Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 7, 1898 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 7, 1898
Page 23
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TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. ln in Old or Young. Manhood rvrai^red. Bow to Enlarge and ^nwSc, Undeveloped Portions • Absolutely unfailing Home n>*.rment.No C. O. f>. or other scheme. A^ offer by « firm of Withstanding. nir urninil f*n 64 NIAGARAST RIE MEDICAL UU. BUFFALO, N. Y TROLLEY CARRIAGE. FREAKS NOVEL PNEUMATIC -TIRED STAGE COACH FOR COUNTRY ROAD3. The 0<Me»t Experiment In th. tin* •! • Troll«T Ju»« Brought t. Conolr.Km-.iUmo** Bu» ait High 8p««d. ]F««r M«m Stunned at the Bottom •» a 1,000-Foot Sliaft. I Four men who were working in a Reliance, (Pena.), colliery gangway recently, wire felled by a stroke of , Buoc—fuJ lightning and were for a time .para- 1 lyzed. The men were Charles Rutz, William Beck. William Rutz and Eli Decher. it was the most thrilling ex-; BAD MEN EXTINCT. PREDICTED THAT THt KLONDIKE WILL PRODUCE A NEW CROP. California Limited, Arrangements have been.perfected fora line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Koorn, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buflet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast without change. Only three days from Logans- p»rt to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or address D.G.NEwell,Agt. WABASH KR, , Ind. ing exceedingly unique. It* Tjp« »f "Km«r*' Bret Harte Ka» FM««d From UM Some- How JJUwn Dropp** HJ» Xaa and Fool*d tk» Jade*. KlOA- ol During the height of a thunder storm nr« to the legitimat* bad man. IL lightning struck at the entrance of tha the last decad* the ranks of th« bad - The oddest experiment in the Una ol perience of their lives, as well as be-, Th«idU»coT«T of gold In « a toSlS **> ^ ^ brouellt t0 8 —*"•«" "-""- ' <"*« r * rion »» *« * new successful conclusion at Greenwich/ Ct. Tlie result is a trolley stage coach that needs no rails for its operation, and that while retaining the conventional trolley, has the wires at one sld« Instead of overhead, and that can tw turned around or moved In any de- si'-ed direction without interfering In the least witli tha ordinary traffic ol the highway. It is called the trolley stage coach,, or trolley carriage, and its Intent Is to supply that want which so often exists of some m«tns oi.'transportation for tthe public over a road on which property owners will not permit a regulation tolley to be operated. To be sure, there are the trolley wires of necessity, but instead of, as stated, being overhead these wires are run along atone •Ids 'upon poles thirty feet high ajid GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER deep slope Darkness was made bright mea ^ aTe become BO thinned that to- as day The bolt struck a rail and day th«r« are not more than half a hurried Into the bowels of the earth, dozen representatives of the type made The four miners 1,000 feet from the familiar by Bret Hart* In hi* tales of rofa£ saw what they thought was tt - - — — a ball of fire, "It's an explosion, one ot _ shouted "The mine is on fire." Charles twelve years ago In th* sontnwest Rutz dropped his pick and told his but ^0 remain—Wyatt Earp &nd th» comrades to press their faces against re nowned Bat Mastereon. the bottom of the gangway and allow, Tlis three Allison brothers were fa- the flre to pass over them., but before m<ms fighters. One of tfc* most plc- they could follow his advice all were turesque events in Jim Allison's Ufa knocked down as though struck on tie ^^g 1^3 experience with ft tenderfoot head with a blunt Instrument. Pres- j uage at Flagstaff, Ariz., some twelve ently Decher recovered. He suffered vearg aga -with severe pain, and when he tried to, At that time Durangcs, Col., was as WILL* Ot; » vn w f~ t ^ r :ta T»Vi e* *. . . J« *V *» «r&e-f talk his tongue remained stiff, miner thought his mouth had lively a town as any In the west miner uuvu 6 ^ — ; Gambling and ealoon keeping corn- blown ofl and that he was blind. Final-, prls , B a th e only business done, and lv recovering power of speech, he shootings -were of nightly occurrence, /ailed to his companions, but received Nobe Hyatt Wa3 .^e marshal, and he canea 10 u. » no answer. Imagining them dead Decher re- invited Jim Allison to help him keep order. Mexicans formed the largest of the world's h«?t cleanser i-n'att'riviiiiom.v in 4-pound onl by r,Kk-,--> A'.'- !.-r..Ts. T5I1-. >'- 3i- K.MKBAXK COMPAXY. b,, ..... ,. -, i - .v NVW Y^-n. Boston. Philadelphia. A PITIFUL TRAGEDY/"y'he'plunW ^e pitchfork with £L J.AAJU. w | ws force . ato the asheS] Whoix ' chins was done he heard the malnel qiuiet for a brief period fflsj part of tie popula^on and their 'returned and he arose. -, A knlvea created great havoc. It R tt i r in^Qurous C od l or W ma'd7him think that I ^ In On8 of these Stabbing affrays bie gas explosion had occurred. He that Allison interfered, and, during » afraid to light a lamp unfair, tie exchange.of. volley hajoun^ tt Do loa Love the latest and prettiest was ar from a fan drove the bad air from' necessar y to kill two Mexican broth- thP eanp-way Then his lamp showed ers- t£» miner that there was no evidence ( go^ ^ Tee months afterward Alll- crfaT" Plosion, but his companions s(m was ln Flagstaff, Ariz. It was a were lying in a hean. He shook them.j t y pical frontier town at that time, built aUhoueh his right 'arm was almost of pin<5 boards and canvas, with a few s -^--- --— « „.„ „ ^^ =ff a T^oon age, to the undersigned for a copy uf the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP (Mark envelope "Two Step.) We are rivlmr ihismuBic. which Is regular tlty-oent Bhe^t music, at this exceedingly low r»«i for the purpose of advertising, imd testing the value of the different papers as advertising mediums. E. 0. McConniok, Passenger Traffic Manager, "Big Four Houte." ClnolQ- nati, 0. Mention this paper when you write. • Run by CfsntraJ ' Pull;, t Pall*, wept Sandsr, CHICAGO DIVISION DATLY. LMT« for CWU8KO'8:05a m:*C:00 a m;*l:25 p m *2*00 p TO \ 4 iSO p m. „_ pm:*l:40pm;*8:l&pm. BRADFORD AND OOfJMBUB. Lei.ve for Bradford '1:10 a m:t7-40am; '1:45 Anlveftomllradford -2:46 am: tlO:20 am; •1:20 pui: +4=16 pm. DIVISION. Lel.va fOTEffner t8:15 SL m; f9:08 a m- t«:OS p m ^V 5 6^m 8 «^e y r?7 n :&a m; + 12 : 50p m : 12:45 ' p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. KICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. LWITC for Richmond t!2:55 »m: t5:30 a m: *1:05 ArrtTeftomBlohmond "2:30 am: fU:OOam •l:60pm: +10:50 pin. INDIANAPOLIS AND LO'CTISVILM. L*»v« lor Louisville 12:45 a to: *l:10p m. Airtve trom Loulgvllle *2:40 a m: "1:55 p m. J. A. MoCULLOtfGH, Agent, Loganiport. Ind. LOflAKBPOBT BAST IOUMD: NO. 3 Xmetem Express daily J-.SS » m 6 Mull and Express dally ••« » a 4 Atl&ntio Express dally 4.1bo m 1« Fort Wayne ACCO Ex Sunday.... 6:82 p m 74 Local Freight Ex Sunday 4:W p m W»ST BOUSI). 5 Wegwnm Express daily W:2< P m 1 Fast Mall Dally- £:« P m 7 M»ilMid Rxpreasdally —-,t : t S Paolflo Express daily "-'S. Dectitur AccoEi-Sundav 7:& a in 75 Local Freight Xx-Sunday ...... - ...... < :Sa a m MIL mnlB »itviiio», ir»8'J«iD«, BITWIMN OHIU. MIX 16»>.K V AND ALIA LINE. lime Table. In effect Dec 5, 18S7. IMlaii Ii*»-rc lrOK»«tip»rt. Indtuia. FOR THE 'NORTH MO. « ------- ................... ---- ....... — 10:* THE NEW TROLLEY CARRIAGE. ninety feet upart. Two of the wires are hung, ss it were, by means, of metal arms from the top and third wire. This number of wires is required because of the method of operation of the troll s y carriage. It siserns v«ry queer at first to thin* of a trolley line being operated with the wires in this position, when tha ,„ „ fact is considered that there is to be Ten Cents more than one trolley carriage, and mailing and post | that, therefore, the wires must be utilized by vehicles going in different directions. It is simple enough, however, for the trolley of the car going north Is attached to one wire, and that of the car going south to the other. One great difficulty to be faced In the operation of these trolley carriages was how two vehicles could pass each other, even, though other trolleys might, be attached to different wires, without becoming entangled. By making this double cable from which the wires run from ths carriage to the circuit wire flexible, it became possible for the motonier to so manipulate the trolley as to pass over that o!! the vehicle coming toward it. From the facts given, the method of operation can be understood, it always being borne in mind that one oi! the two vrfres brings l.he current wJHila the other acts as a return wire for the current's escape. Oddly enough, when it comes to the propelling of the carriage the principle of the operation of the bicycle is exactly reversed. The power first reaches the forward wheels under which is located the motor. The vehicle is sneered by means of a lever located near the motor, and which. It is declared by the inventor, is the safest steering apparatus ever designed for any motor vehicle whatsoever. A single motion of the foot will start or stop the carriage, and the brake is of the same sort used on the huge road wagons that one sees. The present carriage in use is rather clumsy, for the reason that it was originally built to accommodate a storage battery, but the interior will be entirely remodeled and the whole made lighter and more easy running. In fact, it is the intention to make the trolley carriage run as smoothly &a the ordinary private affair. It is almost absolutely noiseless. It is very speedy, making a mile now in three minutes. IL responds very quickly to the movement of the steering apparatus, and has none of the jerky motion that characterizes the auto- mobiles when a quick movement or turn, is attempted. If the experiment succeeds eventual- ly.as there is every indication that it will.the gemtlemen who intend manufacturing the trolley carriage have assurances that the supply will ha.ve to be rather extensive in order to meet the demand. In Greenwich, for Instance, It his never been possible to secure consent to build a trolley line, much as some rapid method of 'transportation was needed There Is no objection whatever to this, and there ia no doubt that there are many other places where the same situation axistj. and within thirty minutes „„_ Rutz and Beck revived Decher directed his attention to Charles Rutz, who lay as though dead. He was rubbed and rolled over the floor, and two hours later could talk, although unable to walk for some time. Decher called for help, and miners in breasts close by aided the stricken to the surface, where they rapidly _me as well as ever. The mystery of how they were stricken was explained by an outside hand who saw the lightning strike at the top of the men slope. Plucking the Innocent. "No " said the soap faker to a group of noon!* that had gathered about him, "there is no use talking to me about the innocence of the countryman- He buy a gold brick occasionally or a blank check and lose his farm rule be can take care of him- may A SCAPEGRACE FRENCHMAN'S HU- ^-^^-^-convicts. Then they MiLlATING AND CHOCKING DEATH. » ^ Wffi thare was a ma n beneath tho ' .ishes. The ashes were quickly shov- ,!*« imprf.onm.nt for; , : Ii e d from the supine figure. The " ' young Frenchman was.dead. Two of the piichfork's prongs had penetrated his heart. The three ash cart convicts were severely punished for assisting Ha \V~ai Ond«T-goli Dwrtlne *T° m * he Unit*d St»te» Army _H1» Cnrlooj stud In£«nlous Att«inpt to E»c»p«— Stabb»d by it Comrade. The storl«» told in. a notable book published in of con- in an escape; it made no difference that the attempt was unsuccessful and had to take adobe huts. It was a warm afternoon and Allison lounged In the dining room of the National Hotel, eating hla dinner. Suddenly there was a alight commotion outside, and a big Mexican, resplendent with silver and braid and lace, stalked Into the dining room. Allison apparently paid no attention to him as he walked to the table where the marshal wae Bitting end took the chair opposite. "You killa my brothers, but now I killa you," he called out, raising a big bore revolver above the tables edge. A loud report followed these words, and a body sprawled on the floor. The Mexican wa» dead. Allison had shot under the table before the Mexican could pull the trigger. Tho body was removed, and Allison and the other guests resumed their dinn-er. It waa only another Gnjaser killed, and a Greasser's life didn't count for much in the palmy day» of Flagstaff. Allison had no thought of getting away. It was a fair and square killing, and the law had no business to Interfere. However court was In session not thirty yard's from the hotel, and Judge Dunkins waa new to the bench and to the social customs of the place. He heard of. the shooting as court convened for the afternoon session, and immediately issued a benrti warrant for Allison on the charge of murder. The sheriff did; bis duty and then walked along with Jim close at his heels. The judge was on the bench as the twain entered the courtroom, but DO case was on trial. Jim Allison marched through the crowd with his rifle under his arm, ready to present and fire at a moment's notice, and took , • v * T'TT, !?^n' to matte a uu*» his place before the Judge. ^Tu, and wh'en F« doiae that, I'll | "What's the meaning of this?;'«kcd m?ke every leaf on it turn into a five the self 'just "as" well as the next one, generally a little better. If I knew £ much u some farmers I wouldn t be in this business, and you can gamble wu,', say. do you know what happened to me the last time I was down £ the country? I got pinched, that s what I done. I got my satchel out m front of the hotel in a little town about thirtv miles out east here, and began lo do a few tricks to draw the crowd I'd made an egg disappear and pulled a few knots open tor them Now. gentlemen, I'm going to I says- . you a trick that nobody on earth here? Well, attempted. You see my hat we'll imagine for tne Out nss.'ss; r^rus "°'Kh~'Diai«l« otao.re.UW. Tint say do you know what come ol ft? mimed if they didn't arrest me and fine me $15 for raisin' bills »hich the justice of the peace sa id wascon- ^orv- tn the statoots made and provm trary to the statoots ed had bankerin' to p m a m WIST BOU»D. Arrtvee ----- ....... - |:» ». -------------- 8:3" P- been runnin' such innocent fellows as me. gentlemen, there's a Jl bill m Judge sternly, eyeing Alison's arma. said — Cleveland Leader. p. m. FOR THE sotrrn. . 21 for complete Time Card, giving all trains And rt»Uon», and for full Information u to nlM, through can, etc., address J. a XDCVWOBTH, ngont. Ixiguaport. or 1 i. FORD, ewaeral P&uenger Agent, Ht. Louil. Mo. Insanity in Animal*. That animals aro, to an extent, subject to the same mental maladies as human beings has not been a popular belief among the insanity expert*. Blc Hut for a T".Ijr Brain Box. Daniel O'Connell's hat was shown to the County Kildr-re (Ireland) Archaeological Society the other day. Th» great orator's name, in his own handwriting, was written on the insi&4 of the hat, which was of very wide dimensions—the width inside being SVi inches, and its long diameter tan inches. The Chairman of the meeting put on the hat, which entirely covered bis head and went down to his chin. It ta,LLlUU.Q •.— *•- - aas however, become necessary to adn.it that there is some corresponding af-ection in animals and man or one answering to the same description. Hydrophobia appears to be a form of inanity and it is said that horse* have Tone mad from fright. There « no good reason why this should not be and vary much can be brought m as corroborative testimony of the statement- When a perfectly manageabl, animal, hitherto without fault or evidence;, of vlcousncss, suddenly turns upon its keeper and savagely attacks him there must be some good reasons for it The aniraaVs nature is so mild up that cause and effect stand in very close relations to each other. It is therefore, in order to make no sweeping assertions on conditions of this sort 'until Incontestable evidence is furnished upon which to base th" "Hyah's your prisoner, .ledge." bhe sheriff. "It's the people ag'ln Jim Allison for killin' an ornery, low-down Greaser." "Disarm the prisoner," shouted th« Judge. Allison rose to his feet. "I alnt meanln' no disrespect to the court, your Honor," he said, "for I've risked my life tco many times to uphold the law, as any of these fellows can tell you," with a sweep of his hand "But this ain't a fair game. I v« done nothin' but shoot a Greaser who was try in' to croak me, and I com* ere peaceable and willln'. I haven't eeti in this town long *nd I don t now my friends. Every man in this ere room may be ag'in'me, and I'd be fool to giv» tip my gums. I don t mean any dlsresipect to your Honor, ut if any man gets my guns, he's got pretty fight on his hands. I may eed them." "Court's adjouimed until the prlson- r Is disarmed," isald the judge shortly. "Well judge, all I have to say is hat you do beat hell. I haven't time or such foolishness." Rifle in one hand, revolver In the other Jim Alllison marched steadily oward tie door. Nobody liked the ook of his weapons, or the flash in his yes and not a iaiove was made. With the rifle across the pommel of his saddl* -he r.>de out of town that afternoon, and the case of the people ag'in Jim Allison for murderin a wa» never again called la tn« from the French penai islands, have: reminded some of the older officers of the United States army stationed m Washington of a number of desperate attempts, not a few of them successful mad* In former years by United States military convicts to get away from th* military prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan,, now converted into a federal prison. Among the unsuccessful attempts was that which cost the life of an artist soldier, a Frenchman, who was confined in Fort Loaveaworth prison. The young man is said to have been a member of one of the old noble families of France. Before coming to tha United States ho had studied paint- Ing under the best masters in Europe, and several of hie pictures had been exhibited in the Paris salons and received honorable mention. His character, • however, was not sufficiency strong to enable him, to withstand the temptations of the Quarter, and from a harmless roysterer of the studios he degenerated Into a confirmed absinthe fiend. His habit got him into all sorts of scrapes, mostly of a check-toting character, which It required all of the influence of his people to get him out of Finally, having practically given him up as hopeless, his people shipped him to the United States with a good- sized letter of credit, and strict injunctions not to return to France until he 'felt certain that he could conduct himself like a man among men. In New York the young man continued his allegiance to the insidious green liquor until he awoke one morning to find himself without a dollar. so he decided to take a brace, and did. His eye catching the poster m front of a Bowery recruiting office, he determined to enlist in the United States army He wa,s sent to an infantry regiment in Wyoming. The young man had a fine physique, had put in his required term of service in the army of France, was, of course, intelligent to a degree far greater than that of his for tt- SHADOWED I? The girl who stands on th* bridge was charged with murdering Tier uncle. The man in the background is a detectiva. He thought she did. The evidence pointed strongly toward her lover. To save him she* confessed. But she didn't do the shooting. This is only on* of a thousand thrilling dents in premises. Tlmelable, Peru, Ind. Soil* tralai between Pearl*, and Bandusky ina Indllanapoua and Michigan. Direct oon- iSoUorn to and from all points in the United Itattt lUJd Canada. JJUUVII SOUTH BOtJXD DmPABT NO 21 Indianapolis Krp dally 7:10 a m No SB " MaU&ExpLll:3$am U:»»»mNo3S No (daily ex .ism* " S unday) ex Sun,- 336pm I-M a except Bandar. NORTH BOtrHD. Ho 9D Itall * Szp Kz Suu. ,.O»:ISam * :5 ° p m A Tele^mphic Feat. The- telegraphic operators at Sydney claim to have established an Australian reco.d on tie uight of the FederaJ Conven-tion elections. No fewer than 1.065.570 words were received and transmitted in the Sydney office between twenty minutes past six P. M. and half-past two A. M., or at the rate of 133.196 words per hour. The staff of operators employed consisted of 120 men, engaged at nfty-sii instruments. No ISO Atocra except 8nn... »;« K a •DMl not ru» aortk of Paru pn8nnd»7. *• Motet rat»t and i«netml Inftjnmtton ojOl I 1. IktaMr. ttoket affoat, L. X. * w. A Musical Charity. A wealthy citizen of Barmen, Germany, has provided a fund for the formation of a people's chorus, of which every male or femals inhabitant of the city who possesses a sinjlni yoic* can b* a member without •xpentn. S«a Turtles Off Florida. Great numbers of large sea turtles have been caught in the region of En <*lewood Fla., since June 1. and thei meat has >ie*n salted. The meat cured is~said to'raste much like beef. Near St Vagi'st.ia» a story is told of a mur whfch f-f' 016 tne >oe;ieh - and findin: a turt's turns it over on its back an< then ?ow after its own-master.—Boston Times. Gras*liopper« Eatinsr Hemp. Grsisshoppers of Jackson County Mich., "f-ve undergone a change of aj and bare "e^n eating the bine petite twine fr°m th» bundles of whea causing farm hands the extra labo of rebindlnj, I'M* Mlxt«r» Take a wine bottle, put into It tw parts of amaccia t« one of turp«rtin« cork tightly »nd shake thoroughly together preparation softens ti. thoroMtly and it an. Flow«n and Perfume*. Th* influence of odors upon the nervous system is very marked. A aint, subtle odor is nearly always enervating, while pungent, rich perfume often has a bracing effect. Civet Induces drowsiness, a faint breath of mask Invigorates, and the perfume of the aloe and the citron is positively soothing and comforting. The delicate spicy odors of pinks, carnations, apple blossoms and sweetbriar art thought to be beneficial. Only LlTtoK Sielf-Tanght " George Frederick Watts Is, among all the living masters of painting, tha only absolutely self -taught one- Early In his life— ho i*as born In 1818— hav- Inc an especial bent toward the plastic srt, he entered the studio of William Behnes, th« celebrated but unfortunate sculptor. Here h« wsWhed. but was never t*n*!tit, as has been e 1 ^ 00 *- onsly*tat«d mow than. onca. H«Tislt- ed no palBtar** studio or atelier, but wrerything. taught •* » B«x*«* Wtew fume*. Pi«o«« of torn pantaloon* l«ft by a potato thi«T«« at culpctt* comrades, and, at first, made an admirable soldier. Within six months after he enlisted he wore the chevrons of a sergeant. Then he went back to absinthe. The service was irksome to him, and hs required • consolation. Ta •' absinthe got him into a peck of f trouble. First he lost his stripes and chevrons; then he ;ot ten days in the ".. guardhouse, then thirty days, and finally three month:;, the sentence of a general court-martial. Upon his release after this last guardhouse term, he promptly deserted. At this time the reward paid for the capture of a deserter was $60. The French soldier artist was taken by one of the "hounds" (army term), who made a business of the thing, in Cheyenne, within a week after he had jumped his post The general court martial sentenced him to a three-year term at the Fort Leavenworth military prison. He was a tractable prisoner, and was therefore sent out with working parties, who kept within restricted limits, without the guarding of sentries. One morning, after he had been confined for three months, he, with a number of otier unguarded prisoners, was engaged in repairing the cobble pavement in the alley running back of the prison. The ash cart, filled to overflowing with a load of fine wood ashes, and manned by three convicts, came 'along, unguarded, as usual. The Frenchman saw t chance. He exchanged the merest glance with tie convicts in char&e of the ash cart; they understood him. They shoveled off "about half the load from the dray of ashes in a twinkling, and the Frenchman jumped in and laid down in the hollow thus formed, fastening his mouth to a crack in. the dashboard for air. Tha ash cart convicts then covered him up completely with the ashes they had shoveled from the dray. The dumping pl:ice for the post ashes was in a little woodland hollow, a couple of hundred yards from the prison gate. It was the business of a guard stationed at the prison gate to jam a three-prong'*! pitchfork into the ashes as the cart halted at the gate, to prevent just such an escape as the French youth '-ras; engaged in executing. But the guard ai toe gate had not done this for several weeks. The prisoners had noticed it and talked about it. Therefor the young Frenchman's scheme looked well. The driver started his mule for th« dumping ground, the two attending convicts following with stolid countenances at the rear of the cart. The driver drew up as usual at the gate,, expecting th« next from, the guard to pass on. But It happened that on that morning the tuartl was in a penitential frame of inind oxer his previous neg- lectfullnees. So he grabbed -his pitchfork, leaped to the hub of the near wheel, and. before the frozen throat* A Conflict of Evidence By Rodrigues Ottotengtii, most absorbing detective story We have never offered a m exciting narrative to our <:«. The first chapters be found in these columns a few days. Hints In Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others prserve the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising resmlts from goods being offered welL ive your rival's advertising at- lentio'n, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is hard to win, but not hard to l«se. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it -will fee understood by a reader of. little understanding. Your advertising should t* complete in itself. To secure the best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAEOS, with its large circulation in both city and county. 1898 JANTJAEI, 1898 Su. Mo. 9 h •*• 16 10 17 31 Tu. We. 11 18 25 12 19 26 Th. 6 13 20 27 Fr. 21 28 Sa. 8_ 15 22

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