b^- CMcagb, awl geif • a'* reo sample Ixxs of Dr. Kind's New Mfe Pitts. A trinl will convtace you of "llheilr merits. These (plflto nirc -ettfy 4u Action nail arc particularly effective In Che cure of con- For malaria -and liver troubles they IKIVO 'beeai proved .livvfiluablc. They are teed 'to 'be perfectly free, from every deletftrioua substance imd to be purely vcgcitftble. They do not weaken by itlhelr -action, but by giving tonic to stomach :i.n<l bowols greatly invigorate the system. ' Regular si'/.e 25c per box. Sold by IJ. l'\ Keosl'mg. druggl-it. T.h -U'isphiy tut Union Sqiiarc, Ba.lti- din-in.;; 'tlu- ivc-cui.'!. .*.VIMV storm, riv.iii'd any oX-hUbi'lion VVIT jrivon <>" •the Fourth of .Tuly. A 'l:ln TOO;' ble\v across some live electric wires ami re- 'd ctKirswi wiitih electricity. Wiros i.u co:i!ta<-r. with -many of tin.' •m-etAlUc oratnuvonhs aiboivt the p:vrk, and the whole 'Space was brllttaincly illuminated. YOUR'BOY WON'T LIVE A MONTH. So Mr. Giiliiiaia Brown, of 3-i Mill St., . South Gardner, Mas*., was told by the doctors. His -son Ivad lung 'trouble, following typhfodd m-rula.rlrt, -nnd he spent three Jvundred doir,i;rs with' doctors, Who ftiiiaBy save liiiim up, saying: ''Your boy won'it live a mouitlli." He -tried Dr. .King's New Discovery and a. few botflies restored Mm to go to work a perfectly well >nmni. He says lie owes his presejut good IwxiMi to use of Dr. Ktag's Xew Discovery, '.-mid knows it to be tbe best In tlh'O world for lung trouble. 'Trtol bofcflcs free at B. F. Keesltag's. A rc-uii.iylv'.i'.ii'i'U mnn who lias Ivad to pay ?14.000 for telling a ?*''! ho 1()TCl1 lior .iiiwl linen. nvaiTied aoafbo-r girl, cannot mow be convinced of t'he .trutli of tlie adage 'tih'n-t (tailk is cheap. If you have ever seen a little child In the agony of summer complaint, you can realize the danger of the trouble and appreciate the value of Instantaneous relief always afforded by DeWltt'a Colic & Cholera Cure. For dysentery and diarrhoea It Is a reliable remedy. We could not afford to recommend this as a cure unless It were a cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. Urectl of London Oogi. The mn/zling order has now been BO loug in operation that one is o_ble to seo Its practical results, at all events so far ns London is concerned, says tbe London News. They arc really very remark- nblc, especially from n point of view not likely to be immediately taken. Tdio supremacy of the fox torrior is gone. One misses the little, vivid white spots tJiat moved nbout so quickly and made streets and thorough fares gay, nnO, it must be admitted, noisy. -Most of those dogs were mongrels, and, being of no appreciable value, and probably of no clearly defined ownership, they passed quickly in a wholesale way into the lethal chambers. London is rid of them, but at all our towns the white terrier with the odd markings is still in the-ascendant. On the other hand, here in town we have the Irish arid the Scotch. These arc as yet pretty pure; they keep ralifer to themselves, after tho manner of the provincials, but in a couple of ycara jnong-relisrn will assert itself, and London will be overrun. As-it is, the hardy little Aberdeen, with his long: body, short legs and nondescript markings of black and pray and mustard, holds the street, a-nd the Irish terrier loafs about, social nnd easy-going'. Thev arc both excellent in their own way, but, for all that, one misses the sharp,, quick vitality of the fox terrier. Even as a mongrel he seemed to concentrate- in his active little body (ill doggy qualities, especially fidelity and hatred of cats. THE BIGGEST CAT. It Is Thirty Inch'on Long nod WelRlu Twenty-Four Found,. Just plain "Tom" is the unpretending name of probably the greatest domestic cat in the world. Edward Simmons, a fish and oyster dealer of New York, is tho proud possessor of "Torn." This giant of cats is 30 inches in length, from his head to tho tip of his tail. He is a foot high, and weighed last spring 2-t pounds. The recent hot weather bas caused him to drop a few pounds of flesh, but has not impaired his health or happiness. _ Thomas is black and white, and is rather peculiarly marked. He has two complete rings of white around his tail, which makes him look like first cousin to a raccoon. Mr. Simrnoris picked tip the-cat .two years ago while walking along South street. Thomas was but a stray kitten then, so that his pedigree has never been ascertained, and it is not known whether or not heredity has had anything to do with his -Mimioiie size. 644 Overcoats and Reefers Still on hand of the Mammoth Stock as- 4tened to me by OTTO KRAUS September 14 amounting to $44,499.41 Fall Overcoats $2.75 to $8.00 We've appraised very low, just think of it S2.75 to $8. The former figure represents a overcoat, while the latter figure includes the finest Silk Lined and very swellrformer price $20.CO A. G. JENKINES, Assignee A'Kansas C-lty woman Is convinced that a •taaide'm wheel is not a factor in the promotion' of conjugal harmony. It has "been her observation tliat a husband and wife using-.flio-same bicycle seldom wnmrtto gotaWiesome direction or prefer the sairje route, and -titait the wife, betaR usually -the weuSer party, is the victim of imseottaie tyramny In the guise <if a j>op,ular sport. PAN-AMERJiQAJS' MEDICAL OON, , GRESS. Far above named imeobiing, wlii'di takes place" at Me3dco,tn Mexico, No- veaulbar 16th. to 19th, «ie Wabasfli railroad company will seB round triip tickets ia,t rate, of ?61.75. Tickets w*M be on suite November Gth apd Otib, good re- ituraLng Including Decom'Ser 31st. Stopovers will be allowed in 'Mexico only. C. G. -BUGKLEN'S ARNICA SALVB. Tie Best Salve In the world for cuts, braises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever •ores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Prise 25 cents per box. For sale by B. F. Kees- Une. The vegcMtton 'in ithe streets o£ H)il- adolphta. saved 'the life of «. poor negro •who was rocieintfcly ptckod up In ai destitute condition, after Im.vlBg vsubsiatcd 1 or w whole week upon .'notbiimj .but grass. Theories of core may be discussed at length by physicians, but the suffereni want quick relief; and One Minute «ough Cure will give it to thsra. A Mfe cure for children. It,lfl "the only harmless remedy that produces immediate results."—Jno. M. Johnston. One otf 'Ulna aproeaible ineidenits of the OaralTnl is the preseQee in Kansns Oi'ty of itliree eTinrndn'!? young women Cram Denver, 'all of whom belong to the sarnie, family. "Boys will be boys," but you can't afford to lose any of them. Be ready for the green apple season by having DeWltt's Oollc & Cholera Cure In the ' —jse.—Jno. M. Johnston. T HE ONLY True Blood Purifier prominently in the public eye today is Hood's Sarsaparillft. Therefore get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S. IM'PROVBD DINING-CAR SERVICE ON I&E WABASH. Meals will now be served A la Carte on all Dining cars on the Wabasb Line. This will be a great accommodation to passengers as ft will enable them to select from the bill of fare Just what they want and pay only for what they A New Yorker reeetvcd «. commun-1- eaitioM Crorn a detective a'gcncy, re- quosttag .Mm to ciiitt on: <l anaittor that l Mm deeply. He called and wjis shown >a snapsh»t picture taken iiu Park ithat rniaide Into see-k ;i di- voi-eo It dowin' t matter much whether sick headache, biliousness, indigestion and oonatlpatlou are caused by neglect or by unavoidable circumstances; DeWitt's Little Early Risers will speedily, cure them all.—Jno.-M. Johnstou Jllhe theater ihtut is gone, tout it is, ait least confined to the head of the. womwn •n-ihib tWnks only nis far ais hereeLf. Prominent Illinois Democratic Newspaper Out for Palmer. BRYAN IS NOT A DEMOCRAT. No Democrat of rolltlciil Intosrlly Cnn Hcnltiite ISutwoon Piilnii-r nnd Brynii— Truu Eomorrncy Met lit Imlltiniipolltt and Knld FiiHt to TraicliliiKH of tho Party's Illiwtrlonn Founders mill In- torproterm The Quincy Herald, one of tho oldest and most prominent democratic newspapers in the elate of Illinois, has pulled down the Bryan flag and hoisted the Palmer standard. In a recant issue The.Herald has an editorial over two columns in length, giving the reasons for its transfer of allegiance. The leading points of the article are subjoined: "The.Herald 'has been a democratic paper sixty-one years. It is now a democratic paper. It will remain democratic. The miscegenation with populism accomplished In therChicago platform was never approved by this paper; but so long as only Bryan and McKinley were in the field o£ choice, •it felt compelled to give the Nebraskan the weight of preference. But, since the clay of nomination in Chicago, Bryan's democracy has been steadily fading into invisibility, while- the popu- Hstic colors of his creed glare In exclusive prominence, "As t'he campaign progresses it becomes more and more evident that Bryan's only legitimate 'place therein ds at the head of the populistlc forces. The Chicago nomination merely advertises the fact that populism is attempt- Ing to swallow the democratic party. The measure of its success in that great gustatory feat will depend on the number of votes saved for true democratic principles by the unselfish and patriotic movement of Palmer and Buckner by tho national democracy at Indianapolis. "llr. Bryan's own record and present attitude forbid 'that he demand demorcratlc support. He is the nominee of an alleged democratic convention, that reTused the courtesy of an approving word for the only democrat who has occupied the presidential chair for twenty-eight years. He was nominated on a platform nine parts populist to one democratic. The whole trend of politics since 'his nomination identifies -him-more "and more with populism. His nomination-at Chicago was accomplished by populist- fc influences working within the democratic party, aud the same influences, dropping their democratic alias and known in St. Louis by -their right name, made -him the regular nominee of the populist party for president of the United States. ... "The principles upheld by t'he great leaders of the party have been ruthlessly cast aside by this limber-tongucd Nebraskan. The teachings of Jefferson, Jackson, Beaton, Tllden, Cleveland are whistled down the wind 'by the wordy young champion of populism. "But democracy and_ populism are not synonyms, and the support of a candidate GO .Identified with populism and hostile to democratic traditions has been increasingly irksome to democrats. The democratic rejection of the Chicago candidate and platform has strengthened with the flight of time.- Every day's reports have served to confirm what was only -too well known before: William J. Bryan is not a democrat, does not stand on a democratic platform, and had not been a democrat for a long time previous to his appearance In this campaign as a champion of populist principles and the chosen candidate of the populist party for president. . "The democratic rejection. of populism and Its candidate culminated at Indianapolis. There was a democratic convention. In It was no tajnt of popu- tsjm, no bids for the support of an- ilMiy, B3 fcvoJ^iiiPJffijy (ie.live.ratt£e$. In the fndTa'napolis convention there was not a delegate who. Is not a democrat, cherishing the traditional principles and illustrious leaders of the old party. There was no populism, flatlsm, paternalism—only old-fashioned democracy, holding fast .the teachings of the illustrious men who founded the party and then made Its history glorious. "The candidates named are worthy tho platform and the party's best traditions. "Palmer and Buckner and the platform on which they stani} are as truly democratic as Bryan, Watson, and Sewall and their platforms are popu- Tlstlc. No democrat whose political Integrity -has not been contaminated by the dangerous vagaries of'populism can 'heeltate between Palmer and Bryan if In search of'a candidate for whom he may vote and remain a democrat. "The Herald will not travel in the popullstlc procession, but will give such aid as it can to a movement, designed to save a future for the democratic party when the transient voguo of populistic vagaries'comes to an end and 1Jhey are consigned to oblivion with other kindred crazes." Poison Ivy, Insect bites, bruises, icalde, burns, are quickly cured by DeWitt's Witch Hazef Salve, the great pile cure.—Jno. M. Johnston. When Baby wu tick, we eve her Cutorift. Wbemhowu* Child, «Ue cried'or Castorta. Wh«n she became Miss, »h(i cluiig to Caatorto, « bod Children, "*."• .'.•»« UIHOI Camon* DISEASES OF THE SKIN. The intense itching and Hiuartine iucj dent tu eczema, tetter, salt-rheum, and othe; diseases of the skin is icatauay allayed by applving Chamberlain'B Eye and Bkio Ointment. Many very biid-aises have been Dcrmanently-cured by,.it. It w equullT ifficicnt for itching piles nnd u. favorite rem •dy for v>re nipples; clinpped t'nnds, clul jlaine, irost bites, nnd. chro.no sore ryw For «ale by druggists sit 2o cents per box. Try Dr. Cauy'n'C«nOiWoi) Powders, the;. irejiM whatn how- naBiitnvhen in badconrt,-. cionu Topic, blood piirHV-c.iv! vcroiifuge.. Aggmvoitod Oases of Piles With • Aibsoiuite Safdty.' Pyruimild' Pile 1 Cure willl Cure Mie most case of hemorrhoids.in an slhort time. It relieves tho congciste*! -partis, reduce* 'tlhe tumors in- sbiiinrtlly MO mufter IMOW large, jillniys the i'ufl'a.iri'iu'ait'lotu nmd sitx>p$ 'tlh'e aeliing or Itohiimg flit diEicc. who ihtid restored to cx- snrgfciil trail-men c Ivavu be-on eu-rwl by 'Uhc Pyrnii-nld PMe Cin-e— In a uiUiin'ber oT iiiis-tniuccs pans»n-s wiho hnil spe'1'..t inon'tilis i.u a hosipilsiil muder n piile (SuociliiilM:. .1 Is a TOiniwly IliU-i.t r«JM; need tair Co apply cvcin >t«> th-c -most .aggravati-d swollen ait'iri •iiu.u'.'Miied' iKwor-rnoidnJ tumors. If you -arertflJI'dted wiinh 'ilh'ls -stu'lvboni. dilso'aiSC yon ci;iiii •nj-iM'-or 'ill' -.'Liid ni'ii.slGL' It nuk-ivly. This roimody is no Jomser an cx-pcri- racmt, but -i median I eorhtiinty. It is majui'I'iietuwd by 'tlhio Pyramid Drug Co., of Afflbkiti, MMi. DriiggAslis 'Sell ik «vt ,~0 comls per box. It is beeomim'iiKg nlw> most popular pile- cure ifhiiis oownlfcry -hens over known. and drtwg'i'ste -eve.iywihoro nre ordering it for their customers. LESSON IN SIUVER. Object LcBKon to Bo Had Oat of Jap- anOHO Eipcrlcnco. There is an object lesson to be had out of the experience of the Japanese, in free silver coinage, which I find very effective in the state of California in clearing up the doubts of the workingmen on the coinage question. The Japanese yen contains 374.75 grains of silver. The American dollar contains 371.25. The Japanese $10 gold piece contains 231,40 grains of ' pure gold, while the American ?10 gold piece contains 5232.2 grains. The weights, therefore, are quite alike, Japan legally keeps the 16 to 1 ratio. If, however, you enter any one of thb exchange shops in Toklo, Yokohama, Kobe or Nagasaki, and hand over a $10 Japanese gold piece, or an American ?10 gold piece, the dealer will return to you without hesitation and as a matter of business, not ten silver dollars, but J19.50 in silver. If you hand him'ten silver dollars and ask for gold he returns to you about $5 in gold. In spite of the ratio of-16. to 1 established by law, the dealing is put entirely on tie commercial ratio, and no one disputes it. The Japanese who use foreign products see the difference when they are compelled to pay 60 cents per pound tor-coffee and 75 cents per pound for American butter. Many industrious and honest workmen believe that a government has the power to and can control the ratio between the metals. But when they clearly comprehend that the great Japanese nation' cannot do it, it opens their eyes. Moreover, Japan Is almost entirely independent of foreifim nations, so far as imports are concerned. The people live on the home markets, and export much more than they import,—Correspondence of the New York Post.' What Tree Colnn(fo Would Touch. THE ULTIMATE RESULT IS NOT AT ALL UNCERTAIN. AFTER A PERIOD OF INFINITE CONFUSION, DISASTER, HUMILIATION, SUFFERING AND MISERY THE AMERICAN PKOPLE WILL AT LAST REGAIN SANITY OF MIND AND ARRIVE AGAIN AT SOME VERY SIMPLE CONCLUSIONS: THAT IF YOU CALL A PECK A BUSHEL, YOU WILL HAVE MORE BUSHELS, BUT NOT MORE GRAIN; IF YOU CALL A FOOT A YARD. YOU WILL HAVE MORE YARDS, BUT NOT MORE CLOTH; IF YOU CALL A SQUARE YARD AN ACRE YOU WILL HAVE MORE ACRES.BUT NOT MORE LAND; AND YOU WILL HAVE MORE DOLLARS, BUT NOT MORE WEALTH— INDEED A GREAT DEAL LESS CHANCE OF WEALTH, .FOR YOU WILL HAVE FAR LESS CREDIT, BECAUSE FAR LESS HONESTY. WE SHALL THEN HAVE LEARNED AGAIN THAT THE WIT OF MAN CANNOT — ALTHOUGH INSANITY TRIES VERY HARD— INVENT AN ECONOMIC SYSTEM UNDER WHICH EVERYTHING YOU, HAVE TO SELL WILL BE DEAR AND EVERYTHING YOU HAVE TO BUY WILL BE CHEAP AND HAVING GOT HOLD OF THESE SIMPLE TRUTHS, THB AMERICAN PEOPLE WILL THEN IN SACKCLOTH AND ASHES REPENT OF THIS INSANE FREE COINAGE DEBAUCH.— CARL SCHURZ. IF TROUBLED WITH RHEUMATISM READ THIS. Annapolis, Md., Apr. 10, 1804.— I have used Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism and found it to be all tliat .is claimed for It. I believe it to be the best prep.'wation for rheumatism ani deep seated muscular pains on the market and cheerfully recommend it to the public.— Jno, 1 G. Brooks, dealer in boots, shoes, etc!, No. 18 Main. St. ALSO READ THIS. Mechanlcsville, St. Mary County, Md.—I sold a bottle of Olmmberlalnte Pain Balm to d man who had been suffering with rheumatism for several years. It made .him a well man. A. J. McGill. For sale at 50 cents per bottle by B. F. Keesltag, druggist. Subscribe for The Journal. Grown Rich Off the National Treiwnry. (New. York World.) No story showing the wealth and influence of the silver kings would be complete without-special reference to W. A. Clarke of Montana. This gen- 'cleman is worth $40,000,000. Since the' present campaign opened -lie has been one of tho conspicuous workers in the cause of free silver. As recently as the 3d of. this mouth he was closeted a long time with the Bryan managers. Mr. Clarke is one of the principal owners at the very valuable Anaconda mine of Montana. In order to show the value of this property'It should be mentioned that in October, 1895, a one-quarter interest in this mine, representing ;>00,000 shares, was sold to an English syndicate for $25' a share, or $7,500,000. The capital stock is $30,000,000, divided into 1,200,000 -shares. It is a copper mine, but silver as a by-product is taken from it in large quantities—just how much it is impossible to learn. In this city there are several publications devoted to mining interests that receive much of their news direct from the mining camps. To this information is attached the condition that the entire yield of the mine shall be lumped together and th.it no names or any other particulars shall be made public. David -H. Moffat, the Denver banker, has made $-10,000,000 through his mining interests. He made it rapidly and easily. Besides being president of the First National bank of Denver, he owns large interests in the Maid of Erin mine of Leadville, and in the famous Holy Moses, Mammoth, Victor and Amethyst mines at Creede and rich properties at Cripple Creek, Ouray, Aspen and oth°r camps in Colorado. The Maid of Erin mine is capitalized at $3,000,000,divlded into 600,000 shares. It has paid $740,000 in dividends. Gold, silver, load ajid copper are taken out of the mine. The Victor mine is capitalized at $1,000,000, divided into 200,000 shares. It has paid $605,000 in dividends. In July last a dividend of 10 per cent was declared. Mr. Moffat was a republican presidential elector in 1892. He went over to the silver party before the Chicago convention vyid did his utmost to secure the silver platform. When It became necessary to gather together a fund to carry on the campaign Mr. Moffat was unhesitatingly placed In charge of this work. It is said that within a short time he had organized a pool that yielded $200,000 on the first demand, and that it could be depended upon to yield as much, more as was necessary. The money is not sent to the democratic national committee, but is spent by the silver syndicate in its own way. Mr. Moffat and Senator John P. Jones have held many conferences as to the best plan for fastening free silver on the people. Senator Jones is worth $25,000,000, and the people of Nevada look up to him in much the same way as the people of Colorado look up to Mr. Moffat. He Is a silver man before he is anything else. In June 29, 1893, he declared that if congress repealed the Sherman silver purchasing law a silver party would be formed, and that there would be a breaking up of the two old parties. The Sherman law was repealed, a silver party has been formed, and the rest of the prophecy's fulfillment may ' be seen four weeks from to-morrow, when eleotien day shows how the people regard the small group of plutocrats, of which Senator Jones, of Nevada, Is a distinguished representative. When In 1S73 silver was worth more than gold In the open market at the ratio of 16 to 1, Senator Jones' and all the mine owners wanted gold made the money standard. They could sell their silver in the open market and they wanted a monopoly 'of the United States mints for their gold.. As fresh, discoveries of sliver and improved mining machinery more than doubled the output of silver it became "cheapar" than gold at ratio of 16 to 1. Then the mine owners began the increasing agitation -to force the government to buy silver at an artificial price not warrants! by Uts W&ijr. T ?fr TJiey Knew Thai their gold would find a market without the help of the mints, so that they only ask a monopoly of the mints for their silver. That is their position to-day. Concessions to these silver monopolists have already cost the government 1146,000,000, losses on silver purchased. Last and all the time Hood's SareaparilUl bas been advertised as a blood purifier. Ita great cures have been accomplished through purified blood — cures o f acrof ula, ealt rheum, eczema, rheumatism, neuralgia, catarrh, nervousness, that tired feeling. It cures when others fail, because it Always Strikes at tbe root of tho disease and eliminates every germ ot impurity. Thousands testify to absolute euros of blood diseases by Hood's Sarsaparilla, although discouraged by the failure of other medicines. Rcmbmbcr that Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best — in lact the One True Blood Turiflcr. i r»-n easy to buy, easy to take, S PlHS easy to operate. 26c. GEO. W. HUFF. IF YOU HAD A About to viiSiiit some sectioni of tht counter where mfllaria disease, either, to the foirrn of eWiils niml fever or bilious rcuniittejit was pjirniculiuriy r.lfc, what would 'be .about the best advice you could giive Mui. We will. teiH you- to carry along of produce on arriving, *ha.t pdterataualteannl safeguard, Hos- .tetter's Sdotnnjdlii Bitters, known t'lirouglilout mnltarlia-pta£ueU regions, here «ud tai other countries, as the surest rneains of disarmiug 'tine, miias- •niKutiite scouraige, and robbing it of its fell d«gbru'fflil've influence. Not only does i't fortify Hhe system'"by increasing its staimiloa, but overcomes Irregularity of digestion, itiho liver and ttoe .bowels, and couinitaraats itfhe uinflavorable effects of over-exertion, bodily and mental, exposure 1m rcnislh wenitiher, or occupaition too sedonitjary or .-laborious, loss of appetite atnd excessive nervousness. Ttte f ufficttans of inUnienjta'titan, bilious secretion <and aloeplin.ve iu-It a inodt powerful and roHalbie auxiliary. Decatur, 111., Mar. 30,1804. Syrup Pepsin Co., Monticello, HI. Gentlemen:—I have been suffering from Indigestion for the. past eleven years, and during that time I have used many remedies, but got no relief. I have used two §1 bottles of your Syrup Pepsin, and can say that it has afforded rue wonderful relief, and my appetite never was better. Yours very truly, GEO. W. HUFF. For sale by B. F. Keesling. JO Trade |D FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES,'; LIVER —ANB— ! KIDNEYS.i j 4 B. B. B. B. cured me of a bad 1 j case of Liver and Kidney Trouble. J 5 • Yours, '* | JOJTN SPICKLEJIIEBK, * J Lebanon, IndL } 4 BE B Bare purely vegecable. [ Put up i.i capsules,sixty in a box. 5 Thirty days' treatment in a box. 5 Price $1 per box, or six for $5. f Manufactured by H. C. BRAOa, i Connersville, Ind. j For sale by all druggists. KOB S.AI.K BY • B. F. SJEBSLING, Drn««tat. The Lqgansport Humane Society ' (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals E. S. Blcc—Pres. Oeo. W. Wulters-Sec. J J Hlldebriwidt—Troas. W. W. Bishop—Humane Officer. H S Rice J. C. Haflay. F. C. Coolbough *' GWW Walters, J.J- HlldebrMidt, pMkBd Justice ' saah Adajns. MrTwD.Fratt -Mrs. J. N. NoB. Telephone No. 30. Report canes of cruelty to Secretary. EXCURSION TO BLUFFTON, IND., Via Vandalla line, October 13th to 15th.-On October 13th to 15th the Vandalia Line will sell excursion tick- eta from all stations In Indiana to Bluffton, Ind., at one fare for the round trip, account Baptist Convention and Young People's Union of Indiana. Tickets good to return until October 19th, inclusive. For full particulars call on nearest Vandalia Line Ticket Agent, or address E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St Louis, Mb. T*e wHole system Is drained and nndermined by Indolent nlceraand open gores. DeWltt's Witch Hazrt Salve ipeedlly heals them. It IB the best pile rare known.—Jno. M. Johneton. Don't trifle away time when you Save cholera morbus or diarrhoea. Fight them In the beginning witli.DeWltfB Colic & Cholera Cure. You don't have to wait for results. They are Instantaneous and It leaves the bowels In healthy condition.—Jno. M. Johnston. EXCURSIONS TO WASHINGTON, D. C., via PENNSYLVANIA LINES. October llth, 12th and 13th, low found trip excursion tickets to Washington, D. C., will be sold from ticket stations on Pennsylvania Lines for Union Veteran Legion Annual Encampment, return coupons valid Octobw 20.
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