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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 5, 1895
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•r (MOTHERS recovering from the illness at- tc tiding child• birth, or who suf- f/fer from the ef- / feels of disorders, ' derangements and displacements of the wo- mniily organs, will find relief and, .it permanent cure in Dr. Pierce 's •^•Favorite Prescription. T.-iken during • ' pfcgiiancv, the " 1'rescripUOii " HAKES CHILDBIRTH EASY by preparing the system for parturition, thus*, assisting Nature and shortening "labor." The painful ordeal of child- tirth is robbed of its terrors, and the dangers thereof greatly lessened, to both mother and child. The period of confinement is also greatly shortened, the mother strengthened and built up, and an abundant secretion of nourishment for the child promoted. If THE' MARRIED WOMAN be delicate, nm-down, or overworked, it •worries her husband as well as herself. This is the proper time to build up her 1 strength and cure those weaknesses, or ailments, which are the cause of her trouble. Dr. 1'ierce's Favorite Prescription dispels aches and pains, melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep and makes :i new woman of her. Mrs. AIIK.\.M '..viia.of/ y., writes : " f h;i'l IK-CM JMi/feriii;: (Yum tilixT.-iti'jii nml l:illini.'ot'lii<: wcinili, :fors<:vcr;il ye.-irs. or si net; the birlli o'f MI t yuiinijtsi child. [consiiltv'ljillIlK: physicians rirouiid here anc'l tlity K.'IVC im.Mip.-uul snkl then.- w;is no help for me. Al last.nltiKWt rli<coiir- «KC<I, I i)i:jran L.-ikiii;,' I)!'. 1'icrcc'i K.-ivoritt.- 1'j'e- HCription iinil took five bottles. Ili- three- yenr* ainctrdMd 1 ii.'ivr Mi>l h:id nnv return oftli'- 1 -.-ouhli-. I fire] verv Kratcfiil. nml iu fact, owe von niy \\k. WAS FAITHLESS. .Trust Imposed in an Assistant Cashier Unfortunately Betrayed, Downfall Due to Desire to Speculat and Willingness to Use Other People's Money. ,. „ , YQV MKS ' U ° N ' , . for 1 do mil think I should linve IK.-CU alive BOW if! liad uol taken your mcdigiue." SHORT SPECIALS. Arrangements have been made at Boston for 'MO miles of electric street' car initil service. Firu in Walsh Bros.' paper mill at Cuyalioga Kails, 0., caused 8-0,000 loss »nd made idle forty men. Frank Knicrson was killed at Water- .loo, .'a., wliilo hunting by tho accidental discharge of a gun. L, A. Woods, of Kattle Creek, 'Mich., was struck and hurled across the street by tlie fast express and fatally injured. In a fight at Allen, I". T., Joel Frogg nnd a man rut tried Krown were killed. W. A. Campbell is held for the murder. Dr. Solon Marks was elected president of the Wisconsin board of health to succeed Dr. Hancock, removed by Gov. Upham. J. H. Downer and L. Tf. Walker woro probably fatally hurt in a falling elevator at Springfield, Mass. Fivo others were shaken up. Mrs, Sarah Leary, aged 30, coramit- tcd suicide Tuesda3" night at Water- to lyn, Wis., by taking carbolic acid, had been out of her mind for somo •time. James Hoss, a prominent merchant of Tewaukan, N. IX, was hold up Sunday night while returning homo from Sissctou, S. IX, and robbed of over $1,000 that he had just been paid by India IKS. There is no clew to the robbers. NONE So SKVH OF OUR AFFAIR, to Undo Si* la <lrcat Jlrttnlrt Kc'i:»r<l to Vrnozui'Ii*. WASIU.WTOX, April 4.—There, is rea- non to believe that tho .British government has given our ambassador, Mr. Bayard, to understand in response to " ;hia representations iu the Vonc- izuclan boundary matter, on his suggestion that it be submitted ,;to arbitration, that it must por- ".sisttiu regarding tlie subject as orio 'in which only Great Uritam aud Vcne- xucla ure concerned. Of course tho 'idea was set out very diplomatically •nnd courteously, so as to avoid giving offense as far us possible- while still •making it plain that the United States .coxild not bo regarded as having ,»ny proper interest in the matter. So, as it stands, the ^British government still insists .upon its absolute title and right to occupy all of the- rterritory to the eastward of the ^chom- lino. while professing a willing, to submit to arbitration its claims j •to the lands lying west of that line. This was the oll'er made to Venezuela years ago. and it has not been modified Jn any ropoct since, notwithstanding Mr. lin yard's i-tVort.-*. CHICAGO, April 4.—Assistant Cashie Frederick W. Griffin, of the Xorth- wchturn national bank, at the Cor nt-r of La Salle and Adams streets, walked into the vault where the money is kept Saturday morning and took therefrom a package containing S50.000 in currency. Another emplo3'e saw him come out and noticed he was ill at case. After thinking the matter over all night, he went to Vice President Dummer's residence on Sunday rnoruing and related what he had seen. On being question about the occurrence, Giiffin made ;i full confession, although there was at that time not the slightest particle of evidence against him, beyond the suspicions of his fellow clerk'. Urf'ii sii-ulinjr Cor Munth*. 'Hank rc.vurninur Melveon was at once wiled in, and an investigation showed the books had been tampered with so :is to cover the amount missing, the peculations extending over a period of .six months. Griffin took the money in a vain endeavor to conceal his crime from the bank oflieials. He secured a draft from another Chicago bank with tin; S.10.000 abstracted ar.d phicud the draft to the credit of the United States national bank of (iiiiaha. 'I'h is bank, us the Omaha correspondent of the Northwestern had originally 830,000 to its credit in the Chicago institution. Commencing his stealings with the accounts of other banks, Griffin finally mulcted this one alone. IIis system was to put in false tickets for telegraphic transfers of money. When the Omuhnbunk at last called for a settlement lie saw the case was hopeless and required a desperate remedy, forgetting that while Ills plan made the Omaha account all straight it left the Chicago institution's t'ash account short to the amount taken. Made Ulllrirt.llmitn .Speculation!!. Unfortunate speculation in stocks was the cause of his downwall. Aside from these the life he led was an exemplary one. He had the entire confidence of the otllcials and did not even give a bond when he took the position. He is 30 years old, has a wife and two children and had been in the employ of the bank ever since he was 10 years of age. lie was arrested Tuesday night and _has been in the custodj' of the marshal ever since. At 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon he was brought before United States Commissioner Humphries who continued the case in $15,000 bonds until to-day. No bonds will be ; .given until after tho hearing, when there will be no trouble in finding bondsmen. Griffin reeently resigned the presidency' of the Ashland club. He was prominent in North side society circles, and declares that he ' will yet live down his disgrace. The bank officials will be as lenient with him as possible. STRICKEN~FROM THE MAP. The IiOslMi'-tiiro I'ansos a mil Wiping Out Muultoii County, MUrh. LANSING, Jlich., April •).—Maniton, the only couuty in Michigan which went democratic last Monday, has been wiped'out by the legislature. Representative Covell Wednesday afternoon introduced ;L bill which divided Manitou county, part going into Grand Traverse county and the remainder going into Leelanaw county, There was no opposition manifested and the bill was rushed through and passed. ••^^••^••^•••^•••^•••^••i^™ oocFs SarsaR I* «HJ Best Blood Purifier, Appetizer and Nerve Tonic. Jt cureg That Tired Feeling faff Failed to Burn. ELYRIA, 0., April 4.—An attempt was made to blow open the vault in the county treasurer's office here Wednesday nig-ht. .A fuse was found Thursday morning attached to the vault door, which had been plugged with nitre-glycerine. The fuse appeared to have been lighted. You in J-'Uiid Lynched. GALE>'A, Kan., April 4. — Newton "Walters, who shot and killed the Cox Toothers and then attempted to assault their sister, was found hanging to a tree near Boston Mills, 2 miles from the scene of his crime. A posse of citizens pursued him, and he was undoubted^' lynched. THE MARKETS. Gruln, I J rovlMlons, L'tc. • CHICAGO. April*. : FLOUB—Quiet and unchanged. Quotations ranncd- as follow*: Winter—Patents, S2.5(Xa 2.85: ttraltfhls, &!.ffigy.50; clears, K.ISQ-.SO; suconcb, Sl.UOaS.OO; low frnultu, Sl.tKXffii.85. Spruii,—Piueut:), $3.00i3.50; s:rii!(,'bts, SilOQ (<ii.?:>; bakers', il.SoillS; low grades, S1.75J4 I.SO; Hod Dog. Sl.tt5icl.75; Rye, $J.30ii2.50. WHEAT—Moileralely ucilvn, unsettled and lower. Gush. 53=i&55c; May. >l?i(Jj) iiic: July.55jj i&Oic. COIIN—MocieraLi)ly;actlveaiid firm. Xo. '2 ant) No. - Yellow. 40c; No. 3, +4 Wo and No. 3 Yellow, 45c; May. MMt-MXe; July. «ftf04fl?j;e; September, 4<i^ffl47Hc OATS—Unscttlod. with fair Craillnir. No. 0, 20Hu; May, ai»!a-3;Kc: .7uly.58«ai'8?ia Samples steady, No. 3, 82«a33o: No. 3 White. 3Stf No. 2, SCuaSO-JiC; No. 2 White. 33!&3W,o. KVK—Salable und steady. No. 2 In store, Me; nampiu lots, tt&iti'/ic; outsido choice: No. 3, about 4K(fcil{>; May delivery, 53^fft54o. DAKI.KY—Slow but steady. No. 4, -JSiMlo; No. 3, 5t)j,5:2yj,c for fair to choice, and No. 2, Screenings at $IO.OO,iiir.50 per Lou. K—Tradiuff was fairly active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at IfliOOjJ lilB for cash regular; IU.OQalil5 for April; fli.loaw.30 for May, and H3.Ss®r±-iZM rot July. LAKD—Rather quiet and steady. Quotations racked at $ll85iat).8?!.t for cash; tti.85ii6.3"',4 for April; tO,92)/,<i.0.97>'i lor May, and 7.10 for seller July. LIVH PODLTiiy—Per pound: Turkeys, Chickens. 7>i(38c; Ducks, OQllc; Geese, per dozen, »3.01X85. 00. BUTTER—Creamery, 10Q20c; dairy. 7Ql8o; Paokinc Stock, &a7c. hisky quoted steady at $l.ifl per gallon for hlfhwines. A USEFUL MEMORY. Through Which NEW YORK, April 4. FLOtm— State and western quiet and steady. WHEAT — No. i red, steady, qulot. May, 15-lO.i.eOMc; July, OOK'ajGO ll-IOc; September, OIJ^®tJl'iic: Deeomber, OSJjiiOS;,;. CORN— No. ^ dull, steady; May, 51J4@51J<cj July, 51tfS«5l 5-ltfe; September, Si>;c; No. 3, Urdcal Tbro Yoonc Ufflc*r Tuned. Gen. Da Barail, in his "Souvenirs, tells how his good memory for namea once served him a very handsome turn- lie was then Capt. Du Barail, and ha<3 just been assig-ned to the command ol a cavalry squadron at Blidah, in Aligiers. His feet were hardly in the stirrups before the inspector general, Gen. L'Etang-, announced his annual inspection of the troops. It was a trying ordeal for the new officer, for Gen. L'Etang- was known to be severe in his judgments. Du Barail worked hard, and thus describes the happy result: The inspector goneral reviewed the squadron hastily, and appeared to be satisfied with the appearance of the men and the condition of the horses. Then he made me stand opposite to him, and ordered me to name the subordinate officers as they should file between us. This was not dilficult, and I acquitted myself very well. "Can you do the same for the noncommissioned officers'.'" lie asked. "Certainly," I answered, and tho second trial was as successful as tho first. I took relish for the thing, and said to him: "If you wish, gauera!, I can do the same for the men." "Uow?" said the general; "you know the names of all the native soldiers?" I assured him that 1 did. "Well," he said, "I should like to see. that." The squadron filed betweeu us, and as each man passed I called his nume : which was often pretty complicated. The general, meantime, kept stopping one and another to look at their passbooks to see whether I was right. When the examination was finished the general asked the colonel of the regiment how long I had been in command of the squadron. "Not quite six weeks," was the answer. The general then paid me very handsome compliments, and expressed his regret that the brevity of my service made it impossible for him to recommend me for immediate promotion. GREAT MEAT EATERS. OATS— No. 2 dull, easier. May, 33rfc; state, : western, 34/,a«!.io. Quiet, llrin. Kxtra mess, $3.00^8.50; rimily. J10.00©1±00. Pome— inuetlvo, steady. Mess, SllOOQUOtt. i,Aiib— Quiet, nominal. BUTTKR— Stoudy. Western dairy, do. creamery new, liisilllc: do. old. 1^'i do. factory, 74JlL'c; Elglr.s, i'lc; creamery. i/-sl5c; rolls. 7®lSc. CUEESB— Onchunged. EUGS— i^ess. active, weaker. Western, I3c. KILLED BY ELECTRICITY. I.alcfl Kxcrntod In Novr Ynrlc for '•'.. IMurtler of u "\Vouinu. Atmt'rix, N. Y.. April 4. — William • Lake wns exeuutud by eloctri(>it\' in tho utate pi'ison hero at ,!>:-lj p. m. Thursday. l.Lako rn'.trdcrotl En^ma ^Louisa .Hunt, a fel- • low servant at tho Van Cirtnp liomt>teiul, nour Carlton. lu OiMober of lust year. Tho crime . 'Was accoinpanlett bv inanlfestatlons of ferocity • -»nd depravity nlmosi beyond belief. The ; Ylctirn's head was bonien to a pulp and l>er body mutllatod in a barbarous mau- .' "Her. After the crimf) Lako llod, but a fow '" d»ys later he wus captureiL Ho freely ;ul- nlttcd tho crimt 1 and did not pload any prov- . ocfttion or excu>o. It had been deliberately planned, and the details committed to .'writing, together with a l>rlef story of V, 1 tho tnurdoror's life. Tho fact that aa ' ';'was of. IlleKititnato birth, h« sftUI. had emblt- !- tered all his life. Ho lud professed lovo for • : • -Jliss Hunt, V>at she refused his atten- ';. ' Uons. and ha deterinlned to kill hor. • ,-Xiake, upou his trial, expressed a desire ' to ffo to the electrical chair, and ever since •'•:. his condemnation has said t.hat he would joy- ou»ly we Iconic the day of hia execution.] MlcliiRan Fi-ult l'ro.«p«ci» uncut. BEXTOX H..VKBOK, Mich., April 4.—Ke, ports received from the tier o£ counties comprising- the sou them ilichisran fruit belt indicate :i phenomenal peach crop. * The crop of 1S03 is now assured against danger from extreme cold. The prospects are more encouraging than at i'.'iny time for five years. Fruit will be •;', : g»tbereti this season from fully 100,000 more trees than in 1394. Snld to llnvr Owed 8200,000. I, April 4.—Some startling stories arc in circulation concerning- the affairs of the failed Commercial bajid, und it is reported that the old jewelry firm of Clemens llellcbush &: Sou owed the bank $200,000 when !Mr. Uellebiish died two years ag-o. The Hellebu.shes settled for thirty-three cents on the dollar. Younp' Clemens Jlallebush, while admitting 1 the firm Jiad borrowed from the bank, said the amount was placed too liipfh. K1CU MMKO 111 1CIUUO UOUI. • ]>OI?K, Idaho, April 4.—Xews has reached hero of a remarkably rich strike in the Alta. mine at Dclamur. An uir shaft is being- sunk. A result of sampling and assaying- shows the ore to averajre S"0 per ton iu g-old, and the shaft has hardly been started. Chic.iR'o capitalists have boug-ht bonds, which they claim are now worth twice the purchasing- price. Jlatt StiiiiU by (.iolil. l>EKr.ix, April 4.—The committee of the trade congress which assembled Thursday demanded the adoption ot the fol- j lowing- resolution: | "The\-omuierclnl and industrial circles must I regard every weakeaLns of Lae well ordered cold standard la Germany us a fundamental injury to German economic life." Wtlulow liU-ctcd. >riLWArKEE, April •!.—Justice John T?. \Viuslow is reelected to the supreme bench. Keturns received up to midnight all point to that conclusion. Sixty out of sixty-eight counties give '\Yinslow G,lliO majority, with some : democratic strongholds yet to hear from. Hotel Burned. Los ANGELES, Cal, April 4.—The Hotel Terracina at Kedlands burned 'Wednesday morning. Loss, about $40,000. Most of the guests escaped in their iiirrht clothes. L,lvo Stoolr. CHICAGO, April 4. Hoes — Marl;ct opened moderately acllvo. Fecllnc was steady at the start, but liner prices weuUened und declined 5i£!0e. Saies ranged at .WbOS)4.70 for pigs; Sl.5335.00 for ilttht: S-f.05ii'l,8."> for roupli packing; S-l.TOQ 6,£j for iiilxeil, and J4.90S5.40 for heavy packing and shipping lots. CATTLE— Market rather active, .'oollnsr llrm nnil ilie best lo;s were advanced ]0c. Quota- ions raiifod at IP.S5iao.-IO for choice to extra-siiipplns Steers: Sfl.40ri65.50 for pood to choice do.: S4. 0035.35 for fair to cood;.S-L31)a4.8S for common to medium do.; !4.00@4.50 for Butchers' Steers: S17051A80 .'or Stackers: $3.80 O4.75 for Feeders; J1.75&3 HO for Cowts: $3.^554 6.00 for Heifers: J2.50O5.0U for Bulls: $3.25®. 6. OS for Texas Steers, and £i:,OS.6.60 for Veal Calves. FUR OF THE WEASEL FAMILY. Jleautlful and Popular for C'lothing For- po*e»—All Surnge Anlmali. The fur of the weasel family is in great demand by the dealers because of its beauty and adaptability in many classes of wearing- apparel. What is known as ermine is produced by a little aninml called the stoat in England. In winter he changes his reddish-browv skin to a white one. Savage and bloodthirsty is this little creature, preying upon everything that he can overpower. His chief food consists of partridges and rabbits, but many other small animals arc disposed of in the same way. The pine marten, a member of the weasel tribe, has a brown skin and yellow throat. Stone martens have a bluish brown coat with white throat. They arc larger than the stoat and more destructive. The other is the king of weasels. He can whip anj-- thing of his weight in the world. He is hunted with hounds in Bug-land, and can give six or seven dogs all they can do to kill him. Like the mink:, he is very fond of fish and water fowl. All of the weasel family are very fierce and strong for their size. The slrunk, with his black and white coat; the badger, with his beautiful silver gray fur and black dashes, and the sable are all of the same species and valuable fur-bearing animals. ! In Thl» Country 18O,OOO,OOO TurlccjB Are Coosumecl nt Thankiglvlnc. ! According to Mulhall, a Frenchman 1 eats every 3 T ear 540 pounds of bread and 1-27 pounds of meat;, and drinks 35 gallons of wine and 5 of beer. Parisians individually consume every year 37 pounds of carrots, 0 of celery, 15 of onions, 7 of peas, 40 of potatoes, and 17 of tomatoes. Londoners individually devour annually 7 pounds of carrots, 1 of celery, 84 of onions, U of peas, 172 of i potatoes, and 07 of tomatoes. The I Spaniards individually cat every year ! 500 pounds of bread, 4S of meat, 11 of fish, and 12 of sugar, and wash down this supply with 14 gallons of wine. Last year the liens of this country produced and the people ate S'230,000,000 worth of eggs, which at 25 cents a dozen equaled 1,000,000.000 dozen eggs. We produce every year 2,100,000 tons of beef, 310,000 of mutton, and 2,100,000 of pork, the greater part of which goes down our own throats. The people of the United States are the greatest meat eaters, consuming over 535 worth per annum to each inhabitant. The world's oyster fisheries produce annually 4,430,000,000 oysters, one-half being consumed within three days after they are taken. It is estimated that this country produces 1SO,- 000,000 turkeys every year to grace the tables at Thanksgiving. Christmas, and on other occasions. It is estimated that 40,000 tons of cucumbers are raised and eaten within the limits of the United States every year. Over 12,000,000 bushels of buckwheat were last year manufactured into cakes. A GRAND DUKE'S APPETITE. WINTER FISHING. Pine Baes Caught In the Big Missouri River. Only thfl I4»rr*r Fl»h Dlte Daring- th« Cold W«*ther—Bobber* and Float* U«»d Initead of Pole* at ThU Sraton. DEAL MERIT is the •»• inrip I character- of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Jt cures even after other preparations M. Get Hood's and ONLY HOOD'S. [YOUNG MOTHERS ,k .... We Offer Yoa a Remedy Which I Insures Safety to Life of Mother tad Child. "MOTHER'S Rot)S Confinement coici!m» of its Pain, Horror FRIEND and Risk. After mlnjr one bottle of "Monrms' FHIENT>" I suffered but llitle pain, and- dm - not experience that weakneRi afterward, t usual In inch cases.—MRS. A>~XU GAGX, Baxter Sprlncs, Kan. Sen* by 31*11 or CxpreM, on receipt of prica, II per bottle. Book toUoihenmalletS fr«e. Sold by all BSUDFIELD REGCL1TOBCO., AUmU, Ga. Jt In Snid Tli.it Nlcliolan of Rnsii.-i Devonrn Thirty Chops ut One Slttinff. "It is a good thing that Grand Duke Nicholas of Russia is not a resident of Washington," said F.' R. Hartwell, of Philadelphia, who spent several years in Russia, to a Washington reporter. "It wouldn't take him long 1C break up the business of eveiy hotel arid bonrding-house in the city if he did. In what, way? Why, in satisfying his appetite. He is afllicted with tho steadiest hunger, and possesses tho most marvelous capacity for stowing away food of any man in Europe, or anywhere else, for that matter. Think of a man eating thirty full-size mutton choiu for luncheon and four big portions of sausage on the side, and then topping oil with two roast ducks! Well, that is a record he is known to have made one day in St. Petersburg, and ho had two or "three dinner and several suppc-.- engagements to meet during the afternoon and evening. His fame—or rather notoriety—as a glutton is spread all over Europe, and when he goes traveling to visit some of his distinguished titled cousins the royal larders are stocked until the pantry doors stand open, so he may be entertained in the way most pleasant to him." MUel in Stcpt- A physician in Switzerland The past winter has been the coldest known in the Irondale (Mo.) section for many years, and Big- river lias been frozen longer and more solidly than was ever before known. This continued freeze made the fish very eagerfor food, being unable to obtain any in the deep pools where they have taken refuge for the winter. All the minnows sought safety in the spring branches for which Washington county is notod. This fact led to a great deal of fishing by people who, under ordinary circumstances, never go near tho rivor. The sight of fifteen or twenty black- bass lying on the ice at one time is one to please the most skillful angler, and this was by no means an unusual circuiustance hero the past winter. Big river, says the St. Louis Globe- Democrat, is an ideal haunt for bass on account of its banks being lined on either side by towering bluffs of solid rock, and the bed is covered with big bowlders, forming a perfect elysium for the black beauties. In the summer time one can see them calmly lying in the shadows of these rooks, or else shooting up the currouts in pursuit of the agile minnow, which he is so anxious to secure for his dinner. The only bait used for the bass by the native fishers is the "top-water" minnow, which is remarkable for its vitality, living for hours where a minnow of any other variety would die in a few minutes. These minnows can ca;ii]y be obtained in the small creeks which flow nto the river by setting a not and driv- ng them into it, as many as one hundred being caught at one time. It is easy, even at this time of the year, to procure them by going near a spring where the natural warmness prevents its freez- ng. Instead of the pole the fishers use a long line with a cor); attached to regulate the depth of line to be let out and to prevent the minnow from get- ,ing under the rocks on the bottom. The other end of the line is attached to heavy piece of wood, which is left ying on the ice near the hole. These loles are cut every few steps and have a baited line in cr.ch. The fisher stands vhere he can watch his "bobbers," and t is very seldom he has to wait long, or the fish are always hungry and bite ast in the winter. As soon as the bobber" disappears the fisher draws n his fish and baits again. He some- imes has two or three lines out at a ime on account of the bites. It is interesting to watch tho fish trike the bait. The water is as clear as crystal, and one can lie down on the :e and sec the performance very plain- y. I have often noticed a school of our or five bass come up to a bait and wim slowly around it as though de- j.ating- which should have the first bite. 3irectJy one, generally tho largest, vill make a run, grab the minnow nnd tart for some large rock or the bottom. -By the time lie has all the slack line out he has the bait swallowed and himself hopelessly hooked. The others will dart away when the struggle begins, but when the noise ceases they will come cautiously back to see what the ti-oublc was. The same performance is gone through again, aud sometimes until the whole school has been caught, but frequently they become suspicious and will not touch the bait again. After moving up close and slowly backing away a time or two they will suddenly dart away and be seen no more at that hook, but they are almost sure to be caught on some one of the others. It is a curious fact that only the larger fish will bite during the winter, a very small one being scarcely ever seen. In the summer the large ones will hardly ever notice the bait. The largest bass ever known to have been caught in this vicinity was a four and one-half-pounder. This is considered a remarkably large one, as the average is about one pound. The fish caught at this season arc very nice in the flesh, being firm and sweet, tvhilo in summer they are soft and not good. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and »nds to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, wno live bet- ier than others and enjoy life more, with tess expenditure, l>7 more promptly idaptine the world's best products to vhe needs of physical being, will attest ;he value to health of the pure liquid (axative principles embraced in. tiifl 'emedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting .n the form most acceptable and plea*- uitto the taste, the refreshing-and truly Tenefici.-xl properties of a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, iispelling colds, headaches aud "fevers ina permanently curing constipation. !t has given satisfaction "to millions and •net n-ith rthe approval of the medteal profession, because it acts ou the Kid- aeys, Liver and Bowels without weak 'mug them and it is perfectly free from 'very objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by ali drng- ,cista in 50c ai,d $1 bottles, but it is mnu- ifactured by the California Fig Syrup Iteing well unornieOj yo Accept any substitute if offer** 1 - A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU || POWDER. II Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauli- fying, soothing, healing, healthful, ai"il Harmless, and when ' lightly used is invisible. A. most 5 I delicate and desirable protection | t» the face in this climate. -s^wTV--X.">w'\>- Insist upon having tho genuine. IT IS FCnSALE HOW SHE SAVED A Dr»m:itic HER FATHER, tho Reiirn of HOUFG Cleaning. The time Is now at hand, iVs commendable and necessary—but how- about the house within you? It has deed of cleansing, to insure health, and tho best remedy to use is Rlne- hact'fl Pllla. They arc better than sareaparilla, etc. More potent ecti permanent in results. Sold by B. F- Kaeallng and Keystone drugstore. fben Buby wurfcfc. wex*t«InrOutof«L D<a> «be vu a Child, she crtod for Cosuxla. /hen 8be Became Mlta. eoe clung to Cuacorta. JR«» «n« JUd Children, «he grr* them Quttcfe Wcikl}- Knil Sickly Children. If you have a child weak aud nervous the best remedy to give- la a few doses of Rineharfe Worm Lozenges. These lozenges remove all kinds or worms and the worm nest, thereby making a permanent cure. Children like them. They are safe and the mcst reliable worm remedy. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone store. For 0»«r Flrlj l>mr» Mrs. WlnHlow's Sootbicfe Sjrup has Eplsrxle In Terror. On the authority of Mile, dc Lescure, who heard it from the heroine's own lips, a writer in the Guardian tolls the true story of Mile, dc Somhrcuil's saving her father's Hfa from the guillotine. M. de Sombrcuil and his daughter were condemned to death at the time of the i j, een uge( j f o , over flf t y j ea rg 'by mil- September massacres, and were waiting j lons of Bothers for their children in the cart, surrounded by the mob, for whUe teelbin(ri w [ t h perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gume, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and is the best remedy for dinrrbo^i. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Twenty-five cento a bottle. Be Sure and ssk for ' Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. Children Cry for Pitcher's their turn to mount the scaffold. Mile, dc Sombreuil turned to the crowd and asked what harm a weak old man like her father could do to the nation. Some of ihe men answered that if she would drink a glass of blood to the nation they would let him go, and passed up a glass. She drank it-down immediately. The crowd took her and her father from '.he cart; they escaped and made their way to England. She thought at the time she drank.blood, but afterward she concluded that it was red wine, for she saw no one Stoop to fill the -glass. To her death sbc was never able, however, to see red wine in a glass without a shudd-r. "I he Stronabold of Health Is soon carried bj- the aj-s'iu'ti, ot malaria, but If Hof tetter's Stomach Blfers Is emplojed as a bnl- nst tbe disease, absolute safer/ Is at- Tne roost virulent Jornu of disease bred br .i.lasma. tainted air and water, soon yield to the creative and combatl'e 1' flacnce of this etlc- Ifnt safeguard, which lortlfles the system as no other medicine np to date has erer done. It (Onmeracts a tendency to rheumatism, neuralgia andkldner eomplnlnu overcomes indigestion, undertook to count by means of a pedometer the number of steps taken by him in a ^ ^ year. He averaged daily 20,740 steps, . nerTOMne ^ constli-aUon and liver troubles, ira- or 9,760,000 for the entire year. He p royef t ne appetite and promote* dlgei-lon. took 700,000 steps in walking- up or Taking for all In all, It to rrobablj the most use- downstairs. Figuring 1 a st«p at two foifamllj remedy In existence. »no Is popular a« feet, the doctor walked nine and one- , well as eflretlTe, Uie It ijatemttlcallT, not M tali miles a day during the entire year. ' taresulw latemli. Rinehsrt'e Worm Lozenges are the only kind that remove the worm neat with the worms. Sold by B. F. Kee*ling and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. If you lack energy and are drowiy, take Eineh»rt'a Liver Fllli. One a dose. Sold by B. F. Keeling and Keyavone drug store. Children Cry for Pi tcher'a Cantor 1 -

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