Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 8, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, April 8, 1894
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A Powerful Flesh Maker. A process that kills the taste of cod-liver oil has done good service—but the process that both kills the U,ste and effects partial digestion has done much more. Scott's Emulsion stands alone in the field of fat-foods. It is easy of assimilation because partly digested before taken. Scott's Emulsion cJiecks Consumption and all other wasting diseases. Pntpurod by Soolt * Rowns, Ch«ra!»tJ, K«w York. Sold b/dnmiiti tTirjrwlnre, "POCKET BOROUGHS." Tmtilfi Vttrmpm nt the Suppression ol llrlbttrr In Knfrl»n(l. When William I'itt first catered parliament, it was ns a member for a seat •ontrolled absolutely by Sir James Lowthor. lie writes his mother: Appleby is the place I om to represent, and the election will be made (probably ta a week or ten days) without my having »Dy trouble, or even visiting ray constituent*." Naturally, the proprietor! of seats aoon learned to traffic ID them. Men bought them, and kept them for Rale at election times, sure Of a market. Chesterfield offered a "borough jobber," as he called him, •H.600 lor a goat for his son, but learned that prices had gone up to £8,000 at least, and that some seats had sold for •W.OOO. Old Sarum is famous. It was reduced to one house, and for a long time to seven voters, who elected two members. The constituency of Ilelston, where the franchise wns originally in a corporation, at length dwindled to one elector, who alone, in 1700, named two representatives. A little earlier, on a petition for another constituency, It was proved that 303 voters out of 310 had been bribed. Maj. Cartwrifrht, in his effort to Introduce universal suffrage, gavn statistics for IS20 that shown that ninety•even lords practically owned 200 scuta in the house of commons; "ninety wealthy commoners for 10'J vile sinks of oomiption[pocket-boroughs] brought in the house 137 members." Ministerial patronage furnished ~0 more, so that 853 members of the house were "corruptly or tyrannically imposed on the commons in gross violation of the law, and to the palpable subversion of the constitution," Snch evils could not, of course, en- 4nre. There roust be either reform, or complete lots of freedom. The first greafctvtep was taken in 1883, when the great reform bill disfranchised 50 of the worst of the rotten boroughs, re- tarning- altogether 111 members, lessoned the representation of 30 more, and fTBve votes to new constituencies either iby splitting old ones, or by creating. new on«g that, like Manchester, had grown up with no representative at all. This (topped the sale of boroughs, but It did not stop the venal voting. In 1854 a corrupt practices act was passed that served to make bribery more dangerous, but which was still regnlarlv eroded. In 18«8 a most important aot provided that contested •UctioDS should be settled by ft court, and not by the house, as had been customary heretofore, since it had been .found that the majority in the house would strengthen Its power rather than do justice. The chief step against bribery, perhaps, was taken In 1873 by 'the passage of tho secret ballot act, which, in general. Is not materially different from our so-called Australian tettot acts. These acts, however, were not sufficient, though they were good and necessary as parts of a system. According to Sir Henry James, in a late article in tho Forum, "corrupt practices, certainly bribery and treating, remained in full force" in 1874. It wns found that, though the ballot was secret, "where bribery had been resorted to, the votes very generally followed the bribe." In the election of 1380, when tho law hiici been in effect eight years, and politicians had learned to evade it successfully, "it became eyi- dent," on trials of petitions, "that corrupt practices had in no way diminished." In that year it was proved by one election agent that he had bribed 1,883 voters out of 2,074 that voted for his candidate, and like cases wore not rare. Indirect forms of bribery were . common. One campaign polo was bought for £25; it took thirty men three diiys at high xvages to raise it; two reliefs of watches of six men each stood sentry by it at £2 each, etc. In 1874, says a prominent consorva- . tlve of London, a roan took the trouble to disguise himself asa chimney sweep, to provide himself with a supply of orangex, each ol which contained a sovereign, nnd to crawl up tho chimney in un appointed room. The bribed voters were instructed to enter the room, and an orange was dropped to each from the chimney. At Birmingham tho practice of giving a voter n glass of beer with a sovereign in the bottom became so commou that it was known UH the "Ilirmintrham trick."— Jerumuth \V. .'lenk.s. in Century. • —The "pcnny-in-the-slot" apparatus has been arranged to deliver tickets on the Berlin elevated railroad. There are tickets for two classes and of different rates for different distances on the road, but the apparatus supplies only MMOnd-clas* 15-pfennlg (3.0 cents) tick•' etfc .Yon put two 10-pfennlg pieces Into .the slot cud take out a ticket and a : ••pfennig piece. FEMININE ATHLETICS. Dianas Who Hunt, Fair Flsticrwomea and Fl»y*r» of Oolf, Termln and Hookey. A review of athletic sports and pas times in which women are becoming prominent is most Interesting in re view and most encouraging in proph ecy of the new and strong-or woman hood of tho future. Thore are women who st.ilk and shoot and fish, am there uro others who make a profession of some particular game whose names at once remind ns of a tennis court o: ,jfolf ground. After Mrs. Tyacke, th< bravest Diana of modern date, and one «r two other ling-lish women who have shot the bears in the wooilhind, com the women who have stalked ami killec the rod deer. Stalking may be hard rough work, requiring an unusua amount of endurance, but there an plenty of English women who possess the strength und delight in the brie" stalking season. In this country i well-known huntswoman is Mrs, Wil Allen Dromgoolo, a writer well known to the Jloston literary set, who has a cabin in tho Tennessee mountains with portieres and window hangings of fox and coon and bear skins and ornaments of antlers from deer she has shot herself. Many English women too, are as good with a rot as with a rifle and the list li headed by the princess of Wales and her daughters, nil of whom are good sal mon fishers. Tho duchess of Fife has fished regularly on the Dee all the an tumn with much success, haying caught between thirty and forty salmon. They handle a heavy salmon rod well and to make a cast of-some forty or fifty fflvt of line so that the fly (hall alight on the water within a few inches of a de- tired spot requires a great amount of strength as well as much practice. Lawn tennis a dozen years ago was the resource of every summer girl, bu< now in many country places in En gland the most deserted corner of the pleasure grounds is the lawn tennis court. "Society has ceased to flirt with lawn tennis." It may see the century out, but every year it will be played less by those who have no particular facility for it, and given over to the champions. Golf has taken the place of tennis and it is capital exercise for sinews and muscles, Is not extremely fatiguing 1 , and in England can be played both in winter and summer. Tho game is played in a large grass-covered space with tiny balls and odd little hooks or clubs, by means of which the ball is propelled over tho ground. The art of driving these little balls from ono hole in the ground to another is by no means as easy as it looks, but it is by no means impossible to the woman who does not lose her temper when the ball gets into the "bunker," and has the good sense to wear suitable and comfortable clothing. Golfing women arc said to be more enthusiastic over their favorite game than half the men who play on tho "links." Hockey is another favorite game, particularly with English college girls, though it is rather rough. It is played on a smooth, level rectangle, with the players divided into groups occupying the two ends of tho grounds. A stick with a thick knotted end is used to knock tho ball from the opponents end of the line. The Thames has a ladles' "eight," too, which .attracts, considerable attention. This members of the crew are neatly attired in white, with ;ies and hat 'bands of leander cerise. They pull a light'craft and their row- n(r is remarkably good, -with the >rop*r "time"' and "body swing." WeUesUy oollege girls, too, have a crew, well trained and doing pretty work with the oars,-while'every class ias its chosen'eight in training during the season. Intercollegiate boat races jetween the women's colleges may be a feature of the'twentieth century so near at hand, and which is already mown as the woman's century.—N. Y. Sun. __ ODDS AND ENDS. Femlnln* Fancies for the Olrl Who Loves Prettv Thine* How many pretty lamps are used nowadays and how lovely are the hades! Some of the now ones displayed are marvels indeed. They are nade of many ruffles of silk muslin about a finger wide. Each ruffle is edged with narrow black lace. They lave a narrow heading and overlap each other in a billowy fashion. The jlack and white ones are the most striking. The cascade beginning at tho front and ending at the hem of the petticoat in the back is a noticeable feature in the new dresses. Boots are worn again for hard walking. They have neither pointed nor square tous, but rounded toes. Low heels, of course. The most popular height requires ten buttons. With these boots any hard roads or inclement weather can be braved with impunity. Cinderella shoes are considered very elegant for home wear. Black, with black stockings, or bronze, with stockings of the same shade. A theater hat is made of ruby velvet with ears and trimmed with buckles and pins in rock crystal. Those who have real jeweled pins use them in their bonnets, Some capotes are of gold and silver lace coquille, trimmed either with an aigrette or little tuft of feather tips, pink, red or cream. No strings on dress bonnets. A pretty hat made of eoft felt, the brim turned up in irregular flutes, is ornamented with bows of pink satin, blue feathers and small jet eurs. New designs in grenadines aie more exquisite than ever before, and the patterns are large and floriated. One design imitates French "moire and the water scrolls are denned by tiny spangles. The shot grenadine which shades like the inside of an oyster shell, is the most exquisite of all One of Worth's unique capes is of two kinds of velvet, one gaufre in honeycomb design, tho other plain. Both are of golds D brown shades. A viotorlne collar of plain velvet covers the shoulders, extends down the front and is •deed with black marten fur.. Under this U gathered a deep cape of gftuftx, velvet, widely bordered with rich gold pasiementerie. Light opalescent moir isuseJl for tho lining 1 .—N. Y. Adver^ tl»ar. . INCANDESCENT LAMPS. A Glimpse Into » Fac ory Whore They Are Mildo. The beautiful little glow lamp, wit Its fragile bulb and delicate Uliiment, is u far more interesting production than its massive and cumbersome pro genitor, tho arc lump. In our rupi tour through the incandescent him factory we arc more struck than eve by the shii.ro that female labor takes in the electrical industries. Wo knov that the inhabitants of "Central" al .belong- to tho gentler sex, and that the telegraph ko.y is often handled by the nimble finger of u woman; in .the flic lories that wo huvo already visited we have seen girls busily employed in winding fine wire on the spools o small eleotro-magriats for telegraph and telephone instruments, and coarser wire on the armatures of small dyna mos and motors, and in many other o the lighter and finer tasks incident to electrical manufactures. Electricity has opened many new avenues of employment for women who have to earn their own living; the work Is almost always of an attractive naturo, and as increased skill is acquired with practice and experience, a very satisfactory rato of pay, compared with that which obtains in other industries whoro f« male labor Is largely used, Is attained. As we pass from one part of the lamp factory to another, we see th« little bulbs In a formative stage, like a small bottlo with a neck at each end. in one place, the carbon filaments in another. the bas«s and connecting wiros in a third, th« finished lamps in a fourth. The process of manufacturing- the carbon filaments jfroru bamboo thraads is a long- and Intricate one, and is carried on in strict seclusion as a trade secret But wo can see the quick-fingered girls pick up the hairlike filaments and joint them to the little pieces of platinum wire which are fused into the neck of the bulb; to tho platinum wires are soldered other pieces of copper wire, which connect with the brass screw cap and button, insulated from each other by plaster of Paris, that form the base of the lamp. When the filament is inserted and the bass sealed up, the tube which projects from the top of the bulb is connected to a mercury air pump to exhaust the air from the bulb; this done, the tube is cut off and the bulb sealed up at tho same moment, leaving the little point or cone that is to be seen on the top of all incandescent lamps. There are many intermediate operations in the evolution of tho glow lump, and every part of the work is checked by tho most careful supervision, and each lamp is closely examined and tested tieforu bung wrapped and packed for shipment. The carbon filaments must be accura-te- y measured and their rosistance tested, the platinum wires must be just BO long —or rather just so short—and no longer, every joint and connection must bo perfect, and every juncture of ; •-lass with metal must be rigorously- airtight—Harper's Bazar. SHE UNDERSTOOD IT. Bat Her Qaestl»s W.r« a Few Too Many for Him. "My dear," »he asked, "what do they mean by the eight-hour movement?" "It is a movement among- the labor- en and meohaalos to do a day's work n eight hours." 'IV was started by the employers, wasn't it?" 'No, It wasn't started by the employers. What do you suppose they ould want to advocate anything like that for? It WM started among the mechanics. Th«y want shorter hours." "They can't make the hours any shorter just to please them, can they?" "Kow, would you listen to that! No, of course not. They can't make the loura shorter, but they can make them 'ewer, can't they?" "Well, I don't see how they can do that. There are twenty-four hours in day, and they can't skip any of them without spoiling tho day," and she bit icr finger nail with a perplexed air, "That's it; you understand it now; ,hey're going to slip up behind tho day when it has its back turned and steal a ow hours, thinking it won't miss them, wish I had your keen powers of perception." "Now, don't get mad, I think I see hrough it now. The laborers want nore hours of nig-ht and less hours of daylight; isn't it?" "No," he yelled, "that isn't it. What hey want is to do a day's work in eight lours instead of twelve hours. Do you hink you can get that through your head?" VVo)l, they have thoir day's work to ,o, don't they? And when they get it .one they are through? And the more hey have to do in a certain time makes that much harder on them, doesn't •Well?" 'Then, if they are allowed twelve lours to do a day's work in now by hoir employers, what do they want to iave a law which makes them do the .fork in eight hours for? It would make hem work just that much harder, wouldn't it?" But ho had fled.—Indianapolis Sentinel. -,.'..,.-,. Art kn Funs. "What did you bring your picture away from the dealer's for?" "fie had put It down in the cellar, n>d I didn't like it." "Couldn't stand such abasement of art, eh?" and they both smiled.—Detroit Free Press. test of •> Good Husband. Portuguese say tfcat no man can be ft 'Ood husband who does not eat a food reakfast. Natural Color Tints Beprndaoed. EiCHiioKD, Ind., April 7.—A photog- .pher of this city has discovered a wocets for taking picture* by ' which he colors are shown just as they ap- rear to the eye in realllfe. BITS OF INFORMATION. Smallpox is spreading in St Paul and vaccination is becoming general Crops in Ohio are shown to be In fair condition by an official report just issued. Heavy rains in Texas have filled all the dry streams, insuring a good spring range for cattle. An Indianapolis doctor discovered diphtheria bacilli on the cover of a public library book. L. P. Leroyal, a French engineer, has discovered a most remarkable cave in southwestern Mexico, Congressmen appointed to investigate Judge Jenkins will begin the inquiry at Milwaukee on Monday. Michael Mastropietro, head of a New Jersey Italian bank, has left the country owing depositors $20,000. Officers of the naval board at Washington report that the whalobuck stylo of ship is not suited for war. Convicts beat Jailer McCready, of Greeusburg, I J a., into Insensibility and broke jail. Four are at liberty. Confederate veterans at Waco, Tex., adopted resolutions condemning histories of the late war used in schools. Mrs John Vogel, of Trenton, Is,, fell from the Iowa Central railroad bridge at Mason City and was instantly killed. A man who registered as H, J. Howard, Atlanta, Ga., killed himself with laudanum at the Hotel Emery, Cincinnati. James Gordon Bennett has purchased the yacht Vigilant and will race t'-a Valkyrie and Britannia in English waters. Theodore Cox, of New York, was elected president of the National College Republican league in session in Sy racuse. It has been discovered that school fund commissioners of Kansas have paid out thousands of dollars for ygorthlesa bonds. A west-bound passenger train on the Northwestern road jumped the track near Lake Benton, Minn. Engineer Ed Frary was instantly killed. To satisfy a mortgage of W4.000 the Horicon marsh, a famous Wisconsin bunting resort, will be sold at auction by United States Marshal Pratt All tho buildings on tho Webster county (la.) fair grounds at Fort Dodge were burned, Loss, |4,EOO; insurance, 11,000. The fire is believed to have been set by tramps. Deserter Gives lilmHelf Up. MUNCIB, Ind., April 7.—John F. Wiggins called on Sheriff Sherry and stated that be was a deserter from Company D, Third United States artillery, 3f Baltimore, Md., and asked to be taken charge of. He said he had left his post eight years ago, and was tired, of living the life of a "hobo" and wanted to go back and take his medicine, lie was put in jail and the United States officers notified. Dropped Dead lit Prison. , April 7.—William Jlooney, aged 27, of 58 East Houston street, one of the election Inspectors who was convicted several weeks ago, dropped dead in the penitentiary about 3 o'clock p. m., at the sight of his father, whom h« had just seen for the first time since his confinement In Blackwell's island. Welched In tbe Balance- Taylor—That boy of ours is very slow. Mrs. Taylor (sharply)—How do you make that out? Taylor—Why, see what other children have done at his age! I read that Uozart played the piano when he was five years old.—Puck. A Definition ef Education.. In a composition upon "Education" a boy onoo wrote. "Education is going o school, which is being marked every day and examined on paper, and then >r6rooted, and if you are a girl yon graduate and have flowers, but If you ire a boy you don't have' flowers; yjpn only go to college."—Journal of Education. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life morn, with .ess expenditure, by more . promptly adapting the world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest he value to health of tho pure liquid axative principles embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taate, the refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect laxative; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met wSthfthe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Jvia- neys, Liver and Bowels without weakening them and it is perfectly free from very objectionable substance. Syrup of Figs is for sale by all druggist* InMo atid $1 bottles, but it is manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co, only, whose name is printed on every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, wufSing well Informed, yon will n<* Striker* Still Active. CoHMKLieVrLLI, PB,, April 7.—Thero i* more activity in all part* of the region than at any time since the collapse of the strike on Thursday. 'Theulrikers however, have not given up the con, test. As they recover from the consternation into which they were thrown by tho arrest of their leaders their hope of final success is revived. Meetings were held at different poiuts Friday nig-ht and in every case the Hungarians voted, to hold out to the end and compel the operators to accede to their demands. ludlun Troubles Over. GUTUKIE, O. T., April 7.— New.i reaches here that the Cheyenne Indians who have been gathered on the Washita river for several da.ys have agreed to disperse, and all danger of a general outbreak is over. Not over half a dozen people have been hilled all told, and the participants in the row have all been arrested. The great battles and whole' sale slaughter have taken place in the mlndn of imaginative correspondent* and (wared settlers. To Coin Mexican Uollurs. WASHINGTON, April 7.—A resolution introduced by Senator Wolcott (rep., Col.) loolung'to thedraftingof a treaty with Mexico by which the United States should coin silver dollars at its mints, was discussed in the beimte Friday. IS LE CARON DEAD? A Knmor that the Noted *pj I* Still Among tin Llvlnif. LOSDON, April 7. —The Admiralty and Horse Guards Gazette says that Maj. Le Caron, the British Government spy, who was so prominently connected with the prosecution of the late Charles Stewart Parnell, and who was announced to have died recently in this city, is not doiid, but that he is now en route to one of the most distant colonies, under jrovernment officers protection. It is added that this disappearance of the British spy is due to the fact that the detectives who have been guarding Le Caron ever since he was brought so strongly into public notice discovered some time afro that a Fenian plot, having- its ramifications in New York and other American cities, existed with the object of killinff him. When informed of the danger to which he had been exposed Le Caron is said to have petitioned tbe British ROV- ernment to enable him to leave ling-land for some distant portion of the queen's dominions, whoro he would be safer from the vengeance of the Fen- ians. Prominent Irishmen who were ques- tioi)ed upon the subject of Maj. Le Caron's allog-ed disappearance, said that they would not be astonished if tho report circulated was true, but they a.11 claim to know nothing about the alleged Fenian conspiracy to kill tha British spy. "How Welljnu Look" Frl«nd« Surprised at th» Wonderful Improvement. , " 0. L Hood ft Co., Lowell, Mm.: "Dear Sirs:—I |»k« pleasure In wrtttne tae food I kave received from taking Hood's Sena- • psrllla. Every spring sud simmer lor six vein or snore, nj heilth his been so poor trots hMit trouble and fwural debility that at ttmt* |U» was a burden. X would become to Emaciated and Weak and Pale) : thst uv trlendi thought I would not live toif. I could do scarcely as j- work st all snd ksd toll* down every few minutes. T bettn c*ttinc wsne In January, lostaR mr fleltl » nd tetlinc •*• tired. I tbouKht I would try Hood's Batttpe- rills, an* I am happy to la? I am In better health Hood's^Cures than I bsve been for a number of vewi. Mr friends remark to me:' 'Why how well you took.' I ten Own it it Hood's Bansparllla that fassv don* the work. I would have all suf ermj k*> manitvflYe tbli medicine a trial and be eoD- Tinted. Tail statement li True te> Ike !*•». Mr." MRS. JZKVIZ DECKER, "WaUeka, H. • * Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, cooitipstlstv biliousness, jaundice, sick headache, I MAfiKETS. Uraln, Provisions, Etc. CHICAGO, April T. FM>un-lJuiet but very flrm. Winter— Patents, 118093.15; siralghu, (2.BOO2.70; clenre, seconds, H.SO«1.1W; low grades, ll.&O SDring— Patents, »3.20»a(»; straight*. IS30»2.«0: Bakers, II. :»•«.»>; low grade* |].40«>1.!>0; Red Dog, tl.3iOl.BO; Rye, R.4UQ aw. ctl»«. unsettled and easier. Cain, Mar, ess*««c. July, MKQWKo. CORK— Moderately acllve and lower. No. ! and No. 8-YellOw, We: No, J, S?)fc; No. 3 Yellow, «Kc. April, XOXc ovwMay. May, X<4 •tllic: July, S»K*»»Sc; September, <0*Q 40 lit OAT»— Active »nd easier. No. 9 ca«b, -liiO *IH: *f»y, 31X«»1X<:; July. a»x»»Hc; Sup-, tember, zawM^a Samples in talr demand nnd steady. No. I, «W«o;.No.J Wulie, S2i,*S8Wci; No. t, smo&p: No- * White, 3aj<ttMK& Mis* Po»k— Trading moderate and . prices ht»her. Quotations raoged atlll.e&itl£0?^ for leaih ngular; III.eMslS.17S4 for May and tl t, MM* It 10 Tor July. LA»t>— Market rather quiet and steady. Qno- Utlo«i-angedatl7.10O7.l5for cosh: »T.05i47.I9 or' May, acd M80C&W for July. Lrv» PODLTKT— Per pound: Chickens, 9O »Hc; Turkeys, 7O»o: Ducks, IXHOc; Gene, ta. 00«*. W por dozen. BBTTIK— Creamery, HOSZc; Dairy, ISQtOo; Packing Stock, 7JJBC. OILS— Wisconsin Prime Wblu, 1%c: Watei Wblie, 7Ko; Michigan Prime White, ««c: Wa. ter White, 8c; Indiana Prime White, Hfcc; Water White, >lic; Headlight, 176 test, 8>4c; Gasoline, STdeg'B, lltfc; 74deg's, 9c; Nupntoa, 03 der's, «Hc. LIQUORS— Distilled spirits 8 tt-ady on the basts of 11.16 per gal. for finished goods. NEW YORK, April T, WHEAT— No. 2 red M»y, 65XBOes;c: Julj-, 6S OMtft; December, 7!!if)tO7*c. COBS— No. 2. qulot and easier: May. «c. OATS— No, 2, dull and easy. May, 855(0; track white Stole. 3i»£H3c; trac): white Western, 3»a4;ta PROVISIONS— Boot quiet; family, srioo® 14.00: extra moss. 58.00. Pork qulot; new meas, M&6031S.OO: [Binlly. M4.0Uiil4-50; short clear, US. 500 1 a 00. Lard dull. Live Stock. Uood Sewn. No other medicine In the world was over Riven such a test of its curative qualities, as Otto'a Cure. Thousands of bottle? of this great German remedy are being distributed free of charge, by druggi?ta ia ihU country, to thow afflicted with consumption, asthma, croup, severe coughs, pneumonia and all throat, ucd lung diseases, giving* tho people proof that Otto's Cure will ;ure them, aa?. that it is the grandest triumph of medical scleuce. For sale only by Ben Fisher, 811 Fourth street. Samples free. Large bottles 50 cents. Wbo Say~ RI:ftiina\lHin CB.UDOI be- OllM <H My wife '- T as eo^tioiia to her bed for" over two months wiin a severe attack of rheumaiirm. We could get uoth« ing- that would afford her any relief, and a< a last report, nave Chamber- Iain's Pain Balm a trial. To our great surprise she be^an. to improve after the first application and by using It rcgulur she w&b scon able to get up- snd attend to her housework. — E. H. Johneon, of C. J. Kautson & Co. Kensington, Minn. 50 cent t-otilcs for sale by B. F. Keeoling, druggist. The floldm Secret ef LOBS; Lift. Keep tbe head cool, the feet wan* and the bowels open. Bactm'e Celery King for the nerves is a vegetable*preparation and actsae n natural lax*. live, and Is the greatest remedy eyer- discovered for the cure of dyspeptift, liver com plaint, and all blood, .liver and kidney dUeasee. Call on Bon Fisher, sole agent, and get a trial. package free. Largest slue, fiO csnti. Boos— Market active. Feollnlf firm anil prices »c higher. Sales ranged at H.OOO4.95 for Pis*; *4.80»6,06 for light; «.«5@4.80 for rough packing; H.80O*.<» for mlicd, «nd «4.8S«t!i]0 for heavy packing and shipping lota. CATTLE— Market fairly uctivo and firm. Prices without material chftnee. Quotations ranged at I4.40O4.7B lor choice 10 extra shipping Steers: lS.8Ht4.S5 for good to choice do.; II.40Q 3.85 for fair to good; laotoiio for common to medium do.; KS.OOJJ&S& for butchers' Steers; I!t80»110 for Stockera; taioal.M for Feeders; tl.Kkai.10 for Cows: I2.70»ai6 for Heifers; KM •aM for Bulls: K.«0®3,W for Toia» Steer* and C.6oa47t> for Veal Calves. A »»a ricinrr. The neat time you are In a nielancholr mood, as you are almost certain to be If you becomft bilious oc dyspeptic, picture to jourself the condition of a poor raaa who, without resources and will) a family on his hands, Duds hlm«elt on a sick bed. Gloom obscures his narrow horizon In every direction. Unable to-do any work: without means, or friends capable of assisting him, with the possible prospect ot continual 111 health; with rent, perhaps, unpaid and unpayable, ihe outlook for him Is gloomy Indeed, How shortsighted, then, Is tbe nmnotlmmble means who perceWn* that his health and strength are falling UUOT no precaution to avert the oncoming evil. Hosteller's Stomach Bitten Is a reliable, professionally recommended restorative of uealth ond vigor, and « sure mean* of prewntlns; tbe many disabling complaints which exposure, overwork, neglect and Insnfflclent food produce. MiUarlal, rhen- mutlsm, kid>ey ana llrer complaint, dyspepsia and nervous disease always yield to It. Quaker hudfteht capsult (fire r<> llefln Un minute*. "Rojmt Bnbj" «••« Wine. If you are reduced In Tltnlity or strength by Illness or any other caute, we recommend the use of thi* Old Port Wine, the very blood of the, grape. A grand tonic for Burslnf mothers, and those reduced by wa»t«- ln£ disease. It creates strength; Ira» proves the appetite; nature's own remedy, mucl preferable to drugi;, guaranteed absolutely pure and over 2ve years of age. Young wine ordinarily sold is not fit to use. Insist on. having this standard brand, U cost* no more. $1 in quart bottles. Bot- tlod by Royal wi»c Co., Chicago. For sale oy Johnston Bros. ilrs. "neon For Over FU ty Winslow's Soothing Syrup ha* used for over fifty years by ol mother* 'or liieir chUdrep while teething, with perfect suecesi. It soothes tbe child, softens the (fiimi. allays all pain, cures wind colic, and Is the best remedy for diarrhoea. I» will relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by drugglnta in every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and ask for •Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. California Fruit Laxative Is nature 1 * own true remedy. It combine* th« medicinal virtues of California fruit* and plant* which are known to have ft. beneficial effect on the human system. Although harmless to tho most dell- oate constitution it is thorough and effective, and will afford a peimanen*. oure for habitual constipation and the many disorder* arising from a »e»h or inactive condition of the kidcej*. liver, stomach and bowels. For ial<t by all druggists at 50 cent* a battle. Karl's Clover Boot, tbe new Mood purifier, gives freshness and oloarneit to the complexion and cur«§ constipation; ttp., 500. and »» SoW bj B. F.K*Mllar

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