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St. Landry clarion. (Opelousas, La.) 1890-1921, May 26, 1894, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064250/1894-05-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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LOCAL DIRECTORY.
PARISH OFFICERS.
t1TOR8:--C. W. Ward, bne vacancy.
J5EfS{CrAT1Vl -_ Gion . Pulford, Adolph
Stagg, Napoleon Me~ride.
.bstriot Judge--W. C. Perrault.
SDistrict Attorney-E. B. Dubuisson
'lCerk of Court-C. M. Thompson.
her-ff-T. S. Fontenot,
''Coroner--Dr. R. M. Littell.
'Treasurer--Robett Chachere.
Assessor--M. L. Swords.
.Returning Officer--C. F. Burr.
Surveyo4--Leonga E. Littell.
SecretOry P1Fgsih School Board and Supertl
Arndea Of Public Scbools-W. S. Fraeea.
b_"LICS JURY:
C- H. McGee, President.
First Ward--Wm. Evans, xraste Dupre.
Second Ward-Adelma Guidry.
Third Ward-Julce Quebedeau.
Fourth Wardl--V. F. Clopton.
Fifth Ward-A. L. Fontenot, R. Lafleur,
Sixth Ward-H. D. Courtney.
Seventh Ward-J. E. Buller.
Eighth Ward- Eugene H. McGee.
ALEX STAco, Clerk, Whiteville.
S.cOOL BOARID.
A. L. Fontenot, President, 5th District.
First District-Dr. V. K. Irion.
Secoud District-Jones P. Smith.
Third District--J L. Guilbeau.
Fourth District-1.V S. Boykin.
ifth .iistrict-r. G. A. h. Cooke.
Sixth Districth-T. . Carroll, Sr.
Seventh Dlstrict-- . . Wilson.
Eighth Dlstrict-V,. S. Frazeo.
CHURCH DIRECTORY.
CATHrOLIC CHURCH.- Week days, ist
sass at 8::30 a. u.; 2nd at 7 o'clock. Sundays,
1st mass at 7:30; high mass at 9:30 a, u. Cate.
chlsm for country children immediately after
high mass on Sundays; for chi-dren who can
attend twi e a weeki, Sundays and Thursdaya
at 3 p, ~ A. DUBOURG, Reetor.g
PRESBYTERIAN CIURCF--Servie.s .,
Opelousas, C"ery 3rd Sunday of the month at
It a. m. and 7:30 p. m. At Bellevue the first
Sunday of each month at II a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
IEV. GEO. FRASER, Pastor.
METHODIST CHURCU.At Opelousas 1st,
3rd and 4th Sabbattbs at 11 o'clock a, m. and 7
Bellevue, 2nd Sabbath at 11 a, in.; 3rd Sab
bath at 3:30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting every Wednesday night at 7.
Sabbath Sdo 01 0 O' clock every-Sabbath.
E. T. DENSON. P. C.
EPISCOPAL CHUI-H--There Will be de.
vine servl0e in the "Church of Eppphany" on
the tad 'Sunday In the .month at 11 a. m. and on
the 4ý Sunday at 3 P. R E p, n
rV. T, I. PRICE, Officiating.
BAPTIST ClII tCH. Opelousa, Rev. L.
" . Phillips, Pastor; scrvi.es lst and 2nd Sun
days in enelo month; et 11 aa in. and 7 p. m.
.unday School every Sund% morning at 10
.oclock. Prayer Meeting every . ,t night.
B:aptist Church, Garland, La., e . M.
'hlllips. p"t.or! strviccs every 3rd Sunday at
II a. in. and7p. m.
Baptist Church, Big Cane, La.. Rev. L. M.
-Phillips, Sastor, servivos every 4th Sunday at
Ia. i. aud 1p. n.
.ASSOCATIONS, LODGES, &c.
OPJALOUSAS COUNCIL NO. 438, A. L. H.
-meats at K. of P. hallon 1st and 3rd Fridays of
oL.h month at 7 p. m. from Oct. 1st to March
• lst, and at 8 p. m. from April 1 to Sept. 30.
Henry E. Estorge, Commander; W. A. Sandoz,
Sec'y and Collector.
ST. LANDRY LODGE NO. 4 A. O. t. W.,
meets at K. of P. hall on the 2nd and 4th
This gays of each month, at 7. p. m. from Oct.
1 to rch 31, and at 8 p. m. from April 1 to
Sept. 30. S. Jacobs, M. W.; Theo. Hollier, Re
oordcr.
OPELOUSAS LODGE NO. 3497 K. of H.,
meets a; K. of P. hall on 1st and 3rd Tuesdays
of eacn month at 7 pI m. from Oct. I to March
81, and at 8 p. mi frqog April 1 to Sept 30. B. F.
Anderson, Dictator WV . A. Sandoz, Reporter.
JEFFERSON DAVIS LODGE NO. 98, K. of
V., meets at Pythian Hall on the 1st and 3rd
Wednesdays of each month at 7:3) p. m. J. J.
Thompson, MI. W.; J. J. Perrodin, K. of R. & S.
HUMBLE COTTAGE LODGE NO. 19, F. &
,A. M. meets at its lodge on the first Wednesday
".fter each full moon. A. Levy, W. M.; J. L.
Cain, Seo'Vy.
P GORDY R. A. CHAPTER NO. 82 meets at
Masonic Hall on 1st Sunday after full moon at
0 a. m. Alphonse Levy, H. P.; C. N. Ealer,
Secretary.
SOCIETE DE PROGRES DE ST. LAURENT
-.nmeets at Progress Hall on the 1st Sunday of
each month at - p. m. Felix Lastrapes, Presi
.dlent; J. A. Lavigne, Secretary.
SONS or HONOR meet at their hall on last
Sunday of each month at 13 m. Jacob Fisher,
President; Narcisso Pain. Secretary.
HIOPE HOOK & LADDER CO. No. 1. C.
Brand, president; W. A. Sandoz, foreman; B.
F. Anderson, 1st assistant:foreman; Allen Del
arue, 2nd assistant foreman; Isdore Isaac,
secretary: Fritz Dietlein, treasurer; Claudius
Sandoz, steward. Meets 2nd Tuesday of every
month,
W. S. FRAZEE,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW
-AND
NOTARY PUBLIC.
01mce on Laumdry St., OPELOUSS, LA
Opposite Courthouse,
Will practice in the Federal and State Courts.
Prompt attention livon to all business. n1l4y
JOHN N. OGDEN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
OPELOUSAS, LOUISIANA.
Practices in St. Landry and adjoining par
ishes. After an experience in criminal busi
ness of eight years as District Attorney, he now
offers services in the defense of criminal
cases. febl1tf
H. L. GARLAND, Jr.
ATTO EY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
13 Commercial Place,
NEW ORLEANS, - - LOUISIANA.
A. J. BERCIER,
. DENTIST
fice--Corner Landry and Union Streets.
fI'LOUSAS, - - - - - - LOUISIANA.
Sept-16-93-tf
PIERRE TITARD,
.OPELOUSAS OLD BAKERY,
Eslablished in 1865.
CORNER NORTH ANDCOURT STREETS,
FRESHI BREAD AND CAKES.
FURNISHED ROOMS.
sept- 1-93-tf
BEN. BLOOMFIELD,
U. S. COMMISSIONER
-AND
NOTARY PUBLIC.
OPELOUSAS, - ....... LOUISIANA.
Special attention given to making Land En.
tries and Final Proof Homesleads. -c.
CARLTON N. OGDEN.
LIFE INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
AGENT.
5omcWith OPELOUSAS, LA.
GJO7N N7. OtilEN, Esq. OUSAS, LA.
LANDS FOR SALE.
A certain lot of ground 180x 180 feet, with >
buildings and improvements thereon, bounded
north by lenry L. Garland, south by public
road, east by Mrs. Hyp. David, and west by f
Stephen Road.
A trtalu plantation known as the Poiret t
Plae, in that part of St. Landry known as
Plaisance. containing 211 93 100 arpents. bound
ed north by public ro:ad leading to Washington, J
south by land of Auguste Rosette and others,
east by Bayou Grand Louis, and west by public
road or land of F. J. Davy. oct 31-93-tf F
"ING LEE,
FIRST-CLASS
Ia undrry.
Opposite Desmarais' Grocery Store,
MAIN St., - - OPELOUSAS, LA.
1 Collar........ .................. 2 Cents. C
1 Ladiei Col!:r...................... 5 '"
8 Col'ar- ... ........................ 5 "
1 Shirt withuit C oliar............. .10 n
1 hirt u .,h Collar....................15
1 Neu Shirt........................... '
Undtorshi:ts...................for "I
Drawers....................... 2for 15 "
1 V eC .t .......... ..................... .0 "
1 Pail Ofi C.is................... 5 "
1 D)oz: n CoIl;r. ..................... 3e "
Iiand'.r,': id' ................. for 5 " a
1 1 h z 7.';. l t :o . w,!-"' . '; ,i .- j . . . . . . . . . . ... 2 '
1 Palir c ............. ...... 5
rTowelH . ...... ........................ 5
l'ants ,n i Coaits :at Il0'reret Irices.
g.~'Ooods not caled for in two months will
be so:4 to pay charges.
A MAN WITH A HISTORY.
The Terrible Experience That B.
fell John W. Thomas, of Theta,
Tennessee.
Afflicted with a Peculiar Disease--ti
Body Covered with Lumps-Co.oild Not
Eat and Thought He Ws btoing
to Dry Cp-if hteeivesy the
MIaeve bf Tennessee.
tFrom the Nashville, Tenn., Banner.1
Mr. John W. Thomas, Jr., of Theta, Tenn.,
is a man with a most interesting history. At
present he is interested in blooded horses for
which Maury County is famous.
"Few people, I take it," said Mr. Thomas
to a reporter who had asked him for the
story of his life, "have passed throughas re
markable a chain of eveht8 asl have and re
mained alivt d teli the story.
"It twte along in 1884, when I was working
in the silver mines of New Mexico, that my
troubles began; at first I suffered with in
digestion, and so acute did the pains be
come that I went to California formy health,
but the trip did me little good, and fully im
pressed with the idea that my last day had
nearly dawned upon me, I hurried back here
to my old home to die.
"From simple indigestion my malady de
l veloped into a chronic Inability to take any
substantial food;, Wit Barely able to creep
r about, and at f.nibs I was prostrated by
n spells of heart palpitation. This condition
continiied until one year ago.
"'On the 11th of April, 1893, I suddenly
collapsed, and for days I was unconscious,
t in fact I was not fully myself until July.
My condition on September 1st, was simply
horrible, I weighed but seventy pounds,
whereas my normal weight is 165 pounds.
All over my body there were lumps from
the size of a grape to the size of a walnut,
my fingers were cramped so thatI could not
more than half straighteii them. I had en
tirely lost control of my lower limbs and
my hand trembled so that Icould not drink
without spilling the liquid. Nothing would
remain on my stomach, and it seemed that
I mustdry up before many more days had
passed.
"I made another round of the physicians,
calling in one after the other, and by the
aid of morphine and other medicines they
gave me, I managed to live though barely
through the fall."
Here Mr. Thomas displayed his arms,
and just above the elbow of each there was
a large irregular skin as large as the palm
of the hand and of a purple color, the space
covered by the mark was sunken nearly to
the bone. "That," said Mr. Thomas, "is
what the doctors did by putting morphine
into me,
"On the 11th of December, 1893, just eight
months after I took permanently to bed-I
shall never forget the date-my cousin, Joe
Foster, of Carters' Creek, called on me and
gave me a box bf Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pale People, saying they had cured him
of partial paralysis, with which I knew he
had all but died. I follow ed his directions
and began taking the medicine, .as a result 1
I stand before you to-day the most surprised
man on earth. Look at my hand, it is as
steady as yours; my face has a healthy look
about it; I have been attending to my
duties for a month. Since I began taking
the pills I have gained 30 pounds, and I .m I
still gaining. All the knots have disap- I
ared from my body except this little I
kernel here in my pal. I have a good ap- s
petite and I am almost as strong as I ever
was.
"Yesterday I rode thirty-seven miles on
horseback. I feel tired to-day but not sick.
I used to have from two to four spells of
at heart palpitation every night, since I began
r, the use of the pills I have had but four spells
altogether.
"I know positively that I was cured by
T Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I believe firm
O ly that it is the most wonderful remedy in
existence to-day and every fact I have pre
sented to you is known to hny neighbors as
t well as to myself, and they will certify to
r, the truth of my remarkable cure."
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
are not a patent medicine in the sense that
name implies. They were first compounded
as a prescription and used as suchin general
practice by an eminent physician. So great
was their efficacy that it was deemed wise
y to place them within the reach of all.
They are now manufactured by the Dr.
Williams' Medicine Company, Schenectady,
N. Y., and are sold in boxes (never in loose
form by the dozen or hundred, and the
public are cautioned against numerous im
itations sold in this shape) at 50 cents a box
or six boxes for .2.50, and may be had of all
druggists or direct by mail from Dr. Wil
liams' Medicine Company.
S-The death of Teacle Wallis serves
- to recall that Baltimore was famous
for the first three-quarters of the pres
ent century as the home of beautiful
women and distinguished lawyers.
During most of that time the Baltimore
bar had always two or three men of
I1 national reputation. During these
later times the most famous of the Bal
timore lawyers have been well known
in Washington and further south, but
their fame has made no great impres
sion north of Mason and Dixon's line.
Mr. Wallis was about the last of a
group of distinguished Baltimore law
yers that included, among others, Bev
erdy Johnson and John V. L. MacMa
heon.
-It is, perhaps, not generally known
that petroleum can now be produced
artificially by a very cheap and simple
method, being the distillation in a
strong iron vessel, under a pressure of
25 atmospheres, of the animal fats and
oils at a temperature of 300 degrees to
400 degrees C. Under favorable condi
tions 70 per cent. of the fatty oil is
transformed into petroleum, which is
90 per cent. of the theoretical yield.
The product thus obtained has been
found to be in every particular identi
cal with natural petroleum. It is sug
gested that, with modifications of con
ditions in the process, oils of different
grades may be produced.-N. Y. Jour
nal of Commerce.
-All France is showing a great and
growing enthusiasm for Joan of Are,
the new patron saint. A splendid
statue of St. Joan is to be erected at
Vaucouleurs, and subscriptions toward
its cost have even been opened in every
regiment of the army. The awakening
of interest in the Maid of Orleans has
led to a queer and heated controversy,
still raging, between the supporters of 1
the church and the Freethinkers The
former claim Joan as all their own, I
while the latter retort with allusions
to the circumstances of her death. It
is true, however, that the memory of
Joan of Are is now venerated more
than ever before by all classes of the
French people.
-The engine which draws the t
freight cars along West street New c
York looks like a miner's cabin, being r
housed in from the rail level to the t
stack. Not seeing the wheels go
round, it is supposed the horses will
not be offended at it. As it and its
following train of cars move along the
crowded street it is preceded all the
way by a mounted courier, a young t
man on horseback waving a red a
flag. He looks as if he had something t
to do with a military operation. Y
-There is more power in the influ
ence of a boy than there is in all the
s•.a!n in a locomotive boiler.-Ram's
H orn.
-A 'nobody" is apt to be more body e
than souL-Young Men's Era. e
WINDS AND WAVES
nay Havoe with Shipping In Lake
Michigan-Heroic Work by Life-Saving
Crews-Several Vessels Driven Ashore at
Chicago in Sight of Tens of Thousands
of Horrified Spectator-Fears Enter
tained for Other Crhft,
CEtTIA~03, May is.k-ake Michigaii
has hot been lashed ahd churned for
hidnths as she wvas to-day by the fierce
wind that has been sweeping down
from the north for the past thirty-six
hours. Late to-night it is believed
that twelve or fifteen lives have been
lost along the shore off this city and
t its suburbs. The only other point re
porting loss of life is Milwaukee,where
six of the schooner Cummings' crew
Were diowned this afternoon before
they could be rescued by the life-saving
crew. Half a dozen schooners and
smaller craft have foundered off this
city during the day; a score or more
are dismantled and stove in, making
an almost hopeless fight against the
gale and the huge waves that every
few minutes sweep over them, endan
gering the lives of those who are still
on board. It has been a day of heroic
effort and great suffering for the life
saving crews scattered along the shore.
At least thirty vessels are anchored
outside the harbor waiting for the
storm to subside. All are more or less
damaged and the signals of distress
that have appeared among them from
time to time during the day have kept
the life-savers busy.
Twenty-five or thirty men have been
brought in, all exhausted and suffer
ing intensely from exposure and cold.
In several cases help arrived too late,
and a corpse was found among the
half-conscious sailors who, benumbed
by the cold and unable to protect them
aelves, were almost beaten to death by
the furious waves. At inidnight the
storm has not abated, and every hour
increases the peril of thosd onl board
the numerous vessels outside the har
bor, pulling at their anchors and in
imminent danger of being brought into
collision with each other or of being t
pounded to pieces on the beach.
Scenes of horror that chilled the
blood of thousands, of spectators were
enacted in the harbor for two miles be
low the Illinois Central depot in the
early evening. As the storm increased
in violence during the afternoon the
waves grew mountain high, dashing
over the breakwater, deluging the
tracks and enveloping the passing .
trains with torrents of spray. Out in
the harbor a dozen three-masted
schooners, heavily laden with lumber c
from Michigan, were riding at anchor.
A few minutes after 4 o'clock three of "
the number hoisted signals of dis
tress, and citizens on shore tele
phoned to the police and fire
departments as well as to the
life-saving station at Jackson
park. A few minutes later the three
masted Evening Star, of this city, tl
parted her chains and came for the
shore like a rocket. She struck the t
heavy piling of the breakwater and
her timbers crushed in as though they
. were egg shells. As the vessel struck
n the six sailors aboard jumped
i for their lives. Five landed on a
pile of scrap iron, going down on all
Y fours, but a sixth, a Norwegian named
1 Olson, missed land by a couple of feet
and went down into the waves. The
s cheers that had broken from thousands
0 of spectators turned into a groan as
e the man disappeared from view.
t Hardly had' the Star struck when
d there was a shout from the throng of
t excited on-lookers, and it was seen
e that another three-masted schooner
1. had parted her ropes and was coming
ashore. This was the Jack Thomp
son, also lumber-laden. She followed
a the path of the Star, and came helm
on on the previous unfortunate.
The shock precipitated into the
water the timber on the star
board side, and upon which the five
members of the crew were standing.
a Four of the them clung to a big plank,
s to which they held on like grim death
meanwhile yelling at the top of their
1 voices for help. The fifth man could
not be seen for a moment, but was
finally discovered hanging by one
f hand to a spar a couple of
hundred yards north. By this
time the lifeboat had arrived
from Jackson park, but it was evident
t that any attempt to launch it would
only result in its being crushed tc
pieces, and the crew turned their at
tention to the rescue of the men in the
water. Several unsuccessful efforts to
cast lines were made, but finally a
rocket was thrown across the raft and
caught by one of the sailors.
The throng held its breath as the
rope was slowly drawn in, for it
seemed as though every wave would
wash the unfortunates back into the
waters; but when the land was reached
and the benumbed men were helped
ashore the rescuers were rewarded by
a roar like a reverberation of artillery.
In the meantime the other member
of the crew had been washed into a
pier abutting Twenty-second street,
where he managed to cling to the pil
ing and was pulled up by some of the
spectators.
Shortly after 0 o'clock the two
masted Murphy, lumber-laden, came
ashore within fifty yards of the
Thompson. She was driven so close
to land her crew had little difficulty in
jumping ashore. The waves swept
the decks of all three vessels clean
and within an hour the beach for a
couple of miles was strewn with lum
ber.
The Evening Star and the Thompson I
were breaking up to-night.
Intimidation Without Violence.
CANNONSBURG, Pa., May 18.-Four
hundred striking coal miners from the t
McDonald district, with a brass band, d
arrived at the coke mine here at 2:30 r
o'clock this morning. Several shots t
were fired, but the deputies on guard t
did not return. When the sheriff and lI
deputies arrived they found the raid- .
ers lined up on both sides of the road. L
Nothing disorderly was done. The I
strikers succeeded in inducing twen- o
ty of the forty miners at work to t
come out. After threatening another o
raid if the remainder do not come out, 6
the strikers marched to the Supe mine. n
An Unmitigated Lie.
LoNDooN, May 19.-Commodore Ig.
nazio Florio, the owner of the cutter o
Valkyrie, which was reported lost on ti
the coast of Africa, has telegraphed to f4
a friend in London, Signor Langana, ji
that the report of the wreck of his d
yacht is an unmitigated lie, the Val.- t
kyrie having met with no mishap. ti
Refused to Vote Urgency.
VIENNA, May 19.-The lower house
of the Austrian parliament yesterday 1>
refused to vote urgency in the consid. n
eration of the proposal to establish an a
eight-hour working day for miners
A HOT MAN HUNT.
c The Pursuit of tile Murderers of the
Ig Me.ks I'amlily In Northern Missouri
at Seven Huundred Men Join the Chase,
Is Assisted by Bloodhounds, but the Efforts
r- of Both Have Iteen Baffled by the
AMySterldds Mot'eirnent ot tlie Fugitives.
LINNEUS, Mo., May i1.--Tiio past
ir seven days have been spent in a fruit
e less chase of William P. and George
n Taylor, wanted for the murder of the
Meeks family, near Browning, a week
dago last night.
Within twenty-four hours after the
commission of the crime 200 armed
d farmers were in pursuit of the fugi
tives, but so mysterious has been their
'e movements since their firdt flight that
v they htve been enabled to baffle not
e only the armed posses which have been
tracking them night and day, but even
the packs of bloodhounds have failed
to lead the pursuers to their hiding
e place.
They were first located on the farm
e occupied by a relhitive, but as it was in
v the night, the pursuers were afraid to
attempt a capture, knowing that the
1 very effort meant death for either the
c hunted men or their hunters.
They were next heard from at the
farm house of their father, James Tay
Slor, three and a half miles east of
Browning.
The Taylors are armed with rifles
and revolvers, and have with them,
it is reliably stated, all the way from
$30,000 to $60,000, said to have been
taken from the Browning bank, of
which William was president, after the
murdei was committed.
The country covering a circle of
seventy-five miles has been patroled
for the past three days, the number
of armed searchers afoot and ni horse
back hating giown until it is esti
mated that fully 700 men are now in
pursuit of the two brothers.
A courier brought in a report Tues
day night that the Taylors were seen
going toward LaPlata, throuigh the
Chariton hills. They had deserted
their horses in order to be better able
to elude their pursuers.
The rewards offered for their cap
ture now amount to about $3,500.
While credible reports of the proba
ble whereabouts of the Taylors have
been received, there is a feeling among
officials in the county that false tips
have been given to the posses by the
friends of the Taylors to divert pursuit
from the right direction to enable the
fugitives to escape across the state line
into Iowa.
Whatever force there may be to this
claim, it is weakened by the report re- d
ceived' last night that the Taylors
were seen yesterday evening near
New BIoston, eighteen miles west of b
LaPlata, and that they are now hid in d
Macon county.
This morning a startling rumor was
current here to the effect that the fu
gitives were willing to surrender if
they were guaranteed protection from
the fury of the outraged farmers who
have been hunting them as though
they were wild beasts.
John Taylor, a brother, was here in
consultation with E. R. Stephens, who al
was attorney for the Taylors in all sl
their trials, and this fact is the foun- Ci
lation for the report that terms for w
their surrender were being effected.
Sheriff Barton has returned from his
hunt, and he said that detectives
would be employed at once, and the s'
homes of all persons supposed to be 't
protecting the Taylors closely guarded.
Yesterday's search developed the fact e
that the household goods with which si
the Meeks family were moving, have
been burned, it is believed, since the
Iscape of the Taylors.
Evidence of it was discovered in a ni
thicket near the Taylor residence. to
Portions of a bedtick and a remnant of
feathers were found in the ashes.
Sheriff Barton also showed this morn
ng the head of a doll and other trin- )O
kets which he took from the embers. if
The sheriff says he cannot tell lt
whether the Taylors have escaped e
from Linn county, but seems to believe ^e
they are still concealed in the dense
forest of northwestern Linn.
James Taylor, father of the boys, is
almost crazed with grief and threat
Sened to shoot any one who attempted
to search his house. The place has
since been searched, however.
t George M. Leonard, a brother-in-law
Sf W. P. Taylor, and a man of unim
peachable character, said he did not
loubt the guilt of the Taylors. He
said he had not seen them since the
murder, and was totally ignorant as to
their whereabouts. He said they came,
:luring his absence, to his house on the
night after the murder and called for
horses, and were refused them by his
brother.
Mt rs. W. P. Taylor was arrested near
Browning Monday, as she was sup
posed to be carrying money to her hus
band.
Ex-Marshal Cornett, of this city,
with an army of men, is still hunting
the Taylors. More forces left here
again to-day.
The remaining friends of the Tay
lors are few, and orders for the arrest
jf persons supposed to be assisting
them have been issued.
In this case assistance will prove a
ldangerous business. Milan, Browning
and Linneus are in constant communi
-ation and interest is unabated.
Robert Gibson, whose implement
house William Taylor is accused of
having burned in Browning two years
ago, is here. He says the feeling in
Browning against them is growing
more intense as the enormity of the
crime becomes more fully realized.
he believes that lynching is certain in
ease of their arrest.
Charge or Attempted Bribery.
CoLUMBUS, O., May 19.-Charges of
bribery were made in the house Thurs
day night against Senator Brice's
partner, Col. W. C. Lemert. During
the debate on the Sleeper bill, giving
the right of way on the Hocking Val
ley canal bank from Columbus to
Athens, a railroad corooration backed
by New York capitalists, in D.
L. Sleeper, of Athens, author
of the bill, made the sensa
tional announcement that Col. Lemert,
of Bucyrus, had offered him a bribe of
65,000 in cash if he would drop the
measure.
The Judge Jenkins Investigation.
WAsHIeNoroN, May 19.-The report
of the subcommittee in the investiga
tion of Judge Jenkins was again in
formally considered by the house
judiciary committee yesterday, but
decisive action was postponed until
the next meeting of the full commit,
tee.
Hillsboro College Burned.
HILLsBORo, O., May 19.-The Hills
boro college was burned shortly before
noon yesterday. The loss is estimated
at $50,000; insurance, $10,000. The fire
started from a defective flue.
MISCELLANEOUS.
e -To-morrow is the day that never
comes.-Ram's Horn.
--New York charity hospitals are
e only partly supported by the city, but
the sutns donated amounts to $750,0009
t -At a small village in Kent, south
nzglan8, twenty shirts are annually
given away to ddse~ving poor persons.
-We take greater pains to persuade
others that we are happy than in en
deavoring to be so ourselves.-Gold
smith.
I -In England, France and Germany
the ratio of multiple births is 18 twine
per 1,000; 160 triplets and 8 quadru.
lets per 1,000,000 births.
It is not what a man earns-not
the amount of iiis iriddnid, but the re
lsation of his expenditures to lias re;
eeipts that determines his poverty or
wealth--Anrioii.
-In Paris, by an ordinance of the
senate recently passed, women who
stand independently at the head of a
mercantile business have a right to
vote in the election of trade arbitrators.
-Cleik-"I don't think you will be
iblie to wear this collar; You can't
stretch your neck up like that till tho
time." "It's exactly what I want. I'm
going to the theater to-night."
-Human nature is not so much de
praved as to hinder us from respecting
goodness in others, though we our
selves want it. We love truth too well
to resist the charms of sincerity.-
Steele.
-While young hoard up a great stock
of knowledge, though in that seasdti di
dissipation you may not have occasiod
to spend much of it; yet, a time wrill
come when you will need it to maiii
tain you.-Chesteifield;
-The Montana Stoekgrowers' assn
ciation has adopted a resolution pro
viding for the employment in each
round-up, from June to November, in
elusive, of anr expert wolf poisoner, the
expense to be divided pro rata among
the stockmen.
-The total coinage, gold and silver,
of the reign of Henry Ill. was £3,898;
the total coinage of the reign of Vic
toria up to 1892 was £544,100,000, of
which £312,300,000 were of gold and
£231,800,000 of silver. t
-The three or four weeks old Crown
Prince of Bulgaria has been made
Prince of Tirnowo, Duke de Saxe,
knight of two orders and honorary chief
bf the Fourth infantry, the Fourth cav
alry and the Third artillery regiments.
-The district of Whitechapel, Loun
don, is rapidly ceasing to be, as it is v
generally considered, a distinctively b
Cockney-populated losality. In 1891
one in every five inhabitants of the
district was a foreigner, and since then t
there has been a great influx of for= 8
eigners; mostly Russians and Russian
Poles. More than two thoutsand of C
these foreigners settled in the district F
during last year, driving out almost as
many Londoners. The birth rate ini
Whitechapel is 41, as compared with. F
25 in the western districts of London
and 47 in Russia. Even if immigration
should cease it is considered pretty
certain that the Russians and Poles V
will soon predominate in WhitechapeL e
Like the Gentle I)ew From Heaven
somes blissful peace to a turbulent, unruly
iver brought into subjection and disciplined
w~ith that grand regulator, Hostetter's
itomach Bitters, a boon of priceless worth,
lot only to the bilious, but also to the
nalarious, the rheumatic, the nervous, the
t eeble, the constipated, and those whose
t idneys and bladder are inactive. The liver
s always chiefly involved in malarial com
ilaints, for which the Bitters is a specific.
ToMMY-"Paw, what does vice versa
SLnean?" Mr. Figg--"Whv-er-horse and
lorse."- Indianapolis Journal.
Western American Scenery.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y
las now ready fordistribution a sixteen page
)ortfolio of scenes along its line, half tones,
)f the size of the WVorld's Fair portfolios
i tely issued. They are quly ten cents each
md can be obtained without delay by
.emitting the amount to GEO. H. HEAFFORD,
3eneral Pass. Agent, Chicago, Ill.
MOST remedies for prejudice seem to be
Tatal.-Galveston News.
A BARE cupboard will furnish food for
hought.-Puck.
THE MARKETS.
NEW YORK. May 19. 1894.
CATTLE-Native Steers...... $ 4-20 7 4 55
COTTON-Middling............ 775 7.4
FLOUR-Winter Wheat....... 2 50 ý 2 95
WHEAT-Mo. 2 Red..... ..... 5C3e 58
CORN-No. 2............... 4:o.. 431.
OATS-Western Mixed....... 38 ( .9
PORK-New Mess............. 18 25 @ 13 75
ST. LOUIS.
COTTON-Middling............ 7 c 71t
BEEVES-Shipping Steers... 4 15 @ 4 50
Medium............ 3 9937 4 35
HOGS-Fair to Select.......... 4 6i 7 4 5S
SHEEP-Fair to Choice....... 350 75 4 25
FLOUR--Patents.......... .2 75 7 2 90
Fancy to Extr. do.. 210 7 2 "5
WHEAT-No. . Red Winter.. 51 ry t1
CORN-No. 2 Mixed.......... .... 36.
OATS-No. 2 ................. 351 C 36
RYE-No. 2................... 5 ,
TOBACCO-Lus .............. 4 0 75 11 0
Lo;f Burley....... 7 03 16 0,
HAY-Clear Tim')tiy......... 900 7 11 50
BU'TT'ER-Choice Dairy....... 10 75 13
EGGS-Fresh. 7 4 8
PORK--Standard Mss (new). 12 12 37!
BACON-Clear Ri .................. 7
LARD-Prime Steam.... ..... 6%1 7T
CHICAGO.
CATTLE -Shippng........... 2 75 7 4 15
HOGS-Fair to Chaice........ 4 80 0 4 95
SilEEP-Fair to Choce ..... 3 00 75 4 i5
FLOUR-WinterPatents,...... 2 70 7 2 9)
Spring Patents...... 3 30 40
WHEAT-No. 2 Spring............... 53
No. 2 lied........ .....5 53A
CORN-No. 2............... ..7 351j
OATS-No. 2............. ....
PORK-Mess (new)........... 11 77i7 11 80
KANSAS CITY.
CATTLE-Shipping Steers. 3 20 7 4 25
HOGS-All Grades ........... 4 6J. 4 85
WiIEAT--No. 2Red.... , ...... 47 7 48
OATS-No. 2 .................... 6 836
CORN-No. 2 ................. [email protected] 3a5
NEW ORLEANS.
FLOUR--High Grade.......... 2 80 7 3 10
CORN-No. 2................ .... 48
OATS-Western ............. .. 7 43
HAY-Choice..... .............. 16 1 50
POlRK-New, Mess............ ... 13 25
BA(ON-Sides .............. ... g
COTTON-Middling..... 6.747 7
LOUISVILLE.
WHEAT-No. 2 Red....... ... 51 5 512
CORN-No. 2 Mixed..........42 42%
O..TS-No. ' Mixed............... 42
PORK-New Mess............. 12 25 @7 12 75 -
BACON-Clear Rib............ 7%5 71
COTTON-Middling .......... .... 75
01 SPElCAL VALUE [i
OF In breaking up sud
den aaeveks, and ind
lam2maton -Doctor
Pierce'sPleasantPel
ets They carry oil
them troubles at the
start. And it you
Swould only keep
yourself in mropt
condition with them
- the liver active
and the syst reg
you couidn't take diseases .
These tiny, ena -coated "Pellets" are
thee most perecly natural in their action
-no gripng n nvolenct Take them for
ind an nL in the stomach fullness, and
dizzines They alisolutelyand permanently
cure Constipat Indigestion, B
J-ndie, Sick or Bilious Hadahes. ad
every Liver, Stomach and Bowel disorder.
PIERCE a CURE
r 1Uoney pag for HIts meoenses
a·s Ietdsge
You want the Best
Royal Baking Powder never disappoints;
never makes sour, soggy, or husky food;
never spoils good materials; never leaves
lumps of alkali in the biscuit or cake; while
all these things do happen with the best
of cooks who cling to the old-fashioned
methods, or who use other baking powders.
If you want the best food, ROYAL
Baking Powder is indispensable.
IDYAL UAOIN POWDEtR O., Io WALL ST., NW-YO.
I,'Lke k'k,'kº kAkb'q.'q.'qvl.'q..qbýqL,... "e..i...SLL4~,L
SALLY GAY-"What a cunning little fel.
lowMr. Callipers is!" Dolly Swift-"Cun
ning? Why, he is dreadfully bow-legged."
I Sally Gay--'Yes, but that gives him such
an arch look, you know."- nter Ocean.
STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLrEDO,
SLucAs COUNTr. "
i'Rnl. J. CnG:E makes oath that be if
the senio Srtueiofthefirm of F.J. OCENE.
& Co., doing lnsie5 hi tid ity of Toledo
County ant Sa iforeidand itand ft said
firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOIr
LAns for eachandevery case ofCatarrh that
ýannotbecured by the use of HALL's CATAnUw
CURE , FRANK J. CIEN~Er.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this6thday of December,A. D. 18d.
SA. W zixAso
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts dirctly on the blood and mucous sur.
faces fdi t systtm. Bend fortestimoniuis,
free. F. J. Cii~Es x& COi Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c:
's Family Pills. 25a
Smr-"You profess to think a great deal
of me. That is all right so long as every
thing is going pleasantly. But would you
make any great sacrifice for my sake?" He
-"You know I would. Haven't I offcred to
marry you?"--oston Transcript.
J. 1. Case T. IL to&
Users Of Threshing Machines, Engines
and Sawmills have long been familiar with
the name of the firm heading this notice. Its
careerhas been consistent and honorable
in an ext~elpional degree. During the past
winter a large part of its mammoth works
have been remodeled and rebuilt, and tl.e
plant is nowprobably the mosteomplete of
its kind extant.
Careful brieus are learning the lesson
that it pays to deal with reliable firms, and
anyone contemplating the purchase of
threshing macbinery of any kind, saw
mills, etc., should writ. for ljluptrated
Catalogue issued by the J. I. Case T. M. Co.,
Racine, Wis., which is mailed free to any
address.
GtssIE (at diinner);'Are von fond of
French dressing?" Mis. Breez es I
et all my gowns made in ila
When Traveling
Whetheir on pleasure bent, or busirnes, take
on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, as
it acts most pleasantly and effectively on the
kidneys, liverandbowels, preventingfevers,
headaches and other foirms of sickness. Foi
sale in 50 cents and $1 bottles by all leading
druggists.
CADDr-"Say, Bronson, f have an idea."
Bronson-"You'd better get it insured"
CURES PROMPTLY SWELLIN S,
L AMENESS, * * 0NBACK-ACHE,
SORENESS.
SOOTHES, SUBDUE8, CURES.
WHISKY and TOBACCO
HABITS CURED AT HOME
Ini 14 To 8 DYAs. Remedy is perfectly safe-a child can takeit.
Nothing severeabout treatment Book of particulars free. Corre
espondence STRICTLYCOOTIDExNTAL Plain envelopes used. For
m a R .emey. .. 190 00 terms, etc, address Look Box 1,000, or Memphis Keeley lastitute,
Tobacco Reme .... 00 Office, 475 Poplar Street MEMPHIS, TENN.
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
SAPOLIO
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD BE USED IN EVERY KITCHEN.
c'rew TWsze o'eT .aB.Nr amoT
FRANK LESLIE'SCIVIL WAR
Scenes and Portraits
O" F TH. ...
PICTURES OF STIRRING BATTLE SGENES I
S. GRAND GIVAlLRY GflIRGES I
AND PORTRITS OF THE LEADIIB GENERALS 01 BOTH SIDES.
To be published in thirty weekly parts. Each part6ontan. sf teen pictures with
appropriate, descriptive reading m.tter sad handsome cover. to any address
on receipt of
S1 TWELV~E CENTS POR EACH PART.
P$JRT ONE READY tPRIL I Stt.
And each week another part issued until the seried~ip complete Remit $3.68 at
once mnd receive the parts weekly or send lie.at a time for each part.
Postage stamps accepted. Address
LEON PUBLISHING CO., Exclusie General Western Agents,
1030 Caxton Building, : = CHICACO, IL..
"5 IEHIOW5 WAI5 lWIIT
RAIITTE O0AP
S IIS TE bESTPIREST MOST ECORoH0CAL.
1 WEKRIIK WMIYslWrtio
"IT'S a lucky thing," said* the sad-eyed
humorist, "that the magazine editor didn't
accept my verse." "Why?'" Because com
mon decency would then have compelled me
to let up on sarcastic remarks about his not
knowing good poetry when he saw it."
Washington Star.
ahssNzsss and purity are imparted to the
complexion by Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair and WhiskerDye, 50c.
.a past -o; tie present- !; the ftiure-
-Puck.
McELREES'
WINE OF CARDUI.
For Female Diseases.
Consumptlves and people
who bave weak lungs or Asth
ma, should use Ptso's Cure for
Consumptlon. It has eared
thlusands. It has not Injur
ed one. It is not bad to take.
Itis the best eough syrup.
Sold everywhere. 25e.
A. N. K., I. 1501.
WREN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS PLEZAS.
state that you esw the Advertisementb n this
a-.

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