Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 30, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, June 30, 1896
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w Jotio Gray's CORNER. On the following items: AJ1 kinds of warm weather dress goods; all 'kinds of gauze underwear for ladies, seuts atul children; all kinds of gold, silk ami leather belts: all kinds wf laces and trimmings aud nil other kinds of froods. Greatest Discovery or the 19th Century. Dr. TeHguo'N NKW HEMUDT MvdlcHted Air for the Cure of CiitHrrh, AHthinn and nil Pnlinooiiry Dlswison, It mis no equal f.ii Sltkand Nervous Htad- nclip, l.COO.OOO people ' ale nnnunlly troni tlin ubove mimed diseases, Wny suiter snd (Sle, when MBdicitteU Air Is uiwrAfiteed to care 5011. **<ilc»t«l AI r anil DriiK Co., Richmond, Ind,, U. S. A, It IB the best remedy on earth for La «i...j>pe. It -will give Immediate relief V4 will effect a cure where all other •••dies fall. •old by B. F. Keesllng. lisht'tl lu-hR-iplos moans mauy oxpori- ini'iitjs and cliaJi^os witli confidence entirely di'stro.wl :iml ovo,ry iiulusiry ruiui'd. The l';iniii'iv5 espodjilly, who are sal'o and (.'Onsovvalave. should stiunl linnly a.«;aiii.*r. daiijrerons innovations. They have already felt tlit 1 effect of. il;e mistake <H' four years .-ISM when thousands of cniknimoi-s of farm prodnut.-: lost i.lieii- work a.ml their ahiliiy to buy' and They do not. wain to muke mallei^ worse. STIJ..I. C.Ol.N'l! DEMOCRATIC. (.'oiiiini'i'i.'ial failures i.n ihruo weeks of .Tune, exelnsive <if one' for about $1,000.000 nut yet reported, show li:i- liilil.irs of $7.i!.~S,l.il4 jiciu'lisr. ?li;,yOO,(l2^ last year, mclinllus the Cordage Company and .S0.fi83.4ii5 in Ilio same week uf 1SO-I. Manufacturing were .f;j,S4S.- 405, a^-ai.nst $2,100,203, oxelnslvo of Cordage last year, and .$3.303,4154 in 1804. Trading were ?3,732,8S7 against $5.1]2.:;2!) last year, and $.'5,550.520 in 1804. KailnreS for Iho week liavo bet'ii •211 in flie United States, against 25(i last year. WEALTH LN WHEELS. Enormous Capital Invested In Bicycles In This Country. STATE NATIONAL BANK LOGANSPOKT. IND. OflFITflb • S2OO.OOO J. F. Johnson, President.. S. W. Ullery, Vice President. H. J. Heltbrlnfc, Cashier. DIRECTORS. f. F. Johnson, S. TV. Ullery.,, J. T. Elliott W. M. Elliott. W. H. Snider. Buy and «»'! Government bo:i4a. Loan money on personal security and collateral*. Issue special certificates of deposits tMiirlnK I per cent. Interest -whon left one jr»»r; 2 per cent, per annum when deposited *lx months. Boxes In Safety Deposit Vaults of this tMLnk for the deposit of deeds. Insurance p*Ucle8, mortgages and ether valluableg, ranted at from 15 to J15 per year. T.lu; Populists cast 22.000 votes in Indiana, the Democrats 2(13,000 on a platform opposing free coinage except, by internatio.mil agreement. In four years the Dc'iiiocraitic- party has so tJioronsh- ly reey.irnix.ed its ine.tiici.enoy that the IVw ivniainjnfr Democrats Imve stolen Hie Populist thunder -while the groat masses of the party have gOJio over to the support of the Kepulilican ticket. •••Whatever U worth fiRlitinjt for is worth lighiitng for to the end," This is nil well and good. "We are left to in- fcr, however, that 5Ir. Cleveland, who issued the above, does .not consider far- ill' reform worth fighting for to thn end, in view of the fact that he surrendered to the Gorman-Wilson monstrosity. DAILY JOURNAL Published every day In the week (except Monday) by the Lopansport Journal Company. ,W. 3. WRIGHT President A. HARDY Vice President C. W. GRAVES Secretary B. B. EOTER Treasurer Price per Annum M.SO Price per Month 40 Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-class mall-matter at the Logansport Post Office, February S. The withdrawal of large quantities of wool from the marker, to hold for better pricei;, is evidence that wool growers have confidence In the victory of the Republican party ami in the keeping of it* pledges for the placing of a duty on wool. The Democrats seem to be applying the principle of "Similia, Similibus Cur- antur.'' Li-ke cures like. As an antidote for free trade poison they hove proscribed free silver. The Populist National convention, at the last Presidential election said: "We demjiud free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of at! 1o J," In 1S02 one barrel of potatoes would buy 28 pounds of sugar. In JSM one barrel of potatoes could be traded for fourteen pounds of sugar. . TUESDAY, JUNE 30, 1S9C. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM McKINLEY Jit. of Ohio. *'<>«• Vlc«-Pre»lclent, GAKRKTT A. IIOHAItT of Now JerKey. For Governor, JAMES A, MOUNT of MontROinery county For Lieutenant Governor, W. 8. HACGA11D of Tlppccunoe County. For Secretary of State, •WILLIAM I>. OWEN of CBHK County. For Auditor of State, AMEIUCI'S V. DAlLKYof Iloone county. For Tr<m»ltr«r of State, TRKD J, SC11OL/ of Viimlcrbcrff county, For Attorney Genoriil, WILLIAM A.KKTCH AM of Marlon county For Reporter of Supremo Court, CHAKLKSF.KCMY of JJaTtholomew count Tor Superlnteiiflent of Public Instruction, D. M. GEKTING of Marrliion uonnty For State Stiitl«tic»n, S. J. THOMPSON of Shelby county. For Judgci* of thc Appellate Court, Fl»t District, WOOIJFOKD ROBINSON of Glbion county Second Dlxtrlct, W. K. MKXI.ET of ICunh county. Third District, D. 1T.COMSTOGK of Wayne county Fourth District, JAMES H. 1ILACK, of Marlon county. Fifth District, /. V. 1VILKY of JJenton county. Klectorrt at Lar^o, H G. THAVKK, CHAS. F. JONES. FOll CONGKKS.S, GEOliGE W.STXKLK, For Joint Representative, WILLIAM T. WILSON ofCiiwH county. The Siiuio moil who brought Tlllmnii into Indtana, refused to listen to their former idol, Hon. W. D. Byiinm In a Democratic convention. Senator Teller, who has becu sk!lining Democracy alive for years, would make a unique figure on the stump for that parly's ticket. Protection should be such as will uiflintflilu. the American home as it should be kept, according to the American idea. An Industry T£ml HUH Gro\vu to RlHui- tuotli Proportion la it few Y'uitrri' Tluiv—CosC : lo Llio Mukortf untl Uhui'4. Seine of the hu'g'iir companies have capital invested in the manufacture of bicycles alone ujjgi;«ya'iing $0,Ut)U,UpO. Yet, as has buen snown,. these firms are but a tithe of thu whole, and the industry is growing iurgur and inoru widespread every day. "Judging from the capital'invested in our own concern," s:ii(J the inuuiiger. of one of these firms to mu, "1 should say that $JO,OUO,OOC) to $-JO;000,OUO"would be a conservative computation-of the- ajnount. of capital invested in the bicycle industry in this country. And thin is for tho manufacture of bicycles alone. I do not include- those necessary accessories—saddles,- Jauyjs, bells, chains, tubing and odd parts'.' The manufacture of these articles has necessitated the building of specially constructed plants attached to existing factories, and, of course, the employment of many hundreds of additional hands. In these reinforcements I do not. think l.aia overestimating when -'I- fay that 'another $510,000,000 or $15,000,000 has been invested in the last three or four years, and with perfectly satisfactory results. -'' ^ "There is, however, a peculiar and altogether unlocked for change in process. \Vhen the industry started upon its truly remarkable course bicycle makers were unprovided with machinery and/ tools for the manufacture of certain parts of the wheel, such, for instance, as those made with screw machinery; Tfc'is was almost entirely done by one firm, whose business in consequence ^'Increased enormously. Necessity ia th'e mother of invention, you "know, rind as it soon became evident that these parts could be made more cheaply than they could be bought there very quickly arose bright engineering geniuses in nearly every establishment who set themselves to the invention of new and improved machinery with whic'h to make them on the parent preiaises." "I do not fear contradiction," eaid the manager of one of tho largest athletic sundries concerns in the country to me, "when I declare my belief that there is not a trade in the United States (.hat hiis'n-ot been beneficially affected by the bicycle industr3'. Why, even the butchers are benefited by the improved health and healthier appetites of the people. •. Members of every trade have found it to their advantage to invest some money in one of the many necessary adjuncts to the bicycle pastime. "The leather goods people have found it necessary to invest in a special class of goods favorable to the manufacture: of saddles, bags, valises and such like sundries. The shoemakers now make specially do-signed shoes, leggings, etc. The glovemakers are nflected. Watchmakers manufacture and keep on saJe cyclometers and such like instruments of precision. Photographic apparatus makers turn' out specially ./"designed, cameras. Woodworkers ; a'na cane- workers and cork cutters, engravers, locksmiths and newspapers all have found it positively necessary to invest more or less cnpital in various branches; of the bicycle industry. The total f:ap- ; ital thus infested", entirely outside of "Whon do yon begin to grow your whiskers?" Is the Democratic salutation these days, wlieu Greek worts Greek. Tho American producer should have the benefit of the doubt as-to how much protection should be given him. If the sound money Democrats bolt -tho Chicago convention it is 1C to 1 they will not shed tears of regret. Xto IteprcMMitutlre-CIIAItLKS M. LONGWELL. , VoTPnuKciitor-CHAliLES E. 1IALE. -,:f*,T Clerk— JOSKPU O. GUACE. ^Troamiror-lJKXJAMlNF.KKKSLING \SherllT-I.-A. ADAMS. jjiinrveyor—A. II. UODU HjCoroner-DK. J. A. DOWNKY. or—JOSKP1I HAlUt. Coiniiils-.loner, Flint I>l»trlct— JOHN ilt.YKO. Commissioner, Thlnl District— IIAHAM SHIUKLKK. CONFIDENCE NEEDED, fosperrty 1* business activity. Xheru I be no bnsiues.? activity where there no confidence. No man is golnt; Jnvest money in a factory unless he DWS absolutely that the conditions • to remain unchanged; that the same of money he puts into material 1 come out of the manufactured pro- No farmer can afford to pay a I dollar for seed and hibor and have ^!-uge (lie v.ilutfc of a ofVM V---..-OPA And Lim or any other aO .• Lthe The Democratic party is not only itself most unfortunate, but it brings disaster with It to aU parties. If ever a party was in need of sound, consdeutous aud forceful editors, it. is the Democratic remnant. The cabinet maker is at work, aud generally places "Oora Jack'' Gowdy ID one of the lower berths: Never were all interests united as tUoy are today forthe return of honesty and ability to power. Will Tim Griffin sec that Mr. Grover Cleveland's picture is not too conspicuous at Chicago? ' Hon. Won. C, Whitney is frank. He says the Democratic outlook reminds hlra oC 1S01. The embargo of Nature is"'tlio only one recognized by Protectionists;' Mr. Whitney's exile is only, ' poucd until after the convention. Some day Mrs. May brick will lie released from a British, prison.'/ 1 VjL "' ' The' Republican press of Indiana is united on the platform. 'W '•. Mr. McKlnley will 'hare to establish bureau., ., • :• ';',-. the actual manufacture of bicycles,cnn-. not be far short of $20,000,000 or $30,-, 000,000, . The investment is spread over an enormous are-d." A little sum in arithmetic is necessary to get.,at the, amount of .money spent by the .devotees'of the new pastime. " ; Prices of wheels vary from $50 to $100*and upward;- $75 may, therefore, be pretty snfejy ncc'epted as an average first cost to the,owne,r of a bicycle Put down another-.$5- '-for such" adjuncts ns lamp; bell; cyclometer aad a few useful, handy tools. There is possibly a suit of bicycling clothes, which may 'be estimated at $20, and then for the simple repairs that may be needed while on a lonff trip and away from the regular repair shops of the-^-maker. These are not. likely .to exceed $5 in a 3 - ear. The guaranty'given with ail bicycles covers all ordinary repairs not the result of carelessness or accident caused by t.he owner.. Together these sums, which include first cost, amount to $105. Now 'by the end of the season a rider may be tired of his "bike" or sees one he likes better, and: wishes to make an exchange. His old. machine and $30 to $30 will procure him n.brand- new one of the latest model. Hence we may take it thaVthe'onnual expense of keeping a bicycle,' inclusive of • first cost, is about $30, or, say. SI per week. This, of course, 1 does not include refreshments on .. journeys, hotel and other incidental expenses.—N. Y. .Herald. - CASTING A FLY, Art In Required to Do tho Thine I'rop- erly, Fly casting constitutes one of the greatest joys of angling. Although open water is, of course, preferable, it is not* however, absolutely necessary. Any 100-foot clear air space will answer tho purpose of the beginner, although the water practice enables one to use, the regular cast of flics nnd leaders ranch sooner. While sawed shots for weights are to be usud in lieu of flies und leaders in the first efforts the liittcr should as soon as possible be substituted, for the line does not handle the same when they are notat-tachcd. Iu Hy casting a carefully made and especially adapted sectional split bamboo rod may be used, mid the reel should be attached to the butt. With 20 feet of line in the water, or upon the lawn, as the case may be, nnd with the rod held at angle of about -10 degrees in front,- the angler is ready, for the start of the cast. Let the line be now worked out eight or ten feet further. This is done by drawing the line from the click reel with the left hand, and then by the'springing, willowy action of the rod, which action at the same time draws the slack line tbrough the rod guides, the line is lifted upward and overhead to the rear, making the .beginning of a very important feature —the back cast. The upward, overhead and backward motion of the line by the spring of the rod is 1 produced by the motion of the angler's forearm and wrist only. The rod should be stopped in the backward movement when it reaches nn angle of ten degrees in the rear, and as the line reaches a point in the rear at almost rig'ht nngies to the extreme tip of the rod the-angler should again, by a wrist nnd forearm movement-, throw tho rod forward by an angle of 43 degrees in front, thus producing the cnst. The next cast should be made by drawing the line from the reel as before and making exactly the same casting motions, a.nd so on until the desired distance is attained. The back cast, often puzzles beginners. In attempts to recover this back cast too soon :ind start t.he line forward before it has time to straighten out in the rear ninny mishaps are experienced. The recovery must bo made at the right moment, and this is the most difficult problem of solution. This feature will be made easy in time by care and practice; The proper action of the rod, which may be accurately constructed and especially adapted in weight nnd length for fly casting, will be greatly impeded if the forearm and wrist motion is not properly executed. Its proper execution is the very foundation, as it, were, of fly casting. It is not a weak or relaxed motion, but o very rigid one. This motion brings out the action of the rod, and if properly executed produces the desired distance casting and the forearm is even auxiliary to the wrist rooti-on, which latter throws the fly and the line upward and backward. The pump-handle motion of the whole arms should be most carefully avoided, for although quite natural for a beginner, satisfactory results can never result from its use. — Lcwiston (Me.) Journal. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE clams (trklaerca g"Ao R ) ? weighs 20 pounds, and added to t.ji»t is the .100 pounds or more of shell. : The she!) is something like five feet long by two nnd t.hvec-qnnrtcrs wide. Poets iira fond of saying that these shells arc the cradles of sea R-oddessos. since they are very beautiful if polished. They are nlso used as buptismal fonts.—N. Y. Sun. SUDDENLY BECAME" RICH. CLAMS THAT TRAP MEN.< Haffn Bivalves That Sometimes Catch Pearl Dlvcra la the PaclDc Oc*un.. • Bivales of various species form traps of a deadly character, and .of these the various clams are most frequently heard of. The Sun told the other day of a rat whose tail was caught .by a clam An Indian Joke. A trader at Fort Berthold, on the upper Missouri, also tells a story that illustrates an Indian's notion of a practical joke. A Eee Indian had given him 1 considerable annoyance by hanging around the store, in a half-drunken condition,, nnd was told tha-t in case he-was seen again with a bottle it would be taken away.-'from- 1 him and thrown into tho- fire. A few days afterward the Indian 1 appeared with apintflaskin his blanket' as usual. .The trader was as good as his word, and demanded the bottle, which was given up without a word of protest, and then the redskin star.ted for' the door. .The trader threw the flask into the stove, when' bnig! went li* stove and out came the windows; the trader following 1 ;- Hnd he stopped to investigate before -throwirg hei. would have found the flask contained, gunpowder, not w.h,isky.-rGolden Buys, i —Our happiness' in this world depends, on the affections that w*-are enabled to inspire,—^ Duchess de over in Hob.oken. Darwin's theory on the broadcastdis- tribution of species was that, .birds carried'them. For instance, the heron wading on the spawning- bed of a trout gets a number of the egg's stuck.to its leg's. On flying 1 to a stream some miles away,, hitherto unstocked with these fish, the .egg's are washed oft ajid are batc'h'ed'according to the regular course of nature. The fish breed and rnulti- : A Canada goose killed in Ohio had a fresh water-clam attached to one, middle toe. Had the goose not been killed the clam .would have dropped oil into water perhaps hundreds of mi]es,from its original home. ,'.;.; . The Sun' recently told of a gull'which was nenrly drowned by a clam that had closed on its bill in a Massachusetts bny. Similar stories are told of other, birds. Men have stepped into the open jaws of huge clams accidentally at low.tide, and the clams, closing their jaws, ha.ve held them fast til) the tide rose, when the : men were drowned. Other men have reached for a lure in the form of a luminous spot. The instant they touched it the shells of a clam closed on thcjr arms and in a few minutes the men were drowned. Some of the clams that trap men are found embedded in the coral reefs-of the Pacific and Indian oceans, and the men captured are pearl divers. The flesh of one. of ,tho hiijye L'unadlun Miner Foantl a Monnlronn Lomp of 1'rocloUB Jli-till. A prospecting miner returning, wcar- riedanddisgusted, froinan unsuccessful i-eason, stumbled across a bowlder so rich in gold that in an instant he is a millionaire, says the Xew York Journal. It reads like a fairy tale, but it happens to be true. There is satisfactory evidence of the truth of Martin Noilly's wonderful find. It was on Monday, April 27, thatJfeilly was returning to IJossland, B. C., after nn unsuccessful prospecting trip in the; Salmon river district. He had reached the Columbia river at a point, six i.^i t'J> north of Trail Landing, B. C., at about noon, and, selecting a site oc the hank •f the stream, at the foot of Lookout mountain, sat down to eat his dinner. As he munched his humble food ho noticed a huge bowlder, half buried in the sand, in a dry portion of the river bed. not far from where he sat. When he had finished I:is meal he walked over to the bowlder, examining. It in a casual manner, and then,as his experienced eye delected signs of the precious metal for which he had vainly sought for months, he attacked' the great gray mass with his pick, working with feverish energy. He swooned when a fragment of rock cam away, showing distinctly the traces o and copper. ; I am rich," he shouted. Then h proceeded to take specimens of the or from n dozen places on the bowlder staked out his claim, hurried into Ross laaid, arriving late Jn the aftornopn.ac recorded the claim. The next day h had his specimens assayed by differen experts, who found that the orciran i value all the way from four to fifty eight dollars to the ton. When he told of his great, fortune there was a wild rush to the place. J surveyor accompanied Noilly to hi bonanza, and, after making- measure ments, declared that the bpwlde weighed approximately 20,000 tois, ana that, in round numbers, it will prove t be worth $1,000,000. f FOLDING KITES. -GIVEN AWAY- KN1VES and RAZORS In exchange for Coupons with ERVOUS, UNTI-DYSPEPTIC I and NICOTINE NEUTRALIZED/ • JACK KNIVES and PEN KNIVES, • • Stag Bandle; Bozor Steel, First • • quality, American manufacture, • • hand forged and finely tempered, • • Fine. RAZORS, Highest Grade* • Steel; Hollow Ground. • Ccajxmi ezplkln how to (eonre the AboVM OntOoupm <n tack 6 tent (> ounce) Ptclayt. fuo Coupon* in tac\ 10 «cn( (4 ounce) Ptclcagt. Mill Pouoh Tobnw li told by ill dnlert. Pkcka«t(tu)i00n«afc) containing no eonponl •'will beucepted M conponi. •'»<«." Empty Bay A Noveltj frvm France That Clouts L an Umbrella ; A novelty from France is a folding kite. Folded up it lookssomewljatliko a small rolled-up umbrella: opeied out ready to fly its shape is like thai of the kite commonly known as the bow kite, Tt has a single uprigbt stick, whjeh if 30 inches in length. The bow is formed of two light steel ribs, one on either side of the stick,.which aj-e railed into place and bowed into form, as the ribs of an umbrella are raised; thtre are braces running from the ribs to : a mewl band which slides on the stick, like the sliding ferrule on the handle of on umbrella; when the bow U raised and in place it is held there by turniogo little metal button attached to the kite stick under the band to which the braces arc attached. As the ribs are raised their inner ends, where they meet at the Rtick, near the top, bow up into a light metal holder which projects slightly on either side of the stick and which holds the two parts of the bow in line. ; The kite is covered with light muslin; they are used in covering the kites muslins of various colors, so that some of the kites are red, some blue; and so on. The tail Is of etrini? witii little parti-colored bunches of muslin cuttings attached along- its length, as little bunches of paper are sometimes attached to string kite tails; at the end there Is a little bag in which may be placed a marble or other weight, if more ballast is required, in a high wind. NO CALF THERE. The Boy Knur What to Expect If H« R*tQrntxL The boy was starting out in the world to make a living, and possibly a name for himself. His father had given bin: some money and a great deal of advice. He had a situation in prospect, and as he hod never taken kindly to farm work-, it looked like a good opportunity for him, says the Detroit Free Press. "Thur's one thing I wanter say ter ye," the old man said as he handed the youngster his luggage out of the spring- wagon at the station, "an." I want yer to understan' thet I say it in all kindness. Ye're goin' away from home weth purty good prospecks." "Yes, dad." "An 1 'o-t the same time ye're goin' ter move inter the neighborhood o' the wicked whur yer foot's liable ter slip any minute." "Yes, dad." "Wall, whut I wanter say is jes' this: Home's 'goin' ter stay right hern whnr ye kin allus turn to it. But times hez been mighty hard lately an' this farm never wan't no great shakes no how." "I know it. dad." "So ye might ez well 'understan' thet ef ye come back 'cause ye> wanter see the folks ag'in, ye'll git yer wish, butef ye come back lookln' fur fatted calf, ye're powerful likely, ter get dfaar- p'irited." . \ '' Guarding ^KMlnit Accident*. It waa a Londcjn diamond broker and he. was trying to get into the social fv swim. At labt nc JCTCCIVCLI IMI-UX rur a ecmiji imposing function, but, unfor- tuiKucly. about ihe same time, was forced to assume the leading role in an unsavory police court ease. "You 'avc done it," exclaimed his friends. "You vill- get a leedle note to say der da'nce has been postponed, and you vill not be told when der day is!" "N'od so," exclaimed the Jew; "I have der invitation to' Somerset house takr-n to get it stamped. It is now a contract." SQUARE-BUILT MAN. Oocuilous When Ue Said "Well, General/" A story is told in which, it is set forth that Lord Wclseley exclaimed:. "War correspondents! Some of tbe'u v«.desperately brave, while others are anything but heroes. The majority, I think, do their duty well, even when it leads them into tight places. By the way, talking of tight places and war correspondents, I remember an incident that may interest you. It was at the beginning of- the Ashantee campaign, just after our landing; asquare- built, little man came up to me and said, speaking slowly, a.nd with an unmis- talcable American accent: " 'General, nllowjxne to introduce myself; I am the correspondent, of the New York Herald. T£-' "Too busy to attendlto him, I cut him short with 'What cap 1 do for you, sir?' '•»•• '"v.-^. _ __. "He replied, imperturbably, wktevue same exasperating slowness: 'Well, general, I want to be as near you as I can if there is any fighting to be seen.' "'Ca.pt. So-and-So has charge of all the arrangements concerning correspondents,' I rejoined, curtly; 'you hod better see him.' And with this I turned on my heel and went about my business. "I saw no more of roy correspondent with the aggravating coolness and slowness of speech for many a day. I did not even know whether be was accompanying the column or not, "Personally speaking, I was oclyJn danger once during the whole expedition. It was shortly before we entered Coomossie. I had pressed forward with the advance troops, hoping to break the last effort at resistance and have done with the affair, when the enemy, -utilizing 1 the heavy covert* came down and fairly surrounded us. For a few minutes the positioii-was critical v and every man ha'd-tb'figh.^, for the" enemy's fire was poured In at ".• close quarters. They pressed upon us / from all sides, dodging from tree to • tree, and cautiously edging closer; hoping to get hand to band. In the hottest f>t it my attention was caught by a man in civilian's clothes, who was some ]5 or 20 yards in front of me, and who was completely surrounded-- v by the advancing savages. .JHe'seem6^ to pay no attention to the danger he, was in, but, kneeling 1 on one knee, took aim, and fired agatn nnd again, and I; seemed to sec that every- time he fired a black man fell. I was fascinated by bis dacg-er and coolness. As our mat body came up and the savages we driven back, I went forward to that no harm came to my civil 1 .: friend, who rose just n.s I reached h'' To roy astonishment it was the cc' epondent of the New York Herald. he began again in the sanwusjow,: way: . ^~ " 'Well, general—' "Again I interrupted him: '5?<; were lucky to escape. Didn't yottjSei that you were surrounded?' \'. •!• " 'Well, general,' he began agaitt,- r rucss I was too much occupied *—~ aiggers in front to pay much ; tion to those behind.' T^*,? "That was evidently the simplt truth; Whatever-men may say in the'fntnre cbout Henry'M. Stanley, no one that las seen him in danger will deny tha" lis courage is of the first quality.' '. took a liking to him on the spot, ana we became great friends; nor has any-. .hing occurred since to alter my opin- on of him."—London Saturday Ee- view. WMtmlniter HalL Westminster hall has been closed to he public, except when under surveil- ance, since the dynamite explosion* 1 years ago. The St. James dinette.,-/ uggests that it is time to take awiyf <; he policemen and to let visitors enter"/.. he hall freely. y - !-'.. Fine Street JEUIIroAd.. / The first stret railroad was laid to cw York in 1S32, between the city hall nd Fourteenth street. . NO REST NO SLEEP DAY OR NIGHT l3' hnndV were completely covered with EC-. ii, »od • between my fingers tho nkin i\:»fi/ 1 -"' u) . t nwjiy from the firol 1 My riuibnDd 1 hud to _ [j r ci>e and uudrwx me like, n baity. .1 tried the ' b»n nhy^cinn*, l>nl ilii-lr modloliiet gave me no relief, n'nd drove rm.' :ilmo*t cmzy. I TTUS nd- vined to vy CCTICUKA KEJIEUIIS, and did to, although my hunbaud h:id.lo go uvcoty railed U> Ki'tUjcrc. An HOOD n« bo got back, I lined thfi • CUTICCBA, and'ln Jlre mtnutti afttr the frtt- application- J ma* jxrjcaly >O»ti, and i/tj/t foundlv all. tfiat-nifffit. Before 1 1 1 commenced u»iuK UU.CDTICUIU KEXtnm'-f. could get no c«fc nlghl ordny. I could not bearto get warm, It would out me in a rnge of ttcblnft. I «lwity« keep iho Cnrictnu Kt.MiDltt Ixjny houee now, and recommend thorn to everybody, became of Ihdlr wonderful effect. Youn gratefully, AQNE8U. HARMS, Pn»h,MecUcDbargCo. Va Pr«nT CPR« TB«»T»«»T Km ToaiTlttlfO, J>!»* rin-,:«iMJ Hl'»o»». — Wwm bithl wllh Concua* So**. c ,nilc app»M«oBi or ceticua* (oHrtmnrtv ih< emc L^£L™!!!. d $"* qf CBTICI ** BaiotvaxT, Prtj«,'icntira»»ijnt.t. :• .*•'•

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