Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1896 · Page 7
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May 28, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 28, 1896
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Unanimous Choice The New York Morning: Jour nal recently offered ten leading makes of bicycles as prizes in : guessing contest,givingthe win ners free choice of any one o the ten machines. The result was ALL of the ten winners selectee Columbia Bicycles The Journal accordingly bought ten Columbias, ^* paying $JOO each for them, without discount or rebate. On even terms & few will choose a bicycle other than the Colombia STANDARD OF THE WORLD Unequalled, Unapproached. Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles Is free if you call upon any Columbia agent; by mail from ua for two a-cent stamps. POPE MANUFACTURING CO. Factories and General Offices, Hartford, Conn, Branch Store* and Agencies In almost every dty and town. If Columbias are not properly icpreientcd la your vicinity let ui know. TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Peorta a.nd San dusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan.' Direct connections to nnd from nil point; In the United Stales and Canada. L. E. & W. R. R. Arrive . Leavt SOUTH BOUND. Xo 21 .Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 am 2:t)8am No 25 Indlanap's Ex Sunll:-I5am No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:25 p m 3:10 p m No 29 Passcnser ex Sun No. 151 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. G:20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.10:22 a n. 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4M5 p m 1:J3 p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun • No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. C:45am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indianapolis and I'eru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at BloomlnK- ton at 9:32 p. m. making direct connection with C. & A, fast train arriving In Kansas City at S:55 next morning, connecting direct at Kansas City for Denver, San Fran- Cisco and all points west. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and Missouri river for all passejisers. Nos. 20, il, 22, and 23, connect at Tlpton with main line trains forSandusky, Peorla and all points east and -west. For ticket rates and genera] Information call on J. J. Sklnnur ticket agent, L. E. & TV., Peru. Ind., or C. F. Dally, general passenger agent. Indtn.na.poH8. Ind, fi.MinHvivnni.-t i ' r-;? •Daily. '-Dally except Sunday. ' Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col....*12:60a m •2:45am Philadelphia & N. Y..'12:50am • 2:45am Richmond & Clntl....'1:00 a m • 2:20 a ro Ind'pls & Louisville..•12:45am '2:30am EfTner & Peorla '3:05am 'la^Oam Crown Point & Chi..'2:55am •12:40 a m Richmond & Clntl..t 5:45 a m fll:20pm Crown Point & Chl..+C:00 a m T7:20.pm Montlcello <fc ]0ffner..t X:OC a m t!2:40 P m Bradford & Col t7:50am t4:15pm Effner local freight.,t S:30a m t2:15pm Ind'pls & Louisville..* 2:00 pm »l:30pm Richmond and Clr.ti..' 2:10 p m «l:20pm Bradford and Col. .,.' 2:05pm »l:10pm Phlla & New York....* 2:l>5 P m " 1:10 pm Montlcello & ii££ner..t 2:20 p m t 7:-in a m Chicago 'l;3Bpm *l:55pm Chi & Intermediate..* 4:30 pm *12:aOpm Kokomo & Rich t 2:30 p m tll:Wam Bradford A Col t4:30pm t!2:20pm J. A. McClTLLOUGH, Agent. Logansport. UNIFORMED ATTENDANTS. WEST BOUND. ' 1 ooi' Fr< iKbt. iiccom. dully ex Son.... 12* 0 p m st Louis limited diiiij-. -old n<H3'..-3<M4 p m Vast Mull dully, -old i.o 47' ........ -. .... S:J7 p in KiinsaB City unless (lull! 'i-ld i.o -ll '... 3:1S p m Ptc eiprtus oall» ex bun 'old no i& ,.,11) ^1D a m No. EAST BOUND. f . T. * Boston llm d dally 'old no-12.. 2:41 a m ant mall daily. 'o,dno4D ............... 11:48 a in tlanilc Llm dally fj Sun 'old LO-W. 4.D2 p m ocal fit. Ai-com, itally i-x HUJI ......... 12 60 p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BpUND. NoSinrrtvc .............. . ............... ID:. 1 *) R m No 37 arrive ........................................ '2 Xi p m EAST BOUND. 1045 a in 8:Su p m NoS-lIeuve IN EtTECT MAY 17,1805. TKA1KS LtSAVB LOGANSPORT, IND. FOR THE NORTH. No. 52. Ex. Sun. -10:31 a m for St Joseph No. 58 Ex. Sun. 6:10 a m for St. Joseph No. 64 Ex. Sun. 8:40 p m for South Bend FOR THE SOUTH No. 51 Except Sundny 7:17 a. in. for Terre Hauto No 63 Ex. Sun. ,2:47 p. m. for Tcrro Haute For complete time card, giving all trains and stations, and for full Information as to rates, through cars, etc., address J. C. EDGE WORTH. Agent. Logansport, Ind. Or. E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, St. Louie. Mo. , Kittitiger, a leading rsyiici.M of Wlmineton, Del., asked iht proprietor of Brazilian Balm to send him a dollar bottic. A few wceV.s afterwards the doctor said: "I had a couple of case3 of old Cough-on hand that completely baffled me. I had got to the end of jay •trine. But the Balm trade a prompt core in both cases. It is a remarkable remedy."- - : ''• • ,•..' ' : , -.;•"''.••... For Kastei'ii Passengers via Puunsj v.-uiia I.iiies. A Uiilformcil rarccl rortur sei-vlc was recently established at tlie .Torso City rassciiger-stiHlon of tlio Pounsy! vaniii Lines. The dnlle^ of these port crs :ii-e to Ifiok al'ter the comfort oi: a! nn-ivins anil ilepartins passengers ovu the Pennsylvania System, and to ac company them (if desired) bctwec Cortlaiul street fen-y, Now York Cit; and tho American Line Pier, Sixt Avenue Kailroad, and the Central Eall roail of New^.Terscy Station; also be t\voen Desbrosses street ferry, Ne\ York City, aud the Ninth AVOIHK; Ele rated llailroail. The U-nifonuod Parcel Porter serric has just been extended to the Phila delphia Broad street passenger statloi oC the Pennsylvania Lines, where port crs will meet all trains and assist pas sengevs who may desire their aid; tnlti charge o£ rolling chairs when needed meet carriages aud make themselves generally useful to passengers. Thcj will be iu aitcndauee from G a. m. unti 12 midnight, and when accompanyint, passengers will carry parcels aud hant baggage. They arc not permitted to c'nnrgo fo tills service, nor to intimate in any wa; that a fee will be expected. Any recog nition of tlielr assistance must be In the nature of a positive gratuity, entirely optional with the person 'served. EXCURSION RATES. To Flttsbwg, Washington, St. Louis Chicago, anil Elsewhere Via Pennsylvania. Short Lines. Special excursion tickets wiU bo sold via. Fenn-sylvanla Short Linos as fol lows: To Plttsburg, May 24th, 2oth and 20th, account the National Prohibition Convention; good returning until .May 30th; also on .Tune 6th, 7th, and 8th Cor the North American Saengerbuud Convention; good to return until .Tune 13th. To .St. Louis, June 12Hi, 13th, Urb and 10th, for the Republican National Convention; good returning until Juno 21st inclusive. To Chicago, July 3d, 4th, 5th, and Gth for the National Democratic convention good returning until July 12th. To Washington, .D C., July 4th, 5Ui, ith and 7th, account the Christian Endeavor convention; valid to return July 13th, with provision for extension •f return limit until July 31. Special local excursions wlU also bo •un during the season In addition to he foregoing. Please boa,r in mind the concessions in faro will be granted ivcr the Pennsylvania Short Llnog, the lesirable route to which all the comforts of travel may be enjoyed. Applications for Information addressed to jassonsor and ticket agents of tho Pennsylvania System will be cheerfully and promptly answered. The person to sec at Logansport Is J. A, McCoillough. DEMOCRATIC NATIONAL CONVENTION EXCURSIONS AT CHICAGO. Tickets to Chicago will be sold at i*> luced rates via, Pennsylvania .LIuca 'uly 3d, 4th, 5th and Gth; good return- ng until July 12th; details may be ob- ainecl by applying to Ticket Agents of 'ennsylvanJa Lines. PROHIBITION NATIONAL CONVENTION EXCURSIONS TO ' PITTSEURG. Excursion tickets to Pittsburg, nc- \>unt Prohibition National Convention vlll be sold via Pennylvaula lines May 24th, 25th and 2Gth; good return- ng until May 30th. Particulars about ates nnd time of trains may be secured iy addressing Pennsylvania Lino 'icket Agents. '1TTSBURG SAENGERFEST EXCURSIONS. June Gth, 7th and 8th, are dates upon vrhJch excursion tickets to Pittsburg will be sold via Pennsylvania Lines for he North American Saengerfest. Ee- urn limit, June 13th. EUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The best salve in the world for cuts, .raises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever ores, tetters, chapped hands, chilblains orns and all skin eruptions and posl- Ively cures piles or no pay required, t Is guaranteed to give perfect satls- actlon or money refunded. Price 25 ents per box. For sale by B. F. Keesllng. HOW OPINIONS CHANGE. Two Old-Timers Talk About Clay and Webator. Why the illiiKHiicliiiiicttH Miin 1.4 Connid- crod ik OrciiLor Orntor Than Ills Ken- tacky Colleague— Stephen A. Douglas' Uriivc-ry. lining mothers dread tho summer months on account of the great mortally among children caused by bovrfil roubles. Perfect safety may be as- ured those who keep on hand DeWitt's Colic and Cholera cure, and administer It promptly. For cramps, bil- ous colic, dysentery and diarrhoea, It Herds Instant relief.—J. M. Johnston. Wb«n Baby »•«« nluk. »o guv* h*-f Then «JiO wan a Cblld, aha criij/or ClwWrU. .'•:..: tSpcc'.iil Washington Letter.] "It is very Kingu-liir," says lieu. John B. Sanborn, of Minnesota., "how clhl'er- ently the people of sucueeding generations view tlie a.bilities oi' public men. 1 remember very distinctly that in my early days the prevailing impression of tlie people was that Henry Clay would stand fortli upon the pages of history as the greatest orator of his day, and that Daniel Webster would be regarded by Future generations ns a statesman ami not sis an orator. "1 have, lived long enough to see a new generation lool; upon these men iu an exactly opposite manner. Daniel Webster is to-day regarded as the greatest orator of his generation and Henry Clay is regarded as the statesman of tha.t period. I have heard the public utterances of both of these distinguished gentlemen, and I must .say that 1 have riot changed my opinion concerning them, Henry Clay wa.s the greatest political orator I ever heard, and I still regard Daniel Webster as the greatest statesman 1 have ever known. Nevertheless the speeches of Daniel Webster are used in the reading books of the public schools and they are pointed to by elocutionists a.s models of orator}'. I have not seen in any of the books used in our public schools extracts from the speeches of Henry Clay, and yet I know that, he was a greater orator than Dnnie.l Webster. I do not understand the. change of public sentiment, butl know that modern public opinion is wrong' in its estimate of the oratorical and statesmanlike qualities of these great men." "T Think T can explain the matter *o you." sr.id Karl S. Ooodrieh. who was an intimate friend of Stephen A. Douglas and other promi»:cr,t men of antebellum I imes. "Daniel Webster always ' prepared his speeches 'with great eaj-e. He wrote them with his own hnnd and committed them to memory. Of course, a great ma.ny of the most impassion?'! paragraphs of his speeches were extemporaneous, but the speeches which have been published and which still live where the works of a patient literary genius who'carefully polished every \ HENRY CLAY. portion of. the speeches which he intended should liveiorever. flenry Clay, was not so careful a. man," said Mr. Goodrich. "He was so ull of every subject and so thoroug-hly posted upon, every topic which lie discussed that he did not look to the fu- ure for an estimate of his oratorical •lowers. He lived'altogether in the iresent. The reporters at i'h.'it time lad no system by means of which they could accurately write down the peeches of rapid-speaking men. I re- nember very distinctly upon one occasion, when Mr. Clay was addressing the senate, the reporters in the galleries vcre BO carried away with the intense earnestness and personal magnetism of the man that they neglected, even the duty of making abstracts of the speech vhich was being delivered. I looked ip at the galleries, at the people "who ere wild and almost insane in the i:n- husinsm of their applause, and saw he reporters leaning forward with )pen mouths and bulging eyes, EO vholly carried away were they by the magnetic power of the orator. That vill explain the reason why the record does not show,'and the people do not ppreciate the fact, that Henry Clay vas the greatest orator of his time." "There was one great orator in our ounger daya," said (Jen. Sauborn, "con- :eroing whose powers of speech the leoplc of to-day know nothing, and oncoming- which the people of future eneratioDS will probably never hear, 'ranklin Pierce, of New Hampshire, vho was one of our model presidents, ,-ns a wonderful, orator. I presume hat he secured more verdicts and had nore verdicts set aside that were con- rnry to law than any jury pleader this ountry has ever known. He could o work upon the feelings of a jury that hey would forget all law nnd prece- ents and give verdicts in favor of his lients which the presiding judges were bliged to set aside. I remember one ,'casion in which the sum of S15 was iirolved. The defendant was a poor idow who was indebted to a atore- eeper in that amount. Cien, Pierce un- ertook .her defense without n fee, and he so worked upon the jury in defense of a poor widow with fatherless children, nnd the calamity which the payment, of the sum would involve upon her. that'the jury rendered a verdict in her favor requiring the ' storekeeper to pay her $30, which was exactly twice the amount demanded by the merchant as his ju-st due. As*oon as the verdict was rendered Gen. Pierce, who realized that the judge would overrule the verdict, arose, and, addressing the court, said that his'client wonld.be satisfied with an. acquittal concerning the amount claimed, instead of. an award of damages for.the.prosecution.;;. W,ith, •Atttjinodiiidatipii'-rt rSi^lAB^'SAtei'^intf^ifeWiiao^'WSsjfa'S oratorical powers sufficient. 10 product- such a verdict contrary to all law ar.d evidence." 'To return ito Clay and Webster," said Mr. Goodrich, "I wa.nt to note Uie singuJur fact that t \Vebster, whom everybody regarded ns such a great statesman, has left nothing on thcsta.t- nte books which wns originated by him I mean to say, that nothing of nation: importance in legislation hears the iu press of his genius. And y«*evcrybod regarded him us moasurably\&e super ior of Clay as a statesman: wmlc Cla was considered theoratorof hisgener: tion. One of the campaign statement by the opponents of Clay was that the was nothing to him save his oratory. "Time has demonstrated Clay' statesmanship," he continued!. "Cla DA31EL WlilJSTEI!. originated something, which will las as long as the republic lasts. Mind you I am not saying that Clay was right, bu merely stating that he originated some thing. He was the father of protection It was Clay who made the idea of a pro teetive tariff a lasting idea in American politics. Subsequent protectionists have advanced no new ideas concerning that doctrine. Of course, as times hav changed opportunities for demonstrat ing and illustrating the doctrine have been prnoticaijy presented. The states men and orators since the civil war have been able to present facts which were not known to Mr. Clay. But the prin eiple itself was so fully expounded bj Clay, and so deeply impressed upon the body politic by'his^gcnins that it wil last forever. I have not listened to stump speakers nor congressional baters for many years; but such speeches as I have read have been re- vampings of Clay's r.rgumcnts." "Xo man who knew these distin guishcd characters," said Gen. Sanborn, "would say one word in dctrac tion of them. Jiut what yon say about Clay is true. T remember well how earnestly and consistently and persist cntly he advocated the doctrine of protection. He regarded it as the question of the future, and of vast national importance. But Webster was a great ma.n and a strong man. His patriotism was not one whit less than thatof Clay. But, like that other stately and a.uste-re senator of recent prominence, Mr, Conkling, he left nothing of national importance upon the statute books. The generation which has just begun to pasij away regarded Blaine as tlie orator a.nd Conkling as the statesman. The next generation will reverse tha.t judgment. Conkling was the greater orator; Rlaine the greater statesman Conkling swaye.d the house, tlie senate and vast audiences with his polished and effective oratory. But it was Blaine who foresaw the. dangers of the forcx; bill, and opposed it. It was lilainii who compelled recognition of the idea of reciprocity. The people of our entire country, north a.s well as ;;outh, a're glad to-day i.hat there is no force bill upon' our statute books, hovers of the Monroe doctrine aJready rea-lizc that. Rlaine's idea of reciprocity was a valuable supplement to the Monroe doctrine: and that its development will bring closer together the American iTpuljli.cs as friendly adjuncts to the .strong republic of Nort.li America. "I admired Clay, as did all men of antc-bellur.i times," slid Mr. Good- rii:h." but I regarded Stephen A. Douglas us the equal of Clay iu oratory, and the |x!ur uf Webster in statesmanship. 1 siiaJI never forget the splendid pat- riotii-'in and personal courage of Douglas on or.o occasion. It was on the d<iy of the first inauguration of Abraham Lincoln. The war Vas coming on. There was ujwivat everywhere. Mr. . Lincoln proceeded secretly to Washington, t-seortod by Col. Ellsworth, of the Fire Zouaves. There were rumors 01 his proposed assassination. Many prudent men advised against a public inauguration, lest some fanatic might kill or injure the president-elect. Eut Lincoln h:wl no fear, and wc.rat to the capitol to deliver his inaugural address: "There was no applause, or demonstration of a.ny kind, bub a sigh of re- Jief went up,.and could be heard nil. .over the grand plaza in front of the capitol building, when Stephen A^Donglas arose and stood beside Lincoln. .Not a word was said, but everybody understood the significance of the quiet action of the little giant.from Illinois. It meant that any bullet fired at Lincoln would endanger the life of Douglas, and everybody loved Douglas. If there had been any dangc'r, it. was passed when Douglas arose. You will remember that Douglas WOK a senator from Illinois, had been ejected over Lincoln after a memorable contest, and that Lincoln had rocenUy'been elected president, while Douglas was a candidate. They wore personal friends. ' S.MITII D. FRY. Catherine SilnclBlr unil Hit- \V;iltor Scott. " TliKris is a pretty little story told concerning an :ilint of the present arohdta- con of London and and Sir Walter Seol t. CatlTerine Sinclair, the lady in question," was the author of a number of works which nt one time were in great request, and-one of which, "Holiday House." was recently republished by Blackie.' In her earlier years she was a frequent visitor at 'Abbotsford,.and on one -of these occasions, before the authorship of-the'. Waverly Novels had. : for infants and Children. M OTHERS, Do You KNOW Latnnsn'3 Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soolliin tliat i r-S Syrups, and mo.°t remedies for children 1:= composed of opium or morphine? Do V<VU KllOW ttat- opium nnd morjiliiiie arc stupefying narcolic poisons? J>o Von Kno-w that :!i i^o»t couutrks drviggis'..'.are not permitted losul iiarcoti-: . •Without JabelinjJ them poisons f Pm YOU Know thai you .should not permit any iiie&ciae '.t l>c given yourdiiK unless you or your physician know of whet il is composed ? r>o Yon Know that Cns'.orh ic a purely vegetable preparation, nnd Hist n. :istoT Itt ingredients is putlishcd with every bottle ? jj<, Von Know tlmt Castoria is tlie prescription oftl'.e famous Dr. Sairme: ritj her. That it lias been in use for nearly thirty years, awl tint more Castoria is con-sold than of all other remedies for children combined? 1>0 You Know that the Patent Office Department of the Bcitcd States, and Of other countries, hav^iss-jed exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word " Castoria " aud its formula, and that to imilitc them is a slate prison offense? Do YOU Knnw that one of the reasons for grantinj; tl.is ijovcnimcut protectioc was because Castona tad been proven to be absolutely IiarmlCHS? Po Yon Knew that 35 average doses .of Castoria arc furnfcliad for 35 ceiitRf or oiic cent a dose? PO YOU KtlCTW that when possessed of thi-. ptrfeet prcpan.tioj, yoU-TC'lirarenowf tic kept w'l, un-i that you may have unbroken rest? , thOHetJiltyrs are worth knowing. T!iey .-.re facts. signature of Is on every wrapper. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Wl£A • ^ THE WORL-Df BEST IN For keeping tho System In a Healthy Condltton. CUBES Headach* CURES Constipation. Acts on tho Liver and Kidneys. Purifies th» Blood Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies tho Complexion and IT Pleasing and Refreshing to the Taste- SOLO By ALL DRUGGIST*. nicely illustrated eidhty-pasre Lincoln Story Book gin. to tTtrj purchaser -I of Lincoln Tea. Price ZSc. Ask yoar drojrsrLrt, or LraaMJi TEA Cc- Tort WITH*. U* <For Sale by B. F. KEESL1NO. ABSOLUTELY PURE / f+ Quiets Pain. Checks Bleeding, Reduces Inflammation, Is the Bicycler's Necessity- Piles, Sores, (^1 ]]317C Rheumatism, Burns, Colds, V^ U IvULO Sore Throat, Hoarseness, Catarrh, Chilblains, Inflamed Eyes, Wounds, Bruises, Sprains, Headache, Toothache. UsePON,DS EXTRACT after Shaving-No Irritation U<e POND'S EXTRACT after Exercising—No Lameness POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT is simply a marvel. How instantlv'it cures Piles. What relief from excruciating pain. 50 cts. 'ttd's Extract for Pennine r.ures. Buv imitations fcrtmttationcuru- EXTRACT CO.. 76 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORfc. K-M.S INSTANTLY ROACHES + BEDBUGS * MOTHS?ANTS+ET$ 25 CTS J EALERS; RAILROAD TRAVEL. lodurn Civilization Hus Blade It Quick, Comfortable nml Secure. In the LadiesMlome Journal John jilmcr Speed writes entertaining-ly and nstructively on the const-ruction and peration o'f railroads, under the cap- ion, "Running a Train at Night." He refatorily asserts that "the most re- U)arl<able'achievcnicnts of modern civ- izalioti. probably, are those which nf- ect traveling 1 , making it at once quick, onifortable and secure. \Ve cross tales and continents at the rate o£ 30 lilcs nn hour, with greater security gainst accident than our grandfathers njoycd in their stage coaches, nnd \ve ave, even when on the cars, comforts inknown in the palaces of kings when .iir grandfathers' grandfathers were oung'. During the year (from interfile commerce commissioner's report or year ending July 1, 1S94), one pas- enger was killed for every '.1,385,153 'assenprers carried, and one. was inured for every 1S:J,S22 carried. This urelv is as safe as livir.g-ordinary hum- rum lives in large cities." The report further shows tbat a an's chances against injury were such hat he would have to travel -4.400,050 liles before getting hurt, a.nd go 47.- SS.'JSG miles before being killed. At he'rate of 30 miles an hour a man could travel, if &ature permitted, on American .raihvff^'B for 1S1 years, without leaving the cars, before being killed, or with the same amount of security, against, 'accident he could go round the earth : 1,003 tiroes ' before meeting, his death by accident, and 170 times before getting-, hurt city the other day after a ten Oays'Voy-. ng-c. There were six boats, including- the one equipped with steam power; which towed the entire convoy. Included in the carg-o were 233,000 pounds of steel wire nails for .export to Japan. and a quantity of paraffin for Germany. E.T. Wheeler, mauag-erof tlie Cleveland Slecl Canal Boat company, which owns the boats, said that the trip had been. made in ten days. He farther slated that Cleveland is bidding for the- graip. trade throug-li St. Louis ports. This pi-ain, he contends, can be shipped cheaper by way of Cleveland than from r.ufTalo or Newport News, Tho Curijiitlon. The >"ew Yorl» S»n calls a.ttcrrtJon-to the fact rh-at 1 lie popuhu-ity of-avraa- tions for several veers past has resulted in a liig-her jn"«le of Mict-e flowers being- placed on the market. Its fi-.isr.iJi2O nnd histing- quality i-pccniraeiid the carnation to men wlio wish to w«ar alapcl flower, and Jealcrs say that the snpp.ly is usuaJly behind the demn.nd. The poorest carnation;: cfTcrcd iji-tlic XCIT York market Jiow a)'ca.boutas good as the best -tliat wicTB offered 'a few yease i . . , Knp-hvnd pays ?70.(i:-0. r r.n yearly for foreip-i) dairy ^i-nfiu^: 1 DISEASES OF THE The intense itcliing and emnrtinK incr dent to eczema, Utter, rolt-i-lieum, nndother diseases of.the skin is iustaiitly alloyed by applying .'.Cliambcrlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. 1 Many, very bad cases have been permanently cored by it ; It is equally; been .pHbiicly.;avo : wEd; she presented:; .getting, mm. . . efficient fo^i^Iiing.pileslind-.v-faVoritcrem-, .'Sir^WaltW'/wUli-'^snittll-'eriffra'vii.tiff.lbif., A^<-.;^^^:,^i, ^\f- : ;V : ' ; l,-~''.' . ; -^- ,edy ;ibr:TOre^»Bi^es;.:charpeto;an^^ifc