Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 5, 1895
Page 2
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SPRING NEEDS. What Everybody Requires a TliJf* Season. Some Things nro °i tlic Importance to You. TLI8 Will Tell You Just Wba You Most Need Now [and How to get Jt, In the spring changes always tak< place In our systems which requir attention. There ii a tired languii feeling, a deprension, the digentiv< become deranged, tho blooi ia bad, causing the complexion t< • become affected aud tlie person feel an {nubility to work. At Mich a time a spring laedieine ii absolutely necessary. It will overcome all these conditions. It will in vlgorate the blood, regulate the di gestivo orgiias, cleur the complexion and make you feel strong and well. Rend whut Mrs. W H Smith, of 7 Button street, Providence, R, I. ha to aay: '•1 WUH taken sick five years tigo with the grippe. It left niy wholt syiste;n and especially my nerves in a terribly weak condition. I was dreadfully nervouc, und lost ulmos complete control of myself. I WHS all discouraged urid did uot know what I should do. "My limbs were swollen, my.foet ached and I had paius all over my body. I got scurcely any sleep, and •what little I did get did me no good, I took many remedies but without benefit, Finally hearing Dr, Greene's Nervura blood and nerve reuieclj highly recommended, I determined to use it. "After taking one bottle I \va.s nl- inost entirely cured of all my troubles. My nerves were stron and the pains left me, the swelling disappeared, and I could sleep well. Thauk-i to this wonderful ;uiodiolne I am cured, I wish every sufferer might use it,"; The reason who you should take Dr, Greenes Nervura blood and nerve remedy is because it is the surest and quickest medicine in its action known, It positively and,.perman ently cures all forma of nervous •weaKness and exhaustion, invigorates the blood and gives health and strength. Take it now, for Dr, Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy -will do more for you than uny other rtiuedy. It is the best; spring medicine known, It Is not a patent medicine, but the presuription of the most successful living specialist In curing nervous and chronic diseases, Dr. Greene, of 85 west 14th st., New York City, Ho has the largest practice in the world, and tbis grand uiedlual discovery Is the result of his vast experience, The great reputation of Dr. Greene is a guarantee that his medicine will cure, and the fact 'that he can be consulted by anyone, at any tim», free of charge, personally or by letter, gives absolute assurance of the beneficial ueiion of this wonderful medicine. CAVALRY DRILL IN THE WEST. Teaching tho Rocrult* to Cut Off tho lleuila of tho l-oomon. There is one drill practice by a cavalry troop at several frontier posts «rhich is not only useful nnd instruct- l>o but also decidedly interesting to Olitncss. Out on tho prairio have been Orecteil numerous posts the height of •n ordinary man from his feet to his shoulders. A number of large leathern balls, the size of a man's head and filled with straw, nro placed on tho posts before drill commences. Now tho troopers are hauled up in line, and •nch individual is set to work cutting off the various leathern heads from tho posts. When a man's turn comes ho draws his snber, tho command is given and away he goes at a mad dash down upon the enemy, cutting off the first head with a down stroke, the next one with a back sweep, and the third is slashed on tho crown or decapitated in some way. Ot course, it is ridicu- - lous to see the recruits first practice these maneuvers, but the raw-boned fellow becomes an expert after awhilo and his laugh is turned on others who succeed him as the butt of ridicule. The drill also includes firing blank charges with a revolver at the heads, the sharp concussions of the explosion generally blowing tho leather heads off if the aim chances to be a good one. The bump of fun is an exceedingly large one in the average soldier of the line. Young men in tho pritno of manhood, of fine physique and generally perfect in every way, look on the term, of enlistment as n sort of task, and •propose to get as much amusement and fun out of tho five years as possible. Their devices and tlieir tricks for getting out of drill and other duties are of Tnrious descriptions. Whisky is tho •oldier's weakness. Should a post be 1,000 miles from civilization, and stringent orders be in force forbidding liquor on the reservation, with every possible means taken to prevent its in- trod\>ction nnd use, still the average •oldier will, in some w.ay or other, have his toddy in spite of every obstacle. He's bound to get, it some ivay. Tho greatest trial of the officer of the day i»to keep whisky away from the pris 7 oners and out of the guard house, but 4t i« impossible of accompUshment, for ''' '' ''"'''''' they certainly get it in some manner and whenever they want it. Whisky has been discovered being smuggled in side of loaves of bread when food was brought to the prisoner. A sentry might fill the barrel of his musket with liquor and walk his post smelling awfully like rum, but never be found out. Prisoners returning from work under charge of the guard, carrying stable brooms over their shoulders, have had a flask or two concealed in the bulky part of the broom, and yet escaped discovery.—N. Y. Tribune. FREAKS They OF LOCOMOTIVES. Elavi) Whlrnn anil I><jrv«rnltlo» KVOD When New. It is not an uncommon expression to hear that such and such a thing works with the regularity of a machine, and one is not surprised when such a comparison is made, for machines are supposed to work with a mathematical regularity, and never to vary from the Speed or action to which they are set. The locomotive, though, is a striking exception to this rule. It seems deuid- cdlv opposed at times toa monotonously perfect performance of its work.and to rid itself of thij depressing effect of Kiimenes^ \l indulges in the most fau- eifnl and inexplicable freaks, driving its master into bewildering wonder. To attempt to tell you all its curious ways would be as greilt nn undertaking as to tell why a woman docs thiis and so. In this respect there is a great similarity between loeoTnotis-es and women. No oue ever hoard of an engineer speaking of his machine as "ho" and no one ever will, unless it becomes more submissive to reason or less inclined to act according to its own whims and caprices. l''or this reason an engineer must know his engine before he can manage it with any skill at all. Ife cannot mount a cab in which he has ncvcrsat-beforeaiul obtain good work. IJo must become familiar with its habits and ways, and whenever he changes engines he has to begin all over again. Engineers do not like to go out on any other engine. They never p-uin complete mastery over any, but approach it nearer when they have been on one for some time. This seems strange, in view of the fact that there are so few levers to be controlled to manage a locomotive. The onlj 1 parts of the machine necessary to bu touched to move the engine forward, back it or brinj;- it to a stop are the throttle, the reverse lever and the air brake. The throttle is the controller of the main valve, which admits or shuts off steam to tho cylinder. The reverse lever runs over a semicircular bar of iron in-whieh there are several notches. \Vheu this lever is thrown open the engine will move forward. To reverse it, tho reverse lever s thrown backward. The only other lever necessary to be used governs the air brakes. Like horses, engines seem to know who holds the reins. An engineer on an engine not his own is at an utter loss what to do if it begins playing tricks, one of the most common of which is running away. The engineor'will get out of the cab, leaving the machine standing quietly and submissively as can be, when of a sudden it' starts along the track at top speed, and generally keeps on running until steam is exhausted, unless it runs into another train and is brought to a sudden stop. Fust why engines do this is a mystery. low the throttle opens itself or how it can run with the throttle closed is beyond the knowledge of engineers; ;ut they do it, and sometimes play uivoc, too. Another trick is foaming. Without varning, the wa'ter in the boiler will beirin to i'oam, nnd instead of gener- iting steam will bubble like a tea-ket- le. This ean be remedied, though, by ,aking in a new supply of water. It is in old trick for discharged employes and during strikes to have a piece of oap dropped into the boiler to produce his effect. Often, too, it will go 'lame." This happens when the ee- entrie is slipped or it does not "cough" iropcrly. The eccentrics work on the ,xlc of the main driver, nnd often the 'Uter ring will slip and fall on the .xlc. As they work the steam chest, ho supply is cut oft' when one of them lips, and the engine comes to a stand- till. "Cons-lung" is not the result of cold, but is the discharge of the team from the cylinder after it has been used. There ought to be four "coughs" 1o every revolution of the driving wheel, but when the valves choke it will "cough" only once or twice, aud the relief is a large dose of oil. One of the oddest freaks of an engine is jumping. I do not mean to tell of the wonderful tales of engines leaping across canyons when bridges were gone, but frequently, when running at a high rate of speed, if some small obstruction is met on tho'truck, the engine will jump ten or twelve inches and drop squarely on the rails again. These are a. few of the ailments a locomotive is subject to, and they begin as soon as it leaves the shop ami continue until it is consigned to the junk pile.— Philadelphia Inquirer. —He entered tho editor's sanctum And votued his views unsoupbt. And next day was hanucd ns a bandit For wrecking- a train of thought. —Augusta Chronicle EXPECTANT ' MOTHERS. Thkt oar wondrrfnl remedy " MOTHCR8 F3UKin>," which raivk?« chUd-birtli e»iy may be within the iv.ich of Ml wo have redncwl the price to Vt*> Itolltr p" bottle. Beirut ot (nods, counterfoil* *nd latutltotei, TAKE NOTHING BUT MOTHERS FRIEND. . . . SOLD BV ALL BBCWim. .... for book "TO MOTOEBS" zuH«l WITHOUT DAY. Final Adjournment of the Fifty- Third Congress. . Closing Scene! Reed Refuses in Both Hou*es— to Vote Thanks to Speaker Crisp. WASHINGTON, March. 4. — The Fifty- third congress came to a close to-day promptly on tho stroke of 12. Contrary to the usual custom, it was not necessary to turn back the hauds of the clocks in the two houses in ordei to grain time for the transaction oi final business. Tho acceptance by the house this morning of the senate ;:inendments to the naval appropriation lull ccuapleted the financial legislation of this congress, and the remaining hours were only partially filled with the passage ot minor private bills. It is reported that a number of important items were in the haste of enrollment Juft out. There i.s no help for them now, and the people who suffer 011 account of the blunder will have to wait till the next session for settlement. KneU Gets JSvnn. The most conspicuous feature of tlit last hour was the refusal of ex-Speaker Keed to rise with all the rest of the members to adopt the resolution oi thanks to Speaker Crisp. His action is said to have been due to the refusal oi the democrats of the l<'if ty-lirst house to adopt a like resolution in his honor. Copyright r.nu- Amfrmleel. One of the last acts of this congress •was the passage by both houses dur- iny the last Uveuty-four hours oi a. bill to amend the copyright law. The bill was cruickly signed by the president. The object of the amendment is the protection of newspapers from liability foi Kuits for enormous damag-es for the violation of the copyright of a photograph or picture. IIOUHO. WASHINGTON, March 4.—But fourteen members were present when Speaker Crisp called the house to order at S o'clock Monday morning. They were not a sleepy looking-crowd, despite the fact that most of them had less, thau four hours rest. Mr. Bankhead (dem., Ala.) secured the passage of a senate bill amending the act authorizing- the Toxarkaua <i Fort Smith railway company to construct a bridpe 6ver the South river, Ark. A Silver Debate. Mr. Grosvcnor (rep., 0.) precipitated a debate on the silver question by his severe strictures upon the populist party. He characterized it as a partj email in number nnd smaller in the next congress. He contended that if the international monetary conference shall prove a success many oi those gentlemen will be out of a job. Be did not believe that if bimetallism at 10 to 1 could be accomplished and taken out of politics they would agree to it. Mr. Simpson (pop., Kan.), replying to Mr. Grosvenor's charge of dema- {roguery, as applied to the populist party, said that it came with pool gr:ice from republicans who had persistently played the demagogue on this subject, and that the people of thu country never knew where they stood. lie deprecated delay. The policy of tho republican party had bankrupted Ohio and tin-own thousands of people out of employment. Mr. Dingle}' of Maine argued against the fallacy of this country attempting to carry the burden of silver a,lon<? and asserted that a ratio of 1C to 1 did not mean bimetallism, but silver mono- metallism. The committee appointed to wait on tho president, with Mr. Catehings as spokesman, then appeared and informed the speaker that the president had no further communication to rnak« to congress. Tluioka for Speaker Crisp. Mr. Cannon (rep., 111.) then obtained recognition and in a graceful speech offered a resolution of thanks to the speaker. Such a resolution usually comes from one of the leaders of the minority. Mr. Wilson (dem., W. Va.) spoke in reply for the democratic majority and for Mir. Crisp. The cloek hands had come together marking the noon hour, and without further ado the speaker brought his gavel down on the desk and declared the house adjourned sine die. Sa.njf the Doxolofry. A cheer went up from the floor but it died away quickly as a number of correspondents in the press gallery sang the doxology. They were cheered heartily on concluding and the immense throng of people passed out, ol the chamber and the scenes of the Fif tv-third congress were at an end. Suudny In the Lioune. WASHINGTON, March. 4.—The Sabbath day session of the house was productive of but little in the way of accomplished legislation. Numerous requests for unanimous consent tvere made, but generally wherever an appropriation was required to make the measure effective—and in some cases where no money was involved—it met a fatal {objection. Mr. Springer (dem.. 111.) succeeded in having passed undei suspension of tbe rules the senate bill Scrofula From Childhood ,".My mother 'hw been .afflicted with icrVtuU la her headline* her childhood. She IB now in her 51st yen. She h«s also •uttered from •weakness in her back (or which ihe never expected any relief. She . ; has faithfuUy tried Hood's g- Sargaparllla and it has freed her system from scrofula, cured burning pains In her feet and limbs and also a pain in her left breast which prevented her from lying on that side for rourteen yean It has made her feel many years younger. Hood's 8 ?> Cures She has taken four bottle* of the medicine. We cannot recommend Hood'H Sarsnpa- rilla too highly." IRA E. VANOILDEB, Etna Green, Indiana. 'c Pillc t S fills j spent in unavailing- pjroris to secm-i: unanimous consent for the consideration of private bills. The principal item of business was the report an- nouncing an agreement bj" the confer- rees. upon the matters in dispute between the two houses on the sundry civil appropriation bill. The paragraph covering- tlic proposed international monetary, conference g-ave rise to an animated debate, at the close of which the report was agreed to. The Indian appropriation bill as ajyreccl upon by the conferrees was also up- proved, thus disposing 1 of these two measures as far as the house was concerned. Compllmont to Speaker Crisp. The house passed without division a resolution requesting the speaker (Mr. Crisp) to appoint himself one of the delegates of the present house to the international monetary conference in accordance with the provisions of the sundry civil appropriation bill. Cloning; Si-HMlnn of Senate. WASHINGTON, March 4.—At 0:10 when the senate proceeding's were resumed the vice president anuouneedhis signature to the naval appropriation bill. It was the last formality before the taking 1 of that last important measure to the president. . At 0:4") the vice president announced his signature to the deficiency bill. This was the first of.trio appropriation bills, and thus all' of the great measures for carrying- on the g-overnment were either at the executive mansion or on their way there. The vice president named Senator Voorhees and Senator Sherman as the senate members of the joint committee to notify the president that the senate was ready to -adjourn. Senator Morrill (Vt.) here presented a graceful compliment to the vice president, .who had temporarily left the chair, in the"form of a resolution thanking- him for the ability, dignity and impartiality with which he had administered the duties of the presiding officer. There was 10nd and unanimous adoption of the resolution. 11 r. Ransom, the new minister to Mexico, presented his resignation from the printing committee, which is to sit during the recess. Viue 1'roHhlent's CloniriK Speech. Then at noon the vice president made his parting speech, in which he said that the magnitude of tho questions determined by the senate and the ability with which those questions had been discussed had been surpassed in only few preceding congresses, and that this hour marked the close of long and honorable terms of senators who would be borne in grateful remembrance by their associates who remained. He expressed his thanks to the officers of the senate for the fidelity with which they had discharged their important duties and to senators for their assistance and courtesy to the presiding officer, and said that the great debates and important legislation of the Fifty-third congress now passed into the domain of history. He then let the gavel fall and declared the senate adjourned without day. . Sunday'" Session. 'WASHINGTON, March 4.—The senate spent nearly four and a half hours in session Sunday afternoon from 2 to 0:20 and then took a recess until 8:30 p. m. The naval appropriation was under consideration most of the time— the pending question being on the amendment reported from the committee on appropriations to reduce the number of battleships to be contracted for from three to two. >o Hawaiian Cable. The only exciting incident of the senate's night session, which began at 8:30, was the abandonment of the Hawaiian cable amendment to the diplomatic appropriation bill. Two WnttlMhipn Decided On. At 10 o'clock the vote was taken on me amendment iuanp tnenumoerol battleships at two instead of three, and it was agreed to—33 to 29. The provision striking out tivelve torpedo boats and inserting- six light draught composite gunboats of about 1,000 tons displacement at St'30.000 was agreed to. Another provision for three torpedo boats, one to be built on the Pacific coast, one on the Mississippi river and one on the Gulf of Mexico, was also adopted. The naval bill was then passed. As a result of the executive session, by a vote taken at 2 a. m.. Senators Teller (rep., Col.) .Tones (dem.. Ark.), and Daniel (dem., Va.) were chosen as delegates to the proposed monetary conference. Were Not Slf»ne<1. Fifty-six acts of congress thatreached the president failed to receive his signature before adjournment and are therefore of no effect. The appointments of postmasters to the Cleveland and Cincinnati offices, two of the largest and most important, will now have to be filled during the recess, as no names were sent into the senate before adjournment. The "president lias signed the act amending the Chicago uublic building bill, ulso the copyright bill. Speaker Crisp announced the following committee to participtitc in dedication oi the Chickamauga and Chattanooga national military park: Messrs. Hutch, or Missouri: Colbcrson, of Texas; Heed, of M.'iine: Sa.vers. of Ti:xas; TalboLl. ot Maryland: Sickles, of New York; Wilson, of West. Virginia; Mallory. or Florida: Boutc-lle, ot Maine: Aluxaniler. of North Carolina; Henderson, of Illinois. Hooker, of Missis>ippi: Turkey, of Missouri; Henderson, of Iowa: Uinjiham. of Pennsylvania; Draper, of Mass ichnseus; Kelfer. of Minnesota: Harrison, of Alabuinn: Kn«ll.sh,of California: Miusliall. of Virginia: Van VuorMs, of Ohio, and Trillium, of Khoilo . UAPAYETTE, llKl., .March 4. —"J'lie jury in the case of Valentine Kiavitz' heirs against the Lafayette Street ]tail- way company returned a verdict for the' plaintiii" for 54,500. Klcvitz was killed by a car several months ago and his heirs sued for S10.000 damages. Uiod In tho Hojt Ollioe. FBAXKLIX, Ind., Jlarch 4.-—A. M. .Tc- leff committed suicide Sunday night, dying in the box office of the opera house. He was the manager of the opera house and a member of the grocer}'firm of Dunlap & Jttleff. Xo cause is known for the deed. THE MA11KETS: Grain, l/rovl»lon». Etc. CHICAGO, March 1 FLODB—Quiet nnd unchanged. Quotable:, Winter—Patents, £!.50»2.G5: straights, -2150: clears. f2.15@!'SO; seconds, 8l.90@S.OOr grades, tl.80iil.83. Spring—Patents, 3,50; stralKhts, S2.10Si.75: bakers', J1.6532.25; low Rrades. *I.75@1.80; Red Dog, $l.C5@1.7i; Rye. $2.;tO@2.60. ._ WHKAT—Higher. Ko. 2oasa,Si,4®52k'c; May, M«i&.55o; July, 65X4456HJC. Cons—Quiet anil steady. No. 2 anil No. 2 Yel- •low..|3c; No. S, 40?i©41Jic: No. 3 Yellow. 41H Q4l3£c; March, 43(o.43 I /ic:Muy. 44XS45Jic; July, 44?i©44?ic: September. 44?;c. OATS—Fulr trading and steady. Cash No. 2, 28?4C; May, 2fl>«®2Q?i;c. Samples ilrmer: supply moderate; demand good. No. 3. 28;<®30c; No. 3 White, 3l®3Jc: No. -, iS'j'-jJiSJic; No. 2 White. 3i'/,<a:«Kc. KYE—Slow and fiulet: demand light. No. 5 in stove, 5l'/4c-. sample lots, S^S^'/ic; No. 3. about >l8.a49c: May delivery, 5->Az nominal. BAULKY—OfJerincs small and market about steady. No. 4, 50®Jlo: No. 3, 51^53c for fair to choice, and No. -, 52|-iS;53e, fancy possibly above. MUSS PORK—Trailing was' comparatively antlvo. Prices hlRher. Quotations Tunecd at £I0.30r310.3T!-t for cash rORul.ir: ilO.SJQilO.30 for March, ajid 10.:i7^iBJ10.r>0 for ^tay. LAUD -Fniriy active anil higher. Quotations ranscd at ?0.-IO'(.C.-12|4 for cash; SG.3j&ij37),£ for March, and $<j.37!.i&G.40 for May. LIVE POIJLTHY—Pur pound: Turkeys, 7©Sc; Chickens. Sa.0c; Ducks, (KSllc: Geese, pei dozen, ^.O.t^o.itO. BUTTKit—Creamery, lO^SOc; dairy; 73iSc; Pack-ins Stock. TflSc. OILS—Headlight. I7,i test. 9/Sc; Gnsolinii, 87 clcs's, lO'/ic; 74 dCB's, SV-c; Naphtha, 03 dcg's, 7c. LIQUOBS—Whisky Quoted steady at $I,C8 per gallon for high vines. NBW YO«K, March 4 Fl.otTIt—State and western, dull, steady. WHKAT—No 2 red advanced '/4O?ic, fairly active, firm. March. 09 3-10c: May, Sdf^c: July, 60;ic; August: OOM<300?jc; Scptembur, OOJIQ 00?»c; December, 03%c. • COIIN—No, 2 dull, ilrmer. May, 49Jjc; Na , OATS—Na 2 dull, steady. May, 33«e: Stata, 37@41!^c: western. 344i4H4c. BEEK—Quiet. Extra mess, $7.0038.25: family. M>.75ai2.00. PoitK — Moderate demand, steady. Mess, KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and 'j-iids to personal enjoyment when ..•ightly used. The many, wuo Jive better than others and enjoy life more, with '.ess expenditure,' l>7 more promptly idapting the world's best products to Che needs of physical being, will attest '.he value to health of the pure liquid, 'axfttive- principles embraced in tha israedv, Syrup ot Figs. . Its excellence is due to its presenting •js tie force most acceptable and pleas- int to the taste, the refreshing and truly Deaeficial properties of a perfect, lax- itive; effectually cleansing the system, Impelling colds, headaches and fevers ind permanently curing constipation. (t has given satisfaction to millions and net with *the approval of the medical nrofession, because it acts on the K'id- aeys, Liver and Bowels without weak- sning them and it is perfectly free from S • >very objectionable substance. Syrup of Fijrs is for sale by all drug- ,-ists in 50c awl SI bottles, but it is man- llactureii by tho California Fig Syrup i'!.i, only, wluw.- name is printod on every ••.lekjig'i', al>o the- n.-un«, Sy'.'up of Figs, ind boins: w«H informed, yoi: will i«* Accept any substitute if LARD — Quiet, iteady. Steam-renilered, $Bi72M. BUTTEII—Quiet, weaker. Western dalir, 9® 15c; do. creamery new, 14i£20c; do. old, lO^ISc; do. factory, 8iI4c: Elgins, ^Oc; imitation creamery, 103IOC:- rolls, 8^I4c. CHEESE — Moderate demand: fancy firm: state, largo. 9ail!4c; do. fancy colored. 11 Vic: do. white. lOJfSllc: do. small, BiiSil^c; part skims, &S8&; full skims. 1S2/.C. EGGS—Much low'er. Western, 2Sc, Mill I HUM' PAD CALENPAR A Desk Cilendar is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is brightest and handsomest of all—full of 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-ccnt stamps. Address C«lm(J»r Dtp»rtment, POPE MFC. CO., MonUonthlijapct H«rtford, Conn. IIHIIIIII II CHUKC »nJ Cure of Hwdtrlic. Headache is generally catted V.y th two main organs, the liver and kid ceys not performing their several! duties, and thereby impairing dlges* lion and imparting to the blood soritloBthat in turn inflame tbe ej and produce fevers and beadade. The remedy to prereDt sod cure these troubles Is Rioebart's Pills. Sold by B. F. Keeellng and Keystone drug 8tore. Children Cry for Pitcher's When you feel bad with headache, take Rlnibart's Pills. One a dose. Sold by B. F, Keesllng and Keystone drug etore. Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 4 HOGS —Market moderately active with b;st grades steady and other lots 5c lower. Sales runted at 82.95.a3.95 ror Pigs: «3.8i34.]5 for ligbt; $3.&0i405 for rough packing; SaM @4.30 for mLxed, and J4.103f4.-10 for heavy pacit- 1ns and shipping lots. CATTLE—Market rather active and feeling rather stronc, with best (trades SJjluc higher. Quotations ranged at$53J&J>93 f or choice to extra shipping Steers: !?4.TO;J5.43 for cood to choice do.; t4.isas.05 for fair to good; J370&4.40 for common to medium do.; Sa*X»4.0Sfor Butchers' Steers: t2.50<&a50 for Stockers: ?3.30@4.25 for Feeders: »I.40 ; <3.35 for Cows; S3.00 J.4.-.5 for Heifers: »100,i4.50 for Bulls; saoftS4.75 for Texas Siccrs. and 2.2S3 &.BO for Veal Calves. Children Cry foi Piccher'8 Castoria. An V.'f-T KD« • Xlpplng Wind, cortlnuou* down poar of rain. Inclement pensioning Gen. A. ilcClernand, of Illi- . weather, gemrallr In winter and xprlDg. are HH- nois. at the rate of $100 a month. Just before a recess \vas.. taken at 6:10 until 7:30 the house voted to insisl upon its disagreement to the senate amendments to the Indian appropriation bill <-elatine to the payment ol £300,000 to Hhc Og-den Land company and the ijfradual extinction of the contract Indian . schools, and .a ftirthei conference was ordered. , . at Xlffht. favorable to all c'asses of invalids. B«; warmth afid activity infused Into tbe circulation counter. ac s the** Indue cej and Interpose a defense avali'it them. Hostetter 1 * Stomnc i Bitters, » ost thorough a d effective of stomachics and tonics, nor only • nrtch&i the blo-xJ, but a(ee)«ates Ita clreolarlon. i-or a i-h II, or pre onltorj sjmp.' lom-i of rheamansrn aniS kldnrj complaint. p>-r- tlrul'irlj prevalunt at the-*e seisous. It Is tbe be*t passion* remedy. It Is also mvslnaole for d\sp"i3ia, llvfr complaint, constipation and nervous.,es». Never net out oo a wlsiter or iprlOK hfe Large Profits Await Investors! From which all may learn bow to Speculate with a*8nrance of success. Mailed free on application to any address. Hare cpFortuT Ir>* Mtlsc on Wail f?t for the D jcre»t Speculator, ana thl> little pamphlet. Tell ft ;w to u-.ke advantage of ifiem. OurPiunpDleusndDafr Markst Lrtt»r eon- tain full Info-n,atlo shout tt.e Markeuor Blocks bond*. (Train, rtovlslon*. and Ot n. W« bar and sell for i*«b. r.r CL a 310 5 p»r cent margin. COMMISSION. 1-16 TER CENT. Writ* CB and Learn. Highest Reference (Established 1B88.) (Incorpowed 1892.) . Whao firnbr »•» lick. •• «•»• b«r CMorifc, Wbo> «b» WM a Child, me cried for Qucorfh,. Wneo «M> twouno SUM. *« clang to CMOtt, When «M cad Children, toe f»r» Uwra OMOrth. Won* tmt Wjr» Not*. Worms are generally troublesome to youog child-life, and are often the i cause of pale, emaciated and lifeleo condition of children. The beat rem» j edyto diipelall kinds of worms U Rloebart 1 * Worm Lozeoget. It l»l the only remedy that destroys-J worm nest, which. If not renrjo r ; soon breeds more of the pests. Sojd I bj B. F. Keesllnjf and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Ca«orla. Btnehart's Worm Lozenges ar* tttirj best bte»u«e they reuioTev *h«. oetU.

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