Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 1894 · Page 7
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March 20, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 20, 1894
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R, H. R. READY RELIEF 'S The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that Instantly •tops the most excruciating paina. It IB truly the great CONQUEROR OP PAIN and has done more goad than any known remedy. FOR 8PRAIN8, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE OHE8T OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act like magic causing the pain to instantly utop. CUBI8 AND PMJVBNTS, Celds, Coughs, Sore Throat, In flammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Neiril*U, Scliltu, I.umbijto, 8n«llli* Of the Joint", Palm In Buck, Chut or Llnilm. The application of thoKKADY REUF.K to the pnit or part-i wlwro dlllicnlty or p»lu exlstu wil. 1 ifford eaa*4 and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAD- SEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTINW SPELLS are relieved in- Htautly and quickly cured by Interuully u half to n toaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague Conquered. There Is not ;i remedial ncent in tli« worio tbiit •111 turn J-Vverimil AiiUfiind all other Jlaliirtoa.t, Bilious, and other Kevcru, aided bj Knilwiiy's Pllln, so unlckly as Ruilwuy's Heady Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druoolsls. DADWAY'S ^ PILLS, for the cure of all disorder* of the KTO»- 4CH, LITER. BOWELS, KIDNEYS, BLADDER, SKRYOJJS DISEASES, HKADICHE, COJfSTIPA- TIOM COST1VESEH8, IHU10ESTION, DTSPEp. IA, BILIOrHNB.su, FKTKK, INFLMULATWN OF THE BOWELH, PILES, Mid til derme- n»t* of tt« Int«ni»l Vlnteri, Pirelj TnreUMe oiUlnln* no mercirj, ulper»U or DELETE- HOUR DBMS Pile* as WDM per box. Sold bj all Dragging. KADW4Y * CO., 82 Warren St., N. Y, fTBe HUB and Wk for KADWAY'8. Catarrh COLD IN THE HEAD ttlttna in««niif m <mv P»K"V-.—. -• Bimey's Catarrh Powder « KKV. FAT»™ CLAKKK. M ..... y to tlio I". R»v. Bishop of ColuuihuH, Ohio, tvrlleiii . h ILK FKwii»os,Cu.iloillaii U.S. . \piiralnor .1 Mtoron, SSS^iWm:;-. , u* r -'!-, »,.•?» h«ld i:. in.hr, Hon. my «r 1 loot "'"'"'' °'*,t;,v°,l,,.y fof.ll.ifnwjlTi'1 l,.i« rn-iimii.wl.id ill u« l» ™" • h ^ frl,n<l» «rn MI ••> I n»vo "»"" '""'' " r """' Ij.lxl U roliiiv«. rcSCTe.W. 5OC. BirneyCatarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASOS10 TEMPLE, CHICAGO. Sola «rcry«her«l'y (lru>t«hts or direct Dy us. Sold bj B. V- Kecslln? and J. L. Himson. Logansport. Ind. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ A trENTb miikc $5.on u <my. (irwitcst kitchen ntensll ever Invented. Retails 35c. - to 6 •old In every house, Sninple, postage pnlc, live Mnta. KOBHHKK It MCMAKIN. Cincinnati!, O. M EN to take orders In every town nml c-ltv; no dellvurliK, 1 ; K«oil wiici's from start; jjiijwwiKly; no capital required; work yenr round. otJtt«« HI;**. <rL,KN BltOd., Koctuatur, A. Y. A NT LADY, wishing to imike $20 pur week nnletlj »t nor own home, Hdtiress wlili stamiwd envelope, Miss Lbclle B. Lounn, Juliet, 111 This odnr U bonallilB. und It will pay juu to Inventlfjaie U joa c»n spurs onlT two Hours a dm. W ANTKD-A general agent In Lo(?ansport for one of the mree.it and mom prominent Life Insurance G'omiinnli-s In Mnssaemisnt K Klrst <ilm.i tfiiewM intrrest contract. Experienced nnurnnce men iitctnrr«(l. Addrexs, K. A. fewer, No. iHO Orapiie Building. Rochester, N. Y. , A WJ-:KK paid to ladles »ml gents tpiir.v' to sell Hie Kaiild I>l»l> Washer. Wnsbe* and dries tlifin In two minutes without wetting the Land*. No exuerlence neeeiwaiy: sells nt sight: permanent position. lUdress W, P, Harrison * Co, Clerk No. M, Columbus, Ohio W im. nf NURSERY STOCK und SEKD PC eo TOE9. LiriKHAL SALAltY or COMMISSION PAflS WEKKLY. PKKMANANT 8n<l 1'AVINB POSITIONS to (JOOD MKN. SPiClAI- INDnCK- EENTS TO BKRINNKHS. EXCLUSIVK TE«- BITOBY G1VKN IK DEdlRKH. Write lit onoe fortfrnsto TUB Hawks Nursery Co., Rochester, N. Y. Thooo-tlny Capiulc* wo superior Balsam of Copaiba, ICubcbt and Injoctlor* cuToln4Bhoantho I Mine dUeaieft -vrlthoot »-iyfno>i». ltmlm» THE SPUING AWAKENING How Anlmala Survive for Months Witnout Food or Drink. KefttloM Now, »nd 8onn All Of thn Illbnrnatliiff FnmllJ Will Huvci to "Uuutle" for ft Living. 1MU. 1 IIB torpid state into which certain animals fjn at the approaeh of cold weather is a matter of much physiological interest. \Vhilo it has in it m ft n y e 1 e- ments of ordinary sleep, it has much that is clear! j' outside of the realm of rest and recuperation. In sleep tho process of digestion, assimilation and repair g-o on, with only ii slifrht subsidence of temperature, pulse and respiration, while muscular sensibility is much deadened; but in hibernation, muscles respond to small electric currents which in the ordinary state would cau.se no effect, yet both recuperation and waste remain in n more or less inactive condition. Respiration ceases—often so completely that the . creature may be imim-rsod i» water or poisonous ;,'!ises fur a lonjr season find revive. Tin- blood, Ix-inf,' thus uno\i- di/L'd, stimulates tho heart to tho faintest action only. Perhaps the increased irritability iilonc enables it to perform; for tho control of tho bruin over the boilv seems siispundtMl and consciousness departs. ' The involuntary muscles, seem to draw their norve Torre from the ^'ang-lia outside- of the brain or tho spinal marrow. If the arteries be tied, 1'ie In-art "f <'t (Ur;i pita ted animal will bi-al live times lony-cr in hiberna,- : lion than in the onlinary state. Tile H-miKTiiture of tiiummals sinks to that n! the surroumliiiH 1 tnoi'.inm. I In thi^ fact and tin- circulation of venous blood through the arteries j they show a tendency to resort to tin; ; condition of the cold-blooded creatures. \Ve ai'O apt to associate liiffli i temperature with locomotion. In fact . a rapid oxidation of the blood seems both an essential and a consequence of work—hence great accompanying- waste. Hibernation, therefore, while. ! amassed abundant testimony ol otner days, but no scientist now believes it : although we do not yet know where cither the Kiironerm or Ani"rii'nn swift spends its winters. Hibernation therefore mny be a possibility to all creatures, since we tind innonfr the mammals the most perfect hearted practicing it. Thorn- is credits'ble testimony that in India men have pone into voluntary suspension of all the functions—been buried for weeks and resuscitated by another \vho understood the process. Since the tendency of modern biology is to prove that all life has come np from the orders below, and they form a germ, and since germs are capable of retaining life in a dormant «tjite for a long time, it might therefore be argued that all creatures by the tendency of reversion to type may be capable of a torpid condition under the proper environment. Man in the future cycles may be able thus to avert ; the Mallhusuin catastrophe by shelving himself in times of scarcity or shelving all tho family, with one or two alone remaining awake to arouse tho others at the proper season. Doubtless the return of the seasons in polar aud temperate regions is a rhythm of these hibernating and awakening circumstances, and "in the spring" the turning of the "young man's fancy" is bnt in keeping with the general law. Somnambulism, trance, and all eataleptie suites have much in them akin to the true conditions of hibernation. Hibernating animals are said always to go into torpidity with a large surplus of fat, It is averred that bears will not hibernate unless they have this surplus. It is often only the females and young hears that sleep, the old males remaining active. It. is quite certain that this is the case with the polar species. As this adipose is a. heavy hydro-carbon, it is supposed by some that the carbon, as is well known, usually has a tendency to produce stupor. IJev. Wood lias suggested that a bear's love for sweets may be a part of this economy—for sugar is :i large fat producer; bnt since marmots, squirrels, snakes, reptiles, etc., all are said to possess this frit but do not eat sweets, Bruin's taste may simply be accidental. .Among the carnivorous the bears already mentioned and the badgers are the only true hibernators, but the raccoon shows his kinship to the former enough to be like him in extremes- spells. It is among the rodents that we find the largest class of mammals with this habit. Strange as it may HUMBUG OF PALMISTRY. A Stuik-nt of the "NcU-iif"-" Uwlurtm It. to ll« Without. Foundation, After many experiments with those considered most successful, and a study of the subject in the light of anatomy, physiology and natural coincidences, I regard palmistry as without basin in hcience or sense. That no two hands have ever been absolutely similar is indisputable. When C'-itiually examined, no two leaves or llowers, though of the same species, appear exactly alike; much less would such complex organisations as human hands be found without difference. General conclusions can therefore be drawn from the shape and size of the hands ah to strength, suppleness, circulation of blood, temperament, and the si/.e of the form to which they belong. Hut even here :i large margin mlist be allowed for departures from general • rules. Huge hands are sometimes the mortification of small a:id otherwise beautiful women, while giants are found with small feet and hands. Sometimes large feet and diminutive hands are possessed by the same persons. \Valkerand Darwin observed that the hands of the children of hi boring men n re larger from birth than those of persons whose ancestors have lived idle lives, or have been engaged in vocations not requiring the use of the hands. Though such children might become renowned for intellectuality or prolieieney in art. the large hand might be transmitted to several generations. What is justly allowed tocliirogiiomy is true of every other part of the body, in its proportionate relation to the sum of human activity. With these rational conclusions the votary of palmistry will not be content. It is mystery he seeks, and a power to read the past, present and future, which nature has denied to man. * * * * * The sole and sufiicient cause of different lines in dill'orent persons is the difference in the shape and size of the hands, elasticity of skin, strength and use of the muscles, and external pres- j sure. There-fore the hands of different ' persons are nut alike, nor tile hands of the same person. Mr. I-'raiieisWalton's remarks, in his work "Finger 1'rints,' 1 are to the point: "The palms of the hands and the soles of the feet are covered with two totally distinct classes of marks. The most conspicuous arc the creases or folds of the skin, which interest the followers of palmistry, but which are no more significant to others than the creases in old clothes; they show the lines of most frequent fixture, and nothing more. ..." For lines to be an indication of anything mental, moral or emotional, it would be necessary for them to bo evolved under the influence of nerves connected with the brain centers, in which the said intellectual and moral qualities inhere; bnc superinduced from tho periphery, they can mean nothing except more or less of different motions and uses.—Itev. J. M. liuckley, D.D., in Century. ANIMALS WHICH HfflKUNATg. „*,...„ in no sense a condition of repair, is one of tho strictest economy. It may bo said to be a rythmical recurrence, as natural as sleep, dependent upon natural conditions. I'ets among- hibernators have this tendency ut the approach_^)f winter, thouph the temperature of the room be that of summer, while on the contrary animals that hibernate- north arc- active tho year through further south. ICven the frog has been made U> keep awake all winter by proper surronndiiifrs. It might be thought that cold only was the inducing cause of this sleep, were it not well known that certain ireatvax-s o£ the tropics resort to a torpid state (called icstivatioii) to avoid Lho drought and heat of those regions. They ball themselves in mini, and, baked dry, exhibit all the phenomena of true hibernation. Since the condition in tho higher aniuial.N sei-ni.*- one of n cold-Wooded state, we miffht expect tin- faculty to be more largely <te- :elopcd in simple hearted families, vhich is indeed the CHKO. All cold- blooded creatures fo into this condition easily and early -except li.sh—only few of "which, like the eels, etc., are mown to grow torpid. Hut this^ ex- t-ption is largely because the I'flyets of eiivironincnt t-omo in afjain. They •an kei.-p in a temperature that never 'allsbelow thirty-two decrees. Should th'.-y be frozen stilt' into ice they Ju.sc iOii'scioiisness, but may often bo revived by warmth. Extreme cold, however, is as fatal to hibcrnatiiif,' animals as to any others, so that they usually take jrood care to fret beyond the frost limit as well as to conceal themselves from disturbance. Because of the excitability of the heart, it ia said that soroe.hibernators may be stimulated to death by sudden awaken- Now hibernation ranges in dejrrco from this complete torpor to ot.vusm/i- il drowsy spells which, in the loss o{ consciousness, are only a little below ordinary sleep. Many mammals, like the porcupine, skunks, etc., abstain from food and activity for weeks, but cannot be said to truly hibernate. iveu the birds, that have the most active hearts and highest temperature, fast through lontf blizzards. The Insky grouse of the Rocky mountains ,a thought to spend tho entire winter in the tops of tall trees, Tmrely existing- on scant buds and snow drops. That hibernate, there ha* been seem it is among- the spormophlles or scud-lovers that it generally prevails. They are a pouch-Cheeked family with both tho means and instinct of storing winter supplies—a condition it would seem favorable to activity, while beavers, muskrats, hares, moles, etc.. that depend on growing things, and weasels, minks, skunks, opossums, etc., that depend largely on living- things, have never acquired the habit. The" seed-storing habit, however, implies that in the warmer day:; of winter these creatures awake and take food. Prominent among tlio.se are tho squirrels (spermophilcs) ground squirrels (tamias) gophers (goom.ys) and to a certain extent our common trne squirrels. The 'marmots, including- our wootlohnck or ground hog and the various species of prairie dogs of the west, are very similar to the sper- mophiles in their torpor, but their food is much more succulent, and much less capable of being .stored. This may account for the traditional February appearance of tlie wixttluliuck, for if ho wakes and is hungry he must come abroad to eat. The"only remaining mammals that I can now recall which hibernate are yur bats. They seek caverns and crevices and hang up by the thumbs and toes the winter through. It is said, however, that their diurnal sleep exhibits all the physiological phenomena of true hibernation. It is well known that insects and spiders hibernate. The continuation of tho species of many—like the common house rty-dojxinds upon it. Some of our butterflies hibernate, some emigrate, others live only through the winter in the chrysalis condition. Even some caterpillars lie dormant outside ,,!' a. cocoon. The "woolly bear" or ••i'.-ver worm" of the tiger moth may of!en be si-en crawling about in the ,-u-iv wanti .lays. All our air-breathing i:ioliu:,ks go into torpidity early. Our i-Miiurio-i snail is an interesting example l!v collecting a few in the early fall it may 1m observed how they seal tiu'insclvx-s up for this purpose. I Perhaps the first creature not an in- s,-cttoshow its release from the continuous torpor of winter is tho little cricket frog whose "peep" usually Indicates tho departure of frost ^J^ne earth. JAMKS^ When • p»n gets itohcnm SHOOTING DEER FROM TREES. The OrlKlim 1 Method of tho Kntlv* Hunt- <-r» ol Arkttima". In the apple-growing- regions of Arkansas the natives have a way of deer- shooting entirely original with themselves. Deer love apples, and in the vast orchards they go to feed. Not only do the deer oat the apples, but when the fruit is all gathered they turn their attention to the bark on the young trees and the branches of the older ones. In the fall, when the apples are plentiful, the native watches for deer signs, and when he locates the trees which the deer frequent he goes to work gathering the fruit, always leaving two or,three trees unpicked that bear the favorite npple of the deer. After the fruit gathering is over lie turns his attention to harvesting venison. The deer co;ne to the orchards to feed ill the night, and i when daylight comes hie away in j some secluded hollow and sleep. When j the moon is in the first quarter the na! live takes his gun, and goes out j in the early evening to lay for the deer. Generally two or three hunters scatter out about the apple trees that are left full fruited to lure the deer to destruction. They climb into the bronchi's of trees a short, distance from the ones that still bear the fruit, and remain silent and motionless to await the coming of the fsnine. Shotguns are, the weapons and bnchshot the ammunition used. Usually the hunters do not have long to wait before they can hear the deer approaching. The game comes cautiously, and it is sometimes an hour after the game lias been sighted or heard before he presents himself at tlie apple tree where he feeds. From a station in a tree the writer watched one night for an hour and a half, and during all the time deer were sight, but not close enough to shoot. At hist asplcndid buck came up on the opposite side of the tree and began reaching upaad picking the apples Presently a doe also put in an appearance. 1 sat there admiring the pair, waiting for them to move around a little to give me u. better shot, when "bang!" "bang!" in rapid succession my companion's gun sounded, about oue hundred yards from where I was stationed, startling the beauties that I liacl considered as good as dead, and as they started off I tried to get my g»n in position to shoot as they ran, my foot slipp'.'l. anil down I went in a her.p on the ground. My companion, however who had fired the shots, was more successful- When 1 reached him he had a buck and doe lying- beside the annb, t.r*«. '""1 was lust in the act of W HAT 9O YOU takemetHcln* >kl , Jvnau-.su vou wanttogetwett, or keep \ voil « ot - ll <*««« Remember Hood'f 8ar«aparltta Cure* The Peddler Tells You, possibly, that Pearline is too good for ordinary uses; he says, "of . x? course it's nice enough for /l^\ delicate things, but what I ) 7 have is just as yood for srr:;"> \& bin";, scouring, etc.. ami ;s ' cheaper." Now, w: say this: Pearline is the best to use f-,r everything, and the best is the clva;;- est, in the end. It does its v. <;rk better—more easily, more quickly, more satisfactorily, more safely. Pearl, ine is cheap enough for any use. These „ imitations are dear at any price and 'or almostany purpose. Compare the value of the things riuned y,:th -ic small amount of money saved by the use of cheap powc, rs. ~* J When peddlers or unscrupulous grocers tell you •• tins is as R'-™1 .< - - r bend -Tcsame -a* Pearline," > To ^^^- 1 '^^™,/V™Zri* h,', «*-.**• 1J f~t x^l-r- ' OU , , /, .-. -jttt IAMKS TYLlv, New \'-.,'^. JL tsacK: »»<i"'""'•• •** J Thr Best Show W. L, DOUGLAS $3 SHOE 6EHTLEKEX. $5, $4 and S3.6O Dress Shoo. S3.GO Police Shoe, 3 SoJea, S2.5O, $2forWorkingmen, S2 and SI.75 for Boys. LADIES AND MISSES, J. B. WINTERS. tl'fir Hiroiits. was no u so rt-ia:iin'ni \vonlil not come lia morning, or maybe killed :i ilou the I nutivc diipMeiitoit the porformiinc.! the previous evening. His record tlie season was twenty-seven deer, nil killed in the same orchard, which covered an area of about one hundred acres.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat, HE DINED WITH THE QUEEN, <- Sill.I tlHM-0 ;is tin: deer ill until nour not that night. 1 M. nit'lit, iiiul the f His record for ! ,r, Hat It JVlnilc- Him HO Mad That Ufi Longed to KinHHli Tlilugi. "Once, and only once in ray life," said a well-known diplomat who now represents England as ambassador to one of the first-class missions, "I was a rampant, red-hot republican, and for twenty-four hours would have srladly seen our monarchical institutions destroyed forever. '1 was attache at the time at one of the small South American places and had been sent home on a special mission with dispatches to present to the queen and foreign minister. I was only a youngster, it being my first year of service, and no words can express m}' sense of my own importance, as well as the importance of the ufl'uir with which 1 was intrusted. "So I WHS quite prepared ou my arrival in London to receive a personal communication from the queen's private secretory commanding my attendance nt Windsor, with the intimation that it was tho roy;il pleasure that I should dine and sleep at the palace. ".Nevertheless the actual reception of the mission with its large envelope and ollieia) seal filled me with boyish deliK-K- Visions of special favor and immediate preferment, as well as of the brilliant society in which I was to be thrown, glimmered through my brain, anil wiring Sir that I would wait ui)0ii her majesty immediately, and having been cautioned by my chief ag-ainsf any delay. J tool; the first practicable train to Windsor. "It rather hurt my dignity on my arrival at the station to be obliged to | „,,,, to my door. 1 :il a iiLtio ueiora ,'ight o'clock. "Having- finally found an attondaafc who seemed to know where to take, me, I was conducted to a large drawing- room, where there wero several jjroups af well dressed men and women, all talking- together and taking not the slightest notice of mo. After a few minutes a sort of flutter of expectation made itbelf observable. "Those who wero sitting rose: a couple of footmen opened a door, stationing- themselves ou either side', and a quiet, rather cross-looking little elderly lady entered tho room, followed by half a dozen ladies and g-entlemen. "Bow the rest happened 1 do not remember; there seemed to be n gener-al movement, and 1 found myself iu tho next room seated at a table between two men who were perfect strangers to me and who talked across to each other, barely recojrni/.iugmy existence. "Fortunately for my patience the dinner was not long-. The queen gave- the signal, every one rose, acd with 3. slight bow on her part and deep obeisance and curtesies on the part of those present, she left the room for her private apartments. And this was my dinner with the queon! "Afterward followed one of the most miserable hours I have ever spent. Utterly neglected and too shy to assert myself, I stood it as long as 1 could, and. finally betook mysi-lf to my room, feeling- the most intense hatred for- both royalty and the aristocracy in general. "At eight o'clock the next morning my breakfast was brought, to mo on a tray, and with it a card from tho master of ceremonies, stating- that I was to have an audience at ten o'clock. "At the hour named I was ushered into the presence—not of the queen, but of her private secretary. Sir -. who received me politely. Died my dispatches and—dismissed me, leaving me to find my way to tin; station as best I. could. "They say that those things are man- for the subalterns, -- ... _„„, better now ___ ... take a rickety-looking 83', for 1 verily | }, ut jf there ever was a red-hot socialist believe if I had found a chariot with i ] wils that man on my w: outriders I should not have been astonished, or deeihod it inconsistent with the dig-nity of the occasion. "On my arrival at the castle, however, my pride received another shock by my boinf; sent, by supercilious lackeys to several doors before I effected an entrance. "Finally sorno head steward or butler looked at a list, and then at my card. London.— JC. Y. Tribune. way back to. «,u»i;u HI, u. uni. .vuu ,,.,1." .,.._.-., wcrc usc< j i n the erection ol nodded, and consigned me to an auto- , d f L bridpe , vhich is rc matonin livery, who led mo through e[)f:rincers as ilul i c;itiu)r c<: circuitous passages, up several pairs 01 | ^^ ^ won( , crfal as t] narrow stairs, showed me into a bare little bedroom, put down my. traps, which he actually had had the kindness to carry for me. and with the words, 'Dinner at eight with the queen," left me to my own device*. "It was then only three o'clock, and I had had no luncheon, i sat down on the edge of my be-.:, the most disillu- sionnu person in (Jreat Hrilain. All through that weary afternoon 1 waited in vain for a summons, not daring to absent myself for fear of committing itome solecism in official etiquette. "Toward evening, however, my spirits revived. 'I shall see the queen now mtall events, 1 I thought to myself; and making a careful toilet J left my room (where, by the way, not tho slightest attention had been shown to rae, not water having been A FmnouH ItrhlKB. One of the sights of China is the antique bridge of Snen-Tehen Fow, tw,> thousand five hundred feet long and twi-ntv feet wiiio. It has on each side fifty-two piers, upon which huge stories are laid, some of them twenty lu^o long. Many thousand Ions of stone ,vere used in the erection of this won- R-arded by constructive that which raised the Egyptian pyramids. —Toledo Jllade. _ .:..._ • Two St€M»!K. liullion— Well, old man, bow's business? Dead broke (dejc.:tcilly)— <». terrible. lam worried to death. All my ventures have failed. Bullion— My dear fellow, don't worry so. You miisn't dwell "pon your losses. IX'iidbroke— Ah, that's just the trouble. I can't dwell on what I've got left-— Brooklyn Life, —The Bowery takes its name fr«nr» the fact that it follows the course m a country road which ran from tl»' 'Mi-.y out to the farms or boweries tin lbt» northern ouUkirto of New York city.

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