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Black River Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 19??-1943, April 03, 1913, Image 6

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% Ev ••••s ' kxx, • • , ',.» ' BLACK RIVER DEMOCRAT f^M AinlMmii J,PMGAN.D1E r* 1 u»- J gGEtf'fsfNANCIgR RETURNS TO ' } f f » ITALY FROM EGYPT, WHERE ; '^s HE HAS FATAL RELAPSE. SKETCH OF HIS CAREER ?.U «vt\+ * !/.*»•-'.; Rome, Match 31—J. Pierpont Mor- gan died heie at the Grand Hotel, •where he had been staying since he leached this citj Mr: Morgan's end came quietly He had been in'a coma- tose condition fo r several hours and sank lapidly after midnight. With him when he died were his three phys- icians and his daughter and son-in-law, Mr ind Mis . Herbert Satterlee. Mr. Morgan died at, 12:05 . o'clock. This is 6:10 o'clock New York time. It was known fo r many hours that Mr. Morgan was doomed, iiis strength ebbed rapidly, while his fever mounted and his breath came in quick and painful gasps. Unable to speak, he •was practically in a state of coma for hours before he died. Shortly before noon his physicians issued a bulletin declaring that his death was then only a matter o f minutes. He was unconscious at that time. His temperature had risen to 104V4 degress and his pulse had mounted to 140. His respiration was 48. Normal respiration is eighteen. The bulletin •was signed' by the three physicians. Death came much quicker than was expected, for after the bulletin was issued temperature and respiration mounted and in a few minutes Mr. Morgan died. Word of his death was at once sent to Mr. J. P. Morgan, Jr. John Pierpont Morgan was born on April 17, 1837, in Hartford. Up to the age of 12 a lived the ordinary life of a healthy boy in a small city and was rugged and active, but not different in any notable way from other boys. Early I n his 13th year, however, he de- veloped a weakness o f the lungs that was serious enough to keep him under the constant care of a physician until a year or two later,, has family moved to Boston. There his recovery was speedy and he was soon entered as a, pupil at the English High School. In 'every, de- partment but mathematics he. '$SA played no more than a respectable.' mediocrity, but in this particular'field: his progress was remarkable—so' .re-, markable, in fact, that when he went tb study at the University of Gottin- gen in 1854 the professors there de - clared, almost to a man,-that it would be a waste of genius for him to do anything but devote himself to mathe- matics for the rest of his life. Previous to his entrance to the university Mr * Morgan had travelled with his par- ents extensively in Europe and hjd lived for a few months at Fayal jrri'th e Azores, and at Vevey, in Swj^serland. Two years at Gottingen brought him to the age of 21, when h^fe father de- 'cided it was time to begflb. business. Junius Morgan, the father, was then second; only to George Peabody i n the .•I<6ndo n banking house of George Pea- *$' ;• 'bod y & Co,,, In a comparatively short •'' i'^'time, he became chief partner and • , ty^'en.Vlis died, at Monte Carlo, i n 1890, i' .jrlie, w.aS' able to leave his son $10,000,- .•• jfOOOv'.' K was the elder Morgan who $,..;•*• ••'^Jflteft'i^ohn Pierpont i n a banking •' •''•: '-'^h^p^pti' fcfeW York after the son 'ha d a time in the London estab- .',,; iishm^tit, and give him the start of his : •!'\•.'*'!$'• business career. \J|*~:', . Mttrgan returned to Europe i n 185S :/.- a^d parried in Paris Amelia Sturgis, /- daughter of Jonathan 'Sturgis', of New ! i York, who was even then 'fatally ill -of 'consumption. She died\ only, a few •jnonth s later. •' • « i'^>-*f\.;^. In 1865 he was married again, this tini« to\ Frances Louise Tra : cy , daugh- ter of Charles Tracy, a New York lawyer. She i s the mother of Louisa Pierpont, J, Pierpont, Jr., Anne Tracy and Juliet Pierpont. Louisa married Herbert Satterlee, Assistant Secre- tary of the Navy; Juliet, William Pier- Bo n Hamilton, a partner i n the Mor- gan firm. In person Mr. Morgan was tall and strongly built with a body well suited to carry a head massive i n al l its fea- tures and of unusual size. His face was formidable, the nose large and aggressive, the jaw firm as iron and the eyes, looking from under heavy brows, fierce and ful l of determina- tion. A ragged moustache gave an ad - ditional touch of fierceness to his ap- pearance. Although he was never athletic and Indeed, by his physician's advice had taken no form of exercise for more than twenty years—because, as he was told, his great mentality was demand- ing all. his energies—he was singularly rapid in his movements. At 73 he (moved as quickly as a man of 40 . He would have been a striking figure of energy in any company. His habits were simple, though he \Spas fond of good wines and constantly smoked great black cigars. Abstemi- '... ouS in everything else, he carried J :fy smoking to a point that would have '•'.,-, killed a weaker man, but he never Beetoed to derive any harm from it. John Pierpont Morgan was not, in the commonly accepted sense o f the , te'rm i a \self-made\ man. He began ^ MB business career not as an appren- tice or an'Ill-paid office boy, but ae a batik 'clerk who had the definite prom- ; Ise trf. millions to back him. Never- -\;\! •••<.< thefess, as that career showed, it w»« , • :, ills genius as much as the great wealth .,.', J)tsWnd him that carried him to his ••.]•: ,'. .' jiigh place in the'world of* finance. TO ENLARGE COURTHOUSE. Supervisors Vo.tfe for Loortport Building Appropriations-Ten' Agaiflst p|an; Lockport'.-rTh'e Beard.; of'supervisors by a vote, of 2 5 • to;, ip\'adopted -the Plans and specifications for tile • en - largement .o f .(h e courthouse here at an expense of $75,000. Niagara Fall' s supervisors tried.'to block the adop- tion. The matter had been so agi- tated ?or weeks .that it was .expected' the. session would be extremely bitter. However, Supervisor Gould'of Cam- bria was the.only one to vote with the nine from Niagara Falls , who opposed the report.. . When the board convened the situation was. tense, as the sectional feeling between Niagara Falls and the remainder of the county had grown bitter. Chairman Dwyer o f the buildings, committee submitted the unanimous report recdmmending the adoption of the plans and author- izing the corhmittee to receive pro- posals on April 14th and accept the lowest responsible one. Supervisor Billings moved that the matter be laid on the table until the next meeting. The motion 'was lost, 24 to 10. The Dwyer report was then carried 'with- out debate. Mr. Franchot of the Fatjs delegation stated after the meeting that they are not satisfied with the $50,000 appropriation, it being speci- fied in the resolution that the amount was to be used for a third floor on the proposed Falls city hall for county and supreme court purposes. He said that officials had refused to . stand for any proposition which would give the county equity in a city building. Saratoga Springs Restored. '. ' Albany.—That\ the mineral waters at Saratoga Springs have recovered not only their old-time qualities, but are stronger and more varied in min- eral constituents than ever before, is claimed by the commissioners of the State Reservation at Saratoga Springs. Owing to the pumping of natural.gas in the spring water district, the min - eralization and flow of the springs had deteriorated to such an extent that the State decided to create the com - mission and to purchase the spring properties i n order to restore them to their old condition and make their waters available fo r health seekers.. The commission askes for $5Q,000 to complete the purchase and improve- ment of spring properties, and an ad- ditional sum of $10,000 to enable it to bottle a sufficien t reserve supply for commercial use. The commission rec- ommends in addition that the State purchase the mineral rights to lands adjacent to the springs for their protection. These rights, the commis- sion £)aims, are of small commercial Y^lue,%nd once secured, the State will not be in danger from private enter- prises. •.;.;», m THE FL00B \AS APIS' LATEST ESTIMATES FROM BOTH OHIO AND INDIANA SAY' ABOUT 600 WERE DROWNED.- SCORES T0OIIGHI1OST • • SAFE IN RES€IIE.CAMIPS LATEST ESTIMATES OF ' FLOOD FATALITIES OHIO. Dayton,,' -Columbus Miamisburg Piqua Venice Hamilton , Chillicothe Tiffin Fremont Middletown Troy Massillon Akron Total for State INDIANA. Peru .' Brookville Fort Wayne ...'. Terre Haute Total for State Total for two States.. .. 200 .. 101 .. -50 .. -50 .-. 32 .. -.25 .. .1ft .. 18 .. 14 ..14 9 ., 5 .. 5 . 641 .. 20 .. 16 ... 6 4 .. 46 . 587 Arrange for Stat e Fair . Syracuse. — Commissioner W. H. Jones i s in New York City looking after attractions for the night shows 'o be hold at the fai r this year. The commission i s getting ready to let the concessions Mr the fai r about May 1st . is the. fair'will he open not only i n the daytime\ this year, but at niglit as well , there is expected»to be consider- able competition fop.concessions, espe- cially vthose at the grandstand and race track, where the evening spec- tacles will be given. George t o Remain at FreeyiMe . Ithaca.—William R . George, found- er of the chain of George Junior Re- publics, will remain at Freeville, in spite of the reports during the winter that he would leave. The announce- ment was made that Thomas Mot( Osborne of Auburn had resigned as head of the board of directors, and Mr. George wil l take his place in full • charge. 'hi f Yes,, you've told me the story a H^HJJaeK times, Fladger, but go ahead; -''j^'jSlfre'B a sympathetic quality in your /: :•,•.•'' Voicg-' that I like.\ '•J Value your opinion so highly, old : ,; '^tapj that I'm going to asJ i you not ;,'•'*.\.•: to waste, so much of it oi l me. Wait #11 mk you for it\ Lumber Company Incorporated. Syracuse. — The McDowell-Sisson Lumber Company, with a capital of $5,O,Q0, was also incorporated. This company is to deal in lumber and building materials. The directors are J. Keriyon McDowell, Samuel S. Sis - j son and Peter H. Daley. The Chia- j rull i Company, formed to deal in drugs | and toilet articles, i s capitalized at j $500. • The incorporators are Albert I Chiarulli, Josephine M. Chiarulli and ! Burton E. Seigler. ! Seeks Place in League. Fulton.—At a meeting of several prominent baseball fans of Fulton it was decided to try to secure a place in the Empire League through Free- man Johnson, who was formerly con - nected with the teams of that league in this city, and who has been in cor- respondence with Clarence Le Nair of New York City, who has been seeking the Cortland franchise. Boccin i in His Own Defense . Little Falls.-7-Philip Boccini, on trial as an alleged rioter during the textilp strike disturbances last-'Jajll, took the stand in his own defense. He denied the stories of witnesses fo r the prose- cution that .he carried a revolver and led an attack of the strikers. Mayor Shall, also called by the defense, testi- fied that the strikers had a permit to parade. Wanted Erie's Money. Buffalo.—John Gasper, 40 years old. of No. 35 Chicago street, was arrested in the Erie freighthouse at Ohio and South streets by Lieutenant Joseph Godfrey and Patrolman Donald K. Carr of the Louisiana street station, charged with insanity. Casper in- sisted that he was the paymaster for the company and wanted to get the money from the safe to pay the men off. He became abusive when the em- ployes tried to put out. The police were then notified. He was sent tc the observation ward. ' Uettipcnits adds pay. Try an. ad ia the Democrat. W&$ results, -i - It will Drive Sick Headaches Away. Sick headaches, sour gassy stom- ach, indigestion, biliousness disappear quickly after you take Dr. King's New Life Pills, They purify the blood and put new life and vigor in the system. Try them and you will be satisfied. Every pill helps; eveiy box guaran- teed. Price 25c . Recommended by J. B. Somes, Port Leyden. Adv. A corking good story—\Hawthorne of the U. S . A.—Read It. Columbus, Ohio, March' 31.>—With the water fast receding here and the danger stage passed, the food .problem now bids fair to become the most seri- ous problem which the relief workers wil l be called upon to solve. Mayor Hunt, of Cincinnati, has been sending food to Dayton and other places, hut as the flood descended upon his city from the upper reaches of the Ohio River, he put an embargo on further exports of provision's. Though fifty-five carloads of pro- visions consigned to the State, were i n Columbus and supply trains were headed for OSiio from Chicago, Wash- ington, New York and other places, the Governor was by no means reas- sured that the relief in sight would be sufficient . Governor Cox again asserted that the property damage caused b y the floods in Ohio wil l aggregate $.100,000,- 000, and this amount, lie thinks, will be increased before the Ohio River goes down. Conditions here as a result of the Scioto River floods have been exag- gerated as in other Ohio cities. The dead list will run from 75 to 100 in al l probability. The water has receded sufficientl y to allow nearly al l inhabitants of the inundated sections whose homes were not completely de- stroyed to return to them. The dis - trict affected embraces a large terri- tory to the west and southwest of the State House, where mostly working people live . There are numerous fac- tories there. Hundreds of homes were swept from their foundations and some were carried down the river. The flood will require the rebuilding of thousands of other houses. The finer residence and business sections es- caped damage. Most of the stories tol d by refugees of scores being drowned before their eyes are unconfirmed. It i s possible that when al l the debris is cleared away^. bodies wil l be found pinioned beneath. Had i t not been for the insistence of people who remained in their houses in the face of repeated warn- ings, the fatality list would have been comparatively small. Thousands of the homeless have been cared for i n public halls. One thousand have been fe d daily in the Masonic Temple. Dayton, March 31.—There have been seventeen men shot and kille d by the guardsmen, sixteen of them negroes. Whether that number covers ai l that have been caught looting and summar- ily executed cannot be ascertained yet, because the records of this phase of the flood's aftermath are in the hands of the military authorities. The curfew order i s enforced rig- idly , and relie f workers, newppape- men and telegraphers alike are re quired to show military night passes every three blocks throughout the city , if abroad after si x o'clock . Hundreds of sightseers, at Day fo r for a holiday, were impressed, in some instances at the points of bayonets. Hito the work of removing the car casses of animals Others arriving in automobiles had their cars comman- deered, the more stubborn motorists surrendering only at the rifle point. Forty thousands persons at Dayton must be fed, housed and clothed for another week. Twenty thousand per- sons who lost their al l must be cared for indefinitely Two thousand wrecked houses must be pulled down and 15,000 dwellings and places of business must be rehabilitated At Dayton and Co'umbus the only serious danger remaining i s that of pestilence from the carcasses of horses, which are being disposed of with desperate haste. The death list at these two cities shows no increase, A minimum estimate would be 225 and a maxi- mum 600. At Hamilton the maximum loss of life is 80. t While 50,000 persons, made home- less by fire and flood, sought shelter i n Dayton, soldiers fe d 8,500 who were actually starving, made desti- tute by the calamity that has plunged two states in mourning. As Ohio and Indiana emerged from the yellow waters that have covered the greater part of their territory fo r days, i t was found that the death toll would be far below even conservative estimates, The death roll in both states wil l not exceed 543, it i s be - lieved. Property losses have mounted to tremendous figures. They are esti- mated at more than $50,000,000 in Dayton alone. Dayton,, March 29.—CJiaoMc^oondi' - •tions which reigned in • the./jlaQded area 'through Ohio arid Indian's , fo r •nearl y three days were relievpc^'arid thousands'Qf destitute persons'hiiVe been rescued and fe d 'and properly .plothed. Martial law exists over tv lar^' e portion - of both States and per- fect order is maintained. . 4 The number of d^ad in both Ohio and Indiana will not 'exceed 600, ac - cording to' the first accurate hews re- ceived from the flood districts. The estimate of dead in Dayton i s 200 . In Columbus, where the latest reports 1 give 52 known dead, a total of 200 i s estimated. The damage to business blocks, fac- tories and residences in Dayton will be between,$15,000,000 and $20,000,000. The .loss, by fire alone wil l not exceed $1,500,000. Relief • for \the 'flood sufferers is pouring in from all parts of the United States. Governor Cox estimated tin money, promised i n telegrams he had received at ,$1,000,000.- In Columbus the property damage is estimated at $15,00,0,000. . Conditions in Zanesville were worse than in any other of the partially dev- astated cities.' The flood at that point 'was abating rapidly and the first re - lief party had reached the city . Secretary of War Garrison, accom- panied by a large staff ; Surgeon-Gen- eral Blue . and Major-General Wood, are expected td stay in Dayton. Governor Cox has. taken control of al l railroads running into Dayton and Columbus i n order to assure imme- diate transportation of necessary sup- plies and to prevent the influ x of sight- seers, A careful \summary of the situation, taken, from the testimony of more than one hundred reputable citizens, who have been actively engaged in relief work in al l parts of Dayton, places the total loss of life' from the flood at not to exceed 200. No \lives. Were lost -in the fires.. The-'ioss-.of lif e was almost exclusively in the parts ,of' the city occupied -.by 'foreign laborers.' The pecuniary loss , includ- ing the rebuilding of the streets; i s 'put at\$50 . -.',';, The rescue work has taken on .the 'look of system and al l the streets from . which the flood has. receded are pa- trolled by militia. Captain •Gil.hooly and a crew .of si x men from the United States life, saving station at Louis- ville carried, two hundred baskets of provision, each \containing a bottle of Water, to the sufferers. . . ' Relief boats -took' food and water to the famished guests of the Algonquin, the Beckel House, the Phillips House and the Atl& s Hotel.. The Chicago.Chamber of Commerce has raised $200,000, half of which has been forwarded to Ohio. A. bill appro- priating $100,000. for Ohio flpo.d -suf- ferers has been introduced i n the Ill- inois Legislature. The Michigan As- sembly has appropriated $20,000. Thrilling Stories of Henoism. As the city of Dayton -emerges from its four days of disaster many stories are tcld of thrilling deeds of heroism and of incidehts of the flood and Are. Twins were born to a mother in a boat. The boat capsized and all were thrown into the water. A relie f force righted the craft and got the mother, twins and doct$ES.jjti:ack i n it.,. 8S» 4P3J @35 @39 0)37 <S)35 @2B @v LAID 660 EGGS IN 3 YEARS Champion Biddie, \Cornell Supreme,\ Points the Way t o Longer Life Among Hens. Ithaca, N. Y., March 31.—That a longer-lived race of fowls may be de- veloped which wil l be a boon to poul- try husbandry, is the opinion of Pro- fessor James E. Rice of the 'State Col lege of Agriculture at Cornell, as the result of the remarkable showing of two of the prize hens. Their record of productivity for three years i s the highest sustained eggs yield fo r that period. \Cornell Supreme\ laid 600 eggs in three years, her yield weighing 86.19 pounds, or 25.82 times her own weight. While the total records of \Cornell Surprise,\ the second crack layer i s not as high, 1'ie feature of her total yield of 562 eggs is that she increased the production every year, .her record being 180, 186 and 196, respectively. These hens point out the way to possibilities of breeding that should become realities-of breeding, says Pro- fessor Rice. They prove that hens can sustain abnormally high produc- tio n for three years and stil l remain healthy. (I)lew YorH Wholesale Prices.) ' MILK.—Class-53, ?1.81; class C, $1.71 pe r 40-quar t can ... . ,t Butter, Creamery extras' ,, 40 Firsts ; ; 38 Hecunds Sli Thirds ,...,...33 Creamery, lield extras., 38 Firsts , '. ;.,3G Thirds to seconds...-,...,' ..32 State, dair y finest...! ..;3 7 ... Good to prime.,:.; 33 #36 . Commbn to fair 27 &>32 •Eggs. State , Pa.,' and 1 nearby hennery, •white, good and large new- State , Pa. , and nearby selected white , defective In size or col- or ...' 20 ©22 Brown , hennery, fancy 21 <jj>.. Gathere d brown , mixe d colors. .l!)',iSj20 Fresh gathered extras 20 M2X Firsts Ill <8>19>A Second s 18M.@18 : a Thirds ' ' 18 #18% Fresh gathered d'r.ties, No . 1.1.8 <a>.. Fresh gathered-dirties, No. 2.nVj©18' Chock s ,. -. .16Ms@.. DUCKS, Baltimore,- fanoy -... .20 Virgini a 24 Goose '• .- 35 Dressed Poultry . Fresh Killed. CHICKENS—Barrels. Phila . and JL. 1„ squab broilers, per p r 75 Phila. and L. I. broilers, 3 to 4 . lbs. to nair, pe r lb 40 Penn broilers 3 to 4 lbs. to pair.3 5 Nearby average, large 15 Ghicken3, large , coarse and -stagg-y .- 14 CHICKENS—Broilers.. Milk fed, fancy, 24 lbs. under.. •Corn led, fancy, 24 lbs. under. .24 CHICKENS—Roasters. Milk fed, fancy , large... Milk fed, fancy, 4 lbs Cor n fed, fanc y larg e Cor n fed, fancy, 4 lbs,.... CHICKENS—Fryers. . Milk fed, fancy Milk • fed, secon d grade.. Corn fed, fancy Cor n fed, second' grade.. DUCKS.— No. 1, fanc y Average choice ....• No. 2 GEESE.— No. 1, fanc y 17 Average 14 No. 2 :• '...11 Liv e Poultry. Chickens,.via express , per lb...19 @ Chickens , vi a freight Fowls, vi a express Fowls , vi a freigh t Stags Roosters , per lb Turkeys Ducks, pe r lb Geese, per lb :. Guineas , pe r pair Pigeons , pe r pair Fruits and Berries. AP1U/KS H. P.—Per Bbl. — Spy Yor k Ben Davi s .- King 1-lubbaruson Greening Baldwi n Sni tzen burger Wine Sap Florida , open crates Russet ' PEARS—Basket. Kelffer STRAWBERRIES—Per quart . CRANBERRIES—Bbls. C' C Fancy L. 1 N. J\, bbls N. J. crates Vegetables. Asparagus, S. C, and Ga., extra per doz. bunches 3.50@1.50 S. C. and Ga., prime , per doz. bunches 2.00#2.5 0 Artichokes , pe r drum 0.00#9.0 0 Per barre l 1.50{i)2.50 Brussels sprouts, L. 1., pe r quart .05® .15 Beans, pe r basket 1.0005.00 Beets , pe r 100 bunches 2.00(b3.00 Old, per bbl. or bag 1.00@1.25 Carrots.— S. C, per 100 bunches 2.00@3.00 Old, unwashed, pe r bag 50® .80 Old, washed, pe r bag 1.00@1.25 Cabbages.— S. C, new , per crate 1.00(g)!.75 Old, red, per ton 13.00© 16.00 Old Danish, per ton 6.00@9.00 Celery, pe r case 1.75@3.50 Chicory, pe r bbl 1.00JS2.50 Lettuce, pe r basket or crate... .i.00ig.3.00 Onions.— Old, white , per crate 35(?3 .50 Old, white , per 100 1b. bag 20@ .50 Old, vellow, per 100-lb. bag... .20<&> .50 Old, red, pe, r 100-lb.l bag 20# .40 Peppers, bbls., bxs. or carries. .1.00(f»3.00 NEW fiEAOty COMPLEXION Has created a furore among the Beauty Seekers Fascinated with ...21 ...20 ...19 ...19 ...19 ...17 ...17 ...15 ...19 ...17 .19 .21 . 816 B28 B26 822 Ml 818 @20 ©18 ©15 @12 @19 @.. 019 §14 1013.. «l)22 (fi)22 . ffil'ZVi #65 • @30 .2.00«i3.00. . 1.60(6) 2-.76 .1.75(3)2.25 .2.00(3)2.75 .1.75(3)2.25 .1.50(5)2.75 .2.00(3)2.25 .2.00(5)3.00 .2.00 (3)3.00 (3) .40 .1.25(8)1.50 .60 (3)1.15 .8.006J10.50 .7.00(3)10.00 ..7.00(3)8.50 ..1.75&2.5 0 THE NEWEST BEAUTIFIER, Wonderful for Pimples, Course • Pores, Freckles per 50(3)1.25 75@2.00 50@1.25 1.50(5)2.00 ...1.50(5)2.0 0 RENEW ATTACK ON SCUTARI Montenegrins and Servians Drivs Turks frcm Entrenchments—Aus- tria May Invad e Montenegro. ('pftinjp , March 31. — Montenegro evidently has clficidpd to def y Buropp, Just as the little Slate di d at the be - ginning of the Balkan war. Despite (he warning note of the Powers and the protests of Austria and Italy the bombardment of Scutari has been re- sumed. Austria may invade mountain country to stop the fighting. The ME Servian guns have been shelling the Ottoman positions on the plain before the town since last week. Parsnips, pe r bbl 75(g>1.00 Radishes , S. C, and Ga., basket Romaine, pe r basket or bbl. Spinach , per bbl Squash. — Old Hubbard, pe r bb l Old Marrow pe r bb Ela., new white , pe r basket.. 1.75@2.25 Per box 2.00@2.75 Toma toes.— Florida , per carrier 75@2.00 Turnips, rutabaga, pe r bbl. or bag 50<5) .85 Canada, rutabaga, bbl. or bag .80@ .90 White, per bbl 40® .75 Watercress, pe r 100 bunches.. .1.25(5)2.00 Hothouse. Beet tops, per bo x 25(3) .75 Cucumbers.— Boston , pe r doz 50(5)1.00 Lettuce, nearby, pe r doz 25ig> .50 Mushrooms, pe r 4-lb. basket... . 75Sel. 80 Radishes, pe r 100 bunches 1.25@2.25 Rhubarb, pe r 12 small bunches. .30(fs .60 Long Island, per 100 bunches.. . 3.00@5.00 Tomatoes, pe r lb 10© .15 Beans and Peas. Marrow, choice, 100 lbs 5.25(5)5.30 Marrow, common to good 4.75(3)5.20 Medium, choic e 3.90@3.95 Pea, choice 3.90@3.95 Pea , imported, per 100 lb s 3.80@3.95 Re d kidneys, choice 3.85@3.95 Red kidneys, com. to good 3.65@3.80 White kidneys, choice, 100-lb.5.650)5.70 Yellow eye, choic e 4.00@4.05 Black, choice, per 100 lbs 5.00(5)5.25 Lima, Cal., choice, per 100 lbs.6.05(3)6.10 Peas, Scotch, per 100 lb s 3.20@3.25 Peas, green , imported, pe r 100 lbs 2.70(5)3.20 Potatoes. Bermuda, new , No . 1, per bbl. .7.50(3)8.00 Bermuda, new , No . 2, per bbl . . 6.50@7.00 Southern late crop, No.. 1 pe r PLUMPS WRINKLES.OUT KEEP YOUNG LOOKING FOR YEARS An astonishing product for plumping out wrinkles , hollow cheeks, to a vel- vety , smooth, exquisit e complexion , and kee p young looking, for years. The Chi- cag o fair sex have suddenly, become beautiful and fascinating. Everywhere you look, walk or turn, you hear women and • men talking— \Yank \YAAK special. Thelaak • • \Yaak \Yaak \YAAK special. The Chicag o beauty seekers have rushed- about to ge t the latest beau'tifler called \Yaak.\ Judging fro m their desperate, effort in the department stores, apd, druggists, that \yaak\ (special) Is- quickl y gobbled up by th e mad rush of women, and. ifhpossjble to • suppl y the enormous demand. \Yaak\ is. delicate , harmless, and fascinating, to the skin, absolutel y free- fro m dangerous , drugs. \Yaak\ (special) '.is purely vegetable Herbs, Oils, of Nu'ts, Lily-bulb Juice , Cerasine , Olive Oils and Cocoanut Chips , which give the face a healthful, glowing appearance. Ap'ply a little at night , and ever y morning,;, yo u will quickl y se e a surprising.charige. The newest, irre- sistible, brillian t complexio n beautlfie r has suddenly , .rilade a. tremendous stir among the wrinkle d faces, pimply-faces , freckled faces, and- coars e pores. It. is said to be the greatdst preparation, in the. wid e world to remove foreve r those ugly facial blemishes , and with amaze- ment, makes the fac e satin-smooth, plump , and pearlj'rwhite'. For those who have pimples , blackheads, and coars e pores • of lon g standing will b e astonished ho w -quickly they ca n get rid of those homel y features with \YAAK\ (special) . It never fails to give quic k results . No samples .given; th e ingre r shipment of \Yaak\ special) reached Chicago , an d it was quickl y gobbled up in a few hours. Many disappointed women, failing to get it, left their names with cash for the next shipment of \x'aak\ (special) excepted in a few days. \Everything gone,\ \ 'Yaak' is all sold out, \ \Wil l have more in a few. days,\ are th e short answers from clerks . Many societ y women, beauty parlors, and residences have telephone d in thei r order s thic k and fas t to the de- partment store s and druggists. Heavy mail orders from out-of-towns are com- ing in fas t for \Yaak\ (special) . The demand has been enormous. \Yaak\ - (special) gives th e face an extremely brilliant, fascinating , plump youthfu l glow. An exuisit e refined complexion . It comes in tw o sizes: $1.0u pe r box, and also 50 cent s pe r box. But if you r facial blemishe s ar e of lon g standing } then gel th e large r size box, you will surel y need it for permanent results. Your town druggists ca n probabl y ge t it for you from the wholesaler . Or else send your mone y orders to any of the Chi - cag o busines s firms. Will be shippe d to you promptly b y mail. Economica l Drug Co. ( Opposite Mar- shall Field Co.) Siegel-Coope r Co. The Publi c Drug Co. Buck & Hayner's (3) Drug Stores . Rothschild's big department store , and The BIO FAIR Store—all big Chicag o firms. Loca l sales agents wanted for dis- tributing \Yaak\ (special) . Write to th e YAAK Mfg. Co., department A. A., Chicago . \SPECIAL\ CASE FOR KEEPING RIBBONS ! Cardboard Covered to Denote the Va- I rious Shade s Is the Foundation of the Article. | I make my cases to hold two rolls of baby ribbon, but, of course, they I can be made to hold as many as one j likes. j First I cut out four rounds of card- I board, white, especially it a light I shade o f material i s to be used as a i covering fo r it. These rounds should j be three-quarters of an inch larger in diameter than the roll o f ribbons. I l buy the rolls first and then measure. j Supposing that you buy pink rib- I bon. Make a pink and white case to go with it. Cut out two rounds of the bb l 1.25(5) . . ...1.75(5)2.00 1.60<31.80 1.70(5)1.90 1.60(5,1.75 A Proverb Scrutinized. \A pro|ilu'l is put without boner snvp in his own cnuiitr.v,\ Haid the mini who complains \Well.\ replied Knrmer Uorntossp i \that's one wa y o' savin' it. You iniRlit also mention that it' s wisie r fur a man to sell a -told oric k i n a town where the.v don't know him.\-Wash iiiKton Sta r Tried to Do Better . A tramp lol d n ivoniii n a hard Inel; stor y abou t losing his wife an d familj au d hom e in an explosion . \But.\ th e wom.'in said , \that isn't th e same story you told me last week. ' \ 1 know, lady.\ said the tramp, \hut yo u didn't believe last week's story.\ Worse Still. Willie—Does your |xi ever send yo u to bed befor e 7 when you're naughty? Bobby- Worse'i i flint . When I've been bud he nnikes me fret up before 7.— Bos- ton Transcript. Be wise toda y fe r Youiit? \fls madness to de- Maine , per 180 lbs Maine , pe r 1.68 lb s State, per 180 lb s •, State , per bag Sweets , Vineland , N. J., No. 1, basket 1.00(3)1.50 Sweets , other Jersey and Dela - ware, No. 1, baskpt S5(3)1.26 Sweets , Jersey an d Delaware, No 2, basket 50(5) .75 Sweets , Southern, per bbl 1.75i£[)2.25 Hay and Straw. Large baled hay , pe r ton, timothy, No. 1, $20fci21,; standard, $19; No. 3 to No. 2, ?12(3,1S; light clover, mixed , ?16fi/18; No, 1, mixed, $16ifi)17; heavy, mixed , $16(5)17; No. 1, clover, $16(3)17; ry e straw, $20 (small baled hay , E0c(3$l less than large) . Live Stock . BHKVES. — Good to prime steers at $8.40(3/!).20 pe r 100 lbs.; bulls at $5.50® ?7.25; cow s at $3.25(5)6.50. Dressed beef, at ll'/ 2 («)13'/ 2 c. per lb. for native sides. CALVES.—Common to choice veal s at 58(5)12 pe r 100 lbs.; culls at $6(5)7.50; yearling s and barnyard calves at $4(5)5.50. Dressed calve s at 14(B)18c. for city dresse d veal s and 12(3)16c. for country dressed . SHKKf AND LAMBS. — Common an d medium sheep (ewes ) sold at $ 5@6.75 per 100 lbs.; culls at $7.60; common to prime la,mbe at $S(5)9.50; culls at $7; sprin g lambs at $5.50@7 per head. Dressed mut- ton at 10(f«13e. pe r lb.; dresse d lambs at 14(f«l6c.; hog dressed , 17-c.; country dresse d hothouse lambs at $ 4@7.50 pe r carcass . HOGS.—Heavy to ligh t hog s sold at $9.80(3)10 per 100 lbs.; roughs, $8.60; eounlry dresse d hogs quie t at 9@12V4c. per lb. SPOT MARKETS AT A GLANCE. Hay, stand. , foo lbs 97yi Wheat, No. 2 red, ex p 1,12 Oats , new , stand 38 Flour, spg. pat., new, bbl 4.70 Export corn, to arrive 57W Tobacco.-— i Conn, wrapper 60 Havana, R. C 65 The enthusiasm with which some of us adopt improved methods is equaled only by our surprise on discovering that the adopted methods do not work automatically. The arW are related. Painting gets tone from music, music gets structure from architecture, architecture gets expression from oratory, and oratory gets color from painting. ^ pink material for the outside and two of the white for the lining, allowing a good half-inch of the material ev- erywhere to turn over the edge. Cover two rounds of cardboard with white and two with the pink material, then overcast a white and a pink to - gether (the bare sides of the card- boards, of course, being on the out - side), when you wil l have two com- pletely covered rounds. If a brocaded material is used it ! will not need to be embroidered, but ' with a plain material a small spray I o f flowers and leaves worked^on the I pink material before it i s attached to the cardboard is a great improve- ment. A fine pink cord sewn on to the edge o f the case makes a neat finish, a*nd I sometimes put a narrow frill of lace—Boston Globe. -Low •CpJopistg'' Fares ... %o fh.e West, Southwest, Colo- radp, California, British Column ' bia and' P'apifie Cpast Points. Tickets.. pifr\sale daily, March l;4fh to April l|4th.. Consult local tifcfeet agents for time of trains and othiir information. WHITE DIARRHOEA CAN BE PREVENTED .•-.. Af CURED : :• ' Aftor'yeat'B of ^xp&rimerits , \ve have discov- ered a oure cure—or money batik. 25c Package. ' ( : ... .©/TPacKaBGS $1.00 ' Prevention-is not'acurfe-aU.\ Ifonlyprevedta^ and aureB' White piarrKoea in babychicks and Cholera in olderfowls. ' Orie.ounceoif prevent- ion is •worth.tons of''ciii'fei. In tablet form. PREVENf ION GO. Box U27 ... Atlantic City,N. Y. AGENTS' WANTED left me with a frightfu cough \*nd| very woak. I had spoils when 1 could I hardly breathe or speak for 1 1-0 to 208 minutes. My doctor could not help! me, but I was completely cured by j Mrs. J . E. Cox, Joliet,.I]l, E0'.> AKD SIJ&'O AT AU. DitVUGGISfS. OVER 65 YEARS' PERIENCE . TRADE MARKS 'PESIGNS COPVHIGHliS &C. Anyone sending a Hkutoh mid description niny qu'elciy iiseorliiln ottr opinion free whether 'an invention is probably patentable. Comninnioa- l.inusHl.ticl.lyeoiilldonLlHl. HANDBOOK on Patents sent free. Oldest iiKoney forsoeurlni? na(,enta. Patents taken throuch Kuriir & Co. receive syeciiil notice, without charfco, iu title A tmhdsomely.Jltnstrated weekly. • 'Largest cir- culation of an'y.'solentUlc Journal. U'ornis, $8:a year; four iponths, fl. Sold byall newsdealers.. ft1UNN&Go. 36,B ™ adw ^New:York Branch Ofllco, 625 F St., Washington. V. O. • TheAmo'loan Rush to Wostorn 'Canada is Ehcrccslng-. Free Ho'mes.tegds- the new Districts of Manitoba. Saskatcilewan and Al- berta, there are thous- ands of 'Free Home- steads leftjWhich to the man making entry in three years'timewili bv worth from .$20 t o 525 per acre. These lands are well adapted • to grain growing & cattle raising. , Excellent Railway Facilities In ftany cases the railways in Canada have been ..built in ad- vance of settlement.and in ashort time-there will not b e a settler who need be more than ten or twelve miles from a line of rail- way. Railway rates are regulated by Government Commission.. Socia l Conditions. Th e Ameri- can settler is at home in West' ern Canada. He is not a stranger in a straffge land, having'nearly a million of his own people al- ready settled there. Send to the Canadian Government Agent for literature, rates, &c Address .' r J. S. Crawford i SOI E. Genesee St. Syracuse, N. Y. or address Supt. of Immigration,\ Ottawa, Canada. THE THRICE-A-WEEK EDITION OF THE NEW YORK WORLD '.'.'., - Want ads in the Democrat bring re- sults. Try them. A miser i s known by the money he keeps. A tool and his rich wife are soon parted. A whale's skin i s in some places two feet thick. While you count the thorns, the rose rose is withering. A good reputation i s as- hard to gain as i t is lose. Practically a Daily at The Price of «. Weekly. ' This is a time o f great events arid you wil l want the news accurately and promply. The Democrats, for the first time i n sixteen years*, will have the - Presidency and they wil l also control both branches of Congress, The politi- cal news is sure to be o f the most ab- sorbing interest. There is a great war in the Old; World, and you may read of the ex- tinction of the vast Turkish Empire in- Europe, just as a few years ago yoii read how Spain lost her last foot of soil in America, after having ruled' the empire o f half the New World. The World long since established a. record for impartiality, and anybody can afford its Thrice-a-Week edition, which comes every other day i n the week, ex- cept Sunday. It wil l be o f particular value to now. The Thrice-a-Week World also abounds i n other strong- features, serial stories, humor, markets, cartoons; in fact, everything that is to- be found i n a first class daily. THE THRICE-A-WEEK WORLD'S regular subscription price is only $1.00 per year, and this pays for 156 papers. We offer this unequalled newspaper and The Black River Democrat together for one year for $1.65. The regular subscription price of the - i wo papers is $2.00. ti t V POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Never hit a man when he has you down. Millinery also shows which way the- wind blows. Revenge generally seeks refuge in a small head. Somehow the majority of our good deeds never get found out. Th acquire a reputation for stingi- nesJ. a man pays a high price.

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