Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 18, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 18, 1895
Page 2
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• a?:'- • W Michigan's Benefactor, AN OFT REPEATED STORY .•" TRUE PHILANTHROPY. OF Whiit Clinx. II. Ilm;klry hn« none for DKOPPED ON HIM. Peculiar and Fatal Elevator Accident at Pittsburgh, Pa. Grand iiapidn, Mick,, Eaenimj I'rcsx.'i ': Tim nio<;t beautiful spot J'Q all thu city is Inseparably-u,SHac!at.LT] with the tianiuof Hack- Icy. Cliax 11. Ilaclcley hru been in the . • lumber business here continuously since 1S50 . and in that lime lias amassed a fortune which gives him a rating among the wealthy men of the nation, liut with wer.lth there did not «omc that ti^hti.-ning of the purse strings which is generally a marked churucteristic of Wealthy men. It is no wonder then that the name of Charles II. .Tfackley is known at home and •broad. His munificence to Muskegon ulone represents an outlay of nearly half a million. for the post twenty years he has been a con- itant sufferer from neuralgia nnd rheumatism, rnlno numbness of tins lower limbs, so much so . , thatithasscriouslyinterferedwithhiiipledsure in life. For sorao time past bin friends have noticed that be has »eemed to grow young • Again and to have recovered the health which ke had in youth, To a reporter for the Preu Mr. Hacldcy Explained the secret of thia transformation. "I have lullured for over 20 years," he said, "with pains in my lower limbs so severely that the only relief I could get at night was by putting cold water compresses on my Umb.i. I was bothered more at night than ' in the day time. The neuralgic and rheu- •atic painn in my limbs, which haJ been growing in intensity for years, finally he. came chronic, t made three trips to the ,'' Hot Springs with only partial relief and then /ell baak to my original state. I couldn't ' lit still and my sufferings began to make life look very blue. Two years ago last .September I noticed an account of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People and what they had . done for others, anil some cases BO nearly resembled mine that I was interested, so I wrote to on& who had given a. testimonial, -mn eminent professor of music in Canada. • .The replv I received was even stronger tlnin -..the printod testimonial audit gave a»e faitu i* the medicine. "I began taking tlie pills and found them to be all that tho professor had told rne they would be. It waa two or throe months before I experienced any perceptible bctter- •aent of my condition. My disease -was of . men long standing that I did not expect •peedy recovery and ivas thankful even to be relieved. I progressed rapidly, howevrr. .-.. towards recovery and for the lust nix months . ' li»ve ftlt myself a perfectly well man. I A»ve recommended the pills to many people •'' • And ftm only too glad to assist others to health through the medium of this wonderful medicine. I cannot say too much for what it baj ' 4one for me." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain nil the '" •lement* necessary to give new life and rich- ««ui to the blood and restore shattered nerves. . They are for sale by nil druggists, or miir be .. had by mail from J>. Williams' Medicine Company, Scbcncctady, K Y., for 50o. par hoz, or sii boxes for $2,50. A Careless Plasterer. Hurled (•• Death, Strikes and Seriously i jures Another Man. TIL-; uIci I'tit linn us follows: \VliiK-r •- Pii BtralKhls. .*'.'. it."» './,-.»((. i'it; irs, &. >; low Kr.ulfs, ^l.m . £iOJ-/:i..>ii: NinUht •rs'. JI.HrnJ-i.yj; KiW jrr.lili; DOK, St.tl.Vj}l."j: iCyis. .;*.•;:•) .i!-J.. V/riKAT— Uusettlod. f'.mh. WMiiiBtiie: July. Kll^iiv • CoilN- -Quli.'t ILIK! u!i.,n:r. :' Yellow, 4.'ii ( ;.' l i-l- 1 '?»i:: ..lay. . 1'lLc. OAiin. April 17. (JiioiaLlons wure Iwk- KuU r;c>. 2 uncl •I.Viijjs-tiiiUc:; May, No. '! July, -Stoutly, \vitti Jowt'j- in-u-.iis. Xo, '2. i.S'/^o; Muy, L'Sft'.'H.SO. .1'iily. -T. jiT-'io. Siiinpli's stoadji ; 10 Ha \owur. Xo. :! --M aio: Xn. :i \\'hltu. :!lJi fl33a, No. i, 'JOMuJliUuiN'OL - Wliili;. :<Jhi-it:K:i!. KYB— Very llrm. N». ~ In xtnro. SJii-Oi-Joi •Mktnplu lols.liita: .Muy (lullvor.v. 5i'u. BAitii^v— I;i fair ru.'innsL. Hjarcu and .steady. So, 4, -Wii'ilu: So :!. -I;'. «.').-.; fur fair to clioit-u. Atld No. ~. 5-'/i (fi't^'.. ; ji ! Surc'uniii^.i U[. -fl'l UO.ijl W.5U fiat 1.1 in. ! MKSS roi<[i--'l'[-:ulink' <IUILD lit.;hu und pi-lco-i 'lower. Qiiot.iilons r>im>!.i al .>IJ u'">/6li-IO foi eu^h ro^'iilar; .^l-'.-Jit.fi'-.^-'-a f ur May: uaJ . lis.-JSWai-'.fi-'i.j for July. LAUD— Very dull :is>U isasy. Quotations .f»n£od at. JrO.i'j'/a^AO.ur for cash; $tJ. IKvatJ. ITJ/i foi ' May: iT.-JC',ifo<7.-.) for July, and *7.^i~,©T.^5 foi :' Heptombor. LryM PouLTitv — I'er fiounil: Turkoy, 7Ci&l-c; Chlel;eiiM. Uif.U'ie; IJUCKS, ii&lii;; i_ioe«a, pur Pirrsno'RGH, Pa., April IT.—William Dean was instantly killed and John Reef and Harry Goshen iverc seriously injured in n, peculia elevator accident in the new Ar rott building- Wednesday morning Ceorpe Ballman, the Pittsburgh manager for the Crane Elevator com pany, was testing- the elevator, and to Aether with .Tohn Ileef, who was run rung the carriag-e, went up to the seventh floor. Dean, who was a plasterer run a board across the elevator opening to finish some of his work. He evidently knew nothing- of tho elevator being over him. When the carriage started down a screum was heard: "Stop,stop.' the next instant the elevator struck the board that Dean had been standing- on finishing 1 his work in tho hatch. Dean was thrown iuto the cellar of the building a distance of some CO feet. His lifeless body struck Harry Goshen who was working in the cellar, and it is feared (-toshen also may be fatally injured. Reef, the elevator man, was injured by jumping out of the carriage. Mr. liallman, manager of the Crane Elevator company, said the accident was dm; entirely to Dean's careless- nes.". Dean's neck was broken and his skull crushed in the fall. IVitloiv linrniMl to Druth. PnTsrnmOH. Pa., April IT.—Mrs. Mary McCoriuick, a widow 00 years of age, was burned to death at her home on the south side early Wednesday morning. 1 T.I some unknown manner a lamp was upset in the room where Mrs. MeCormick was sleeping and, befoVe assistance reached her, she was burned to-death. Fulling Wiill* Kill Painters. Gr.ovBiiSvir.i,K, X. Y., April 17.—The walls of the nearly completed Tretz building collapsed owing to defective foundations. Two painters of Johnstown, Adam arid Washington Veeder, were buried in the ruins and two plumbers were badly injured. AGAINST A SILVER PLANK. ,.Bn - rrt:u--Oroiiinf:ry. ICJiCU'/io; dairy. ~ Packing Sto'oU. rvto7c. . LKJOOUS— WliHIsy i|uotud steady atfl.il por (•Don for lilKUWluos. N'K\v VOHK. April 17. ' FLOXTK — ST.uto miti wyhturn. moderuto do- montl, lirrn. WHEAT— No. ~ rod less active, irretrul.ir; May.lSI 5-IOfflrtl 7-IO«L July, US iOiKic; AUk'usl, o; Decombor, — No. " woivUor. raoiloratoly active. N'o. July, SO 11-liJtfM 13-ltJc: Si^p- si 13-l(io. No. -, 5ima5iJic- OATS— No. i, quiot, ouslor. Muy. 3lX@!tio l«to,-!Wffi-Wo: western. :i-^3>-lOc. BBKF— l-'ulrdemuml. Urm. K.ttru moss, $3.00 point—Stoutly, rnlrly itctlvo. Moss. }I3,50a HOO. . 1.ABD—Qulut; steady. Stoatn-rendored, J7.20. BDTTKH-Moderate, doinund: choico stcudy. Western ilulry, SiMSWc; do. creiimory. no«'. 13 %StK; clcxokl. t>&i3c: do. [uutory. T^SJnc: El(Ins. 2tX); imitation creuruury, tfBiIac; rolls, a 010o. "; fancy steady. State. INTRO. ; do. fancy colored, tl((011!-ic: do. \vhUo, tltt Mjall. S-idll^'c. Koos—Fairly active. stcudy. Western. l"Jio. l.lvu Stock. CHtCAfiO. April 17. HOGS—Market opened netive-vrith the feeling .•••no. but Inter became quiet ami barely •Wttily. SuloM r;ins:cd ttt SS.SSVt-'.* t<" :.".jlrs; iH70.jj5.ij tor iluhv.'H'O&l.OJ for rou^ti ,-pAOkiu^: j-l.T5.ti."> 1^ Tor mlxod, and ^.yj<^5L^5 ,"iaff heavy packing and shipping lots.-CATTLE — .\t:irkut rather actlvo: feclinR ' ••tronK but prices were uuohnnjreii Quotations '.MOgodat J5.Wi4ti.35 for caolco to extni suip- i ifag Steers; S">.'W,S.S.8J foe good to choico do; •'Jjfti,5.35 for fair to cood: $i. .'0 J-i.ivS for coin- i to medium do: i4.Wi3J.50 for Botchors' «rs; Si70it3.SO for Stockors; jClSDiJ.1.75 for ders: il.?5ii3.so for Cows: $;t.C>Oai5(H for rs: $i,3<.XiJSi 00 for Uulls; j3.->ttJ-~5 for i Steers, and &15045.50 for Veal C;UvOi Mctliodl«t9> .l>n»n- u Color J.lur. ST. Louis, April IT.—Rev. Mr. Leing- I at the Methodist ministers' meet- that the ndrnission of the colored .olranclies would dcsti-oy 'the- plnus of ko Epworth league. JU»lte Krlo i» Now upon. BUFFALO, X. Y.,-April 17.—Xavi^a- Jkm of Lake Erie is open. The tug- Cascade troke the ice blockade and del-parted at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning- fe'Jwr Lorain, O. ECULIAR in combination. jw» portion and preparation of ingredi- Sarsaparilla possesacs great valot. You >>">al(? *PY IT. Lending UmnocrutH Nvot In Cliicnfjo to J'liin to IlciKl OIT the Sllveritea. CHICAGO, April 17.—A meeting of leading democrats opposed to the introduction of a silver plank in the party platform was held at the Great Northern hotel late Wednesday afternoon. The invitations to the meeting were scut out by Postmaster ilesing und several other leading "sound money" men of the party. ••The purpose of the meeting," said Mr. HoshiK, "Is to clodile upon .some plan of action on the part of tlie gro;it number of ilemocnita who are opposed to tho' do- Hvoruneu of the party to the silver heresy. Tho stuto convention bus been culled, and im orb'iinlxation must be mado to muko u contest nKU'.nst tue sllverltes for the delegates to that convention, or If It la doomed proper to protest UKiilnst tue holding of tlie convention, to dculue upon a party policy, In a your when there Is no peneral election, und wnon nothing substantial ean be gulued by u party deliverance upon any issue." K**t*pitc for Condemned Men. ST. Louis, April IT. — Uov. Stone 'Wednesday afternoon respited Uenz and Kaiser, the alleged murderers oi Stockman .Brown, who were to hang Saturday, April 'M, until May 11. . Five other murderers sentenced to bo hanged on Saturday, April 20, have been respited until May 11. They are: James Murray and W. H, Taylor, in St. Louis; John Burries, in St. Joseph; Edward Murray, in Gasconade county, and James Crisp, in Webster county. A .Suddcu j>onth. CHICAGO, April 17. — Dr. Swayne \Vickersham, who came to Chicago forty years ago, died shortly after 12 o'clock a. m. at the • Great Northern hotel, where he had been living for the last two years. Ills death was due to cerebral apoplexy, accompanied by degeneracy of the arteries and heart. Dr. Wickersham was one of the oldest practitioners in the city. He was commissioner of health under Mayor Cregier. Gamblers' 1'roUti Are TiiXHble. LEXINGTON, Ky., April 17.—Tho commissioner of internal revenue has sustained Deputy Collector Desha Breckinridge's ruling regarding the payment of income tax on winnings from races, poker, roulette, etc. The commissioner says: "Gains from the pool-box, etc., should be included as income for the year in which received and no deduction can be allowed for money lost at gaming." • «i)«ml Goes to Klchmoud. Vn. April 17.— Postmaster General Wilson left Washington Wednesday for Richmond, Va., where lie will attend a banquet Thursday night given in his honor by the uni-. versitv of Virginia, of which institution Mr. Wilson is a graduate. West India fust Mall Wrecked. NEW OKUJAXS, April-17.—A telegram received here says the West India fast mail on the Atlantic Coast line was wrecked and burned 9u miles south of Fayettcville, Fla., early Wednesday morning. Several casualties reported. Third Attempt Successful. DASVILLE, 111., April 17.—L. L. Elliott, a cigarmakcr, committed suicide Wednesday morning by taking mor phine. He was despondent on account of drink and financial embarrassment. This was his third attempt. .Funerot or James IV. Scotia CHICAGO, April 17.—Funeral services over the remains of James W. Scott will be held at St. James' Episcopal church, Cass and Huron streets, Thursday morning at 11 o'clock. Officiating clergymen will be Kev. Ernest M. Stires- rnctor of Grace'EniBCfina.l nhnnOV. and Rev. Dm J. W. * Gunsaulus, o: Plymouth Congregational. Interment will'be at Graceland and will be private. Facie Canned by JiiirtbqaaJtes. VIEXSA, April 17.—Shocks of earthquake were again felt at Laibach Tues- dav night, doing additional damage to *.he town and greatly increasing the . -dsting panic. Most of the.people \..io remained in the town after the previous shocks are now fleeing to the open country, leaving the place almost deserted, i'ood is very scarce and great distress prevails. CPKBENT EVENTS. The Texas law taxing United States treasury notes is now in force. Argentina and Chili have- made appropriations for exhibits at the Atlanta exposition. '.'"' .'James Graham and John Northcutt, living near Jacksonville, 111., were run over and killed by freight trains. Relatives of Dr. Roy "Wilcox, who disappeared Saturday evening from Elgin, 111., have offered 8500 reward for his discovery, dead or alive. Thomas Cooper, of Tacoma, Wash., has been appointed general western land agent of the Korthern Pacific, to succeed the late Paul Schultze. Robert Biuie. a brakeman on the Illinois Central, was found dead beside the track in the suburbs of Jackson, Miss. He had been robbed of fSO and a gold watch. W. E. Coleman, a young man connected with the express companies, committed suicide at Cairo, 111., by taking laudanum. No cause is known by his friends. All the tailors in Duluth, Minn..went on a strike Tuesday. The strike affects 300 men and resulted from the refusal of the employers to give the men an advance in wages. The last train load of meal-Ceil cattle has been shipped from Georgetown, Tex., and there will -be no grass-fed cattle to ship this summer on account of tlie drought. People there think the rise in beef due to the scarcity of cattle, IN DEFENSE OF LIQUOR. Goorpo G. Brown Iteada ft Vaper Ileforo thn Xntlonal Spirit* Association. ST. Lours, April 17. — The second annual meeting of the National Wine and Spirits association, composed oi wholesale wine and liquor dealers and distillers, began here for the purpose of regulating trade matters and abuses and to discuss topics of general interest to the trade. A paper read by George G. Brown, of Louisville, touched on the W. C. T. U. and the prohibitionists, alleging that bheir persecutions had placed tho :iquor men under a ban, when, liquor was not responsible for nearly so much crime as was charged to it. Ele suggested the establishment of a Bureau of public speakers to represent ;he liquor dealers in competition, as it were, with the sermons and addresses daily delivered against them. ThrcHti* to Kxcominunicnte. WINNIPEG, Man., April 17.—Nothing since the beginning of the Catholic school struggle in the history of this country has created a greater sensa- ion than the announcement of tho Catholic archbishop that those Cathol- cs who henceforth lend their aid and nfluence to those who would abolish Catholic parochial schools will be excommunicated. Many prominent Catholics have, during the struggle of the church, expressed themselves in favor of a national school system, and among these the announcement has caused the greatest consternation. Terrible Itching " I had what the docton pronounced to •be eczema. It wa§ accompanied by severe Itching, and my litnbs pained m» • good deal and iver« iwollen. I became ali broken out with pimples. Thij caused me to Bcratch, and the eruptions turned into oni •olid gore. Thi diseas* ipread al over my body Jfr. K T. Gr*lg At length, my attention was called to Hood's S»rsaparilla and I concluded to give it » trial. This was . in April, and I continued faithfully •with it until Christmas. Al the same time I took the medicine, I at* anything that suited my appetite, I am Now Cured and have no gigni of the disease except a little inflamed color where the sores gath- Hood's ffr Cures ered. My affliction Is healed: I feel like myself again." F. T. CEAIO, Halfway, Va. THE WATCH OF LIFE. Interesting- Invention of a Colored Bible Student Timepiece by Whoie C«e Men Women May Be Gnlditd tJnto HeiiTouly JX««t— A Great Thine for FaddliU. and Hood's Pills do not purge, pain or grip*, but act promptly, easily and efficiently. 25c, LABRADOR ICEBERGS. Honor the Star* and Strlpos. WASHINGTON, April 17. — Advices from Honolulu say the Hawaiian sentiment toward the United States is shown by the annual banquet and election of the National guard. The Stars and Stripes were on either side "as defenses" to tho Hawaiian flag. The music of the event was "Marching Through Georgia" and "Rally 'Round the Flag-," and "The Star Spangled Banner" as a finale. A !New Yorker sitting on the edge of a small Adirondack lake was attracted by a, school of tiny fish that seemed to move in remarkable union. Watching 1 for a long 1 time he discovered that the infant fish were guarded by their parents, for whenever the young- began to stray they were driven back into tho school by a large fish on cue side or the other, and whenever a strange fish approached one of the guardians rushed at him and drove him off. The watcher noted tho movements of several small schools for two hours, and vows; that the little creatures were tended like a drove of slietp, ChintiHO Speech. In the Chinese language the meaning 1 depends more on the tone in which the word is spoken than on the word itself. Tho same word may have a dozen different meanings, according- to the tone in which it is spoken. This fact not only makes it difficult for foreigners to loam Chinese, but retards Chinese progress by making it hard to keep an accurate and easily translated record of thought. On such a record more than on any one thing 1 progressive civilization depends. „ ^DHOMOTflERS .... We Offer YOP a Remedy Which Insures Safety to Ufe of Mother and Child. "MOTNFR'^ Rob* Confinement i'l V 111 l-sl I W M i ii^ tU| M Uftrrtkr r-nirrvrrx" OIIIS ™ n ' n( " T " FRIEND and Risk. Seen by Moonlight ami In tho FlHHh of the Aurora Hureali*. Thu ' "iron-bound" coast of Labrador is guarded by groups of islands—barren, hopeless and forlorn-looking rocks, all the more desolate in appearance for the miserable fishing 1 h\its or "tilts" that have been thrown together on them. Entering through some narrow passage between these islands, the steamer anchors for the night iu a rock-bound basin; for it is too dangerous work to navigate the Labrador waters after dark. The narrow passages between the islands, both along the Labrador and in the Newfoundland bays, are called "tickles,'' and aptly so. for it seems as if the sea had reached out foamy fingers and tickled the rocky ribs of the coast until it splits its sides with grim, stormy laughter. One evening, writes Gustav Kobbe in St. Nicholas, we found one of these tickles nearly blocked- by a huge iceberg which had drifted into it and grounded. We passed near enough to feel its chilling breath, and to have thrown a biscuit on it, as the sailors say. We had hardly anchored in the harbor before we heard loud reports in rapid succession, like the firing of field artillery. Looking in the direction from which they came, we saw above the heights that surrounded the basin the peak of the iceberg swaying slowly and majestically to and fro, and finally disappearing, a peak of different shape rising up from behind the height and talcing its place. They say that an avalanche is sometimes so delicately poised that the vibrations from a shout or a hand-clap will start it on its destructive course, and possibly the wash from our steamer had disturbed the iceberg's equilibrium. At night the moon rose and the northern lights throbbed in the sky; so that the iceberg's peak was at times bathed in silver, at times in a clear translucent crimson. It isn't often you find a combination of iceberg, moonlight and northern lights; and feeling that I might never again behold such an exquisite scene, I remained for hours on deck watching it. HARD TO MANAGE. After mlng OD« bottle of FKIE>*D" X tuffered bat lluld pmlo. and did not exp«rt«nce that we»kne«» »fter»ar<l, usual In HUGH awe».-MBS. Axsn Baxter Springs, K»n. Frw. Sold by a BR1DFTKLD EECtJUTOB CO., itlaito, Ga. Catf Give Anlrn;il Tralncru !» Groat Deal of Trouble. An English exliibitor of trained animals, Mr. Leoni Clarke, is reported as saying- that, thoug-h he has educated all sorts of animals, from lions downward, he lias found that the most difficult of them all is the cat. He has to treat these creatures with extaordinary care. A dog- is sensible, a monkey accommodating-, and a rat either forgives or forgets—but a cat! She is a hopeless bundle of sensibilities. Strike her once, if only by accident, and she will never perform again. Kindness is not only politic, it is absolutely necessary, in the training 1 of cats. Although thirty cats are sufficient for his entertainment, he has sixty or more with him, for cats are very skittish creatures, and when they take the •whim into their heads it is useless to take them on the stafre. When Mr. j Clarke enters the stable the mewing- is i prodifrious and he is instantly buried in j a moving- mantle of cats. It took him four years to train some of his animals before he could put them upon the stage. A parachute cat, which climbs ' up a rope to the roof of the theater, and flies down by parachute, is the second which has done the trick. The • first became too fat, and fell into bad • ways. It is now Jim Corbett, and boxes Mitchell nightly. A curious feature of the show is the way in which the cats walk over,a rope of rats and mice and canaries, stepping- ging-erly ^between the little fluttering -bodies, i Tliis mighty forbearance is brought about by training- up the cats from kittens in the same cage as the rats and birds. There are only six of the cats that Mr. Clarke dares trust among- tlie rats. The rats and mice come from Java. I scnKer«- l-inces rineo. | PrrrsBUEan. Pa., April IT.—The places of the 100 strikinfr metal wheel- : ers at Carnegie's Homestead works have been filled with other men. No further trouble is anticipated. '' Gen. Arderlns in Coiuoiaad of Cuba. { HAVJLXA, April 17.—Cap-- Gen. Calleja Wednesday turned over the governorship of the island of Cuba to Gen. Arderius, and will sail for Spain, on AprU 20. To Lead Penn»ylTanl» Liemoenrta. HARRISBUUO, Pa. t April 17-—Robert E. Wright, of AJlentown, was Wednesday unanimously elected chairman by the democratic state committee. Dr. Vokey Chamberlain is not only an interesting Biblical student, but he thinks that he has made a discovery whereby men may so arrange their lives according to their timepieces that they will not only be punctual at the dinner table, but may also be guided by their watches unto heavenly rest. There is nothing irreverent about Dr. Vokey Chamberlain or about 'his treatment of the subject. He is a colored Methodist preacher, with an amazing memory of the language of the Js ew and the Old Testament, and a profound belief in the Apocalypse. In the twenty- first chapter of the Apocalypse he has found instruction for the building of a •watch which, properly observed, will, he thinks, keep its possessor in the straight and narrow path better than any sermon ever preached by -man. Dr. Chamberlain brought' a Sample timepiece with him to the New York' Sun office to explain it. He also had several charts and maps which are for the use of adepts. The full meaning of the face of his clock can be learned, the doctor says, by ten years of careful study. Without extensive illustrations it might be confusing to attempt a full explanation of tho ground plan of the watch of life, bnt this much may bo said: The hours remain twelve, and they are representative of the twelve foundations of the wall of the New Jerusalem :iud of the twelve gates thereof. As each hour mark is jeweled to correspond with a foundation stone, there is a brave display of emerald, sardonyx, amethyst and the other nine, and of pearls, one at each hour, representing the gates. The inventor has departed from the customary divisions of timo in dealing with the minute marks, as instead of having 00 he has 72, for the sufficient reason, as he explains, that twice 72 is 144, and that was the number of the cubits in the measure of tho wall, the measure of a man, which is an anercl. These 72 minute marks on the face of THE DOCTOR EXPLAINING Till! CLOCK AJsl) CHABT OF LIFE. he watch of life are important, although, until you have studied it ten ears, a trifle uncertain. According to ,he inventor the minute hand will at any time direct the owner of a watch if life how to answer, what to do, and vhere to go. This was not made en- irely plain by tho inventor, but -lie did give this demonstration: The reporter asked him why he had come to tlie Sun ffice, and he said, seeing by his clock hat the hands indicated 42-7Sds past 3 I'clock: "That is 42." He prodxiced a Bible, turned to the Gospel of St. Matthew, v. 42, and read: Give to him that asketh of thec, and rom him that would borrow of thce urn not away." The inventor said he had been asked come to the Sun office by an admiring friend. Just how the book and qjiapter of the reference was indicated >y the clock hands he did not explain, 'erhaps if one did not know the Bible ,s well as the inventor of the watch of ife, one might not always be certain of instruction. The face of the inventor's clock is further ornamented by a ' number of symbolical illustrations, which denote highly interesting and sometimes terrifying things. If the hands of a watch of life happen to stop at certain hours a 61 sorae hours, or gates, where, if the hands stop, the watch owner may as well give up all hope. An understanding of this would induce regnlarity and orderliness; one would never neglect to wind UQ his watch and would always keep it in order and clean. The inventor's charts are even more symbolistic. Some of the decorations are of familiar scenes, as one which shows Wall street, with Trinity church in the distance. When asked the mean- of this the inventor replied: "If the Bridegroom should pro into Wall street and I should appear before that minute. lie might declare me to be an infidel, but my duty would be to love Him none the less." Anvone tired of Ibsen and Maeter- linck and having- ten years to spare, might g-o further into this subject with interest, if not profit. Dr. Vokey Chamberlain lives at ii-i-'J West Twentieth street. New York. Th~ ],aM Pe»pi« <>ii Earth. To reasonably expect rell«£ are tb«y wlio are can. tlnually eta-InK themselves with caiomel, blue pllL padj-i.bylln and other drastic cathartics. Constipation can not be i ennanenllj- overcome bj such, violent disturbers oi rbe bowels, stomach and liver. They inflict more harm than they temporarily inline. Hostener's Stomach Bitten is a tfie and effectual sabstltute for wch hurtful drag*. The effect oi tbls medicine Is ea§y an< natural. an« Is not accompanied—as In the case of strong pnrgatwe*—with griping and abrupt operation. Malaria, dynfepsia, biliousness sick headache, heanburn, kidney trouble, rheumatism and '.ervoosDRM are entirely and promptly re- mored by thli exoeJleat remsdj, commended by pbrttelan.1 eterywhere. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment wheto- nightly used. The many, who lire better than others and enjoy life more, with (ess expenditure, l>7 more promptly tdxpting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in th» remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleas- »nt to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and feyers> ana permanently curing constipation, [t has given satisfaction to millions and met -witlnthe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels wif.hout weak sning them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Fig* is for sale by ali druggists in 50c niid $1 bottlos, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Sy.np of Figs, :*nd being wjll informed, you will no* MSCCPS any substitute if oflen«*- A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal pOMPLEXlOU U POWDER. II PGZZONIS Combines every clement of beauty and purity. It is bcauri- fyingf, soothing, healing, healthful, ar.'' Harmless, and when r'ghtly used is invisible. A most 3. delicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. Insist upon having the gontino, IT IS FOB SALE EVERYWIOS. IIWECTIOJIJ THE I TO 4 DAY CURE fw «i.urrt«t, ClMt, tn«HTk»a8pmitwrkM. i •II MkMJUlT »>ul dIKtenm. »rr« Wjrlm*. torou oTprf-ratt Duni'ea c *° 0 Hp'^J^%i%' IU "** MALYDOR MFQ. CO., Lancaster, O.°,U.S.A Do You Feel Bull *•<) Tired t Nature,signals you for help to throw off the accumulation of bile and If you heed not the warning, sickness will follow. The beet and most promp relief la a few dotee of Rlnebart'* Fills, they will make you feel like a.^ new man; act pleasantly and leave the bowela with natural f tool. Sold by B. F. Keeallcg and Keystone drug store. nttt B«br WM rick, •• !•*• b«r CMorta, Dm ib* wu a Child, ibe criod for CuUife mot (be became JOm. •»• clan* to Cutaria, •!» Ji»d Chfldreo, •&• i»*ttMBi OH***. Childhood''! GreiUnt fot. 0»Ingr to rapid growth of children their stomach lelmpalred by enfeebled digestion, this leads to etomacb wormi, and they Induce feverg nod nervous troubles which In time will cauie 111- ness and general Imp \lred vitality. The best cure is Rlnehart's Worm Lozenges. Sold by B. F. Keesllnff and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's If you wlah a pill tbat will Iea7e the bowels with free natural. stool, use Rlnehart's. Sold by B. Ksesling and Keystone drug etore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. If your child fcaj swelled abdomen give Elneht.rt'6 Worm Lozengw. Sold by B. F. Keeeling and Keyitooe drug •tore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cattor 1

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