cattle to> improve the milking properties of the Mexican breed. A large number of the coffee and sugar cane planters are now also cattle breeding, and frora inquiries made it has been ascertained that there are large tracts of land which are not suitable for coffee or sugar cane planting, but which are es;- ooHent pasture lands. As the banana flourishes, the dairy cows are fed upon green banana leaves. The leav«« of the sugar cane are also very tasty for cattle. Combined with the growth of coffee and sugar, cattle raising, it is considered, ought in the near future to make a considerable increase in the value and revenue of the farms, it Is regarded as one of the elements of tha future agricultural prosperity of Mexico. SLEEP FOR SKIN-TORTURED BABIES And rest for tired mothers in a warm o»« •with CCTICUKA SoAr,an<lasii!£leappUc»tJo* of CCTICCKA (ointment) , the great slan «<fj- EJSMEDIES afford insouic reiser, cricuiiA JSMEDIES , and point to a speedy cure of torturing, Ais- figurin^lHimiliatiug, itching, burning, bleed' UW* , , np. crusted, scaly skin and scalp with loss of hair, when all elsa failtf- Sold thNMKhMit the world, Forran Direw **> * Fall Pruning of Grapon. For many reasons, heavy pruning, which is a necessity for the grapevine, Lad best be given in the fall. So soon m the leaves are off, the cutting away of superfluous wood may remain. There can be no bleeding, as the cut will dry up at once. There is some circulation of sap all through the vine during warm weather in winter. Pruning in the fall concentrates this sap in the buds that are left, and they always push more vigorously than when the Tines are left dangling on the trellises' all winter. As soon as the pruning ia done, the support of the main vine should be loosened, and it should be thrown on the ground. In most cases snow will be enough protection, but if the vine is where the snow blows away uome straw held down by a slight covering of earth will be needed. Vines thus treated will winter without injury, 'however low the mercury may fall. The vines should be put up on the trellis in spring so soon as danger from late frosts has passed. If the vines are uncovered except by snow, put them up as soon as the snow melts. Lying on the ground and protected from winds, the buds might push too early and be injured. They are not liable to thii on the trellis.—Ex. SKIH, SCALP <l K»!r CCT1CUIU SCAT. impaction by Corn Stalks. — Jefferson Bee : Mr. Lew Dimon, of this city, hurled f onr fine cows from his farm up in Harlem township last Friday. They ai} died the night before, and were th« victims ol corn stalks eaten in unlimited quantities. They had be«Q turned into the cornfield after husking was over, and »tc too much of the dry stalks. In some localities where similar cases have occurred this malady has been called the corn-stalk disease, but Dr. Williamson, who examined these cases, says it is no disease at all, but a natural consequence of taking in more dry food than the gastric juices can handle. He found in ti« Brst stomach of the dead cows a larga solid roll or bundle of material, whidi was packed so -hard that nothing could phase it but.,an axe, and this condition brought on' speedy death, Fanaers should t^!be warning from this case, and allqw their cattle to eat the stalJa sparingly at first. Up in CalliOtra county a man lost ten, head in. a single nigb£ "With cattle at the present pricas t "Rill par better to he T«ry cautiois* tu i,4s mattar. Harry Wise, of the Westslde, tot* returned from a visit at Indianapolis. How's TM»'! We offer One Hundred Dollars rowmrt tut any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured fcjr Hall's Catarrh Cure, P. J. CHENEY Jc CO., Props., T«le4o, 0. We, the undersigned. Have kiowm F. J . Cheney for tne last 15 years, and belitre kJM perfectly honorable In all business trwjs»«- tions and financially able to carry c»l a>y obligations made by their firm. W«BT & TKDAX, Wholesale Uragglstt, Toie<». Ohio- WAIDIKO, KIKNAS & MARYIK, wfcoiessl* Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrt- Cure is taken UvwarHly. att ing directly upon thu blood a>< ro»- ooua surfaces or tke system. Prlc*. T5« f»r bottle. Sold by all drugKiutg. Tesunonialt iientlree. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Sam Woenfeld, the cigar drummer., is ID the city on buslnepa. tiluu Tiding)*. Tbe specific lorj (Jjstcjsia. li-ver c(«plai«* rheumatism, costivineseY general debility, «t».. is Bacon's Celery KiugT for the Kervee. Thte- great herbal tonic ^stimulates the dJg»eilT* organs, regulates the liver and reetorw th» system to vigorousfhealth and energies. P»»» pies free. Large packages SOo and 25e. tioW on!y by W. B. Porter, corner Fourth and Mar kel, streets. The north approach to tbe bridge- extendlng from Blddle's Island to the Soutbside, is still in a dangerous condition. "Mjstie|Cure" for raJxia radically cures in l to 8 d»y«. It» action upon the fystetd is waun-kaile »»* mysterious, it remorca at once H«, •&«*• and the digeare ivmedJately aisap^cari. l)u- first <Joee ffreatly lieneflfj;. 75«Dt§, Sold by W. H. BriDghurst/drurgiBt.Xt/MMM- port. \ Catarrh in thebead,.»ibat.'tTouble- some and disgusting disease, may be entirely cured by a .thorough course of Eood'a Saraaparilla, the great blood purifier. Hood's Pills cure nausea, gick bead- ache, indigestion, biliousness. All druggists. 25c. Capt. John U. Brophy has purchased of A. J. Bobinson tbe lot an* warehouse at the corner of Toledo- and Fourteenth streets. Consideration, 11,400. Great Triumph. Inttant relief and aoperinsnent cuae feyth* great remedy. Otto's Cure for lung in* tturo* diseases. Why willlrou irritate you* tkrw* and lungs with a backing cough wken W. K. Porter, corner Fourta and Market stre«U. Mi* agent, irfll furnlth you a free sample bottle •* this guaranteed remedy? Its euocen te W*B derful, as your druggist will tell you . g»»nl» free. Large bottle 50c and 35c. THR City National Back. Filled efceese from Americ*n tories droTe out of the English market honest cbees« from American £ao~ tories. A few elm* and maples placed -win mat* th» tera lunne ia<*M IND. CAPITAL ...... $200.00* JOHX GXAT, President, I. N, C»*TFOKD, Vice Pres . F. E. FOWLER, Caskier. — ]»IX»CTOHS — John Gray. C.G. NewelL J. T. Blli»tf. Dr., W . H. Beh. A. f .. Jenks, W. C. ITenmoM, rblaeler. oeo.W. KuDk and John C. loan morit'y »• personal t»d c»U»t»r»l security. Buy and so'l •oTtrninent boidi. Will pay 2per coot per acaum oa oertflMte* of deposits, wken deposited «ii montfci : t p*r cent perftnntiM -wken left one yew. Boies in Sarety Depot! t Tuult*. tor uf* keeping f ralumbl* p»j. en. rented »t *-o» 16 to tlo perytgr McCoy's New Enropean Hotel COR. CLARK AND YAK BUREh .ft. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. H. I. A- f. L. S. to, M. S. Railroad Improvements costing f75,000.00 kiwe just been completed, and the house BOW offers eveiy convenience to befo-and im tjf hotel, incl'udinj; hot and cold water, ttecvK. light and -steam beat In every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. Brst ciass restaurant in connection. WKLUAM. McCOT, ton* wt I

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