Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 11, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 11, 1897
Page 23
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PERFECT MANHOOD |Tba irorld adroln* th« perfect K»nl Kot •arige, dignity, or muBculir development alone, but that Hktle and »*na«rf nl force known u SEXUAL VITALITY which 1» the glory of manhood—tbo pride ot botbold and yoang,but there are thousand! of men •offering the mental tortures of ft weakened •uahooO, ihattered nen'ci, »nd falling *»«•• I power who can be cured by oar Magical Treatment vhlch may be taken at home- under our direction* or we will pay B.R. fare and hotel bllle for thon who with to ccme here. If we /all to core. Weh»v» »K> free pre«crlpuon«,free cure or C.O.D. fake. "We k*T« $250.000capital and guarantee to cure every cage -we treat or ref nnd every dollar you pay us, or tee may be deposited In any btjik to be paid Dl when a cure 1s effected. "Write for full part!cc!ara» WTATK XKO1CAI. CO., Omaha, Xeb. ILODD POISON B tlary ULOO1> fOlSON permanently cured In 16 to35 days. You can be treated ai nomeforfcame priceundcrsameRfUaraa- ty. If youprufcrtocomenero wewillcon- tract to pay roi Irond f arcand hotel bllls.and nocnnnre, I f we fall to cure. 1 f yo u have taken mor- enry, iodide potash, and still twvo aches and J>»ID», MiiGOiul'iitches in mouth. Sore Throat. rlmples. Copper Colored Spots, Ulcera oa any part of tho body, Iljiir or Eyebrows fallinc out, It la this Secondary BLOOD POI.SOJ? we OTBrantee to cure. We solicit too most obstinate cages nod cliallenire the world for a fSIS w ««a nn< ?*« u /o. Tnis disease has always Dallied the skill of the most eminent physi- tOang. *COO,OOO capital behind our uncondt- liocal guaranty. Absolute proofs seat sealed on application. Address COOK REMEDY CO., B3B1HM01110 Icmpie, CHICAGO, JJLL. FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These we the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris, Ladies car depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Oal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fcurth St. Logansport, Ind. THE MEADOW BARS. We stood beside the meadow bara, '*•.• The sun was sinking low /;J. Behind a bank of rosy clouds, Fringed in with amber glow. The evening crest shown o'er the hill, In disk of silver light, The mock-bird echo'd from the tre» To greet the coming night The running brook that, in It*: glee, Had babbled all day long, Was silent now as if to hear The coming twilight's song. The meadow stretched, so fair and green, Far as the eye could see. To distant hills with purple shade, Where slept the flower and bee. The twinkling of the sheep's sweet bell, Far down in the willow corps.e, And swaying with the evening wind. Was moved the clover tops. The evening's hand swept o'er the sky And softly lit the stars. And hung them in the open space Right o'er the meadow bars. My love's head on my shoulder fell. Her voice was sweet and low; Her lips met mine in sweet caress, AH in the twilight glow. —F. V. Wheeler, in Iroquis Magazine ba.ck, are you? Going back when here's gold to mAke us rich, waiting for us?" "It'll hav« to wait, then, mate," said Tom. "Gold's good, but it aint quite good enough." Bill looked from Tom to me and then from me to Tom, and his eyes shone like glow worms in the dusk of the tent "You meaa it, do you?" he said in a sort of hoarse whisper, "mean it?" An' says Tom with a sort of a gurgling laugh, seeing as how his throat were dry; "Bill!" I said u loufl as I could— "Bill!" He never turned his head—he never moved I went closer—I looke-d in hia face—then I knew. Bill was dead. His hollow eyes stared out straight before iira; his head was bent a little forward as if he was listening. With the sound of the water in his ears, with his nugget on the ground at his side—Bill was dead. We looked at him, but we said nothing. Then we staggered down to the "Mean it" : should s^so mate ray-! ««ek-it wasn't fifty yards off from .Mean. it. i snouiQ say so, mate, ra.} _.!,_„ . ,„„ rm,,,...* ™« /i^. 3 r,v *•** A MIXER'S STOEY. EXCURSIONS To Indianapoli Nov. 14, 16 and 18, via Pennsylvania Lines. 0, 0. F. State:Meetings (Grand Eii- ••Bipment, Nov. 16th— Grand Lodge, Nov.lTth »»d 18th), low rate excursion tickets will be Mid to Indianapolis, November 15th and 16th Irom ticket station* on Pennsylvania Lines in Imdiana, and November 17th from stations not exceeding-, 100 miles from Indianapolis Return «oketi valid Friday, November 19th. ennsulvaniaLinsB, Truta? Hun by Central . • Pull: < I>»117. exix>»t Bandar. •Vya IXMA-iBV.iHT TO .VJtl^i iBHIVll CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. LMTe tor Chics jro'S:15 a m:*5:30 a m;*l :25 p m *2:00pm;"4:30pm. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a m;'12:SO p m;*l:0(i p m; *1:<0 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COLTJMBO8. LMte for Bradford *l:15s m; t7:40n m; M:« pnrt4:SOpm. Arrive from Bradford *3:00am; tlO:20 am: »l:20pro:M:15pm. IFFNEK DIVISION. Leare fprKttner t8:00 a m; t9:OS a m- 12:05 p m 5pm Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner «7:35 am; +1:08 p m; 12:4£ p m: 8:80 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Le«ve for Richmond +1 :20 a nj;t5:SOa m:*l:10 pm:+2:20p m. Arrive from Richmond *2:55 a m ; +.U :00 a m "l:50pm; tll;20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOOIBVILiB. LOT* for Louisville *12:55 a m ; *1 :05 p m. Arrive from LouUvllle *S:05 a m; *1:66 p m. j. A. MOCTJLLOUGH, Agent, Logaagport, Ind. LOOANBPOST *0. *A8T BOUND. INF and Boston Urn (aally)_ ........ 8:33 a. a Fait mall (daily) ............... ----- ..... 8:48 a.ts Atlantic Kx.dally except Bun_ ..... 4:65> p. m W18T BOUND. Pacific Kx., dally except 8uodaT-lO:l!i a. u Kaiuas City Kxprets (dally) ........ 2:4 :40 p. Fait Mull (daily) .......................... 8:13 p,ru I It. Louin Limited (daily) ............ 10:34 p. rr ML mmB omuion, wieMiDi, SITWBIIT LoaAHaroB* AHD CHILI. WIBX BOUKD. Mo. M— ........ ......Arrive*-...... ...... ._ 8:30 a. n Ho. 87.. ................... Arrives- ................ 3:30 p. n •AST BOUND. Ho. N ............... ~ — Leaves ............ -,.._S:06 a. n WO.M ............... —Leaves ................. »:4fi p. n VANDALIA LINE-. Time Table, in effect Sept. 2^ 1S97. Tralma Leave I/ocnnMpert. Indiana. FOR THE NOKTH Wo. 8 _____ - ..................... - .......... — 10:38 a. tn. K». 8 ............................ .._ ................ S:M p. m. FOR TH,S SOUTH. JC«, 21 , . . MO. S ............................................ S:25 p.m. For complete Time Card, pivlns all tralru *nd stations, and for full information tu to rate*, through cars, etc., address J. C. IDWWORTH, agent, Logansport. or I i, FORD, General Passenger Agent, St. Louis. Ho. EL. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Peori& and SandUiky and InaianaTJOll* and Michigan. Direct connection* to and from all points in me United tutaa and Canada. Alimi SOUTH BOUND D«PA»I No 21 indianapoll* fixp daily 7:10 • m U-* a m No 88 " Hail A Erp_ll:38 a m (dally except Sunday) No » Indpl'l Kip ex Sun.... J :26 p m *:» • ni No » Paxenger exeept Sun No 151 RoohMtw local arrive i is f m except Sunday, HORTB BOUND. ~Jt:llam »•• p m No U Detroit JCrp Bx BUB No HO ACOOH except Sun... 1:45 a m •Dof» net run aortk or" P»ru on Sunday. Poi ttakot rate* andig*neral Infonaatlon'oall ••J J. Bktanor. ticket areat, L. I. * W. fSu. In*., or a F, PaUy.' r»a«ral iwt. I»*iaaa»«U*. la*. There were only three in our party. Tom and me had come to Coolgardle together, being old mates, and then we come across Bill on the field. H< •we™ a queer chap always, were Bill Work? Well, I wont say as ever ! knew a hand on any diggin's as coulc beat Bill for work, take him al around. Early and late Bill were there whoever weren't. He woulc work eating; he would work talking— though it weren't much talking you would get out of Bill, not as a reglar thing, anyhow. Why, he seemed as i: he worked of nights after _e's turned in, did Bill, and it was all gold, every word of it. When Tom and me first come across him Bill was down on his luck. This tucker had just about panned out, and he hadn't not a shilling left to buy water, which seeing how water were a pound a bucket at Coolgardle just then, and scarce at that, wera awkard. Yes, I reckon we were a godsend to Bill, that's about what we were. Tom and me, when we offered to take him in mates. Not but what it was right enough for us, too. Tom and me had a matter of may be thirty pounds between us, and we were pretty old hands at the job, but the place were new to us, and Coolgardle, like most fields, had ways of its own. Now, Bill, he'd been here two months and he knew most all there was to know about the place, and so it come about as we went mates with Bill, and just then Bill was mighty glad to be took by anybody as could get a bit of tucker and a bucket of water—you bet. Bill wasn't to say big; but he was strong, and as wiry as they made 'em Tim and me was used to work, but bless ye. we ivern't in it not alongside of him at his best He was a good- looking chap enough, too. was Bill, leastways all you could see of him. which wasn't to say much, being he was that hairy and water being scarce you couldn't say not exactly as to color, but his eyes you could see, and Bill's eyes were out of the common. Look out they did from under his eyebrows eager and anxious like—always eager and anxious, as if he could see something rich just ahead of him. One tning was sure, Bill hadn't aJ- ways been a digger, no, nor yet for so very long, neither. We stopped at. Coolgardle for a month, and it was long enough, too. Gold rhere was. I admit, but it hadn't no sort of consistency. Ye might work till ye struck gold and mayhap get a nugget or two and thought ye had come on a good thing, and then, after you had broke your heart following of it up for days, you'd like as not kick up a nugget with the toe of your boot as you was going to work right atop of the ground. We were getting pretty n-ear full up of this, and Bill he was the fullest up of the lot. One day there came news that gold had been struck heavy to the northwest a matter of twenty miles off or so. Bill was wild to be off, and though we heard that there was no water found yet it stood to reason that somebody would find it, and anyhow, water carts were sure to go where there was gold. The new field was out beyond the red sunset range, and we concluded to see what it was like. Twenty miles don't sound much, but twenty miles over half sandy ridges carrying a five-gallon keg of water as well as tucker and tools up to a good bit of a job by the time ye get there. I wont say but what Bill was all there at the job—he was mostly always keen was Bill. We camped a.t last in a likely looking spot all by ourselves. Tom called it drygrass gully, by reason it was one sheet of some sort of short grass as yellow as gold and as brittle as straw. There was no time to lose, for do your best, you had to drink more of water or of another party to be seen from the ridge of our gully. It looked like a race between luck and thirst and the thirst were sure, while the luck were doubtful. I can't say I liked the look of things, no more didn't Tom, but Bill he was just wild. Anyhow we'd come and we were bound to give it a trial. For three days we worked in that gully early and late and every hour the water got lower, and we grew more and more thirsty. Why! Never in all ray life had I known what it meant before—our throats burned and ached, our eyes sunk in our heads, our hands began to tremble, and. work as hard as we might our skin got drier and hotter. We had found gold. It was no use trying to dig for it, but we had fossicked about over a good part of the gully and there was gold everywhere. But bless ye. what was tie good? That night when we knocked off there was only about a quart and a half left in the keg. I looked at Tom. and Tom looked at me. and I could .see that it was settled. "It's aU ap, mate." «aye Tom, "and a pity, too. thur." Bill looks round first at one and then the other of us, and then without a word he rises and flings himself out o£ the tent. I lifts the flap a bit and sees him marching down the gully a-throwing his arms above his head in the moonlight, for it were full moon that night. "Bill's cranky, Tom," says I. "Looks like it, mate," says Tom. "Well. I reckon he'll come to his bearing's by mornin'." With that Tom coils hisself up on his blanket and goes to sleep, and after a minute or two I does the $% r^o'™™ ™ day* I No need to say what it said, but when where lie lay. There we drank and drank again. Then we let the water ran over our hands and dipped our dry faces in the stream. At last we went back to Bill. We stood and looked at him, did Tom and me. "What's that in. his other hand, mate?" Tom said in a whisper. "It was a letter, worn and brown, and frayed along the edge. "Let's bury it with him, Tom," I said, "not us, mate. Fair doos atween mates—that's wot I say—mayhap it'll tell who it belongs to—read it, mate; it can't hurt no one now." I read the letter as well as I could. MASONIC. ffeneral Grand High Priest of Royal Arch Masons— Trestleboard Denting. Companion R. C. Leuimon of Toledo, who was elected general grand high priest of Royal Arch Masons at the session of the gpnerjil errand chapter held at Baltimore, Is; a native of Ohio and is 72 years old. .fndce Leinmon has been prominent In Siitsonry since his yonth. and is past grand ruasrer of the grand lodge of Ohio, past prand high priest of the grand chapter of Ohio, past grand commander of Ohio Knights Templars and an honorary mein- light when I wakes and looks around, j There were Tom lying where he drop-1 ped overnight, but I sees nothing of Bill. "Hillo," I tries to say, but I couldn't say it rightly, my throat wag that dry. So I stirs Tom up with my foot. "Bill aint hero, Tom," I says, "No more he ain't," says Tom, sitting up; the more water for you and me, mate." We scrambles out from undei the tent and looks around. The sun were just up, but there weren't a sign of Bill, look where we would. "The devil!" says Tom, sudden, looking hard at the tent, "He's been here, sure enough, and left this wrote. Here, Dick, fou're a scoilard, wot's this wrote on the tent?" I turns round, a.nd there, sure enough, on the flap of the tent, were wrote with something that looked like chalk: "You want to go back to Coolgardle —you can go. I've found what I came for, and it's mine now. Good-by— Bill." I read it out loud, and we stands and stares a.t the •writing and then at each other. "He's mad, Tom," says I at last, "and he's gone without a drain of water, poor beggar." "Mad or not, I reckon he's come across a nugget, and he means to keep it. Not if I knows it, mate, not by chalks. Fair doos atween mates, is wot I says, an' wot I says I sticks to." It were never much good arguing with Tom. It wasn't much that he'd say, but there was no turning him once he took a notion, and Tom was death on getting hold of Bill and sharing the nugget. At last 1 gave in and we risked it and started. It was easy to see the way Bill had gone, for there were his marks on the soft ground and sand, not clear, but as like as not the first steps that had ever been there since it was first made. He couldn't have gone far, Tom said, and he took the drop of water that was left and started. I'd have given it up hours before, but Tom held on 15ke a bulldog. Now and again we sucked the few drops of the water that was left, and then we went on again. At last we had drunk it every drop, and still the sun pourec down on our heads like white meia: out of a furnace. We staggered as we walked, and we could scarcely see foi the light that was in our faces. Our tongues had swelled up so big that :hey seemed to fill our mouths, and our throats were so dry they made a iind of whistling sound when we tried to speak. Hour after hour, and every lour like a month, and still we stru gled on. We couldn'; go back, and we couldn't say what we expected to get oing forward, but painfully, mechanically, doggedly, we staggered on. We had been trying for hours, or for what seemed like hours, to get to the op of a low range that seemed as if t went away from us faster than we ould travel. We had been so long hat the sun had gone down behind it at last. Suddenly I found myself in a blinding glare of sunlight once more, and then I knew, though I couldn't see, hat I had at last reached the top. I iut my trembling hand over my eyes, and little by little I began to see. At irst it was gold, gold, only a great ea of shining, dazzling gold—then in I had read it both Tom and me looked in Bill's dead face, and then we understood. It wasn't a new story—I had heard it often before—a story of a young, delicate wife and her hale children brought to want and disgrace by a thoughtless husband and father, and yet seeming to love him all the more. No wonder Bill was mad to get gol(j_ no wonder he looked sjixious and eager. "What's the address?" Tom asked me after a bit. I told him what was on the letter. Tom stooped and lifted the big nugget in both 'hands. "Right you was, mate," be said, "I reckon there's enough here to give them a start." Not another word was said. So Tom gave up his share; so Bill got his nugget after all.—New York Journal. Hoie ExcDKlon . , FOR November and Deceniber'97 — THR- - have authorized reduced rates to many points in the West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December ?th and 21-st. For particulars, call on or address icgan to grow clear and I saw. God, what was it I saw? Water. Oh, Yes, for there's go;:<3 here and no mistak*." I looked at Bill, but he said nothing. "Y«m, Tom," says I, "it's all we'll do to t«t back on the watw that left unless w» kare th« luck to fall in with some." Bill look-id frou one of u* to the tad at last k« broke out, "Going "•littering, flashing, blazing, it was wa- er. Tom was behind me now and I ried to shout, but I could only point nd wave my arms like a madman. In another minute Tom had come up— he was, like me, nearly dead, and staggered like a drunk, but te got there somehow. But where was Bill? I looked and Tom looked. There was the golden grass, and the low bushes, and the water that flashed and quivered in the low bottom, where the sunlight made a yellow haze round the trees that stood here and there with drooping boughs along the course of the creek, but not a living creature in sight—not a sign of the mate we had risked so much to find. We stood for a minute, and then Tom whispered hoarsely. "Look here, mate, wot's the odds about Bill? Here's water as is better nor nuggets." We staggered rather than walked down the slope with the level sun shining in our faces. It was hard work even with the sound of the water in our ears, but somehow we did it. We dragged one heavy foot after the other—doggedly, slowly, feebly, we did it, but somehow we did do it. The sun sunk lower and lower, till it seemed to rest like a great red circle on the top of a range that was far away in the west, and at last we were getting near the creek, for we could hear the water rush and tinkle among the stones in the bottom. Tom had got a few yards ahead, and of a sudden Too stopped. As I earns up he pointed to one side and he whispered. "Look, mate, Bill's there!" He was. Parched as we were, we couldn't pass him. The gush aud the whisper of'the'water was in our ears, but, we coulda't pass Bill—could ho hear it, too? We neither of u* tried to speak, but we crept over to where he lay. He was half sitting, half, lying against a boulder, and he w»s looking the other way, so that we oouldn't see his face, but Tom hii bean right. A big, rough, shAp«l«»au lu»ib of almost pure gold w»s Ijiag OIL ti« aui4 before him—his kaiui lay b«sl(l« It •» tk« ground—hl« Inters SOKODOW kwk*4 as if they bad it, MURDEROUS MONKEYS. They Kill Suckling I^mbs for the Milk In Their Stomachs. The Tshakma, a monkey of the bab- boon family, which is rather common in South Africa, has become a perfect plague of the Transvaal farmers. This ape has acquired the habit of killing young lambs, not in order to eat their meat, but simply to tear open their stomach and drink the milk contained therein,. Having acauired a passionate desire for milk, and being unable to milk the sheep themselves, they patiently wait until they see a lamb sucking from its mother, and take it away as they would a milk pail, which is thrown away after the contents are consumed. The Tshakma then takes to the cactai thickets, which are inaccessible to human beings, t.Dd furnish at the same time a refuge and a source of food in the fleshy leaves and fruit for the monkeys. The same ape has also quickly learned to distinguish them from women. At the approach of a man they quickly flee, while they allow women to come quite near, paying no attention to them. The farmers, however, have adapted themselves to the circumstances, and when lambs are mis- Sing from their flock they don the skirts and bonnets of their wives and, taking up a gun, start in pursuit of the mischievous animals. A Town of Dollmakers. Almost the entire population of Montreuil, France, is engaged in the manufacture of dolls' heads. The "biscuit" from which the heads are made is composed of lime and earth, mixed and trampled until it becomes a species of kaolin, which is steeped several days, the longer the better, washed, filtered, and strained again and again, until it is dazzlingly pure and white. Thesemi-liquldis then poured in moulds, of which there are seventeen sizes, and when dry are turned out of the moulds and delivered to women, who insert the eyes, affix the ears, etc., after which they are baked forty-eight hours in an oven which contains two thousand five hundred heads. The heads, after cooling, are polished with sand-paper, and the flesh tints are laid on, after which skillful artists color the features and put in the eyelashes and eyebrows, and when the heads have baked seven hours longer to fix the colors, they are ready to be attached to the bodies, making the dolly which forms such a delightful part of Christmas to young femininity. RECBEX C. LEMMOy. ber of the supreme council of the Scottish Kite. Companion Lemmon's first office in the general grand chapter was that of treasurer, and ho has been regularly advanced to the highest office. He is considered one of tho most learned and distinguished Masonic jurists in this country. The supreme council of the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite, northern jurisdiction, has an honorary membership of 25,000, 4S active members and a fund of $167,000. Ascalon commandery of Pittsburg is arranging fora pilgrimage to thu Holy Land by a specially chartered steamer, to sail Feb. 5 and return April 9. The precepts which Freemasonry teaches may be said to have been born in man when man was born. The virtue of obedience to duly constituted Masonic authority is one upon which too great stress cannot be laid in Freemasonry. Masons of Washington will soon begin the erection of a §500. uOO temple. The structure will occupy 10,000 square feet of land in the business portion of the city. There are 614 subordinate lodges on the rolls of the grand lodge of Scotland. In tho jurisdiction of the grand lodge of Tesas there are 33,3Sy JIasons, including 3,OG? nonaffiliatcs. General John Corson Smith, thirty-third degree, of Illinois has a list of 40 Masons who were generals in the lat'3 civil war He wishes to foriri a complete list. Logansport, Ind. ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the Pennsylvania Lloel will furnish information Teffurdinr Home- Seekers' Excursions to various point* In tb« Northwest, West. Southwesi and South. It will pay to investigate if you contemplate m trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. Richardson District Passenger A<ent Indl*napolis,toil UNITED WORKMEN, The Mncnificenca of a Dollar. A man carne in the other day and actually paid us a dollar on subscrip- Xo Koorn For Deadheads In the Order. Notes From Various Jurisdictions. There should be DO deadheads in the A. O. U. TV. It is the duty of every member to do his full share toward strengthening and building up the order. No brother has a right to be a dead weight upon his lodge nnd still secure equal benefits with those who interest themselves in the welfare of this fraternity, attend its meetings and labor for its advancement.—J. T. Smith, G. M. W., South Dakota. There are 24,000 members in 453 lodges in Missouri. The age limit being fixed at 45 years bars men over that age from admission. It can readily be seen that the A. O. U. W. is a young man's order, as none other can gain membership therein. One of the greatest missions of the order of United Workmen is to care for the widows and orphans of its deceased members. Nowhere in the United States or in Canada are there to be found records of any of the families of United Workmen being compelled to seek a home at the poorhouse. Thafraternity has already paid out over $80,000,000 for the relief of widows and orphans. The grand lodge of Pennsylvania fired the per capita tax at $2. From this time forward wo look for increased gains all along the line. Pennsylvania has a membership of 14,000 in 204 lodges. . ., , , AUC l»ir\ 3 tion, a new subscriber, and came vol- ftnd i{ the itnri •mlir- TI T A H i n *nrkr nil t*ftn & n i m TV"!T h_ , Maccabees. The laws of the order are its textbook, untarily; we did not pursue him with a shotgun o-r Winchester, nor did we waylay him at night, in some dark alley with a bludgeon or sandbag— coming was free, voluntary and unexpected. It was a real dollar he paid us, a silver dollar, just such a one as is quoted as worth only 43 cents—but, O Jehoshaphat! what a dollar it was! It was four inches in diameter, half an inch thick and weighed a pound avoirdupois. The eagle on it was big enough to fly across the Gulf of Mexico and light on the summit of Popocatapet with a ten-pound baby in its talons. It is leavy enough to anchor Professor Andree's balloon at the foot of the perpendicular north pole; at the same itne its argenteous scintillations would eclipse the sanguineous glare of aurora borealis. xalk about the Klondike! No, sir-ee, we are just going to wait some more.—Lumpkin (Ga.) Independent. Trie K«epin£ «f Gold It is not generally known, but there s some cruelty in the keeping of gold ish. Half of such captives die from er want of rest. As fish have no neans of shielding their eye by a lid, hey cannot endure continuous light, md" suffer in a glass vessel, where they ire entirely exposed, aa evident from he way in which they dash about, and go round and round, until fairly worn >at. This can be avoided by placing n the aquariam a grotto of rocks, or Busing plants to grow smlBeiently ensely to allow the flflh to hid* their triads, at least, in th« znteCul shadow. would familiarize themselves with their provisions they would not only save many useless discus- iions, but they would also be able to impart information to prospective members. How many Maccabees are there who are located away from their tents and in communities where there is no Maccabee or- eanization! Take the bushel fron: oS your The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchange, able Rebate Ticket Isforeale at principal Ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored rne year from date of sale, for Exchange 'I icketg over either or the followlDfr named Lines: Ann Arbor. Haiticcore £ Ohio, Baltimore & Obio Southwestern, Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago &;Wes-. Michigan, Cincinnati & ilueklngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie'ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & 8t L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling-. Cleveland Terminil & Valley, Columbus, Hocking Valley & Toledo, Columbus, Sacdueiy i- HocJdnR, Detroit;& Cleveland Steam Navigation, Detroit. Grand Rapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Pitt§burg-. Evansville & Indianapoili, KvuneviUe&Terre Haute. r indUy. Fort W«yne & Western. Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand Hapi d s & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake shore & tticblgwn Southern, Louisville & Na»bville. Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and Xvaosvill* LouigvlLe, EvanaviUe & St Louii, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michigan Central, New York, Chicago & St Louis. Ohio Central Unefc, rennBj-lvama Lines w eB t of Pitttburg, Peoria, Decatur & Bvansvllle. Pittsburg & Lake Erie. Pitteburg- & Western, Pittsburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo. St Louis i Kansas City, Vandalia Line, Wabash Railroad, Zaneiville & Ohio river. The price ft th< se tickets are Thirty Dollar* each. They are not transferable Jf the ticket is used in itg entirety and exclusively by the orifdna.1 purchaser, a rebate Of Ten Dollars it paid by the Commissioner of the Central P»- eenger Association, E. A. Ford r Gen. Pass. Agt. Pitisburg. Pa Sept30,lS9T Are you suffering from rheumatism? Thomas' Electric Oil has cared thousands of tbe worst cases of thU terrible disease. It only costs 2f cents to try it. ' = CARTE ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by these Little Pills. They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Jndijcsticrn and Too Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Dizziness, Nansea, Dnnnt. new, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Toojne P»in in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They •mal FW. Small oeaa. and let' your light thine ana tbeo straightway get up a charter lift. The supreme tent \s coropowd of lepre- sentativeg selected by the members, and In this way each Individual member haa a voice and vow on &11 matters that may come before it. Without doubt we have now the mort np to date, progressive order in the conn- try. I look for this biennial term to bo one phenomenal in growth and stability. —L. W. Squier, State Commander For New Jersey. Deputies and record keepers should tak« cote of the changes made in the tick, funeral and accident benefit funds. Knight* and Ladle* of Honor. The new ritual will go Into effect July 1 next. This ritual is nearly the cams M the original ritual of the order. The supreme lodge is supported by » per capita tax of fl per annum, payabl* •imi- innaaTy. An Interesting document has been tamed for distribution to the medteal examiner* of the order. It i* a com] illation of at*- tirtic* and will iervea naeful purpoM, The order generally aeerai to ta la «- eeptdooally good condition at tho prtMnk tine, and activity i* anticipated In tb* lodge* during tb* winter. Tb« prevent mcmbcnUp in attt* if S,68B—8,MM r*Urf MA itt

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