Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 18, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 18, 1896
Page 6
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Brazilian Balm THE GREAT SODTH iPBICM BALSAM! . ..CURCO• . . :, Colds, JMLA.GHO, RADICALLY CURES CATARRH! It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the norcs and ulcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, wicl perfectly restores the senses of the taste, smell and bearing. Stops 1 headache and dropping into the tLroat. Also destroys the germ which cauaea HAY FEVER, making a perfect cure in a few days. Never fails! No fatal case of J,A GRprS ever know* where Brazilian Bat '°.s faithfully useft. it destroys the grippe germ aud quickly removes all the after bad effect. . .-IN FALLIB LE in ASTHMA, CROUP. BRON. CHITIS, PLEURISY, PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA. RHEUMATISM, TYPHOID and SCABI,E* FEV.KR, MEASLES, and any disease where there is Inflammation, Fever or Cor.ges* ion. Greatest relief in Consumption evex dis- ^.vi^a covered. •iKgjCurog a Fresh Cold In one dai Stop* ti ..— ,, , • fro'inices. Stops .ri.u K lhK In tlio bcr.d nnd relievos : invaluable In female trouble, for • ourwar I use ^iVCuts, Sores and ••ventslocK-'awlroniwouiius. QUICK tURB FOR CONSTIPATION ANU . Ills Heating Power is Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine In Exiatenoa CO Cent Bottle contains iOli Do?«s, or Two leefcs Treatment for Catarrh. Itl.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THREE SOO, BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazil!?!! Balm cured me of inveterate catarrh wiiioh I bod for over so year a Mt is- the iuo.it wonderful triumph of medical science."— O 1 *./. Fxrke Posllss, -Ifi l -of. M. •-worm in v Pa "It is the best UiiniJ for dyspepsia i ever saw irjeu.- —JHU.HI.- ±.w'» » w»*,*. -I was worn almost to the R rave with a racking cough tl»t all the remedies aud the -doctors failed to relieve. It was cured, with one bottle of Brazilian B.-Jni. It shal) "be my doctor through lifej'-^./. Galloway, Potlstown,Pa. "3 wa S< fearfull; •crippled rp with rheumatism, could not ge'. iny hand to my head, I too* ten .5<* -.cciit bottlA of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am uow entirely -jured aud an mm- 'b!eas T was " fo-ty "— A-.ison JB.imll, r.qed S.f. A lady ra Cincinnati was SO .- iiffl-ctedwitlfapthiiia'that during the v.iut'er for seventeen years she was unabiC M - sleep lyinff down, was entirely asd pc-miar^ntly rured with Brazilian Balm. ^souy^By^A^LD^jfsatsr-s g, p. JACKSON & CO., CSeveJand, Oi >or sale bv the'follo^us druggist*: B. P. KecsHng, general agent; Ben T-tehcr. .Tohnsou Bros., W. II. TJrlughurst. C, W. Hoffman. D. E. Pryor. Q. A Means, M. D. Mattery .aud A. R. Kistler. . , -, j J The COAST LINE to MACKINAC —J~-I-TAKE THE•+-•*-— W MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers Thcdnitnt PcHettlon yet attained In But r Con«truetloB--Lil*urlou« Equipmont, Artistic F»rnUhlng. Decomtlon and Elllclent Service, -4nfiuin2 the highest degree of <OnFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. j-oun TRIPS pea Wax BETWEEN 7oIedo,Detroit^Mackinac PETOSKiiY, '"'THE SOO," MARQUETTS, AND DULUTH, LOW RATES to PIctureKjue Macklnac and qR«turn. lneludln« flaala- and Berthi. From •CUvclmd, »i8; Iroro Tolcd*. t'Si from Detroit, EVERY EVENINQ Between Detroit and Cleveland -Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Trains forall points East, South and Southwest and at Dctroilfor all points North and-Northwest. Sunday Trip* June, July, Augg«t and Septembir Onlr. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-in-Bay J Toledo fiend for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address A. A. SOHANTZ. a. r. ».. O«T*OIT. MICH. Tfte Detroit and cievnand Steam lav. Go. six six. Special Train EXCURSIONS -TO- laxinkockee Lake VIA THE VANDAL1A LINE July ipth, 26th, and August and, pth, i 6th, 23rd. Fare for the round trip ?1.00. Tndu leaves VauOaliii station at 9:50 a tn. in tbe Country Should always keep Brazilian Balm on hand. It is the doctor in the hoaae, always ready and reliable. For colds, coughs, croup, catarrh, asthma, pleurisy, rheumatism, constipation, female trouble/) and all kinds ot fcvcro it acts like raagio and saves many a doctor's bill and man? olong sickness Only Cure For Dyspepsia. Mrs. Franklin Bnsh, of Now Castle, IDel., says: "I suffered for years witb dyspepsia. Used to have great distress :»nd belching. I tried everything I could hear of, but nothing helped me till I took Brazilian Balm, anil oue 50 cent DOlUO •nured me completely." _ ^^ Wound* Old lor OT, Bnrna. Tor wounds, old sores and burns, Brazilian Balm i» of priceless value. ?or '«nts, wounds irom gunshot, broken •Klass, or torn flesh it almost instantly Stops the P^n a^d bleedinR, prevents -•inflammation, prevents lockjaw in all -vases, if used at once, and heals like •jnaidc. It cleanses old gores and ulcera Jrom "proud flesh," kills the microbe -Which causes the formation of pus.tnu* stopping the discharge, and promotes granulation and heaitng more rapidly Sum any known remedy. I-or Bruises, Sprains, Burns, Blackened Eyes, etc., it Is equally prompt and efficacious. v It 18 indispensable in every factory and Shame. Sec Tertimonlali in circular. PUNISHMENT OF CHILDREN. How I3c»t to Kobukc MlHbolmvIar of t)io Little FolkB. Ill a recent number of Science, Prof. J. F. Morse, of the Wisconsin university, in Mndisou, outlined a series of testa which lie wants to hove parents make with, veuy young: children, with n view to finding out the best way to secure respect for authority, ajid then a report o.f tho result is solicited for comparison with, similar statements. The : collection of such information may at first 'eecin n little absurd, for every intelligent observer of children knows Uittt the latter' differ so greatly iu heaJUi, brightness, temperament and ' other qualities that no uniform plan Of procedure would give the best resulte. One child must lie managed in one way, 'and unotliar in nuother, in order to secure the highest success. Nevertheless, if euoug-li factsicould be g-athered, it might be possible to classify the little folks who had" been, examined, so that the best policy for each set could be pointed out. I'arcjjts and teachers might find a good summary of these experiments very instructive, A variety ol expedients would be suggested, and one could try that which, seems to have worked best in cases like those immediately at hand, provided that all others had failed. ' Prof. Morse suggests that most of thuso experiments be tried on children whose ages are between two and six. '.Various oflonaes are specified, • like naughtiness at table, sauciness, taking 1 a playmate's toy, Misbehavior while tho father has been away from home, and lack, of cleanliness! and such punishments are suggested as sending away from the table, shutting up in a.rooro, whipping or spanking, sending to bed without a. good-night kiss. The effect of each is to be carefully recorded. This attempt is to be made, too, to find out whether praise, for good behavior goes further than censure for wrongdoing or neglect. And tho possible influence of pretending to cry is to be watched. Prof. Morse will send instructions to those who are willing to cooperate in this investigation, and asks people to send him their names and addresses for that purpose. Ho says: "The information secured in response to this request will be used in a general and statistical way without publication of names." Those who participate would be assisting in n. cause of great value, ond would be doing philanthropic service.—Scie-n- tine American. A Study of Success. The old gentleman was giving the-boy advice, not so much because the boy vecded it, but because he had more than he knew what to do with, and the boy might just as well Have it. "JoshiKi," he snid, "be polite to everybody. Hemcmber ye ain't no millionaire, an' ye can't afford to put on too many important ways. "Well, I ain't so sure 'bout that," was the reply, "it seems to me they's lots of people stnndin' round ready ter impose on ye cf ye don't show some spunk." '•Ye hev'tcr bear lots o' things in this life. But it's work ez counts. Remember the little -busy bee. He jes' keeps a- workin' an' a-workin 1 day in an' day out. An' thcy's mighty few bees I'm given ter understan' cz can't look back on their lives with, satisfaction an'bep'intedout tcr the neighbors en a success; an* all because they jes 1 keeps on a-worWri' an' B-workin 1 ." ' "That's so, father. But there's one tniit of character 'boutthebeethetyou ain't dwelt on." "What's that?" ••.-•- ''He don't allow anybody ter sit down on *im."—Detroit Free Press. VITAL ISSUES. Mr, Bryan's Definition of Them to a Kansas City Audience. Says the Paramount Question Is the Restoration of Silver—All Others Must Stand Back. Kunsas City, Mo.,'July 17.—After :i lone journey of 13 hours through Illinois and Missouri, William J. Bryan reached Kansas City ut f:30 o'clock Thursday evening;. At each of the sta- tions'where the train sroppccl, Mr. Eryan got oil and shook hands with the citizuriswho had come to catch n glimpse of the'free-silver cui-.rtidaln. Mr. Bryun made no speeches. The i-.un.bcr ot people at tlie'stjitions vori:-.d 1'rom a half cloi-.cn to three score, and at several places flags wore brought out and waved Tn hi« honor. Arrival it KiiimiM City. A great cheer went up from the crowd nt' the Union station here when the train arrived, and the crowd was bo Teat that: a" way for Mr. Bryan was only made-with the greatest. dilJk-uIty. Mr. and Mrs. Lryan and the members of their party were placed in carriuyx-s and driven to the Coatcs house, where •1lu-y had dinner, and at nine o'clock Mr. Hrynii appeared on tin- balcony of Jbe'hoU'l and, atteraii introdurliuii by Senator Cockrell, addressed tin- m-.illi- tude asst-mbled outside. Tlu> dirci-ing when he ajipeiired was vigoi'nus and long-cor.tmiiocl. Again nun ;I^N:> the trowd inanifsKled its fi-elii.^s by loud hurrahs, until the alTair bet/inns a regular ovation. AY.Iion quirt had be-:-n 'restored, Mi 1 , ill-van spoke .lo his "U- dioncu. and on (lie conclusion of bis c.jcoeh wont f r> the lobby of the Coares. whv're he hi'icl a public reception for some time. Tnlkvcl Vpnn tin- IHSHPI. Tt was tin; most i-r.l Inisinstic and best .altendrd ineetin™ addressed bv Mr. 'lli-van since- his nn;nina(ion.nnrl Iv- i-oso to'the occasion .by jfoinpr further imo political cliscussion than hf'had -rone in any .previoifs speech. Among I'tlier thincrs he said: "Trip platform .irinnKxl it Olilc.-ieo Is IL mv humble Jncli:rnPnt 'oie 'if the most splomlkl prracntntlons of rnrty pollllc* I'ver ntloptctl by a national convention in fhn-Unltcd Statfis. H presents those issuo-s which In the judgment of the ..dclnKiitcs rx-o" paramount In this campalprt! Tt Is n democratic plntform In every sentence, that carries us' back to the days of It? Illustrious founder, Thomas Jefferson, an'] H. Its most couraceous defender. Androw Jackson. . . . Tlio purainount-'QueHtlon. "From time to time no v questions arlao, but Hie principles of the, democrats arc true In ail times. • We simply apply the new condition;, to the principle?, which -are us eternal rut the hills, And tills time our rlfitform has declared that the paramount hulilic question Is the restoration of the ooki and silver coinage of the constitution. All others must stand back till this great uucstlon is solved. Four-years »K° ws went Into a camiMlRn where the (Treat issue was'the tariff question. The tariff ci'iiestion -is a question of taxation, ngd UK nuWcct of taxation Is always wlili.us. We may settle It now, but again and again, while there Is government, the great subject of taxatloivwlll-be ever present. "But there are times, such as the time •o which we are now paasinc. when thoact of this nation upon 111 financial policy may determine tho welfare ot the people not only of (his nation but of the-"world Not onh- now,- but for years to come. They have reached a crisis in our monetary legislation. There are thn'se who would bind Lhls nation to the gold standard, but while there 'be those who would fasten an European yoke upon tho.neck of American tree men, there are others who r-ay that this nation .shall govern itself and-make ' its own laws. ' Defines un "Honest Dollar." "I am not treading In,new paths nor trespassing upon dangerous ground -when 1 tell you that a.dollar that Increases In value Is not an honest dollar. A dollar which reaps where It does not sow, a dollar which gives to Its possessor an unearned Increment—that IB, taken out ot the sweat and bloo'd of- thoso who toll; tind If tho man who owns that dollar desires that sort of a dollar and forgets tte equities of the CHSO there :s no reason why the producers of wealth shourfi fall down "and worship a dollar that 13 destroying them and their chances of existence. Position of the KvpablluAn*. "I want.to.suKgest two thlnsrs for you to think about. They tell you that the gala standard Is 'the standard of civilization'. That Is their argument. If they tell you that, let me suggest an answer that- is complete If the gold standard Is the standard of civilization, why is it that the United States, the leader in the civilization of the world, has never declared for a gold standard? If the gold standard is tho standard of civilization, why la It'.thnt no national party In the history of the United States has ever declared that the trolfl standard la a good thing? You say the repub lean party did. No, It didn't! The republican party declared that the sold standard should bo maintained until something could bo substituted for It. "And what was.that something? H was bimetallism. And they pierced themselves lo set rid of tho gold standard and substitute bimetallism as a better thing than the cold standard. If the gold standard is . a 'good thing, why should we try and get rid of it? If it Is a bad thine, why should wo keep It for a single moment. We point to the republican platform ns conclusive wldence that tho principle of bimetallism is better than the principle Involved in the gold standard. And If they attempt to admit that a double standard !ai better-than a single standard and tell us that this nation Is Impotent to secure it without the aid of other nations, we hurl back defiance and tell them that this nation Is great enough to legislate for Its own people without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation on earth. , No Fear of the Verdict, : "I have no fear of tho verdict of the people Aye! When we were but S',000,.000, we wero willing then to .declare our politico independence. When we are 70.000,000 are we afraid to declare our. financial independence? Why, In our platform we declare In favor .of the Monroe doctrine. We are in favor of this nation -protecting thf little nation of Venezuela from an act ot wrong-. I ask you, are we great enougn to go to South America and protect Soutt America? Yes, we are, but can we do that and yet shall we any we are not able to protect our own people on our own soil7 1,1. Hunn Chans Ii Not Coming-. London, July 17.—A dispatch fror Shanghai asserts that rumors are current there that Russian jealousy wi) prevent the contemplated visit of L Hung Chang to the United States. . Blinen Will Benume Work. Shenandoah, Pa., July 17.—Tlie ten Lehigh valley collieries ii) this vicinity will resume work on-full time • begin- ning;Monduy. This afflects about 5,000 hands. ENGLISH BISHOPS ARE SLEEK. They Have tho llest TlilnKH of Life and fejoom to Enjoy Thorn. •sThc sleekest thing- that I have ever icen is a bishop of the Anglican church. \ temporal .peer carries the world on bis shoulders with wonderful grace and nonchalance, yet he is clumsy beside my lord the bishop. Bishops are appropriately selected for their general jeaut.y. I am sure that a bow-legged clergyman, Oid he-possess the intellect of Leo XIII., could never sit in the house of lords. Bow legs in black knickerbockers nre too repeJlant. The bishops are almost invariably large men with little tufts of hair in front of their cars and beautiful white shaven chins. They wear a huge high hat with a littlu ro- Fettc in front. As' it is becoming only to a man with a large head and large features, the bishops have large heads and large features. All have a profoundly vacant stare, set on:, in some instances', by a monocle. They cannot be overworked or else they could not look so healthy and robust. Bishops of 70 years of ago nre without u line of care on their faces. It is as much a requirement for a bishop to bo robust HIM]'handsome as for a curate to be lean nnd insignificant nnd cadaverous. Vnien the bishops in their white gowns sit en the red cushions of-the bouse of lords they make a beautiful pic.tu:'Ci—the -finest specimens of ^hysr icnl manhood in Er.p-laiic". sot in a suit- iib> background.. The temporal peers look quite tosiffnificnnt beside thorn. Key arc as sly as learned, and when it comes to 'neat political maneuvers they put Lord SnJisbury in the shade. It seldom happens- that more than four or five arc present at once, bat tho other clay no less than 33 were ranged on thi: crimson cushions, men; tbnn were present .?.t the reading of toe queen's speech. Their smiles jvoro innocent nnd "benign. Lord Gricvithorpesaidthat they had conic, p-uriwsely to oppose his ninor.dmeut to prevent the churches and ch."pcls of Hh". Chureh oC ]Jngland from bs'iig usr;d for the solemnixation of i lie raarritigK of'nny person who liad been rl i vorccd on the ground of adultery. The orchbishop of Canterbury arosa and in dignified sweetness and surprise said that tliny had held a meeting in the afternoon and nJl had come to the lords afterward by accident, without the slightest premeditation. The bill n? introduced' revoked all marriages contracted in English churches by persons who had been divorced for adultery, thus making the children resulting' from S'ich marriages iltegiti- m'atc. The : amenrlmnnt to invalidate this feature wns carried in spite of the protests of. the bishops. If the bishops could have had their way tiiey. would soon have England in a pretfy niess. Lord Salibsurv tells them jnst how fax they may go, and as they can get, nothing 1 from the liberals they have to support Lord Salisbury. This position docs not seem to disagree with their appetites, no matter how much it may provoke them. — London Cor. X. Y.- Press. MimiL'Hulii Silver Mon. Minneapolis, M.inn., Jiily 17.—A convention of friends of silver was held here Thursday. It selected 30delegates and 30 alternates to the silver convention at St. Louis. Hon. John Lind was indorsed as a candidate for governor and he will re'-'t-ive the .solid supportof the silver republicans, democrats and people's pnrty. William .1. Bryan was also unanimously indorsed by the convention which pledged the support of all bimetallic republicans in the state to the democratic noinince._ ^ For Anot.her Ticket. Knoxville, Tenn., July 17—The democratic "sound-wonny" clvib of Knoxville held n meeting and denounced the action of the Chicago convention in declaring for free silve.r._ Resolutions were also' passed otlca-ing to cooperate with the "sound-money" democrats of Illinois in placing an independent "sound-money" democratic ticket in the field. • . •me -university of Calcutta, is said to be the largest educationtl corporation in the world. Every year it examines over 10,000 students. . THE MARKETS. Grain, 1'rovlnlons. Etc. Chicago, July 17. WHEAT—Moderately active and higher. July, 61%®G6c; September, SP/SS^ac; December, BS!i@59V4e. COBN-Hlfjher. No. -2, 27V4«i)27^e; No. 2 Yellow, 27Vi@!r%c; July, 27W<S*7%c: Sep. tembor.. 27=/,(f)-.27T4c; December, 2S@2Sftc; May, 30<g)30%c. ' OATS—Good -trading and hlpher No • 2 cash, IVAQlSc; July. UCTSc; September, TO17%c; May, 20@20%c- Samples hlsher. No 3 16®17%c; No. 3 White. 17(9l3c; No. 2, IC-XfJlTc; No. 2 White, ISVi'fflW.iC. MESS POBK-Tradlng fairly active and market lower. Prices lower at JG.27M,@ 6 37H (or cash; J6:35@(;,45 for September; $6.37&i5*.W'for October, and $7.30@7.42'A for January. LARD—Trading fairly active and prices lowerT Quotations ran B ed at W50SO.B2V6 for cash; fS',B7V J (3iS.60 for September; $3.0: ©3,67% for October, and |3.97*4®4.00 tor January. LIVE POULTRY — Only moderate demand. • Turkeys, 7@9c; Chickens, Stfigfflc' Spring Ducks, 8©9c per pound; Geese, per dozen, t3.00@4,00. • New York, July 17. FLOUR—Quiet and weak; unchanged. WHEAT—No. £ Red moderately active firm, %®9ic higher. August, 62 l-16@«2V4c September. 62ViBiC2%o; December, M 7-16® CORN—No. 2 dull, firmer. State, 22® JTVic; Western, 21@27^c; September, 21® 'LARD—Quiet, -easy. Steam-rendered. 13.95. BUTTER—Quiet and ste-ldy. 'Western dairy, 9@12c; Western creamery, ll%@16o- Klema 16c;• Imitation creamery,.10@12c-.. CHEESE — Moderately active, steady, Part sklma, 2®4%c; full skims, l^c. . . EGOS—Fairly active, steady. Western, UQ13C. . • ._ • '"' ' ' - Xl-v* Stock. . . . Chicago, July 17;- : CATTLE—Market steady to weak. Tex- .ung and heavy lower. Fair to best Beeves 13 26(34.40:' stackers and feeders, $2.2003,70; mixed Cows and Bull's, *1.15@3.50; Texaa. $2.60@3.35.' - ' ' • '• HOGS—Llg'ht firm, others generally 5o lower. Light, W.30®3.65; rough, packing 12 8503.00;-mixed- ftnd butcheri 1 , *3.10®3.«. heavy packing and shipping, J3.0&8I3.30: PI(5S,.J2.90®3,65. '.'"' OUR WASTE PBOHUCTS. Animal Food to Bo Made from Vegetable Refuse. Odd> untl £odi from tho Mills W11J Hcturn » llandBomo ,1'ront When I'uruoU luto Oil Cuitox uuU Menl fur Cuttle. We have not lived long enough as a nation to know hovy to utilize odds and ends as they do in the old world. t'soplc (.here have developed to a nicety die science of making the most of everything-. But the ABiiei-iean. is quick :o learn and now Uncle Sam has determined to take all the waste from our enormous crops and convert it ihto jruud unil cakes for shipment to Europe, to be-used us animal food. Already the' clippings' from the bones of American, beeves, meat tha-t no American would care for, is packed and sect to .England to put brawn and- pluck into the Tommy Atkinses of her majesty, the queen. But this new plan for feeding- Europe's animals aa .well as her- soldier men does r.'ot involve so much bulk in transportation. All the waste material is ;o be squeezed down with, hydraulic press inachinery so that :i fair sized dry g-oods box might hold a winter's fodder for a bunch of steers. A man storting- on'a. day's carriage journey can carry provender'for his nag in a tobacco pouch and a pocketful oi these ingenious American biscuits will be food for a flock of sheep. N Thus, the refuse o£ Hour mills, rice wills, oat mills, starch factories and places where cotton-seed oil is made, is all. to be converted into marketable products. This plan finds great favor with European farmers. They beMeve in the cake form of food for their beasts. They already .us ; ' cakes compounded on diet- ic principles, furnishing 1 in proper proportions the elements which develop fat iind lean. It is nut unusual in the old country to see :L rustic traveler cut oft a slice of bread for his horse and another from the same loaf for himself. Last year there were sent to hurone, as a- basis for this useful breadstuff, 750,000,000 pounds of refuse from cottonseed oil and linseed oil mills, representing 1 a value of $7,200,000. This material is mixed with various grains and fodders, so as to make a suitable ration .for .whatever purpose may be in view, whether it be flesh, milk or the. support of beasts of burden. The oil mill 'refuse, known ns cake or oil-cake, meal, is very rich, in flesh- forming substances. But now the department of agriculture suggests that instead of shipping the raw material the American farmer manufacture it into cakes and sell them to his European cousin. It virtually creates . nn industry, one for which this country furnishes a rich supply of material at the mere semblance of a price'. The waste of'glucose and corn-starch, factories.is enormous. It is estimated that ten pounds of glucose is manufactured annually for every man, woman and child in this country. The starchy contents of the corn grains are separated from the bulls and germs. These, .which are splendid food elements, are for the most part wasted. The mills which prepare corn for distillers nnd grain for brewers have a vast refuse, too. A cbecsc-sbaped cake, 15 inches in diameter and six inches thick, made up of these different, products ond subjected to .the .proper tmo-nct'of pressure, will weigh 100 pounds and keep a- horse nt nctive work for'ten days. We now ^('11 abroad less than 400,000 tons of oil cake nnd meal. Under the new system we could readily, dispose of 1,20,000 tons, of readymade food cakes, worth $20 a ton at our seaboard, or $34,000,000, a gain of $14,000,000 in foreign markets for our gra.in producers, millers and oil wells. The department is about to issue a circular to- farmers, nnd millers everywhere .containing 1 recipes and urging 1 them to experimentin the-manufacture of calces from the refuse-, with a • view- to .testing'their keeping quality. These cakes will be put np in a cheap strawboard or paper, which will help to preserve them.—N.. Y. Journal. , Hooked by a Sea Lion. A sea lion story comes, from San Diego that is substantiated by the skin of the lion:-now at the home of the captor. An angler on the government jetty at -the harbor mouth baited his hook with a smelt. The hook was swallowed by a-small leopard shark A large sea-lion happened.by and was attracted by- the furious antics of the captive shark as the fish endeavored to break the line. The. lion paddled up and swallowed the shark and. the murderous hook. '.Che burb : of the stout hook became firmly implanted in th? vitals of the lion. Then there was fun for the angler. The line was tied to the jetty. -Several men aided the angler in playing the lion... Pojmore than an hour-there, was a furious fight. The lion resorted to all the cunning known to his kind to get away. It was use- 'loss. i His strength was exhausted. The beast was drawn to the shore and dispatched with ft club. — T-.OS Angeles Times. A Porom«r»nl»n L»w. • A unique law is still in forco at Stargard, in Prussian Pommerania. A par- nffraph of the police regulation of 1840 which is -still' being enacted, says: "Smoking in the streets or promenades of this town is positively prohibited, violators of this Jaw being punished by a fine, of cvtntually--by' a number of lashes wiith a switch equivalent to the number of marks the floe amounts to. Upon the strength": of-this law some reactionary i friends ol the- blue laws have recently hauled a number of respectable citizens before the court". The magistrate; : having no choice, bod to fine every-one-of the accused,parties, because they,, all freely admitted of having smoked in, the streets.—>. x. Times. :' ' • . , . Every It is 1,000 mile, repeating. Bicycle Eider should have it. In exchange lor Coupons wlt» Mail Pouch "Chewing and Smoking" TOBACCO. Coupons explain bo w to MOCUTO tlio Above. .One Coupon in each G cent (2 ounce} Pas-Hagc. Tim Caupimt in each 10 cent (4 ouni») Package. Mail Pouch Tobacco is sold by all dealers. ncknRCK (now on sale) contiitnf.nc no coupon** will l>c accepted an coupon*, '"lot." Empty Rag as me Coupon, "4 a." Empty Bag <u ttco Cmptmt. LLUSTRATED Cttalooue ofuthcr VahuMe Article* KillLcxiilanation hnwte get than. Mailed on request. The Bloch Bros. Tobacco Co., Wheeling, W Va. >'o Coupon!) uxcunncca Ml'tcr July I. ISO. is the title of a story written • for the manufacturers of » NONESUCH -• • by one of the most humorous • writers of-the day. It will • be sent free to anyone send- tiug address and naming «paper. 7L HERRELL-SOULE'CO.. Syracuse. N. r. ^«un ONE-HALF SIZE OF BOX : POZZONI'S ' COMPLEXION POWDER! I feus bccii the-standard for forty years a " U more popular to-ua? Lbaa ever before. " POZZOXI'S I Is tho Idoal complexion powdop—bfltntlfjl ' refrc»L!ng, elcnnly, h-jaltliful and hannlcM. , I A dsllou*, Invlxlble protcctinn to Ibo loco. tifteTervk»»xoIJ>OZZ03irB»inM nlfleent Secvufa OOU> PUFF BOX I* Riven free of otoBin*. ' AT DRUGGISTS i™ FANCY 8TOBES.' REV. S. P. kf-OTZ, PASTOR. 0. B. CHURCH. \vaierioo, ind., Sept. 8,1896. Pepsin Syrup Co.: Dear Sir:—I. have been afflicted over twenty years with dyspepsia or sour stomach. I have tried different remedies without much benefit. Finally I bought a 10-cent bottle of Syrup Pep- Biu and found that it benefltted me. I am convinced that It will do what It IB recommended when taken .according to directions. I have taken nearly one bottle and feel like a different person. S. P. KLOTZ. For sale by B. F. Eeeslinsr. .--^^^^•^^^f mmmlr • for Gonorrhea *^te3S£& U'Sk* Vn r »"aV.VS?8S a^S£mS » <*»TKts'. or «» !t.fl*mm« O"^?. 1 ^.. » -,,„„, irriutlou or Hlcor* 'or ««nt In plain «r«jppr. br oipr»M, prcpud, tor »U». or J boulon. IZ.T5. Ctrculu tent on rnquMt- '' About Fc» people with'sore eyes, v*tery eye*, and red and inflamed eye*; cknted by mge,.catarrh or otherwiic, the Sr«iiUan Bwm i» « priceless boon. Put IS or 20 drops of Balm Into a spoonfnll of warm •wmter ond-bathe the eyes well ai«ht and morning, getting some of thfl Jofution into the eve.. ,Tiw relief and isjrorth • hundred times th« BrciiUan Balm cnre» colda, old coughi, bap, -bronchlti*.and plenriiy Uk« croup,

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