Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 6, 1895 · Page 2
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February 6, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, February 6, 1895
Page 2
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GIVE AWAY A Sampic Pachaffe (', to 7 doses) of Dr. Pleasant Pellets To any ant scurfim? name f.nd address 'o t'j On f! pof.ttil t'i!f;f. ONCE USED THEY ARE ALWAYS !N FAVGR. J-Jenee, our object in srmthi}; ihem out . bran/least ------ _ O:\ TRIM.. - —5*. They !il>so'n!ti::\ r (V.'/r Sick I[t':i(!;ic!ie, T!iJ- iousncss, Constipation. Coated TfMiiriic, Poor Appetite, Dysp 1 n-.i.-i and _k:rd-td d"rnnfre- Uic-nts of the Sloinnch. I.ivcr :uid Bowels. Don't accffil sonic substitute said to lie "just asgaod." The substitute rusts the dealer less. It costs you finOf'T the r.a>nc. /-/IS profit in in tlte^jnst as good." \VHEKE IS YOLKS? Address for HKKK ».i.Mri.r:. World'* Dispensary Medical Association, A'o. 663 Maiu Si., BUFFALO. ."<'• Y- FACTS ABOUT FATIGU'i. Wliothnr ^rlHliiK from Attili-tlv r,J»irclio or Kxt<"H<<. It IH r<|ii:illy rinl. Dr. Tissie, ft well-known' French physician, has been studying tho sub.- joct of excessive physical nulturu. lie points out, in Science Siftings. that there is a similarity between the nervous fatigue which follows violent and prolonged e.\ercise and certain hypnotic sUiti's. All fatigue is in the nerves; the muscles simply lose their power. In violent ami prolonged physical exercise the waste of the body it) rapid and extreme, and ut the end thy victim is in IL state of poisoning from the accumulation of waste prod. nets in liis system not yet thrown olt. He is like a patient recovering from •ome disease. The muscular overstrain fa the case is like that, which results from such nervous shocks :IN ure sumo• -times produced by violent emotions or by dreadful d roams. Dr. Tiswie made a special study of tho case of a runner in a "go-as-you-please" ' nice which continued twenty-four hours. The lirst elTect of the nervous exhaustion was n feeling of great fatigue, followed by loss of interest nnd disgust. Next eu.ino phenomena of il• lusiou or hallucination, of double por- •onality, loss of memory and great v need o'f sleep. Tin: doctor claims that the renl aim of every trainer for the ring is to produce an automatic state in ;the one who is to take pivrt in the contest of physical strength. His whole science is 'to transform the man ho trains into a being that will keep on Automatically. Something of this oc- 'Ours in all overM-rain from prolonged physical exercise. The plodding action which results is akin to the con- I Btant repetition of the same word over and over until it becomes a fixed idea in tbe mind. The doctor's conclusions are that the abuse of athletic sports is »n evil: that the players lose character 'and tend to retrograde from intellectual volition to :in habitual mitom- atiam. Just us moderate exercise ia '{food, so these intensive exercises are bad. _ A DROP OF ETHER. to Chemlxtry a Sniull Elemmt CoiuitH for illurli In Bwtultn. ' Among condiments alcohol must bo reckoned. It is a pluralist condiment, however, and—it goes without saying . —is a dangerous condiment in more senses than one. A good deal that has 'been said about alcohol might be urged against other condiments, says Mew Science Review. Mustard, for example, \i largely mixed with water and freely taken, produces vomiting and occasion. ally inflammation of the intestinal mucous membrane. Salt, even under Circumstances when not counterbalanced by vegetable juices, induces n disease of hideous type. In respect of Alcoholics the result of their employment depends on the quantity and Duality taken. Alcohol given quickly iin large doses is n deadly poison. Diluted alcohol, taken slowly and repeatedly during the day, irritates the mucous membrane of the stomach, and aecondarily the neighboring organs, and does violence to the delicate tisanes. The nearer the fluid is to "abso- - Inte" alcohol, the more injurious it is likely to prove. Hat the combinations of alcohol with ' other substances—be. sides water—modifies its effect in some Instances .for the better, in others for the worse. In looking through a pair of spectacles, the glasses of which aro tinted with one metal the world seems .of a fire, tint, with another the world •eeras cold and - ghastly, frozen and dead- Infinitesimal quantities .of added matter, so to speak entirely ; aJter the properties of tho man. Tho domain of the infinitely minute is a broad one. It was lately stated at a • Bcientific meeting that a single drop of ether thrown on the Door of the laboratory would entirely prevent the sue- :-tess of experiments illustrative of certain electrical phenomena. A pinhole in the door of a photographer's " ^developing" room will ruin his freshly ' taken plates. A PATRIOTIC-PIGEON. .trtor t'oar Vrnni' Captivity In a Forelc» l.iiinl It Mew UUQIO. Many .instances are on record o) UMiurity of memory on the part of ear- net pigeons, u-lio lire said never to for- gu-l Llieii 1 I'irst cote N<>r,e of these in- Maiiiv.- ;ire more remarkable, probably, t!i;iu ilisit recorded of one nf tho bird; '.•inployed to carry iue.s.s;igc.s into 1'ari: <luring the siege Those birds, domi- eiU-d in Paris, wore taken out by bal limns. :itiil after licing laden with tidings frntii without wen.- li bora led and Hindi- ihfir way l>:n.-l; In their homes.' Uiu-ihiy-H pigeon from one of thesf hallniui.s w;is ciipturoil by :i (icrrnitL' soMii'i of t!io bo.-iioging ari'ny 11( gnvo it to his ol'.icor. who presented i! in Mini to lii.s eoitimandor. I'rince 1'Yod- ericli Uiiirh'.s Tho prince sent it as i gift to his fmilhor inCorrnany. who hap pozied in bi-.suiiR-u-liLil uf :i pigeon fan cici The princess, delighted with the gift plaood tin 1 oaptivo i" a groal dove cole, win-re it was stirroundcd with every luxtirv that tho must exacting birii cor.ld ask for. but whence it could not ose'.ipe I lore the French pigeon, lived, appar cntly happy oimugli, for four louf- years. Hut it did not forget, its fatherland Ono day a door of the. great dove cote was li.-l't carelessly open. The French pigeon flew out. It was never seen again by its Uormun busts, button days lau-r it was beating its wings against Uie dcjors of its old cote in the iioule- vard do Clichy, Paris. It was rccog- ni/,od by its old keeper, and received Lhe welcome due to a patriot, returned from a long captivity. 1 BLIXT TESTIFIES. ELECTRICITY AND WOOL. Tlio rorulliir Alllnity Known to Exist He twi-uii Thi-ni. \Vool. after it is *horn and cleansed preparatory to the carding and spinning processes, Ls capable of being highly charged with electricity, and the phenomena resulting from this characteristic arc familiar to all carders Oftentimes the influence of this agent is so active as to interfere materially with the working of the wool. Wool that is thoroughly wet, or that is well lubricated, either arti- licially or with its own natural grease, shows no effects from the presence of electricity, and it may be accepted as a well-established fact that in all grades of wool the susceptibility to the in'.hicnce of electricity increases in the ratio of dry ness or absence p-f lubricating material in the Gber, or, iu other words, to its freedom from the moistening effect of oil or water. Sufficient moisture, properly applied, will not only prevent all the ill-effects ol electricity in wool, but will destroy | every evidence of its existence iu both i the picker und card rooms. Ijy making j the feed light in bulk, speeding the j feed roll und dof.ors faster or n quick feed and quick delivery, and reducing the speed of the main cylinders, tumblers, fancies and the vibratory motions of the condenser, all of which results in diminishing the friction, the | electrical effects arc also done awaj with, either entirely or to such an extent th:it no injury results. It is in a warm, damp atmosphere that the work of the cardroom is always at its best, if the stock is liable to electrical el- fects. ^___ AN EARLY TEXAN INDUSTRY. Ciittlonicn SVlio Lutil till! Foundation of Tliotr F»rt,uii<-K l>y Slioottiifr .Mavericks. The foundation of the fortunes ol many of the great Texas cattlemen was laid in the years immediately following the civil, war, says a man from the Loue Star state. During the four years in which the drafts for the confederate army practically depopulated the country of i.3 iible-bodied men, the cattle on the- ranges, running unherdcd and unbranded, increased enormously in numbers. Hearing no brand of ownership these cattle, which nt the close of tho war had become practically wild, were subject to be taken by any man who conld sustain his attempt by force of unns against other claims of ownership There was a good commercial demand for hides, and these were tho j times when so many got their start in : life by riding, pistol In hand, up to tho cattle wherever found nnhcrded, shooting them down, and taking their skins. The adult cattle then running at large were loo wild to be disposed of in any other way. and so the hide-taking industry nourished; but when, in time, ihrough the catching and branding of calves, herds lind been collected on ranges, the shooting of mavericks fell into disrepute und come under the ban of "rustling." Those men who, through i the practice, hud become well-to-do cattle owners, now were foremost in suppressing it, through the instrumentality of the courts and. more effectual- 'y. by informal hangings- j Fort Kllcj-ii DnUoon Train. At Fort Rilcy the United States has n balloon train, consisting of three wagons for the carriage of tubes of compressed hydrogen and of a fourth wagon for the balloon appliances used in signaling. The tubes, made of steel, are filled with hydrogen gas manufactured at Fort Logan, Col., and heavily compressed. The balloon, made of pold beater's skin, is SJlcd from these tubes when in u.se in the field. It is expected that such captive balloons will p!av an important part in the wars of the futurc.r Jess—1 didn't know Mrs. Stickler was such an entertaining person. Uess—Indeed she is. -tfhc Icnovrs a disagreeable story about every woman In her «st.—N. Y. World. Miss Sing's Murierer Tells of His Connection with Hiyward. Declares t-he Defendant Said \o Him He Was Going to Kill Her (.Miss Ging)— Hayward's Bearing. FOr.is, Minn., Feb. .">.—The' .- f prefatory evidence ID th_ trial of 1 tarry llayuard for the munl-.-r ui Catherine (-ring having bo.u cleared nw;iy, the Mate Tuesday morning sprung a surprise by placing CUm-. A. ];lixt, the self-confessed tool of ; !:y- ward, on the stand. Ho seeineu • .m enough as he was led into the c....,-t-. room between two otliccrs. H.lJ-H-IL-ll Mirp-ISI'd. Hay ward had evidently not expi-cted to see his alleged accomplice so soon, but he simply looked mildly astonished :is the "janitor of the ..O/.ark Hats tool: a seat near h'.m. Ulixt sat with his hat on liis knees and his hands crossed over it. His wife sat near him looking very pale and apprehensive. The murderer himself appeared to lie in good health, and so far as external appearances go was not perturbed. The case of the state against l!JL\t had been set for Tuesday ;md it was generally supposed that he had bi-.uu brought into court that it might be reset. There was a murmur of surprise, therefore, when County Attorney Nyc at tho opening of court called in a clear voice: "Claus Alfred Jjlixt.'' lluywiiril M'utclii'n Iflixt. The state's main witness walked firmly to the desk and took the oath with hand held high above him. The attitude seem'od almost one of defiance and his facial expression detracted nothing from this impression. He mounted the witness stand and sat composedly with his hands crossed in front of him, evidently a characteristic att tude. Hay ward never removed his eyes from the mau, gazing intently at him and seemingly endeavoring to read his purposes. 'But Hlixt looked anywhere rather than at Mayward. Mr. Nye tirst drew out some information as to his antecedents and his employment us janitor by the Haywards. DcfvnHe Objects. In answer to questions from Mr, Jvyc, Ulixt related how for six or seven weeks before the murder Harry tlayward was accustomed to eome down into the engine-room and have long talks with him. lilixt pointed out the rooms on the diagram of the flats where they were accustomed to talk and went on to say that along in November llayward began to talk to him about doing some outside work ip a newspaper case. This brought an objection from the defense and the court ordered the state to make a foundation -or the introduction of such.testimony (ir.st. .Hlil He V\oul;l Kill I tor. Accordingly the examiner too.k up at once the tiiug matter. iJlixt described how he had. witnessed the note for 87,000 given to Miss Ging by Llay- ward. He said he had beeu instracted by Harry to say when he saw the pile of bills, ''Jesus Christ, "-hat a lot of money." The note was offered in evidence and was found to be dated. Xo- vembe.r 24. nine days before the m order. That night in this basement of the Ozark Harry had snicl to him: '• -I nm Koiais to kill hor. 1 didn't let her have $7.000. It \viis onlv«2.XU 1 i.m goinK to lake her to a rcsi:iur:mt and h:ive her snow tho money and it'll her how curc'.oss sliu'tl b- en." ••A.tcnv,.rcl." continued Blist, "In; told me lhu(, ho tool; hut around to :i rcstnur int und ' hud her show the money, and sh • plu.ed It In n tumbler whtlo she U'e. mid some oao cite told her .she'd uo Killed for her money." i Found Only After llta U.ulh. I MiissiiALL. 111., Feb. 5.—Henry Sims, n manufacturer of Hamilton, O., arrived, in Marshal] and, after investigation, claimed the body of the young man known as John A. Miller, who was accidentally drowned in an ice pond last Thursday. The boy disappeared from home in lt>S3, when but 11 years of age, and had been a wanderer ever since, although his father never relaxed the search for him. Ke.Kl.v 10 . Ism. CITY OF JlKxico, Feb. r>.— A labor demonstration was held Monday fore- noou and some 10,000 men, with banners and bands, marched to the palace, and. calling out President Diaz, tendered their services to the country in case of war with Central America. There is no diminution in the enthusiasm of the populace for the upholding of what lire considered Mexico's righteous demands. . Summer Uocs Ashore. ' NASSAU, X. P., Feb.' 5.—The steamer Cienfuegos, Capt, Smith, of the New York aad Cuba line, which sailed from , New York, January 31 for Santiago, I via Nassau, stranded shortly before daylight on February 4 near Harbor island, -is miles northeast of Nassau. Her passengers, crew and mails were safely landed. Vice Coiwnl B«porte«l > cad. | Loxnos. Feb. 5.—It is announced that Mr. Kalph 0. Ruby, United States vice consul at Uelfast, died there on Saturday. IWarninoto Expectant "DON'T blow out the gas," said tho bellboy, "I'm right glad you told me," said tho gentleman with tlie caprine whiskers. "We don't have nothia' but electric light at PlankrUlc."—-Cincin- nati Tribune. . C Manr internal remedies are belnc skillfully g * nml clibl j- ivdT. rlL-pd. iirof csjliuf «i tjhortpn g 5? Labor, Lessen Pains of Child-birth, gj 5i etc >ind ivlw tr.frulcrltUvcimiKtcneu t" rrjii- « Sftali ;.i«n..-tru.jiior_ Common sense sbould fa O tc:icti .inv iv<Mn:-.n llmco nrciarotlnn nriapteri '£ & ".rMEXSTKUAL UISOKDEKS will no; 0 eiproparo HM sy.icm tor Ciiim-blrth: on tbffi3| ??• L-oiitrtir^ in'fn'~fiL Trmcdti* at thl^ tlmemnT0 Klmpofillicrllf«. Wo earnestly M.y BEWAKE 0 Xof an sueli: the* 1 caiinot, a.t this cnclcnigj 13 ncrloil. Ho nny possible cood, and lielr iiw 3C > rnnf prove fa»l. It la o::lr by pcirl?tcn:EI-i* ! TEIOJA L crentniont ff bill! mcicr.tr. U) os relax- EJ oil sof tonln!: all the pnrt!>. tb^t Ibc hour d lild-blrtli Is robbed of ll» terror: nnn n tiT nn f:\r(h doe* tills bnt " MOTH" fRlEXO." Fcr fonter Informs Ivy Poisoning * » Eight Years of Suffering Perfect Cure by Hood's Sarsaparllla "C. 1. IIood &Co.. l.uwc!!. Mnss.: S!i-«: —Wo luvo tried Hood's Sarsapa- nud It to 1)0 :iH you chilin for It. My wtr» «';is ijolsoncd l,y Ivy when a youn^ woman, mid for eiijht ye:irs w.is trouMiid every seusoo Hood's 5 ^" Cures with tho breaking out and terrible nchineaud buruluj;. I thouulit hers waa ;us li:id n C.-ISB «J myone.ever had. She was In Uiis dlstressum condition every year until sho bepin to tiK» . Huud'sSarsaiKirilla, whlr.h lias eileru-d a |wr- feel cure, without leaving any sears, aud Jin has had No Sign of the Poison Since. 6he Is well imd hearty. I have taken llnod't BarsapiU'llla after the crip with good results, and have also |;lven Into our four ehiiuroii. Wo nr» nil pictures of perfect health and owo It to Hood's Sarsaparilla." J. C. FIUJUJLAN. Vii> da^la^Illmii s.^ de( . |()e to ^^ i| 01M p s s.'irsnpa. rlfli do not be Induced to buy any oilier Instead. Hood's Pills » re l' :lIHi m:llle - antl P erleo * In uroportluu lutd appeai'cuiee. 25c, per "ox. LOCKOUT AT JOLIET. fourteen Huiiclruil Moil Iillu in Clio 1111- noli Sluel ' ompjuiy'rt \Vorlts. ,Ior.rr:T, 111,, Feb. 5.—A decisive step has been taken by the Illinois Steel company in regard to the Joliet rolling mills. Orders were given to discharge every man at work except in the rod will and blast furnace. All the yard men, mechanics, blacksmiths, roustabouts and office men were notified of their dismissal. The officers say the mi'l will start whenever the- men are ready to go to work, and it is for the mcu to decide that. ThedilHcultyisbccau.se the 1'orly-two tonnage men will not accept the -:"> per cent, reduction in the scule. When this is adjusted the 1,400 other employes will go to work. The strike of the tonnage men prevented the use of the other departments. aiu»t Uso tin" s-tiiniliird Policy. MADISON, Wis., Feb. 5.—The insurance commissioner has ruled chat town insurance companies, of which there are 170 in the .state, must write all insurance on the regular standard policy as required bylaw Only about half a dozen now do it. The attorney general sustains the ruling. Cholcni Ki'Ci»K itt Constantinople. ATHENS, Feb. r>.--Cholcra having broken out*in Constantinople, all vessels arriving here from '.hat port are being subjected to five days' detention in Quarantine., BITS OF TILE MARKETS. Crulii. rroviMoiM, .ti. Cmc.v.o. Feb. 5. FLOTO—Quiet and uru-.h:ir<e-i Winter—P .t- cnis, »:.. 7 iO(5-.liJ: siru.jfni.s. ii.i5'.£»bU. cle irs, feilrii. :.;jil. seconds, il.'-J i-'-'JJ; low Annies, t?l.CO £l eta Spring' — PaLo.-us. Sl~u.-8,3J; hti-aUbts, ?2.ILI j,-.tiO; b.;Uers', si.Sunlit: low grades, .-l.7J.4l.SJ: Kod Uo 0 -. il.05tfl.r5; Kye, WHEAT—Quiet and steadier. No. 2 cash. 503 BIc; ,l;uiuarv.5J5s.">054-; M '5'- &3<_."'3ySc. | CORN— ilodoniLuly active aa 1 tirmcr. No. 2 and No. i Vuilow, -lie; No 3. ;«!4itf,3Jy.c. und No. ".Yellow. 3U?i i-HJu: iLiy, -j.-.W-Uyso: July, : 43 t--l3V-;C. OATS—Fair trading and higher. Cash No. 2. i.ijiii.-iSc; May. 23?«'ft2S3e. Samples :lrmer; ! supply fair. No- 3. ?.<-:, j,3JMc: No. 3 W hiio. ' SO-tSlc; --0. S, 2i^8;-za; No. i! White. 31.3 , KVE—Steady with pood cash orders, but speculation 'lull. No. i in store, 502. Surupia loii. 61 51 -jo: May delivery :il5i 521-ic I J3AULtY—Ii'- good rL-o.ue.3t und lirm. Common Xo. -1. -li^-c; .>o 3. 5^ii,.'5i-ic, und Na , -.'. Mi;.s.iPuiiiv— Trading was moderately active. Prices hixher. Quotations ransed ai 5(1.75(3 9.97H for C.L.-.Q re;ail.ir: t l».70.^.75 for" February. .md ..'J.'.'S^lJ.OJ.ror .M.iy. LAKU-Rutner active und steady. Quotation? r.-iusjijd ut jiH)i4(i.47 yt far oiisii: ai 4-'^l ,C.-J5 for FeUruury. und jdo7?i^ti.OJ Cor M:iy. LIVE HODLTJIV— Per pound: TurUcys, 5£Co; CHiekuns. 6-.J S''«c: Uueics. «i)'Jc; Geese, per doz.. j3.OJjiii.00. UUTTKK -Creamery. li&23o: dairy. 8®iOc; PucJIng Stock, saoe. OiL8-Headil>;tii. 175 test. 9e: Gasoline. OT deg's. lOc: 74 de^-'-;, fc: Naphtha. Kl ileg's. "o Ligcoiis— \Vhis :y quoted steady ut tl.2S por gal.ou ror lilKhwiaes. NEW YORK. Feb. 8. FJ.OCB— Stato and Western: quiet, weak. WHEAT— No ^ red drm. fairly active; March. 579-l6c; May, 5i« fb!>X~; July, John Panll. once famous comedian, died itt Philadelphia. Fire destroyoil the (Ionium Reformed church at Jtid'ott, 111., entailing- ;i hoavy loss. A. S. Bou-ers. of D.-uvi-r, Oil., u-^s murdered uud his *toro lirc.l to hide the crime. C:ipt. IJosrari'us, the famous sliot. is reported to have died at a health- rx- sort in (.ieors-ia. Capl. .loiin TtitT.lo, the o1iU"-t lake c.npuiin in Ihe uounii'v. died at Sak-ia, \Vi-;.. in iiis jv.'d yea". At. \Viehita. Kan., Capt- .Inmes M. Lewis, a retiivU army oliioer. dropped dead from heart d.o ease. 1):-. V. ^V, May. a pruniinent phyM- cian of Lawrence. Kan., died on the street frt^in heart disease. Gov. MeKinley aniivmnees (hat he is not a candidate- for Senator I'.riee's foat. leaving a clear field t-,) l-Vraker. JIa%vaiiau correspondence Mib:nit1i'-! to the house shows Ureat Uritain ha> no; ir.tcrl'ered with aiVairs of the re- THAT FATAL BOILER. Hi- Ui'.itli ol 1'uu Is Aijaln K:-.-,p<insil) .-\U-ll in Iniliallil. Jlrxcii-:, lud.. Feb. 0.— .Monday near JJlouiitsville an old boiler used by SUIIK men ,-a.iviu^' \voodon tile I'.u-.n ui ,laeu. Ulapuor exploded. -Newton Audefbon. Harvey Taylor and John Willed' were "killed instantly and \\ilsuit Drake died ol his injuries. Harvey NVilaon aud Jacob Clapper were badly iujare.l. Tlie men were at work ue.ir tiie ooiler where the saw was a.ttuenen. A'early all leave families. Slliil. \Vltllnut NVnmiil|r. ATCUISOX, Kan., Feb. 5.— James Xutt, a promiuent larmcr near here, shot aud latally injured Airs. Frank Peytan and u. .su-a'nyer -iu a buj™?y Tuesday muru- iny. Tue cause ol' tlie trcigfedy is unknown. A few years atfo .Mitt killed \\'. \V. Dukes, a, member of the Peun- svlvauia. legislature, in Uuioutowu. Duke had killed -NutVs father. Kutt was arrested aud is in jail. rnnreit. of Wtllus Hi-furui. IO Lonilon. LONDON, Feb. 5.— Xhi; princess of ^'ales returned to London Tuesday morning 1 , having- bcou absent iu. Kussia. aud Deiiinark siuce a short lime prior to the death of Czar -ilexander 111. NO MORE BUFFALO SKINS, Wolf mid Kaccoon for tcobcii— A Caribou's IIi-ncl and i\ Musk Ox SUln '•Buffalo skins," said a clerk at tlie fur store in answer to an inquiry of a New York Sun man, are "practically out of the market. No new ones come in now, and the few that we have on hand are old ones that find their way to tlie furriers. The price of a g-ood buffalo skin is from fifty to sixty dollars. They used to be made extensively into fur coats for driving and rough winter traveling-, but such a coat is now rarely seen except in the ont-of-the-way northern localities, whore many o)d ones .ire still in use. Raccoon skins have taken the place of bullalo skin:in the making of overcoats, but the fur coat is not much used now anywhcn except in Minnesota and the British dominions. There is some demand for fur linings, for which miak and Persian lamb arc used, and sometimes lludso;. bay sable, which costs from four hundred to one thousand dollars for a coat. As you will readily infer, the bufTalc driving; robe has become scarce and valueless.- The gray wolf skins nr>. more abundant. "For robes and ladies' furs the skinol the wolverine, of fo.xcs of all kinds, raccoons. the Australian opossum of a smooth mouse-gray tint, and the young kangaroo, all furnish material. Almost everything in tlie way of fur may b<; used for boas and mufTs. Here arc some oddskins from thcczar'sdominionsuscil in trimming and linings, the Russian hamster, a -kind of marmot, yellowish brow-n of color, with the under part black, and the Siberian squirrel, gray, with a white belly. These arc some furs used in trimming " and lie pointed out. 1 in an array of sunjples hanging against the wall, the skins of the wolverine, of a rich light brown; ten stone marten, bluish brown, the Persian lamb, of a natural black-; the astrakhans, krimmer and pinhead; thc.badg-cr, « beautiful silver gray, with bla-'l; dashes, and the fisher, a. rare fur, a little darker than sable. . Coas— No. -. dull, firmer: May. <7H< July. 47iitf477ic: No. 2. 4iijf >,*Sc. OATS— No. ^ quiet, tlrmer. , M.irch, May. Kfic: state. 3J 44J -e; western, BEEK — Dull, unchan^cd. POBK— Quiei. unchanged. LArtD— >te .dy; .-,t8J a readared. -*5 81. BUTTKft— Quiet. laucy steudy* unchanged. CHEESE— Quiet. =>te dy tor (aucy. Stata large. 3j.llUo: fancy colored. 11 '40 do. wbite, lOJj.tflli;: dj. rmzll, u^cittiic: part, skim.-,. l£ 8c; luil .skims. Ii4'> 3Jf^. Ecus— Higner; lignt receipts; Western, 2Je; limed. Llve Ktoc-k- I'HICAGO. Fob 5 HOGS— Market active, feelln; arm. Be graces a shade hisber .mJ otner lo steady, bales mnired ai SiC5iiS.S.i fur pi;s; t3.i30ii-l.u5 for lisat: S3.7S-&3.50 for rou -h pae^-- ln«: SitOi-l.^0 ;or mixei and i.;.USj{4 l.S: for he .vy ])ockinff i*nJ bhippio^ iois. • CAirc-s -.Market r.ua;r ue;ii-e- The feeiinj •n-iis ttroi and coo'J liits stroa^-er. QU--I :- Uoasra.i^eJ at oo.OO si.6> for choice to eit.-a snipping steers: J4.-W jiJ.UJ .'or ^oj i tj eho.oo do.: j-l.UO.f4.SJ for fair 10 nooJ: Si40i4 iw .'jr common to medium o'o.: t^. lOj^l 00 lor ^u;.. :•.- ers" Steers: si-2J-i-90 for Sto.-kers; :;£'-/' :V." n tor Feednri: •Sl4J.ji;0 for Cjwi: x vj. „ . , for HeLfers: j±(W^J-lJ IT .UulK rJ • (or -.Texas Swer.t, aod iiO 1 • ' A T-r- !>'• Ti.|«"nt. Pain Is always a lerrlMn vlsliant, »nd oft^n do "Idles 1 sell «l b one (or lire nils li.flli-tton l.s piev-ntnM-. In ca^esof rheumiitl'm "..aOn>-. is t»*or<.io Bo-t*tt«r'K Stumach Bltrer.", wblcli dbec 8 Lhe-ncniacljm'-iits uMul.s ot)-Unatn and da gnrons mnad) at inn onwt. Tlie tfrui "dangi-rous" 1» u«.d i dvlscdlj. for rhcumit sin ig»l»nys llaule toattitck tin- via- or|{iin«H!id tcrmlnatt- Inn. No te ilmonv In more e nda-lvp nrid roncnrrenc 'li n that of ph^ Iclans wno t^stl- fi ti>!h. ex «ll<-nt <"fle.-t ot the -litters In this dis^as". Vrtsri'i* In-tif n wn tine in r Inyor ^nowy »patn-r. and who are "Xpnu-d to rau ht-s. shomd ust- '.be Rlturn a» a pr>-vpntlve of 11 »1T«.:ts Malar'a, oy»p"p»la. liver anrt kid .t-j- rr-ublp. nervi uwrrt aud debl itj- arc »lso «m-)nK tb^ anment'to which ihla i-iualar m«)lt:incl.« adaol^d. l-orthf Infirmities, s .ivii-gs und stiff . ne«s of the age 11; li high!) Iwneflclal. Children Cry fo» P.j.cher'8 Castoria. Rioehuri's Witrco Loz ages are tbe bei-t bec»u-e tbey remote tbe worm ne.ts. Suld by B. F. KeeBling 8DO Children Cry foi Pitcher's Woeu you 'enl bad with headache, take K'oi-hari. 1 !) Liver Pilln. One a do?a Sold b; B. F. K-e»ilDg aad Kejetone drug store. KNOWLEDGE .i- t; in'I-ailKli CMJ-'VllH'Mt n'llfll • i,;|v iix-ii Tht- iu:i'ij . wlm li v < IH-I• 'h:'m otinT-.'iit'l .njii\ lil'i- nun, with • i'..iu-:iilit»n-. i; "ion jiniinjiily .,-ii'tiii'j rhi \\orii!'- U-.~i pr,i,lin-t- to , 'i!.ci'N uf j-Js.sli.t! heiii::. will ;i(t.->t ., r:,iin '.. li-.-'dili ut tin' |'iii' li-i'iid Lin |\irii. i:i»M iu-n-putnl- and |ilf:is*- : t-i iht 1 tiU'U-, the rt'l'if^hiiiii .'ni'l 'niiy 'i-.f'u-i:il (impi'i'lit 1 .-. "' " p'-rli'i'i l:ix• o-, i-l!tTHi:dly ol.'inisitii; t,h, ,-y>irm, -1,,-liiui; ni'tlf,' iieiid.-irliC!- iiiiii t'l-yt-rs ,' it-ri'iiiisii'iit!- 1 ' (-uriiii; tiiiistii«itiuii. i:iSL r vi"i s:>-- i -i H-il.li tin- !i|»pr.i\'::l uf Mu- nu-dinil .,f,-.ssiuii. I).V.:IUM i! :n-t.- ol> th.- Ktd- ^^ .l.iv»r und Row.!!- wiV-lmtH wi-.-ik- ,i. a rill-in rtit.l it i.- |«-)-l'f<-tly fivi- I'n.na • rv obii-ft.i.in.-ihlt- snlisuuice -iynij) of Fix^ is I'i'i *il< by all dnij,- -li in We: :ii.-l SI Nit.rlfs. ht:l it i> Hi;ilJ- •,,-i.un-il hv i In- Cunfiiniisi Fijj'i.yri!p .inly, whilst.- nasiii- i> |.i-intcHou every .:k;i^i-, Jils-" tin- ii.-ini'.', ijyvup t'l Ftps .1 '.h-iiia .v»ll inf»riii«.l, you will "•• f . • •t'\. HIIV suI-IMlilll- 1 .- i f OlI'Hr"' 1 | SPECULATION I » Wheihe. you havocvo-Rptsfiulatod „ • or not, you will find somoining of i , • great interest to you in our • p-^mphl'-t H i*"lls $ HOW TO MAKE MONEY QUICKLYI: S In Stocks, Bonds, etc., and U sent free upon roquest ; ; | RICHARDSON 4, COMPANY. | IIOWALLST., NEWYOBK.J <»<!»<»«<» Illllllllllllllllllllll !™(OLU.tBIA PAP GALEHPAR For * * » 1895 A Desk Calendar is n necessity — most convenient l;ind of .slorehousr (or memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest O f all—full o( dainty silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise and sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of one. You won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed for five 2-cent stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFG. CO., Mention thii p»i>cr. Hartford, Conn. Ccuvn nnil Core of Ilrftilirlir. Headnorje le te.rra.iy ei-un-a ny ibe two radio orgiD-, the livi-r and kid- ni-jb, Dm perfiirmini; ih>-ir n-vctal dutieisand ibfrebj Impuirinp d l ^?l-^lion (ind impa ling to the blooO IrjipiirliieB itmttu turn iDfl^me the ^XI-H-DD »t.d proouce 'evcrs nrd bi ad^cbe The recueay to prevent and cure (firae ironhlet" 1s Rn^b»rt.V J'nU. Sola hy B F. Keeslicg- aod K'ypOLe O'UR r-iore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Captoria. For Or-r Klflj T««n Mrs. Wine!o*'« tiouoDiis^ Syrup bfte Deen uaeo for over fifty jenrB bj mil- noes of moihero for vbeir cDiicren wnlie Hreibiujj, wlib perfect ftucceti. Ik bUUl.bt-8 ibt- cblld BoftBOo IDe ^UOlf, ulln.Mj all pain, cureb wild coUe, and mine b«-si remedy for dl»rrl,cei. II *i 1 relieve tbe poor little Mjffcier imj mediately. Sold by drut-Kisti- in evtry p»rt of tbe world T*emy-fi»e centj M bottle Be sure aod uslc for • Mr«. Wtnalow"§ Siiotbli.g S>rup." and take no oiber kind. • Cblto. saecneo f or Curort*. WMD mn oncrnmo link. <en cnine >o Cn»ort«v Wbett tfoo u*a Cbuaroo. rine (»»« Vvot* t WarniK »ii<J Wunn Kcfcta. Worm« are tfener/tliy iroublesom* to youo(j child lifr, »nd are oftt-o the cau-e of DS.IP, eo/iclated and !l'i-)e8i coodkioc of chiloreo. Tbe be^t retn. pd>- to dirpcl all kinds of worms i» Rioe6ari'!i Wnrm i ozeDpes. It In ih» • only remedy that destroys tbe worm ne*t. wblcb, if not removed, eooa breeds more of tbe p-6<s Sold bj B F. Keeping and • K-ij»iooe druf itore.