Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 3, 1895
Page 6
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KS$f?jj>jP^ '^5^;|^jKFvv"*-* ; ;W' FOR SUNDAYREADING: TH::SE; LITTLE Tbrnr' <'••,<'<• -.'.••i;-,;.;, in:: full (».' tt:i..!cr..--i meaa- Hi^ 1 . Tlirci! . • '.o v.-.j-Js thii heart c:a:i st-arc'jiy fcrtu l,I.l\ worils. but on thtir import Uwcll- Wtot ivi':i..'.h o.' !<>vr tin ir .N.vllat)l":» unfold! ForMy Mii:<!" <:b'.".-r lin- Mil?';ri:i;r, liclp tho Oncm Ui tills w:is M.v work: 1 (five It ibce. | If ttiou v;ould.it follow In thy Mai,ttT':i foot- I Tako'i.pMy cro-.s ;m.i conic ftnd Iturr. of Me. , •Tor My HL'.W" lul thi; liursli word dlv unul- , tcrml I Than iri'inljlcs on the .swift. Impetuous ton^itc: I .My .su:-:c" ehecl: the (illicit. rebellious it HM:.-. when thyiirmher docs thcc wrong. SFor My sake" press with stc:nir;ist nattoncu onward, i AHhmi!,'li tho race lie hard, the buttle lonit. Within JIv I-'alhur's IIUUM.'are rniuiy mansions-. I There tbou Klialt rest and join tin- victor's Ana If ill criming da.vs tin- world revile ttice. If "for Mv s:iki.-" thou suffer pain and loss. Bear <in. faintheart: lliy Muster went before ; tl.ee; ,„ i lovi-nlv wear Ills crown who s.-,aro Il.s there must Oo t:ic r.Dinty and tne wui to execute it., before it counts for any- thin- to the individual or the uom- This modern practical U-mlenuy eo- ters into :uul colors the religions life of lo-dav. "Actions ?>pea-k louder than words;" •'practice what you preach," are the .vatelr.vorrls of the Christian world. Not mure • profession of Christianity, or assent to its doctrines, or attendance ! upon its ordinances — not any ' or all of these, however good they may bo in themselves— can bo taken as the criterion of a nkiu'.s character. it cx- c. ross, — llc-.K-i 1 M, I'i"'!f. in Cli'irehinun. r/, ;.^:b 3 RE~ ABILITIES. OTielr rinrtf»»HHi l>i»'» Nift Krllrvo Your Ki'K]i«v.iniiulirv, r«ir Tlu-rii I« Work for the IM'^t l.nwlv. MOM dillVr '.viclcly from each other in bodilv [xnvi-iv.. and mental cliaractcr- • is tics", ;nids[>ii-itmil gilts. In till those things M-iiii'i have leti tab-nts, while others havr lint one. T|IOMJ who belong to 1110 latter obis.-, often oxeu.se ilieiriM'ivi'.s from Christum work bc- oanse they are able toiioso little. They 1 khink if they had the education, tho niitiiriil ability, and the social position •which their more favored neighbor •posses-,, they would nor. he backward in claiming for l.liornsolvt-s a pi acts in •She front r:i:ilc «f workers; if they had 'the wealth »f a millionaire, they •won.h! Ins eagor to l'iy their gifts on €od".-> altar. .Hut us they can do so little find pivc so little, any assistance tlic-y i:sm rentier is of no account. | There arc many places which men of moderate ability can fill. "God does oot uvike many ilrst-class men because He has not many first-class places to 'fill," is one of Mr. Spurgcon's pithy remarks. For every general there must |be thousands of soldiers, and for every ' eacher there must be scores of schol- ts. It is comparatively easy for the ramble workers to find and roach their •lace. There are lowly duties to be icrformed in every Sabbath-school, ongregu.tioi-1 and community, which ,rc in keeping with their capacity; and Ittithf u! ness here is sure to open a wider field. These less talented, men are delivered from the heavier responsibilities which rest upon some of their fellows. Many a Dives may wish, on the day when all ans judged according to •the way they have used their blessings, that he had lived arid died a Lnr.si.rus-, many a learned professor may find his learning a millstone about Jii.s'ni-e'k. .'n some respects it is a desirable thing to be possessed of but a moderate ability. Said an aged clergyman to a younger brother.'who was complaining of the narrowness oC his :8oltl: -Yonr congregation is probably larger than you will wish it was on tho " -day-of judgment." It men of one talent are faithful they cnn accomplish wonders. H^seems sis ii God took pleasure in blessing their labors, "that the excellency ot the pow- «r may ;be of God, and not of" men. Che successful preachers and leathers, md workers for Christ., are not gcn- >rally or often those who stand head 'mil shoulders above their follows in latural or aeqnirod ability; they are •,hosc who are quick to discover and . jnter "any uvomie of usofiilnoss, ami then to do the best Mu-y can. They do not wait for others to take the load; iheir only anxiety is to know what, the Lord would have thorn to do. It is jntvrvelous the. good they accomplish, "When tliov die a multitude testifies to •{heir usefulness, and their friends and aeig-hbors discover that a grout man Bus fallen. All this is illustrated m tho life ol •the latt .loci K Korr, of i'iltsbiirgh, He was n»t a wealthy man; ho hail to Xnbor for his bread. He was not a •jiarnod man; the educational advantages of his youth wero very limited. Be \vas not possessed of gi-oat mental powers; oven to old ago he was a child. But he was a man of faith sind consecration, lie saw many opportunities 3(or work, especially in neglected fields, arid he withheld not his Soncl. If there was anything too hbrd for him, he scoured the help of others. Whoa one enterprise grew •»eyoxid hi* reach. - he turned _ to lomcthin? else. He labored in mission Sabbath-schools, he relieved the poor, he was;v friend of the amimal creation, do was ready to undertake anything fc-hich promised good. When ho fell 1 »sleep, representatives of all classes of. jociety met at his funeral to do honor -to his'memory. • His life is » rebuke to those who excuse themselves because they arc deficient in tho ability which .'/others possess; a sermon on the text, "Not 'by might, nor by power, but by My Spirit," suith tho Lord; an Ulnstra- ' tion of the usefulness which , is within the roach of anyone who is willing to '"be faithful in his place.—United Presbyterian. ' THE TRUE MEASURE. The world looks deeper, pects, and rightly so, to find more abiding results. The spirit of Christianity must penetrate every fiber of the Christian life, working itself out in the practical, everyday detail:;, by which in the final test he is always judged by his fellows. This higher kind of utilitarian ism is bnt the logical outcome of Christianity's noblest ideal. The world has never heard another discourse so practical as the Sermon on the Mount. And, after all. it is in the discharge of these practical duties that the young man of to-day—frequently the ^professing Christian young man—exhibits his greatest shortcomings. In the performance of those broad obligations which church or association connection has fixed upon him he may make a favorable impression. Hut when it comes to such seeming trivialities us promptitude in meeting engagements, honesty in small a'll'airs, devotion to the interests of his employer, the keeping of a promise, even when: it requires some self-sacrifice, the 'performance of little duties that may bo disagreeable, consideration for others, and the Inimlred-and-onc little amenities that BHV comprised within the Gulden Rule, it is then that he is often weighed and found wanting. These practical details arc the real tests of character. No one is .so far advanced us not to need improvement, and nu one is so deficient as to be beyond tho hope of doing better. Christianity helps :i man to the attainment of his higher and belter manhood, only to the extent that he uses the menus at his disposal for the attainment of that end, It is the practical details of duty, laid stone upon stone, that build the symmetrical and beautifully finished life. — Young Men's Era. SEARCHING FOR THE GOOD. A Tlmucht on •'» IcrliiK <•!'<• Compuny One Kccim li.v Outward Apinriiritnccrt. It is often said that a man is known by the company he keeps. So he could be, in some degree :it least, if tho "coin- punv" could be known. The company which si man keeps in another is not often all of that other. It may bo his virtue, desires, tastes, feelings, his pursuits, interests, accomplishments, possessions. One may keep the company of the scholarship in a man careless in dress: of the line tastes in one of no scholarship; of the sweet spirit, the noble aspirations, the philanthropic energies of this one or that one whose surface actions or appearances do not highly recommend him. On the other hand, one may keep the company of the fool is li inanities, the Jow language, and the evil passions of one who "comes of good family" and lives handsomely. Many a worthy person is given the goby lest some unfortunate trnit or surface defect might lead the critical world to suppose that his -undesirable side is that which we a-re seeking, or, at least, do not object to. The real question is: What is it in that mau which this man loves to keep company with'. 1 Boos this one see in the company of that one the possibility of being uplifted and of being' an uplifter? 'There are noble sentiments to be found in the denizens of the slums. He who keeps company with the finer side of human nature under a forbidding aspect, is keeping fine company. lie is not to bo adjudged a lover of filth or of evil simply because he is found among it. If we would elevate onr fellowmen either in the walks of low life or so-called high life, we must see their possibility of good, and keep company with that good. "Love of truth," says a profound thinker, "shows itself in this, that a man knows how lo find and value the good in everything.''—S. S. Times. ; »altlifdl DI»ch»rB« of th«- I-lttle Dutlc» "ml I)ct«IM of -Utf Dlsti..RuUh th* rrac- tlcal ChrlnUaolty. In this practical age it is the men of action who are most in demand. Theory is of value only in so far as the principle underneath it can be applied to the purpose in view. A man is • measured now-a-days, not so much by the "«ews" he may entertain, on a -iven subject, as by his ability to buckle down and clear a path through the rough difficulties that beset him. True, there must be a theory to start bnt it mast be practical, and K»reu Hoy's Kobnke, 'It is said that a Karen boy, when asked to urge a Christian congregation to send, the Gospel to his people, an! swercd: 'If they do not mind Jesus, how do you expect them to mind me,?' " The Kent Giirnii'iitn. • The i-f^r dressed man we have seen latelv w' .-.• .1 "garment of praise," over a "robe L.I' righteousness," and had in his bosom a simple but beautiful."ornament of a meek and quiet spirit."— Young Men's Era. WISE SAYINGS. —Colton says: "We ask advice, but we mean approbation." —Every sinful pleasure kills a real blessing that God wants to have dwell in the heart—KaYn's Horn. —-You can no more get rid of your faults by trying to forget them', than, yon can g-et rid of your shadow by turning your back on it. Science has a great deal to say about the survival of the fittest, but the Gospel proposes to save the -unfit— Standard. —To judge hnman character rightly a man may sometimes have very small experience, provided he has a very large heart.—Bulwer. —The gift that blesses is the gift of love to Christ Whether small or great by oar standards, it is precious in His sicht —United Presbyterian. WOMAN ••"OF FASHION. What Ono Can or Cannot Buy New York Shops. Pretty Now Cooil.H Tor Sprinc Dress** und VFhnt They Cose — A Variety of J?lovci!r» for Children'* Hats. ICOPTIUCnT. 1803.1 RE you fend oi r a w oysters'.''' inquired a fair 1 u n c h e r of another, w h 0 was making two bites of a cherry with her plate of blue points and on- gulfing them in horseradish and pepper. "0 h, n o! 1 dislike the m excess iveljs" replied the other, "but 1 have been learning to cat'them so BLS to have something to give up during Lent." They were well dressed women who had been out shopping, and had dropped into this fashionable lunch room to refresh themselves after a hard day's work. Did anyone smile at the suggestion -that they hs:d been working'. 1 If so, let him spend a day going about "just looking"—that unpardonable sin in the salesman's eyes. It is small wonder that the salesman loses his patience. Ilowcvc-r, there are two classes of people who have every excuse for betaking themselves to a lunatic asylum out of preference. Ono is the ranch abused motormun, who is in constant, dread of, the small boy whoso life is apparently of so small moment to the possessor of-.it. The other includes salesmen of all descriptions who have to deal with women. Of these the dealers in materials for women's adornment have the most lo bear. While standing beside tho.erepon counter for five minutes, in one of the big Jfcw York houses, I heard the salesman answer th« same question thirty-five times. He answered in the same even toue each time, and showed the same interest in each possible buyer. It seems a pity that some automatic arrangement could not be made by which idle inquirers could press a button and get a phonographic reply, instead of requiring a roan to make a parrot of himself for the benefit of inveterate shoppers. The particular piece of goods which lor a swrt, ana this would Dring cne orice of material up to $7.40. Still, cheaper varieties may be bought, and of course will be; bnt these are more closely crumpled, making finer vcrink- Ides. "The really fashionable kind Is crumpled in good-sized welts and blisters, cpecially in the new blacks. Among colored crepons old blues and dull greens arc. tbe most noticeable shades. They can be bought for OS cents, and on the bargain counter there arc some very pretty varieties for 60 cents. These will be made into street dresses, with passementerie trimmings. The new passementerie, by the way, is nearly all jetted or spangled ribbon oi so.me'kind. White satin ribbon is used as" a background for the delicate varieties. Over this are set sequins and paillettes in different shades, green being the favorite. Steel embroidery or dull blue ribbon is also a novelty. This trimming will be used to border panels up and down the skirts, and as a finish to yokes and the like. Passe- menterie with a scalloped or pointed edge will also be used on street Crosses. A gown of nickel gray cloth has trimming of fine black passementerie. It is made with a short jacket, for which women of short stature should be devoutly thankful. Those long jackets, with so little of the skirt showing below, made dwarfs of half the women who wore them. This jacket has embryo godets in the back, but they are, of "course, not long enough to develop into full-fledged plaits. H is trimmed aronnd the edge with the passementerie. A wide marine collar of white benga- line is trimmed with passemcntrie and edged with feather trimming. Underneath the jacket, is a vest of gray surah laid in plaits swul brought under a crush belt and collar of the same material. The skirl is round and trimmed with the passementerie that appears on the jacket. A new variety of vest is coming in. It suggests the full dress vest that men wear? but it is not so ^low. A spring dress with this vest is made of a beige serg-c. .The jacket is cut zouave fashion, revealing a waistcoat of. red cloth, which is buttoned with small brass buttons. The waistcoat is cutoval shape and a chemisette and collar of white" bBitisto is inserted. The revcrs are ornamented with fancy buttons. Buttons arc sufficient trimming for the handsomest gown if they are only handsome ' buttons. Those set with brilliants and enameled are the most cosily. Others are very finely cut steel, and some arc fancy pearl. Spring hats are so covered with flowers that the straw beneath is scarcely visible. The flowers used are of the ag- trouble milliners. The correct thing to wear around one's neck is a ilower boa. A pretty ono made of little bunches of violets alternating with two or three large leaves was tied with violet satin ribbon. Another was made oi large rod roses :md leaves. These wore marked fifteen dollars and u half, but if one happens to have'some flowers loft from last summer's hat. it is possible lo have such a boa for almost nothing. They may be tied with sit in ribbon or nuisnea witn a full of wide cream lace, .-md nothing makes so pretty a finish for a pretty costume. ' ' ALICE AIIMOKV. _.v—-What: You call me a swindler"" B—"No; but I am prepared to tive ten marks lo any one who proves ?„ ™« the contrary."—Deutsche to "VYespen. attracted so much attention was a new importation of fine silk and wool cre- pon. It came in four colors only, two of -which were exhibited on the counter. One of these was a light blue. There was an underwcavc of light blue wool, and over this the cropon was crumpled into fine little wrinkles until it looked like foam. A little black star was worked in at intervals of about two inches. Another shade looked like the foam on a strawberry ice-cream soda, or like the pale pink of a watermelon. Tho other two shades were pale yellow nnd Nile green. The salesman called it novelty erepon, but I should call it "foaui crcpon, 1 ' as it looks like nothing else so much. It was four dollars a yard, and forty-five inches wide. • Another entirely different variety was a fine golden brown silk erepon with an open work stripe through which was drawn a-.tiny pale green thread. This was three dollars and ninety-five cents a yard. A peculiar green on the sage tint was a little'nearer tho ordinary ,mortal's purse, being two dollars and sixty-five cents a yard. At the same price was a mauve and a blue striped in hair stripes with black. This last was the most desirable of any of the varieties for spring and'summer wear. Silk cropons, however, are not for all of .Us, atty more than are wools for that matter. But the wool erepon is a little less unattainable than the silk, and is consequently more generally worn. .At the wool erepon counter was a lady who "already possessed a black erepon skirt buying material for another, which showed' that she was pleased with it- ..Her skirt had a band of mink fur around the bottom nnd she wore a Jamb's wool jacket with a flaring chinchilla collar that turned avcay at the neck to reveal a stock and chem- isette of buff-colored lace. The variety she was looking- at sold for $3.25 a yard, "but there is a very nice quality of late -importation which can be had for $1.85 per vard. One needs about four yards STHKF.T COSTUMES WITH FLO'.VEB HATS. gressive type-such as poppies ana daisies and immense roses. A blacic lace hat was almost concealed beneath two immense red poppies tho .size ol peonies. A child's hat of black leghorn had five different kinds of flowers on_ it. It gave one the impression of having been trimmed with the nosegays picked by childish hands. The nodding buttercups and daisies and bachelor buttons wore mixed in with dandelions and poppies, and little tufts of grass peeped out here and there. Wild flowers of all the spring varieties are the •favorites for spring hats. . A brown leghorn had cowslips and poppies and dandelions mingled indiscriminately.' Some hats are made entirely of flowers, with velvet bows as trimming. A hat of violets had eerise velvet bows and made a stunning finish for a stunning costume of gray serge. This gown had a bolero of cream lace on the bodice. At the neck was a bow of cerise velvet like that on the hat. The skirt •was made with a panel in front, and slightly draped ovor the hips. Around the bottom was a band of cream lace. Another costume, equally striking, with a hat of flowers, was of amazon cloth. The gown was made princess fashion, and buttoned with fancy buttons in'front. A jacket of black velvet embroidered with jet was also edged with fur. The sleeves were of black and white striped silk, cut on the bias. The hat is trimmed with blue chrysanthemums—an anomaly which does not ACCIDENTAL _0!R DESIGNED?- The Tr-.iirlc Fa to of n Snviil Oillrpr Who Was Hated liy lll> .11i-n. Th3V were telling incidents in tho life of a prominent and ivi-althy man who had recently died—the little tricks ho had played to catch his workmen napping, the ways he had employed to impress discipline upon thorn and his successful manner of getting.their best effort out of them. Then tho naval of- j fioor interposed an objection. "I have seen a great many men, aud some of them very bad ones, success- fullv handled." he said, "in tho service, "but I don't believe 1 ever knew an officer who stooped to little tricks to be successful in commanding men. There is something in a man's heart thai makes him resent petty persecution, when he will bear yon no ill will at all for crushing him under givat provocation. And. speaking of notty persecution, :mnovi:\'g men in Hula ways 10 keep them alive and doing. 1 remember X—^—. poor cluip! i" tho service yonrs HC-O. and thu mournful way in which ho died. • •X- — was a past master in that small business of harassing seamen. 1 remember one of his tricks, when ho found a man sleopi:vr when he should have boon awake. \v:is to iV.ihh a- ilippor- fulofwator into his face. Uo would not allow men who were awake to arouse the sleeper, but. seizing the dipper, he would rush up and slnp uie water at full force into the man's face. And I have seen men go wild at tho shook of it, but X could never be made to seG that his way was unfair and bullying. A man was asleep when ho sh'ould be awake. Ho really deserved punishment, but X did not punish him. He merely recalled him to his sense of duty. "I remember one night on deck when the weather was terrible. It was as black as pitch, and a man couldn't see where he was going or go where he wanted to go. A seaman bumped into X , and quick as a Hash X hit out, striking the man in the chest. Instantly I saw in the darkness a great arm and fist go up, and I expected to see x (a little fellow he was, with a shrill, high-pitched'voice) smashed into the deek planking by the weight-, and'strength of the powerful seaman who towered over him. But in that instant X- raised his thin voice in an angrv cry. '"Look out there!' ho screamed shrilly. 'Remember you are striking the officer of the deck!' And then I saw tho crcttt list and arm siolv down, slowly and hesitatingly, as the man yielded to the officer of the deck. But hatred in his heart, the passion that had prompted him to crush the officer, the savagery that was in him—the man could not sink them sis ho could drawdown his powerful arm. 1 don't believe there was ever a man more hated by his inferior:! than was X——, aad all on account of his narfging and his potty tyranny. "One day some of the crew wore lowering the topgallant yard. X stood under them on the deck, directing the work, looking at them now and then to nag them with some piping cry. Xonc of us in. the wardroom ever know how it happened. There w.-is no sound in advance, no cry of warning, no wild veil a,s always happens when there is an accident on shipboard. Suddenly the topmast came away from those who wore lowering it, caught X——, •unwarned and unprepared, tarried him down heavily to the dock, and he was dead. That was all—an accident if over evidence counted for anything. Tho men could not explain how the topgallant yard got away from them, ainf when'a. tiling like that starts to fall there is no stopping.it. -But I have often wondered over it. What could those .sailors: tell if they would-and they never do tell anything! How strange that then; should have" been no warning cry to enable him to jump aside, and how strange • that it should have been X . who was so hated, to die in that way!"—N>". Tribune. —Cries the Schoolboy.—"We mustn't complain of the weather, Johnny," said' his father. "The wind is tempered to the shorn lamb." "But when it snov.-s Friday night," grumbled .lohnny. looking disconsolately out of the window, "and covers all the sidewalks si foot deep and they've got to bo cleaned off Saturday, and the snow- scoop's broke, and the rest of the family's all girls it ain't tempered to the feller that's got only one holiday in the week."—Chicago Tribune. —Great men never make bad use of their superiority; they see it. and feel it. and are no less modest The more they have the more they know tbeir own deficiencies.—Rousseau. —Jt is announced mat Uainanujam Chetty- a.prominent Hindoo lawyer of Madras, India, has lately embraced the Gn-istian faith after thorough invest: •ration-— Standard. TORTDRED THIRTY-YEARS THE AtiOMES nF THE •J10N BY SlFHJKEKS. A 11 «»,-ui;;c«itt''iiiii '• e>to*y of Hi* l»ci >Vond6rful John L. (iill. residing at 34 Xorih Grant avenue, Columbus O , aped S8 say.-: ' 1 suffered Irom rheumatism (or ovar tbirty yei.ru. Toe painB weru very severe, and i.-flen I wa» un. libio 10 LUUVO around, i bave dociored *Kh IUHDJ pbjsiciin- and takeu all iciDO$of patent mtdu: »f, but. neverre- auy relief uo'ii I bet;(to using Q'S RaeumaUs-m Cure. Within nours after Ibklug i DO first doee I was free from pain, t«no «in now com- plex-civ cured. ' Munyon's Rheumatism Cure U guaranteed to cure rheumatism IQ any part of tbe body. Acute or muscular rheu- maiUm cured in from one lo five days. It ot-ver fails to cure saurp, snooting piint- in ibo arm?, lepe, -:o<.'*. back or brcapi. or sorecesi? It) «n.v part of tbe body in from one to uireo bour= It is guaranteed lu promptly cure lumt'oeeff. stiff and swollen joints, stiff b»ct, and all paios in tbo hips and loin?. Cnronic rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago or pain in ibe buck are speedily curvd Muov-on'd Homavatllio Homo Remedy Company, of PaiUdelpnia. put up sijteifies for nearly every disease, wnieh are sciu by nil druggists, most ly for 25 coot* a bottle. Those who are in doubt «e to the nature o( tbeir disease r-hould address ProTessor Munyou, 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia, giving full symptoms of tbeir dise»m;. Professor Munyou will carefully diagnose ibe c»8e and give you tbe benefit of bin advioe abeolu'.ely free of charge. The Remedies will be sent 1.0 anj addresa on receipt of retail price. _ CAPTURE OF WEI-HAI-WEI. Mall A.ivlcri. Merely Add D«tall» to Cablml Accounts. SAX FKAXCISCO, March 2. — Tho steamer City of Peking: arrived Saturday morning from China and Japan, • and brings mail advices from Tolrio up to February 10. The papers of that date contain full accounts of the. attack upon mad capture of Wci- llai-^Yci- They contain but little information that" has not been already furnished by the cable dispatches. The steamer City of Peking had among her passengers fifty-two men- of-war wen, who manned the Chilian warship Esineraldu, which was recently sold to Japan. The men. are Chil- ians and arc un route jiomc^ \voiniin~MinTUKc' iir umo. Coi.U.Mi'.us. O.. March 2.—The litigation to test the validity of the new law giving school, suffrage to women lias been carried to the .supreme court. A decision is desired before the April election. - __ A Vetormi'n IJirtliilrtV. MEHIUMAC. Mass., M;irch 2;--™" 1 Kelly Sargant. a veteran abolitionist, who claims to be the oldest freemason in the United Stales, observed his 03tl birthday at bis home.here. I conldeet relief front n. most horrible blooi disease, I had «X9)I &uutlr«li< of doH remcoies and physicians. off and my hulrcumcout, IB tt6 8 Se perfccuy Md. 1 tbcn went to BEFORE -i«B various remcaie igernailscamo of,-, 1 "" 1 . IB me perfectly bald. I >— HOT SPRINGS ^^J^SJfh^SS^-bSflg wan entirely cured— -"^ -^^ -^^ cured by S.S.S. when tbe world -renowned Hoc A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U JPOWDER. II POZZONI'S Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beauli- fyine, soothing, healing:, healtk- ful, zt> A harmkss, and whea lightly used is invisible. A. most delicate and desirable protection t* the fs.ce in this climate. -^AX^^.-X,-^^W Issirt upoa hiring th» genuine. IT IS FCR SALE EYERYWH-". • TONIC- LAXATIVE i •; d

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