Newspaper Page Text
iMTinrvnv?r MSTi- r T J
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mij i .
EFFECTIVE JAN. 1, 1907.
No. Ill 7:00 am
No. 33 10:23 am
Not:. :-o pm
No. 117 1:G0 i,m
No. 39 0:10 Pm
No. 30 6:50 am
No. 38 7:20 am
No 32 Wi- rJTi
No. 31 1:35 frm
No. 3(5 7515 pm
No. 38 starts from Marlon.
No. 39. fctops at Marlon.
No. 39 will lcavo Columbus at G pm
No. 10. Chautauqua Ex ..IS: 15 am
No. 8, New York Kx C:32 urn
No. 1, Vestibule Limited... .0:33 pm
No. 10 AecommudaUou 12:55 pm
gNo. 1! arrives 5:10 pm
C. & E. DIVISION.
No. 9, Chicago Express 12:55 am
No. 3, Vestlbulcd Limited.. 10:31 am
bNo. 21 ":0O am
No. 11 3:15 pm
No. 7. Pacific Express 11:10 pm
SOUTH AND CINCINNATI.
No. 9, Cincinnati Kxpre&a...l:15 am
No. 3, Vestlbulcd Limited.. 10:39 am
No. 11 3:45 pm
Dally, s Dally excest Sunday.
New York Central Lines
BIG FOUR R0UTEJ
No. 1C (5:10 am
No. 19 9:52 am
No. 29 2:00 pm
No. G 1:32 pm
No. 43 7:30 pm
Locil 11:-15 am
No. 3G 10:18 am
No. 40 12:17 pm
No. 10 5:27 pm
No. 10 7:25 pm
No. 20 11:11 pm
Local .. 3:30 pm
'All trains dally, except locals and
Nos. 0 ami 10.
L. E. NEBEROALL,
Phones Homo 240; Hell 177.
Effect Jan. 1. 1907.
For further Information regarding
traiua, call Information operator,
Low round trip rales now on &alc
daily to Jacksonville, St. Augustine
and many -.other Florida points.
" 'ALSO TO Sy
Texas aud Virginia aud Now Or
leaua and ono 'hundred other south
'Ask THE Man"
How much time you tavc by going
via tho 4 it4Ufi
I CAN SELL
Your Real Estate or Business
No Matter Whoro Looated.
Properties and Business of all kinds
sold quickly for cash in all parts
of the United States. Don't wait.
Write today describing what you
have to soil and givo cash prico on
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
any kind of Lusiness or Real Es
tfcte anywhere at any prico write
Hie your requirements; I can save
job time and money.
DAVID P. TAPF,
THE LAND MAN.
, 416 Kansas Avenue
We move and store
your foods and do
ail kind ef transfer
, werk. Phone 155.
NOVEL STEAMBOAT DRAMA.
(Floating Palaces That Furnish Enter-
talnment for River Towns.
Anybody who lives In a town on
llio banks of the Mississippi river and
hears a cnlllopo play at live o'clock In
tho morning knows that It la not a cir
cus that Is coming to town. It Is the
floating palace, whlcll Is tho name
Klven to a unlquo form of theatrical
transpoitntiou; entertalnniont that Is
used only on tho river and its trlbu
taties, tho Ohio and tho Missouri.
Thoic aro at tho present tunc nioro
than a dozen Mating palaces. Each
of them carries a well-equipped stage,
a company of from 1C to 35 actors
and actresses, and lias seating capacity
for from 200 to 700 persons. Each of
tho boats has a steam piano with
which tho people from tho countryside
arc called to the landings, vheic the
shows are given on tho boats, and
most of the boats carry pretty fair
Now Inn o else In, this country or
abioad is tho drama carried up and
Now appearing with great
down livers on steamboats. Barring
tho railioad, tho favorite means of
transportation in England and In con
tinental Europo is the wagon. There
aro many wagon snows In this coun
try, but they would And It dlHlcult to
reach all tho towns that aro easily
leached by tho floating palaces. Many
of tho towns that get all their dramat
ic auhtenanco from tboso floating play
houses have no railroad connections
whatever. If it wcio not for tho
shows that float down or up to them
by boat, they would liavo to go with,
out their theatrical fare.
Mark Twain, who knows tho bl&
river about as well as anybody, Ubcd
to bo well acquainted with tho old
tlmo nianagerfiof a few of tho floating
palaqes. Ho introduced ono of them
Into "Huckleberry Finn." lint tlmo
changes and men change with them,
and tho floating palaco of toiday is
much nioro elaborate and inucTi finer
than woro tho floatlng'paluccs of tho
They pluy to thousands of pel Bona
each beaaoa aud they givo pretty
good bIiowb. Their mana;rs, who
live in Cincinnati and tit. Louis, mako
good pioflts on tho investment.
Gillette as a Worker.
William Olllollo Ib as Industrious as
tho plays ho has written. WJillo ho
may act ouly 20 weeks out of a pos
sible 62 la a year, ho is ceaslessly con
cocting and writing plays wherovor ho
may b6, on land or nca. And tho lilays
ho has written and produces for him
self he subsequently rents to others In
assorted lots, and theso old plnytt givo
annual employing to an uvirngo of
1,000 lieoplo weckty that Is, In tho
dtbek cdmpanles and popular pllro
travelihg organizatlpns, Thoro aro at
least live qohipanlos doltijr his "Bhor
lock liolmeB," while thoso classics,
'Held by the Enemy," nnd "Secret
Servico," have novor stopped runhjng
ihd uobr wilt. Those, together with
'Too tyfioh Johnsori," "Ucpauso flhu
Lbyed tliifl 80." "Tho Pitvulo' feecro
ttry,'' ."All thl! C6raform 6f lanW'
iri other bt his tat-dog, ouch now sea
ink swell tho tiii'mbrr eiurlnypil
tofdukh WiJ poif.
CURE FOR STAGE FRIGHT.
French Scientist Conies to the Rescue
of Actors and Singers.
Mary young artists and students
who suffer from atngo fright will bo
glad to know that a cure has been
found. Tho Paris correspondent of tha
At tho recent uicctlnR of the Hypno
logical and Psychological society Paul
Furcr. described tbreo cases of stago
fright (trac) successfully treated by
suggestion. Two of the patients tool;
part In the lact competition at tho con
servatoire. In all tho numerous
cases of stago fright in which ho has
obtained a good result the symptom
of fear has been associated with somn
bodily falling, such as respltatory
spasms, caidlac Hypertrophy, cardlao
Irritability, bradycardia, arteiinl hy
pertension or perlpoheral vasocon
striction. Theso conditions had nil
important burning on stage fright;
they maintained, aggravated and pin
longed it; and they were, moreover,
an obstacle to tho full and prompt
success'ln "The Red Mill."
success of treatment by suggestion,
Suggestion was unquestionably tlm
proper tieutment for stago fright, but
recovery was hastened by- the use of
suitable remedies for tho relief ofjtho
aboc-ment!oned physical symptoms
either beforo or during tho psycholog
ical treatment. .This converging
psycho-Bomutio action is capable of
bringing about lapid, easy and perma
Thomas Jcnerson and a publisher's
reader, accoidlng to tho foimer'n
pross agent, mot ouo day in New
Tho talk turned to literature, and
tho roador mentioned that u nool,
after 13 rejections, hud been accepted
by him and had gained for bis house
"A mighty good book it is, too,"
said tho reader. "Havo you read !t?"
"Yes," said Mr. Jefferson.
"Well, what do you thluk of It?"
"Thcro Is only ono. thing to be said
In Its favor," Mr. Jefferson answoiud.
"A friend of mine, during tho Spaulsb
American war, carried it In his breast
pocket, and a ball ricocheted against
Ills ribs, but the book Baved him. Tho
ball was unable to get beyond the
ABOUT STAOE FOLK.
Edwanl H. Sotborn haB received
from Jtcury M. ltugorfl, ot Boston, a
fan ua;d by Mrs. Vlncout ih "The
itivalK," vihrn rihe pldybd with thi
Old Boston Stock comjlaiDV '
Mark Twain appoai"od on tho stole
of his 'own homo on N8w YfiiVi o4
lii a new drama entitled "the fitik
and His Lttllo Block Mhn," wflUen by
Tho late Hamilton Alfa.an Eugllsll
playwright, was a curiously versatile
man. Ho was tho author of maliV
i 'l'V.i L
flcrlbeti as ploaUlrfu. The ,iood M
atitlpatll6to races nal Ih.lha vnW,
Ho 1 was jhn tuW oali fcnfcllili )W
Mvvvifti si'a 4iv imiui-c
u"iLUS piomn-urceK laiiier.
mole or joss popular ouipoaori la
(urnbd out dUors uticddasful draraatjS
u ipuasunucu um
DAlfcYMHtttOtt MONDAY .TAN.
MAKING THE MOST OF A :
Practical' Method ot" Laying; a Pipe Lino for the Irrigation of
Fruit -Trees. By R. II, Forbes, Unlvernlty of Arizona.
By It. II, Forbes, Unlvcitlty cf Arizona
As-. i:p. au,
By lcason of their small Initial cost
and tho caso and economy with which
they aro operated, windmills aro a
popular means of securing household
and stock water supply. Small gaso
lino engines also aro being set up In
Increasing numbers. Though more ex
pensive to Install and opcrato, tho ef
ficiency of gasoline engines Is gicatcr
In propoitlon to their cost, and they
aro not subject to tho uncertainties of
inconstant winds. Other dovlccs hy
draulic rump, hot air engines, small
steam engines nnd various anltnnl
power machines aio to bo obscrve'd, as
convenience, taste, or Ingenuity ot
their owners may provide.
With nny or these machines, how
ever, tho amount ot water pumped Is
limited, especially' when, as Is fre
quently the case, It must bo ralBed
fiom CO to over 100 feet or oven more.
Tanks varying In capacity from two
to ton thausand gallons aro very gen
orally used to storo water thus
pumped, this armngcinent providing
against Intermittent winds or contin
uous UBO-of nn engine. -
Onco In possession of n sniatt though
dopendablo water supply, whether by
windmill, gasoline engine or even a
city hydrant, tho problem of Its most
effectlvo uso nHses.
In semi-arid legions, with long, hot
summers, a group of trocs about the
homo offers lefugo from tho fierce
heat, lcllcf to tho oyo and often, in
deed, decides between comroit and
misery for those In residence. But a
ticc once planted must bo tpndcd and
WWP--VILJ 1 W
1! .-J ! . ' , - r t,
, HOME-MADE WATER PLANT.
Showing Open Well, Bucket Elevator and Gasoline Engine House.
watero'd faithfully or bo lost. It is ot
Importance, therefore, to arrange a
means ot distribution not only saving
of water, but uIbo saving of labor.
Theso facts werp Impressed upon the
writer In tho courso of a long, hot
summer during which, with buckets
and hoso ho laboriously kept growing
a. score or so of recently planted trees.
In casting about for a hotter way vari
ous devices wcro experimented with.
Ditches necessarily nro wasteful of
water, seepago along Intermediate
spaces botween trees causing consid
erable loss. On irregular ground, also,
Irrigation through open ditches Is Im
practicable Pipe llnofj with hydrants
and hoso connections are economical
of water, which Is by this means ap
plied exactly where It Is wanted; but
a great deal of tlmo Is .required In
dragging tho hoso fronj trooo tree
aud In Irrigating by this hiclhod.
A method combining conVchionce
and economy of watcl was 'finally ob
seized IH uso alojig one. of, our city
streets, ulthoiigh for .certain reasons
riot giving satisfactory results. This
Idea consisted, sltrinly, In delivering
waiet-,.thrdugh small orifices bored at
JHotfer intervals' ih 1 a small pipeline
aid. along tho trejT row' desired to be
irritated,, and cbhndctcd with n utilt
nb6 water supply. ,
wittt. a view to 'Mcertaiu ug, imuor
f i.i i- . . i-'-n i "I .; ' .---t
pary cuaqmoRB Him win) prHClr
tauit) dhpaiatUa. tho efficiency lor Its
iigatiug puipusdd),or avpipo iue witn
oiiflcbs, thiv roilliwlhg; oiipoiliiionlH
wero.condUctodju.fCX lino "bf tnree
fOuHiis Inch gaivMtau, ptut was
HldCQd about thmjttfet strove Krciund
m-- ' - "-
on iresues. nan .
4e hoHbollJ- leyql.
VUW'IUV 1 U1UU L.
a ou.vuu, uaiiuu
U.vwiKo il hi-MHAl KM pHI rtt
tnt T'Y 1 i.TE"T ar"" TT. .r""?"f
-MisMt'tliTt 1 r- ' JllilfJ-rl
' -i .('W" '7v j -ir tiraSittsMki
an. 1tli)7, i
the line In which the head of water
could be mcasuicd. Tho lengths ot
pipe, which nvorago 16.0 feet, were
connected by couplings with orifices
boicd perpendicularly through their
sides. Tho orifices were directed side
ways and slightly down, and, water
being turned on, each dischnrgo was
caught, measured and calculated to
gallons per hour. Four sizes of holes
Were Used, and In each caso tho sys
tem wns woiked to Its full capacity,
from 2,0 to 3.5 inch head, only, re
maining nt tho outer end of the sys
tem. During the tbreo yenis the writer
has used this system for Irrigating
his own trees many practical points
have suggested themselves.
Tho facilities employed arc a well
In which tho water stands at 90 'feet
depth; n 3xH Inch pump cylinder op
erated by a 32-foot geaied windmill
of n typo adapted to tho light winds
of tho legion; a 5,000-gallon storago
tank on a stand 18 feet high; nnd
perforated pipe lines Inld along tho
lines of trees to bo watered. Theso
plpo lines aro connected both with
tho storago tank nnd dliectly, at tho
surfuco of the ground, with tho col
umn dcllvcilng water from the pump
cylinder to the tanlc This connection
nt vthc surface of the ground does
away with tho extra lift of about 25
foet to tho top of tho tank, and, espe
cially In time of JJght winds, Increas
es tho amount of water dellverdd nt
tho surface to tho Irrigating plpo
Theso lines arc of three-fourths' Inch
ordinary black lion pipe laid, with as fow
bendsas possible, up and down hill with
tho grado, along ,"co Hues of trees
to bo Irrigated, and at a distance ol
ono to two teot fiom them. Each
branch of tho system !a controlled by
11 valvp next tho supply. Opposite
each treo a bored coupling Is placed
in the lino, which lb fitted accoidlng
ly. Tho oiiflco used Is tho smullosl
practicable size, which is 3-32 of an
Inch. With a llttlo piactlco, using 0
vise, a brnco, and ordinary twist
drills, anyono can mako tho borings
This work may be 1 educed more than
half by filing a notch nijdwuy and
crosswlsa ot tho coupling, with a
threo-cornoied Wo, and bodng in the,
bottom of tho notch. Tho completed
plpo line, with bored couplings, It
bored two or three Inches below the
surface Tor protection, being exposed
In tho shallow Irrigating basins
around tho trees. If tho lino Is doop
ly bdrlcd In the soil tho qrlfjeos can
not bo cleaned and aro liable to be
choked by roots. For convciileitoe
of access the orifices aro inld to dls
charge horizontally, toward tho trees
For flushing the lino a lomuvabje pltti
completes each branch of tho sysleta
hiaklug it possible to renlovo ruj
tnosB, or other ohstiucllous' getlln
Into tho water BUpply ami choking tht
When It is ilQ&hcti to eloso an orf
fled In order to liicretB6 thb dlscnargi
fnlihor dloitg tho lino, ah brdlnarj
iOlllld WOodellf tooLhlitnlr In Innnr(iw1
this tlevlfjo beliig ns cffpctlvp aud con
yeniolit as un expehslye' atoji cock
0 .bdlinlislo and olrontttlen the y$
n, jiaruai ODsirictinnu may b(j in
duetd at ttio polttts ot gr'cutejl
ij itli)i w'thV uivir Hu ml
t fi i
E OF GEN, STARK
HOUSE OF FAMOUS INDIAN FIGHT
ER 8TILJ. STANDING.
Situated at Manchester, N. H., Where
I Hla Remains and Those of-Hls
1 A Ancestors Rest Over 150
! , Years Old.
Manchester, N. II. This city is
proud of tho fact that within her soil
lies all that was mortal ot den. John
Stark, renowned, as an Indlnn fighter,
hunter and major-general in tho contl
ncntalxarmy, tho man who led n Ijand
ot volunteers from tho vicinity ot that
city, aud with them fought tho battlo
Stark sleeps within a smnll luclos
uro nt Stark park, a small grnnlto
shaft marking tho spot, as shown In
tho accompanying picture. Beside him
arc many of his descendants, ono of
whom, a granddaughter, was laid at
rest thcro not long ngo.
Tho city owns all tho land sui round
ing tho burial place, and is convortlng
It Into nn attractive park. Tho site ia
one of tho most beautiful iu the cullro
valley of tho Mcrilmac.
Tho lioii.Bo in which John Stark onco
lived Is still standing in Manchester.
It was eroded in 1747, ami occupies a
strip of lnm1-whlch was given by the
governor ot Massachusetts to tho
soldiers who fought in tho French nnd
Indian Tvnrs. It Is situated In a sunny,
quiet recess formed by tho interlaced
branches of a lofty and majestio elm,
directly at tho cast end of Amoskcag
bridge, and is known ns tho "Palgo"
house, because a family by the namo
of Paige occupied it duiing tho lust
Tho house Is tho oldest landmark of
the das of pioneering in Manchester,
and was built by Alexander McMur
phy, who settled near Amoskcag fnlls,
going to thai locality from Londondcr
ly, At tho tlmo that tho atructuto
was erected tho present populous city
of Manchester was known as "Harry
town," nfterwaid us Boriyflold, and
John Stnrk moved from Londonder
ry, his blrthplnce, to tho vlclulty of
Amoskcag fnlls, and took up his abode
In this llttlo old houso soon after Us
Stark House and Monument.
completion. Thcro ho lived, while car
rying on his sawmill, which was clobo
by, and It was whllo thus employed
that ho received nows of the fighting
at Concord and Loxlngton. Leaving
tho saw In tho cut ho rallied his
neighbors and friends, as only John
Stark know liow to do, and they left
lliolr bloody impilnt 011 tho ted coats
4ho moved to th'o assault against
them at Bunker Hill on that memora
ble day In Juuo 111010 than a century
and n quarter ngo.
In Uils samo hoiibo which his father
left to fight tho battles or tho infant
colonies, John Stark second lived, and
tboio his chlldion woro born, ono of
whom, Eliza noble, died recently at
the ago of 97.
Tho houso faces tho south, aud its
aichitecturo Is of tho pattern which
prevailed for dwellings at tho tlmo
thut It was built. It is low-posted,
containing five commodious 100111s 011
tho ground floor nnd two unfinished
rooms in tho second ntory.
When tho houso wns first built tho
L contained a spinning room, nnd wns
used by "Molly" Stark Tor this pur
pose. In 18G0 tho L was converted
into a llvjngroom.
Tho walls of ouch room aro panoiod,
and tho high oak mantels, tho great
fireplaces, tho prlmltivo eupbonrds
and tho wanning scats arp lit illus
trations of tho value of this llttlo old
cottage as a relic of tho olghtoon'.U
In the kitchen flicplaco today hangs
tho identical crano which was there In
placo whon John Stunt occupied tho
houso 150 years ngo.
Near tho front door is a lilac bush
which Is said to havo boon sot put by
John Stark second inoro than 100
On Genf Slark's return from tho vic
tories at Bennington and Saratoga ho
built htm a hbuso on tho Itlver load,
bait a mllo distant from tho liauso,
whoro ho had been living when tho
news from Lexington atotiscd his mar
tial ardbr and caused him to respond
to tho call to amis.-
Tho houso Jb a landipark of which
the city ot Manchester may well bo
probd, and ll Is the Jiopo Of many tnl
soriio ono ot ,tho numerous vaUldUd
Elin J&!I' ssnl
The d VIooTi
These words describe the feellwiisp
the person who U uslnt Dr. A.W,
cnaao'n weryo nun.
As the blood becomes, richer,
nerves stronger, ana the wany orp
more vigorous and regular Jn.aetl
titration Imnroves. you feleeo and .1
tiattai: hnniluchtii illMnfMiaf. and I
lability nnd discouragement give wiy
to brighter and more hopeful feeling'.,
Most of us liave our spells of wMI
nets and tired feelings: Sometimes t7
pass nwuy, but only to return agaflli
unless actlvo rcstoratlvo treatmonr It
Used, such as Dr. A. W. Chaso'sNefrts
Pills. 4 .!
Too ofton it is neglect to heed tnM
symptoms of nervous exhaustion UMt
allows tho nerves to get weaker .4
weaker, until a llttlo unusual htrtlh
brings on prostration, paralysis orHt
sanity. , ' jVj
It is better to get back old vlfM
while you havo something to build I ,dM.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills will liAfe
you(ns nothing else Can. EO cent a tteil,
nt all denlors, or Dr. A. W. Chase Me
Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Tho portrait ftl4
algnaturo of Dr. A.W. Chase, tho 4W
ous receipt-book author, are on cVetf
For salo In Marlon, Ohio, by Flock
s Drug Storo. '
societies may begin a movonloui
which will Insuro It bolng proseh'ed
to posterity In tho samo form that it
Stark died .May 8, 1820, nnd It Is the
anticipation of Manchester people that
soino day tho national government Wjlj
erect au equestrian statuo ovor his
If ou mo fat, get thin; if thin, get
fat. Nature never meant ylm io be
Eatlsflcd with your weight.
Frenchmen Balk at Checks.
Frenchmen havo never cared fot
checks. They do not understand them.
A few days ago a French journalist
who had lcccivcd a check on a well
known Ixmdon bank showed It to me
and asked mo what ho ought to do
with It. , '
"Has It uny value?" ho asked.
"Why. certainly."1! Bald. "You slm-
I ply iudoibu it on r tl'10 back, take It to
your onnker auu lie will givo youitno
' amount written on it." ' .
But he seemed somowhot Dkcptica,
and I could sec that ho -would much
havo preferred n postal prder. But at
last a serious attempt is to bo made
by pnillamont to teach tho Fronchman
how to mako uso of tho chock. It will,
however, require tho sanction of a spe
cial luw beforo the masses,!!! bcllev
Unit thcro Is any real good In the sys
tem. It is proposed to introduco the
chock with tho assistance of tho post
olllco nnd to issue checkboards for a
sum not inferior to 'f 20. N. Y. Tlmea,
A bank of credit on which wo can
drnw supplies of confidence, counsel,
sympathy, help and loy.
3Bcautiy your JBomm
"TUB MOST BEAUTIFUL tyAOAZWB
IN THB WORLD"
mil the one magazine that is different
rom all others. It con t sins 50 or
Jiorebupcrb pictures monthly exquisitely
printed with fine 11 rt tone ink,' many of
the pages being In colors'.- The magazine
is bound with silk cord but iu such n
inauuer that it may be easily taken apart
The Pictures Framed
There b enough good renting matter to
make the tnag&zme the most attractive
I ' I
iwrionicai puumnca. A-V'
Ask your newsdealer for the currents
number. If he docs not handle it, semi
us his name and address with your natpe
jtul address lor a sample copj, Regulat
price 35 cents. Mention this paper and
BURR McINTOSH MONTHLY
4 We$t 22nd Street New York City
Anynno lending a tketrh end deicrlpllon tor
'iulcklr ascertain our opinion frcenrhctber au
lUTBiiuori vrovnmj pJiqn;inifs&;orumunica-
ecu tree, uiaeit ageucT.ior ecunnr patenle
I'ateuti 1 taken tbrousb Munn A. Co. rtcolrt
rrcmt nviKT, wiinuubCDBTKV, mine
fcimuoiKc. wunoutcriargf, mine
ilatlon u( anr clentlflo ioornal. Tamp K a .
MUNN I Cfi.eiifastW.NmTorirA
- . :. . 11 1
for l,00 wrkoi. vrilliti4(laiilal,iaMMiI1RS
kttalBtalKs41oiirfMcilatiit ti , itU i ? ,
ka.ana.ayial aj la i aa rfliisSSSPPaWllBWI
vtoatffftaaaaflMuaa ' i
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