Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 9, 1895 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 9, 1895
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Terrible Itching "I had what the doctor* pronounced to Iw eczema. It WM accompanied by ae- vera itching, and my limbs pained mo • good deal and wer» iwollen. I became all broken out with pimples. Thin canned me to scratch, and the eruptiona turned Into one solid aoro. Tho disease nprcad all - over my body. m.'f. JT. T. Crm.ig At length, my attention wag called to Hood'o SnrsaparllJa, •nd I concluded to (five it a trial. This was in April, ana I continued faith- Inlly with it until Christmas. At the samo time I took the medicine, I at* anything that suited my appetite. I am Now Cured •nd have no iigna of the disease excepta iUtlo inflamed color where the norcs gath' Hood's *$$> Cures •rtd. My affliction Is healed: I feel like mjaelt again." P. T. CRAIO, Halfway, Va. Hood'a PHIS do not purge, pain or gripe, butact promptly, easily and efficiently. 2Jc. had i time among the dives, ana baa since disappeared, leaving 1 no trace. Cuban Insurgent! Are Active. SANTIAGO DE CUBA, May 8.—The insurgents under ilaceo's leadership attacked the town of Cristos. They burood houses and shops, tore up the railway tracks and derailed a train loaded with Spanish soldiers. I CLEVELAM) First Detailed Account of His Literary Labors. I ANOTHER REVOLUTION. Tliroei of I\ T EEDS FUNDS. Emperor of China Writes to the Czar and the French President, Offers to Extend to Thorn Speci*! Commerciai Advantages If Accommodated with a Loin. Lojrno.v, May 8.—A dispatch from •Shanghai says the Chinese emperor has •written to the czar and President JFaure asking for finrinoisi.1 assistance to meet, thu war expenses and promising 1 to grant .spucial commurcial advantages to UIIKMII, ami Franco in return therefor. A dispatch from St. Petersburg tothe Times says that the Russian government is satisfied with Japan's reply tothe protest of the powers and regards the incident thus far closed. .Russia is evidently glad to get out of a very awkward position without haggling as to the particular form of language in which Japan agrees to SefraJn from annexing the Llau Tonjf peninsula. The Russian military preparations in the far east hava been . suspended in accordance with the order* from the war office. Comment on Atuerlo*'< Attitude. PABIS, May 8,—Tho Figaro Wcdnes- d»y morning, commenting upon the attitude of the. United States toward Japan, says: "What pro von to J the United States from Joining England ut tho time of the In: Mrvtntlon or the three powers la the •ut was not Indifference toward Jip•n, which h»i now beoomo u croat power, Irat » doilre to ronulu falthru! to taetr tradltloual policy. l*he United S would not rtl.so an objection to Japan's taklntt tkogulf of PeohllL This attitude cleared the yoUtloal horizon when the throe powers did aot recognize the treaty of Shlmonoseki." Tho Matin remarks: "A change has occurred In the world outside «f Europe. Kngland no longer lays down the l»w. If ohestuuta ure to be taken out of tho fln there will »Uo be largo pieces taken out of ocrMlo mouths, and this li only a beginning." The Soleil touches on the eastern question with the following suggestion: "The Mrvloes rendered to Russia and Oer- •uny In scouring a rovlilon of the treaty •hould result in tho ceulon of the Pesoadora iilAndt to Pranco, Hlnce the proaonoe there of the Japanese Is a* moaaclnc to France 08 at Fort Arthur to Rumia." Pence Xreatr Ezelunved. SiiANQiiAi, Jlay S.—It is stated here thtt the ratifications of the treaty of . peace between China and Japan were exchanged Wednesday at Che-Foo. It U reported that Sir Robert H»rt, Inspector general of the Chinese ' customs, bus guaranteed the payment of the additional indemnity demanded by Japan a* a result of relinquishing her claim on the Lain Tong peninsula in compliance with the view* of Russia, Franco and Germany. Sir Robert Hart, however, makes his (TOAranty conditional on the financing of the total indemnity being left in his hand*. Thl« Tluio Ecuador It In the Civil War. WASHINGTON", Hay S.—The United States cruiser Ranger left Buena Venture May 2 under cabled orders to proceed with all possible dispatch to Es meralda for the protection of American citizens and property endangered by the revolution which has commenced in Ecuador. ..The state department was in possession of advices of tkis revolt at least ten days ago, but tho facts have been until Tuesday successfully withheld from the public. The naval authorities frankly say, however, that on the request of the state department, urgent instructions have been sent to Commander Watson, of the Ranger, now at liuena Ventura, 500 miles from Guayaquil. The present revolution has been anticipated by the Ecuadorian government for the past three or four months, and, according to private, letters received here was expected to bo rnoro serious than Latin-American revolts usually are. The latest cable news shows that the uprising is general, extending to all the more important provinces near the coast and that it is exceedingly well organized. Uloa Nuddonly. YAXKTON, S. B., May 6.—Ex-Mayor Potter, of this city, dropped dead whila mowing his lawn. Ha was a Mexican war veteran and one of the oldest and best known residents of South Dakota. A Science of Economic*—How tho Freil- dent Order* Boolci and R«fcd> and Qaote? from Them—HI* Jjlt- •r»ry Taitei. A ToHt Cnno. NEW OKLEAXS, Mrvy 8.—William P. Parkhouso was indicted in this city for importing lottery tickets. It is a test case, the first one under tho Hoar law passed by the last congress. THE MAEKETS. Grain. I'rovliloui, Etc. CHICAGO, May & FLOtrn—In good request and tirra. Quota, bio ai follows: Winter—Patents, JiCftaiK); KrulglHH, K.75®3,00; oloars. t2.3&'&2. 60; second*, Ii00®2.»»; tow grudou, 11,7591.90 Spring- Patents, $3.-10313.80; straltfats, l5.76SSfl.15; bakers', S1.85Q2.25; low grade*, Il.75ttl.t0: Rod Do«,Jl,6»O1.75; Ryo, *i7*03.25. WHEAT—Unsettled and lower, with modorati trading, No, S ouxh. Cl^'362^o; May, 81XQ «2Jic; July, B2JKSJ8SV40. COHN—Active and ilrm. No. Z Ho unclej July and No. 2 Yollow sumo to Xo over. No, 8 was l)^o and No, 3 Yellow \a under July. May, MUQSlc; July, 50HO51)io; September, BlOBlKo; November, 480. i—Moderately active aud lower. No. 2, July, 28HQ2SXO. Sample* arc lower. No. 3, WSJ31c; No. 3 White, JEJiiiW-Hc;' No. 2, 29KQ 80o; No. 8, White, 32«aS3o. RT»—Trade very tood, No. 2 lo store, 63o; suinplo lota, 83<BHo; May delivery, Sic, BAULKY—Salable at former prices. No, 4, 483 6,!o; No, 3, WttlXe for fair to choice, and No. 2, MQKio. Screenings atH6.oaai8.50 por ton. M»ss PORK—Tradlnsr fairly active and prices hlgnbr. Quotations rangocl at 112.00313.12^ for oaah regular; lli:97V4OI2.20 for July, and tiai7H2sie.S7^ for Sopteinbor. LAUD—Active una hlehor. Quotations ranged at K15880.5714 for cush: $8.05(30.70 for July, and $6.80130.86 for September. LrvsPogLTKV—Por pound: Turkeyi, TQlOo; Chlokonn, 8;£8>4o; Ducki, SffiSc; Gocso, pet dozen, $3.00(^&.00. riDTTKii—Creumory, B310o; dairy, 7ai3o; Paoklnit Stock, 5®«o, LIQUOU3—Whisky quotod steady at J1.22 por gallon for hlghwlnoi j^ 1895.1 Grover Cleveland is to appear before his countrymen in a new role. He has become a literary man. It.mig-ht be more correct to say that ho has long been a literary man. He has spent four years, more or less, in writing a book, still incomplete, which seems likely to give hi™ an altogether unique position in our long line of presidents. It is a resume on economic science. Everybody knows that Mr. Cleveland has theories of his own in the domain of politics. His views, however, in that academic field of the science cultivated by Adam Smith, Eicardo and Mill are very little understood. Now, if there is due study to which Mr. Cleveland has devoted his leisure, it is political economy and sociology. He is an omnivorous reader in these departments of mowledge. His library is stocked with ;he standard works on the various subjects. It is not so much as a means of acquiring information that Mr. Cleveland reads with this persistence, but in order to keep pace with the progress of thought. Those who have had opportunities of observing him in his private life are aware of Mr. Cleveland's fondness for reading, a fondness which has grown upon him of late. Another fact which has been noticed is that now he writes, writes, writes for hours. He is always making notes as he proceeds. In the matter of classifying his knowledge Mr. Cleveland shows decided expertness. He receives nearly all the current works of importance that issue from tho press—those, that is, which are- in his line. They are duly and promptly read, and notes made of them for future reference. It may be interesting to detail in this connection the volumes lately ordered by Mr. Cleveland for his private use—ordered personally. Mr. Cleveland does not have his books charged, at least not those with which tho New York trade supplies him. His orders are accompanied by tho cash, and go to Mm at Woodley. AS AN AUTHOE.' [wholly to works which afford him m*. j terial for his own' essaj' in authorship, i This book tvill probably appear when the president lays down the cares of office, it being well known that he will not heorr of any mention of his name in connection with a third term. The plan of it is not new to those who have had opportunities of observing the progress of the work, but they are very few. Mr. Cleveland is presenting economic science from a point of view somewhat in advance of J. Stuart Mill. His book is divided into four departments, production, consumption, d tribution and exchange, and there is a special chapter under the department of consumption on the theory of marginal utility. This theory does cot seem to find much favor with Mr. Cleveland. From what can be gathered on the authority of those who have talked with Mr. Cleveland, he does not mean to expound doctrine so much as to make clear the lines along which prepress in economic thought must proceed. This way of going to work has permitted copious illustration drawn from American history. In this Mr. Cleveland seems to strike a new note. But there are difficulties in the way of forecasting the work itself, owing to 'the literary methods of the author. As has been stated, Mr. Cleveland has been some years now gathering materials for his book. It is merely an intellectual exercise with him, and he revises and revises, and makes copious references. What he writes is the work of his own hand. In his library at Woodley Mr. Cleveland reads far into the night. He writes at late hours, too, for he is likely to be the least disturbed then. At this rate it takes months to write a chapter, and even then there is further delay, because the manuscript is laid aside and sometimes not looked at for many weeks, when the matter is cruelly edited by its own author. Of course, the distractions of public :life are largely responsible for the delay. This is one reason why the book .is not destined to appear until Mr. 'Cleveland becomes a private citizen. .Another is the unusual care the author (is taking in the matter of classification. JMr. Cleveland's notes and references .are carefully made and filed away. He Jean, by means of the system he has demised, lay Ilia hand on any paragraph •in any work he has ever read, provided lie ins a citation to verify. His library luding to historical facts, may, however, give a scholarly rather than a popular interest to his book when it appears. As the days progress, Mr. Cleveland appears to engross himself more and more in those literary labors. His visitors always find him in. his study. His sedentary occupations do not always agree with his physique, which is one reason why he goes off for an occasional scramble through the swamps and marshes in pursuit of game. A noteworthy fact, too, is that Mr. Cleveland allows himself no amanuensis in these labors. lie toils away at his desk in the Library or in. the study at Woodley, using his own pen. He manages, in some way, to keep track of the new books. On April 0 a firm of New York publishers received by telegraph an order to forward to his home a book that bad been placed on the markot April 4. two days before. e FURIOUS Rain and Hall Kuln Frnlt Several Btatci STORMS. cl Cropa In EMPOKIA, Kan., May 8.—The hail and ^ Taylor Brothuv r»lL i:'-: , BLOOMLNGTON, 111., May 8.—Judg•^ ments amounting to S7,500 were en?:V tared here by confession - against Tay•$."' lor 3ros. & Co. and judgments for 12,U, ; . 500 were entered against the same firm ?•• : at Pontiac, 111. Eseontions upon the | . Pontiap judgments and those taken v, . hero also were levied upon a farm of |i- 480 acres of Taylor Bros. & Co. in Mc[;.'.. I«eaa county. Taylor Bros. & Co. are >; • extensively engaged in the milling ]v- business at Quincy, Pontiac, Fairbury |r-: and other points. ; • •' Two Killed In * TTnok. £ CELCTA, 0-, May S.—The east-bound &•• freight No. 124 on the Lake Erie & i|': Western was vtrecked 1 milo west of &" this city at 10 o'clock Tuesday night. Ton cars were smashed into splinters. Two men wore instantly killed and two seriously hurt. The victims of the wreck were stealing a ride on the train. The wreck was caused ..by the engineer suddenly putting on the air-brakes while coming down a •teep grado. McManter Goea to J»U. • EAC CLAIM, Wis., May 8.-Judge Bailey Wednesday morning sentenced Harry B. McMaster to two years in , priaon at Waupun. In his charge the v: jndgo declared that the only way to Ig.suppress such cases of embezzlement ;',v;WM to atrike at the root of public gam- ^" <f , Rnbbwl Hli C»cl*. SAX ASTONIO, . Tex., May 8.~Willio •ffreys, 18 years old, living with a ij; well-to-do uncle 12 miles fromthttt city, '',?ieft home with $1,100 in gold belong* ;£4oz to iu» uncle. He came to thU citv. NEW YOKK. May 8. FLOUR—State and western quiet, steady. WUBAT—No. 2 rod quiet! Irregular; July, a-l(Vat>7Xo; Auizust, 87M(867Xo; May, 87 ll-HJOe»>i; December, 70 l-16(370,Hc. CORK—>To. 3 fairly active and stronger: May, WJic; July, 55,saMXo; September, No. i, 55HQ68^o; itoamor mixed, OATS—No. J, quiet,, firm. July, itate, 37(j}41o: wesMrn, 82y«j)41o. B»ir—Qulot, firm. Extra mess, t8.SOQ9.00; family. Ill,00313.oo, PORK—Quiet, easy. Moss, tI3.2SQ!376. LARD—Quiet, steady. Steam-rendered, 19.801 .Benin—Moderately active, about steady TVo«torn dairy, 7MQ12yic; do. creamery do. old. (®14c; do. factory, 7Q11C :§c; Imitation creamer}', SQlStfa CHIESK—Quiet, easy. State old SQllo; do. large now, &2,T^o; do. fancy new, do. small Dew, BH4}"Vio, Eoos—Moderate demand; unchanged. L!T» stock. CHICAGO, May & Hoos—Market active and fooling firm. Prices 60 blgher. Sales ranged . at 13.4*3145 fo pigs; H3*34.00 for light; US6O1M for rouftn pttaklnif; W»®4,70 for mlied, and H-15 @4.80 for hoary packing and shipping lots. CATTLE—Supply moderate and demand very good. Feeling steady: prices unchanged. Quotations ranged at |5.a&sJ9.l5 for cholco to extra •hipping Steers; IS.15®5.05 for good to choice do.: $4.603*20 lor fair to good: (10*3470for common to medium do.; 13.9034.40 (or Butch ers' Steers: 1160(38.70 for Stockors; JiTS 4,55 for Feeders; $1.7503.80 for Cows; 13.50 (S4.SO for Helfer»: *tOOQ4,40 for Bulls; 18.90 H»5. SO for Texas Steers, and IX 00&4.7S for Veal Calvet Confederate Flower* for .Federal D«ao. CmcAGO, May 8.— Maj. Gen. John C. Underwood, commanding the division of the northwest of t.he Confederate Veterans' association, with headquarters in this city, has arranged to have five carloads of cut flowers shipped from southern points to Chicago on May 27 and 28. Over three carloads of these flowers will be used on May 30 in decorating the graves of union soldiers buried here, and the balance will be placed around the confederate monument to be dedicated that day and in decorating the First infantry, I. N. G. armory, where the veteran officers of both armies will be tendered a reception by that regiment in the evening. The flowers are to bo supplie'd by the Confederate Veterans' association- rainstorm of Monday night here d5d great damatre to fruit of a.11 kinds and caused the loss of one life. Reports from the surrounding country aver that hail fell to a depth of 0 inches on the level, and in places drifted from 3 to 5 feet. In portions of the country north of here, not a leaf or a speck of fruit is left on a tree for miles. In somo orchards many acres will not bear a pound of fruit. Vegetables and corn are cut into ribbons and totally destroyed. Two miles northwest of here M. G. Freeboru and John Bartridge, while trying to cross Ncosho river, were swept away by the torrent and the former drowned. CLIXTOV, la., May S,—A terrific wind and hailstorm broke over this sectioa Tuesday night. The hail drifted 3 inches in depth. Cherry, plum and apple trees were riddled. llocuKSTiin, N. Y., May S.—Reports of a terrible cloudburst were received from the southern part of Ontario county. It has been impossible to jje details, H..S tbe telephone and telegraph connections with Naples, Middlesex and South Bristol have been cutoff. The bod of the railroad from Middlesex to Naples is washed out most of the way. Fields ha.ve been fut^ rowed and the small streams have been transformed into rivers. Tho freight house at Russville, it is reported, has been struck by lightning, completely destroying it. Great damage has been done to telegraph and telephone wires. The full extent of the damage can not be learned at the present writing. Great damairo has been done along Canandagua lake, both to vineyards and to cottages. CLEVELAND Afl AH AUTHOR. The trade reports him a very good customer, purchasing regularly. He frets all the lists of the publishers, for his tastes are quite well known by this time in New York. Here are ten books he has purchased recently, with the dates of the orders. These orders came in typewritten memoranda, or mere slips cut from a catalogue. The date accompanies each. December 10, IBM, "Social Evolution"—Benjamin Kldd. A Traveler In Altrurla"— "Caesar"—Fronde. "Decline and Fall of Roman January 6, 1885, Ho we 11s. January 5, 1895, "Clalmi of Christianity"— Lilly. January 10, 1895, February 0. 1885. Empire"—Gibbon. March 6,1S95, "Hapubllo of Plato." March 19,1805, "Essays on Questions of tba Day"—Goldwln Smltn. March 27, 1895, "Degeneration"—Mai Nordau. March SO, 1885, "Wealth vs. Commonwealth" —Henry A, Loyi April 2,1805, "History of the United Stateg," VoL IV.—J. a McMaster, It will be noted that Mr. Cleveland is rather severe in his tastes, and that he foes in for both old and new works, 'hese books are merely those which lave been ordered by him, and sent rom New York. He constantly re- eives book from all over the world. TTi<j library grows apace. As a reader, however, Mr. Cleveland is loimvato devote himself almost SUFrtB CTiTOLD MiMTiM. Manufacturer! Organize. ATL.OJTA, Ga., May S.—Three hundred of the leading- -manufacturers of Georgia met in this city and organized a. state manufacturers' association. THOUSANDS OF WOMEN BRADHELD'S Female Regulator, ACTS A3 A SPECIFIC Bj Arousing to Hnlthi Action til htr Orpnt DECULIAR In combination, pc* • portion and preparation of ingredi- enta. Hood 1 ! Sanaparilla possesses giwt omtto tain*. You should T f>Y IT. IT NEVER FAILS TO RE8UUTE. • ""T wife tiu b««n under tmatmrat of Iwuilu obr- neluu tnree yeara, without fccneat. After " f nuEfiuri . muLa EMCUIOB •• can do li«r own cooking, mlltjn • »'a.HSr. BUDfTELD BE6EUTOB CO.. IXUKTi, VI, Or Sold by drofflzti at KM per twttl*. (Is thus at his fingers' ends. Some anxiety will naturally be jaroused concerning the favorite authors jof Mr. Cleveland. Mill seems to stand .among the first with him. He seems to •have read about all the great econo- ;mist and logician has produced. 'An .'American writer whom he warmly es- iteems is Prof. Arthur Latham Perry, perhrps the head of the present American school of economies. Prof. Perry ,and Secretary Morton are warm frierida, and the two have discussed economic science with Mr. Cleveland Pro£ Perry ,and Mr. Cleveland are far from agree- j ing on all points. Mr. Cleveland, it ap- '- ipears, does not deem labor a commodity in the sense at least in which the Manchester school of economics term it a icommodity. As Mr. Cleveland has been ordering 1 Gibbon, Hnme and Mac*iilay, It .is inferred that he is dipping into history for allusions of late. His method in this respect is to cut out paragraphs and pages from somo books, for appropriate classification, a fact which accounts for his recent orders for duplicates. A book -which, has found favor with him, too, is Irving's"Life of Washington." Mr. Cleveland owns, also, nine different lives of Andrew Jackson, and much bibliography on the same illustrious subject. The writings and correspondence of Franklin are likewise favorites of the president. Now, assuming the reading 1 of works like these to be done in connection with his own labors in literature, it is nat- pral to infer that Mr. Cleveland is framing 1 an American view of economics, and proposes to support his views by appropriate allusions and quotations from the founders. His mind is by this time thoroughly saturated with our national history. -He is, for all that, reading' np on the subject perpetually. The whole tenor of his state papers and public addresses can leave no doubt as. to the nator« of any theories he would. support. His laborious and methodical* style of composition, and the extreme .care he characteristically takes in al- Berrla Ii Going; Bankrupt. LOXDON, May 8.— Advices received here from Belgrade indicate that Servia is going bankrupt. Tho populace is said to be clearly in favor of repudiation, and the government ia spending money lavishly, Both the method and results \\-hers Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its; effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in CO cent bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist who- may not have it on hand -will procure it promptly for any one who- wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL LOUISVILLE. XY. NEW YORK. N.Y. Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fully cnjay all of Its delights. if you take 0110 of tho LAKE MICHIGAN ANC LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTATION CO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, between Chicago end Madeline-. blind every week day (Thanday cxccpted).. Tho new steel steamship "Manlton" Is a DoatlDB palace. Travels 'twlxt Chicago^ Micklnac Island, Harbor SprlHg», Petotkey,, Charlevolz, etc. Write for onr readable: reading matter, free, or ask your nearest agent. Address Jos. Bcrolzhelro,. G. P. A. LAKE MICH. AND LAKCT SVPKBIOR TBANS. CO. Ruth and N.W«t«rSL Chicago. Hlitorlo Church NASHVILLE, Tenn., May 8. — The little historic church built by Gen. An drew Jackson and his wife, near tho hermitage, in 1823, was badly damagec by a storm. A Ship Founders. LONDON, May 8.— The British ship Earnscliffe was wrecked on Princess island, off the coast of China. The crew was saved. The loss was 3200,000. Mail* Good Time. CKESTLUTK, O., May 8.— A train on the Port Wayne road ran from this city to Chicago,. a distance of 149 miles, in hours and 40 minutes. Killed My Lightning. MORRIS, 111., May 8.—Gilbert E. Sanders was instantly killed by lightning in Seward township while plant* ng corn. The GhoBt of • Chance. IsaTeryshsdowj nffalr. Ere the chance or ecoverj becomes a vanishing ghost, take a moit potent means of overcoming the Inactivity ol the rgans that terminates In their too. freQtientlr atal disease, by retorting to Hostotter's Stomach Itteri, which gives jost the requisite Impulse to he renal organs to promote tbelr vigorous action without exciting tnem, an effect too often pro duced by the flery and unmedlcated stimulants of commerce. Brlgbt's disease, dlabeUs and' Inactivity of the bladder, are foes of terrible menace to the system. The Inroads may, however, be stajed If they are met at the start and combated with tbe Bitters. This fiae and genial corrective also remedlei malaria, dyspepsia, rheumatism, debllily, nervousness and the Infirmities Incident Wage. It hastens convalescence, and Is prorno- tlve of sleep anil appetite. BIB Meeting of A. F. A. Men. MILWAUKEE, May 8.—The seventh annual session of the supreme council of -the American Protective association begun Wednesday morning in Liberty hall. The delegates numbered In the •vicinity of 400 and the greatest interest seems to prevail. From what can be learned of the problems which are Texing the delegates, it' is probable that the session will be A very important one. A WLfe-Mnrderer Banged. Pa., May 8.—Charles Garrett was hanged here for murdering hi* wife. MoneyMade at Home Lait month I cleared, after pajlng all eiwjjM $235.38; the moDtn before $186 86 and nave at tbe same time attended to my regular botloess. I te- llere anyone, anywhere, san do a»w«ll,a« I have not a particularly good location and not much experience. When yon bare an article' that every family want*. It Is.very eaiy gelling it. it «eems strange that a good, en<*p dish washer was uerer before placed ou tbe market With the Perfection which sells for tS, you can wash and dry the dlsJies^or a family In twomiDDU-s, without potting tba bands In-water. AJ«OOQM tbe people see tkewuber work, they want one aadthu is why so mocb money can be made 10'qitekl.T. For fall p&ntcalan address The Perfection MI*.., Co.. Stadoo 0.. Xnglewood, III I fwl oonruced that any lady or gentleman. In «ET location, can make fo to $10 a day, ai erery family will rery woo bare a dlsb wuhez. Try It and pablub your experience fortiM benefit of othen. A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beautifying, soothing, healing, healtk- ful, .aad flarmless, and- when rightly used is invisible. A most delicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. Inslit open htvinj; th« genuine. IT IS FCR SALE EVERITWHIRZ. iu, »r »>i 10 UT «J/d»Tl«-Tb. B«l'cr«ll . , MALVDOK MFC. CO., Uuioa»t*r, O., U.9.A CUPIDINE Cures Lo*t Manhood Jferv- TOUS; Debllltr. preniatwe- ness discharge varleocelo effects o£ early Indlscre- tlon »r excmet ol after $1 a box; C for $5. B f K«esll»e. H»D ate wu*CUId,ah0 Cried for CMtorift. m Wm, Aeetang to ni«uHa> Jhw «M bad ChOdno. ah* g»n than (I Children Cry for Pitcher'* 098*0r!a. Children Cry for Pitcher'* Cattorla. Children Cry for Pitcher's Cattor'-

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