Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 20, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 20, 1898
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OldlScng I? Replied by'This Re- mirk-ible Matrimonial Occurrence. TAUGHT TO HATE ALL tflrl learns to Love One M»n imJ Con- cludeH That If the Boy* mid Cirl» Had Always B<'en Afr»ld Grandma Herself Would Have Died a.ri Old Maid—Implacable Maniuiu—Stuta Ilimrd uiid Union Labor—Criminal Mutter*. Crawfordsvflle, Imi, Jan. 20.—A sensational and romantic weddingcc-curred Tuesday evening at 'Lhe home ol the Hon. A. P. Ramsey, president of the Citizens' National bank, the high contracting parties being Professor Hear! fiager, of Thanora, la.,, and Miss Katherine Davis, daughter of Mrs, Amanda Davis, one of the wealthiest women of Montgomery county. Mrs. Davis Is the mother of four daughters. Years ago she vowed -tha.t no one of them should ever marry. She hated all men bitteriy. and brought up her daughters to believe them treacherous beasts of the fields. Some months ago Miss Katharine visited in Iowa, where her mother owns large property interests, and while there iihf: met Professor Eager, a young ma.n who worked his •way through coltogfr and who was teaching school, and preparing to enter the ministry of the Christian church. Think* I to Myself Thei-o'n Some Mistake. He was so different from what she fcad been led to believe all men were, that she responded to the love he professed for her, and they became engaged. When she returned home and told her mother, 'the wrath of Mrs. Davis was supreme. When Professor Sager came to Crawfordsville she drove him off, and made the direst threat to her daughter of what would occur in case of the marriage ta.king place. For a while the match wa3 broken off, but the young people managed, to secretly correspond, and the weijdi.ng was fixed for this month. Miss Katherine had her clothes made in secret and all her arrangements were carefully concealed, but her mother discovered the affair, and forced the girl to wire her betrothed that the wedding was off. An older sister went to the telegraph office with Katherine as a. guard to see that the message was sent. Flies to Her :Lorer'» Arms. Katherine, however, managed to send & second message telling Professor S'ager to come, as she was in trouble. He accordingly arrived Tuesday and -went to the home of his sweetheart's cousin, ex-Sheriff I»avjs, who took him to the girl's guardian, A. F. Ramsey. Mrs. Davis had not allowed Katherine to leave the house since the message •was sent, and with her other daughters maintained the strictest surveillance over her. Ramsey, knowing this, telephoned her mother tlnat he was ready to make a full settlement with Katherine as her guardian, and needed her presence at the bEinlc. He telephoned several times, but without success, until the girl divining the ruse, finally broke through her excited guard and ran at lull speed to the office of her guardian, •where she met her lover. Would Have No Trirkn About Her, They were married in the evening by Rev. D. R. Trick, of the Baptist church, who after the ceremony went with the young couple and ex-Sheriff Davis to the home of the bride's mother to «ftect a reconciliation. This was refused. and Trick was ordered from the house •without ceremony. Mrs. Davis and the rest of her daughters are violent in their rage and denunciation, and the affair, owing to the prominence of all parties concerned, has created a profound sensation. 1VH1TECAP CASE DEVELOPMENTS, Women, Including His Wife, Implicated In tho Whipping of Jame.H Purrish. Decatur, Ind.. Jan. 20.—The trial of the famous whitecappers has begun In this city. This is the case in which James Parrlsh. a constable, was whipped almost to death last September and evidence has been introduced to show that Parriiih's wife was one «f the persons to make arrangements to have her husband whipped. Other women are aiso implicated. The court room is constantly crowded with excited people, including many visitors from abroad. Sullivan. Ind.. Jan. :>0.—Four witnesses •were examined in the trial of Mrs. Susan Heath, charged with the murder of her husband, W, Grant Heath. Dr. J. M. Hurty. state chemist, testified that he found one and one-tenth grains of arsenious acid in the stomach of the -dead man, more than enough to kill any human being. Frank L. Burk. the druggist, testified that he sold Mrs. Susan Heath one ounce of commercial arsenic on the Saturday before her husband was first taken sick. (STATE BOAKO A1I>S UNION LABOR. Xtesinw the Organization of All the "rradt-B In a County. Anderson. Ind., Jan. 20.—As a result of a conference of i:he executive committee of the State Federation of Labor, backed by the desires of the state labor commission, it has been resolved to attempt the organization of trades in Davless county iu order to bring local influence to bfar which may have some effect in behalf of the striking miners. There are but few trades represented in that co'jnty, and as a preliminary means toward the general end an assessment of $1 has been levied on every local union in the state. It is proposed to organize in Daviess county what will be known as a Federal Union, by which all classes of labor will be taken into one common membership. The union fisht is against the "imported" negro miners, who were brought from Tennessee during the recent strike. The next meeting of the Federation of Labor will be held at Tern; Haute Oct. 1^ Well Done, Persistent Tfoo«r,, Liberty, Ind., Jan. 20.—In July of 1S37. Roy Murphy, a young man of this plac*. and Miss Maude Skinner, daughter of John Skinner, a -wealthy citizen of College Corner, of this county, were married ia Covlngton. Ky. The fact ,waa known only to the parents of th« j couple until a few clays ago, and bad ! been kept secret ora account of the ! you'-hfulnessof both. Murphy had only entered his first year of a course in the Miami university at Oxford, O., preparatory to studying law, and the secret would not have been divulged now had it not been for the persistent wooing of a rural admirer of Mrs. Murphy. Fytliinn KatftM to Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Jan. 20.—At a meeting of ihe Pythias executive committee and representatives of the Indiana Passenger association for the purpose oi fixing rates for the national encampment of the Knights of Pythias to be held in this city the committee agreed on a recommendation to the Central Passenger association that within the limits of the Central Passenger association, the sale of tickets be placed at Au.g. HO. 21 and 22. the tickets not to be good for return passage prior to Aug. 23; the time limit on all tickets to be Aug. :!0, with extension privilege to Sept. 10. Stalo Wants Two LeKis'atures. Indianapolis, Jan. 20.—The state board at commerce, made up of its commercial organizations in the various cities of the state, at its annual meeting discussed the inefficiency of the present form of !o~al government in the state. William 3. Craig, of Xoblesville, declared that the state ought to have one legislature that would put in all its time repealing laws. W. W. Thornton, of this city, delivered an address favoring municipal ownership of street railroads, gas plants and w-ater plants. Seein to Need More New Light. Kokomo, Ind., Jan. 20.—The Prima- tive Baptists and the New Light Chris- tions, jointly occupying what is known as Darrow chapel, disagreed, and the latter put a new lock on the door to bar the others out. The Baptists then forced an entrance, in addition to which they secured a restraining order from Judge Mounts to prevent further interference with their rights of worship in the building. _ Compromlsa far Hattie Harding. Tcrre Haute, Ir.d,, Jan. 20.—At Newport, Vermillion county, where the case has been on trial, Hattie Harding decided to withdraw all claims as widow to the estate of the late Frank Fairbanks, provided the estate would give her a house and lot in this city and $500 for services as nurse. This compromise was accepted, and the sensational case was dropped. Krag-Keynolds Failure Case. Indianapolis, Jan. 20.—The order of the court to the Krag-Reynolds grocery firm of Indianapolis, which failed some weeks ago, to produce its books in court and submit to an Investigation, led to a compromise proposition from the firm and a request that the order be annulled. The attorneys are conferring and the firm may not be required to show its hand. Curfew Kings at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, Jan. 20. — The curfew ordinance went into effect here Tuesday night. At S o'clock whistles were sounded and all children under 15 years old unaccompanied by parents or guardians went home. During the summer the hour wiii be 8 o'clock. GLADSTONE"IS~NOT DYING YET, No Cause for Alarm in His Condition Says an Otticial Statement. London, Jan. 20.— An official medical statement issued last night reasserts that there 13 no cause for alarm as to Gladstone's health, although it is not benefited as much as had been hoped at Cannes. The facial neuralgia pains persist with daily fluctuations, owing to the cold winds and wet weather; but the complaint is quite local. His physical powers have not suffered; his strength is good; his appetite excellent: he joins the family at meals and takes regular drives, weather permitting. It is not true that the family has beer, summoned. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gladstone will go to Cannes on Saturday in accordance with an arrangement made weeks ago. Lord Stuart Rendel (with whom Gladstone is visiting) telegraphed last night at S;40 that Gladstone's health was unchanged. The Weather We Hay Kspect. Washington. .Tan. 3).-Following are tVe weather indications for twenty-four lours from vS p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illi nois Kain; cl firing tonight; liicb easterly winds. For Luwer Michigan—Rain: brisk easterly winds, increasing. For Upper Midii- gm and Wisconsin—Snow or rain; brisk to hiith. easterly winds, shifting 10 nortberlv. For Iowa.—Light snow or rain: northeasterly \viuda. ^ ,.^—~-— THE MARKETS. Chicwgo Grain and Produce. Chicago Jan. IS, Following were the quotations on th( Board of Trade today: Wheat—January, opened »l\c. closed 92c: May. opened 91 Vic. closed ai^e: July, opened S4c. closed S^'ic. Corn—January, opened 26"sc, closed nominal; May. opened 2&%c, closed 2S" s c: July, openei" and cla=>ed 29TsC. Oats—May. opc-.-.ec and closed 23-V-. Pork—January, opened S9.-t5. closed nominal: May. opened S9.4T^. closed 59.55. Lard—January, opened S-1.6.X closed nominal: May opened and closed J-f.T.", Produce: Butter—Extra creamery. 19c per Ib: extra dairy, ITc; fresh paoKinEr stock, lie. Eggs—Fresh slock. 20c per doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. V^C per It>: chickens, eiii'Tc: ducks. Potatoes—Northwestern. 50'f: 60c per bu. Swtet Potatoes—Illinois. $1.75@i.50 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago Jan. it. Hoes—Estimated receipts for ihe <Uy. SS.OOO: market at live and feelins firmer, with prices i'-.-W5c higher: i-pi>n:.ii- was strong, but later market ruled easy at the advance: sales ranged at S'.'.i..'.. S.6TV; for piss, ^.T.".ftiS.7:!V:: for light. :'..".'. @3.55 for rousih packing, $2..""v': o.T, 1 -- :'<•>: mixed, and S3.60S3...V2 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated" receipts for the day. la.u": quaiii;, fair; market rather active on shir.pii-; and local account: good lot? rule-.' steady, but other grades_ weak: quoia- tions ranjred at Ss.00y5.4o for choice t extra steers. S-l.:>ti@;M-$5 good in chi-k- do., $4.35^4.90 fair to gvicci. S::.?' 1 ^,.^ common to medium do.. $3.;OJ;4.-v butchers' steers, $s.0i>©3.7--. stoc'ker* $3.60@4.25 feeders. ?2.00ffS.9u cows. J^.si @4.50 heifers. S;.401^4.00 bulls, oxen ant Stasrs, JS.OO©4.30 Texas steers. ar.J JS.T.i' ©£.75 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs— Estimated, receipts for the day. -O.COO: quality fairly good: market rather ac tive; feeling"steady: prices unchanged: quotations ranged at $3.60^4.40 westerns. $3,6^@4.60 natives, and S4.OCfi5.Si Iambs. Milwtmlceo Grain. Milwaukee. Jan. 19. "Wheat—Easier; No. 1 northern. 95*ic: No. 2 spiring, SSc; May, 91 yc. Rye- Steady; No. 1. 4Sc. Barley—Easier; Xo Z, 4»c; ^ample, iS@S9c. "BETTER BE DEAD!" Agonizing Cry Wrung From a Despairing Heart. Bui; There is Always Mope for the Sick and Suffering. Dr. Greene's Nerrnra Certainly Does • Cure—Will Surely Make Yon Well. How often the weak, tired, worn- out; man or woman, thoroughly exhausted in nerves,and body, and with despairing voice, exclaims, "I had better be dead!" Their cry is wrong from biUer disappointment in not getting well, from sheer nerve weakness, and the growing lear that their case is hope-less. But It is not hopeless. There is a cure, and that cure id Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy—that grand and wonderful remedy which has cured so many thousands of apparently hopeleso cases. That was a marvelous cure of Mrs. Mary J. Plummer, of Graf ton, N.H., who says:— "I was taken down with* the Grip and was sick in bed three weeks, and it left me Jn a bad condition. It caused a,heart trouble and a kidney trouble, and oh! my bead lelt so bad, such a dull, cloudly feeling in it all tbe time.QMy appetite was very poor, and I did not sleep well. I was tired all the time. Well, I Djust. dragged around and lid my work, but, would have dizzy spells, and such trembling in my limbs that If could scarcely stand or hold anythingfln my hands without dropping it. Finally I was taken down sick in Dbed, and was very sick. The doctor told my folks chat I could not live^Dut I lingered along seven weeks. Then I got so I could sit up, but could not do any work, and my appetite was poor, and I could not sleep, and did not sleep any for ten days and nights. O, I got so nervous I could not lie still, and finally I told my husband to go to the drug store and get a bottle of Dr. Greene's |Nervura blood and nerve remedy. After taking the second dose I went to sleep and slept four hours, the-first I had slept for ten days.DI continued the Nervura until I bad taken six bottles, and have not lost a night's sleep since, can eat well, and have had no signs of the returns«of the disease." Despair no Qlonger. Take Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy and beQcured. There is inspiration for the sick in the very name Nervura—new nerve,tew force, new strength,new energy.new power. You can also consult without charge with Dr.^Greene, H8 State St., Chicago, 111., the most successful physician in curing ^disease, personally or by letter. How li> Cure Sick Plants. Sometimes a potted plant becomes what gardeners call root bound—that is, the roots cling to the inside of the pot or get so intwined among themselves that the growth of the flower is much impeded. In such a case an application to loosen the roots is required. The following directions were given to an amateur florist for the purpose by a professional: Pour hot water en a little tobacco, a little soft soap and a pinch of salt Let it stand until it becomes a jelly. Then strain and add a small quantity to the water with which the plants are sprinkled. Man as a Harden Bearer. Men often think that if they could change their circumstances even slightly they would escape trouble, but this is an illusion. The sick recover health, the poor become rich, the lowly gain the coveted positions of honor, and their common testimony is that having gained these advantages their burdens are no less hea-ry. In fact, the normal condition of man is that of a burden bearer. We "are born unto trouble as the sparks fly upward."— B«v. W. S. Perkins, Universalist, Meriden, Conn. Modern Man Defined. Man has been aaimal, and he is to be spiritual. To know man we must look forward and not backward. Mnn has come so far that he certainly must go farther. He is learning to master nature and to master himself and to live in perfectly helpful relations to his fellows and to all things about him, and he certainly has not yet reached the limits of his growth. This view gives TIB great hope for the individual and the race.—Bev. R Fay Mills, Evangelist, LITER AEY MATTERS. BOOKS ON THE FAR NORTH TO BE PUBLISHED EARLY IN THE SPRING. Peary's Forthcominc Work to Be Followed by & Volume From the French on Andree, VTho Went Poleward by Balloon. Julian Ralph and Anthony Hope. [Special CorresDondence.] JSEW YORK, Jan. 17.—Author, en- graTers, printers and publishers are alike working with might and main to hasten the bringing out of Lieutenant Peary'a forthcoming work, "Northward," wherein the .explorer will make faithful narration of his adventures to date ii) search of the polo and outline the work .he hopes to do in the near future. One volume is already finished and in process of manufacture. The second is to be completed before the middle of February if persistent driving can accomplish the task. It is believed both by the lieutenant and his publishers that "Northward" will have an exceptional sale, noc only in America, but on the other side of the water also. Interest in "Northward" has undoubtedly been greatly stimulated iu England by the gift of a gessel to .Lieutenant Peary frora Hannsworth of the London Daily Mnil, and the American publishers have had several cablegrams from English publishers asking for terms. Nothing has as yet been decided with regard to the English edition of the book, however. The lieutenant's publishers say his capacity for work is extraordinary. He has been lecturing most of the time since the first page of his copy was put into type, and at, the beginning of the setting had not yet turned in the last batch of manuscript. But no matter how far from New York be has been or how long and tiresome his journeys between lectures, he has read every galley of proof as fast as received, has returned every one promptly and has kept a steady stream of copy flowing into the office. Through it all he has been constantly bouyant and cheerful and never annoyed by the inevitable complications that must arise from an attempt to see a book through the press at long and varying range. These complications have been increased by the unusual size of the work and the large number of illustrations. Lieutenant Peary expects to see the work completed some time before he goes northward. His lecturing tour will not close until May. Soon after the Peary book comes off the press a volume from the French of Henri Lachambre and Alexis Machuron, dealing with Professor Andree's attempt to reach the pole by the aerial route, will appear. The interest felt bj Americans in Andree, his scheme and his fate is undoubtedly much less than in Europe. But this book will probably attain a fair sale, partially on its own merits and partially because of the gen • 'eral interest felt in arctic matters at this time. Booksellers here expect also that the publication of "Northward" will cause a revival of demand for Nansen's work, Julian Balph, who seems to have permanently joined the London colony of American writers, has just returned to the other side after a flying visit "to New York mado in order to close some contracts with publishers here. His presence was known to a few only, even among his best friends, until the publication of a report in the newspapers of the Chinese dinner given to Anthony Hope at which Kalph was a guest. Mr. Ralph has been dividing his time recently between his work on the London Daily Mail and a novel soon to be issued by one of the great publishing houses here. It has heretofore been a question, even among bis admirers, as to whether he could produce a sustained work of fiction or not. His ability at description and the reporting of actual events is conceded to be of the highest order, but thera have been differences of opinion concerning his short stories. One or two literary acquaintances who have been allowed to look over the manuscript of his first long work of fiction, however, declare that it stands a good chance of making an unusually strong hit. If their forecast should come true, the despairing views of those who hold the atmosphere of the United States to be still uupropitioua to the production of really strong fiction will be rendered well nigh untenable. The unexpected value of Dr. S. Weir Mitchell's "Htigh Wynne, Free Quaker, "which has already sold more than 50,000 copies, iind the earlier success of Kichard Harding Davis' "Soldiers of Fortune" with a sale equally large or larger, have given encouragement to those who believe, in spite of the croakers, that the race of the novel is not yet run, and, moreover, that the American novel is just entering upon a period of development which will place the fiction of this country upon a plane quite as high as any old world fiction. At the same time it roust be admitted that English novelists still have a great advantage over those who write American fiction. English stories sell almost as well in this country as in England, since American readers in the nature of things understand English life well enough to appreciate the conditions and the characters portrayed- But the number of readers in England who have sufficient sympathy with American character and conditions to be interested in stories of life on this side is too small to insure extended sale of even the most successful American fiction there. So when Anthony Hope, for instance, scores a big success with English readers he is morally certain to score another one almost or equally as great in this country, and the American publishers of a story from his pen now feel justified in making preparations in advance for record sale. Thus the publishers of his novel "Simon Dale," which is now running through the press, may with perfect safety print many more thousand copies of the firrt edition than they would dara print of any American novelist's book, with possibly one exception, and, in .fact, have felt justified iu spending an unusual amount of money in the illustrations. These are from the hand of St. John Harper, and if they are nearly as well printed iu the book as on the sample proof sheets furnished by the engraver are sure to attract general attention. Hope still has some weeks of reading in America ahead of him. H« has dona very well and will take between $20,000 and $80,000 to England when he sails. This is below the profits cleared by Dr. Watson (Ian Maclaren), whose net was about §40,000, but Hope could have done as well had he cared to. Hope has seemed to care more for the fun of life while here than for making the last dollar he could reach and has declined to exert himself beyond a certain point, no matter how profitable the extra exertion might be, His income from his books is not far from $40,000 a year, and that; is practically more than any other writer in the English language is now earning except Eudyard Kipling, DEXTER MARSHALL. NEW YORK FASHIONS. from Fur* to Spring and Summer Garments. * [Special Correspondence.] NEW YORK, Jan. 17.—The sight of the summer goods has mad& me forget for the moment that we have still at least two months of the coldest weather before us, wherein furs next to open grate fires are the greatest comfort wo can have. Furs may be worn up to the PUR GARMENTS. 1st of May if the weather continnei cold, as it sometimes does, and to the 1st of April they are quite proper in all cases. Those who can afford them have long coats, circulars and mantles, and also whole suits, skirt and whatever style of wrap is desired, usually a blouse or a snug jacket. Others less favored by fortune are becomingly and comfortably dressed in short jackets of astrakhan, Persian or of thick woolen goods or velvet in blouses, with fnr border- ings, revers and collars. Some of the cloth garments are made so that they will be equally useful without the fur for less rigorous weather. Yesterday I was in a large manufactory where all the spring wraps, blouses and skirts are now under way. I find that skirts are made ia two distinct widths, some being for those ladies who from taste or an undue deposit of adipose tissue require slender effects and others for those who can wear anything. The first are narrow at the top, stiff and full at the bottom, but not nearly so wide as the other class. In a word, some skirts are in five and seven gores, others have up to nine and all wider at the bottom than the others. The first measure 4 to 4}£ yards around and the others from 5 to 6. Some are even wider, the width, depending somewhat on the material. Silks can bear much material in their made up garments, cloths less. The blonse suit and the blouse in itself are in nearly all the new spring costumes. A few tight waists are seen. These are for those ladies whose figures are perfect and who are not obliged to be thankful for the charitable disgnise- ment afforded by the blouse. The printed foulards in polka dots are new and very pleasing. The all over designs are in two distinct classes—the close, mixed up designs more or less geometrical, and the large scrolls in porcelain blues and whites; in face, almost exactly like those eo fashionable SPEIS'G BLOUSE COSTtTMES. last year, only these seem to be less crude. Organdies, la'wns, pltimelis, ginghams, zephyrs and silk warp ba- reges are so very pretty that one -wants to bay every one of them. White dotted svriss veiling and all of the thin silks will be very fashionable next summer. The pretty striped ribbons -will give them the tonch of color they need. The rilk -warp bareges are among the most dainty and refined of all the .thin goods ever presented. In plain •white or ivory they are exquisite; in the delicate printed floral designs they are beantiful Oiirvz HAHFKR. RED ROUGH HANDS Itching, scaly, blcedins palm*, (hapelen »»il«. and painful finger cuds, plmpleg, blackl»«U, oily, mothy ekia, dry, thin, :md fulling hair, itck- iog.ecaly «ci4pe, all yield quietly to warm bath* with CUTICCKA SOAP, and gentle »oointing» with CDTICUIU (ointment;, the great akin care. (uticura '• How w Prodfex? Soft. TThlw HKIMU," i ITCHING HUMORS The Pennsylvania last week carried over 30 per cent of the freight tonnage to Chicago. How's ThisI We offer One Hundred Dollars rowtod for «J3y case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Proper T«l»4o, 0. We. the undersigned, nave k»ow» p. j: Cheney for Ine last 15 years, and bell«Te ki» perfectly honorable In all business tr«n»»*- tions and flnanclallT able to carry o»t a»y obligations made by their firm. WJSST & TKCAX, wholesale Druggist*. Toledo Ohio- WAIJ>INO, KINNAS 4 MABVIN, Whole**!* Druggists, Toledo, 0. Hall's Catarrh Cure ia taken Inwardly, «*r Ing directly upon the blood a»< m». ooug surfaces of tie system. Prio», 76t yw bottle. Sold by all drujcg-lBt*. TesUMOnla*- lent free. Hall's Family PlllB are the best. Alonzo Wlieaton, a 16-year-old bojv died at Evansvllle yesterday from* blood poisoning, caused by incessant. cigarette smoking. "My stic | Cure" for rbeuK»frt» tail ne««- rftlfria radically cures in 1 to » *»j«. Il» action upon the systeai is murkaWe a»* mysterious. It remoyes at once tk» •*«»•• and the disease immediately disup?e*ri. Tk» first dose irreatly benefits. "5 cents. Sold by W. H. BriDghurst/druggist. LCKUM- port. It is better to take Hood's Sarsn- parilla than to experiment with unknown and untried preparations! We know Hood's Sarsaparilla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptlj on the liver and bowels. Cure slcfc headache. C. M. Bivins, business manager of the Lafayette Sunday Herald, had- his clothes stolen by some sneak thief" sod was forced to spend a day In hit- room at the Lahr house. "It was almost a miracle. Burdo»k Blood Bitters cured me of a terribl*- breaking out all over the body. I am very grateful." Miss Julia FU- bridge, West Cornwell, Oonn. THR City National Bank. CAPITAL ...... $200.000 Jons G*AT, President, I. N. O*WTORD, Vio« P»e*. T. R. POWLBB, •itikier. John Gray, C. G. Newell. J. t. Illtett. D». W . H. BelU A. f. Jenka. W. C. ren«0*k. IMM- Ehldeler. Qeo.'W. yuni and Join C. lacnw. Loan money •• P«»OD«] «nd c«U«t«Ml- security. Buy and sell •oTer»»ent bomdg. Will pay 2per cent per annum on •erilB***** of deposits, when deposited glxmontki:! percent per g.nnn» wkeit left one year. Boxen In Safety Deposit Ynultt. *0r ntito- keeolnir f raluabl* pajero. rented »t lro»< $5 to $15 per year THEN AND NOW The Change Experienced by »n Indianapolis Lady. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. —"I hare «nf- tered with malaria and rheumatism lor more than two years. I tried numerous doctors atd various medicines but without benefit, until I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. 1 have taken three bottle* of this medicine and now I am feeling well and strong, whereas before I w*« weak." MBS. J. M. DECK, 104 Waleott St. > r>:if^ »«purely vecet»bl< S PHIS follj ptiiparei X McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUftEh .U. CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One block from C. R. I. A: P. *•* I_ S. «c 3H. S. Railroad 4«p*t. Improvements costing #75,000.00 hive just been completed, and the boose »ow offers every convenience to be found i» ww- hotel, Including hot and cold water, «l«dnc~ light and steam beat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. First class restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY,

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