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Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, January 28, 1897, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87080287/1897-01-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Es-.atlishod 1833.
Make all money orders, checks, etc., payable
tv the Tribune Printlnu Company, Limited.
One Year $1.50
Six Months 75
Pour Months .60
Two Months 35
The date which the subscription is paid to is
on the address label of each paper, the change
of which to a subsequent date becomes a
receipt for remittance. For instance:
Grover Cleveland 28June97
means that Grover is puid up to June 38,1807
Keep the tlgures in advance of the present
date. Report promptly to this office whenevei
paper is not received. Arrearages must bt
paid when subscription is discontinued.
A most unlucky farmer lives, in north
ern Wisconsin. A neighbor set a num
ber of xvolf traps around his farm, and
while tlie farmer in question was hunt
ing rabbits, after the first snowfall of
the season, he tripped and fell directly
on one of the traps. He put out his
hand as he fell, and it was caught in the
powerful trap. The place was in a val
ley, nearly half a mile from any house,
and after vain efforts to make himself
heard and unsuccessful attempts to
raise the spring he fired his shotgun
until every loud was exhausted. Tills
brought help, but before the neighbors
arrived he had fainted from the pain.
When released lie declared tliut he
v.ould never set a trap for any animal so 1
long as he lived.
There is a man living north of Tower, !
Minn., who is said to employ the lu
ll ans of that, region to kill partridges.
He is known thereabouts as "the Par
tridge Ring," .since he takes contracts
to supply partridges by the thousand.
Two contracts for 10,000 and another
for 8,000 birds were made and fulfilled
recently, Minnesota has a nonexport
law, and how the birds ore disposed of
is a question sportsmen have asked the
state game protector to look up. It is
believed t hat the birds go to Chicago.
AMcKinley man in Cleveland wagered
with a Bryan man SIOO to a, cent that
Now York would give over 150,000 plu
rality for the republican candidate. A
condition of this apparently great odds
was that if the McKinlcy man won he
should receive an additional cent for
every vote in the plurality above lf>(),-
000. McK in ley's plurality in New York
v. as over SCO,OOO. The man who had of
fered the odds of SIOO to a cent there
fore w ins by the terms of lils wager
A recent decision in Pennsylvania is
.quoted on the follow ing circumstances*
,A passenger standing on the platform
of a street car was requested by the con
ductor to go inside, there being seats
vacant at the time, but he refused to do
so on the ground that he was not going
far enough to make it worth while, and
the car was stopped and he was ejected.
Held, that the rule was a reasonable one
and the ejected passenger had no
ground for action.
Many Berrien county (Mich.) farmers
say they have so much corn they hard
ily know what to do with it, their cribs
being full to overflowing, and the husk
ing still going on. The grain is dry and
in admirable condition to crib, and the
ears are notably large and perfect. It
ps generally conceded to be the largest
and most perfect corn crop ever grown
in Berrien county since its settlement.
Oddities and singularities of behavior
jmay attend genius. When they do they
are its misfortunes and its blemishes.
'1 he man of true genius w ill he ashamed
tof them; at least, he will never affect
:to distinguish himself by whimsical pe
A woman at the Brooklyn meet in or of
jtliio Brooklyn Health Culture club said:
rTliis crusade for short skirts is only a
fad. It won't bust, for women haven't
jrnougli courage to follow any style but
it he prevailing one." She is undoubted
jy right.
There ia much truth in the assertion
that the young man who is anxious
"to lay the world at the feet of the girl
lie adores, three months after he mar
ries her isn't willing even to lay the
J Milk tickets have been denounced as
'carriers of diphtheria by the health of
ficer of South Bend, Tnd., where a num
ber of cases of the disease were traced
( 1o a patient in the milk peil£Jrr*B fam
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Washington. January 35, 1897.
Senator Morgan has not at any time
been over friendly towards the arbitra
tion treaty, and since the Nicaragua
canal bill, of which he was an ardent
supporter, was given its death-blow by
the notice from the minister of the
Greater Republic of Central America
that Nicaragua, which is a part of that
republic, would not allow the concession
granted to the canal company to be con
trolled by the United States, as proposed
in the bill, but would be willing to open
legotiations on the subject with this
government direct, he seems disposed to
sven up tilings with England by trying
o defeat the arbitration treaty. Sena
tor Morgan says that England is merely
making a eatspaw out of those little
Central American governments, and that
one of its reasons for wanting that en
forced is to get a hand in the control of
he Nicaragua canal. This it would
do. if the arbitration treaty were in
orco, by getting up a dispute with us
vor the canal and then referring it to
irbitration, with the certainty that
King Oscar, of Sweden, would name an
umpire who woi Id decide in England's
favor. Senator Morgan is lighting mud
about it. and it isn't going to help the
arbitration treaty any.
Senator Gray, of Delaware, will this
week present the credentials of Mr.
Kenney, who was last week elected
senator by the legislature, and whose
credentials are properly certified by the
rovernor of that state. A hard light is
going to be made by the Republicans
to keep Mr. Kenney out of his seat. In
asmuch as Mr. Kenney, who is a Silver
Democrat, will receive the support of all
the Silver senators, it is expected that
the Republicans will devote their efforts
to trying to stave off a vote until after
the fourth of March, when they will be
stronger in the senate. It is said that
"Little Billco" Chandler's scheme of re
opening the Dupont application will be
"abandoned because of the refusal of
some of the Republican senators to sup
port it, and that instead the claim of
the gas millionaire, Addicks, which has
already been presented to the senate by
Chandler, will be urged against that of
Senator-elect Kenney. Addicks has got
plenty of money and if there are any
| votes in the senate that can be bought
J he is willing to spend it.
Miss Maud Stalnakcr, a young lady of
Washington, I). C'., was recently an ftp-j
| plicant for a position under the civil ser
i vice rules, and passed probably the most
difficult examination that has over been
prepared by the civil service couitnis-
I sion. She was the only one who was
J able to pass the examination, but the
j war department refuses to appoint her
to the vacant clerkship oil the ground
j that she is a woman. The examination
| required translation into English of
technical military works in French,
German. Spanish and Italian; typewrit
ing in all of these languages, and ability
to do proof-reading and prepare lnanu-
I script for the press; a knowledge of
i modern library methods, cataloguing,
1 indexing and of the English language
and literary composition. The salary of
the position demanding all these re
j quirements is $1,500 a year.
Senator Turpie called up the Cameron
Cuban resolution and made a spirited
1 speech thereon, in which he made it
j plain that while he was just as strongly
J in favor of the independence of Cuba as
! over, lie was even more strongly in favor
( of action which would declare the sen
i ate to be independent of executive au
. j thorlty.
Representative Grosvenor, of Ohio,
I lias alarmed those who are interested in
| his welfare by stating on the floor of the
house that he was not McKinlcy's rep
j rescntativo and could not speak for him.
As modesty has never been a part of
; Grosvcnor's make-up, it is feared that
| his mental faculties are getting disor
dered. S.
FRANK J. CIIRNEY makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the lirrn of F. J.
CHENEY A Co., doing business in the
City of Toledo, County and State afore
sid, and that said firm will pay the sum
each and every case of CATARRH that
cannot be cured by the use of HAI.L'S
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
, my presence, this Gth day of December,
I A. D. 1880,
( ) -v***. Notary Public.
; j Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and
■ mucons surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
HTBold bjr Druggists, 75c.
I Hall's Family Pills are the best.
For Infants and Children,
Ti (- />
lie Suffered Tori urea in Order to Gain the
Object of Hi* Choice.
I John Howard, a Nantucket whaler,
' lias been the victim of a love affair as
| grotesque as any that could be imag
| ined.
J Howard was the sou of a Methodist
i minister, of Massachusetts. He was a
wild boy, and after many scrapes ran
off and went to sea.
The ship called at the island at Nu
knliiva, iu the Marquesas group, to
take in fresh water. Howard was
sent asliore, and was captured by the
natives, who somehow regarded How
ard with sacred Interest. The vener
able chief of the tribe and his pretty
daughter, Taptatliui, made much of
the young white man, and lience lie
became the most honored man of the
tribe, especially chosen to communi
cate the will of the tribe's god. 1
Wealth and honors were showered
upon him. Taptatliui taught him the
native language.
By this time Taptatliui had gained
possession of his heart. He wanted to
marry her. At last she consented, on
one condition—that he should be tat- i
toocd like nil the men of the tribe.
To that Howard readily consented, ]
little dreaming of the torture he was
to undergo. \
Howard was a far different man in
apearance than when he first landed j
on the island. Figures and designs in E
narrow bauds were tattooed diago
nally across his face in different col- ,
ors. j 1
When it was all done Howard was
ready to <*lollll lils bride. With his |
decorated body he called at the priest's
temple, but the priest waved him
"You have deceived us once," he
said. "You have cast ridicule on our
god, and it would be blasphemy to let
you take the fairest of the god's at
tendants for your wife."
"You, too," added Taptatliui, "have ,
brought famine to our valley. Your I
race has brought pestilence among us. j
You white men are deceivers, and be- |
sides, any man wlio would become so ;
subservient to a woman as to consent i
to undergo the tortures you did while |
you were being tattooed would not 1
make a lit husband for the daughter I
of the ruler of the Typees."—New
York Journal.
Kiiilt by Mi si tike on Ciiiiiuliuii Laml and
Thus Won itM Name. 1
General Miles has recently recom- 1
mended the fortifying of a number of
our seaports and the enlargement of 1
some of the posts along our frontier. 1
One of these is Fort Montgomery, that ]
stands at the outlet of Lake Chum- !
plain. The mentioning of this long
forgotten old fort recalls a queer fact ;
connected with its beginning, and long !
ago forgotten. In 1841 it was decided |
to build a large post at the entrance to ]
Lake Cliaiuplain, and work was be- ]
gun on Fort Montgomery, as It was ,
called. After a good deal of work had
been done it was found that the walls
of the fort were over the line dividing
the United States from Canada. Work j
was stopped and a survey made, and !
part of the work was torn down. Lat- |
er on it was ascertained that part of
the walls of the post were still over 1
the dividing line. An agreement was j
made with the English Government !
which gave to the United States that
part built upon, and the outline of the I
old fort was completed, but as these
mistakes had caused so much trouble I
the post was nicknamed "Fort Blun
der." Work was stopped on the old
post at the breaking out of the late
war. and since that time it has been
under the charge of an ordnance ser
geant.—Cincinnati Enquirer.
Some <juibbl?K of Our Luw*.
Wliy ten-pins? It was originally j
played with nine, and known us nine
pins, hut the Legislature prohibited
the vicious game of nine-pins, mid the
Yankees added u pin.
One or two interesting quibbles have
come to this eliair through the law
One of tliem illustrates the small es
timation in which dogs are held.
11l West Virginia, where it is not lar
ceny to take a dog, a dogtaker was in
dicted for stealing the chain to which
the dog was fastened. The defendant
, pleaded guilty, aud was sentenced to
, 100 seconds in jail.
In states where it is not larceny to
abstract a promissory note, it may be i
: petty larceny to abstract the paper on
which it was written.
That was a very serious quibble by |
which the New Hampshire court, after
a defendant had been acquitted on a
charge of murder as principal, indict
ed, convicted and hanged him on a
, charge of being accessory before the i
fact.—Green Bag.
44 Poor liicliard'n " Wisdom.
1 Get what you can. and what you get
; hold;
J God helps them that help them
J 'Tis the stone that will turn all your
| lead into gold.
Employ thy time well, if thou mean
est to gain leisure.
If you would be wealthy, think of
■ saving as well as getting.
Diligence is Hie mother of good luck,
I and God gives all things to industry.
I Always taking out of the meal tub, !
and never putting in. soon comes lo
■ the bottom.
And. when you have got the philoso
pher's stone, sure you will no longer
complain of laid times or the difficulty
of paying taxes.
GttHi runomlc IHntlnctlon.
"Gimme a piece of apple-pie, quick!"
said n traveller al an American restate '
rant. "Chicago or Boston?" naked the
waiter. "What do you moan?" in
quired the traveller. "Ivuife or fork?"
answered the waiter.
Anil They Did.
"Those revenue detectives," said the old
moonshiner's daughter,
As she saw them go toward her para'*
Where it nestled in the moonlight, by the
rippling, rolling water,
Just without the somber shadow of thc
"Remind me of A1 Raschld, the Caliph old,
From his travels in disguise, his chiefest
Because," her check with shame at such
a break outrageous burning,
"They certainly are going to Bagdad "
—N. O. Times-Democrat.
Merely Luesswork.
The patient woe very low and seemed
oblivious to nil tih-at was going on in the
room; but you can't always tell about
patients. Sometimes they are very de
"Doctor," said the trained nurse who
was watching by the bedside and was of
an inquiring turn of mind, "is medi
cine considered one of the exact
"No," murmured the patient, feebly,
before the doctor hail a chance to re
ply* "It's guesswork and experiment.
I guess I know."—Chicago Post
Case Dismissed.
"I charge this man with arson,"
shouted the excited fat man to the sur
prised court
"That's a very grave charge, sir.
What evidence have you?"
"Plenty of it, your honor; plenty of it.
He fired me bodily down two flights of
Stairs and out of the building."
"He may have fired you, but you ad
mit his putting you out. Next!"— D
etroit Dree Press.
A Serious Drawback.
Hungry Dawson—By gee! I some
times think our profession is jit about
the meanest bisness goin\
Hobo Ilank—Huh! Wot's wrong wid
Hungry Dawson—WMljwen other fel
lers is abused, they kin strike; but,
durn it all, the only way we could strike
would be by goin' to workl—N. Y.
No Opinions.
Lawyer--Judging from your replies,
you do not seem to have any opinions on
any subject.
Passible Juror—No, sir; I ain't tried
to have no opinion of my own for a
good many years.
"Ilumpli! How many years?"
"Oh, I dunno; ever since I married."
—N. Y. Weekly.
(Jcorge Tumbled.
"I don't see any mistletoe hanging in
the old-time place," sold George, re
proach full}'.
"Papa could not afford it tnis j*ear,"
replied Grace, coyly; "but I've got the
ribbon in my hair I used to hang tine
mistletoe up with."
George feJl over himself.—N. Y.
Tho Ilorrltl Brother.
Clara's little brother had heard the
barber say something about her beau's
beard being ala mode. Running in to
her as she was seated with the family
ut the dinner table he exclaimed:
"Clare, it won't be fun for you to kiss
Mr. Mo user any iniorc, 'cause lie's had
his beard all mowed."—Boston Courier.
Rlio Suspected It.
"Why, Mrs. Parvenu, this is unmis- i
takably an old master," said the enthu
siastic caller.
"That's just what I told John. I'll
send it back to have it repainted and
a new frame put on."—Detroit Free
"I do not doubt you," she slowly said,
"But I think It would bo better,
To prove that you're in earnest now
To propose to me by letter."
—Bay City Chat.
I Minnie —Did you sing for Mr. Good
catch last night, dear?
j Winnie—Yes, love, for nearly an hour.
Minnie—Oh, I'm so glud, darling, I
always detested that man.—N. Y. Her
| "Did you read about the man who
put a love letter in a bottle and set it
"No; who got it?"
"A milkman's daughter."—Chicago
Warning Too Late.
She—You looked like a fool when you
proposed to me.
He. (gloomily)— Well, why didn't you
j tell me before it was too late?— D
ci troit Tribune.
In Uls Head.
Flossie —There's Gussie, he tells nie
( lie can carry immense sums in his head.
1 Maggie—Perhaps so, but he never
carries them in this pocket.—Larks.
j "He used to be a common thief until
he got rich and retired."
"What isthenow?"
"A kleptomaniac."—N. Y. Truth.
The Best They Could Do.
She—Do you know, I really wish I
had lived in the dark ages.
He—l can turn down the gas.—N. Y.
| lie—Have you ever had your ears
j pierced?
j She—No; but I have often had them
The Supernatural Visitor lliat Saved Her
front the Sting of a Cobra.
The following remarkable occur
rence, au absolute fact, is related by a
lady visiting friends in Hartford as it
was told her by her cousin in Meerat,
Northwestern India.
Her cousin, in whoso house the oc
currence took place, was seated at a
lighted table engaged in reading,
when, thinking it about time to retire,
and happening to lift her eyes from
her book, she was astonished to see '
seated in a chair before her, and be
tween herself and the door to the !
bathroom a man, a stranger to her,
who calmly regarded her.
It gradually dawned upon her that
the figure was probably not that of a
person of rial flesh and blood, but a
vision from the unseen world of life.
She remembered having once, as a
child, seen a similar figure, under cir
cumstances which seemed to preclude
the Idea that it was any person still
in the body. Concluding that this new
visitor was not a person of flesh and
blood, she sat silently gazing at the si
lent object, while the intruder, who
ever or whatever he was, sat also in
silence, steadily regarding her. Just
how long this state of things lasted
the lady did not accurately know, but
it was probably not very long when
the mysterious stranger began to van
ish into a thinner anil thinner personal
presence, until in a moment or two he
had vanished quite away.
It was JJie lady's hour for her even
ing bath, but she thought she would
first let out her two pet dogs from
their confinement in another room.
They came barking furiously and run
ning directly toward the bathroom.
There, through the open door, the lady
was horrilied to see on the floor a
monstrous cobra—the snake whose bite
is certain and speedy death. Spring
ing forward to save her dogs, she
quickly shut the door, but not so In
stantaneously as to prevent her seeing
the reptile turning and escaping down
through a hole in the floor where the
drain pipes of bathtub and washbowl
went, a hole which had been careless
ly loft larger than was necessary.
If she had gone directly to the bath
room, as she would have done but for
the Intervention of her mysterious vis
itant, her life would uiuloubtedy have
beeu sacrificed in the act.
Fine Cedar for Bent Cigar*.
"The spicy odor that you notice in
the cigar box," said the tobacconist,
"comes from the wood of which it is
made. It Is not because it is impreg
nated with the tobacco. On the con
trary, the tobacco takes the flavor of
the wood. That Is the reason that a
particular wood Is used for the boxes
of all the best cigars. It is Spanish
cedar. It is an expensive wood, por
ous and spicy, and the only kind
which lias been found to improve the
flavor of the cigar. Tobacco, as you
know, quickly absorbs any odor with
which it is brought in contact. Cigars
packed lu a cardboard box, or one
made of deal, would soon become
very unpleasant to the taste."
Customer —"Are those boots worth
Bootmaker (thoughtfully)—"Well
yes— the laces appear to be good."
Mildred—"l wouldn't marry the best
man in the world!"
Mr. Suitor—"There is no clanger, the
bride never gets the best man."
Sappy—'"l think I shall—aw—uevah
have to stwuggle for gweutness. Aw,
I was born gweat, (lonelier know?"
Crusty—"Great Scot! liow you must
have shrunk!"
Itoax—"Do you believe that thirteen
is a fatal number?"
Joax—"Well, all the people who
lived in the thirteenth century are
"Harry, how is it your teacher tells
me you are stupid?"
Harry—Well, papa, if little boys
were not stupid teachers wouldn't
have anything to do."
"Been writing?"
"Who to?"
"Oh, dear! Why don't you speak
grammatically? The idea—'Who to'!
You should say 'To whom to.'"
Bling Beggar—"Please give me a
dime?" Old Wads—"l think you are a
fraud. 1 don't believe you are blind
at all." Blind Beggar—"lf I wasn't do
you think I'd stop such au old cur
mudgeon as you?" I
"Did you hear of the snake up at the
museum that was trying to get inside
of itself?"
"Yes. They call him the dude ana
conda, because he's such a swallow
tail."—Harper's Bazar. j
Bertha—"Sometimes you appear
really manly, and sometimes you are
absolutely effeminate. llow do you
account for it?"
Harold—"l suppose it is hereditary. !
Half my ancestors were males and the |
other half females."
Mrs. Creegan—"And how is Tommy ,
getting along at the school?"
Mrs. Shauglinessy—"Splendid. The
teacher is that fond of him that she '
kapes him wid her half an hour after
the other boys go home nnrely every j
day of the wake."—Boston Transcript i
"Poor boy! your father disinherited
you, I hear?"
"Yes. Dour old dad; he always
looked after me."
"What do you mean?"
"Why, the old man died head over
heels in debt. All that went to my
brothers."—Harper's Bazaar.
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Anyone sending a sketch and description may
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