Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 16, 1896 · Page 6
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September 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 16, 1896
Page 6
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ALL THE WORLD Knows that the Peerless Remedy for Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys and Bladder is Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM | It has Cured Thousands of Desperate Cases. Try It j AT ALL'CnuoGisTs; Pmcr, *i;oo Pen BorrLr • -'• '"' ( THE DR. j. H. MCLEAN MEDICINE co, ST. LOUIS, MO. j STAND io. YOH will f.3'1 C~-0 inside c;i'^li ;\vo om:' and t,\vo coupons ir.::!''.. four ounce bu^ol'Ul^c;: Durham. Buy :: 'cc-r C cotebruted tob::cut: »!.'.! tho coupon—\vti.ch J> Ilstof vuluublcprjaci.; ho NOTHING BUTTHE GENUINE "A HANDFUL OF DIRT MAY BE A HOUSEFUL OF SHAME." CLEAN HOUSE WITH STILL ^'GETTING ON." o Protty Gtrla Find Thotnsolvufl In * Awkirtircl ProdfcumcnC. "Oh, look! Isn't that lovely?" sud Idenly exclaimed one of two pretty girls. according to the IS'cw York Journal. "That" was one of the new open Broad- sway cable cars. ', . "It's simply grand," acquiesced the -other, looking in the direction her friend had indicated. "I have nhvays •wisliect they had open cars on Bror.a- '•way. Let's take a ride nnd get some .ircshair." The car was blocked.and at a standstill for a few moments, so they had no [trouble in boarding 1 it They did not, ttuow that otherwise it would not have stopped for ticm. • "We'll go clear to t-he end of the •route. This air is positively delightful," iiaid the flr.st speaker, settling- back in ller seo.t, ! "Perfect," assented her friend. •"But," looking around, "can'tyou smell 'aomethinig' burning 1 ?" "It seems to me I do," was the reply. i"And it's very disagreeable, too," 1 "'Perhaps," suggested the other, "we «re-near the ruins of that awful horse jeschanpfc fire." • .' ; "Wo," said her-friend, "we n.ro miles *iway frora it. Besides, it smells more Qike—" • • ' 'Tor goodness snke," screamed tho [other girl, with a wild look around. •"Everybody is SDiolcing-." - : "J\ r orse than that," .snicl ' the firs:, ffaintly. "There Isn't another woman '<rn the car!" The conductor gave a grin.n.s he.rung 1 : the bell after they had alighted. "They'll nil get on after awhile," he said. . . By which it maV be ih'frrrcd that be anennt they would not. AMERICAN PANTOMIME. Secure— Some .Cloyer Clmvns Arc 21f.r>l Well-Kuowji Vftrrormtrtt. A comparison between English, and American pantomime ydl'l result favorably in many particulars for the American, because noy'oMty is sadly lucking •in the former, Kays an cxehnng-e. The 'English clown makes his appearance ou the stti£fc with -a "Here we are og-ain" •with a ccrUirrty that only (jquals tho coming of death and rent day. Hump- ty-Uutnply, Columbine, the policeman and all.other fnnuy people are as stereotyped :us three meals a day, and our cousins across the water look upon tihem •with open-eyed nutoru'shinenf- 3 - e;ir ^.fter year, with a stoicism thnt borders on t!/e ridi-culous. If the same tactics •(vcre fallowed by purvcyorsof Mmtclaso ,of cntei-tainmer.t here, how long; would pt last? With the Amcri-ca.n insatiable thirst for uovelfy we should say but a .tery.short time. : Pantomlmists like the famous Grimaldi and Ravel families do notflourish now, and the pantomime must combine/ .great • spectacular features and ir:- Igcntous devices as well as coraedy (Je- ;mc»ts. Pantouiime h;us never been sue-' pesslully engrafted on American soil; -!other\vise it -would.-be an institution-ij *7ery large city in the land. Knt'w'heri- [«ver 'ft was vo!J done it "always paid" well. Tears apo the -Ravels carae to' •(jFew York and became thp craze of the \tc-wn.' Francois, the father of'the itarn- >Sy, could set the lioiisc, iii- a roar by' (walking- across • the • atage,. and poor 'ffcorgc Fox, who was the best? panto- mfmist.'ijlie United States over .pro-' [iTnecd, was n ^ood successor, to Francob iKnvel.—Chicago News . JDklcios" Who Marplod Hnbjucis. Only, three Eiiglish kings after their' icccssio.'i to,t)iu throne''married sub.-' ificts,, namely: John. Kdward,iy.,.nnd..' An Cnexpoctod Ans On a recent Sunday night a minister was preaching in Belfast, when a young man in the congregation, getting wenrj of the sermon, looked repeatedly at his watch. Just as he was in- the act of examining his timepiece for tho fourth or fifth time, the pastor, with great earnestness, was urging the truth upon the conscience of his bearers. "Young man," said he, " how is it with yon Whereupon the young man' with tho gold repeater bawled out, in the hearing of nearly the whole congregation: "A quarter past eight." As muy be supposed, the gravity of the assembly was very much disturbed by the occurrence, ApP rc cl»t*<! tho Cider, Some years ago a well-known foreign prince, who owns -a large estate in the midlands of Englnoid, invited his tenants to a humt breakf ast, at which claret was the principal beverage. After the break-fast, and just before the hounds v.'ere thrown off, cjiampagne was handed around in large cup-s, when one old ifashioned farmer, a.fter taking a long ipull at one of the cups and'smackin 'his lips, exclaimed: "Well, your royal highness, I didn't think much of that port wine we had at lunch, but I must sav this cider is the best I ever tasted." inKussia the principals in a duel partake of breakfast together before goingr out to fight. THE "MARKETS. . Grain, Provisions, Etc. ' . Chicago. Sept. 15. WHEAT— Unsettled.. December.. M%(G> COc; May, GS%@MJie. „ . CORN-Easier. No. 2; £l<?21Wc: Iso. ! Yellow •n«.ii!>21%c; October, 21@21Vf,«: De r ccrnbor, Ilii®a»o; May, WWMic. OATS-Sloiv and easier. No. £ cash, l^WlS'ic; May, IS^OlOc. bcacly. No Graflc, 9©14c; No. 3, 13® 16c No 3 White, 35@10y.0i No. 2, 131J17C: K Rvji\lLsto 0 aay-but quiet. No. 2 cash, Sic: No. 3,"20®23VLc: Soptembcr dollveiy, 31c, and December, ffilcC. • • .-, B •VHL'EV— Old Barley fiuotablo at 200 23c 'for thin, to 25S32C for maltlns llglit weight to choice. New Barley steady at 18@25c for poor damaged to .sood grooda, uo to 27GI2SC for chdico maUIng-. 'MESS PORK— Market fairly active and price? easier. Quotations ranged at $n.Gu® 0 70 for cash; $5.C5ig>5.70 for September: fC.Ca ©3.70 for Ocilobiir, and ?G.05S'C..70 tor January. LARD— Trading moderate and prices ste-idy Quotations ranpea at $3.2D©3.2714 for cash: $3.23(53.27^ for Septemftor; J3.27>,$ @3.30 for October, and f3.C2'/~G'3.70 for Junu- EUTTETS — Market Arm at r,©13c for creameries, and lOfflSc £or dairies. LIVE POULTRx' — Quiet Turkeys, S@ lie; Chickens, Sc; Ducks, f^lc per pound: Goose, per dozen, ?S.OC@G.25 WHISKY— Steady on tht> basis of SI 1? for .high-wines. _ .. New York, Sept. 10. FLOXJK— Firm, quiet, unchanged. WHEAT — No. 2 moderately active, steadV ! !i'F?%o lownr. September, B-) 3-10® 6,|%o;' December, GO G-l(i@ce D T 18c; May, c. Sam- CORN— No. 2 quiet, easiw: 20%ff27 : -;c; October, 2Bi-'.c; December, ?7%c. OATS— No. 2 dull; steady. Western, 203 October, 20c. BEEF— Quiet, steady. E.Ura moss, J3.EO @C.OO; family, 57.Wfli8.00. ; V PORK— Steady. New mess, $7.uO©S,25. LAUD— Steady. Steam-rendered, S3.-C7 1 ,*. BUTTER— Liberal supply, easy. Western dairy, 3©12c; do. creamery, .ll!(j)lCc; do. factory, 7ij(S>lla: Elglna, JCc: Imitation creamery, 3001214C . CHEESE— Firm. ''Part s';Ims, 2 lull skims, l!-i®iyj.c. ' ' . .EGGS— Firm. Western, ?,J@lGe. ; Live Stock.' 1 . .. Chicago. .Sept. .15. CATTLE—Market steady for -natives; rangers' lOc lower. Fair to best Beeves, $3.0005.00: Stackers and Feeders, S2..-1C4J3.7G; mixed Cows ana Bulls, .S1.J5@^.30; Texas, J2.-ICO3.CO. ; : . . 'HOGS—Light sh.ide lower: others s:eady to 5c higher, X/iffht, ?3.00@3.40: rough pack- tag, S2.60@2.TO; mixed "and !>utcliers',.f2.SO @3.36: heavj' packing and siiiiiplnff, $2,75® A-RAINY MY.:' Bryan Travels Through Kentucky Under Unpleasant Conditions, Notwithstanding the Wet He Makes Several Speeches—Populists Notify Candidates by Letter. Louisville, Ky.,'Sept. 15.—Hon. William >T. Bryiui arose from his bed at the Willurc.1 nt seven. o'clock Tucsduy uioruing.' 3To snicl tliut lie luid'n good night's rest, and felt griMtly refreshed •after-the him! work l:u .Inul put in the diiy before. Bosicloc a score or more of speeches which lie had made along, the route, -iroiu .St. Louis to .this city, he delivered last night three addresses to. entlnisiustic audiences, one nt Phoenix 5 : Iill park, it second at the Hayniarket Square und the third from the balcony of. Willnrd hotel. Mr. Bryan \vns greet- cO on his entrance into the city af'7:5 by n salute.of •fa.gur.s, rncl his csoo'i- had diflicnlty in 1 break-ins- through th crowd and yetting to the hotel. Tuesday niorninp it crowd of 200 peo pie cheered him as he left the hotel in a carriage-with Senator Elnufcburu Gen. P. -W. Hardin and National .Com mittoemnu Urey Woodson. The purtj vns driven to the'raiTroad. There wer nbont 350 people present 10 fireet Mr ISryivri. 'After a round of handshaking Mr. Bryan rind his escort boarded hi private car, which was attached to i special train for F.rankfort, which lef the station at 7M,"> o'clock. The train on which Mr. Tiryan mm!' his journey Tuesday "'tis run as the second section of the i-e'giilnrFrar.kfor accommodntion. A heavy rain set in shortly after the candidate'eft Louis ville, and the damp atmosphere };:id its. effect, on his already enfeebled voio when he made his first speech of the day. As thoroughly tired ont, as Mr Bryan was- Monday nijrht after one o' the hardest clays in his o-impaiyn, in looked rojiivcnntcfl .-Tuesday inoruiuft when ready for another ordc'il, even his voite gained strength when he hail spoken awhile and onmonutstronsr, nltlioi:™ 1 .'. very husky.. Knots of people were ffatliercd to sec the candidate at several small stations.where stops were made. Speeches were made nt La Grange and Eminence, rain failing to diunpen the rtrdov of the crowds g-ath- cred to hear Jlr. Bryan speak. At Frankfort Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 1C,—Hair, did rot suppress the enthusiasm of the ilironff that heard William ,T. r.ryan speak clnriiiff his short stop here Tues- dny morning. A-stand covered with Imnthi's 1 and lithographs of Bryan had Iw^en erecteH on the edge of the capital prounils, and ->fr. Bryan was escorted to this, n Tew steps' only from where the ,trnin halted. Sfciynr Julian introduced Mr. Eryan while the crowd cheered with vigor. • llryiin on the "rintform." Mr. Bryan, declaring thnt he was in hearty accord with the declarations contained m the . Chicago platform, spoke on .the subject ns follows: "Sometimes people havf: nnsorlbed party platforms as like the platforms of railroad coaches, made to pet in on, but not to stand on after you fret In. [Laughter.] But that Is not mv Idea of a party platform. I have been reared Jn that school of democracy which taught that the officer who for a short tlme'-exerclscd the authority conferred by law, was the servant of those for whom he labored, and that thc-yhave a rlplit to prescribe Jils .ourse of-conduct. [Applr.-.ise.] The adoption of platforms Is the recogr.ltton of the riffht of 'the people \a instruct their public servants. .It Is a recognition of the fact tbnt public officers .u~e elected not to think for the people upon. the Krc-at Issues, but to act for tho' people after they themselves have thought. [Applause.]. If I urn elected,.! will take It for granted that tho people arc In favor of the policies for wliich I sf this time stand, and the people shall never have cause to complain of. my desertion of the (Cause which I advocate.". All the time the democratic candidate was speaking the rain fell steadiiy, and just as he was concluding his remarks it became, a downpour. Umbrellas were cf little vise, and hall of Mr,. Bryan's, uadiencc sought shelter!. The candidate, jrolight his speech to on abrupt conclusion and broke for cover with the rest. The train left Frankfort at 11 o'clock. Tho HttJe town of Midway' w^is reached at 11:30 -and the people were fluxions to hear a speech from Mr. Bry-. a.n, but on account of the continued •iiin he decided not to speak. . , Mr. Bryan, Senator Blackburn, Xa- ;ional Committeemnn Woodson and the others in the presidential nominee's party were transferred to a special train m the'Southern railway, in which they croeeeded to Versailles, wliich place as reached at 12:20. A band was at ;lie station playing "Old Kentucky ilorae" when his train came in, nnd vith thnt in the lend and. followed by a roop of horsemen, he was escorted to r>. stand,-erected on the bea.utiful 'thoroughfare. Here Mr. JJrynn spoke to evcral hundred people and then went iff to Senator Blackburn's residence, where a banquet was served to a large party, NOTIFIED BY MAIL. Gladness Comes ''iJ/ith a better understanding- of the i " tronsi\nt nature of the many phys- .itiills, wlrieh vanish before proper ef' :-?:fts—ffontle efforts—pleasant efforts— •>htly directed.- There is comfort In . ^je knowledge, that so many forms of 'illness.are not due to any actual dis- •'.'iiac, but simply to n constipated co'nc 1 ''inn of the system.' which the pleasure 'imily laxative,.Syrup of Figs, prcmpt- '- removes. That is ivh.y it is the only 'iiaiedy with millions of families, and is ,5-irywbere esteemed so highly by all Vio value jrocLVU^lt'.'.. Its beneficial ,.-r"::ts a^e due to the fact, tiv.t itis the iise remedy which promotes internal ..r-.ftnliness without ilobilitat'tig the ..: jfans on which it acts. It is therefore ^.('important, in order to get its bcr:e- : l3ial effects, to note when you pnr- -iaiae, that yon have the {reniiincarti- .».-», which is manufactured by the Ca.li- -•'.raia.Fig Syrup Co. only and so! A -by v5 reputable druggists. ''J. iu the enjoyment of good h 1:2lib. :«&£, the system 'is regular, laxatives cr •'Sac* remedies arc then not, needotl. 11 •iiflicted with any actual disease, one .•;*y be commended to the most skillful jjfcjsicians, but if in wed. of a laxative. kt'fK should have .the bos;,, und with the .Mill-informed ercrvwhcre, Syvtip (if 7S.3B stands his 1 !)cut.-in-1 is most largely ;:&'j£ and gives most general satisfaction. cate of the free ind unlimited coinage of silver and gold on terms of equality at the mints of the United States at the ratio of nlxteen to one. It was thought also thai tin.- observance of ,\ patriotic duty required a union of all reform forces, and the convention look .the liberty without BO- llcltlng or consulting you of placing your name before' the people as Us standard bearer, . • IJOD't KxpCCt TOO aiucll. "The convention was In doing so guided by duep solicitude for the common welfare and, acting on -;a own motion, prompted alone by a desire to brlni; about the best attainable results. So much has .been said respecting the rehabilitation of silver by again placing it In our coinage acts In the ropull«t» Inform Jlryan an'I Wutson of • . : U'hulr Nomination. Madison, VVis., Sept. 15. — Senator Villiam V. Allen, chairman of thepopu- ist committee to notify William J. Jrj'nn of his nomination for the presi- 'cii'cy, ifondar Dig-fat gave out his let-- eivto the" nominee.. The full text fol-- ows:. ••••••' •. • . "Madison. Nob., Sept. IB.—Hon.-.William '. Eryan, Lincoln, Neb.—Dear Sir: . -At a lonventlon' of the people's party held a.t St, Louis from July 22;to 25 of. the current ear >you were unanimously nominated for resident' of the United' States, to be voted' or at the approaching ceneral.election. .It , f as known at the '.line thai you had been .omlnated- by tho democratic party at'Its onventlon hel'd at Chicago a few days.be- oru that time, am!'that you would In all I'obablllty accept the same In a formal manner. Your-nomination by-the people's, arty was not, therefore, rnada 'with any nought .that you were a 1 populist or.that ou .accepted all [ho doctrines declared by., lis .St. Louis plattorm.-JIt was due; '.arge-'-' to.the fact tli.it the money'questlon Is he. overshadowing political ,Issue o£ the. go ind because > ou ia\c at all times been n unsv,ei \luc able and (earless advo position It occupied when stealthily demon utlzed by'the act.of 1S73 that It would be Icllu use for us to discuss the question. You will observe by.tho closing language of tho St. Louis platform that the convention recognized the money question as tho Krcat issue 01' the day. and because populists believe that you are In accoi-u with them on this question you will receive their ballots In November. It !KIS .at no time been expected or Is It DOW that you will abandon your adhesion to the CIilcaBO platform, nor that you will aeeept all that Is declared by the people's party platform, however gratifying the latter would bo to all populists. l>nrty Loyal to lt» Principle!. It must be understood that the party does not abate one jot or title of loyalty to Its principles. Wo hav; declared ourselves In favor of many Important reforms anil go farther, thar. you or your party have gone. These rcCorms are In our Judgment essential to tho liberation of .the people from tho present unjust and Iniquitous Industrial' bondaco "In accordance with precedent or our party, we take this method of notifylng-you of your nomination. Wo shall not send a, committee, according to old party custom In sending, this letter of notification of the great honor that has so Justly been conferred on you by our party It Is needless 'or us to assure you that you have the confidence and estceem of all. Your splen- flld abilities, known Integrity, competency and eminent fltnosa for the position Justly entitle you to a high rank among the great statesmen of tho nation. We feel that in 'ho dvent. of your election, which now- seem? certain, that you will carry Into execution tho principles of monetary reform ;o the end that the people shall enjoy bet- er Industrial conditions. Tt la not anticipated, that this can b3 done with undue, haste or so suddenly as to wrench or disjoint the business Interests of the coun- ry, but that -It will be done gradually and n- a way'to Infuse confidence and hope of jotter conditions for all. 'The people's party will exact of you no promises farther than those, made In your public utterances and exemplified In a life devoted to the welfare of the race, nor will It ask you to abandon the party of which you are an honored member. In 'our nomination our party has risen above mere partisan aui-roundlnss, adopting a ilgh piano of patriotism, rel'evlnsr that a division 'of'forces would result In tho elec- .Ibn of Mr. IJcKlnley, tho foremost advo- iate of, a deeply burdensome and unnatural .axatlon and tho criminal policy ol the Jlnglo gold standard, resulting ultimately, f not In aomo manner checlreb, In the com- ilete destruction r.nd disintegration of our orm of government. , • . Division of Forc<;8 Hungcrou!. 'Your elevation to tho chief magistracy of tho nation would bo regarded as a vindication of the right of tho peepte to govern, md wo entertain no doubr that you will irovo a worthy, successor of the immortal efferson.and Lincoln, and that your pubic life, like theirs, will Illustrate tho 'Urlty-and loftiness-of American-statesmanship. Your extensive and ..Intimate tnowledgo of public affairs and tho duties he office' will Impose, gained In a life that has been devoted to upholding the cause of the people, as well as your keen insight Into the condition of our country, In our Judgment highly qualified you to bring about a-change',.n a way that'wlll work Injury to- none, Justice to all, thus making our government m fact, as It is now In formality, a government 'of, by and lortho people.'. "We h'ave the' honor to be your most obedient servants, "WILLIAM VINCENT ALLEN, "Chairman." The' names of each of the members of tho notification .committee are signed to tho document also. . ! • Letter to ."Mr, Watson. ' Washington, Sept, 15. — Senator Marion C. Butler, chairman of the pop- iilist : national committee, has mailed a letter of notification to Hon.,Thomas E. Wntspn, the, nominee for vice president! The letter is quite lengthy, Its main points are summarized herewith: The senator states as the reason tor the' formation of' tho people's psrty that thero was In existence :io politic*! party, that represents the • principles 'o'f g-ood government, no party that stands for right and tho Interest of the laborer, wealth producer a:.d all who strive to maKo an honest living by fair and legitimate means.- He declares that the republican' party, under the- leadership of John Sherman, and the democratic .party,, under-the leadership of Grovcr Cleveland, stand for selfish interest and- personal .greed of money changers,' corporations, trusts and monopolies.. The. people's party, ho'SH'ys, represents tl>3 prln- clples'of true repuulicanisno as taught by Abraham Lincoln and of .roe democracy as taught by Jefferson and Jackson. 'It was this party he sajs which ttist brought to 1 '' • financial reform, it was :ne real rorce behind this great political revolution, and It drove the democratic phrty to make Its patriotic declaration at Chicago. Yet, ho declares the democratic purty—a party be- Bot from without and from wlihln by the gold monopoly democrats wno are plotting to again control it—cannot be relied upon to carry out these reforms of the people's party and restore prosperity to tho American people. Therefore, ho continues, there was never greater need for uiu existence and vigorous growth 01. on? people's, party than now. The democratic party nominated at Chicago for the presidency William J. Bryan, a man who was ready to renounce tho false gods of democracy, and the people's party at St. Louis put country above party, and recognizing in Mr. Bryan a man standing In the broadest and truest sense for American institutions and American principles—a roan as worthy and true as anyone within Its own ranks, and, besides, ono who ha.1 already several millions of votoa pledged to his support, and who, therefore, the party could be sure of electing In tho present contest, named him also as Its standard bearer. But, continues Senator Butler, it seems that the democratic party was not able at one effort to purge Itself of Its modern heresies, cast ore Its plutocratic leaders and at the same time It nominated Mr. Bryan give him a'running mate who had earned !n the arena of action, contending against the i'oea of the r.epubllc, the aPcetlon, confidence and trust of tho masses of our people, as had'Mr,-Bryan himself. The people's -arty, true .to Its. principles and true to Its teachings,, nominated for the high oflloe of vice president a man worthy to have headed the ticket, a man who represents what Mr. Bryan rcprcsent-1, and, therefore, presents to tho people to-Jay l:i the persons of Bryan and Watson the best silver ticket In tho Held—a ticket more representative of American Interests than any other, a ticket that stands 3or.ju.st i. • opposite to that for which the republican ticket stands. In conclusion Mr. Watson Is asked'.to accept the nom.'natJon for vice president. _ .CAUGHT IN FLORIDA. Murine .Mounter Tl:at .Is Part Fi»h, P«rt Bird, Fart Anlw.il. Sea serpents are becoming too common, nnd when Florida, people decided to produce a marine monster the serpent family was ignored and the Dia- bolos !Muris was produced. The- piciure which is presented waa made from a drawing; sent to the Kansas City Joun::il by Capt. George Bier, of the United States navy. The animal vrns caught olT the coast of Florida, at Malan/as inlet, in "2 feet of water. It. was cnug'ht on-:i hook and line,an wlien (Irng'g-cd aboard the boat was f". of fight. In order to preserve th strange monster it was found necessar, THE DIABOLUS JIARIS. to kill it, for it was so vicious that it could uot be handled. ^This remarkable relic of the ante diluvian mossier seemed to be part bird, part fish and part animal. Capt Bier described it as ; follows: -. "It lias no scales, 'although it can swim. A portion of its b'ody is coverec •with, hair nnd when it wants to fly it flates two windbag's behind its-wings This inflation is through, its gills, which arc situated on its breast. .Itstands upright on its feet, which are shaped like hoofs. Its face and body arc more human like than anything- else, and its mouth is like that of a rnccoon, garnished with two rcvrs of teeth. Itstood abovit-20 inches high'nnd strutted like a rooster," ; After its capture the monster was christened Di.ibol.us Marls, and transferred to Tampa, Flali where it has i-ince been on exhibition, is'aturalists who have seen it can find rinothcrname lor it, and its like has r.cvcr been seen before. Some fish have fins, that resemble wings, and can. be 'used for flying;, but fish do not wea.r hair. The presence of legs argues that it is not ft fish, nnd its ability "to live under wiiter and the pilli prove that itis no-tn bird. - ECONOMIZE ON LIONS. Sron Moidcrs Had Carefully Felt tho .He Pulse. . "Going to start in business here?" remarked a man of sallow skin and sleepy, eyes to a bright-looking- young fellow h'ito snt beside Lim in a Cottage Grove avenue gripcax, says the Chicago Post. 1 "Yes, I have decided not to go to college," the prospective business man went on to say. "What would you advise me to do ?" "Well, you know I am in the iroin- molding business. We do all kinds of iron work—make those jockey hitching posts and; iron fencing, east-iron lions, nnd so forth. 1 The business -is all right, bat jiist now I would advise a young 1 man to not to go Into it. Strike something staple—something the people] have to have, rain or shine, hard times or good times—then work it for all it's worth. Let. me- give you a tip, my young- friend, on my .business. I have found that the first thing that the pub-. lie begins to economize in when, hard tiroes comes is cast-iron lions." FntRlly licuf.cn. Warsaw, ind;, Sept. 12.—A brutal as- eault was made upon Sherman Erieder, a youug man residing i" liast Warsaw. hile .on his. way home in company with his brother they were set upon by. three'men 'and Kreider was pounded to insensibility'with' a sandbag-. He has- not recovered consciousness, and his recovery is despaired of. Tho nuthpri-. ties hove arrested 'Frank Harris .and Tom Whaleii... who are supposed to be accomplices! BABY'S COniNd. Nature intended thai every woman should look forward to the coming; of her baby with joy and hope, unclouded by anxiety. Almost painless parturition is quite the usual thing among uncivilized people. Even in par own country it occasionally happens witli woiucn in robust health and good condition. It ought to be the rule instead .of the exception.; and it is a fact -that a very large proporti on of the usual pain and suffering may be avoided by Jootine after the mother's general health, and specially strengthening the particular creans concerned in parturition. Many mothers have been broufflit through the trying time almost painlessly by the aid of Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescription. It prepares the system for delivery by imparting the organic strength and elasticity which the taotherspcciallynecds; shortens the time of labor and of confinement; promotes the secretion of- abundant nourish-, ment for the child and fortifies the entire constitution against the after period of depression and weakness. It's use should begin in the early rnonThs of gestation—the carlfcr the better. Mrs FRED HUNT of Glenvillc.SchtncdadyCo., N. K.'snys: " I read about Dr. Pierce's Favorite • way. child was uoni 1 wai^ca imo tinwtjiw, ,vu»" .iw -.*.• to bed. I never liad an after-pain or any oth< pain. This is,the cijjhth child and the Lirea of them all. I suffered everything that fles _ 1 did not suOer any pain, and when llic was born I walked inio another room and went --- -- ----- other yest _„ ______ esh could"s'uu"cr"with the other babies. 1 always had a doctor and tlien he could not help rue very much but this time my mother and my husband •were Blonc with me. My baby was only seven days old when I (tot «p and dressed indjleft iny room and stayed up all day." ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX. POZZONPS 'COMPLEXION POWDER! I h;tfl been tho utandarfi for forty years acd,' , Is icSi-o popuJar to-day than over before. POZKOKI'S I is ibc Weal complexion powder—toauiifyln(?»| TrcsUUic, cleanly, fooalthful and h.irmleus. , fleUcaui, Invisible protection to the face. ; Vflfb, evr.rv »«x ol.FOZZOVrS a mag- 4 ulHwnl ScuvflTii COLD PCM* BOX Id gtveu tre« of ctutrgf. 1 AT DEUQGISTS AND FANCY STORES.' For A .ake Trip? You'll fully enjoy all of Its deliKbu If you take one ortao -TE MICHIGAN AMD LAKE SUPERIOR . -TRANSPORTATION CD'S IE6ANT STEAMSHIPS, .Sailings between Chicago «nd Macklnac Inland four times every week. he new steel steamship "Manlton" Is a -iiin-' palace. Travels 'twlxt Chicago. '•-r.!vcix. Harbor Spring*. Pc'.oskey. , ...:;ic Island, etc. Write for our readable reading matter; 'free-, or ask your nearest apent. Address Jos. .Bcrolzliolm, G. P. A. ,• LAKE men. .V1V» LAKJ; $UP£RIOB XKAJJS. CO. Rush«ndN.W»terSt.. JD POISOH A KSJOniAl TY priIBal '5''' s «> f% Wr SatfllVtmt . I oodaryorTer. tlor?. BLOOD .POISOif permanently Icured In 15 to35 (Jays. You can bcircntcd at ty. If^-ou prefer tocomo bcro wo irf jloon. tract topny railroad t areind hftcl Wlls,sna ,.. , toQido not.isli, and still hare aehe» uil pn'.as. Mucous Vatchoa in mouth, Sora Throat, TlaplcB, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on a::y part ci thoTiody, M:tlr or Eyebrows falli- out. It 18 tbls Secondnry BLOOD r^ pcaraatco to cnro.- Wo solicit the i£05toB jato viifes and cliMllonco tho -n'oria for cii.fio wo, lannotcurn. (This ;i;'.i:lodth« skill «f the liibK .^USOO,00(> capital behind our uncono>' ' ' ' - - - Manhood Restored. — " VKKVITAS.tliO •\Vomterfnt Ho^iato Kclll«rCy,I«i l o)fl with* \vrlt^cn ffiiitr-aM- l^c to cum aii Norv* . F. K-!6lin£, LOGANSPORT. IND. After Thirty Years'Experience I havatho-test. n earth for nH.wc.iUenod condiilons recardlcssot anso .Medicinos sent for full montb's treatment or ouo doilur potitpafd, or address for particulars - S. JOHNSON, M. D., BATTLB CRBEK, Whv suffer -with dyspepsia?. Cliaa.; . ;roome, 850 South 2nd street, Philadel- hia, seys: "It took. only, two month! or Brazilian Balm-to cure, tee of dys- epsia with which I suffered over 30 . ears. Now I have no pain or , stomach'. oiigb, and can eat 'anything, Brazilian . aim beats the -world.".: The secret i»;;~ ranltsii Baiiu lulls tie dyspepw* nbj^