Elkhart Monitor, December 15, 1882

Elkhart Monitor

December 15, 1882

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Issue date: Friday, December 15, 1882

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Next edition: Friday, December 22, 1882

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Publication name: Elkhart Monitor

Location: Elkhart, Indiana

Pages available: 326

Years available: 1882 - 1883

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Elkhart Monitor (Newspaper) - December 15, 1882, Elkhart, Indiana feii^Seî^__ Union. í.-- eÂéi'iDOLLÂBS PEItíí^NNUM, - • ."i^ijadstócüy in adunco, a dasconnt ■ . , .. "iì^ fifty cents ^ No Bubscriptä'on ^H be re^f^far aless '■- pe^ ^ 'Sree months;-fò^^ -wiU bo charged. ' . . ' AlL 'coíiinianioatáons and mqwnes pextauung tói^essshojüdbegU^ w, e. V ■ I W Wi : Elkhart; Ind.Á .LOroOIT BLAZE.A Great Conflagration Baçîngr in Eng-ianiPs Capital Tliis Itloi-ning. The Buildings on Several Business Streets Already Reduced to Ashes. •_j. NUMBER 50. HOT ^SOAEER ThërKtèburg .iron-Men Tá&c'^a Çalni Viw VfiJie ^tnatiöni aìa s^ / IsWiàîfto Canse:tó ' easiness. Capt. Sliaw'» "aiodcl Fîro JSrigailC» Unable to Cope Sacccssfally WitU tuo Flames. , Lonihjn, Dec. 8.—Tho premises of roster. Porter & Co.,-wholosalo hosiery, on Wood .street, extending back to Philip lane, aro ablaze. Tlie fire üiroatons to become most serious. Several houses in Philip lane havo canght fire, and the street being very nan-ow, it is difficult for the firemon to approa^^tho ^ burning bliildings. Thè flames have extended ' on Philip lano south as , far as Addle street liATEE.—The fire is extending. The warehouse of Peter Eyland, dealer in flowers, straws, and millinery, one of the largest waro-hoTwes on AVood street, is now in flames. ■ The buildings, Nob. 0, 8 and 9 Philip lane, are also on fire. The whole city is illuminateti Only ton engines are yet at the conflagration. The building at Philip hine and Addìo street has fallen. Dea 8, 5:30 a. m.—The fire is-one of tlie largest that has occurred here in inauy years. The buildings on the wJiole northern side of Addle street are gutted. Eyland's warehouse is destroyed. Tho outside wall of Poster, Porter & Co.'b building has just fallen, setting fire to tho houses on the opposite sido of Wood street The flames are steadily marching on. It is stated that Foster, Portor & Go. and P. Eyland are fully insured. Tho loss must be immense. Owing to the seriousneas of the fire. Capt :Shaw, ciiief of the fire brigade, has oalled out nearly tlio whole fire department Dec. 8, (5:30.—The fire on the opposite side ■of Wood street is now extinguished, the flames being confined to the block of buildings ibounded by the Ijondon wall, Philip lane, Ad-" .dio street and Wood street, the whole of which block, it is expected, will bo destroyed. Silber Fleming's warehouse, on Wood street, ia gutted: The only part of the block now intact is that facing London wall. The uuildings fronting on Addio street are still burning fiercely.- . - Eyland's warehouse, comer London wall and Philipjane is safe at present Wood streel^ Cheapside where tho fire istai-ted-is a narrow lane closely builtup with -.tall brick stores and warehouses. Miiny of rt;hose are of great ago, and were orignally ¡residences jn the days when tho merchants of the citj- proper dwelt above their ibusiness : promisea Tho oatíro section is ' now devoted to the wholesale tinde, dealers in niillineix fancy goods, and dry goods ;specially affecting Wood street The-wholo aieighborhood is a mass of- tortuous, narrow passages, hardly to bo called streets, and fighting fire under such circumstauccs wi^l fiu'uish Oapt Shaw with all the work he wants. . . •• _ .:RIOTED. - Pmsntnio, Pa., Dec. R—Tho Western Iron and Steel association .hos been in session considering the recent fluriy in the stoel market and the report of the tariff - commission.' ^ On the tariff .report the members wore nearly mianimous in the opinion'that c tho p^bluhed revision of- tho ta;riff lists was a compote work,, and' ought to satiafy; T)uai-: ness laen^ generally. ■ The steel- ; men present «xpreased dlBsalisfaction ,• at the treatment to which their claims had boea: subjectcd by the tariff commigsionerpj Jjut.v they did hot say that anyi steps would bo taken" by them to fig" t the 518 duty. When pushed by the iron men for.'something definite pn the 6ubjoc!, tliey replied that they .believed thatj tho leas said about tho matter,tho ibotter,' until they held a meeting: andiidecided definitely upon a com-sa of-aoaon.'r Sopae ;bf the largest; 'Slnrlä.^ «■5 «Pîift Humane Ambition.of Mrs. "WT, P.,-'-'r - Bláek. ' ■ ' mM s ■»il - »* ' When i'tho" chair announced that tho body would jproceed to the consideration of tho bus-, iness for which it was called," namely the § resent condition of the iron and steel trade, ut one opinion was e-xpressed upon the recent flniTy in the market It was pronounced a simple- scare,: with no foundation in fact Instaucea were cited in proof of the position pof assumod which, in the main, went to show: that ordera for 2.50,000 tons of rails had been placed at fair figures since Scranton cut the bottom out of prices by quoting them atS43, delivei-ed in Chicago. - Further conversation developed tho fact that the members of the - association- expected winter orders to be plenty, at good ruiming rates. No discusaion was indulged in relative to the-reduction of the steel-workor's iscale, and i^ is considered just now-as a purely : economic measure concerning the steel moa o.'cclusively, and not a proper subject for the deliberations of tho association generally. Tho result of the meeting was an undoi-staud-ing that a mutual effort would bo made by the manufacturers to sustain present card : rat««. Tho belief was generally-, expressed that prices must advance rather than fall off as the season progressed. AN IME HUSBAND, i] ;Demoralization Produced l)j tlio Late Oil Panic—Suicides, Maniacs and Blasted Hemes. ' BoiTAi«, Dec. 8.—A special from Olcan re-•porta tho mysterious disappearance of Angus PoUer ¿nd^Petor Mannors, two mon well "kno^vnm'lhatlocaaity.'who^veroiuMnBnyvory^ wealthy. They wore ruined during the recent flurries in oiL It is believed they have committed suicide. John Ford, a heavy operator atPittafioId, has becomo a raving maniac through tho less of hifl fortiine, which was swept a-vvay in a week. Ford has been taken to an asylum. .Physician say his reason is entirely dethrone^ and there is little hope of his recovery. iThe disastrous results of tho great oil pau'io are becoming .m'ore apparent daily. Hundreds of peraona have been uttcily rmnod or seriously crippled. Tho demorali-: zation wrought in' western Now York and north «Pennsylvania eqiials that experienced by Jay Cooko & Co's fa-dure. It is: e.stimated that between $3,000,000 and $5,000,000 havo been lost during tho craze. Tiie greater porr tion .of " the profits arising, from the movement is presumed to have gone intothe coffers of the Standard Oil . and'-Umted Pipe Line . companies. ■ ^ In some placesiwhere the reaction has sot in business iB-paralyzed. Merchants of hitherto good standing have been bankrupted and compelled to; close their establishments, whilo people . generally are put to wits' ends to obtain funds to liquidate their rbillsi .so little 'money ia in drculation. . .-.. . - - .: WILLIAM E. ENGLISH. The Voune Indiana IStatosman In--Folved In a »iflicnlty \rUU a Wid- , OTT. ; ]ja>iAKAP0Xss, £id:,De& 8.—To-day Eniiz^ bath Williams began bastardy propeedings aBainBt Wilaam E.'EngUBh, late candidate congress in this d&tric^ and son of' Hon: ^W* H; English.' Tho papers were serv^'iand Mr. English gave bond for his rappe^iiM on the J6th" inat Tho story told by tho - -woman is to the effect that she was s^tfcM on : the stage of Mr. English's theatre- about two :;. months ago, and that she is' now pregnant ' Mr. English says that he has bad .nothing to > do "with the woman further than to; give her a - fewdoUaisout 'of chai-ity some weeks ago, .' - and denounces (he matter r as a blackmailing : scheme. ■ Xast nighf an arrangementiilbfisbme kind was made by.which the suit was iSnth-; i i ; drawn; but'both parties decline to makeipubr h'c the. particulars. There is .little pfohabili-: . , ^es^of" it bem^ ^Oie complain^i isia : widow with ono cbildi and.but little: is' Icnowh of her here. -English says that about aix weeks ago she came to him with a -pitiful story iEafher - fiirnitnre was mortgajjed, ahdfshe? 'Swould.loBe it:unless she had S5 .He gaWfter ■ ■ - ' :C;tlie mbney.juid tho same day-sffe told the sainM ' Btory to'his fathar, but ho refused-^toijglvoMerl ' .any..assistance. •■ Some time afterwafd;%^iBS ,.ag^.caine.to him with a .stoiy that'Bhe|w||s|t-.. 'almp8t»tarving: and he Bave.her and'fiin^ > ' ; -then-lie had' heard , nodiiug" of- her'iirita.tfie • BuitawM fll6d.'-;Thomatter.has been kept very . . "quiet;heroj'the;.local,"pap0,rs di3o"redi.tuig..^tha ' istbry and refpaiog'to - print it . ..When^etieir^ '-ally^nown if.i^V^'ore'Ate- mash -^cominenfeoiii' ...........................■ " ' '•"'■•"'''■litii! Mcoriht.of TlIr.-Engliah'B social andipolitical f ^ p^tion.'^ . ' . . -. m Attempt of a ^t. TiOuis Ulan to ^itcot the Allescd iScduccr of »is Wife. St. Louis, Doc. 8.—In Barr & Co.'s, the largcHt retail dry-goods establishment in St Louie, Joseph B. CuU, a salesman for the wholdsale dry-goods house of Leubrie & Co., tried to kill Thomas Carijening yesterday, also a dry-goods Bale8maa,,and in the employ of Nugent & Co. The weapon used was a revolver, tho bullet from which missed C.arpen-Ing and grazed Uie head of a young man named ' Willi;im Johnson. Then it lodged in the coiling. Cull was arrested and tho charge of assault with intent to kill entered against him. Carponing, speaking of tho affair, said: /-I was stiinciing-iii our store (Nugent's), when Cull camci up and insisted that I should accompany him to Barr's to accuae his wife to her face of having sat in a young man's lap. I rofusod to do so,;8ayiug-thatI could not leave my work, and ho then tow a revolver and, pointing it at me, told mo that he would kill me if I re-" fused to accompany him. I went, of course, and when I got mto Barr's ho told me to march dowu staira to the basement, where his wife was employed. I refusoil, and called for as-siHtancc. Baffled in his purpose, he, after "ex-^ changing a few words witli one of the clerks, agaiu drew his pistol and pointed it at my head: >'I grasped his hand, and as I did so tho : pistol was dischai'ged and.tho ball missed mo, IJijii.a,olerkiiamedJohnson., Tha.man, was about"to nre againrbut • arr."n'imauia -cau.L^ht him from behind by the shoulders and,; Uini^ng him ngaiiisttho - counter and bales of goods,, wxostud the weapon from Ms hand and the ' ...... ;ainBt him of taking liberties denies that ho LOi eby saved my life, li) regard to the charge made a; having accused Cull's wife of ' witliyouijg men, Carpening saiil anythian; that could rolloc any Wiiy. He says on tho conti-aiy, that 'she is a hard-working, industrious aud virtuous woman, and a true wifa Mrs. Cnll'says there haK been trouble between her and her husb.ind for some tima ¿..:She mot .the latter in his cell andj in her interview ' wth him, upbraided him . for not • standing by her in a manly way,, as .a husband ouijht when his wife is wrongrully accused. Sho . losod by sayi ng: "If you hji d, been the m»n yon ought to have beeui you would have made Tom take back what he said, but you entMuraged him in" it" The wifo . turned: several times to go away,. but yretuTned ; and asUed about a, hiwyer and lusf'supper,-and having beon promised by the- sergeant that later in the day sho shonid' havo.an onportu-nity to sse'hor husband, she wont away. After his wife had gone, Cull said that Carpenirig's slander had brooded on his .-mind, and ■that yesterday morning he -.-went - up to;Nugont's and insisted that Carponing should come down to:Mra. Cull, at Barr's, and own np thathe had lied. Carpening did not want to do this, but ho persuaded him - at the muz-¿le.of "a piatoL In Barr's Carpening slnnk aside to tell the floor-walker that CuU had a pistol, and.was about to shoot him.andvthen Cnll,contimied: shot at him-^snot at him twice." The trouble between man and;wife commenced- three months ago, when tbey. were keeping-a private boarding house at^ No, i;i20 North Sixth street They had a houseful of boarders (fourteen), and Carpening toJd CuU.that he saw. her f with, her arms atounda young man's,;neck,f but ^t.was a big lie,". Mrs: Cull- insisted. - The chargo. rusulted in a quarrel th'atnight^; and although: -itivas smoothed over it repeatedly brokoioiiC rinally,"on;Monday lasl^ iCuUi8aid ha intended: to abandon' her,-.and went, away..' Ilie. next heard " of -him; was inconnection •;\nth - the shootihgyeiterdify forenoon which aho did:not 'secijTbeing. employed in another part of Barr's; itora -'' "/rostlinoay of tlie aiurdcrfed aïam'i» aïotlicr. ^Chicago, Deci 8L la too Sturla case Dr. Anton Laguri©, Br. iD^el E. Brówer and Dr. H. M. Lyman tosti-'fickltbat the defendant was insane. .«air8.^W.'P. Bhick,"called-Mr: Trade, and 'fho,wifaòfthe late'Democratic candidato for icoDgross in -tha Third district took tho stand. «Sfió had caUéd frequently at tho jail to's defendant, and thero had beon ino leveoa^ .o ? Boirôos sthoro to her toowlodga f Tho demcMor of the defendant had ¿wa^ been womaidy, modest, andgentla' "Her interest and ' that -of otîwt ladies Jiad been'aroused .tho?:eo'rrowr; ini'liistory of Theresai; and her personal inter-; est had been very great ' ' =Are yoç' tho hidy,".askod M:r.,Trado, "who,; _________ tho future oflhis defendantV" : ^ , Mr. Mills at onco objected; and tho question 4 was not answered. . : ^ -: ' " ' . ; On cross-examination, Mrs. Black said that; of her owii knowledge sho could not,of course, say Mio or how many had callod at tlio jail to soe Theresa, and on re-direct sho - said that a very dear: friend of bòra had become insano ■from tho aame disease—dysmonnorheaf—that Theresa suffered from. "That is all." - - "I thank you," said Mr. Trudo, and the lady who has s'hoTiTi so many kindnesses to tho prifiórier loft tho witnees-stand. - Tho usual recess was then taken until 3-o'clock. This afternoon Mr. Mills, in reply to Mr. Trade's questions, said that ho had had interviews. with his own witnesses, but hadn't con- , fined them to places outside the court room." Mr. Trude waa then sworn, and made a "state- " ment as to his intoi-views with Theresa,'the, only one of any length being that in which he. was urging her to take the witness-stand. An, attachment waf thou issued for a boy named George Tavlor, who was not present, and ilr.; Trude said ho woidd • doso whoa tho boy has testified. After the examination of three important witnesses, tho defense rostod^their case. Tho prosecution in: rebuttal called Mrs. Stiles, the mother of tho murdered man. Her testimony'in substance was as follows. "I first saw Theresa Sturla, the defendant, onthe25fh of August, ISSI. That was the day before the death of my husband. My bus-: band was very ill then—dying, as f supposed, and I had held myself in readiness to corno -hero for three : days. I started from Dixon July 25. „1 found the house on Wabaah avenue; rang: the bell, and the defendant appeared. I would Uko to state here as tho reason why I did not corno to nyr husband sooner, that I had said to him: ••'If you ever go to that flat where that woman ia. 1 will never be your wifo again," and I did not come until they tolcgrapbed to mo to' como: I mot hor at tho door, and as'itcd if my husband,.: Mr. Stilea,- was there. I had dotorminod not to allow this woman to t-j,lk to me aud to keep her at a distance. She appeared very shabbily attired, and led me to my^husband, and I saw that ho was in a dying cou'ditioo. This woman diaajipuared "She went about tho house and I suijpoao. in order to show off her voice, she was singing. She was there when Dr. Ingals came, -and afterward went out for-some" medicine. She seemed to exhibit a liitlo tim-,: idity. She didn't seem to want to moot me, at tho same time my sou came down and asked ? mo to go ont to lunch. I-was going to state : Dr. Ingals came. IJo prescribed some drugs for my husband; this woman ^eut out and got the drugs, and then went into tho kitchen to prepare him some food. T never spoko to the woman ataU. 1 waive:i "my feelings and . sat down. Charlie-; txeatod the woman as ho would a servant, and* I soon returQod to - myr husband. Sooa af ter -dinner sho; dressed herself very elaborately—^ -the, -day. -' was -warm—she, .dressed..,ox-, 'travagarfav,- wem;"- oui, ana aiu"- nui;~-i-u— -turn until nearly C o'clacb. Sho remarked to tho cook that she had been all oveï State street, and was almost tired to doath, and I returned to my husband. I did not see any moro of hor until supper time. Several men were thore, and I waè eo adverse to meeting partiss and being • igtroduced under such circumstances that I determined I would not go to the table. I stayed with -my husband wh'ilè they took aupper, rather. than bo iutrobucod to tatrangers, and when : Charlte got through he oame th his father, aud Lwlient and took supper alone. •Sho .was there at tho table, bnt not a word passed bBteen us. 'As soon as I was through my sapper Heft the dining-room, ..and she followed me, and made some remark. I did not -trunk We &;iiiilfoii^' to do'^ ita biddings,idfr?i mandinima'^^Mng fra^^^ made'liM^fioyimi^ ■ every i-iviL'has'lately been beaten Ig^vafinoa-senger Ixistoiy of. tta. Sguid^ ^ thi8iB-fljo.;«miy,%»e itr?»« witted.' JToin Scot^ when alire Md', president of the/ Ponnsylvania nuiroad .,wa8 completely "ontgenoraled by Oio Standard. Vahdorbiit and his «lUes were EdckefeUor.iand-they; were opmpeUedt^ himi rebatM which enabled own-from-the oU' Mgióna to .Cleveland :.fi?-oaò| boardiia'aaotner direobo^ ana then told the - ttunk line managers who-had'.enriched him" tha t they codld go to thjit piaoo where the worm dieth not and the fire is not quenched.- But this'man with his millions has beenoutmtted by Miko Keating, IGyears old, a messenger,boy ; of tlw Woalem Union Telegraph company at Oil City. Mike has been in the employ of the telegraph company since he was old enough ; to can-y dispatches, and nearly all of this timo;^ he had been in thé Oil exchange at Oil City carrying mesBiigea to and from the brokers. The large operators in petroleum send; their dispatches in cipher. The boy -had carried so many messages - sent by the Standard;, from its headquarters at Cleveland that he had unraveled' the mvsSo oharaclors, and could read them like a printed page. . Just prior to the recent extraordinary advance in • ' 'when the price jumped cents to $L35, Keat ing carried a numtjor of telegrams to tho Standard's brokers . ordering them ^ to buy largo bloiîks of oil. Tho monopoly had laid its: plans to boom the market and its Oil City brokers were ordered to buy everything. "Buy half a million barrels," "buv a million barreTs," ^buy t\TO million barrels'' were tlie way these ordera cama They were riddles to all bu t the brokers who received them, and Mike Keating, themessençer-boy who deliveretl them. Eentiag.Tilthougha, mere boy, knew, something extraordinary ¡was soon to happen. The markot^ which had been like a stagnant pool for a year, was already creeping up the scale. Orders for im-meuse blocks of oil were still coming from the Staudard'a ' he idqu-vi-tera. Thero was no timo lo tose. But what could a boy do witli-out a dollar in his. pocket'/ • Keating went to one of. the largest operatora.on the - floor of tho exchangij,. outside of the Standard's aganta, and - told him he had a "pointer." Tiia broker laughed at bini ; ; The bov's earneatness finally commanded attention, and the broker agreed to his proposition, which was that the broker should furnish money for a "deal," if. he was satisfied with the ;informiition, and divide the profits equally. Then the mossongor"told.;the broker wliat he had,. and of the telegrams he had been carrying from thè Standard's Cleveland office. The next messase that fell into; the bo3''8 hands was carried secretly to the broker's; and translated. It was an order to buy? every tlîing that was offered. • The broker probably Bwallowed-to keep his heart down; anyway,he wout back to tho exchange and began to buy. He saw tho Standard's- agents baying right and left, and was satiufied a big deal was in progress. Ho took everything The'could get until he had a round milfion'.barrels. ¿T^^^ market : was already jumping" fast, and.his ! million barrels had been secured at an average-cos t of se ven ty-two centa He was loaded to the guards. Orders ; to buy and ordersitó sell k iÇemi frseven Degrees M^inMpeSi - iBelw^l^at. Bismarck,- ^ai'-^fttgo,' .and: !r«6jio] at'Grand i: Ghica6o, Dec. a " ivejbero'give ihe = following iitb;tteii0yere i weather now be-i^oughoat tlie ncr&west In " - — i^rlind^^liO degr^^ and . HLyMtoo thor-.. ITaibeioK^WSsnnBsb:^ aoakobir-iitt OttiwSi^;13-Dl'iilObeldwtlat'BdcKford,: iS97Moiile^sa:6^!ai5tbelow bel6w:ia;tSMaaison|jWiB.i' ioli8;{M3i»iE^i4 IS; b^ at •below; atTaiigoi iiT;*-»! Grand Forks,; SI- below* J^nch suffering,among cattle and ^damage to ikll. wheat is reported »from western Kansas ; and southern; Nebraskai where tho storm ragedfwiiji unusaal severity. Navig^ -tion and i-ailroad-; tiaffio; are, reported aei seriously incommoded throughout the eountiy.'. In this city a man was^foundon the street yesterday morning frozen to death, Threo tramps •died from freezing."at Bolivar, N. Y., and a farmer near' Decatur, HL, was found dead in tho snow. : ..V TTti Bâilroad < . Dispaichc facte in i ii^ezperienc äiifl'citytliei STAR-ROUTE TRIAL. TJie Befendants Strear They Cannot Jlare ft Fair Trial. re^y to what sho said" Washington, Dea &—In the supreme court ^of the district^ criminal tei-m, all the jurors summoned being in attendance,' the district attorney announced that tho government -was; ready to proceed in the- case of the ; United States against Thomas J. B.rady and others^ CoL Ingeraoll submitted a motion for the continuance of the case, on the ground of tho ill-nesa of Stephen W. Doraey. Judge Wylie overruled the motion. Col. Ingorsoll excepted to the ruling, and asked time to go to his client's rooir; and prociire his signature to a paper, for which pui-pose a recess was taken. Mr. Wilson read a long afiidavit, sworn to and signed by all the defendants; setting out that they cannot safely go to trial at the present tenilj becausoof tho acts of the oflicers of the government in endeavoring to influence opinion against them, and to intimidato : and coorco wiiaiesBOs, jurors, and officers of .the court rooiting' tlie arrest of Dickson, the removal from oflico of" Henry, Ainger, ot al.j; for the avowed reason that they were in sympathy with the defendants, and expressing the 'belief that in the selection of talesmen influence prejudicial to the defendants were set at workj and that the appointment of Mc-RELIGrOUsViAT) EDUCATION^. —^Tlie Baptist", cliurches, of Germany /osfc'1,-897 merabei's'by emigjf.ition' last year. - - - • - ' ,-.-r-Thc-Minutes'oi the Presbyterian Church show-that'.it lias 1,»78 fministors ill ;this country that are not pastors.— Interior. • ' - —The Metlioclisb Ejiiscopal" Church p^posesj-during-the cnsuino-year.ito ex-^ pend' $71.5,000 on foreign missions, which is, $25,'000,more tlvan last yeai*. , lady ter'o.ier in one of the Amsterdam (5r. y.) s;'hools resigned recently because she was not allowed to repeat the Lord's prayer in her school. —Mra. Catharine Scales h known in ■St. Louis as the ^-mother of the public schools." She has taught steadily for thirty-six years, ,hnd cstini:«es that her pupili vhave nunibenil about :;i50,000.-^' houis Globe. —The Kxecutivo Comiiiitteo of the JV"omen!s Foreign Mi.s3ionaiy Society, ia session at :JPhi'iadolphia re^ntly, reported,- by its Treasurer, the total amount raised in. the- last - eighteen months,'S195,.578.50." ' ' . . .—The Marylan«l,AgricultnraV College wants'morc studente, 'and'=hW:sent-out agricultiu'c,Is much greater.;"than the: supply, and that there: :ire ; many paying situations- that can be filled' only by gl-adnates of agi'icultm^arcollcge.s. Tii^Tbo Missionarjj. Herald ior November contains intwesting narratives" of t&e. celebration, during the past season, of tue; golden wedding 'of Dr. Elias Ili^gs and liis wife at Constantinople, ana of the close of the liftietli year of mis.sionary service of Kev. Lorenzo Lyons, of ihe Sandwich Lslsinds mission. —In the. sixteen Southern Stages and; the district of Columbia the white school population is 3,899,961- and the qoloretf 1.803,237. There are IG,G69 colored public schools, normal schools.-3t> colored institutions of: see-ondaiy instruction? 15 colored universities and colleges,- ¿2 colored schools of theology, 3 colored law schools, 2 colored medical schools and 2 colored deaf and dumb and blind institutions. —A-Philadelphia school-boy failed to put on the'final "ffl'while Michael aa marahal was part of. that achome. The affidavits alao claim that Judge Wyj so biased and prejudiced against tno defend- Kvery a cent or declined a cent price the broker;: sa w a 2; A.SPOT ONVENÏÏS. 1.' .^é'^içeàidênVM'Sià '. jf^^ iïHnÎOT0N,'Péa'&—l£r¿", MísEIroy- ¿he mSÜSf i.i&,belÍM¿iáll/''£'ebti8\aórabl6Srerf <n)ligátíon8Í,tow%S|rig%l|b1 - Vvoí. X<aneley> of Pittsburs, arakes a ' 'Bemarkabíé »iscoTCry Darlas tlie Transit. . ' , Bcttkçweg, Pa.,Doc. 9.—Proí.^ a P. Iiang-l¿y,;wh'oá8 disbpvôfy, during therecent toansíj. <)f ¡Yenus;-'of aremarkabloStad'iheretoforo.ùn-obsei-ved spot on*the Tx^y bf''that planet,,has awàkéned'generaî iñterostin Baid,'xegà.rd'ing', the' '^dfebovêry: ,?In fprevioos-observations a\ rim of light was noücedtíro-liagithc edge of-the planet before its entrance " apí>ñ the' idiso of tho sunu detemuned. tài pay-special--'^attentioií r"tò'''thi9,-:.^eatnrè'ot^th'el träuait;^düastr,uctod my,-iúi'aiBtáiits to ' do'the; Bamé.-ï!rlt Í wi® OTiii'g to oàr-:tatteiitîoa%;béiijgà concentrât^ •ap"òn íithÍ8'í.*feáturo.-"-o£ thel tränait-.'that ;thó spot", -wás^dis,covered.-: :?aiíb| liño'-'^f ■'5.'ligTit,..,~on-í the-it edge)'; of. thei plháet Va« càddition tof ^this3^obsorvéd?V:ippt''eitèfidirig iñwiird ono5 ihe'Bdgé/fflpèràxiinaèel^iì^^mK _ thef Íwhóle'OürÉamferénceí^j^liaer.^^ ' oloselyà ^änd^^lfe^ilffiettÄ "1 "will ask you ¡¡what her manner was when you saw her and talked with het A, "Perfectly cool and calm, her eyes di'ooped as though she wanted to appear modest before me; and I think she did. d "When did you see her -again?.» A. ' «I dicT not sea hor again iintil after my husband's death» " - Q. "Who -was with your husband when he: died'?" A. "I was the only one present when my husband breathed his last." , li (J. "Was* this woman present when your husband died?" A. "No, sir; he waS ;dead as -dead could be before anybodv gottliere." ' Q. i'How soon afterward did she get there?'' A. "Immediately after he died." Mrs.; Stiles .was cross-examined by Mr. Trude with a view to the identification of her son's hand-waiting.: Mrs.; Stiles insisted that she could-not identify tho hand-writing. The ¿.Uvi ol'the.I$evoy Case. New Yobk, Deo. The Belm.,nt^DeTOy li-oel case came to an end to-day by the disagreement of tho jury. The twelve mon, after ' spending Ü10 night in an unsuccessful attempt to agroe/ came into court this morning and an- - nuaucEu-that:; an agreomenT ^ wasimpossible, • "and theyi.werO;accordia'gly discharged "Mr.i fJBeach movbd that tho order committing Devoy for contempt lie vacated.:. Judge Cowiug grant-; ed the órder,;8»yingjliatho had done what was;: - neceasary;to'ip'reseCTe jthe digiiity, of the=court Mr.- Devoy:ieit; a cuompanioJ íby. a number, of í his friomla,.whu cougratulateil him ¡ npon- the> happy puteóme of hi3 troubles. ..The jm^yj eíght^for.conviction añd four for acquit-^; Transpoi'tatioii of ColTco. . NewYoek, Dec. 8.—The dealers in'^roMted" coffeo are:wmplainiugo"f theactipniofweiä railway lin'ea in chaugmg the clasäiflcation of roasteÜ-cöffee'ipackedTiu ; wooden:. casesifrom' the foúrílí'to the tjüid class of tariff rates,.. thereby audingto the cost Of,tran8portation^ fronilOto 5J per cent over"" that bf-'greéa^ ' cóa'eo, which ia putiip in linen" bSgs." v. A ^well; kiiowa roastjug.'-flnu in-this city - liave ád-í; 'dleased a circular to the .generala „freight .ittgaaiö^ofjrauspoettttiou- liüos^-inl which they groflt or a loBd of $10,<X)0. He kept his head^ owe ver, aud when the market; "scored; alrore eighty cents ile began to unload. The Standard men were on hand to take everything; and he got rid of all his oil at an average prico of •80 cents a barrel He,had ;bonght at W, .and his profits were therefore eight cents a barrel, or 180,000 in aU. He divided equ^y ^ith Mike Keating, the messenger boy whp had unraveled the Standard's cipher,: according to agreement K is well enough to remember that oU touched 51.85 during this ten idays' spurt., and if the broker had neld on until the top;wa8 reached the profits of the two'would havel been $630,000. " ' It goes without saying that the Standard Oil company hus'a now cipher and.one messenger boy w out a job. aiit, that-ho cannot fairly and impartially ad-ministor the law; and conclude by requesting a continuance of the case to the next term. Judge .Wylie said tiiafc tho paper was an insult to tho court .: • Mr. Bliss compared the proceedings with the Tweed trial. CoL IngorsoUr disdaimod any intention to offer insult, whereupon Judge Wylio said; «"Well, yoa may file the paper, bati ^hall hQarnomqroabqui'it'^ ' " ' ' The motion for a con^nnance of the case on account of DoraeyJs illness was rofusod, and tho motion by. Mr. Wilson,- "calling for a bill of particulars was overruled.: Attornoy;General Brewster occupies a seat .vkTirt._________________ THE DAIRY. Testenlay'.s Proceeilings ill tlie Convention at SOiwankce. The value of Oood Hay and Straw in ButteriMaking. - THE GALLOWS. Fonr Sen Hanged for Murder in Sonthern States Yesterday. tte Perey, Qa., Dec. ft^^Will Porter was hanged' yesterday. The gallows was in the jaU yard» The execution was private, less than a hundred being present There was. no;:crowd in town, no excitement, and. no- effort for respite. : Porter was : resigned to Ms fate. The drop fell over four feot "gustave pauii, : DoNAiiDsoNTŒriE, La., Dec. ft—Gustave; Paul'was hanged hero yesterday.;-A largo crowd -witnessed, the execution.'r";Tho condemned Catholic took* the comm^ion in:the "morning, and was aocompanij^sby a priest on the scaffold.- He confcssed his erim'^tod-said ho w&s content to die. ffis; old ".mother' was with hiin. ; 'In his cell'he'conversed-'calmly in-French, and met death firmly; , • aiîbebt sandebs. , ChÀiilbsxon, Mo., Dea-a-rAlbert Saiodera,' -colored," was hanged here, yMterday:. on- a; gaUowa in the jail jard, bût open .to.'the gaze 'Of the public. Hundreds J.ockod't-to,,witnesa the hanging, mostly "negrbeai-'who-Bhivered in: the cold.-I'Tho'trap'"-was eight-féet-from the' ' ground:-• Banders fell four -feet He - wok the; sacrament "sirvicô-and; «raà resigned'to his •■fate. ^ - ÇnWAED.COKGEEa.^ ,, swaeïsbobo, Ga., Dea 'ft-^Ed Congers, col-., oroi wda hangod yesterday iii the jail yarjlior,; ,the . murder, of, another -,côlbl-ed-.man.V'. The' "j-.oiackB in the jail wall :-wore''j boarded: ap,-and- 'Vlie...I>eja0Locrattc Ulafority, MHiWAUKip!, Doc. 8—Tho National Butter, Cheese,- audi Egg association -rcassombled at theExposition building yesterday forenoon with a fairatteudenco of delegatos. Secertary Little introduced P. Kaleshoff, connected with the Eussian department of agriculture, who is making a tour of the United : States for the purpose of ; investigating tho American system of a^culture.: Mr. EuleehofE: was mvitod to a-Beat oà'tho;platform. ' Jonathan Perriam, of Illinois,', addressed the convention on tho subject'of hay ; and grass. The speakejc dwelt largely upon tho subject of butter flavoring, which he claimed was duo to the grass upon which cows fed. Ho thought the time would come when butter would be flavored artificially, the saíno as other articles nsed on thg table. The groat reputation of Pennaylvania-bùtter for fine flavor, was due to the gràsséapf that stcto'containing benzoic acid: Western batter qpuld-be made -with thoi same flavor'if-benzoic acid could be made fiue:-enough.'wliich is iínpóssibla There is no -article anthe world which i is so sensitive to odors aa butter. If roses grow near a cellar ivwhere butter is kept,that butter will bcimbued with tho flavor of the rose, v' Mr. Kuleshoff then addressed the convention, ^ .andexprés'sed í gratiflcatiótó:on: meeting the;: í dairymen í of América in the presence. of ;8Üoii - â mt^nificent display of their producta Mr. Seimahj-'foUowed with a- paper on bnt--ter.fiavoVand 'cbîorin'g.^■;He-claimed thatdif-.ferent lo^lities.-^produced different flavored ' butte'r/owxhgito 'tKo'Tdifference in the grass vgrówm-l-Hó condemned ©ring./" - ^ . — Ml-;-Seymour, of New York, --claimed ..that mbera of the 'înexrKôuse.1 fíe said.%-dày tÊt lie'J •Oleted tho rollas: "iambarais-haivo'a,— -="KepÛbliéaîi|?15Hè: líüa, aàkodXXÒr^àt...... _________ ....... man'behaved^' on'tbe" scaffold,", vu iffdi " ■ jnclialfttice\ön- 'mim m'ârkè't:i'Ho said- thò-'-choose consumption of the Unit® States'was'-à" disgrace, because of thé grëat-'amount ..'ofvpcror cheese-ma'dar-Ira ;Boutêllâfof St-Loiiis/.fòllówed 'in- tho :same Btrain$: clàiming tliat iif .good?cheese wore made c ■ • rould.eat.it'-.: "h-eUji'bf Litüe Eallß, N.^T., ^okfrat ;th'oa tìie> samo.-ehbjeot agñitude of.the^'-oheese-in^fêate-.ofS -the UÄit&d ätätos-he atated'that the total valuoi spelling' tho word "skating;'': ;'Fo'r this heinous offense the'teacher "did "with -force and-anns make a violent assault upon'him,'' bi-nislng him and beatine him,' and called him a lying whelp. The tcacher .wa.? put under $600 bonds tq app'ear for trial. The boys qf Philadelphia are to be taught liQw to .s;:cll if it fractures every bone in their bodie?—-Delroit Frec-Prrjsi;. .Rhode Island ~ elorgyman, not having had.time (luring the week to v.'Pité a new sermen, was compelled to fall back upon an old one, ^vhich he rigged up with a new text and applicii-: tion and knocked out part of "ioufthly" and "iifthly.-' On annaunclng his to.Kt he rema) ked to his hearer-v "1 have an . old sermon for you to-day, but it has new c;.llar and wristbands, , aud I don? t believe j-ou can tell where the. stitches are set in.'" The congregation listened to the discourse as patiently as if it' was.- new. for them that. Aveek.—' Chicago,Tribune. : Tlip Nqpwegian Liberal Party. . In a letter to the press Hjalmer H. Boycsen- says: "If is very true that Bjo nstjemeiBjomson is: the leader of; the opposition to ISJng^ Oscar IT,, but -it is-iiQt true that Bjornsqn Nvas ever sen- been he would have been the last man to run away from his sentence. The Norwegian Government knows better than, to prosecute so poweE:aLa man as BJomson. King Oscar and his JVIinis-teus have hitherto confined themselves to punishing humbler men (such as the editqr Forensen • for imaginary insults to his Ma esty, ;but although-Bjornson has said much severer things than those who have hitherto been -prosecuted, they have so far had.the-^ prudence to let him alone. The Liberal. party, in Norway (it is as yet premature to call it Republican) has no quarrel with the Swedish Government, but merely with Oscar Bemadotte; personally, who happens to.be King of Sweden as well as of Norway. " On the contrary, there is considerable sympathy in the Swedish Parliament' and amoiig the Swedish people at large with the Liberal.movè-; mént in Norway, which aims merely at protecting the Constitution of 1814 against the violation of the King,and se -uring in real'ty .the' right of self-"goVernment" which' this Constitutiott guarantees. " The'issues in the campaign which hais iust been concluded, and: which ha resulted in SUCÜ an "overwhelming defeat ¡ for -the Government, are brie Hy as follows: Thè Noi-wegian ;:Storthing passed several yeara.a^o a bill' giving the Ministers of the Cro\vn se.ts in Parliament. The King vetoed it twite, but the Storthing passed it - once more over his veto. Now, according to the -Norwegian Constitution; a billlbecomes law without - the King''s¡sanction passed by three- successive .-Storthings king Oscar, hpweyer,\ who" felt"'the^e successive defeats'as a pereonal humiliation,'.set up a novel claim^thatin con-; ^tltutibualíamendments^he^possessédan absolute;'^eto,'ánd he -accordingly re fused to promulgate the new law. Such ¿'th ¿g-had'never-been.heard qf .before in Norway, and it-aroused an amount of .indignation among:the""peòplé, whii h "can only l'è measur'edíljylthé'sizé ot the; 'LiberM vote;-in'i^ihe/recent elections.^ Bjorn'sóñj.Vhb' ispà^man ot- tremendous'; eloquence, gi^ve voice to^ this universal :lndignalion, .ànd'prótested 'in tlì"è namè^ if ASD POI.\T. • -—One of the sweetest pictures of domestic economy is a- poeb blacking a white stocking' so that it won't sbow: through therfissures in his boot.—Puck. —A .cable dispatch says : "The False Prophet is reported : to ; "be ,-within three days' march of Khavt-nm." This is ,the first iiitrination we have had that Vennor is; traveling; in- 'Eigypt.—Norristown Herald. -rThe theory that violins get tired by .constant use-^ is one that can not be too industriously circulated in the ifttereat: of those who suffer from over practice-by their amateur neighbors.—Ijowetti Citizen. TT-"Won't you have a alass of soda, : Oorothy ?" asked One girl of another at Houston's, the othèr night; "No, thank yon," was-the reply; "f. haven't any aiffs on, and; dassant raise my arm.— Tottkers Slatesnnnn. '-ttA little-boy, showing great reluctance to go 'to school one morning, wag asked the: reason. fBecause," he answered, i'the teacher said he was going to try to put an idea into my head today, andT don't want him to be catting into my head." -^It is ciistoanary tcti picture a gorilla vdth the limb of à; tree in his hand; which is a gratuitous insult on the young man who carries a c.ine,s;and should no longer escape the frown of an intelligenti humane and justice loving community. ■Boston-Transcript. —♦« Why do women so often wander aimlessly in the murky solitudes of the dead past,; brooding over days forever ;one?" asks a correspondent. Th5s is "ndeed a dillicult question to answer. There are no dry-goods stores in tho dead past.—.CAio-ai/o rWÔM««. / —Why do all you Amerteans say 'deepo" for station ?—English Tourist. We don't. Some of us say deppo, others say daypo, and a few others depot. Now tell us' why you Englishmen say "ye knaw" every six worda when you know we don't:know, you-know.—-P/iiYaofei-p/iia Netos. --" It. were better that you had » grindstone about your neck—!-'- "Yon needn't go any further with your remarks," said-the farmer's .son. "I've had that erinditone about my neck until I'm tired of turning it. Get somo other boy." And ho footed. it; to tho city to become a hor.se-ear driver.-^ Boston Globe. .—Translated from the Omnibus : Professor—"Meier, where is your manu-.script?" Meier—"L bolleve j-ou have it therein the- hand." Professor—"So? When'have you it Slion written?" Meier —"Sunday mr •ninrg-at the breakfast— orf rather, directly after.'.' Professor— "I see here but no work. Will you yourself convince ? The sheet is enipty ! " Meier—"Thunderweather ! then have I out of mistake instead of in the ink-glass in the ; milk-glass (JtÀççcà.v—LoîdsviUe Courier-Journal. —^X. has just finished a volume of musical criticisms, in the course of which he has had occasion to deal wit;h the woi-ks and tideiits of his friend Y. nha'ppily, just'as thé book is going through the press, the two friends have a falling out. With great presence of mind X. inserts a slip of paper in each volume, thus inscribed: "Erratum: P. 54, 1. 21.—:For «Y., the eminent composer and distinguished musician,' rend »r;,: the idiotic.organ-grinder aitd clum-.cy and impudent plagiarist.' "—Chicago Tribune. . ~ ~ S'CîEîîCîi; Ail5 ^JîDÙST^x. - - vAiDVERTISINa. I Batos forhomo and transientAdvert is ice msde own on application. , lieaded locaIs..Bct in BouTBcois type, ton coata-per line iot fiiaatinsertion; hnd five cents per lii^ f for each subsequent insertion. ■Buffluefis oa2^8,in Directory column, per jear, one doUarporlme. . - , , AdvertisinB as feed by law:—Firt inser fiouj-one dollar per inch, £fty cents for oQoh sub. •sequent insortiem. " ' Ghmwhjand TO^ and death nonces, free. TOB FRZHTIHG ¿ rn eveiT styloat; lowest rates, consistent with firat-classworli:. Scanty Regained. The beauty and color of the hair may be safely regained bv using Parker's Hair Balsam, which is much admired for its perfume, cleanliness and dandr'uft eradicating properties. ^ . Every lady "should send 25 cents to Scrawbridge & Clothier, Philadelphia, and receive their Fashion Quarterly for fi; months. lOOO Engravings and 4 l-'ages new music each issue, d&wimA Valnable Adaitioii. Becinise it is beneficial to the seal and adds to personal beauty by restoring color and lustre to gray or faded hair, is why Parker's Hair Balsam i.s such a popular dressing. «■fiiSS'S ijiiycerine Salve. The bust on earth can truly be saia I'oi Griggs'Glycerine Salve,-which is a sure cure for cuts, bruises, scalds, burns wounds, and all other sorea. *Will posi lively cure piles, letter, and all skin erup--lions. Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Only 25 cents. Buekleu's Malv«. ThfeBEfiT SALVE in the 'world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers-Salt liheumi Feve--Sores, Teller; Chapped.'hands Chilblains, corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positive Cures Piles, It is guaranteed to give per-teci satisfaction or money refundea. Pi-ice •¿5 cent per box. For sale by Bucklcn. A <<c0itil0 Voife. Our enterprising druggists have the agency for the sale of Dr. Bigehnv's Positive Cure, which has no supeiior for coughs, colds, consumption, whooping cough, and all throat and lung diseases. To prove to you it has no equal, caU at any druggist,s and get a bottle free. , . A -*V©man's Experience. Mothers and Daugmers should feel ■ilarmed when weariness cunslamly oppresses iheni. "Iflam Irellul from ex« tiaustion ot vital powers and the color is ("ading Irom my luce, -Piirker's Ginger Tonic gives quick relief. Ii builds me up lud drives away pain wilh wondertul certainty."—BuiFalo Ladv. ^fllQuey tor a Itainy l>ay. "For six years my daughter -was sick from kidney and other disorders. "VVe liad used up our savings on doctoi-s, when our domine advised us to try Parker's Ginger Tonic. Four bottie« cUeciccl a cure, sind ai a dollar's -worth hns kepi our familj' well over a year, we have bce-ii able to lay o.y money again tor a rainy daj'.'"—A Poor Man's Vv'ileT . -.'ïptaCvâluo.'ûfthe'^ annual- nròduct -reachés-thej ' oontained'fiiianjr facts'and'figûrds of intefòsÉ,to. "'hold^KiTi ^íinetáad'of ■-'stâtè^T ;joim<r .:'dóiítííí._ d-.ihat -tho^ banquet, ten-f ,of .MUwa'nkeo fwül'bo. sExpositiotDrésiaûrant' 'iàaiiintòni'raà'^ hás'^beeñ" niíiát^nlfecomiiiend^l Pbf'Iowaí;ifor¿,éecret0ÍTr .onsñing'.veár.íáMd^bbm) " " ""-losnoininàtiàn' oüncedÄaaSii K^mw of the people > against- the nsnrpátibns o£!-'the 'Goveirnméntí/clt'-he^ hád ''beenj tho"; ambitious, but cowardly, demágoguei •f ¿g'-beinÄ' dô yòii-'supVoso"'thè 'whole^^Na-'^tiôn>'woùld;->havë" risén't'ò indbrèe ,.hîsi ■^'-^■^"• '"--'-Ae-King-iañd to;-émRhási¿;ó? Té^Wict'^...,., —A steam tricycle enabling the rider to travel at from fifteen to twenty miles an hotir, with very little labor, has been invented by a Frenchman. —Horseshoes made of three thicknesses of green rawhide compressed in a steel m6ld are used to some extent in England. They weigh about a quarter as much as an iron shoe, and are said to wear longer.—¿iT. Y. Herald. —There is eminent medical authority, says the Boston tToiinia^ o^^C/iemii/r^r, for the statement that unripe or very old potatoes contain a certain quantity of solanine. This may produce serious re3ults if the potatoes are boUed with their skins on,-and if they are eaten in large quantities. —The"blacksmith shop of the Pitts-bnrgh, Fort Wayne & Chicago Railway, at Pittsburgh has been much troubled by the unsettling of the bi-ick forges Jby the jar of steam hammers. Necessity has, however, provedithe mother of mr vention. Forge's of asbestos paper have proved a decidedly' successful vmethod of "overcoming all difliculties. —•Experiments have been made with steam engines in France which show that many of the bricks employed -in building fujrnaees are so porous-as to air: lo<v an easy passage for the :air. In consequence of these experiments, dt is recommended that no bricks should be employed for the purpose which-are.not very compact and refraeforyi and- that they shoijld also be either: glazed tap the outside or covered with an'J impen^ etrable varnish. , _ - ' 'CoiiTitry Gentlenvm calls attention ttf"» paper read at the Montreal meeting bt'the Society for. the^Promo-i tion- of V Agrictiltural tiScience, s Professor J. H. Com'stocii gave "ah-account of thef efforts • which have been made to destroy.the scale insects, 61. -which so many species-infest our trees and shrubs. and strong solutions of soap app'ear.io'be.Jthej.best ■remedial agents, and the insect must be brought into actual'contact with^theysubstance.» ■ To- expose the.m- ^to >poi3onQii3 ifum es or' -powders.has-no-effecfc.:- . -' '^It is generally knQwn that .cbpai'er is' .employedto"-—- ^— some sorts "b£;pi ihi ago, 'andlthe/conclusiott then reached jjWas; tKaty-'nine -millor ÌMiat. Everybody Wants. Is a reliable lai-dicine tliat never dees any hium and that pievenis and cures by keepiiig the -stoniach in order, the bowels leguliir and the kidneys aud iver iicti'v'e. -Such a medicine is Par-tier's Ging'vV Tonic. It, relieves eery ttase, and has cured thousands. See other column.—[Tribune. A W«r<l ^Vantsi'roor "The proof ol the pudding is the eating ihereof," and not iu chewing the siring which tied the bag. Therefore lake ,Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic. It cures all olood disorders, torpid liver, sick hoad-<tche, còstiveuess, and all diseases of the urinarj'organs. The best ajpnizer and ionic ktiown. Sold by all uruggists at Fifty cents per botile. free of Citarse. All persons suiieiing from Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Bronchitis, Loss of Voice, get a Trial Bottle of Dr, King's New Dis covery for Consumption, free of charge, which will convince them of ils wonderful merits and sL 'What a regular dollar, cize botlle will do. Cali early. TIio aiystcry xplalncd. Nothing succeeds like success. Thi-explains why Putnam's Painless Corn Ex tractor has risen so rapidly into public lavor. It positively succeeds in accom- : plishing all that is claimed for it. Corns are as easily and painlessly cured by its use as the greatest sufferer could desire. Putnam's Corn Extractor. M ark the name. Sold by druggists eveiywhere. Wholesale. Stewart and Barry, Indianapolis. Worth Kememftering. Now that good times are again" upon , us, It is worth remembering that no one: Cf'n enjoy the pleasantes-t surr<.undings if in bad health. .'1 here are hundreds of miserable people ; aoing about to-d-<ty. with' disordered stomach, liver or kid- : iieys, when a bittle of Parker's- Gmger Toiiic: would do them more good thtm , aU the medicines they have ever tried. ^Fortunes Jfc'a»iners antl-jJlccUanics Thousancîs of dollars cjxn be saved by i -using proper judgmeni in taking care ot the health oi yourself and family. If you are billions, have sallow complexion, poor appetite, low and depressed spirits, and' generally debilitated, do not delay a mo- : meut, but go at once and procure a bottle of ^ those wonderful Electric .Bitlei's, which : never failtocure, and that lor the trifling -, sum of fifty cents.-r-pTribune.:—Bold by ■ Isaac Bucklen & Sons. •Harmless' ?StíUv4b iä hot-plèasaWMraly^b'nHlirs'as^^^^ luràiTcèra^l^ oughlj _____ctcrìstìéf.o^ "'rere" Joy, Joy to the YVorld. If you meet a man who looks as if he. had lost all his friends, had his house , ■.burued and business destroy ed, j ust m ake . 'lip your mind that he" eillier has dyspep aia or his liver is out ot order. .The- best thing you can do-for sueh'ra woebegone individuali, to adviie him to go to any drug store _and-'get a hottie of Dr. Jones' ■Keci.!DloverToiii.c,-,whi'ch will curehim without fail. Also an infallible remedy for "pimples and blotches on the iace. Only -óa contaii botti. A-Uooa-OIfer. /i'Jie Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Bailroad Company has just issued an lllusjurated treatise, ''The Heart of the Coritijni'cnt,"' describing .the wonderfni gii)wthofthe Six great States. The book is ì)éautifully.printed, ancl numerous en-; rwrllrèciévê'a'-copy by -return íhaií,by applyingíto P .Loweli., Gen- j'era.l'Pàbsehgèr";^^ Chicygç.iyi^oiSi;.;, -.- 'Tèi Ifehás beétruséd many years "^by the • ~good old Gerinan women > and ,phj si-eiiinsfor the'-Blood;'andvis .Ifhown as '3s1::r- ---------- ' îfclje best .blood 'purifier'- when - properly " :p^ep1fféd."ÌfCÒBa%ed wilh other medÎT^' uuiu JLWJL ^iiuv Oftiy. he -■jàii jio'V' ;