Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 8, 1896 · Page 4
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September 8, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 8, 1896
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%S.'ZZ^SZVSS^ " LIED '"JIL™ 80 *!;' IS^S^IZ""* IIMS 01- LNSTABLE MOM-} AXU ... .., . «nlwtn Inert the non-llc nirolfl at her —^ bray s COENEK. new fall goods. While many mer- nts are stuck ou uifcwisouable goods ) we using every means possible to i them onto tlielr customers, John .comes to the close of rhe season . km jrand shape aud is able to take ad- e of the vory low Er.stt'ru tnart- for cnsh and gives his ctistomers new fresti goods away below oM tarried over stock. T. .S.—Come and see the difference. •.r«blt»»»>d every day in the week (except *"liday) by the Lopansport Journal Company. ............ President ' 7. .V.V.V.V. . . . . Vice President WGKAVES ................... .Secretary B. BOYER ...................... Treasurer p«r Annum .Price per Month Official Paper of City and County, second-class malV-matter at. on Post Office, February TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER, s, isoc. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. •AKKETT A. HOBART o£ New Jersey. For Governor, HAMEB A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co- For Lieutenant Governor. M B. HAGGARD, of Tlppoconoo County For Secretary of State. WILLI \M D. OWEN, of Cass County. Vor Auditor of State. AMERICUS C, DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. . fKED J. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. .WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marion Co. For Reporter of Supreme Court, • CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. •rStSuperlntendent o'. Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistical a J. THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. •WOODFORD ROBINSON, ol Gibson Co. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. U Z. WILEY, of Beaton County. : JONEB. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. T. WILSON, of Cass County. '•Wot Keprezentatlve-CHARLES B LONG. HALE. H-I. A. For Surveyor-A. B. . ITor Coroner— DR. J. A. DOTVNEY. •SSf AiseBSor-JOSEPH BAKB. War Commissioner. First District— JOHN r, Third Dlstrlct-ABBA- HAM SH1DELEB. COMPARE THEM. : "The Republican party Is unreaerved- • U for sound money. It caused the enactment of tbe law providing for tae -. w»nmptlon of specie payments In J839; v,.ttnce then every dollar tafl toeen as good -••gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every Measure calculated to debeae our car- macy or impair .the credit of our coun- > fry. we are therefore opposed to the ; f«« coinage of silver except by international agreement -with tbe leading .iwmmerciaj nations of the Vforld, which -, we pledge ourselves to promote, and nn- • ttl then such gold standard must be pre- "AH our fillyer and paper cunoncy •vet be maintained at parity with .(Old, and -we favor all measures de- •Ifned to maintain InvJolably the obll- -f»tione of tb« United. States and all our •wmey, whether coin or p*per, at the •, present staodard, tbe standard of tl-e .."Xootst enlightened nations of the earth," —Republican platfonn. "We demand the free aqd unlimited • <*toago~of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 10 to 3, without watting for the aid or consent of rjay -..•ther nation. We demand that tbe •••iMdard silver dollar shall be •> full •Mgal tender, equally with gold, for. all •ebte, public ar.d private, and we fav- .,9r such legiclatlon as will prevent ihe ';||«monetlzatlon of any kind ol legal ten- J«r money by private contract.— Deinor jratlc platform. We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and* gold at the present le••- £*1 ratio of 16 to 1.— Populist platform, .1892. We hold to the use of both gold and *.-«Uver as the standard money of tbe •oontry, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating «§alnst either metal or charge for mint- afe, but the. dollar unit of coinage of 'fcoth metals must be of equal intrinsic .and exchangeable value or be adjusted through International agreement or by •neb. safeguards of legislation as eflall laiure the maintenance of the parity • mt the two mctala and the equal power af ev«iy dollar at all times In the market* and In payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In •nch coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POL.ICT AS ESPECIALLY tlBCESSAKT FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST MOST DEFENSELESS TIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY Democratic platform, :W92. FKEK TRADE IN ENGLAND. Goo we B. Curtis* In liis great tiirltl history "Protoctiou :ind Prosperity .•ii'tor showius i-n tJie most complete lUiViHier the origin oC the free trndi- movement in England, Its success aa'd results! JUKI jrivirig a meiss ot tcstlmon.v before tlio Roynl commission concludes ns follows: Never vis such an Indictment frninod ajtixinst an economic policy. simllnr condition of the workinjr clnss i-s is not to !'),• fouiul In any eiviliw. L-ouutry ou the face of t.he glolie. Wen the foregoing statements coutnluod in reports of United States Consuls, or Iu letters writt.cn by Uie most trustworthy ;iiul candid protoetionlsts, they would be denounced and discredited by every lirotVssion.il free trader in the- world But coming :is they do, from nil official report to the British parliament, from men who were Held in such high esteem by the government us to nppenr worthy of executing such an Important trust, they cannot bo questioned,. report 'N abovu iinpeachmeut. The fuels set forth are more nppallinjr be i-auso they tire true. "Throughout, tin. 'whole Kingdom one person out of every four or live Is buried by tlie parish." AVimt a fact to con template! "Of nil who survive to the nge of seventy one out. of every three is a pauper." Death at middle life is better than old age Yet even then, a pauper's grave is the lot of one out of five. No amount pi accumulated wealth centered in "tlie hands of a few, can compensate a nation for such a condition of the masses A vast commerce. Innumerable ship visiting every harbor in the world, are dumb and speechless as expressions of national growth and prosperity, when tlie harbors from which they .iro sent and the country whose flng flies at their mastheads, are festering with destitution and despair. The loud boasting of the champions oC a policy under which such conditions exist can not long drown the voice of multitudes pleading for work. A SILLY EFFORT. A railway man got at the core of the matter last night when he said that the Pharos's statement that the Panhandle employes were forced to sign the. roll of the Sound Money club, was utterly silly. OC what use would the organization of clubs be to the Pennsylvania? As the Pharos says, the Australian system prevents 1 intimidation at the polls. What; possible good, then, could the cause of sound money gain, by forming clubs whose members.may vote quietly the ticket they wish to stamp, if the metfivere forced to join. It is a truth that np member of the big club was even urged to join the ranks. All of them demand good dollars. It is a fact that there are many Demo crats among railway men who are for sound money, who were only a short time ago for free silver. They hare studied the question on both sides. They <3o not Join the club simply because of the course their former friends and political comrades have taken, In trying to brand them as "white slaves to the wilt of n corporation." . Those who stand back because of the snarling of the Popocratlc editor, will not linger long on his account, but will take their places.In the column that is on tfoe road to victory and Washington, a firm stand on a sound money basis, and a chance to earn honest dollars. Hon. William • JicKinley, in his speech at Toledo, Ohio, Thursday, Feb. 12, 1801, used this -forcible argument: "There must be something for the American citizen more than cheap clothes. There must be some higher incentive than a cheap coat and a bare .subsistence. The farmer's products must bring him fair returns for his toil and Investments. The workingman's wages must be governed by his work and worth, and not by what he can Sarely live upon. He must have wages which bring hope, and heart, and ambition, which gives promise of a future brighter and better than the past, which shall promote his comfort and .^dependence, and which shall stlmu- ,atc him to a higher and better, a more ntelligent,citizenship. This was what Lincoln and Garfleld taught.- These were the principles with which they nsplred the people. The great eman- :lpator illustrated his aversion to jheap men when he made them free and gave them their own earnings and abor; and the beloved GarfieW showed his sympathy with God's poor when he •otcd to make them citizens." ... The Pharos publishes a very able .article by .ex-President Harrison, .show- ng the absurd position, the free silver: tes have placed the country in. If the Pharos would publish, - President Harrison's speech—and tn fact all his speeches—and.w.ould^glve .Major.Mc- Kinley's patriotic utterances In full, It would do much In behalf of its conn- The Pharos attempts,no defense .-of its falsehood about .Trustee Wolford of Harrison township. LIED IN ITS THROAT. The Pharos Story of Wolford's' "Conversion" to Silverism. ; Sol P.-Brandt of this cltyJMa.com- pany with W. IT. Brandt of Noble township, run across Trustee Philip "VTolforil ol. 1 Harrison township u day- 'or two since. In regard to the false report published Iu tutvPharos, Herald; ing Mr. AVolford's "conversion" to the froa silver idea, Mr. JVolCora'/JiUC'.' -' "I did attend a free sliver meeting at T-uecriH' on the evening of September 2. During the speak'lDS.fofj Mr/ Cartel-. I mistook him fora man.who formerly preached at onr'"clnirc'l«- anil iMili' up my mind that: when lie' wns- t.iirough with his speech 1 would go- DO 'iijd shake bands.wltuin'lEDf'flWirth'S 1 l(l» liUM . J,l,.»*. .,, .* ( I did. I also shook hands.^vJUiClyirles- TJombuw and a numbe'r-/o'f« B|hcrp.!'- About tho time I was shaking''hamls' wiili ifr. Carter, some one remarked'- to him that I was one of the_ ( stroijff 1 lU-piibllcaus of Harrison township, jo which Carter replied th'fitit-vvrts no un-- iisn.il thins for them to pet two or throe such men at their meytlns.?.. My iiame never went on- their paper. .^*' I liavo snid before, I wont np to shal^c'-* hands with Mr. Carter, thinking lie was the man who • ha'd ?"ft>rtner(v. preached for us, but found I was sadjy' 1 mistaken. And further, gcntlomcp .you can say that"Addisoii Frcshom told me that.Matt Maronoy .told- tic Pharos reporter not to have that.print ed: that I did not si sir ">- Hryau, club :roll. You can also s:r ; .-••-.-G. A. R "friends nnd comradis ( ! ;,'.,,; ; am too •loyal a man to bo tound i'- 1 •••' "^UB nftei the Tillm.ms, tho HfirrN ;* .-and tlie POLE RAISING- Miami Township W HcKinley M?i • ' Erect a The Republicans of :\i.l.::u; .township will give a Sound Money FoIe.Ralsiu!g at the Lime Kilns .Thursday evening- September 10th. There wilT l be' 1 g6of! inuSie, a. general good time, n'ndj;oo<a speeches by prominent orators .p.f;,, tW<- Bupublicau party, D. -C. .T.us.tipc , ; jrli' be the principal speaker, -All :arevii> vited to join iu the celebration, whicj will be of the good old Republican kind. . ..... OBITUARY. . Josiah Wolf was born June 10,. 18.37; In Montgomery county, Ohio, and^led September 4, 1806, aged E£>' years -2 months and 24 days,. • - ( On March 15, 18CO, he married ,Elleii PIpcnger, and to this union were, bom seven children, four daughter.s l| and three sons, of which three daughters nnd one sou have preceded bj;f},. lio the spirit land. ' .../>. i: Ho moved to his I;ite homc.Ip CJi^toii township, Cass county, Ind,, jj'ebr.uarj, ISC", where he resided until hlsjdeaHJ. He joined the Church of .God peceni- ber 2G, 1871, in which faith jbe ; ,ily«jl until his death. ,. . : , - : • . \ He had been . a constant-superti for a year and a', half, and^w^is.rtl- signed to his fate for he wns ; ,^ov;elr heard to murmur or complain,; , r . i On last Sabbath. morning li:e,,oalled his family around him and^reiiiu^teil them to sing and pray-after-*vhJ9h he bid them all good-bye and then o.ljlcife'" a prayer himself.. . .. -:,^-. : f\ ,v. He leaves a wife, one daughter,,tw sons, one brother, tw^,J3i»te"? n^nd :i host of friends to rnouru their Jpss-r . ON THE TRAlL^" n ;.;i,V,'. j Kokomo Dispatch:;, pftcer.,,. i?.>y-yei, of Logansport, acting fpr.the,P.anh,|iD(- die railway, has becn,.in ,the ^ty-.-fof 1 the last two days looking tip,.the,thof}: of a trunk nnd a. valuable.v-bos:- ; - frqnj the station In this city .last; .weefe v .,iH| has secured an excellent-jdescf!p.tioQ of the thief. He Is about.x5 feet 10 Inches tall, weighs 100' poundg,. : f]bout 38 years old, with'a Ibng^.jjjji^ifaci and black hair, moustache, i ' | a i nd.,ey,esl He wore a long, black cutaway^.cgafcpf nst year's style, a black cierby.hat.audl white shirt and.standing coHEj\,';For ten days before the rob/bojy, lt l|0;Yra!J seen about the city, generally,, afpimd the hotel lobbies, and professpd.a,great interest in base bnll. .•..\-;<\-/.•>:•.'.': I , Any Information concerning, .a. man answorlug this description S'' 0 ^^.!*? communicated to the local police ofRf cers. The box stolen nt the time mentioned belonged to Miss Blanche Henj ey, of.Pekin, 111. Either stetor^Mls? Clara .B. Hensey, of Lafayette, will pajj a-reward of ,?15 for its recovery." ; MERCHANTS TO HAN-DUB' .The Indiana School Book-compiin-yj which has charge of the supplying: of. the school books of the-State,'-hnS'glVJ en consent to let all merchants hftufll^ ,hem Instead of bavlng-.tlie,Trustees, aad school officers have full--ehoPee^O^ hem. This will accommodate-'prircnts' and pupils. As the State Is oudet-lcon-; tract to use the present-serlea-of ttoo'k for five years; there is-no : lealers being overstooked.'-- KOKOMO. : . Kokoino Dispatch: Mrs. Will Bowliu entertained the noodle circle at her home on West Mulberry street Friday afternoon: Mrs. LaBuc Carter and Miss Leota Carter assisted at enter-, talnlng. One game afforded rare .amusement. It was entitled, "A Ten- liy For Your Thoughts." A number of questions were printed on a card, add the guests vied with one another '•'to correctly answer them all. • Ee- freshmonts were served. The' favor, 'a bnnch of roses, was presented to Mrs.'George Gonser. The occasion was one of the most elegant, and tasteful of recent occurrences, the guests 'being handsomely entertained. Those present -were: ' Mesdamcs Harry Draper, 0. T. Ow- envEd Sweeney, S. W. Moon, LaRne Carter, George Gonser, A. V. Conradt iriid Cbrdls Owens, Misses Mazy Bell, Georgia Duke, Jcaunette Brenton, Emma Davis, Emma McClnng, Pearl and 'Lebta Carter, Rhetta Mohan, Nellie Mo'ulder, .tennle Boles, May Wood, Peru, Mrs. Raymond Haincs, Belle Ham- 'H'ttin and Nettie Klley. GOOD WORK GOES ON. Lincoln in Line With Rousing Sound Honey Meeting. •-The local lodge of Good-* will give a social In the .ba*emeht <6l the Episcopal church Lincoln and that ueighborhod, and other portions of Jackson township have been misrepresented. The Democrats have loudly claimed that Republicans at Lincoln are going into the repudiation ranks in squads and pla- tpons and companies. The meeting last night at the school house in Lin- 'colu at which there were over 400, who filled and overflowed from the double structure, redeems Lincoln and the sound money champions in that section of tte county. The Lincoln Sound Money club was organized by'George Gamble, with the following officers: President—Bush Dye. Vice Presldent-^Tohn Wilson. .Secretary-George Dannitill. Treasurer—John -Frush. i^ou. .Vf'. T.. Wilson spoke and Martin Qulnn, a young man from Miam" county, .also made an address. Botl "speakers were heard through with .close attention, and the applause Avhen ppints were made against silver was sincere aud enthusiastic. Two glee clubs were in attendance one of which, made up of ladies from Galveston, completely captured the .crowd, which called the fair singers back. The gentlemen's glee club of eight members was a Howard county organization. The outlook -.is bright for sound money in Jackson .township. THE SEPTEMBER TERH. Opened Yesterday—Little was Done it Bc-ing & Holiday. ; -The business done at the opening ,day-of the September.term of the Cas,s .Circuit court was not heavy, it being a- legal hoi Idaj'. : There was a session of the nc\y grand jury, Its attention being confined: for the time to the cases against the prisoners now in the county.bas- tllc. • •, . Among the minor business transacted .was the admission to practice.at the Cass county bar of George A. Custer, who has been atteding law school at Blaomington. .i/There have been no remonstrances filed against the granting of saloon license during vacation. Spl.t has been commenced on promls- ry" notes' for '?5,505, the defendants being. A•!<?• Bnrnett, and Johanna G. Barneltt, and "the plaintiffs,' Max."Fisher. toa ; Henr'y Wile'r. ' '"'"'.• Attorney Geo. W. Walters 'filed siiit for '.Charles E: Woodling against Joseph Martin, for foreclosure-of mortgager the demand being ?373. ,•.- • STOLEN FRUIT. Thr.ee boys of Galveston were arrested yesterday on the charge of ; mnll- clou's trespass preferred by John Burroughs,'.who has tempting peaches In his orchard. The boys were acquitted after a.trial by jury. Deputy. Prosecutor Gamble was called by telephone,, and found that it was a case of alleged pilfering of peaches. The jury did not look at it as a heinous crime against the dignity of the State of Indiana, and the verdict was easily foretold. The boys who were mixed up In- the affidavits and warrants Issued all on account of a few peaches,.were Richard Land, Charles Scott, and Ollle Snyr' der, lads about eighteen years of age. ' ' DIRECTORS' MEETING. "Tliere -will be a business meeting of the Board of Directors of the R. R. Y. M. C. A."tonight, at which time the final steps In the ordering of the 1m- jfbVement of the bath room facilities jy the placing of porcelain tubs In the building, will be taken. It Is probable that'a committee will at'this meeting 3V named to confer with the members of Post F, T. P. A., with regard to'the Jate ruling of the National authorities of the association, whereby special membership tickets are to be issued to the cOJBjnercInJ travelers. of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE RAILROAD MEN'S RALLY. Big Demonstration September 16 at Opera House. The Railway Hen's Sound Mone club will hold its next public meeting at Dolan's opera house Wednesday Sept. 10th, nt S p. m., on which occa sion Mr. J. T. Brooks, second vice president of the Pennsylvania lines west of Pittsburg, will address the people on the issue or the .campaign By order of the President. A. F. HOCKENBEAMER, Secretary NO POLITICS IN IT. "Bntch" Morris wants it distlncil.i understood that "Dr." William Corbet 1 ntid lie did not quarrel over politk's us the Pharos stated last evening. The trouble to which reference was made occurred at Williamson & Gregg's three weeks ago, nnd ihere was not : word of politics spoken. Morris mad' ;i remark In tho hearing of the allegec "doctor," and the latter tooU It upoi) li.'/iisoJf to champion the cause of the one about whom the remark was made. He went so far as to draw gun and point it at Morris, when the latter very 'properly knocked the doughty "doctor" down aud secured tho v;eapon, as ho had a right to do cons'ideiing the reputation the "doctor"' has established as a ready man with a gun. Politics had nothing to do with the case, as at least two reputa •bio witnesses will swear. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. Born, 1,0 Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ran dall, a daughter. Rosa Contise, Italian, has taken out naturalization papers. Today is the Jewish New Year known as Rosh Hashona. Wash Roach of Gas City is the guest of relatives near the city. Frank Kienly has taken a position as bartender for John Eckert. There was a regular meeting last ntght.of Post 14, G: A. R. -.i'. 1000 Feather Boas just received at the Golden Rule. Price them. The Market' street barber' shop of Jones and Harris is being remodeled. Miss Emma Ross is filling the place as operator, of Miss Marie McGregor at the Mutual telephone exchange. The county commissioners had a busy session yesterday, checking- up the county.bills for the keeping of the poor. Sllchael Broderick, an Irishman, has taken out the papers that place the sheltering arm of Uncle Sam between him and future harm. Chapter No. 2, Woodmen of the World, Initiated several new members at the meeting last night. There were twenty-five applicants. The widow 'of the late George Gear will continue the dairy business of the deceased until the expiration of present leases and contracts. The resort at Lake Masinkuckee is now about deserted. It has been a gay season at the lake. The Lake View Hotel .will'close in two weeks.' - James Viney, of the Broadway fire station, made a run yesterday at noon, with a chemical extinguisher, and subdued a flre In the rear of the Keystone grocery. The funeral of the late Joseph Wolf was held Sunday morning at 11 o'clock from the Pleasant Hill church in Clinton township. It was one of the largest funerals ever held In Clinton township. The excursion which the Military band gave to Maxinkuckeo. last Sunday was a financial failure. One hundred and fifteen tickets were sold, and the boys were compelled to pay the guarantee of $100, The Eastend Pleasure club gave a successful dance lust evening at the Dolan •& McHnle hall. About seventy- live couples were present and spent a most enjoyable evening. Music was furnished by Steiuhnrfs orchestra. At'the A. M. E. conference held last week nt Muncie, the Rev. L. Pcttiford was changed from this city to New, Albany. He will be succeeded here by :he Rev,.Jesse Bnss who had charge of the church here eighteen years .ago. The funeral of the late Clyde Barnhart, In Adams township last Sunday was one of the largest over known in that commulnty. The whole countryside joined In the expression of sympathy with the stricken relatives of the deceased. The Merchants' Mere.ifltile Agency of Chicago has completed arrangements with Deputy Recorder Harry Wright for getting assessed valuation of every reol estate owner In the county for the Credit Experience Guide, ' now being prepared for this county. . THE SPANISH BAYONET. Facts Aboot tbe Yucca Ire* of Sontbern California. The yuccas, or Spanish bayonets, as tbcv are most commonl called, are cmoug the mostcharacteristic plants of desert and semi-desert zones of California, being 1 found in nearly all the hot, dry parts of the state where little rain falls. Strange as it may seem, these tough, wiry-leaved plants be- !on(j to the same' order in botany us do our beautiful hyacinths, lily of the valley, tulips, and gorgeously colored Mariposa. lilies or butterfly flowerjs, so characteristically represented in all parts of the state. And yet these yuccas are tough nnd hard in texture with sharp pointed K-aves. often terminating in a tough thread, which bangs loosely from the end. Others grow to the size of large, but not graceful trees, often reaching fully 30 feet above tbe , ground, as is the case with the tree yucca of the Mojaye desert, groves of which maybe seen at anytime near the railroad between ^fojave aird Los Anfreles. These, says the San Francisco Chronicle, are about the only trees of any size found on the deserts of California until one gets hig-h enough on the barren Y.ingcs to find the pinon pine, which grows here and thereon the mountains, usually far below the rest of the pine trees. The flowers of the yuccas usual- lv RTOW in immense bunches, often as much as four or five feet long, sometimes being- borne straight at th» apes of a long, leafless stem, as in the tre» vnocas. bending downward with the weight of the great bunch-of flowers, which usually open in rhc evening 1 . FOSSILS IN THE BAD LANDS. •Dlneoverleii Recently Mule In Sonth'D*-. Icota by Prof. Toda. . .There was brought to this place * few days ag'o the strangestcollectionot hones nnd pctrifications that one could wish to see, says a Honuosn (S. D.) letter (o the New York Sun. It was sent by the party of scientists under Prof. Tod<l. stata geologist, who have been at work in the Bad Lands for some weeks and last week found a bill of tufa aad volcanic ash which at intervals qunkc« ;ind shakes. They have been for gome time in the secUon between Wounded Knee creek and Battle, creek, near tho scene of the Pine Ridge affairs with the Sioux.some .years ago. They have found quantities of.tie- fossilized remains of.turtlcs.-with.mhella. 'from two to throe feet in diametet; acd of the.hrontotherimn, a.hogjike «nimal from,12 to 14 feetJn Jen&th^s-wcll as ihc orodon, a prebiBtoricomimal whose appearance was-that of n sheep. The water in tbe region-te .saturated! with clay, held in solution, and it remains indefinitely without settling, giving 1 , the water tbe color and consistency of cream. 'This has been the cause of great suffering among 1 the geologists, fls it haa-"been- almost -Impossible to getwater-fit to drink.. The light colored clay.buttes composing the on-' tire face of'the country are'nearly all wef, and are so slippery that.lt is like . walking up an incline of smooth ice to climb tjhem. „ . • - • ' -' COULDN'T ENJOY THE COUNTRY One Gamin Who MlMed tb« Dally VU1U of the Patrol Waffon. . That most city children thoroughly appreciate an outing ia the country i* well attested by the popularity of fresh- air parties and the efforts made by children to be numbered among those taken on the trips. But there are always exceptions, says the'Philadelphla Beoord. One exception was a member of afresh- air party which had been sent out into ihe country. He sat by himself, quiet, unmoved by all the glories of tbe place —disconsolate, discontented, miserable. N Elliston Perot, one. of Germantavrn'* citizens, who was with 'those in charge, determined that the street ;irabs should have a good time. He no- liced the little fellow and asked him why he didn't go with the rest of'them and have a good time. "Good time nuthinV blurted out the boy. Then brightening up as if-Mr. Perot's kindness merited at least the graciousness of an explanation, he said: "Yon oug-hter live down in our alley. Why, ther patrol wagon sometimes comes five times a day." There was a volume in that speech. That day could no more enjoy a day a way from the narrow courts and brick walls than we could the Garden of Eden if Father Adam's heirs wtreputinpossession again. But he was an exception. Life in the country is unalloyed delight to most city children. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING POtfDW MOST PERFECT MADE. p.we Grape Cream of T»rtw Powder. Free » Ammonia, Alum or «ny otter adulteiml Y<ws tie

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