Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 14, 1895 · Page 2
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April 14, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 14, 1895
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A DAY WITH BURNS. Judge Ilnldwln'M In MatnrilBy >nttrr«ili>K "\ott* Kevlew. So near is Glagow to the home and "haunts of Burns that my first thought was Ayr, Mauchline arid Moss Geil. So we took a lovely June day to speud in the country with our poet. Leaving Olasgowby early mornirif: train we arrked at Ayr before breakfact. This is a little seaport of ] 5,000 people with a salt water river running through its center in which the tide ebbs and flows. Almost the first object we .saw were the "Twa Brigirs of Ayr," i. c. the old and the new bridges to which Bobby addressed one of his best poems. Here are the old Scotch file houses in which Burns and liis cronies did so much boozing and carousing a century ago. ' 'They all have straw thatched roofs and arc as uncomfortable as poverty and dirt could or can make them, for our poet was one of the humblest of Scotch peasants ,with all his vices—drunkenness, unchastity, indolence and pov- crtv. 'Burns was born almost a mile from Ayr, and of so humble parents that, even liis father's name became lost,. Hi; was called Barris. In the same way Lincoln's name became for ;i time lost, in tlie back woods of soutli- • crn Indiana where lie w;ts known as Abe Linklirirn. The cot in which Burns wiis born and where his early boybood was passed is a mere shanty —only instead of being built of wood as we build in the United jBtatcs, it is , of stone with a. straw roof. A door opens direct from tlic street into the single living room. On one side is a recess for a bed. Thcflnor is of' stone badly broken. A big (ire place and a cupboard or two is all there is on tlie first floor. A rude ladder runs up to the roof room where the children slept. In tho rear a door opens into • ' the cow yard and a littlegarden. The . furniture is very old—some say it is the same as when Bobbie lived there, but this is very doubtful. The surrounding cottages lire of the meanest and humblest—inhabited then and now by day laborers of the rudest sort. To' the credit of humanity Burns' father and mother, be it suid, were God-fearing, thrifty, canie, although very poor, Scots. Unquestionably "The Cotter's Saturday Night" is an exact picture of peasant life a century ago just as it was lived in this room. "Sweet Jen- --«SSB; nie" was the poet's sister; "Dundee" was the church melody with which we of forty years ago were so familiar and "thebig i.Ia'Bible" was tlie one Burn's father used in family worship every evening just before bed time. About jf half a mile away from the Burns cot¥ tnge is "Alloway Kirk," a ruined old . stone church—roofless and with only the remnants of four stone walls remaining. The church yard of perhaps :in acre, is so thick with graves that it is very difficult to pass through it. Nothing has changed here since Burns was a boy. A few rods beyond is "Bonny Doon," a lovely little river of gold brown water—clear as chrystal, with it bed of pebbles underneath, and its banks this lovely June day alive •with white blossomed hawthorns. Over the Doon at this point is a high single arch stone bridge, the like of which we have no where in the west, ' although I have seen similar ones in ' Maryland. Standing upon the arch of this bridge, Nature presents the lovli- est landscape human eye ever rested upon. In every direction arc soft quiet hills—green to their tips; beautiful white washed stone cottages— each a century old and all overgrown with honey suckle and ivy; and bending over all an arch of blue sky filled to the brim with bright sunshine! This was the very place where Burns and his Highland Mary plighted their troth. She was an amiable peasaut girl who had the good fortune to die before her 1 scapegrace lover—Bobbie—broke her heart, as he surely would have done bad he lived. For there is no use of blinking the fact that Burns was a drunken unprineipaled rowdy—an outcast, because of his vicious habits, from all respectable society, although beyond doubt the greatest poet Scotland ever produced. It was in one of these filthy Ayr »le houses that Tarn O'Shanter got so gloriously drunk the night he rode past Alloway k.irk within whose roofless walls the Devil and the witches •were making a night of it as Tarn rode Ity. Ai>d it was upon •where we arc now standing that the devil caught Tain as he was urging his .mare, Maggie, to cross the bridge far enough to give him the benefit of the superstition that Satan will never cross a running stream. But, Alas! for Tain, the devil was too quick for him. In plain sight of this bridge over Bonny Doon is the Burns monument and gardens. The poet's friends and admirers all over tbe world have erected a beautiful shaft and mausoleum and surrounded it with such a wilderness of flowers as can only be found in England. About five miles from Ayr is the village of Mauchline. It was near here that B urns' father rented the farm called Moss Geil in whose fields Bobbie worked until past twenty-one, and it was in the tippling house of "Poosie Nancy" that our poet every night, for years became gloriously drunk. Burns was in his day a regular Bob Ingersoll, and the church against which he fuhnincd is today exactly as it was a century ago. In Scotland and ling- land nothing hallowed by genius is ever torn down. We took dinner at Mauchline and a more unattractive village full of slatternly women and drunken men I never saw. In fact it was not over safe for the ladies of our party, and except for the-fact that hero .Burns contracted hisvieious hrtb- bits Miiucblinc would be as obscure as any cross roads village in Indiana. Here in plain sight is Tarbolton and Kilmarrock, both of which villages were immui-Lali/ed by Burns' odes. It is quite unnecessary to add that I carried with me a pocket volume of Burns' poems and cither read or repeated them as w.e passed along his early haunts. T could almost see "The Lasses of Tarbolton" coming across the green meadows. Here in this ugly church yard was the scene of Burns' '-.Holy Fair," and here, sure enough, is the house in which Gavin Hamilton lived. Looking over a waving lield of green rye, the delicious lines beginning— '•Gin ii body kiss-u body Cotnlri' tliro' thi! the rye"— came unbidden to my lips. Here is the cottage of Jean Armour, the peasant girl who ultimately became Bobbie's wife. One day as Burns came out of' Poosie Nancy's ale shop "two thirds seas over," a girl threw a stone at a dog. that was treading upon the white sheets—the morning's washing— which she'had just spread out on the grass to dry. This .was the beginning of that unhappy'episode between the poet and Jean. For Bobbie, with those brilliant black eyes- and that smooth tongue of his, was "powerful with women," and always had a dozen of the "lovely dears" hanging on him. In his case, instead of, as he sung, "Every lassie has her laddie," lie had a dozen lassies to all of whom he was engaged at the same time, and whose big brothers and irate fathers and mothers gave him no end of trouble. But to me, the most delightful memory of Burns was the old stone farm house and farm of 116' acres called Moss Geil—half a mile away from the squalid, vicious little village of Mauchline. Here, while plowing one day, Bobbie, then a boy of eighteen, turned up a mouse nest and the result was the immortal little poem, so dear to every heart. Another day in the same field—and it was pointed out to us lying just beside the wo'ods so quiet and green—he turned inside his furrow a white daisy and from this humble fact sprang the delicate lines beginning— "Woo, modest, crimson-tipped flow'r,— Remember both of these gems were written by a clod-hopper of a boy, happy death, at the early age of thirty- seven years. in its turn substituted a religion of deed fcr a religion of creed.His poems, Burns' poems have-done as much for humanity as any other single influence in the English speaking world. He drew his original inspiration from the French Revolution, and made war all through his unhappy life upon aU forms of intolerance and tyranny, political and religious. While he was the merciless satarist of the church— that great organization owes to him a debt of gratitude too big for payment, because Burns made many of her dogmas impossible of belief and brought in the new era of "A-man's a man for a' that," which a century afterwards although never sung in churches, constitute a part of the hymnody of th'e world. The more a man quotes Burns the better he becomes. D. P. BALDWIN. LOOKS TO EUSSIA. China Hopes for European Intervention in Her Dilemma., 'Japan Asks for an Immediate Reply to Her Terms of Peace—Russia Prepares to Fight. DISFRANCHISED. A Declilon Deprived Many Old Soldier* of Their Votes. QDXSCY, 111., April 13.— Judge Epler, of the Adams county court, practically disfranchised on Friday nearly all of the 1,100 men at the soldiers' home. The Robbins-Roth. election contest was on and the legality of the ballots of soldiers at the home was being- investigated. A veteran named John Oakley testified that he had a wife living 1 iu Peoria to whoso support he contributed from his pension, nod Judg-o Eplev decided that the special act of the legislature permitting soldiers to vote here applied only to such of them ;ia hud no wives or who had abandoned them. He held that the residence of the wife was the legal home of the husband and that the old soldier could not vote here when he had a wife living- in another city from whom ht? was not divorced, but must g-o to the city of his wife's residence to cast his ballot. Many of the veterans havo wives in other cities of the state. THE MAEKETS. Grain, Frovlnlooi, Etc. CHICAGO, April 13, WHEAT— Moderately notlvo and unsettled. Cash, .54S®55Wo; May, 54Sf<a55«c; July, 5&a Conn— Moderately active and lower. No, 3 and No. 2 Yellow, 45<a«,^c; May, 4!>!<gx5Xo; July, 45X®<6^o; September, 4flJ<@-HJXi°- OATS— Steady, -with fair trading. No. 2, 29tfo; May, *&y,QMTta; July, 27HOS7KO. Sample! •teady. No. 3, ioaaio; No. 3 White, K@33e; No. 2, 29tf@30o; No, 2 White, 32«®S3l<fo. MKSS PORK— Trading quite light and prices steady. Quotations ranged at *12. 323ti37H lor cash regular. 8t2.25@12.30 ( Or April; JiaSiMi <S>I2.S7K tor May, and J12.47K©12.5o for July. LABD— Very dull and llrm. Quotations ranged at t7.05Q7.OrK lor cash; 87.0507.10; for April, $7.15®7.i;0ror May, and »7.30tf7.S!K. lot July. LIVE POULTRY— Per pound: Turkey, 7©12c; Chickens, BtflOo; Ducks, OJfcllc; Geese, per dozen. $3.0035 WL Bt'TTEK— Creamery, lOffiSOc; dairy, 7ffll8o; Packing Stock, 5@7c. LIQUORS— Whisky quoted steady at 11. 26 per gallon for hlghwlnos. NEW YortK, April 13. FLOTJR— State and western, quiet, steady. WHEAT— No. 2 rod moderately active, fio up, urm.oMiiy.«>M;;a<»?i°: July. 0011-10^00 l&-10c; September, OiJtiiiJOl 7-l(Jo; December, KiJic. OOHN— No, 2 moaerately active, easier with. the west May. 60^@53c: July, B0«®50 11-lOc; September, SOJifiJiSO K!-ICc. No, 5, 60®57c. OATS— No. 2, quiet, easier. May, 32(332 7-10c: July, 32,"i@33o; state, Sli^O-lOtfo: western, 33^ probably with a lead pencil, and written because he could not belp it—his soul was so full of sweet music. My journal entry at Moss Geil was as follows:— JUNE23,1883.—Moss Geil is a Scotch farm and farm house. "Dewy pastures, Dewy sheaves,—all tilings In order stored A haunt of ancient peace." Here wo look directly into Nature's eye and read her open and unwritten secrets. Everywhere are green trees and grass, white daisies and yellow butter-cups. Here Plenty and Peace have kissed each other. Here is nothing for display—everything is for practical use. It is the Man, not the Scene which we visit. The first inquiry is "Which, is the field where Burns turned up the mouse .nest?" Griff, the farm home of George Elliott's BKKF— Quiet; flrm. Extra mess, $8.0038.50; family, $10,00812.00, PORK— Inactive; nrm. Mess, $13.50©14.00. LARD— Quiet; steady. Stero-renderud. 47. 30. BCTTZB — Quiet; fancy steady. Western dairy, 8©13Kc; do. creamery, now, J2i320o: do. old, 9Ql5c; do. taetory, 7<2»12c; Elgin.s, 20o; imitation creamery, 0&l5c; rolJs, 7&©!0c. CHKKBE— Quiet. State large, Bailee; do. fancy colored, ll@HKc; do. 'wlilto, lOK®lloi da small, aaiiyc. EOGS— Firmer. Western, 123ic. Live Stock. CHICAGO, April !& HOGS— Market fairly active. Opened rather firm at Thursday's figures, but later ruled •weak, and prices receded 6c. Sales ranged at 13.3534. 80 for pips; S4.85<S5.05 forllcht; $4.653 4.80 for rough packing; $i76®ilO ror mixed, and W.85<35i25 for heavy puoUing .and .shipping lots. CATTUC— Market moderately active; feeling steady and prices were unchanged. Quotations ranged at I6.90SC.3S for choice to extra shipping Steers; $5.40(36,83 for good to choice do; K.OO^B.35 for fair to good; J4.20il4.85 for common to medium do; S4.OOi2H.50 for Butcheri' Steers; R.70S8.80 for Htockers; $3.8004, 75 for Feeders; »1.7S@3-80 for cows; $a5036.00 for Heifers; U.50S5.00 lor Bulls; fa26as.75 for Texas Steers, and 82.5036.50 for Veal Calves. 'Wrapped ID the Stan and Ban, RICHMOND, Va., April 13.— The remains of Jefferson Davis, Jr., were re- .interred in the Davis section at Hollywood Friday afternoon. On the bier rested a silk confederate flag:, the 6ame that was used when the remains of Jefferson Davis were reinterred. Valuable Trotter* Burned. EPGEFLELD JUNCTION, Tenn.. April 13. —The barn of Robert Burns, proprietor of the Clear View stock farm at this place, was'burned and thirteen vaUiable trotters perished in the flame*. Little Kock Uoivornity Clos«d. LITTLE KOCK, Ark., April 13.—The trouble involving- the fortunes of the Little Rock university has finally resulted in that institution beinjr closed. (Warning to Expectant THE BLOOD k the source of • health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to keep it pure and rich. Be sure to get j HOOD'S 8ARS4PARILLA. ,. , ., girlhood and Mess treil are no more this bruise ° ., , .,,. ; . „ beautiful than millions of other iarm-, steads, but we never visit them, simply because they grew only common-place men and women. We did not go to Dumfreis, ouly tweuty miles away, because it was the scene of Burns' unhappy life after he had become a sot and lost to all sense J of decency, and of his still more un- i Many Internal remedies are belnc skillfully 4 _ .iRrt Rlibly adverted. orofeswlnKtoShorten { » Labor, Lessen Falun of ChUd-blrtb, I C elc., i\nd ivlUi wonderful inconsistency to re0u- * ? iau mfnstriLtitifm. Common sense should 3 i teacb nn<r woman thsta preparation adapted } JforSIE-SSTRUAI, DISORDERS will not t }prepare the system for Child-birth: on the iconLrarr,internal Ttmedia ttthts time maT %Imperil'horltfc. We earnestly nayBEWARI Jot all sued; they cannot, »t thl« critical, } period, do any possible rood, and tiolrns*'" 'may prove fata). Itli only by persistent KX« I TEU-y.ii> treatment while mctmtf, tb.ni relai- ) Ine and softening til the p»rti. tt»l the boar I of Child-birth la robbed or It* terror: and no k remedj on enrth dots tbl* bnt " MOTH* [KK'S FRIEND." For tnrUier tnlonn«- E Uon addreM [n« BndBdd BtgmUtor Co., AUuti, fl«- NEW YOKK, April 13.—The Herald's St. Petersburg correspondent cables the following-: The Chinese government has informed Russia that it certainly will not subscribe to the peace conditions which, have been laid down by Japan and which it considers much too enormous. China now has all her hopes upon external intervention, and this she urgently requests from the European powers, and especially from Kussia. WantH Immediikto Aniiwer. WASHINGTON. April 13.—No information of a later or more definite character relative to the peace negotiations has been received at either the Chinese or Japanese legations. It is said that the final conclusions of the Japanese peace plenipotentiaries have been telegraphed by Li Hung Chang to Peking and that Japan has asked for a reply within one day. This may explain the dispatch from Peking that Japan has presented her ultimatum, giving China one duy to act upon it. It is still contended that China \vill, if possible, postpone final action in the matter until the expiration of the armistice on the -Oth inst. Hun!.i J.*rcp:u-eN to Fight. ST. VETKRSDur.O, April J3-—It is stated on excellent authority that Russia has determined to make diplomatic; opposition to the annexation by Japan of any portion of the Asiatic continent. The Russian army :ind navy in the far east are beia£r reinforced with the view of supporting- this decision. The Russian government has also resolved not to interfere in Armenia in order to have a free hand in the far cast. ILLINOIS' CAPITOL BURNED. North Wine of tn " State lloime J)c«troycd by Jflercc FlunicN. SPRINGI-CEI.B, 111., April 13.—At 12:20 Saturday afternoon fire started in the roof of. the state house, in the north wing- above the senate chamber committee rooms. A general alarm was turned in and the entire department is on the grounds flg-hting the fire. At 1:20 o'clock 1'ire Chief Fountain pronounced the fire under control. The woodword over the senate chamber is badly damaged. The water soaking- through the finely-frescoed ceiling- of the room has made the amount of damages mount up con- considerably, though an accurate estimate cannot be given now, nor can it be seen what harm Is done, as the chamber is full of heavy smoke. Tho conflagration was extinguished by firemen getting between the roof and the ceiling with the hoso. Secretary of State Hinrichsen says the fire was caused by the carelessness of tinners at work on the roof during the morning. WRECKED BY AN EXPLOSION. General Merchandise Store In Pennnyl- vnolti Blown Up by VandnlH, COLUMBIA, Pa., April 33.—The general merchandise store of H. Keller & Son, at Wrightsville, was blown up at an early hour Saturday morning. The building, which was 1W feet long, had both ends blown out and the interior totally wrecked. The damage will amount to 513,000. The explosion is thought to have been the work of enemies of Keller & Son. Important Afttroununlca) Discovery. PITTSBUBGH, Pa., April 13. — Prof. James E. Kecler, of the Allegheny observatory, has made the most important astronomical discovery, which for the first time has positively demonstrated that the ring of Saturn is made up of innumerable small bodies or satellites, and that they do not revolve at the same rate of speed about the planet. Prof, Keeler has obtained direct proof of this by means of the spectroscope, and has discovered the inner edge of the ring moves faster than the outer enge. FlrnC due of Itn Kind. PITTSBURGH, Pa., April 13.—For the Urst time in the history of the county a pardon is to be asked for a murderer on the grounds of insanity caused by the Keeley treatment. The case is that of Daniel Werling-, who murdered his wife here last April. Charles A. O'Brien, his attorney, will go before the pardon board with affidavits from doctors who say that the Keeley treatment frequently produces insanity and sometimes death. Columbun I J oBt-Pre»8 SoM. COLUMBUS, 0., April 13.—The Columbus Post-Press was sold at a receiver's Bale Saturday, Edward Colston, of Cincinnati, securing it for 634,175. It was announced that Colston represented John R. McLean, of Cincinnati, but after the sale he said he represented a syndicate in which axe Senator Brice, ex-Gov. Hoadly and other democrats. He said that the paper would be continued as a democratic organ. Alleged Otrfuulter Disappears. IKOS MOUSTAIX, Mich., April J3.—A. A. Foreman, superintendent of tha Iron Mountain Electric Light and Power company, has disappeared. He t said to be short in his accounts for a large sum, but how much will not be known until a, thorough, examination of the books has been made. Income Tax ileucnrlnt. WASHIN-ISTO.V, April 13.—Informal notice has been given the United States supreme court by counsel in opposition to the income tax of a purpose to aak the court for a rehearing of the income tax question. Can >'ow Write Inxurnnce. SFBISGFLELU, I1L, April 13.—The in- Rich Red Blood In the body of an adult person there are •bout IS poundi oJ blood. Tho blood has as its mo«t important elements, small round corpuscles, red and white, in proportional about 300 red to 1 white one. II the number of red corpuscles becomes diminished and the white ones increased | the blood is impure, thin, lacking in the I nutrition necessary to sustain the health and .nerve strength of the body. Then That Tired FceLing, Nervousness, Scrolula, Salt Rbeum, or others of the long train of ills, according to the temperament and disposition, attack the vintim. The only permanent remedy is found in • reliable blood medicine like Hood's Sarsaparilla, which acts upon the red corpuscles, enriching them and increasing their number. It thus restores the_vltal fluid to healthy condition, expels all impurity, cures Nervousness, That Tared Feel-- ing, Scrofula and all other diseases arising from or promoted by low stateof the blood. That these statements are true wo prov« not by our own statements, but by what thousands of perfectly reliable people say about Hood's Sarsaparilla. Head the testimonial in the next column from a beloved clergyman. Then take " In view ol the benefit I have had from Hood's Sarsaparilla I wish to give the following testimonial. I have several time*, been badly Poisoned With Creeping Ivy. As the old school ot medicine simply tried to remove the symptoms instead ol the sources of them, much ot the poison wai Jeft in my system to appear in au itching humor on my body with eveiy violent exertion in warm weather. At all timrs there were more or less indications of poison in my blood, up to a year ago last winter, when Large Sores Broke Out on my body. I then purchased a bottle ol Hood's Sarsaparilla, and after wing that dud a half of another bottle, the sore* and humor disappeared. I attended the Chriit- lan Endeavor Convention in Montreal and also visited the World's Fair in the hottest weather of the summer. YTa» on the go all the time, but Had No Recurrence ot the horning and itching ncnsation which had marred every previous sum- mer'a outing. I have reason, therefore, to be enthusiastic in my praises of Hood'* Sarsaparilla." SAMUEL S. SCHXELL, pastor of Free Baptist Church, Apalachin, N. Y. Hood's Sarsaparilla The Blood Purifier and True Nerve Tonic. suj-ilueo (j'Orainlisioh has granted a license to the assurance Loyds of Amcr- icti, headquin-uji'S New York city, to transact au insurance business in Illinois. SHORT SPECIALS. Carl Shaw, treasurer of Blainc county, 0. T., has been imprisoned -for embezzling S7,000. Joseph Hayden, ex-president of the Donifan. county bank, was killed by a runaway at Troy, Mo. Timothy Collins, a wealthy resident of San Francisco, hanged himself in the garret of his house. Leonard Trainer shot Miss Williams at a dance in Oaks, 0. T., because of her refusal to be his partner. The Personal Liberty association of Dubuque, la., has decided to fight tho mulct law and is willing to spend S25.- 000 in the contest. The opera house at Maquon, 111., was struck by lightning Friday and was destroyed together with four stores. The total loss is ?10,000. It is announced the proclamation opening the Yankton reservation will be withheld until certain protests from Pierre, S. D,, are settled. Gen. George W. Jones, of Dubuque, the oldest living ex-United States senator, except James W. Bradbury, of Maine, was 9] years old Friday. Adjt. Gen. Orendor£E has' advertised for proposals for furnishing 3,000 blouses and trousers and tho same number of overcoats and fatigue caps for the Illinois national guard. These uniforms are to be delivered at Spring field by July 1. PRICES OF BEEF. . Lonli Pucker* Uoclaro tho Advan Duo to a Scarcity. ST. Louis, April 13.—Representatives of the lai-R-e packing houses at tho stock yards say that the advance in tho price of dressed beef is legitimate and caused by the advance in cattle. They claim they have been working- at a disadvantage durinp the past six months, as the cattle have advanced more rap- Idly than the meat Cattle commission merchants say tho big-li price of cattle is duo to their scarcity. Owieff to the short crop of corn native cattle have been cleaned up closer than in many years. Texas KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and sends to personal enjoyment when ^ghtly used. The many, wno Jive better than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, t>7 more promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to haalth of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup ol Figs. _ Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation, lit has given satisfaction to millions and aiet irith ithe approval of the medicai profession, because it acts on the Kid- nevs, Liver and Bowels wifiout wear enlng them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by ftH drug- irists in 50c awl $1 bottles, but it is man- afactured by the Caiifonpt Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Sy.up of Figs, andieing well informed, >oo will DO*-. accept any rebrtitute if o»w» nacl" a goon' corn crop. out uio prices have been so low during the two- previous yours thotith:is not boon a, profitable' business to ranch owners and they have turned their :ittontioii to raising other things, niaicing tho supply this year short. CHICAGO, April,.: 3, —The shoriagc in, the supplies of cat.tle at, Chicago. Kansas City, Omuha and St. Louis, tha principal western ^markets, thus far this year amouuts to nearly ^70,000- head,' compared with one year :igo. The shortage in pounds of dressed beef since the first of the year aggregates 175,000,000 pounds, or nearly 2,000,000 pounds a day. At the same time the price of live cattle has advanced about 2 cents a pou nd. Very <t ll<wr Indeed. Dallr, nay, hourly experienced, are the sensations ol the (twpcptlc, nervous Invalid . Ask him and be will tell you tint it' Is well null ImposBlble. to describe tL*m. Palpitations of tbe heart SUR- gest-«rrontoasly-U]at tbe organ In affected. buzzing In the ears, a qseer, metallic ttste In the moutb and tingling aloog the edg<w ol the tongue. realleu, broken dumber at n'ght, un Inclliatloa to sleep during the day, which dl»»ppe«rs when the recumbent posture Is »»sumc<l, frequent uneaslneas or th« itomacb between and after rnftft s when direction aught to have performed lt» office. These are a tew u«onR the lixllcl* of the complaint* Bpeedllj removable bv the me ot Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, wnleh also cures and prevent* chllln and fever, bllloasnew, «on»tlp» tloa, rh«nmailsm, neuralgia and kidney trouble- F»r 0«r Fifty T«»r» MFB. Wlnalow's Soothing Syrup ha» been uned for over fifty years by millions of mothers for tbelr children while teething, with perfect success. It Boothea tho child, softens the gum«, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and- ia the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by d rugtflsts In every part of the world. Twenty-five cento- a bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sootbinff Syrup." and take no other kind. nun B«br WM rick. «•••»• tttr CMMtk, Thin *• WM » Cbfld. ffaa cried tor CMorft. Stan Mia became HIM. *aciim( to CMi«fe JThon MW Jad ChJMwB. AM f»»« U»«a C The Kcuoa Wfty Children of two and ntx years of age- are often Blck and fretful Is owing U> stomach worms. Tbe best cure Is- Blnebart's Worm Lozenges. They remove all forms of worms and the worm neat; are pleasant to take and need no cathartic Children always show marked improvement in health and growth, by tbelr uae. Sold by F. Keesling and Keystone drug Btore. _ Children Cry for ditcher's C^gMrla. When nervous and weak take Rlne- hart's Liver PHI*; no ffriping- or nausea. One a dose. Sold by B. F. Ceeellng and Keystone drup store. Children Cry for Piicher's Castoria. Always buy Kinehart'g Worm Lo- zenget, they remove both tbe worms, and worm nest. Sold by B. F. Keet- liog and Keystone drug itore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Ca«or' Spring The almost universal n»btt of using- some kind of spring medicine to Ira- prove the blood and cleanse the eye tern baa HB advantages, If tbe proper remedy la used. What is needed ia to arouee the liver and stimulate the kidnoye. Tbe best "•.""• dy to use U Rlnebart'e Pllle. vSoE by B F and Keysiou.. urug store.

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