Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 18, 1896 · Page 5
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July 18, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Saturday, July 18, 1896
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S . . Celebrated fl atS. Silk, Stiff and Soft. ^Spring Styles. DEWEJSTTER, The Hatter and Furnisher. SHOE BARGAINS. 98 Cents Buys Men's Shoe* solid leather, lace or congress. 98 Cents Buys Ladies Kid Patent Leather Tl^ Shoes, button or l»oe. 63 Cents Buys Ladies' Kid Oxford Ties, pat- test leather tips, 73 Cents BuyaJ Ladies' Low Calf Skin Shoes jdHt the thing for Garden. 29 Cents Boys Ladies Serge Slippers, solid comfort. 69 Cehts Buys Children's Tan Shoes, button or lace. 19 Cents Buys Baby Shoes patent leather tips. 50 Cents BUJB B-autifnl Velvet aiippers for house wear. Stevenson & Klinsick. 403 Broadway. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OF- LOGANSPORT. ... , INDIANA $25O,OOO. A. J. Murdock, Pre». W. W. Bora. Own. . J. F. urookmeyer, A«»t. Cain. D1BKCTOBS: C 8 Bice, - W. B: Brtnghnm. alter SMS;*. a. *. »ou«o, ^^ ^ Wilson. Banklnt? In «>: its Departments promptly •- W ££5?to ly c££U. and Stockholder. "mRw Ki«erve Fund maintained. Free! Free! Free! We will Give away this week one hundred Sample boxes of Bragg's Blood, Nerve, Liver and Kidney Capsules. Call and get a sample, B. F. Keesling Druggist. !— — =H=! DAILY JOURNAL .SATURDAY, JULY 18, 1S9C. ' Twenty pounds granulated sugar for $].00.— Tnmt's. Pnrn'sol surprise today. Don't inks it'.— Trade Palace • Children's $1,40 and $1.50 tan shoes, $1.13.— Ellas Winter! •Geo. Harrison has the finest Hue of hammocks in the city. The Big Four Excursion to Niagara Fall/! and Toronto on July 22d, will be of. the usual excellent quality which this line lias given Its patrons In former' years. Guess on the bicycle now running In the Bee .Hive's window. It will niu for twenty-five days, and the person guessing nearest to the number of mlle.s It runs 1 gets -It. ' ^• Awarded Highest Honors— World's Fair. •OR; CREAM BAKING POWDER MOST PERFECT MADE\ » p-we Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Frc^ I f Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 40 Yeats 1;he Standard. CROWDS IN AMEKICA, They Are as a Bule Orderly and Well-Mannered. ' Home OblcrvaUoni of a Oertn»n Vllltoi to the Ctilcueo World'* Fulr-An Object Lfsnon ID the Advance of Chrlntliuiltr. . •'• 'f! ' . , ', ... izf.rvjuMaatiKWiVfiitfK.-.„•..»;",'„?;•„'&, OX', f STARTLING DEVELOPriENTS Promised in~ttre™Case Against Lon Saxon. Tlie iiri'.lini.l.iiitry rrtoljjffc' I-on Saxon, wliiidi was to liiive b(*n ; Ji'ejd i .ye:terd:iy. • was ixxstpomud d'li iWCJmiiiicoCtlittibs ol' iiii'po'rtonit w.It.im.'iN09'>1'orVll]-L' prosecu- tton. The toennlni? I* set for llils ino-ni- ilnig at !) o'clock and It U promised that there will bo sqtm^iprtlliii!,' developments In the'ca.se:' : 'It wa"l."'-U^rn«d lasr lilglit .Unit niiiniiieaclju'hte evidence .will be .lu'ti-odiic-wl iw-,tonUiss-Morut,:ars goo:l chnnietei-. As ^•uQt'lwr_ i ij]ipsi.' of t-M onse, .M IIKIJ- •bi"-sTxit«PAVil 1 rli ccil!ilni.t!v. that "Plorenice >Ioi«on' i ' J Ifl j ;'liot 'lioiveljf. or in oWica- wrd^jKiit. tlie name Is no ••'••• s Bradley wild .conn's 8ho\«iijaiat-tJil!» ijyommi can a.re alf \vft\t clatoed for lier iy oi ; Rood etiinflct.cf/ I know The horror of 2,000 lives crushed out in Russia, in a struggle for free food furnished by the czar on the occasion of his coronation, makes pertinent a startling comparison between the moral and social condition of the "common people." in Russia, ruled by the. sword, und the same class in the United Slates, ruled by themselves. At the dedication ceremonies of the world's fair in Chicago, in 1S93, a "free lunch" was spread in the Electricity building, sufficient to fced'100,000. Nearly 300.000 people entered the fair grounds on' dedication dr.y, and half that number were seated in tlhe Manufacturers Building, witnessing the ceremonies. After the ceremonies, ' the Electricity building was thrown open, the crowd was admitted, it helped itself to food and departed, 'There was no extra police precaution, nobody was hurt, no property was destroyed, nnd mucTi of the food, and all of the .dishes were left on the tables. Of course, no comment was made on these facts. It was nothing but the ordinary. It waa what naturally should be. A few weeks later I met In Chicago n German—a man of wealth and education,' who was on his first trip obroad. lie talked of the wonders he had seen in America, qnd'said: "The most inter- csting and instructive experience I have had was at the dedication ceremonies of the fair. I had j ust arrived from Berlin, and this was my first encounter with an American'crowd. • On dedication day I went to the grounds early. Passing 'the Electricity building. I'saw such a vast spread of..linen and dishes and. stacks of:coM food thatJ inquired of un attendant, what it meant. I was informed that u 'free lunch 1 would be served to 100,000 people after the cere- uir.nirs. I inquired how it would be srrvi'd,' and was astonished to learn that the crowd would be admitted without restriction, and that everyone would .help himself. My experience with the populace was confined to Berlin, and I niade. up my mind that the 'free lunch,' under such conditions, would be the feature of the day, and I determined to get into .a rafe place and see the riot .when tJic people were admitted. "I did not see the ceremony nt the main building. I waited near the door of the Electricity building and Clipped in at the first opportunity. I stayed there for over an hour, and until I was thoroughly disappointed and oston- ished. The people thronged In smiling and begging pardon of onefinother for being compelled to 'crowd and push at ,the entrance. They took what food they wanted, and got out of the way of .the crowd behind, I saw men who were certainly workmen .take a handful of bread and meat and retire, allowing other men to take their places at the tables. "It waa the greatest object lesson in the advance of Christianity I hud ever experienced. It gave me a gKmpse of a social condition I did not think,existed. Why, in Berlin, under the-same conditions/ the first rush of humanity would have swept those tables clean of food, cloths and dishes." I met this some gentleman In the rotunda of the Administration building OD Chicago day at the fair, when the' greatest multitude in the history of the world assembled, when 700.000 people gathered together, restrained only by their desires, and-not one was seriously injured through the selfishness nr ignorance, of the 'others. -My German friend was interested to the point of excitement; He had been watching in • wonder *he great mass of humanity. "What a sight! "'be exclaimed. "You sny there are above, half a million of people here, and there must be more than that. And they come and go as they please, and do as they please,"and not a soldier 'visible. Hut Jhexpect the secret of it is that, everyman out there.is a, soldier in the sense of preserving 1 order. You are a hn.s •proves.;, ..... and higher morally, amd.that your people, more; than any other.-have arrived, at.an understanding of the great truth that the only way to bo happy is to make ^ everybody around you happy. I never ? world thought that a commercial community •like this-could, even for a.day, so nni- might: It wiill be 8ho\«i siilv-4tn.nitla.re I.n flie wiiy oi ; Rood . who she In nri.tf'iVvSeie'V.hk^Bcs frqui; It will inot bc,cectas;u:y.kjaiJlUtsido of Lo«fl.usport"to i>i»ve llior cli;ii ; iio'ter,'-.aiid I.tliilnk It AvJHjipjt be Tteceaiary to so on) side of thii«!' : 3;t!.vOoiu»-vo the diameter of the cnr wflio jift^inl't^l her." Saxon IMS ciiniiloj'ciW'SIfcCoimell it .TonUliios 115 Hte'ntiforur^,ajiiV..wi!l Jiiiikt! a fight from start ta-ftui.sh. It. is linpo.s- «Uile to got to htm foayiMijtok-i'viuw, and cvcji iC.it ^yere•.l•)oss^ : ^)l.l',.th,cl•e,is.^)oth : lug to be gsiiiiiod, as 'he w£uscs;to,|talk : ' . Capf. : Br;ulk ; s' said [that Saxon. h:id uothtnsr to ssiy Vejra riling the charco ngiiJ.iist.iIillQB.'JVCliillc •tm-'.tli back fi-ojn ciuicjisy.-,gv ,<UJ uot iMvlmg been.. out' talFn -M'!s* Moreton; ncKhor-dld he ni:i.ki}.;«.ny/>(J i :itenion.t that I'ouU] Ivo t-wisTifd'-itato 1 :iai: :u'l)ii | lss!on,-,.of KiiUt. Saxon's flwrac-t-cr-is^u will benr'the clcsest'.scntr.ln.v. A CHmD :! ErJ.1OYS The pleasant flarcr, >uei»'tle'action,- nnd soothing effect'of ^i'up'of; ; Flgs, when In need of a laxat!vc?ttnjl'|f f: the father or mother be costiyp^r^bilious, the most gratifying resultsjioftpw Its use; so that It Is th'e" best! family remedy., known and every f3jmiIy''i§Bpuia have a bottle. ADDITIONAI/LO^AL. . Hammocks at your oWn> price at Geo, 'Harrison's. .s2S3~i3,nrj~i-• '..•.:. Bom, to Mr, .airf^Jl.!.^ Clia.rles Kliig, of Eleventh Sjtirebtf,'n son. '•'' Gins Waiidvol.-is :rect>verin{j .flip™, jl. serious attack of .inflammatory rheuriio 1 ' Dick Vance exhibited • a might-blooming ccreus Thursday- niglft,'and .ihivny^ called to see the beantUul blooin.......,!" v .'A. taraiihila was found'.tea'bnncliljqfc ban/anas a,t Tom'Smith's Market strecit fniiiit stand yes'tanta'y. The reptile was killed. '"'•.: ;,.,;'•• .. ....... Another house wns j sacrificed onm iNiirbod-wIjfe fence-t'Ms'week. The animal w'ais the property of YTJJllani Fkllei- of New Waveriy^ ,,,^ j lake was robbed .W.?Y}ni.>sd:iy. The tUT was topped for $3!?,. by; Jim unknown f.".:.'. .iA'^T..... . • ••s.^uWpr^hT-r'l NECKWEAR, SPRING OVERCOATS. JOS. G. GRACE WILL SELL YOU A SPRING r ^ve SUIT TODAY FOP •:...i<^iTaK'*'iy . .•• ;s. —, -JLESSMONEY ',"? C. v "i" "'"' •••'«"- ' •' / O tv ,i)-JJ.^-^. .- *;. •• Q THAN ANY OTHER CLOTHIER o^ v .S ^£>v<ki\r LOGANSPORT. COflPLETE. r:.- .$':, ",'* * ^ a Lougley Hat and be up to Date 426 Broadway. . S. If you want a Tailor Made Suit don't for- line of the Celebrated Stein Block Clothing GROiQjT&OF A NEW BRAIN Traces.Jof^t^ound. in the Nerve " ; 5*lb"er'B of Monkeys. Uto'rinthie-Irtiolf of » Sclentlif* B»- •earcb In Vlvliectlon—New Cola...... -lar.. .SUtiter BepUcei '"" the Old. ftlilof. thouph a St. Joseph is a'tnosYJollghtful resp,vt during tills est.rdD&b; torsid .weather, ' - . Fare for the. ronnif 'tfl >,r?2:00. Train n. in. leaves Vandalln s. every Sunday. ;o -< ; tt . Uirton & well tor Roynl,^C4intoi. JChe. : well,. Is 2771/- feet dot'p'r~and~tlHrvvater is Rood .'for all purposes-,;, A^flmy, of sixty gallons per mimtte The stone woi-kj? 1 ^ tj^'Broad Ifcinple bridge Is almosfcbmp'lcied ami the ma-' terlal to fiuteh It »hlff nwJved. The bridge wilJl IK; liulfr bridge .cmpnny .of.-' Moses Nctheretrr. .T. P. Rogers nnd F 31. BUi.-Kl.nKhttin, a.t Hie June, s'f/j court to vl'iMvJ:^ ____ ami twrmlitp•Teiiorted or of the road, w; . ,.,;. vni \ fjVl2l -; .^,v . ''P HJ versally obey the-law of 'loye your neighbor as yourM.lf,'-but this ,oro\yd is a wonderful^prpof of it. i Here is the' lion'protectrng thVloinb, and I believe the millenwro is beginning in America." —-N. Y. Mairand/Expreas. - : • ,. i —The Bncred Bo tree oi Selon is said' to have sprung from a slip of the tree , unJer.whicb Buddha was born. ,:, GOTHAM'S" Lorlllnrd Kipi..«.i»»5'o»t'Artl»t IB the/Art of WiriorniB Clothe'ii. ' » Lorillai'dTKip -llto -jju'st.-;died y a't .IBe residenne of Iifcl ; rarf{eV.<:Coi. Lawrftiice Kip, 4:.2 Fifth : TLVenTJty«v,- york:. r :ille wns the real Beau Briiinniclr' of. New York, no 'matter ,wliajt. the reputation of Berry .»;a1i mwjtbe 'other well- dressed "inen ubp."ji't"tawiy.,.'Ih. ISHVhe was characterized as trie g-reiVt'est-nrfist in the art of wenrinfj elothos. ..Kip was. o son of Coli.iljwTer.^^ip., the-wKil-" known horseraa'nCttrid c)ut'.nif>iiibcr,.aDd was himself 1 ii' i 8lifIJ 1 iii.cn'iber and cotillou leader In fashionable society. Wh«ire It Eulnii r»n»fantijr, xft-^roup:- of- 1 isinnd(s\tpr th?, •W Zealand c; rtlinllll.. I Jltf Minic. iiiuj .1^1 ^fuuM,i-vile Islands DTK! ronl'Miltf 0 of-'teVi-^'di'i Fupgo, savin'jTfor tiiedifTfrpnce tliat the. •raln-oftur(,talee«!.<Uier;fo;-TO ;of ,sl«!t, and .On-ft'-'On l *&i;il»nijig l aronir<};:the. 'rorai^oae.lfMiJU'^.t'. or nine de- b ^^» ..iere nre"p"atclies r over w.hislrrnin- 'BeWom ceases to flow. This ia called the /'zoSie of constant precipitation," but at 'the, same time t ties along" I1 for: re ore several locali- ^.ittle rnt^fall. ile- the tojji-n ,of ; ima. tiairtF t Wpt.h's' 'dry s^dson very fine wet one. Colon, on the rther^side of the isthmus, about 37 mile* away, is deluged with rain during the '-wet 's •JUKI I" If the'claws"of a crab'be. pulled oft new ones gro\tfo their place, and some lower forms' of animal .life are not disturbed at the Ipss.olany part ul u,,e"organism,.so conipiete u power do they possess of replacing lost tissue bySgKWtli.-'Itfhns g-eneriUly been supposed, thatjn the higher animals this power was' entirely absent; but recent researches-,: have tended -to show that they possess'it'^npt, to be^sure, in regard to th^lr legs^hyes'or ears, but In regard to a. more J ubpoirVant prgan than any of-'tKese^ i iMat*'which dominates them all—tfee^brtilii';'- The freiih growth of brain-cells, after [iurt of'that organ hus been reiaijyed, has, it.,'is. true, been . ./aSii. d en i e d.,.,.Th^: results of ive been 1 ''contradictory, .time-'ago as 1894 Mari_$ that the ceHs nnd foua ctratere do not'grow '^destruction. But now ^.^^-^-.tajider N. Vitzou, and by a series of experiments on'monkeys has, ne ICRHnTIEgSSnT, proved tha-tMarincsen was \wong, and that"part of the braiu will grow again if.removed, Op- ponems of vivisection will'iondemn the eminjht biologist for cruelty, and will haralv- accept the plea that the result of his experiments may alter for the belter : »*«jj>le' systems- .of• treatment in brniw'id.ise.Bse. or injury;: yet,.all such •^hestion'SjBside,"no one'can fail to see the interest of his conclusions from a ••purely)'vJshyRiologicnl.atniKl point. We quote-'frw3J,-,thc AStrerJcim Naturalist '(June). ^""fevV "paragraphs describing the e'Srpe'rffij'eB'fSDilreadj' mentioned. "Tn -|;ursuing li|ji:(Bfwiles on the "phyyitflQjr.v^Ol.1 Jh / jj ( . 1 oeeipit'al lobes, M. l A'Iexnnder~'Nr""'Vi'tj!'6u. Has. discovered the presence "of fiSU» ; and, of* nervous fibers jjjrrs'the sub^Vfice ; of noviforma- tion, .ii>jfjf«4conK'ei'^iy,-o years and two morith«-'.'ufifc;Uie;. l: ^pmplete cuttinff. /away\orth>;;pccij[ji_m c l,obes. The en- 'tire e.x^itgtj.tio.ri.otii^c.'Jo.bes results, us •is.k^<N'S:-Jirr'a.ift<>tAMt|«p!.qf sight in both nicm^e\5t ; ''a%^ dop« : j';l.ic- experience of with, tlint of,M. llv-^iinck.and confirms r liis conulusioins. Tie' later researches ' J ij!E different ^scientists; have the facts \vlVich lie "Eeijent;ng..the experiment of total cytirpat'ibfi-jBt/'the 'two^occipital lobes of "a.'.rqo^Ttey^Teb'ruary -Iff, JS03, M. Vlt/o'ii-'n"ijoitice'3-'> .during. * the fourth month •).be':«^iinil cqimrnencfd.to perceive pVrsbiiK" anil objects.'but .'with gxent. d.:flic«.ltTi.:;At 'the '•. end of 11 manthsitlic.Jaiility .'to. ;; perceive w,-is- p.reatiy.'jfficreaiied. • The/,monkey, could ttv<Ji«f. o'biitJfelsavwhich je couUVnot do 'd'nf'fiig^''fh'e' l "flW niontns' following, t-hir operirt-FoTi. -'•? L '"',. : .'•.'••3.... :.• - "Oil l April 24, '1S!I5;- -Ki VitzOll; ro- peutc^pio, 'lowra.t'ioi! upon the some he r (fli.UBfi,™.^^ orifices of trefttiTin- tion""clnscd—hj- 1 h'-'• m'nsx •-of rather firm connective tissue'." 1 On 1 lifting the mass with •. cnrei ; -to h!s aston 1 -, ish vt^r. i imd that of 1 lie nw-'istan ts stand- 'he foi'iv.<l the enjiif fo'mierly l:e'pn occu- H ,,- u UJ ,— lobe's completely filled with a mass, of new-formed.sub-. This he proceeded nt once to . • -»A-mTrt«ra"\Ttis tn];ej].frpm the ' ui r.ne mass closing the orifice of trepanation, and another from the posterior part of the new-formed substance found in the skull. » * * M. Vitzou demonstrated the presence of pyramidal nerve cells and of nerve fibers. The nert-c. tissue was present !n large quantities, and the nerve cells less numerous than in the occipital lobes of the ndult animal, but th?ir presence in the new-formed mass wns constant. • "In • brief, the conclusion from the preceding experiment' is that 'the new Kubstance occupying the pla:e 'of the occipital lobes was of a nerve mature. and that it. \yas due to a new formation of cells and of nerve fibers in the brain of the monkey. Here is a fact, says the author, whieh demonstrates the-. possibility of regeneration of nerve tissues in the brain, as well as what was previously known, that active nutrition is maintained in the rest of the organ. , "Moreover, we find in the presence of cells and nerve fibers in the new-formed ronss an explanation 'of the fact concerning the, betterment, although slight, of the sense of sight. This explains also contradictory facts presented by different scientists, in the case of partial extirpation of the brain followed by an amelioration of '.the functions lost during the -first operation."— Literary Digest. A . NO JOKE FOR __ When the Hoot In- < THE JOKER. — . ii the Other Foot 1 fennel. The practical joker was sauntering along in the dusk. The inoffensive citizen was sauntering along in the same dusk, unmindful of OP presence of the practical joUer. The practical joker, PUNGENT PARAGRAPHS. < '•$ —Boggs—"They fcave a rather good ,;;| time." May—"Who?" Boggs—"The'- ^| babies ot the orphan asylum."—Prinoe- :,^ ton Tiger. . V--.& —Mr. Swift—"You told me that thi« ;iS horse was" without fault, but I notice;-,^ that one of his eyes is blind." Dealer— | :: \a| "Sure, that's not his fault, sor, it's his--:;, misfortune."—Vanity. . • '--jS —Tommy (surprised)—"Why, papa, j.:!,1^ I thought that one spoonful of sugarl;^! was'always enough for my coffee?") ,'..;j Tommy's Papa—"This is a restaurant, .,;.;•$ my son; take all the sugar you want."— '.-;^ .TitXBits. ' . " —'.^ ^Yeast—"Didyouever-noticehowbusy . X$ the bees are and how indolent the wasps ',;;|ji appear to be?" Crimsonbcak—"Welli:I, >|| can't say that I ever noticed it, but; I J. jj have often heard of the 'busy bee' and °;^ of the 'wasp-like waste.' "—Yonhcra >Jj Statesman. • • ' '•.'..V.'$| —"Kcstus, you infernal nigger, you-.,:,'<;| told me that mule wos perfectly safe, •.'. £g and when I went into-the stable .he ,.;.| nearly kicked the top of ray head off." •• : M "Yes, sab; I sayed de mewl wnz'safe,;",p nah. But ef yo' kin rccollec', I didn't '£$. sav nuffin' about wedder it was.safe in V;S5 his wicinity. Dot mewl is able enough 'if to be safe anywhar,"—Washington Star.: ,;^| —Diogenes stopped to trim bis wick.— "x$M "Hello."' called an irreverent passer-by,. ,;^| "what ye doing out here in broad day, ,;i.;^ with that lantern ?" Diogenes regardedv./tB his question calmly: "I was looking," '.;?.$& he. explained, "for <. store that didn't. x-:S:^ have the agency for the only leading 1 .-,.^ bicycle i n the world." But for his inno- -:j& cence the irreverent posser-by only ^ laughed him to scorn.—N. Y: World. ;. ; ^ —"It's a great relief," remarked me practical jcmer, .iiiu jjiu^ti^^. j*-«»^tj., — ILK u ^nruv icuvx, n;n»a»«^^ recognixing n friend in the inoffifnsive [ Meandering Mike, "ler t'ink dat dera citizen, chuckled to himself and quick- I -•—" » *••*• ••" *»•• «.m,r«t *Knnt:i1« ened himself to overtnlie him. The inoffensive citizen was,thinking of a story he had read about, footpads and wondering whether nnyone would over try to hold him up. The, practical joker suddenly tipped the inoffensive citizen's hat over his eyes. The inoffensive citizen wheeled -instantly and landed a fine, large blow between the practical joker's eyes: Tin- practical joker went down. The inoffensive citi- zcn promptly sat on him and hit him again. The practical joker yelled: "For heaven 'ssakedon'thit me again. John! Don't you know me?" The inoffensive citizen said: "Great Scott! " The' practical joker said, in an injured tone: "TTangitall.Jolin. it'scnly a joke." The inoffensive citi/cn lool<eJ at the practical joker, who now lincl one eye closed, and laughed.' The practical joker angrily assorted that it was no laughing matter. "Hut you said it wns a joke," returned tbe,.inoffensiyc citi/.en. "and I. think you lire right." .And he laughed again. But the practical jqker hasn't been able to see 'the point of it to this day. Still, it vvns unquestionably n pood joke.— Tit- Bite. ' ' ' ""'• " ain't no call fur us ter worry 'boutde-. ' financial policy er dis country." "SliU ye can'i help kinder t'iukin' "bout 'em, 1 * repfied Plodding Pete." 'specially when : everybody else is givln' 'cmselves uptcr. it. Rightclown in yer heart, Mike. what \',. metal do yer honestly favor, gold or .: Kilver?" "Keider," was the .prompt re- ^ spor.se. "Ez long e.z beer is five cents ft. ..^ gloss I don't see no use er havin' any- ,;, ! t'ing but nickel."— Washington Star. .:, Cuj;»Cf>rt to ^»jnoo« Men. • ; A former sweetheart of^John C. Calhoun is an inmate of Louise home. She ' ; h::s a ring that he gave her, a lock of h;iir and other mementoes' of an early .--,:: uagement, ond she likes to tell the siory of h>.r love affair. Another voman here was onco engaged to James Bu- chnnan. and might Iwive been mistress of the white house hod she b.vn so inclined. She does not advertise the fact, however, but the story is related by her ,, frionds to e.xp.lnin the reason ii-hj' she • prefers to remain a recluse mthcr than oocupy the social, position which her weaJtii ond . accomplishments would command.— Washington Star. Incllun Voter*. Mitsbp'ee. has long been a famous town ; of. Massachusetts; becausy all its legal voters have been reported to be .of Indian descent, but as there nre about 60 Cold boiled sweet potatoes may be used the town has probably the oldest squaw ,;; : .|| instead of bucnnas. and are very nice.— | in New England, there being an Indian ~%i 'N. Y. Ledger. woman there % years of age— >. Y.y;^ r- . .".i,..' 1 * Ittltorlc HOMO Burued. The oldest house at BaDtam, .O., tvhich wns the sccne.of the marriage of Fianna-h Simpson and Jesse Grant, and in which Gen. U. S. Grant was born, was recently destroyed by an inwn- diary fire. He Did It One*. Dolly—If you kiss me the second f will scream. -T have not kissed you time yet. • Polly—I know it.—Rogcrsville Re, view, • ' --.. ,-a>/l -•m •^% "•.'.SiS