Weekly Cincinnati Times in Cincinnati, Ohio
13 Oct 1887

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Weekly Cincinnati Times in Cincinnati, Ohio
13 Oct 1887

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Weekly Cincinnati Times (Newspaper) - October 13, 1887, Cincinnati, OhioTHE CI\nSSAn WEEKIT TIMES. TIIl'liSDAV, OETOHEIt 1.1. 1SS7. THE PRESIDENT’S SISTER. She Bci^ins the Duties of a Pedagogue iu New York City. New York, October 5.—3Iiss Rose Elizabeth Cleveland began yesterday her life as a ’ New York school teacher. Her near friends have known for some time that she intended to join Mrs. Sylvanns Reed in the management of one of the most select schools in the city. An unsigned circular, dignit^d in tone and so carefully worded as not to reveal the author by its literary style, was circulated last spring among those families whose daughters had been pupils at Mrs. Reed’s school. It was as follows:    “Miss* Cleveland has accepted the proposition made to her by Mrs. Sylvanus Reed, by which she is to be a.ssociatcd dicreaftcr in the executive administration of Mrs. Reed’s school. While Miss Cleveland will share with Mrs. Reed the responsibility devolving on the head of the school, she will herself induct the studies of the senior and post j.'aduate classes in the department of American history.” Miss Cleveland arrived in this city Monday afternoon from her home at Holland Vatent. While engaged in the associate executive administration of Mrs. Reed’s school she will reside in the buildings Nos. 60 and 68 East Tliird street, closely adjoining Fifth avenue. The opening exercises of the school yesterday morning were attended by a' large number of fashionable people, friends and parents of the scliolars. Mrs. Cleveland wore a plain black silk dress and no jewelry. More than one hundred young ladies whose ages range from twelve to twenty iears took part in tlie opening ceremonies, hese were of a religious nature, and the chief feature was the sln^nng in unison of this hymn at the beginning and end of every year by the entire school: “Holy, holy, holy liOrd God Almighty, early in the morning my song shall rise to Thee.” Organist George Wm. Warren, of St. Thomas’ Church, was iu charge of the music. Mrs. Reed, in a few words, presented Miss Cleveland to the young ladies. Miss Cleveland said: “Although I can say but little to-day there is much I have in store for the future.” At the close of the formal exercises the rontine work of the year was begun. Miss Cleveland devoted herself to the clasvs to which most of her care will be given, and the intricate school machinery was soon smoothly and harmoniously ruii-niug. Among some of the pupils to be under Miss Cleveland's charge are Miss Cole, of Pittsburg; Miss McKee, Columbus; Miss Watts. Cleveland, 0.; a daughter of Ex-Gov. RedeI.of New Jersev; a daughter of Ex-Gov. J. C. Brown, of Tennessee, and Miss LIndlay, a granddaughter of Mr. Geo. Harris, formerly of the United States Navy. The young ladies of the school ore from all parts of the United States. A SHABBY OLD HOUSE. The ExecntlTe Mansión In the Hands of the Renovators. WAsniifOTOK, October 6. —The White ITouse is being “renovated” in the absence of the President and put in order for the winter season. And it needs it. The fact is, the White House is getting to be a very ehabby old affair, and only its antiquity and associations save it from falling into absolute dii^race.    , Take a walk through it Everything is •Id and has a patched op appearance. The etone and plaster work at the door as you enter shows the marks of numerous coats pf paint piled one on top of another. In places the old coat has scaled off and in otlier places it has not In other buildings when new paint is to be put on the old is •craped off so that the new may look smooth and give a good finish. But at the White Homte, for aome unaccouutable reason, this is not done. As you enter the big vestibule or lobby you are itruck with its barene». A tiled floor, a couple of hard old wooden chairs, walls nearly bare, pud three or four vigilant doorkeepofa, that is all you see. The paint has tlie same patchy appearance, and the curtains at the windows are absolutely di^raceful. They are old and ragged, and the heavy inner rurtains are worn threadbare and shiny by long Use. Instead of their original colors they are faded to a dirty brown. Neither the ragged ofd hn» nor the faded rep would be tolerated In a private residence which makes any pretensions. In tlie great and much vaunted “East Room” the curtains Ere about the same, perhaps a little etter. The furniture,* what there ia of it, is fairly respectable, but it seems to be very ecarce, just a few chairs scattered along the edges of the room, roatly chandalien overhead, and walls and ceiling well decorated. The three parlors, red, blue and green, are fairly well fu^ tiUhed, but not astonishingly ao. Through f .le corridors and halls, in the Csbinet room and the rooms occupied as business oflices, there Is a general appearance of plainnesa, vergini upon slmbbiiiesa. in Col. i>amont'8 room iLf visitor may am use himself while waiting hie “turn" by counting the cracks In the ceiling, which itioks as though It was going to (all dowu on liim, or noting the bol«i in the cat pet and wondering wlietber tliey are worn by “kickers" or “heelers,” The eccentric painter who made the “boich” on the stone work at the entrance seems to have been at work here too, for the heavy aoUd mahogany doort which lead Into the Cabinet room ami hall have actual-ly been painted with ordinary white i«int. Think of it; aolid maliopiny doors, two Inches thick covered up with á coat of pamt 10 that you might supiNiea Uiera merely o^ dinary pine doors worth about three dollars aplctw.    Aurim, BUROKHY BY TfXHPHO.NE. A Bullet SucoeMfully Ijooated In g niirglar'a Liver. New Tokk. October A—A suoce«rul experiment was made yeetorday at Bellevua Hospital with a telephonic probe for the loMtlon of búllete A man named Schroeder. who received a bullet la his body a couple of nighta ago while attempUng a burglary, was the suhjict. A sniall steal plata was plneed on tlit man’s leg. To ooe snd of Ibis was attached an insulated wire ron< neeted with a telephone receiver, which In turn was connected with another wire at Ihs end of which was a probing neeUls. This Dsedle was inserted in Uia wound, and an rlaetric current estobllslied. The needle wss puahed In through the wound until a slight clicking eoundhtRd by the operating surgaoti who held the receiver at his ear iioufled him that the eurrenl bad been broken by the nsedle touching tlie bullet •might fur. Further probing showed tliat the bullet had b«en correctly located in Bchroeder’s liver. The probe need ye•t•^ day ia an improvement on that of Trof. Bell, with which It wasaought to lucate the bullet In Frvatdent (Jariretd's body, but wlih’h failed heauisi, aa Bell tx* plained, it was too crudely oonatructed. The many remarksbl* cures Hnod'•fla^ Mpsrills acconipllahei are eiilUcicnt prtKif Ihti it do« (igaiMi peculiar curative pow-pri. KNOW.S WHEN HE*HAS ENOUGH. W. Bentoo Crisp DccI i nes an Honor 1?) Tendered. I»y Baltimore Dennicrals. Baltimore, October 5.—W. Benton Crisp sent in bis resignation yesterday as President of the Ptmocratio City Convention. In his communication he explains that ho can’t remain officially with the party so long as the convention simply registers the decrees of two or three unscrupulous bosses. The men who control the City Convention, he says, have resorted to fraudulent methods to maintain their control and power. He further says tlial recent developments have proved beyond a question that those bosses who have absolute c»)iitrol of the party and who arrogate to llieinselves alone tlie name of the Democratic party, have with their agents, often ignorant men, robbed the b.allot box and perverted the registration into inslrumenLs of fraud and have used the iwitronage of the federal. State and city governments corruptly for the purpose of perpetuating their hold on tlie party organization whicli they misrepresent and disgrace.-In conclusión he says that when honest methods shall again obtain in the party and fair elections shall be conceded he will be found in the foremost ranks promoting its intcre.st and principles. Mr. Crisp has been a prominent Democrat all his life. He has held many high positions of honor in this perioil and always filled them with entire satisfaction to his constituents. He is a member of the Crescent Club and a strong supporter of J. Frank Morrison, the President. AN AMATEUR’S HIGH JINKS. A Boston Young Woman Gets Into a World of Trouble. Boston, October 5.—Josephine Miller, an amateur actress and public reader of high reputation, was arrested yesterday afternoon on the charge of stealing property from the residence of the Rev. Julian Smyth, pastor of the Church of the New Jerusalem, at Boston Highlands. When Mr. Smyth made preparations to start on his summer vacation in June, he let his residence at 26 Montrose street to Miss Miller. On September 1 Mr. Smyth and his family returned home and found their house vacated, and over $2tHJ worth of bric-a-brac and nouse furnishings mis.sing. There were dozens of emutv wine bottles left behind, and soon bills came in for several cases of champagne, which had been charged to the clergyman. He made inquiries of his neighbors and the police, and learued that the house had been every night the scene of the wildest revelry, which lasted usually until sunrise. The police iiadn’t interfered becftuse the Elace had been the resort of some of the est known bloodsabout town. Mr. Smyth was scandalized, and caused the arrest of his former tenant. The wlice went to her apartments on Columbus avenue and found a considerable part of the stolen property. More of it was found iu the cure of a storage company. Miss Miller said that slie did not intend to steal the property, but that it was packed up by mistake. Mfss Miller is a strikingly handsome young woman of about twenty-five years, with dark hair and eyes. When takeii to police headquarters she was attired in an elegant cuetume. She bus appeared in many of tlie entertaiuments given throughout New England as a reader and in “Pygmalion and Galatea” and “Love iu a Rain btorm.” A Chestnut. Bollinokr, Tkx., October 6.—The Bollinger and San Angeloe stage was again robbed Monday night, about eight miles out from this place, bv tlie same lone bigb-wuyiuau who heltl it up last Tbursdav night He was recognized by his voice, his looks and his horse. MINOR SIU8INGS. The front gate and the hammock, The old bench in the grove, Have had their day and ni uat give way ' To the coruer near the itove. —{Washington Crltio, The Home Stretch—Fixing op a story to tell your wife at 1 a. m.—[Washington CriÜc. A man may be behind In his work and still show push. This is so if be is wheeling a barrow.—[Yonkers Statesman. The single eye glap is worn by the dnd«. Tho theory is tliat he can ae« more with one eye than he can comprehend.-[Exchange. What a change from war times, to be sure! Now the Volunteer wins from running away from the adversary.—[Pittoburg Commercial. He (before the wedding)—“Yon are enre you won’t be nervous at tha altar?” Site (four times a widow)—“I ntver have been yet.”—[Christian Union. marriedf no one IV—“Wouldn't some one aa ugly as you are nave you?”—[Life. Young Wife—“I took great pains with the aalad we liad for dinner. Robert.” Robert, rubbing bis “embonpoint” ruefully— “And so did 1, my dear.’—[Arkansas Ufa. aieasaaaj wiiauM* Sally—“Why don’t von get mar Mr. \V.—— (fishing)—“I am ao ugly i will have me.” Mlly—“Wouldn't “Toledo ^bies are the most loyal citisena in the world tp thoir native city“Why?” Uecause when you take them away they Invariably cry for thair Maumee.”-[Toledo Commercial One cent ia very small, but when it ia added to tha rate of intereat yon receive on a stock it powmaei a stern, magnificent grandeur that oirriea you away ilka a •train of musio.—[Dry CTooda Chronicla, Mrs. William Wright, of New Castle, Ind., recently gave birth to four children, making in all a family of fourteen cliildreu, including five pairs of twins. Let's see; who woe it said that he’d rather be Wright than be Fraeident? We wouldn't.—[^u^ ristuwn Herald. Our little three-year-old is very fond of oranges. Ooa day when he bad eaten a< large one he came to mamma and wanted more. “How many are there in the dish?” asked mamma. He counted them. “Just three,” be aaid. “Very well,” was the reply, “there is one fur papa and ooe (or mamma and one for you. You can have one,” Ho ate it and wante«i another. “How many are left?” aaid mamma. “Just two,” be replied, “one for jiaiia end one fur am 9* * me." “But where is miner* aaid the astonished mntiier. “Oh,” lie repltod quickly, “i’ve eaten it,”s-[Habybund. Hatty, (Judge. 1 Abl none m neet and natty As ran coniiart wttb I'atty-Pretty Patty I A stew, a iiy, a brull is welt, É pretty raw ou Uie ball aaell. ut words are weak Um vbarnis te tell Of dainty Patty->Oyawr Patiyi Sow llatttf, Kattle, Mattie, ust ell give t>la*f lo Patty—ThannlDf Patty I Koi'b lo lay heart bad ibnne a star, Had nut the year a<Gancei| au isr And tiNM bed tbe niniitt» va> b wito an R, Aud brougbt wi itiiy-uyater Paityl $a 110 (br fM> renta. It win pay every intelligent father and mother in the land, and eiery Inver of Itlita eliltclrvn, loraiviully read our “Groat Dlfer” on the aecnnd page of tliia haue u( Tua Waaatv Timos, A TOOTH. A TIMES REPORTER FIRST IN THE FIELD. Dr. M. H. Fletcher Does It Successfully ill Forty 91iniites—A Most Interesting Process—See My New Tooth?—Great is Goinphosis. CixciNXATi, October 5. A Times reporter dropped , into tlie dentistry office of Dr. M. H. Fletcher yesterday to have a little talk about the late Intemationaii Medical Convention at Washington, wliich the doctor attended. During the conversation a little dispute arose which became hotter and hotter, until the molar wrestler and the pencil slinger clinched and had a terrible .sclto. The doctor is a jiower-fully large man, and the unfortunate scribe a powerfully small man, and of course he was the under dog in the light. When he arose bleeding and exhausted from his severe handling, he was painfully aware that he had one more tooth in his head than when he started in to knock out the Doctor. It is usually the thing in a knock down argument for a man to leave a good spripkling of teeth around, anA to find himself a first class subject for the dentist’s hands. But wiica the reporter was let up last night he had no further need or ‘’use” for Dr. Fletcher or any other dentist. But joking aside. Of course you will say that it is u very common thing to go into a dentist’s oflici) nowadays and come out with more teeth than when you went in. But not as the Times reporter did. His was the first case of the kind ever done in this city. A tooth was implanted. Now, there is transplanting and replanting, but this tooth was implanted. Im-jilantlng means the drilling of a new hole, the making of a new socket and the insertion of a natural tooth, which is held in its place by goinphosis. Don’t know what gomphosis is? Well, you had far better find out what it means in Webster’s Unabridged than seek to ascertain by dread experience. Well, the tooth is held in its place by gomphosis. That is exactly on the same principle tliat a nail is held by the wood into which it is driven. A pressure of the particles upon the surface of the intruder. Thhi ia a homely sort of definition, but it answers the purpose. In this case the tooth had been out for ten years, and of course the cavity was completely grown over, and an entirely new socKet was made, and a natural tooth put in. Now, that is inrolaiiting. Transplanting is where a tooth is extracted from somebodv’s mouth, and put into a cavity from which a root has just been extracted. Replanting, is simply taking a tooth out to treat a diseased bone, and then putting tlie tooth back. But there is very little replanting done nowadays. ‘ Because tbe extracting of a tooth, even to put it right back, necessarily devitalizes it, and it is not the same alive tootli as before. This process of implanting has not been done before In Cincinnati. Tlie Times-Star reporter has the satisfaction of tliat proud and painful distinction. It was jiartiv for firofessional glory and partly to enhance lis already well nigh peerless beauty, tliat the newsman liad Dr. Fletcher knock that tooth into his skull. This process of implanting was really introduced into tliis country by Dr. Younger, of San Francisco, Cal. lie tias been using this method of inserting teeth for the past three years, and with great success. At the recent International Medical Congress in Washington, Dr. Younger gave practical iliustrationa of nis new process upon willing subjects who offered themselves up for sacrifice. Last July Dr. Fletcher was talking about this mode of implanting to the scribe, who began to feel around his gums to see if he had a place wliere a tooth (Kiuld be implanted. He was stuck on implanting. He ain’t now. But, still, it being done, the writer honestly admits that he would not have it otherwise. Tills ia where hind thought has the advantage of forethought. In 1877 the tooth was pulled from trie place where tbe implanting was successfully accomplished yesterday. But you want the details of the “knock out,” or rather “knock in.” The victim veered around and anchored himself in the big operating chair at half-]>a.n 4 o'clock. Dr. Fletcher had already secured a tooth, a real tooth, a human tooth-wonder whose head it came Lom. It was an upper tooth, the second one to tha right from the center, don’t know what its prufesaloiisl name ia The teeth of the upi^r and lower jaw adjacent to tliat cavity had become sprung, ana the lower opposing tooth had worked up considerably, ikinse-quently these teeth Lad to be ground away with emery wheels. This is nut a pleasant aeiiaation, and the shivers and tlirills chase each other up and dowu one’s spinal cord like sheet lightning of a suiumer'a evening. Now all wai reaay for the grand tussle. Tha victim took an extra grip on the chair and sputtered, “Go aliead." Tlie Doctor took up a long, keen bladed, aasaaeinatiiig looking instrument called a bistoury, and cut deep into ttie gums to the bone so as to to form an entrance for the trephine or trepanning instrument. Did it hurt? did you say. Well, great Cieaar. The acribe begged the doctor to let him up ao he could go out and kick himself to death for ever jumping into tlie thing fur the sake of saving that he wai the first there. After tliis delightful little biitoury act, the surgical engine wae wheeled up, the trephine attached—a trephine b a little circular or symmctncal saw, with a handle like Uiat of a gimlet. But in thia case the sliaft of the trephine was inserted in an attachment of the engine and roada to revolve very rapidly by treadle power. Trephin-nine is the same M tre|>anning, only a more niudern |»hosa of it. A circular incision was maile deep into the gum, by means of tliis rapidly revolving raw—the Doctor stopping oceasionally to wi|>c a tear of pain away from tbe cheek of the poor ecrtbe. “O, you're standing it nobly,” wai tlit profesiional blandishment of tlia Doctor, Imagine that saw cutting Into your jaw at the rate of about a million revolutions a minute. Thia cavity waa raada an oval shape to ounfurm to the shape of the tooth by meens of a reamer or conical burr which ground off the sidee of tha cavity, thus elongating it. It was soon ready for the new tooth, and it was in place and siiaped UP to strike tbe tooth below prop-.......... IMdlt. erlv before tlie iiatient patient reull_., The job waa done. The reporter liait ids ”icoo|».” Frofewrional pride waa Mtisfinl. And both men were proud of the job, Tha dnrtor kiKcauM of tiie profemional ent<'^ prise and merit of tha operation, and Uie ■t ribe heeanee he had a new tooth. Dr. Younger claims that tha peridental memhranee—the uiemhranea between the root of the taoth and the surrounding hone—in time reunite with the inserte»L tooth, end that in fact a certain growth take* place, ■rouring the tooth. Dr. rietrh-er takee lauie with him, and elaimetíiat the l*one •Imoly gn<ws up to and aroiuul the Piilh ind the wembranee of rouinie grow around it, but do nut Ihh <ime a |tart of the tmwth. aain a nnturel tooth, a tooth that I party ut liie iitut (art. He rtuiniN that the tiKith b limply held by tha (niwer ol g*)inpbosb. if anyune tells you that he had that done ywaniu^, or tliat suiut u( Ub frbiididid, toil him htt b mistaken. TUb is not Uii porwlabi crown worki “Did n’t Know’t was Loaded” May do for a stupid boy’s excuso; but wliat cau be said for the parent who sees liis child laugtii.sliiiig daily aud fails to rcfoiiuize the want of a tonic and blood-purifior? Formerly, a courso of bitters, or sulplmr and molasses, was tho rule iu well-regulated familios ; but now all intelligent households keep Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, which is at once pleasant to tlie ta.ste, and the moat searching aud effective blood medicine ever discovered. Natlian S. Cleveland, 27 E. Canton st.. Boston, writes: “ My daughter, now 21 years old, wa.s in perfect licaUli until a year ago when siie began to complain of fatigue, headache, debility, dizziness, indigestion, aud loss ol appetite. 1 cnu-eluded tlialall her complaints originated iu impure lilood, and induced licr lo take Ayer's .Sarsaparilla. Tiiis medicine soon restored lier bluod-niaiuiig orgatis to liealthy action, and in due time recstah-lislied her former healtli. I find Ayer's Sarsaparilla a most valuable renjedy for the lassitude and debility incident to spring time.” J. Castright, Brooklyn .Power Co., Brooklyn, N. Y., says: “As a Spring Medicine, I find a splendid substitute for the old-time compounds in Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, with a few doses of Ayer’s Pills. After their use, I feel fresher and stronger to go through the summer.” Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, PKKRABEU 1(T Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass. Price |1; tlx bottlee, f5. Worth $5 a bottlo. where a dowel pin of wood or metal goes up into the cavity. It is not the old pivot tooth work. It is putting a human tooth into a new-made socket. This tooth is held by the process of gomphosis. IT WAS THE SON. Death Makes Plain the Kemper Murder Mystery. CiNciitWATi, October 5. This morning the story of a terrible murder mystery was told. But it took tlie awful summons of the death angel to unlock tlie lips of the murderer. Something over a year ago old man Kemper was found murdcreil one morning in hlsi little grocery on Barr street. He had risen early to oiien the store; the baker and tbe milkman called and found him well; one or two straggling customers drop{>ed iu, but when his daughter ruse and came down stairs she found her father dead. He had clubbed to death and the money drawer rilled. No clue could be obtained to the murderer, though a negro to whom circum-Btaiitial evidence pointed as the usioiftiu was arrested and held in jail for months. Recently a train on the Southern Road struck a son of the dead man and fatally injured him. As he lay gasping, drawing his last breath, he acknowledged that be liad done the umrdcr. The Kemper family is an illfated one. After the murder one of the family committed suicide by taking poison. Tbe mother has died, and one of the sons went as a lunatic to Longview Asylum. A daughter recently returned from the West is said to liavc made very odd statements about tbe case. Tlie Coroner is investigating. On the Southern thev know nothing of the matter. The colored man who was sus)iected of the crime was named I’eler Hines. He lived iiumediateiy opposite Kemper's store, and was m the habit of (ming to the store each morning to get a drink. A negro w as seen there Just previous to tho murder, and it was supposed to have been Hines. The Kemper murder was committed in January. 1886. Although tho police have cutistantly been at work on it since then they never succeeded iu getting any more than tlie apparent facts. Coroner llemiip understands that yonng Kemper was killed on tiie Boutbern Road near Chattanooga, though lie lias nut yet accurate iuformation on all points. The Use of BtimulanU. , So much has been said about the reference to tbe use of stimulants in Tracy’s Fbysi-ology, which is used in the High Schools, of Cincinnati, that the matter is given here in fu|¿. As can be seen, it u simply the ■tatementof scientific facts: 1. That alcohol, in small doses, is oxidized aud destroyed in the human body. 2. That alcohol does not build up wasting tirnoes, and ia not to be looked npou m a directly nutritive substance. 8. That alcohol, by its oxidation, supplies heat to tlie body, and enables it to utilise tlie carbohydrate elkraents of the foiMl in other w ays, so that it may be considered a supplementary or indirect foiKi, 4, That in certain cases of illness, and in some delicate and weakly persona, alcohol ronsiitutca a voluable addition to tlie diet, on account of the rapidity and ease with which it can ba utilized. 5. Tliat the amount of alcohol which ran be taken by a liealthy person daily and dis-imecd of without injurioui consenuences. is about ont-thousaiidth of the body weight. this being the extreme limit, andtwu-thirtls of this amount are eonsiderod by Dr. I*arks to ha the limit of safety, i. e.. for a man weighing 190 tionnds almut one and one-halt ounceaof absolute alcohol, iN|uivalunt toonaplotof wine (ten per cent alisihol), or two pinti of beer (five fierceiitaleobol). 6. 'I^liat alcohol in cxciss of this aniuiint is not aHiniilated. but circulates in the blood, and Is finally ejected from the body by the skin, kidneys and lungs, 7. That sncb rxcim of alcohol acta as a narootio and an irritant to the tisMttcs, and producei ■erioiis degenerative changes in the orgnns, tending to iliortcn life, H. That thcsa degenerative changes ara mora oommoii and more scriuus in those w ho ust diitltleii liquors than in those wlio only drink wins or Ihht, and arc least in thoM who drink wine alone; that they are iitrtlcuUriy liable to follow the use aUo-liolie lieverai lieveragcs containing fusrl oil, 111011 as new whiskies and rums, brandies, ginior wines manufactured from or fortitlud with potato spirit. U. That alcohol diminlslies the power of enduring cold and beat and fiitlgiiiiig labor; that It does not protect against malaria, or against epldcmlu tllseaMw, lu. That, excepting in tbe casee men uoiisd above (4), alconoi is not lo lie re garded •• a fund, but as a luxury, and, in view of the danger attending its habitual use, liMttliy iMiotile ar* much better ofl* without it. 11, That opium, ehloroform, cliloral, fiber and alculiol in iiurooiic ibjaaa, are ai ways to Im looked u|»oii ui drugs, and never to lie taken etci |iting by tbe luivlce «f n physician, and llieii with a full npprecia-tiuii of tilt ilangar involved in their um. Tl Is not unlikely that our prohibitory friends will ascribe the t histle's bad work to the fact that the had a Barr uu buanl.— [Buawn Traiiscrti i NOTES AND NOl’IOXS. An ABiony syndicate offers $1 a hundred for 50,IKK) spa 1 rows. Till? total ntimiirr of visilois io St. Louis last week was KW.OOO. Tlie inewcts of France wiiniob.l avi exhibition In Fans this fall. The Mmne woodsmen arc st.arling in on their wmler Inmliering campaign, Sullivan. N. II.. celehrated its centennial last week wulamt liaviiig invited Sullivan, J. L , to be juescnt. Tlie G. A. 11. lias iuri**avcil from CO 6”4 in ISSO to ;'»72 674 ill 188”, the gain duiing the past year being 40,15". A Florida town boasts tliat it “can show np more people to meet trains Uian any place of Its size in the South.” A Palis correspondeni says that broad-brimmed bats and “peg-top" trousersare tbe coming things for men of fashion. A California (Iciertivo lias jiist purchased two Gvorgiii hounds fur Hacking crimináis. He jiaid il50 fur lliem and $tiOexpiessage. The remains of a bov that was drowned nine years age were found m England recently, and recognized by bis bools and a toolli. A suit in P.atcrson, N. J.. developed the charge that one grqve had been sold to tbrt« difieren I purchasers and used by each for bnnal jmrposes. A junk man at Buslinell, HI., found two boys playing with acastiion globe about the size of a base hall. It proved to beau unexploded canister bomb. bteve Dorsey is trying to coax $1,000,000 forei.gn capital into tbe country to help iiitii coiisoliduto the Gogebic and Meuuminee iron mines. Mrs. Wilson Haynes, of Gladwin, Midi., has just compleled’ a quilt winch coniaiiis lG,8;tO blocks and 20,183,730 stitches, i. siKiols of tliread being used on the job. Homebody wrote to nil Allegan (Mich.) doctor askiiig if he could remove a cataract, and upon receiving an affirmative reply suggested ttiat he tackle the one at Niagara. A burglar blew open tbe safe in theNiies (Mich.) Milling Company's office the other nigfit, and secured tliiriy-five cents, making him about ten cents an hour fur his work. Tlie ex-Confoderate Association of Chicago lias unanimously derided to partiei-Kite in tlie escort tendered President (3eve-and on Wednesday next. Tliey will turn out 150 men, A cracksman who got $2,500 from tho safe of tlie Tax Ckilloatnr of Washington County, Ga.. li.as returned the money, having found Glut tlie Tax Collector was a one-legged soldier. The International Cigarmakers’ Union has $2.10,000 in its treasury, and will hereafter pay the expenses of the funerals of members’ wives aud will pay a death benefit of $500 to tlie heirs of droicascd members. Dr. G. M. Towers, of Mount Vernon, pro- 1/r. avi« i.uwurSa vii í?iuuiil Turuuiii prir* nounces tlie story that the head of Washington had been stolen from tiie tomb and carried to Paris by curiosity-buntere an unmitigateil falsehood. With $;t,000 capital a Connecticut man went to Australia a year and a lialf ago and put his money into skating rinks. It is said that he now owns fourteen rinks ami that they net iiim $75,0(X) a year. In his sjfieccli in New York George Francis Train criticised Henry George savagely. “Caesar had his Brutus,” said he, “Charles I. his ,t,’romwell, and if George kee;» on as he is going now—in November he won’t have anybody.” AUTHORS AND OTHERS. Sir John Frost has just arrived in Canada from England. Tho Prince of Wales is said to be an expert {lerformer on the banjo. AuxciisacoMara Pena Venezuela Hildreth Dickinson is a New Jersey lawyer. The Scribners have sold over 110,000 copies of the books of Frank R. Stockton. it is whispered that Victoria may visit Canada during the coming toboggan sexton. Col. D. R. Anthony has sold the Leavenworth Timci to a New England syndicate (or $100,'00a "A History of the Inquisition of the Middle Ages” by Henry C. I-ea, of Philadelphia, is soon to be publislied. Harry Hill, after a thirty years’ experience as the kee)>er of the most notorious dive in New York, has retired. Patti begins a “farewell concert tour” of Great Britain next month. Then slio will “ farewell ” in South America. Carlyle’s “Heroes and Hero Wowblp” has Just been translated into French and pubnshed with a dedication to Keiian. George Francis Train has decided to establish a new daily paiicr In Chicago, to b« called tha “ Daily Western Newsman.” Mrs. Rom Terry Cooke bas removed from Winsted, Conn., and taken up her jierma-neiit residence In Pittsfield, same Mtate. Nearly all the limited odition of fiOO copies of the Thackerav letters was subscribed for a week after tta publication. Charles flcribner’s 80ns will publish this week tiie “Recollections of a Minister to Franco,” by the Hon. K. B. Washburiie. Mr. Bell, owner of the Thistle, is very sore over thejignal defeat of his cutter, lie will return to Glasgow with Mrs. Bell next week. The biography of the Emperor William which Dr. htrattss was putting tiirough the press at tbe time of bis death has just appeared in Ixuidoii. Col. MapleMin, the once great operatic impresario, is now a provincial tourist in Great Britain with a singing cumi*any beaded by Minnie Hauk. That Dr, Oliver Wendell Holmes Is th« moilel of tlie courteous traveler is the opinion of the I/nidon Daily News which exhorts alt EnglUli writers on America to (utlow his example. I'robahly the oldest practielng attorney in the world is Reuben It. Tlirull, of Itntlsnd, Vt. He is ninety-three years of gge, ami was In uttendamw ut»on the Rutland ('oun-ty Court last wc« k, looking after some old cases on the docket. , King Humbert Is saying that "the best monarchy is ilie one in which the king ii felt fvervwhero wlllioul being olirorved/* and the Wt republic Is that one “wbero, ss in A mericii, the genius of Um ]wHipb iitis so deeply penetrateil everv fibre of social fabric tbttt no plaiw remains for a king.” Gen. Riitlertolda Kansas City rc|iorter that when he was a young man lie was ex-aminetlforan «pixilntinent os a iKtimrt-inent clerk and eanii aeross tliis question: “What Htates and Territories would you cross in going from New York to tb« Pacific Coast?” He didn't know, and so lie a roto: “None; 1 would go around by Ci|»e Uurn,” Whti'i foiKMloitt ’ "l it tills yea Oik To saswer is aft mr task— It is a itqiiid soft and is« st Whlrh k«s|« ist ih hsaltby,white aud ueal. tx hirU wskÑ the ruijr aiims v udtiM'-Aad rrnitcri tmaih, tils roses, purs, W.iinler wimt will liMpiwn when Mltki*-wics tries to tell a * 'liimiitiati who he is tlirough one of hii uwu tilepUou«s.—[Pittsburg Cbtuiik'i». Gons where th# Wocclbine Twtneth. Haw sre sinsrt. hut “Rovos cw Ríts” beats th«Mn. Clears out Rat», Mice, Roscl.es, Roj(r, Flies. Ilontlst, Moths, Xnti, MowpiiUius, Inwtr l*outo Uuíjí. Hparrowg, Rkimks, Wea-el. Oophsre, Chlnnmnks, Moles, Music R«H..lack Rabtlfa, «ouirrsla I5c A ¿V, R(!U^H^OjRT A revrmtlon In housekreplnif. A mxui to wn- A revrmrion in noussk* epinif. A b'xin to women. A new «liscosery, beat» the worW. Clesns an,| purifies eteryiWiJg. LeunUrv or Kilcbea, Dishes, Glassware, Windows, made d.>ar os crystal with Rough on Dirt, YOUNG GIRLS The moat inex|ieiienc- ----- .......Jed can. with Rough on ptrt. do as nice waahing and in>niiig aa can be done in any laundry. Roiling not necea-funy ; unlikuanv other It can l>« uaed In »>oUi WARHING and STARCHIMO you needhars no fear in uaing tliia article; l»eing free froni vile alkali it does not rot, yellow uor injure tha flneat fabric; clears, lileschei, whliens. Tlis only article that can lie ailded toatarrh ihol or cold) to give « griod h«Kly end l>eautirul gloss: Insist oti your Uniggiar or Grocer get-inc It for you. 10 k VTh;. E. H. Wells, Jersrv City. ROUGHECORNS 15c. At Druggists,* Rough on Itch” Ointment cures I nors, Punibles, Flesh W'ornis, RJng Worm, Tetter. Kelt Rheum, Frosted Feet, ChUblolns, Itch, Ivy Poison, UarberW Itch, Scald Head,Ec«ma. SOt-. • Druggists. E. AWklu. Jersey tity, N..f. ROUGHIPILES Oums piles or hemorrhoids, itching, protruding, bleeding, interu.al or other. Internal and filW^I Uvat *ia aivaxv^t» Aaj«x.asma r xternsl reined y lu each paclrage. Sure cure, 50c Dmgglstenrinatl. E. H.WeUa. Jersey City. RpOHplLE PILLS. iSS; Active but luild. C^tbartio. Small Granules. Rmlllioae. For Sick Headocha, Blliotuness, Liver Complaint, Constipation, Anti-Uilious. ROUGH0ÑCATARIIH chroniccascErunequaled for< atanholthroat affectjone, foul breath, offenslv* odors. Ask for “Hough on Catarrh.” OOq, Dniggltta. R0UGHET00THACHEis%15c. R0UGHlC0HNSsgf%'&l5c. LYON&HEALY 6t«tc 4 Meeeot 8r«.. CMieaeo. ion nidL (■—, U»U s««l, tiur(«d *f ScTiri CiitfWW »4 Xialy-Mita, «Mi r*i lllnirttMM in, rtMif •nryi •rOcI* ivttM kr w Dnonl C«rw.hr1-aiif IUfkl>W( ll»U-1 •Wk. TUmii^.-k.. Ctatolat liilrMSMS hr Ajntknr Bm4 Etwritn sÑ SmIw, P>r-ia MMwl TmUc*, ay-lMW sa4 t FOR S«AlXüEI FIVE I.oTs, centrally liKsted, iu tha new town of Kaiiopollx. I» EUaworlh County, Knn. Property there has advanced 20 per cent In tha itssi 6 months. Owner needs money is tbe reosoa ................. or wriutlnr to sell. Will take part pay In good Ohio (arm land or city lota. AddresaKxiioPous, Ruz 787, Cincinnati. O,    o<4-ks servqi TFB MAIflTPACTCItB WELL DRILLS XÜR Water, Coal lod Gasi arOrMUaerZdtlac. Stwik la Am«4m. Fsrmera wltu ttuiai nut. , i',rpfritncé unwrrran/K Con Bsah« largw protlu. Norloks. Coa direct huyera to paying temiorr. l*respM-tJng fur wator, t’oid or Gaa 4on« on aupUorntlud. Alio M'rs of WIND MILL9, Nun ffWltS. FEED MILLt. FOOOER AND EN8ILACE CUTTER8, NNM AMWnL tS?-■lift, Hentiun ttile PetNir. St-iid ^ I4e. to eover oust moinjia UOUÜUfM. OIICAM TUBOLAR «YELL WIRKf. CNawwUk scS^us WORKE FUR AM.. $•• a week and ezpensea Mid. Valuahle outfit and particulars me. P.0.V1I KEHY. Augusta, lloius. se2Fbi 6UNS •sO-nnt Oarlll Khot flss new lit. ■‘•II HreerhlMder" $S UO. All kinilt UuttaguaranUi-ii lew-e, Ibeii elsswhert. Sand itanp tor tilavtraUd eataloirae. ptiwiiLi. a ('LKaiixT, \n% .Rsle Nt.. 1‘iariaastl, Okie. Menllen the ClncJunaU W eakty Ttme*. $5 TO |A A DAT. Kamples worth •!.•• FARE. nut uiKicrtha borae'tfael. W rite bNKwsrsa Ssrstt Rata Rotosa CoMrssf, Rutty, Micb. mh'M-bqs NERUNVENTION rt( fwOa sf S«>k k»M kMe aaeeS kv mm *«i lo • Wsrt.    kav* «••4>aeaSwr4« 4«lt «AMtilr" ekM «vto rtiiwr m4 WmS CtMfiwr «laM. A-W mért ftsr «wtaiif    Ik*    4t*»*    gkfg. lelA^bmys F.riRY MONTH. l,OM U«I AillTI tApm ’ •tnnee. Our Agent aOiJiint^^^B • nerui'd'NA'flN.LINKft I’AMlirT *í^ ill:, aeni free. Urlie fef ll. auIAbcsy HrarilTC«FANTfCI>_(«amplM FRFI, fliirn I bk atonrai-esunriii fi.m . MUkll I Wy|(|(<( 0|tHKia,RMpaHM,Rkl,T« Kte.Norlak.quiiia »Nles.TerriiorvRt«eii.aatia(ii«-tiou guarantocd. Dt.sroTT, I4| R’war, 8,1. feS-unia A Beautiful Plush Casket kl Fine Jewelry k*et fWeWcewyAaMiwUi ^ laiWKWit*. kw4 W.    fw U**l» Hmv SNa, •la aaA OasS^ M. I.«IAIU> CD.. «oUImAi^ Oho. sills-bray liiSaat reReC Final e«N oaS never gelndeU’Wcy. Xeiiher aeyiwaiory, luier, btSeey ieily eueWipelMi hwa ■^11 CQ lialantreRa ilILtcierauma 1 mm liute, petsraeive or aeM> ■ aiKlalihoeelirmiMe*-eaieci uclt-iia Electric Belt Free TettiDMlaceUaiidcbuln agetde ee wtRfnf Ui« nnl drt.McrXoi Mt (MNMdl (rta aail UkDit. AL OUk, Jitáale. kTi. J-.- dláJMlt'IKUe MANHOOD VMMlMt ■Wl pvlMiut.t.wtSanbowt.vic .iMviiMttiieaui v ■ wa    kiHive    «inHt    ke*    •    wa alt •ar*>,ehk'hii<' -jU -.tut FRECtn AédreeaU. J. ÍAsus.Pum tuff* flU .MviiNttiieaui vew dWitv.'wt awasie ilotS-adA/•

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