Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 7, 1896 · Page 6
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July 7, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 7, 1896
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

times out The New York Journal recently offered ten bicycles to the ten winners in a guessing; contest, leaving the choice of machine to each. All of them chose STANDARD OF THE WORLD. 3 Nine immediately, and one after he had looked at others. : And The Journal bought Ten Columbian Paid |JOO each for them, too. On even tetms a Columbia will be chosen S5S^===== == ' ^ '^ times out Beautiful . ^^^ POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn. "Judgment 11" PLUG The umpire now decides that : "BATTLE AX" is not only ' decidedly bigger in size than any ? other 5 cent piece of tobacco/but the ^ quality is the finest he ever saw, and • the flavor delicious. You will never > know just how good it is until ; you try ft. •'HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO DROWNED IN NORWAY. Dunlel H. Youmani and Wife, of Now \ofk. Lo»c Tholr Liven. , >*ew York, July 6.—Daniel H. Youmans, of this city, the well-known Broadway hutter, hct.U:r known as "Yoiimans. the Hatter," -nnd his wife ivere drowned in a hike near Bergen, in Norway, Saturday lust while driving along the carriage rond-at the side of the lake. Xo particulars of thcoccident have yet been received. Mr.* Youmans and his wife left NEW Tbrk. June 18 lafit for an extended trip on the continent. Mr. Youmans was born in Orange county, N.-.Y., BO years ngo. His wife was several years his junior. He came to Jfew York at an early age and engaged in the business which has made him farnous'thronpliout the WHrca.ntilo world. He is reputed to be worth quite a- large fortune. ^^^^ A butaldtt'l Burlnl. . Terre Hnute, Jnd., July C.—The body ot J. Antonio Pnrra, the young Colom- .biftn who committed suicide on the, grave of his wife in this city, was buried by her side. It is now learned that •Jcveral nights ago he wns found uncon- fdfms on her grave, having climbed the . ocked"-gates to enter the cemetery. \Voidiliaa been sent to his'father in Bo- goto-/ . . ' . • ..• • Hmnllojif Tr«» In tl)«i World. , The smaU&st tree in the world Is'th* Greenland birch. Its height is les» than three inches. y'-?t it covers a radius "' ol two or three f> ' v '._^ -. . Beef Bulli. The beef balls and chopped meat that ate so often, prescribed for invalid diet may be improved for veil persons by occasionally seasoning them with chopped almonds or with pine nuts ia the proportion of two tablespoonful* to the half pound. Season the balls with paprika, salt, and, if you like it; a teaspoonful of onion ijuice. Instead of being broiled .these balls may be browned in very hot butter and served •with a brown sauce. The cooking may be done in a shallow saucepan or in a chafing dish,—N. Y: Post. • I'honofrritplu In Watches. The new watch is to have a phono graph cylinder hidden away, and at the hour and at caoh quarter of an hour a tny voice will be heard giving you the exact time. You will simply touch a spring, hold the watch to your ear, and the little fairy on tae»insidc will whisper the hour. .Cnrbitone Fhllo/iopby. Dilby—Alas, this world is full of ahange. . Dedbroke—Yes; but confound it; the onty trouble with me is that I can't seem to get hold of enough of it to go halfway round.—Town Topics. Baked Rhubarb. ^ Peel nnd cut into two-inch lengths three bunches of rhubarb. Dredge .with flour and put in a baking dish, with one large cupful of. sugar sprinkled over it Bake in a moderate oven three-quarters of nn litrur.—N. Y. Ledger. APTURES ILLINOIS 'Silver Dick" Bland Makes an Important Gain. Gov. Altgeld Elected Chairman of the Delegation — Action of Other State Delegations. Chicago, July 0. - Tlic Illinois delegation Monday mornliiK when polled formally frnvc 43 votes for Instruct- ng tor Bltind to one against. There •were four absentees. The unit rule pre- rnlls, and this means 48 votes for the Missouri candidate. Details of the action are as follows: The flrat vote taken was an Informal one upon the cholc-e of tl» delegates present for prea- dent, and resulted: Bland, K; Stevenson, ;• Chief Justice Craltr, of the Illinois supreme court, 4; Boles, 4; Teller, 1; Bryan, .. Total, 43. .There were 44 members of the delegation present, but one did not vote on the first ballot. The four absentees, among them A S. Trude and Jesse Sherwood, the ClilCftRO leaders of the First district, were classed In the anti-Bland column, and thtlr absence was supposed to be du.e L o'their realization that It was a hopeless lent against Instructing for Bland. Tlie next and ricclslve ballot was upon the question of Instruction, although under he unit rule, the chairman of the delegation would huve been authorized to cttst the total vote for Bland on the first showing of n majority of 26, The vote resulted 43 "or liiftructlns to one against, the, lone delogau being Mark W. "Dunham, of the Kijvluh district. The news of the Bland victory v.-as qulck- y carried from tho hcndquavrr r s before the'mooting was ended, and :lifi Brtind •nmpal[?n munaRers made much of the vote "n going to and from the different delegations who wero orpranlzlng. Some vigorous antl-Blnnd ^occlics were nuck\ the leader of the minority being r ;[em-y F. Donovan, of Chicago. Oov. Ait- j-fld presided and was the unanimous- choice'Of the delegation for chairman In he convention. The members of the committees were chosen as follows: .Credentials, -A. .w. How: permanent ornnnlzutlon. Judge Wll- lam Prentlss; rulen, George W, Flthlan: Sutlons' N: G, Worthlngton; notify tho nominees, H.-irdon \V. Masters; national committee, Thomas Oahan. lOU'H UetUMO^ to CllUcilM. At a moetingof the low-j delepratlon Mon- tlay morning n communication was re- •elvod from Senator Jones, of Arkansas, ashing the Iowa n:cn if they would go into a conference of silver'men to select a nominee for president. The delegates unanimously decided to refer the request •o the executive committee, which was la elTeut a tabling of tho communication. Na- tloniil Commlttoeman Richardson presented his resit-nation and C. A, Walsh was chosen to succeed him, Orir»nl7.iitlon of I)elegntnt>. The Arkansas delegation met at the Sherman house heaOqimrtcre and organized harmoniously. Senatof James H. Berry was chosen chairman of the meeting and Carroll Armstrong; secretary, .Senator Jones was unanimously elected chalr- mrn ol the delegation on the convention floor and Senator Berry will sit on the platform as vice president of the delegation The other elections were as follows: Credentials committee, Col, S. M. Taylor' permanent organization and rules. Cliarlr-s Coffin; resolutions, Senator Jones; to notify nominees, Hon. Paul Jones, president • C. S. Collins, vico president, National commltteeman, Col; T. C. McRo.e. There was no discussion or roll on presidential candidates, such action being con- siUcro'l unnecessary in view of the'/fact that the delegates are placed as a'unlMn the Bland column. Arkansas will second his nomination, and Paul Jones Is ex- ppctcd to be formally chosen at another moctlns of the delegation to make tho The Montana flelegatlon made the following elections: Chairman, W. A. Clark: credentials committee, W. O. Downing; permanent organization, Paul H. Hughes; rules and resolutions, K. D. Malta: national BLAND TALKS FOR SILVER. commltte'eman, J. J, McHatton, Tho silver wing of the Nebraska delegation has organized as follows: Chairman, C. J. Smythe; committee on credentials, C Hollenbeck; permanent organization, a I Lulkhart; rules, W. D. Oldham; resolutions, W. J. Bryan: notify president, James Creighton; to notify vice president, James Daihroan; national, eommltteeman,. W. II. Thompson. ' New Jeriey Delegation. The New Jersey delegation met Thursday morning and perfected Its organization Senator James Smith, Jr., waa elected to represent the state on the national committee and Allan McDormott as chairman of the delegation. The following were chosen to servo on the various convention committees: Edward P. Meany, credentials: George A. Ileimo, permanent organization; Henry D. Winton rules; Allan McDcrmott, resolutions; Gottfried Krueger to notify the candidate for president and also to notify the candidate for vine president: . Sooth Carolina. The South Carolina delegation did not consider'the subject of candidates: One of tho delegate** said: "Things hero are lust now in such a chaotic condition that it 'is impossible to- say what la the beat thing to do and who la the boat man. We are in favor of a man who will Interpret tho platform properly. We did not discuss the subject of presidential nominees, but will throw our votes to the strongest and best man, whoever he may be." . Iow» Not i'nnnlmoiU. The Iowa .delegates met Monday.morn- inn and selected their committee. J. .1. Richardson, who has been the Iowa member of the national committee, but whose strong gold .tendencies brought him Into disfavor with the free silver members of the delegation, refused to enter into the conteat, and C. A.. Walsh, a silver advocate, was chosen. . '-' ' The delegates of the First and Second Iowa districts, Including the. cities or. Burlington and .Davenport,., resent the Impression that. Iowa is unanimously in favor of. silver at sixteen to one. W..;H. Stackhouso, representing as .well W.- JR. \Vhery Max Mayer and T. M. Goblo, : Introduced the following resolution and de.^?."^Ke B u« of both gold and silver ,as the standard money of the country-arid the coinage of both gold and silver without diBcilmlnatinsr against «ith»r motal • or charge for mintage, at such, ratio as will maintain the parity between both mi-tals, and we demand that all paper currency shall 'be kept at par with and redeemable in such coin." ' The delegation declined to let these delegates go on 'record against silver and tabled the resolution viva voce in spite of four protests. Marylnml. The Maryland delegation met .at the Auditorium hotel at noon and organized by tho election of John E. Hurst as chairman. The following members of the committees were selected: Credentials, John E Hurst; permanent organization, Spencer C' Jones; rules, James.W. McElroy; resolutions, John P. Poe; to notify presl- den'lal and vice presidential candidates, CLOUD BURSTS. WILLIAM C. WHITNEY HAS A WORD TO SAY. John Hannibal and Henry F. Wlnjjert, re•spectlvely: national eommltteeman, Arthur P. Gorman. Mnj. Richard M. Venable .was named honorary vice president of the ronventlon. Mr. Jewett. of Indiannpolis, addressed the delegation at letiRth In advocacy of Oov. Matthews' candidacy. It Is regarded as certain that tour, If not live, of the Maryland delegation will vote with the sllver- Ites In the convention. Another CiuitlldiHu for Vice Prenldeut. Xorth Carolina Monday mornlnK decided to'plaoe Judge Walter Clark, of that state, In nomination for the vice presidency. Senator Cockrell appeared before the dele- gatlon and urged the indorsement of the candidacy of Mr. Bland. TennoHxoo. Senator Cockrell, of Missouri, appeared before the Tennessee delegation Monday morning and made an argument In favor of the nomination of Bland. The delegation is divided on the subject. The convention committeeshlps were filled as follows: Chairman. Senator Bate: credentials, Thomas McConnel 1 : 'permanent organization E. W. Carmack: rules, J. D. Richardson:' resolutions. Albert T. McNeil: national commltteuman. J. M. Head: rotld- catiiin, J. K. Shl.ilds. The Wyoming delegates Monday morn- |"g tmssed resolutions favoring a tariff for revenue only, free silver, and declared themselves for Bland. The Texas men had a little row over the question of temporary chairmanship of the convention, sonic of the delegates want- irjr to pass a resolution for Bryan, but it raised so much opposition that It was tabled. ' , . . The Missouri men feel so positive ot Bland's nomination that at the caucus Monday morning It w^f. decided not to flerc a nuilon.al committt'cman, but leave the" place- open until after the convention, w lien-they yi-opose- to permit Mr. Bland to select a man as'reeable to him. DALTON MEN BREAK LOOSE. Hill Uoolln »n<l "Dynamite Dick" He»d u Revolt of rrlHonoM at Outline, O. T. Guthric, 0. T., J uly 0.—Fourteen prisoners overpowered the guards in the United States juil Sunday night and broke ji.il. • Bill Daoliiraud Dynamite Diek, tint last survivors.qf the Dalton g;mg, who ware charged with the murders committed in the Ingalls fight, at which iour deputy rmirshuls were killed, were tlie principal uctors. Fourteen out of 3!) prisoners escaped. They were all desperate characters. They are: Bill Doolin, Dynamite Dick, Charles Montgomery, Jim Black, Walt McCiain, Hill Critendon, Ed Lawrence, George Lane, Kid Phillips, Henry Irvin, Bill Jor.cs, C. 0. Nix, Lee Killiam and William Beck. A posse of deputy marshals headed by Bill Tilg-ham, who captured DooJin, is' in pursuit of the escaped prisoners. WAULING DENIED A NEW TRIAL. JudV,'e Sentences Him to Hang OD Angust 7. Cincinnati, Ju,Jy G. — Judge Helm, Monday moraine overruled the motion for a new trial in the case of Alonxo Wnlling, convicted of the murder of Pearl Bryan, nnd sentenced him to death on August 7. Naval Veteran* In Seialon. New York, July 6.—The llth annual convention of the National Association of Navy Vetnms was called to order Monday morning in \Vebster hall. Rear Admiral Samuel Alman presided. Capt. Fred E. Haskins, the national secretary, called the roll and about 200 delegates answered to their names. The proceedings were opened by Rev. 8. Still 1 , who led in prayer. Bear Admiral Alman then read his annual report. Will Take Charge of tlie Campaign. South Framinghnm, Mass., July C. Owing to the absence from Washington of Chairman Babcock, of the national congressional republican com-, mittee, Hon. L. D. Apsley, who is vice chairman of the same committee, will return to the national capital Tuesday and will take charge 'of the campaign. He will be in Washington quite a portion of -the -present summer for that purpose. ^ ' John B. Lynch Culls on McKinley. Canton, 0., July 6,—John Jl.,Lynch, 'the prominent colored politician. oJ Mississippi, and John Montgomery, republican candidate for congress in the Second Mississippi district, were the only callers nt McKinley'S home MOJI- doy -morning. They simply- called :to pay their respects to the major/ No delegations were here during the day. :> . .Election Kffects Ko Changel. .:Brussels,-July 6— The returns from the districts in"which candidates were elected Sunday and a forecast ot the re-ballots which will be required-be- LO use of the failure to elect in a number of districts show tllat there will be no aJfration in the position of, the partr i«v hi the chamber of deputi"' Causes Much Damage in Ohio and West Virginia. Baltimore & Ohio Bridges Swept Away — Two Lives Reported Lost. Bellaire, 0., July 0. —- A cloud burst early Monday morning in this section of Ohio doing great damage to properly. Sheep, horses and cattle were drowm'd, trestle work and bridges and seven houses with contents and the large canning and preserving works of McMillcn Bros, were swept away by the heavy wuters in Wegee creek. The telegraph wires on the Bellaire, Zunesville & Cincinnati road are down. Trains are delayed along- the Baltimore & Ohio road on account of track being damaged. At this hour no lives arc reported lost. The S>.orm In Went Virginia. Wheeling, W. Va., July 0.—The storm which passed over this vicinity Sunday night was particularly severe. The two Baltimore it Ohio railroad bridges across Wheeling creek at this placo are badly damaged. The creek throughout its ieng-tli is out of its banks, and buildings and crops have been washed nway. Two Baltimore & Ohio railway bridges across Grove creek have been swept away, as lias also 400 yards of track at the' Narrows. At Moundsville tin; farmhouse of .Tames Barry was washed nway, Mrs. Barry and a daughter were drowned. An estimate of the damage reported exceeds 5200,000. A later dispatch states that just he- fore noon Monday a portion of the Br.l- tiniore & Ohio railway passenger station at Wheeling was swept away by (,he flood in Wheeling creek. A number of cnrs standing in the depot at the time were lost. EXCITING RACE OFF KEY WEST. Tug- "Three Friends" Climeil by a War Vemiel Supposed to lU'lonc to Spain. Key West, Fla., July 6.—Capt. Low, of the schooner Charles D. Hall, arrived ut this port Sunday noon and reports that Sunday morning about ton o'clock he sighted a steam, tug off. Sombrero light going in a southeast direction, which he took for the George W. Child-s, but. the tug kept well away from him and it was impossible to decipher her name. About two o'clock hrt again sighted the same steamer coming back under full head of steam, and shortly afterwards a large three-m;vste<l steamer hove in sight, coming from the southward, which had evidently frightened the tug. When about 20 miles southeast of this port the tug hauled to and put back across the gulf. Monday morning about 9:30 a small tug supposed to be the Three Friends wns sighted from the custom house cupola going up the gulf under full steam and being- chased by a war vessel.. The tug was dose to the reef and the ship some little distance off. Some think it wns the United States ship Raleigh, while others claim it 1o be a Spanish wnr vessel. The man-of-war hauled off and the Three Friends camo inside the reef. . Stanley Suffern a Relftp»c. London, July G.—Henry M. Stanley, fhe African explorer and M. P. for North Lnmbeth, who has been ill for several weeks with gastritis, suffered a relapse Sudny and is now lying in a critical condition. THE MARKETS. • Grain, Provisions, Etc. Chicago, July 8. WHEAT—Moderately active and unsettled. July, 54%@^?ic: September, 55%® CORN—Easier. No. 2, 2Gttlif.H>%c; No. ! Yellow 26%@26%c': July, 2G((f26!*c: September. 2\i%@27c and 27@27Uc; May, 29>,»®29Vic. OATS—Fair tradlnR and easy. No. 3 cash, 15fc@16e; July, 15c: September, 15® loVdc; May. 17S@lSc. Samples steady. No. 3 J6®17Vsc: No. 3 White, I'WSMc: No. 2,16% @17c; No. 2 Wlilte, ISyvfafl'/ic. RYE—Was firmer. No. 2 to go to store at SVAc. Sample- lots, 31c. September delivery, re. BARLEY—Demand very small and offerings the same. Thin quotable at 21!fi>24c; fair weight, but oft color, •20@27c. Good color, fair to good weight. 2G@2!)c; cholco to fancy, 30®33c.. MESS PORK—Offerings moderate, and demand active.' Prices easier. Quotations ranged at J6.706-6.75 for cash; 16.65® G75 for-July; JC.7006.90 for September: JG.To @6.S5 for October,.and.57.GO@7.62Ji for January. .. . T^AKD—Demand fairly active nnd offering free. . Prices steady. Quotations ranged at g).75@3.SO for cash: t3.75®3.83 for July: J3.S7WS.92VJ for September, and W.20® 1.25 for January.. BUTTER — Quiet and steady, rather tame. Creameries, 10®14V4c; Dairies, 9@12c. LIVE POULTRY — Only moderate demand. Turkeys, 7@9c: Chickens, S@8Hc; Spring Duclrs, S@lOc per pound: Geese, per dozen, «.00@4.00. . New York, July 6. FLOUR—Quiet, easy. WHEAT—No. 2 red declined Ta@3c wltft the west and on foreign selling: steady, moderately active; September, 61%@62V4c.; December, 63&@G4t4c. _ ' • • • CORN—No. 2 quiet, easier. No. 2,' 33V4© 33J/,c; July, 32T40S2 15-lSc: September, 33%@ 33140; October, 84c. ' OYTS—No. 2 dull, easier; state, 23@26c: July, 20&c nominal; September, 20c. nominal; -western, 22®2Gc. . . BEEF—Dull,, steady. Extra mesa, $6-00 @7.CO; family. J8.50(&"-9.00. PORK—Quiet. Old mess, y?.75®)S,25. LARD—Quiet, nominal; steam-rendered, 14.10. • . BUTTER—Moderate demand. Western dairy, 9®12c; western creamery, UVtWlSc: do. factory, S@llc; Elglns, l%c; Imitation creamery, 10©12c: CHEE'SE—Quiet; part skims, 5!@«4c: .full skims, lV4@Sc." , • . EGGS—Moderately active, steady. Weat- ern, ll@12c.. I.IT* Stock. ' , . Chicago, July C. CATTtE—Market steady to lOc lower. Texans, 10<5>26c lower. First western rangers of the season steers, J3.GO; heifers, W.2... Fair to best beeves. t3.40l8M.fiO: gtockcrs and feeders, }2.50@3,76: mixed cows and bulls, }1.00@s:50; Texas, J2.50SJ!3.35. : • ; ' . HOGS--Market opened stroni? to 6c hlRh- ef- closed weak with advance lose. Light, 13300300 rough packing KS5(ji.iOO mixed and butchers (3 li>@3 50 heavj packing an4 •hipping. « S5@3 4ft _pjgs " "««' * •"*•«•' ONE-HALF 6I2C OF KMt POZZONI'5 'COMPLEXION POWDER! I bus boon tho standnr<3 for forty yean • It more popular to*U»7 thiui ever before* rozzoxi's )• ibo Ideal complexion poirdcr—be*nllfrln»,| rofrcitli'.ng. clcnnlj, honlthful and harmlew | A d«!lcate. Invisible protectlnn to the tfc»- niflrrnt Srortlf* GOLD PCFF BOX In iftvtn. tree ol charge. ' AT DE-UGGIST8 AND FANCY STORES. Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully cnloyall 1 f y ou take ono of tho '.AXE MICHIGAN AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CD'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, ' S.-illng« between Chicago and Mmcklnoc :s:«nd lour tlmci every week. new &tccl steamship . palace Travels 'twixt Chicago x, H«rbor Spring*, Pctoskey. Island, etc. . Write for our rcaaable reading matter, free, or ask j-our nearest agent. i Address Jos. Berolzhelm LAKE MICH. AND I.AKB. i SUPERIOR XBA.NS. CO. Ruih and N. Water St. Chicago. t nnnn INVESTMENT. — ^TPESiy|! CERTIFICATEg. Issued In denomination* of ^^ «50., $100., «250., «500., «1,000. The interest is guaranttedforfi^ye*"- They net the purchaser Spcrct. perannnm. The interest is from earnings. • The coupons arc payable semi-annually. They are aimilai to Collateral Trust Bond.. Tho principal is rapidly enh»nc»n» in value. Thcyftre a safe invcstnicnt. , Manhattan Building* Chicago, Ills. Ble •» !• o. a . remedy for Gooorra ..FCUBKB^l SrEfl. 6 ^rT.Vi" f PIS Flo l to 5 <*-*r*-^l \_" ***' unnata 1 -.' aw nnMntecd M c^rfic«, or «ny itdamin* ._yr?v.tj.,-r.}'- w ''ion, irrii»tioa or clcer* tion of m w »i c o n •; mem' i oi»re<3, pi»p»1<1, for ^iW t!- 00 - or 3 M'"" 1 , P-'S. IJvP • Clrculof »cnt on r-muert. ANTAL-IWIDY .to.Balsam of, Copaiba,., ICubebs or Injections and 1 TCURE IN. 48 HOURS : tha same diseases inconvenience. Sold by BADLY WHIPPED BY AN EAGLE. Resident or Petonlfey, Mlcb.. T«nta»« Too Near tho Nest. OscnrTalcott, a solicitorfora farmers' insurance company, had a startling'ex- perience tlio other day four miles from Rondo, Mich. While passing through a dense woods he was startled by a scream, and at the same moment he received tearing- blows on the head and neck that hurled him into the under-, brush. Risinff he grappled, with, an American cajrie. which had taken Oiis way of resenting- approach to'its nest, and which wns n?ain and again. plung-iBff "his talons .into Talcott's neck and face. The fcmaJe bird did not join in the Sght. After a.dozen . rounds he drove his eagleship off and started for assistance. Huge gashes were cut in his cheeks nnd neck and blood poured from other wounds in. his face. He cnme to Petoskey and .will take, some men from here to try to capture the birds and their nest Two years ago, in the same vicinity, a child wns carried three miles by an eagle. The father pursued on horseback and shot the bird as it alighted to rest. NAIL TRUST IN TROUBLE. Ouuld* Mllin Befniie to Go Into tbi Combination. '•.">••' : The nail trust is in trouble. Thjsiact was made apparent the other dayby au important anxl secretly-conducted, meeting in a private parlor at the Hotel Waldorf, New York. The members.of tho trust met in conference-with representatives of the 12 independent, nail mills, the object being to draw the outsiders, if possible, into the combination. It was a conference engineered by the trust as a last effort to preserve it's power and clear the way for an absolute unopposed control of the aail market. About 30 attended the conference, beginning at ten o'clock a. m., and continuing in exciting session; until nearly midnig-ht. Each of the 13 outside mills was represented, and all sorts of alluring promises were placed 'before them by the combine managers to draw them into the fold. But tbe outsiders were obdurate: '_ • • xii»t'*oilotK>'I-oolt AceoUntecvlTor., Maj. Shutah (.of Kentucky)-*, is said that a camel has s*ven stomachs. ' Col Bourbon—What intlic world doe» the brute do with so many etomachB. '"Kerry watah in them., siih." .; "Watah? Wcl!. that, account* .toe thi blame-fool expression. *uh. I h»» nhvays noticed on » camel'm fac*."— ' udiyp- .'.1L.

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