Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 8, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1895
Page 2
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ON THE ROAD _ to recovery, the ~younp woman •who is taking Doctor Picrce's Favorite Prescription. In maidenhood, womanhood, wifehood and motherhood the "Prescription " is a supporting tonic and nervine that's peculiarly adapted to her needs, re|fulatin(r, , strengthening and cur/ inc the <le ran pern cuts j of the sex. Why is it «o many women owe their beauty to Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription? Because beauty of form and face radiate from the common cc-ntcr—health. The best bodily condition results from pood food. fn.-Mi air and exercise coupled with the judicious use of the "Prescription." If there be headache, pain in the back, bcarintf-down sensations, or jfencral debility, or if there be nervous disturbance, nervous prostration, and sleeplessness, the "Prescription" reaches the oripcin of the trouble and corrects it. It dispels aches and pains, corrects displacements and cures catarrlial inflammation of the limnpr membranes, falling- of the womb, iilceratiou, irregularities and kindred maladies. .. FALLING OF WOMB." MRS. FRANK CAM- PIiiLD, of /fast Dickinson, Franklin Co., N, Y. writes : " I deem it my duty to express my deep, heiirt-fclt frrati- tude to you for h.iving been the nieasis, under Providence, of restoring nie to health, for I have been by spoils unable t o w a 1 k. My troubles were of the womb — inflammatory „, and be.irincr-dowu sen- * sations and the doctors all said, they could not ' Twelve bottles of Dr. MRS. CAMFIELD. Pierce's wonderful Favorite Prescription lias cured iu-j." NAPOLEON'S POWER. lllR QnliMc Musury Hf thi' l r li-»t, Army He (,'omnmn'lnl. "Vi'lio isUiisCun. Hon.ii.pu.rte? Where has hi; served? Xo onu knows any' thing siliont him," wrote .lunot's father when the latter lit- Toulon decided to •follow his artillery commander. In the army of .Italy they were asking the Mimi! questions, und the directory eoiild only answer as Jimot li.'iel done: "As fur ;is 1 can judge, he is one of the »rnen of whom nature is avaricious, and that she permits upon the earth o'n.ly from uge to ago. He WHS to replace a eommander-in- chief who had sneered at, his plans for an Italian campaign and might be expected U> put obstacles in his way. Me was to take an army which was in the last stages of poverty und discouragement. Their garments were in rags. Even the oKieers were so nearly shoeless that when they reached Milan and one of them was invited to dine at the palaee of a marquis, lie was obliged to go in shoes without soles and tied on by cords carefully blacked. They had provisions for only a month, and half rations at that. The Pied- montc.se called them tho "rag heroes." Worse than their poverty was their Inactivity. "For three years they had lired oft' their guns in Italy only "because w;ir was going on, and not for any special object—only to satisfy their consciences." Discontent was such that counter revolution trained ground daily. One company had even taken the name of Dauphin, and royalist songs were heavd in camp. Napoleon saw at a glance all these difficulties, and set himself to conquer • them. \Vith his generals he was reserved and severe. "It was necessary," he explained afterward, "in order to command men so much older than myself." His look and bearing quelled insubordination, restrained familiarity, even inspired fear. "From his arrival." says Marmoiint, "his attitude was that of "a man born for power. It was plain to the least clairvoyunt eyes that he knew how to compel obedience." Gen. yieeres, who had known Napoleon well at Paris, hearing that he was going to pass through Toulon, where he was stationed, offered to present his comrades. "I run," he says, "full of eagerness and joy; the salon opens; I am about to spring forward, when the attitude, the look, the sound of his voice, are sufficient to stop me. There was nothing rude about him, but it was enough. From that time i was never tempted to pass the line which had been drawn for roe." Luvalette says of 'his first interview •with him: "Me looked weak, but his regard was so firm and so fixed that I felt myself turningpale when he spoke to me." Angeren.il goes to see him nt Albenga, full of contempt for this favorite of Harms, who had never known nn action, determined on in subordination. Bonaparte comes out, little, thin, round-shouldered, and gives Augerea.ii, a giant among the generals, his orders. The big man backs out in a kind of terror. "Me frightened me," ho tells Massena. "His first glance crushed rue."—McCl lire's Magazine. AMONG THE SPANIARDS. Ch»r»etcrtatlc» of tnw Women of Catalonia —Eiuy und Itrlght. In Cataluna yon are constantly reminded, among the women, of the comely type of Provence. Straight, •well-balanced women, with bright, eager glances, so different from the other Spaniards of their sex; not beautiful, but alert, easy of carriage, healthy, and blithful workers, and at times surprisingly free of the noticeable degradation of the mouth, which is characteristic of a people in decay. Not so attractive as the pleasant Proveneale, of a surety, but with something of her square brow and look of diminished Roman. The .men are rougher and plainer, mod, while both sexes gesticulate and are voluable enough, they possess as litle of true Provencal effervescense as the_£doeJ_Castilli8n courtesy and ciiurin. Uood nature the women offer as apology for brains, but the middle and lower class male is frankly execrable. The very dialect he speaks and writes is so hideous to the sight and ear that there is fear of the foreigner approaching him with prejudice. Just so suave and beautiful is the language of Castille, composed of the most musical vocables, and hardly less harmonious on the printed page than in the educated mouth. Just so harsh and barbaric is this dialect of Catalonia. It is not, I think, improbable that the sound of the speech we habitually utter may be a guiding influence upon our manners. 1 offer this as an explanation of the politeness o£ the French and the courteous Tuscans, and the dignity of the Castillians, who speak, one a" graceful, the other a sweet., and the last a noble language. St. Francis, of Assisi, had conversed in vain with bird and beast in Catalan, and Sir Philip Sidney were less captivating if his chivalrous sentiments had been expressed in speech so barbaric.— Good Words. NO TASTE FOR LITERATURE. The IMutorhin of Shotcvlllo Score* 111* Anu'rioiin I'eople. "I fear the American people," said Rev. Abraham Primrose to Uncle Bartley, of Shoteville. by whom he had taken a sent, in the car and picked'up a conversation—"I fenr the -American people do not adequately encourage what is best in literature." "They don't know,a darn thing about literacliure."-replied Uncle Silas Hartlev, of Shoteville. "They hain't got tlie first idee of what litcraehure is. The American people are the greatest, lunkheads on iiteraehnre 1 ever see. KY. fur ox first-class literachnre is concerned tho American people are wooden-headed pumps." "Ah. then, you have endeavored, 1 infer, to disseminate good literature among the people." ••Yes, iin' it didn't disseminate worth a cent." "Did you try to circulate theological works, science, poetry, history, or"— "llist'ry, hisfry, Uiet's what I tried to sirkelate." "What kind of history, may I ask, did vnu endeavor to disseminate?" s ''l.lest hist'ry that ever WUK writ." "Indeed!" '•Yes. siree. Hist're of the town from its first settler, Axariali Smith, down to the times cv Silas-Hartley. Contain- in' a full account of all the largest hogs raised in the town, from the earliest times to Silas Hartley's shoat killed last year. All of Pete Burlan's snake stories, illustrated with pictures of the snakes. List of all of tiic wood-chucks killed by Eph Parker. All the huekle- bcrrv statistics from, the earliest times down. Two pictures of Silas Hartley, the author, both with an' without whiskers. Picture of Silas Hartley's new barn with Silas Hartley himself settin' in his dingle- cart in front of it. Silas liartley.'s poem on the great hurryeane of 1SGO, with a life- size picture of the nurrj-canc. List of all the heifers ever put in the town pound. Picture of the large squash; raised by Silas Bartley in 1S73, which Ted Plaisted walked ten miles to see an' then went home an' died—an' so forth, an' so forth, an' so forth." "Well, did the book sell?" "Sell, toe! Publishers wanted five hundred, dollars to git it out; an' then ev'ry man in Sbotcville said be s'posed I'd give a copy to the natives; an' ev'rybody that ever lived in Shoteville writ me sayin' they 'sposcd I'd send 'cm a copy C7. thcy.wuz once .residents of beloved Shoteville, • which '• I had done so much to glorify in my immortal history. Pete Burlap, the man whose snake stories I put in the book, is the only foliar that bought one an' he hain't paid for it yet. But I've got one in my valise here,wouldn't you like it? It's only three dollars an' fifty cents.!' "I regret, Mr. Hartley, very much to say thai I hardly feel able to afi'ord the book just now." "Wallv it's my opinyin," said tho Shotevillo historian, rising to leave the car, "thet yon hain't got no more taste for the •••best literaehure than all the other lunkheads that 'make up the American public.''—N. Y. World. —"f hear your son has Decome an actor. How is he getting on?" "Very well, indeed. Her began as a corpse, and now ho has already advanced to the role of a ghost."—Flicgende' Blatter. —Telephone Girl—"I want to look at some black kid gloves." Saleslady —"What number, pjease?" Telephone Girl (surprised)—"Why. how did you know that I worked there? 1 '—Somerville Journal. —Mrs. Doozledoff—"Mrs. Bumpus is a woman of tremendous push." Mrs. Criggleston— r "l should say so. Where did you become aware of tho fact?" Mrs. Doozedoff—"At the bargain counter. '—Brooklyn Eagle. —"It isn't getting- into trouble that's hard," said the philosophical young man, "it's getting out of it." "Yes," replied Willie Washington "I think of that evcwy time I twy to wepose in a hammock."—Golden Kule. —'-What are .you doing for a living now. Uncle Jim?" "Well, iruh, flat's what I call a mighty close question; you're a-gittin' right to my home now, but dey ain't none er yo' feathars in my yard, Marso John!"—Atlanta Constitution. —Father Clandian, no w Bishop Northrup, of South Carolina, was once cate- chising a class of small colored children. "Why," asked he, "was Adam turned out of Paradise?" "Mebbe," lisped out a little darky boy, "jnebbe he was saucy to his ma." —First Yassar Girl—"He said he conld not live without me—that I was in short, a sine qua non." Second Yasgar Girl—"And you said—" First Yassar Girl—"Well, I gare him to understand' that he was not exactly per- ion a non grata."—Harlem Life. J» «fce Best Blood Purifier, Appetizer and Nerve Tonic. It cureg That Tired Feeling DEATH IN DUTY. Firemen Hurt .While on the Way to an Early Morni-i^ Fire. Careless Gate-Keeper Fails to Lower Gates and Truck Is Struck by a Freight Train. DisuioiT, Mich., March 7.—A shocking accident occurred at the intersection of Canfield avenue and the railroad tracks early Thursday morning. A fire had occurred, to w)neh hook and ladder company No. 5 had been called. Struolc by » Frfljrht Tniln. As the truck was crossing the Detroit, Grand Haven & Milwaukee tracks at the point above stated a freight train dashed down tho track, and, smashing into the tru-ck, threw it from the track. rr»l>:tl>ly Futiilly Hurt. The following men were probably fatally hurt, and were conveyed to hospitals; Driver Anthony Korte. married, aged 2(>; Steersman Christian Goebel, aged •">!•; Tjieut. Charles L. Ch;isc, aged :{.">. . The tiue of one of the hook and ladder forks entered Korte's head, penetrating the brain. The truck was thrown about ISO feet and wrecked. Xuglrctod to Clone the GatrH. Six other firemen who were riding upon the truck were more or less c\it and bruised. The horses were so badly hurt that they will have to be killed. It is said the accident was caused by the neglect of the watchman to close the crossing gates. FRED DOUGLASS 1 WILL. The Kntnto Vnlunrt at About *20O,OOO- Jll'i Sons to ContuHt. ROCHESTER. N. Y., March T.—Announcement is made that the heirs ol the late I'red Douglass intend to contest his will and that the legal proceedings in the matter will shortly be instituted in this city. Mr. Douglass had been married twice, and the eh'ildren by his first wife, Lewis H. and Charles R. Douglass, are named as the contestants. Two years ago the estate was valued at $200,000. Ever since Mr. Douglass last marriage there has been a lack of harmony between the sons and Mrs. Douglass. It is stated that at different times lie gave her presents of money. The contestants make the claim .that Mrs. Douglass exercised undue influence over their father and persuaded him to discriminate against them. Thous-h no petition for the probate ol the will lias been made, it is stated ; that the sons will have little or nothing coming to them from the estate. As long ago as 3S9D, it is stated that Mrs. Douglass began to get possession ol her husband's real estate. PASSED Wai iuli of Eil win l"orl>cs. th'c Fii Correspondent. .Nisw YOKK, March 7.— Edwin Forbes, the artist and writer, died Wednesday morning, in his o-lth year, of Bright'* disease. He was born in this city. At the breaking out of the civil war he became special war correspondent for Frank Leslie's Illustrated Weekly. He was present at most of the principal engagements of the war, and j supplied his paper with many draw- [ jnsr made upon the field. At the close i of the war lie wrote a eomplele history of it. As a painter of horses, ' Mr. j Forbes ranked very high. He did all | of his painting and writing' in recent j years with his left arm, his right arm being- paralyzed. He leaves a widow and a .daughter. IIIviv Ills lir.'ilns Out. DENVER, Col., March 7.— -K. A. Hamilton, registering from Cheyenne, blew the top of his head off in a room in the American house Thursday morning. The weapon used was a forty-eight caliber revolver. Some letters and a traveling card of the Ord^r of llailway Conductors were found iti his pocket, | but nothing to show why he suicided j was discovered. DES MOIXES, la., March 7.'— All .is quiet at .Adel. the scene of \Vednes- dav's bank robbery, and the law will be permitted to take its course as to Crawford, the surviving robber. Cashier Leich is better. His temperature is. normal and physicians say he will recover. _ ' Tennessee Hotel Burns. SIIKLBYVILLE, Tenn., March 7.— The Height hotel burned early Thursday morning. All the furniture was destroyed and the guests had a narrow escape. .Loss about S7,500; insured. [Cures [Rising Breast •MOTHERS' ! FRIEND" . . . Is the greatest blessing ever offered child-bearing woman. I have been o nnd- •wlfelor many years, and in each case MOTHERS' FRIEND" was used wonders and relieved where -_, It accomplished nwuud^ .»».« ..,...-•— 1 i icnch suffering. It ts the best remedy for ,, i i rteing of the Bretst known, and worth the i i price for that alone. ; i MBS. M. M. BRZWSTIR, > i . Montgomery, Ala. | SentbTErpfcM ormftll.on rwreiptof price, . 1 II per bottle. Sold bT ill Drngcii". » I Bovk " To Uotlier* " mailed fit*. 'BIUDF1ELD REQDLATOB CO, ATLiSTl. SHORT SPECIALS. The seventh annual congress of tho Scotch-Irish of America will be held at Lexington, Va.. from June 20 to 23. inclusive. The Coit military court of inquiry at Columbus, 0., has made what is believed to be a favora/We report to Gov McKinley. The East Pennsylvania conference of the United Evangelical church adopted resolutions scoring- congress for continuing in session on Sunday. Great excitement prevails at Turtle Lake. Wis., because of the strnng-eand sudden disnppe:irance of .ludj^e J. S. Allen, an old :md prominent citizen. J. Howard Payne, county attorney, was found dead near Arapuhoe, 0. T. ]Te was a relative of a:ul named after the famous author of ••Home, Sweet Home." At Pittsbnrg-h, P:i.. all the criminal suits ajjainst the factions of the Order of Solon have been withdrawn and the affairs of the order will be wound up in peace. Secretary Morton has "been advised through the department of state of nri internatioiKil exhibition of agricultural machinery to be held iu Vienna May •!, 5, G and 7, 1S95. John L. Carncross. who until a few days a#o was proprietor of the Eleventh street opera house in Philadelphia, and whose name has been associated with colored minstrels in that city for more than thirty years, has quit the theatrical "business. LENITY TOWARD REBELS. . Precedent Sot by America Should Be Follow«U by tho Inland Republic. LONDON, March 7.—In a leader the Daily News says the statement that the Hawaiian revolutionists will not be executed does not cause surprise. When the Americans spared Jefferson. Davis and his associates in one of the greatest rebellions the world has ever seen they .created a precedent which must be binding- on their conscience and their humanity forever. They have that precedent almost exclusively to themselves. National pride should forbid them to depart therefrom and reduce themselves to the level of effete Europe. iTuuiOurmiiu in Tremolo. CHICAGO, March 7.—IT. J. Becker. president of the Becker Lumber company, was arrested Wednesday nig-ht on complaint of II. A. Smith, of Smith Brothers, Benton. 0., charged with using- mails for fraudulent purposes. Smith alleges that, he sold the Becker company eight carloads of hard lumber and was unable to make any col- lectioBs. THE MARKETS. Gniln. I'rovUKuiN, lite. CHICAGO, March 7. FLOUR— Quid :'nd ! ' rm - Quo'.ablc: W1n- ter — F'ltcnlK. $'- > .50?t-'.C. r ): straights. $2..1n® S.SO:' clears. $2.I.">5£2 SO; seconds. SI. 9032.00: low craV.es 31.00.i4l.83. Sprins— Putonts, j3.00.-J 3-,0- strains, SilOSiT.v. bakers'. $l.SSfti.i"i; low Erafles. jl.73&i.80; Kea Dos, Sl.tSJi'-": Eve. Si:!03U'.SO. WHEAT— Easier, with fair trading. No. 3 easli.SI'/i'uS-M 0 : Jlivv - M^iS-S-l'ic; July, 5-1^3 Oony—Quictinia steady. No. 2 anil No. - Yellow -pyB-.-t-Sc; N °- 3 - 'UWa-li-Uo: No. 3 Yellow 4lM®4ic; Muy. 4-l«sraw.'ic: July, -H;;Q 445IC- September. 4-IK@-H?S<:: October, 43, 1 4c. OATS— Fair trading and easier. Cash No. 2, ESJic; -May. SSSOSlc: July. XX'fcXKc. Samples stendy supply moderate: demand Rood. No. 3, »830c! No. 3 White. OlJtfWic; No.' S, 28?j 28J#S30c; (£ft£9!'^c; No. - 'White, Oi"Six.'ic. KYE—Cash rye steady, but fulurcsslov. Xo. 0 In store,51 -',51Wc: sample lots. 62Q53c outslda choice; No. 3, 48ffi-10e; Muy delivery. Xy, 53c. BAKLET—Supply small and market steady. No. 4, 50®Slc: -No. 3, 513,530 for fair to choice, and No. 2. 5iK<S53V4c. MESS PORK—Trading was comparatively active- Prices higher. Quotations ranged at «10'K^@IO." 5 ( ° r C!is1 ' repular: HO.50310.70 for March, and *10.37^il0.8.> for May. 0 VBD -Fulrly active and hltrher. Quotations ranged at, SC.-l5®0.-irHfor cash; Sti.42K@a45 for March, and--f0.55®0.00 for Jfay. LIVE POOLTHV—Per pound: Turkeys, 7®8!.4c; Chickens. 9GS!4c: Ducks, 8®Hc: Geese, pur dozen, 83.0XSO.OO. BUTTEB—Creamory, 102JlSc: dairy. iZltx; Pocking Stock. OlJTc. .- OILS—HoadliRlit, 175 test. O'-ic: Gasoline, 37 des's, I0'/,c; 74 dos's, 3S4c: Xayhtlia, 03 deg's. ' LlQnons—Whisky quoted steady at $1.28 per callon for high rlnes. N£W YOTtK. March 7. FLOTTR—State and western, dull, steady. WnE4T—No 2 red f.'vlrly active, steady. March. 58 ll'-ICc: May. saQMMc: July. 5S 5-16 @.i9!4c: August; 59>4<S5»?Jc: September, aO^a 60HC' Becen-.tier, 0;7i'(.(!3H.C- COBN—No. 2 dull. firm. May, 49c; July. 49 OATS'— No. 3 rtull, steady. May, 33Jic bid; State 37@41c: western,-.34a41c. _. . PORK-Steady. Mess. $iL23@12.oa LARD— Quiet. Steam-rendered, $6.80; nom- E BuiTEtt— Fancy steady; fairly active. Western dairy. 8313c;do. creamery new, 14320=: do, old 10 4l6c: do. factory. 8212c- Elffiu<.-,'0j; imitation creamery, 10314&C: rolls. SJlSc. 1 CHEESE— Fancy nrra. fair demand. State, large, 9SIIi4c: do. fancy colored, ll-4c: do. white. lOjf'Stlc: do. small; Stt'-Jl^c. EGCS— Lower on liberal receipts. Western. 20c. ' ' Live. Stock. CHICAGO. March 7. Hoes — Market active' and feelins firm. Prices 5c higher. Sales ranred at 83.05 B4. 10 tor Pigs- $195&4.23 for light; KOOa4.I5 for rougn packing: JiOO'{4-35 for railed, and f4-S. 1 03J4.43 for heavy packing and shipping lou. CATIL,^— Market rather active, and the fcel- ing.was steady, with priceSvUncaanRed. Quotations ranged at, SSJa^S'' for choice to extra shipping Steers: W.50^5.25 J 0 r cood to choice do.: S4.33S5.-'0 for fair .to Rood; I36&3140 for comoon to medium Uo.: ja5034.05 for Butchers' Steers: Si«ii£3.50 for Stockers: J3.45S4.25 for Feeders: Jl.«.il35 foj < Cows; M.(».i4.25 fofHelfeM: S.« H.73 for j .Bulls: J3.»34.T5for Teias Steers, and «509 Si50 for Veal Calves. I KAINERST "OBEY ORDERS. Eitlmatod Tbnt 1S.OOO Will Be Out Before Another Day. PiTTSBDRGH, Pa-, March T.—Reports received at the miners' headquarters up to noon Thursday indicate that the strike order has been very g-enerally obeyed throughout the Pittsburgh district. By evening, it is claimed, at least 12.000 coal miners will have joined'ia the demand for an increase of pay. Very few of the mines are in operation. Thus far the operators have taken no decisive action in the matter, Frorra to Ui'utli In .il«ico. MEXICO. March 7.—The municipal authorities of Xinacanteoec. in the state of Mexico, have forwarded to the jnda-e of Toluca the bodies of five unfortunate wood-choppers and watchmen of the Sau Pedro Tejalpa farm. They were frozen to death dur- in"- the recent cold spell which has made itself generally felt throughout the country. l-'urmer IvilK-il und K<iOtic<l. GUTIIRIK, 0. T.. March 7.—J. N. Jenkins, a farmer, who had been to town Wednesday with » loud of wood, was found lyin'ir dead beside his wajroiv in the outskirts of the city early Thursday morning shot ihrouyh the heart. K.'S- Stronde. a. neighbor, has been ar- restod eharfroil with having eoium.it.ted the jiurder. 1 .\iui'Fic7ni Xiioni isurneir SoCrnwicK. ICng.. March 7.—The Americau schooner yacht Mohican, be- loiif-'ins' tn 1): '- ^onycrs llorriiiH 1 . which lel'lT>"ew York iu November last with Dr. Herring;, his bride and Miss Letilia Thompson on board, and u-hioh arrived at this place from I'lyinouih la.st week, was destroyed by fire Thursday morniny. • __^_ Xosrrws O1T for L!l>i>rl». Mujil'llis. 'J'enn., Marcli 7.—Three hundred and tor. negroes left Memphis Thursday morning 0:1 a special train for Savannah. There tljey expect a. steamship to carry them to Liberia..The neg-roes-\\-ere gathered from Arkansas and Mississippi. The craze is spreading in the southern cotton countries. _ riivo li Cli r ur(!lt. KOSTO.N-. M"areh 7.—An attempt to burn St. liter's Roman Catholic church, which is situated in the Dorchester district of this city, w-hilc 3,200 people were attending evening service, was made. The bla.xe was seen in time to prevent serious damage to the building. Jliliik O:>Klllcr Sulirlilt-'M. "VVoKCESTEK. Mass., March 7. -llenry F. Wiug. cashier of the Graf ton savings bank, committed suicide by shooting himself with a pistol iu his barn about J::iO o'clock Thursday morning. It is said he had been brooding over financial troubles for some time. Hurnod That They MlKhC H"l>. CBOSWEUT,, Mich., March 7.—The barn of John Conroy, township treasurer of East Fremont, was set on fire early Thursday morning, presumably by thieves. During the excitement Conroy's house was entered and §1,200 stolen. ' Jllnrtiriiffo on Trnxt property. PICOWA., 111., March 7.—Thursday a mortgage was filed for record here conveying all the real estate and distillery property of the> whisky trust from the Cuttle-Feeding company to the receivers as officers of the-federal courts. si? KNOWLEDGE Srings comfort mid improvement and ~*uds to personal enjoyment when rightly usea. The many, wno Jiye bet- ier than others and enjoy life more, witb 'ess expenditure, I" 7 more promptly vlaptins? the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to ks.'ilth of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced iu tu« remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence ia due to its presenting a the forte roost acceptable and pleas- wit to the taste, the refresliingand truly jjeneficial properties of a perfect lax- itive ; effectually cleansing the system, lispelling"colds, headaches and fevers ind permanently curing constipation. .'t has "iven satisfaction to millions and oiet with .the approval of '.-he medical confession, because it nets ou the Kid- Vvs Liver and Bowels without \vcak- .-riing them and it is perfectly free from wry objectionable substance. Syrup'of Fiss is for sale by all drug- /ists iu 50c «i,d"Sl bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every oack.-ige, also the name, Syvup of Figs, Ind being well informed, you will urt accept auv substitute if offers^ HUSBAND'S HORRIBLE DEED. UeRimmlcnt Owliic to T.nclt of Work li» Kill* Wile, rivi- Cliil'lren 11111! Hliiiittflf. LOXDO>Y March 7.— At Tooting, Surrey, Thursday morning, an unemployed plasterer named Taylor, having; become despondent from long idleness, murdered his wife and flve children and then killed himself. I'oor Girl Hcconu'S nil llclrcw. AVJGUSTIN-K, Fla.. March T. — _Miss Blanche Chapman has fallen' heir tc fOO.OOO through ihe death of Rev. Boynton Crystal iu New York, last Snnd.lv. Hold to C:ipltiit Punishment. PAP CALENPAR For * * • 1895 . A Desk Calendar is a nccessily — most convenient kin'd of storehouse •(or 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 Calendar Department, POPE MFQ. CO., McmlOD thu paper. Hartlord, Conn. iiiiiiiiii Him C«URC»nil Cure of Hm)«rli«. HeadECbe is generally caarcd by the two mftln organs, the liver and kidneys not performing ibelr several duties, and thereby impairing digestion and imparting to the blood 1m- purities that in turn kflamo the system acd produce fevere and beadacte. Tho remedy to prevent and cure these troubles is Rirjehart'e Pills. Sold by B, F. Keesling and Keyeione drug store Y., March 7.— In the assembly - Thursday Assemblyman Blake's bill abolishing capital punishment was lost on final passage by a vote of ayes 46, noes CS. Snow In Tropical Africa. When Stanley, in 18S8 crossed the dark continent in search of Emm, the natives reported the mountain Rowenzori as covered vrith white metal. When they reached the eternal snow they reveled in the novel phenomenon, but would not go further when they found the snow would melt, for they thought the mountain bewitched. An EIIRT t>nd • Xlpplns Wind, A cottlnuom down poor of ralD. Inclement wealber, generally In winter and sprlnc, am unfavorable to all classes of Invalids. Biuwarmtb and activity Infused Into the circulation counter ac-s Ujp«e -Influe cen and InterpoM a defense against them. Hostetter's St- mac i Bitters. ii'OSt thorough a d effective ol stomachics and tonics, nof. only mrlches the blo-:d. but acce'eraws Its circulation K>r a ch,lt, or pre onlwry s>rop- toma of rheumatism and kidney complaint, p«r- tlcularly prevalent at these seasohi, It Is the bent possible remedy. It Is also Invalnable for djspi>isia, llvtr compliant, constipation, and nervoasi.es>. >'K»er art out on a winter or spring Jr.uraey without It. Eldeily person* and the dell- cato and convalescent are greatly aided by It. For Orer FUtJ lean MM. Wlnslow'B SoothiD^ Syrup has been used for over fifty jeare by millions of motheri for their children while teething, with perfect aucceeB. It Booihte ibe child, sofieng the gum*, allays all p&in, cure* wild colic, aud is the best remedy for diarrhrea. It wi 1 relieve the poor little sufferer im mediately. . Sold bvdru(fjti«w in every part of the world, , Twenty-five ceoU a bottle-' Be sure and ask for "Mrs WtnilowYSooihlDff Syrap," snd take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher's - When you feel bad with headache,, take Rinahari's*Pills. One a do«e. Sold by B. F. Keeeling and Keystone drug Btore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Whea Bri>7 WM dck. w« KIT* her CMnrla. •Wbeo to» wa» m Quid, she aneA tor Casual*. Wtwn ne D«cuna JUm. "to ciuag to Ca«of1», CH1KUTO, »H« f»T« ICem OMKClfe. Wormi mJ Wor» KttU. Worms are geoerally troublesome to young child-life, and are often tho cause of pale, emaciated acd.-lifeleM condition of children. The bert remedy to dilpel all kinds of worms li Rlnehart'* Worm Lozenges. It i* the only remedy that destroys tho worm nest, which, if not removed, Boon breeds more of the pegta. Sold by B. F. Keeping and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cantorla. Rinehfcrt 1 * Worm Lozenges »re th» best bee*u*e they remove the wflna oertg Sold b» B. F. Keesllnj mnd Keystone drug itore. \. .ft.

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