The Salem Daily News from Salem, Ohio on January 16, 1889 · Page 3
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The Salem Daily News from Salem, Ohio · Page 3

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Wednesday, January 16, 1889
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W O R K AND WORKERS. . zt . ns of the United States Utt M;Vd!i Kcadiug (Pa.) city v.-ork. "' \',l;o:::is (HI.) Coal Company lias ? ,[ru't feet eigbiiuelie* of coal lit 000 .. . he first unie in many years all tbe f ji U..C05 of tbe PiUbburfrh district are *"!,"!',' ,-, 711 brick-layers, stone-masons _,;;;,, t .'. ;r ers in New York City, 4.354 O i f - , _ ,, ,. E u-ao work 011 South Carolina rice ""',,[ s Ubur all the year Tor, in many ""^ tlwn $100. ,' e .t'uia;ed that the paper-making in' .,..,,, K .. fourteenth in the country in .MtVor of labor employed ana capital !ly ,-i V-!*NI English miners have dei'.,l in iiR'ivase of wages. They base ',.,., ,,, on the fact that times are get- iH-tier. , M .v Orleans there comes an ap- ,,-,'au'; n i r i t a t i v o statement tbat Ger- · i! rapwly supplanting colored labor in. ?iV'i".in shops, Cuicago. are now on ,' 0 .!·»' tiiiic to meet increased orders. Vf'urs hud been the standard day at icin i-.irsTrn" and mill men are warned to "j\va\ from "Waldo. Ark., as the labor u is'overstocked aad wages have been ·pd. ,KK on the new steel-plate factory has -'at Joliet It will make passcngerand iit-Mrin:eks under the Fox patents in [in iy i- 0 *- 1 men - · ,,(-,%· uuon mill at DCS Momes, la , is uru-'.i a success, with the entire prod- Mi uiiili'i- contract and an additional of wavers wanted. M KT strike of the plumbers and gas- s of ST. Jo.^cph. Mo., for nine hours, i,- \ in their favor, though they agreed ··HI icuucuou in wages until April 1. · ;";·-: fui .i.-cc of the C.iinrron Iron .v. LVuipanv, at Emporia, Kan., has r -n iikist Three others are to be built. tu rated a new era in the industries ..·· .u e -.200 Pteadin? railroad men who j 'o n'K'Uiiie aciiin immediately under .-ma of tbe Knights of Labor. Tele- i"jj. Miori and clerks Irom Philadel- i . : i ,.· surrounding territory are also as br»n settled that tbe Grant loco- e v rks w ill be removed from their 'it Itx-iiiim at i^u-rson, N. J. It is ed th- 1 LMiniwny will decide upon In!,.',-, or ClJie.t{,'o. The works will close 111 K t u r u a r y Leu, wire nail works, Belleville, 111, jul"rcu twelve more machines, and -Mil soou be put in alongside tbe y niiu ruuniug. It is said that tbe ": s.t(i' k uf the concern is about to be mac purls of Germany tbe average earned by men working on machine- -liix L .s i-. about s3GO a week. For the c.^i of work Aubtriau operatives 4 :iu to i!) GO, English operatives t5.7G 0. and .Massachusetts operatives ?13 y. nit statistics collected in Connecticut tii.it luuf; hours, slow payments and j b j r t ; " to^ctber. In the counties in ,itc \vlicre the largest proportion of iborers are children, the hours are ,t ,tiul the bauds arc paid ouce a i. e \ e i y worker in tbe Woods knows Hicli (if the bo-caliod ivory now m use li'ti!} more or less thun common 'lliu process by which the tuber is rtw' i n t o '"ivory" is a simple one. ; '* "'ni's are washed in diluted sul- · .if d. boiled in the iaine solution, 'i-ii sluwli dried, when they resemble '·u much that only tbe initiated can :. p i ' M r of full-prown men out oi i in ir ia (icoruia. is incredible, i s'. 1 -\j t i i ; i / . c n s of .AtlanUi \\ere v ··' n liulin^ about tbe stores, i^r i ' ' .1 inifr. and otbi'rwise sjiend- nc. v. l.ilu inside a. neighboring factory ·In i l i ' M i . :i'l under ten, worp working '" i A i ' i i t j - f o u r li'mrs a day. A\*ben 'Alj:i; Uirir fathers did toward earn- luiif,' thnse I'liildrt'ii answered: "He c . r ilinners to us." Tbat was 'r .ill t h e i r able-bodied fathers had V/ITHOUT CHURNING. i) *u [;uri«H Creum uticl It TurilB to I r . i U r r in t h u Ground. a i t of making butter is about to be 1 ' 'I'd. Th.it is. if a diaouvciy jubt ! .1 i.uly in West Nyack, N. Y., can l U T M j l i j put in operation. The old J of churning will bo abolished, r hur^i, do? nor hand power has a i ' tew in-'! hod. I t s discovery was ··' The discdviMvr.who has experi- J u Ha her new method many times, ^ in it th iroughly. iii-t tho cream of several days' milk- :'· lii'i- [let Jersey cow in a thick »e d.iy List summer, and as it v,-Hs mi to churn placed the bag in tho i in a cool place, throwing a shovelful !' over it so that puss could not get '·eft a there until she came home tho ay- When she took the bag from the 1 hlie found the cream had turned to t v "llnu- lump of butter, and the only iv. for her 10 do was to salt and mark b nti'i nn Ik had entirely disappeared, ire WAS about a third more than the unount of butter obtained by churn- ias tried the experiment a dozen times and always obtained better butter v ch'i-ning. The only exception was if when the rain soaked into the ' -irvl mildewed tha cream. She is · y_wi..nig to let the world have tho '·' tier discorery, hoping it may in -'Sree lessen the hard work of farm- ves. ther it is the chemical action of a i:ir c mdition of the soil on tii2 cream, t iiie cause is. she does not attempt to '· but the fact remains that when she ! ^ 1- d the cream in the earth for ·our hours it is turned to butter, M. sweet butter, too. Cigar* of Recent Orijjin. Jso of cigars by civilized people is more recent than most people .sup- Tho nul cigar, which is a pure roll '»·'·" alone, probably originated in vuore the very best cigars are still If not there it was undoubtedly in "ie IVest India Islands. Their origin : as m Europe, did not begin until une present century. It is said that a u s cook books PuWJbhed be- 1815, and books which treat i s a n d adjuncta o f taste t o * e last named date, not one refers to er-dmncr cigar or to cigar» tA OIL arc now made all over the civilised I hey are produced very cxumsive- rs-nienand Hamburg, and at Seville, a But at Manila, in the Philippine '.· the largest fa«tories are to te A FEMALE DETECTIVE. ' ffhv Only One In the South. uu«l a Vory Chuiiuiiij; VUUIIK l'«r»on. Luvena Mabry is one of tb? notable characters of Atkuita, Ua, says the New York Sun. Luveua is a flaxeu-huircd, cherry-lipiied girl of twenty-five, with a lorm like llube. She enjoys thu dibtiiiLtiou of bang the only female detective in the South, and has a history that is as romantic as it has been adventurous. Her father lived in Haralson County, where he was a dealer in moonshine whisky. One day Deputy-Marshal Mark iScott appeared on the scene for the purpose of arresting the old man, but found the daughter instead. Sue Rave him such a tongue-lashing as he had never received before. She was brought to Atlanta a prisoner, where she met United States Marshal Helms, who saw at once that she would n:alse a good detective. " I could strike a still-house like a hound pup does Blop," she said. The most notable case in which she was engaged was that of Jim McCoy. Jim had murdered Deputy-Marshal Kellett and a companion. Tho murder w;ts peculiarly brutal. In a renconuv ten years before Kellett had wounded McCoy. McCoy extracted tne bullet and kept it for ten years, when he sent it whizzing through Kellett's heart. As all the mountain people were his friends it was found impossible to spot him. There was a noiahbor with whose daughter McCoy nad illicit relations, and" with her Miss Lavc-na w.ii intimate. She went thereon a visit, aud when she was shown into her room she quietly slipped out of the window and into her friend's room, where she secreted herself under the bed. About midnight McCoy entered and spent tho night, liciore leaving hcuiaUean engagement to return next night. Miss Luvena watched the first opportunity to slip out and into her own room. A few minutes later sue appeared at the breakfast table as thouga nothing had liaj- pened. She returned to Atlanta in time to give warning, and th-it riyht the ofVers arrested McCoy at the appointed place. In order to carry out her schemes Miss Luvena appears ahead as a -Jlv' 1 young hidy. and t'ir.s makes friend's. She then gives tho points siway to oflircrs. appearing with them hcrsolf in a male ir.'.rb. so unlike herself that those who kuow her could not detect her. On another occasion "s'ic hud to spot an illicit distiller in llandolph County, Ala." She learned that the moonshiner hud a comely daughter. Mi^s Tjuvcna, therefore, u t t i i v d a s a handsome male book-peddler, presented herself at the moonshiner's house. The stranger was all smiles for the younir girl, and soon bc!, r an making low. Jvoxt day the affair hud progressed fat- enough for the girl to take the stranger completely into her confidence, and she pointed out the still-hens' 1 . That night, the establishment was raided, and the girl has never since heard from her lover. "In one, of m.- tnp^ into Cherokee, Ga.," she said, '·! tnadc quite a ui.ish on a sweet young lady, mid I am now engaged to marry her. She sends me the sweetest letters! You ought to see them. I had to play the part of a man up there, and I went in male attire. This young girl took to me at once, and I could not shako her off Ro I just made love to her after the most approved style. "We have been corresponding regularly. My greatest diflicnlty with her is having the dates for tnarri.ige postponed. She :s a sweet young thing, and I hate to break the illusion in which sheif so happy." DRESSES FOR DOLLS. A }iew York EMiiblislitiipnt That Is S«m«- tlihiK :" l i l i l y . There is one fashionable dressmaking establishment tip-town on a principle that is thoroughly unique. A .New York -Vail jind Express reporter Mumbled across it the other day and found it to be utterly unlike anv other dress-in.ikinir establishment that he had ever been in Xew Yuik. except the fact 1hat.it was dorig .11nm ing business. It M.IS like other PI.ICOS where feminine wearing app.ux-1 is tn.ide. loo. in respect that silk.s, Uiccs aiid ribbons werf strewn everywhere, or v're in t i i e hands of young women who were c u t t i n g and clipping and sewniLT :is they n n l v r,m. lint ignorant of dressmaking methods as the reporter was, the more lie looked at the cutting unit c l i p p i n g t i n - m o r e it seemed to him that there \\.insoiiK-thing wrong about, it. Tho dress p,i,terns seemed patterns in miniature, ami expensive gi-odb were being cut up into most diminutive th..pes. AYilh a reporter's usual inquisitiveii("-s ho inquired if thei e was not something wrong about the way tho work was done. "Not at all,'' was the reply. "But 1 never saw any one that those dresses would hi \ h . u t h e v are finished." "Well, wo do uol i n t e n d they should fit any one you have ever scon,'" was the smiling response; '-these are not t h a t sort of dresses. Tiny an- i x - i n g made fur dolls, as all the dresses here ,uv "' This was the secret of the small pattern and the merciless cutting up of costly cloth. This whole establishment was de- votcd to making dreases fur the dolls with which the mothers of a coming generation are just now amusing themselves. It was not much like tho little tumble-down room in which Caleb Plummcr's blind daughter made dresses for dolls of hirrh and low degree, and of no particular degree whatever. The up-town establishment is really a very considerable affair in its way, and some of the small dresses turned out here are as pretentious in their way as those that grace the forms of our Fifth avenue belles. The young ladies, who arc at once the pets and tyrants of wealthy parents are apt to be as fastidious about the quality and tit of their dolls'dresses as their grown-up sisters are about their own gowns, and a pretty penny some of them cost, more sometimes than do the dresses of many grown persons. The most expensive kinds of silks, satins, laces and ribbons are used in fitting up the dolls sometimes, and some of the dresses come high. Most of the dress-making is done f orfirms that sell the dolls, but there is also an individual custom. Many misses have a habit of becoming particularly attached to some particular doll, for winch dresses have frequently to be made. Some of these dolls of hi"h degree have regular outfits, which are renewed at intervals, just as those of line ladies are. But, of course, most of the work is different in character. It is an important business in its way. and gives employment to a considerable number of people, but it is probable that few persons knew heretofore that such a peculiar sort of dress-making establishment was in existence. _.... 1 $ninrtlihK Sew in Glas*. A new Parisian industry is the manufacture of hoar frost glass, which is covered with feathery patterns resembling thoae naturally produced upon window panes in sold weather. The tflass w first given a ground surface, either by the sandblast or the ordinary method, and is then coated with soft Tarnish. The varnish contracts strongly in drying, taking with it the particles of glass to which it adheres, «n£ toit produce* very accurately the branch inccrrtUl of frost-work. A single coat gives a delicate effect, and several co»U yield* bold design.. STRAYS FROM ABROAD. QCKN VICTORIA has announced herb* fief tbat marriage i» uot a failure. A CHIKESI has been admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of the English colony at Hong Kong. , THI palace built by Kinc Louis, of B»- T»ria. was very expensive, but the receipts for admission there last summer were $36,000. AM immense reservoir is in course of construction in Egypt for the purpose of storing water for irrigation when the annual overflow of the Nile fails. TEK per cent, of all infants born in Europe die in the first month, twenty per cent, before the end of the first year, and thirty per cent, ol the remainder during th« first five years. IT is calculated that there are over 200,000 lepers in British India, the minority of whom have places in alms-houses and asylums, the others roaming over the country and subsisting on charity. THE abutments of a bridge over a river in Austria have settled twenty feet in the river bed since 1886. As the settlement progresses the masonry of the bridge is built up correspondingly so as to maintain the same road level. THE most monotonous city in its buildings is Paris, the houses there being almost all alike. An attempt is now being made to vary this by building houses of the style of the Renaissance and Louis XI., and hope is expressed that the example will be followed generally. LOXDOS spends between $7,000.000 and $3,000,000 a year on potted plants and cut flowers. Many of these flowers come from Holland, France and even Italy. A single culturist in Southern France claims to send every year S60,000 worth of white lilacs, snowdrops, lilies-of-the-vallcy and roses to London. LOKD SAiisuraT has aroused the hatred of the people in India by referring to Mr. Dadabhai Maoroji, an Indian candidate who ran for Parliament recently, as a black man. His political opponents have taken the matter up, and accuses him of insulting the whole race m India, 200.00U.OOO of which are subjects of the Queen. JAPAN never imports workmen, but sends its citizens to study the arts and sciences. Three voung Japanese men at e now in the office of the Surveying Architect of the Treasury at "Washington studying drawing. A bank is to be built at Tokio, and these voung men are permitted to copy the drawings of suitable buildings designed for that purpose. ACCOBDIXO to "American Notes and Queries," in one of the cellars of ttie Rath- skeller at Bremen, there are twelve large cases of wine, each case containing "the celebrated ' Rosenwein,' which was deposited there in 1624. One case of this wine, containing 201 bottles, cost 500 nx dollars at that time. Taking all expenses into account and compounding the interest, a single giass, one-eighth of a bottle, would cost about $300,000, or about V300 a drop." THE AR.r OF KISSING. Osculiilluit Cmtiluri-fl in "'« I-isHt of » 1*1 olosNional .Science. Is kissing an art! !· i here any science in osculation! There certainly i.s, wiys tho ^Detroit Free 1'res-,. There is just as much art in adiniiiistei ing a kiss u.s there is in dressing w i t h table or w r i t i n g an e.-,so,y. It is not eery kiss, thai is acceptable, nor every attempt that merits commendation. There ;ire grades, of ki-sers. just, as there are grades of pruauhurs or painters. There was u t i m e when kisses were fid- liimibler.-d upon the buck oi the fair lady's hand. The hand «;is chosen because the face was su paint il and powiieiod that a kiss would h.idlj impair the beauty of the facial ensemble. U n i t ho hands t h e n were probably kt jtt whiter t h a n 1liC\ . r · now. A hund-kiss at, bes! is a barren ideality, and the hand would h . i v e t o b e u t t r a c l h e in its cleanliness in order to be kissuble. jfimil- ly the baud took a back seat, and the lips, which n.itu re fashioned to lie kissed, cauie to t h e front. There was an art in bestowing u ki.ss on a lady's hand. It hail to be none daintily, delicately, considerately mid --olrinnly in order that the l u l l effect should be reah/.ed. If there was art, in this, how much more necessity is t h e r e fur a r l t s t i c performance where th" lips .ire concerned ! hook at two women kissing. There is plenty of innocent impetuosity in the act, but not much a r t . They rush together like two approaching loeoinolh".-- and if there is not, a percussion equal m noise to the explosion of boilers, t h e r e is enough to let the bystanders know that there bus been some unusual performance. The genuine art of kissing is reuli/cd in its f u l l pin lection where members of tho opposite sexes ;irc concerned. 1'ut there are fewer men than women who know how to kiss properly. Must men want delicacy, or if von please, idyllic lendei ness in securing the delectable prize. They rush :it the goal of their desires in a blundering way, like a tiger which gathers itself together and strains all its muscles in one jump in order to overpower its prey. There is no finish m a kiss so administered. It is apt to be offensive, because it is so clumsy. A kiss to be perfect should be bestowed deliberately and carefully' and reverently, with somewhat of the same caution that a man would shoxv if he were to walk among a lot of eggs without injuring any of them. There is nothing in the world that is capable of such nice finish and sentiment as an artistic kiss. But heaven preserve the fair sex from the man who kisses, them as if ho were a sandbagger and she the object to be sandbagged. TAXES.' TAXES! Owing to the impossibility of the taxes as- fast as people offer to pay them, the Treasurer has extended tho time for paymuut a few days longer. Aud the books will be open until Jauuary 19th; after which date they will positively be returned to the county treasurer. C. C. SuvJer. ·SJTPiece Lace, Lace Flouuciug for eveii- PAUUNE U. TEST. iiig dresses. Amusements. For the Fut and the JLoan. To increase in weight: Eat, to the extent of satisfying a natural appetite, of fat meats, butter, cream, milk, cocoa, chocolate, bread, potatoes, peas, parsnips, carrots, beets, farinaceous foods, as Indian corn, rice, tapioca, sago, corn starch, nastry, custards, oatmeal, sugar. Avoid acids. Exercise as little as possible; sleep all you can and don't worry or fret. To reduce the weight: Eat. to the extent of satisfying a natural appetite, of lean meat, poultry, game, eggs, milk, moderately, green vegetables, turnips, succulent fruits, tea or coffee. Drink lime-juice, lemonade and acid drinks. Avoid fat, butter, cream, sugar, pastry, rice, sago, tapioca, corn starch, potatoes, carrots, boots, parsnips and sweet wines. Exercise freely. Knapsack* for Rook*. The German doctors are exhorting parents to provide young girls between the ages of eleven and fourteen with knapsacks for carrying tneir school-books, as the tendency of carrying them under the arm or in portfolios or bags hung from the arm is to distort their figures. In many pftrts of Germany this equipment is already in use, and to the unaccustomed eye of the stranger nothing is more comical than suddenly to come upon a crowd of little girls trooping out of school, each provided with · knapsack for the march. Tbe next funniest thin? to be seen among school children on the continent is the long pipe or tbe bilious cigarette- of tbe diminutive Dutch boy. o Tho entertainment given last eveuiug by tlie Harvard Quartet, is pronounoed to have have beeu the finest musical and literary performance that has beeu given here for several years. 'The program was of the highest excellence, and was carried out in a manner which filled the audience with delight au,d admiration. Every selection was heartily encored, and Miss Hale, the elocutionist, was recalled, three times. ·STJet rnsssnmeiitries and Oruameuts very Cheap. Come nnd see for yourself. Braid Trimmings of the best quality and good style, at less than liulf first cost. PAULINE H. TEST. Neighborhood News. · Alliance collected $023 as tlie result of the recent prosecution of liquor men. Tlie young ladies of the Disciple church ill Alliance will give n mush aud milk sociiil this eveuiug. The people of Alliance held n tremendous indignation meeting Sunday, as a rebuke to the city oflicinls for the slack manner in which they enforced the prohibitory ordinance. A short time ago n she-bear, accompanied by a cub, crossed the Ohio river, coming from AVest Virginia to this county. The cub \vus killed tho other day near Yellow creelc, being the first wild bear killed iu this county iu forty fours. A party of hunters are in search of the old bear. James Mean's $3.00 Shoe at Oallahan Montgomery's. isiTPopcorii Tiifl'y and 5 ceut Pies at T. Meyers. iSTMJcmember the Gift Pustival at tho Opera House to-night. 5 per cent oiTut the Nickel Plate u n t i l March 1st "Sir." .said s5he, "do you expect me, a saleslady ill Tupoly Jnxoii's dry goods- emporium, to marry a common clerk." l[oanswered: "1 nm not a common clerk, I am a salesgeut." .She fell into his arms nnd murmured: "1 am thino."--Trn Haute Parley--"What mnkos you so confident that your unit will be successful:"' Jurvis "Why, yon see, 1 not only have an attachment for Beenau's daughter, but ou the old man's property. SCCIIIH to me I am well-fixed for n .smooth courtship."--- Jlur- tillf/toll I''l'('/' J^I'IHH. "J)is, children," said a colored teacher distributing a paper among the members of her class in Kmidiiy-sn'hool, i.s do 1'arM 1'i.iitin'. Hit '11 tell yon 'bout Paris: tho cap'tal of France.-- J/itrprr'if Unzarr. ECCENTRIC PERSONS. Tho New Addition to Salem, The new plat opened by Mr. J. M. Evans nud accepted by tho Council, luys oil tho east side of I'uioii street, south of what is kuowu ns "Evaus" Addition." The lots iu this plat are by nil odds the most ilesirc.ble ever offered iu Salem. They nro well located, high ground, overlooking the City. Tho streets leading through the plat will be graded by July 1st. The liberal nud easy terms adopted by Mr. Evaus is clearly well kuowu, aud these lots will be sold cheap for cash, or on long time to suit the buyer. Adc. Ask your grocer for the Buckeye Mill A 1 flour, and get the best that the market affords. Try James Means $3.00 Shoe at Callahan Montgomery's. The Home Markets. The following commodities are selling to-day at the prices quoted: Flour, per Sack !?l.r5c Eggs, per doz l$e Butter, per Tb 2Sc Ham. per Ib 15c Sides?, per Ib Me Potatoes, per bushel 50c Apples, per bushel Voc Cabbages, per head 8c Onions, per peck 25c Parsnips, per peck 30c Turnips, per peck lOc M. S. HAWKINS. Drugs, Wall Paper. Cigars, Fancy Goods, PAINTS, LAMPS. *. PXDKK II'TKL tttKtVKIl- A. G. YEAGElt, SHAVING PARLOR, MAIN ST., OPPOSITE TOWH HALL. SALEM_OHIO HAIR CUTTING IN THE LATEST STTU6. We use but ONE kind of TIN for i*urioses--TIie Best. We're cleaned up now you'll notice quite a change, but its the same place. Mow do you like it? A little lot of Calicoes we've iust put down from 4 cents to 2 cents a yard---if you're after anything- low in the price this lot will please you. Getting- to be quite popular --the Spool Cotton, 3 spools for 10 cents--200 yards and 6 cord. Just received--36 inch plaids at 35 cents a yard--5 shades. Limited quantity of an all Linen Crash at 5 cents a yard, former price 7. We're Headquarters for Heavy Carpet Chain. C. 1. HAYES, ' Main and Lundy Streets. for Very itost. Our Prices are as Low as tbe Lowest. Leave your orders at theBroadw'yTinStoiv. GEORGE HOLMES. !iiS, Ht)MO. Jl FOR FALL AND WINTER BOOTS AND SHOES. Ax eccentric Burlington man has built a house on \vbcels, where he resides with his wifo and children. A MAN in New Brunswick has displayed a strange taste about dying. Ho dug his grave, lowered his coffin, got in and took a doso of poison and then pulled the string to a land-slide, which descended upon him. RKV. WILLIAM RIGHT, an eccentric En glish clergyman, has left his fortune to found a college for young women, in which the pupils shall get up early in the morning, take cold baths, and attend " quarterly conversaziones in which tvyo-thirds of tho persons present shall bo single men." ROSEDALE, a suburb of Denver, has long been annoyed by the bodies of skinned rats, eats, etc., which somebody persisted in throwing about tho streets. The offender finally proved to be Aunt Sally Dawson, a peculiar character, who has been collecting tho tkins of these animals to make herself a cloak. MRS. Mrxsiix, of Hartford, Conn., who I is one of the beneficiaries from the fortune | made by Borden's Condensed Milk, has · j peculiar fad. She takes a philanthropic interest in twins. Whenever twins arc born in Hartford she at once calls upon the mother, whether she knows her or not, and presents each baby with a handsome silver porringer. MAGGIE WILSON, of Cincinnati, O., who died there a short time since, left a clause in her will which read as follows: "It is my will that the two china dogs now in my room be separately put in a box with glass fronts, both alike, and one placed on my dear husband's grave at Spring Grove, and the other on my grave, and all to be paid for out of the money I leave." A LADT £as been arrested in Atlanta, Ga., for wanting the inside of the sidewalk. She not only wants it, but she gets it whenever she goes oat to walk. One man who refused to yield to her demand had his whiskers pulled and his hat knocked off, and countless scores of men have been pushed into the ditch. The lady says she will have the inside track if she has to fight for it until she dies. THE TIME FOR REDUCING STOCK! CLOSING OUT SALESI CLEARING out REMNANTS Selling at and Below Cost, --IS NOW HERE -- And we accordingly offer in every department of Stock all the Extra inducements incident to a Grand Clearance Sale. And most respectfully invite the Early attention of all Close Cash Bayers. Respectfully, L80HILUIG400. Immense SIM k of llaml-Made KEO" BOOTS. ^i .UK! Urn of SCIIOOI, SIIOi:S for Boys and Girls. Klcgant f.inc of Wool-Lined Slious and slii»|M k rs. A fjargre Assortment of Shoes of every desirable Style and Quality of the Best Workmatiiship.1 First-Class Custom Work at Prices as low as any competitors. REPAIRING_PROMPTLY DONE. THUMM KOENREICH, .29 Main St., - - Salem, Ohio. PHENOL SODIQUE! Antiseptic and Disinfectant for Wounds, and Injuries of all kinds, invaluable for punfvmj,' foul lnr.ili- nd'RAII.»OAO»' l"lintation t Stock-Raiter,V«terinmrian and Farrw. Cures Cats, P.urrn.Wounds, Bruise*, Sorcm, Inflammations, elt. R. G. HEATON CO. (Successors to Jacob He*ton.) General Insurance Agents. Office corner Main and Lundy streets, Salem, Ohio. Only Leading and First-Glut Companies represented. Rstes M low as the experience of safe underwriting will juitify. Special AgenU for the lOTOiLUHinTUnilSDIAICICO. Tb* only Company tbat guaranMM * Caah surrender and paid up policy »alue ID the body of the policy or*r tfce MCI** tun of it* officer*. SHARP ENGINE GO. (Successors to Thoa. Sharp A Co.) MANUFACTURERS OF ALL KINDS OF PROMPTLY and SKILLFULLY DONfi. 8ALBK, OHIO. nm -!|}4'«.pii 'wil M'hl" W i TV ^S. iS-t- '·SFAFERI

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