Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1895 · Page 2
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April 26, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 26, 1895
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IffJ^i^S^S^^ THE MARKETS. ' Uriiln, I'rovlHlouii, Kti;. CIIICAOO. April 5!i - fair demand und llfta- Quotable UH follows: Winter— PutorUM, }2.aU<a ' i2.es- .-iwalKhi*. *135j&;aO: clours. til5;si30; '•eoondx, il.UOftiW: l» w Krudoi. 8l.60ai.SS. Sprlne— Ptttoiiw. J3.00'ii3.50; strulKhw. *i 103 ia.75- baker.*'. .»l.85®8.2o; low Krude.t, *L7i.0 IL80: Koil UOK, 4l.d5ai.7i: ttyo, t2.3ft2J.50. WHEAT— Active und unsettled. No. 2oiisa, IBXaeoxu: May, 6!i«<a<»Xo: July. Ol&Cltfc. COBN— MoUoratoly uoilvo and llrrn. No. » •ad No. ^ Yellow, 47Ji<iB«14c: May. •iTJift'tTXo; July. HTJi&'lfcHo; September. tHY,<QA>c- OATH— lllvhor. with moderate trudlnir. No. it. 28Kft*a»Ki:: May.ZDJKOaiMc: July, 2a*®,M>H» Bunplin blRttor. No. II, i*a31o: No. 3 Whlto, iM»a33c: No *. &X<&*>e-' No. a White, texa 2to jitu— Scarce and flrm. No. 2 In store, 660; wmplo lots, Macao; May delivery, 65o bid. BAKLSY— Steady but dull No. 4, 4»®*lo; Ko. 3 -iW-Vio (or fair to choice, und No. 2, |eK4&63Ko. ScroonlnKs »l 816.OOuJl8.50 per ton, MW POHK— TradliiK fairly active and prices lower. Quotations ranged at tiz.103) '|*3TK forcuHh ruBular; 812.10211:124 for May. »nd $!2.<»ai2.70 for July. HKO—Vury Blow and lower. Quotations •rttDKOd ut.M82VM08.8S for cast; iJUftiVi-aaSS for May; *HOTtV»7.00 for July, and *7.IO&7.1S for Sopternbor. LfVE FUUI.TUT— Per pound; Turkeys, 103 J2o; Chickens. SKfoOc: Ducks, titfllc; Gooso, ••per dozen, *3.0ftj}5.00. Bim-BH~Creumory, 10®l-OV4«: dairy. 72.180; • PacHlnw Stock, 5-JJ7o. LIQUOUS— Whisky Quoted sioudy at J1.-3 por gallon for liltfawluea. • _ NKW Ydiuc, April 2Sk FLOCK— State qulot, flrrn. WIIKAT-NO. 2 red (Inn. May, MXaoSMc; ' June.CiM&Wc; .Iuly,C5S-10ttf»K'ii;COc; Suptem- bcr iW'atfdXc; December. OHy ,(,C8%c. Colts— No, liquiul. tlnnor. May, 62Ko; July. 62S4>5-Mo: September, KIMftMMo; stouuior mixed, fc!Mi®53Mc; No. 2. f>6c iiilout. OATS— No. 2 dull, steady. May, •tatc, SftQ'lOo; western, X2>A<H-IUa. BBiiF— Qulut: llrm. Kxtrame.is, f8.5'J(S3.00; lamti.v. ni.ixxtsiaoo. POUK— Steady, quiet Moss, $13.50y;H.OO. ' LAUD— Nominal BBTTK" — Limited, demand, easier. TrVost- ern dairy. S3I3HO! do. eroamory, nttw. It! a ttWo: ilo., old. BiSlSc: do., factory, Tr^Hc; J-..1- glns.'lB>ic: Imitation creamery. l>B15c. CHKE.SK — Moderate demand, fairly steady. State, lurifO. old. Oa>ll«c; uo.. now. C©8o; do., fancy, OKI. I0fc«»ll«o: do., new. (JftJOo; do. fancy old, 10K®IIMo: do., small, old. ,ffl liyio; new, 0®9o: part skims, old, 2®7c; do. u now 2i47e: full skims, new. l@iy,c. Eocs-Moderato Uemar.a; easy. Wostorn. Ll»e Stock. CHICAGO, April £& nods— Market fairly active with heavy lots uteady anil other irrndos 5aiOo hlk'hor. Sales nUROd at t3.Kia4.flS for pl«s; $.150^.190 for ' llifhf H40S* 15 " for rouith paoklnK; HoO®-l.li» for mixed, and $-i<!i(£{6.00 for heavy packing Mi) shipping lots. • CATrLB — Market rather aellvo; feollng »rm and prices MilOo hl«lior. Quotation* t»nK«dat<576<a'!.25for choice to extra ship- flog Steers; *D.;oas.'/5 for «ood to oholoo do; H70a6.3U for fair to (food: HIOd-185 for uom- mon to meillum do; #1.0034.40 for Butchers ' Sloors; ^'.(Kxa3.80 for Stookors; *a80a4.55 for Fenders; .tLT&aa.HO for Cows; 8W10®4.80 for .Helfor»: J2.50ii5.00 for rsulU: sauoa».30 for Texas Steers, and SiUOc&O.OO for Voal Calves, j ' IOWA D£MOCF?ATS. l«nd(ira or the I'nrty Dlscuoi th« Sllrer giiuMClon lit I>o» Molnon. DBS MOISKS, In., April 25.— Tho dcm- ocrfttic leaders ot' thu' state to the num- ' bor of 100 und the members of the state central committee held «- conference '• hero Wednesday uftcrnoon at which the silver question was the principal topic o£ discussion. The reports us .to tho sentiment in different 'ports of the stuto as well us tho -views of those present differed widely ' »nd tho debate at times became ixcri- monions, but the preponderance of "sound money" sentiment was shown "fey the final adoption of a declaration. "thnt "it is tho sense of this conference that the two monetary metals should • ho kept at a parity." To this declaration was added, at tho request of S. B. Evans, of Ottumwa, representiBff tho moderate silver mon, and with- cut objection from tho antag-- onistio wiuff of the party, tho moditication "without discritn- ination ag-ainst cither metal in the matter of coinage." thus practically xcaftirminpr tho national democratic monetary plank of 1S93- The confer. ence also voted in favor of holding the «tato couvention after tho republicaii convention, and tho central committee • accordinfrly named Wednesday, August • 7. as the date, and Marshalltown as tho place. The date is a compromise, tho extreme silver men desiring 1 an early convention, and the extreme pold men. » very late ouo in order to pivo what they term the present "silver craze" time to exhaust itself. LITTLK ROCK. Arl:., April 21.— bouia Budenwiieh und ijenor Antonio Boh, •• two citi/.ens of Arpoutine Eepxiblic, who are makinjr an overland trip for .their jyov.-rnment 'from Buenos Ayres to Chicago, arrived here, having- walked 'the entire distance of 10,1-15 miles. !They left Ituenos Ayres at 10 o'elocU August ", 1S93. They will pu'olish a • ixcportfor their government on topojr- ''Tftphy audmininfT- Onp of tho Chloon»'H Crew. LA POKTB, ind., April 33,— Word ro- ceived here from New Buffalo says that ;the body washed ashore Tuesday has 'oeen identified as the remains of C. B. -Stein, who was one of Uie erew of the iChicora. _____ _ Lived Over a Century. SAUNA, Kan., April 35.— Mrs. Mary .Truoloek-died at tho county poor farm 'here, a^-ed 109 years. N OT WHAT WE SAY, but what Hood's Saisaparilla Does, that tcHi the »tory of its merit and success HOOD'S CURES, Purifier, AppcLixcr .. . Nerve Tonic. It ciux-ri That Tired Feeling ARE AGREED. United Statuii S»IU to Be SntUflod with Englnnd'n Courde. LOXDO.V, April 25.—Inquiries made Thursday at the United States embassy hero confirm the statement made that Great Britain and the United States are fully agreed us to the former's course of action in enforcing- her demands upon Nicaragua. Want the Strike Kept Dp. PiTTBBL'KOii, Pa., April 25.—It is generally believed here that tho operators will combine to fight the miners of the Wheeling division of tho Baltimore & Ohio road. Nonunion men have been brought in to take places of tho strikers and more are coming-. This is expensive and the operators of the district will help bear the expense, believing that if the mines along-that division are once put in operation at the reduced rate the backbone of the strike will be broken. Tlilnk Motf 11 Fnrsnry. SAX FKANCISCO, April 25.—Investigation made during the week shows the note for S300.000. with the late James G, Vnir's alleged signature attached und the late Lelund Stanford's alleged indorsement, is very likely a forgery, and that the forger is probably tho person who some years ;ig-o signed J. C. Flood's name to a note for $200,000 in favor of W. W. Corcoran, of Washing- Yulo 1'roiihiiion Wlio Will Dobiito. NEW LlAVKX, Conn., April S5.— At the meeting of the Yale Freshman union, held Wednesday night, the following men were chosen to represent Yale in the Yale- Harvard Freshman debate, to be held here May 10: C. E. Julin, U. Biugham, Jr., F. E. Kichard- son and R. E. Hule, alternate. Army ChunBoii. WASHINGTON, April 25.— Tho president has made the following appointments in the army: Brig. Gen. Wesley JMerritt to be major general; Col. Zenao E. Bliss, Twenty-seventh infantry to bo brigadier general; Col. John J. Coppinger, Twenty-third infantry to -be brigadier general. All tho W»y from Orocon- TKBRin HAUTE, Ind., April 25.— Earl Eainsford, aged 7, arrived here from Portland, Ore., having made the trip alone. lie was well provided with money, which was sewed in his shirt. Ho hud come to visit his aunt, but after arriving ho forgot her name and street number, . .Tho police took charge of him. rrop»rlnc Soil for rotator*. Potatoes are deep feeders and require an abundance of . moisture, though not too much. Great pains should always be taken to keep the cultivator going- until tho vines nearly, meet between the rows, if they are to be saved, from such a drought as that of last summer. If tlio weather is moist, tho weeds are apt to take advantage of tho potatoes, after culture ceases, unless it has been prolonged as it should be; so, in any case frequent, fairly deep and long culture should be had. If muriate of potash is used as a fertilizer, it would bo well to apply it some little time before planting-; better in tho fall, but it is now too late, in order that tho chlorine may wash down, as it is believed that it tends to make tho potatoes watery. Three to lour hundred pounds per aero would ba quite sufficient. It is good economy to cultivate and fertilize potatoes 'liberally.— Eural World. c Ilnrien In Stnblo*. The blanket to a horse in the stable vrith Ma coat on is little less than cruelty, A blanket is scarcely justifiable when the horse stands out of doors. A blanket makes a horse very sensitive to the cold when ho would be perfectly comfortable without one if unaccustomed to it. The best possible condition for a horse to take cold is when he comes out of a warm stable whcro ho has been standing blanketed. The cold will strike like a knife into every part of his body. When tho horse is not heated he should no.t bo blanketed. Of course this refers to un- clippcd horses. The man who would leave a clipped , horse unblankcted in the winter should be arrested and punished. Nature provides a covering ample to protect ihe horse in this clircata In the winter. — Farm and Qoiiw. A Xcw Wny of C»trliln~ .Rabbits. In some parts jof Australia the tank trr.p is growing- ffrcatly in favor for the extermination of rabbits. It consists c.f a. tank containing 1 writer at the bottom, into which |tho rabbits jump, and from which thejj arc unable afterwards to escape. It. however, is successful on a large scale only during- the dry months of the year. A eouple of stations using seven of them recently captured twenty -three thousand rabbits in one week, and it is calculated thnt they can destroy eighty thousand a month regularly. A J'rotty PoncrlpHon. "Take," said Henry Xorman, "the light, from the eyes of a sisto.r of mercy at her gracious task, the smile of a maiden looking- over the seas for her lover, and the heart of an unspoiled child, and materialize them into a winsome and healthy little body, crowned with a mass of jet, black hair and dressed in bright, rustling silks, you would have the typical Japanese Ionian. " A somewhat enthusiastic estimate, borne out by others. A EICH HAUL. Expert Safe Crackers in Pennsylvania Eake in $35,000, Bandits in Kansas Plan to Rob a Train But Are Scared Off by an Armed Force. illFFtiSTOWx, Pa., April 25.— Early Thursday morning the store of Noah HerUler at Port Royal, this county, •was robbed of stocks, bonds and cash amounting to about535,000. Lint of Bon<1» Stolon. The safe was blown open and all the cash was taken consisting of S230 in silver and S20 in new pennies, together with the following stocks and bonds: A 4 per cent. United States bond for $100, payable in 1007; negotiable stock- certificates lor $S,000 in the First national bank of Mlfflintown and Pomeroy & Co.'s private bank of Port Royal; 81,000 of stock of the Laristone Land & Lumber company • of Missouri, all the property of Noah Hertzler. A 82,SOO bond and 825,000 worth of stock in Pennsylvania Traction company, of Lancaster, both negotiable; two bonds numbered 282 and 283, for SI,QUO each, and a bond numbered 1713 for S500 and about Sir>0 in judgment notes, the property of Hon. William Hertzler, an ex-member of the legislature. Came Throajfh tho floor. A liberal reward has been offered for the arrest of the thieves. All approaches to the store were protected by burglar alarms, but the robbers m eome way managed to gain an entrance to'the cellar and then cut their •way through the floor. SOAKED OFF. Train BobbeM In Knnmm MlM a Warm Koi-option Prepared for Them. ATCIIISON. Kan., April 25.—Officials of the Missouri Pacific were given warning- of the plot to hold up the passenger train-on the central branch between Goffis and Corning where it passed about midnight. When the train arrived at Frankford a flat car was placed between the smoker and mail car and armed officers concealed themselves. As the robbers did not make the attempt it is supposed they learned the reception awaiting them and lied. The citizens of Gofis sverc up in arms waiting to go out in pursuit of the robbers if necessary. KotedlTraln Kobbar Cnacht. - SEDAI.IA, Mo., April 25.—Word has been received that Frank Huffman, the train robber and desperado, who has operated in central Missouri for tho last five years, has been captured at Collins, Mo. He was recently surrounded and shot in a hickory swamp in Hickory county, but escaped. There is a reward of SiiOO hanging over his head. SPANISH MINISTER ARRIVES. fionor l>upuy Uc Loinn Spc»ks Lightly of t.'io Cuban Ilebelllon. NEW YO'KK, April 25.—Tho new Spanish minister to the United States, Seuor Dupuy do Lome, arrived here Thursday morning on the steamer Palaina from Havana. Tho new minister said that the excitement in Cuba was quieting- down, and 'that Capt. Gen. Martinez Campos, who is now visiting affected districts, would in all likelihood succeed in quelling what little trouble there was left in tho handful of insurrectionists. He spoke lightly of the rebellion a"nd said that the negroes were almost alone in their desire for free Cuba. When asked if ho had any communication for tho government regarding the stei. aer Allianca affair, he said he would say nothing- further • than that the matter had been settled. SAYS SHE CANNOT^ YIELD. Japan BcDUeK to the Note ot the Kns«l»n Government. ST. PETKKSBUKG, April 25.—The Japanese government, replying to the note of the Russian government intimating that there are various conditions in the treaty of peace between Japan and China that Russia cannot allow to be put into execution, has informed Russia that if Japan yielded to the exactions of Russia France and Germany she would expose herself to a revolution, as the Japanese people are intoxicated with their victories and would assent to no concessions. In spite of this reply Russia is determined to maintain her demands. Ann«vrntloii of Canadu. ALBANY, N. Y., April 25.—When tho resolution invithig Canada to enter the union, which was adopted by the assembly Wednesday, came up in the senate Thursday, Senator Humes moved that the words -ask congress to invite" be inserted, so as to allow congress to take action instead of New- York state. This was agreed to and the resolution was ordered printed. Cadet Appointments. W vsnrs'GTOX, April -5-—Cadet appointments to the West Point military academy have been made as follows: William. C. Williams, Brookville. Ind.. NEVER TOO LATE TO MEND —th- bad habits and early vices of young men" and their disastrous consequences. Young men and old taen, those who suffer _ from nervous debility and exhaustion, the wasting away of the viuil strength and power from hidden drains or intemperate habits can readi- Iv find relief for body and mind by vmting the World's Dispensary Medical Association of Buffalo, N. Y. They ernploy a full staff of physicians and Specialists, who treat at a distance by correspondence or at the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute of Buffalo, all this class of diseases. Those who suffer from low spirits, irritable temper a " broken-down" nervous sys- temr and such distressing symptoms a? backache dizziness, shooting pains in bean or chest and indigestion, sexual excesses or abuses, all the result of exhausting dis- e-ises or drains upon the system,—will find a permanent cure after taking the special prescriptions sent them from the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute. This association of medical men have prepared a book written in plain but chaste language, treating of the nature, symptoms and curability, by home treatment, of such diseases. The World's Dispensary Medical Association, Proprietors of the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., will, on receipt of this notice, with 10 cents (in stamps for postage) mail, sealed iit pJam envelope, a copy of this useful tioot. It should be read by every young man, parent and guardian in the land. T The Key to the Situation —if you suffer from Sick or Bilious Headache, Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, or anyderangementof the stomach, liver and bowels—is Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Mildly and gently, but thoroughly .and effectively, they cleanse, renovate and regulate the entire system. One little "Pellet" fora gentle laxative- three for ;i cathartic. They're purely vegetable and perfectly harmless: these tiny, sugar-coated granules of Dr. Pierce. ^f^f^r^^^ **Tf^~^~*r *» ^ ~ ^^ ^- :"MOTHERS'FRIEND": CURES RISING BREAST. I have been a midwife for years, in each case where " MOTHERS', > FRIEND " was used it accomplished » wonders, shortened labor and lessened < > the pains. It is the best remedy for < rising- Of the Breast knovru, and ( worth the price for that alone. J MRS. M. M. BREWSIER. Montgomery, Ala.' . Sent bT Exprew or mall, on receipt of price. • } *lToo per bottle. Book - To Mother*" i m&ued lrv«. t t BHADFIELD REGULATOR CO., AUint*. G»- ( SOLD BT ALT- DRUGGISTS. with' Herbert Flyuu, of Morristown. Ind., as alternate. William Kelly, Superior, \Vis-, with lsa.ac Staples, of Hudson, Wis., alternate, and James B. Kay, Bardwell, Ivy. Stun ford Miiy Clo«« U» l)oor». SAS FHAHOISCO, April BO.—The teachers at Stanford university ar« looking for positions on the impression that the university founded by Leland Stanford will soon close its doors. They fear the 'college will close because there is no money to pay for its maintenance, the estate being- tangled up in a suit with the United States. In Work for Bimetallism. CIXCOINATI, April 25.—The first bimetallic league husbeen formed in this city to be independent of any political party, its principal object being to se- cure'the free and unlimited coinage of pold and silver without waiting for tho uetiou of any other government- AN ENTHUSIASTIC -ADHERENT- Ho Was There to 8e« HU Blan J>nt Forward. It -was at a meeting- of a South Boston democratic club prior to an election some years afro. The hall was filled; KODS of Erin largely predominated, and the air was appropriately clouded with smoke from pipes of various ag-es, eolors, and degrees of offen- Bivcness. The appointment of a committee of five—for what purpose need not appear—was in progress, and nom- inatious were being made all over tke hall with an enthusiastic indifference to the .laws of the much lamented Mr. Gushing. The acoustics of the room were not of the best, and amid the clamor that greeted each name presented it was extremely difficult to follow the proceedings. At length a burly Irishman at the back of tho hall rose to his feet, and waving a blackened clay pipe at arm's length shouted in a voice that might have been heard around tho block: "Mr. Chairman'," All sounds in the hall came to an end. Recognition from the chair was instantaneous. "Mr. Chairman, 01 move that Mayor O'Brien be put on the committee." "Phwat committee is thot?" questioned a voice from the other side of the room. "Blamed if Oi know, but Oi move thot Mayor O'Brien be put on it." It was" unanimously seconded.—Harper's Magazine. A Safe Knle. "I don't know whether you'll like this. It's a peculiar mixture of mine— half English breakfast and half Oolong," "It certainly ought to be right One of the first rules I learned in school was that we should always cross our teas."—Harper's Magazine. keened a Kost. Collector—This is the twentieth time I've called with this bill. Gilded Youth—Yes, and there are forty more, just like you, coming in d.-.y"after day, to worry me about their miserable little bills. No wonder I'm all fagged out. Guess I'll take r-_rup over to Europe to recuperate.—X- Y- Weekly. Tlio rr:iio for Crcpon. Women have positively gone crepon mad. Xo new stuff can hope for the slightest attention unless it has crcpou clinructerislies to recommend it. Even cotton goods are woven in humps and ridges and wavy undulations, and all the silks and wools with any claim to popularity, and even the airy fairy chiffons—which might have been supposed to be lovely enough in themselves—have crepon surfaces. Ribbons have caught the craze and have ridged edges. So has veiling, and frightfully unbecoming it is, too. giving its wearer's features a blurred, worry effect, as if they were seen in a very poor mirror. When, the crepon craze reaches mackintoshes and overshoes it will have attained, and its decline may confidently be expected.to decline. DEFENSE OF SPINSTERS. Many Women Now Remain Single From Choice. The Repellent Picture of Old M»ld«nhood Hoc So Much In Evidence ai U •VVai Only a Frur Teur* Aco. Here is what an enthusiastic admirer of the spinster of to-day says: "The disagreeable maiden lady so frequently encountered in the books of half a century ago is no longer recognized as a type of spinstorhood. How- did she originate? She was pictured as fading or faded in appearance, angular and sinewy, prim and 'faddy.' protecting herself'by a rather chilly isolation, narrow-minded, soared, keen-eyed to other people's faults, mischief-making, her soul shriveled by disappointment. "Sometimes these qualities were allied with unconquerable vanity and a hungry pursuit of any chance of attracting the attention of. the monster, man. It is a repelling picture; but there can be no doubt that in former days, and even now in certain classes, some approach to it may be seen in the unpleasant change that comes over women who, having made marriage their object in life, fail to attain it. "But all this is changed by the opening out of a life for women independent of marriage, and by the proofs that are every day before our eyes that woman may be perfectly happy, self- possessed and contented without aiming at it. Slie is capable of independence; she is more the slave of love than man is. This is the growing idea that is gradually lifting the reproach from the unmarried woman's life v It has already made it possible for a woman to be old, yet not an old maid. She is only thought of as an old maid now when she succumbs to the disagreeable qualities of one. "Age, indeed, hardly comes into the question. Who thinks of classing bright, capable women anywhere under five-and-forty old maids? There is no more reason why they should not be married than there was when they were twenty-one. They have not allowed their life to run into a groove; they are not narrow, arbitrarj-, petty and jealous; but are women of the world, who have had too much practical work to think of to be able to moon over their private affairs. "It is women of this class who are raising the age at which women marry in certain circles of society. They are setting up a sentiment in favor of real women, as compared with the inexperienced, sentimental chits whom tho novelists married off almost before they left the schoolroom. "The girl of to-day is in no haste to wed; she need not marry for a home, because she is capable of earning one for herself. If she is left behind when •he loves and rides away,' she need not pine away and die from sheer want of something else tq think about. Ko; she can work out a career of her own, reside in residential chambers, and become a lady bachelor. She can have, in fact, much the same as the majority of men would who had been badly treated by a member, of the fair sex. "The positions, in fact, have become more equal. With the dread of being left a burden upon relatives and to endure all sorts of slights and insults, the worst sting of 'old maidenhood' has vanished: so much so, indeed, that it was lately a matter of comment in a noted publication that many women are actually living in single blessedness from choice." A Voracious Anlmnl. Some tirae ago the mongoose was introduced into the island of Jamaica to destroy the rats, which were doirg much damage to the sugar cane. But the Kingston papers say its activity did not stop there. It destroyed snakes, toads, insectivorous birds and other enemies of the insect race, and as a result there been a great increase in the number of ticks, grass lice, beetles, flies and other small pests. Horses suffer severely, and sometimes die, from the attacks of the ticks, which get into their ears, nostrils and throats. As the mongoose finds the rats, snakes, toads and crabs disappearing it attack's sitting fowls and carries off their eggs, and kills young pigs, kids, lambs, calves, pups, kittens, poultry and game birds, destroys fruits and vegetables and is suspected of sucking sugar cane, eats meat and salt provisions and catches 'fish. Flcht Between Otter nnd Dawk. The Berlin correspondent of the London Standard writes that a strange conflict was observed the other day by fishermen on the Frische Haff, near Konigsberg-, in east Prussia. For some time they had noticed two otters which had ventured on to the 'ice. As they were watching them, a large hawk came flying from a neighboring forest and alighted on the ice not f2.r from the otters. Soon, however, it soared into the air again, swooped down liko lightning on one of the otters, and stuck its claws into its back The other otter fled. A desperate fight ensued. It lasted ten minutes, and ended ia the death of the hawk. Its neck was bitten through, only a thin strip of skin remaining to unit<; its body with its head. After its victory the otter dived into the water. A Blmwrd l»ellverance. This Is effected wfien ine hostile dlsiurbance ot the liver, known as biliousness, ceases tbroagh tbe benign operation of Hosteller's Stjmach Bltterr. Pain In tlie rlgbt side and under the right shoulder blade, yellowness ot the akin and ejv balls, "!ur"n son tlie tongue, morning nans€a_ vertlgo, sour breath. Irregularity of the bowels and sick headache, are amtng the distressing symptoms irblch take their departure when ihe great anti-bilious medicine;!*.resorted to. Chills and fever. Jcldnsy and bladder trouble, rheuina- tlsiu, djspepsia and nervousness are also reme- t led by thfl Bitters, which Is also a gnperb tonic and promoter ol ileep and appellee. tJsethe Bitten persisteatlj .and notbr tttt «nd ztarts. Speedy good remits will follow. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement an* tends to personal enjoyment whec- rightly used. The many, wlio live better than others and enjoy life more, wills leas expenditure, l>7 more promptly adapting the world's best products to- the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid- laiative principles embraced in tb» remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form roost acceptable and pleas- tnt to the taste, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of »perfect Jai- ttive; effectually cleansing the system,, dispelling colds, headaches and fever* _na permanently curing constipation, (t has eiven satisfaction to millions an* met TithUhe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels wiUiout weak ening them and it is perfectly free from, every objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs ia for sale by all druggists in 50c and $1 bottles, butit is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every oackace, also the name, Syvup of tiga,. "ind being well informed, yoti will no* Accept any substitute if offer*' 1 - A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOII U POWDER. |l PDZZONI'S Combines every clement of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healA- ful, and Harmless, and when lightly usecl is invisible. A most | delicate and desirable protection t» the face in this climate. Inslit npon having the gsnnine. IT IS FCR SALE EVERYWHERE. Do You Feel Dull «ncl TlrtdJ Nature signals you for help to throw off the accumulation of bile and 11 you heed not the warning, sickness wili follow. The best and most promp relief is a few doses of Rlnebart'B Pills, they will make you feel like a new man; act pleaeanUy and leave the bowels with natural f tool. 'Sold by B. F. Keeeling and Keystone drug store. Then B»bT WM lick. w« _w» «wr Cwtort*. HMO iho WM » Child, shu cried for Cartort*. nun ib8 became Wm, *8 clung to CMtMfe JTban ifce b*d Chfldrea, ih* I»TO tti«m O^xte< For Orer Fifty Ie«r» Mrs. Winelow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It BOOthee the child, softens the gume, allays all pain, cures wild colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggist* In every part of the world. Twenty-five centt a bottle. Besureand ask for "Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind. • ^ Chlldhoo<l> Grutcut Foe. Owing to rapid grow»h of children their stomach Is Impaired by enfeebled digestion, this leads to stomach worms, and they induce fevers and nervous troubles which in time will cause Illness and general Impaired .vitality. The best cure Is Rtnehart'e Worm Lozenges, they remove all' kinds of worms and worm nest. Sold by B. F. Keeslicg and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for ditcher's f If you wish a pill that will lea-e the bowels with free natural etool, u§e Rinehart'a. Sold by B. Ksesliog and Keyeioce drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. If your child has swelled hbdomen give Einehs.rt'8 Worm Lozengss. Sold by B. F. Keesling and Keystone drug (tore. Children Cry for Pitcher's Casto*- 1 ^

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