Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 18, 1890
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John Gray's CORNER John Grays Corner On Umbrellas in the Following Materials. Gloria silk, Corns silk, Henrietta oilk. Millitto silk, French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch Ginghams and all grades in Cotton rain T/mbrellasV "The above are made on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fanoy Gold Handles, Plain and Fancy Silver Handles, Plain and Fancy Oxydir.ed Handles. NEW YORK GOSSIP. »ai> Pictures the ; :and the 9i>eelal CiMrtespomlence. Serp«nt-,Woman NEW YORK May 17, "; Next tb'the owner, of a yacht, the one man in New York who is courted, 'caresse'd, and feted all : the year around, It) the one who possesses a coach. Every woman hopes hot only to .get an Invitation, but the invitation, that is to say, a seat by the driver, the one place -where she can see and be seen (the latter most Important) best.of all. A fashionable fonr-in-band now looks like a movable 1 flower garden, for 'every host of a coach tries to, get the prettiest woman on top arid those who best understand the art of dress. whlle the narrow black velvet ties looped under :the, chin only made you wonder if he had two tails, or if, his one tail had. been split in two and/, tiow'he liked it. Around her throat was coiled a 'gold serpent, on her, wrifit was another, a wedding Caffeine Seidlitz Powders was guarded by a serpent in green.] enamel with diainond eye's, and real-*, ly the rosettes oh h er black : snt,uu slippers were also formed'of tiny jet serpents that imitated -her "bonnet.., It was impossible ' to ^eipress ; her in, the terror known' as Stage fright? It has a funny way of making your voice shake, and you .li^ve a wild tieaire to qry. However, after, the reassuring sound of your,,own voice comes to you you gaiu, cqurage and go on expressing your, copyictione. ,T.he other night a tiny little speech ,waa made .in answer to the question, 'iWihat should,.a jonrnalists read?" and as. it, answers a number of letters th&t hase been sent to me, I put it ; in-here.., .... ,.. :. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—IT. S. Gov't P-eport, Aug. 17, Will Cure Your e ea aac 5 cents, at PARVIN'S 12tD-st. Drug Store Sunday Journal. • MARIONSWA.DNER CITY CIRCULATOR. Pnbllsbod eyery day in tho week (except Monday) by w. D. PRATT.: .. PP)P.P per Annum. - - - - '*<» Op Price p>-r Slonh, - - - - - i 5O SUNDAY MOKNING, MAY. . 18.; TU.K WEATUFJl. D. C,, May 17.— For Indiana— Warmei; sontherly winds; fair weather, followed by rain and local storms Snnday night. A HALF HOLIDAY. ' Througboat the land the suggres- tion is frequently made that the lawmakers shoujd give to the people a Saturday half holiday. The law re" cognizing Sunday as a day of worship. Between these two the idea of a. time for recreation, for home pleasures, or home Pursuits is lost to sight. The Sabbath as a day of recreation in brought in conflict with the church observances and church opinion and many are deferred by respect of these opinions or laws obtained by their influence from observing the day as perhaps inclination might, urge them to do. And so it eomes 'to pass that throughout the world of labor, there . is. no : time that can be devpted.nnrestrietedly and unitedly to inaocent recreation or home • improvement. -With: the Snnday as •a day of rest should be a Saturday afternoon of holiday, when ;the various details of iabor and business should be laid aside" and man could mingle, with his fellowman in I the, 'pursuit of whatever pleasure or duty that might suggest itself, j Such an enactment would afford a ,popular educator in the interchange of opinion, the building of ties .of friendship and, the liberalizing and enlarging, of individual views. The great gain made by the inyen,! ttve genius of this country has not caused a corresponding dimunition of labor. On the other hand every one seems to work harder and more earnestly because there are better tools and better facilities Here is a machine doing the 1 work of a hundred men invented which is operated by one wan. A fair divibidn of the result of tbilt 1 iriveiitidh with the ; labor that was employed and is 1 affected by it would be that those hundred men should do the work^of that on« man pio rata or peihapfe 1 the benefit should be equally divided aud the consumer should have ;tbaj benefit of the reduced ptic? in the discharge pf part of the then and t^ie otot-i part should in turn at the new invention do, the :w,OEk of the;one. man. That Would divide the result' of the improvement between labor and capita.! That is not the result, however, and the ninety-nine are discharged to seek work elsewhere and the one retained. Thus 1 men continue tolabor as hard as ever and the inventive genius of^ the country goes to benefit'Capital. These questions are disturbing the country and will continue to do so until they are settled. Whatever the correct position may be t :there can be no doabt that the Saturday half holiday as an aid to public morals, education and unanimity should not be underestimated. » "BAB. Sensibly enough, most of them are ^adopting the English fashion of wearing!cotton goAyns,, but 'as.these cotton gowns are made i with . great carey-of pretty colors, and have a French cachet upon them,,it almost goes , without!;say4 n S. .-'thpy./cost as' much as wonld.a : w,ool-Or silk. . '! iOYBIit WOMAS 'ONA ; CbA : CH. A: pink, i heliotrope, or blue print f ro'ck, - : b Vet topped' by a hat' iiuh wi^h roses and a gay parasol, is much more effective'than : auy other toilet, and the pretty girls have been the first to discover this. The sailor hat,;which' the';' 'yo'iirig, saHicy-faeed girl so. definitely weaj-s, is, prettily enough, shrouded • .not •• in mystery, but in : plain tulle. The ' tulle'starts froin unfler the 1 front', ,pf the brim, comes to the back, andiis then arranged in soft high :loops drawnifor- ward over the' crown ; and 'fastened down with pearl heafle'd,. pins. Brown, yellow, mauve, heliotrbpp, red and black are > used for- this arrangement, whiph has on a trying hat ''a. somewhat 'softening '.effect. But,the woman .who is going on a coach expends the greatest- amount of attention "on her 'silk 1 stoekings. am} .coquettishlittle.shoes,! Tyhich invariably match .her gown unless,' incleed.-it is onerof those colors that cannot be 11 matched; : and : then all black .foot dressing is permitted. With her.' gray, ..ojt heliotrope -she wears gray silk stockings and gray undressed kid low shoes; w |th' 'spar- let slie we'^ra scarlet^ with brown an all ,bro w-n; and i iWiithi w bite ; . she is radiant in'-White fsilk and 'white|un- 'dres'sed kid. ! ! Sheldp'ks ; igba'bgp'lutel.y>. spotless in herj^i^^whitje^get-upj.tihaJtJ you feel flhe-;bfts iStudied S.djomon'6 injunction' and > iB"g * l in pure white^"' ( tjh - - i "•' ' '• '.- ' • * '' •: •'S' y i I t '>',' '"'.! any other 'Way than to call her "slimy". A man. Sitting near said he wouldn't touch.her for all the Astor, real estate with' the Vanderbilt money added to : it. THB BoSr-aiKL dv TO-DAY. An absolute" contrast 'to the ser-, peni-womah is'. the bOy-g;irl. 'She. looka ' fast,'; but "ait : least she looks ; healthy, : w til eh" is more than'can be laid of the woiiian who 'is 'imitating, the wicked'old' third'party in the Garden of Eden; 'The bby-'girl calls a flower she likes'a "bate;"' she says she's "in with the boyg," and for her part she don't want to go to the theatre unless she can'Sid in the front row. She is blessed in not knowing what a pain or an ache is, and she's up in the morning, if not exactly with the lark, at least as fresh as the.lark. She swings her arms as she walks, proving that she has been "physically eultnring" herself all'winter. She wants to have a good time, and to get it she is willing to "stand treat"—in fact, she's eager to imitate -her -brother in everything. Bless her little heart, she don't mean any harm, and if she finds any pleasure living behind a stiff shirli front let her have it. She counts herself .''well s«t-np" when she has a kilt skirt of plain ; black cloth, a cut-away coat, a :stiff white shirt showing three .white buttons, and a low cut waistcoat, of some loudly figured material. Her collar is very high and broken at t-be corners in a fashion that, she describes, .as the "gates ajar." ; ' ,SHB:i WKABS: A BOUE-XN HAM) SCARF 'which she ties -in the most puffy fashion and which she would scorn wearing ready inade. A stiff edge of linen shows: below her coat sleeves, and her gloves are heavy four-buttoned ones of that brick-red clover which is ferociously called 'beef's :blood." Her umbrella is strapped very tight; the one femininity she 'allows herself'about it is its round top, which is of pink coral with a :tiny.gold band. Her hat is a stiff sailor of -b'ack and white striped straw, with a black band of ribbon around it ( and her hair, cut short and closely curled to her head 'doesn't show below the : briui except at the back. The bangles in which she used to delight, the string of gold beads that -for a while made her happy, have all been taken to the jeweler from whom they were gotten, and he graciously allowed her their price as old metal, and then She paid the difference and tobk it out in shirt buttons. : THIS CURL WOULD BB A BOY. • .The funniest thing about her is that she carries something that femininity has always abhorred— that is, a good-sized handkerchief. It is of plain white linen with a hemstitched border, and in one corner is embroidered her name just as her latest adorer writes it.' If by any chance it may be twisted into a semblance of being masculine it is done; for instance, Alice, is cut down .to.Vi'Al," Josephine becomes "Joe,'' OPranees changes into ! "Frank," Gteq'rgjfia is '"George," and the hap- Powder read the/latter:part/ of, ife whic-h u^ -' gests oiling her hairi i ' ' ' ' SBRPE^p? GRNA^IBl^T^' AGAOIsr .SSY-MSHU Wh-ether^bv a' special ediat of Madame' '^ernbarflt,' one 'of the few women, who, contrpl, the fashipnd, or because they study of Egyptol ^y seemed to lead the way, or wihat^ uiay'be the reasb'n, it cannot 1 be denied that the serpent-woman is again i to the fore< Personally I think !! 'it "is'' because- 6'ouie' ; 6f ithe beautlas are beginning to get tvell on m their thirties and an extremely young. i;woman, cannot ,doi the Serpent act One wh6 understands eyery adjective descriptive of Adam's first wife, Lihtb, arjcl who knows that/the black iaud-goldi i green and gold, and bfo»vh and gold^wrt her to perfection, posed in Deluipnico's the othe,r eveqing, as the nineteenth century!redition.of the vertible oragi- nal female serpent ' ' SHB BSIST1BD WIOJH, SHRPSIJJT3. She had on a black satin gown that showed heie an<J there a glint of go!d, it was fashioned, so that it fit the figure closely, Jiad a aemi'trami whibh shp*ed an ific'linat!6n to "twjrl" ai;oupd as a tail might, while, although the material seemed Huuply like an outer skin, it fit BO 'closely, sh6 herself cbuld bend her bo^v al^ aiosk as well as does by .the by, but, objecting to,iiher god- fatherti »nd':'godiiiothers 'i or • naming her "rfobatida/eiaulis because she can have Ypfajckj' 1 ' or 'ifohnny" in one icprneno^hefimouchoirn .She(speaks Saxon,'to all appearances she has forgottenFiench; add tdiiseher own she :s ^ l on to" the latest slaug. "WHY IBB BOY Qinu WIEL NOT BB POP- Uead your own paper, all of it, if .necessary even the ads. and the political editorials—the counting-house and the "inflooence" often have a great deal to dp with the style of work best, .liked. . , Bead the book of the moment; if .possible be ahead »f tiuia and by reading the new books discover it- Read with a view to clipping—that is, read with a blue pencil. : You may not keep scrap-books, but the value of the scrap is great. • > Read all that is written, if you can in your own line of work, slowly, carefully, and with a thought as to how it differs from yours, why it is better and why it interests people. Do not lose ypur individuality by making an effort to write like the people whose work you admire, but retain the .something that we call "you," and which gives the subtle leaven that makes good the whole. Read to remember^ Read to rest and amuse, but do not read anything that seems like . hard work, you will neither remember nor profit by it. For myself, I read all .sorts and conditions of books; what their" influence may have been 1< do not know, but they have given me more pleasure than anything else in : the world. As for reading for the sake of gaining good English, I would commend Viscount Amberly's "An- alysis'of Religious Beliefs" 'and Cardinal Newman's "Anologia pro vita sun, "• Of course, they are written from absolutely different points of view, but each man is master of English as she should be written. Viscount Aniberly dedicates his work to his wife, who helped hltu with it, aud who died before it ivas published; another master of good English, John Stuart Hill, did the same in his book on "Liberty," his wife aud co laborer also dying. Both dedications are marvels not only of good finglish, but of loving tenderness, I do not believe I write worse Eng lish, however,' for choosing to learn it from "Becky Sharp," or' ''Henry Esmond," rather than from Macaulay.-' -; ~ :v " • ; '' " . No journalist gains in atvy way by reading Tolstoi; or his'-followers, for it cannot be desirable for anybody to get into that dark;'house of pessimism and look out i on the world through a window of dull gray glass that means hopelessness, and never lets the good Gp.d!s sunshine enter. Better read "Mother Goose." Better wander with "Alice in Wonderland." Best : of all read, what other women write, and then—try to do better. Read your own work with a. blue pencil, and cross out every unnecessary adverb or adjective. This method Will tilake' good wdrk; but.as long as editors pay by the word, or by space rates, rather than for ideas and work the best SaXon,' 1 whichie the simplest; will riot be gotten. . l: People are prone tO f sa!v that newspaper work is written to-day, read tO-tuorrow, and burie"d ; the day after. I do not believe it. The work 'that has lived for many 1 years, to -which we all turn with the greatest admir- ;ation, was written • ;for a tiny little: •newspaper that would be. i scorned in these days of enormous pages, written for the Spectator, and by that king of journalists—M ! r. Joseph Addison. And these.are thb opinions of <••:'-. BAB.JJ ABSOLUTELY PURE An Elastic Miiguajre. A Frenchman who lias not been long enough in tliis country to talk our language with ease was telling an experience lie had while in search of information. Ho must be allowed to relate it in his pwn words : "I ; like ze language Americaine. It is so strong, so true, so descripteevo. I go to ze man zat cat my hair 1 , zat shave my l.iarbe, vat YOU call my board. I ask. 'Vat is' Jacques ze Kippulr/ He say, 'Jauque - ze Bippair is u dandee.' Zen. ven I gets home, to my hous.o I taken my die.i tionnaire and I looks for 'Jacques ze Bippair,' lvut I find him not. Zen I looV for dandecj and I .find that ze •word is dandy, ai:d -/at it means a 'ladj r killer.'' Zen, when to my friend I say, •Jacques ze luppair is a man vot kills ladies,' lie saj's;, 'fight you .are.' I like ze language Americaine, it .is no eezee to understand." — Uoaton lindgel. THE huge .Winter Pulnce at St,,.Peters- bursj, vrith the exception of the Vatican nnd YeisailloB, is the iiirgeHt pal ce iu the world in! ended for a residence', and thongh rococo, bun a ceita:u pr-mdaur from its immensity. L'k. all the Hug-dan palaces, the Winter Pnla-'e is a mixthre of splendor and shabbiness, luxury i'litl discomfort. In goins over it visitors neu everything gorgeously :.da»tod for itate ceremonials, but wonder how r.nd where the imperial fnmily cnn live. THEWaisesBing (N. 3.\ Woman> Cbr'8- tian Temperance Union 1 has decided to boycott all grocers and butchers who sell cider. The question of m <ldni mi ce pies without cider was also discussed. Many of the members eaid they could not mnke good pies ticless they; used cider, bnt this was contradiote I by the conservative members of the body. . The final notion of the union is regarded with great anxiety by all lovers of old-fashioned mince pies. : MARKlETS BY TELEGRAPH. Condensed CHleaao, Mt. 3^ui«. 4. ;*!(.: i •' ( CKJiTKU, T'tlTV. j i 2:35am* EaaternExpress.!.' ,„ . 1:00 (i m':........Fast Line 2ftj:pm» 1:20 pmt Accommodation gflHamt 9-^0 a ccf. Marlon Aceoramodatton. 4.-M p m { 8.05 a m":^ 1235 -v "it ' l.fl3pm*.. 11:^0 p mt !.'.ii';ght Express. ...:.. :AccommodatIou ...... .... I iayExpr«i9. ....... Accomraodatlou . . ... i-fidam* ...... Night Express ....... 1255pm* ....... DarExpress ........ Chicago Uivlt)i»u 12:35 a m» ......... Nlgbt Express ......... 260 a m. LMn iu* ...... Night Express ....... :i:15a m > I ^5 p m* ........ /Fast LInu ......... l^jpu' 1^17 pm* ...... . ..... Fast Line ............ l:26ii_n>« 12 05 p mf ..... AccommodatJea ...... 4:9) p mi rat ..... AccomniodaUon . . .. .. 6:li»to) Htace I.liie I>iViMion . t.... Mall and Express. . A.. SSrttra, 7.45amf ........ Express ........ 7jj5t-. 03, 11:15 a ait ....... Local Freight., ..Jiil-jp awl Trains marked * run dally. Trains marked t run dally except dumfcif . SOUTH JJOTND. 'LocaKYrelght...... :-..: ferre Haute Express Stall Train KOIiTH BOUKJ). . . Local Freight.......:...'........;..:.... 5-Bsia Mall Train i<i;±5.£Ei South Bend Express _ 8:45 fi Through Freight _ BiSpm Close connections for Indianapolis via Colfn now mode -tj all our pas«ent;er train*.—41 ] Edgwortu, agent. •" . ,i ' Wai)ash Kaliwsv KAST EOD»D. Sew York Express, dally .71. 2*Siic it Wayne (Pas.)Accin., excptSundny S:l'.<iE Kan JIty & Toledo Ex., exept sunilayil:Sl 3 is Atlantic Express, dally. 4 :i7 Accpnmiodatlon Ifrt., exep't Sunday- WIST BOUND. raduc Express, dally Accommodation Frt, excptSunday., Llfipa i Kan City. Ex.,«xceut Sunday., Sajp.i | Latayette (Pas.) Acorn., excpt Sunday 6je p B : at Louis Ex., dally lO^Spt ! Wabesh Western—Depot Went i Jfe-w TTorlt. • •''•'' NEW YORK, May 17.—Hoar—Quiet and unchanged; fine grades winter, S2.00f7>2.60; spring, $1.90*7)2.25; superfine winter. $2:4<W3.00; superilne spring, $2.2Sffl'2.(15; extra No., 1 winter, J3.25S5.10; extra No. 1 spring. S3.40ff 5.25:. city mill extras. $4.'103:4.60 for West Indies; Southern flour steady and unchanged; trade .and family extras; S3.50f?3 85. : •'••'.. Wheat-Options were fairly active to-day", and dealings were attended with considerable excitement lit times. At the opening prices were strong and advanced Siic. but subsequently reacted Vac and then recovered ' with tradlng'actlve and the demand abont equally divided, Between the long and short Interest. The closing prices wera Vrft*ic higher; Spot lots closed easier; spot sal-s of No. 2 red winter. 99c?89i£c; No. 3 red winter, 921M?93V>C: No. 2 red winter ralxM.SSiic; No. 'i red winter. Jnue. 9Swc; No. 2 red.wlnter July. 97^c; No. 2 red winter August. 9Gl4e. Corn—Options were moderately active and firm, closing LiiWiAe higher; spot lots closed.firm; spot sales of No. 2 mixed. UV>cMl'*lic; No; 2 mixed Hay, 41V!ic; No. 2 mlxe<l June, iVftc: No. 2 mixed July. 42i,fec; No. 2 mixed August, 42Sic. Oats—Options were moderate-ly active, closing firm and i^ffite; higher: spot lots closed Vz<: better; spot sales No. 1 white. 40e; No. 2 white.33:tiffi S9c; No. 1 mixed, 35c; No. 2 mixed, 3Vfc(t.Soc; No. 2 mixed Slay. 34l,i!C; No. 2 mixed June, !Mc; No. 2 mixed July, 33340. • • • ,. i Rye-Dull. ' Barley—Dull, nominnl. Butter—Steady; crenmerj .eastern, IBSsloc; western creamery, 15flil7c. Cheese—Quiet; Factory -New York Cheddar, 9ffl9l!ic; creamery factory, 9o)9iA7lAffi8 Eirgs_Duil; fr&sh eastern Drsts, Ha'14L*ic; •western flrsts ( ISS^ffiUc. . . .. Sugar—Raw, quiet at 53sc for centrifugal 96 test; fair refining, *ftc: rellned steady; cut loal and crushed, G^HC, . • Coffee—Spot lots steady; fair Bio cargoes, 19%c. En-.t Mberty. EAST LIBERTT, Pa., May 17.—Cattle—Be- celpts 1,009; shipments. 1,036. Market nothing doing all through consignments. Hogs—Eecelpts, 3.200; shipments, 2,750. Market slow; medium and select,, $1.SO<M.3I5; common to best Yorkers, '$4.20^4.30; pigs, $3.90^4.10. Sheep—Receipts, 600; shipments, 700.. Market slow at jestarday'8 prices; prime, $2.25 ffl-B 40; fair to i^od, S4.50A5.1B; common, S3fi) 4; lambs, $4.50a0.iX); spring lambs, $5.6038.50; calves. 84.5035. " Shipments to New York: to-day 27 cars cattle and 13 cars hogs. , . , : i Cincinnati. . CINCINNATI, Hay 17.—Hogs—Easy; Receipts, 1,650 head: shipments, 936head; common, 83.48 3:400; fair to good, light, *3.aoS4.10; fair to good packing, S4.Q5ffl4;20; selected butchers. fit Louis and Boston Ex.. dally New York (limited) ..... ; AthinttcEx ..... . ..... ..;..... DetroltAccom ...... /..; ........ ~ •••• '- SOISO TOBST. ' Chicago * St Louis (limited).. .. Mail and Ex Logan Accoim. ----- FOR COUGHS-t ^-&ND COLDS SOLD BY DR'UG6ISf& 4 AND GENERAL STOREKEEPERS* .... PREPARED OHI-Y BY CINCINNATI,OHIO^" Sold by B tV K.eealiug. LUMBER LATH & SASH.DOORS&BUSi Her bonnet was one of thpse atroqi- ties that a French milliner has ilu- poeed upon an innocent public, it was a glitteripg black serpent coilp d around with his h,ead Justin frontj his eyes of two imitation emeralds; There is no reasun why the mothers of the country need worry theni selves'over this disease—this deslr^ to be 'a 1 boy 1 . It has affected the girls like the measles, aud because they have got it bad it will BOOH be ovter. No man could make 1 »ve to a shirt front, he might to a flannel blouse, but he draws the line against resting his head ou stiff linen and three bOtious wairanted to scratch him. This the boy-girl is going to Dnd out, and while slie uiaj* count it a lark for for » little whfl« to abhor all sentimehality, ( She \vouldu't be worth while cousideiing if, in the June days she didn't begin to haVe thoughts of the jouiig" man, and to what his fancies were tending Slight attacks of lo.ve t-n .1;he;spririg- time are evidences Of a normal state of health, uietitaUy and phvwcally, in^ll ( wouieij T evea if they are gland- mothers Thank the Lord, when the men are scarce, th>re are' always the babies to make lovejib, and I bon'tjjinow but what af,er all they are th« more deserving. I ' WHA* SHOtnjT •-• (. t , . - - ,*. Did *ou nvir iuak<? a spe^ehf PHISCK is *»•• The Omaha Ckanipi«a .Cypl.cr -Wliui ,a MX pay's Unce. ,By Telegraph tq thftJournaU, OauyHA, Neb., May 17.—Eight thousand people * savif an exoiticg finish of th« p,da}8|aud & hour Diqycle lace between Japk Jinnee,, the champion,, andAed Reading, the soldiei lacel All week the'men had been even. Ou the lai-t mile to-tiigbtj-under a M,eme»flous, impart, Prfince passed Reading uud.won by a few teet Total distance covered was a trifle ovfer 71S liiilesL' Ai-wajjerof $1,000 a >id»aijdihej entire, gate receipts go to the winnt-r.. ! i An nd it you did, were you eWr struck 'with 111 Ml » 3 I I " 1 '" YOi K r CiUBS mOie thin ono- tliird of t'ie liietoaamliSB oxpoito.lfrooi B si ia. liiazii, I at iu retnni it furnishes onlvu uiilliou ulahalf out or a total impoitnt on o tlnii^eu und a half inil- lio s England Fii.uce nnfl Germany am ply tlic reht Fiota tjii 1 * country i our, ke.ro-.ene, jmd, nnd i J»io dnlliugs are tbipped fioin Europe evei^thiiifj ilso is Bhij pail, e%e i to (. Uri<i moi rrSe'. THE White.Houfth st .bles -re a pretty, f up Of I- KknailduKS sittinted on a BoiUh of ine man^on sad pheUured a row ot loi-ireeff Thiie ae foir horses (or (h8 nie d( thePfeffili-n 's'fam- ily, ttiree U»7B anil a gravel One of thd bayp IB name J ohu anil, bo, IB of a re- m rte 1> y peml nature and e»r?nielv fond of eating sugar from Kts. H rri- •o'g tand. , There are > 'many white soaps, each , , represented to be "just as £ood as the Ivory." They are not, but like all counterfeits, they lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for Ivory Soap and insist upon having it. 'Tis sold everywhere. Hyon arenCE-OSE CASH BIT**!* •fl purchue until von got qublalteu* f n)«" TH't' HAMMOHO CUMBER OIBce, 3330 Laurel St. Chicago, 111. .Yard. Calumet Ri»er. iy NASSAU STREET, New YodKT - BANKERS* ft fOR WESTERN STATES, COSPO&'\ TfOA'S, , £A.\:&S AXD, INTEREST ALLOWED ON MAM,k,M. rrnnis or Butcher, Grocer/ «nd lictei Refrigerators, *ii4 Bulldecj »f Aiy Siw Cola Slortgt fcMnn. For Ckitalogue.aod e rtoe« write to,. KENPALLVIllE BEHIilHATOr !B., rKenUoi^tbUpapor.1 KtndtllviUj, UiUnm WANTED.; irrANTED^A WOJUNot sense, VY respectability for our business in r middle ttijed preferred Salary $60 ' position. "Referent cs e Manufacturer, LotkBo - . . . Pormane'nt position. "Referent cs excbaagwaij x I5S5, »• ^.j •• CVRK CATARUHL A lMri '•«• «isl BOB imuta» wiU •«• «is BOB mut — — .j--. (^tauTh, OaUjTbrnl Deatem W ---- ^._ — ^ working for us. preltrred who can furnish alioi*eaB«.. whole time to the business. Snore me™ he profitably -mi>loyel also. A fe* .v towns and cltlpji. B. F JOHNSON Main 3' "'I. limond. Va \S7-ANTEB—MAN-As agent of our >T size 28xl8xlS InctK-s. S35 as low. New st.Ies; new patt*-nis; n> factory.; Not governed by Sine Poo!. warrantXHl. .Wnn-cliiuice. Pcrmaiien^ Our terms and catalogue will convlnc cttar S3QO to &500 per mouth. -Write tarrltory. Alpine Safe Co., may2dSt u-^n Active Man for e <S75 to S tOO, to lucallf s\iecessi;ui K; -Y. OViupany : lncoljit«d Dry, G>wds. Clothing. Show. J«wlt». .< .•.uiner* at eosfe .Wo a I.ailr of W< . . M100.000 Etnplre"O» rated),Lo<* ,„ in).- Keferenica; TaliXe Association 610. N.Y: - = r

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