(the OA88ON If SKVITZ, Pnbllmteri. OPFIOB CORNER MAIN AND FI-BST QTBBETB The DAILY HKBAI.O it published ovory after noon, (except Sunday, 4th of July and Chriat- maa,) at tbo following rates: Single copy 3 wont* By carrier, per week 1» cent* Per annum, postpaid $5 00 Specimen copies furnished free of charge. THK DAttt HKBALD, Dolphoe, O Subscribers to the HERALD who fail to receive their paper regularly, will confer a favor by reporting tuo same at this office at once, and tbe complaint will receive prompt attention. TELEPHONE No. 58 WEDNESDAY EVENING. DEC 1, 189S. Great Shooter* of Bnrop*. In Europe, where the question of a game supply does not enter into consideration, killing for count is recognized as legitimate and sportsmanlike. He is considered to bnve made a record of honor who has bagged the largest numbers of birds or other game. Thus we read of ouo Trnuttmansdorff — Prh.^e Carl Trauttrnausdorff—who has to bis credit |or n single day's shooting the slaughter if 8C2 head of game, with the best bag of pheasnute, 803; of partridges, 033; of hnres, 416; of rabbits, 638; of roebuck, 12; of fallow deer, 20, and of blackcock, 14, and a best year's count of 10,833 head of assorted game. Another rcroTil smasher is Earl de Gray, whoso exploits have been dnly tabulated for a series of years, from 1867 to 1895. His pheasants score waa 111,119, with 89,401 partridges, 47,403 grouse, 26,747 rabbits, »nd as many hares, 2,735 snipe, 2,077 woodcock, 1,393 wild duck, 567 deer, 13 buSalo, 11 tigers, a couple of rhinoceroses, and 9,000 assorted, making a total of 316,699 for the entire period, or about 11,000 annually. This is a record which the moat industrious market shooter in this country would needs work hard to equal. In very truth the noble sportsman must have been a mon- omaiiiac in the field. Yet for all hia slaughter the game supply where he shot has uot been permanently diminished.— Forest and Stream. How Indians Svrca.r Pionsly. It is said that a certain tribe of Indians have a useful divinity which they call a swearing god. It is very small, equally ugly and even more convenient. It generally stands on a pedestal or ia nailed to the wall of tbe living room, and the uso of the picturesque language in its presence- is accounted not a sin, but a pious duty. Thus if an. Indian bruises bis finger,or hia caynse steps into a prairie dog's hole and wickedly breaks bis leg, he confines himself to general remarks on the weather'until he reaches home and sees again the comforting face of tho grinning devil. Then he becomes suddenly possessed of the eloquence of a mule driver, and the things that he saya would make any ordinary effigy shrivel up with horror, but the swearing god ia used to it. After all, so called civilized beings are not so far beyond the Indian. When we get angry at a man we burn him in effigy, or hang np a doll whose distorted features convey our impressions of his unworth. auJ throw stones at it—New York World. Sf ILL QUIBBLING. Dons Will Save All They Can From the Wreck. JUDGE DAY'S TERSE STATEMENT. Development. above- th»« ._ general way white children exhibit more diversity in their measurements and the negro more uniformity, thia becoming even more marked with age. Thus, the negro children are taller at the same age than the whites, but thero are no marked differences up to the age of about 14. The size of tbe head is somewhat smaller in the negro, teeth are stronger and healthier arid more regular, and the cutting period more strongly defued. There is a decided negro ear, which ia smaller and has a drooping upper lobe, often with an angle. Tbe negro body ia less fat and baa relatively more muscular development in both sexes. The arm spread is greater and hands and feet both average longer The thighs are more prominent in the middle, and the legs are smaller.—New Fork Tribnne. A \oble Critic. When Pope was first introduced Lord Halifax, to read his "Iliad," the noble critic generously criticised this pasage and that word at frequent intervals. The poet was string with vexation, for tbe parts that most pleased him were the ones mos; criticised. As he returned home with Sir Samuel Garth, he revealed his displeasure. "Oh," said Garth, "you are not acquainted with his lordship; be mnat criticise. At the uext visit, read him the same passages and tell him you recollected his criticisms. " Pope made use of this stratagem. Lord Halifax waa delighted and exclaimed, "Pope, they are now inimitable!" It Not Only CortinVd to the FaMtnc of the Oldest Coloui.il Power on Eurth and tho Advent of tlia Newest, but 1'ut an Euil to I'titty and Senseless Bickering. Paris, Dec. 6. — The history of the document which will certify the passing of the oldest colonial power in the •world and the advent of the newest was epitomized by Judge Day in a single sentence: "A peace treaty can contain anything which the victors put into it." The Americans listened for four hours with their customary patience to the technicalities convoked by the Spaniards with their customary shrewdness and persistency against every proposal making for the dis- membermeut of their empire. The burden of the Spanish arguments was that matteis outside the bare cession and evacuation of the conquered territories, which the Americans proposed to cover by the treaty, were beyond the legitimate and customary scope of a peace treaty. Behind this bulwark Senor Montei* Rios, president of the Spanish commission, fortified himself, bombarding his opponents with a supply of arguments and precedents whir-h inspired the freely expressed admiration of the Americans. Judge Day summarized the American position in the foregoing memorable uttera- ?e. It was given and taken iu good spirit, and from that moment the proceedings were entirely friendly. The session accomplished much. Eight open questions were canvassed, seven being practically settled without noteworthy friction. The bargain for a coaling station in the Carolines was not cement-d, and according to present prospects it is likely to fail. The Spanish commissioners continue fighting with tooth and nail to procure every possible pecuniary and other concession. The Americans had already promised to guarantee the return of Spanish prisoners in the hands of the Filipinos. Now Seiior Montero Rios proposes that the United States pay the expenses of shipping them to Spain, arguing with his customary ingenuity that this vvas tie duty of the Americans as a matter of course. The Americans thought the request unreasonable and a good deal of time was consumed in discussion of the question. Another problem entailing long de- hate was the disposition to he made of the Spanish munitions of war in a number of military posts outside ot Manilla which the Americans have not captured. The Spanish commissioners contended that Spain should be permitted to ship such munitions home. The Americans replied that as the United States had conquered the Philippines these munitions were spoils of war. The Spaniards finally waived their quibble. Knded In Blood. Havana, Dec. 6.—A dispute occurred in a low resort on Egido street between two discharged American colored teamstersjjJDf, the quartermaster's de- 5p(trtn»««»*wMd- two- Spfrnlsh urtlllery soldiers. sJBlows were exchanged and these were^ followed by pistol shoU, one of the Spanish soldiers being seriously wounded. One of the colored men, nam^d Campbell, was arrested and taken '•> artillery headquarters on ComposteU street, where he is he 1 1 for examination. His companion succeeded in making his escape. A* Otber* Do It. Washington, Dec. 6. — Lieutenant Colonel R. M. O'Reilly, chief surgeon, and Lieutenant Watson will start in a day or two on the hospital steamer Bay State from New York -for Kingston, Jamaica, to make a thorough investigation of the British method of caring for troops in tropical climates. Surgeon O'Reilly is to be the chief su.- geon at Havana under the temporary occupation. From Porto Rico. New York, Dec. 6.—The United States transport Mississippi arrived in quarantine. She sailed from San Juan, Porto Rico, on Nov. 30, where she \\ i detained some days on a suspected case of yellow fever from Santiago de Cuba, the patient being removed to tha lazaretto there. Too Hasty. "Raggles, I am in some embarrassment. I want to make a present of a jewel box, appropriately inscribed, to a young lady"— "Corbus, I'm sorry, but I haven't a cent"— "Confound yon, rlid yon think I was asking yon for money? I only wanted your help in getting up the motto to inscribe on tho juwel case." "CorbnH, you interrupted me. 1 was about to t-iiy that I hadn't a sentiment iu my mind that would be appropriate to the occasions. "—Chicago Tribune. Gomez tu Move. Havana, Dec. 6.—General Maximo Gomez, the commander in chief of the insurgent forces, has ordered that apartmentf be prepared for him at his residence in Guanabacao, now ^c- cupied by his niece. The general will come here after the completion of the evacuation. Siot Exac In cue of Miss Mnlock's stories she says that "a cheerful heart seeth cheerful things, ' uud gives this incident iu proof of it: A lady ami gentleman were in a lumber yard situated by a dirty, foul smelling river. The lady said. "How good tbe pine bonidd srnsjl I" "Piuo board*!" exclaimed the gentleman. "Jut-t smell that foul river." "No, thank you," \vus the reply, "I prefer to smeJl tho piue boards. " Transport Readr to Sail. Savannah, Dec. 6.—The Two Hun- flred and Second New York regiment and General George Davis and staff boarded the transport Minnewaska a'ld the vessel is anchored in the strem ready to go to sea. She is destined for Mariano, in the province of Piaar del Rio. New York Troop! Arrive. San Francisco. Dec. 6.—The steamship Australia readied port with GOO men of the New York regiment from the Hawaiian islands. The men will not stay over in this city and arrangements have been made to forward them east by special train. Knntiioky Shooting Scrape. Lawrenceburg, Ky., Dec. 6.—William Williams fatally shot Mark Bowler, colored, at a dance, and escaped. .It need to happen iu Java that, owing to want of transportation facilities, the inhabitants of uue part of the island might be starving while those of another had aa much rire ue they could eat. Railways have remedied that state of affairs. The first permanent military force in England was the king's guard of yeo- established iu U80. Dr. AmlrnMn Kmi n8. Chicago, Dec. 6.—As a result of friction between the Chicago board of education and Dr. E. Benjamin Andrews, superintendent of the Chicago public schools Dr. Andrews has tendered hia j resignation. When Dr. Andrews came to Chicago from the east it was with the understanding on his part, it is claimed, that he was to have full ">i- thority as to the appointment of principals and teachers. But nominations made by him have not been confirmed by the hoard and there has been a decided lack of harmony between the board and Superintendent Andrew- The Woman and (b* Olree<«»r. "I have been amused ninny a time," eaid a clerk in a drug store, "to note tbe way women consult the directory. They never turn swiftly to a name like a man, skipping down through the alphabetical snbclassificatiou, but pore over it by sectious. as if it were a novel. If a man doesn't find a name exactly where It ought to be, he etops instantly and walks off, but a wornau will examine everything under (hat letter before she gives up. Moreover, she is sure to be reminded of other people in the course of the search and never fails to look them np also. "A lady came in one morning, sat down and opened the book. She would linger over ouo part for awhile and then turn to another, keeping tbe places with her fingers and bent apparently on reading the whole thing. Meanwhile at least half a dozen men collected behind her, all waiting impatiently to get a chance at the volume. Ac last she turned around and was startled to see the crowd. 'Ar you quite through, madam?' asked one of the men. 'Ob, yes,' she replied, 'I was just running through it to §ee who wat> there.' It's an everyday occurrence for women to come in to wait for a car and get so interested in the directory that they miss a dozen or so. The book seems to have a weird faa- ciuatiou for the ees."—New Orleans Times-Democrat. "A Dangerous Man." Here is a story illustrative of the ignorance of the colonies that once prevailed in the colonial office and is not yet entirely banished from Downing street. As we all know, the late Lord Carnarvon, when colonial secretary, officially recorded hie opinion of S. : Gorge Grey as "a dangerous man." Sir Charles Gavan Duffy, on one of his visits from Victoria, called upon Lord Carnarvon in Downing street, and in conversation chanced to introduce a reference to Sir George Grey. "A very strange and comprehensible character," said Lord Carnarvon, with a shake of the head. "I hear ho has now withdrawn to an island off the coast of New Zealand and surrounded himself with a number of wallabies." "Oh, yes; I tbiiik that is not at all improbable," replied Sir Charles. "Yon surprise me," rejoined Lord Carnarvon. "What must be the state of morality in a country where yon make light of such a proceeding?" "Why, my lord, what do yon suppose a wallaby to be?" "A half caste female, of course. Is that not so?" "Certainly not; a wallaby is simply a small kangaroo."—London Chronicle. StatiBticti of Marriage. The chances at birth that baby •will eventually marry are 9 in 20, or rather less than one half. This result may seem surprising, but it is largely accounted for by the great mortality of persons under marriageable age, especially of infants up to the age of 5. No fewer than 38 per cent of babies die before they are 6 years old, and 44 per ceut of the whole population before the age of 18. In England, as in this country, according to belief, the females outnumber the males. Out of every ]00 persons now living, 60 are single, 85 are married and 5 are widowed. So that on the average 1 person in every 20 you meet in the streets, in the train, or wherever it may be, will be either a widow or a widower, and 3 out of 5 will be unmarried. In England an average husband and wife on their wedding day may expect (4» l, together for 27 years, in France only 28, in Holland and Belgium 23, but in Russia 30.—New York Home Journal. The Hebrew One of the results of the Zionist congress at Basel is the reappearance of the Hebrew flag. At the meeting place of the delegates a flag was hoisted which bad two blue stripes on a white field, and between these the sis pointed star, or sign of David. It was explained at that time that a similar flag was USL. as the standard of (he Hebrews in the days of the Hebrew nation. Picture 0 and descriptions of the flag came to the United States with accounts of the proceedings of the congress, and dwellers in tbe New York Grhetto began to look for Hebrew flags. The consequence was that the American Flag company turned out a quantity, for which there was ready sale.—New York Tribune. For Fish. The natives of Kottiar, in Africa, are in the habit of digging every year, in the summer, the dry banks of the Vergel river fo* fish, which they dig oat by hundreds, just as they would potatoes. The mud 1'irnps are broken open and the fish, perhaps 8 or 10 inches long, will alwayt be found alive, and often frisky, as if just removed irom its supposedly native element—the water. In the dry beds of several African rivers a similar practice is often pursued. A kiud of mud fish buries itself while the bottom is still moist, and remains tk-are all the summer, waking up when the rains commence aguiu. LOST AT SEA, CAtfTAI'N'8 STORY OF WHO IS OF- ::!\TENEST TO BLAME. He Alilt Stmreat* Why, When aa Oeeaui '/Steamer Goes Down, Her Pomm»nder !• Seldom to Be Found Thoae Who Were Saved. "TficSe'a another side to this question of the criminal carelessness of the oommnbder which we hear BO much talk •bout whenever a liner is lost," sard Uii captain of a big ocean steam - ehiy the other day. "It's not the captain wi»o is really to blame in one case ont of :ten even when he is running his *hip»t foil speed through a fog. It's the public that's to blame, and I'll tell you how It is. "To begin with, everybody knows of the rivalry between the different lines. Everybody knows what a difference there ia, fin the estimation of the public, betwe*u the rival boats of the same grade which start at the tame time and come In 24 hours apart. The man who has ttiveie^by the boat that comes in last il'ioing to say to himself that next time tie will go on the So-aud-so, which must be a better boat, for didn't she come in a day ahead of the one he came ' "The captain of boat No. 1 is a hero for the/time being, and the company he work* f<>r smiles on him. That he has run all the way at full speed through heavy jjiieas and fogs and has taken all kinds of risks he knows, but he doesn't say anything about that, and the company doesn't, either. They have beaten the otbet line, and that is enough. '"$$& captain of boat No. 2, which came iti a day behind the other, kuo~*8 just wltat is in store for him before he report' at the office of his company. This lilabont what he hoars: " 4 $$by, how is this, Mr. Blank? Yon clime in 24 hours behind the So- and-sft fWhat was the matter anyhow?' " ..^jfjEiil, yon eee, ' says the captain, 'we had storms P art of the way, and whence got to the banks we struck a fog so thick you couldn't see your hand before your face, and we had io run at half speed all day. ' ".'.'iSibem 1' one of the owners will say. ;|?iAbem 1 It's a bad thing, Mr. Blanki ? for us to be beaten 24 hours by the Sofand-so. ' "Captain Blank says no more, but feela:lbat he has been reproved, and he remerrfbers it on the next trip. The sea may be running 'mountains high* and the fo| may be so thick yon can't see the ftinnel from the bridge, but he is bonnd^to get in on time this trip, and be dqlft The owners of the line smile on hidi. So he knows what be is redo and goes on making record Sandy's Crttlciama. A young Scotchman went to a London school of music, where he learned to p'ay the violoncello fairly well. On his return to his native village he gathered his friends together to hear his new instrument. When he had played one or two tunes, he looked up expectantly. After a slight pause his old grandfather spoke. "Eh, rnaoul" he said, "it's a maircy there's na smell wi' it I"—Liverpool Meroury. His Opportunity. "I'd like something to eat," said the frazzled pilgrim at the kitchen door. "I'm that tired and hungry I don't know which way to turn." "I'll show you how to do that," encouragingly replied Farmer Haycraft, picking up a dull ax and leading him in the direction of the grindstone.—Chicago Tribune. "It la the public, yon see, which the compitiby has got to please if it is to exist, ajtid the captain has to please the company. Some day he does this once too of ^en. He collides with another ship In a fog, maybe, or runs on the rocks. Perteips the natural love of life or the thought of a helpless family keeps him from/deJiberatety going to the bottom withHtbe ship, but he knows that his career is at an end. "•The board sits on the case, and if there is any evidence to show that the accident was du.e to the carelessness of the commander in running at full speed in thick weather, or whatever the case mayljbe, be ia reprimanded and his cer- te suspended for some months at S?llf>n at Jast be gets .the certifl- ck, it baa a hole punched in it. Now let ns suppose that he has been a faithful servant of the company for a good while, and they like him and decide to transfer him to another ship and give him a chance for existence. This nsw ship has to be insured, of course, before she goes to sea. The underwriters make .their examination and in the courser of their inquiries there comes np the question aa to who is the captain of the ship. "When they hear the name, they will probably say :' Why, let ns seel Isn't he the man who «nnk the So-and so? Yes? Oh, we can't take any risks on a ehip commanded by Captain Blank! Pat another commander in his place and it will be all right. ' "The company is therefore obliged to dismiss Captain Blank. Then be starts out to find another situation. His certificate, yon remember, has a hole in it. He goes to see the owners of another line. Aa.aoon aa they hear bis name Uiey say: . " 'Oh, yea. Didn't yon command the So-and-so?* " ' Yea, I commanded that boat* " 'Humph 1 .Very sorry, captain, but we haven't anything just now. If we should have anything, we will let you know.' "This scene ia repeated at one steamship office after another on both sides of the water." The captain leaned his elbows on the table. "Do you wonder," he said after a pause, "that generally when a liner is lost at sea her commander isn't among the eaved? fiat mark my words, ' ' he add ed, rising, "in almost every disaster, when the cry of negligence is loudest, it's the public that's to blame and not the captain, who only does what he is obliged to da" — New York Sun. Detroit .Shut Oat. Detroit, Dec. 6.—The greatest snow and wind atorm ever known here ha3 kept communication by wire from this city practically at a standstill for '4 hours. Street car traffic has b^en blocked almost completely and general business Is demoralized. Hurricane signals were displayed for the first time in th- history of the lower lake region. There has been a number of accidents and much damage to property as a result of the blizzard, but there was no loss of life. The storm came from the northwest. Meant What He Said. "Yes," eaid Mr. Jones, when a oar- tain girl's name had been mentioned, "I know her to speak to, but not by eight." "You mean," cut in the prompt cor rector—"you mean that yon know her by sight, but not to speak to." "Do I?" asked Mr. Jones anxiously. "Of course yoa do. Yon have seen ber BO often that you. know who she is, but have never been introduced to ber. Isn't that it?" "No, that isn't it. J never saw her at all to know ber, but I speak to her nearly every day." "How can that be?" "She is the telephone girl at cen tral.''—Harper'i Bazar. A nautical Explanation. In front of tbe Theater Uoyal at Ox ford, England, are, or were, some gi gantic stone figures, tbe age and object of which are buried in oblivion. Two Bailors were going by and one of them asked, "Who are these fellows, Bill?" "The 12 apostles," was the reply without a smile. "Twelve apoatleal" roared tbe incredulous Jack. "How can that be? There's only aix of 'em." "Well, y* swab," replied the learned Bill, "yer wouldn't have 'em all on deck at once, would ye?"—Leeds Mer cnry. Men B«r I tat behind two women in a Four- leenth street car when a funeral procession, made up of members of some secret society in full regalia passed up'he street. The eight of the plumed hats displeased one of the women in front of me. "Did yon ever see any tbinx sillier than that?" she sniffed. "Look at those men dressed np in all those gewgaws just to let folks know they've got a leoret. Where would you find women willing to parade around tbe streets togged out like stage soldiers? Who ever beard of women doing it? Imagine the Daughters of the American Revolution riding nronnd in cocked hats, or the Women's Christian Temperance onion with gold acod aprons. Women have more sense- They wouldn't deliberately make them, selves ridiculous that way. ' Look at those sashes and Hook at those awful hats and those mangy plumes. My husband's got them all. He paid $75 for im outfit. He paid $15 for i stringy ostrit b plume for his hat, and :hen"—here the true inwardness of her contempt for secret society regalias came out—"after paying all that for a plume 10 doesn't wear once in Bis months, be almost dropped dead because I paid $5 for a feather I've worn every day for a rear. A man's just a natural born— well, I won't say it." But you conld see that she thought it, inst the sauid —Washington Post. AMERICA'S RAPHAEL, No Small Chun we. Dean Monahau relates an incident which illustrates the absence of small change in the early days of Kansas. In 18G8 be went into the postoffice at Hays 3ity, threw down a quarter and asked for a postage stamp. "Want only one?" queried the postmaster. "Only one," replied the novelist, whereupon the postmaster handed him a stamp and raked in the quarter. "Don't I get any change?" demanded Mouaban. "Change, ti—11" replied the government official ' We have no change in these parts smaller than a quarter!" And this was strictly true. In Hays C/ity the smallest coin known was the 25 cent piece. A glass of beer sold for a quarter, and the same charge was made for a pound of crackers or a cigar. It ia related in the early annals of the town QOW the saloon and dance hall keepers tield an indignation meeting to take action in the case of a new man who advertised to sell two glasses of beer for a quarter. Tbe meeting resulted in the departure of tbe innovator for pastures new. As late as 1878 there was a store in Hays City which never gave any hange smaller than the 25 cent piece, [f the customer had, say, "15 cents coming, he was at liberty to help himself to a glass of whisky from a barrel wbkh stood in the corner, bat he need not expect his dnea in money.—Kansas City Journal. ' Why tbe Uffht Went Oat. In front of the high altar in the cathedral at Salzburg there is a great lamp that is supposed to burn "forever and a day." One morning, years ago, worshipers were surprised to see it go out, and this was repeated morning after morning, always about the came time. It was thought the attendant bad neglected to give it sufficient oil, and though he declared his innocence, he was told that he would be discharged if the oversight were repeated. Unwilling to deal unjustly with the man, tbe dean of tbe cathedral hid himself one night to aee if be could solve tbe myatery. He bad net long to wait. About 10 o'clock a big rat was seen descending tbe rope by which the lamp was suspended. Having reached tbe oil, it fed freely, and then went away by the way it came. Needless is it to say that tbe attendant held his place. Farraent'n Opinion of Detrey. Rear Admiral Dewey as a young officer impressed one as a self contained man with powerful native force. 1 often think of the remark made by Admiral Goldsborough to Farragut on tbe occasion of the visit of the latter to our ship. The two admirals were standing within a few feet of my table, and Dewey had stepped back to give an order to the orderly. "Farragot," said Goldsborough, "Dewey will make bis mark in the world if he ever gets an opportunity." "Aye," auswered Parragut, with the pleasant smile so becoming to his homely face, "and he will make the opportunity." And Farragut was a true prophet — Harper's Round Table. Revenge. "Hurry up, there!" yelled the conductor to a man who had cbawd the car about a quarter of a mile. " We can't wait all day for you." "Is this a Woodward aveuue car? asked the tc.ll, thin man, who was punting like a tugboat after his loug run. "Yes," was the curt reply. "That's right," said tbe thin man, "always s^ak the truth, and your neighbors will respect you." And BO Euying be hurried around the corner, while the conductor came down from the car to look for a brick.—Deer oit Journal. The Tobacco Flower. "There is one flower," says a writer in a Loudo- paper, "which has apparently been overlooked by Americans in their search foraeuitable floral emblem which, I thiuk, is worthy of their at teutiou. I refer to that of the tobacco plant (nicotiaua) in its many, varieties. It is handsome. The plant is, I believe, indigenous to America, and its importance, as the solace of the human race, is indisputable." A Picture Which, It In Said, Hsus Yet to Be Discovered. There is one picture in America which, for convenience's anke, may be designated "Fata Morgana." It ia frequently alluded to and alwaya in a tone of reverent admiration. When one ia in Sew York one heara of it aa in Boston. When one ia in Boston ona heart of it as either in New York or Philadelphia, if the qnekt be pnrauftd in them citiea ihe picture is said to be located in Ballimore and BO forth* Wbat ia tbla mya- erioua work which would appear to be considered aa the chief treasure of art in America? It ia a wholly imaginary Raphael. I found the moat rooted conviction in all ao called "art circle*" that America ia tbe happy poaaesRor not only of a Raphael, but of a superbly fine example of that mailer, and, aa already Indicated, tbe picture ia not only alluded to with pride, but with an admiration that ia akin to awe. It ia unfortunate that the picture does not exiat, except in the fervent transatlantic imagination. In • word, here ia no Raphael in America. Dtrangely enough, there are very few orgeriee even, the one or two oanvaiea with any approach to tbe manner of the great Italian master being ao obvionaly imitative that no one with any adequate knowledge of his work oould possibly be deceived. It is, however, a pleasant fiction, and enables patriotic Americans in Europe to enlarge upon tbe superb masterpieces oversea.—Nineteenth Gen- iury. Woe to That Dreaamalcer! Yon may talk about naval heroes and rough riders all you like, but for an per- nurnan nerve and colossal daring commend me to a woman I saw in a dry goods shop here in town only last Monday morning. I had_ an excellent opportunity to observe her carefully, for she stood precisely where I desired to stand while she—well, thia ia what she did: She asked the salesman to show her a certain piece of red cashmere. Then she produced from ber pocket tbe cut paper pattern of a obild'a dress and calmy pinned the piecea to the cloth. The salesman stood politely by, think ing, if a salesman ever bad time to think, that sbe desired to aioertain the quantity required for the garment ehe intended- to make, but ihe didn't intend to make any garment at all. • After she bad pinned the whole pattern carefully in place, IL3 took it off and rolled it up. There waa a gleam of triumph in her eye. "Thank you," she said. "That's all I wanted. .1 know it didn't" take four yards. That dressmaker baa just kept that extra yard and a balf, tbat'a what she'E done." But my, my 1 Think of a dressmaker reckless enough to try to deceive a woman like that!—Washington Post. AM Cnibryo Genius. Lord Orewe, at an educational meeting at Liverpool recently, told an amus ing story of tbe little sou of a friend of his who refused to say his lesson to his governess. He admitted that he know it well; but, said he: "If I say my lea eon, what's the use? You will only make me learn something else." That child will probably be heard of again. Struck on th* Bonk*. Newport, R. I., Dec. 6.—Block Island suffered severely from the storm. Th three-masted Nova Scotia schooner Vamooae, loaded with coal, vren ashore during the night on Clayhead on the east aide of tbe Island. Th captain and mate were drowned. Twi of the crew were able to reach shor in safety and four others were taken off by the life saving crew in th breechea buoy. The vessel will prob ably be a total wreck. fiati avoid a house wherein a guinea pig ia permitted to town at will. K. of P. Delpho* Lodge No. JJJtf, mpot* every "W* ay evening In Cattle 1UI1, Lytle Block. ' lent members in tho cltj arc Invited to atteni ). B. Baxter, Jr.. C..O.. U. B. Wot ullongh, K.< ft. 9. Bathbon* Blateni Crneonni U>tnfle, No. l**t* •vary Tueedoy of" lug at 7:30 o'eli 'lilting member* arc eoidloll) Invited: MoIHcBbeneer, H ft C; MM PtnaU •;&<}. O.BU — Delpho* chapter. Np 26 O K B meet* at Mi_, Hall A* second end fourth Friday evening* each mouth VultlAg metnbwe made • ' in H B .Long*worth, W M; Mr* W bnra.ftMj. ::;/ Caught. A clergyman recently, addressing those who criticise others while they themselves are open to criticiam, told this story: "When I waa a boy, we bad a schoolmaster who had odd waya oi catching idle boys. Saya be one day: 'Boys, I must have closer attention to books. The first one of you that sees another boy idle I want you to inform me and I will attend tothecaae.' 'Ah,' thougbt I to myself, 'tbere'a Joe Simmons, that I don't like. I'll watch him, and if I see bim look off bia book I'll tell on him.' "It waa not long before I saw Joe look off bia book, and immediately J informed tbe master. 'Indeed,' eaid be. 'How did you know he waa idle?' law bim,' waa tbe reply. ' Yon did. Anc were your eyes on your book when you saw him?' I was caught, bat I didn'l watch for the boys again."—New York Tribune. Too Miicli Interest. Wright—i believe a good deal of hn man interest could be put in a plaj with the Eccnes laid in a pawnshop. Reed—My dear boy, tbe interest in a pawnshop ia something absolutely in hum.tu.—Cincinnati Enquirer. DELPH08 MARKETS. Corrected and Revised Daily CloTer seed, per bu 12.25 O $2.7 Now wheat, No. 2. per bu 65< Mew wheat, white, per bu 60c Corn, yellow, per bu 26e Corn, mixed, per bu — 25 New corn — 2iand2. Oats, dry and clean par bu 20 to 23c Bye. per bn *0e Middlings, per owt 7S« Bran, perewt 15e Chop 80c Meal 10* Hay. timothy »5.5 Steers $8.Me$4.« Oows «i.OO« Heifers. eh*bioe I2.M) Q «3.5 Hots, oholee 12.50 Qf30( Halves M.OO«M.St Sheep 13.00 «$3.K Lamb* $4.00e$4.K G«K», perdo* 20» dutter.per Ib... SOU llaoon.perlb 8s Hams, per Ib »e Potatoes, per bn.... 40 Spring chickens 6t LOCAL TIME) OABD8. (Standard Tim*) t. Ft. W. * O. EAST BOUND. No. 6 _____ .............................. 1 •'03 a. i rto. W ................................... »:10 p. i No. 36 .................................... 7. -00 p.] No. » ................................. »S*p.i Local .................................... 1:30 p:i WHT BOB KB. No.39 ................................ 10:17 a. i No. 9 ................... . ................ 2:59 p. i Mo. 35 ................................ .6:40 p.i No. U ................................... »:23«. i Local .................................... 9:15 a. i T. 81 L. A K. C. ' WM»T BOCXD. arriv* depart No. 1 .................... 10:45 a. m ...... 10:5J No.3 ...... ............... 2:53a.m ..... 3K»a.; No.6 ................... 7:18p.m...., 7:16 p.: •UST BOUBO. arrive depart No.I .................... l:05p, m ..... l:20p.i No.4 ..................... 8:14 p. m ..... 1:16 p.! Ke.8 ..................... 8:31*. m ..... •:3«a,: 0. HTi 0. •ODTH •OOVD. Pa** .................................... «.<» ». m Local, Lv ................................ 6:i5». Pas* .................................... l-Mp.m •OBTH BODID. Local. Art ............................... t:Mp. m PM* .................................... 10:66 a. Paw ................... ....^. ............. 9:* p. NOBTHBBN OHIO. •us* BOUHD. Ko.l, Lv ............................... 8:*0a, WHT BODBTD. No, 2, An ................................ SdOp. LODGES, KN10HT9 nr PTTHM8. W MABOKIC flOUIBA. r.*\A. m. Hop* Lodge, Mo. U«. f A A M. nt» On* aad third Wednesday of Affiliated brcthran^aorcUaUy InvlUd. ><!«!•, W. M. rHT&woTn, S*e>. Stated i each wef] Th* regular eonvoeattoa of Delpbo* Ct No. 1«, Boyal Ar*jb MMOO*. wUJ b* haldj first Monday et *«*h month at 7 :». T ____ eompanion* alway* walooBM. si H Cowdln, I B fTHartlBg*. B*». : -V'- ' R.AS.M. „ Delpho* eonnoil, No 71 B A 8 M meet* l._. Juajdaj *v*clng In eacb moAth at Maaonle H* I. O. O. ». BOD1BS. I. 0.0. P. Okonoxy Subordinate Lodge. No. 201, me n the 1. U. O. F. Hall, north Mnin street, eve •'riuay erening, at 7 u «N>rt. standard tim. Visiting members are inmnl to attend on meeting*. J, F. Irick. N. O., J. T: Davis. Pi manent Secretary,-John U. Judkin*. Becordii Secretary. D. OP ». Bernlee Lodg* No JtB tnMt* at th* I O O >l Sail every eeeood and fourth Wednesday *v ing* of each month. Visiting m*mb*r* an i dially invited to me*t with a*. Mr* Ann* M N. O. Mr*. Li*»i* Bteui«i. BM B*»'y T _'_,__, *__ r ___ "^ • ^ '. CATHOLIC ORDXRB. O. K. «f A. . Hallov*r J. H. Wahmhofl's drag *tor«. Main] street. Regular m*etin« night.**oood and fourth! Tuesday •vcning of each month. Social uuwt-1 ing*. Tuesday and Friday evening* of eacb I woek. al*o Sunday afternoon, * tot. Erotharl Knights ar*inTited to attend. JHW*bmhoff| Pre*. J. H. Glad*n. 8*c'y. . to. v-M CHURCHES. Trinity M. K. ehnreb. Pater Bigg*, pastoi i Cor Washington and 2d BUj. Preaching at ill a m and 1 flO p m; Prayer and class service at I fi:30pm; Sunday »ebool at9:30am; Gpworthj League. Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock; Prayer meeting at 8 p m Thursday. , ,' P«*byterUn Chnreh, w«*t Third itr*«t. K M P age, pa*tor. Sunday »ahool, 9:30 am: Pr*ach- ng.Jlam; YPBCBJr.Spm; TPBCK.8-JO P m: *£ aw fe la * > J ?2 p ". '.£*•*•* "watto««T Ings, Thursday night at 7:80. AM B Church. Bctwara B 5th and E «th *W»' HB P Wright. pa*tor; Clas* maeting, 10 a mi. Preaching, 11 a m; Sunday school hour,2:30wi tn; Preaching, 8 «0 p m j Prayer meeting *r*ry Thanday •vening; Paitor pr**ent Meh third Sabbath. 8t Peter's Evangelical Lnthmn Chnroh; A Pieree *t between 4th and 5th: B*v B A Born. I pastor; Sunday school tan; German Mrvie** at 10 a m; English servieee 1st and 3d Sunday* of each month. From April 1 to Oct. 1 at 1 M p. <• m.; Oct. 1 to April 1 at I OO p. m.: Lather L*ag j no m*eu M and 4th Sunday* of th* month •« 7:30 p. m.; Cathechitleal instruction *rery Bat- arday at 9 JO a. m. . 8t John's B C Church; Franklin st, b*twe*« 1st and td *te; R*v A 1 Ho*ff*l, pastor; Be*. Michael U PhiUipart assistant; Honr* of ser- rioe Sunday* and holidays: Early Maas, 7:30 a m, Parochial or High Mas*, 10 o'clock a m. Catechetical instruction* 1 :U p m; V**p*rs and Benediction 3 o'clock p ia. Christian church, 8 Franklin r..; Rev. F O Kline, pastor; Sunday school 9:30 * m; Preaching every Sunday, 10:80 a m and 7:00 p m: Junior Endeavor, 2:30 p m; Banter Endeavot Special Master Commissioner's SALE. ••V P«g« 341. CMS No. 9792. A pp. Doc. 26. Frederick W. Boat, Plaintiff, TB. \ Allen Common PleM. Mary Greiner. et al, I Defendant. J B Y VIRTUE of an order of sal*, tuned from the Conrt of Common Picas, of All«n County, Ohio, and to me directed, 1 will offer for sale at tbe eatt door of the Court House in Lima, Allen County, Ohio, on SATURDAY DECEMBER 24. A. D. 1896, Between the hours of one o'clock and four o'clock p. m.. the followia* described lauds and tenements, situate in the Village of Delphos. alien County, State of Ohio, and described a* follows, to-wit: In-lou number thirty-two (32), thirty-three (43), thirty-four (34j and thirty-five (35) in Bettet, Hliss and UoUister's addition to the town of Delph**. AlleirCounty. Ohio. In-lot No. 32 appraised at IUO.OU, In-lot No. 33 appraised at S1SO.OO. In-lot No. 34 appraised at ll.V) 00. la-lot No. 35 appraised at UOOO.OO. Th - tame being situated on the west side of north Main street, between Sixth street on the south and So Tenth street on the north, in the Viuwe of Delpbos, Allen County. Ohio. Total appraisement, $1450.00. Terms of Sale:—M ca*h; M in one year, and M in two years. The deferred payments to draw 6 per cent, interest, and to be secured by mortgage on premises sold. B. A. BOGAaT, Special Master Commissioner. HAMILTON A BENTLY, Plaintiff's Attorney. Lima, Ohio, November 5,1S98. Sheriffs Sale. Ex. Doc. 11. Case No. 9665. Page 197. The Delphos Barings ocd"| Loan Association Company, Plaintiff. 1 Allen Common vs. Pleas. Emblem Hisk, et al. Defendant*. ^ B Y VIRTUE of an order of sale, issued from the Court of Common Pleas, of Alleu County, Ohio, and to me directed, 1 will offer for sale at the eatt door of the Court House iu Lima, Allen County, Ohio, on SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, A. D. 189S, Between the hours of one o'clock and four o'clock p. in., the following described lands and tenements, situate in the village of Delphoa, Allen County, State of Ohio, and described as follows, to-wit: In-lot number eighty-three (83) and twenty- two (22) feet off of the south side of in-lot nu m ber eigbty-two~ (82) in the village ->f Delphos, more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Commencing at the south-«**t corner of said inlot n am ber eighty-two (»2) running thence with the south line of said inlot to the south- cant corner thereof; running thence north with the east line of said inlot twenty-two (22) feet more or lees; rnnniog thence west on a line parallel with the aforesaid konth line of of said in-lot to a point in the west line thereof twenty-two (22) feet north of said south-west corner thereof, running thence south with said west line to said in-lot twenty-two (22) feet more or less to the place of beginning. The same being situated on tbo north-east corner Main street and tbe ilght-of-way of the P..Ft. W. & C. Railroad, and between First street on the north and said right-of-way of said railroad on tbe south. Appraised at 16166.00. Terms of sale—Cash, E. A. BOGAHT, Sheriff Allen County. Ohio. HORACE A. RKEVK, Plaintiff's Attorney. Lima, Ohio, November 3.1898. BBJSDHATISM CCItED IN A DAT. "Mystic Cure" for Bhenmatism and Nenral- gia radically cures in 1 to 3 days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and royterious. It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dove greatly benefit*. 75 cent*. Bold by J. fl. Wahmboff, Druggist, Dalphos. dw-tf Holiday Kxeanlans. The Clover Leaf will iesae usual low rate ex- cur* ion ticket*, between all station* and to points on connecting lines, during tbe holidays. For rates, limits, and full particulars see any agent Clover Leaf route or address, C. C. JKXKINB. Qen. Pas*. Art..
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