Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 8, 1897 · Page 23
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October 8, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Friday, October 8, 1897
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MANHOOD jThe world Klmlret the p«rf««t Hun! JTot ••urajre, dlirolty, ormutcular development alone, vat that mabcle and wonoterful Iorce known M SEXUAL VITALITY which U the glory of manhood-tie pride of both old and yoqng.butthere are thonum !• of men ••tiering the mental tortures at ft -wtitkened •UAhooa. ihattered nerrcs. and failing MXmal p«wer who can be cured by ooi' Magical Treatment which may be taken at home under our direction! or we will pay R.K. Tare and hotel bills tor tno»e W,BO wlih to come here. If we rail to core. Weuave BO free prescriptions, free care or C.O.D. fake. We tare a&o.ooo capital and guarantee to ci.ro every •uf we treat orrefand every dollar you pay u«, or lee may be deposited In any btnU to bo paid ni When a cure In effected. Write for full particular*, , MATJC JfJKUlCA-L CO., Omuliu-, Neb. LDDD POISON A 8PECIALTY%2,3£ tlary BLOOO CiSON peim«ncntl» curod In 16 to35 days. Yon cnn bo treated at aomororsameprlco under nnrao guaranty. If yonpref er to come hero w s wiiicon. tract to payrallroadfaroandhot obaip. if w« fall to cure. If you hayo tn'ien IT. Iodide potash, *od mill bavo nches and ratc\e« in mouth, Sons Throat. (•I , a. rim plea. Copper Colored Spots, Blcern on I»7 part of tie'body. Hair or Eyebrow.. faUtae out, u !f this Secondary BLOOD POISON »• jn»r»nte» to cure. We solicit the most obstinate cases and challenge the world for a C3? TK.£* n ??Jv cnre ' Th " «U»ease ti:u alway B ' PACERS IN THE LEAD. Unique and Sensational Things In the World of Sport. WILLIAM TELL HAS A SEW RIVAL. 1 of the most eminec t physl Clan*. •GOO.OOO capital behind our nocond •tonal narantr. Abiolntr proofs «ent sealed o •PPJleatloD, iddrCBS COOK KEMEDY CO Ml Ibucalo Temple, CHICAGO, UJU For sale by C. M. BanDa & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct iron Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUh AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers ji Agents for the United States. Si.n Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St Logansport, Ind. CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. Letve for Chica <jo'8:15 a m ;*5: SO a m :"1 :35 p m *2:00pm: *4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *l:00 a m:«12:SO p m ,*1:00 p m: *1:40 p m; *8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. LMte for Bradford *1:15 a m: «:40 » m: -1:4 pnv^4:80p m. Arrive from Bradford »S:OOani: tlO:!!0 am •1:30 pm: t4:15pm. IFFNEH DIVISION. I L*»v»forKffner-tS:CO» ro; -»9:0« a m; f.!:05 p m I 5pm Sunday only. |ATrtv*rromK(Tneri7:S5nm; + l:03pm; 12:45 p m: 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. I tMrre for Richmond tl :20 » m; t5 :SO a :u: •] :10 pm;t2:20pm. Arrive from Riohmond «3:55am; tll:00am *l:50pm;tU:20pm. ISDIANAPOWS AtTD LOCI8VILLI. I I««ve for LouHrlllo -12:55 a m; -1:05 p m. 1 Arrive from Louliville *3:K> a m: *1:55 p m. J. A. KcCflTJLLOUGH, Agent, ri, Ind. IXXIANSPOBT | BO. «AST BOUKD. INT and Boiton llm (tail?)- J:33 a. n. Tut mall (dally) »:48 a.m Atlantic Kx.dailr except Bon. 4:55 p. n WI8T BOUND. Pacific Ex., dally except Sunday..10:19 a. m Kantu City Bxpreii (dally) 2:40 p. a 1 fmit Mall (daily) 8:13 p,tt I it Loul» Limited (daily) 10:34 p. it laiL BTTW DIYlalO!!, W18TIID1, BSTWI1H LO4A«aroB> A1TO OHTU. WIST BOURD. IBO.U... Arrive* - 8:30 a. n 1*0.17 Arrive* ...8:30 p. n BJLST BOUHD. IgO.M ~ Leave*. ..J:06 a. n I&O.M .Leaves... ......8:48 p. n VAN D ALIA LINE. Tim* Tablo, In affect Sept. 28,1897. .Leave Ixtcanaport, bdlua, FOR THE NORTH K». 6 ffO.8 _.10:38 a. m. „.„ „ S:o<> p. ni, POR THE SODTH. -7:05 a. m. ..,„„ £:25 p. in. For complete Time Card, glvin? all tratai ' itatio&t, and for full information ai to through, car*, etc., addrett C. KDOBTWOKTH, agent, Loranipon, or 4. FORD. General Pauenger Agent. 8t. LouJ».Mo. L, R. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. (olid traini between Peoria and Sandusky I Indianapolta and Michigan. Direct con- mj to and from all point* In the United land Canada. •ODTH BOUND DUPART Ho U Indlanapolli Sxpdallr 7:10 a m «No» " MaU/Kxp_U;38ani (dally except Sunday) No* Indpl'l Krp «z Sun — 3:35 p m •«!• »• No »PaM«nger except Sun No lOBoobeeter local arrive Mvm except Sunday. MOUTH BOUND. KxSua. ~JO:lSam S aB »5 pM . . ., M 1(0 Aceom •xoept Bun... •:« a m BO«wn»oi_»o_>P«rnonaunday. *tMnl Information Mil agent, L. 1. * W. :»a'». An Ingenloas Bicycle Weighlne Only Eleven Found*—A MonntrouH Machine For Ten Rider*—Spring Saddled and Hub* the Latfitt Improvements For Wheels. The iron m-i'veof William Tell displayed In Hhuoii::^ ;in applo from the head of his son is !-;ihl to tuivu been surpassed by a Kan.^is ii;iirks:iian who rfjoiix'S in the un- roinanli'/n:nnc of Tom rrmith. The feat which recently won fame for Mr. Smith was the .-.hootinnof an apple from his ovrii bisid by iiii-ans of a series of rifles. The Several K llns were arranged at various distances about the iniirksiuan, who stood with mi apple on his head find u rifle pointed over his shoulder. Carefully sipht- inn the {run, he pulled the trigger. The bullet struck the trijrprer of another gun placed 'M feer behind him; the second weapon, having been fired in this novel Fifteen Side Wheeler* Have Made • Mil* In Leu Than 2:05. Four pacinjr horses now take precedence O'rer all '.<otterri, while the fifth, Frank Aga'n, ties Aluc's record of 2:035i. Fifteen paters have covered a mile in less than 2:05, as follows: Star Pointer, 1:5!»}<, b. h., 188H, by Brown Hal, dam Sweepstakes, by Snow Heels; John R. Gentry, 2:00'X, b. h.. 1SS9, by Ashland Wilkes, dam Damewood, by Wedgewood; Robert J. 2:H1U, b. p.. 18SS, by Hartford, dam Geruldine, by Jay Gould; Joe Patchcn, 2:()1K. blk. h.. 1SH9, by Patchen Wilkcs, dam Josephine Young, by Joe Young; Frank Agan. i':0:J?i, b. g., 1S!1(), by Mike- giin. dam untraccci; Flying Jib, 2:04, b. p., 1885, by Alpotia. dam by JIiddletown; Mascot, 2:U4, b. g., 1SS5, by Deceive, dam untraced; Online, 2:U4, b. g., 1890, by Shadeland Onward, dam Angeline, by Chester Chief; Strathberry, 2:0434, b. h., 18S9, by Roseberry, daru Belle Hamilton, by Chevalier; Frank Bogash, 2:0134, b. s., 1892, by Atlantic King, dam Nelly Gray, by Alinonr Pilot; Fidol, 2:04.'4, b. h., 18S7, by Idol, dam Molly Jackson, by Stonewall Jackson: Hal Pointer. 2:043-i>, b. E.. 18S4. by Tom Hal, Jr.. dam Sweepstakes, by Snow Heels; H;il Dillard, 2:04%, br. h., 1887, by Brown Hal, dam Anne Pointer, by John Dillard, Jr.; Bumps, 2:04?4. b. g., 1801, by Baron fashion, discharged its bullet at the trig- . Wilkes, dam Queen Ethel, by Strathmore; ger of a third pun 30 feet in front of the : Planet, 2:04^'. b. h., 1801. by Bonnie Mc- •njarksman. The shot from the third rifle ; Gregor, dam Marquette, by Jersey Wilkes. WILLIAM TELL OUTDOKE. TWO STEP. Canada ^rt Out a Cnlqne and Inex- penMlve Sailboat. Toronto has had some interesting sailing contests under the auspices o' the Koyul Canadian Yacht club. Much attention has been given to the 17 foot class. The first race between these small craft was looked forward to with a great deal of interest, principally on account of Archbald, the champion canoe sailor, taking part. The result of t-his race was that Mr. Archbald caiJiu in first, as was also the struck tho trigger of a fourth gun at the buck and a little higher than the second, and, finally, the shot from the fovuth gun •went through tho apple on Mr. Smith's head. A dcccmtnple or bicycle for ten has been built in Massachusetts. The main object of building this big machine and making its uso practical was to create a pacing machine that would make faster time, when propelled by a well trained and practical team, than anything else now in existence, which is vc j ry probable, when the fact is taken into consideration that a mile has already been reeled off with the present mode of pacing in Im. 35 2-5s. by a cyclist. The machine \va.s also built to determine the limit of niultocyelcs. The dimensions of tho dccernniple are as follows: Length overall, -.'! feet 9 inches; length from hub to hub, 20 feet 3 inches; weight, 305 pounds; frame alone, 133 pounds; tread, 5 inches; diameter of wheels, 30 inches; diameter of tubing, \}4 inches; gauge of tubing, 14 to 20, accord- j to strain; distance from saddle post to saddle post, 22 inches; diameter of sprocket wheels, largest. 16 inches, smallest, 6 inches; size of tires, 2 inches. A Dane named Pederson has invented a bicycle which weighs only 11 pounds. The frame of tho wheel consists of £1 perfect triangles, and its total weight is four pounds. A well known American bicycle firm, it is reported, has accepted Mr. Pederson's invention and will nest year put this kind of wheel on the market. The inventor hot; spent tho most of his life in designing and constructing bridges, but has found time to construct this novel and «ft^« rh , rr !--*r-r •££-, >s s a cncumatie spring saddle post which is I • = ' I* a put,uj tot i, v 0 i however, there was a change, and the Ayk- desigued to absorb or neutralize nil jar ' " and shock 10 bicycle riders when encoun- :ering obstacles or traversing rough roads. By a simple device the rider is borne upon a column of air sufficiently compressed 'to furnish a fixed seat when moving on a smooth roadway and-only coming into ao- ;lon when required to save the rider from shock. The tension of the compressed air s adjustable by tho ordinary bicycle pump •a any weight of rider, and the interposition of a liquid seal gives the device resistance and permanency. The elasticity of the compressed air not only relieves tho rider from shock, but likewise relieves tho rame from sudden strains. The post is designed to tit any ordinary bicycle, and, t is claimed, will not add more than six ounces to the weight of a machine. Almost simultaneously inventions of moumatic or spring hubs have been made AS ELEVEN POtTSD WHEEL. n throe different parts of the globe, and neach ca#e the inventor claims that his ub will be a distinct improvement over he pneumatic tire and will eventually •evolutionize the bicycle. TWO STKP. sailed by R. T. Cuff, got around the course first. This was the first appearance of Aykroyd's boat, and she sailed a grand race. The next two races, the last of the series, were won by Messrs. Wedd & Smith's Two t'tep, sailed by E. Wedd, this skiff also winning the Harman cup for the best average during the season. DOG CHAMPIONS. Cboyaski und Godilard, The National Athletic club of San Fran- Isco has secured a match between Choyn- ki and Joe Goddard. Both men have agreed to terms offered by the club, which ive the Australian all the best of the reposition, as far as the purse is con- •erned. Goddard is to get 60 per cent of le receipts in case he wins, or 40 per cent a case he losses. This is the highest novsn price ever offered as a losing end, ut as Goddard has twice defeated Choyn- ii he was in position to dictate terms. Hone Shown. That the horse show is gaining rapidly n favor as a form of amusement is shown y the large increase in the number of luch exhibitions in all parts of the coun- The season of popular devotion to quine beauty is at hand, and in the lead- ng stable* preparations are well advanced or the exhibition of their candidates for 16 approval of the judges and the admiration of toclery. New Rule* Adopted by the American Kennel Club. The American Kennel club has just adopted new regulations governing dog shows. It is now provided that the puppy class shall be for all dogs over 6 months and under 12 months of age. and no entry can be made of one under 6 months, or whose date of birth is unknown. The novice class shall be for all dogs never having won a first prize at any recognized show, wins in the puppy or novice classes escepted. The junior class shall be for all dogs never having won four or more first prizes at any recognized show, wins in the puppy or novice classes escepted. The senior class shall be for all dogs having won four or more first prizes at any recognized show, wins in the puppy or novice classes cxcepted. In entering a dog in the senior class it is ncccssarr to specify OE the entry blank a sufficient number of first prize winnings, giving name and year of show, to entitle it to compete in such class, until such time as; it lias won in a senior class, after which one senior win shall be sufficient. The free for all class shall be for all dogs of any age 1 over 6 months. Xo prize winner shall be debarred from competing. All shows offering rvisri pxiz«s for three of the above classes, for any one breed, one of. -which must be> the fireo for all class, fihall l» empowered to pro-vide for that breed a winners' class for the dogs which have won first prizes In said classes, and the winner of three first prizes in such winners;' classes will thereby become a champion of record and be so registered by the American Kennel club. Xo class winner can be withdrawn from competition in the wimaers' class. Xo emay fee can be charged for this class. A dog that has already won one or more firsts in the challenge class shall retain these wins to his credit toward becoming champion of record, the remaining qualifying wins to be gained in the winners' class. Winter Hone Horse:-Qen are amm^iing for the winter meeting!) at Californm and New Orleans, and are preparing to ship their stables so as to give the horsue a Eihort rest before the opening of the campaign. ft»f\-ng at New Orleans will begin. Xov. 13 and the meeting will in all probability last 115 dayi. The California Jcxiey clnb'g meeting b»- jtns Xor. 15, wita the opening handicap •• a ieatuze. A REVOLUTIONARY TAVERN. It WM ISO Tear* Old Mid Sheltered Wuh- incton, Aditou »nd Monroe. The old building on Court street known as the Parsons tavern, which is celebrated as the hostelry where George Washington stopped at least once in passing through. Springfield, is now being torn down to make room for a modern tenement block- It was probably the second oldest building in town and has been used for a tenement house of late years. The building was one of the taverns of .Revolutionary days and was about 150 years old. It stood when built on the southeast corner of the present Court square, just across from where the Chieopee bank now is. It was a large structure for those days, three stories in front with a short roof sloping forward from the ridgepole and a long meandering roof sloping to the rear and cutting the house off at the second story just before the sheds and "L's" began. By whom it was built is not a matter of record. The work was honestly done, however. Great hand hewn timbers formed the framework and were joined by wooden pegs. Every nail, hinge, brace or other bit of ironwork was hand forged. All the woodwork that was meant to show was fluted, chiseled or molded. Even the narrow clapboards had a molded edge and were grooved. No paint ever touched the sturdy sides or any part of the exterior of the old house to any extent, and the shaggy, weather worn appearance which resulted added much to the attractiveness of the building. The present site of Court square was always the center of attraction for the town. There were the church, the courthouse, the whipping post and most of the trading shops. Auctions were held there, and on training day all congregated near the old Parsons tavern, where the young men -would try wrestling. Consequently the tavern was al ways a rendezvous and a place where gossip dwelt in company with flip irons and toddy. It appears that Zenas Parsons was the first host, and from him the tavern took its name. It was while he was landlord that on Oct. 21, 17S9, Washington spent the night in the tavern while on a visit to New England. The great man slept in the second story front room to the right as one climbed the stairs. The record in his diary reads, "Colonel Worthington, Colonel Williams, adjutant general of the state of Massachusetts; General Shepard, Mr. Lyman, and many other gentlemen sat aa hour or two with me at Parsons' tavern, where I lodged, and which is a good house." Prom which it would seem that General Washington was pleased with his entertainment. Even before Washington came the tavern had had a distinguished transient. When John Adams returned from the sessions of congress in Philadelphia in November, 1775, he diued with Landlord Parsons and Captain Pyu- chon. Mr. Bliss and Colonel Worthing- tou visited him. What other famous guests .Mr. Parsons had is untold. He died as the century went out, and Elea zer Williams, slow aud dignified, succeeded him. Later on, when James Monroe as president came to Springfield, he was cared for by Landlord. John Bennett.—Springfield Republican, GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER I'.;u:k:i; TH zi 1 of :hp world's .iil ..Tf.tt^rf^nomy in 4-pour.d jt:. .Ml ^roc» j rs. M^ui-.' iMiiy by ?.'. Iv- FAIRBAXK <i. !.,,-:> , v .\.\v York, Boston. I'ii WAS IT BARNATO'S HOODOO? Not to Be Cheated. Time was when there was only one chaise in the town of Mechanic Falls, and thai; one belonged to au old man of somewhat eccentric ways. One day a young man wanted to hire the chaise to take his best girl to ride. The owner agreed, but nothing was said about the price. Toward nightfall the young man brought the chaise back. '' How much is the damage?'' he asked. "Where'd y*-go?" returned the old man. The young man named the place. "How far do you call that?" "Twelve miles." "Nope," said the old man, "it's only ten.'' "I tell you it's 13 good long miles, and I've been over it times enough to mow." "H'm, I traveled the road before you was out of dresses. I tell ye 'tain't but ten miles.'' Both of them were losing their tempers rapidly. 'Never mind how far it is," cried ihe young man. -; You tell me how much I owe you, and I'll pay you and ;et out." Catching his breath, the old man thundered: "Young feller, ye don't owe me a ceat, but by mighty. I'll be durn- ed ef you're a-goin to cheat me on the distance."—Lewiston Journal. 51JM Br»ddon'» Double Handednens. To have rwo different kinds of liand- writing iis curious. The Academy says: '•Miss Braddou has two distinct handwritings, one for correspondence and the ordinary business of life and the other f cr her novels. This latter is a backward hand, smaller, neater and clearer than the other. The neatnisss of her man'oscripc is an important point in Miss Braddon's eyes, and it makes her unhappy to produce an unsightly page She makes very few corrections, sometimes, indeed, scarcely one in a page. "With all this, the speed at vrhich she writes is considerable. When things go well with her, she produces on an average three closely written pages of manuscript—that is, say, about 1,500 words—in an hour." Gordon Repudiated. The notorious money lender Isaac Gordon, who was recently brought before the Ihouse of commons, has been expelled from the Hebrew synagogues of Great Britain. Not only that, but a year before his exactions became a matter of investigation strict orders were given thiit no Hebrew charity or institution should accept gifts from kim on the ground that his rtA^Tingn -wore an flffftniaft against Jewish niOKalitr. Sn pamtition About New Hocse» Making Short laves. Barney Barnato had the superstition common with a certain class of people that if he built a new house for himself he would not live long afterward. In Johannesburg he was constantly "threatening" to build, buying sites for houses and then putting off the day of beginning. When he built his big house in Park lane, London, he started off ou a trip to Africa before it was reiidy for occupancy and on his return voyage fulfilled the measure of his superstition about new houses by jumping overboard. The usual superstition is thut a mail dies a short time after he moves into his new house, but Barney ditl not live to enjoy the great and peculiar house in Park lane even a little while. The house has been sold to Sir Edward Sasson for $500,000. It cost Barnato twice that sum. He paid $250,000 for the site alone. When Baruato began building it, Alfred de Rothschild interfered to preserve the view from the windows of the cele brated "white drawing room" of his house in Seymour place and generally considered the building an eyesore. W-ieu Barnato died, it was rumored thut Rothschild would buy the house and pull it down, but he did not. In building the Park lane house Barnato caixied out his own ideas of comfort and gave the best part of the braiding to himself and his family, providing for guests iii less desirable rooms. He rele- ganed all guest chambers to the third floor and had his own rooms on the second floor. (•fir Edward Sassoh, the new proprietor of the house, is a prominent member of the. Spanish aud Portuguese Jewish colony in. London and is rich "beyond the dreams of avarice." Hebe- longs to the same class as Disraeli aud by reason of his birth and education will fill the Park lane house with a veiy different company from that which would have clustered around poor Bur.—New York Press. The Discovery of Porcelain. Notwithstanding the fact that a great many people have spent their entire liv;s in pursuing the elusive phantom of the philosopher's stone and the secret of perpetual motion, which might have been employed to much better purpose, yet these pursuits have occasionally proved of great benefit to mankind IDhe art of making porcelain was familiar to the Chinese and Japanese for ages, but it was not made in Europe until the early part of the eighteenth century, when John Bottger, a German from Schlaiz, in Voigtland, invented the art. Bottger was apprenticed to a Berlin, apothecary, where he fell in with an alchemist, who, in consequence of some services which Bottger had done for him, offered to teach him the art of making gold The young apprentice, thinking his fortune wa.« as good as made, promptly ran away from his master into Saxony, in the year 1700. He was pursued, but found protection in that country, where the people who befriended him urged him to give a specimen of his new found skilL The poor fellow had, however, been grossly imposed upon., and the secret from which he had hoped so much proved valueless. He still believed in the possibility of making gold and worked at the matter incessantly. It so happened that having, mixed a number of diffei-L-ii; kisrs of earth together for the purpose of iuu;iiug durable crucibles, iii the course of baking them he accidentally stuiuLIt d upon the art of making porcelain and suddenly found himself transformed from a poor alchemist into a prosperous potter. This first porcelain was manufactured in Dresden in 1706 and was brownish red in color, having been made chiefly of a brown clay.—Harper's Bound Table. Harm. xno ciaupmn, seeing now niucn, all this; was enjoyed, established a small theater in his apartments, where short, amusing plays were performed by professional actors. These, too, were received with delight There were, however, balls given in the palace which the danphiue liked sufficiently to remain till 6 o'clock in the morning. She then heard mass and went to bed till 3 o'clock in the afternoon. On such occasions it may be supposed that the literary interviews with the abbe ware omitted. _______ Rudyard KJpliriK Impenitent. Lady Marjorie G-ordou, daughter of Lord Aberdeen, is the editor of V?ee, Willie Winkle, a juvenile magaziae, and has just received from Mr. Kiplingi the following skit for her publication: There was once a small boy of Quebec Who was buried in snow to the neck. When nsked, "Are you friz?" He replied, "Yes, I is, But wo don't call this cold in Quebec." From which it would appear that tha outcry in Canada concerning "Our Lady of the Snows" has had no effect on Mr. Kipling.—Westminster Gazette. 1897 'OCTOBER," 1891 Su. 3 10 17 24 31 Mo. 4 11 18 25 Tu. 5 12 19 26 We. 6 13 20 27 Th. 7 14 21 28 Fr. 1 8 15 22 29 ay 2i Jl^ 16 1 3 J 30> —THE— WABASH "California'Flyer." (Juiciest and best service to CALIFORNIA it now ottered by the Wanash Baflroad, it coin- aected with the Atchison.'Topeka & Santa F« UKllway. Veetibuled sleeping can through ix> Los AnKeles without change, xnKktaK twon^f- one houre. better tinie from St, LouU than any other line, and correopondtagftime from other point*. For parMcnlar* write to any Wabash tiok«i< agent, or to C. S. Crane, EGeneraJ Pauengnr and ficxet Agent, St. Loult, Mo. Royal Theatricals. Miss Anna L. Eicknell writes of "Marie Antoinette as Danphine" in Tne Centmy. Miss Bicknell says: The enthusiastic reception which the young couple had met from the Parisians led them to return to Paris and appear an the opera, and theaters, when- they were always well received. Bur the young members of the royal family, encouraged by the free use of these pleasures, took a, strong fancy to s*i the public masked ball as the Opera. Every precaution being taken as to the manner in •\vhich they were surrounded, so to obviate the evident drawback? to such an amusement, the king consented to the freak, -which was much enjoyed. Unfortunately this was the beginning erf the excessive liking shown at a later period by Marie Antoinette for such diversions. Theatricals also "became a passion. The young princes and princesses got up charades and even plays in their pri- te apartments, frith only the danphin »•_ «pect»tor, iiftjl. ao far. there wia tz • - \ LOW RATES FOB Tennessee Centennial TbeETermeasee Centennial and Internatloma Imposition will t« in proirrw» at Naihvlllo. ToniL, from May until October Inclujlro. Bpieclal low rate round trip tickets will be toll Tin Penney Ivanla Line* for thla event, ftfil pnrticulars coneemln? fare, date* of whi. tlioe of trains, etft, may be obtaioed upon application to neare« Pennsylvania Line Ecket A««nt or byladdreMinr Geo. B. Bool:well, DtotrictiPgBsenger Agent. Modlanapo j« In'Kana. ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE PoaltiTely cored by theM little Pills. They«]*>relims Distrea» from DppeiMfa, Indigestion «nd Too Hearty Eating. Aper> feet remedy tor Dizzi-en, Nauiea, Drovri. not, Bad TarteintheMoofli, Coated ToapM painlntheSide, TOKPIDIJVE1C They Update the Bowels.