Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 14, 1898 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 14, 1898
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Page 23
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I abash Route, MRS. Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Csrs between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, C*l., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9 :00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logansport to LOB Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc., call on or address NOW PRESIDENT-GENERAL OF THE DAUGHTERS OF THE REVOLUTION. DOWN ON CITY FE.LLERS. Tom Y. Morean, of PiicK Relates a Conversation He Overheard. "Them city fellers is all. gosh-danged swindlers!" growied Farmer Buri dock, peevishly. "Gil the best of ye if WdBASHRR Loganspori, Ind. Do k Love It? If 60, secure one of the lat»si and prettiest Two-Steps or tr e day, by mailing Tea Cents fillver or stamps) to cover mailing and post «ge, to the undersigned for a copy "f the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Murk envelope "Two Step.) We *re giving this music, which Is regular arty-cent §heet music, at this exceedingly low rate, for the purpose of advertising, and testing the value of the different papers as adver- tUlng mediums. S. O. McCormlok, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Eour Koute." Cmcin- nikti. O. Mention thla paper when you write. ntvaon. SnnsulvaniaLBi Centml ,»Oi«IX*U.WOWTO LWT. CHICAGO DIVI8IOS DAILY. iMte lor Chloago*8:05 a m;*6:00 ft m;1:25 p m Artwfrom cir^*l™» » m;*12:«0pm:*l:00 pm;*l:40pro;«8:16pm BRADFORD AND OOI^UKBUS. L**te for Bradford *1:10» m;*7-40am: '1:45 ArrlTefrom^redfora ^45 am; tlOao am; •1:20 pm; t4:15pm. iintBa DIVISION. LMTB Tor Effner t8:15 am;tS:Oeam-t«:05pm ^•fS^BSXS&am; +1*50 P m;** p m: 8:80 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND ASD OIHdMKATI. UMT« for Blchmonfl «2:55 am; tS:SO » m; '2:06 ArrlT«rromiEUohm6n(J *2;80am; tU:OOam •1:50 p m ; tlO:50 p m. IJTWASAPOU8 AWD LOOT8YILL*. JL«»T»forLouiiville 13:45 a m; -1:10 p m. iurlT» from Loulfvllle *2:40 a m; *1:W P m. J. A. MOCULLOCQH, Ag»nt, Loganiport, Ind, Befiult of the SeTvnth Continental C of FamouH American Women KicenHy Held In Wiwhlnifton— How th« society W»» Founded and IU Objects. The election by the Daughters ot the American Revolution at the seventh continental congress held in Washington resulted in the selection of Mrs. Daniel. Manning, of Albany. N. Y., as President-Genera! of the society for the coming year, succeeding Mrs. Adlai E. Stevenson. Her majority over Mrs. Donald McLean, of New York, was decisive, Mrs. Manning receiving 396 votes, Mrs. McLean 110. -and Mrs. Brackett 22. When the result was announced the crowded house burst into applause. Mrs. Manning mads a briei speech of thanks. Other officers were elected lows: Chaplain-General, Mrs. as fol- C. A. Stakeley, Washington, D. C.; Recording Secretary-General, Mrs. Albert Acker. Washington, D. C.; Register- General, Miss Sue Ketzeil; Treasurer- General, Mrs. Mark B. Hatch; Assistant Historian-General, Mrs. Robert S Hatcher; Librarian-General, Mrs. Gertrude Beacon. IXMJAHBPOBT NO, 1ABT BOtTKDi a Jwtorn Express daily »•».» m « M»U and Express daily »•<** ' 4 Atlantic Kxpresi dally........ 4 .is o m 10 Fort Wayne AOOO Sx Sunday.... 6 32 p m 74 IxicalFreiKbtBx Sunday <=!» P m WIST BOUND. 8 Weitem Express daily -. 30:24 p m 1 FMt Mail Dally |:U p m 7 Mail and Bzpress daily 2:40 p m & Paolno Express rtaily... " : £* a m 11 DecaturAccoEx-Sunday ZS?£ T5 Local Freight Ex-Sunday - 7.S5 a m UL BITO DlVlilOlI. WBBWIDB, LOOAFBPOBT Aim OHIU. VIST BOttlTP. 0 . _ Arrivet •AST SOtJWD HO. M ------------ J-eave* 10.14 ......... 1:80 p. -»«> »• VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec. 5,1897. FOR THE NOKTH .IO:40a. m. FOR THB SOOTH . Ho. M ......... - ....... ............... ......... -'* '»• »• Ho. 8 ........................................... ' J:18p - m For complete Time Card, triYing all trMni •ndrtrtlons. and for full information u to rate*, through cart. etc.. address J. 0. IDCWWOIWH, agent, Lotransport. or , FORD. General Passenger Agent, Ht. Louis. Mo. LA, Ex. & Timelable, Peru, Ind. trains between Peori*. and 8»ndu»ky dlanapolis and Michigan. Direct pon- ni to and from all point* la tie United and Canada. gOtJTH BODTTD DmPiBT Mo n Indianapolis ftrp dally 7:10 a m a m No 8S " Mail 4 Eip_ll:W a m NO (da*!y except Sunday) » Xndpl'§ Krp «i Sun, 3 :2B p » HQ j HRoo he»t«r local arrive :«-p m except Sunday, BOUND. • ISO Acoom except Sun... 8;iS a m •DOM not run nort* Of Peru on Sunday. ftu aok*» rates and general information call on J J Bkloaer. ticket agent, L. K. * w. Peru Ind SrC, *. Daily, g«n«al paaienwr agent, Indianapolis. Tnd. you try to treat 'em decent, an' skin ye alive if they git half a chance." "What hev they been a-doin'-to ye, Josiah?" queried Farmer Grayneck, who had come over to borrow a whit- fletree. "W'y gol-squantSi it! You know that patent fannin* mill I bought of an agent from the city on six montiis' time? Wai, I thought I was gittin' it mighty cheap, bein' as I calkerlated on usin' it up till within a few days of the time when the payment for it was due an' then tellin' the feller that his contraption wasn't any account an' for him to take it off from my place before I smashed it an' licked him for tryin' to swindle me. But the chap that came to collect the money was a good deal bigger an' coarser than 'the feller that sold me the ma- c-nine, an' kinder sawed his shoulders up an' down, like this, when he walked. I didn't want to let him down too hard, bein' as I knowed I bad the best of him. anyhow, an' so I invited him to stay for dinner. He staid an' et up nine-tenths of the preserves an' made a mash on my daughter. After dinner I told him to take his dratted old machine an' go, an' lie told me not on my tin-type. I threatened to whip him out of his hide if he didn't; an' the first thing I knew he ketched me by the neck, thrashed down the ash- hopper with me, jammed ray head into the fannin' mill, kicked me halfway through it, breakin' the machine an' nearly tearin' my head off; kicked me out again, an.' flung my remains into "the cave cellar. Then he collected the bill from my wife, advised her to get a divorce from me, persuaded my daughter to elope with him on my best horse, an' took my fifty- dollar dog along. And now, even my wife sides against me. Them city chaps is gol-da'rned swindlers—every blamed one of "em!" Through Pullman Tonrist Sleeper FerPointi n Kansas, Californla, Arizona and New Mexico will leave Indianapolis via the VandaliaWneeacti Wednesday unlit furthw nX, For rates r^ervaOons and full information, »PPly» nearest ticket agent of the Vandalia Line, or send to Mr. E. A. *ora, 0. P. A., 8t. Louis. Mo. ^^ Impossible to foresee an accident. Kot impossible to be prepared for it. Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil—Monarch over pain. MKS. DAKH1L MANNING. The new president-general Is the widow of the late Secretary of the Treasury. She traces her lineage back many generations. She was a Miss Fryer, her father's family being Hoi-' land Dutch. On her mother's side she Is descended from Robert Livingston, first Lord of the Manor of Livingston, and among her ancestry are Philip, the second Lord, and Robert, the third Lord of the Manor, Col. Peter R. Livingston; Gov. Rip Van Dam. Abraham De Peyster, Olaff Stevenson Van Courtland and Col. Peter Schuyler. The Daughters of the American Revolution is not the oldest of the patriotic societies of women, but it is the largest and most influential. The condition for membership in the organization is that an applicant shall be descended from an ancestor who, "with unfailing loyalty, rendered material aid to the cause of independence as a recognized patriot, as soldier or sailor or as a civil officer in one of the several colonies or states or of the united colonies or states." The applicant ol course must be acceptable personally to the society. The only patriotic women's society which antedates the Daughters is the Society of the Colonial Dames of America. That was organized in New York in April, 1890, with the object of securing relics and preserving the -history and traditions of the heroes of the war of the Revolution and the fathers of the republic. The Daughters of the American Revolution was organized in Washington, Oct. 11, 1S90. This was in the Harrison administration, and many of the women whose husbands held prominent positions under the government interested themselves in the society. Mrs. Harrison was made president" general, and she held the position until her death. After her Mrs. John W. Foster was president general for a ihort time: then Mrs. Adlai E. Stevenson, wife of the thsn vice president o£ the United States, was elected, and she held the office until the election of Mrs. Manning. The founders of the society were Mrs. Mary 3. Lockwood, Miss Eugenia Washington, Miss Mary Desha and Mrs. Ellen H. Walworth of Washington. The first suggestion came in a published article from the pen of Mrs. Lockwood, and the work of forming the organization was done by the four women named. Since the society was formed several others of a similar character have sprung into existence, among the Daughters of the Revolution, the National Society Colonial Dam.es.of America,, the Dames of .the Revolution' antT ttie~G"eneral Society of the United Daughters of 1812. Of these the Daughters of the Revolution is an offshoot from the Daughters of the American, Revolution. It ows Its existence to a spKt in the Daughters of the American Revolution, growing out of a «ontroversy over the qualifications for membership. At the outset the Daughters of the American Revolution adopted a rule that only lineal descendants of men who fought for freedom in the Revolution should be admitted, but when the question of Miss Eugenia Washington's membership arose it was agreed to suspend the rule and admit this on« collateral descendant of the greatest Revolutionary hero. Immediately other candidates for suspension of the rule presented themselves, and a war of the "collaterals" and the "lineals" was inaugurated. Girl of Three In tfee Choir. Vera Caldwell. a little girl of three, sings in the choir of the Presbyteriaa chureh of Maryland, Mo. According to "Tie St. Louia Republic." her voice can ¥• haard in • evtrj- p«rt of the churoh. Missed Heir Vocation. "Say! wot are ye cry in' fer? You're a nice pirate, you are!" Hi« Early Training nt Fault. The sympathetic women who were visiting the jail were deeply impressed by the good-looking young man in one of the second tier of cells. • "You do not look like a guilty man," said one of the boldest of them as she stepped up to his cell, "but the guard tells me that you already have been convicted. To what, may I ask, do you attribute your — your—misfortune?" "To my early training when a child," he replied. "Poor fellow!" she said, sympathetically. "How much ignorant, or careless parents have to answer for in this world! What particular feature of your early training do you think had the effect of bringing you here?" "Learning to write." She was still wondering what the poor fellcw could mean, when the jail- "He's up for forgery, you know." Definition no* l»y Webxter. Tangent—A "gent" who runs a tan- yard. Dust—Mud with the juice squeezed out. Irony—The caustic wit of the laundry. Jaw-bone—The original bone of contention. Conchologjst—A aan who opens oysters in the market Vanity—A Tnagic glass that makes a chromo look like a a oil painting. Bananarchisl.—A person who scatters banana skins around promiscuously. Conservatism—Tfce halfway place where antagonists meet and talk and settle nothing. Dr.—The meaning depends altogether upon whether it is placed before 01 after a man's name. Her Yearn. "Jack." whispered Gladys Beauti- girl, nesting closer in his strong embrace, "you have heard the expression •pressed for time,' haven't you?" "Yes?" said young Squeezler, with an appropriate rising inflection, at the same time getting a fresh clutch on her lissome waist. "Acd do you know, dear," continued the sweet girl pensively, "I am sure I like being pressed for time, and I think I should like it for eternity." ^ ^. _. >* ny f»e r ictt. "What made Kladderfleisch in. such a hurry to get out of Germany?" "He happened to bear a close resemblance in personal appearance to the Emperor William." "There was no Uarm in that." "No, but there cams « boil on the end of his nose one day, and he was afraid of being arrested for leze-ma- jesty." HappiarM at L»t. Belle—And .so ifcey were happil> married? Nell—Yes; each of them married somebody else. A SELF-MADE WOMAN. A NIGHTGOWN MODEL TEE BEGINNING OF HER FORTUNE. Th« T»-a» Story of » YounK Woman's Failure and Sarcens &8 a Bread-\Vinn*r in Kew York City—Sh« B«cain« DreMtumker for Theatrical Folk. Here is a. true story ot a young woman's failure and success as a. bread winner in New York. She came to the city from a little country town intending to go on the stage. That was five years ago. She was handsome, and had a talent for dress, and perhaps a. talent for acting, but of that no one can speak with much assurance, for she has never had any- chance to act. Sha besieged managers and agents only to meet with plentiful snubs from the responsible ones; her only chances of engagements came from the shakiest of travelling concerns, und as she had no money to spend in paying lier own way home from remote parts of the country, as ehe disliked walking iong distances and had always a level head, she would not leave the city. In the mean while as she was very clever at sewing and demonstrated it In her own clothes she managed among the actresses she encountered to get Borne employment for her needle. She worked extraordinarily well for inferior prices, and among dressmakers that is a method sure to furnish bread, if ; not butter. For a year she was a most unsettled, unhappy creature, and only making enough to keep body and soul together. The only chance she got for appearing on the stage was in the chorus of a comic opera. She did not find the atmosphere very congenial, and when she was requested to appear in tights and very little else, she gave up her position, and her histrionic ambitions at the same time. She settled down to attend to her dressmaking- for all it was worth. . At that time she was living -in a wretched little room, in which she slept and sewed and cooked and ate. She lived on the cheapest food, mainly rice, for two weeks, to save money enough to carry out a little scheme 3he had in her head. This was to make a. night-dress after a pretty, novel idea of her own, and then try and sell it as a model to one of the big shops. She succeeded and got $20 for it. Now she was enough ahead to try another step she had conceived as likely to advance her. She went to a young actress who was to appear in a new "cos- ume part" of the eighteenth century, and offered to make one of her gowns or nothing if the actress would give her the benefit of her influence in get- ing more work. The actress had none oo much money herself and our hero- ne managed by some arts aflt! argument to get the job. Enough of the preliminary steps, and et us look at the dressmaker as she is now. She rents a beautiful house on one of the good cross streets near Fifth avenue. Part of the first floor she lets .o a fashionable physician, and his is the only sign that appears on the dwelling; she is too swell for a sign. She has two or three other lodgers, and he rest of the house is used by herself and the thirty seamstresses she employs. Last summer in the dull season she went to Newport and cleared $600 in two months. She dresses very beauti- ;ully herself, and •gives her costumes little touch of pieturesqueness that advertise her talent to the theatrical !olk, who are still her chief customers. She says their patronage is the only connection she wants with the stage now. She is still young and handsome, and certainly has a fair prospect of a fortune at as early an a?e as the successful self-made man generally achieves it. <;irlx' Room*. A look into the girl's room will give an idea of what kind of a woman she will probably become. A girl who keeps her clothing hung up neatly, whose room is clean, will be very apt to make a good wife and a successful woman. Order and neatness at;S essential to our comfort as well as t|iat of others about us. A girl who thr&vs down her things anywhere will dolthings in a slovenly, careless way. A girl who does not make her bed till after dinner—and she should always make it herself rather than have a servant to do it—and throws her dress or hat down in a chair, will make a poor wife nine cajes our. of '.en. If all the world could see how a. sir! A HISTOhIC HOTEL Tha Favor!!* Hwtilry In Anit-Bfllum Dtys-OfUii Patrwlxrt fcf Abraham Lincoln—From !U Vtranda Sttph-n A. 0»o|l« Diliv- tnda Qriat Sp<«ch—Again tht Sctnt of an Important Evwt. from Use Tri-County Scribe, Ptymoutii, Hi. Mr and Mrs. Campbell Thompson run the ! she could not stand straight. One of the doe- histor'ic CuvlerHonse at Plymouth. ill.,a ho*- ! «« .aid if she became well ,h e would be a where Abraham Lincoln often slept. telry where Diet" Yaws, Lyuiati Trumbell and , Gri ' of Aug u e ta, was the fin* wlly had her.tase. He doctored her she Kichard Oglesby bought refreshments for the ; through two serious times of the disease, and inner man in ante-bellum days, and from the ! finally told us he could not curs her. TVe veranda ot which Stephet, A Don,!, d, doj^Ucc XM™£®S livered one of his great speeches. fc ^ Wf ^^ jn ^ Krt j der> o f ] This article has not so much to do, now- r j£ c - ity w [ lt . re W(! , vere then living._ ever, with this historic hotel, a* it lias with the landlord's thirteen-year-tild" luughhi};, bright-eyed, rosy-cheeked daughter Ollie. As one sees her to-day, the picture of perfect health, it is hard to believe that nearly nineof tlie thirteen years of her life \viv spent OQ thebedofinvalidism, that for month* she never walked, and for years Mitlered the pain, misery ami distress of "inflammatory rheumatism in its worst form. Able pliysici.tns \rer? employed but no permanent- benefit revulteu. Mrs. Thompson heard of a wonderful eure which luid been i>.fl«-te<i hy I>r. XVilliiims' Pink Pills for Pale People, and was influ- enoed by it to purchase some, of the pills tor her daughter. H* tried hard to cure her but finally pave it uy. He said. ' I can do nothing further, the c*se a the worst 1 have witnessed. 1 " We nearly jravf- up hope then, but called Dr. McDaniel who doctored her afi«r we cam* to Plymouth, hut no bein-tit wss derived. ••'jiien J hoard how Vjicl.-Wesley \Valton had been cured l>\ Dr. Williams'Pink Pill* for Pale People. Knowing the condition h« had ln-en in. 1 lliotiuln if (lie pillj. cured him, they might help Ollie. Consequently I bought H bo.x for her, and before she had finiKhed.it slip was much better. She continued taking iheiu. and when the second box hud been used she was well, and has never had rheumatism sin.-e. 1 cannot say too iiuieh for the T>r. Wil- li:inis' Pink Pills for 1 believe Ollie would Before' she Ini'l taken half a box, there was : have been dead long ajio.if she had not taken marked improvement in her condition ; vlit-n liiein." YJCTOK1A I HOMPMMJ. she had taken two bo.xes she was completely restored to health. To-dav, there is not a nealthierciiihl than Ollie Thompson. The case <M,ne to the attention of the editor of fh« Tfi-Counlit ffcribt. and a reporter was ~ ' ' ' ' .- . detailed to learr, the story of this She rare from Mrs. Thompson's own lips. Ollie was a heiirty. woll-dcvelcvpwl .child ' 17th day of September, 1897. rom the time she was born until she was ' iree years old. In 1887 she wax taken down "inflammatory rheumatism. For nine Svibsi-ribed and sworn to before me this llth d:tv of tn-pieniber. 1S!'7. V. $. Ro.iuoK, JVororyjTiWwr. T hi-rchy state that 1 have examined MI'MI Ollie Thompson, and lind 110 outward appearance of rheumatism. Subscribed and sworn to befor* me thi* \V. S. ROMICK. Salary PtMie. All dealers sell f>r. \Villiain.v' Pink Pill* or Ptile People, or they will be sent post- nmmor . ........ - - --«•— . - -._ . , -_ ear, .he «-as never entirely free from thedis- paid on rece.pt of priw SO 'cent* ,. .box or MX a-«e. and much of the time was in an alarm- rig condition. At times, she could not walk, ,nd her spine was drawn out of shape so that bojes for $2.50 (they are never sold in bulk. or by the 100), by "addressing Dr. William** Medicine Company, Scb.enecta.dy, N. Y. . Delegates to State ConTentlon. H. D. Battery, C. B. Carter,Jorm W. McGreevy, George S. Klstler, Peter Wallrath, John E, Irwla, M. Wlnfield, -S. A. Vaughn, Charles L. Wool, Joseph Guthrle, D. J. Calvert, L. B, Ouster, Washington Nefl, Harry Elchter, A. F. Murphy all of whom recei-velve their mall at Logansport; Jerome B. Jones, Twelve Mile; John M. Biles, Royal Center; Jacob E. Beck, Youug America; Leonard Burton, Lucerne; G. W.., Conwell, Galveston; Willard Calloway, Lake Clcott, 1 H, O. Johnson, New Waverly; W. T. Shafer, Onward, and George Enyart, Walton. REDUCED F/IRES To Various Points Via Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion tickets will be sold -»ia Pennsyl- Veeps her dressing room many unhappy marriages would be saved. Be just as tidy about your person and your room as if all your friends could always see you. Get into the habit of order and neatness and it will come easy in life afterwards. For the Nursery. The newest convenience for the baby's boudoir is a big bowled, long handled spoon of yellow wood. The bowl is a painting of a scene from the 'land of fairies or nursery ditties. The classic cow performing her aerial feat, Sim- JR Simon. Uttlfi Sov RIHR. Liule Nan Etticoat and" other familiar personages ornament the bowl, whose curling edges make a frame for the gay little figures. All along the handle of the spoon are placed brass hooks, aud when it is fastened to the wall by *. larger and more solid hook placed at the back, it makes an ornamental and very useful tittle rack for the children'* clothes. Took AIVH.>" Hi* Appetite. Kaler has a yacht and the means to go cruising when he feels like it. He has a wonderful capacity for enjoying himself, but thinks more of a dollar i va ^aUnes'aB V todiottiedjn"ihefollowing par«than many a man in his circumstances !g rap hs Although concejsiorig in fare does of ten. At the same time he is 30 constituted that when he wants a thing he wants it, and the sport he affords arises from his efforts to reconcile these two characteristics. "At the next stop we make," he said to the colored purveyor on their latest trip, "get a calf's liver and prepare it with some bacon. There's a dish that will just touch the spot^" We ran into i handsome and prosp'erSjfe little place, but there was none of the coveted liver served at the next meal. "Here, Eph," shouted Kaler from the aead of the table. "I told you to provide us with some bacon and liver as soon is we reached a market. ^What's the matter?" "I done call on de butchah, sah, but tie asted me a dollah foh dat libah an' [ tole him he couldn't projeck no such swindle 'gains; you, sah." "When I tell you to get a thing for this ship," said Kaler, with quite a millionaire tone, "get it. The order [ gave you still stands, and it will be just as well for you to remember it." There was another stop, and then the dish for which Kaler's mouth watered was served. "Got it, did you, Eph?" smiled Kalej genially. "How hard did this fellow ait the treasury?" "Ten dollars, sah. He don' hab no libah in stock, so I had to buy a yeah- iin' calf, sah, an,' aftah I got de libah [ lef de res', sah." . Poor Kaler couldn't eat. authorized for meetings of certain orders,tiij ets may be obtained by any person whetb member of the order or Interacted in tbewent ?hc reduced rated will be open to everyt wly^ To Indianapolis, Ind.—May ISthand 14tu,ao ount Fifteenth Anniversary Raper Com mandery Knigb's Templar: good returning- ntil vjaylSth. Sale of tickets will bo re- tricted to stations In Indiana. To Indianapolis, Ind.—May I6tb and I7th, alid returning May 20th, account I. OOF. rand Lo^ge anc Bebekah Assembly of ln- lana. From points In Indiana only. To Columbus. lad.—May 16th, 17th and iltti, or G • A. R. State Encampment and Woman 8 Belief Corps Meeting-, good returning- until >Iay 21st. From points in Indiana only. To Naperrille, 111.. (Burlington Park, near Jbicago)—May 23d. 24th, 27th and 28th.for German Baptist Annual Meeting:: good returning ntilJune24th, with privilege to extend limit DtilJune 30th. To Jxjuisville. Kj.—June 19th and SOlh, for r. O, r. A. M- National Council Meeting. Re- urn limit June 26th. To Washington. O. C.—July 3d. 4ch. 5tb and th. for the National Educational Association Meeting. Good to return July 15tb, with priv- ege to extend return limit until August 31et- ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Dipwa- ness, Bad Taste in the Month, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID IJVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. Smafl *UU Small Dose. Small Price. Hi* Se-w TJelo»lon. Mrs. Fadde, F&Jth Curist—How li your grandfather this morning, Bridget? Bridget—He still has the rheumatics mighty bad, mum. "You mean he thinks he has tfc« rheumatism. There is no such thini tit rheumatism.' "Yes, mum." A few days later: "And does your grandfather still persist in his delusion that he has the rheumatism?" "No, mum; the poor man thinis no* thot he is dead. We buried urn yis- terday." Important to Hole. A certain medical specialist: was very much in the habit of using a notebook to assist his memory. In the course ol time his aged father died. The worthy doctor attended the funeral as chie mourner with due solemnity. At the close he was obserrad to draw out a notebook and to cross, out the words "Mem.: Bury father." Will tie K»rth Drop? Statisticians claim that the earth -will not support more than 5,994,000,80« people. Tie present population is estimated at 1,467,000,000, the iacrtaa belmg % per cent aacu. decad*. At lha rate tke utmost ;liMH wiK it reaoked la tie year 207*;- * On Saturday, January 1st, tbe Wabwh Tast Government Mail Train, No. 1, traveled 101 miles in 99 minutes, assuredly a good beginning of the new 3 ew. Watch further "performances of this GREAT FLYE] the fastest mail train in the world,and the PET OF "UNCLE 8A3I. Are you ready for the question? Can a railroad operate its train* at a Mile a Minute Clip unless its roadbed, track and rolling stock are of a high standard? "We Maintain a High Standard." Speed, safety and comfort are all branded "WABASH." If'you. intend to make a trip to any part of the world, including the "Klondike," communicate with Lop&nsport, • Ind, ANTAl-ffllUY These tiny Capsules an \ to Balsam of Ccpaibt. Cnbebs or Injections-tad I CURE nc 48Honas the same disaasa inconTenieice.

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