Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 23, 1896 · Page 6
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September 23, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 23, 1896
Page 6
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LIVER AND KIDNEY i! Diseases are manifested by Backache, Rheumatism, Loss of Appetite, Foul Tongue and Weakness Dr. J. H. MCLEAN'S LIVER AND KIDNEY BALM Is the remedy you need, of equal service in mild or chronic cases 1 FOR VALC CVKHTWHERC AT StiOO PCR ,1OTTH THS DH. J. H. MCLEAN MEDICINE gO.^ST. BLACKWELL'S GENUINE DURHAM Yon vrlll And one coupon inilde ««ch two ounce ban, •ad two coupon* tnolile each four ounce bug of llluck- vrell'i Durhnm. Bay a bag tni* cclvbrntvd tobucco *lld rend tho coupon—which a ll»t of valuable linn- ent» «ud Iioiv to. avt Uiont. BEST T H E _VVQRL-D. Bf»r h.»pln« th, Syatam In * Healthy (5URBS Conatluatlon. AoU on th* Uver . »lood. Dupelo Colds and Favor*. B«autlf>*» th» Complexion «n< «... 4n^ end B»freshln ff t» the Tarte. SOUS «• AU. O«OGO/*T». ^raled t lr»tT-P*re «. P.ice 'Be. A.k j For sale by B. P. KEESLING. "WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTERULES." - GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF C SA POL.1 LIVED WITH, THE INDIANS. ••Ttoa I- Miller lias Ketnruod from • Trip In New Mexico. Mr. Jlerton L. Miller, who is connected iwith the anthropological department ftt jfbe University of Chicago, has returned Lome from New Sfexico, where he has Sbeen living among- the Pueblo Indians !ibr the past three months. H<? reports '». -very profitable and interesting trip, bud,, as lie spent nearly the whole time Sfc a town in which there -were no other (white man, It can easily .be realized that fre had ample opportunity to study the •Indlaa customs. They treated him very well, but would Save muchpre* erred his absence. After •he had been with them BIX weeks, they [requested the Indian agent to induce (Kim to- leave. He- stayed, howevor,' but (was only allowed to do so through the Influence of on« of the three chief men fa- the town. There are 18 of these .villages in New- Mexico; the one selected by Mr. Miller «s being least changed: through outside influence was Pueblo Taos. He found jtt* inhabitants quiet, industrious and imoral people. They arc Christiana nominally, but in .secret carry on the rites jof an unknown religion. They are not •atisfled with the marriage or burial itcretnoay perforsaed by the priest, but pa through another, according to their ancient customs. . . Mr. Miller lived with one of tho important families, several- members of [which spoke English. In spite of -tho (fact that the dogs often slept in the (take-oven and that kitchen utensils ,-were not numerous, the food they pro- fTJded ivas quite acceptable. The old- .«*t member of the family was- n wom- •m 100 years old, an ago whioh it is not .uncommon for the women to attain. •numerous photographs and some very fine pottery were obtained. Horn of Iniluitrr IH'Br<l. Anderson. Intl., Sept. 22.— TheAmcrl ca-n \Vit<! Nail company, the Wright Shorel, the American Strawboard and Anderson' l.-nlfi- ami bar works of this city, a portion of the '~n\ou steel works mt *Ale.\;in(!ri;i. ntu'l tlie Americnn tin jilatc. '--r-hf radiator, and. the MncBetV "imp. ch'TOncy factories nt l^lwood, all . this cnnnry. '-have" resinned opern- Free Tnrnpllte Fever Louisville, Ky ., Sept. 22.-The • free turnpike fever has spread .'to Anderson county. Monday night a mob composed' of 34 mounted men rode through •that county cutting down toll gates. It is thought .that three-quarters of the gates in the county .were leveled to the ground. The mob rode through the .streets of Lawrenceburg boldly proclaiming their intentions, and then pro-- cecded to.cut down five toll gates on the pikes leading to -town. THE'MARKETS. Grain, Provisions, Etc. " ,' 'i 'Chicago.. Sept. 22. FLOUR— Was qulot, but firm. Quotntlona wore as follows: Winter-Patents, J3.40S) .3.CC; atraights, »2.6p@3.20;, clears, J2-60@2.CO; seconds, J1.90@2.00; low grades; S1.7D@2.00. Spring-Patents, *3. 3B®3:7B;, straights, • *2.60 @3.20: bakers 1 , »2.10©2,25; low grades, J1.B09 1 75- Red Dog, ».20f 1.40; Rye, J2.0002.20. ; '\VHEAT— Moderately active and unset- tied and averaged higher. September, 'G2V4c; December, 62W@63%c; May, ' • . . .... CORN-Flrm. No. 2, 2iy4@21%c; No.. 2 'yellow, 21K022C; October, 21%®SlVjc;- D«• : comber," 21%©22c ; 'May,- 24Si@2Cc.: . , OATS— Slow, but steady. No'. 2 cash, 16© -'iCVlc; October, lG@lGttc: -May. 19'/4@10%o. - Samples stronger. No Grade, 12e>HM:c; No. 'S, 12@14%a; No. 3 White, 10|^®21c; No. 2, 16©17%c; No, 2 White, 2i@22c. RYE— Was steady and firm. No. 2. 32%e;' .No. 3, 81@31'/io. and No ..Grade,- ,SO©31c; December delivery, 33%o, " ' BARLEY— Sold well and ruled n rm. Common tliln, 22@>24c, and poor, damaged, 21® : 22o, malting common togood, 2G@29c, choice, 29031C, fancy above, • : MESS PORK— Market moderately active. and feeling steadier. Quotations ranged at - J5.K@6.00 for cash ; |C.92W@G.97H for October, and .J7.02li@7.10 for. January, . LARD— Trading fairly active and feeling steady. Quotations ranged at -13.62 WS^. E5 for cash; <3,G2Vifi>3.CTO for October; $3.67&<9 •3.70 for December, and J3.9Di(j'3.97Vfc for January. • • , • • • • , • ' '•' ' ' - BUTTER — Market firm at 9@14',io for cre.amerles, and 10@lSc for dairies, LIVE POULTRY— Quiet. . Turkeys, 00 We; Chickens, -l/ifT^c; Ducks, SiffS'/ic per pound; Goese.per dozen, J3.00®«.00. . WHISKY — Steady on the, basis of J1.18 :for hlshwlnea. • . New York, Sept. 23. FLOUR— Quiet and firm. , 1 WHEAT— No. 2 red, fairly active, steady. October, 67@tfTV4c; December, 68%@GO 3-lGc; : May, .71%@72Hc. , ,.,;'•.-.•• , .• • • . CORN— No. 2 quiet and flrm, November, i2754c: December, 2Sc; May, 30?i@SO%c; No. • . Pittsburgh, ' I'a., ..Sept. 22.— Connie Hack, for the pii-st iwo seasons manager of the yittsbiirplr baseball club, hna re- '•igncd bis. position and will next year iaianage rthe,.-. Milwaukee club, of the; [Western league. Capt. Donovan has been appointed manager of , the Pittsburgh !<dub for next -season. ' OATS— No.. 2 dull .and steady. Western; i9<3>29c; October, 20%c nominal; December, 21Vic nominal. . • : PORK— Firm. Mess New, r.7G®8.60: !. LARD— Quiet. Steam rendered, : |3.90.' "•;' i BUTTER — Fancy steady. .. Western !Dalry, 7 1/ 4@Uc; do. Creamery,. il@15c; do. iFactory, 7@10V4c; Elglns, l£c; Imitation Icream'cry, 9011^0. i CHEESE— Quiet. Part Skims, ; EGGS— Firmer. .Western,, • ' Lire. Stock. . ! , "•' ' 'Chicago, Sept 22 '; CATTLE— Market Bteady;-no'Cholce cat- le here. Fair to Beat Beeves, t3.26O4.70; , tockera an'd Feeders, IS.HHBS.OO; ' MISxed • low* and: Bulls,' $1.26®3.60; Texas: -t2.GOO' ' 00. . -,;,-,,-. ,-,..-:,; n... ,-: A ,' ..'/, T. ' '• HOGS— Market' active and yonerally 60 • Ic-her. Light, : «;8S<PJ.4«; Rough Packing-, • !.CO«?:.75;.MIied And Butchers', U.85®3.87H; : . Ceavy Packing and Shipping, J2.80W3.SO; Igs, IN QUAKER CITY. Mr, Bryan Welcomed by 'a. large Crowd at.Philadelphia, Stops at the Town of Chester, Pa., En Route and Deliver* a Short Spsech. ; Chester, Pa., Sept. 22.—William. J. Bryan left Wilmington, Del., at 10:05 :Tjiosdny morning nud ri.-achcd Chester, 'Pa,, at 10:23. He made "the trip in a, special-car attached to a regular train. The car had been provided by the Chester reception committee. Senator Gray, of Delaware,'one of Mr.'Cleve:land's main supporters in the senate, ' wns on the train, nnd'atClaymontearee -into Mr. Brynn^s .car. The candidate ^nncl the 'senator chatted together until •Chester was reached. The special cpr vv-us crowded with members of'the re- : ceptlon committee from Philadelphia ! and- Chester. ' i A. large crowd received Sir. Bryan :nt 'the. station here, and many of those composing'it.followed his eprriag-e 'through the streets to .Turner and Wooclrow's park, where n speaker's '. stand had bc'n erected. 1 Mr. Bryan was cheered by n good-sized audience, nhd there made' a brief-speech.'-While he 'was' talking- it. beg;n^ to ra.in,,b«t- i n'>t hnrd enough'to. cause the. audience;-, to disperse. 'From.the si:>ncl Mr. Bryan went to the Colonnad6 hotel, where he !held a reception, leaving'there -in tbm; to take the 11:43 train forPhilntlclpihia. A special car hnd,been placed'at tho • disposal of the cnndidntt-by the Philadelphia city committee, -whose members iicoompiuiied him .on the short •trip.' Brynn'd Short gpercli at ChOBH—. Hon. Frank B, Rhodes introdueed.Mr. Brynn. who spoke us follows: "I shall not'koep you standing lor- In the rain. 1 simply, desire to appear be'ore you •'to'assure you that If elected I shall, to the 'best, of my aWllty, carry-out the noltcles 'set forth In the' Chlcnso platform. [Cheers -A voice: 'That's what we-want.•]-, "Your'chairman Introduced rr.c as tho : nominee of a prn-ivt political pmy. I am : tlie nominee of throe 'parties pll 'aBreelnp that the money question rlsi^ above all others and must be settled flr?t. We have : renclit-d a rrl'al9"ln monetary affairs where our financial pollr-y has been_run by a few syndicates In their Interests and. the ques- 'tion now. Is whethur the peoplej.rtall.-take charge-and run the government In their Interest. Tho republican platform declares •In favor'of-the present financial policy, and that means the manner In which it has '.been maintained. The present system '•means hard times. All those In favor of icontlnulnp hard. times will vote, for my ••opponent.. Lam'satisfied to have them to do 'BO, 1C all those opposed to hard times-will liocrptloa In Philadelphia. A crowd.of about-500 people were .Wwiiiting Mr.,Brynn's nr'rival'at Broad 'street 'station'-'' of the Pennsylviir.ia .railroad,' which- h'e 'reached r.1 12:00.' .JAs the candidate came down the pl-n-t- iform with Choirrann Curley nnd.tlie icity .committee .the crowd . cheered ,'hcn.rtily and -Mr! .,Bryan bowed his 'thanks, ris he hurried towards his cVti-- ridg-e.' '-Mr.: Brynn was driven to :lie L*ifavett<i hotel, -which will bo his Hci'.d- .'quarters- while here.- Waiting in 'front :'of'the .hotol' was «' small crowd of peo-. ' le who cheered Mr. Bryan, ns he drove iup... ,,. . • . .'•• . - ' ..: ; ; At the hotel[Was a Delegation of about !30 from the "N r e\y Jersey state cbmTait- , ' Mr. Bryan was introduced tci the Oel- iegtition:nnd.then went to luncheon. : '. At, 1:30-Mr.-Bryan wfis;takcn by b-3nt ito Washington:Pnrk, a summer resort 'on the New, ".Ters'ey. side of. the Delu- ; •ware vivcr, where he s'pokejii tbe&fter- i A BIC3 PARAD.E. . . •Five Thousand Odd Fellow* In tine at Dallas, Tex. . ' ' J);ilW Tex:, Sept. 22.— The parade of' •the Odd Fellows'-SovereigT grand lodge : of the world, and subordinate bodies of 'the order started, at 10:30 a. m. It ! tooTc-30 minutes -for the procession to !pa'ss:a given .points It is estimated there; 'were' 5,000. mounted, /foot and carriage participants. ., Four .ban.da. pf;;music-, 1 with a.littje morethap a hundred.picces, were .in the procession. The parade was witnessed, by not less than:'SO,000" spectators. . The day's proceedings of the Sovereign grand lodge are being •conducted at the sta.te fairgrounds. . ' '''<' Kllle'd'by Hti r 'Vrotlierv llurphysboro; HI., Sept. S2.— Ed Dunivan killed his brjrther Will in a shanty boat on. the Mississippi river'ulxmt.te.n miles from here Monday morning 1 , ehoot- irig.him in the' head with a shotgun. The dead inaa hod. threatened to kill h:.s brother and family. Ed Duriivim came of Mnrphysboro and surrendered himself. 'Will Bunivan served ' a/term in the Chester 'penitentiary ' lor shooting- Georg-e Green-well a few years ago^and nlso killed^ a man at Peorin. B Think*' Election Would Be Legal. . . Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 22.— Lieut. Q o.v. Worthington^presiding 1 officer of the joint general 'assembly, Who is noting governor, said Tuesday morning that he was not only positive thai; the elec- tion^of.a United-States -senotociat the expected, extra session of 'the< : (feneral ossembly .wouhl be legal, but that a successor . to Senator ' Blackburn, would BtireJy be chosen if the extra session is called, 1 -which now seems a certuinty. Keport of a Buttle In Cab*. ;; Madrid, Sept: 82i— A dispatch: -irom Havana' ; tb the Imparcial says- that "a party -of insurgents, 500 ; strong,.. 'Ot- tucked, n party , of 00; Spaniards, who were collecting horses near Callibazar. TV, en IN i' tic of the Spaniard's were i n ht and several others are Spaniards held their <nforcements arrived, rf ' were repu,lsed with t , Bud -wounded. eit"> trni: t EU--I ! depi •nd i J«d br • Tramp.- F pt 21 — N A. Cn'ig, t *ble Rock, Neb,, was >ormn£ by one of two 1 ic sought t "ir-«+ as it ofhci bui^i tr i « i <» IT > I Gladness Comes ' jS/ith a better understanding- of tho r*f transient nature of the many phys- s«i ills, .wlMch .vanish .before proper cf' wts—Rcntle efforts—pl'casiirii efforts'—. Ayhtly directed. Tliorc is -comfort in t:,Bikno-vledg-e, that so many forrasrcf 'f'.tikness.arc not duc.to any actual ,dis-. M^je.'btit fjimply to ii, cpnstipivtodconc' 5 ; iten'of-the'system, which the plcasai^ 'lioiily laxative, Syrup of.'Figs, iircmpt- iv i-emoves. . That is why it is the only •vfflcdy with' millions of families, ar.d is ' V*irywhere esteemed so higMy by all •vij,,, value sood health. Its bcncnwal <i;eets are due to the fact, tlv.t His the. -vj remedy which promotes internal i''r:*nliness 'without, debililafag the ii-fahs on which it ac'.s. It is thcreforu ,",f important, in order (•> get its bene- 'jy.al effects, to note when you pnr- V,«sei'that yon have the 'pwniine arti- ;',u, which is manufactured by. the Cu,li. ;wnia Fig Syrup Co. only and so!v1 by a r-jpntablc druffffists. ''U in tho enjoyment of good ho.-ilth, ami the system 'is regular, laxatives or Mtijer remedies arc then not needed, it goWcted \vitb, any actn'ul disease. OEV •my be commended to the most skullnl •feysicians, but if in need of a laxative. WB should have the best, und with the fan-informed everywhere, Syrup of •? ( 4JTS stands high pst :i n-.l is most largely •v;<*4andpivcsmr.si ;r^iioralsatisfaction. HEAVY FROSTS. Occur In Maii.v Stston, Hut Llttln Dam- uuc KoHults. Chlcng-o, Sept. 22.—The reports as to The condition oi crops throughout the ctmn try aud the general effectof the .weather on the growth, cultivation and harvest" of the same were ihade Tuesday by the directors of the several climate and crop sections. The reports received-at Chicago were as follows: Ohio—Warm days, cool nights, showers 14th 15th, 18th and lilth. Frosts occurred on'-tha 20th and 21st, bains heavy In some places on the 20th and hurting some.late .corn and garden truck In low places. Corn cent-railv sate and half In shock. Tobacco all cut and curing nicely. .Fall plowing and seedlhp; made fair progress. Pastures .good. Fruit about gone. Potato disginS ' nears completion. ,.-*-' Michigan—Frequent showers have delayed al) farm work and spoiled many : beana which-are pulled, but not secured. ' Corn Is nearly all In shock and conslder- . kble buckwheat In southern counties has be-n cut. Early sown wheat- is up and look-ing finely. .Pasturage is'excellent. ' Inalana—Heavy frost' Sunday morning. •Corn most all In shock: much seeding done. ' wheat and rye coming up. Large crop, ot 'tomatoes eathered: pastures looking well. . Illinois—Heavy frost throughout nortn- • era. portions ot state and light throughout central, counties Sunday morning doing little damage owing to advanced stagoot crops. Dryness and later rains prevented work- .but-ground .Is. in good-condition foi ! plowing and seeding which will be active this week. Early sown wheat and ryo are up and doing well. . i, Wisconsin—Killing' frosts occurred- generally throughout the nprthernand central sections on Sunday morning and light frosts in the southern. As corn Is near y • all in -the. shock and buckwheat generally 1 matured the damage was inconsiderable. Liberal rains fell in all sections of the state during the week and fall'seeding, is pro- greasing under favorable conditions. Iowa—Heay frosts- following long period of cool wet and cloudy weather h«.ve been unfavorable for belated corn, and ripened corn 1ms suffered some damage by fix- cesslve moisture. Dry weather Is urgently needed to save the crop from material In- Jury Minnesota—Week cold and wet delaying threshing, but helping plowing which Is progressing rapidly. Corn safe. No dam- .ago by heavy frosts. THE CZAR ON ENGLISH SOIL. pl»embnrki at I.eltli, Scotland, and T»ke» . Train for Balmoral. ''Leith, Scotland, Sept. 22.—The Russian imperial yacht Standart, with the czar and czarina on board, passed Bnea Bock at eight o'clock Tuesday morning, moving slowly, on account, of the fog. When she was reported as havingpassed Bass. Kock many passenger boats, crowded with excursionists, went out to meet her and accompany her to the harbor, wJiere she arrived Tuesday alt- ernoon. The czar and czarina, wittf their suite, were transferred from the Standart to a local steamer, which conveyed them to the jetty, where they landed and took carriages to the railway station'en route to Balmoral. The route to the' station.was decorated to a moderate - extent with bannerets, streamers, etc., with occasional scrolls bearing- words of welcome to the imperial visitors. The day was an ordinary autumn holiday in Edinburgh and •Leith, and the'great crowds of people were early on the ground to see.the Ens- siarv'emperor. The'gathering was.very orderly and the town remarkably qniefc. • London,. Sept. 22.—The.Globe insista that the visit of the czar and czarina to Balmoral must be wholly'of a' private nature and devoted'to quiet enjoyment, ,The-paper condemns any attempt to induce ttoe czar to intercede in behalf of the Armenians, and says that any welcoming addresses will be tasteless )f they are .flavored, with references.to current politics. . Convention of Ihiarnnoo CoinmlMloneM. •: Philadelphia, Sept. 22. — Delegate^, from 18. states were:in attendance Tuesday morning when the twenty-seventh n.nnnoJ:.national convention of .insurance commissioners began in,, the Continental hotel .The assemblage,.was called to order at 11 o'clocl^,by Maj. James B. Waddill, of. Missouri, vice president of the association.' Therep- .wr-* —-eient include the insur- O iu« . uu ,._.»ioneirs- of- the various -tt'T j"i Mr deputies; " '„ '- -' ; ."\;:nl»ter.s'ulct<re». . ,.. ;.; .'•..-• Boston, Sept 82.—Rev. James B. Mor-^ rison pastoi of the Unitarian .church at. •-, N H, committed suicide by; , i, ^ f gas at the Keyei-e .'house-Mon' 'o i ght, _ •...'_'.;•'!.. .._ •....' ELECTRICITY FROM COAL. A." IToccn Which May ReTolntl»nlM .Methocli ot Generating Power. "\Vheix we remember," said a well• known citizen to a Washington Star-reporter, "that the, finest triple^expansiou .engine on one of the great ocean linen only obtains about 14 per cent, of theoretical efficiency 'in burning her coal, and that our c:-.;.ury steam engine does not get over sU or sever* per cent, therefrom,, we'rannot overestimate the recent discovery of a. process for. gen- crating the electric current direct irom coal, or coke, and from the process, it isi claimed by its inventor, 87 percent, of the theoretical' efficiency of the coal ; used has been obtained.. Further, it is claimed that the cost wiU be.from one- fifth, .to oae-tenth"of the present PX-. , pease, ^jtie''•process, seems simple enough, for we take a quantity of coke, reduc.e;'itHto..powd«ri .and^make it.in to big, round sticks of carbon, that then look! a;gp,odi deal Jjke. giant firecrackers, or: th'eistfclts^o'f carbon for an' electric^ arc-light, though very much enlarged. This stick'carbon is «uspended in a cyl- : indrical iron pot, containing an electrolyte; .of melted caustic .soda. .And w'hen, a current of air, introduced by a small tube, is driven through this solution, electrical action is set up, producing- a,current of extraordinary volume. "To gain the necessnry voltage, or electric pressure, 100 or more of these iron-' pots mny be put together and their .rims connected'by j. wire. The whole plant, or, it may be called a battery, must be inclosed in.an oven, to keep the solution up to a uniform temperature of about 400 degrees Centigrade. ".A pump to drive the air through the solution is all the machinery that is required. ,Xo boilers,., no engine, no dynamo, no ashes, no water, TJO endless quantity of supplies are needed. "The annual expenditure for steam power in the United States is estim.-fted at about S.l.'jO.OOO.OOO—nu equivalent, it is said, of nil the annual cost o-Cour.gen- eral government, including all improve. ments and esi^i!c!itures on public works. The'new process- will reduce this expenditure for pov.-er to less than SlCO.COO.OM. -Then. r™3in, there are. ovr-r $1,100,000,000 invested in steam en : pires alone 1 In the United States; tne . first cost of the new process would be •one-fourth of their present value, and thereafter they can be run for one-fifth of their present expense. So, it is claimed by the inventor, that upward of three-fourths of a billion of dollars will bo saved in the'first-cost alone. , "The expense of maintenance, or, rather, of nttending the process, it is os- ;se.rted, will be very sma)'.. The carbon 'cylinder will last .150 hours, or even more; , the, inclosing oven has n self- feeding attachment, and the attention required'will be no more than an ordinary small steam-heating house arrangement." A POPULAR. FALLACY. Fall In Temperature of Oc«nn Does Not Indicate Presence of, Jc.e. For maiiy years an opinion existed : among seamen a-nd others that n. fall in the sea-surface temperature implied nearness' of "ice. ...Nothing, Eays .the : Kcutical Magazine, can be more- remote from, the. truth,, th6ugh shore .folk still perpetuate this'fiction in.books and newspapers. A sudden fall in" sca- surface temperature is likely near the Agulhas, the Japanese current, thegulf Blream.wiile running.the Eostingdown in tho South Indian ocean, in the-South Atlantic a.bout 40 degrees south, 40 de- E?re«s west, and elsewhere;. a,nd .this, whether Icebergs Jx.- 7)ea.r or hundreds o-f'mile*'awhy.' Ca.pt. S! T. S. Lecky, B. fs. B., to'whom the, nautica.l profession jj indcbtetl for his'"Wrinkles in Prac- tica'l Navigation,'! was probably the first to draw the attention of his brethren to this fact. In the ninth edition of his''book' he points out that "allied to. fog is the question of d-anger from ice; It is a. popular dehis.'on-among- pnsscn- pers on board ship tbat;l3y taJiingthe temperature- of. Uie.vra-ter at short intervals, the approach to ice is unfailingly indicated: Unfortunately such is by no means the fact, and it.istimc.tlMi idea \\-as exploded. More thas ordinarily' cold water merely shows thnt the ship is in a part of the' ocean vvbcre ice may possibly be encountered, and'not-.that it is acvualy present." * Shipmasters of repute freely confess, with Capt, Evanis, of, the Tainui, tliat tliej-;'have ."never found sea tpmpo.rature.fall lower when »eor ice than when several miles away" f'.-om the danger. ; s A! PREHISTORIC HORSE. Fotnll Remain" That Are Found In the . Rockies. ,. Prof. Henry Fail-field Osborn, of the American Museum of .Natural History, in the Century describes the remarkable fossil remains that are found near gridgcr Lake, in the Bockies. He says: If we leave the lake shorCi and. pass Into the drier upland, w? discover the clever .little four-toed horse, swift, alert, Intelligent. He. is; to -use the modern measure, only four hands, or 1G inches, high; so he would-not reach the knee of the Uintathere,' and could be devoured itt one sitting-, by'the Patriofelia. His limbs'are.aa slender, as pencils. His large eyes. are much farther forward than In the 'horse. He could readily hide a^nong the taller stalks, and it is possible : that he had the beginning of protective stripemimitating.reed shad- pws upon his ; neck and name. In-hta JiaiE:and.colorlng,,howCTer, we pass Into bure- conjecture. ; His well-worn chisel- phaped front teeth'Indicate that he was Hready a cropper or browser, and the evident' secret of his, triumphant persistence over his' ponderous contemporaries is; that, he' learned to brows* Just about the time that grasses began to appear.. He was the! animal of .the times. . .... • ...,,. - . . i . :•-• •••;•••:• ••• Drew and Dlieaie. . ; .:.; Prof. Teufelsdroch, of Carlyle'a VSar- tor.Kesartus," has found a successo^in.: a Russian scientist, wh» traces all man'i! fll-eBSM to ttte clothes-wearing habit—: WUch Is traceable directly to Adam and Exe. • .'.•:. ONt-HAtF «II8 OF BO*. POZZONI'S ' COMPLEXION POWDER; I him been the atandard .for fortr yctra and' J li. more poraltr UMJa/ tb«n orer bKton. ' V POZZONI'S I l«uie Ideal complexion powder—be»utlfj1ng,| rotrniililng, clonnly, b3nllli(ul w>d harmleii. > \ 'A dtilcate. In visible-protfctlon to U>« tux. • [ With every box orpOZZOOTM* IB»«I Klflcent KcortBhi COLD PUFF k BOX bxtvcn tree ot duoe**. 'AT DRUGGISTS AND FANCY STOEK8. THE Nun Typewriter Is a Good Machine. 1 bl«a standard of excellence. Man> >uer« ;ot the "Munson" consider It THE BEST. you will find It a valuable assistant In >on: office. Address for particulars THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO MCANCFACTUBERS. 240-21* "Went Lake St.. Chfcaco, III. Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fulJy enW all b 1 f y ou take one of tbe LAKE JUCHIGAN AMD LAKE SUPERIOP TRANSPORTATION CD'S ciUJARt STEAMSHIPS, Sailing! between Chlago «nd Midclnac Island four tidies evrry w«k. Tho new steel.steamship "JOnlton" isn !ijilnff palace. Travels 'iwlxt Chicago, arlevoIxT Mirbor Spring*, Pfatkty. ",ete. ' • ' • •'• Write-for our-readable reading jnatter, froo, or ask your nearest afcent i Address Jos. BeroUhelm. ItAKE MICH. AJfB I.A.KI • SUPERIOR THAMS. CO. Ri»h Md N. W«ter St. Chiqt:« LEDD POISON illnry BLOOU POISON permuentV 1 ii«iltnUtoe64Kr»:-Toaauitta*tniU«4il no t or umc price under nnrne KO*raa>- ,., - If yonprrf<-Ttocoa«her«w«wIlleoii. tract to pay rallroadfaroEDdbotelOlllMnd Doobitn; It we fall to am. Ryon bne uk» mercury, iodide potash, and (till huvo nohes *ad : citfoa,KtuxoutVutv'ttet inmouth. Sore Throat. Vlmpicii, Copper Colored Spotlit Hirer* on "re rasractco to cure.- Wo coliclt tb< fflou obi5 ,ir.U> cares and challnnire tbo -world for •> •asoTve.isumof ciu-o. Tbl« dlMUMi b^« >lw*n bai!l«d the skill or the most eminent phy»l- -l-»n*.' 9000,000 cft^ltAl.^ 11 ' 11 ^ oar uueondl* • \,^r'cnaranty. Absolut*proof*nontBealcdoo "--•iwtloni. Address COOK- KKMKOV--JSOH, •~ C _la*on*o Tooiplo, CUICAOO, I£b _^ Manhood Rtotd Poivtr.' Hcad- Vt'&kcfulneM, LDliood, Urn. o|sne;>, A."?5 (MIKE Aftv^r»nn WOM'M. Lftulnide'ltll rtr»lM flx«|r«pS»4I«»iill». % "ilioH »t power ot (tie OcneratlTO OriZMW, "*n»il bj _5J"."t fl! .JJhS: Toothful JmlUcrctloM, or Vuo^,?J 0 "";!;?LVJiv U»d t» ^"K^irnK/LOGANSPORT. IND After Thirty Years' Experience llmvstbebe: For\founds, old. •ores and burnt, Br*^ *Ui«n Balm 1» of priceless vc.l-.-; ?•"• Cttt», wounds -from-..'*:'--:; -'••" gl«s«, or torn flesh it-:,- atopi the pain ntd !;!(-• inflammation, prsvc-'!-- ' : eases,' -if used' e: cn;' ; . •magic.. It.cleaii''^" c ' .'.'•.- ., •H-hiclx causes thi: x "•topping tli* 'iiic.' . granul»tlon:ainl h- . than ;»ny known « • "Spr«ia»i-Burn.--. £>'.•' £» equally prop;:'!. • indiBpenaable in : home. S»Te»tK.,- PamilloitetteConntrj; . . Shonicl always Tteep^railUiin Balm; on hand. ' It it ; the dootor'in -th« BOUW, alwaysv-wady ittd -teliable. 'For .colda, .cough*, croup, catarrh, agthma. pl«uni7» rheumatiwn, constipation, female troublet and ill kindi ot feren it act* like m»fio and wvea many «• doctor'*'bill and many »long eickneai •'.-,'•'',*-,