Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1897 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1897
Page 23
Start Free Trial

THE NEW WOMAN Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABUE Kspri-bulvrocoinmcncli-rt to Mnrrldl Liidies. Ask yi'iir druiiKiNt for Perrln's Pennyroyal Pills nml take no other. Thr-y arc the only Sale, Sure »nd Reliable I'Vmulu I'lll. Price, SI. 00 per box. Sent hy mill! upon receipt of price Address all orders to advertised agents. PEHRIN MEDICINE CO., NEW YORK Sold by B. F. Keesling. For sale by C. M. Banna & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WiFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers and Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. Eimsulvania Lines Sttrlos. . by Con fr»'. 'fliar p-i SaeUw- UU'»« ^»"» CHICAGO nrvlSlON DAILY. L««ve for CMcojro'JUS a m;*5:30 a m;*l :25 p m •2-00 p tn: "4:30 p m. Arrive from Chicago M :00 a m ;*12 :SO p m ,"1:00 p m; *1:40 p m: *8:15 p m. BR IDFORD AND COLUMBUS. Le»-»eforB]adford'l:15tt m;t7:40am: «1:4S pm' t4:SOp m. Arrive from Bradford *S:OOam: «0:20 am; *l:20p tn; t4:l&pm. EFPNER DIVISION. Leave for Kfner -t8:00am;-t9:09am;t2:05pm 5pm f unday only. Arrive from KfTnefTiSS am, +l:03pm; 12:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. lUCirMOND AND CINCINNATI. Le»ve Tor Richmond tl :20 a m:+5:30 am; *1:10 pm;«:20pm. Arrive from Richmond «S:55«m: tll:00am -»l:50p m;tll:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUISVILL1. Leave for Louisville 12:55 am; "1:05 p m. Arrive from Louisville *3:OB» m: *l:66p m. j. A. MOCTJLLOUGH, Agent, Lopaaaport, Ind. LOaANBPORT •O. IABT BOUND. 1ST and BOBton llm (daily)., 5:33 a. n. lutmail (dally) B:4S a.n Atlantic Ki.dally cucMpt Sun. 4:85 p. m w»»T BOUHD. Pacific 1'J., dally except Sunday..10:18 a. n Kanui aty Eipreai (dally) 2:40 p. IL 1 Fut Mall (dally) 8:13 p,ir I lu LouU Limited (daily) 10:1M p. it ••L BJTIB DrntlOV, inSTBTDB, B1TWT1H • L JOAHtPOBT AHD CHILI. WI3t BOUMD. •O.W... —-.Arrive*...™.. _ 8:30 a. B •Jo. 81 Arrives- S:SD p. n •AST BOT7HD. S o. M,.. Leavei »:(« a. m O.H Leave* —»:« p. IT VANDALIA LINE. Tune Table, In offect Sept. 2S, 1897. r,5*ve LoKmnaport. Imliiansu FOR THE NORTH Mo. 8 _______ .................. — .......... — 10:»i 8. m. Ifo. 8 ...... ____ ................... _ ......... ...... 8:Sfi p. m. FOR THE SOOTH. Ko. 31 .......................... ............... _.._7:05 a. m. WO. 3 ............................................ 2:2i p. m. For complete Time Card, giving ail trains and itatiom , and {or full information as to rate*, throu th oars, etc., address J. C, KDOBKORTH, agent, Loganipon, cir B 4. FORD, General Passenger Afront, St. Louis.. Ho. Lx E,. & W. Tune Table, Peru. Ind. o train 9 between Peoria and gaiidusky ••d Indiana rails and Michigan. Direct connections to t nd from all pouits in the United Itatat and C uiada. ^JUIIVB SOUTH Bonxi. EKPART N( n Indianapolis JExpdailj 7:10 a m \l-M a m He M " Hail A KipUl :38 a m (daJ'T except Sunday) He J5 Indpl's Rip «z Sun — J;35 p m »:18pmN< MPaa»6n««r«uceept8nn " Hr IB Bochester local artlve ::«pm except Sunday, MOKIE »omn>. No » Mail * Kx? Sx Suu, _JO:l?am *xp H,,150A«»m«*o»ptBun... l:4Sam not • ™n mortk 07 Peru on tondiiy. M «niU*ntt«l InfonnaUoQ'oaU , ttotol a«ent, L. I. * W. CUBRENT STYLES. WHAT TO WEAR AND HOW TO MAKE IT. M»y Manton's Bints IteuardlnK S«a»onabl« Toilette* — Indies' Shirt «'ai»t witl^ Tucked I'roat—Chld'n Apron. Idtdlei' Shirt Waist With Tucked Front. Another variation of the ever popular shirt waist is here shown. As represented it is mad-e of taffeta silli showing a rather pronounced check in indigo-blue and while. The white linen collar and cuffs are adjustable. A smart tie finishes the neck and a real belt encircles the waist. The fronts have tucks arranged at yoke depth, and the' closing is made at tie wearing the Ions piM in the early of Jua«. The new style of pin is anywhere from on« to three inches longer than the old style. Instead of just coming through the band of th« hat fa* enough, to keep it securely on the head, it sticks s» far out that it is dangerous to be c«ar a woman who wears it. Three or four of them— few wom«a wear less—-sticking through the side of a sailor hat look like notlung so much as the payoueted ends of a lot of stacked muskets. They are more dangerous, however, and it isi a good idea to stand up in a street car if tbe only empty seats ar« beside women whose 'heads are equipped in this fashion. Whaf started the fashion is one of the things no man will ever be able to understand. They are the style, and women will wear them, and that is all th«re is to it. The London newspapers have undertaken a big job, but, in the interest of humanity, it is to be hoped tnat they v.-ill succeed. The crusade should belong by right to the Humane Society. center-front through the applied box- plait that finishes the right edge. Under-arm goresi are inserted, making the adjustment exceedingly trim. The back isi plaited and joined to the straight lower edge of a lining yoke; the yoke, of material in newest design, being laid over the plaits and stitched on the curved edg«s. The fulness at the waist line is regulated in the front by ga.thers and at the back by close overlapping plaits, the lower edges at the waist, being worn under the dress skirt. Th-e stylish sleeves are of the width that fashion dictates for the coming season; they are gathered at the top, and at t'he wrists finished with under aii<3 over-laps. The turndown collar that finishes the neck is mounted on a high neck-band. The mode is adopted to all manner of fabrics, including silk, satin, surah, China and India silks, as well as cashmere, light-weight serges and similar wool stuffs. To make the shirt waist for the lady in the medium size will require three and one-half yards of thirty-six inch material. Gundy Han(Il<ero?iiefs. Handkerchiefs next season will be gaudier than ever before. They will be of all the colors of the rainbow, in solids, stripes, plaids, polka dots and figures. Even white ones will not be plain, for. when not heavily embroidered, they will be lace trimmed, not with one edi;5 of lace as heretofore, but with several lace frills placed one above the other and on both sides of the handkerchief, for the .fashionable article has neither right nor wrong side. Many samples shown have centres of solid 'colors—colors, not tints—with borders in contrasting colors, plaids, checks, polka dots, and pronounced floral designs. Other handkerchiefs appear to be thin bits of colored muslin. To a. careless observer they se?m nothing more or le^s than hemstitched squares of printed lawn. Close inspection shows ii linen of the daintiest quality, with a regular and generally highly artistic design, stamped as distinctly on one side as the other. Black, navy blue, scarlet, and brown handkerchiefs embroidered in white, black, or contrasting colors are to be used by travellers and should always correspond in color with the toilet. Travelling handkerchiefs should never be lace-trimmed. One of the newest and daintiest handkerchiefs to be seen is of sheer white or light colored linen muslin, with a triple border of finely plaited footing. The footing of course is always white. There is no hemstitching, the" first row being whipped on a rolled edge, while the second row is put on, one row on either side of the -handkerchief, just above. This handkerchief, though so simple that it could be easily made at home, is especially dainty looking, and adapted to go with the most elegant toilet. Frills of lace are put on in a similar manner, sometimes as many as six rows being used to the side. Of course one great trouble with these dainty bits of lace-trimmed muslin will be the difficulty of having them washed, but the dealers say this objection is overcome by the narrowness of the lace. After washing, they need only to be rubbed over with the iron, and when taken out for use the lace is pulled out between the fingers, making the handkerchief much fresher in appearance than it would be were the lace pulled out on leaving the wash. The Ix>np Hatpin. The long hatpin which is being used by women has caused a lot of trouble in London. London newspapers started a crusade against the new style in hatpins on account of the serious accidents which had resulted from wonw-n wearing them in public places. One man had his eye put out by a pin in the hat of a woman sitting beside him in the omnibus. The jolting of the vehicle aent her h«ad suddenly tow;ird his. Another woman lost an eye by having it pierced by a pin in the hat of a friend with whom she was wiUking. It is appropriate that tie crusade against the long hatpin should begin in Lon-don, because it was in that city that the fashion started. The wom«n be«an wearinj them in sailor hats last spring, and some of the pins were so long that the points projected out beyond th« rim of the hat. It doesn't; take long for a London or Paris style to reach New York, and the woman, of Gotkvn commenced Paddtid Leggings for "Wheel-women. No longer need the young woman •whose leg is painfully lacking in the generous fullness of the calf despair. One of- the m.ost fashionable New York shoe stores now advertises: " Thin legs transformed into rounded beauty while you wait. Price 50 cents." But on investigation it is found that this good news is exclusively for the bicycle srirl. Slender-legged young •women who ride the wheel never wear low shoes. They always appear in leggings or high boots, and here is the reason. By paying 50 cents exjra any pair of high bicycle boots or leggings may be so paddded that there is apparent beauty in the rounded curve of the leg. The padding consists of a skillfully- shaped bag filled with cotton. It is sewed to the lining of the boot or the invisible side of the legging. A Few Dont«. Do not work buttonholes with too coarse a thread. ID twist for silk and woolen goods, and 40, 50 or 60 thread for cotton materials are of the correct thickness. Use small hooks and eyes for the front of a dress and 'the extra large for the skirt, which is fastened without seeing and ne^ids larger catches. Do not forget that a better shape can be given to a cotton dress by cutting it off and then facing the lower edge rather than hemming it. All cotton and linen goods are apt to shrink, therefore do not forget to turn down an extra inch at the top of the skirt. Do not s-et your belt up so high on a waist that it feels like it is short- waisted and pulling up. Do not fail to run a skirt braid along the under edge of street skirts of linen or heavy cotton goods, unless you prefer to see the edge cut out after wearing them a few times. Child'!! Apron. Figured dimity, embroidered edging and insertion were the materials used in making this neat and simple apron, but dotted Swiss, cross-barred muslin, striped an-d plajn cam-brie, percale and gingham, are equally suitable. The upper portion ccr.sists of a short fitted body having a straight lower edge, the neck being cut in low rounded outline. The skirt portion is simply-gathered at the upper edge and joined to th€ body, a band of needlework conceal- ing the seam. A belt of insertion encircles the wsist and is carried forward to the center, closing with button and button-'hr.ie. The skirt is hemmed deeply at the bottom; narrow hems finishing the back edges where the closing is eE*':t«d. An. attractive feature is the fanciful bertha, cut in two sections, that is included in the neck, falling deeply ov«r the sleeves and forming an epaulet that adds to the breadth of shoulders and is universally becoming. Both it and the neck are finished with 'rills of embroidery headed by bands oi insertion. To make this a^ron for a child of eight years will require three yards o{ thirty-six inch material. Yon Mart Fled Tom- Color. A Frenchwom&r., whose exquisite dressing is tbe envy of all the belles o£ Paris, declare* that nothing is more fatal for a brown-eyed woman than to dress herssif in brown or for a blue-eyed woman than to dress herself in blue. The reason is that an artificial dyed color, placed in proiim- uy to a natural color, injures the latter. There is one color, or one shade of color, or on« combination of colors, which, suits each individual •woman, and it is this that must be sought for and adhered to when found. , Tmnltr. la. stddition to 65,000 dressmakers, Paris has 70,000 persons employed In making articlcr of women's dress. In the Ibnsimess OT«r $250,000,900 a ia »arn*d. OKLAHAMA ORATORY. A Blistering Word-Cwtljration tar m Tremcheroa* leaver. When Grace Allen, a Kansas girl, was on trial at Chandler, Oklahoma, charged wiih the murder of her rival, she was defended by Attorney L. E. Payne. In. his speech to the jury Mr. Payns administered the following merited and blistering word-castigation to the lover in the case, who, it seems, loved not wisely ncr yet too well: "We will now contemplate for a mo ment the Kansas Jay; ^the creature who was engaged to two girls and true to neither. I expected from what I had heard of these two women's infatuation for him to see in Apollo Belvidere, a glass of fashion and a mould of form, some magnificent specimen of grandly developed manhood, such as men might be envious of and women might rave over. Bur, when this insignificant, red-headed specimen, who, with his spectacles re;ninds me of a horrid toad, jumped upon the witness stand, I confess that I was disappointed. And we now have the honor to stand in the presence of the lah-de- dah of the lah-de-dahs, the beardless Adonis without any signs that I can see of manhood about him, and to feast our eyes upon his physical graces and beauties, his weak eyes, and 10 rejoice in the sound of that sweet little !isp of his—ta-ta. This is the thing. We have seen it at last. Engaged to one woman, with the day appointed fcr his marriage, he entered the widow's home in the state of Kansas, and sought the heart of this poor, innocent, trusting girl and gained it—fearful thought. This is the thing, the gosling, that gave away the secrets of his sweetheart and turned over her love letters to a rival to be made the sub- joct of her sneers and jeers; who plighted his troth, his fidelity, to one girl and then in his duplicity said he hoped something would prevent him from marrying so he could marry another, and spoke the words of promise to the ear of that other, only to break them to her heart, and laughed and danced to see the fiendishness of his own treachery pinch the lily-tincture of that other's face, and starve the roses on her cheeks. "This is the moon-calf who took buggy rides with a sweetheart and lisped in her ears the dulcet strains of his puerile passion, then said he took the drive at her request. This is the double-faced hypocrite, who, two weeks ago, held the lily-white hand of this pure girl in his claws and told her that he loved her, and is here today, writing notes to the prosecution and aiding, in every way to send her to the penitentiary. He says he advised the Eckes family to drop the prosecution. He says. 1 never mentioned marriage to Grace Allen,' and then in the next breath, he says, 'I told her that if things were different I would marry her, and that I would like for things to be different.' Think of that! Is it not the language of a subtle, false perjured and disloyal villain? If I had a son who would engage himself to one girl while engaged to another, tell their secrets, expose their letters, and then come on the witness stand and attempt to swear one of those girls into the penitentiary, I would shoot him as I would a dog; I would throw the lousy cur headlong into a well filled with scaly snakes that they might hiss at and bite him from now until eternity!" Coffee anrt It* <•'««•. When there are in a. community epidemics of tvnhoid fever, cholera, erysipelas scarlet fever and the various types of malarial fever, which are transmitted almost entirely through the medium of food and drink, coffee is a valuable agent, and may be used as a drink instead of. water. It is a valuable agent in assisting in the digestion of food, and aids the blood in taking up more nourishment than it would without it- It quickens the circulation of the blood and respiration. It is also stimulating and refreshing (due to the caffeine it contains.) In tiding over nervousness in emergencies it is a sovereign remedy. As a stimulant and caloric generator in cold weather it is 100 per cent ahead of whiskey or other liquors. As a disinfectant it is one of no small usefulness in the sick chamber. Ammonia Gun Censured. At a recent meeting of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals in London a resolution was adopted censuring the use of the new ammouia gun for frightening away dogs. This very effective little weapon is especially adapted for bicyclists. The President of the society, Sir George Mason, called attention to the fact that the discharge of ammonia into the eyes of a dog was likely to be very painful, and the officers of the society throughout the city were directed to keep a strict watch on their use. The ?iam<"ie Army. An English r.cv,T;.aper, in an article on the Siamese army, says: "In one respect the Siame-s army is superior to any other, and that is in its elephant' corps. Eiglu hundred of these animals, which are stronger, though smaller than thos« of India, are organized into a spec ^1 corps, commanded by a retired Anglo-Indian officer, and their heads, trunks, and other vulnerable parts are protected against bullets by India rubber army." The I-aw 'Waited for Him to Dto. William Leary, who died in the California prison of San Quentin. recently had been under sentence of death for murder since January, 1S94. He had been reprieved from time to time because it was known that he must soon die a natural death. He was seventy- seven years old when his crime was committed. He Was Won in m. Foher Gam*. "Uncle" Peter Reason is one of the oldest negroes- in St. Louis. Away back in 1824, so he says, he was won at a poker game by James Lucas from Judge James Fowler, of Little Rock, Ark. He remembers tie incident perfectly, and can tell all the about tha game, of whici he was a witness. GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER [THING PS! L:ir--,-e ]iuck:i^i? of tile world's N?st cleanser f'li- :i Tlk-ki'l. S'JM •-:r.-:il?r!ix>numy 1:1 4-py'Jnd pllt-li;,-.-..-- All .-nn-.TS. V:i.:i? ""'>' !>>• TH>; N. K. FMR1SASK OOMFAXT, J.;, • ' • • --. "'!c. I',osum, Philadelphia. "^ JINGLES AND JESTS. 'When She Came Ont. Ehe tripped across the shingle. And she bathed her pretty too*. My blood seemed all a-tingle, An d I colored like a rose. So s*.veer was her demeanor That it made me want to shout. But, iieuvetis, if you'd seen her When she- came tint I She w»3 dainty as a posy When she faced the eurlini; wavija, Bo creamy and so rosy All the riffles were her slave*. The. 1 ' didn't dare careen her As she paddled all about. But, licavi-ns, if you'd seen her When ehe canie out! —Cleveland Plain Dealer. Heroes on paper. "I'm afiraid there is a great deal of ridicule afloat concerning some of 1117 recent Yictories," remarked the Spanish general. "I'm afiraid there is," replied an officer. "Well, there's one consolation. They don't make us much fun of my work as they do of Alfred Austin's."—Washington Star. A Kattlennake Obituary. A regulur rattlesnake obituary comes to Hi from Stewart county: This grave we make For little Andy; Bit by a snake— No whisky handy. —Atlanta Constitution. Her Soteestion. I told her I could never speak the words I fain v.-ould speak, That every tiiue I tried it on my courage sprang a leak; That when I gazed into her orbs, blue as the skies ,'ibove, My coward lips refused to voice the story of my love. She gazed at me with sympathy in her expressive eyes, And once or twice her bosom heaved with quite emphatic sighs. Then, with a nice, becoming blush and in a tender tone, She said, ' 'Perhaps you'd better call roe np by telephone!" —Denver Post Fall Hoaaecleanlng. "I see,." said tho man with nothing to •worry him, "that someone has invented a yacht that does its own tacking." "I only wish," s;iid one tirad nian with the tied up thumb, "thut the thing could ba applied to carpets. "—Cincinnati Enquirer. Both Right. Mrs. Janson said to Mrs. Lammis in perfect coniidence. "Do you know mine is the prettiest baby in ehe world?" "Well, really, now, what a coincidence!" Bald Mrs. La in mis, "So is mine."—Boston Traveler. Pl&ln Spoken Philosophy. Jest keep the heart a-beatin warm, Be kind ter every feller, Look fer the rainbows in the storm. But—carry yer umbrellerl Be brave ter battle with the strife, Be true when people doubt you. Don't think that money's all in, Ufa, But—carry some about you! An when it's time ter shuffle oil, An you have done yer mission, Jest put yer trust in Providence hi.ro a good physician 1 —Atlanta Constitution. ( Quite Different. Penelope—What did he send you Tor » wedding pj-sent? Pauline—Cut glass. Pent-lope—Ah, tableware, I suppose? Pauline—No, a necklace.—New York Truth. Th« Difference. Nervous Old Lady (to deobhand OB steamboat)—.Mr. Steamboat Man, if there any fear of danger? Deckhand (carelessly)—Plenty of fear, ma'am, but no danger.—London Fu:iv. Autnmn Sentiment. "How beautiful the moon!" she cried. "A stately queen, she treads the sky." "That's so," he answered, "and begid» Rhfl looks just like a pumpkin pie!" —Chicago Record. •IITTLE IlVER • PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Iditle Pills. Ibey also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, IndigcstJon and Too Hearty Eating, A per- feet remedy for Dizziness, Kuuea, Drowat. MM, EadTastein the Monili, Coated Tongaa P»fa in tie Side, TORPID LIVER. Tbcf Regulate the Bowd*. Purely Vegetable. •maH Pltl. Small tmofl »rfc». 1897 " OCTDBEE." " 1891 Su.lMo. 10 17 24 31 11 18 25 Tu. We. 5 6 12113 19 20 26 27 Th. I Fr. 14 21 28 1522 29 $a. 23 3ft SHEBIFF'S SALE. THOMAS A. SPRY vg. JOSEPH W. JON«9, BT. Mi'. By virtue of a judgment and decree and order of sale issued on a judgment rendered in the Caes Circuit court, of Indiana, on the 23d aay of September. 1897, and to mo direotcl by the clerk of said court, I will offer for gale, at public auction and outcry, to tho highest bidder, at the door of tho court houso, in Logansport. Case county, Indiana, on Saturday, the 23d Day of October, 1897, between tho hours of 10 o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of eaid day, the rents and profit* fora term not exceeding seven years, of tho following described real estate, situated in Cans county, in the state of Indiana, to-wlt: Lot number ninety-two (92) in John F. Johnson's Kiverside addition to the city of Logons- port, in Cass county, in the BtQ'e of Indian*. And in case the rents and profits fail to bring the amount demanded to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid with interest and costs, together with all accruing costs, I will at the same time and place, and in lito manner as aforesaid, offer for sale at public auction and outcry, to, the highest bidder, all the right, title, interest ana estate in fee simple of Joseph W. Jones, John Myer.lda J.Jones And Abraham L. Jones, in the above described real estate, or so much and such part thereof as may he necessary to satisfy the judgment and decree aforesaid, which is in favor of Thomas A. Spry, and ap>inst Joseph W. Jones. John Myer, Ida J. Jonts and Abraham L. Jones. Said real estate will be sold without relltt from valuation or appraisement laws or the State of Indiana. CiTAULKS W. HOMBURG, . Sheriff of CMS Couuty, Indiana. Cha-lee E Taber, Attorney for plaintiff. September 26,1897. Sopt 29-dlw. LOW BATES FOR Tennessee Centennial The;Tenneesee Centennial and International KxpoBitlon will be In progress at N«»hvlll6, Tenn.. from May until October Inclujlv*. Special low rate round trip tickets will be «old via Penneyivanla Lines for thl« event. Full particulars ooncerninir fare, dates of Mte, time of trains, etc., may be obtained upon application to nearest Pennsylvania Ltaa Ticket A^ent, or by; addressing fleo. E. Bode- well, DigtnctiPagseniosr Agent, ilndianapo A Indiana. Consumption is the natural remit 01 & neglected cold. Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup cures coughs, bronchitis, asthma and all lung trouble* down to the very borderland of con- pumption. XOtect The little maid spread out her giftsi And said: "Oh, dear! Oh, dearl j I wieh my birthdays came along A dozen times a year!" Then mamma sighed and shook her head, "They'll come, any little Gertie, <Jnit« lost enough wbes yon Jure rtsxdwd The shady side of thirty!" —Chicago Tribun*. At N She—How the faH« rx>ar! Be—II! you bad to listen to a* maob talk iroffl newly married couple* M Ki- agara does, you wonld want to mak* *> roar yonrself.— C', njlnnati Krjquiro. Properly Rewarded. " Wo bad a cocnndrum party la»t night" "Who got the prize?" "SircpkiDS. He said hn knew* lotot conundrums, but couldn't recollect tbeni." —Chicago Record. Som» Kew Word*. j For coining wordii to fit the caa* The season's been prolific. The strain upon the lexicon w«n been something Quite terriHo- ' The chaps who write about tha nghM Have given us solar plexus, And a jag they call in Cleveland town A quiet Bockalezia. —Sew York Joornat What Slit Thongfe*. HI* call bad lasted something Ilk* two boon when he sugjgeated that he bolterad be conld read her thought*. "Then why don't yon got" ab«Mk*d.— Chicago Poat. ; "H»T« you *r«r IMU •* Gorki" gtotlemaa of Foot*. "No," Mid Foot*, "btrt !'»• IM «r»«rln«i<rfU."—ArgonMi|>

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free