Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 15, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, March 15, 1895
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gives you a feeling of horror «id dread. There is oo longer necesKily for its u» in many diseases formerly regarded as incurable without cutting. The Triumph of Conservative Surgery is well illustrated by the fact that PIIDTI1PF or Breach is now ratff- I\Ur 1 UI\C fa iiY cured without the knife and without pain. Clumsy, chaf- inj? trusses can be thrown awoy ! They never curt- biit often induce inflamma- 1 lion. Mrriiigriilalioii and death. TIIMflJJQ Ovarian. Fibroid (Uterine) I UI'I'J!\O ;,,„! m any others, are now removed without the perils of cutting opcruLion-,. PILE TUMORS, teVaTd other distriscs of the lower bowel, arc pertttaiiently cured without pain or resort to the knife. QTfWP '" ttlc Bidder, no n'nttcr £5 I vflll^ liow larj,'t, is crushed, pulverized, u-axhed out and perfectly removed without cutting. CTPIfTl 1PF of Urinary PaswiRe is O 1 Ivlw1 UKC, „],,„ r<;m oved without cutting '" Inindrcds of cases. I'or pamphlet, references ami all p.irliculars, scud 10 cents (in stamps) to World's Dis- penwiry Medical Association, 663 Main Street, IlnCTilu. N'. Y. MOTHERS -.nd those soon to be- i.-ome m others, • liouldkiiowth.it Dr. i'icrce's Favorite i'rescription robs -hildbirth of its tor: tires, terrors and ''.angers to both iiiothur.ir.ci child, by Aiding iinture in pre- i>ariiiK the system Tor parturition, '.Thereby "labor" r;nd the period of| con fin erne nt are .creatly shortened. It also promotes the '•--ecretioti of an abundance of nourishment for Ibe child. Mrs TJOKA A. Gt'TiruiJ':. of Ouklcv, Ovtiton Cf). t Trim., writes ; •• When I began taking Dr. I'force's Favorite Prescription. I was notable to stand on my feet without suffering almost death. Now I do all my housework, washing, cooking, *cwinfr<ind everythiiiR foriny family of eight. I .Tin stouter now than I have hven in six years, /our • i'avorite Prescription ' iit the best to tnke liefore confinement, or at least it proved so with me. 1 never stifi'eryd »n little with any of ray children an I did with my last." A QUAINT OLD LIBRARIAN. .-.tnrleB of tlio Vutlriin ;mcl Its Alllllktloni ivltli tho lOiigllKh Court The archaeolofrifil of fiction has a ->archmeiit, skin and i.s a.s dry as his favorite folios. Hut Mgr. Carini, first ;;nimliiin of the Vatican library, was so .QBch a vnsin of flush and blood that his •-uddcn dijatli the other day in Rome is Attributed by some who knew him tu -,hc inteti.se chagrin Vie suffered in con- ••eqnenee of the ruccnt thefts from the 'rook-shelves under liis care. That i.s .•iot a likely talc, however; nor is tho .ensational hint of poison, though re- •irodnccd in u London paper, worth a moment's attention. Mgr. Carini, who : eeently died of a fit of apoplexy, which ; ei'/od him in St. Peter's as he wassing- :>£ vospi-rs, had for his father a gen- > rnl of the Italian revolution, who, -.cvevtlu'less, sent .liis son to a Jesuit ollcf'e in his native city, Palermo. ;-en. Carini. when in cornmaiul.at i'cruffia, made ,thc acquaintance of ."ardinal I'ecei, the archbishop there. :iome playful words of the funeral us :o his son's entering the service of .the •.•ardinal shovtld he ever be mado popo v.-orc recalled by Cardinal Peeei after his elevation, and young- Cai-ini was >umrnono(l to Rome and to a quite in. • innate friendship with the pope. And J'arini had another great friend in 1 'rispi, wlio, indeed, has inserted in tho ufDeial paper nn expression of his paternal regard for tho dead librarian. As the intimate of the pope and of tho premier, Carini occupied a unique position in Home, which makes his loss tho ,'ireutor. When tho popo was told that his young protege had died while being f.-arried from St. Peter's into the Vatican '.10 was tremulous with agitation. The ease of the Canadian premier's death at Windsor was at onco recalled, and there ia always something soothing to tho nopo in anything- which connects, as the queen's and his own Jubilee did, the i;onrt of Rome and tho court of Eng- l;md. The fact ia that the figure of the queen of England has always held a ro- nmntic corner In the heart of Leo XIII. The queen was then—and ha« alwftyl remained in hia memory — ft youny woman, with the prestige of being not only tho queen of England, but th« head of a formidable church, when the nuncio saw her at the court of King Leopold in Brunei*. Once again he .saw, her in her own London, at a state reception, at which, however, ho v.-aa not specially presented to her. That was- in the month of- February, 1-J48—a month which ho spent in London, for tho first two days as the guest ,)f the marquis of Lisbon, the Brazilian minister, who accompanied him from Brussels to London, and afterward in .-ipnrtments in one of tho streets of Pic- .-.idilly, tho name. of which he cannot i-scall. Indeed, tho only house except 1'ucldngltam palace end the house of •ommoDS 'which ho con bo certain that !io visited is the Cambridge house of old uays m Piccadilly .whither he was taken \iy the Austrian ambassador to a reception given by Lady Falmcrston, and any r.ietnber of tho Naval and Military club who explains himsol/ in Rome ^may I'tmnt on a return of hospitality »t tho Vatican, and a talk with tho pontiff— the only pontiff who has over been thcro—about Piccadilly. These reminiscences are gathered from such ft talk, :'.nd they show how innuthcntic are tho i jit-repeated paragraphs about the fu- ;-.iro pontiff's intimacy with her majesty .-.nd his stay nt Windsor castle, which", ;«.; a matter of facts ho has never seen. HUNTING AN APACHE. A l.onf Tuteon from Arinj Ufe In AVoitcrn Arlzomi. The following is a part of a letter >om ft former Indiaiiapolitan, the wife •;' an army officer, who is stationed at :-'ort Apac-hc. A. T., and it gives some ,:ea of army life as it is found in hose remote regions, says tho Min- iL'apolis Journal. "The captain (her .iiisbnndl is away on a practice march, .lo hns been prepared to leave on nn tour's notice since the middle of July. .Io only, takes,, for his company, fifteen rery long. An Apach* Indian named 'Kid' murdered! another .eight years ago or so. He was captured, .tried and sentenced to Ynma. On the way to prison he killed the sheriff and two assistants and escaped, and they have been trying to catch him ever since. "He makes Mexico his headquarters, but stirs us up every little while by a raid, by stealing a girl or two and slaughtering somebody. He was reported near here a few days ago; so three troops of cavalry are out, in detachments, scouring the country for him. The captain, under orders to march east to Mount Ord for the annual encampment, was suddenly sent west in order to establish a supply camp for cavalry. 'Kid' is probably in Mexico by now, but he could lead them a merry dance were he ID the neighborhood. "lie could stand behind a rouk or a cactus within a stone's throw of the whole regiment, of cavalry seeking him and laugh their efforts to scorn, or he could run his pony till it dropped, seize another—the whole of Arizona is his livery stable-—or, if no other was convenient,, he could, without troubling himself in tho least, v.-.tlk seventy-five miles in twenty-four liours, which is more than a cavalry horse can do, to say nothing of a white man. These Indians are wonderful. '•We know of one ease whore a man and his wife made oiyhty miles in cloven hours—walking—and started back the next clay. They scoop ontsand in places known but to themselves, find water, put back the sand, and no white man suspects its virsinity. They live on the wild beans and certain roots which- they dig 1 , and so do not have to carry food, cooking- utensils or betray themselves by a lire. A cavalry horse has i to carry the rider, carbine, ainmuni- ] tion, blankets, overcoats, canteen, cooking utensils and rations; then another has to go along to carry forage for tho horse. Indian ponies live oft the conn- try, so that looking for the 'Kid,' with every Indian on the reservation his friend and not yours, i.s worse than the proverbial needle in the haystack. Every rock, bush and mountain is likewise in league agaiust you." A YANKEE BANANA FARM. Estfthllshfd MoilOHtly, But Now Employi Twulvo StuamHhlpfl. It is of interest to Americans, as showing what can be done in tropical enterprises, to know that the largest banana plantations in Jamaica are owned by an American company. This company was formed in 1S77 and has now a capital of 8500,000, with a surplus of fl.000,000, owns 23,000 acres oJ land and leases some 10,000 more, employs twelve steamships to carry the fruit to the United States, and annually ships about 3,000,000 bunehes of bananas and 5,000,000 cocoanuts, besides considerable quantities of pimento (allspice), coffee and cocoa. The labor on the plantation is done by both negroes and East Indian coolies, some 400 of the latter being employed, and another importation of them being about to be made. Upwards of GOO mules are daily in harness to carry the fruit from thu plantations to the ships, SOO head ol working oxen are used for plowing and othe.r work, and a large additional number of cattle is kept on tho grazing land which belongs to tho company. The steamships of the company nurabei twelve in all and ply between Port Arthur and tho ports of Boston, Baltimore and Philadelphia. They are all iron vessels and are built for speed, whicb is a very necessary point in transporting fruit. Until recently the carrying of passengers was a side issue; but two new vessels, the Barnstable and the Brookline, have just been added to tho fleot, eanh possessing largo and elegant passenger accommodations. THEY NEVER SPEAK NOW. i the Best Blood ::Purifier, Appetizer and Nerve Tonic. It curei That Tired Feeling ALL IS QUIET. No Further Disturbances Occur in Louisiana or Colorado, To Load Vessels Under Military and Police Protection—Italians Breathe Forth Threats of Vengeance. How Unlaoky Mr. Jonen MBiiftirpd to Of« fend Ml»« Urowu Fait Forglvencll. She had admired the men, and though the years had come and gone and ihe was still Mis* brown, her admiration had not; abated. On tho contrary, it bad increased. She was of the modern- woman school also; or at least wanted people to think so, and a» for herself, she thought she was intensely interesting* To young-Mr. Jones she had'-fieen lately addressing 'herself,' and' young Mr. Jones didm'l like it » littlo'blt. In fact, young Mr. Jones usually fled when she appeared, but on .this occasion she ha.d taken him unawares and w.as now holding him in her,thrall, in a. pretty alcove in" th'e conserratory. Just beyond them sat a pretty girl to whom Mr. Jonea was ^devoted, and he longed to get over to her and oust the •vapid youth who young Mr. Jones was sure was maltinjr desperate love to her. But Miss Brown held on like a turtle. "Do you know, Mr. Jones," she was saying in her most intense fashion, "that the modern woman is an ideal to me?" "Jfo, really, I don't know,"confessed Mr. Jones mucli against his will. "But it is true," she continued, "and, oh, Mr. Jones, some of tho women we read of in books, see on the i stage, and hear of in daily life appeal | so strongly to me." "Yes?" said Mr. Jones with a rising inflection. "Indeed, yes," she responded. Then with deep earnestness she turned to . him: I "Did you know, Mr. Jones,", she whispered almost tragically, "that I am n woman with a past?" "Well," he replied in an absentminded sort of way, "the most women who have lived forty years weren't horn yesterday, don't you know?" Later in the evening younfr Mr. Jones told the pretty girl how it happened, that Miss Brown would forever thereafter be to him only a strang-er. —Chicago Times. Corooor'i Jury Justlflei Him In tho KUllnc of LooDey. CRIPPLE CREEK, Col., March 14.—The coroner's jury has found a verdict that the killing of Patrick Looney by Constable J. W. Lupton wts done without felonious intent while I/upton was engaged in the discharge of his duties. • FRIGHTFUL ACCIDENT AT SEA. Xln«tr-S«T«n J»n of Sulphnrlo Acid Br«mk on llourd * JTnwoh NUaiMr. CosiTAKTtspPLB, March 14.—Th« French steamer . Armenie, which left Marseilles .February^27, ,has arriTed hereT, The Armenie hai on toard' .166 jarjsof sulphuric acid ^yhlch were stored iu". the ,'deck' .saloon. [ While /rounding Cape" Matapan r -during a. gaie^ Jtho. Armenie was struck by, a heavy M&i. which sw.ept over' her decks and;broke nmety-seven ofi'th'e jars of 'acid., , ; A frightful' explosion'" -followed, . demoi^ ishing . thie .deck .fibuse. The' cabini were filled with the fumes of the acid and two passengers'died from suffocation. Four others were seriously 'injured. ' ' •. . Wai'Well Known. WAI.POLK, Mass., March 14.—CoL William Moore, well known in the piano business throughout the country, died here. He was born in Devonshire, England, fifty-seven years ago. A ilia Beatm Britannia. CANNES, France, March 14.—In the race for the Ogden-Goelet and James Gordon Bennett challenge cup No. 1 (now held by the Britannia), the Ailsa won by over 10 minutes. —The principal islands of the world, including ^jstralia, have a combined area almost equal to that of North America. Suffer untold miseries from a secse ol delicacy tbey cannot overcome. BRADFIE.l_D'S p y Arouslnjto Female Regulator, ACTS AS fl SPECIFIC. It causts health to bloom, and Joy to reign throughout the frame. . . IT NEVER FAILS TO CURE. "My wift> has been under treatment of IcnUinp pDy- clclA.n» three vrf*r*. without fo.ent'flt. Aftfr tming Ihree hotl.lesof BtiAoriKLD's FEMALE RKOTTLATon *li« e*n do btfrown cooking, milk-inc and wii^hinc 1 .'y. S. DP.TAX, Henderson, Ala. BJLLDFIELTI BTGOATOR CO., Atlinti, 6*. Sold by drutpjt. at (1.00 Per bottl*. Or.r.BANS, March 14.—The situation is quiet here Thursdaj' morning 1 . Gov. Foster, however, i.s still in town and preparations are being: raade to resume work along 1 the river front under the protection of the military. The soldiers reported at the armories at C o'clock Thursday morning 1 and T50 of them arc now under arms. In the meantime efforts are being- made to settle the "trouble, which is a breach between the ship agents and the screw men. Will Prevent a Street Car Tlo-Cp. It is not likely that the street car strike will take place at present. The attorney general and the mayor will address the car employes in the afternoon, and it is expected they will be able to prevent a tie-up pending- another effort to adjust the differences. Neeroet Ac/uln at Work. At Z p. m. the work of loading the Harrison line steamer Engineer, at the head of St. Ann street, the scene of Tuesday's riot, and the steamer Canarias, at the head of St. Andrew street, 2 miles further up the river, had been j going- on an hour under the protection of the militia and police. No trouble has occurred and none is expected. Negroes are doing the work. QUIET AT WALSENBURO, Italian* Make Loud Threat* of Vengeance Bnt Fenr tbo Police. WAr,6KirBTni<J, Col., March 14.—Qniet reigns again in the Italian colony h'jre. While the friends of the murdered men are still intensely excited, there is little probability they will attempt to resort to violence. There are a larjre number of Italians in Denver and they are loud in their denunciations of the slayers of their countrymen, but have made no attempt to organize, and are closely watched by the police, for whom they have a wholesome respect. Although loud threats of vengeance are made on every hand; there is a lack of concerted action, which indicates that there will be no serious trouble. Gov. Mclntyre is in readiness to send troops at a moment's notice should any necessity for such action arise. Only one of the victims was an American citizen. To Proceed Acalnxt the Murderer*. DENVER. Col., March 14.—Tho pov- ernor has jnst received a telegram from Baron Fava at Washington a,sk- ing 1 him to proceed at once against the murderers of the Italians at \Valsen- burg. Gov. Mclntyre will act nt once. Dr. Cuneo, Italian consul at Denver, also received a telegram from Baron Fava directing him to go to Walsen- burjf Thursday night. He will obey. LCPTON EXONERATED. QUIET AT HONOLULU. Commlmloner Klnney Cornn to Pro«ecnt» the Wahlberc'R Owner*. flosOT.Ui.T7, March 7, via San Francisco, March 14.—Excitement over the recent rebellion here is gradually quieting down. The Hawaiian government is now directing its principal attention toward the abettors of the insurrectionists, who are now on American soil. W. A. Kinney, who acted as judge advocate of the military commission which tried the rebels, is among the passengers who will leave on the steamer Arawa, for San Francisco to-day. Ho carries with him testimony and affidavits in tho schooner Wahlbeig case. The AVahl- berg is the vessel which landed arms for the rebels and which is now detained at San Diego. Kinney is accompanied by George Townsend and Charlie Warren, half whites, both of whom spent several days on tho schooner while she was lying off the coast waiting to land the arms. They will be able to identify the vessel and the captain and crew of the craft. Upon reaching San Francisco Kinney will proceed to San Diefro to act in behalf of the Hawaiian government. The witnesses who accompany Kinney were among some twenty-five rebels who were convicted and sentenced for treason, but in view of their recent services to tho government President Dole has suspended their sentences. Among the other passengers on the steamer Arawa were Capt. William Bavies, P. G-. Gamarinos, Carl Klemme, Henry von Werthen, C. W. Ashford and Harry Juen. They are all from Honolulu and were released from prison on condition that they would leave the country. Before leaving Ashford called on the ex-queen and asked if he could do anything for her in America. She replied no; that all possible had already been done. amari c'finif, n«i>v.r sentence. STAITNTO.V, Va., March 14.— The jury in the case of the commonwealth vs. Joshua Stover, indicted for stealing thirty-seven cents' worth of bacon, which has been on 'trial in the hust- ings court, has found him guilty, and fixed his punishment at one year in the penitentiary. This is Stover's third conviction, and he will, according to the Virginia, Jaw, be sentenced for life. CbuHliiK Determined lilopcr». INDIANAPOLIS, lad.. March 14.—W. P. Young, of Princeton, Ind., is here in search of his wife, who has eloped a second time with a railroad man named Frey. The couple were caught at Evans- villo a short time ago, when Young forgave his wife. They have, eloped a second time, and Young wants nothing now but a divorce. TllJi MA Grain, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO. March 14 FLOrm—Quiet but firm. Quotations range » follows: Winter-Patents, &.50'ii(15: BtraiBlits, $2.3j@i5U: clears. i£.15ji30: seconds, {1.90!a2,00; low grades, tl.60 .1.85. Spring —Patents, $3.0033.50; straights, S2.10S2.75; bakers', »I.852£.2S: low grades, $1.75.41.80; Ked Dog, $1.65*1.73: Rye, Ji303i50, WHIAT — Active and unsettltd and lower. Cash, MM@^6o: May, Mi&fl^Jc; July, 57.^57J»0- CoKN—Was rather o.ulet but firm. No, 2 and No 'i Yellow, .44:40; No S, 4JXo; No. S Yellow, 43Xo; May, 457<®M5«o; July, 45«<a«Xo; September, 4SXO48C. QATS-E»»ler, with f»lr trading. No. 2, Wo; • M»y. »« a»Xe; July, Z7X 338)«o. Sample! : tteady. No. 3, 29ii(»SOu; No. 8 White. 31H9 tJXo; No. !, MXa»Xe; No. Z White, 3JMOSSO-. ' BT»—Quiet • »nd «t»»dy. No.' S In iloro, Mor'No. . , .. — Firm; oflerlngi wnalL .No, 4, Wa for fair coohdeeVand H»'t ' - . ,,. .., . 1CK8S PoRK-Tradln* WM Qnlt* »otive and Jtach, andlll.38iaH.50'o' > M»T' : • 'I IAaD—Rather quiet and lower. Quotation! ; ranged at *aflO*a.OiH foroaahi t&57ttQ&*>.{aj, Muroh, and $8.70ii8.7:!tt for May. .. . . I UTB POITLTBT—Per pound: Turkey*. 8Q10o; Chlckeni, 8a»o: Ducks, «ailc; Geeso, pel doien, lapoieaoa ... HUTTXB—Cretunory, 10318o: dairy. 09100; Packing Stock; Sa6o. XiiQtroBS—W>lsky quoted steady at SLSStf per.gailon for hlghwlnes. ... ' : Niw YORK, March 14 FIXJTTIV—St»t« and western, moderate demand, firm. WBIAT—No Z rod moderately active, steady. May, 81 I-16aoi7-l8o; June, 61 7-18c: July, 81 6-iaaci?jc; August. «l'/4@fil?<c; September, 6i3^'^(fcio: Dccemoer, M^W^c. CORN—No. 2. quiet, nnnor May. 50jf©50Wo; July. SO^WHc; December, 50J< >50tfe; No. 4, .. , O., March M.^-The family of ex-Gov. Campbell had a frightful shock at dinner Wednesday .evening. The ex-governor, after placing a glass of water to bis lips, suddenly rose, staggering and foaming at the mouth and apparently speechless. He managed to say: "•My throat is burning." A physician was immediately called and discovered that the trouble arose from drinking a strong solution of ammonia. Investigation showed that a servant who had used the ammonia in cleaning silverware had placed the bottle in the ice-chest in such a way that when the lid was clos#d the con- .tents spilled into the drinking water. It was this water that cx-Gov. Campbell drank. The physician . administered antidotes quickly, but the patient is suffering- severely from the ammonia. I«nped In the .River. ST. Louis, March M.—An unknown woman leaped from t.he Fads bridge into the Mississippi river Wednesday evening- and was drowned. Her body hns not been recovered. Toll Collector Kirk describes her as 55 years of age, well dressed and showing every mark ot' roiinelneuv. Mitae "i'oo .nucn jsoinc. ^ • M.-LRSIIALI., Mo., March H.—The Corder bunk, L'O miles west of here, was wrecked by burglars Wednesday night. The vault was entirely destroyed by dynamite. The burglars became scared at the explosion and fled empty-handed. Posses are in pursuit. . Mayor Wlni In Impeachment rroc«ciHnE». NEW ORLEANS, March 14.—In the civil district court Thursday Judge Kin" 1 read a lengthy opinion in the impeachment / proceedings against Mayor Fit/patrick, The opinion was a very long oue, and every point was decided in the mayor's favor. A Pioneer Preacawr Dead. ELKPOINT, S. D., March H.—Rev. George \V, Freeman, a noted Baptist pioneer preacher and missionary of tho northwest, died suddenly of heart disease at his home here, aged 76 years., Fenn»ylv»nl» Judgn End* Hli Life. CotjDEHSPOKT, Pa.. March H.—Associate Judge Stern died at his home from the effects of poison taken with suicidal intent, lie had been a grip sufferer for some time. Laiit or tli« uiUe E»w» jtep«aie<i.- HABTFOKD, Conn., March 13.— The ( senate has repealed the last of the j blue laws. It was a statute which provided that a justice of tbe peace might convict a person on his personal knowledge without corroborative testimony, of the offenses of Sabbath breaking, swearing, blasphemy and drunkenness. Afraid of UoliiK Shut In. KINGSTON, Jamaica, March 14.—Gen. Hippolyte, president of the republic of Eayti, has led his whole army out of the capital in order to fight tho rebels in open country. He was afraid that if he remained witli his troops in tho city of Port au Prince the insurgents might surround him and shut him in, round Throe GlrlH. CARU-:TON, Minn., March 14.—Officers raided a backwoods den near here and found three girls who had disappeared from West Superior, Wis. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and sends to personal enjoyment when Lightly used. The mauy, who live better than others and enjoy life tnoro, with less expenditure, 1>7 more promptly idaptini; the world's best products to the needs of physical beii?g, will attest the value to ks;Uth of the pure liquid laxative principles _ embraced in the remedy, Svrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas- ant'to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers ana permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaccion to millions and met with «Che approval of the medical orofession.-because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels wifiout weakening them and it is perfectly free fron» every objectionable substance. Svrup of Figs is for sale by all druggists in 50c ai/d $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by tbe California Fig Syrup Oo. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syvup of Figs, and being well informed/you will no* accept any substitute if offer**!- !;™!(OLUfl8IA PAP CALENDAR Por • * * 1895 © XJUNO ur .nuc JD. The office boy with his legs wrapped around the legs of the chair, was tilted back in the corner reading a soiled copy of "Stump Fingered Dick; the Dandy of the Plains," when a visitor entered. The boy had heard his step through the hall and was calmly expecting him when the door opened. "Is the boss in?" inquired the visitor. The boy looked at him with almost a contemptuous expression and was Blow to reply. "I Raid," snapped the 'Yisitor, "i» tli* boss in?!" "I heard yon," said the boy with a half sneer! A Desk Oilcndir is a necessity — most convenient kind of storehouse for memoranda. The Columbia Desk Calendar is b'rightcst and handsomest 0 [ a|i_ full O l dainly silhouettes and pen sketches and entertaining thoughts on outdoor exercise anci sport. Occasionally reminds you of the superb quality of Columbia Bicycles and of your need of or.e. Vou won't object to that, of course. The Calendar will be mailed lor five 2-ccnt stamps. Address Calendar Department, POPE MFQ. CO., Hartford, Conn. Mention Dn» paper. in." "That's pretty question to b« askJn 1 me, ain't it. Don't you know h« ain't?"..., •.•-. ,. -• ; ^ ,;,. . . "How should I know?" inqnlr«d the astonished caller. ' ''". '. ., "By lbdkin' : at me. ' Jon rtiskoB I'd be 'balled UD here readin' this book U the old mangos in? Well, I gTieisnot, -hard! v. 'Come around to-morref.," and the boy once more plunged into the amazing adTentares of his. h«ro.—De- troit Free. Press. .. .' , • .• . I'lllK, Tliflr Ui.e ind ibu«e. Pllle are by far ibe bt§t cathartic to use, but you must cot abuse their use by habitually depebdlng on them for dally stools. If you will u»o Rinebart 1 * Pills you will find them;tO regulate .tbe bowel* and afford regular and free dally stools, by an occasional doce of one piU Sold by B F. K«Mand Keystone dru(? «tore. Children Cry for ditcher's C-at . OATS—No. 1 dull, steady. May, 33«ic. Statt, ; western, St'ii41o. —DulL Extra mess, $7.50 38.35; family. PORK—Firm. Mess, I12.59ai3.00. LAUD—Quiet, firm. Steam-rendered, »7.0S itked, BUTMB—Moderately active, fancy steady. Western dairy. 831-We: do. creamery nominal, Il-itl9c; da old. 9 -.I*:: do. rolls, 7i»li:; Elglaj, Ite: tmiuiiloa creamery. 9S)H^ CHEESE—F^ncy fairly active and firm. Stat« large. Bulimic; Jo. funcy colored, ll&c: do. •white', lie: do. smiU. 8(4 jUfc; pare skims. 33 8>ic: ftill skims. m®;Hw- i EGGS—Fair demand, urmer. Western. 13K<e, j Live SCOCK • • CHICAGO, Marco 14. HOGS—Marks; re. Prices 5?ilOc higher. Sales ranted at .JV,4.'y> .for Pigs; J4.I03 4.-15 for lisnt: Jl. 1*^4.30 for roucti packlni-; K15i4.i5 lor' mixed, and J4.35ia4.65 for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE—Market .iciive, ana prices roied S210c liicher. Quot-ttions raa^e<l »t t* M fi.G.So for choice to extr,i shippins steei's; H*" ©5.40 for sjoixl to choice do.: .J4.50if4.8D for Uir to good: JS.SO 4.4J for common 10 medium do.: $365tt-UO f<r Butchers' Steers: f-i*>'J 3,50 for Siockers: (3.40:411> for Feeders; Sl.SO IS3.S5 for Cows: tlOOii-I.U) lor Eeiferi; t-iX) 184.75 for Bulls: J3.JO ^4.JJ for Teios Steers, and Si50ii5,50 for Vei! Calves. A Storm i Increajes the discomfort of the Toynger, But er«-n when tte weather Is not tetnprstuotw he Is lli.hleton-a sickness. Tbej who tiBTPieetne "gluantlc wetn<"f>" ebould l« pr.'Vldeo »1tb Hosteller's btiim»ch PlitWR, »lili-b O.UIPU disordered siomacb« wlih gratlTjii.g speed and certamtT. ( To th- hurt ul intlueD' e <•! H Ooplc, mararlous »r ; too rtnorouBOfiamp climate, as well as lo the ! bnnorul enects or nnwtiole ome diet and bad , wafer. It Is a rei aol« anild'jte • Ck)mmercldl IraTeler!" by sea • r l«nd. mailnt-rs. miners. «• st' era pioneers, and all who have to encounter vicifslttden of climate »nd tempera ur*, omcur in pronouncing It tbf best -»fe«iiard It prevents rbt-um itism ai.d pulmonary attack In COHN uut-nee of damp-ndcoW. andltls an effl lent d^fei.se atsali.st, all fonn» of malnila. It ca be depended npun In dyspepsia, liter a u klduejr-lruubls. For OT.-r Fifty Ie*n Mrs. Window's S.>utQiufe Si rup has been used lor over flit> jearu bj-mii- iluus of DBWiherb Jur IDelr CDlicreo wni-e t.uetdlu>;. wittl perfect euceerS. tbrcblld sofieno ibe guiur. all p»io. cure* wllfl conu, »nd ir the ri^si remedy for dlBrrKo2>. It *i 1 relieve tbe poor lit.tle -uff 'er iro triertiaiely Sold by orut'ei"' 1 - '" e'^rj i>^rt Of thP w-irld r»t-riiy-five ce-ite - hotr.le. B>- surt» and «SK fnr • M r ? Winr-low's S'.otnlrt S rup,"' and ttilce DO otber fcis i. If you lack »tren» ib. with no appetite. UkeBtnehari'.Pilli. QoeadotB. Sold by B. F. Koeillng and Keytton*^ dru^itore. . -^. Children Cry for Pitcher'* pastorla. . rait lift nt Flitie* CkMki Are a eurealRn or »uitt)»cb wormi la children, and if notreinovwJ thoijmp. toms are more alarming by frightful dreams, nervousneM and-epasno*. The bet* remedy to use is RlnebarVe Worm Lozeoget. They »lway« remov« all kinds Of worms and tbe woim neit. Sold by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drop store. B»Mr ww rick, wa •»» I •»«•<» Child, tue cited tor Outorisv mme turn. M« clnnjc u> Ouuafa, WtMD Ua OKI ChUOTBO, IOC g»™ Uima If your child baa pale lips or it freiful, (flvf Eioeh^rt's Worm Lozen. ee«. Sold by 8. P. ' K.n«=uog and Keysione drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Ca«or«a. Voudaliii l'ii> Kx. D-'-ons. Oo April 2 »»o SO Jft95. home seoKer's excuiutun tickfi- "ill be on rale at very ct..-^ rate* to Ttrious poiLLr in l •« Sout and Soutn west. F-r r« e- over prtviig"-"" '-'o *vv J. C. EUGEWOBTH L-.ga-f|j» rl . led.

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