Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1898 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Monday, May 23, 1898
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Venezuela Secures the General u Her Counsel Before the Arbitrator*. 1TCLL BE OHIET OF HER LAWYERS. Wbttecapa and Their Deviltries Make Another Appearance—Three Men Whipped _45eu. Wallace Will Write Up the War tor a Xew Tork Paper—Bnal Brith of Blx States 3Ieet» at Fort Wayne —Sunday Bu* Ball Issuy at Indianapolis. Indianapolis, May 23.—A dispatch from Washington stated that General Harrison has been retained by Venezuela as counsel in the boundary dispute before the board of arbitrators. The telegram was verified in this city. It is authoritatively stated by General Harrison's secretary that the ex-president will be the chief counsel for Venezuela in the boundary dispute betweeii that country and Great Britain. This IB the controversy ;hat brought the United States and Great Britain to the verge of war during Cleveland's last term. This phase of it and all things relating te the case General Harrison declines to discuss. lew Wallace a Correspondent. Indianapolis. May 23.—General Lew "Wallace has returned from Washington. He was on his way to the front as a correspondent for a New York paper, but says there is no prospect of an early movement of troops and he returned to await the Invasion of Cuba that •would not occur until fall. He alsostates turn when that occurs. He also states that there will be a second call for troops soon, and that he believes the government will equip a large army to leave just after the rainy reason. Was Disconsolate and Died. Indianapolis, May 23—William Buz- «ard came here from Chicago to work for the Western Paving and Supply company, of Chicago, but when he reported for duty he acted so strangely that the superintendent refused to let Urn go to work. Friday night attention •was directed to his room at the hotel fcy groans and heavy breathing, and he was found in a dying condition. He had taken carbolic add and died In half an hour. • - Police Stopped the Gnme. Indianapolis, May 23. — An attempt •was made by the Indianapolis and Kansas City teams to play ball here yesterday. After two innings had been played all the members of both teams and the umpire were arrested. The Idea is to make a test case of the law. The game •was not advertised, but instead a band concert. OSE KIVAL OUT OF THE RACE. Cowgill Will Not Contest the Nomination witli Steele. Wabash. Ind., May 23.—Carey E. Cowgill, of this city, who has been one of the most prominent rivals of Representative Steele for the Republican nomination in the Eleventh district, publishes a communication in the Wa•bash Plalndealer withdrawing from the race. He assigns as his reasons the pressure of professional business, continued ill health, which has prevented - his giving proper attention to the canvass, and the fact that there are several candidates for other offices from Wabash county. Cowglll had the twenty-two delegates from this county solid for him and a large number of Republicans were going to the Logansport convention this •week to assist him. This withdrawal leaves three candidates—Judge McConnell. of Laeronsport; James F. Stutes- maii, of Peru, and Major Steele, of • Marion—in the race. ANOTHER OUTRAGE BY WHITECAPS. •uperintendency of the Kokomc school* and Professor H. G. Woody, of Kokomo, has been elected superintendent of the Greencastle schools. The men have b*en each in their positions for about ten years, and the exchange is made by mutual agreement between them. Fell Down Stalrt and Died. Indianapolis, May 23,-Early Saturday morning Colonel J. H. Shannon, formerly of Chicago, was found lying dead in the White Ribbon hotel. He had fallen down stairs after midnight and killed himself. A letter was found on him from his daughter, Mrs.L. P. Major, 312 Baird avenue, Austin. Ills. Death of Judge Win. Mack, Terre Haute, Ind.,- May 23.—Judge William Mack, speaker of the Indiana house in 1873. judge of the circuit court from 1S84 to 1890, prominent in Indiana affairs of the Episcopal church and chancellor of the diocese, died Thursday night of paralysis, aged 71. Her Affections Went at J5.OOO. Shelbyville, Ind., May 23.-The sensational $10,000 damage suit of Henry Taylor vs. H. P. Gordon for alienation of "Mrs. Taylor's affections was compromised, the plaintiff receiving $5,000. Henry Mcsker Commits Suicide. Evansville. Ind., May 23. — Henry Mesker committed suicide by shooting himself. Ill health and business reverses are given as the causes. COLLISION"ON^THE VANDALIA Four Men Sent to Eternity and a Score of Others Wownclcd. St. Louis, May 23.—A construction train and a special bearing officials of the road collided on the Vandalla at 12:10 o'clock p. m. Saturday two and a half miles east of Collinsville, Ills., between Formosa and Canteen. Two men on the construction train were killed outright, another died a few minutes later and the fourth late in the afternoon. Twenty others were injured. The dead are: William Montgomery; James Pope, Efflngham, Ills.; John Martini, Collinsville, Ills.; Charles Crlllon, Smithboro, Ills. The injured are as follows: John Klike, John R. Ross, John McCabe, Charles Thoroason, Matthew Maloney, John Hospick, Louis Sauser, John Du- ponal, James Jones, C. E. Bronzer, J. F. Davis. Casper Osborn, R. J. Guiott, Henry Brunkhurst, John A. Craig, W. 8. Borror, J. T. Blair, John Duhammer, Charles Brown and J. W. Coffey. The first five are seriously injured. CUBAN FACTS IN BRIEF. Interesting Items About Pearl of the Antilles, the HEB PEOPLE AM) SEE PKODUOTS. All About the Principal Cities, the Rainy Season, the Deadly Machete, the Yellow Fever, the ReTolntioniatg and Their Great Stmegle For Liberty. Cuba from east to -west is 760 miles long. Its width varies from 20 to ]35 miles. The island, with its dependencies, contains 47,278 square miles. The entire coast line is 2,200 miles in extent. The Cubans are the planters of the island. The Spaniards, usually government officials or traders, live in the cities. In the interior all Spaniards are known as Catalans. The rainy season in Cuba begins in May or June and ends in November. The most rain falls in September and October. The average number of rainy days in a year is 102. Thongh tropical, the Cnban climate is an equable one. The thermometer never rises so high as it sometimes does in .New York, and sunstrokes are unknown. Mountain chains extend from east to wes^ throughout the whole length of the island. Between the mountains and the coast low tracts usually intervene which in wet weather are over0owed aiid are almost impassable. Cuba has 260 rivers, all small. In the low coast lands both north and south are extensive swamps. Yellow fever prevails each year in the seaport cities of Cuba, beginning toward the end of June and disappearing in September. Foreigners only are attacked by the dieeaso. THE NAVAL RESERVES. Ko L»bl>«rf They, but Seamen Bold, Qnlek to .Jump at Duty's Call. The readiness, good discipline and seamanship of the New York naval militia were well illustrated in the prompt, ness with which a detachment of 80 men went to Philadelphia, manned the monitor Nahaat and brought her to New York for the defense of the harbor. These qualities were again illustrated when the call was made for a ship's company for the auxiliary cruiser Yankee. The entire contingent, from first lieutenant to landsman, embracing 195 men, was at once supplied from the New York reserve. The Louisiana uaval reserve has furnished a crew of nine officers and 95 men for the monitor Passaic, which is to defend, the harbor of Port Royal, S. C. The reserve has been called on to sup ply 1,100 men for manning the 32 gunboats, patrol boats and torpedo boats employed in the gulf service, and it announces that it will be able to meet the requisition. The first attempt made in the Dnited States to establish a naval reserve was in 1850, when President Fillmore drafted a bill providing for a reserve of 50,000 men. Nothing came of the measure. As early as 1SS5 every country in Europe had a uaval reserve. England then had its royal naval reserve of 20.000 officers and men and its royal uaval artillery volunteers of over 2,000 officers and men. It was through the efforts of Lieuten. ant J. C. Soley, a retired officer of the United States navy, that the naval reserve was first established in the United States. Under authority of the Massachusetts legislature he organized a n&- val battalion in 1890. New York was the next stats to organize a naval reserve. There are naval reserve organizations in 16 states, with a membership of nearly 5,000 men, which could readily be increased to 20,000. The trained naval reserve man is a THE GRAPE BERRY MOTH. A Widely Distributed Pert Which. Damage* the Klpeninr Grape*. AB grape berries become full grown and begin to ripen many of them will often be observed to be discolored, and if these be examined a burrow -will be When the Facte m Bnmgkt Hw« to •»and bj Our Jieijckbm T«»— Tfcej are L*gu*p«t Facto. Three Men Whipped Because They Are Alleged To Be Luzy. Bloomlngton, Ind., May 23.—Word has Just been received here of another rajd by whitecaps in the southeastern part of the county one night recently. Jacob Todd. who lives near Cutright's bridge, •was taken from his home and severely •whipped by fifteen masked men. The door was broken open and Todd. who •was in bed. was wrapped in'a blanket and carried out. The same party then visited another place in the neighborhood, where they whipped Horner Howard and Peter Chambers. The victims claim they know the men. The cause given for the •whipping was that the men would not •work. At Ihe last terra of court nine men' were acquitted on the charge of •whitecapping, not far from the scene of this raid. MEETING OF THE BXAI BKITH. 100 Delegates Prcnent from Six States and New Mexico. Fort Wayne. Ind.. May 23.—The Independent Order of Bnai Brith, of the Second district, began its annual session here yesterday. Nearly 100 delegates are present from the district •which comprises Ohio. Indiana, Kentucky, Missouri. Kansas, Colorado and New Mexico. The report on the asyluir at Cleveland, in which 500 orphans are •cared for, shows that there has not been a death in the institution 1'or three years. The most important part, of the proceedings was the decision to transfer the title of the real estate belonging to the institution to a recently incorporated company. Title lias heretofore been held by the grandjodgg. F»ll» Into a Well to Death. Martinsville, Ind., May 23.—Edward, the IS-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. "Wesley" Brown, of Harrison township, fell through a defective covering into the well and was instantly killed while sit play with his little cousin. The boy's iead struck a stone in the descent and •was under the water when his body twas reached. Insurance of Volunteers I* Safe. Vincennes, Ind., May 23.—The board of supreme officers of the Roman Catholic Kniehts of America in session here adopted resolutions to continue the protection of its order over members who volunteer. Professors Chance Places. Qreencastle, Ind., May 23.—Professor JL A- Off, superintendent of tbe Green- «Mtle ichoolB, na» been elected te the Scores on tlie Ball Ground. Chicago, May '23.— Following are Saturday's League base ball records: At Cleveland—Philadelphia 2, Cleveland 5; (second game) Philadelphia 0, Cleveland 3; at St. Louis—New Tork 5, St. Louis 14- at Cincinnati—Boston 4, Cincinnati 3;'at Chicago—Washington 3, Chicago 8' at Pittsburg- and Louisville — Wet grounds. (Sunday) At St. Louis—New Tork 10, St. Louis 5; at Cincinnati— Pittsburg 0, Cincinnati 2; at Louisville —Brooklyn 0, Louisville 3; (second game) Brooklyn 2, Louisville 7; at Chicago—Washington 3, Chicago 16. Western . League: At Detroit—St. Paul 12 Detroit 5; mi Columbus—Minneapolis 3, Columbus 12; at Milwaukee —Omaha 1, Milwaukee 3; at Indianapolis—Rain. (Sunday) • At Milwaukee- Omaha 6, Milwaukee 11; at Columbus- Minneapolis 7, Columbus 12; at Indian a pol i s—T*ie_poHce.___ Cyclone Barely Mlsaen I-aCrosse. LaCrosse, Wis., M£y 23.—A cyclone tore up several buildings on the outskirts of the town at 3:30 p. m. Saturday. It headed for the city, but changed its course and only slightly unroofed several houses and carried the roof of a large barn 500 feet, landing it on the roof of a residence. The damage done was confined to half a mile. ABBREVIATED TELEGKAMS. Saturday, May 28, has been fixed for the funeral of Gladstone. More than 500,000 spindles will be idle in Fall River, Mass., this week, caused by the shut-down of mills. Edward S. Worthington, of the -Chicago board of trade firm of Norton & •Worthington, died quite suddenly at that city. John Tiesen, aged 23, cut his throat at Depere. Wis., in a fit of insanity, laboring under the impression that he had to go to war. A big contract for the immediate delivery of 100,000 pounds of Rio coffee for the army has teen awarded to a St. Louis firm. M. Ludy, of New Tork city, shot and fatally wounded his wife at Port Jervis. N. T. He then shot himself, probably fatally. Jealousy. It is learned from good authority at Cleveland that th« Lake Shore has purchased the entire property of the Elkhart and Western road. At Manhattan Beach Sunday the mile national championship for professional bicycle riders was won by Tom Butler, of Detroit. Time. 2:11 2-5. The Secretary of the Navy ajjd Mrs. Long left Washington Saturday evening for Hingrham, Mass., where Mrs, Long will spend the summer. Only one life wa» lost at the fire Friday night at Toledo, O. Two fiermen were severely hurt by a collapsing wall. The dead fireman was O. S. Wills. The Gladstone family has accepted the offer of the government to give the body of Gladstone a state funeral and interment in Westminster abbey. Hon. Reuben P. Cannon, formerly well known throughout Ohio as a leading politician, is dead, aged 79 years. He gave James A. Garfield his start in politics. The gross earnings of eighty American railroads for the first week in May ajgj.ggu.te $7.339.065, an increase compared with corresponding period last y»ar of $747,027. Joseph Beywar, 8 years old. is a coca boy charged with pointing a revolver at Harold M. Swan, while John Vetoll and Carl Johnson, 12 years old, took $6 from Swan. Mrs. Susan A. Glenn, widow of a soldier and mother of a volunteer in the First regiment. District of Columbia volunteers, has resigned her position in the postoffice department to go to the front -with her son. She is 50 years old. GRAPE BERIU- MOTH LARVA ASD PCPA. found eaten through the pulp from the discolored spot and \vitbin it a •whitish larva. These injured berries begin to appear while the fruit is young .and green and as it ripens they increase in number. Frequently several of these discolored and shriveled berries -will be fastened together by silken threads intermixed with the excrement of the larva; and the sticky grape juice. The appearance is not unlike thac of black rot. When full grown, the larva attains a length of about one-third of an inch, and, abandoning the grape, cuts out of a grape leaf a little flap which it folds and fastens with silk, forminc a little oblong case in which it changes to a chrysalis, a little slate colored moth appearing in 10 or 12 days. Our grape berry moth is widely distributed, occurring probably wherever the grape is grown to any extent, from Canada to Florida and westward to California. It attacks all varieties, but is especially destructive to grapes with tender skins and such as grow in compact bunches. It is probably three brooded, except in its mote northern range, the first brood developing on the leaves in May and June, the second brood on green grapes in July, and the third brood on ripening grapes in August and September. The early brood of this insect is so scanty that it is rarely noticed, and hence protective steps are seldom taken. Later in the season it multiplies with great rapidity, and particularly does it become numerous and destructive if grape gathering be deferred until a late period. In a'bulletin of the department of agriculture, from which these facts are learned, • C. H. Marlatt, entomologist, says the use of poisons is not practica- A wholesome suspicion 1» one of out terlttdcsasa people. In mattars worthy of inresaeatlon ire want real, tangible •«•«*» **" warding it. The -work of those we know: the nearby evidence obtainable, are g»u«r*Uy •what we wint. When we Call on a neta-hbor. . a man of business at tnat and say: "You have hid some experience with iO and so what rtoyoa think om? and he answers. "just the the thing, I know, because I have irie<J it,' It goes a long way in helping our decision., This is always the case with Doan's Oiniment, every body who has used it for Hemorrhoidt • or Eczema will tell you it i» just tne thing-. Why? Because it does the work every time,. The proof lies with your neighbor*. M«ny have been cured in Logansport, and are ready to tell you, or en tone inquiring-. Mr.J.A.iMurphyof419 Grove St. ex -Col- lector for Wm. H, Warneld, dealer in furniture and house furnishings, says: "During" the war from the hardships. exposures, lac* of proper food etc ,*I contracted hemorrhoids, which have since caused. memo end of misery. Thuy resisted every treatment I tried. I h»dL often been prevailed to go under an operation but had never cocsented They canned itching, burning and soreness that wag dreadful to • contend with, and the work made my suffering more severe, as I a TO on my feet all day. Ilearaed about Doan's Ointment, and obtained it at B.F. Keesiinps drug store. It gave • me relief as saon as applied, and though I used it under tie most adverse circumstances as it was in the heart of the summer, yet I received promp relief. This ww» so acceptable to one who suffered as 1 did, that 1 take great pleasure in recommending Boan'8 Ointment when ever an opportunity cffers- It is a splendid remedy." Doan's Ointment for Tsale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. T., sole agents for the D. S. Hememior the name Doan't and take no- other. HAVANA'S FLOATING DOCK AND THE ALFONSO XII. [Uncle Sam needs Havana's great floating drydock and will doubtless get it. was onilt in England and towed to Cuba. The cat shows the Spams, the dock. J Alfonso Havana harbor, one of the finest in the world, is entered from the northwest by a channel which is narrow for three-eighths of a mile and then opens into a magnificent bay. For Havana to surrender before a hostile force is not a new experience in its history. In tbe first century of its existence it was repeatedly sacked by pirates and buccaneers, and in 1762 an English squadron under Admiral Pocock bombarded the city and compelled it to capitulate. The revolutionary government of Cuba was organized at Camaguey on Sept. 19, 1895, when a president and vice president were elected and a cabinet formed. The general in chief of the revolutionary army in the field is Maximo Gomez. The lieutenant general is Calixto Garcia. The headquarters of tbe Cuban junta in New York are at No. 56 New street, Manhattan borough. Cuba contains many mineral springs which are famed for their valuable healing properties. Despite its tropical situation the city of Havana is a comfortable place even for summer living. The houses and dress of the people are adapted to secure coolness, and the sea breeze by day and the land breeze fay night gratefully temper tbe heat. Cuba has not been generally known as an iron producing country, yet in several years before the outbreak of her present civil war 500,000 tons of iron ore and 40,000 tons of manganese, amounting to $3,000,000 in value, were The Weather W« May Expect. Washington, M»y 23.—Followiae ar« th* w«ather i»dic»tioas lor twenty-four kenn from S p- m. veswd»y; For Indiaa*, lHin«is and Iowa—Fair and warmer weather: southwesterly-winds. For 5Echig*n—Fair wtathtr, jraceiedby U*ht showers: lijtht wuHtwest- •rly wi»Js. For Wwconnin—Fair amd xvarmsr weatlMr; U(kt wwterly wiad*. ' annually produced for export at the Santiago de Cuba mines at the eastern end of the island. There are more than 200 excellent ports in Cuba. It is little wonder that the Cnban patriot handles the machete well, as he is trained to its use from his earliest boyhood. To the countryman it is ax, jackknife, reaper, cleaver—in short, it rhl fulfills every purpose, great and small, for which a cutting tool is required. In his private quarrels he uses it with deadly effect, and face to face with the Spanish enemy be feels that in his ma- chepe he has a weapon which he knows and -which -will not fail him. The boxes in which the Cuban cigar manufacturers pack their fragrant wares are made from native cedar cut on the mountain slopes. Havana, Matanzas, Santiago—these are the three principal.cities of Cnba in the order of their size and commercial importance. The exports of Santiago, the least at the three, amount in times of peace to $8,000,000 annually. In the western part of the island ii raised the celebrated Vnelta Abago to- kuccv -which ha* no equal in the world. mighty valuable recruit in these days. He is no landlubber, but has bad practical experience on the government ships assigned for the use of the naval militia. He understands elementary navigation, signal work in all its branches, artillery and infantry practice, the laying of submarine-mines aud the manning of tugs and torpedo boats for coast defense. The naval reserve is demonstrating that it is practically a second navy. The drilling, practice and patient learning the ropes during the past seven years are showing their good results in this time of need. THE NATIONAL GUARD. Strength and Equipment of the Soldiers of Oar First Reserve. There are 10,000,000 men liable to military service in the United States. The actual strength of all the state soldiers composing the national guard previous to the recent call by the president for troops was 113,460 men and officers. A special feature of the national guard of New i'ork is the efficiency it has attained in the military sieual and telegraph service. The signal corps attached to a brigade is furnished with all the improved United States army signal kits, field telegraph instruments, field telephones, flash lanterns and heliographs, engineering and electrical in- fitruments. Tbe work of a signal corps in state camp includes besides signaling the study of engineering, including making road maps, field sketching and bridge and signal tower building. The normal strength of the national guard in New York state is 13,285. The number of males in the state liable to military service is 942,750. Next to New York, Pennsylvania is strongest in its national guard, with 8,547 men; Wyoming, with a roll of Miss Lillian Noel has a very sor» hand, from the effects of steam aril— Ing from a hot flat iron she hack thrust into a pall of water to cool. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, because they cannov reach the deseased portion of the ear. There" is only one way to cure Deafness, and tbat iai- by constitutional remedies. Deafness i»>caused by an inflamed condition of themu-- cou» lining of the Eustaohta Tube. Wheaa this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling" eound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en-; tirely closed Deaf uess is the result, and unlew the inflammation can be taken out and this tub«r restored to ita normal condition, hearlnKwill- 1 be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten* are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.- We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafnegs (caused by catarrh) that can* not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send forr circular, free. F. J.CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75o. Hall's Family Pills ate the best. Miss Ella Worthington, of Terra.- Haute, Is tbe guest of Miss Wise. INJURED GP.APE. ble as a remedy except against the first brood. Bagging as soon as the first grapes set is recommended, but of greater value is the prompt collection and burning of all fallen leaves in an tnmn, thus destroying the hibernating larvse and also the collection and destruction of diseased fruit. Gathering and Packing Prnne*. Prunes intended for shipping green should always be picked in baskets before fully ripe and carefully graded into sizes. For evaporating gather when thoroughly ripe by picking them or shaking trees, going over the orchard several times as they mature. If gathered by shaking,, spread 'sheets under trees, which should be emptied into baskets, handling fruit carefully to avoid breaking the skins, if skins are broken, prunes will drip in drying. Grade into three sizes to insure uniformity in drying and remove leaves, twigs, decaying fruit, etc. Grade again after they are through sweating to sizes indicating number of dried prunes to the pound. Before packing many growers "gloes" or "finish" prunes with glycerin, eta, to improve appearance and prevent their -sticking together, Much fruit is packed in sacks, though it will pay better to pack in boxes, as fruit looks better and does not lo£e weight by drying.—Oregon Experiment Station. Try Graln-O! Try Ask your grocer today to-show you a package of GBAIN-O, the new too* drink that takes the placa of of coffee. Thechlldren may drink, It wltbou*- lojury as well as the adult. All who- try It like it. GEAIN-O has that- rich seal brown of Mocha or JaTa.buti* It !• made *rom pure'grains, and the^ most delicate stomach receives It- without distress. } the price or coffee. 15c and(! 25c per package. Sold by all grocers. Judge M B . Latry was at Pern today on legal business. From the Clerk of the Court Pern, Ind., May 13, 1898 — Charles/ R. Hughes, clerk^of the Miami circuit court of Indiana, recommends*Hood's Sarsaparllla as the.best family . medicine on the market,fand says it has been taken as a blood purifier Int his family 'with most satisfactory results. 345, has the smallest enlistment, while Nevada, with 346 men, goes it one better. Alaska and the Indian Territory have no organized militia. There -were -warm -welcomes in New York city for the up state militia as they passed through the town on their way to Hempstead. Crowds of people at the railway stations and on the streets cheered and waved their hats and shouted -words of encouragement. As the men were ferried to Long Island City the whistle of every tug captain in right sainted them vigorously. A substantial, soldierly set are these men from tip the state now quartered mi; Camp Black. There is lots of fight in them. Many of them s»w active •wric* at Bnfl»lo in th« big strike, •Where they learned to know what camp lift rsally is and how to m«ke the bert at it* hardship*. Fertilizer Fact*. It is a well known fact tliat practically all the mised fertilizers bold in Ohio are made of three materials, tank- age, acid phosphate and muriate of j,-ot- ash. Tankage is a waste product cf tbt great slaughtering establishment?, being the settlings in the tanks in -which the scraps and offal are rendered la extract their grease. These settlings sr. dried and ground into a fine meal, aua either sold direct for fertilizing pnrpose.- or first mixed with other materials. Tankage, like bone meal, is useful as a carrier of both ammonia and phosphoric acid. It differs from bone in carrying ft larger percentage of ammonia (8 to 10) and a smaller proportion of pboe- phoric acid. The"phosphoric acid of both bone and tankage is somewhat dower in action than 7 that of acid phosphate, but when finely ground it soon becomes .available REDUCED FfffiEX To Various Points Via- Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion tickets will be gold via Pennsylvania Lines M indicated in the following para-graphs. Although concwBlons in fare are- authorized for meetings of certain order»,tickets may be obtained by-any person whether * member of the order or Interested in the event Tbe reduced rates will 1>e open to srrerytody. To ColumbUB,3nd.-M»y 16th, 17th and 18tb,. for G- A. K. State Encampment and Woman g- Belief Corps Meeting, good returning until. May 21gt. From point* in Indiana only. To Napervttie. UL. (Burlineton F«j*, w»l Chicago)—May 83d. 24th. 27th and 28th.f or GOT- • man Baptist Annual Meeting: good retorniniT until June 24th, with privilege to extend limit- until June 30th. To Ix)ui»vule. Ky.—June l»thtnd SOlh, for- Jr. 0, T. A. M- National Council Meeting. K«- • turn limit Jnne 26th. To Washington. D.C.—July M. 4th. 5tb andJ 6th. for tbe Kational Bducnttona! Association • Meeting. Good to return July 15th, with priv- aege to eitend:return limit entil August31st To Chicago. Ill—July 12th and Uth, for- Young People's Christian Union, Universal!* Church. Good returning July 2Ut, with., privilege to extend until Aug"** 10til ' by decay in Bulletin, the soil. — Ohio Station SoOce 8f IppUeattM. Notice is hereby given that the nnder8Um«d • will apply to tbe board of oounty ootmniMtoti- ers of Caw county. Indiana, at the June term. 1896, to be begun mnd held at the court house in Logansport, Indiana, oo Monday, June 6,189S. for a lioenw to sell spiDtuoua, rinons and mftlt liquors in IBM qnantltie*. thsjiaqnaitatatinie, and to be drank on tbe premises if hare sold. The place where the sun* are to be soldi* known as Ko. Ilt- front street, and it situated «ath« south twenty-one feet of lot number ndue <») SaJ, B. Siralte'second «d4ttion to to*DM*ort^Ijndt anartnsit tbe bnildlnc tbereo«tr.«UiiaHi-«p4 In > which said liquors are to he-'' J '"'- i ~-~ brick aad »»rtfra»ev08» sto ninety *eet deep «n* fronts alsorivenotJoethat f wiil cprfrtos for fiie pnrflef* of Itetptof •«nd ; 6pst»Jla»r pool tabl«» in rw* room, " . U-we<l-4t, JOHX O'l

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