The Coshocton Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio on March 22, 1895 · Page 5
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The Coshocton Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio · Page 5

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Coshocton, Ohio
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Friday, March 22, 1895
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AM, PROFESSIOHAL CARDS. TAMXB OI.XMK. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, All legal button. ·«» *» P"»P U * ·"· nd ** P. Stor*. t. O. D. 9tor«. . M. COMPTON. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, k. O.--Oftce: """"" m T, C. A WILD AWAKENING. If the reader cma eoneeiTe what kls . emotion* would be upon meeting ne* ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. i to face In a crowded street a man whoa* SM chtttuut' funeral be had attended seven yean before, be will then be able to realise how I felt when I came suddenly upon Milton ROM in a far western city. 1 stopped abruptly, rooted to tbe parement. u it were, with the shock. "Why. Hilton!" I cried, holding forth my hand. i There was not a »ign of recognition in hi* face; indeed there was that very faint curl of the lip, hardly a sneer, which is often seen when a person is saluted by mistake. But it was impossible that I could make any mistake about this man. Years before I had met him almost daily in our eastern home, and frequently transacted business with him--knew him, a* tbe Maying goes, as well as though he had been my brother. And what if I had attended his funeral, seven years before? Here he stood in his own person, the same as when I last saw him in life, bearing not a trace of age or change. "You surely know me. Milton," I said. "I am John Tanner." This time there was a very decided sneer, and it was in his speech. "I don't doubt your acquaintance is a very desirable one. Mr. Tanner, to those who are honored with it," but I have the misfortune not to be one of that number. Please stand aside, sir." I obeyed in dumb amazement and he walked "on. Every word aud motion gave me increased assurance that there was no mistake. Not only was the voice that of Milton Ross, but the manner and substance of his speech had that half sarcastic dash for which ha bad been noted. I watched him as he strode off through the crowd, and there was bis peculiar gait that I could have sworn to any w here; a weakness in the right hip causing the step of that foot to be shorter than the step of the left. My business in this town was finished, and I was-on my way to the railroad station when this meeting occurred. My reso'uticu was at once^ taken to wait for another 'rain. JSatuie had f 'veu me an 'nvesiigMting disposition; was not the person to soe dead men walking about without calling them to account foi the ecxeutricitj of the proceeding. !"n 1 tu low fit ITIJ quondam frifeud ilnu 11 t h u street, keeping him easily in s._clit. Once I stopped a gen- ATTORNEY-AT-LA\V, .o.-0tte«: N.rthof Conn Heart. w . r W t * » »'*· T - »P*»' 1 "- «r B. POMERENE. " ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. ATTORN «GY-AT-LAW, B.O.-- Wil promptly attend te »11 u w u s i M M :.ntrn.t«a wbls c»r. 0«c»: Fort** Block. __ ______ H. 'WHEELER- ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, , O.-- AH buiin«M ·ntruiMd to hii Wo*. C. ROCHE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, CHbuCton, O.--Will g!-»« prompt »nd cart fol7m»«ion to «U legal bSslnes. .ntru.Ud to biVear* Special atientlon given to ·11 In- ·trnmentaof writing, s.ttl.ment of «itat.i, **0«ic£5TMGrav'. Hardwar.Store. Offlee hours from* a. m.to Sp. m. C. KNAPP, M. D., Specialist. Eye, E«r, Xo«e and Throat Will Tiilt Cothoctoo oue dar each month See local column lor dat« Offlee.--38South Fourth atr*«t Ohio. T|OCTOR HALL Baring permanently located in Coiaoctou ·will flTeapeeial atteutlon To Dteeaoes of Women *nd all Chronic Jill call* received at bli rooms tu.Parklhotel. W. H. BARCROFT, M. D. «p«eial treatment of Catarrh, Diseaaea M Kan, Throat and Lungs. Offic. Day*: Monday* and Sundays Office hours for each day In week--8 to 9 a m , S to 1 and 7 te 9 p. ra Office oier MoKaugluoii r » JJaat Market. Dr. C. S. MORSE. And Er Surgeon, H. I. Corner Third and Church Sti , NEWARK, O. Ae..BOdatioai letured for patienti from distance. ·peetacl.i scientifically fitted to the eve. ··4 ··toekeonntanily on hand in charge of H. D. WOODBKIDGE, D. HAIGHT, DENTIST, No. 6,FoRBXs BLOCK, MAIN STREEI COSHOCTON, Ohio. BREAKFAST--SUPPER. GRATEFUL--COM POUTING. BOILING WATER OR.M1LK. 9999 NOTICE TO TEACHERS. · 0 0 T he Board of School Examlmeruof Coahoe ten C.uatT will meet at the Walnut street Behe.l Buildlnt In C.ihoeton Ohio Second and Fourth Saturdays of March, April, and May, aid on the Fourth Saturday of the remaining months of the year. Examination* ·will commence promptly at 0 o'clock a. m. ID c.mpllaac* with the ·tatut. regulating a. lane, each applicant will be required, be- «re entering up*n examination, to par the «»ar«.fltroa iu»r. K1KTY CENTS Applicant* are al.« required to furnish the Beard with a stamped earelepe with their ad- 4ressthereOB. that the result .f their examination may be lent to them. ». K MCCLELLAND, Prei.. L. C fiMAW. Sec., K . i . McCLDRE, Beard of Examiners. |NelM«raniac*. Simple. Im. atatana rill 1 * fnm My injurious lubuine*, UMB AtBOMnB ItBTOD. _ ·S ·UMMHTEE · CURE er ntoit r*w MM*. tw«e SW.ee t»r fc*tti*. t*n4 4c. tar trecUt*. laxurunl frawth. Tails t» B«tor a Hair t* lt« Teuthful C.lor. I Cmnt Mal» 41mm * kair 1 C O N S U M P T I V E Subscribe for The JUid $1 N«w York ,75 in Advance aw Furs. Highest Prices ptid Send for price current. The A. E. Burkhardt Co , Exporters and Manufacturers, Cincinnati, Ohio. THE AGE and New York Tribune for $1.75, ill advance. SPAPFRf tleman who bad the air of being a resident of the place, begged his pardon, and, indicating the object of my pursuit, asked hin^if he could tell me that mae'a name. He could, certainly--that was Stanley Bobbins, the merchant ·Liv- here?" -Oh. jes." ·How long?" My Informant reflected an instant and said the time was rather more than six years. I continued "the pursuit It led .me into a large dry goods establishment, over the handsome front of which was displayed in great gilt letters the name of Bobbins. Walking straight back to the office, I found the proprietor alone. His fair forehead contracted into a frown as he saw me, and then he did a thing which seemed to me very significant. He closed the office door. "Sir, you are laboring under a very curious delusion." he said. "Sir, I am hot! You were long a resident of S , in the state of----. You were buried there many years ago. How you got out of your grave, and got so much life into you, I don't know, and I have the curiosity to find out. How was it?" The man certainly had amazing self- possession. I had adopted a tone and manner of cool assurance, hoping to throw him off his guard; but he over- rnatcbed me. His face wore an easy smile, a combination of amusement and irritation, and he replied promptly to my accusation: "My dear sir, please remember that 1 am a business man, and ha^ not the time for any sensational nonsense. Yon look like a person in possession of his senses, and I am willing to believe that it is your zeal that has led you into annoying me about an accidental resemblance. If you have no other business here I must wish you good morning." Howjprovokingly cool he was, to be sure! But I was not to be thrown off tbe scent by any such device. I put my card down on the desk before him. "Mr. Boss," I said, "there Is my name; it is well enough known to you without tbe card. I shall leave this town by the 6 o'clock train; in tbe meantime I shall be at the G house. You'd better call there and explain Ai* resurrection to me." He flipped away the card and took down a lodger. My hand was on the door knob when he swung his itool around and faced me. "You don't--that is--you won't think It necessary to telegraph or write to 8---- before I s«e you again P" Confession epoke in his words. "Milton," I said, "this masquerading has gone far enough with us. You s«e I can't be deceived. Speak out now like a man and explain yourself." I saw a rapid change in his face as he opened the door himself and called out: "Mr. Perkins, I shall be particularly engaged for an hour. I must not be disturbed." He led the way to his private office, locked the door and asked me to sit down. Then he stood before me, and said in a defiant voice, which was plainly assumed: "You are right, Mr. Tanner, I am Milton Ross. What then?" "Nothing in particular, only it strikes me that perhaps you have missed your vocation. You seem to be doing a prosperous dry goods business here; but from the manner in which you've faced me down for the last half hour I should say you would make a capital actor." His cool bravado vanished in an in- ftant; the strain had been too great, and his breakdown was complete. He dropped helplessly into a chair and looked pitifully at me. "For the last half hour, John," he said, "I've been suffering the torments of the damned. You are the first person from S or anywhere east who has come across me since I disappeared. J na?e been schooling myself for years tv play the part that I have been trying to pla5 on you, and you have seen my failure. John, you used to be my friend; now, what will you do? Denounce me? Have me arrested? Give me up to the law?" "Mr. Ro«s, tlH masquerading out of the grave, where you properly belong, Is a mere matter of curiosity to me. I'm not aware that you've committed any crime--unless it is punishable for a dead man to pretend to be alive." "For heaven's sake, John, don't jest with me now! What will Mrs. Ross ·ST. if yon betray meP" I looked at him curiously. ·1 sftonld Jadfe_that you hadn't heard IM not dare to name the place or nuske aa inquiry." Then ton will be interested to knov that she died three years ago." The man jumped to bis feet and paced the room like a crazy person, and actually shed tear* of joy at the announcement. -M.iy she be happier in heaven than she ever wa# with me on earthl^ be said, when his excitement had calmed somewhat. -Three years ago. do y v ou say? It U not two years nine* I met here the only woman that I ever loved. The love and disappointment of twenty years ago came back too powerfully to be resisted. Bush as it was. wrong a* I believed it I married her. Aud now you tell me I had a perfect right to do so." "So it appears. But yon haven't told me yet how you came to life." "I'll do it First, though, how did things, my affairs, go on at S , after --after " "You mean after your death? Very probably indeed. Your funeral was a particularly fine one, very well attended, and your old pastor preached an excellent discourse. I think that on my return I'll have to look up some of the newspaper obituaries and send them to you; they would be interesting reading. As for your business affairs, you probably don't need to have me tell you that they were found in excellent shape. Your estate was valued at $30.000, if I remember rightly, with but little debt. To tell the truth, your wife didn't seem to take your loss very much to heart; and " "I see," said Boss, with a broad smile. "She found consolation elsewhere." "She married in barely a year after your funeral." "Well, all right; but curiosity leads me to ask who the happy man was." "You couldn't guess." "Of course not" "It was Squire Braden." "What! That insignificant little wif- fet! Well, what won't a woman do?" The tension and stress under vrMtb Milton Boss had suffered were now gone, and he was able to join in the laugh that his last remark pro\ oked. Then he proceeded to give me a brief account of the cause and manner of his disappearance from S----. With tbe disguise that is here given to the names of persons and places, the whole episode is committed to print as illustrating a phase of our social life which, if unpleasant to contemplate, is none tbe less an existing fact Milton Boss, as we knew him in S -, was a prosperous and popular man of business, aud fortunate in all the relations of life. Years of wedlock had brought him no children, but it was never suspected that the pair did not enjoy an average share of marital felicity. The secret, truth, decorously veiled from the world in the skillful American fashion, was that these two, whom God was supposed to have joined together, bore the yoke of matrimony as an insupportable burden. A strange combination of circumstances presented" to the husband the opportudily'fcf releasing himself from his hateful bonds at the price of the sacrifice of propeit}, name, and life-lpng associations He promptly seized it Beiug iu New York ou a brief business, visit, he had occasion to lie absent from his hotel over night. The paper of the next morning bi ought to him in Brooklyn an account of tiie destri ctiou of this house by tiro. Su\ 'nil jjro^sts had lost their IMC*; one of the bodies recovered had not been positively identified, and probiil)!) could not be, from its condition: but it w:is Inoiijrlit t" be that of a Mr. Bos- nl S . Km tweuty-foui hour? t l i e i f . i l t r r ih tl in l i . i i l n il sec.uded bim^c'f and .i\v,uivit "lent 1 -. Tlie press of the next morning stated that the body had been sent to S , as unquestionably that of its unfortunate citizen. Confident that he had left no clew in or about the metropolis by which the truth could be known, Boss accepted the fate assigned him, and became pr .ctically dead and buried to all his past Itfe. Neither my interest in this drama of real life, nor its own unities would have been satisfied without my introduction to the present Mrs. Bobbins, and I did not hesitate to accept Milton's invitation to dine with hitu. He took me to a beautiful home and introduced_me to a charming woman. I am pointing no morals nor drawing any lessen; yet truth compels me to say that there was positive wo»ldcd happiness, if the thing ever existed. But I wonder what the lady thought when I inadvertently called her husband Mr. Boss. FIDELITY OF A.NEGRO. P»T- K««n« The Old M«n Wa« Kter Faithful to Tom" of IIIn Youth. "I saw a pathetic instance at Greensboro of a negro's fidelity," said W. L. Williams, a tr.i\eling man. "About ten miles from the town I s.iw a grave with a marked slab at tbe bead. Seated near it was an old negro with a bunch of flowers which he was placing upon tho mound. I stopped my horse aud spoke to the darkey. "·Whose grave is that.uncle?' I asked. "·Mars Tom's, boss. I'm his nigga.' "·Oh, no; you are no man's nigger now. Didn't you ever know you were free?'" "'Duuno uuflin' 'bout dat, sah. I'se Mars Tom's nigga, sah, an' he's waitin' fob me suah up dah. Dese ban's done tote him frum dat p'ace dey call Shiloh, a n ' h e died w h i l e I wah a-totin' 'im; jest closed be oyes an' went to sleep, an' w h e n I comes lor crossde ribber ob Johdan he jest hoi 1 out his ban's an' tells ile angel at de g.ite who I be an' he let me in. 1 diearned 'bout it His' night, boss ' "I was interested in the old fellow and wanted to hc.ir his story. The slab at the gr.i\e told me that it was that of -Col. Tom Winn. killed at tbe battle of Sniloh,' and I questioned tbe faithful negro further: "·How old are jou. uncle?' "·Mos" a hundred, I reckon, sah.' "·Was you in the war?' "·Went wif Mars Tom, sah. I'se his nigga, an' he's in heaben. I'se jest a-waitin 1 till dese ole bones, weary wid trabbelin' obcr de road, 'II take me to de ribber, wh« Mars Tom 'H help his old nigga ober.' "·Were you with him when he was killed?' "·I was right dar, boss. Done pick 'm up an' toted 'm to dat place dey call Corinth; den I foun' a train, got to de place dey call Chattanooga; de nex* day we wah in Atlanta. Mars Tom den in glory. Dis heah nigga lef to ten' his body. Dey buried 'im when I got 'im heah, an' dis nigga jest lef to ton' his grave an' keep de flowers byah.' "I found upon inquiry that the story was true, and for a quarter of a century the faithful negro h«« done nothing but attend the grave of his young master, whose body he brought from northern ppi to central Georgia,"--CM*- 3VOWM. Tit* Vvaclt* *C « KM eholecr to the Teacher. [By J**M C. Coo»er. B. 8.. Prlu. of Hl«h Sefcool.) (SECOND ABTICLE ) II. lu second place, a kuowl- «dge of psychology' will help you to ee« ih» kind of development you ought to attain to make you a better teacher. How will it help jou to become a better teacher? Before you oau answer this quea- tiou vou must answer another. "What is teaching?" To teach is to get the miud to tbiuk -clearly along a logical line. Do you think an architect could build a beautiful house if he began to build it aud if he worked at it from day to day without having in bis mind, so to speak, the house which he was trying to build? Well, then if a carpenter must have a picture in bis mind of the kind of house he wants to build, how can you (the teacher) hope to succeed in moulding and shaping aud forming the minds of your pupils ir an intelligent way unless you have tbe clearest ideas of what you wish them to attain? Psychology trill tell you that your pupils should be good observers; all of them should reason logically ; all of I'hem should have good memo riea and vivid imaginations ore. It will further show you" the relations and, relative values of the various mental powers. III. In the third place it will be helping yon to see the effects of tbe various kinds of knowledge upon he mind, help j'ou to decide "What knowledge is worth most." It wilf help you to see the effect which the acquiring of t h i s or that piece of knowledge will have upon tbe mind, and thus enable you to estimate its worth. Ignorance of a knowledge of psychology and perhaps laziness in a few cases arc the reasons why so many teachers. aud especially our district school?, adhere BO tenaciously to the eld fogy revolutionary methods of ass'gning lessons by pages and requiring or p e r m i t t i n g t n e i r papile o commit ihe text v e r b a t i m ad literatim et puctuatim, word for ·word, letter for latter aud punctuation mark for mark, thus p u t t i n g as much time on unimportant knowledge as upon that which IB of most worth. What scccese do you think a merchant, who knows nothing of tbe relative values of rh» various kinds of diamonds would make wf-re he to engnge in his business? Well, tb*Mi it it is absolutely necessary t h a t the diamond merchant be an -'expert" in his business in order to make a "U'^cess, how can th« teacher hopp 'o know what he should teach and w h t be should not without B knowledge of psychology. Obituary. Fannie S. Cornell was born in Howard, Steubeu county, N. J., on September 12(h, 1830, and departed to her Heavenly home Feb. 2d, 1895, aged 64 years 4 mouths and 20 days. In early childhood she removed from the place of her b i r t h to Lorain county, Ohio, where she continued to live with her parents on the old homestead u n t i l Jan. 9lb, 1878, where she was u n i t e d in marriage w i t h Rev. B. D. Jones. Mrs. Tones was converter! in her youug womanhood u n d e r the pastorate jf Rev. E. H. Bush, of the N o r t h Ohio Conference, aud united w i t h ihn M. E. church of which church she has ever since been a faithful and exemplary member. For nearly four years she has been a great sufferer from paralysis, first m her left and later in her right side, rendering her for a time quite helpless, from which she had partially rpco\e:ea, wheu nearly a year ago she was at tack 3d by la grippe from which on account of the weakened state of the heart she could not rally. FORCED MOVE ON. Th« carriage drew up befor* a bust* n«M establishment in Lafayett* plac* with a clang of silver-plated harness and a clatter of the sleek horses hoof*. The footman jumped down and ran to the carriage door to help the ladies alight, wliile the coachman, as sleek as the horses, sat bolt upright on the box and stared at the statue of Sunset Cox. Then a dirty, shuffling, ragged tramp came along, holding himself and his clothes together and stopped beside the carriage. "See bore, my bloke," he said, squiut- ing up at the carriage, "move your old wheolbarrnw off the crosswalk. Your .blocking de way. see? Move right along, now, or I'll have you arrested and you and your old sbaudredaug ruu in." The coachman looked around at the tramp out of the corner of his eye, while his face grew a fine old plum color with anger. The footman basely deserted his fellow servant at the tramp's first attack and pretended to be watching the store door for his mistresses' return. "Come, now." said the tramp, taking an extra reef of his garments arounu the waist, "you're right on de crossing, see. and I wants you to slide right off; and right away. I'm not going to spoil my patent leathers going round your blootuin 1 nags. I'm a lawyer.I am,and I know my rights. I can't sleep in your little bunkie and you can't block my crosswalk. So move, now, or rip me open if I don't get a cop aud have you arrested." The coachman's neck pulsated with anger like a turkey gobbler's and he half lifted his whip, but when the tramp opened his mouth to shout "police" he changed his mind and brought the lash gently across the horses' backs. They moved on, the crosswalk was clear and the tramp, with a general shrug all over, walked along the sidewalk. "I guess I won't cross over just yet." he said. "I've got a touch of gout same's Grovey and my doctor tells me to keep in the sun."-- Jf. Y. Sun. The Justice's Wedding; Fo». A few days since a couple from Burlington, Vt.,visited Plattsburg in search of a magistrate who would tie the nuptial knot When the marriage ceremony was over the groom wanted the Justice to kiss the bride, saying: "Squire, you kiss her first" The Squire did as he was requested. The groom asked him how much his bill was. The Squire, highly elated, said: "Well, young man, seeing as it is you.I will call it $5." "All rigbt," said the groom, "you have had a kiss, haven't you?" "Yes,"said the Squire. 'Well, then, you give me a receipt and I will give you $2, and that will make it square." The Justice hesitated a moment and said: "How do you make thut outP" "Well," said the groom, "you have married us, haven't you, and you have -charged me $6?" Tes." "And you have taken the first kiss from the bride P" "Yes." "Well, I have charged you $3 for it, and that leaves $2 due you." "Very well," said the Squire, "if that is so, I will take the other two now," and as he was in the act of kissing the bride again the groom drew off ana gave the Justice a left-bander that knocked him to tbe floor. Tbe result was that the groom was arrested, and when arraigned pleaded guilty and was fined $5 and costs. Both tbe Justice and the groom have concluded that they are better and wiser men than before this happened.--Albany Journal. HU Model. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Backaebt. Resolutions of Respect. WHEREAS, It has pleased an all- wise Providence to remove from among us Mr. Horace A. Smith, who tor more than twenty yean has been a member of the Bobrd of Trustees aud also Treasurer o the Presbyteriau charch a t A d t n o ? Mills, and WHEREAS At a congregat'emal meeting of the above church, held on the 9th day of March, 1895, the undersigned were appointed a committee to give expression in an appropriate manner to the feeling of respect and esteem that were e n t e r t a i n e d for him both by the congregation and bis fellow members of the Board of Trustees Resolved, That IK the death of Mr. Smith the Board loses a f a i t h f u l and conscientious member and the church a regular and liberal supporter, ever ready to discharge, to the beet of hi« ability, the dutif-n that devolved upon h i m ; ever c urteous aud of unquestionable integrity. He was prompt to give his cheerful snpport to any measure having fir i8 object the welfare of t i e church. Hip many admirabJ- f raita of character should be helH in grateful remembrance by all who love i n t e g r i t y of purpose and sincerity of action j Ropjlved, That t h i s testimo-ual ' be published in the count j paper* and that a copy be preeeuted to ' t h e family of the dfcea-ed. JAMES SCOTT, j W. J. DBNNY, / Commit!*-* JACOB BALOW, ) H«T« yoxi rr*r n«tteea now your system MM* to ertwifreeut tml uneela the (prim t i«JM IM M» r*i*lr*tf it firm fcr BoMTf tr- ··fertile. A well-known illustrator in Boston, who is just bringing up bar first born, a charrning little (laughter, still in lone clothes, has done an unusual number of cherubs in all her work for Cliristmai. A friend noticed this, and laughingly ·aid: "The presence of the baby in your house bus turned your mind to cherubs this year." "Why, of-course," said the husband. "We have a model bandy. It saves time and trouble and expense to use it all she can while it is of the cherub sort. My daughter is doing her first posing. I do assure you it Is true," he added marking the incredulity on the faces of his listeners; "wo undress her, tie her up in a sling, and hang her to the chandelier in the center of the studio by a strong rubber band. She kicks and jumps up and down. The rubber gives to her every movement, and her mamma has tho prettiest poses in tho world to draw. A threat idea. Mine." The baby did not deny the matter,but ·imply kicked and cooed when the question was referred to her, and there were the cherubs, in every charming poie imaginable, to second the fairy story.-- Phifadelphin Press. Wedding presents have much to do with iraking married lifi- a failure. The Only ST. JACOBS OIL ; A " H E T H A T W O R K S E A S I L Y , W O R K S SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO CASTOR IA Infants and Children. xUptxltochiUlr,Mithnt C recommend it as superior to any i)rctKxi]ition know, to ma." H. A. Ancuca, M, D , HI So. Oxford St., lirooklyu, N Y. "The tue ot 'Castoria is so universal and its merits no -well known that it wcnis a worlc of ·upareroKntlon to endorse It. Few ant the Intelligent famillen who la not keep Castoria wlUitu cuuqr reach." CAKIXM MAKTYN, T). D., New York City. C»»torl« cures Colic, CoutlpatlgB. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Eructation. Kills Worms, given deep, maA gt-xtton, Without Injurious medlCfttlO4. "For sewal year* I ham your ' Cosvori*.' and «liall Alimy* i do no u it *vi Invariably produced I results," USth Street and 7U AT», H«w T«k CSV- Tin COTMTTI CoiirjufT, 77 MOUAY STUKT, N«w Ton Cknk RESTORED MANHOOD DR. NOTTS PILLS - -- - » · -- , "Or nervous prostration nw--.. . . tho KGneratlvo organa oC clllior BOX. atich ntt Nervous Proettmtlon. FaU* BEl'OH 'J5ft DSIMG. iMloo_to euro or rol[mKlJLheMnoi lor ea.Ott. . MOTT'S U sell . .. ·O per box, _ . .. ClevclMd.OM*. Sold by O.K. Anderson,No. 2, Koibcs Block, PENNYROYAL PILLS, The only mmtf rellabl* ewer offered te _ 7ZXX for OB. MOTT'S) W. to married *ad take M . Send Ar circular. Prl.e «1.OO per h«x « »«HM DMT Sold by O. X. ANUKRbON.N*. « ITortNW Bl»uk Business, Shorthand and Typewriting with their Associated Branches. and One hour evenings. A golden opportunity High School students. to can improve your writing. Come and try. Terms reasonable. M. A. CONNER, Principal. Ooaliocton, Oblo. Aflcr April 1st, Hell)}' IJnlld f. O. Boi *1T. AT VALUE Great and thoroughly reliable building-up medicine, nerve tonic, vitalizer and Blood Purifier Before the people today, and which stands preeminently above all other medicines, is HOOD'S Sarsaparilla It has won its hold upon the hearts of the people by its own absolute intrinsic merit. It is not what we say, but what H o o d ' s Sarsaparilla does that tells the story: -Hood's Cures Even when all other preparations and prescriptions fail, "My wife h*d tcrofnla lamp* oti both Hide* of her neck. Finally we were persumded to try Hood's Sana* parilla and before tho flrrt bottle w*e finished we »mw an Improvement. She continued taking Hood'* Benmpertlla and to now nearly cored." L. B. MA*TW, 14*9 Pearl 9i., Cleveland, Ohio. Get HOOD'S FUR LI1TLE MONEY. WEEKLY NE W S OF THE WORLD FOR A TRIFLE. The New York Weekly Tribune, I wenty-pape journal, it the loading Rep*blic»n family p»p»r of th» United SUUi. It m a NATIONAL FAMILY PAPER, »ml gwg all th« general news of th« United Slates. It girea the event* of foreign lands in a autihell. Ita "Agricultural" department has no superior in tho country. Its "Market Reports" *r« rteogniied autkor- ity. Seiarate departments for "The Family Circle," "Our Young Folks" »nd "Science and Mechanics." Its "Home and Society" column*eomma»d the *j4nl- ration of wivea and daughter*. Its general politica' a«ws, ·ditoria.U and dlMMiott ere compreb*n*iv«, brilliant and A Special Contract enables us to offer this splendid Journal and "THE AaE" for ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $175. CASH IN ADVANCE. (The regular subscription for th« two papers is f t.«0.) SUBSCRIPTIONS MAY BEGIN AT A N Y TTMB. Address all orders t» TME: «ACaE:, Coshocton, O. Write yonr name and address on a portal sard, wwHt tejHe.. W. M Bwldms, Nsw York CitT. an* saapto mw * T*» He* T«ft Ws SPAPFRf

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