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The LOGAN WHEEL •J5T The Light, The Strong, The Easy Wheel. Logan •proud. riders can be seen everywhere and are Logan Models: Ladies' No. 25 and 32, and Gents' No. 29 and 31 are the popular wheels. . We have these numbers now in stock- We also carry the Monarch full line, the Clipper full line and the Norwood. The above wheels all have a record, Kreis Bros. Man'f g* Co. Stevens & Bedwards, P lumbing, Gas Fitting, -. Hot Water and Steam Heating HYDRANTS, HOSE, HOSE GOODS, Aufl All Kinds of LAWN SPRINKLERS. GAS AND ELECTRIC FIXTURES. STEAM AND BRASS GOODS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. THE FRETFUL ONES. to AGENTS AT LOQANSPORT FOR Electric Buzzers and Fans, •.I—Headache, Nervousness! All tbe result at thinking where I can and a line 1U- OBBt cigar. 2— Wonder what the Commercial 10-cent cigar Is like! Everyone praises It. 3—What everyone nays must be right. I'll try Ir. anywiiy. ,JL-\\.'H One! -Uomn like the 5—A good voice la n luxury prized by women; but the Commercial ID-cent cigar t.H especially prized by men.! 6—A lot ol harmless .exhll nraUon In the Commercial— M'f'd by Bolnffor * Dsillllnj — x boquet llavor that can't be beat. Excuse mo for smiling—can't help It. .: Baker, M.O, OPTICAL SPECIALIST. Our specialty Is fitting glasses where others have failed: We do nothing ; else. If you hare headache, pain In the eyes or glasses that don't suit you con. Examination Free. Office: Fourth St. opposite Keesling's drug store. We are the only persons In the city doing our line of worU. .. •' J . Call and see our eye pjrotoctors for Bicycle Rl'ders. Every one should have them. ' •.•'•,' . • . . - -..' ' • Wive* Who Are by JCuture DnOtted Make Happy Homen. There, is the wife who is stunned and miserable because she discovers that marriage is not a lasting picnic; who cannot realize that her husband must be different from the lover; and spends her days.in impotent whining. She is always being- neglected, and always taking offense; she has (in insatiable craving- for attentions, .and needs continual assurances of ail'cction, wasting her time and feelings in gutting up pathetic scenes of accusation, wlilch n"nal- ly weary and then alienate her husband. " Her own fault! There is nothing a' man hates more, than a woman going sobbing- and complaining about the house with red eyes unless it be n woman with whom he must live in a perpetual fool's paradise of perfection. There are also discontented wives who goad their husbands into extravagant expenditure and urge tlhem to projects from which they would naturally recoil. There ore others whose social ambitions slny their domestic ones, and who strain every nerve, in season, and out of season, and lose, ad! their self-respect for a few crumbs of contemptuous patronage from -some person of greater wealth than their own. Some wives fret if they have no children, others just as much if children come. In the first cases they-are disappointed; in the second inconvenienced, and. in both discontented. Some lead themselves and others wretched lives because they have not three times as many servants as are necessary;. a still greater number because they cannot compass a .life of constant amusement and excitement.— North American Review. SHOES FOR r motion mul jVuEi CYCLISTS. .':! on Ex'.ilbltlon In Clil<:iiKi> .''hops. Shoes will be p/omineiit features ot bicycle costumes t.hisi sjiiiuine. 1 . 1 —more prominent in SOXDC CU<M;R !i!ian m ot'uurs. They will ilgure raon: conspicuously iu women's cosruuio^ tliaii in ineu's and Kviil assist the husbsu-ui ami provider iu spending more ot li ; s income mfitt-liij* out HM; wii'e of his bosom for her siiasou on the boulevard. Tlie horse, luukkiss uiiinial! having- been deprived of his hcrcilitaj-y office of hauler of humanitA', has sunk to tie jguominy of a deposed fsi.vorHe by having his hide, useci for'"bicycle shoes. These shoes will have u buckskin furisli in delicate colors and will ba bought because of their durability. The reticent gpiit arid the festive, ka.nya.roo have iilso been deprived of iniu-h cuticle to make the lirtli fcot of feminine bic;ycl<: riders guy. All the leather fabrics used for street slices will be used for bicycle K'JOCS, but only the softest grades will be taken, so that the flj r ers may have great freedom. Men will wear l?ussia leather shoes, fininahed in tans, olive tans, chocolate und wine, colors. English covert cioth and Bedford cords will also be used. Bucks also will f.gur? —white and gray ducks, not canvas-backs, although canTOS will be a sta.ple material for shoe tops. The bicycle shoe ivi 11'conie higher this year than ever before. That is, more •LILLIAN IN A COLLISION. Miss B.us33ll'sBicyclo Smashed and Hor Pretty Suit Ruined. Tho s'y liuii luio by n Curoleiii Scorcher \Vlio Apolo^iKcs (30 Nlc«;ly Ha In Lot Go. BTCTCLE BI15SS. costly ones ma.y be had, and also the shoe top wil! take the place <A leggings. Popular styles will vary from low Oxfords to kn«c boots, but the shoe that will be most worn, the TBa.n.ufaot.urei-3 say. will bo of ordinary height. The odd designed one will not have mucb,of a run, they thinfc. . The prevailing style is laced down, well into the vamp, almost, to the toe, because tho i-iders think tha.t tJiife gives more freedom of movement about the ball of the foot. -They jna.y have heavy : soles tor light ones. Some have felt soles, whidj, it ia claimed, are more lasting .than sole-leather, and do not slip, , The mcn'a shoes are usually black or tan, but may be made to match costumes, as the women's shoes ore. Paucy trimmings are tihe feature of women's shoes. They are mostly, black, wine- colored or tan kid, but in extreme cases. are of patent leather. Gray-brown canvas or.' gray duck is liked by many. The trimmings are either tas. or black. A Bedford cord of maroon, is trimmed with wine-finished kid. The trimmings either harmonize with or are in direct contrast to tbe cloih. Some of the don-- golas and balmorals ore full leather of the soft and pliable kind. The low shoes aro all leather. A kind that is worn in Paris ia cut low into the vainp, 'with-a strap across the instep. ' Tha.most' expensive bicycle boot on the market is probably the high-lac«d .one. cMStom made, of high-grade whipcord, to match n. costume, wiith kid trimmings and silk lining. This costs $M. It lakes tho place of leggings, which cost r.bout, the same. A great many women will pay from $4.50 to $3 n. piiir for high boots, and men will pay from $3.50 To $4.—Chicago Record. THE "MODERN NOVEL. Lillian Russell, while riding- her golden wheel near Contra! park. New X'ork city, the oilier clay, collided with an unknown cyclistand was thrown to Hie pavement." Her costly "wheel \va.s.smashed and her ankle was hurt. Riders in the vicinity of the place where the accident occurred witnessed a blur of bicycle fragments, hosiery and fluttering lace. Then they rushed ro the singer's assistance. Miss Uussell had -join; for her usual .ride in Central park. She wore a tan bicycle suit that fitted as if she had been melted and run into it, and the gold lace with which it was trimmed was just, sufficient in quantity to suggest the pomp and circumstance of the stage. Miss Russell turned out of the park a.t the One Hundred and Sixth street gate, leaving the policeman there bewildered- by one of those smiles that it is her habit to bestow with such effectiveness. A scorcher and a-n ice wagon were coming up Manhattan avenue at a pace that should have called for police interference. Miss Russell saw the ice wagon, but she could not see the bicycler who was riding hard to beat the iceman a.nd so rebuke the entire iceman fraternity. "Hi, there!" shouted the driver. Miss Russell took that as her cue to dodge, and her experience having led her to be prompt when she hears her cue she wheeled 'suddenly to the left. The iceman tried to pull up as best he could and. his horses just missed tbe distinguished .rider. But the bicycler, who had been, hidden by the wagon, had no time.' He had not seen Lillian nor tlie glimmer of her golden wheel, and he ran full'^nto her. There were yells from bystanders and the twtf bicycles seemed to be doing a golden-skirt dance. Prom out of the confusion came feminine grand duchess screams. The ice- mnn pulled up and run to solve the golden puzzle. Bystanders a.nd a policeman also came, and with difficulty Miss Russell was extricated from the involved situation. She was bruised, and the pretty costume was pretty no longer. Her ankle hurt her, and the golden wheel was as if it were a game of jackstraws in which the trick was to pick out the back bone. The man apologized KO nicely that Miss Russell refused to make a, complaint ag-ainst him. The iceman called a cab and the diva was helped info jt and driven to her. house, at 31S West Seventy-seventh street. She was singing in "The Little Duke" at the Harlem opera house, but her ankle hurt her so when she reached home that she 'sent word to Manager Reed she would not be able to appear at night. But, then," she thought it over and feared that her voice, might oga-in be suspected of going back on her, so she went to the theater as usual, / The audience was an appreciative O7ic, and no audience ever laughed, so hard at the fun in "The Little Duke.'! The singer's ankle weakened twice and she fell flat on the stage. "It will be all right soon," she sajd, after the play, "and raally, I thick it was almost worth while/my hearers were so very, very appreciative." scription \v!iich refers to t.7ie conquest ;)Tid defeat of Syrians, Assyrians and Israelites, tends to show t.hnt the exodus must have taken place before the fourteenth century B. C.. or in the nineteenth dynasty. The historical incident was ilatod in the fifth year of the reiyn of the king mentioned. v, CIGARETTE CRUSADE. Canton GirU YTI1I T.-y a Prohibitory 1.1- COIIM? unit ITo'-nonul Api»c:i)R. The Anti-Cigarette league of the Canton (0.) high school girls has held >m- othcr 7j;cc:thig and about perfected the organization. Some one in Ev.nisvillo, Ind.. hearing of their organization, sent them a copy of an ordinance there putting the prohibitory license of $300 on the sale of the life-destroyers, anc! the girls decide to make a, place for this in addition to the boycott of the soda, water dealers who soil cigarettes a.ml the rcorul suasion originally decided »pon. Tlu'y have risked the c!ty solicitor to see if such a law will hold in Ohio, and if it will they will begin a crusade with councilmen. Other plans under consideration are the organization of a boys"auxilia-ry and a pledge by the girls to walk up to every one found smoking a cigarette on the street and kiudly ask him to desist. NEAT CORNER DESIGN. Charming Put tern for a Centerpiece «r » Luncli or Tea Clotli. As illustrated, this design decorates just one-quarter of an oblong linen centerpiece, 20 by V.Z inches in size. Besides tho corner scallops there are four deep scallops at each side of the border and three at each end. Use white or bnlf- bleachcd linen, fine and smooth, yet heavy enough to keep its place on the t able. Buttonhole the edge with Asiatic twisted embroidery silk to match, No. £002 if the linen is pure white, or 2003 f slightly unbleached (the numbers indicate the shade of the silk, not the, size). Outline the ribbons with Asiatic Roman floss (same number as the edge silk), and outline or embroider the lilies, ;>uds and stalks with the same silk. If :oo coarse for any part of the work. draw out one strand of the silk; it will not roughen or injure it in the least Knlargcd, this design would be exceedingly pretty for a lunch or tea cloth made of heavier, round thread linen, with a two-inch hem-stitched hem. Such, cloths are usually 3G or 40 inches square. —American Agriculturist. FOUND A' REMARKABLE SLAB. laroen,-, White an<l Yellow. ' A charming scheme of decoration-for a small dinner table, lighted by a banging kmjp may be carried out as follows: A green, find, white wicker basket wreathed with trails of asparagus fern and smilax and filled with white flowers and ferns, and sprays of ivy and lierberis, hangs from the lamp, the handle, being tied with bright yellow satin ribbons. The table center is of yellow brocade, cut .in star shape and jordered with narrow silver galon. Trails of smilax' and feni tied with bows of ribbon are arranged round the dessert dishes, and silver dishes confining salted almonds and bonbons ore. )Iaced at the point of the star-shaped center.—PliHadelpbia Inquirer. ." Novelty In Letter. Holders. The newest letter-holder for : the, fashionable girl's desk is in tortoise shell. It. has two compartments, for 1 ;he answered and unanswered letters, and is mounted in gold. On .the fronti of this letter-holder is a .htort-shaped opening, beneath which is slipped the owner's most prizei photograph';. The icart is outlined in gold, and the holder Is a convenient as' well as ornamental addition to any desk. How One May Be Concocted with Ne»t- nofln und Dispatch. Take a selfish and worldly husband, on oppressed and virtuous heroine, an ortful and designing' siren-, and a hero in love with both. Let the first, by her purblind ingenuousness, irritate the husband and inflame the lover. Throw in an unnatural child, half angel, half devil, a general who uses familiar oaths, printed right off, n. per- spicaciousma-idenaunt. a very blank and cloistered "juvenile lead" and a rake of approved pattern; sprinkle liberally with descriptions of the heroine's per. son a 1 beauty, especially insisting ia every other page on her "I/owed mouth," «enson'with the bitterness of the hero's "galled," "stung" a.nd "maddened" heart; boil on the fiery question of a woman's duty townrds-a husband with a past, and serve in a pale-green binding, with good print and paper inside. —N. 0. Picayune. 'Wheel Tni and Good Roads. .' The daily' papers which are pleading for wheelmen to resist ordinances taxing \vhceis are doing poor missionary •work-for'.the good of cycling. They speak against t-h'e best interests of wheelmen, individually and collectively, .and should not be considered. No ordinarily-educated wheelman will object to a wheel tax, when tie is assured | that the^mpney so collected will be used | in road Improvements, and since the ' majority of .wheel tax ordinances recently passed, guaranteed this provision, wbealroen have no.kick coming, misinformed -newspapers notwithstanding^.—Cycling Gazette. Potrl* "Writes Dr. Breasted of • Becent DlNcpvcrj-. Dr. Breasted, head of the department of Egyptology at the University of Chicago, has received word from Dr. W. St. T. Petrie that that eminent explorer and Egyptologist has made one of the most important 'archaeological discoveries of the age. In excavating a temple near Thebes he came upon a basalt slab, the inscriptions on which may upset many theories as to the exodus of the children of Israel. On the slab among a mass of other inscriptions was found the word Israel. The line containing the word reads: "The people Ysriaal is spoiled; it hath no seed." The slab dates from the reign of Me- renptah,..son of 1 Eameses IT. Where All the Timber GV<*- ,0ne of perhaps, man y little considered ways in which the forests of tbe country are being oaten up is in supplying timber for railway timber worc-k. There are 2,000-miles of trestle structure in the United States, according to an. estimate by tho forestry division. This trestle work has to be replaced entirely every nine years on an average and every year timber amounting' to 200.000,000 feet, board measure, is used for this purpose. Nearly all the timber is cut from the largest and finest trees. The an- ir.ial expenditure on this work is estimated at about $7,000,000. A Peculiar Ifablt Doc* Hare. Everyone has noticed the peculiar habit of all dogs in turning- round several times before lying down. This idiosyncrasy is believed to be due .to the habits of the wild animal, which found it necessary to turn round in, weeds or grass several times in order " to break them down for a bed. Onions and Wasp A slice of common onion rubbed on the spot is a certain cure for 'a wasp sting. If the sting be in the throat or ,. ™ .—. month . an onion should be slowly The in- chewed and. swallowed. ALEXANDER McDO.WELL McCOOK. . . Tb» wpresentativo of tho United States nt tho coronation of Ota czar >«,wneral Alexander McDowell' McCook (retired), a .member oftliefamous. Fighting McCook family of Ohio, which has contributed fourteen »on» to the United Statei army and navy.