Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 9, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 9, 1897
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IEBFECT MANHOOD WHY ARE FLOWERS FRAdRANT world admire* tfce perfect »»n,I So Inurage, dlirnltr. or mnicular development »lone IMttnatvBbtle- uid wonderful force known M SEXUAL VITALITY Irtalch lithe glory of aunhooa-the pride o l»ta old and young, bnt there »re thousand* of me •rafferlBg tha mental tortures of a weakenei •••nlioOA, ihattercd nervei, and tailing |MXM| power who can be cured by our . Magical Treatment lrtich may be taken at home nnder our direction IWTewllipayB.B. fare and hotel bills for those Irho wlstt to come here. If we fall to care. We have |K> free inscriptions, f rce cure or C.O.D. fake. W« •nre *2!iO,000 capital and guarantee to cure ever llftie we treat, or refnnd every dollar yon pay u», or •fee may be deposited In any btnk to be paid at •ien a cure 1» effected. Write for full parttctiara, •XA.TJB MJJOlCAi, CO., OmuLm, ><>b. ILDDD POISON A SPECI ALT Y I ' riinar J'. s« , By &WIMI-I I OndaryorTcr. "ary IJLOOIi 1-OiSON permanently cnredln 15to85 days. You dan be treated at homeforsamepriceuuuersnmosuiiran- ty. Hyou prefer to conjehero we wjllcon- . i?" tt ° r>n y rallroa<lf: "'Cand hotel bills and -etaicn mcr- ,' an as 1 'atches in mouth. Sore Throat, implcs Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers cm ^ dy ' Il!lir or EyW° w » rallln? Secondary KtoOD POISON 5? cure ' Wo Bollcl * U 10 H" 5 *" obstj- - nnd c&nllenire the world for a <? i t i cu /1- a '"' B d '-' eaM baa always /i* the most eminent p hysi- ( J, Cn , PitI " behlad our "ncondl- bBolute J lroof8sont »culcdoii £ c98 COOK REMEDY CO.. Temple, CHICAGO, JLtl- EXCURSIONS *o Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. I »or I. O, O. P. 8tate;Moet1rjg8 (Grand Eu- lampinent, Nov. 16th—Grand Lodge, Nov.lTth lad 18th,l, low rate excursion tickets wllJ be bid to Indianapolis, November 15th and . Kith |rom ticket stations on Pennsylyaaia Lines in adlana, and November 17th from stations not loeeding.'lOO miles from Indianapolis Heturn |«keti valid Fricay, November 19th. •till Subject of Dlaca»»lon Amonc Rclentl»t». The great leadinp objeci: of nature in providing nectar and fragrance in flowers Is still .1 subject of discussion in scientific journals, says the New York Independent. That some flowers are unable to fertilize themselves and mu»1 have the aid of insects is certain; and it is also certain that in many case* this fertilization Is accomplished by the Insects while on fora&ing expeditions •RENCH TANSY WAFERS. ( These ire the genuine FRENCH *SY WAFERS, imported direct from I'aris. Ladies can depend upon securing l>lief from and cure of PAINFUL AND EGULAR PERIODS regardless of liuse. J Emerson Drug Co,, Importers an (gents for the United States. San Jos " B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth S Logansport, Ind. Stanon, IfBnnsylvania IJnes.' Tralne Kun by Central TU»f At 70I.LCVWH: HVBpnllT TO tlAVB AHS CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. av» for Chicago's :15 a m ;»6:30 a m ;'l :35 p m *2:00pm:*4:30p ™. Ire froni Chicago "1:00 a m ;*12 :SO p m ,«1 M p m: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COMJMBU8. a^e for Bradford "1:15 a m;+7:40am; *1:4 •t4:30pm. 9 from Bradford *3:00a»; tlO:SO am •1:20 pm;t4:16 pro. ITKNEH DIVISION. •Tefprl5ffnert8:00a m; t9:08a m- W:05 p m B p m Sunday only, live from Bffner<7:85 a m; 11;08 p m: 12:4£ p m; 8:90 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. •T8 for Richmond tl :20 a m; t5:SO a m; «1 :li p m; +2:20 p m. IrrtTe from Richmond *2:55a.m: tU:OOam *l:50pm;-m:20pm. IKDIANAPOUg AND LOUI8VTLM. art for Louluvllle *12 :&5 a m: *1:05 p m. Irrtvefrom Louluvllle*3:05a m:*l:Hpm. J. A. MCCULLOTJGH, Affent, Loganeport. Ind. IX>fl.arJ8POBT «ABT BODND. If T and Boston llm (AUly). 3.-3S a. n But mall (dally) »:4« a.n Atlantic Ki.daily except 8un_ 4:K p. a WB8T BOUND. Pacific RI., dally except Sunday-ID :19 a. n Kaniai City Kxpreit (dally) 2:40 p. n tut Mall (daily) 8:13 p,m It, Loui* Limited (dally) 10:34 p. tr BJTIB DTTIUOW, WBSHIDB, BIT W VJN LOdAKlFOBT A1TD OHITJ. WX8T BOmrD. H— —...Arrive*.. „ 8:80 a. n §T. m .,,„.,.. ArriYei..................8:SO p. c BA8T BOUND. . at ,—,,,,.,...,Ii^avpf ,..,..^,..J:06 a. D. ,M Learei .'...8:« p. c rANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Sept. 23,1897. TOR THE NORTH — 10:36 a. m. • S:36 p. m. FOR THE 8ODTH. *1 7:06 a. m. 1 »:25 p. m. r complete Time Card, giving- »U tralnt 1 stations, and for full Information a* to , through oar§, etc., addreu (DOBWORTH. a««nt, Logantpon. or 4u FORD. General Pajaeasror Agent. St. Louii. Uo for the sweets whch flowers furnish. But small well-ascertained facts cover a small portion of the ground. The fertilization is as often accomplished by insects in search of pollen as in Bearch of honey; but it is not contended that pollen is given to flowers in order to make them attractive to insects, as is said of the sweet secretions. It is believed that nectar must be of some direct value to the plant, as well as the pollen; and the effort is to find out what Is the chief office of nectar in the life history of the flower. Since thought has been turned In this direction a new class of facts is being recorded. In California grows a lupine (lupinus confertus) which often takes ixclusive possession of large tracts of 'and. It does not yield a particle of nectar. It has bright crimson-violet lowers, and these are produced in such .bundance that the color of the mass may be noted at long diitances. But t has fragrance. This is so powerful hat the traveler notes It long before he meets with the growing plants. The lollen-collectinc insects visit the flower n great numbers. It is believed that ross-fertlUzatjon can be effected by hese pollen-collecting intruders. At any rate, the fragrance would pf thrown away if it were provided for the mere sake of advertising for insect aid— as the other numerous speciee of lupine which have no fragrance ara as freely vlsi-ted by bees for the sake of the pollen as is this speciee. The cross-fertilization is effected as freely without fragrance as with It. This point has been made before, though with no reference to tha philosophical questions involved. Fragrant floweri are the exception, not the rule. In some families of plants where there may be several scores of species only one or two are fragrant. This haa been especially noted among the wild species of violet. But no one has so far been able to note the slightest advantage in life economy which the sweet scented ones possess over th« odorless oaec. GOWNS WHICH'COST FORTUNES A popular actress, who has been in Paris all summer, will have some lovely dresses for the stage this fall. One is especially beautiful. The skirt is of white satin completely covered with guipure of an ecru tint, the little coat which completes it being of white satin thickly embroidered in jet in a grape design, the sleeves are of lace and the revers of a curious shape with rounded corners are formed of Httln plaiting of cerise chiffon. The toque is of cerise chiffon with three black tips at one side fastened with a jeweled buckle, and the bow which ties at the neck and disappears into the waist is of white. A particularly striking feature of this gown is the closeness with which the folds of the skirt cling about the wearer's feet. This clinging of all kinds of skirts is a distinctive characteristic of the French fashions for this fall. Another actress will win smiles in a pale spotted silk with the soft.cling- ng skirt again, the bodice decorated with tucks and completed with a fichu of white chiffon frilled with the finest of Maltese lace. Round Lhe waist a white satin belt is brought through a paste buckle, and this is to be worn with an early Victorian bonnet of Tus-an trimmed with white feathers and ink roses. An evening dress for this artist is of accordion kilted white sat- n, covered with accordion kilted lisse, he chiffon sash to this being elabor- AUDIBILITY OF THUNDER. Condition* Limit Dlitance at Which It May Be Heard- In connection with the proposal to establish a number of government stations for reporting the phenomena of thunderstorms it is stated that while lightning may be seen and its illumination of clouds and mists may be recognized when ii. is even 200 miles distant, thunder is rarely audible ten miles. The thunder from very distant storms, therefore, seldom reaches the ear. Hence, if every thunderstorm has to be recorded a large number of stations will be needed; probably one for every 25 square miles would not be too many. A few stations would suffice, at least for the reporting of the direction and movement of every case of distant lightning. The reason of the great uncertainty in the audibility of thunder is not hard to understand. It depends not merely on the initial intensity of the crash, but quite as much on the surroundings of the observer, even as in the quiet country one will observe feeble sounds that escape the ear in a noisy city. Perhaps the most ;urious and important condition of audibility is that the thunder nave of sound shall not be refracted or reflected by the layers of warm and cold air >etween the observer and the lightning or by the layers of wind, swift above and slow below, so as to entirely toss over or around the observer, ound, in its wave-like progress ob- iquely through layers of air of different densities, is subject .to refraction, and this refraction may occur at any time and place. Thus, observers at th« opmast of a ship frequently hear fog 'histles that are inaudible at sea level hose on hilltops hear thunder that cannot be heard in the valley; those In ront of a-n obstacle hear sounds in- udlble to those behind it. The rolling f thunder, like that of a distant ean- onade. may be largels' due to special eflectlons and refractions of sound, igain, the greater velocity of the air t considerable altitudes above the ground distorts the sound wave and hortens the limit of audibility to the eeward. while increasing it to Windward,—PUtsburg Dispatch. itely embroidered with silver.while the loak to be worn with it is of turquoise- lue satin kilted again, lined with an ccordlon kilting of lisse embroidered with steel in a cobweb design. TW ining is a positive joy to the eye. A Remarkable Xare. In April, 1896, the Fourth Ghoorkes were seat from Mandalay, in Bunnah, to Shillong, in Assam. As the troops marched through the country of the Atoms the wet weather obliged them to seek shelter in what appeared to be a granary. The native priests objected to the quartering of the troops In the granary, but upon the command of the officers the doors were battered down and the troops entered. The granary proved to be an Ahom temple, and four Ahoms were within worshiping. It was the first time that specimens, of this remarkable race had been seen by white men. The word "Ahom" l« derived from the Sanskrit and means •toeaualed. These people declare that; they are descended from tne god, India, and refuse to hold communication with white men. They are a very low order of human being, ape-like In stature, with abnormally long arms and perfectly developed tails. Their feet are shaped on almost the same lines as those of an ape, the toes being prehensile. The officers brought one of the Ahom women and her children to Shillong, where a photograph was taken of one of the children. WOOTEN'S SHIRT OF MAIL.. Rode Backward!• for Pedestrians, cable car passengers and wheelmen along Independence boulevard and later on Fifteenth street were surprised about 10:30 last night to see two young men seated on the handle bars of their bicycles riding backwards. Ordinarily, this is not considered much of a feat, as trick riders of fair ability A gown much to be admired has skirt of ecru grenadine accordion plait ed over an underdress of plaited whit taffeta, which shows through at th knee deep slashes in the overdress which slashes are outlined with ecr and gold galon; this white skirt hac three rows of white satin ribbon sewei on it before it had been tucked. Th blouse is of plaited ecru grenadine wit] a vest of ecru and gold lace; the Loui; XIII collar forms a square yoke and tin epaulettes are leaflike in shape.match Ing the detached basques which extent in a shallow fall on the front and sides of the skirt. Bows, belt and neckbanc are of green taffeta, fastened with jew eled buckles. The sleeves are tucked to above the elbow, where they mee a draped jockey at the top. An elaborate gown has a demi-train and tight-fitting bodice, with puckorec elbow sleeves cf Louis XIV brocade The pointed bolero fronts, the high collar slightly rolled and the epaulettes are of plain satin, to match the ground of the brocade; all or these are profusely embroidered with variegated silks and spangles in harmony with the woven flowers. A row of this em- jroidery defines each of the curved- jack seams, which are met at the waist )y two glittering buttons similar to the one at the throat. The long vest fronts are of black Chantilly lace and a voluminous jabot of white accordion- plaited chiffon softens the whoJ^ ef: ect. A handsome new gown is of rich )lack satin, with the bodice o£ black brocaded gauze; the front of the waist s covered with a broad, smooth tab cf •lack satin, cut to fit the high collar at the throat and fastening in at the waist line, where it is caught in a decided blouse; this tab is trimmed with jet galon, as is the top of the skirt, high about the hips, where jet embroider)" is laid on smoothly. HAND TO MOUTH. & w. Time Table, Peru, Ind. __ tr»ln» between Peori* uid Sandusky I IndlanapoLU and Michigan. Direct oon- ' )ns to and from all points In the United I and Canada. SOUTH BOUWU DXFART No SI IndianapoUi Exp dally 7:10 a m lamNoJS " MHl*Erp_il:38am (d«J'_y except Sunday) No » Indpl'i Bxp ex dun. ... 3 :35 p m No 91 Pawenxer exeopt &ttn No 1M BochMtw lo°al anir* :*S p m •xoept Sunday, WOBTB BOCKD. MickUramat *mN*M D«r«h lip N« UO Ac-corn wrapt Sun. . . «;*« a m „!>•» rum mortko->P»ru on Sunday. i kxkM imtM an<Vt*Der»l information 'call — alruMr, ticket afrat, L. 1. * W. ..orC.F. Women »nd the Homwtead Lawn. The officials at the head of the National Public Land Bureau do not ad- riae women to take up government land with the idea of living and establishing homes thereon, both of which conditions are imposed by the homestead act. The public lands are parceled out %t from one dollar and a quarter to two tollara and a half per acr« in tracts of .from forty to one hundred and sixty acres. The ffood, well-located farm land has, however, all been taken up, and of the millions of acres remaining to be diepoeed of but a small portion •an be made productive, except through tn« aid of expensive irrigation.—L»Home Journal. Wfcal 0o ro« TfcimB or Borne Swiss convict* recently escaped from prison, and an advertisement announcing th« fact says that "with th* close-cropped hair, knickerbockers and utrip«il Jackets the fugitive murderer* mar easily be mistaken for America* or English tourists excurstonlnf in tke YalaUan Alpa." In America People Lenre Nothing: f«» Thflir Children to Spend, In America it is the custom—very nearly the universal custom—for parents to spend upon the luxuries and pleasures of the family life the whole income, says the North American Review. The children are educated according to this standard of expenditure and are accustomed to all its privileges. No thought is taken of the time when they must set up households for themselves—almost invariably upon a very different scale from the one to which they have been used. To the American parent this seems or.ly a natural downfall. They remark cheerfully that they themselves began in a small way and it will do the young people no harm to acquire a similar experience, forgetting that In most caws their children have been educated to a much higher standard of ease than that of their own early life. They do not consider it obligatory to leave anything to'their children at death. They have used all they could accumulate during their own lifetime— let their children do the same. The results of the system are cyrstallized in the American saying, "There are but thnK! generations from shirt sleeves to shin sleeves." Th* man who acquires wealth spends what he makes. Hi« children, brought up in luxury, syug- le unsuccessfully a^ain»t conditions to vhi.ah they are unused, and the grandchildren begin in their thtrt sleeves ta oil for the wealth dissipated by ti« rwo preceding generations. ride In this fashion wth comparative ease. But these young men, John and Joseph Rutan, had ridden the entire distance from Independence to Kansas City, over ten miles, in this way, and v a ine and u.e« •e Had It Made to Protect Htm Ballet* of tfooiutxlntr*. J. W. Wooten, one of tha Breathitt county's, Ky., constablesi, has had go many close calls whiJe assisting r«T- •nut agents in raids on moonshiner* thai he determined rocentljr to take ! precautions lor the future. He has j been shot in the chest several tlmw, | and was near death for several months I on a certain occasion when a moon- ilhiner's aim was unusually accurate. Wooten had been reading of coats of mail, and he determined to have one j made that would turn bullets. He went j to a firm la Cincinnati and explained ' what he wanted. One of the firm's artisans conceived the idea of making him an undershirt composed of small steel rings lapping each other something on the order of the feathers of a bird. Wooten told the manager that he would buy such a shirt If it was guaranteed to be bullet proof, and If he was allowed to fire a Winchester at it at a distance of fifty yards before accepting it. The workman who conceived the idea of making the shirt told the manager that h* could afford to take the risk, and accordingly the shirt was built. It is thres-ply, th« rings being adjusted so that the garment It flexible, and yet th« stee'l wir» of which the rings are composed restated the impact of a forty-four caliber bullet fired from a. Winchester by Constable Wooten at the specified distance. The constable now says that the moon- shiners will have to shoot him in the head before they can kill him. Nearly all the raids are made In the nighttime, and the constable thinks It wiM be difficult for the shiners to hit him !n tie head. 1897 " NOVEMBER." 1897 Su. 7 14 21 28 Mo. 1 8 15 22 29 Tu. 2 9 16 23 30 We. 3 10 17 24 Th. 4 11 18 25 Fr. 5 12 19 26 Sa. T T O i .LO ' 2?" TT r"r -i Home Seekers Excursion.. . FOR J\ r ove?nber cmd December'97 -• T HR-- are now claiming the Kansas City <4iampion3b.ii> for long distance backward riding. The younger Rutan, Jaseph, rode all the way without a stop, while his brother was compelled to dlumount at Fifteenth and Olive streets for fear of colliding with some peopli alighting from a street car at tha point. The young men rode to Jour teenth and. Holmes street, where It was agreed th«lr Journey should end. Nei-th er showed the slightest fatigue on ac count of hla novel Journey.—Kansas City Star. Carlyle on TVebttm Thomas Carlyle,who once met Danie Webster at a friend's house at break- last, said: "This American Webster I take to be one of the stlflest logic buffers and parliamentary athletes anywhere to be met with in our world ai •present—a grim, tall, broad-bottomed yellow-skinned man, with brows like precipitous cliffs, and huge, black, dull wearied yet unweariable looking eyes under them; amorphous projecting nose, and the angriest shut mouth have anywhere seen. A droop on the sides of the upper lip is quite mastiff like—magnificent to look upon; it is so quiet, withal. 1 guess I should like 111 to be that man's nigger. However, tie is a right clever man in his way, and has a husky sort o:E fun in him, too; drawls in a handfast, didactic manner about 'our republican institutions,' etc., and BO plays his part." Self dagnoals. Mrs. Blinks (meaningly)—I asked Dr. Aquapura if whisky was good for coids, and h* said "no." Mr. Blinks— Well, I don't believe I've got a. eold, anyhow. It's somKhing else. Did the doctor mention what diseases whisky was good for? The Pl*o«. H»—"When I first met my wife I thought she was OH* of the most economical women in the matter of clothe* I had erer knows." She—"You met her at the seashore, I "—Tonkeri Statesman. Decline of Drinking »t Harvard. Thomas Wentwc-rth Higginson 1» ons of those who declare that there has >een a great decline In drinking at Harvard university. In his younger days he used to see students reeling down North avenue, in Cambridge, rom Forte's tavern, when they had ndulged in the poteat "flip," which owhere else was made so strong, and nstances of intoxicated students caeering: through the college yard were ot uncommon. "Nowadays," says the olonel, "I am sure no student would willingly be seen staggering across Harvard square. It would be consid- red poor form and any man who •Quid do such a thing would lose CMta."—Exchange. To l&enaoTe Tan »ivl Preekl'Ba. Soap will not remove tan or freckles. 3athe the face in warm water, and dry ery carefully with a soft towel. Do ot use soap on the face unless abso- utely necessary. Never use face power of any sort; it spalls the skin by losing the pores. If your child suf- ers from sunburn, moisten the face at ight with cucumber juie*; cut cucum- er lengthwise and rub it on the face, lowing the juice to r«main until it dries off; or use a mild solution of baking soda.—Mrs. S. T. Rorer In Ladies' Home Journal. Jkr»T*r7 Not The later returns show that Gen. Longstreet's bride is 35 years old Instead of but 23. This removes some of the noTelty, but detracts none from the bravery of the groom. of Cotton-Seed Wait*. "Cotton-seed waste, which a generation ago accumulated at tha gin- houses, filled up the streams, rotted in the fields, and became an irritating nuisance, is now worth about thirty million dollars a year," writes William George Jordan on "Wonders of th« World's Waste," in the Ladies' Home Journal. "Every bale of cotton leave* a legacy of half a ton of seed, which. It is said, brings the planter nearly a« much as his cotton. The oil ig us»d for finer grades of soap, as a substitute for lard, and is so near olive oil that an expert can hardly detect the difference. The hulls are fed to cattle, make an excellent fuel, are valuable as paper stock, and when burned the ashes make a fertilizer which is most efficacious. It has recently been discovered that cotton-seed oil, with the addition of eighteen per cent of crude India rubber, makes an imitation which cannot be distinguished from genuine rubber." KettdT for an EasT Jol». Two wayside pilgrims were discua- sing the corrupt practices of modern politicians. "Raggsy," said one of them, "you don't hanker after a Gov'ment job, do ye?" "I don't mind sayin' I'd take one et I could git it, Shabbalong/'' responded the other, "but I don't want no Job that's all fat. I'm willln' to earn my wages." "An 1 wot sort o' job would be about your size?" "Well, I'd like to fill fountain pens fur some Assistant Sec'etary of the Treasury." have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address C. G. Newell, Agent Logansport, lad. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lino! •will furnish Information regarding Home- Seekere' Excursions to various polnte In the Northwest, West. Bouthwes' and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or luidreee W. W. fUcbardgon District Pasa».iger A^eat ladluaapolls.rad CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE PositiTely coxed by these Idttle Pills. 'they also relieve Distress from Dyspepda, Indigestion and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nansea, DrtrW. DCM, Bad Taste in the Month, Coated Tongue Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVES. Thej RepiUte thcEowd* Purdy Vegctibk. tmal Ml. Small Tne Eagle', Power of Vlnlon. That the eagle has a most wonderful power of vision is shown from the fact that it flies in almost a straight line for any object which it desires to se cure. Baby eagles also possess this far sightedness. Long before human eye: can di«cern them, their gaze is flxei on distance, and their cries of welcome to their parent* are shrill and contln uous. The structure of their e makes them peculiarly strong. The brightest glare of sunlight does not af :ect them. __ Dead Lover Haunts Her. Lulu Clark, with a bullet wound through her lungs, sees visions. Beside her cot at the St. Louis hospital es the anadow of a bleeding man, gaping wound in his forehead and a ook of unutterable reproach in his ;lazing eyes. It is the memory of Ar- ;hur Hanley, who killed himself on ler account. Lulu Clark was dangerously shot In a quarrel with John Daly one of tha prize fighting brothers of tat name. Heart Hn~ag«*> Th* rain fell sullenly. Truck horsw ilodded along the sodden street, pa- lently, heavily. Gladys De Vere stood at the window looking out on a. sloppy and dismal world. The loneliness of tie day weighed on her soul. "I am heart hungry," she sighed. "Aye, heart hungry." But what was the use? There would be liver for breakfast just the same.— Indianapolis Journal. Iaconxltt«nt There IB one thing that I mo«t object to about that lady," said the rather timid young -man. "The one who insists on being a 'new woman?' " "Yes. She is inconsistent. "We were discussing the question of what constitutes real greatness. She expressed the opinion that there never was but 011,6 great man, and that was Joan of Arc." —Washington Star. ObTloo*. He—Where have you been? She— Down town, looking over (some bonnets. He—Looting over some bonnets, did you say? She—That's what I said. He—Then they -were not theater bonnets.—Yonkers Statesman. LM« «f th* ftrUl T»milr. It kaa be«n etaud in maay that Hm*. Emerta Gri»L who at •£• c* W recently di«d In *aris, th* Ja*t ot the Gri»I family. ThU kr ta envr. A married daachtar of tbr (TMX »ll»4 The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket Is for sale at principal Ticket Offices or The Pennsylvania Lines. It (B honored me year from date of sale, lor Exchange 'i icktts over either of the following Darned Lines: Ann Arbor, Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southweetern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;w est Michigan, Cincinnati & Muskicgum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marietta, Cleveland,Canton & Souihern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & Ht L Cleveland, Lorain & wheeling. Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus, HocKing Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Sandueky i Hocking, Detroit;* Cleveland Steam navigation, Detroit. Grand Hapidfi i Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & rlttsburg, E7ansvl)le & Indianapolis,, Evansville&Terre Haute. Findlay. Fort Wayne & Western. Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand HapHg & Indiana, Indiana, Dec&tur & Western. Lake Shore & Michigan Southern, Louisville & Na«hville. Between Louisville k Cincinnati and between St. L «nd Svansville Louisville, Evaiisvjlle & St Louii, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Miehlcan Central, New Toik, Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania Lines West of Pittsburer, „ Peoria, Decatur & Pvaneville, Pitteburg & Lake Erie. PitMburft & Western, Pittaburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louis i Kansas City, Vandalia Line, Wabagh Hailroad. lanesviile & Ohio river. The price of tbf se ticket* are Thirty Dollar* each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entirety and exclusively by tlie original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars i» paid by the Commissioner of the Central PM- ienger Association, E. A. Ford, Gea;Pasg. Agt. Fituburg, Pa Sept 30,1*7 Big « li a non-pol»oooM remedy for Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Spermatorrhoea, Whitei, anniturml dij- climrgm, or for inHunnuk- tion, irriutioa or al«cr»- tion of Da n c o n « *•>»* fcjr tent in plain bj «pre»i, prepaid, tit 11.00. or 3 bottlM, IZ.7&. Circular Mut e» nqnoa- Consumption in 1U adYtnced tUge* IB beyond power of man to cure. Ifc CAD be preyented, though, by timely use of Dr. Woot'i Norway Pine Syrup, ature'i own rented/ for oooghi and colds.

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