Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 31, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 31, 1896
Page 4
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Gray' CORNER. On all kinds ot light weight underwear. All styles aud prices for men, women •nd children. The extreme warm weather has so far made this a good underwear season, and John Cray I? the place to be suited. Greatest Discovery or tlie 19th Century. Dr. Tenguo'H NKW HKMXnV MtHllcilteil Air Kor tho Cur« ot Ciiturrh, Asthnm and all Pulmoniiry Msenses, It bus no equnl tor Sick iiiul Nervous lleail- HChe, 1,000.000 poople aie unnuiilly from tlie above named discuses, Wiir suller »nd cite, when Medicated ^Ir Is K-mromeod to care 5 ou. Alrnnil DrUB Co., Itlclimond, Incl., U. 3. A. It Is the best remedy on earth for La To.i.jpe. It will give Immediate relief •»d will effect a cure where all other nmedles fall. •old by B. P. Keesllng. F E never put up any Plonr under any other Brand than our own. w Onr Magnolia Patent Flour Is Guaranteed to be Twenty per cent better thnn any other JFlour made in the State. Peru Co. KROEGER & STRAIN, Undertakers & Embalmers. 610 BROADWAY. JERSEY ICE CREAM, Be«t in tie City. Little Candy Kitchen, 314 Pearl Street. All of our fine bon bons 25e a pound "Twin Comet" ana "Little Giant', 1 Lawn Sprinklers. BEST HADE Unique, Efficient, Labor Savins. Will •prlnkle four times greater area than any others. Highest award at the Chicago Bxposltlon. E. STEBBINS MFG. CC, •ole Manufacurers, Springfloia, Mass. F*r Sale by all Hardware and Rubber •tores In the United States. Spring Suits. Good Goods and Low Prices, the Combination that Wins. ® Made in the Latest Styles. . D. CRAIG 436 Broadway. Second Floor. me D, H. Baldwin & Co.'s Music House. -Baldwin piano, Ellington piano, Decker BroJ. piano. Fisher piano, Valley Gem 10, Estey orgat* Hamilton organs, of thin mak» sold for cash or easy mt» to suit purchaser, pianos for organs for rent. Second-hand pianos for sale: »50. JOT, *7B, *». tt 25 - Se °- •nd-band organs: J15.00 to J50.DO. A fln« largo size Ellington piano, worth $373, mtU be given away absolutely free. Piano wow on exhibition'and can be see» at .any time at our roonx corner of Third •treet and Broadway. Coroe learn our Unna and tak» a number for thl» piano. «.» OVEBMAM. *SON Manager" Cor. 3nl »od tfroadway W ANTED. •KN to take orders In fvory town and eltj! no Ldrtlverln K ; Mod wages; itw w«*»j,!g cap1 ' A GKST3 Wanted to sell fat qiiJck selling Aln inlnn.ni nnrt Gold Aluralnnm Novelties, large aroflS. Semi 2o fcr catn'OKiieSz pares. Re;^d 4 OottKb, 8S1 Btoailwny, NewXoik. AIL Published every any In the week (except Monday) by the LoBansport Journal Company. W. S. WKIGHT ................... President. A HARDY ................... Vice President C W GRAVES ................. ...Secretary S. B. KOY33U ................... - .Treasurer Price per Annum Price per Month Otllclnl Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-class .-nail-matter lit tho Losuiispoi't l-'o»- 0" lcc - February S. 1SSS. SUNDAY, MAY .':'.!. 18'J(i. THE TIN INDUSTRY. utiiOd'Mlk: 1'iltior.s who liml Mboul ' pnxUiction of tin in tliis count i\v sin: now nl'r.-iiil to set tliomsi'lvi's rljL'l:!, :nnl ;K-km>\vloils-'u tlisit they .spoke falsely. T:ln.'.v KTOP ii[>!>tv^iV'.'ly quint about tin.' iiuhistry cmiU'il i" llfis country by t!.m Mc-K ill-ley law. Xlie Enjr'.lsli fi'oo trailu papers MIV not so tare oC (:oii;<c.ii>nce, ;iiid acknowledge flint tho Unite.! States, which formerly took iibov.t sixty per cent. of. the Knirlbih product, now takes but.about twenty percent and t'.U! mule would entirely 1'iill :nv;iy throu;,'li ;i raise in the Amerk-an tin-lit. r.cCort HID MoKiiiloy l:ny made it possibly for the tin ni'lfc to oppii in America, about 5nO,000 tons or tin wore shipped from the Enj-'llsli mills lo our shores. This moans XI,000.000 boxes a year. The reports show that the capacity of the mills now in operation in America, almost equals the entire consumption of (in. The shipments of tin from Kns- laiul fell off almost two-thirds as. a result of the protection measure. Tu 1SS9, the shipments averaged 28,000 Ions a month, from Eus.la.nd to America. In 1SOO the exports from Britain to the United States were 20,750 tons a month. The year of 1S91 showed an average importation of tin from England of 27, 003 tons. In three months of ISOfl the average sMpplns oif English tin to America lias been 0,248 tons a month. The balance of consumption is supplied hero at home. This Is what the true American, is pleased to- note, smnll fan- port* ot articles that can be put on the home market by American, brains nud muscle. This Is the ruling, idea of protection. The encouragement of home production when possible, by taxing foreign, cheap product, that the American article may be able to compete, without lowering wapes while cutting prices. Democrats try to dump the deficit on tho shoulders of the Supreme court. It is true, the highest tribunal declared the Income tax measure contrary-to tho con,- .stitution. True, ?30,OOC,000 were turned back after being collected under the law. The loss of the sum named would not account by almost $10,000,000 for the deficit for the fiscal year of ISM, and would not replace by many millions tho yearly' deficiency of revenue. The iidmJulstrntton cannot escape the dishonest, misleading estimates that foretold a "comfortable surplus" each year, when it was absolutely certain that the mongrel rsvenne law would show only void where gold appeared tinder the law- it replaced. " The Supreme court cannot be blamed for the failure of the half- froe-tradc policy that the misled all-free traders voted upon the people. Samuel Carr o£ Adatnsboro Is a candidate for cointnissloner for the First district. This is Mr, Carr's first request for office, though he has been nc- tlve in the Republican party ever since he became a Gltly.cn of Cass county. He has lived highly respected and well liked, in Claj: township, since 1S4S. He fought valiantly for the Union, and is, all around, excellently equipped for the office. Gov. Claude Matthews is lie hind again. He cau't keep track of that acrobatic gentleman, Gov. Boles of Iowa. Mr. Boles was first to.declare for free silver. Gov. Matthews took a long brca-Mi and put iu a "Me too." Now Mr. Boles says it will bo treason for the Chicago convention to declare against stiver. It is evident that Gov. Matthews wlU have to pet a new reverberating hat. What will become of the Mugwump? He Is a free trader, and will keep -out of Republican ranks when .McKIriley is nominated. He is not for free silver, and the Democrats will declare for th'at article. The question arises, whither ;ls he drifting? • . . jr Topuillsts and Democrats .count', on combining to defeat wise tariff legislation In legislatures to. coroe, but the people are tired of being.misrepresented In those bodies, -ami .will: make House aal Senate substantially Republican. Every RepuWican.should attend the primaries for the selection of .delegates to the county and joint represeptatlve conventions, to be held Monday evening at the places designated In the various wards. . ..-.'. It is snld that $17,000,000 Iravc been Invcstwl In bicycles. The turning of tliis siiim.rmioU oif.lt, from oilier lines of trade, lias cftusetl some dissatisfaction 'among merchants all over tho country. . Congress will pass the rivers and harbors bill over the Cleveland veto. BAB TALKS OF FOOLS. ' The Tribe Analyzed From Different Standpoints. New York, 27, liSOti. I have always hail a grea.t admiration for thait much lamented lady who; uu her deathbed, coutlded to lu>r doctor the .secret: of her popularity. She said,- ; a.5 she looked up -at htm with eyes over- lowing wlKi kindness :md love, '-I always had patience with fools," I wonder how many kinds at fools she had • ine-t? They are all over the 1'ace of I he earth, but they differ. Did you over look a<t. :i. bunch, of asparagus? One snilk is thick, o.ne is tliin, one is crinkled up. one is stubby, 'but, they all '.uive the same grcmi ends. Thai, is the way with l.he fool.". Although,,between you a.iul me. 1 don't/(Milk there is the same delight In a bunch of Cools that, there is in a bunch of asparagus. And yet, if you look at a. foul from the standpoint of, folly alone, there ls?a certain amount.of ploasiir.e In hh.n. Butu: lie Itappens'lo be mixed up in a 'biisiucAs transaction. In a fa-inily affair, or in something that is going -to hurt somebody's heart, then beware of .the fool!' A fool Mint too often-.appears in society is the jocular fool. He tells stories over which flic jsrass prow hundreds of yea is ago. Ho .tcJ.l.S;.stories of which lie forfeits t.hc point.''. And. -most devilish of all, there are tiimcs when even a fool .seems to have an ability peculiar to the devil, ho nslcs conundrums. With a giggle, ihe expects you to trouble yourself about them. For -Hue jocular fool, itihe best hcrea.Cter would seem to be a continual reading of the jokes of .Toe Miller and the.woriis ot Mark Twain. Caji tltore be any tilling iribre dreadful? To have to road Mark TJvrain at all Is diabolical, but ito road him'forever and forever would be worse than any hell that Dante ever pieitnrod. Next to the joking fool, comes THE GUSHING FOOL. This type may be either masculine or fem-taino. If it Js ifemlnlne, and you are a wom,'ui,-4t kisses you, addresses you as Darling or Sweetheart, aud call? cm whoever may be alxmt to admire your virtues. If yon happen to be masculine, tills fool says, "Isn't lie a great man? Did you ever hear anything so clever in all your life, rind isn't be tho> hanidsomest mini yo'n ever saw?" An eternal kick a-waiMs 1Qi:is fool. Next In order conies t!lie athletic fool. He or slic .spends the greater part of'the money possessed in getting golf sniits, tonnis suite or bdcycle suiits. That you shonldil't jAij' golf, or tennis or rkle the bike is a surprise to tlie athletic fool. Tlint you shook! care, on a -sunshiny day, for a pleasant comer, of the piazza, and. an interesting book, Is some- tliJng iloit understood by the athletic -fool, who expects you to come out 1'n to -the sun and work at the chosen enjoyment (?) until your hair is out ot crimp, until the persplirnfclon is streaming doAvu yoor -face, and tintil you;'are blowzy and took like anrthlng but a gein'tile woman. Don't- misunderstand mo; I approve of out-door sports, but just as I approve of indoor ones, In'mod- oration. I am a temperate woman, not a proTiobMoraJst, but when I hear the athletic -fool talk of Ills golf stick, lita tcmnis racquet,,or hjls bike all day long, I am sure that'Ms hereafter'will be one of quilet meditation. i-Tc or If his sex is she, will have to learn the delight of sffl. By-lihe bye Oils Is essen- to women, an-d I wonder that tnoire of them haven't found out how attractive n perfect-stillness Is. THE FOOL ON A BIKE .' is a fool much more difficult to bear than any. other liiua..-He gets a wild look in Ws face and lie gets to think that ,110 people except tliosc on bicycles .are worth, consideration,^' If he happens to be a she, aud some other sii'e says to her, "Oil, I saw such a .'.pretty gown," the bicycle food saj-s, "D'o you Wear bloom-, era or knickers imderit?" She has forgotten nil gowns excppt those that are worn astrMe -tlie wheel, and, too often, she forgets all vJirtues that may be cul- tivated'except'tfiibse.' governed by'.the laws of Uhc road and her. special cycle club. :1 ' ' . • Among the he fools,_qne ,o£ tht most offensive -Is -the "ladyiike- .one. .His clothes are immaculate;,his voice, even In' speaking Is a tenon;,''and he does lovely .drawn work, speaks of lils moUi- er as "Mairnm'i" and'iikes -tire dear giri'ls 'oh!. ever so much -tetter than "the nasty men." I don't believe there Is any hereafter for htan. HbWtly, I. don't, be- cairae I don't think he has "a'soul. One of this class met a woman I know, aud w,hcn she saw that ho was In deep .mourning, slie expressed :her sympathy for any trouble he mighthave had. TWs was .hiis response: "Yes; my dear mamma is-dead; but, after. '-all, I am not-as unhappy as you .would think, because-1 have the most lovely pajamas in white silk with black silk: collars and cuffs,, and I wear pear! links and pearl buttons w,Ith them.". And the lady who had condoled -wdth-Mm wondered if, .a •woman had brought tlii's thing Into the world/or 'whether it 'ti'ad grown; up; like some"other'moaii'mUc weed,' under''a toadstool, ••••'••• •' „• - TDEXING THE TABLES..,.,,, Then, there is 1 the masculine fool. It is a she. Nature created, ,,it.a woman. Folly is maiding It imitate .a man, .w.t f th the result that a hybrid la' reached.' Tight-fitting'skirts, shirt .collars ' and shirts like-one's brother, coats made as near like'a man's'as possible,-sa.lloi- hat In summer and a stiff felt one in winter, may make tun imi.latioii of a man, but it Is a pretty poor one. Women don't want it loose ground Hie house, it is loo muc-h like a man; men don't want to trouble tlicmselvc.s with it, since it is neither-man no-v woman. Its hereafter? Well, it will probably be thrown among a lot of athletic sbiuiere, who will jeer at it for buijiaf.neither, one tiling nnr the- other. Tliere is Hie dressy fool—how-do you like Jier? All her _money i^ spniu on dothos; she talks clbtln:.*, and she looks like a fashion phil-e. One wonders if .she l»is a heart.' If she has. it is probably cut. bias, trimmed with 'frills of lace ami decai-ted with tlie latest style of buttons. Her waist is eighteen incli- .es, her brii'lin lw-< Like Adam's taken out to put in tihe hoa'd of a woman, and natnrc. abh-onring a .yacuinn has filled the ilressy foal's iicad with samples, fiish- fon plates and patterns for new gowns, .fust now, we are having, because thu fool season is at hand, the foal poet. T don't know how the fool poet gets here— *ho is giitiera.ljy a. woman—books published. Probably she pays for it. Fools usually pay well for their pleasures. .THOSE TRIOLETS. There is one fool who likes what she calls triolets. They read after I his fash- ton, '(By .the'bye. no fool can steal these, I wrote them myself directly after tlie J'ool pattern): She called me a brute. Shall I call her a beauty? "Jwould seem but a duty To call her a beauty, But I—I was mute, When she called me a brute. Tihils. sort.of thi,i),g can be gotten off by the yard. Here is another: . She said, ''Shall I linger?' He.SjiId,."Shall I stay?" She looked like a beauty •' It seemed but my duty, :. L wanted, to stay. I ' She cocked up her finger. • And said,-"Shall I linger?" I assure you, if anything, this is rather better than the average fool tmi- let, since you can, without trouble, picture to yourself a younjj woman cocking up the finger, Hiat bore the best ring, while she wondered if she might hang around anil-spoou, with, something masculine. ' : . . Another style .-affected by the fool poet Mils summer is after this pattern. (I assure you, I niu-not a bi't more given to using naughty word's than these poets.) Oh, beliold l,he depths of degradation in the New York streets. I got me in a trolley car, and hutig, as 1 always, on the strap. lU'elt the smell, I said "Oh, liell," And then I knew that every'odor'under > the blue skies came to mo As I hung on the strap of the trolley car. Tiljto is a good way off from Walt. Whitman, I believe. It is not a difficult style, Inasmuch as notlii'ng need rhyme except the naughty words, and you can get no end of things to rhyme to—well, you know where Satan lives. Nothing particular .rhymes to heaven except eleven, and 'you can't always work that in, but fool poetry ca-n be run out by the yard, and that:is the way publishers buy it. TJie fool poet is not altogether tlie fool that -he or she looks, for once the poetiiy.ls fwliy arranged it Is dedicated to some other fool who buys no cud of: copies and sends Uicm to his friends.' Then, t'hore.js ano-Uier fool— THE BARROOM FOOL. He -hangs around first .one and then a nattier, public 'house bar until it would seem-as if his abiding place was within tlie soxinid of the Ice-pick .and the jubilation ofjthe. syphon. He will drink, and drink,.'and drink—at somebody's..else's expense. And he Js called a popular man and a good fellow. By the bye, I 'heard something rather hard .-on the Americans the otihor day. An English- mam saW..to me, "I asked a fellow to take a drink with me, and he said he would prefer a- cigar. Now, I asked iluiu to take a. drink for sociability; I didn't Write Mm to take a smoke-or the price 'of 'a""drlnk,' antY it 'seems to me tihiit If a fellow don't want to drink with you to b.e 'chu-nimy, he ought to refuse. If'he asks for something else than that whlch'ji'io'u offered Win, It would be Just asfsens'ible for-Him to say that ho would take a porous plaster, or a dose of castor oil',' or'a.new liandkerchlef, or a new scarf, or even a quarter Itself." That Is .where'woman are ahead "of men. WJien you.flsk a wouinn to have a cup of'tea, she. either takes it or lets it alone, -but, sic doesn't say, "No, I don't care for,'any tea, but I will take Its value in''needles, or sewing silk, or a new braid for.the bottom of my skirt." .Tlie tea and -the drink both' represent sociability, and the guest has no' right to suggest a substitute for what Is-offered as hospitality. I can imagine that anybody reading this would count me more or less,a. wicked woman, since I seem to know' about treats and barrooms; my knowledge has come from men. ' , BAB IS FOR TEMPERANCE. Personally, -I-nan a'believer In temperance, but I, thi'nk people ought to be just as temperate,with -their words as with their Trine,' and just as temperate In 'their Judgments ns with their tea. Green tea, taken strong, has done ns much harm,.K not. more, than whiskey. And yet,hlow good a cup of tea Is—of good tea; Qf .that kind of tea that, when •the 3bot water 3s put on it, sends up a Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking ^^^K. A^ ^S^^^ Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE fnisra.nce like a thanksgiving: a lirjuiil withouit the crudencss of die greuji tea. and Without tlie bitterness of the blafk ten, 5s .tea pore and simple, amber in color, exquisite of taste and. bracing in effect. This kind of tea lias no bad aI'tertime. And so many of our pleasures ba.ve! If yon dance all.ni^hl: milII broad day H-£ht and xo home with jjie Kh-Js in the •moniinff. yo-ur liead. not your heels, aches dreadfully, and Hie fisnres in the day book waltz in tho iinoercst sort of fashion. If yon commence' to play cards fit 30 o'clock and don't slop until tho chimes o-f the milkman are heard, you are too apt 10 be left with one pink chip and no money for the matinee. If yon have an eutraucitii: book and read until the late night and tlie early morning meet,-how peculiar one's eyes fed the next day. If you eat lobster aud soft shell crabs aud chicken, and asparagus, aud strawberries, that nice way in whipped cream and almond cakes and a few sweet*, and a Htitle more fruit, you like it, but oh! how much better does your doctor like it, and how rapidly does your bill at the druggist" run "I 1 - There is no pleasure in life that i's a. pleasure all the way through uidess it is temperately taken. Oh, I know as well as you do that there is always a ti;me when we are intemperate with; everything. We give ALL OUR LOVE TO ONE MAX. When we are older and wiser, we divide it between that one man and five small babies. With a better return. Or else, we dance, prance and play, and are joyfully foolish until some day we are tired of it. And then we grow poky. If we had been more temperate in our enjoyment, it might have been spread over a whole lifetime, but we were too extravagant. We gathered our rosebuds all at once; we took all there wore, and behold', we never had any full-blown, roses. And after all, they are the only ones worth having. You can get at the heart of a rose aud enjoy its sweetness. If the rosebud has a heart, it is so closely covered that nobody ever finds K out. And life is only worth getting at the heart of things. We men and women hide our hearts under lino clothes and polite •speeches, but once in a while the heart -cts the bettor of everything else and we Uno-w each oUier as we really are. -Don't, my friend, cover your heart up too closely; don't let if be smothered under the folds of conventionality. Let it live, beat and speak for itself and w« will all be the better for.it. For hearts are gregarious, and when your heart speaks out and is its own self, somebody elBC's heart comes to meet it, and your neighbor wants- to be there to see vou at your best; and I want to be there, even if I come in the form of a heart that beats ratiNer feebly and loves too much, and Is marked just in the centre- with those three letters that means that mine is me and I am BAB PERSONAL Gee Luce is visiting at .Teffersonvillc. Ed S. Moore of Koko-mo was in-the city yesterday. Miss Bertha Cassell of Pern, Is the -guest ot friends here for a 'few days. Miss Alice Mahiu of Kokomo, is the guest of Misses Niua and Daisy Justice. Chris Byler and Al Scheyer of Hunt- Ingtou are among the visiting bicyclists. Joseph BeU, the Flora blacksmith was here lust, week buying stock for .his shop. Mrs. I,. L. Kinpsbury aud children, o£ MonticeUo are the guests of Logansport relatives. Mrs; Mary Bridge has returned to Her home at Flora after a visit of several day shore. Miss Kate 1 Montfort went to Klcn- mond yesterday to spend a few days with Mrs. .T. S.' May. Miss Lora Moss, who has been visiting here for a month, returned Friday to her home at Flora. Miss Daisy Williams, a teacher in the Logansport schools leaves Monday for her home at Wabash to spend her vacation. . Goldwto 'Small and Recce Deal of W-ibash are among the wheelmen at- tendins the races. They will remain over/today. '• ' Miss Mary Williamson, the artist, oC Indianapolis, is spending a few days in the city with her sister, Mrs. D. V. P«t- IL™, on her way to spend the summer with -her sister at Spokane, Wash. . Mrs E. A. Candlcr and Miss Frances Rnssell were here from Lafayette to attend the graduating exercises, Mrs. Candler's sister. Miss Gertrude Kelly, being one of the class of '9G. Himtinpton Herald: .T. E. Geiger of Losansport. cigar manufacturer ,was In the city last evening- He Is an old time friend of .Tohr, Goring and the two pentlemea had qujite a. pleasant visit. They at -one time played together In a band of that city .which was the pride of this section of the State. . ' FIRST TERfl CLOSES. Prof. A. L. Moore's Voice Culture Classes Reopen flonday. The class in voice culture conducted by I'rof. A. L. Moore at ihc Baptist church closed its lirst term with the week just ended. Next Tuesday evening at t,lie same church lie will open for the second tevni. From this ou he will also conduct a'class at ihe Market street Methodist church, the opening of this class beinj: Monday night. When the second term is completed the l,\vo classes will be joined in a choral concert to be given for their benefit, at each of the clmrclies. I'rof. Moore is a singer of recognized culture, is an excellent teacher, and has accomplished much In the awakening of interest in vocal culture. A F.'.iiEWELL SUKPRISE. Miss Duicov Horn, daughter of Me and Mrs. '•'••;'ui- Kor", who Iiv2 'ix milt-s nortL ol the city, wii leave Mou day for Chicago, where she will take .1 position. FrMay eight her mauy friend* gathered :n the homo, and gave nc- a jolly surprise n* a sort of farewell ex- pri'.ssic-»i of the general ^;c-ni in r? I;.^M she is'held. Ther wer? about cV^-.y present. :iad they were prepared lo ei : joy themselves aud did so. It was late when the :wppj affair was over. M's* Grant will accompany Miss -Horn to Chicago, - ANOTHER MISS MILLER. It was natural that the local papers shrould fall into the error of giving Miss Anna Miller, formerly of this city, the benefit of a mention In Harper's Weekly of May 23d. The lady referred to in the article, while personally known to many of Logausport's musicians, is not in any way connected with the talented young violinist. A .VOICE FROM INDIA. Dr. E. W. Parker, of Luc-know, India, will make an-address ou tlu>yonng men of India, at 3 o'clock this afternoon in the R. R. Y. M. C. A. rooms. This address will be of unusual interest, for the Doctor has been in India nearly forty years and so speaks from wide experience and thorough knowledge of his subject. All men'are invited. HAD A HAND CRUSHED. F. Biillou was taken to tlie St . Joseph hospital yesterday to have his hand dressed, a heavy cake of ice having fallen upou it, crashing the member seriously. Mr. Ballou worked for Chris Jeajmerette. TOMOTJROW. You can buy the greatest bargain of your life in fancy Persia ribbons. 500 pieces Persia all silk ribbons which sell from 7!3c to $1 a yard, at only 20c a yard for tomorrow.—Golden Rule. 500 rugs at -lOc ou the dollar this week at the Trade Palace. Do not fail to see those beautiful waists in Persian patterns for 9Sc and $1.25.—Trade Palace. Thompson's Huutington Ice cream served with soda at Kennedy's cream parlors, No. 4 West Market street. Do not fail to get one of those while silk parasols at 9Sc.. Also Dresden silk parasols, .$1.50.—Trade Palace. Tlie special sale on underwear and hosiery still continues at the Trade Palace. Be on hand this coming week. Mrs. Harry Torr has received $3,500 r the amount of life Insurance held by her late husband in the Northwestern Masonic-Aid association. When the hair begins to fall out or turn gray, the scalp needs doctoring, and we know ot no better specific than Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Reuewer^ Mr. and Mrs. John Greggor of Washington township entertained a large company of friends one evening recently. About seventy couples were present. o . . . ever for rav »l;!n.l» iw nice Mid ck-.nr M n tubi «* Glio. KKABUK-V, IJ.iiiovcr; Ontiirio.-C.iii»dft. M?ly, ftnd .Olid rto»,.» Of OUIJCf KA KteOLVENT.. KrciitoKt of humor uurca.

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