Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 29, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 29, 1895
Page 2
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Straight to the Point. Words That Out tike Blades of Steel. A l*ower Which Nothing 1 Living Can Resist. SPKINGEfTS BILL. W4\ T T WAR T \ £\.i\ J, > 1 iiJLl. Designed to Carry Oat the Eecom- Country Eager to Take Up Arms mendations of the President, Against Guatemala.' Men anrt Women Bow Before In Silent Awe and Admiration. It I" j. Many pernouH ordinarily of ftronp ent will if«-l llieir conscience mnit'e thi-iii when they think what they niigi t n.ve been, had they but taken i lie odvicr of those who kuow from experience. Mrn, Florence Taylor of 4 Courtland Pluce, Brid^i-port, Conn., Bpfokn htruifjht lo the point when »he tells of the frightful suffer!- n tho has endured and how hhe was saved by tlio wonderful action of Dr. Gruerif'H Ncivura blood and ,. perve remedy, tho i ruiitent inediciue ever known to wculc, tired, ex- haui-ted and ni-rvoua humanity. Bead the fi.llowinj,' letier written •with iin ov{'i'flow.irij* he.irt, aiid a pen that can honestly proclaim miracle-. "For four years I had been troubled •with nervous d«bili'y aucl hysteria in a mot-! H.s.'crivaff-d form causi. g uleepleH-nens and mental d'-pre-Kion. at oiH) time [ feared bio d poiucmiiip. For months I was <;oulined to the bod. My constitution wasted and I totally lo t my ajipet ite. Doctors, nf •whom I hurl many, failed to give me any relief. La-t September I wns adviued to try Dr. Greene's ZN'ervura blood and nerve r-iuedy. Favors Issue of Bonds and Payment of All Import D.uties In Gold— Sugar Discussion. Wealthy Citizens Ready to Give Financial Support—President Diaz Anxiuus for Peaco. MKS. KLORKNCK TAYLOtt. I did HO, mill the alniOMt iniinediate ohango it wrongh 1 : was wonderful. I .regiiineii iny uppetire, the dizziness in my hnad depiirti'd.iny nerves were made strong, it renewed my interest in ]'\(>- nncl uinde me feel, in fact, like another woman. "After tnkln,' six bottles I thank- fa] ly proclaim myself well and strong. Those six bottles or Di- Greeuo'8 Js'urrnra blood and uorve reujHdy did for me what hundreds of dollars atn.1 numerous phy-n'einns failed to flo. I cnnnot d i credit to its merits. TmU it should be lauded to the skies. I advise everybody to take it " Think that letter over, sufferers. If you hiivo weak serves, tirod bodies, bad blo< d or ind'gestiou, h»ve worked too hard and tiro run down, try the best medicine in the world for these conditions, Dr Greene's JS'orvnrn blood aod nerve reaaedy. It will cure you. It gives health'and strength to everybody. . It is the j:rea.t discovery of Dr. Greece, of 35 West 14th St. New York City, and is perfectly harmless. The Doctor is the reost successful ipeeialis-t in curing nervous diseases. lie can.he consulted free, personally Or by letter, tu.d this frtot places his great reuiedj' above all other inedi- cines. ' . •if, Jan. 28.—In the house Monday Mr. Springer (dem., 111.) introduced a, bill designed to carry out the recommendations of the president in his message to congress. Tho bill provides for tho issue of 3 per cent, bonds payable in gold, fifty years after -date; for the redemption and cancellation of legal tender and treasury notes; allowing national banks to issue circulation to an amount equal to the par value of the bonds deposited; for the ret ice me nt of silver certificates in denominations larger than S10 and for the issue of small notes in their place, and requiring payment of all import duties in gold. Tlie Nicaragua canal bill was received from the senate and referred to the eoiniiiiltiie on interstate and foreign commerce. The president's message on the financial situation wits referred to the committee of tin; whole. Mr. Springer, of Illinois, offered a- bill to carry into effect the recommendation of the message, and it'was referred to the committee On banking and currency. Tho house then went into committee of the whole on the bill repealing the dift'urcntiul tenth of a cent duty on bounty sugar, Mr. Dol/.ell (rep., Pa.) speaking in opposition to it. Suirur the Thcinti. \VAMHI.NUTON-, Jan. 2S.—Tho house- Saturday entered upon tho consideration of the bill to repeal tho differential of one-tenth of one cent per pound imposed by the tariff uct on sugars imported from bounty-paying countries. Mr. Wilson (dem., W.Va.), chairman of the ways and means committee, opened the debate with an argument, in which he introduced all the correspondence between the German ambassador and the slate department on the subject, including a letter not hitherto published, in which Germany expressly disavows retaliation against the United States for the imposition, of this duty when she excluded our meat products. It is thought a vote on the bill will be secured Thursday. There was a lengthy discussion. Gurmiuiy'tt Position. In opening his argument Mr. Wilson read the correspondence between Secretary Gresham and the German ambassador relating to the protects by Germany against the adoption of the differential duty, and to the prohibition by Germany of American cattle and meat products. The latter stated that the action of tho German government in excluding American cuttle and meat products was not intended to be retaliatory, but was based exclusively npou sanitary grounds, arid that the United States was being treated exactly the samo as all other countries in which diseased cattle are found. Tall;** ou Financed. When he came to discuss tho financial bearing of the bill the chairman of the ways and means committee aroused the ironical laughter ot republicans and the enthusiasm of democrats, lie declared there .was no danger that the treasury would default in the payment of expenditures of the government; that it could,under present conditions, stand a deficit of SoO,000,000 in receipts this year and still pay all obligations; that revenues were increasing and rapidly approaching a point where fcbey would yield a surplus; and that the present tariff bill would provide sufficient revenues for- all purposes. He advocated the repeal of the ditty because it was right and just to do so, because it was a peotective duty levied for the benefit of the sugar trusts und against the interests of the consumers; because it would relieve the irritation i of. foreign governments, and because I the revenues arising from it were not needed. How Thftj- Struck Her. People have long- censed to be surprised at any abnormal development of '•• tho sleeve, which seems to increase in size every season, but 'it is interesting just now to note how fashion has also attacked tho neck—which is being muffled up with bandages, politely colled "stocks." and then ornamented with full rosettes, largo bows, bunches . of material, etc., which to the uninitiated suggest a very bad throat of some kind. An old auntie from the coxintry was present .it a fashionable luncheon party given by her niece. She was a humorous oW soul, and was seen to chuckle silently us she took in the assemblage. "What, is it, AuntMartha?'' asked one of the family, desirous of drawing her out. "Laud sakes! Mary Alice!" she exclaimed. "I had heard of the sleeves ami expected to see them queer, but what do you 'spose is tho reason that all of, your girl friends have 5fot the mumps?"—i">. V. Tribune. I :t IJ.iys Jo Couu 1 . "It's awiVIly lonesome at home, Mr. .. Xcxdur, ( t!ioi:jrhl I'd run over and sec •yon :i little while. Anything new?" "><"o, except that my wife has joined a new dub. That's where she is now. You won't mind, Mr. Kayber, if 1 keep right on wn.sl-.ing the. dishes? It's Patrick's evening out."—Chicago Tribune. I'.xavt Doflnltlon. Minnie—What do you understand by ' the term "pl.itonic nffeetion?" Mamie—It usually means that the young 1 roan feels that he c:in;iot ;;f! i *»' to raarrj".—Indianapolis Joanwl. Mr. Hopkins (rep. 111.), immediately gave notice of an amendment he would offer at the proper time in the shape of a proviso Unit the duty should remain in force as against any country or dependency of any country which dis- crimated against the United States, and Mr. Mycr (dem. La.), gave notice of un amendment to increase the :id valorem duty on all grades of sugar from 4(5 per cent, to 50 per cent, ad va- lorem. • Mr. Hepburn (rep., la.) gave notice of an ameudmeut'he should oft'er later. It provides for a tax of one dollar per ton on vessels owned iu whole or in part by subjects of any'foreign government entered at any port of the United States. This shall apply only to the vessels of such nittions as shall, in the judgment of the president, make any trade or commercial or police regulation •which prohibits or unfairly impedes the entrance or sale of any food or farm product exported from the United States. Vice l > rt i slclcot Stevenson lliick. 'WASHINGTON, Jan. 2$.— Vice President Stevenson, who had been absent from Washington for the past few weeks', on account of the illness and death of his daughter, presided over the senate Monday. Tho vice president laid before the senate a message from the president of i the United States calling attention to ! tho financial conditiod of the treasury, and it was referred to the finance committee, on motion ot Senator Sherman (rep., 0.). ,^ . By. a voX'< • f 29 to 24_the bankruptcy bill, wh?';'-'" Vns the order, was laid aside 3* : \bill for the removal of ^fte Indians to Utah was \eussed. CITT OF MKXICO, Jan. ->*.- The Fourth battalion of infantry is making preparations to move from this city, its objective point being Acapulco, on the Pacific coast, where it will be held with the other forces now there for tho transportation by sea for the Guatemalan invasion, if so ordered. Francois Varona Munis, the r^bari journalist who made such a vigorous attack upon Mexico in connection with the reception of the Guatemalan minister by Gen. Diaz, is supposed to have left Vera Cruz Sunday by steamer for Havana. Several influential newspaper men of this capital made petition to Don liomero Kubio, secretary of state, risking official action against Muras. learning of the matter Munis quietly left town without lighting any of the numerous duels which he had returned to participate in. Appearances are that the pending Guatemalan war will not be as expensive to Mexico as was tit first thought. The government lias received many proffers of aid from wealthy citi'/.ens of the republic and the majority of the people are so enthusiastic iu their promises that these items, with the numerous individual state appropriations, will very nearly relieve the treasury department from expenditure of an extraordinary nature. The country is ready and willing also for a special war tax if the government finds this necessary. Uluz MuKvit it Statement. CITY OF Mnxtco, Jan. 2s.—President Diax. arid Foreign. Minister Marical. have had a long conference over the Guatemalan matter. When interviewed neither President Diaz nor the minister would give any information. As to the various reports published by the press on the president's speech, President Diaz dictated the followin to a reporter: "I comply with a duty Instating that til '.hough It Is true that tho government, l.s en^-a^ed iti a serious and delicate controversy of a diplomatic nature, which. If not hunUIed with correct, lORlcal and honorable means, m;iy lead to u war, anil, ulthoufth It la nlso true that we tiro not yet on tho vorjje or war, because honor. Rood fultli and lo^lc constitute tho programme of tho government und be- ctuiso It has no right, to force any other course upon its adversary, the government believes and has practically demonstrated the belief for several years, that tho f;-eatObt blesslns we oaa offer DO our country Is the present period of reconstruction and uappy und vlniblo development of peuoo. und declare that It will only allow It to 1)0 interrupted wlien cm unjust and pertinacious a^ressor insists upon infringing upon its well-established rights und assailing the national honor und docoruui. "In such an event, which I hope will not bo realized, the covertmiout will confront tho situation with truo fnith und energy, Inspired by its duty and Its right. The government accepts, holds :n estCL'm und wCl i;.so with economy what you so patriotically of/cr. Wo soldiers of cuo generation now passing away feel our blood tingle when wo think that we may bo able lo buptizo in .1 war. every way just on our purl, the generation coiiilni; on, in whoso luind we arc t v ol:i,7 to loave our country unu 1 Its fate," .Ri'liiMSN Undo Sam's OrTei*. WASHINGTON, ,1an. 28.—War between Guatemala and Mexico seems inevitable. Guatemala can only prevent it by complying with the demands of Mexico, and this it is apparently un- willingtodo. Mexico will not arbitrate. Tho efforts at mediation by the United States have failed. From absolutely reliable authority it is said Mexico has politely but most positively declined to entertain the suggestion of the United States state department that the difficulty be submitted to arbitration. The reply was received at'the state department late Saturday aftornoou and read to the president by Secretary (Jresham Saturday evening. ]t was a disappointment to the administration authorities, though probably not a surprise. - The Trouble. The question, at issue between the two countries is one which easily admits-of arbitration. Briefly stated it is as follows: • . A 1 troaiy : signed at tbe City of Mexico September 27, IBSi', defined the boundary between Mexico and Guatemala .from the Atlantic to tuo Pacific, -which had been In clisputo for rr.ore than half a century, and provided that a mixed 'commission should marl: tlie lino with suitable monuments. When this commission reached the Usuinacinta, one of the boundary rivers, it was found that the data furnished by Scnor,Irunpuray. an engineer sent by Guatemala to survey the line before tho treaty was made, svore not accurate, bocaiisc, according to his maps and the treaty based upon them, tho Usumacinta river was place* considerably abovo Its actual course. This left in Mexico a very important part of what had been considered Guatemalan territory. - Tho government of Guatemala held that tho Usumaclnta river began at a point nun- miles below that designated in the treaty, aud that tne actual boundary line ouj;ht to be the Chixoy river, situated several'miles west of theUsumactnta. The governmeut of Mexico accepted this proposition as a matter of equity on coalition thsc no further objections should bo raised by Guatemala u>. the marking of tho boundary line- i Pending tho murldng of this boundary, however, there has been frequent disagreements and delays in the worl;.s- ConcesMona have been made by both so.vemments for ti-.a r.uz- Born a Genius Dlsease Threatens to Cut Short a Noble Career ; But Hood's Sarsaparllla Restores i Good Health. j Ulll« May Bentley Is an accomplished eloan- tlonlit and natural born speaker of only 12 ycmr» of »ge. She la tlie only child tcmperanc* leav urer before tho public. Her ceulus, how.ver. did not exempt her from an attack of & dbeut of the blood. Herown words best tell tho story i 14 C. 1. Hood &• Co., Lowell, Mass.: "I heartily join with the luaiiy thousands thai »re recommending Hood's Sarsaparllla. 1 had been troubled from infancy with catherln-s In tho head. 1 was compelled to leave school upon UIH doctor's advice. )k\ thought it was theonji thluj; to save my life, bull ' Continued to Crow Worse. I was persuaded finally by a friend to try Hood'i Barsaparilla. The use of one bottlo acted of. Hood's Sa ;>Cures fectlvely upon tlie blood and I begin to Improve. After tlie USB of tlirea bottles flic K-itAering ceased and I am cured of my former trouble I owe my life iuid will always remain .1 true friend LEV, SheDyvIlIe, 1 Indiana, ' Gec^IodixSL Hood's Pills act e;ully, yet promptly und •fllnltutly, on the liver and bonels. a^u ting or mahogany, and (lu'ntetnala at last L'OW- ly entered upon tue area In dispute., destroy* d Mexlunn camps, und h:u occupied it with an arniotl force. Mexico now demands Hie area, and furthermore insists that Guatemala shall u'iilulr.tw In troops uiiil pay an Indemnity for injuries alleged m luivc been in- Ihclod upon Mexican riti^.ei;s. AN ARTIST'S L'mtblo to IJniw INSPIRATION. In tho rictnro Kxircpt Prericiicii *>f 11 Ortaln I'l£nr< 1 . W;i!t,er Burridgc, the artist, tells a good story on himself and proves it by showing the blank spuce on the wall where the picture, one of the accessories of the tale, used to hang. lie went one day to the studio of a friend and found there :in uuatomicnl figure, such as are to he seen in studios everywhere. It was.n trood one. and Burridg'c wanted it, for his own had hccn broken. He expressed a. desire to have it, but the artist friend wouldn't give it up for any money. • It was his inspiration, he said. lie needed it even for the composition of a letter. And as for drawing- anything in the human fig-lire without it,, that was simply hopeless. He couldn't spare it. So Bm-rids'c went away, lint another day, while in tlic same studio, and in the absence of the owner, a third artist, who cornm-only shared the place and worked there, said Burridge could have the raodel if he wanted. Tho owccr bad concluded to get along without it. «. And about an hour after the owner came back. lie sat down and tried to draw a wag-on. Hut he couldn't. Uc tried to write a letter that had long- been overdue. But he could not get his thoughts tog-ether. "Something- is gone." said he. "I can't do anything-. I have lost something-." "Maybe it is'your brains," said tho man who shared his room. "Burridg-o has been over." "The lig-urc!" cried the artist. "That's it." And he started out. When he came back he broug-ht not only the figure, but a water color sketch as well. It had taken Burridge days to complote the picture, and it marked one of the pleasantest events in his sojourn along the Grand canyon of the Colorado. But it squared him.—Chicago Herald. SHORT SPECIALS. Sprockels Bros, have subscribed S700,- 000 to the Valley rood of California. Broekwell May, who settled in Michigan in 1S3-1, died at Kalamazoo. He i was DO years old. Harvey Booth, a wealthy Wyoming- cattleman, was found murdered in his barn near Evauston. Harry Semple, a Philadelphia bookkeeper who abscoaded with Si,500. was The recent fall of SHOW has caused renewed activity in the lojrginy; camps in Michigan and Wisconsin. A company has been formed at Ashland, Wis., to build a road from that place to St. Paul and Minneapolis. Elmer Zane was killed and his wife seriously injured by the blowing down of a building in Green Springs, 0. Four Mexicans are under arrest at Santa, l-'e, X. M., charged with murdering-a stockman and burning- his bodv. John Snyder and Bridget Mmphv, on their wny to chureh in Coultei-ville, 1'a., were killed by a fast train. Senator Hill reviewed the policy of the democratic party in a speeeh at the dinner of the democratic club in >'L-\V York. 11oll\- Werner, L'-' years of a^re, eoin- uiitiui.1 suicide iti l/ove, Livesav vt Oo.'s .store at luilla. Mo., by swallowing- (eu pi-aiiis of strychnine. Speaker Kerry and Senator ^Yoo^^ru(T have reMifrneil from the Wyoming- h>;ris lature because their constimeiils ap pointed a committee to lobby lor stale college. The unknown man who died by falling fromli train near Detroit, Mich., ha* been identified as Kev. llenrv Liebhart. ». 1)., of tho Methodist" Book concern, Cincinnati. Ex-County Treasurer Clump, of I'ort Angeles, U'a-sh., who \v:is arrested on a charge of embex/.leinoiit of S3.000 county fluids, escaped trom the oilicers, and is at large. Frank Lan-abce, the Chicago electrician who cut, the throat of his fickle mistress, Eth'c King, last October, was found guilty of murder in the first degree at San Francisco. His sentence was li.xcd at life imprisonment. BUFFALO, N. V., Jan. SS.—T). E. Morgan, Son vt Allen, extensive house furnishers and interior decora tors, have assigned. They confess judgment jn the sum of ;?<i7,7]U. Hard limes are responsible for tbe failure. The lirm \v:us generally considered strong. THE MARKETS. CHICAGO. Jan. Jg f'Loun—Was dull and easy. Winter I'nt- euts. ji5032.r!5; stni.ii,-hts, S2.35SS2.00; clears, iSS.J5-t2.SO: seconds, u.00®2.00; low grades. -jl.OO ©LST). Spring—Patents, 53.20^3.50: straights, $i20fJ2.SO;'hul ;'S'. SI.'JO^-! 2J; low prsirtcR, JI.73 (5,1.80; Red Dog, fl.C!>$tl.7j: Kyo. SS.30Si2.jo! WirKAT—Active, unsettled and lowur. . Ko. 2 cash. 19/i@50!4c; Januurv, 40Jiu.W:ir.: May, COHN—Active and weak. Xo. 2 and .N'o. 2 Yi-llow, -Wiifc; Ko 3, M|i''S^Oc, and No. 3 Yellow. <02HO;.io: May, 'li?(i©.|5iie; July. M'ity -J5Mc; riC])temUcr, MH&I57H. OATS—1-^alr trading and lou-er. Cash No. 2,290; .May. aOJi-i'.'OJiC. Sample.-, easy; supply small No. 3. :WJt31c; No. 3 White. MH'WJc; No. 2. 20!4ffJ2fl?iCj -N T 0. 2 White, 3-'Si,32;ic. HVE—With other markets v.'fialc. ]vyc li»'ld steady. No. 2 in store, 50c. Sample lots, r,j^ CI!-ic; May delivery, BI'/iiaT'Sc. UAHLEY—There Is only a small supply and what little tlicro Is eomlns sells. Common to 1700(1 No. -1 i:t .|8a5'.'c; No. 3 at 50£;. r >J!ic. and No. 2. aboti 1.1>1 \ S&. r )5c, MESSI'OUK—Trading was mo<3.oraiel.v nctivn. Prices higher. Quotations ranged at f 10.32'.;© 10.50 for c-sh regular; $l0.3-.>;^aiO DO tor January, ami JI0.5r:4(S10.75 for May. LAHU—Rather active and steady. Quotations ran^:d at iS.52',i'^O.. r >7V3 for cash; Sfi.52i.i itO C>"14 for January, and }a.7(xao.75 for May. LIVK POUI.THY—Per pound: Turkeys, WTfCc; Clilcltuns. 0«<a7e; Ducks, s@9i'; Geese, per d07..,lf3.0n©0.00. BurrEK—Creamery, ]2;23c: Dairy, SS,-'Oc; P.-iei;In(,' Stock. SS.Oe. i—Headlight. !75 ;est. R</,c; Gasoline. S7 lOc; 7-1 dews. 8c; Xaphtho. C3 dcs's, 7e. LIQUORS—Whisky quoted steady at $1.2:2 per 'or hIffliwines. KNOWLEDGE Srings comfort and improvement and »"bds to personal enj^vment when ighily useu. The many, vrho live bet- *u- than others and enjoy life more, with »-s8 expenditure, 17 more promptly .dapting the world's bt>st products to ho need* of physical being, will fittest ru- value t<> health ot tlie pure liijuiii principles embmced iu tbe Syrnp oi Figs. Its excellence is title to its presenting ". tlx.' foni. most acceptable ,i:itl jilwu* .lit. to thv- taste, the refreshing-and truly x'iieSci:il properties of a |>erleci lux- •.live; eili'fti::i!!\ ole.-jnsiiig' the system, Msni-liing t-oMs, headache.* ;nid fevers • !-d permanent!}' pining oiinstipation. ' h:isj{' Vl ' n s.'Llisf;i'. iioi; ID millions :ind <u'l with -the. approval of 'he niediua! •r<if<?ssinn, K'c:u:sv it net-" on the Kid••.•>•>, Livi-r anil Bowels without wr:ik- .•iiiijr them .nut it i< perfectly tree from MTV objecti.mnWe snlist.-uice. •\vrup in" l ? i:.-.- i< lor s:ilc by ;ili drng- i-t> in /iOc :n.;i ?l bottler., bin it it> in;<n- i'':ieiured by i!n- California Fij; tfyrup '>,. •''»!.>', ivhnse mime is printed on every •;ii-l::>;_ r o, :).l"o tin: tiitme., ?y'.up ul Fins, ,mv MiJiMfitiM.. if oil'*'™* Wflt-tniDY The: i?e tiny Capsules are superior to Ralsnm 01 Copaiba, x"^N Cnlebs or Injections and (M1DY CORE IN 48 HOURS \T!/ the same diseases without inconvenience. Sold by all druggists. FUNERAL OF LORD CHURCHILL. Interred at Blenheim Fnrk — .llomorlal Service* at Wcotmljistor Abbey. LONDON, Jan. 28.—The interment of the body of Lord Randolph Churchill took place at lilcnheim park, Woodstock, Monday. The queen,' the prince of Wales and the emperor of Germany sent representatives to the funeral and there were also present deleg-ates from the various conservative associations and a- number -of members of the house of commons. -:A memorial service, was held, in Westminster abbey Monday. The dean of Westminster, Very Jiev. Georg-e Bradley, D. D., 'officiated, assisted by Canons Duckworth, Farnir and WiJberforco and the full choir of the.abbey. NEW YOUK, Jan. at. and western Quiet, weak. WHEAT—No. 2 reel advanced !ii3!4c on firmer west and foreign buying; fell Jtal^o on easier cables, local liquidation and -weaknr west, May (,'Oini; 5-10o below the record; fairly active and irrcyular. February. 5SX<:: Marcn, 579-la &5"?j;c; May, OS 1-IGQSS 9-10o: June, 5bi'j(ii riSXc: July, 5a;iG59c; August. 59;ic. COHN—No ^ quiet, flnncr. May. •HJJia-jli'sc; N'o. i>, ^8^'<a505jc. OATS—No. - dull, firmer. February, 34e bid: May, 33?^c bid; State. yrQ4tl:: Western, 3411&40C... - BEKf—Quiet. Kxtra mess, S7.SO.5s.On: taat- ily,SJ:75ai!.2J.' PoitK—Moderate demand, unchanged. LAitD—Quiet, iteady. Steam-rendered, $i].SO. BCTTKR—Quicu Fancy creamery, firmer; Western dairy. 14 t!5c; do. creamery. MSate: do. factory, S&I4c; Elpins."*:: Imitation cream- cry, 10.61 ire; Jane creamery, ]5f{Mc. CHEESE—Quiet, easy. State, lar^c. 0®li;^c; fancy colored, Il^e; do. white', lO-^gllc: do. small, S^&IlJic;;, part skims, 3;;@9c; full skims. 'Jifpiyc. ' Ecus—Fairdomand, bigjier. Western.'.M!4c: limed, - PAP CALENDAR .For * i* * I895 A Desk Calendar is n necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest nnd handsomest of all—lull of dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and cntcrtaininp; thoughts on outdoor exercise a;id sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object lo that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-ccm stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFG. CO., Mention Uih piper. Hartford, Conn. ' nmiiiiiiiiiiiiMM 'TO XOUNG « k ^ % X>~sX~k/v>/V r>> WIVES: We Offer a Remedy Which, Used as Directed, Insures Salrty to Life of .Mother and Chi'ld. "MOTHERS' FRIEND"' Xob9 confineaeat at its Pain. Horror and ( Sisk, as zany testCy. "ily.vrtfe used only two bottles. Sne.< was easily and quickly relieved; is now doles snlcadidly.— J. S. JIOEiOS, Earlovr, N. C. S*nt by esnrcss or rrail, on T*c*tpt of Mrfc*. . »C ?"• N>«l-. Sold br nil Dmg^sti %oot ( ("TOllOTHEltS" molleA tret, RTCULATOE Co^ Atlanta, Qa. , I-lve Stock. CHICAGO. Jan. 2S Hoes—Market fairly active and feeling flrm. Prices 5410; higher. Sales ran^d at S1005> 105 for Pl^s: J3.9J5J135 for liRht;. f-t 1034.23 for roush packini,-; jM-1034.55 for mixed, and H-3.lJj4.60 for heavy packing aad shipping lots. CATTLE—Market rather active. Prices were Sj£lOc higher. Quotations ranged at S4.80S 5.50 for choice to extra shipping Su-ers: JL30J> tre for eood to choice do.: .y.S5 i-1.40 for fair to ;ood: .-53.33it3.00 for common, to medium do.; S!.(JO<i3.GO for Butchers'dtoers; JilOJiOD for Stackers: Si90#3.CU for Feeders: sl.:B7.2.70 for Cows; 3-7033.50 lor He.fera: $1.75^3.75 for Bulls: SJ.753H.00 for Texas Steers, onfl J-i(X(3 iC5 :or Veal Calves. Mtnuird Clilidnn. If your child id uot growing is fitoo'.ed and unhealthy, the c/iuee ^u most likely to foe o-ring 10 the pree- eoce of worma, and unless they are expelled tto child will not improve, but gradually grow nervous, fretful and pale. The remedy to use Is li'ne'. hart's Worm Lozenges. They remove tho worms and iba worm nest. Sold by B F. Keeslicg and Keystone etoro. -When B«br w»» rict •• g*** her Outorfe. WboxtievuBCbJlil.Blifl cried forCasurtk When sne oecamc MJM. it* clung to CuKuvfe, Wben me nod CtDWren, sue (UTetQa KEW YORK, Jan. 27.—Frank Vacsant, the vyell-kuown cartoonist, \vhosc Cartoons are. familiar to evcr^ r bodv. died suddenly from cirrhosis of the liver, with which he had been suffering for some time. The remains of Mr. Vansant were taken to Baltimore, his old home. Althoughbut24 years old, he had achieved a national reputation because of his cartoons for several Xew York duiiies and comic papers. .finny Comity Treasurnm Short. CJIAMEEELACT, S. U.. .Tan. 2S.—The iountj- commissioners of several South Dakota, counties arc havinjr £reat dii- Scultv in settling with otit^oins-conatj' treas-arers. In almost every instance the treasurers are short by reason of having- had county money deposited in banks which failed. GATHERSBCT.G, /:Md.," Jan. 2S.—The building'in'''which was located Fairview seminary was destroyed by fire 1 last nitrlit. causinpr a. -los^ of $13,000 to ' John li. Diamond, the owner, and sev- I Oorsemeut Is-icIJj borne out by popular epe- | eral. thoasand dollars to Dr. Charles rienc f- A ^ Ut ? • nd 5leep sre , boUl tofroTed j M. Waters, principal of the school. . I brUJs J....-,.. >£»*»?*•«" «>™?.''..''•'•'. •-....•'..-.•'-:•:... : ,:-. .'-. '...'•' •::.",:;•••—;.,' * ''::\.".«-<f':\ • • ."•'•"-' ••'•' ' '•' The prospect of relief from drastic cathartics for persons troubled with c nstlpaUon'ls poor I'l'.eed. Tiuetbfy act upon the 6o*e!s, but tills thr-y do with vMenoe, and their opcraiIon tends to »eak™ the IrrUMInes, :md is prejudicial to the 0ost?tt-r J * S;om»ch Bute s Is an Jaiaitv-, b t It n'!thi-r Kfipo-< .'Or en- Furtherrnore. It promotes Digest! naud a r*«a!ar action of tue live" and Kidneys. It is an efficient 'Darrl^fagaJnsta'idremwi/ for malaria] camp aJ. t* sod rbeomatism, and Is 01 great ben eat to tfie weaic, n<rv u.« aa I ajcd. is a rocdlcf nal ftlmuLui: It canr.ot be aurpHSserf. Pfiisldaos cordially recommmd it, and Its professional In- Lack ot HtrrDfth jmd Appetite. This is tbe seatoa when we often feel tired ar d weak, with liitle- relifh for food. The cause ie H. torpid Uver, owlnu to the winter's effect oo tie syiitem. A Jew doaes cf Rioebart's Liver Pills will soon arouse the liver and make you feel strong and like a. oew person. 0»ly one a dose; act pleasantly. Sold by B. F. Keesllog aod Keystone drup Ptore. Children Cry for Pi iicher's Castoria. If vcur cbilC in not growing or ibr'viDg-. siva Ricebari's Wornj Lo- ztrjges. Sold by B. F. Keejling and Ktjstonedru^ etoro. " Children Cry for Pitcher's Ca*toria» If .you lack ece.-^y, arc weak and tired, .take Rrtebari/s Pills. Oce a do»e. Said by B. F. Keeeling acd Keystone druff store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cas'oria.

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