Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 26, 1896 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 26, 1896
Page 6
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BRYAft'8 TOfiK* : Speaks to an Iramensa Audience in Springfield, Mass, Has His Hair Cut and Dons a Cutaway Coat—His. Reception by tha Yale Students at New Haven. I Tobacco Dealers say, that _ "BATTLE AX" is a "scorcher" g because it sells so fast* Tobacco Chewers say, it is a " scorcher " be• cause 5 cents' worth goes so far. It's as good as can be made regardless of cost. The 5 cent piece is almost as large as the other fellows' \ 0 cent piece. A DOG'S BIG EXTERNAL JAG.' nith Wblnlcy to Kill Firm H« Forgta III* Troublci, ' Tihere is an uptown family which jbtocsts the ownership of a royally "bred •nepKerd-'dog;. The royally bred shep- And dog, in. his turn, boasts the possea- •2m. oi' a colony of fleas of appalling 'ammber, and, to judge from the dog'a fcehavior, surprising Industry, says the 2Tew Orleans Times-Democrat. AX, the beginning of the summer Mr, Bog.was clipped, partially ns a conces- ,'sion to the heat, but more particularly as a.ooncession to the fleiis, which were making" things interesting, not oniy for the dog, but fo'r the occupants of the household. The clipping process did not, however, havaany effect at all on them, and itwns determined by tha •lady of the house to resort to heroic measures. Accordingly the dog was well rubbed with whisky and afterwards washed ;nritb.- carbolic soap. Before the soap :• was reached, however, the canine what became of him, for the soaking Ip through his hide, lad made him the proud, possessor of a •largo and w.ell developed jag. ; From the frisky stage he passed to .the wabbly stage, and from the wabbly to the comatose, and when it was all 'orer, his washing at least, he was to- itally indifferent die to whether school •kept or not. • ' For several hours after his whisky •fiampoo'he was very much in his cups, iiaid, even after he had .slept off his ttrnnk, he held to the ethics of akohol- iSm by exhibiting nh uirusualfoiidness 3or ice watet How b'e mtoagid, ta import a brown taste when he had de- •|rf»etl the jag from spirits externally . 'applied passeth ' the 'understanding, :,but to all appearances he did, : More Uolu ArrlvOtt. ;, . Sew York, Sept. 2J.—The Ilainburg- vAmerir.'an line steamer IS'ormannia '•. which arrived Friday morning : fron '( iHamburg and Cherbourg, brought $3,: 327,575 ;.u gohl coiu.' , . ; ; .Lazartl Trcres will receive $1,500,000 ; gold by the steamship Augusta Victoria : and $000,000 by the La Eoui'gogne.mak. ^Sng the iiggTegn to impo'Ct.s by.this firm I.'. fll5,350,000. they wiil deposit S2.000,- 000 gold in Mie subtr.easury. ;.' The sum of $2,700,000 was deposited '•in the subtreasury Fricluy. About SI,100,000 was exchanged for greenbacks. «r«d»tone'» speech Wired to tlie Saltan. ....- London,. Sept. ^5.—Ths unti-Iurkish :' : «peech fleliverttl by Mr. Gladstone at the 9,meeting held in Liverpool Thurs- to protest against the Armenian '. atrocities, was wired to the sultan nt •£ Constantinople Thursday evening. IJoy nomeroaUia. . Boy housemaids have been lately pro- ^,,jppsed. in England as substitutes for the i'-.acompetent British servant girls. It »'agreed that. what -Chinamen nnd Undoes can do Englishmen can do jS-iaq-nally as well. I'rovei to Be a Spnnlnh Shli>. Amsterdam, Sept. 25.-—The four-mast- ed steamer which was reported ashore on the Boschplaat, off the north coast of Holland, proves to be the Spanish steamer Hugo, from Bremen for Liverpool, in ballast, and not a North German Lloyd steamer, as she.wds at first supposed to be. • The crew of the steamer have been safely landed on the Island of Ameiaml, in the North sea.' ' .'., G«n. .Boloff Held to Grand Jury. New York, Sept. 25. — Gen. Carlos Koloft, who is accused of aiding filibustering expeditions to Cuba and who, according to the testimony of a number of witnesses, was an active participant in the steamship Laurada expedition last August, was held by United States Commissioner Alexander in $2,500 bail for the grand jury Friday morning. . An annual event of great importance at Folkestone, England, is the cyclists' church parade, which has just taken place. Wheelmen from far and near g-ather iff a meet and ride in n boijy t3 St. Michael's church. There an appropriate special service, lastingAn hour, Is reiitl. While.the wheelmen nve la- church their bicycles are stored In n neighboring schoolhouse, THE MARKETS. . . Graitt, ProvlslonV'Kto, . . Chicago, Sept. 25.. FLOUR—Fair demand, and flrm. Quotations -were aa follows: •Winter—Patents, ?3.40©3.GO; -straights, J2.60@3.20; clears,-S2.H! 02.CO; seconds, $1.90@2.00; low grades. S1.75S •2.00. Spring—Patents, $3,35@3.75; straights, 12C003.20; bakers', ?2.10@2.25; low grades, }l'.50@1.75; Red Dos, $1.20@i.40; Rye, $2.00® t.20. • ' • " •--.•• WHEAT—Active and Irrecular. September, C3Vi@5-l%c; December, C4Vi(5;6u%c; May, i Springfield, Mass., Sept. 25.—People who suw William J. Bryan' Thursday i would hardly know him now. The long 'flowing locks had' been closely clipped •and the old-fashioned broadcloth coat, which helped to make him KCCIU older, •had been superseded by a new cutaway iof a modern fashion. Mr. Bryan looked nearer his real age than ho had at any time since the campaign began. ! A hundred or more people gathered Tit the railroad station in Hartford Fri- ;ilny morning to see Miy Bryan leave for ISpringfleld. They cheered him as he ;.:ippenred on the platform of the special ?ar. secured by the-Springfield' coni- tnitteo, nnd demanded n speech. Mr. r.rynn told them something about the '?iibney question, and had just finished ::s-thc truin drew out at 11:18. A tmnll crowd assembled around the 'i'rynn car nt Windsor, Conn.,, the first .-.top. . At Windsor Locks several hundred •.(X-joplf saw Mr. Bryan. • lie \vns cheered, ."ud responded with -a few words. ''i homsonville \vns the lost .stop in Con- Vi-cticut. The crowd was about equal if- that at Windsor Locks. Mi', Bryan r;:oke briefly. -. Hryan at SprlinrllcM, MUHI. Spring-field,Miiss., Sept. 25.—An nudi- fiice ' numbering about 10,000 people Iv.-nrd Williiim J. Bryan deliver tin od- iivfcss half nn hour lonir in the Court fjiKire here Fritlny afternoon. • Mi 1 . •rryan reached Springfield nt 12:05. r j"!ie first person who greeted him at .i:-.e station ivns Georgi; Fred Williams, o!' Boston, his former colleague iu.'.-on- frress, and his most, active supporter in Massachusetts. ill'.. Bryan w::s cheered ns he i-nterc'd tlie square. He wiis introtliu-i'd by Mnyor Winter. At the conclusion of the ncld'rcw; Mr. IJrynn wns taken 1o ;-hnITo- t^l Worth for luncheon, followed by a running crowd of men and boys. At 11:15 he left for Worcester. Mr, Bryan was applauded enthusiastically and spoke as follows: "Ladies and Gentlemen: Before entering upon a discussion o'f the prreat paramount issue of this campaign, I desire, In .this city, to pay a tribute to Independent Journalism. "I respect the Sprlng'fleld Republican for Its hlg-h plane upon which It discussed political questions. I respect It for the tolerance -which It shows to political opponents and without censuring those who substitute abuse for argument,-I can commend those who use arfrument instead of abuse. I can commend also to every citizen the words of that distinguished editor who was founder of this paper. I am told that he 18 the author o'f the expression that a man who is not willing to die for a cause ho believes In Is not worthy .t'o live." "I challenge you to find In all political contests which this country has passed through a single contest which has aroused more' earnestness than this contest through which we are now passing. I challenge you to /Ind among all the hosts who have de-tended a cause more earnest men than I found to-day among the advocates of the right of this government to legislate Ibr Itself without regard to other nations. It will not do to say that there la no cause for/such feeling as Is manifested.now.' If you road the dispatch which appeared in Thursday morning's paper from London you will find that a great meeting of agriculturists was li<!ld In Budu Pesth and In speaking of that mooting the dispatch paid that practically all of those representing; agricultural societies were In favor of the restoration of,blmetalllsm. My friends, our opponents^sometlmes tell us that this movement In : 'favor. of frfie coinage Is Blurted by the mine owners and kept up by the mine owners. ; "I want them, to. understand-'that they- cannot explain this great' uprising of the people on the theory that it Is Instigated by a man who owns.bullion and wants to sell It at' a higher price.' This great uprising comes from tho masses o£ the people who do not .produce bullion, but they produce property and they realize that the gold standard has been.driving value-out of. the proiaerty which they produce. "The opposition press may well afford to pause In their ridicule of the advocates of £reo coinage In their denunciation of thorn- as lawless characters, to find out •whether there ;.ls a well founded reason for Gladness Comes IjJ/itha better understanding of the ' * transient, nature of the many phys- t«l Ills, which vanish bufore proper ef' 'c.rts—-gentle efforts—pleasant efforts— itly directed. Thure is comfort in knowledge, that ,so many forms of •itmnessarc nottlue to any actual dis- .»..ie, but simply to a constipated con<? ! < •odU of tfhu system, which the plea.su.in; lomily laxative, Syrup of Figs, prompt_• 'removes'. That is why it is the only •i/<nedy with millioiisof families, nudis i»«jrywhere esteemed so highly b .Y »'l ^feo value good health. Its beneficial ..^ects are due to the fact,'tl-.it It is the i-j.a remedy which promotes internal v;-B«nliiiess without clcbiliiat'nj; the. .v^ans on which it nets, ]t is therefore v; Important, in order to get its bcne- '•,-y.iii effects, to note when .you pnr- 4tvu£e,:that you have the genuine a.rti- ; J*,. which is manufactured, b.y thu Cali- :,-i:"v»ia Fig Syrup Co. only and soM by .ij reputable druggists. .'•if in the enjoyment of good hojlth. -.ad the system 'is regular, laxatives or 1 <3ier remedies are then not needed, If -evicted with any actual disease, one •.viy.be commended.to tho most skillful 'jiSvyaicians, but if in need of n laxative, wa should have the best, and with the -7.-«Jl-informed everywhere, Syrup of jkijs stands high osl II'IK! is most largely 'iHKj and gives mo<t. [jfliic.ral satisfaction. OF TJiE SKIN. fS:'.'•'• TS&-. intense itching .aiid-gnin^titiB iud' very Ixm .aises hnvc been curetl-'-by- ii. ' Tt- is ; equally chioK piic:i ziiul u. r aypritci'en>- nrpjil-:s i ;'cli;j)>|. l e<l ».'ntKlf!, chil- \nliiv, ' find ,-<.!• n.'V.ic' •sore c.y:r.\. i'upp'.w •"-» - 1 ' 1 f;.cU! i«r bor. :,' ("nltf* ."..•;•.•::; "-n I^ir.iersi.rj'iCT- ' --.r ^ irr.? ' ToK- CORN—Weaker. • No. '2', 21Hg)2HAc; No. I Tellow, 21%@22c; October,-.2iy»@Jl 3 Ac; Do- comber, 21&@2ZWc;'lIay, 24%i3>!u',4c. OAT&—Quiet and steady. No. 2 cash, IG'/i {$lG%c; October, lC%(5)lC?&c; May, 19is@19!4n Samples steady.. No Grade. I2(g)14'.^c; No, 3 12@14Sic; No. '3 White, -Idififfilc; No. 2, IG® 17%c; No. 2 White, 21@22c. , RYE—Prices bett«r. and-offerings small. No. 2, 34%c; No. 3, 33^ig>3314c, find No Gra'de. 81@33c; December delivery, "3Cc. BARLEY—In .pood demand, 'firm unc higher. Common thin, 23@24c,.and poor, damaged, 21ijj/22c, malting common to good, 25@30c, choice; 3]©33c, fancy, ,S5(&3Cc. ' MESS PORK—Market moderately active, and feeling easier. Quotations ranged at $G.OO(ffG.10 for caah; J5,97',fcijj>6.05 for October, and $7.0007.U'.i for January. , ; LARD—Trading fairly active and feeling steady. Quotations ranged'at J3;65@3,70 for cash; $3.IK<5>3.75 for October; J3.SO<B!3.90 for December, and f4.02!£{84.12',£ for January BUTTER — Market linm at 9JJU4M.C for creameries, and lQ@13c for dairies. • ' Now York, Sept. '25. ' FLOUR—Quiet and flrm, : unchanged.: WHEAT—No. 2 red, weak, %c lower. October, <tf®(!9%c: December, 70%@71%c; March, 74%@74%c; May,-7S%@74'/<,c. * CORN—No, 2 Quiet and firm: No. 2, 27V5 @28%c; 'December, !i8Vi©28%c; .May, 30%® Sic. ' ' ' ! OATS—Quiet, easier. State','-20@2Sc; Western, 19©29c; December, 21%c. : PORK—Quiet and flrm. New Mess;. J7.7&I3) 8.B6;. - • •'• ' ••"•••-:••• ; LARD—Easier. Steam Rendered, $4.05, nominal. . ...... i BUTTER—Fair demand, choice firm. Western Dairy, VA@llc; Elgin, 15%c; Western Creamery, U@15%c; Imitation Creamery,' B@Uc; do. factory, 7®10Hc. 1 CHEESE—Qulat :anil-easy. Part Sklras, ; EGGS—Firm. Weatorn,, Stock. -.,,, . • i ' Chicago, Sept. 25. • CATTLE—Market lOc higher; no fancy cattlo here, 'Fair to Best Beeves, t$AO® I'M; Stockers and Feeders, I2.CO@I3.SC; Mixed Cows and Bulls, H;25@3.M; Texas, J2 60ffl S.10. • • ..- i. ' ; - .; .;..;• •• ; ;..•: •• . iHOGS—Market • active and • 6c higher Kteht, >2,95®3.45; Rough Packing, J2.80Q!2.50; Mixed'and Butchers', ?2.95®3.45; Heavy Packing and Snipping.•J2.85@3.86; Pigs, J1.C9 C3.35. ' . '• .-'-...-,.., this advocacy.of bimetallism among the I farmers of tho United States, of England, of Germany, of France and of every nation , which has been cursed by tho gold standard." . ' ' '' Yale StQdoutB Annoy Bryon. .New Haven, Conn., Sept, 25.'— Mr. Bryan reached this city at one p. m. Thursday. At.the.New Haven house'he held an informal,reccpition. In the afternoon be spoke oji Central green. ] Yale college boys delayed the big open air meeting and nearly caused.it to break up in confusion. As it was, Mr. Bryan gave up attempting to speak r.n ! retired in disgust! The movement of'the students was presumably precon- certed. They were-dlstribuled through the crowd and seemed to sing and yell at given signals. When Mr, Bryan began his Bpeech there was a cheer and a chorus from the students of "Rah. rah,, rah, Vale." He tried to go on, but the. yells made him stop 'again. A song with the refrain: "Gol'd; gold,'gold" kept his words from being heard: Finally the candidate sat down and Mr. Sargent, the democratic-candidate for governor; Alexander Troup; chairman of the state central'committee, and Dr. Fuller, the democratic'candidate for congress In this district, mode appeals for order. .Their efforts were successful after Mr. Bryan had been seated ten minutes, and at 2:50 he resumed his remarks;.but the derraive. yells broke forth pgain^ nnd 15 minutes later the candidate brought' his remarks to a close.- •• -Ex-Mayor Sargent then declared the .meeting. 1 ; ad- 3ourned.-And Mr. Bryan, was taken to the New Haven house in bJs carriage. He looked very much 'fatigued and re- fusecl (o shake htirids as he .left the •th'<ip. The ! niost interesting portions' (if .Af•!•;' 'Bryan's. interrnpted "speech 1 fbl- • low.' ,!.' ; J , . -.. .-.'.. .- -' '.- ' •'--"• •, •' ; . , ... The. Trouble .BofflnB. .. . • • i "Ladles nniJ Ocntlemen: I am glad that there' are stiiflents hero because I want to fay a word to/students. Your collega.hHS helped to add riimo to your city, nnd those H r ho assomblc here-are-supposed 10 cuiiio In order', that they .may better themselvcn for the duties of life. I am flad we 'have a cause which appeals to students. If tho syndicates find corporations rule liilH country, then no j'oung mhn huaaf'Alr *ho\v, unlcsa he is the favorite of a corporation jehcers and yells for JIcKinlcy from •the students]. 1( the people have a right ,KI govern themselves and deputize that Y'.ttht, then every citizen lias a fair show and every man may achieve what ho de- Hires. We desire to .leave all the aven-jcB open ao that the son of the humblest citizen rimy aspire to the hlKhest position \vlthln the Blft of the 'people. [Cheers and yells repeated]. .1 am not speaklnp now to the sons who 'are sent to college on the proceeds of ill-gotten gains. [Enthusiastic clifcrlng-.J 1 will wait until these sons hu've Hxhuusted wha; their fathers have left, then 1 will appeal to their chtldron.who 'will have to commence life where the): Braiidl'ntheni commenced [Great cheer- itifc-.J A Slml. nt Uli Tormentor*. "1 have' been so used to talking to young men who tarn, their own living that I hardly .know what lajifuuue to use to address myself to those who desire to be known, not as creators of wealth, but the distributors of wealth, which somebody else created. [Great cheering- More yells and cries for McKlnley.J In my travels I l.ave not found a crowd that needed talking to so much as this crowd does. [Cries of 'Th»it'« rleht.'] Need No Instruction*!. "You have laboring men also In largo 'numbers In this city. I do not know (whether the advocates of the gold standard who' employ 'men In shops Insist o telling their employes how to vote, 1 hav i in other places found employers who. pu In envelopes the pay for the day's work o •week's work and then put on the outside o the envelopes some instructions to the 'em 'ployes; if. tho "manufacturer, If the em plojer,- if tho railroad president, feels. a if there must be something on the outsid :of the envelope as well as upon the Jnilde let mo suggest something which tha em ployer' might put there. Let him write on the outside:- 'You will find within you : -wages. , .They are to cover your work. They 'are not to pay for your vote.' [Cries o •'good, good'.] We. recognize that the men who bava sense enough to do tho work w want done have sense enough to vote rlgh ;wlthout our telling them how to vote. [Ap •plause.]. '.,..• Drowned H>» Voice, ' Hero tho band accompanying tho 'Firs regiment national guards of Connecticut who had. been playing on the east side o tho common, marched westward and very .much nearer to the stand where Mr. Bryan was speaking, so.that It was impossible hear him more than a few feet away from the front of tho platform. The. students however, were not making as much rtls turbance as they had been formerly Bryan, continued: : : • Decline! to Talk Further. •. "It is hard enough to talk when all the 'conditions are favorable and 1 must ask you to excuse me from talking any fur ther in the presence of "the noises agolns which we .have had to combat to-day." In speaking- of his reception Sir. Bry an said that he did not attribute it.to the sober-mTniied citizens of Ne\y Haven but to the younger members o,t Val College. He said he thought the boys were out on a lark, and didn't reprcsen the sentiment of the citizens or the stu dents of the university. New Line of Steamers. Xew York', Sept. 25.— During the coming winter a new line of freight and cattle steamers will begin running from Newport -.News to Eotterdam, stopping. at Beptford to land cattle. This line, will .make fortnightly trips ing the winter and. is apart 'of the Thompson line, running 1 from Montreal to United Kingdom -ports during the .summer. 1 ' . ': • : '• Anslgnea to inantiuqui' Work. • Ligoniev Ind.,< Sept. 25.— Bev. AV. E, Grose, of. Jjima, has boon appointed by Bishop Vincent field. secretary. of. the Cliaiitaiiqua' educational system. Mr. Grose will have cliarge of the work of the western states. He will, make his home in Fort Wayne. Bocletj Leaden Married. Elkhnrt, Ind., Sept. 25.— Jbbn 1 : H. Peterson, a -prominent young business inan of this city, and Miss Maggie Iley- nolds, a leader in society circles, we're ma.rried at the home of the .bride's parents here] by Hev/F. E. Knopf, of the THE ORGAN. ]M Pr*»ac« In an Indl»n't Uome •• Byt- deuoe «f Arlitocrucy. • When traveling over tue Crow Creek •and Lower Brule reserva-tions, adjacent to this city, it is no uncommon sight, says the Minneapolis Journal, to/see elegant and costly orgjns occupying positions in.log hons:-s svhose exterior presen-t anything bu t-ii clieerful or prosperous appearance. Yet these Indian* nre fairly prosperous, and having during the past few months received considerable money from the government, have expended it for such articles as meet their, fancy. In addition to fine furniture, carriages and carpets, many of them have purchased organs. Indian families that have invested their surplus wealth in organs are the envy of all their neighbors until the envious ones can themselves-purchase instru-' ments, and then harmony isTestored in the Indian settlements. Sometimes the Indians, in their desire to live as their white neighbors do, assume obligations which they are un • able-to meet. Such was the' case with" John Barry, a Sioux who lives north of this city near the big bend of the Mir souri river. Barry nnd his family wanted an organ badly, and after considerable negotiating prevailed upon nn agent to sell them an $80 instrument upon payment of five dollars—all tho money they had—the remaining $73 tobepaidatacertaindate. TJje amount became, due a short time .ago. The money not being forthcoming, the agent secured the services of Sheriff Jordan, of .this' city, 'and together they proceeded to the home of the Indian, took possession of the organ .nnd carted 't to town. Barry and his family have now. lost cnste with their brethren who are 'fortunate enough to own. organs, and nre again looked upon simply a? ordinary Indians. How Are Your Kidneys? Ever have your back mcbef Dr. Hobb* Sparagus Kidney Pills . HonlUiy Mdn«)r« 1 purif r tb» blood by ' nUcrittp from it t uric Held »nd ill ( other polio JmpurltleR. I'aro blood moani perfect health, tir Dr. Hobbs Sptngui Kidney Plllf »ourn)ci«. Gout, 1 Brilihl'«Dii«)«i«i.l)i8b«t<!«,Droil«y,Ecieniii, "'nlju in Abdomen. Biulmcho, . _Jau**, end nil Jnflamnistion I of th« KldnCT«. PhjMcInnii ond dr-jaui.u rocomm«iDfl thorn, AO Ceuta a box. Te»i tlmonfalk from thousand*. llobbi ll*H«4r Cck, CklMro ••* "M FnwcfH*. , For Sale in LOGAN SPORT. IND., by ' Ben Hither, 311 Founli St. »nd John F. Coulson, 304 Market St * A DEAD-AND-ALIVE CITY. Mr to Will tp*you suidenta became, myfrlend*.. p OTrc n. First Congregational church'. Harneiui' Dealer Assign". . Vihccnhes, Ind.,' Sept, 25,—James T. Orr, wholesale nnd retail dealer and manufacturer of harness, r;ssigned : to George W. Donaldson. The liabilities nre.estimated at $20,000; assets, $30,000, Blow'collections and business .depres- : won' are the causes." . ; ..-.,. , : H»i. » Fondneni f or Ofttf. ', Acoloredmanln Indianapolis has been; arrested .for .the r elghth. time for ; steal-. ing;oats.' He' never steals anything el*e,. and be has come to .be known as "Oatu Cor<lov:i Has Llulft of Itn Olrt-Tirao ^Vciilth itnd Toxvcr. From the station v\ j e drove through n uring white suburb, past the well- whitewashed walls of the bull-ring, to .he 1'nnfle <le Orientc. It was early in he afternoon, writes Elizabeth I!. 1'en- iell in Century, the sun fierce, the ht blinding—the hour when all summer we had been sleepinganddreaming, in the. AlJiambr.i's halls and the .Geu- cralife's gardens. Hemeitibering their loveliness, and hoping for new beauty like it, we could not Btxiy in the dull_ hotel bedroom, though with its tiled floor it was fairly cool and clean, and we went but into the town. Silence' hung over it like a pall. Every winding street in the labyrinth beyond the paseo was empty, not a living creature in sight, only Once in awhile a beggar, •who rushed from some spot -of shade to assail us; all the low, white houses, wit-li their .iron-barred windows, were tight shut; the plcte was abandoned nnd desolate, its silence unbroken by sound of toil or traffic. Was this really the Cordova of Musn nnd Abderrahman, the Cordova once called the Bagdad or Damascus of.the west, whose streets were alive ..with the clnng of arms, the pomp of processions, the clatter of. students going to and fFOm school, and whose name was a synonym for wealth and power, fir culture and industry—the world-famous town with its sentinels and merchants and women doctors? It was an it a plsg-ue hnd fallen suddenly upon the town, and left not one man, woman or child to tell the tale. , *' THE Munson Typewriter Is a Good Machine. 1 hl«b gUDdard of excellence. Muv OMt* of the "Munsou" coutlder It THE BEST. You will nnd It a valuable asslstaut In joor of- floe.' Addres» forparUoolan THE MUNSON TYPEWRITER CO MAJOJTACTUREBS. 240-24* Weit I^ke St.. Chlcmgo, 111. A DUST STORM. An Estimate of tlie Wolglit of lh« Load ..it Carries. ' , Blown dust is a general and familiar ;nuisaDce to housekeepers over the entire west. A minimum estimate, verified by direct observation, for the quail • tity' of dust settling on floors during' such storms, says a writer in Applcton's Popular. Science Monthly,- is about n fourteenth of an ounce of dust on ': surface of a squnre' - yard >n haif a day. A'mTtximum estimate' made on the basis •o£ the-above.newspaper accounts would :be at least .five pounds to a square yard •of surface for a'storm lasting 2-1 hours, If we'then suppose thnl a lipusi- is 24 feet wide and-32 feet long, hr.s open crevices which average a sixteenth of an inch in width' and have a running Jengt'h in windows and doors of 150 feet, the,wind may be supposed to enter half .of., these crevices .with • a velocity of five miles per hour for the time the storm lasts, or for 24 hours. The dust- may be supposed to settle on not les^ than 85 square yards of surface, including floor space and horizontal surfaces of furniture. The minimum estimate, based on these figures, gives'iis 255 tons of .dust to the cubic mile of ajr. Tlie masimum estimate would be 126,000 tons. . • ' . . Going For A Lake Trip? You'll fnlly onto all of Itsae If you t»ko one of the. ..... .... .-.. vE MICHIGAN AHD; LAKE SOPEWOB IGANT ' Sailing* between Chlc«fiO tali Mickloac ,.'. :.-!andfuurtlain cvetjr--weck. •, - ; '"••> new steel steam'shlp'"M«iUtoii'".:Js-» =, i :"iis palace. Travels. 'Wrtxt - Chicago,. ^-^\o\x. Harbor SprlBff*,. .Petoitey.; ttc. ..:.... - ;-_--.-..~^.--.• Wrlto rfor :Onr'"rcadaWc readlnffi* master,' free; v,or ask your .nearest apeat ' Address Jos. Bcrolzbelm. G. P. A. -. ' LAKE MICH. ANB LAKE SCPKBIOK TRANS. CO. Rmh ind N. Witer St. ChictiN An Offcndlna; Postcnrd. . All sorts of coinpJi-cations have arisen in connection with Italy's new post card. The design of the card is intended to commemorate thie' union of Eonw with'Itoily and the fall of the temporal power of the pope, teo XIII, considers the issuing of the card on offense to the, church, and in deference t" his protests Austria, Spain, Portugal and several'of ;be. southern German sfetes.ha.ve refused to receive it or pass it' through :-heir mails. France and Belgium have done the same in a number of instances, and the expostulations have now bee.T ad-dressed by .the Italian government to the foreign powers concerned,: with claims for eompensation made on the ground that the postcard is framed in itrict-accord with international postal aws:' : '•' •'- -.' •• • -' ••••'••'< '.' •••••• '. ' LOOP POISON A CDCfM AI TV Fr " n ' u 7.9»» OrbCIAUl T onattrorKit Uarj BX.UOU. 1'OISON permuentif cared In 16 to 35 dayA. You canoetraatod t| homcforune prloa andor eame ennram ty. UyonpTCfortoeomobcra wevllloon* trnctto pay r»l Irood fureind hoto 1 - Good Worlr of Royalty. Whcnthequeeri and Empress Eugenio are together they spend' all their spar* Ime .In doing"needlework-for the poor.' krth the queen and the ex-empress-are ond ..of--tie oldrfagliioned. style of em- jroidery. -The, qu«en bestows all her landiwofk upon her poor tenants at 5almoral and at Windsor. Empress Sngenie sen'3's'Tiers t'6"~pobr"'cpnvento.. whence It is distributed to the-needr.' ' aochitm, if woinll to cure. If you fmvouucj mercury, Iodide potash, »na Btlll have achei tot rains, Mucous ratchei In raouili, Sore Thromt, Pimple*. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on MTpnrtoi thobody, Hair or Eyebrow* (Mill— out, IS I* *!"» Secondary HtOOO FOISC Jafe~co?T» :< iui5r«i>a)lcnBe tbn world fori_ -a--o we< lannotcuro. Tula Ol»enra u.-ie alvan ;.ai:lod £h« skill of the mort cminnnt phyil- "Mni. «500,OOO cnpluil behind our uucomU>. «to 0 «! ^nnt/.^Absojuto grootg findapo Wade a. well. or !«»• pockJ 1 K!!an*m«!rt««,"bTlt"ln«iit oli — Kr . -.-;.— ! >oordrugfrlrth»«J;otgo^it,w«_wlllMnd.ltpj j li.f.K tnd Icidiof, dnic*l«tt LOGANSPORT, INC. IP a n for rcraody (i|»>«t 6 Wb'xxt. , v , Irriutioa or t.c«r*'.'' tion of inncutia 'or ecnt fu ftnl.. - . by. cMmss. prepaid, tl.OO. or 3 dot licit; *" Circular »cnt ou for:.

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