Lawrence Daily Journal from Lawrence, Kansas on December 28, 1891 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lawrence Daily Journal from Lawrence, Kansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Lawrence, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 28, 1891
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

$M LAWMEN CE DAILY JOtJENAL lWMlHCl MIBSe, MOK Di, MCEfiBEB i, lS9i." m 3 1 1 3 Sj rt y 64 E3 tSlw f.vf e? n rr3 ta Nc.irly every jvutern of HoCSQ f'iuaket (3 uijitattd in cjior and s: ic. hi most cases the imitation s ' !.s ju.-t good a- the genuine, t , : ;t hasn't the zvarp threads, and :.;',:$ itrength.and while it sells :.?, a httle less than the genu-; isn't worth one-half as much, fact that 5 Horse Blankets copied is strong evidence th?y are THE STANDARD, every buyer should see that A trade mark is sewed or. inside of the Blanket. The and the Five Mi to Boss E:-3ctrlo Extra Test Baker iLA ARE TIE STRONGEST. 100 5 A STYLES price to suit everybody. If you can't C$ them from your dealer, write us. Ask fot u 5 ' f! o. Von can r;et without charge. WW A VR ES & SDNS, Philadelphia. Ah sT atenl Tor W. I. Deatlaa Shorn. ?r not Tor sale in your place ask your denier to -nl Tor catalogue secure tbe Vfeucy, and net 111 cm Tor yon. ITTAKE NO HUBSTlTUTE.-aEI WHY IS THE W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE GENTLEMEN THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONEY? It is aseamlt-Mfthop, with no tacks or wax thread to hurt the feet; made of the best tine calf, stylish and easy, and because r make more slioes of this grade than any other manufacturer. It equals hand-se wed. shoes owtlUK from $4.U) to $..j0. tfJC OtMieniiine Ilaiid-wewed, the finest calf Ova shoe ever offered for S5.UU; equals French Imported shoes which cost from ss.Otito $12.'). G A OO Ilnnd-Sewed W elt Shoe, flue calf, J?, styliah. comfortable and durable. The best shoe ever offered at this price ; same grade as custom-made shoes costing from $6.KJ to J'.i.'jO. C SO Police hhori Farmers. Kallroad Men vwi and LetterCarriersall wear them; Hue calf, seamless, smooth Inshle, heavy three soles, extension edire. One pair will wear a year. 0 SO fine CKlf; no better shoe ever offered at Z)sC this price; one trial will convince those who want a shoe for comfort and service. CA liS and S-J.OO WorkiiiKiiifin's shoes iifmmm are very strong and durable. Those who hnve given them a trial will wear no other make. E f"ivc' &''00 and SI.?. school shoes are 3ijy S worn by the boy s every where; they sell on their merits, tbe Increasing sales show. E orlioc Ilnnd-fiewed shoe, best laiClU ICO Lmmrola, very stylish; equals French li ported shoes coating from -l.UI to S6.n. I.ndiett' '.2.50. $-.i.OO nod $1.95 shoe for Alfssesare the best flnelAmgola. Stylish and durable. ('aalioD. See that W. L. Douglas' name and titles axe stamped on the lottom of each shoe. Vt. L. LioL ULAb, Brockton. Slass. SOLD BT A. G. MENGEIt & CO. GOLS 2123 AL, PABI5, 1573. W. Baker &Co.'s Breakfast Cocoa from which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it in Soluble. No Chemicals aro used in its preparation. It has more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot or Sjigar, and is therefore far more ".conomical, costing less than one cent a cup. It Is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, easily digested, and admirably adapted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass. WHO WILL a IsIttff?fiSllS I'o one hours work f.ir us. !HT trtejius Will mTllrli ,1 1'resei.t uf a set of Hoir extra Silver l'mteu "lis, warranhnl to ieir. IS M It i: III II K I. Oil'. me nersitii wanted In e:wii ne sriiixriiooi. rue u i tl:i if you want the spoons. Address, 1. r. ASWOCIATION, 20 l.-iirlorii St.. CIIICAGO, IIX, LIQUOR HAE1ET. MTAunewofiw 77jemss sito Are axs D HAI Kes GOLDEN SPECIFIC It can be given In coffee, tea, or In articles of food, without tne knowledge of patient If necessarv: It is absolutely harmless and will effect a perma nent aim speeuy cure, itetner tne patient is 1 modpratedrinkeroran alcoholic wreck. IT NIQV tR FAILS. It operates so quietly and with such certainty that the patient undt-reoes no Incon venience, and soon bis complete reformation la effected- 4d pane book free. To bad of Bar, Prompt! Positive Cure for Impotence. Lota of Manhood, Seminal Emissions, Spermatorrhea, Nervousness. Self Distrust. Loss of Memory, Ae. Will make you a STRONG, Vigorous Man. Price $1.00, 6 Boxes, 95 00. Special Directions Mallet with each Box. Address Uail Shot Liaimeat Co-, 83IB Luoas . ST. LOUIS, - MO- DOBS YOUR Head IT WILL NOT IP YOU TAKH KRAUSE'S HeadaclieCapsnles $500 Iteward for ant injurious substance loan In thete Capsule a armies ianfv rfiinrlti if not a wa cav. Ant TXBtDall fef. receipt of price, NORMAN LICHTY. FAMILY CHEMIST, Dag Molnoa. Iowa. Ulsr O Is acinowledeoa the leading remedy for Gonorrhoea & Glert. The only sate remedy for uiicari Itoea or w tntea I prescribe it and feel Iff-lT b. RafA in iMvtmmpniliTlff it i imtiiwbnt 'tij. vj aat Buneren. . a. a. izi DKrATTn. Irx. vrad.uS tUrki i'itlCE HI.OO. TVANTED ALL PERSONS WHO COOK T 8nd Base to send for the Bet Cooking Stoves in the world. Price $1-2, $15, g JO. Terms: 10 per cent discount for cash with order, or one- uaix wiiii oruer, oaiaoce ai wonve. ALFRED COLES liVlldty 530 Myrtle ave., Brooklyn. N. y Piso's Remedy for Catarrh is the Rest. Easiest to Use. and Cheapest. If Sold by druggists or sent by mail. 60c E. T. Haseltine. Warren. Pa, 1 ED Sj! i ftftflQS n fe n 1 . err i v A 1 JUa M linti K-3 V i WUI Call jr m y itosiays.3 .sue Strtcune. ESI "How to Core All Sum Diseases Simply apply "Swayne'B Ointment." No internal medicine reaoired. Cures tetter, eczema, itch, all eruptions on the face, hands, nose &c. leaving the skin clear, white and nealthy. Its great healing and curative powers are possessed by no other remedy. Ask your druggist for Swaye's OintmeDt. dly George W. Reed of Topeita has the grip. Reed has been "through the chairs" of all the ledges, but this is the worst initiation he has ever had. BuckJin's Arnica Salve; The Best Salve in tbe world for Cuts, Bruises. Sores. Ulcers. Salt Rheum, Fever Sores. Tetter. Chapped Hands, Chilblains. Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. I'ii. 23 ec n's per box. For sale 1 7 Barber Bros. i Jake Stotler will write his recollec tions of the late Senator Plumb, They will be printed in the Wichita Eagle. $500 Reward for any trace of Aniipyrine, Morphine, Chlora, or any other injurious compound iu Krause's Headache Capsules. Judge Little's boom for governor was so small that it did not last the year out. Yna Should not be Without It Every family is liable to haye a here ditary taint of Consumption in it. It may date back 3 or even 4 generations. This fact makes it necessary always to have on hand a remedy with which to combat this formidable disease. A Cough when taken at first can readily be cured before it gets a serious hold on the Lungs. Ballards Horehound Syrup when taken n its early stages will cure Consuption It is guaranteed to bring relief in every case, when used for any affection of the Throat, Lungs and Chest, such as Con sumption, Inflammation of the Lungs, Broncnitis, Asthma. Whooping Cough, Croup, etc. It is pleasant to take, per fectly safe and can always be depended on. bold by liarcer lirotners. (d) Senator Plumb's estate is largely inter ested in the '"Tip Top," "Small Hopes" and "Onion" mines at Lcadville, They e all large producers of silver ore. Remarkable Rpscue Mrs. Michael Ctrtain, Plainfleld, I'll. makes tne statement that she caught cold, which settled oa her lungs; she wag treated for a month by her family physician, but grew worse. He told her he was a hopeless victim of congumnti&n and that no medicine could cure her. Her druggist suggested Dr. King's New Dis covery ior consumption; sue bought a bottle and to her delight found herself benefited fram first dose. She continued its use and after taking ten bottles, found herself sound and well, now does her own housework and is as well as she ever was. Free trial bottles of this Great Discovery at Barber Bros, Dru? Store Urge bottles 50c. and $1.00. (2 The prohibitionists of Kansas, not de siring to keep a good thing wholly to themselves, haye petitioned congress to adopt their pet measure for tbe District of Columbia. Are you bilious, constipated or troub- ed with iaundice, sick headache, bad taste in mouth, foul breath, coated tongue, dyspepsia, .indigestion, hot dry skin, pain in back and between the shoulders, chills and fever, etc. If you have any of these symptoms your liver is out ol order and your blood is slowly be ing poisoned, because vour nver does not act properly. Herbine will cure any dis order of the liver, stomach or bowels. It has no equal as a liver medicine. Price 75 cents. Sold bv Barber Brothers, yl The play "He Fell in Love with his Wife" drew big houses at White Cloud This in a measure reveals tlie state of society at White Cloud. Ely's Cream Balm is especially adapt ed as a remedy for catarrh wliich is ag gravated by al.caline dust and dry winds. W. A. Hover, Druggist, Denver. My catarrh was very bad. For thirty years I have been troubled with it have tried a number of remedies without re lief. A druggist advised ELy's Cream Balm. I have used only ojtcftiottle and I can say I feel like a new rmVu. I make this voluntary statement that others may know of the Balm. J. W. Mathewson, (Lawyer), Pawtucket, It. I. d F. B. Dawes was at Topeka the other day, but the papers did not rnn him in as a "Hon." Mr. Dawes, if he can muzzle the papers, will have a chance to rise in the world. Tlha is Pretty Good- Mr. John C. Goodwin, a carpenter of Danville, - 111, writes: "About two weeks ago a heavy saw log fell upon my foot very badly crushing it, so that I was unable to walk at all. I sent for a bottle of Ballard's Snow Liniment and kept my foot well saturated with it. Itis now two weeks since this happened, and my foot is nearly well and I am at work. Had I not used Snow Liniment I should have been laid up at least two months. For healins wounds, sprains, sores and bruises it has no equal. No inflamation can exist when Snow Liniment is used "You can ue this letter." Beware of all white liniment substi tuted for Snow Liniment. There is no other liniment like Ballard's Snow Lini ment. Sold by Barber Bros. 3 Cal Horner, a chronic rum fiend who has been giving the courts of Doniphan county a good deal of trouble by his vio lations of the prohibitory law, has final ly thrown the officers off the track. He is dead. I used three bottles of "Mother's Friend," and when I was sick I never went to bed until 12:30, and my boy was born at 3 a. m. with scarcely any pain, I will do all I can in recommending it to expectant mothers. Your thankful friend, Mrs. B. F. Walteiuics. Marion, O., Sept., 1890. Sold bv Barber Bros. 3 Rev. Anna Shaw, Mrs. Livermore and Eleanor Kirk all favor opening the Columbian exposition buildings on Sun day. It is to be noted that of those who have spoken their minds on the subject more well known women than men are in favor of Sunday opening. Colds are frequently the result of derangements of the stomache and of a low condition of the system generally As a corrective and strengthener of the alimentary organs, Ayer's Pills are invaluable, their use being always attends ed with marked benefit. d Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria, TRAMPS ON RAILROADS. THEY GET OVER GREAT DISTANCES ON SCHEDULE TIME. When They Can't Get Inside They Have the Best That the Exterior Affords, and Sometimes That Is Very Good, Though a Trifle Dangerous. "While trainmen are of one mind in regard to the annoyance which tramps cause the railroad companies they disagree about the methods of these individuals in "doing" the country. In spite of the strict rule of all railroads prohibiting tramps, these professional travelers get over the road somehow or other with astonishing rapidity. They have been known to come frcm San Francisco to New York m but a trifle longer time than it took Mr. Mackey on his record breaking trip. It is by no means certain that one of these nomads didn't accompany Mr. Mackey part of the way across the continent on the fast mail train. Tramps are partial to mail trains. The trucks are roomier than those of the ordinary coach or freight car. Whatever doubt there was about Mr. Mackey's beating the record there certainly wasn't any doubt that Mr. Tramp beat the railroad company. There are tramns and train ds. Manv a poor fellow who has spent his last cent and is out at the elbows wants to try bis luck in another part of the country, but he has no means of getting there except his heels. These will not carry him far without hunger staring him in the face. He slinks about some freightyard, and when a train is pulling out begs a trainman to carry him along a bit. He admits that he is a tramp, but he isn't; he's a beggar and a tenderfoot. There are others, who have just got their hand in, traveling from town to town, and when a trainman catches them stowed away in a box car they whine piteously and recount their sufferings or those of a sick family miles away wliich they are anxious to get to. HOW REAL TRAMPS ACT. These are no tramps," said a brake- man, "mere is nothing interesting about them and they are a nuisance. The professional tramp is a character, and sometimes you meet with one so slick that he deserves to beat his way. The real tramp makes no excuse when he is discovered. Nine times out of ten he makes a threat, and as a good many of them pro armed it is dangerous to meddle with them. For if there is a human being who might be expected to value his life cheaply it is a tramp rather than a burglar. How many times have I had a tramp snarl at me with a string of oaths and wind np by threatening to put a hole through me!" "Probably tramps will hang on to most anything, from the brakeshoe to the wheel box," suggested the reporter. "No," said a trainman of the Central Railroad of New Jersey. "Many people have erroneous ideas about the habits of tramps. Personally I never saw a tramp on a truck, but others say they have. Tramps generally pull for an empty box car, if there is one open. It is curious to see them search the yard over, inquire about the departure of trains and their destination and the stops they make along the way. Why, Saturday night, just before leaving for Phillipsburg, I went to search my tram for tramps, and I found an empty Fall Brook car full of them, right next to the train shed. They knew somehow that the car was going home, and that it went to the end of the journey. They always seem to want to go as far as possible. "These fellows set np a whining and begged me to let them go along. They all had eick families, or something just as bad, to go for, and one of them said he wanted to go to Phillipsburg to attend the funeral of his brother. I drove them all out. None of them was a professional. They didn't know one another, and they all scattered in different directions. REVENGE FOB ILL TREATMENT. Of course they will get into any car that is left open, and if there is anything eatabld they always help themselves. If there isn't an open car they will try to find a car of lumber. That is more exposed, but there are always some vacant nooks between the piles of boards, and they make very good bunks. When I was running on a Long Branch tram we had an experience with tramps at Mata- wan. "We picked up a car of lumber there. A gang of tramps had learned of its time of departure and that it was a through car, which just suited them. They always try to get a 'through sleep er,' like passengers who pay their way. One cf them, who had a wooden leg, they put on top of the lumber in plain sight, and then they appeared to go away. Of course the trainmen wouldn't put a de formed man off , and apparently he was the only one who was going along. But no sooner did the locomotive signal to start than the gang lit upon the lumber car like a swarm of bees. We went back and nulled them all out from the crev ices, and we got curses in return. 'The next night when a freight train came along the switch at Matawan was open, and the train smashed a lot of cars on a siaing. xne tramps were arouna later to see the results, and they asked the agent whether that was Porter's train. No, said the agent, and they were very sorry that they had made a mis take. "An empty box car or car of lumber lacking, they look for a car with a good sill at the end. But not many cars are built that way now. Where a car has ladders within reach of the bumpers tramps will stand on the bumpers and make a long journey sometimes in that position. But generally there is nothing to cling to at the end, and many a professional will stand between two cars with a foot on one bumper and the other foot on the other bumper. Of course this is reckless, for trains often break mtwo, and down goes the tramp and one section coes over him. Probably more tramps are killed in this way than any other." New 1 ork Sun. Woman's Health and Life depend more on regularity than on any or all causes combined. An actual or living death is the result of derangement of functions which make woman what she is; immediate relief is the only safe guard against wreck and ruin. In all cases of stoppage, delayed, painful or other irregularities Bradfield's Female Regulator is the only sure remedy. Sold by Barber Bros. . 3 If all reports are true the committee failed to look at the teeth of some of the stockers and feeders who have been in vited to the "young crowd" banquet. Piles! JPlIes! Itching Plies. Symptoms Moisture; intense itching and stinging; most at night; worse by scratching. If allowed to continue tumors form, which often bleed and ulcerate, becoming very sore. Swayne's Ointment stops the itching and bleeding, heals ulceration and in most cases re moves the tumors. All druggists, or by mail, for 50 cents. Dr. Swayne & Son, Philadelphia. dly 1 Children Cry for Pitcher's Caiiorla: A Ghost Club. There are two things the mind of the last quarter of the Nineteenth century runs to clubs and ghosts. Putting the two together, some men of standing and intelligence in Crawfordsville, Ind., have formed a ghost club. It is not easy to become a member of this club, and its numbers do not increase rapidly for manifest reasons. Th e first qualification is that the candidate must have seen a ghost. No made up story of spiritual manifestations will do. The candidate must satisfy a rigid examining board that he has really seen a ghost, or is bo vividly impressed that he hits seen one that he is able to convey the impression in all its force to the minds of his examiners. It amounts to one and the same in the long run. Although this ghostly society was founded in 1S37 it now has only twenty members. Evidently spooks are below par at Crawfordsville, or else in that corn and hog laden state the atmosphere is not healthy for ghosts. Initiations occur only once a year. The appearance of the clubroom is enough to make the rash candidate believe he sees ghosts whether there are any or not ghosts to right of him, ghosts- to left of hirra, ghosts before. The club itself meets in a room which was at first a dancing hall, later a gambling place. Within its walls a murder was committed and an old woman dropped dead from heart disease. The secretary's stand was formerly the dissecting table of the Indiana Medical college. The room is draped with white cheese cloth and all the chairs are black, made from the wood of a scaffold on which murderers were sent to their doom, some converted, others as tough and unrepentant as the pirate Captain Kidd. The bellrope is one with which a wretch who murdered his sweetheart was strangled, and there are a museum and library as full of horrors as one of Anne Radcliffe's novels. In this lively and jolly place the twenty ghost clubbers meet monthly and detail their experiences. At each meeting papers are read which must be the account of a veritable ghostly encounter and no figment of an active imagination, though just how the auditors are to decide this is uncertain. At the society's annual banquet those persons, if there are any, who have the courage and the requisite gnost seeing qualities are initiated as new members. After they collect a sufficient number of the hair lifting stories which constitute their chief entertainment at the nightly meetings, these gen tlemen ought to give them to the world in a volume entitled "Ghost Club Pa pers." What Sunday Is. The Christian Union sets forth the fol lowing as its ultimatum on the Sunday question. It assumes as nearly as a rej ligious and theological periodical can the knock-that-chip-off-my-shonlder at titude and invites criticism and ques tions as to its position, which the editor has evidently taken after careful thought and courageous determination. His point is that the Jewish Sabbath and the Christian Sunday are two entirely dif ferent institutions. Sabbath and Sunday are two entirely differ ent days. The one is not a precedent for the other. The Sunday law was not written 3,000 years ago on perishable stone; it is written today in the imperishable nature of man. Sunday is a great privilege, and Sunday obli gation 13 the obligation of a great privilege. Sunday is a feast day, not a fast day. The laborer has a right to his Sunday. If private conscience does not give it to him. pub lic law should secure it for mm. Legislation can give only the holiday; it is for the individual to make it a holy day. The rich have their libraries and pictures on Sunday; why not the common people their public libraries and picture galleries? If Christian people attempt to impose a Sab bath burden on others by law they will be de feated; if they will attempt to secure a Sun day privilege for others by law they may suc ceed. Until recent years Jews were forbid den to own real estate in any country on the continent of Europe. It may be in teresting, therefore, to know that the largest land owner in the world, the man witn even more acres tnan an American millionaire who buys np whole counties on speculation, is a Jew- Baron Hirsch, of Paris. By a late pur chase in the Argentine Republic he becomes the proprietor of a farm larger than the state of Montenegro. He will settle many of his expatriated Russian brethren here. Whittier's first printed poem was writ ten when he was seventeen. He says of himself, "I was a callow youth when 1 first began to rhyme a mere stripling, who loved the 6ong of the bird while I was hoeing in the cornfield, and often paused in my work of planting potatoes to think of the far away east." It may encourage struggling geniuses to recall that the poet Whittier paid his board and tuition m school for a time at a most unpoetio trade making slippers. The socialist wants it to be all law, while the anarchist wants no law at alL That is the difference between them. The socialist wants crovernment to do everything for everybody. The anar chist desires to abolish all government and let the original moral and Christian ideas in the human race be the rules of conduct The appointment of Lord Dufferin to succeed Lord Lytton as embassador at Paris tops off the career of a man who has received more honors in the way of diplomatic and official dignity than any other Englishman. The conclusion of the agricultural de partment at Washington is that arti ficial rain making is a failure. It speaks for itself what a lady said of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup the other day. A single bottle had cured her child ot a most fearful cough. It never fails to give speedy relief and permanent cure. One application of Salvation Oil well rubbed in cured me of rheumatism in the arm, ol two months standing. I never intend to be without it. H. B. Kramer, Washington, D. C. J. Ware -Butterfield has added the agency or a unicago daily paper to his duties as secretary of the republican league, and Stacey is roaring about it. Fram kalamaxoo. Norm as Lichty, Des Moines, Iowa. Dear Sir: A box of Headache Cap sules were handed tome and I have used them with perfect success They can not be recommended too highly. Could not possibly da witnout them in my house. I recommend them to sufferers with this common though terrible com plaint. J. EASING, Kalamazoo, Mich. Children Cry for Pitcher's JJastoria. 1l SLITS Soap Agreeable soap for the hands is one that dis solves quickly, washes quickly, rinses quickly, and leaves the skin soft and comfortable. It is Pears'. Wholesome soap is one that attacks the dirt but not the living skin. It is Pears'. . Economical soap is one that a touch of cleanses. And this is Pears'. All sorts of stores sell it, especially druggists; all sorts of people use it AT FIRST. If I should fall asleep one day. All overworn. And should my spirit, from the clay. Go dreaming out the heavenward way. Or thence be softly borne, I pray you, angels, do not first Assail mine ear With that blest anthem, oft rehearsed, "Behold the bonds of Death are burstl" Lest I should faint with fear. But let some happy bird, at hand. The silence break; So shall I dimly understand That dawn has touched a blossoming land. And sigh myself awake. From that deep rest emerging so, To lift the head Aad see the bath flower's bell of snow. The pink arbutus, and the low Spring beauty streaked with red. Will all suffice. No otherwhere Impelled to roam. Till some blithe wanderer, passing fair. Will, smiling, pause of me aware And murmur, "Welcome home!" So Bweetly greeted I shall rise To kiss her cheek; Then lightly soar in lovely guise. As one familiar with the skies, Who finds and need not seek. Amanda T. Jones In Century. Declined the Passes. The presentation by Sir Edwin Ar nold of the manuscript of a meritorious and intrinsically valuable poem to the Lotos club recalls an incident that marked the visit of Henry Irving to this city in 1889. Like Sir Edwin, Mr. Irving had been an honored guest at a Lotos club banquet. The enthusiasm of the lotos eaters is boundless and their hospitality is proverbial. Sir Edwin, in the enthusiasm of the moment, presented the club with the manuscript of a poem for which he had been offered a large sum of money. Mr. Irving, after enjoy- in!? the hospitality of the club, insisted on presenting each member with an annual pass to the Lyceum theater, in London. The limitless possibilities of such a presentation impressed certain members of the club to such an extent that they undertook the task of prevailing upon each member to send a note declin ing tne pronered lavor. .air. irvings impulsive generosity was thereby saved from very expensive consequences. New York Times. The Length of Your Talk. The latest achievement of the pedo meter is to measure the amount of space one's chin travels over in the course of a day. It was reported that a New York woman recently tied a pedometer to her chin and found to her great surprise that she had talked twenty-five miles between breakfast and lnnch. She was so embarrassed over the result of the reading of the pedometer that she would not tell what she had been talking about. It might have been the children, it might have been the servants, but more than likely it was a talk with some dear friend on what to wear this season. New York Advertiser. The Danger of Overeating. When more food is taken into the stomach than can be appropriated for the purpose of growth, repair and func tional activity, all the organs of di gestion, assimilation and excretion are overtaxed to dispose of this superfluity. Additional labor is put upon the kidneys, lungs and other excretory organs, to eliminate unused material which has served no end in' the human economy. And this strain long continued leads to an impairment of vigor, and not infrequently to chronic disorders which puzzle the best of physicians to overcome. Hall's Journal of Health. The very latest diversion 1n high class neckwear is in the form of the four-in-hand self tied scarfing, the fabric being in soft, yielding, but heavy woven all silk stuff. The especial feature is that the knot is made round rather than flat, and indented slightly toward the lower portion of the knot. When it can be effectually done the scarfpin is inserted in the center of this in dentation. In size and quality the muffler has reached the zenith of its career. Great faith is evidently felt by the muffler pro viders that the present will be a cold winter. In size they are now made large i enough to fold well over the dress waist coat opening. They are in solid black, or in a variety of very rare and beautiful com- j binations in dark backgrounds of fine tex ture. Clothier and Farnisher. lSL.-.TiZ. MENTION. Dr. Phillips Brooks cannot be persuaded to wear a bishop's ring or any other jewelry on his fingers. Ben Hays, landlord of the Metropolitan hotel of New York city, is everywhere taken for Governor Flower. Captain Wood, of Poughkeepsie, and his four stalwart sons have rescued over 100 persons from drowning in the Hudson river. Kennebunk, Me., claims the youngest grandfather in the state in the person of David Parent, who is only thirty-six years of age. Count Tanbenheim, of Wurtemberg, who has just retired from the public serv ice, was known in the seventies as the recipient of more medals, decorations and orders than any other man in Europe. flappv Hoc Biers. Wm. Timmons, Postmaster of Idaville, Ind., writes: "Electric: Bitters has done more for me than all other medicines comoinea, lor that bad feeling arising from kidney and liver trouble." John Leslie, farmer and stockman, of the same place says: I find Electric Bitters to be the best kidney and liver medicine, made me feel like a new man." J. W, Gardner, hardware merchant, same town says: "Electric Bitters is just the thing for a man who is all run down and don't care whether he lives or dies: he found new strength, good appetite and feltjust like he had a new lease on life. Only I 50c a bottle at Barber Bro's. Drug Store WHIP AND SPUR. The famous trotter Yio H has reduced her mark to 2:13. David T. Pnlsifer denies the report that his famous Tenny has broken down. St. Julien, 2:11, is fasand lively on a California ranch. St. Julien was foaled in 1S69. Budd Doble says that Nancy Hanka would have trotted in 2:07 if she had not been taken ill in October. The Kentucky 2-year-old, Ralph Wilkes, has trotted a quarter for C. W. Williams in thirty-one seconds, a 2:04 gait. Palo Alto has been lame ever since he was 4 years old. This has not kept him from winning the world's trotting record. The stallion Mount Vernon is a versatile horse. At Stockton, Cal., recently he paced a mile in 2:30, and an hour after trotted a mile in 2:24. The yearling pacer Rollo, 2:20, is said to have shown a furlong in twelve seconds, almost a record breaking clip at the running gait, and meaning a mile in 1:36. A. T. Terry's American mares, Bosque Bonita and Misty Morning, trotted five furlongs as a team in Paris in 1:27, a 2:30 gait, and Europeans regard it as an incredible performance. The officers of the Decatur (Tils.) Trotting association have planned a mile track is the form of an ironing board, with front and back stretches each 1,600 feet long without a curve. Bob Stewart, of Kansas City, has offered to match Grant's Abdallah against any horse ovgied east of the Rocky mountains, barring Hal Pointer, for a $2,000 race, according to National Trotting association rules. Such high class drivers of trotters as Budd Doble, Gill Curry, John Splan, Ed Bither, W. E. WTeeks and Jack Feek approve a license system. Such breeders J. C. Sibley, W. R. Allen, C. J. Hamlin an J. Malcolm Forbes also favor it. Lord Clinton, record 2:17, besides being of unknown parentage, has had a somewhat checkered career. Until 1S90 he was used as a hack and hunted with hounds. In 1891 he showed an iuclination to trot, which culminated in his winning three beats at the Birmingham (Ala.) meeting in 2:21, 2:17, 2:18. WAYSIDE GLEANINGS. An infant at birth usually weighs one- twentieth of the maximum weight it ought to attain in middle life. The natives of the Friendly islands spend most of their time in the water. They are great swimmers and divers. The most unscrupulous cab drivers in the world are said to be found in Havana, which supports 4,000 of them. Mail matter is now sent from Paris to Berlin by pneumatic tubes, and is some times delivered within thirty-five minutes. Chess was played by the Chinese 170 years before the Christian era, and probably long before that, for the ancient Per sians are supposed to have known of it. The Imperial university at Tokio, Ja pan, is probably the largest in the world, having an enrollment of 2,000 scholars and a facultv of forty members. It is under government control. The output of matches in the United States amounts to $12,000,000 a year. One cubic foot of lumber produces exactly 15,- 000 sticks of matches, and an ordinary match manufactory turns out about 40,-000,000 6ticks a day. The new national library building, now in course of erection in Washington, will cost $0,000,000. There are thirty-three arches on the four sides of the building, and it is proposed to ornament the keystones of these arches with representative heads of the races of mankind. A Chicago company which makes a specialty of manufacturing sermons claims to have on its rolls the names or l.uoo clergymen whom it regularly supplies with sermons, including "a New York minister who gets 10,000 a year." The charge is only one dollar a week. The sacred standard at Constantinople is benevea to ue iormea 01 ine neiner erarment of Mohammed, and a pair of his pyjamas, which are reverentially preserved at Lahore, are held by the faithful to have miraculously extinguished a fire at that place no longer ago than 1849. PEN, PENCIL AND BRUSH. Dr. Edward Everett Hale's young son, Robert Beverly Hale, is about to appear in the character of an author. Douglas Voth, a son of the sculptor Leonard Voth, is said to have inherited a great deal of his father's talent, though he is more skillful with the brush thau with the chisel. The dismissal of Mr. Bogy from the pen sion office on account of his novel recalls the fact that Walt Whitman was also discharged from a federal position in Washington because of his "Leaves of Grass." Bret Harte has lived so long abroad that there is little likelihood of his returning to America for a permanent residence. He like3 the English ways and the English like his books, so that he finds his foreign residence most congenial. Isabella Mallon, the undefinable Bab, is a rather petite blond, gay, versatile and susceptible of a thousand fancies, capable of the most graceful and effortless abandon, and at the same time seriously inclined. She is an enigma, but though unsolv- able, a great favorite with alL Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett has founded an asylum for newsboys in Drury Lane, London, in memory of her dead son, Lionel, the original of "ljittle lxrd Fauntleroy." It is called Lionel's home, and Mrs. Burnett will devote to its main tenance a generous portion of her income. CURIOUS CULLINGS. Washing is still done in Japan by getting into a boat and letting the garments drag after the boat by a long string. A Portsmouth (N. H.) woman recently found a one cent piece in an egg which one of her hens had laid, and later on the same hen laid an egg with a ten cent piece in it. The streets of Caracas, the capital of Venezuela, are so narrow that the street cars that were imported had to be sawed in two in order to allow them to turn the corners. In St. Louis recently a large building in one of the best business streets of the city was torn down simply because it was thought to be "hoodooed," which shows that superstition still has a strong hold on some people. The Chinese have a superstition that if they release a bird or a beast in captivity they draw down a blessing upon tnem-selves. Recently one of them bought three turtles at Portland, Or., and threw them into the ocean. rshen Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When ?he became Miss, she clung to Castoria. W-n au,- had Children, she gave them Castoria Eddie Gould is the tallest of all the Gould family. He is of slender physique and fonder of the enjoyments or me tnan George is, though not given to dissipation. He is the most popular memuer 01 mu family. TLev Augustus Tolton, of Chicago, is said to be the only colored Catholic priest in tbe United States. He was born a slave in Kalis county, Mo., in 1854, and for twelve vears worked in a tobacco factory in Quincy, Ills. The Bean Brummel of New York's mid dle aged millionaires is D. O. Mills, who follows the fashions in male attire very closely, wears his clothes well and is altogether a model for a metropolitan Crcesus to pattern after. Frederick Gleason, an inmate of the Old Men's home in Boston, is said to be the father of illustrated journalism in the United States. He was rich and prosperous less than forty years ago, with an income in 1851 of $50,000 a year. What is Castona is Dr. Samuel Pitcher's prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing? Syrups, and Castor OIL It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by Slillions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd, cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas toria is the Children's Panacea the Mother's Friend. Castoria. Ctstoria Is an excellent medicine ror chil-iren. Mothers have repeatedly told ma of its rood effect upon their children." Da. G. C Osgood, Lowell, H&sa. Castoria is the best reniedf for children of which I am acquainted. I hoj e the day is not far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and use Castoria instead of the various quack nostrums which are destroying their loved ones, by forcing opium, rnorpbino, soothing syrup . nd other hurtful agents down their throats, thereby Bendinf "iieu to premature graTes." Da. J. F. KnrcHXUMt, Conway, Ark. The Centaur Company, 77 Murray Street. Mew York City. cc HOW 10 YOU KNOW THAT "HEAD CENTER" AND "A I" FLOURS -MAKE Lightest, Whitest, Brightest, Sweetest Bread THAT CAN BE MADE FROM. WINTER WHEAT ? Why pay 5 cents to 10 cents per pound for wheat foods when "Twilight Graham" combines the excellencies and healthfulness of all at half the price. I'nfle Sam's Farm. It will soon be too late to obtain one of Uncle Sam's free farms. Oklahoma offers almost the last chance for the farmer invader to get a home cheaply. Land that is located in a pleasant climate, and ihat will profitably produce corn, cotton, wheat aud fruit, is worth looking at and working for. Write to G. T. Nicholson, G. P. & T. A., Topeka, and request a free copy of handsome folder, just issued, giving full information relative to "Beautiful Oklahoma," and containing the latest accurate map of that country. Half Bate Holiday ExcurnlonH via the Memphis lloote. On December 24th and 25th, 31st and January 1st, the Kansas City, Fort Scott & Memphis R. R. Co., will sell rouDd-trip tickets to and from all stations on its line at one fare, except that no reduc tion will be made below 50 cents; tickets limited to January 5th for return. J. E. Lockwood, G. P. and T. A. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE. Forest Park: Ranch, 2,000 Acres in. Howell Uounty, Mo, Forest Park Ranch, locatedin tht northwest part of Howell county, Missouri, is for sale or exchange. The buile ingson the ranch are located within Ihiei miles of Sterling Station on the line ol the Kansas City, Fort Scott & MemphiB railroad. The ranch itself extends to within three -fourths of a mile of the same station. It contains 2,000 acres of grazing, farming and timber land, with Indian creek flowing through it. Excellent grazing both in the valleys and on the upland. Clear, running springs two at the house and barn spring-house, with a continuous stream of spring water passing through. Situated on the south slope of the Ozark Mountains, thus in suring it one of the healthiest ocations. This ranch ha3 about 100 acres under fence, 50 acres of which is in cultivation. It has one of the best double (pine) log houses in the country, li stories high. with plenty of room, porches, etc. It has blue grass yard, with garden fenced; young orchard (partly bearing) of pears, cherries, peaches and apples. The barn and other buildinre are all new and in good order. About 81.000 worth of live stock, agriculturai implements, etc to go with the place. All for $13,000. of which there is an incumbrance of $3,000 on part of the land, and would assume 83,-000 or less. Apply to or address Room 5, Thayer Building, N. W. Cor, 9th & Broadway, Kansas City, Mo., or the Editor of the Journal- How She Iescrlbel Iler Iresses. A young lady, en route for the seaside, sent her box on by "goods," and on the consignment note she prepared actually condescended to describe her wearing apparel as "one box of rags," the charge for which would, of course, be much less than if the goods were correctly described. London Tit-Bits. A Girl's Idea. "Rosalie has adopted a plan that makes all the girls awfully jealous." "What is thatr :'Why, she has taken all her engage-' ment rings and had them made into a chain for her pug." Harper's Bazar. others I oani TFe Offer Tou a Bemedtf which. Inmurem Safety to X,ife of M other ami Child.. " fuOTHER'S FRIEND r Hobs Confinement of it fain. Horror and HUh. Aftf-ruslng-onebottleof 'Mother's Friend" I suffored but IHtie ia.n,and aid notexperlenoe that wealcnras afterward usual In such cases. Mrs. Aims UaOE, Lamar, Mo.. Jan. 13th. 1391. Sent by express, chanres prepaid, on receipt of price, $1.50 per bottle. Boos to 11 others mailed tree. BBaOFIELD IlEGt'LATOtt CO., ATLANTA, OA. BOLD ST ALL LRUQaiSTS. Sold by Barber Brothers. D Castoria. M Castoria Is so well adapted to children Sim I recommend It as superior to any preacrlptioB known to tne." U. A. Arch,'AL D., Ill So. Oxford SL, Brooklyn, N. T. Our physicians la the children's depart ment have spoken highly of their expert ence in their outside practice with Castoria, and although we only Lava among our medical supplies what Is known as regular products, yet we are free to confess that tha merits of Castoria has won us to look W f&ver upon it." Umitkd Boapni. Alto DisputaaKT, Boston. Han Arum C. Smith. JVs.. NICK" THE- HARD TIMES DO not affect tbe industrial development going on at LAWRENCEBURG, TEHH. The company is not attempting to sell any of its real estate, preferring to wait until times are easy, when it looks for a real boom. The wisdom of this course is apparent to every person who will stop and reflect. The South is on the very eve of great industrial development. In a year we expect to see all the towns in this section growing rapidly. Might noio Lawrenccburg is the only town in this whole portion of the south that is making substantial growth. There never was such a time to buy real estate with absolute certainty of advance in value. Jtcnidence Lots $5 to 810 per front foot. The improyements going on make these lots worth more than twice the present price as soon as times get easier. A few more of these lota io "Th Heights" still for sale at $25 for inside and $50 each for corner lots. Cash. These lots are all good and adjoin the town corporation, and are not more than tbre fourths of a mile from the court house. The officers of the company will select lots for non resident purchasers. Fruit Farms. The Lawrenceburg Land and Mineral Company has a tract of land adjoining the corporation, but detatched from the main body of its land, which it has cut into 5 acre fruit farms and offers at $100 per acre on easy terms of payment. This land is all good, and will make good fruit farms. Cheap farms in the vicinity of Lawrenceburg. For farm and timber lands address C. D. Toler. Since last change in our advertisement we have located Water Works a Fruit Evaporator, employing 150 band, and t fine Academy which gives free schooling to all buying lots of tbe Land Company. Send for Illustrated Prospectus. We want mose houses built. THE LAWRENCEBURG LAND& MINERAL CO. LAWRENCEBURG, TENN. CE ECOM 63, 185 TEAEEOEN STREET, Chicago, III. I. HEDERSOrj, 10'4 and 104 W 9th St., Kssua Oily Ma. A Ilcjuliir Gradttate in MedUdiie. 27 years' proxy tice 12 in ChU:arjo. OLDFS? IS ACS. LOSGKHT LOOTED. Authorized br tbs Stats. Cures Guaranteed or Money Bsfuadca, Charges Lev. Thousands of eases cured. No fercury used. No time lost from business. Medicines sent everywhere by mall or express free from gaze or breakage, . eas npri'n are lnirtaoW Stat, j.ar ran. eot rn1 tor term. Cosi.ltati.s fr.4, p.rMlillj Or t7 lttf. H fl fl fcf '"' both km 0 pem, foil DUUh 4f pletim- ant e.l4 la Car gradual k , HllillT MJSSKS, Bu.l llrbllltr. u:ss or kxil row e O, I miMrtram mnM ll.tllj. ltt.la cuv.lt, tuvlt,, for S eut Id .lame.. RHEUMATISM Btrlcl.rr, Sjpfclll A fun u (hrs.l, Krrv... ssr. cut it will rit ear. or ti.lp. gtmp for circular. Hlkg alMKLa f ASAlOMI. Arri s- Ulaema. LADIES TRY Dr. Le Due's 'Periodica.!" Pill's, from Parts, Fracce. Established in Kurope, J8.W: JCogland. 1850; Canada, 178; United Hiales, IHH7. Cures all S'lpprrsion of tbe messes, irregularities and monthly derangements. !, harmless, reliable. They positivel) must not be taken during pre, nancy. The large proportion of ills to which ladies are liable, is the cirect result of a disordered and irregular menstruation. Monthly stop pages continued in rcenit in tuooa potsonine ana qnick consumption. i. The American Pill Co, Koyalty Proprietors, Spencer, lows. Robert Stevenson A Co, wholesale seen is, Chicago. Helling aeenta for Lawrence, O, W . J in die y 4s boa HAVE :ASTHE3AP YOU SCHIFFM ANN'S Asthma Cure Merer (ails to givm instant relief in tbs went ossas, ana Hwu eare w.ere sobers Kail. Trial PHaart F!KK f Drvevtea, as sy aaH, icln. DR. R. SCHIFFMANW. St, ruL

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free