Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 29, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 29, 1895
Page 2
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llIC At tillS UinC SBC Ilttua "Viv m., ,.--, what's more-Mi) of tbe richt sort. . If she cuts her faith in Dr. Viurce's P.-tvonte .?re- Scription it can bring only good results. It's a medicine: tliat's made especially to build up women's strength and cure women's ailments—an invicpratniff, rcstqra- tivcftonic, soothinc cordial, and bracing •ermine ; purely vegetable, non-alcoholic, and j perfectly harmless. For all the fane- tioual derangement.-,, painful disorders.sincl chronic weaknesses that afflict womankind, the " Favorite .prescription '' i&specific. TERRIBLE P/UN AND PAINTING SPELLS, Mechaniaburgh, CumberlandCa.,-fli. DR R- V. PIEHCE. Bufiaio. K- Y.: Dear Sir- When I commenced tak- in« your medicine Iwns verv-sickly. I had frequent spells-of fainthifr. terrible paiirin my head, nnd life was-a burden-to me. I wns attended Iby one of the Ixst physl- ciann in oui town, wit wilb no good-TCSults. _ Jit last ft nc-iffhbor advised me to try Dr. P.crce's Favorite I'rc»cription, which.I did. .and after tnkiiur one 1 buttle I felt jtrcotiy benefited. J would advise;all ladles similarly afflicted to try ,, ~ 'r -„ o " Fjrroritc prencriplion." MKS. J ACOHS. OU Mr».SAMCRI» A.. JACOBS. A book of 168 paKCS, entitled ".Woman and Her-pisc-ans," sent sealed ta plain envelop for .o cents |n stamps to pay foatase. .Address Dr. Pierce aa.Xbovc. COREA'X-IND COREANS. An .-Englliili Trnvrlcr'* Xo*.-» °" "» l » nd of Mcrnlns C»liu. "Talking-of'tiprers, ;l may ae well •pcnlc-of a-strnngo-custom prevailing' in Corea. The Country,rtis J have already pointed .out, is ilull -of -those bmtcs, .which, .besides being of .tnor- mous size, are said .to be very fierce ,«nd fond of human flesh. Even the walls o.f the '.town aro uot. protection . against them. Not unfreguently.thoy malco a .nocturnal excursion through tho .BtresU leaving again wly in-the morning, with .a fwrowuU -bcund from tho rampart, but .carrying -off inside their carcasses same -unlucky in£i- ricluiU in a-ntate of -pulp- W.is the belief of the native th.it-when* tiger.is suddenly encountered ho always attacks and makes a.meal of tho last pcr- •oninthc vow;,for .which reason they alwuys deem-it-advisable, when they have a foreigner in itlieir company, to .lot him rmve*lmt privilege. £ for ray part,, of. course, did not regard-lie mat- tor in the same light, and generally •took pretty pood care do retain ; a middle position in, tho procession, when out.on a country prowl greatly,to tho distress mi.! .nncasiuchS o£ -niy wUite- robed gu:mlh>n r.ngi--lx." •From a Mimowhatgrnp-iic description of the physical, intellectual and moral characteristics of the people of tho Land of t'.ic Morning'Calm, wo quote »s follows: "The 'forcnn' itpai-t, that -is, ivcm •ccasionul dd'octs, is well proportioned and Of tffX'.l c.-irriaffC. \Vhon ho stands eroot his body is well balanced and when'he-wsJUs, though somewhat hampered rby his paudad clothes, his stop is rationttl. Ho soiwibly walks .with kin toes turned slightly in., and he takes firm and long strides. 'The gait in not.fcjii:rgetie, but, mcvorthulcss, the Corean:; are excellentpedestrians,rand «over long distances daily, .if only they »re allowod plenty-.to^at and permission to .smoko .tiicir 4oajr pipes from time to (time. -Their bodies scow-very snpplo, .and, like those of nearly all Asiatics, their attltYides-aro invariably irracefii'l. In walUing, tfiey slijfhtly •wing their twras and ,bend their-bodies forward, .except, I .should-88.3-.,the high •fficials, vhose steps.»re exiKggeratottly marked, and whose bodies are .V/spt upright and purposely jfttifl. "The two qualities I most admired ' In the Corean wer,« his skepticism and Vis conservatism. He seemed ,to tak« life as it came, and neyer seemed to worry much about it He had, top, practically, no religion and no morals. He cared 'about little, had an instinctive attachment for ancestral hsiiiits, and showed a thorough dislike to change and roforra. And this was not so much as regards matters of state and religion, for little or nof.uing does the Corean eare about either of these, I* in respect of tho daily proceedings •f life. To tho foreign observer many i •f his ways and customs aro at first incomprehensible, and even rcprehensi- We;"yet, when, by chance, his mode of sxg'uins- out matters for himself _is tlearl\Aiiulerstood, wo-will almost in- Tariablv 2nd out that he is correct. After all. everyone, whether barbarian «• otherwise, knows bosfhimself how to please himself- Tbo poor, harmless Corean, however, is not allowod that privilege. He, as if by sarcasm, calls kis country by the retiring name of 'Hermit liealm,'and the. moro poetic oue of the 'Lanil of the Morning Calm;' •a coveted calm,' indeed, which has been a dream to tho country, but never •.roalitv, while, as for its hermitlife, it has been only too often troubled by objectionable visitors, -whom ho detests, yet whom, nevertheless, he is •bound to receive with open arms, helpless as he is to resist them." In a chapter on Buddhism, spirits, superstitions, etc., the author says: "The generality of people in Corea are not religious, though in former days, especially in tho Korai-an era, between the tenth and fourteenth centuries, they seem to hare been ardent Buddhists. Indeed, Buddhism as.are- u Cho-scn during ifce many Chinese invasions; it only passed over Cho-sen, however, like a huge cloud, to vanish though leaving here and there traces -of the- power it once exercised. There are spirits for everything in v'ho-sen. The air is alive with them, and there are people who will actually swear they have come in contact with them. .Disc-uses of all sorts, particu- :irly paralysis, are invariably ascribed u the possession of tiie human frame iy one "f these unwholesome visitors, ,,n<3 when a. death occurs, to what else ear. it, be dun than to their evil and invisible operation'.' To old age, to diseases, natural and x.yraotic, the expiration at life is never ascribed; these •erJaiitmg evil spirits have to answer for it all. From their childhood the loreaiis are imbr.ed with horrid and fantastic accounts of the doings of these spirits, and so vividly are the usual habits of these ghostly creatures depicted to them that they cannot but remain forever indelibly impressed on their -minds. Another very common sight besides the 'stone heaps are the sacred trees. These are to be found everywhere, but especially on hilly ground. Their branches are literally covered with rags,-bits of glass and other offerings given .by the superstitious arid frightened passers-by, lest these spirits might take oll'ense at not being noticed. Women and mun. when compelled to travel on the hills, (jo well pMvided with these rags, and when—for the sacred trees arc very numerous—supplies run short, nianv a woman has been known to tear off a bit of her silk gown and attach it to a branch of the tree among the other donations."—H. Laudor's "Corea-^ A .Constanlinoplf correspondent m the New York Tribune says that it will probably never be known how many 'persons.were killed in that city by the earthquake of last summer. The Turkish government has -a chronic hatred of facts, and the newspapers were forbidden to publish statistics of the earthquake. '.What arc believed to be moderate estimates place the number ol deaths at.-ubou tone [hundred and fifty, :and the -number ot the wounded at •about sis hundred. The correspondent cannot'help prais- •in"- the courage of t.he.firemen stationed on"watch .at the top -of a tower more than two hundred loot high. Ihey stuck to their post, although the tower swayed -like a flagstaff, and when the flres broke>out after the overthrow ol .dwellings, they gave -tho signals as .usual. , Another case of a -similar sort was that of a minaret builder who had gone •uptothe top of a minaret to remove a cortical cap which tho first shocks had thrown askew. While he was there another shock occurred, and there was another panic iu tho streets. His assistants, who wero in one of •the galleries of the minaret, began to run downstairs, and tho mosque servants ibelow .shouted to him to come .down,.but he stayed where he was. "If this is going to fall," he said, ' it will fall-before I can get out.of it, and .he proceeded with his work. Many wonderful escapes .occurred. -Two mon wero walking together. A •Turk met them, and, as'is not unusual •when a Turk meets foreigners, he wished m between them, instead oi turning to ono. side. At that instant u stone fell from the'building above them, and hit tho Turk, who fell dead between the two horrified foreigners. •Hut the most roarrclous escape was .that of a boy three years old. lie waa rucning along tho street at the base of the. city wall just as one of the ancient towers was .overthrown. When the dust cleared away he was discovered pinned to tho .ground by great .stones lying, on his skirts on each side .of .him, but himself quite unhurt The census ..reveals some curious facts about th« distribution of New •York's .excess of women. New York .city has 20,000 of thorn; Brooklyn, 17,•800;'.Albany, 5,500; Troy, 5,000; Utica, :S,-000; Rochester, 4,000; Syracuse, 1,100. 'They arc;ull, practically, in .the larger <;tties of the state, the one exception bo- ing-Buffalo, which has 4,000 more men •thftn women, It- would be interesting .to knoxv more abaut these 4,000 superfluous JBuffalo men, says a writer ;in Harper's Weekly, whether they .are Poles, Italians, lake sailors, canal' boatmen or merely lively roung bachelors .from the cc un•try in the western part .of the state, who hwre gone to Buffalo to sock tkeir fortunes. New York city's business opportunities, which -attract crowds of incs.. secra to attract quite ns many women, •y.etthe excess of women in Js'ew York is .comparatively small. Th« city has 45 women to.evcry 44 men, while Brooklyn has 20 women to every 23 men and Troy 11 women to every 10 men. Why should it happen that in the suburban counties nearest Kcw York there-should be mow men than women? It would seem tbat of the population drawn by the metropolis to this end of the state the unmarried men would nearly all live in the cities and the dwellers in the suburbs would for the most part bo people with families. -Yet tbe suburban countries all show an excess of men—1.800 in Wcstchesrer, 1,700 in Richmond and 2,300 in Queens. ' TO YOUNG !• • ^ W ^™w -^ We Otter a Remedy Which, Used «S Directed, Insures Safety to Llle . o( Mother and Child. , ,'"MOTHERS' FRIEND"' ) Kob* conSoonxmt of lt» Pain. Horror «nd ( f Klti. aa many testify. f "Mv -wife used onlv two bottles. She \ [ was easily and Quickly relieved; is aow 1 doing splendidly.— ' *" v j. S. MOBTOS, Harlow, N. ( r S«nt by «pre« or m«U. oa receipt of Pi >lC «MT bottle. Sold br iJlDrnCTiltt. * \ "TO ioTHJERS ". mailed Ir«e. ^ ; . D, KEGC1-ITOB CO^ *=fc /!";-•! >-•: TjS M .-•£1 •<&$» •* Best Blood FariSer, Appetizer ;ind >\ei-ve tonic. Jt cures That Tired Feeling DOWN TO DEATH. Six Miners Killed in Hungary by a Fall of Two Hundred Feet, Actor A MANIAC, of Amy Tbill Accident Due to Carelessness—Wisconsin Farmer's Misfortune- Prairies on Fire. .-, March 23.— Six men were killed Wednesday by the falling' of a cage iu a. silver mine in Schemuitz, Hungary. The catastrophe was caused by neglect On the part of the workman who was puidins the cage in which the men were ascending- the shaft. He had become exhausted from watching several nights at the bedside of his sick wife, and for a moment fell asleep. When the cag-e reached the top of the shaft it was not stopped, and broke from its fastening, falling, with the men in it, 200 feet into the pit. The workman who caused the accident has become insane. IVlHcnnKln Fnrmor'H Mlifortune. WEST SUTEIMOR, Wis., March 23. — Early Wednesday morning- the dwelling- of J. P. Nelson, together with all the out-bnildintfs of » lar^e dairy farm, were destroyed by fire. Ten cows, a number of calves and other cattle were burned to death. The family escaped with not even night clothing on through a sea of flames and were badly burned. Two of the children, a boy 14 years old, and a girl baby 5 months old, may die. The boy mentioned might have escaped without injury, but he hunted around the burning 1 house until he found a younger brother, whom he rescued from seemingly ineyitable death. Loss about $3,000; no insurance. F«te of » HIlchle»n Woman. FE.VTON. Mich., March 28.— Mrs. Frank Annis perished in her burning home 4 miles north of here at 4 o'clock Wednesday morning-. She was ill and could not save herself, although two young children escaped -uninjured. Neighbors were in time to see her raise np in bed as the flames enveloped her, but rescue was impossible. Annis left home at 2 o'clock a. m. ! and came to Fenton for a doctor, arriving here-at 3 o'clock p. m. Gossips toll many stories about the unhappy life the couple led and hint at crime in connection with the fire, The coroner is investigating. Mrs. Annis' charred remains were recovered. Prulrlo* A Blue. PKRBY. 0. T., March 28.— Terrible prairie fires have been raging for several days in Otoe and Ponca Indian reservations, several miles north of Perry. It is reported here that a number of Indian wigwams were burned late Tuesday evening in the Otoe reservation, and a papoose was burned to death. The iires have done great damage, and with the prevailing high wiudiTmuch more is looked for. The •Indians are fleeing to places of safety. NEW YORK TUG SUNK. All But Oon of the Crow Roicuocl by u Pusdlnc TUR. NKW YORK, March 2S.— The tug Mary A. Packer of the Lehigh Valley railway company went to the bottom of the bay at 10:30 o'clock Thursday, James Kelly, a deckhand, was drowned, but the other members of the crew were rescued by a pa-ssing tug and .taken -to Hoboken. _ Uleelovr'H Munli- KcKiilt of rimanlry. NEW YOBK, March 2S.— Investigation Thursday morning sot at rest all theories as to the cause of the double tragedy ; Wednesday morning, when John Bigelow, an actor, shot and killed Amy Thill, an actress, .in the Talk house at ]S Y o. 33 West Twenty-fourth street, and then turned the pistol upon himself and sent a bullet through his right temple. Uijrelow, as it was learned through one of 'his most intimate friends, John Uold- en, of No. 71 Uroadway, has been in insane re treats at least five times within the last ten years, and there can bo no doubt that the murder and suicido Wednesday were caused by a sudden return of his insanity, brought on by the night of drinking and debauch that preceded it. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., March 28.— Mrs, Thill believes that her daughter Amy, who met a violent death in New York Wodnsday at the hands of John Bigc- low, was'murdered by a manaic. She declared that Bige low was an old friend of the family and had known Amy for several years. SHORT SPECIALS. Students of the university of California have raised 51,000 to send an thletie te;im east. Great Britain will demand of Spain n explanation of the wanton killing f an English sailor at Cuba. W. W. C'arrington, a San Francisco narohist. blew out his brains in front f the police in the station. Manitoba is in u state of open robel- ion again Canada over the order to re- tore separate Catholic schools. James Kee.lau.a celebrated eonfoder- te spy, died in a hospital at Kansas City and will be buried as a. pauper- Lake underwriters were unable at hoir Detroit meeting to agree on vcs- el insurance for the coming season. Burglars, in an effort to find hidden money, cruelly tortured Mrs. Mary Berger, aged sii years, of Springfield, U The mayor and board ot trustees of Madison, 111., have been found guilty of malfeasance in office for permitting i gambling house to run. Judge Sanborn has issued an order for the eviction of white settlers from ,he Winnebago reservation, holding ;heir lenses were never approved. Grand Chief Conductor E, E. Clark, of the Order Railway Conductors, has completed arrangements at Atlanta, Ga., for the annual convention of the order to be held there in May. Mrs. Henry J. Martin, of Cellar Rap- ds, la., sister of ex-Consul Waller, reported under arrest in Madagascar, has •eceived from him a letter dated Feb- •u:iry C in which ,no mention is made of the writer's having any trouble with ;he French government. Toledo Seniation TOLEDO, O,, March 28.— The members *f some of the leading families of the .•city are likely to be called into court •to .testify to the character of W. L Squire, formerly an instructor in the idg.h school, now a leader in local republican politics. When Mr. Squire was a candidate for the council, the Toledo Commercial attacked him, alleging immoral .conduct oahis part while he waa Instructing young women in the high school. . Mr. Squire has sued the paper for libel, and whatever may be the outcome of .the suit a social sensation will result. ____ __ _ Mau-oJ-War Ord«red to Peru. WASUIXGXOX, March 28.— Orders have been sect from the navy department to Tilare Island, California, to have the United States coast-defense ship Monterey proceed to Peru. The country has been in the throes of revolution for many months, and it has been felt de-arable to have a United States warship at Calloo to look after American interests in case they are endangered. John Hull If Ang^T- WASHINGTON-, March 2S.-The full text of Great Britain's ultimatum U> Nicaragua has been received here After reviewing the various canses of complaint and the documents submitted bv Nicaragua in justification, the ultimatum closed by demanding an indemnity 01 5100,000 for the expulsion of ConsufBatch and other British subjects from the Mosquito reserve- He met her in Minneapolis. It was known to the Thill family that Bige)o%v had twice been confined Jn an insane asylum, and Mrs. Thill says her daughter often expressed to her a fear of Bigelow. Bigelow waa very much in love with the girl, whose great ambition was to succeed on the stage, and she had no desire or intention to marry. Iowa Populists Split. DBS MOKES, la., March 28.—Gen. J. B. Weaver, it is said, has split with the populist party of Iowa. -He desires tc lead the organization into the field of the new silver party, but the populist Btate central committee refuses longer to follow the general Order* cnrntian* -rrouicwu. COSSTASTINOPLE, March 28.—In sponso to the joint representations of the envoys' of Great Britain, France and Russia, the Turkish government has promised to order the provincial governor to protect the Christians of Diarbekir, Asiatic Turkey, who are said to be in danger. Life, fmprlnoiiuiont for Anon. DANVILLE, Ky., March 2S.-Henry Bedding (colored), for causing the Miller hotel fire at Lancaster on New Year's day. in which Edward Pascoe and two others were burned to death was Thursday, morning sentenced to the penitentiary for life. The evidence was circumstantial. Good Ground* for Ulvorce. ST. Louis, March 28.—According to Judge Jacob Klein, if a man wants to commit suicide he must not make the attempt in the presence of his wife. If he does and fails, the fact furnishes good grounds for divorce. THE 'MARKETS. Gr*ln, frovlsloui, Etc. CHICAGO. March 2& FLOOR—Quiet and uncnanKCd. Prices range' as follows: Winter — Patents, JAM3W.G5 straights, $2.36 ti50; clears. SilaSiiM; sec cuds si.90tiS.00: low grades, $1.0031.83. Sprini -Patents, 44J.OOoi3.50: straights, $ilOa±7S bakers'. Sl.S5jitf.25: low (Trades, Ked Dog, $1.05 ">1."5; Rye. SiSO&.'.M. WHEAT—Slow and unsettled. Gush, 64&C- Mas. ^SifiMJic: July, 50J»i5fl7<o. Coiw-Quict unU steady. No. 2 and No. Yellow, 45KiZM8c: No. 3 and No. 3 Yellow 43c; May. JOK<a«B*c; July, «Ka«5£c; Sep tember. 45;iu,47c. OATS—Lowor, with fair trading. Ivo. 2 c- May, SSXa^&ci July. '•i ilos steady No. 8. *>XO29Kc; No. 3 WTilte 3So; No. t, 29<ai9Ko; No. S Wflite. 33B3SKC KY£—WU3 arm; offerings small. :No. - i Btore Mo; sample lots. MOSS^c; outsld cnoloe: No. 3, about -IStfSlc; May delivery, 54< BARLEY—Slow and dua No. 4, 60ji52c: No S 51&MO for lair to choice, and No. i. 53334^0. Scree-nines aillf.OOO17.50 per »»• MK33 PORK—Trading was quite active »n prices oiKaer. Quotations r»ngod at W2.S7K3 }•!. 40 for cash regular; tli.35 J12.« for March tl"404SliOOforMay, ana SiJ.55®l-70 for July LAiiD-Rather quiet and higher. Quotation ringed at i&9537.«Mor cftsU; WKWaT-M> to March; $7.02^*7.10 for May, and r—Per pound: Turkeys. _ Cbickens, 7ic8o: Ducks, 9311=; Geese, pe d< BuTTEa-Ccsamery, 10320o; dairy, C^lSo Pac.vine Stock. 5S~c. LIQCOKS—Whisky Quoted steady at SI.-G pe gallon for hlgtiwlnes. JTEW YORK. March 2& FLOCB—State and western quiet, steady. WHEAT-No. 2 red dull, steady. Muy. Wfi< 60«c- July. filitClMc; December, Mj<o. Coiis-Xo. i dull, easier. May, Slrfe: >°- •rnroe dlirj'incn Insane, BUFFALO, March 28.—Eight years ago Hattie Curtis shot and killed a young man named Penseyres, with whom she was living'. Peusoyres was twenty years younger than the woman. ^ hen the verdict of guilty of murder was brought in Mrs. Penseyrcs, as she was known, stood up in court aud cursed the jury. She shouted that all would meet with bad ends. Siuce that time three of the members of the jury have become insane. W11J Uo to China. TIFKIX, 0., March 23.— Rev. William K. McKibben, for a number of years pastor of the Baptist church iu tins city, lias resipned and will return tc his old mission field at Swatow, China. 51»yor Will StUI Appoint. , N. Y., March- 28.— The senate has adopted the L,exowamendment to the Lexow bipartisan police commission bill for New York city, which strikes out the elective feature and empowers the mayor to appoint the police commissioners, as at present. Mayor of J-nlrUeld, In.. L>e»d. MAKSHAI.LTO-WN, la., March 23.— Geor"e W. Wells, mayor and banker of Fairficld, died suddenly at a hotel here Thursday morning. He was a delegate attending- the State Grand Lodge, Legion of Honor, which adjourned Wednesday night. A~Mont St'HS»>e»* Quarrel. CLKVBtAsn, O., March' 38. Hammond delivered the charge to the jury in the B. P. 0. Elks case » the United States circuit court Ihursday morning-. He sharply criticised the members o£ the order for cngtignig m what he termed the petty differences which had disrupted the orguniy-atiou. 3seC"> Colonists LrMvinc L>urauc<>' CITY or MEXICO, March 28,—Negro colonists lately arrived from Alabama and located in Durango are dissatisfied and are leaving in great numbers. The greater portion arc: making Iheir w»y to the Rio Oran'dc 011 foot. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and Improvement and sends to personal enjoyment when •ightly used. The many, wno live bet- ier than others and enjoy life moit, with less expenditure, I? more promptly Adapting the world's best products to. 'he needs of physical being, will attest the value to hsalth of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in th« remedy, Svrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting 03 the form most acceptable and plea* int to the taste, the retreshingand truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax- *tive ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and feyers in d permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and ..net Tith *he approval of the medical arofession, beciwse it, acts on the Kid- aevs, Liver and Bowels without wear .lalng them and it is perfectly free from nvery objectionable substance. «vrup of Figs is for sale by nil druggists in foe and $1 bottles, but it i» manufactured by the Caiifornia Fig fcyrup • lo. only, whose name is printed on every pack-'ige, also the name, Syvup of Figs. £ud being weU informed/yon will on*. Accept any substitute if onei* 1 *- A LADY'S TOILET Is Jiot complete •without an ideal' POZZONI'S Combines every clement of I beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healthful, at"* narrnless, and when, i rightly used is invisible. A. most J delicate and desirable protection i 11* the face hi this climate. J ^r%/^.-^w-N^vr * Insist upon having the ^tdne. j iT~lT IS FOR SALE "EVERYVVKT- 1 ;', £.»'! Sotice to CoDtractom. S-No 2, Quiet, armor. May. 33Sc: stat ^ilJT'E^m^. jr.508** fiiml- Letc»aa, firm. Mess. 5U50 CUUEI &> rrnra ..^•UCUUEI &> rrnra iT. BOSTON, Marches.— Langdon S. VTard, treasurer of the American board ol commissioners for foreign missions, died at. his home in Newton Center Thursday, at the age of 6"! years. ana Kale Iu lreln.ni!. wrA»A, Ont., March 2S.—It is stated here that Lord Aberdeen is to ^eave Canada and his gubernatorial position^ to become lord lieutenant of Ireland. .UAxa-V"'"- steady: stcam-rsc<lere(3. BUTTEli—Choice fairly active, tinner; western duIry.S-.4l3e; do. creamery new. UiSIKo; do oM. 9'tH-lc: do- factory.-J.12C; tiffins.-Uc. ^S-i'uSf/sl^y"'^ de»»d. St a ta large, SJllW. do. fancy colored. ll«c: da vrbite, lie: do. snail. SSI-t EGGS—Fair demand, flrra^ f\ essern. l-ho- Live Stoclc. CHICAGO, Marcb 23 HOGS—Market rather active and the decline of Wednesday recovere<L Sales ranged at ja70a*.TO for 3»i E s; 84-3534.85 for liK&t: W.o5 QiSo lor rou«U p-ckiiw: S4.U535. W for mixed, and £-i.60i3.JS for beavj- padtlte and sUippm; '"SkTTLE-Maricei slow, and the reeling was iteady fcr ocst grades. Dot other lots weak Quotations- ranged at J5.S53B.-15 lor choice to extra sbipplDR steers; 85.353J5.85 for eood " secretary of the treasury Boat to congress a" list of twenty-five- important errors in tbe new tariff law but he omitted the principal one, to•wit: the enacting clause.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. EgTWilson takes Bissell's place as a reward of partisan merit. Such a knockdown as Wilson experienced, of course, requires such healing as only a bip poultice in the shape of a desirable appointment can .give.— Miuneapo- secret of HirtU Flylnp. The real secret of birds flying seers to lie in their ability to exert greater energy in proportion to their weight tlm. other animals. They develop a bout three times as much horsepower per pound of weight as man. THE Egyptian SouJan Has nearly 1,000.000 square miles. It is almost as large as all Europe, excluding Russia. Swept ity a C> done. 1 Of appwbatton to the pinnacle of popularity! Hosteiier 1 - Stomr.ch Bitters bas acciutml a commanding position, wnl -h has occasionally made It abrl t]taKJ.sU!nmg mark for knares. who see* tofo it upon ts« comruunlry spurious compouwl- in ibe gu^e aWn to ti at of the article. THese are mostly local bitters or teaics ol grett 1m- piirlty. and, of course, devoid ol, medical effijacy. Beware of tliem and get the Beoulne dl«er»,a real renn-iiy lor raa:aria. rheumatisui. malaila, rheu matlsux kidney trouble, djspt-psla, nervjosness cousupaliun and Mllousu »s. PhTsidans of emlaence evenwh<;» commend the ere»t luvlg- onuit boUjforlts reme.lol prop-rties and its purity. AwmKKlatstnrJceadaywm K0oa briDg >l s orana r-gulnrttj to a oiinraered and en 00 to thH City Cl. bpreqnlrpdto execute contrnct and Bin approval of th^ Council 'or do Wx I* Jjorfc . The Common Council reserves tlje rlgl't 10 reject my and all bids. WTNTKIW. City Clerk. Logansport. Inn Marl) 7, 18H. IJnurtvuH Cutliirtlci. Are you aware that ibe use of Ing teas are Icjurloue— they dilute t etomach fluld§, Impair digestion, not move the secretions or bile— phy. sicians never use tbem. The beet cathartic Is a good pill— but you must get reliable ones. Rlnehart'a are the beet _ only one for a dose, pleasant in action. Sold by B. P. Kaesliog and Keyavone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's P Batcher," Steers: iiToSlSOfor Stockers: t3.» r Feeders: ti.75£af» for Cows: For OT«r Fifty Tt»n Mrs. Wineww'i! Suottnut, Syrup has oeen used Io.- over fiiiy years by mu- Uons of mothers lor tnelr cniiaren while teeibloR. wlih perfect aucceea. It BOOthts the child, tolutia tbe gum*., allajs all pain, curea wild colic, and i 1* the beat remedy for diarrhoea. Il will relieve tbe poor little sufferer im; mediately. Sold by drugging in every part of tbe world. Twenty-fire cent* - and aslt for * M.r«. If you feel dull and have no appe- tlvle Vake Rlnehari'e Liver iMlls, one a dose. Sold by B. F. KeosllDg and Keystone drug etore. Children Cry for Pitcher'sCastorla. Tr^turo'i SIgn»l». Palelipa, fiuabed tbeeks— nature's signal for worms In cbllcrec— that ihe mother may see tbe danger and provide the remedy. Tb« only known and thorough cure is Einehart'ls Worm Lozenges — they lemove ail Mode of worms and tbe worm ne<jt. Pleasant to take, -need no cathartic and are a eafe and certain cure. Sold by B. F. Keeeling and Keystone drug ttore. n*n Vftaf wo dck. we t naB>«D*««»»C3iIW.stiecrte<!forCaaiar«*. ^^ /ten «ne oecaine yarn, ate cnn>K «> Ctat "*' ^P. > •«* o*a CSiJWrBo,ttM gmralfion C~ k -*;'^ •"^ If your child is weak and sickly, give Rlnehart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. KeeeUflg and Keystone drag store.' Children Cry for Pitcher's Cantor! a. \' v '"" : 'iiSs^^

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