Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 28, 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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Friday, January 28, 1898
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Max Rosenberg Finds a Couple of Wives Rather Costly to 1 Have Around. ABOUT TWO YEAES IS TEE JUG .1 What HU Matrimonial Deal Will Cost " Him—BlR Four <>«! rial* and Kmploye* In ConCerencc-Efluct of '"« Chicago Kxpo- sltlun on Fair* In Indiana-Bicycle K«<-e After Thieves—Kiefcr Flee* from the Mol—Kiotoud "Reformers." Indianapolis, Jan. 28. - Max Rosenberg, the former manager ot the West Side Hopkins theal.re in Chicago, and •who has been in the theatrical business a. number of years in various parts of the country, was lasit night found guilty of bigamy In the criminal court, fined $400 iind sentenced to the county Jail for 180 days. With the costs added this •will keep Rosenberg in prison nearly two years. He married Blanche Louise Mitchell, a variety actress, in Chicago In November, 1896, and on May 1, 1897, brought Jessie Crawford, a Chicago milliner, to this city and was a^ain married by Judge McMaster, of the superior court. Rosenberg was assisted in his defense by contributions from several of the leading Hebrews of this city. He was brought here from Cincinnati and la wholly destitute. Trainmen and Ofli'clalit In Conference. Indianapolis, Jan. 28.—The board of adjustments on the Big Four railroad is in session here. Yesterday aitwnoon committees from the trainmen waited on General Superintendent Van Winkle. «if the Big Four, and General Manager flay nteht. The officfala Msorted to the expedient of placing: five carloads ot freight, in tlie lead and the mall cara last. As the strikers could not sidetrack the freight cars without interfering with the mail car, they did not molest the train. No switching was done .Here. The officials are making frequent promises of paying- the men, but so far no money has been received. "Reform" by the Mob Method. Flora, JncJ.. Jan. 28.—A mob of 1W rr.r-n surrounded the saloon of "Jake Xaee fit Youn.e America, ten miles east of this place, while another party forced eiitrarce and demolished the entire contents. The citizens were icensed againsi Nace because of his treatment of a young man who rame for his father, who was intoxicated, to take him home. Over :>00 kegs of beer were destroyed. Nace and his family resided over the saloon, but were kept_quiet by threats. Can Be Nothing in this Town's Nnm*. Bourbon, Ind., Jan. 2S.-The crusaders, led by Kev. Dr. J. C. Brickenridge, First Presbyterian church; Rev. J. P. Patterson, Methodist church, and Harry Maxwell, the evangelistic singer, have been within the past week entering all kinds of business places and preaching, praying and singing. In the Gold Cure club card room they helda prayer meet- Ins among several hundred whisky wrecks. j4nder»on Gets Another Industry. Anderson, Ind., Jan. 28.—Charles H. Beeker, president and secretary of the Godniin Automatic Car Brake company, composed of Lafayette and Chicago capitalists, has given notice of the acceptance of the Anderson Commercial club's proposition to locate in this city. The company will build plants which will employ 400 men. The consideration is a factory site, cash and free gas. Dentil of Mrs. Sarah Dem inc. Terre Haute, Ind., Jan. 28.—Mrs. Sarah C. Deming, mother of Demas Dem- g, who is president of the First Na- LABOR A.ND E^DUSTRY SOME ITBMS OF INTEREST TO UNION WORKMEN. Barnard, "of the Peorla and Eastern, tlonal bank of Terre Haute died her The men decline to elve out any in- Wednesday morning. She was bS jears formation. The meeting is composed of delegates from each division and from «-ach branch of the labor organizations. The officers of the road say that the meeting is one that is held once a year. There are some dillerences of £v minor nature existing, but it is stated that they will be arranged. The men not on the committee say there is no thought of a strike. World's Fail-» Demoralizer. Indianapolis, Jan. 28.—The secretaries *f twenty-Hve of the leading fair associations in the stad; met here yesterday s.nd passed resolutions in favor of every fair association within the state excluding from fairs all immoral shows. An effort was made to amend the resolution so as to make It read "or anything that tends to pollute the morals of the youth," but it failed, the secretaries arguing that the original resolution covered the ground. It was explained that the fair associations in the state were never troubled with such exhibitions until after the World'aJ'air at Chicago. KSOTER COJ«"CXT;mES TO EMIGRATE. Hob Threatens a. Worse Miscarriage of t»w Than III* Acquittal. Columbus, Ind., Jan. 28. — Charles Kiefer, who shot and killed his father. Smith Kiefer, at Scipio. on last Thanksgiving morning, passed through this city at night, fleeing 1 to other parts. Kiefer was tried at Madison on a change of venue from Jennings county and was acquitted on Saturday night, Jan. 3. on a plea oil self-defense. When the verdict of the ;iury was announced, a great demonstration of the Madison j*ople was made. Women and girls rushed forward, threw their arms around young Kiefur's neck and hugged and kissed him. The disgraceful demonstration was k,ept up several minutes, and was renewed at the Madison station by women and girls, and even men, when young Kiefer was taking his leave on the following day. Since his acquittal a spirit of indignation has manifested itself in a.nd around Scipio. and it has grown to such proportions, it is said, that a mob was planning to secretly wait upon him. Young Kiefer received an intimation of danger, and he left for parts unknown. CHICKKX THIEVES BUN TO KAKTH. Pursuit Carried on W 1th the Speedy Bicycle — A Lively Cliase. Pierceton, Ind., Jan. 2S. — Probably cne of the best uses ever made of a Wcycle was that to which Rev. H. H. JSrallier and his s;on Alrah put theirs s. few mornings as;o. The minister is .1 fancier of chicken;;. On Monday morning. Ions before any of the family was astir, the loud crowing of one of the roosters awakened the minister. H^ hastily dressed himself and called his son. They mounted their wheels and S,-ave chase to the unknown chicken thieves who had started off in a spring ivagou. As each neighbor's house was passed they were called to aid in the exciting vhase, and in the course of a mile more than a dozen farmers were following their leader, all carrying some variety of arms. As the bicyclists drew near the thieves they were seen to throw out the fowls which they had appropriated, jijid on being cauftht denied all knowl- <!<lK« of the robbery. They were arrested and fined. Family Assaulted with »n Ax. Columbus. Ind.. Jan. :s.—William Irons and wife, Frank Porter and Len. Bassinger. professed horse-traders, claiming Terrp Haute as thfir homo and traveling about the country in xasons, near thi:* city, indulged in u Quarrel, and Porter assaulted Irons •irlth an ax. striking him several blows on the head, one ot which is likely to cause fatal result!;. Mrs. Irons brought her husband to this city and caused a warrant to issue, while Porter and Bassinger drove hastily for the Brown icounty hills. Baby C»im> X«»r Sleeping Forever. Greensburg, Ind.. Jan. is. — A few days ago a local druggist had sample bottles of medicine handed into the homes cf the city. One was given to Mrs, George Edwards, and she placed :lt on the table. While she was out her little child drank the contents'. The child fell into a sleep, from which it was not revived till fifty hours later. Freight Moved at L»baaon. Lebanon. Ind., Jan. 28.—Freight was moved yesterday on the Chicago ane Southeastern railway for the flrst time •Ince the striking; »hop men seized and the express train on Men- and was worth over $1,000,000. Be ide Demas Deming she leaves another on, Henry, of Santa Cruz. Cal., and a au'ghter, Mrs, Sophia Wheeler, of this ity. •Were They Ever mt Chicago? Chesterfield, Ind., Jan. 2S.—Walter Cartvvright, of this place, 16 years old, s 6 leet 4 inches tall, while Charles 'hompson. 17 years old, is less than 3 eet in hight, and weighs less than fifty ounds. Grover Allen, 4 years old, near iere, weighs 109 pounds, Got 1,000th of His Claim. Madison, Ind.. .Jan. 28.—Charles Donham brought suit against the Madison Machine company for $5,000 damages n account of injuries received by fall- ng into a cellar controlled by the com- lany. A jury Wednesday awarded lim $3. Lightning Burned Off His Whiskers. Danville, Ind., Jan. 28.—During the torm lightning struck B. F. Haynes' barn, west of this city, while Mr. laynes was feeding his stock, burning ils beard off and scorching his hands and face. Workman Caught by a Pulley. Butler, Ind., Jan. 28.—Frank Lansing, While working in a sawmill near Helmer, was caught in a pulley and re- eived injuries which proved fatal. Fesls Like Another Sort of Darom Now. Chicago, Jan. 28.—Two confidence men ook $90 from H. E. Damm. of Evans- •ille, Wis., by representing themselves o be police officers. When Damm got )f£ the train at the Wisconsin Central tation he was stopped by the men and accused of being a counterfeiter. To prove his innocence Damm gave them a roll containing $90 to inspect. They kept the money and gave him a receipt, signed ••Driscoll," upon the presentation of which at the Harrison street station they told him his money would be returned if found to be good. HlRh Point of the Gold Reserve. Washington. Jan. 28.—The gold reserve yesterday reached $163.670.000, the highest point in about seven years. The accumulation is becoming something ot a burden and the government is onger encouraging its deposit. The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Jan. -'8,-Followine are the woather indications for twenty-fonr hours from S p. m. yesterday: For Indiana und Till iois Threatening vreather: probably warmer southerly windsi. For Lower Michigan— Threatening weather; warmer tonight: variable winds, becoming southeasterly. For Jppei- Michigan—Threatening weather, with ight snows: warmer: lieht variable wit-els, b« coming 80utbpR$teriy and increasinB. For Wisconsin—Threatening weather; probabh light snow in northern portion; warmer: light ;.o fresh southerly winds. For Iowa—Partlj •jloudy weather; warmer; southerly to south westerly winds. MARKETS. Chicago Grain itnd Produce. Chicago, Jan. 27. Followiner were the quotations on th Board of Trade today: Wheat—January, opened *1..02U. closed $1.03: May opened 95%c. closed 9Tc; July, openec ;5 7 sC, closed STo. Corn—January, openec '7 7 ic' closed nominal: May. opened i:)%c! closed •I'Wsc; July, opened :>0%c closed 30»ic. Oats—January, opened ant rlosed nominal; May, opened 24c, closea 24Mc: July,' opened 22%c. closed 2oC Pork—January, opened and closed :nom inal- May. opened $9.97 J «, closed $10.00 July, opened and closed nominal. Lar< —January, opened $4.~Vi. closed nomi nal: May. opened $4.S7ii, closed ,$4.90 July, opened and closed S4.97V;- ProiJuee: Better — Extra creamery ISV-c per Tb: extra dairy. ITc: fresh packing- stock, lie. Eg-gs—Fresh stock 16c per'doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys SJfllc per rb: chickens, BtS'Tc: ducks 6U,(f?7iic. Pota.toes—Common to choice 50KT-60C per bu. SwAt Potatoes—Ilii nois. Sl.sOtffS.OO per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Jan. 27. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day 26,000: sales ranged at $3-40jg-3.SO fo pigs Jo-TOSTS-SCi for light. $3.6^^3.70 fo rough packing, $3.70<§'".95 for mixed, am 75@3.95 for heavy packing and ship pins lots. Ca.ttie—Estimated receipt: for "the day. 19.000; quotations ranged a T5.IO©5.»0" for choice to extra steers $4.50@4.S5 ?ood to choice do.. $4.35^4.9 fail- to good. 53.50^4.40 common to me dium do.. •$3.70@ 1 -*.20 butchers' steers $320@3.S5 stockers, J3.SOig4.So feeders $» 15<g>3.SiO con-st, $2.60^4.50 heifers. $2.4 @4.25 bulls. oxen and stags. SS.40<g'4.4 Texas steers. said J3.50@6.75 veal calve Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipt for the (lav. 20.000: quotations ranged a J3.60@4,60" westerns, $3.6fl@-t.SO natives and J4.W@6.00 lambs. Dublin Bay. HET sallei away in a gallant baric, Roy Neal and hla fair young bride; They had ventured all In that bounding ark. That danc'd o'er the silv'ry tide; Bui: their hearts were young and spirits light, And they dashed the tears away; As they watch'd the shore recede from :>isht Of their own sweet Dublin Bay. tiree days they sail'd when a storm arose, And the lightning swept the deep; Vhen the thunder crash broke the short repose Of the weary sailor's sleep. ciy Neal he clasp'd his weeping bride, And he kissed the tears away; Oh, love, 'twas a fearful hour," he cried, When weleft sweet Dublin Bay." n the crowded deck of that doomed ship,. SJome fell in their mute despair, 3ut some more calm, with a holier Up, Sought the God of storm in pray'r. £,he has struck a rock," the seamen cried, In the depth ot their wild dismay, And the ship -went down with that fa.tr young bride. 'Phat sailed from Dublin Bay. Milwaukee. Jan. 27. Wheat—Higher: No. 1 northern, 97c No. 2 spring, 9t)@92c; May, 96Uc. KyeHlxher: No. 1, 4Sc, Barley—Dull; No 2. *«»ic; sample, 32H®«c. t« Snpplantlne of th<) Seiea About • Island off—England's DeprtHwed Indu- (;rle»—The "Tight ti.tUe 111*" 1. • Jtarloug Predicament. [•• Depressed Indnitrlw. In addition to the strike of the er- ineers, or machinists, which is con- 'tantly assuming greater proportions, England is threatened, with a strike cf x-ttpn spinners and weavers, whico. would involve 300,000 operators. This situation has been brought about by a demand on tie part oil the manufacturers for a reduction in wages, but there a a flat and positive refusal on the rt of employes to accept their terms. A reduction of wages, they say, is no remedy for bad trade; the gain to the employers from the reduction will be speedily lost by them in competition on the market and other reductions of expenses, which would not entail general loss to the community. The loss the operative spinners, if they \c- «tde to the demand for a reduced wage, is estimated at $1,425,000 per annum 'and to the operative weavers at 13,750,000 per annum, or more than a, rt«nd 15,000,000 in all. It may -be re- pirded as certain that the men's or- pmizations will resist in the most; itrenuous way in their power—that IB, jy going out on strike and fighting till lielr resources are exhausted—the effort to deprive them of all this money, ["he curtailent of production by th«> •working of "short time" is the remedy which they offer and which they are pirepared in all emergencies to carry out. Minnesota, In Danger. Now, if the people of Minnesota, an) vrise they will not leave their state out o' doors at night. These two eminent philanthropists, John D. Rockefeller in-d Andrew Carnegie—these two congenial souls see something to do in that statt, so it •behooveth the people to look out else they will find fihem- eelves endowing a university 'here, or building a library abroad unbeknown to themselves.—Machinists' Journal. Labor and Industrial Notes. L. W. Rogers, who was one of Debs' companions in the Woodstock jair; has launched a labor -paper at Lansing. The Knights of Labor are regaining their lost prestige at many points. Bay City has seven assemblies, all organized within a short time. The order was nearly wrecked under Powderly, but Sovereign is regarded as a true workl-ngman. At the next meeting of the United Ijabor League of westwn Pennsylvania sill organized labor bodies will be asked to assist the state legislative -board .railroad employes in preventing hereafter the election of any candidate lor judge who declines to declare him- nelf against government by injunction. At a conference of representativea of four of the ra.'.lroad 'brotherhoods held recently dn Peorla, 111., a <plan ol llederation was agreed upon wi will be submitted for ratification to subordinate locfees of trainmen, telegraphers, conductors and liremen in the United States, Canada itnd Mexico. The result of the vote '(fill be announced early in January. It is announced from England that tie Federation of Employers has made arrangements for meeting representatives of the Amalgamated Society of Engineers with a view to making an agreement tnat wtll terminate the big strike. It Is not stated whether the eight-hour workday, the original cause of the strike, will -be subject for discussion at the conference when it takes place. Sir Charles Dilke, the well-known member of parliament for the Forest, of Dean division of Gloucestershire, addressing a big meeting at Newcastle, said ie had -hitherto never believed In tt» embittered feeling there between capital and labor or that capital op- preeses labor "as It does in America." But, be added, recent events stocnrwi the "trprfstmr ot the bad American •ptelt Iwre, jwsticnlarry Jn the «hlp- THE AVOIDANCE OF COLDS. In a recent issue of the Companion * few words were said concerning; the usual modes of catching cold, and mention was made of the various especially sensitive areas of the body, or "cold spots," but nothing was said as to the best means of protecting these spots and preserving the body in general from colds. It is not always sufficient, however, to point oat a danger; it is often of even greater importance to show how the danger may be averted. Most people properly recognize a cold as avoidable, and think they are greatly to be commended for the prudence they exercise in protecting themselves; but if they dig but know it, they are really doing al! they can to make themselvet susceptible to colds by weakening their resisting powers. A German professor once wrote a long treatise, with a learned title, on how to avoid catching cold. After tracing the history of colds from the earliest ages, studying their causes and symptoms, and cataloguing the remedies which have been used by the most eminent physicians of all times, he concluded with a short chapter on prevention, HI* plan was to Inure the back ot. the neck to drafts by having some ono direct a curren o fair upon it from » bellows three times a. day. The writer had the correct idea, although its practical application was clumsy, anct he was a long time in reaching It. The best and only way to escape colds is to meet the causes that produce them and not to run from them. Let the body be hardened by a cold sponge bath or even a colfi plunge, followed by brisk nibbing with a "scratchy" towel every morning. Let the clothing be adapted to the season, though always as light as possible, but keep the neck uncovered—no turned-up coat collar, no muffler, no boa. Never let the temperature in the house rise above seventy degrees in the winter. Air every room systematically every day, no matter what the outdoor temperature may be. Always have fresh ilr In the bedroom; there IB nothing poisonous in "night air," the popular belief to the contrary notwithstanding. In a word, don't be always afraid of catching cold; don't coddle, but meet cold and wet and changes of temperature like a man—or rather, like o. horse and you will then run a better chanc» of being as strong as a horse. Of course, you must strengthen your armor where it is weak, but if you recognize in yourself a weak place, a cold spot," don't cover it up with more clothes, but toughen it,'and toughen your entire body until It !• one homogeneous resistant whole. A HOT CAMPAIGN. The Colony's Grand Coup Spoiled by • Hustle's Match. "I came within an ace of going to Congress rot very long ago," declared the colonel, who did not look as though the slip had discouraged him or made him reckless, says the Detroit Free Press. "I was among the South Dakota pioneers and favored with a political following almost as large a* it was aggressive. After getting _ my assent, which was to be had for the asking, tome of my friends secured me a nomination to Congress. It was a close district and my opponent was a rustler, who made every lick count. We met him all along the line and gave him as good as he sent. But our chief reliance was a damaging expose we intended making on tha eve of election, for lie was a vulnerable citizen and very much alive to the fact. My home organ, did yeoman service and had all the copy with which to spring the grand coup. The edition had to be out two days before election in order to reach the outer counties, for we had & poor mall service. "I was right there in the office to se* that the work was done on time. It was as hot then as it ever gets in South Dakota. That means that th« eavepipes melted, the shingles curled and the grass shriveled. In the office was a cannon stove, three feet in diameter and five feet tall. During the warm weather it had not been in commission and was stuffed full of papers from breech to muzile. It must have held about a wagon-load of compressed fuel. While we were flying around like a lot of moldera running off heat ft long specimen of the region wandered in, lit Ms pip« and the unconsumed match Into th* ICE AND COLD FKUNES BILL OF FARE OF CAPTIVE MOUNTAIN CLIMBERS. A Party That Broke Every Kocord, and Is Proud of It, AltUoush It Dld'm S«r One With That Objecl b> View. H« WiM> CnrfaMU to Know. (dfebag in country restiartnt, fcolds up glaiw of mnddy r«ia wat«r) — Do jou mean to i*T yon drink this wit inter hereT Walter— Sometimac. of Gwart—Whait •ttkt do 700 Trash it down stove. "There was a roar like a forest fire. The men fled from the office as though It had been pre-empted by hornets, the bearings of the press melted away Mk8 lead in a crucible, while t«r and turpentine oozad from the siding. It would be just as possible to get out a, paper in hades. Our proposed stroke of ixaXe was a failure and a waiting country loet tie benefit of my » HREE women from Sumer, Pierc« county, Wasb-.'were made prisoners by a terrific storm on Mount Tacoma recently, and they broke the record for the length of ume spent in ic« ' caves asfi snow banks, three mile* above the sea. They were hemmed U by ice and snow, and were It not for the heaviest flannels, stockings, shoe* and wraps they would nave frozen to death inside of ten hours. Mrs. J. *. Mitchell, Miss Josie Query and Mis« Jean McFarland were the women wno broke the higli summer residence record. They were accompanied by Mr. Mitchel sad Sergeant Hall, the latter being a resident of Puyallup. Their imprisonment caused their friends U» greatest anxiety, but nothing could b« done to assist them" until after ti« storm, which broke into a hurricane just as they reached the summit of the mountain, had subsided. But until the Btorm finally did subside the two things that kept soul and body together en the mountain were the juice of a few prunes and the little warmth that came up through the core of the gr<;at pile in the form of steam. Some of the prunes were taken with the Mitchell party and some of them were found there, ha.ving been left by the Maza- mas. The steam is always there, smelling of sulphur and brimstone, anii reminding those who enjoy its warrntk that Mount Tacoma was once upon » time nothing more than a huge smokestack three miles high. When thi Mitchell party started for their eventful trip the sky was clear and not ux til they were well up were there any Indications of the approaching storm. It was then too late for the party ta retreat. All the climbers could do was to press on and on until they reache< the summit exhausted. Once over the rim of the great crater the mountain- esrs hurried on to the ice caves where th« steam oozes up from the interior of the earth. The sun was sinking low and darkness was coming on, but th( climbers had little fear. They expect ed the storm to pass before mornlnj. and then they would descend in safety. They huddled together about « large opening where the steam came up from below with considerable force There, too, they chatted and made mer ry. A few prunes were half cooked over the steam, and a few hard-tack crackers wer« softened by holding them where the steam would reach them. This bill of fare was unchanged during their stay on the mountain, whick lasted three nights and four days. Before the last day everything had been devoured, and they were nearly dead when they escaped from their icy prison. On the aecond day the storm Increased in vicle-ace. The men went to the rim of the crater with the intention, of seeing if it was not possible for them to escape by crawling down the side of the mountain. They found the force of the wind so great that It rolled their bodies back off the rim like so many straws. Gradually hunger began to assert Itself, and on th« third day every prune and every piece of hardtack was devoured. The clothes of the members of the party had he- come moist by contact with the steam, and when the moist side was turned away from the warmth of the steam the moisture turned to froet and ice. Their evenings seemed to take the form of a huge animal with great teeth that snapped and bit every time the imprisoned mountain climbers turned around. Hunger stood on one side ready to gnaw out their vitals, whil* «n tla other «lde stood Jack ..fort ready U rtlng and stiffen their limbs. Aftw eating their last crumb on the third dmy the cambers crept to the rim of the crater £ind looked about. The storm had left the top of the mountain, but was raging still on the lower levels, Kothing could be seen of the surrounding country but the tops of Mount Adams, Mount Baker, Mount Hood, Mount J'effenson and what appeared to fce Mount Shasta, could be seen. On the fourth morning of their captivity 'the Mitchell party decided to scramble down the mountain side, although, the wind was blowing at the rate of fifteen miles an hour. The women were fastened to the life line and Mr. Mitchell cut holes in the ice for a distanc* ot over a mile 'for the women to step In, In that way seven and a half honn of pjJnful wort: were required to COT*T the distance that had been traversed In ascending in 40 minutes. At tfc» enow line th« Mitchell party net a Manama rescue party that had beea of *a*ozed to rescue them. HAIR HUMORS ItchlnK, irritawd. scaly, crosied Sc»lp*, ary, tkin. Mjd falling Hiif. cleansed. purified, nnd b<M,ntl- lied by warm shiuiipoos with CtrricCKA. SOAP. »nd occasional dressings of CUTICOBA, puren of emollients, the jjre&test skin cure*. (uticura Treatment wHl produce » clean, he*lttoy *c*l^ with luxuriant, lustrous hair, when »11 else fftll*, POTT™ t>tA-» **» CMM. t the worid. -, Bonton. Luxuriut SKINS ON FIRE Lh Kcxtnu IncUntlf bj Curnxiu E»M» Otto Blasslogaam left, last night for Indianapolis. He was accompanied as far as Kokomo by bis Brother Fred, who is here on a TlsU from Chicago. $100 Reward, *100. The renders of this paper will be pleased to learn that there IB at least one dreaded;dise»*» that science ba« Seen able to cure IB all Its- stages and that Is catarrh. Ball's Catarrh. Cure^ie the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constiiutioiial- treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood a»«J mucous nurfaces of the system, thereby de straying- the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by building up th* constitution and assisting nature in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith la- Its curative powers, that they offer One flundred Dollars for any case that It falls to- cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address, F. J. CHENBT & Co.,;Tole«i>, JSP'Sold by druggists, 7£c. Hall's Family Pills »re the best. Fred Enoch, of tbe Adams expres* company, will go on the road for that- company between Cincinnati and Chicago, with headquarters at Cincinnati. Rheumatlf-st Cored in a Day. "Mystic rCure" for rbeuma<ls» «•< nem- rslela radladly cures in 1 to a iar§. 1% action upon tke system 18 wmarkakle »••» mysterious It removes at onue th« «aui» and ihe disease immediately disapjemn. lite- first dose ereatly benefits. "5 cc-nls. Sold by W. H. Bri»ghurst,'dniCT 1 «t. L«|rami- port. Dr. Joseph Eastman, of Indianapolis, accompanied by a trained nurse, was in the city last evening on professional business. Miss CorsT Brown, of Lafayette, who nas been visiting relatives and friends in the city for a few days, returned home yesterday. Catarrh In the head, that troublesome and disgusting disease, nay b» entirely cured by a •thorough course of Hood's SarsaparlUa, the great* blood purifier. Hood's Pills cure nausea.slck head- che, indigestion, biliousness. All druggists. 25c. "There Is one thing that I mnit object to about that lady," said the rather timid young man. "The one who Insists on being a 'new woman?' " "Yes. She is inconsistent. We were discussing the question of what constitutes real sreatness. She expressed the opinion that there never was bat on» freat man, and that was Joan of An;." —Washington Star. A Snipt* •* Wn*t He KM* Kntcr*. "Miss Etama, I love—" "Stop! Before you offer yourself lor good and »H, wait till yoa hear me play th« piano."—Meggendorfer Bl*t- tec. " . .-._.-.„. Women mnd the H*««>t«»<! X^wfe The officials at the head of the National Public Land Bureau do not ad- rise women to take up government land with the idea of living and establi«h- Ing homes thereon, both of which conditions are Imposed by the homestead act. The public lands ar» parceled out it from one dollar and a quarter to two tollars and a. half per acre in tracts of trom forty to one hundred and slzty acres. Tbe good, well-located firm land mas, however, all been taken np, and at tie minions of acre* remaining to he disposed of but- a small portion •an be made prodnctiTe, except through tie aid of expensive litigation.—{*VM* Hone Journal. ilchoolfeUoWB learn e*ck others' injps if nothing else, and recall y«ars of separation the ckar»«t«rl»llr ildng about »n old scat-mate. T»*- IRML who had been at school togeth* when they were boys met. and ot old times. "By the war." »*W <>««. "I » wfcen I was out at Seattle." "'DO. y««T And what wa* ke Bins about when you saw him?" __ "He was bra«;gin gabout W« wodertpp Jnst at that moment." "Dear old Smith! Just like THE. City National Bant L»GASSP«BT, IX». CAPITAL ...... $200.000 JOHN GRAY, President, I. N. CKAWFOKD, Vice P»es. F. R. FOWJJEK, Waskier. — MRKCTOBS — JobnGray. C. G. Kewell. J. T. EUlott, Dr. w. H. Beli. A. f. Jenks, W. C. feomucic. J«aa* t-hidolei, ueo. W. Funk and Jokn C. I»jrr«». Loan money *• personal «»d c*llaund- security. ^ „ Buy and sell Gorennent boBd*. Will pay 2pcr cent per annum »D oertlieat** of deposits, when deport ted «Jrmonti«:3 rtr went perannnM wkeM left OB* year. Boxc* in Salerjr Deposit Yftult*, for Ml* of raluabl* papers, rented )[5 to t!5 per year McCoy's New European Dote* COR. CLARK AMD VAN EIRE* * CHICAGO. FIRE PROOF. One feloek from C. R- IL. *: F. L. S. 4t MU 8. Raltro«4 4ep*(. Improvements costing #75,000.00 kive= just: been completed, and the house BOW offm every convenience to be found w i»- hotj], including hot and coM inter, el*ctffc- Ggjbt ind steam heat la every rooai; Rites 75 cents per day and up First class restaurant in conne. WILLIAM McCOT t twnr ntl

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