Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1896 · Page 7
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June 6, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, June 6, 1896
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Expert Opinion The Canadian Government recently sent an appraiser to the principal bicycle factories in this country, to determine the exact value of various makes for import into Canada. After an exhaustive investigation, his report to his Government rated Columbia Bi 7Vs per cent, higher than any other make and they«* pay duty accordingly. This but confirms the pop- dar verdict. Col- umbias are & & <?* STANDARD OF Beautiful Art Catitei;':': "" '' ,: ford Bicycles is free ii •-•-. : i:.•'! -.-. j.i-i :.'.-'j C'.JAU-::- bla agent; ty rr..ii'. ::,:•.!,•.'. '.'.;• •-•.vu j-ctnt tumps. POPE IHAJMIJFA Branch Stores ur,J A ."•::: '•:•»•; city and 'town. If Cc'lMti;.!:'tt.- , «eprcaented in yaur vicin.'ry ':-: TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. SoHd trains between "Peorla and Sandusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan." Direct connections to and from all points ID the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. R. E . Arrive ' Leave SOUTH BOUND. No 21. Pacific EX Dally.. 7:10 am 2:i)S a m No 25 Indlatiap's Ex Sunll:4o a m No. 23 Mail & Ex ex Sun, 3:25 p m 8:10 p m No 3* Passenpror ex Sun No. 1S1 Rochester Local Arrive 4:45 p. m. except Sunday. NORTH BOUND. 6-20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun,10:22 a m 3:30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m 1-05 p TO No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun No 100 Accom. ex Sun., 0:45am •Docs not run north of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run. dally between Indl- »napolls and Peru. No. 20 via Tlpton arrives at Bloomington at 9:32 p. m. making direct connection with C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas City at 8:55 next morning, connecting direct at Kansas City for I'enver, San Fran- clwo and all points west. Free reclining chairs between Tlpton and- Missouri river for all passengers. Nos 20, 21, 22, and 23, connect at.TIp.ton With'main line trains t orSandusky, Peorla and all points en's't and west. For ticket rates and general Information call on J. J. Skinner ticket agent, L. E. & W., Peru, Ind., or C. F. Dally, general passenger agent, Indianapolis. Ind. "Jlie Pennsylvania Station, }lfenr!5ylVB.nlakrngf '.^T^-rJn* 7"P t-'V l.VntM.- 7)_™ THE LAST BARRIER BROKEN. Womavi Has at Last .Conquered tho Business World. »D»ny. IDally Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia & N. Y Richmond & Ctntl.. Ind'pls & Louisville Effner & Peorta,.,. Crown Point & Chi. Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point & Chi Montlcello & Kffner Bradford & Col.... Effner local freight Ind'pl* & Louloville Richmond and Clntl Bradford and Cc>l:. Phlla & Nevr York.. Montlcello & Effner Chicago •••••• Chi & Intermediate Kokomo & Rich...; except Sunday. Leave Arrive. ,, •12:50»»7n * 2:45 am •12:50 »m ••Z:45Bm ..•1:00am • 2:20am •12'46am • 2:30 am ' • 3:05am •ISiSOam "• 2-55am •12:40am '.t 5:45 am .t 6:00 a m .t 8:00am .t 7:50am t4:15pm 8:30 am t2:15pm • l:30pm • 1:20 pm • 1:10 p m • I -.10 p m t 7:43 a m > 1:35pm »l:C5pm • 4:30pra •12:80pm l2:«pm i..* 2:00pm ,„• 2:10 pm .,«2:05pm ..* 2:05 pm ,t'2:20'pm ,.t2:30pm tUiOOam ..f4:30pm tl2:20pm 1, Agent. Loftansport, WEST BOUND. ioca' FrtlRht. accom. clnllj ex Snn..., St. Lculs limited dully, 'olfl »o 43'..,. FBM Mull oalij. 'oiu no 4:'.... ....... ... ; . Kansas City express dallj 'old no -H .. un 'old no I" •• 12;£U p m 1054 Ji m . 8:17 p in ..' 3:13 V m 10 Ifl a m No. EAST BOUND. 2'N, T. 4 Boston llm (Klally 'old no 42, (ili'ast mall dully, 'old no4tl.... ...... .»/Atlantic LlmdRllyM Sun 'old no44, 74 total trt. Accom. diillyexSnn ........ EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 35 arrive .................. ...................... No 37 arrive ..... : ................................ EAST BOUND. . No 80 leave .................................. .'• ..... No 84 leave .......................................... .. 2:41 a m . »M a m . 4:52 p m 12 60 p m ..10:30 a m . 2 35 p m 104"> a m ... 3:30 p m VANPAUA LIN5-.- ',. •' IN 'EFFECT ;MA Y 17,18'JU.'."' TWAINS iLEAVE LOGANSPORT, IND., • FOR THE NORTH. No 52'Ex. Sun. 10:31 a m for St Joseph No' 68 Ex. Sun.' 0:10 a m for St. Joseph No' 54 Ex Sun. 8:10 p m lor South Bend FOR THE SOUTH No. 51 Except Sunday -MTu. m. lor Terre Haute No 53 Ex. Sun. 2:47 p. m. for Terra Haute For complete time card, e'vlne all trains and (Stations, and for full Information as to rates, through core, etc., address 10 riiiKo, ^ ^ EDGB -WORTH, Agent, •LogaMport, Ind. Or E. A. Ford, , General Passenger Agent. St. Louis. Mo.' ' Whv atilTer with dyspepsia? i^has. Broome, 860 South 2nd itreet, FhiladelphlaJCtyB: "It : took only .two •.memtM FoirBriiailian Balm .to 'cure me of -dy»- p«p»ia with which I suffered over 80 fears Now I have no pain or stomach couch and e«n eal anything Brazilian Brnlm beat* the world ' The secret ia Braziliau Balm tills the : dyspepsia, jni- cro^e, Femlnluti IlbntlHta, Custom" lirokom, Electricians, Lnclorfnlccrw and Publisher* llftvo ProvoU That Tlioy Cun Vluy a "Winning Gnmo. '. [corYRiaiiT. The "business woman" in at last an accomplished fact. It is several years since hfr evolution, nnd '.she. has bnd rather a lively time not only in break-, ing-down the barriers of masculine disapproval but, in uprooting 1 a few. feminine cbnracteristics which proved to be superfluous. . ''•...', ;. The business -woman of to-day.has acquired the habit of thinking logically, di prefering' justice to sentiment, and of facing 1 a'shnrply outlined.fact without displr.j'ins 1 the siightert tondcncy to hysterics. And she is everywhere, this nineteenth century business woman, dignified, well- j groomed and tailor-mad':. She is very often ar pretty woman, 'but she never flirts—in business hours. She was rccontly in onrmidstnschief engineer of the great electric show .in JS'ew York. She is lecturing on the coasi of Norway on the eclipse of the'sim. S.he is superintending 1 funerals .in Boston, She is a war correspondent in Cub;i and an explorer in the.wilds o£ Africa. Very often she is the mother of children who adorn her. and who somehow am quite as dainty and lovable as any other children. • '. s Women have b'een lawyers, physicians and colleg-e professors so long that these I occupations have grown to seem leg!ti- j mateand normal fields of activity for in- ! tclligcnt, ambitious young women; but | ti is only within the past few years that j the VfomanVlentis.thas.appearpd, i s.t4'Oiii7 in her integrity, biceps nnd diploma, to [ smilingly assure tortured patients that- ; sJic "pulls teeth without pain," and will chat volubly with n. man whose mouth is dammed up with rubber and unexpressed adjectives. ,0ne of the mostsuccrssf ul dentists of New York is Dr. Josephine Maud Han- business in the Pickering building, Main street, in the prettiest kind ipf a little office. She is a. fine-looking woman, tall and dignified, and is a lively and entertaining talker. Her .work is of a nature that demands a vast knowledge of detail. In assessing 1 duties on imports she has need of an accurate knowledge of tables of weights and measures and for nil lines, of her work must be o-breast of the.tiroes even to a perfect understanding of tariff and tho money question. . . . • -.. Miss Grasej was born in Afon.trcal. Her pnents were Swiss. She came to Cincinnati when, quite a liltle child and has lived in a brokerage, atmosphere all her life. Her father was a broker a.nd at his death when Miss Helena Gra&er was only 10 years of age, his work was taken up by an. older daughter. She taught Miss Graser the,priuciples of tJic business. After a yenr and a half the sister .sold her interest, and married Dr. Hoethe, a well-known Cincinnati physician. Two years later Miss Craser started out for herself as customs broker and many of the. old patrons of her father and sister returned to Jicr, After an.cx- pericjice of seven years she has a thriving business and'is the-only licensed broker in the city. Women lecturers who are their own business manageo's and imprc.ssa.rios form an over increasing list. There is Miss Kiiigslcy, who talks about, Africa; Mrs. Custcr, who knows all about biif- ialos and camping in the west; Mrs, .T. Wells Champney, who is in touch with the latest developments in literature-, arts and politics; Miss Clarkson, who tells yon "what Kmerson-a-nd Browsing meant," or whatshc tJiinks they meant; Mrs, Olive Thorne Miller, the. feminine Audphon—women who are trying to reform! politics, and women who can talk with airy flippancy of the latest- fads in china or bonnets, or. who can fix you with an eagle eye while tJiey convince you. that tho Mahatmas have at last domesticated .themselves in the tenderloin district of New York. M'iss Mary Proctor is .the woman astronomer .who has arranged to give a scries of lectures on- the heavens during •WOMEN WHO HAVE BEEN SUCCESSFUL IN BUSIXE83. kin.- Miss Eankin graduated with a class of 70 men, from tho Philadelphia dental college three ycnvs ago. She tit once started in business for herself, and now occupies an entire 'ouilding ou Sixth avenue near Twenty-third street. .Her patronagc.luis increased to such an extent thnt .she now employs ten men as assistants, all college graduates, and hn-s nctua,lly established a company called the "World's Dental Association," of which she is the manager.' When asked why f>ho did not. employ women as assistants and so aid the sisterhood, Miss Ennkin replied: "Why, I would like nbUi ing better, bu t do you know that since I began business not a single woman, lias applied to me for a position. I think worocn'arc too ambitious to start that way. All thv; women dentists I know nrc in business for themselves. : I began thnt way, however. I was in a dentist's office three years before going to college, nnd during vacation I used .to go a.s 'lady assistant 1 to help- pay -my way in the winter. I have hnd, altogether, inn? years' expuri- snce, and am very proud of the exhibit of dental work I was. a.ble to send to th? Atlanta exposition."^ / ' Miss Haiikin isji Brooklyn girl, young, vivacious, thoroughly in earnest, a graduate of the Brooklyn high school, and probably the 'most successful of the 200 women dentists in. the United States. The woman photographers, insurance agents, nnd lecturers of Boston share their progressive honors with Mrs. Alice E. Cram, one of the most prosperous contractors of the busy Hub. Mrs. Cram vas originally in business with her husband, but soon determined to manage her own business affairs. She is now established in offices next door to.hci-hus- band, a.ml has mot with unqualified sue-, cess. Although a.n unusually pretty woman, Mrs. Crnm possesses' a. keen business sense, ~is brisk and decisive in all dealing with men and women, and, as she says, "believes .in leaving ,- n-11 pre'iu'diccs, sentiments' and. personal)-' ties at home;" .a.nd, being a womanly woman, she has a, very lovely home at which, to -leave them. '.-.. ' The-woman real estate 'agent, is, strange to- say, not a new development. The first real estate offlue superintended by a. woman,., was pptned in New York on West Thirty-fitti.stroct,.-.'the.day of Lincoln's assassination. Miss Elizabeth A. Bailey was the agent, and is still doing a lucrative business, in the same house. • . • . ... Miss Dailey has had chargentdifferent time*, ol tin, properh o-nnx>d b> Airs Marie 11> 'or i\ idow of Bin ard Taylor Miss Whittier.niecc of the Quaker pbc.t; -and of Mrs. Charlotte VVilbom, ,bnc..ot the charter members of Sorosis. Jt it, a remnirkable thing that Cjncm- rtnti's onlj customs brol er is a woman and thnt she is the only one of her ^e\ in the United States. •, HeriMme is the p-jm'mer on sjiipbonrd, for especial bc-nofli: of the liretty college maidens who sail wiLli her in June to witness the eclipse of the s;u:i in^Morv/ay. For ithe woicrii who like to lecture but. not to inanagi; {her own tours.tliero is the fomah: i::2[jvrssario, MJss Anna M'iilar. >ffc Jiillur'has bqpti business iiiar.ngni- for Tlicoc'oro, Thomas i'or t'.ircs'Vcnrs. During 'the first year of Miss Millar's ir.iir.^Tci-cr-.t t'.ic subKcr'ip- tion lists j-.-.m^rd u;i Mir.c S:2,ficn. Miss Miller 'wi-a-rs pretty j;o'iVES, c.ntl has a quiet, gontlo f.-.r;-:f.or tii.it would suggest a. ur.nilianty v.-ith fr.ncy- work raih-e.r than thcir.nn-.geTr.cnt of thepv.b- enlic .careers ,jf prncv.Ticnt men and women. The business \vcn:an. has also invnderl V'all street. Miss Daisy Weber is. at present manager of the V.'i-stern 1 Agcncv, limited, in place of her fctlier, v'hose" recent strange disappearance would have left- his wife and fcrraHy totally tinprovi'led for had nnt tins plucky mnide'n stepped into the breach and deckled to conduct his business,' iu spite of the fact.that a feminize broknr was ns 'yet tm unknown, quantity iu New York. Miss Weber is not a member .of any of the exchanges, but simply acts as niiddleman between 1 seller 'and buyer, ar.d is making a oo»f6rta.lile living for her family. . Mrs. 'Frank Walton, the .chief engineer of the recent 'jiew York plectrical exhibition, -is- one of the two women engineers in this country. She has been. in love. with steam engines since she first strolled in an engine-room \vTiea- •u tiny misRi'n pinaforcsand long braids, At thcrcf-ont' electric show she managed the two great boilers of 050 horse power that, ran^the'-lO engines in the buildijig. 'Miss'Tirgiiiiii Tope has .tor several yenrj. divided her uttention. between dressing shop \vitu! ows'iurtl arranging 'ui«iM?r'"tsbles for' the nobility of ISng-- Innd and the elite of Xev,-'Ycrk. Among; her patrons arc the princess 6£ Wales, rrinceiis-'notiiriee,. -Laily. 'Cation, the, Yandcrbilts, Astci-s and Fields. s . :; • Mrs: Dow, of Vermont, is the prtsi- dent ;:-!id macr.'ger of :i iie'wly-.crgajihsccr railroad 'cncpacy. .And turning fronr New Engiiincl to California, 'we /find' that, Miss .Ter.r.:e Ililtbn.hbs.TnaJo S2i,- OOO-'wilJi-n tJie past' three years. as"» mining. prospector.' . . , •. . ••..-'' HowWer'.Bt::i]Cl:]y the barriers erected 'iigiiihst'the-'busincss \vcma;Y,..liave. .teen" mni'ntaln'ffl ;in the p'iis.t, ?.l'e. ' .has yet to "cncor.n'ter -the obsta'c!es. : slif.' can- • iiot wi.th patience" and- : perseverance. overcome. -.'• She cari ; . manage a ; l.ive!-y, bl" rnn an express va^on pilot a S f ippi steamer preside over 'tou- -inl pnilors , ( defeat iivstice ao T pro- fc sional burgUj be tne irchiter't of her o\ n house a 1 ; «ell ^s forturcs electioneer for hor«elf it GIL tolls ar d malvC a graceful ind FfHoient major of a^eity viccessful A PROSPECTOR'S LUCK. Ho Discovers a Golden Bowlder on the Columbia Bivor. '. A Lone Rock of Twenty'TliouHunit Ton* . Proven Klch In GoU u'.iil Copper—Martin Jfcl'lly TollH'tllo Story of , • IILH lUcli.'Strlba. . .: .Ln'st .Monday Martin Noilly, of Spokane, -Wash., was returning to Rose- lantl, Ii. C., afte'r an unsuccessful prospecting trip iuto the Salmon river district. ' He.'reached the Colitmbia river ut a point about six miles uorth of Trail Landing.'B, C., at noon'on that clay, and selecting a spot on the bunk of the stream at the .foot ofLookoutmountain he sat down to eat his dinner.; >\s he did so he noticed a huge bowlder hall buried in the scmd in a, dry. portion of the river not far'from where he sa.t. When be >vas through with his repast he shouldered his pick and sauntered ovev.townrd the huge bowled. Ite ex- nmin'e'd it at first, in a casual way, and then,his experienced eyo told him that it was promising-looking quartz rock. He struck his pick into it several times and dislodged a piece of the decomposed, rock., Great was his surprise' when upon picking up the fragment he saw 'traces of gold and 1 copper. IT.e walked around ,the bowlder and knocked of? piece after piece, and as ho did so his excitement incranscd with each succeeding disclosure. Tn speak- ing'of the circumstance to a St. T.ouis Globe-Democratooi-respbndi'nt; he said: - "It wn's some time T>°forc I fully realized what a fortune T ha:l discovered, but when it dawned upon me that at last I was a rich man I arti afraid I made KUiih demonstrations as would justify 'anyone who might have, seen me in believing- that I had lost,my senses. For several years I have been 'gmb- stake'd' in prospecting these mountains without. SUCCESS, and many is-the time I have gone hungry for the want of the price to get something to>nt, and can )'ovi blame me for going nearly crasy when T- realized that I was no longer poov?" \Vhcn Noilly had i1emn:istratpd to his satisfaction that the huge "mountain of rock before him was full of rich metal he, proceeded to locate his discovery by SEILLY'S BOWLDER. posting the usual notices taking in the ground upon which the boivkV.v rested. •He then 'selected a number of the specimens of rock that lie had chipped off, and, putting them in his pocket, he .'.tartccl for Kossland, arriving 1 there late in .the-nf-fwnoon."' '•• • He went to several ossaycrs afld left ?om'i of the rock to be assayed. The 'ji«.\t morning one assayer's report showed that the ore contained 4571 in gold K> l,he ton, besides.being rich in copper.. Tbc 'other two assays showed S47 and ?5S in gold and also copper. From the posit ion'of the bowlder, lying as it does ou tlie dry bad of the river all by ilj=el£ and at'the foot of Lookout mountain, which rears its crest.several thousand feet up in the a.ir, it-is evident that, a t.stJtne period this huge body of rock has beeome-dislodged from the niouiitn'-m and rolled down with fearful momentum to the point where'-it now rests. • ^ The .bowlder; ns near ns can be estimated, contains in the neighborhood of L'0,000 tons of rock. As-yctEeilly is un- clec-Wcd.what he will do v.-itb his bowl-, dci-'. He says he may conclude to have iV mined and shipped to the Trail smel- ter.for. reduction, .or he. rn:iy decide to 'dispose of it to some syndicate or capitalist for a. good round figure. He has F.et no price on it, and says he will not '.liitil be has hnd time to think the matter over. A.Tranco Modlam'B Prediction. Mile. Henrietta Concdon. the tra.nce raecliimi who is the rage of Paris, and who, Jimong other lucky guesses,.foretold that Queen Victoria would be in fresh mourning 'this year, has now prophesied that the queen will live to the !:ge of 90. This prediction will, no doubt, be the deathblow to the pi-iuca of Wales' hope, who may.ns well make up his mind to'go down to 'his grave an uncrowned king. ' As• Victoria Ale.van- drina was born in Kensington palace on- May !M.". 1S19, she has celebrated the 77t.h' 'anniversary of lier birth,. and. the'fulfillment of the' Parisiim secrets', promise of 22 additional years of reign would keep her upon (he throne of.the British empire uhfil'.the'yc:!;' 101R'.. Sllllo.il;'of Modern Fadii. 1 '• ' People -are- collecting bndg'c buttons nowit-da-ys, and there are already' colleo- •'tions.'that number .hundreds.. The poii- ticiim g'a.t-hers .in .the- emblem of .'party strife 'or- victories, -the; bicyclist CN'- chnnfi'cs cliib. buttons with brother bi- eycli?t. the business 13:011 keeps u co-1- Icction to see what his i-ivals.a.i'e doing, the Rma'll"boy_ to-'sce how .many badge bubt'OEs'-he c-wsoeure -mil th« ne.w woman follows suit heencse everyonc'else is doing so.'The-c.ra7.e threatens to.beeome ev.en more-popular,-than die button'; strings' made .by •.children 'M years' ago. .The bicyclists f s'tar'lccl .tiho fad.'.."', •.; C-' A. TRUE MUSICIAN.; . ;, Whlteorob's Genlon Turned ixn pUl'.Flddle . James \\hitcnmb T\as i pioroment citizen of Indnim m her ejify dajs, and he vi asuotocly a ^litioon but one of the best amateur musicians m the countrj He composed suvcral pieces for dif laohn, ^hich % as his dhosen yare the stories for Infants and Children. lUIOTHERS, Do You KNOW «, IT I Eatemcn's Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, a*c • • tnoi*t remedies.for childrtu are composed of opium or inorpliicc? Do VOW Know that opium nnd morphine .ire stupefying narcotic, poisons? Jj 0 Voa Know thnt in do.^t countries drjg5iston>: not ]«ni)iltcU lostil uarcoti: without Ubclloirthcni poisons? ' ' • Do YoM KllO^vthat you should not permit Dr.ymeiicinc '.c b< given yoiircliCi unless you or your pliysicicn tiiow ofwli.it i: if compused? Do You Kno^v Hint Ciis'.oris is.i purely.vcgetsbte prcparatio:!, n«0 tn.-t r. ;-.•:•„* Ita lngrcd;eats is puLIishcd with cvcr\- 'oottle? Do Ycm KliOtv that Cr.storia is the prescription oj'tlie fnmous Dr. Saiiuic: ritche;-. That it has been In use fo:- nesrly thirty years, nr.d. ilat more Castori-i ib now sold tbm of all other remedies for children combined ? Do ^on Klio-tv tJiat tin Patent Oiace Department of t!ie 'Ccitcd States, and o!' other countries,, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Piichcr anil liis assigns to use Hie word " Cnstorln ".and Its fonnula, n:icl tint.to imitate them is a stale prison o2en.-,c? 1>O Yon Knn\v that cue of the reasons for granting this government protection TvasTecs^isc Castor,a had been proven to be absolutely Iiarailess? • no Yon Knew that .jr. average (tares cf Castoris arc' furuista! for aj' centH* or one ceut a dose ? Uo You Know that -wlidi possessed of tlii-. ptrfeci prc^rutiOJ, yo;-.--"i;:a-eii m»j te tept wi-U, nu'i that you may have -unbroken rest? Well, those tlllr.(f» are worth knowing. They c.r; .Tacti. IK on every Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. BEST IN THE For keeping trio System In a Healthy Condition. CURES HeadAOh* CURES Constipation, A«t» on tho Liver and. Kidneys, Purifies HIE Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautlfle* th« Complexion and fc Pleasing and. Refreshing to the Taste. SOtp «V ALL Oftuooiwm. ,.WV nlcclr lllnntrated elfrhty-paire Lincoln Story. Book fit** «o e-nrj pnrchaMr «*-t yMkaire oi Liocola Tea. Price 25c. Ask your druesrUUor LIMOJUI TE* Cc- Tort Wcraim Irf. For Sale by B. F. BEBSL1NO. patch, he %vns traveling: from Indianapolis to eastern Indiana, and stopped for Ihe night n<t a house ou a lonely road. He entered the cabin with his companion, and there they found a lame youup: rmm called Amos, sitting by the fire scraping at an old violin with most disastrous results. He laid,the violin on the bed ai'.d started away to the stable with the horses. Mr.'Whitcomb at once took up the violin, tuned it, ami when Aaos returned was playing light and beautiful airs. Amos was entranced.. He sat down, and, mouth wide open in wonder, watched the musician.^ Then Jilr. \Vhit- comb struck up "Hail Columbia," and the youth could bear it no longer. He sprung to.his feet.. "If I had $50," cried he, "I'd give it all foi- thnt fiddle! I never heard such music/' . Mr. WhiteoraVsaid nothing, but kept on playing. By^ond by, whoii he .had finished, he laid the violin on- the bed. TJiis-was the young man's opportunity. He sprang tip, seized the instrument, carried it to tbe fire, where he could sec more plainly, and turned it. over and over, examining every pnrt, "Mister," he- sang- out, in high excitement, "I never in my life see two fid j dies so much alike as yours nnd mine!'* The tonp Year Bird. One of the most ill teresting species of birds described by Mr. Elliot is the red- necked pha.:a.r'ope, a beautiful bird, of which we sec little in these islands, but which 'is upon its native heath, in the nretic regions of America. It, is especially remarkable because, as rarely happens among birds, tbe female is larger and more brightly colored than her mate. And it is the hen bird that does all the courting. "The uia.le," says Mr. Elliot, "is as coy end retiring as the most bashful maiden, turning away from the proflercd attentions, first to this side, then to that, even flying to tire opposite side of the pool, or. to another -near by; but all in. vain, for he is followed by the. fair one who has .chosen him from his fellows, and there is no es- /inpe. ''At last, like any other poor bachelor so besot, he yields, and the nest, a slight structure of dry slalks. is placed in. The center of a thick tuf-t of grass. Tlic eggs arc four in number. On these the p'oor u:.'ilc. 'a • victim tc woman's risrhts.':s obliged to sit the greater pnrr o'ftlKi tiirc\ the female amusing herself on the'pool, near by."—London News. - : HOT/ FOOD IS DIGESTED. Tact!, of Interest to Tlioso Afflicted with nj'frppp-titt. - '.,... .One of I'-ie most.'fruitful -causbs of- Bjarch'v indigestion is insufficient iaast i- cation'anO' iusali.vatron.'. \Tc live-in an age of nervous-hurry', and have ceased to tike-siiffioient. time; to oat decently We rusb through'our" meals' ns thougli txe!\thro" dc,x;ndod en t 1 L rjpid di<position of tU foot 1 Ia« I""'" s beoi ilie sign. I i\c tMmu (. Lui CHS nml mil \a-is anronneo Ten ran " •"* f or ref-esnme itv Dry foods «1) ch cai be s\\ollo\<vd reidi'j irt \\ u>l"d doun t^rtle^whc all I ' • . . >..,.,. : likely to give"us iron.blc. Theefficiencj j cf nf'tcr digestion depends largely Mpan Hie tJioronghness with which tbe'food is chewed and mixed with saliva. .3*t amount'of-pepsin taJ«n as a-medicmc .will compensate for tJic lack of this. Therefore,''! say, whathasolready been implied—thoroughly chew your food. This old. admonition has been repeated RO oftin that it has become a platitude observed as often' in the breach --as in the fulfillment. Undoubtedly this .in due to Ac lack of a proper sense oMhe importance of mastication and insalivEr tion. Now that my renders understand the proper relation of these acts to the whole process of digestion, let us hope that the suggestion will be observed. Fresh bread, or any food whicJi-iE r.pt to form into a doughy or gluey mass is impervious to the digestive juices anfi should be avoided. The diastase of the saliva is incapable of changing starch to sugar if either the stareh is uncooked or the saliva not alkaline. Breakfast foods and other: starchy cercaJs, therefore,, should be- well cooked, and vinegar pickles shotfld. be sparingly used or saJivary digestion will be impaired. • The thinner the gastric juice the-moifc rapid and efficient will be the digestion oC meats a.nd other proteins. Ih.c,pTes- once o£ digested food in the-stomtch hinders the action of the gastric juice .on the undigested portion. Digested food should therefore be removod- r aE quickly as possible. NotJiing accom- j.lishcs this so well as water. Hejiceifc is good to drink plenty of water \\-itk ot:r meals. Don't wash down the fooa with it. Swallow the food and thsa drink as much water.as you like. .-Itcan do no harm.. I wish toemphasize'thie because I believe the prevailing notiot is that little or no water-should -be drunk at oor incals. This-error lax. probably arisen from a misunderstantt- in-j: or 'misstJiiement of .the interface, iitfviec'not to take w-.iter into thejraoutfe "• before the food is swallowed, as lliie practice would certainly lessen the flow of saliva nrid hciice impede digestion.— Trof. Thomas Grant Ailun, M. A., in Chautauquan.. . . . J Mars—So you have taken to tbc'.bi- cvcle. cli '! How do you get on V "Usrs—01i,.J c::n do that well enosigi; it's only.llie suddcnjicss of my grttiur 0'IT that v-'nrries me.—Town Topics. A Kit.of riiilosopli.v.- "Weil, it tnkex nil sorts of pcop!e«te . make a world." ' '"Yer, and n.)I sorts of ot-hcr poople«tc- - _,_ . ' **; ' DISBflSES.OP THIS SKIN. The ;;i'tecse itching tnd"smarting isfcJ-- j^-nt t- erama, titter, salt-riicwa, nnd otter dfscases of the shin is instantly s^JW *J' npnlviD- ' Chauibcrlam s { Eye. nod-, fctaa, 0- f i'mcnt' H:iiv%'verv b'liU cases have b«B pc m en 1 on cd I ^ efic cnt fa- i chmt, 5 lit eu\ for r o " iu»i 1 c <) 11 , JfO>-t 111 •• , 1lJ Fc-raebj d m> t "II -t. TrvDr fade's CrtiJition.r^wders, Uij^; : J .._ i_/i— I ^,>«.«^3j-i»-"3-^n i_i.l ( Kin**/WMll*«'*'•• r'uonii sore pye»

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