Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 23, 1891 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 23, 1891
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A Child'ii Strun^e KcqueBl ot » Mlnl»t« at Table. Harriet Beeoher Skrwe's so.n, E«T, Charles E. Srowe, of Hartford, Conn., jnet with en experience the other evening which 'completely nonplused Mm. One e-rening. quite recently he dined with Mrs. J. W, Boardman, proprietress of the Hotel Woodruff. Visiting Mrs. Boardinan is a cute little niece about five years of age. She is a regular chatterbox and makes many bright remarks daring a day. , Fearing lest the child would astonish the preacliei by some outlandish saying her aunt «-arned her to keep mum during the dinner. The admonition was listened to with »we, and at the table the little one scarcely dared look at Mr. Stowe, not wishing to commit a supposed sin. While the servant was absent from the •room the little girl noticed there was no butter on her small pink di»h. She didn't'mind holding her tongue, but to eat bread without butter—'that woxild never do. She took a survey of the table, and lo and behold! the butter dish was right in front of the preacher. "Wistfully she gazed at boih for a few seconds. Never in her brief existence did she appear so pensive. Then gathering all her courage and clearing her throat, she said: "Dear pastor, won't yon please, for Christ's sake, pass the butter ?" Bev. Mr. Stowe never received such a shock. He leaned over in his chair to pick up a napkin, winch of course had not fallen. Mrs. Boardman must at that moment arrange a window curtain, and the other guests were' suddenly troubled with a friendly cough. Little Mabel, self-satisfied that she "haa done the proper caper, was the only one *t the table who could positively prove that she was alive. Thut Spoilt It. An eccentric clergyman in Cornwall, gays London Pick-Me-Up had been much annoyed by a way his congregation had got into of looking around to take stock of later comers. After enduring the annoyance for some time, he said, on entering the reading-desk one day: "Brethren, I regret 'to see that youi attention is called away from your religious duties by your very natural desire -to see whc com.es in behind you. I promise,' henceforth, to save you the trouble by naming . each' person who may enter, and I hope that the service will then be allowed to proceed without interruption." He then began, "Dearly Beloved," but paused half way to interpolate, "Farmer Stubbins, with his wife and daughter." Farmer Stubbins looked rather surprised, but the minister, with perfect gravity, resumed his exhortation. Presently he again paused. "Sam Curtis and 'William Diggle." The abashed congregation kept theiv eyes studiously .bent on their books. The service proceed od in the most orderly manner, the parson interrupting timself every now and then to name some newcomer. At last he said, still •with the same perfect gravity: "Mrs- Symonds, of the Bed Lion, in a new "bonnet." In a moment he felt his mistake, but it was too late_. Every feminine head in • the congregation had turned round-to look at the new bonnet. •yiie Commercial Traveler. It is difficult to estimate the amount of business done by houses through the means of the commercial traveled. The house which does not employ this means of disposing of its goods would soon be left behind." The traveler himself must be able to take in at a glance the peculiarities of the man he has to deal with. He must know how to approach him and how to offei goods. He must have, above all tilings, tact. He must respect the man he has to deal with and be self-respeocing, honest- to -himself and the firm he represents. It is often the part of the drummer to show the merchant littl* attentions in order to secure his trade. If he is a first-class man, or, to speak as the fraternity speaks, "gilt-edged," every man is desirous of selling to him, and all are anxious to see that he-is treated in a first-class manner. When the customer comes to the city to buy his goods, it is the part of the drummer to "show him around." Generally speaking, ' the drummer is a hard•working .individual; up in the early morning to catch a train, and out late »t night to catch customers. His life is not a bed of roses, although to some it may seem so. ' Intoxication lii the Austrian Army. The military commission of the Austrian army have established a law that the offense of intoxication should be punished the first time by a public 'reprimand. The second offense by several days' imprisonment in th* guard house. Th« -third offense is evidence that the victim is suffering from a chronic disease, and he is placed under constant surveillance His pay is taken out ot' his hands and 6very means used to prevent him from getting money to secure spirits. Falun Teeth Not a New Idea. A Roman doctor has discovered ia many of the skulls in different Etruscan tombs, as well as in those deposited in the various museums, interesting: specimens of ancient dentistry •work and artificial tee'th." The false .teeth were in most cases carved from those ot some large animal, and in many instances were fastened to the natural ones by gold bands. The skulls examined date as far' back as six centuries before Christ,' which proves that dentistry is not a modern art. • WAYS OF FAIR WOMEN. The New York Woman's club is said to be .prospering. Every day except Sunday a lunch is • provided and in the evening an excellent :dlnjier is served. It Is a custom of the club to add now members in bunches of fifty. The fourth installment of that number is now about to be "posted." Thursday- is set apart as •"club day," and about 11 o'clock every Thursday morning members begin to come in bringing their sewing and fancy work with them. The club is about to undertake a novel experiment—that of organising a "whist class. Only lady members may play. The work cf artistic wood carving is being largely assigned to women nowadays. The manager of an Indianapolis concern-said the other day: "If I were to take the average run of applicants fur positions in my place I would select a woman every time. I could then rest assured that my work would bo done well, for I have tried both men and women, and I know just what to expect of each. You put a man, no matter how expert he may be in the use of his fingers, to crocheting a piece of fancy work, and even If he has learned how to put in every stitch he will never give tbc article that finished appearance that a, woman's hand will. It seems to be an Impossibility, and just so it is in wood carving. I know men who have worked for years at it, and who know every little 'trick in the trade,' but they do not do as well as a young girl with half their experience." In a reading class which met in New York the other day the question was propounded; "Wh^t are the ten elements necossary to' happiness in a woman's life?" The answers were curiously- varied, .and the two here selected show how differently two women can regard a given subject: 1, no nerves; 2, a good digestion; 3, money galore; 4, self- satisfaction; 5, independent widowhood; 6, a capacity for enjoyment; 7, the faculty of forgetting; S, the knack of always saying the right thing in the right place, instead of thinking of it afterward; 9, to expect little from one's friends; 10, to die at40. i, a clear conscience; 2, perfect health; 3, congenial work; 4, some measure of success; 5, a few tried friends; -6, to be considered attractive; 7, to retain forever a few illus Ions; 8, to be able to relieve some of the misery one meets; 9, to be philosophical; 10, and keep from falling desperately in love. Miss Grace F. Dodge, who Is wel; known as the organizer of working girls clubs, is w'orking more industriously than ever for the cause in which she is so deeply Interested.' A New York paper says that one of the clubs in that city has had bestowed upon it a piece oJ property of considerable value, which il could only hold through the interventioa of trustees. Several well-known men, three prominent woinen, and three 01 four factory girls were appointed to act jointly. When the board of trustees held its first meeting a lawyer whose name is familiar over half the ceuntr) sat down beside a girl who had been bending over a heavy machine since morning and expressed himself as fcelibg honored at being joined on such a committee by such a factory girl. The ain: of the clubs is in all ways to teach the girls to think and act intelligently for themselves, and Miss Dodge says thai the finest characters she has ever known are found amonc the working women. SENATOR CULLOM. An Illinois Man Whom Gossip Crodhi with Presidential Aspirations. Benator Shelby M. Cullom is creel ted by the Washington dispatches with the ambition to occupy the highest oflioj Inder the Ajierl"ari • government. Il has been suggested In some quarters that this ambition had its origin in tha discovery that he bore a facial resem blance to that other citizen of Springfield who was elected to the presidency in 1860—Abraham Lincoln. Mr. Cullom is best known as the author of the interstate commerce law. Mr. Cullom, who is in his sixty-first year, Is a native of Kentucky. He took up his residence in Springfield in 1853, where he engaged in the study of law. SHELBY M. CCLI.OM. In lS;iii, 1SCC, 1S72 and -1ST4 he waa e'icctcd to the lower House of the State Legislature, and twice served as Speaker of the Hoiise. In lS",fi ho was a Presidential elector on the IS MUIRIAGB A FAILUBB1 Vltel SUrJ.Uc. Upon the AU-Ab»oi-bl«« Qxieitloa of Divorco. QUESTION much dia- .eussed of late, and one -which possesses a wide- 'spread interest t c young and old sne? x widows and maideni, is that ever-present problem, "Is marriage a failure?" Mr. Carroll D. Wright, the Commissioner of tha Labor Bureau at Washington, has just finished a prolonged investigation of the much discussed matrimon^ problem, and Iia presents cold facts and figures in regard to domestic infelicity that art) worth considering. These help to determine whether or sot divorces are increasing, the condition of marital relations, and other points relating to the question. The report of the Commissioner contains a variety of interesting' points outside of the dry figures. He says that there are more cases of cruelty charged against wives than against husbands. In some of the cases in which, husbands were 'complainants funny reasons are alleged as grounds for divorces. For instance, one mm swears that his wife wouldn't sew but,tons on his clothes. The affidavit of. a witness is presented, testifying that this manias often seen with only one button on his vest. Another husband says Ms wife pulls all the clothing off him every night, leaving him to shiver until morning. A case possessing mora than ordinary interest and showing how frail and heartless a young married ber of Congress and served in that capacity rot three successive terms, and in ]S7i> was elected Governor of the coiiple taking their wedding trip. They left New York on the evening of their marriage. The bride, happening to be HUSBAlfP A5P WIFE. BY OLIVE H'ARPER, EKY few of us there, are who bave not known the man who said he could d o • more work in one day than his wife conic! do in three, and J dou't believe an-? woman ever forgo"! the resnli of his fir.it and only trial, wh en he undertook t o d o t h ( work in 1 lie house while i-he followed the'^low. He gave in (jiacefiilly, and honest 1 .;- said that she could do mo'e woi'i LU one day than he could do in scvtn. But thai man left no children, and his race i-. gone from the face of the ea.vth.tfor no\v no man. will, "attempt to change occupations wi:h his wife, in the tLs; place, nor would he own up to the troth, with such good grace. All meu now content themselves., with finding fault wif.b their wives' management of the ho-iseljold. but they do not hanker at' °i a t:ial of it When a woman ha-; a tick headach,•. and has to give up ilie reins of goverr^ nlent for a day to lh<: luisbund, h, shows his superior ca;.aci : y liy le tin? the children ran' riot, by sjioilinj: everythi.ijr he undertakes to do, b_' making the house look as if the i'lao:..i; of the seven years' loousl bad all concentrated into that o:it house, aid devastated it to utter ill-. >!atinn ; anu then, when the pttle shadow of the suffering wife makes aei- a-ipeai:ance again, and stands aghast at 'lie dreadful sight, he is actually aggrieved, and puts his hat on and goes off in a lit ol sulks, and it takes her at least a week Peculiar Many peculiar points make Hood's Sarsaparilla. superior to aE other medicines. Peculiar in combination, proportion, ^ and preparation of ingredients, ^ Hood's Sarsaparilla the full curative value of the. best known remedies., the- vegetable strength Sar- only medl- can truly "One Hundred Doses- Medicines in larger and smaller tottJes require larger doses, and do not produce as good results as Hood's. Peculiar in its medicinal merits, Hood's Sarsaparilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown, and has won for itself the title of "The greatest blood„ purifler ever discoverec Peculiarlnits"goodname home,"—there is now of Hood's Sarsaparilla;, Lowell, .vi all' Peculiar in and economy— saparilla iai cine than of purifiers phenome- abroad, has -"*• • ••— ~ -.— — ~- "••- . ,., , -, T , -, £ -., . , ouiii-s, uiiu. ni iiu,ii.t:r> uei »tj iecfc^t u- \\tei State, and in 1880 was re-elected. In eft by her husband, who wen, into t ^ th f ^ , f } T»*«^.w,i,n« T 005 l-, n *-«,.,- u.u c-nnf- ;« +U« rh*a c-mnl-or TVIT n T&-W TnnTnemr.a iiroa L .. L 3 NAPOLEON'S BRlC. t r:injc<: Couple of Tender Grief- Indeed. The Eev. Dr. Primrose^- "I'm glad to see you are so kindhearted, and I love you for crying when your.. father tut sJe tail off your dog-.-• >.>yhat roade kiradcit?" -';." •' ; T '; Little Johnnie—"To stop me frou. tying a can,to it" l>.iscovc- ry by Dlr.-rs. On the steamer Eureka, which -arrived from itha southern coast the otlier momi p. \vej-w two passengers from Monte. o/, named George .Baker and Jo m L'OfU'h. Ko h a:e divers, and the story of thei .- la" ost exploit in Monterey is, if true, s-i-rii ge indeed. The men left he -e about four weeks ago in th; 1 schooner j.Co.su c^arks to work on tho wreck of i-he Vo aura, which went ashore !--onie n:outu.s n«p near Point Bur, a di.s-.u. c:-. of uiiout twenty-six yiiles below 'Mouterey. They put into iSionterey to fvet a s ii;ply of powder, and while aiioiion-d in die bay the discovery was accidentally made that they wtre jr.st over ;he wreck of some ves- iel, .Baker and Hoach donned their "diving suits, and were at first little -gratified at thtii 1 discovery, there being linle left of tha vessel to explore. They kept diggi; g away at the remains, however, imd soon had the satisfaction of seeing considerable copper •and iron piled up on the deck of the Rose Sparks. When the new;s of finding the wreck spread to the town of Monterey boats of nearly every description put off to the schooner, and the men were surrcanded by Frenchmen 'of all ages and sizes, who had lived in Monterey for years, and many of whom remembered the vessel well. She was a brigautine, they sail, and went into port on fire ia 1834. All hands abandoned her, the Frenchmen said, and were fortunate enough to escape. What made the wreck precious in the eyes of the natives of France, they said, was the fact that, although when lest she was sailing under the Mexican flag, she was in reality the vessel " "which- bore Napoleon from his exile on the Isle of Elba to France. The vessel on which tha Emperor and his friends sailed from Elba was a brig, and was culled the Inconstant. Be this as it may, nothing can shake the faith of the old residents of Monterey from the belief that the Natalia is the original vessel. Those who were '-. rich enough to purchase small bits of copper and. iron from Baker did so, and others -begged^ so hard that they were given small specimens which they carried aw'ay in delight, and will no doubl treasure as relics of the once-loved .and great Emperor. They account for the change of name by the fact that the versel was sold to the Mexican Government. The Eose Sparks will be .due here in about two weeeks with a cargo of copper arid iron taken from th* wreck. '- - .-'•'. December, 1SS3, he took his seat in the United States Senate, sncceed.inj David Davis. Mr. Cullom has been a member of several of ihc. Republican National conventions, being chairman of tha Illinois delegation of the one of J8S4. He Is a lawyer by profession and » iis.nker by occupation. Rig Fish Story. •••Fishing!. Yes, I shold say hare been fishing," exclaimed Mr. Peters, who had been up in the Koclcy Mountains for trout and had just sol back to his Kansas homa He wps in the village'store. "i suppose you cpn tell us some big- fish stories?" said one .of the crowd. Mr. Peters did not iook at him. Instead he looked dreamily at the shelves . behind the counter draped with pink mosquito-bar. ••There was a'big trout I'D one of the shallows of one of the streams near whur I stopped up in tiie .Rock- ies,"-said he, "and some folks said thot fellow had been seen right thur every year for 'leven year. , He was all.hmarked up wit hook-scars healed orer round his mouth, and there was a mighty big callous on his back. They said ibat scar was made by a man from New York who tried to spear him. Think of trying to spear a mountain trout!" ••Well, you took it, of course? Out with it. Get in your bragging. You've a right to crow if you got him. when other folks tried for 'leven year and couldn't." These exclamations from the bystanders brought • a smile to Mr. Peters' face. "That's the biggest part of it all," said he. "Talk about big" fish stories. This one none of you gentlemen can beat Yes, gentlemen,. I lab that trout be. the smoker for a few moments, was currying on a very enthusiastic flirtation wheu her husband returned. This started 6, quarrel, which ended in an immediate separation, that soon ter- .minated in a.divorce. Commissioner Wright gives a tabla dhowing ,that the duration of married life before divorce is 8.79 years for tha husband, and 9.29 for the wife. There were 27,809 couples in the United States who lived together about four years before they sought divorce, 2,7,200 who tired of marriage relations at the end of three years, and 21,523 who preferred single blessedness in two yeaTs, while 15,622 were satisfied after one whole year. These figures do not lie. I'ropelltH- fur Pleu^ure e^o!*^ Mr. E. Pombas of France is vie in rector of. a new system of propeller which renders the maneuvering of a boat of small dimensions very easy. As may be seen from the liRure, the mechanism ia fitted to the stern. The person who ac ; .The Rosettn Stone. The "Kosetta stone" a famous Egyptian curiosity now in the British museum, was discovered in the year 1799 by • M. Boussard, a French explorer, near Kosetta, a seaport of lower Egypt It is of black basalt, about forty inches long and thirty, inches wide, with three engraved inscriptions upon its surface. The first of these is in Greek, the-second a conglomeration of hieroglyphics, the third in encorial writ- inE, a system uaed by the Egyptians in recording every-day matters. After, years of laborious research the savants of Europe ascertained that the three inscriptions were three versions of a decree in honor of Ptolemy Epiphanes by the priests of Egypt, because he had remitted their taxes. This wonderful relic dates about .two centuries before the beginning of the Christiaa era. Most Have Been a Flcr. "I saw something on the street to- toy that 1 never saw before, and I have lived in this city thirty years.""What was it?" "A- messenger boy running with * message.'"Where ivas the fire?" A Vu.uil«rblie Hall Uresn. Among; the -dresses furnished by a Parisian coatumer for Mrs. Vandsr- bilt's adorning 1 during- the coming- season is a ball dress made with a close- fitting- skirt of white brocade striped with silver, the baclt and : train covered with white tulle spangled with silver, and the low bodice draped with tulle and broehe." The front of ths-.-iJri-rt is covered with trails of i^ardeuia and white lilac. A tea pown of sky blue brocade opens in front over two panels of hortensia satin veiled with white embroidery and has full broehe sleeves, and for a garden party there .is a pale erreeu crepe de chine embroidered in sold and darker .green, with a coat of thick ribbed silk, opening- with embroidered flaps over the brocade. * urlous CoLii^iclenco*. The census, of the village of Elm Grove,-Va., shows curious coincidences. The -total population-is 592; one-half, or 296, are males, ^and 296 females. Of the males, 148, or one-half, are '21 years old .and upwards,, while the rest are minors. Of the females, th? same thing-holds good,- the dividing aga beine sixteen years. Of the colored population, balf are uial-es - and half females, and b'alf are adults, and half minors: PEOPELLEK -ADAPTED TO A. tuates the apparatus sits facing, the bow, ana grasping the two handles, gives them a backward and forward motion, which, through the intermedium of levers and cranks, tran<mits an impulsion tc the pa-ddln, Tlie frame that supports the hitter, and the lever and operator's soat, are all keyed upon the vertical rod serving as a rotary axis for tha rudder. Through a very slight stress of the loins noon one leg or tho" other, tho whole frame is made to turn in one direction or the other, along with the rudder that serves to steer the bo.it. A. woman and a child can easily, without fatigue, perform the simultaneous functions'bf rower and helmsman. By practice, a man can make three and one- half miles per hour. This system pieserit^ numerous ad- rantages over oars. It permits one to nperaie both the propelling apparatus and ti e rudder. The operator faces the bow.litstea'd of the stern, as in all other systems. Tha maneuvering is slmlueand hvgienie. for there is scarcely any fatigue, since the stress to be made is a Simple traction toward one's self, and the motion is so balanced that the TP turn taki's plane of itself. As the a;/> paratus is (..lacod Eft the rear of the boai it permit?'ne latter to enter narrow passages A« the paddle enters tho water tr, a c'epth of .but ten Inches, tills boat car, be navigated iu water whose;, depth dous noi, exceed twelve inches, and crtn bo passed over rapids with relative oaso. Ymie/.uelan I'rojjress. An extension of. the Venezuelan railway system is , anxiously awaited by the residents in the regions round the lake of Ma'racaibo. A line , baa been surveyed for a London enterprise which promises, to open a direct route into the heart of tho coffee region of the Cordillera, from Encontrados, on the river Catatumbo, toward San Cristobal. Coal, according- to. Vice-Consul Meyer, is found oc the surface through which this line will be cut. The railway, according 1 to tha same authority, will prove, of. great importance to the petroleum lines near San Cristobal. These are Being: worked now. with very small capital by a national company, which is willing'to sell. . Their small refining- machinery is , worked by waterpower. The raw oil yields from 33 to 40 percent of superior astra oil. The French are constructing a; railway in another part of this region of Venezuela., The city of Maracaibo is an enterprising .aspirant for all the comforts of modern civilization.. It Has in a few years established, tramways, telephones, ''and electric lamps for street and house lighting-. sence from the helm. ' The-careful lit tie wife will go to rnai ket, and look about her with far-seeing eyes, and no butcher or other dealei can shake. her resolution in the que?- tion. °of "cuts" or other necessities. She knows just what she wants, and how much. She may not be able to keep books by double and twisted entry, but she knows how mucn she wants to spend and what for, and she goes home with good, wholesome, cheap and suitable merchandise, each article adapted to the other, and enough fo: two or three days, three meals each, and one extra meal'out of the remainder. She looks at » pint with a vie-w to hash, or ragout, or pies, or minced meat, or some other future possibilities, and in hex- quick brain she mentally divides the joint into so much for each member of the. family, and so much ti be left over for something else. Shfj buys her marketing with a clear knew] edge of he' subject, and can make tei .dollars go as for as a man can twenty, and still save herself a nice silk dress in s season besides. Watch her husband in the market, when he decides to take the reins of government ,in Ms. hands, because his wife is extravagant. Just see .the keen and you-can't-cheat-me kind of an air which he adopts, and which the market men know like a book. H« isn't going to be fooled, not he. I wil/ spare the reader the harassing details and only say that when he, goes hon? with his economy his horrified wii finds that he has bought the choicest cuts, and enough of them 'to 'last fou: days at least, but that he has got all things that must be used at least wi-h in two days, or they will sj:oil, and the same way with the vegetables. _He has spent nearly twL'e as'much money as she would have done, and got a, lot of perishable material, and forthwith he gets angry and says mean things if she opens her lips in mild protest. The real facis of the case are thin. whenever a man grows dissatisfied \vi L bis home under the manageuifint of hu, wife, there is something wro -g. Eithei he is extravagant himself, and wants tu cvii tail the legitimate expenses oi hi.-; family for his own selfish pleasures, or. he id bilions, and wants a good do^e of b'ue mass, with Jots of ipeua'c tin-own in, fir Ms affairs are goi'.g badly, or he Is allo^i.'g himself to- degenerate int. that most disagreeable creacur* -t "io:-;< old mom.—Chicago Ledger. 'the Editorial ..We" "I never quite knew the-possibilitie* ol power in the editorial .'we,'" Bays a well known writer in tha New York Evening- Sun. until the other day, when I went into the. office of one of the big dailies to inquire about the fate of an article I baa left there a few days previous. The office boy went to look the matter up, and presently he cama back with the manuscript in hie hand* 'We are very sorry we can't use thii article,'he said, handing it to me with a regretful smile,- 'butperhaps we slight like something- sis'* from vo» sold In it is made, other Mood Peculiar in its nal record of sales no other preparation p^^^^evcr attained sucli popularity in so short a time, id retained its popularity confidence among all classes people so steadfastly. Do not be induced to buy' other preparations, but ]>e sure to get the Peculiar Medicine, Hood's Sarsaparilla SoIdbyalldruEgiiU. $l;siiforJ5. Preparedonlv by C. I. HOOD <6 CO,, Apothecaries, Lowell, l IOO Doses One Dollar Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes AITY NEW ENGLANDHHIMIKCE MEAT. Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TE.NTJ., a beautiful town of 5,000 in. nitbitants^ located on the Q^cen and Crescent- Route, '2y:i iriiles south of Cincinnati, has hitherto* kept aloof from, the excitement attending the boom of ^ic'J^ew South; but the possibilities- offered b^fei town already established .with an- inexhaustible supply of coal, iron-and timber, and with cokeing ovens, blast furnaces, factories, and hotels in operation, were too great to escape- tire eye of the restless capitalist, and a stronj. ' party of wealthy men from Chicago, Chattanooga. and Nushvilles in connection with- prominent-, banking firms in New England, have formed a, company to be kirown as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishmen*- of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months- Dayton will have another railroad from the houtli-cast, which will make it an important" junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth. of the freight and passenger traffic between the- Great North-west and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the Q^ and C., on- of* the largest and rnost important of the Southern 1 ' Trunk Lines. It isin : thc midst of the fcrtiic'and beautiful Tennessee,Valley; .has already an f*. tublished reputation as a prosperous and t' ^ manufacturing town and some addttiooul strength as a'ht«lth'resort. The strongest firmt ;il present located there Is the Dayton Coal & Iroi. Co . an English Corporation, who have built a- stiindiird gauge railroad to their mines, and own '^l.ltOO acres of good coal and iron and timber, land, just West of and adjoining Dayton. HiSr propos'ed to have a Land Sale December 3rd v •1th and 5th, and special trains will be run from-, New England also -irom the important cities ofc the North and North-west, whiehjvjill undoubtedly be a great success, as tite plan is to discour- :i£e extravagant prices and put the property ir> the hands ofthe people atapnce where thc> cars. ilT<vo to hold iind'improve it. i-xcursion tickets. Cincinnati to Dayton arid> r. turn, will be'sold by agents CtyjEEN AND CKKS- I-KNT ROUTE and connecting lines North, r-ouis il'rouph trains daily from Cincinnati. v.-:ihoupi.uiitri: nf rurs- Marvelous JEndniranee. Tlie vast amount of labor performed by;lhe heart In keeping all portions ofthe body supplied ' with blood Is not generally known. It beats 100.000 times, and forces the Wood at the rate of 168 miles a day, which Is 3,OOn,OOii,OOH times ; and' 5,150,880 miles In a life time,. No wonder there- axe so many Heart Failures, The first symp- tomes are'shortuess of breath when exercising, palu In the side or stomach, fluttering, choktor .in throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry or smothering -spells, swollen ankles, etc. Dr.. Franklin Miles' New Heart Cure Is the only rell- ableremedy. Sold by B. K. Xeesllng. 1 An Important Mutter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the .Restorative Nervine—a nerve fond an* medicine—are astonishing; exceeding anything, they ever had.'whlle It gives universal saiistaction. In headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, sexual- debility, backache, poor, memory, fits, dizziness, etc. L. Burton & Co., N..Y.; Aiubery & Murphy,of Battlo Creek, Mich.; C. B. "Woodworth 4 Co . oiFort Wayne, Ind., aad hundreds ot .otters state that they never handled any me 1 Iclne- wnlcb. sold so rapiely, or gave stich satisfaction. Trial bottles el this great.inedlclne and buok on Nervous Diseases, free at 3. F, Keesltng's who gnaaantees and reeommenas It. (8) To Nervous Debilitated Hen. I£ you win send us your address, we will mail 1 you our Illustrated pampheletexplalnlng all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated .Electro-Voltaic Belt and- Appliances, and their charming effects upon the nervous debilitated system, and how they »111 Quickly restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet free. H you are thus afflicted, we will send jou a. belt arid appliances on tralL • VOE.TAIC.BEI.rCO., feb7d-wly _ Marshall, Mich_ A Spring; JUedlcine. Tee druggist claims that people call dally foe the new «ure for constipation and sick headache,, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Rocky Mountains, it is said to be Oregon grape root (a. great remedy In the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and Is made ft>r.-nsei 07 pouring on bofilne" water to draw ouftSe strength, it sells at 60 cents a package and Is- called Lane's FamlU Medicine. Samplefree. lf»c> 'For,Over*'itty Yearn. AnOld andVell-Trled.Remedy,—Mrs. WInslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over Fifty Tears by Millions of Mothers for their Children- While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes the Child, Sortens the Gums;Allays all Pidn; Cures- Diarrhoea. Sold by. druggists In every part of the world. Be sure- and ask for Mrs." WInslow's- Soothing Syrup, and .take .no- other; kind. Twenty-five cents a bottle. 1une20d&wly Miles' N«-rvr an .Liver Pills. An important discovery. They act/ on the liver;. stomach and bowels through the nerves. -A new- principle. They speedily cur& biliousness, bad. taste, torpid liver, piles and .coSstlpatlon, Splendid for m en, -women arid children. Smallest- mildest sorest. 30 doses for 25 cents. Samples tree at B: e. Keesllng's, ^ '1 .BucklenV Arnica Salve. ..;'..,. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever,Sores, Tetter,. Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns: and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, er no pay required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect'sat- isfaction, or money refunded. Price 2o cents per- box. FOR SALE B? B. F. Keesllng. (ly) THE BEV. GBO. H. THAYER, of Bour-bon, Ind., says: . "Both, myself and' wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consumptive. Cure. Sold by B. F. - Kees- In paper boxes; enough for two Jorge pica. " Always ready; easily prepared. CLEAN, WHOLESOME, CONVENIENT. SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. ctrrcsD, health and sweet- breath secured, by Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy.- -Price 50 cents. Nasal in-- jector free. Sold by B. F. Kees ing- _ 3 Pain and dren«i attend the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are unpleasant as well us dangerous. Ely's Crpam > Balm is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into-the- nasal'passagesand heals the inflamed membrane giving relief at or.ce. pripuSOc. to28 CEODP, "WHOOPING COUGH and bronchitis immediately relieved by Shiloh's- Cure. Sold'by B. F..Keesling. 5. -

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