Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 29, 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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Saturday, January 29, 1898
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Page 18
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EDITORS TALK Question of Advertising Agencies Given a Good Deal of Attention. WAEM EOAJ5TS POB THE AGENTS, 'Who Do Not t i-rni To IIo 1'opiilnr with th« Opinlon-.Molilem — Other Sulijettn 1>1»- cn«ted lit th'i tttrpul.lliain KiliUirs' Gathering— Suiidf 1'our Counterfeit Presentiment by IV1 .:«— Out of ItefcplTt to >'o. 1— Sulcldo of M ,Fort Wayne Merchant. Indianapolis. Jan. 21). — The twenty- first annual meeting of the Indiana Kepubllcan Kdltorlal association, held. In the Century club room at the Denison House yesterday, opened at 9:30 a. m. and soon transformed itself into a barbecue for (he "roasting-" of newspaper advertising agencies. The meeting was better attended than on previous occasions, an<l those present manifested the keenest interest In all the proceedings. The first talk of the morning was by A. "W. Howard, of the Spencer Journal, on "Home Advertising," and he gave personal experience in cultivating his home Held. "The trouble is," said Frank Walia:e, of the Waterloo Press, "that most newspapers are without advertising at certain times In the year. My practice has been to charge an extra price to those who only want to advertise a f >w times In the year and to encourage home advertisers to take yearly contracts." Jfutn In a Word for Co-Operatlon. John George, of the Lafayette Call, spoke on "Co-operation," showing how the newspapers' of a place could stand together in maintaining advertising rates. He said that his paper and the Morning Journal of Lafayette bought all their supplies together, used the same presses and power and got on harmoniously together in business, while the fight went gayly on between their editorial and reporting forces, which held radically different views politically. W. A. Montgomery", of the Greenfield Republican, spoke briefly on "Increasing Circulation." He thought the best agency in that direction was to have good correspondents all over the coun,ty. J. "W. Baker, of Columbia City; Introduced a resolution asking that the claims of Frank A. Everts, formerly of Decatur, be advanced by Senator Falr- fcanks, and that he be appointed a foreman in the government printing office. The resolution was adopted. Addrea ie» on Other Subjects. J, E. Walk<tr, of the Noblesville Ledger, sroke ir. favor of the Loud bill. cow before congress, suggesting slight amendments, so that newspapers be permitted to :*end oat a limited number of sample copies. George Allen, of the Terre Haute Express, spoke on "The Necessity of Currency Reform;" Russei II. Seeds, of Indianapolis, on "The Monetary Commission," and Harry Strohm. of the Kentland Enterprise, on "Needed Legislation." This was lol- ]»wed by the: election of officers and adjournment. INVENTION OF AN INDIANA MAN. By It He Claim* To Be Able to Telegraph Pfople'a Portraits. Mlshawaka, Ind., Jan. 29.—George P. Zlmmermann, of this city, has now aearly completed for its final test and instrument by means of which he claims *be likeness/ of a person can be transmitted from one point to another •through the agency of electric wires similar to the principle used for telegraph and telephone transmission. The «ontrivance consists ot a square metal ca.se containing numerous small departments. Within these are arranged mirrors, reflectors and lenses, re- jsembllng those used by photographers. There are also many cells and storage 'batteries in the case-, and connected with the latter are many tiny wires *hat are intended to communicate with exterior conductors of the electric current. By means of the mirrors and lenses £lmniermann claims to be able to se- 4tire the outlines and features oC the object to be transmitted. The silhouette is then to be produced upon a waxlike preparation, and from this will be obtained the Impressions causing the various batteries to act. The electric pulsations will be communicated to outside •wires and carried to the point intended. The "receiver" for reproducing the photographs from the currents derived from the complicated mechanism first described differs slishtly from the latter, and is. in fact, simply a reversal ot the plates and lenses. The inventor is a printer and only 24 years of age. For four years he has been engaged on his instrument. He announces that he win be ready for the <<uarter-inlle test within a week or ten ilays. Should the final trial prove satisfactory he will at once accept the offers .of financial aid already tendered him :for the purpose of proceeding in the manufacture of the important and novel 5>ut no longer considered improbable contrivance for transmitting photographic effects over electric wires. MAKKIAOK RECEPTION ABANI>OXED Incident in thp Ufo of » Divorced Woman | JUM Married Again. { Indianapolis, Jan. .'9.—Mrs. Anna Buchanan, for five years police matron in this city and one of the most active workers in the state in, the imei-est of •women, was married Thursday to Alexander Wallace Lojran. of Akron, O. Ten minutes after the ceremony had been performed & messenger appeared bear- Irg the information that her former husband. George \V. Buchanan, had died at noon in the state soldiers' home at Lafayette. The reception that had been planned for the afternoon was abandoned. Ten years ago Mrs. Logan was divorced from her former husband, who was 77 Tears old at the time of his death. Sh« is 51 years old and her new husband is 52. She Elopes with a Tram'p. New Albany. Ind., Jan. 29.—Alia Scott, daughter of Rev. J. M. Scott, residing at Scottsvile. near this city, disappeared from her home on Monday last. At the *atno time James Smith, a tramp who li»d beea working In the neighborhood as a farm hand, disappeared. It is now learned that Smith and Miss Scott :ieft the city together and are now marrliei Smith shot a man of the name ot Dcdgre several months ago and has been out of juil only a couple ot weeks. Still He htolB the Corn. Danville. Ind., Jan. 29.—Judge Hidley has granted the petition of Allan Adams for a. sew trial, on an Indictment charging him with attempting tj commit a ftilony, and a Jury found him guilty under the indeterminate sentence law. His attorneys admitted that he stole the corn, and ir.at he was guilty of larceny, but asserted that it \vas an error of law to take the evidence on a completed crime to prove the attempt. The point Is one in law, which has never come Up before the supreme court. Governor Commutes a Sentence. Indianapolis, Jan. 29. — Gov. Mount commuted thesentence of Henry Berner from life to fifty years. Berner killed a man in Gibson county in 1878, and lias been in the Jeffersonvllle prison twenty-one year:;. The commutation, which on its face seems to be peculiar, is made, it is explained, so as 1:0 enable the board oi'. managers for the reformatory to keep the prisoner at the reformatory and to parole him if they deem it advisable. Sequestered Property .Discovered. Lebanon, Ind., Jan. 29.—Prosecuting Attorney R«ed Holloman has filed suits in the Boone circuit court against Henry Ulen, executor of the estate of Richard Brand, to recover penalties aggregating $75.000 because of the alleged failure of Dr. Brand to list all his property for taxation during his lifetime. The complaints cover a period of fifteen years and the statute prescribes a $5,000 penalty for each offense. Merchant Commits Suicide. Port Wayne, Ind., Jan. 29.—William A. Meyer, the dry goods merchant who attempted suicide by asphyxiation four weeks ago, hanged himself In his store yesterday morning. The body was discovered by customers who peered through the window, Sunday morning a suspicious fire was discovered In the store, which is soon to be sold by the sheriff. Engineer Was Instantly Killed. Brazil, Ind., Jan. 29.—At the Victor mine of the Parke Coal company, north of here, a large boiler exploded, instantly killing George Narkle, the engineer, and seriously injuring two other men, whose names have not been reported. The cause of the accident is unknown. Mrs. Casey Is Not Dead Ynt. English, Ind., Jan, 29.—Further advices from St. Croix indicate that Mrs. Casey, clubbed by her husband and supposed to be dead, is still alive, although unconscious, and not likely to recover. Casey is supposed to be in Louisville. IRISH PRELATE ON A CELEBRATION. Denounces That Proposed of the Rebellion of "Jiinety-Eieht." London. Jan. 29.—Cardinal Moran, of New South Wales, who is the most influential and powerful Roman Catholic prelate in the Australian possessions, has declared the centenary celebration of the Irish rebellion to be held this summer to be under the ban, and as a result the shipload of Irish-Auiitralians, which was to have left Sydney in April, will doubtless be reduced to a mere handful. There has been received here a vigorous and semi-official fulmination in which his eminence says among other things: "I will do everything in my power to oppose the centenary celebration. "The '98 movement was a terrible crime and a terrible blunder—a crime on the part of the government tlmt forced on the revolution and a. blunder on the part of every friend o:f Ireland who took part in it. To celebrate the ]00th anniversary of this event would be a. crime and blunder in itself. When we celebrate the centenary of anything It is to set before us something that is noble, something that has been a source of benefit and honor to the people. But to celebrate the centenary of a national movement that was a blunder and crime is to lead people in very wrong lines." The Weather We May Expect. Washington, Jan.. 29.—Following' are the weivtier indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illi nois-Pair weather; colder; nnrdiwesterly winds. For Lower Michigan—Gererally f ir weather: colder in southwestern portion;brisk northwesterly winds.. For Upper !Michit^,n— Light snow, folloured by fair weather: probably colder; brisk northwesterly windj. For Wisconsin—Generally tair weather; corner iu southeastern portion; brisk northweste7-ly winds, diminishing. For Iowa—Fair weather: colder; northwesterly to northerly winds. THS MARKETS. Chicago Grain nnd Produce. ' Chicago, Jan. 2S. Following- were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—January, opened SI-OS, closed $1.10; May, opened 96ViC, closed 9TTjiC; July, opened S6ViC, closed S7%c. Corn—January, opened 2Sc. closed nominal: May, opened 2!li-:C. closed SSSif.': July, opened 3(Hic. closed SMic. Oats—May. opened 24c, closed 24340: July, opened _'2' ; ic. closed 23Hc. Pork—May, opened S9.97^. closed $10.02 1 ;;: July, opened $10.1(i. closed S10.07M;. t_ird—January, opened $4.SO. closed~S4.Su; May, opened S4.S7 1 -. closed $4.90. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 1SH:0 per Ib: extra dairy. 17c; fresh packing stt.ck. He. Egsrs—Fresh stock. 15Vic per doz. Dressed Poultry—Turkeys. 9'oUlc per fb: chickins. S^ifJSe; ducks, 6lfT7v.c. Potatoes—Common to choice, 50®60c per .bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois. $2.005>"-00 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Jan. 2S. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day. 40,000: sales ranged at $3.35(03.75 for pigs, $3.G55i".S;' for liotit, $3.605?"..65 for rousrh packing, SC.70@3.90 for mixed, ar.d $3.70fflS-90 fcr heavy packing acd shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for\he day. 6.000: quotations ranged at J5.00®5.40 for choice to extra steers. $4.40 @4.~6 ?ood to choice do.. $4.30@4.SO fair to good. J3.70f?-1.30 common to medium do., J3.65fM.Nf butchers' steers. SS.itffff 3.S5 stackers, $3.SO©4.Ss feeders, $2.15@ o.90 cows. J2.60(g'4.5b heifers. $i.40@4.25 bulls, oxen and stagrs, $3.40@'4.40 Texas steers, and »3.50@6.75 veals calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day, 17,000: quotations ranged at I3.5<H?4.50 westerns, S3.50@4.60 natives, and S4.00@5.SO lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee. Jan. 28. Wheat—Higher: No. 1 northern. 9S@ S9c; No. 2 spring. 91@93c; May. 97%c. Barley—Steady; Ko. 2, 4<Hic: sample. Rye—Hither; No, 1, 4Sc. THE pfORJF LYNN. Paine's Celery Compound Never Fails to Invigorate Him When Worn Out. o Mayor Ramsdell in afjain mayor of Lynn. Two years apo he was elected by the combined Peoplu'8 party, Demo cratlc and Citlzans'lleform party. He was again nominated by acclamation by the Democrats to succeed himself as mayor of the busy modern city, and was again elected by a rousing majority last month. Mayor Ramsdell's present high position is the legitimate reward of his ability and his fearlessness in defending his opinions. He has never hesitate to declare hisi convictions in public, nor has he boen slow to espouse the cause of the shoemakers a^nd other wage earners. In 1894 he was candidate of the People's party for Congress. A haid worker, a conscientious official, Mayor Ramsdell has more than once been poshed to the limit of bis strength. At such times of extreme nervous tension acd overwork, he has saved himself from breaking down by taking Palns's celery compound. Mayor Ramsdell's honest opinion of this great remedy cannot be mis taken by any one who reads his letter that follows: Wells & Richardson Co., Burliog;- ton, Vt. Gentlemen:—A previous experience with Painc's celery compound, as a restorer of exhausted energy, induced me recently to take it again, the many duties of the mayor's office having taxed my slight physical resources greatly, i made no mistake. In one week, I found my appetite Improved, the feeling of weariness disappearing, and my nerves becoming steadier. Paine's celery compound has thus oeeo a friend In time of need,and I like to say a word for a friend. Yours truly, WALTER L. RAMSDELL. Nov. 5, 1897. In every city, in business houses, banks, newspaper offices—wherever the friction of worry is wearing out tbe nerves and reducing the nutrition of the body, Paine's celery compound is proving its Inestimable value. It invariably Insures sound sleep, and thus gives tbe overstrung nerves their natural rest: it corrects a consttpntied habit that so commonly goes with sedentary occupations, end frees the blood of poisonous humors, that at some time or other develop into grave disease. Tit /or Tat. Carroll D. Wright, national laboi •ommissioner, does not believe that women are seriously invading the industrial domain of men. In the flrst place, he says, women are In many cases taking the place of children, not of men; in the second place, Invention and discovery, like the railroad, the telegraph, the telephone and the use of electricity, are opening many new occupations to men. The reasons given by employers for their employment of women are that they are more adaptable to work; are more reliable, more easily controlled, neater, Taster, more Industrious, careful, polite and docile. One superiority is likely for many years yet to give women, where other things are equal, an advantage over Mien—that is sobriety. This virtue is J»econiing more and more essential to success, and employers are making- It RECENT INVENTIONS. To do away with the overdraw check rein in a, horse's mouth a new bridle kas a support which goes under the ehin to keep the horse's head up. Sore hacks on horses are prevented by a new harness pad, which has a pneumatic section inserted under the soft leather covering to keep the pad from chafi-ng. Two New York men have invented a snow plow, the draft appliance of which is at the rear, so that the horses will not pack the snow down before the scraper reaches it Liquids can be poured in a steady stream from a newly designed jug, as air is admitted through the hollow handle to relieve the vacuum which results from pouring liquids from an ordinary jug. A newly designed bicycle frame has more and more an absolute condition j Q e top bar removable at the rear. of employment. Women have also the w ;tb. » brace set in the frame joat advantage of willingness to accept lower pay. But this will not always last. Wages, like water, will seek their level. But in a competition between sobriety and drunkenness woman will for' a long time surpass her male rival. It is to be eemekiered, too, that if women are tap- planting men In some occupations, men ••began it" The spinning, the knitting, even the weaving, the making ot garments, all of the cooking and preserving, the products of the dairy. above the crank hanger, to which the top bar is fastened, to make a strong lady's wheel. Lamps and lanterns can b« quickly extinguished by a rubber ball attached to the side of a lantern and having a tube extending on a line with the flame to deliver a blast of air from the ball against the flame. A new lug-gage carrier for bicycles h&s a central shaft which rests at Its . . ., , , lower end in the supporting bracket at- were aotmany years ago household du- ™ ^ f *4i-u- vin*-#n*»-n-i i-iH «-il-»v\ /\f-+- A^+l»»rtlT» Vi»« vt*A^ -™-~ -— «. •—^ —••-, «»». „ ^ ^ ribs around the shaft which op«a and close like an inverted umbrella. When a candle has burned down to ties performed almost entirely by women. These occupations now give employment to large numbers of men aj well as women. So that if he reproaches: her with encroaching upon his industrial domain, she can truthfully accuse him of first being aa i»- truder and trespasser npoa hers. or TKEsr Borne Swiss convict* recently escaped from prison, *nd an advertisement na- BounciD* the fact says that "with tie close-cropped hair, knickerbockers and strip** jackets tie fnjrtive mm-densrs •uty isasily be mistaken for America* •r English, tourists txcunlonin j IK tie STmlaliian the desired point it can be automatically extinguished by spring-actuated clips carried by a sleeve, which kas THE REVENGE'S SEA FIGHT, In the newly published work. "The Royal Navy/ 1 the following account is given of the fight of the Kevenge, which suggested to Tennyson one of his most stirring ballads: In 1591, off Flores, m the Azores. Lord Tomas Howard *as lying to wait with his squadron to capture treasure ships of Spai^ "He """ scaped being surprised there by AlosWde Bazan, ^ho had ^n sent out with a fleet of fifty-three ships to meet and convoy home th* erpected carracks. The Earl of Cumber land as has been mentioned *bove, bad happened to learn of the fitting «?<*<"£ fleet at Corunna, and had, with much foresight, ordered Mr. Middleton, mas- tor of the Moonshine pinnace, to discover its force and object, and then, V necessary, to proceed with all speed and warn Lord Thomas. Middletoa kept the Spaniards in sight until there was no longer any doubt of their intention*, and thereupon set all sail for Flores, arriving very little ahead of the enemy. This was OIL August 31. Ad-ric* from Canada. Following are creamery items that »ppear in a Canada exchange: The people of Great Britain are great butter eaters. They like their* mildly salted and not highly colored. It the creamerymen of the United States do not secure their share of ttli One butter Market, they will be wickedly negligent, that's all. Lack of cleanliness is the cause of severe eighths of all the bad butter, milk an* cheese upon the market Never lilt steam go directly into milk to beat it This spoils the flavor of the butter that Is made from the milk. Whe'B batter is the size of grains of wheat in the churn draw off the buttermilk carefully and wash and salt the butter. A fine wire strainer held under the but- Nirmilk vent will catch any particle* of butter that try to escape. In hiring a butter-maker let the proprietor of » creamery require him to give a guai 1 - antee that he will make first-class bui- ler. Thtn let them on their part give him a guarantee that they will furnish him with nothing but first-class milk to work on smd first-class machinery IK the creamery besides. NEW 1DKTA3. Cork i» used to fill a new bicycle tlrti, Hie center being left hollow and filled with solid rubber balls to assist 1'a making a resilient tire. To clean curry combs an atucillarjr wire frame in attached 'to the handle to swing around and pass between the rows of teeth, the frame being set la position before use and removed after ui3«, carrying with it whatever dirt and hair has lodged in the coiab. In a new automatic fire alarm two corrugated disks are mounted in a casing with their edges rigidly fixed, one of the disks expanding to a greater degree than the other when heated, so as to connect the electrical contact points set in tie center of the disks. Th« CTmroh •• "Brtm«t»»» C»rmrV There are fears In Boston lest the Park street chu.ch, endeared as it :ls by historical associations, may UK fltand much longer on a site so Taluii- >le to Investors for business purposes, It; was founded in the outbreak of the suhism, in the early part of the century, which divided Massachusetts Congregatlonalists into Trinltariaifj »ad Unitarians, and was from the outset a rallying point for the orthodox party. Sulphur matches, it is said, Vere strewn on the stone steps in do- riision after Dr. Griffin's strong presentations of "the terror of the Lord," and toe nickname then given to It ot "Brimstone Corner" is not yet obso- hite in Boston. Tbe theological aer,P mony of that day is a thing of the past, and Unitarians now jol» witb Xrinitarians in wishing that this state- Ijr old-fashioned meeting bous6 may tie preserved. But it proved a difficult fcisk to preserve the Old South meeting house from demolition, consecrated though it was by memories of the r«v- ntion, and it is doubtful if a similur «deavor oan. ear* ita left* aickiut aalehbor Forer In Plants. It appears from some curious experiments made by Mr. H. M. RichanJts that when plants are wounded thelir respiration increases, and at the same time their temperature perceptibly rises, as if a kind of fever had beea produced by the wound. A thermoelectric apparatus, capable of register- lag a change of one-four-hundredth of a degree, was employed. When a potato was wounded, the fever manifstetf Itself by an elevation of temperature "Which was greatest at the end of twenty-four hours, when it began slowly to decline. An onion similarly treated acquired an Increase of temperature many times greater than that shown by th» potato, ard the fever, instead ot being confined to the neighborhood of the wound, affected the entire onion. la fact, the onion proved to be mor« readily affected in this way than any other vegetable experimented wltJi. The rise of temperature Is caused by Increased absorption of oxygen. previously placed in position on Uw eaadl* at any desired height. JL Wtfe'i KLa-lBMC. WBMK JagB got in at 1 a. BL, so drank he eoaldnt see. , A notion e*m« into Ms he»d ke'* tore » drink of tea. j ••Wiat are yoa doing?" yetted his wife. | meekly told bis whim; . strange to say, sae fot up q«idt, *&4 M*4e It kot for Mm. T. W&nur. Troot. As the gm" in the whits flannel relt went by she turned away and also turned np her nose. "He does&t amount to anything aa a. tennis player," she said, contemptuously. "How do you know?" demanded her country cousin, who we* mot poirted la loch matters. "Why, he doesn't turn up the bat- tome of his trousers," sh« repliei wJU Po«t SKINS ON FIRE Skins on flre with torturing, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, and pimply humors, instantly relieved by a "warm batk with CCTICCRA SOAP, a single application of CCTICUEA (ointment), the great skin cure, and a full dose of CtrricuiiA. RKSOI.VEKT. (uticura I" soM ihrouchout th* world, POTT** D, * C, Cow,, S*i* " , •• liow to Cure Tonuriog Huikor*." THE. First National Bank. CAPITAL $250,000' A. J. MTJRDOCK, PRBRIDKKT* W. W. ROSS, CASHTJEK,- J. F. BROOKMEYEK, AS8T. DIRECTORS: A.J. Murdock, W. H, Bringmirtt, D*nnl» Uhl, B. S. Rloe. B. P, Yuntis. I M. aanroofl. w. T. wiigon. _ Banking in all Its Departments promptly and oaref uJly done. Safety to Customers and stockholder noeght for. Strong: Reserve Fund Maintained. T. W. Nichols will re-engage In tho' retail liquor business, haying secured a half Interes*) with John E.. Hall in. the Barnett house sample room. 9100 Reward, §100. The readers of this paper irtll be pleased to- learn that there is at least one dreade^disew* tbat science bu been able to cure In all Its- stages and that is catarrh. Ball's Catarrh- Cure.'is the only positive cure now k»own lathe medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional* treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is t*ke» 1m- temally, acting directly upon the bloed am* mucous surfaces of the system, thereby de stroylng the foundation of the dlsoMO, am* giving the patient strength by building up tk* constitution and assisting nature la doimr it* work. The proprietors have so muck faith ia its curative powers, that they o«er One Hundred Dollars for any case tbat it fails to. cure. Send lor list of testimonials. Address, F. J. CHZHIY & Co.,;Tole«», t»~Sold by druggists, 750. Hall's Family Fill* are the best. Several good horses were purchweff at Lucerne this week at prices ranging from «50 to*60. 4}reat Triumph. Instant relief and »cpennanent cim »r •*»great remedy. Otto'» Cure for lung and *«• dis&asee. Why wili;you irritate your tkrtflk and lungs witb a backing cough wken W. M. Porter, comer Fourth and Market ftrentf. ••* agent, will furnish you a free sample ¥c»«« ft this guaranteed remedy? Its success fc w«« derfui. as your druggist will tell you. 8am>>fe free. Lar^e bottle 50c »nd 25c. A. J. Hebering, of Walton, hai- gone to Mammoth Springs, Ark., for an extended stay. Rbeutatlf H Cored in ft Bay. "Mystic (Cure" for rbeunktlsmi amd mem- ralrfa ndictilly cures in 1 to» <BTI. Iff- action upon ike system is rrmuurka»l« amw mysterious It renores at onoe tk» MUJ*- and tbe disease Immediately disappear*. l'»»- firet dose vreally benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bri«ghurst,'drufrist, !/•*•••port. It is better to take Hood's Sarsaparilla than to experiment with unknown and untried preparations. We know Hood's Sarsaparllla actually and permanently cures. Hood's pills act easily and promptly on the liver and bowels. Cure sick headache. William P. lUvls and family, who left Kenneth, Mo., several week* ago, overland, for Logansport, wer* last heard from at Dyerburg, Tenn. Tiding*. The specific for dyspepsia, liver complaivt rheumatism, cosd re »eas,'gr-neral debility, etc. Is Bacon's Celery King! for tbe Nerres. TMc- Kreiit herbal tonic stimulates' the digestive organs, regulates the liver and restores tm» system to vigoroucfbealtb and energies. Ban- pies free. Large packages SOc and 2Sc. tiotl only by W. B. Porter, Corner Foortk un* Urn* ket streets. P. E. Enyairt, late of Pnlaakl county, has taken charge of the saloon at the corner of Broadway soft Third streets. "Neglected colds make fat graveyards. " Dr. Wood's Norway Pin* Syrup helps men and women to a happy, vigorous old age, 1 THR City National Bank. L*GASSP*ET, Is». CAPITAL $200.000 JoHjf GKAT, Preeident, L N. C**WPORD, Vice Pie«. f. H. FOWXEB, ••skier, —MSWCTOBS — John Gray, C. O. Newell. J. T. KUiett. Dr. W. H. Bell, A. P. .lenki, W.C. Feoa«eft~UaM- Sbldelei, tieo. W. Jtmk «.n< Jokn C. Imfnm. Loan money m yenonal *Bd •ecnrtty. Buy and Mil Government txiexla. Will j*y percent per numam enc. of depoWtt, wfcen depoaited (tx montta: ( B«r r cent per amuiB wltot left ooe rear. Bozai in Safety Depoatt Tmltt, lor eafr toephur of vahiabJie papen. rentM at troev \ Sfito »1S peryear. '

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