Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 24, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
February 24, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 24, 1895
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

PHV<*lfAl CTDCKHTTH CM1JOV 'He let-Is body and mind. The young man who suffers from nervous debility, impaired memory, low spirits, irritable- temper, and the id and one derangements of mind and body that re-stilt from, unnatural, pernicious habits USLlFI- ly contracted In youth, through ignorance, is thereby incapacitated ' to i-lior- ouglilv life. "tired, spiritless, land <lro\ysy ; his Islec-pisdislurbcd "aiifl iloes not refresh him ,'LS it should; the will power is weakened, morbid fears haunt lii:n and may result 111 continued hypochondria, or melau- tltoliaand, finally, in softingof the-brain, epilepsy, ("fits"), paralysis, locouiotor utaxia and even in dread insanity. To reach, re-claim and restore such unfortunates to health and happiness, is the aim of the- publishers of a book of 136 pages, written in plain but chaste language, on the: nature, symptoms and curability, by hoine-lrcalnieiil, of such diseases. Tin's book will lii-si-nt sealed, in plain envelope, on receipt of this notice with ten cents in stamps, for postage. Address, World's Dispensary -Medical Association, liuffaln, \. Y, l : or more than a quarter of a century physicians connected \vitlt this widely •celebrated Institution have - made- Ihc 'treatment of the diseases above hinted fit their specialty. Thousands have con- j suited Uii'in by loiter and n-rm-ed advice and medicines which have resnlli-d in permanent Cures. Sufferers from premature old age-, or loss of power, will nnd iinu-li ol' interest in the book abovi metitioned. ; tne moisture toe pot is taken out an i whirled rapidly, while a cutting meta j edge is held against it, trimming th I rugged edge of the rim and throwin* it off in a thin clay ribbon. The part of the mold not fitting per fectly the clay forced into the cracks has to be cut away, after which th pot is ready for baking. Pieces to be glazed on the inside have j a thin brown glazing mixture poured into thorn, shaken and turned out. When baked they aro ready for decoration. The pots to be colored are dipped in a large pail of paint, and turned to drain upon a rack over a shallow box which hlauts toward, and drains into another pai]. which, when full, is emptied into the first, thus applying the paint evenly and quickly and with little waste. The inner edges are painted by hand before the ware is baked. Around the great circular furnaces are built the thick parallel walls'of the kilns, reaching to the ceiling; and in this space, perhaps three or four feet wide, the pottery to be burnt is carefully piled, the thick doors shut, the heat gradually raised to the right point and as slowly cooled. Large flower pots are piled one on another, every other pot being inverted, giving the offset of rows of fantastic pillars. Shelves built of blocks of fire brick support other kinds of pottery. Saucers are set" on their rims in horizontal rows. Tho unpaintcd clay wares require for their .first baking u heat of t-.venty- MAKING A FLOWER All POT. ThU ty-'h've hundred decrees, and the decorated wares a heat of two thousand degrees. The dc^-rco of heat is estimated by experimenting 1 with substances which are known to rnelt at certain temperatures. Around these furnaces, glowing with white heat, the wares are kept twenty- four hours for ;i first baking, anil from four tu si.v hours for subsi-qncMt iiring-, as requiivil, after decoration. The red color of baked clay is duo to tlie presence in tho clay of oxide of iron.—Outlook. GIVES EELIEF. New Bond Issue Improves the Condition of Trade, Hopeful That a Period of Recovery Has Begun—Dun's Outlook in Many Lines. NEW YOKK, Feb. 23.—H. G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review ol trade says: "The surprising success of tho new loan, and the great contldunce It has given to Investors on both sides of the water, and to business men here, encouratto many to hope that It may be tho beginning of » real recovery. !n twenty-two minutes here subscriptions nro supposed to have been at least five -.ir.n;< ijie amount or bonds offered, and la two :murs at London they were twenty times tte :.tjiount here offered. Considering the yowor which tbe control or these bonds gives o regulate foreign exchanjtes and to jreveht exports or gold, the Ir^usLL-- ion bus Indeed greatly chanced tho financial Ituation, In spite or the fact that government avenues are still deficient, and taut domestic rade shows scarcely any gain as yet. The in- uslries lire not enlarging production, nor live prices of farm products improved. But a ery Important source of apprehension and indrance has, for the time at least, beeu removed. AVhijut. Corn aiul }*ork. VVlicat fell to 50 cents Saturday last, and as recovered f)7, only a quarter belo.w the rice u v-L-ek a^o, while, cotu>n :icd poi-k aro nchantred, and ho^rs and lard arc a shade SPECIALS. [Mo llfi'if. ftoqulrml to Uulco ,:• Klutl .f,f \V:u-<i, ". ' Let its watch a potter at his wheel. . The apparatus l«;foro him. is simple, consisting of n beneli, let into the lop •Of which is a horizontal wheel revolv- :';. Injr by a treadle. At his right is n tank of wator, near which are piled lumps of -finoly-grnmnl wot clay, wot to tho ri'^lit consistence. Kaeh weighs one and one-luilf pounds, „. At his left is a board holding six pots Just from tho win-el. l!(;hind hint is a .; . frame work on which boards are phiccd us fast as tilled, that the pots may dry '; • before baking. They are tho nine-inch banging pots, and the making of onfi . includes nearly all the processes in HSU : -. for making any kind of flower pot, ox' ' cepting those mndo in molds. The pot tor drops a lump of clay on •the center of the moving- wheel, shaping- it with both hands to the form of n short, thick cylinder, which, while turning evenly and rapidly, is hollowed at the top by tho fingers and widened slightly, leaving it like a. rude cup several inches high. A few downward strokes around tho baso spread out the allowance of clay for tho saucer Hat upon the wheel. . , Then this whirling-cup begins to rise higher and thinner under the potter's fingers, the circle of tho rim growing '• wider and wider, till tho cup changes to an old-fashioned wineglass, with its flat standard, very short, thick stem, • : 'nnd funnel-shaped upper part. But this form alters as, with wet fingers and sometimes with a wet wooden •scraper, the potter presses against the inner side, till, rising hig-hcr nnd swell- Ing outward it gains a. beautifully rounded outline and is the desired size. Tho edge is turned over tit a right an- g-lo and wetted and smoothed with tho scraper till a perfect rim an inch or more wide is formed. Then for tho first time tho wheel is still, while tho drainage hole just above the saucer is punched with a pointed stick from tho outside, thus leaving the outer surface smooth, though the inner is rough. In the same way the holes for chains In tho rim of t.ho pot tire made, tho wheel revolving slowly while tho distance between them is measured accurately and quickly by tho eye. JJext the rim of tho saucer is turned •upward and smoothed, like the upper rim. The pot is now ready for the finishing touch, and turns very slowly as tho rim is crimped with thumb and finger, tho number of scollops coming out even at the crid with no gap between • or ntiy too near together., With n quick motion a wet string ,held taut cuts tho bottom of the saucer •- from the ivhecV and the finished pot is lifted to tho board. The whole process has taken on.lv -. ono minute and twelve seconds. Truly the work seems done as by magic. It is as fascinating to watch as glass blowing, being not an exhibition of strength or of mechanical precision, but of pure skill in handiwork. Most of tho tlower pots now made aro shaped in plaster of Paris molds. • These aro in throo sections, shaped inside like the bottom and sides of n pot, arc very thick, and aro held together by means of corresponding projections and depressions in their edges. Often . the inner surface has a fancy pattern, which, being depressed into the mold, appears raised on the pot. Rustic pots arc made in this way. A favorite design is a vine around the rim, the resr, of the surface showing a repousse effect. The process of molding is short and comparatively eas3'. There is the same horizontal wheel, though turned by . jnachincry. The mold, holding the right quantity of clay, is placed firmly upon the wheel. While in rnpid motion the operator presses against the inside a thin wooden piece suspended from above, shaped like a haU section of the inside of tho pot. Held firmly •gainst the whirling mold it forces the clny into the desired shape in a few seconds. NATIONALITY CurkiQH IN EGG EATING. K:u-l:il Clmructerlstk'S Noted hi Tho philosopher who is to discover the ponderability of a man's "gray matter" by the way in which he cats boiled eggs is not yet risen among ns, bnt it only requires tho ordinary powers of observation nnd a moderate acquaintance with the restaurants of New York, says the Sun of that city, to discover that there are some very curious and clc;ir indications of a man's nationality to be gathered from watching the way in which ho performs this function. To an Englishman, it will be seen, there is but ouc way in which to eat boiled eggs, and all other ways arc liL'aUienisli and an abomination. It is necessary, in the first place, that his eggs be medium boiled—throe and a half minutes is tho standard, tower- marked time—nnd then brought to table in a napkin, with bread and butter, spoon, pepper and salt, and an egg cup. Not one of those heavy, partitioned things, of thick iron stoneware, with a goblet-iike arrangement at one end and a, smaller depression at 'the other, but a delicate little article of white china, with a plain gold band around the edge, a narrow band it should be, or, perhaps, a little spray of light tinted ilowcrs painted on tho sides. Into this cup of comfort the egg slides dec-pi}-, just leaving a sufficient amount of shell above the rim to be rO- movcd, and to remove this shell thcro is but one true method of procedure. The shell must be daiutly chipped with the spoon, and tho fragments must bo removed with tho same ntcnsll. Thcro aro some people who brutally cut ofl the top of the egg with a knife and plunge-the spoon at once in medias res, but these aro generally "persons," and are by no means representative of tho truo and insular art of egg eating. It is allowable, under certain conditions, to use the fingers to remove the broken fragments of the chipped shell, but the use cannot be commended as good form. "The volume of dome.ii.lG triule represented y exchanges Is buL liu!e larger than last oar, with allowance for difference of woi-lilnff :iys, and 32.5 per trout, suiiiller than two years afio. Tho more accurate- tost, thu daily average for thu month Is 0,3 per cent, lur^-ur tliiin lust year, but 8-1.4 per cent smaller tliac la IS'Ji "Dealings In Irob nad Us products are moderate In volume, mr,h somo discouragement In most branches, though structural works at I'iltsburtrl: are very busy, and the demand for \viro nulls ;nul uarbt'U wiro has never boon surpassed. Hut noihlnx' is cloitIK in rails, plates an- quio'., and bar Is us low as over, though til j-uthur bettL-r dcinr.nci I'or car works. 1-J.xport.s and Imports. "The exports or domestic products from New York are smaller for tbe week and since January about SI.UOU.UOO smaller than last year, while tho imports liavo been Sll.l'uO.OOO larger. The government customs receipts for tbe moi!tu thus nir have been only s'J,•!:!],103, and Internal rovonuu i(l,-,'Si3.90.'i, and the total receipts belns f5.27S,:M7 less than expenditures. .Failure*. "Thu failures for the llrst half of February show nubilities ot SS.MO.ffSG URalnst NJ,KM,072; o( rnanufnciurlnf,' concerns. ifi,Mi,3iii mjalnst 84.7-19.3-irj last year, and of trudlojr concerns, $3,353,0111, usrainst. $-1,703,749 last year. The failures for this week have boon 30:1 in tho United Status against 288 lust year, and in Canada 3U. againstil last year. LiUie JUTay Bentley Born a Genius Disea«e Threatens to Cut Short a Noble Career But Hood's Sarsnparllla Rector** Good Health. I4111* M»y Bentle? li nn accomplished eloo*. ttonlit and natural born speaker ot only 12 jttn of agt. She 13 the only child teraperano* leo»- or«r before the public. Her jenliu, howiTtr, did not exempt her from an attack of a oVUtue •1 the blood. Her own words best tell tht itoryi " C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Majj.: " I heartily Join with the many thousand! tbat Kt recommending Hood's Sarsaparllla, I had «?*? tr 9 ub , I<!tl ' rom infancy with gatherings In the head. 1 was compelled to leave school upon the doctor's advice. Ho thought It was the only thlnj to save my life, but I Continued to Crow Worse. I was persuaded finally by a friend to try Hood'i Barsaparllla. Tho use ol one botxlo acted el- Hood's s> ;>Cures lectlvely upon tin blood and I began to Impror*. After the uso ol Uirea bottles the gatnerinj eensed and I am cured of my former trouble I owe my life and will alu-ays remain a true friend to Hood's Sarsa^irilla." LILLIE MAV BBXT- LKY, Shelbyvilio, imliaua. Get HOOD'S. Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and •flldeutly, on the liver zud bawels. Z± TO PROHIBIT BOND ISSUES. Senator Mills CivuH iNutlco ol' an Amendment to the Sundry Civil inn. WASJII-VGTO?.', Feb. M.—Senator Mills (clem., Te.x.) has givun notice of tbe following amendment to tlio sundry civil appropriation bill: "And all laws which authorize tho secretary of the treasury to sell bonds of the United States for any purpose arc hereby repealed." The amendment is intended to follow the paragraph in tho bill rnakinjy, provision for_tlie collection, safe-keep- inff, transfer'and disbursement of the public money and for the transporta-' tion of notes, bonds and other securities. Loses ll«r Sull.s. ATCIIISOX, Kan., Feb. ~li,—The dam- ag-o suit of Mrs. Pholps against ex-Go v. J jewelling and Mayor Cloy so, of Atchison. growing out of the rum-enforcement of the prohibitory liquor law, was tried, and judgment rendered for the defendants on the pleadings. Mrs. Phelps claimed she had been deprived of the support of her husband, who SDent his earnings at saloons. A I>]>i-nvi-ii oy tuo JLTeslitciii:. U'.vsjuxoTON, Fub. -:.'.—The president has approved the joint resolution extending froui March 1, JS'J.". to April 15, la!)."), the time 'for making returns of ineomif I'or the year 1SD-1 under tliu income tux provisions of the revenue act Of 130-1. WorM's Aniact-'ir Sk:iun;r (.'li;ui)|)' on > CUI::STAXI.\, Fub. S3.— At JIamar Saturday the worU'Vs amateur championship skating race of 10,000 meters wits won by .1. .Eden, ol' Jlollaiid, in IT minutes 57 seconds, beating hiu own record by 1 minute .-(i '--"> seconds. Will Lie In Stiitc in >'«•«• York City. NEW YOKIC, Fob. :.':!.—Mayor Strong has granted the application of several prominent colored men to permit the body of Frederick Douglass to lie in state at the city hall en route to Rochester, X. Y., for burial. ABOUT CUT GLASS. The After the porus mold has absorbed j Kind ,Thut In In Vocruo aud How to Take Curo of It. Imported cut glass is now rivaled by the American production at a. price which, though high, is considerably less than tho foreign. Owing 1 to the great amount of work required in cutting- and polishing- and the large percentage 1 of breakage while in the hands of the workmen cut glass must always be valuable. Once, while watching- the- process at an American factory which turns out somo of tho finest in tlao world, I saw a salad bowl break just as it was receiving- its final touches, and this without any fault of the artisan. On the piece had already been expended enough work to bring the value of tho article up to forty-five dollars. Of course, the labor was totally lost. The two finest kinds of glass, Bohemian and Venetian, are named from the countries in which their manufacture has reached a high degree of perfection. In the Venetian the beauty consists in the delicacy of the material and form. Its production requires b,~tb technical and artistic skill in glass blowing, while the Bohemian is distinguished by richness .of ornamentation through polishing and engraving-. After the rivalry of England in adding a mixture of lead to Hint glass, by means of which was produced a substance superior , in brilliance nnd transparency to the Bohemians, the continental workers set to work to regain their supremacy. This they did by discovering- how to make colored glass, or rather by rediscovering the old process and popularizing it. As a result we have to-day the Bohemian and Carlsbad glass, which is beautiful, though sometimes •made fratidy by ornamentation of so- styled "jewels"—that is, imitation of pearls, rubies, emeralds and garnets in colored glass. The result is often a that wil Tnlo ot Siifr<;riue at Son. BALTIMORE, Md., Feb. ^3,—The steamer llossmore arrived -\vith Pilot Frank Beebe, of New York, and news of the big iron ship Benlarig, of 1,002 tons, overdue J2G days from Chili to New York. There had been death, sickness and starvation among the crew of the vessel, and all her sails were blown awav. Stolu for Twenty Years. LEXIXGTOX, Va., Feb. 23,—Charles M. Fig-g-at, for twenty-nine years cashier of the .Bank of Lexington, absconded, leaving- a deficit in his accounts of Sid 1 .).000 and only 80,000 cash in the bank vault. His embezzlements were begun twenty years af, r o. and were concealed by clever falsification of accounts. HUhnp Loses Mis Kobe*. CHICAGO. Feb. 2(1. —Kishop K. U. Hale, of Cairo, was the victim of bold sneak thieves, and by their work is rniaus three robes valued at 5100. and jewelry worth £-'00. The bishop was in ihe Chicayo, Hock Island <t Pacific railroad depot, where he intended to take u train for Davenport, la. Girls T»kt> I'art In College Jtusli. BESTOX H.vjtBOR, Mich., Feb. 23.— Fifty young- men and women students of Itenton Harbor college indulged in a rush in chapel that ended in a riot and general band-to-hand conflict. Four seniors were summarily suspended. . >"cnl TVIa* tho Contest. CLIXTOS, 111., Feb. 23.—Judge Jngham decided here that Minor B. Xeal is the lawfully elected sheriff, hit! majority being seven rotes. George Cambrel, the contestant, -wasthe late democratic "»-"didat(e for sheriff. Uv<-r 11 .Million In Hold. YOUK, Feb. i;(.—The American line steamer Paris, which arrived Saturday morning from Southampton, brings thirty-live boxes of gold burs valued at SI,-170,000 to August Helinont & Co. _^ •\VI11 t,l!t IVllslllllN. WASHINGTON', Feb.:-'.'!.—The president has approved acts to pension barilla Parsons, of Detroit, ;md raulina 51. Pooler, of Caledonia,, 0., and Sarah E. Roebuck. THE"MA&KETS. Grain, 1'ruvislonii, Etc. CHICAGO, Feb. OH. WHEAT—Moderate tr.-uling and steady. No. 2 cash, Sl-ii5l]/;c; February, SU^iViijic; May, 53^ CORN—Quiet but llrm. Xo. 2 nad Xo. 2 Ycl- low, JiJ^'lSl^e. o No. 3, -lOJ-i((J-tl;"£c; ^0. 3 Vel- lov, -HMuBl.'a'c; Hay,'M.'aG-luJic: July, -l-ty.® •l-Usc; September, -ir^-loj^c. OATS—Fair trading and steady. Cash No. 2. 2S,i28Kc: May, 20.V|(uS-'Ji ll ;c; Samples .steady; supply moderate: demand fjood. No-. 3. 28& 31 MC; Xo, 3 White. Sli^ilJJlc; N"o. 2, 2S?i'2>2! 1 K2C; No. 2 White. :iI^&32Kc. * Mess PortK — Trading was compartlvcly light. Prices bifihcr. Quotations Hinged ac S10.0t>Iil0.20for cash req-ular; SJj.Oj&IttlO for February, and S10.20S10.J5 for Muy. LAUD—F:ilr!y active :ind lower. Quotations runted at S0.37|,;®0.'IO lor cash: ;'6.35@G.37|,2 for February, and iO.47yiiaO.CO for May. LIVE POUT.THY—Per pound: Turkeys, "©8c; Chlclcens, 7^<i{8c; Ducks, 8,4@lOc; Geese, per dozen, $3. 00^0.00, BUTTEH—Creamery, llQSS^c; dairy, S®20c; Packing Stock. 7fff3c. OILS—HeudliKhc. irs test. DC; Gasoline, 3f dCK's. lOc: 7-1 dCfir's. 8c; Xapbtha, 63 clef's, 7c, LiQuous—Whisky quoted steady at 1122 per gallon for hfjjh-wic.cs. '•• -3*miKitoek feeders were found frozen to death "in the mountains of Kentucky. Ward McAllister left personal property valued at §10,000. He had no real estate. At Union Center, 111., Edwin Jennings, aged 22, son of Elishu Jennings, was fatally kicked by a vicious horse- Senator .Blackburn has introduced a bill providing- for the payment of the full sugar bounty for the crop of ]S93. Four ^pfersous were seriously burned. in an omnibus, which caught fire after being' overturned near St. Cloud, Minn. London friends of Count Castellane, who is to marry Miss Anna Could. state that he is to receive a dot of 53,000,000. Mrs. Minerva C. Taylor, a seamstress of Guthrie. 0. T., shot and killed William Henry Harrison, who had annoyed her. F. M. Eiizler, a member of the papal guard, and who participated in the campaign against Garibaldi, is dead at Dubuque, la. Prohibitionists of Rhode Island in state convention at Providence nominated Smith Quimby as their candidate forg-overnor. Kripr. Gun. John 11. Kroaeh, who has squandered a. fortune of $300,000, has been sent to jail in >"eiv York for drunkenness. C. W. Kruipp, of the Si. Louis K L ' public. was elected president of the American Newspaper Publisher*" association, at New York. Ic^ria, the community osiablishi'd near Corning-, la., by l-'reucli socialists a century ago, has passed into a receiver's hands. Recent violent snowstorms have rendered citizens of eastern Colorado destitute and they have appealed for immediate. relief. The granJ jury at IJvlton. Te..\-.. has indicted ex-County Treasurer \V. ii. Ijiuir. charging- misappropriation of over 87,000 county funds. E. \V. Hunt, who was to have boon bunged for wife murder at Sherman, Tex., Friday, has had his sentence. commuted to life imprisonment. Mrs. Ilosa Kapoun, of Portage, \Vis_, committed suicide by hanging with a clothesline Friday afternoon in the garret of her residence. She was about CO years old. The state of Nebraska has commenced suit against ex-Oil Inspector Hilton .for 512,000, the amount is is claimed he is in default on account of funds collected. The grand jury at Brooklyn, has indicted M.otormau Orlando Worth ing- tou for manslaughter in the second degree. Worthingtou's car ran over and killed a schoolboy. William Owen was found guilty of. murder in the first degree at Yaruer, Ark., Friday and will suffer the death penalty. He killed his wife last spring because of jealousy. The Denver Times suggests holding a mining and industrial exposition at Denver in 3SOC, when Colorado will celebrate the twentieth anniversary of her admission to statehood ai\d the country will have been a, republic at that time just .120 years. Accident to .\ 1'iro Jinelnc. Cixciyx.vn. Feb. 03. — Fire engine No. L'.'t, of Walnut Hills, while going- to a lire Saturday morning struck some* ice and turned completely over, throwing the crew to the ground. The driver,. Peter Willmnn, had his skull fractured and will probably die. William Knyart, engineer, was badly cut about the head and his body bruised. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and *udo to personal enjoyment when- ightly usoa. The many, \vno live bet- 'J6t than others and enjoy life more, with expenditure, l^ more promptly the world's best products needs of physical being, will attest :he valuo to health of the pure liquid principles embraced in tL.i yrup ot Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting ;i the form most acceptable and pleas- nit to the taste, the refreshing and truly •..-neficial properties of a perfect l:tx- tiive; effectually cleansing the system, ^spelling colds," headaches and fevers vAt! permanently curing constipation. ••• has given s.-uisf;icdon to millions nnd: not with »the approval of f he medical- •nifessioj!, because it acts on the Kki- -jya. Liver and Bowels wiihoiii, woak- '•'.n\'f them and it is perfectly free t'mnv ••cry objectionable sn Instance. Syrup of Fist, ;s for sale by nil druggists in 50c aijd SI bottles, but it is man- '.fnctured by the- California Fig Syrup ''• only, whose name is printed on every .• i-ic:>ax'. al.xi tht name, -Syrup of Kips. • -.•I 'jeiiJ). 1 wvli iiifoniieii, von »vill f">' •-•;•<.-•.. «!iv -iihsdtm" il oilni*-" | SPECULATION! f S Whether you hnveevcrspcoulmods S or noi, you -will find someinnifj or* Sflrcixt interest to you ill our nc\v<; $ pxmphlet. H tells $ S HOW TO MAKE MONEY QUICKLVS/^ 1 S In Stocks, Bonds, etc,, and IE scut free upon request * V, 'j j| RICHARDSON & COMPANY. * v- S 10WALLST.. NEWYORK.I Illllllllllllllllllllll ™ (OLUM8IA PAP CALENDAR NEW YORK, Feb. 23. FLOtTl—State .and western dull, steady; southern, quiet, steady; common to fair e.nra, £I.9ll^i'.75; sood to choleo do., iSi80(5.3.25: ryo Uour inactive, steady; s,a!cs, 31.73: auperflne, iDELIGflTEWOMENf Or Debilitated Women Should Use WUEAT—• Xo. 2 red, dull unchanged, steady. Only a local scalping trade and a liule foreign buying. KTK—N'ominaL BARr.Ey—Dull: Xo. - Milwaukee MJJKo; Western, CCiMc. Cons—Xo. 2 quiet; flr:n. May, -IS.Vffi-lDJaC; July-OKfc: Xo. i, -tOSiSJ^c. OATS—Xo.2 dull, easy. .May, 33&c; Suite 3S& 420: Western. 3-l3-t!c.' BEEF—Quiet. Estra mess, i7.50JiS.25.- family, £3.753,12.03. PoiiK-Dull: arm. Moss, Sll.25@12.00; extra prime nominal. LAUD—Quiei; firm. Steam rendered, idSd BUTTER—Quiet: fancy, nrm. State dairy, 10 ©21c: state creamery. I2i3i9c; western dairy, 9!fa®l^c; do. creamery, 15&23c: do. factory, 8^ He: rolls. S>t@loc; Elgins, 23c; Imltatioa creamery. lOJtl7c; held creamery, lOjjUSe. CHEESE—Qulec: funcy colored, Brm. State, large, ftSlli-Jc; do. fancy colored. 1l&®!lKc: do. white. :0&<Sllc; do. small, fl!,S<il2c; pars skims. 3-cSVic: full skims, 222^0. ECGS—1-iirb.t receipts; big-her. State and Pennsylvania, SI ^JI y,e; western, 30%c; limed, southern, 29 30c- AVar 3-"xpcnHOH Provided l-'or. Feb. 23.-3-A Central ^sews dispa tch from Tokio says the diet has unanimously passed a supplementary budget providing- for extraordinary war expenses, a measure authorizing a loan of £3,000,000 to the Corean government, and a law authorizing the floating of a new national loan. IBrtund and G:igCL-d, TbuD Robbed. ZA2vEsvn.i.E, 0., Feb. 23.—Six masked robbers broke open the door of the residence of Miss Jane. Momson, an aped spinster, 7 miles north of this city, Friday nig-ht. They .bound and gagged the three iamatcs of the house, after which they ransacked the house, securing S200 in cash. A Desk Calendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Dc<,k Gilcndar is brightest and handsomest of all—Jull of dainty silhouettes nnd 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 MFC, CO., Mcntioathitpnpcr, Hartford, Conn. ' tilttlillMllllilllin* TheKeyxfom-if'1m »rch la the edifice ot health Is vigor, which means not merely muscular energy, but an a/,-tlve discharge of the various functions of the body, sucl! as digestion, scorplIon ef the blip, the action of. the bowels, the circulation of the- blood, Nothing more actively nnd tsoroushly contributes to the unliert performance or tlie-fa functions than the renomied tome and regulator, Hoswttcr's Stomach Bitters. The result ol Its use Is a speedy gain In streng'h, together with the agreeable consciousness that tho tenure Of ilfe Is Iwlng strenethenlne—that one Is laying up a store of. vitality against' he unavoidable draughts which old age makes upon'he system The fortifying imluence of the Blttprs constitute *t» reliable safeguard agalast m.ilaria, rbemratlsm and kidney trouble. Appetite and sleep Impr-ve through Its nse, and It protects the system from the effects of col J and dams. Lick of Stn-nKtli nnd jt)i|>elito. This io ttio i-e»>.oD when we often feel tired and wes.k, *-ttb little relish for food. Tfats cuute In n torpid liver, QwiEg to tr;e winter'.- (-fleet On lbo system. A re* ooi-e» <)/ RiDebart's Liver Pille *iil t-nnn arouse the. liver and make you fetl e'rong and like & new person. Onlv f>ne a cofej^act pleasantly Solo by B P. Kec-slicgand Keyexone drug- *u>r«. •Wton Baby wmi idc k w« e»™ her Outortk When sto HTM a Child, she cried for Casuirlft. What EDO oecame ^llss. see clung to Castort^ Wben u>e n*ct Cbilono, cne gate mem CuKKthr i^tock. {Every ingredient .possesses superb jTonio properties, t and eierts a. wont derful influence in - REGIMTOR. j system by driving throuch the proper k caaaue'i all impuriues. Health and strength H are guaranteed to result from its use. Hj wife, ^-lio waj b«H3rti1<!«n for i*fKht««D i monttii, »r:<r nainp BR^vriKLU-S miU2 Rice. I & LATOU for t.n-o mcntti>, i* Kettinif weU.- JJ.3LJOHXSOS, Mal-rcrn.Art r Sold ft; ill Dnml>u u tun ptr Knit. I BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atl»nt», Q». eb. 23. HOGS— Market active, feelics flrm and prices BftlOc htelier. Sales «aased »: $i90-jA85 for Pips; $3.753-1. 05. for lisbt: i3.SOs3.95 for rou^i packing: SSJO^-LIO for mixed, and 54.OOa.-L30 lor heavy pacWns and shipping low. CATTLE— Market rather active and the feel- Ing rather Urm. Prices well maintained on ali ijualltles. Quotations ranged at J3. 1535.60 for choice to eitra sclppinjj Steers; ^.53Ji3.05 for Kood tocnoicedo.: HJOi-lTO for falrto sood; &50i4.15 for common to medium do.: i3.-03 S80 for Butchers' Steers: Si-JOgS-SJ for Stockers: SaSO® 4.00 for Feeders; $1. -30^3.35 lor Cows; KlOOttASa for Heifers: £iOOg;-<_:3 for Bulls; J3.OOrL.l50 for Texas Steers, and -J125.35 50 for Veal Calves. Children Cry fat Pitcher's O If your child is noigrowing or ibriv- Ing-, pive Rinebart : s Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keeslicg and Keystone drug store. —Tie mosL censonosis are the least; jn-.tifiti^.-;.— Aaon. jeberatlv Children Cry foi Pitcher's Castoria. If you lack energy, are weak and tired, take Rineban.'s Pills. One- a dose. Sold by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drag store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Captorfa. Stnuli-d CliIliirfD. If your child is not growing, IB etuntfid and unhealthy, the cause is most likely to be owing- to the pre§- ecce of worms, and unless tbey are expelled the child will not improve, but gradually KIOW nervous, fretful aod pale. Tbe remtcy io use 5» Rlneban'o Worm Lozenges. They remove ail kinds of worms and tbe worm neei. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug store. fur Via Klflj- Te«ra MrB. Window's Soothiuj, Syrup has been used for over fifty, jeara by millions of mothert, for their children while teething, * ( ih perfect success. It eoothes the cbild. t)ofteo» tbe gume, allai, s all pain, cure» wild colic, and la the best remedy for diarrhoea. It »i'l relieve tbe poor little cufferer ini-~ mediately. Sold by druggist* Ja every part of the world. Twenty-five cent* a bottle. Be sure and ask for 'Mrt;'. Window's Soothlcjt Syrup," and take no other kind. '-i-,. J