Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 3, 1895 · Page 7
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March 3, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, March 3, 1895
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Page 7
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7 Never Fading Beauty fwill be yours If you J-E' ve y° ur complex* 3 ion proper care. Ago w , -*-—* brings no wrinklet •-no sallowness to the woman who vacs Empress % Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give a white- waihed appearance as. the came "Bleach." would imply, but keeps the skin us coft as velvet and as pure as crcarn. There's no experiment in a trial o£ Empress Josephine. For years thousands of Jadies have been retaining beauty by its we. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins a POSITIVE RIMED* FOR THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc ^ You're cured or you get your money back. •OLD EVERYWHERE. THE en;;,-1 prOdlirf'H Ul.' :ihf<\ .• : .- • .: , ,;•••: -.- povvf-rfully ;tna'..il'-l.:.-- - '•: ' -••' -'•' •••' YouilKlnt'll wiL n-^41'1 U:< ' '•'.-•'. pi: M' "il i mou will ri'i'ovi-r tli ic M.I.LUIII! %:,•>>-• !•> '•-.->. KKVIVO, It ui!icl:iyii!iiUii;-..-lyi".'.*io:"n:;<:i".i ' • n.jHH. i.oht VltnKty. IiiLi>o:i-ru:y. Xlf.-i-t'.y Kmift<M-ii- LoHtPowur. J'uiiiiit: M> mory, \VitMiinr Di-a-.t.'u-:- .'i-i •11 uCtictK ot! K'jlf-.-ibilK'; ji-oriels:iiul Jmllsc-ri.-tloc. which iinlltHftno ftn'H'it'iy. bii:'liu-*s or-iuurrJitX'-- '( not only curi'u l>y Klnrtlnjr nt tlicfrat nf diKOBiiL-. liui ina(rrout ncrvv ionic ^:K! MooU hullcii.'i'. tiring ing back tho jt)r,Jc ;rl«" 1<> j>v.U° i-h'-rlcs n"d n; storing tho fir/i of votiM- u wcr<l>; o/l' Jiiwauui and Conminniti™. lii- 1 ';. on lnivlni: KKVIVO. ai other. It ran l»: i-ar-n-i! In v-.-nr. poi'lirt. By mall S1.00porp2cl:r.!.v,or MS for SB.OO, v/Ith ii jio.sl tlvfl wrir.toii jruiir.intof tit <-uro or -roiu^d the money. Cir ••i;u-:."iM-. Artdrafig ROYAL MEDIClNi. «;0., 53 nivor St., CHICAGO, ILL FOIl SA1K WY B. f. Keeellnt;, DrugKl.it, togrmsport. EOYAL friitlllc irrii:uI;irii!C.«. SuM will) ii'W.MiCBirastco to Ccro SendaSc sranip fcr unrticuliirsaiul "Gimlc lot ! udics " Insist on luivm:: Tho 237.lj roscvroTi! Tiilct: (2nd Cro-ra Brutf. .l.lilr.™. Vlrll.M H.I1IIV.1I,.Illill, «l. Ti-m Jilu luiii-t IJ'il'u r.ll. I'"*. -1KJLI, .Vw lull Mold by lien Flclicr, l>rnu«:1i»t. nil fourth frttrcei. TI1K flllKAl HINDOO REMEDY rnoDVCEa TIU; AIIOVE ^^^ , IfEHn/TS In EO 1> VYfl. C'II-L-H nil Ntirvonjt IMsmisoK. Kftlllnc Moinory, floI^Ut^MuSu'.^ toahfiinki'Ti ci-pii:-.:* UIIL! Quickly lint nuroly rcston-s I.o.t M.nl.nml In old or youniT. Eii'lly c" 1 : 1 -™I't vo»i Jockot. 1'rlco 4 !.<'« iv piickanu. Sis Cor *5,<Mi \i-ll h ;. written *nnrii]ilf« to<,iir«» or money r«liiinlt'tl. J)uii I SLjnn""Kifio*. l.ut 1 ".»' t8 ', ( . ollv( I"^! l11 5 ( ,*2 lt'r.r'(."iid SOLD by IJen Fisher, Wliolcanla DriiKKis't in Fourth St., Solo Agent for sale ot INDAl'O in 1 rt ^-» ^^-^DKT. IN 15. EAST IIOUS'R, New York Express, dully Ft Wnjn- Accra., except Sunday. Kan. Cllj A Toledo "x., except bundiiy.. Atlantic Exprws, dally Accommodation for Enst WKST BOCM). Pncinc Express. ('nHy Accomo<l»tlon tor Wtwc Kunmis CUj Ex., except Sunilny LaliiytfUr Accin., except dundiiy 8t teals £x., dnllr ... 2.-I1 a m ... 8.20am ...U.(B u m .. 4.5" p in ... 1.13 p m ...10.27 nro ...I'iuo ru .-. it.4^ P ill .. U,(»i p HI ..U.S2 p til Eel River Dlv., Loganspcrt. West Side- Between Logansporc and Chili- JEAST BOUXD- AcCOinmoUatlon, I«>IIYB except Sundar D.55a in .« L « " •' ...,...'l,i» p m WKST HOUXI). Accommodation, arrive except annday 9.00 u rn ., •• i - ' ... ...4.00ti m €. «. XKWJEI.I-: Agent. Ttiti Pennsylvania Statioa ennsulvaniakinTs'. 1 •iTolns Sun by Contra! Tin*' ' LOOAKSPOFTTO .... TiAV* 'ARR1VK Bradford «nd Columbus . ..._»12.-»0 am '2 45 n m Phllad Iphlft and New ) ortc_'12 40 a m •Z.« a lu Richmond and Cincinnati ..... • 1.00am •ysOHni !ndl;inap<.IIs nnd LoulsTille-MZW) am *2 15 a n> Htn»r mid Psoi la ............ — • 2 » a m '12 ffi » ni Crown H. Ini ni>d Chlcairo..-..' ^lj» a m M2 30 n m Klchnsond ond Cin InnaU ..... t B.^a m tn.«)pin Ciown POh.t andChliaso ...... t 6.1)0 a m t ..»p m Eltr,«r LMHl FreJ«hl .......... .{ 8 »• a m fH.50 p m Bradtnrd wmi Columbus ...... f 7.SU a m t SI" P m 5omi.t.lto«Dd Mnrr --------- -f. 7.15 «, m tJ2.W P m Indiana, oil »nd Loiil»vllls...«i2 £ P ra ^. w P m B'chmon.i and Cincinnati-..* 1.55 pm Mgl-m Bradford mid CoUiniDun ...... • 1.5}' V m •! .» P «n PWIiide t>hm and New York-* ]M > p in M.to P m MonU^oand Mher....._..t -.ap m. J7.^ a m CWciioand'inMVu^imte....' 1.56 p ra MS.*'" m KO»omoa"d Richmond. . _.t a.00 p m t" wa m - -WipHmae Acconiniodailon. ...f t (» p m +0-45 p ro Marlon Aicouimoda'lon ,...To.5°P m -rs-tt'am J. A-McCULLODGH. •> Ifi"" 'wnt Logansport, tod * HERO WORSHIP IN JAPAN. Imprt-nilvd Ceremony of ITomace to tht !>onln of Those Who Died for Duty. The Japanese have a curious cere mony once every year which may par tially account for the- magnificent enthusiasm with which they have foug-ht for their emperor in this war against China. At Tokio, for instance, on the sixth of every November, they hold the serv ice in the temple of Kendan. The masses of troops and spectators form a dense crowd through the gardens and broad avenues of the temple and the neighboring streets and squares. Little by little the officers fill the •tairway of the temple, all in full dress, with the long- coat held in by a silver bel.t like the German soldiers, and stiff little cap with a great white aigrette like the French. AH the while- the throb of funeral music beats its sad rhythm in our very pulses. On a central platform raised one step above the other is the great mirror in its frame of black wood, which, is the emblem of Shititooism or ancestor worship, which is the true religion of Japan. To one side are great bags of rice and a barrel of cake or vice brandy for the repast of tho derul. Large benches iire run lengthwise up to the altar, which i.s inclosed by a curtain of cloth silver. Tin: priests, clad entirely in white, caps of woven black horse 'hair, passed to and fro. Only after throe days of fasting and purification arc they allowed to perform the service, ami even then they must wear n triangular piece of cloth over their months, lust their unholy breath should profane tho viands sent by the emperor and resorvod for the dead alone. A priest goes reverently to some little stools of white wood, on which lie the oll'ei'ings of this emperor, and givi-s the platU'fs, with a profound obeisance, to anotherolHciating priest, who raises them respectfully to the height of, his foi-L'hcad. Tliu cloth covering them i.s then taken oft', and one sees arranged with that art which the Japanese understand so well, fish lying on beds of oranges, fruits and vegetables of all kinds, surrounded by .leaves and twigs of bamboo. Then a third priest takes them to the inner platform, and zi fourth arranges them on the benches before the altar. Tho table of thu dead is spread. Then the generals descend to meet a chamberlain, who brings the homage which the emperor prays for those who died in his defense. The high priest, clad in a long red toga, draws the roll reverently from its case. As it appears all heads. are bowed, for tire youn<r mikado is u god, and his message is divine. The high priest advances to tho sacred mirror, claps his hands three times to attract the attention of the souls of the dead, first standing, then kneeling. Three times ho bows his head to the ground, then, unrolling the message, ho reads it in a singsong voice which runs through the entire gamut, and half the sounds arc swallowed in his throat. Again he claps his hands, and lays the sacred parchment on u tripod before tho silver curtain. The music, which has been playing continuously, here sounds like a muffled groan. Then, taking a branch of leaves tied with the initiona). colors, the high priest sots it up before the mystic mirror. The secretaries of war and marine each do the sami-, and three branches syinboli/.c the national grief. The music grows 'more marked, the bugles sound, and all tho troops present arms to tho souls of their comrades dead for their duty.— Jloston Herald. CIrowth or cno I-IUHUUI 111111-. The influence of diet on the growth of hair has often been discussed. It has been shown that starchy mixtures, milk nnd many other foods recognized as.bciug highly nutritious, arc, in fact, sure death to hair growth. Chemical analysis proves that the hair is composed of five per cent, of sulphur and its ash of twenty per cent, of silicon and ten per cent, of iron nnd manganese. The foods which contain the larger per cent, of the above named elements are meat, oatmeal and graham. Henry pointedly says: "Nations which eat most meat have thomost hair." —January S, the anniversary of the defeat of the British army under Gen. 1'iickcnho.m before the City of New Orleans, is a legal holiday in Louisiana. W. L. DOUGLAS ORJACr is THE: BEST. O H Wt FIT FOB A KING. , CORDOVAN; FRENCHiENAMELLED CALF. * 3.5? POUCE,3 SOLES- EXTRA FINE- *2.*l7.?BOYS'SCHOOlSHOEl LADIES' "SEND FOR CATALCGUt DROCKTON^MASS. " Over One Million People wear the . L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes All our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the best value for the money. They equ«l cuitom *ho«» In style and fit. fhslr wearing qualities an an«irp»icd. The uriccs are uniform. -«»tainp«l on aole. from $! to *3 "ived over other make*. U.your dealer cannot supply you wo can. Sold by J. P. WINTERS RANDAL!A LINE. Trains leave JLopansport, Ind FOB THK SOUTH. NO. 35 For PL Joseph ~;W-« » » NO. W For St. Jowph - - MOP™.. FOB THE SOUTH. . 51 .Tor Tcrrc Bnute "..- si a » No. 51 .For Tcrro name -; £ » ~ No. 53 For Te.rre Ham? - —*^» P •" ,tiofl»;«n for mil ri. He.. sOrf--. J.C. KD«*WO*TH, nil nl» knd a« to .»»•, ANNA GOULD'S WEDDING. Preparations for the Church and Civil Ceremonies. Toilet of tho Bride-How the Honeymoon Will Be Spent—The »w Coantew' l'o»IMon In the Society of Fuolxjarc St. Germaln- iCOPTTUGnT, 1895.1 It is some weeks now since there was presented at the Vatican, with the epis- copal indorsement of Francois Marie, Cardinal Richard, archbishop of Paris, the petition of Ebzic, Marquis de Castellane, for a dispensation over the papal seal, praying that the son of the marquis, the" noble Count de Castellane, in confirmation, Etienne Laheyrac de Bourbon, migiit marry Anna, daughter of the late Jay Gould, a heretic. It was set forth in thc-pcti- tion that the bride consented to a mar- 1 riciffe in accordance with the t rites of HoTy Church, that the groom would receive the sacraments of penance and holy communion and that the children aer puif" wmcn nas oeen conieiTCQ upon him. The future of this interesting 1 couple vrUl be as gilded as the Gould millions can inal;e it. Although the count himself denies the assertion that the sum of f^.000,000 in cold cash was settled upon the bride-elect by agreement as 'her dot. it is understood that she has her ?l. r >.000.000 at command, since she marries with the consent of all the Gould children, as provided in the will of the late .Jay. The honeymoon will be spent partly nt sea and partly in Europe. Nate, in the coming summer the pair will proceed to Norway, where they are to be met by Mrs. George Gould in her yacht, accompanied by a party of friends. Socially, t"C Countess dc Castellane will become very powerful when ^she settles down with her husband in Faubourg- St. Germain, m a superb house almost opposite the Do Castellane hotel, l/hotel de Castellane is. alas, heavily mortgaged. Readers of Trilby can get a very good idea of what it is like by inspecting M. du Maurior's picture of the emblazoned-carriage is- of the marriage, if any there should be, should be reared in the Roman Catholic faith. The marriage ceremony is to be performed by Michael Au^stine, archbishop of New York. This is to be followed by a quiet home wedding in the Fifth avenue house, solemnized by Rev. Dr. Paxton. Tho wedding- was originally fixed for a dav late in April, but family considerations caused to 'be cbosen and formally announced March 4. The brother of the groom is to be the best man, and he comes over from Paris fo-- the purpose.. The mother of the count brings the dispensation, since she and her son, Vicorato Etienne, have arranged to attend the ccrciDony. Mayor Strong, of New York, has been aslc'ed to perform the civil olSce required by French law. That part of it, however, is purely a legal function preceding tho formal imparting 1 of the Catholic sacrament. There liad been planner! by the count, a grand nuptial mass at St. Patrick's cathedral, beginning at, half-past ten. Of all the spectacular weddings.wi'Ji which the metropolis has been ediiiud. these Do Castellane-Gonld nuptials were destined, if no change had been made in the arrangements, to dwarf all other achievements. The Cravon-Crad- le.v-ilu.i-tm and the Churchill-Jerome affairs revealed society .in gorgeous publicity. Tho De Castellane-Gould nuptials arc to show what money, ordinary, everyday dollars, can accomplish in the way of simple grandeur. For the Goulds are not society people, although, like the tailor in the topical song, they come near it. Therefore, while Mrs, Paran Stevens and her cotorie will attend, and she and they are undeniably in the purple, there will be many faces new to sueb crushes — notably the countenance of Mr. Russell Sage. The bride will be given away by her brother George. The master of ceremonies at the Catholic wedding i.s to be Rev. Michael J. Ijavelle. Tho French ambassador, M. .Jules Patrenote, will be another prominent guest. The marquise brings over with her from France a number of the ultra fashion- aljlcs from Paris. As for the bride's toilette, it will be worthy Of the ?13,000,000 which make the young lady so interesting. It was mad'e in Paris, but not by Worth. It will be pure white and the pearls of its embellishment suggest, numerically, the thickness of leaves.in Vallombrosa. Miss Gould's sister Helen will be sees on a public occasion for the first time many a day. It was announced that this young lady's indifferent health might make her conspicuous at' the time of the wedding by her 1 absence. The truth is.Miss Helen is z devoted Presbyterian and doas not believe in people of. different'religions be-, corning man and wife. This circumstance first led to the impression that Miss Anna would become a Catholic, as indeed she may. . ' . The wedding being fixed for the morning hours, the dress of flic groom will consist of the conventional black frock, relieved, however, by the white sash of that order of French nobility to which the count's family-belongs. The ful! church choir wili sing the responses, and eight clergymen, an unusually largd number, will be on land. 'It wiU be news to many that for MISS A.SNA GOULD. suing rroru ancestral portal's, ti is chock full of what the nouvcau riche call objects of virtue, and all the Gould elevated railways and telegraph lines could not buy a tiny lump of them. Over in France the talk- is that the Goulds are getting quite a bargain In being taxed but fifteen million dollars for the privilege of the alliance. It is interesting to note that when Miss Gould went into seclusion in the •French convent at Ancuil last year for the ostensible purpose of perfecting herself in the Gallic tongue, the mother superior of the institution was a sister of the Marquise de Castcllanc. She had already bcejk introduced to the count. Miss Gould seems to have made a very favorable impression upon the noblesse of France, and rumor has it that she had even then been alluded to as a new countess. Some surprise has-been expressed that r,he young lady, although not in American society, should have been received so cordially in the most, exclusive coterie in the world. There i.s no doubt, that She will be warmly received. Hut it should be borne in mind that, abroad one American is as good as any otlu-r. In Europe they laugh at descent from the Mayflower pilgrims, whom they dub a parcel of emigrants. Therefore •European society will yield a throne for tho first of the American plutocratic queens, even supposing—to use the two words with which Charles 'Dickens closes the greatest of his analyses of snobbery. Gov. Morton'* Tour. If there is one thing more than another detested by Gov. Morton it is the -s sweating- sy s) tcm. and per- S haps few men / have helped more effectively to overthrow it. i On the occasion of his last visit to the metropolis he was anxious to 2nd out how the system was MOKTOX'S BETE xoiK. being 1 dealt with, and as it would never have done for him to go with a brass band, as they say of public visitations, he determined to look into the matter slyly. Accord- in glv he went to the east side one afternoon accompanied by one of the officers of a labor union, and the two, without givinf premonition of their coming, or explaining who they were, went in and out of the rookeries, seeing what they could sec. The governor is reported to have been very unfavorably impressed by the conditions prevailing and to be particularly indignant because women arid children are kept working in hovels from ten to fifteen hours' a day. Accordingly, he is about to recommend an entire overhauling of the contract- labor system, and if he carries out his present intentions it is probable tha.t his administration tvill be characterized bv very drastic action against em- ployersof labor who tolerate the sweating system. ' Nevertheless, the question is a very difficult one to deal with, and some of the manufacturers have organized to defeat any legislation aimed at them. -^-Abyssinia was the 1 md of the Abassins or "mixed races."' • •COD'S Sarsaparilla wins its way • • into the confidence of the people some tiiue past Count de Castellane. ^^ ___ has not enjoyed the best of "health, j h ^T'eood ; t j s doing.. Fair triall He is a very popular fellow m spite I "J * __„.„,_»' *mr-. of the title, of "the little French DOW- ' guarante« permane'- What is Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchers prescription for Infanta and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years' use by Millions of Mothers. Castoria destroys Worms and allays feverishness. Castoria prevents vomiting Sour Curd. cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. Castoria relieves teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency. Castoria assimilates the food, regulates the stomach, and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Castoria is tho Children's Panacea-tho Mott."/3 Friend. Castoria. "Castoria is ao excellent medicine for cbil- dron. Mothers have repeatedly told mo o£ its good effect upon their children." DR. G. C. OPGOOD, Lowell, JTass. " Castoria is the best remedy for children ot which I am acquainted. I hope tho Any is uot far distant when mothers will consider the real interest of their children, and use Castoria instead of tbe variousquacknostrums which are destroying their lored oacs, bj-forcinsopium, morphine, soothms syrup and other hurtful agents down their throats, thereby sending thorn to premature graves." Du. J. F. KrscncLOK, CouNV'Jiy, Ark. " Castoria is so we'.: .i.-aptcd to children that I .-vcomiao-nil it as si: JJViorioany prescription knowu to inc." _, _ II. A. AUCHKH,!!. D., 311 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. " Our physicians in tho children's ik-piut- rcunt have" spoken iiiRhly o£ their experience in their outside practice- with Ca.storia, and although wo only hare aiuoiiK our Kiediral supplies what is known as regular products, yet we are Iroo to confess tliai ihi merits o£ Castoria has won us to look with favor upon it." UMTEU HOSPITAL AND DispraisAiiT, 13c«tt>a, Mast. ALUCN C. SMITH, Pres., The Contour Company, TT Murray Street, Now York City. IN THE WORLPJ For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headache. CURES Constipation, Acts on tho Llvor and Kidneys. Purifies th« Blood Dispels Colds and Fevers. Beautifies the Complexion and W Pleasing and Refreshing to the Tasto. SOLD BY At-t. DRUGGISTS. *TA nicely illustrated ciirbty-p.ipc Lincoln Story Book Riven to every purcli.i.scr of a c: of Lincoln Tea. Price 25c. Ask your droesrist, or LINCOLN Tu* Co., Fort Wayne. luA. KV»r -S«)e bv H. A New Hack Line, s [ bavi; •u.nrted a Hack, and Parcel Delivery uud in the futiw i caa"--« oo found at the corner of 4th Mreet and Broad*:iy. wherel will be prepared ;r> from 9 o'clock in the morning to !) in the. evening r-o deliver panels or ;.-":,; ;nrrv passengers Co and from, any part of.the city •-;,.; My Charges Will :| Be Reasonable.! I will endeavor to give the best services possible for the money. If .;>? fou have a parcel to deliver or a passenger to deliver, or any light work .;.>"• that can be done with a street hack, I will be glad to do it. WHat could-:: J 7011 do that a customers would appreciate more than callim? t.be hack tot'^jg 'iiiuiV Special rates will be given you. . .">>-£ L^ave orders M i2ch ssr*wr, Livery Sr.uole or OJeo. Harrison's 617Broad;..;- : ;,$ WAV. Yours Truly. Wm Lynas. FORTUNES ON I Mfc Luck Ha« Had Much to Do with BuLIdlOff Many of Them. A hasty glance a-t the field prompts the suggestion that quite as many large fortunes have been accreted on the Pacific coast through what seemed to be accident, stupidity, or gross violation of sound business methods as have been amassed through well-conceived plans and intelligent management. It has been asserted that all the millions taken from the lower levels of the Comstock are due to a blast fired without orders in the Crown Point mine, and I know of at least three fortunes of over a miHion each accruing- to the owners of mining shares which they vainly sought to dispose of at beg-g-arly figures on the very eve of developments multiplying- their values by hundreds of. thousands. Very many real estate owners in San Francisco are in affluence -to-day because they could not sell their holdings during- the great depression caused by the discovery of gold on the Frazier river, and a larg-n hotel in the city occupies a. block of land which the keeper of an eating house reluctantly took for a board bill of sixty dollars, thirty-five years ago. A very prominent mining stock operator, now deceased, admitted that a mistake in. a telegraphic cipher dispatch, from Virginia Citv to his broker in San Francisco saved him from bankruptcy at a critical time. Had he sold the stock short, as he intended, ruin would have resulted; but the broker bought instead aud a profit of a quarter ^of a million followed. Another '- ' well-known -San KrancLsco stoc.T oper-'''. ator, who enjoys the rental of p. sub-. stantial building oa Mont-T street, might rclrt'te a somewh:! lar personal experience, were he disposed. t A gopher hole led to the dlscoviry the valuable deposits on Sii.in;r's flat.:;"in Tuolumne county, and in 'ulling^..' over a cliff a drunken Swede brought';;. to light one of the richest quarlz vein»V in Amador county. ' .'. In the summer of 1S52, in defiance ol n ';V the-adviee and jcersof their neighbors, '•; a party of inexperienced miners flamed :'j a riffle of. 'the 'North Tuba, where th«; . shore bedrock was bare, and there war^ no indication of gravel in the channel.',; ; | And, indeed, no gravel of coasequenc».2] \vas found in the bed of the stream after the water had been diverted froi»;jj .it, but the bare crevices were studdcd.;ij with, nuggets - from one to twenty# ounces in weight. There were not lei»:« than half a bushel of them and old residents of San Francisco will call the exhibition of them for a dars in a Montgomery street wmdow.4| —Overland. . _ —"LKN;S your new ares>s nt ; Clara?" "Oh. splendidly! ~ move or breathe in it."—Tit-Bit* —Few people object to mixing-1 ness and religion provided that' they are mixed the result is business.—: : .;i|| Young Men's Era. —The Bible is the only source of Christian truth; the only rule for t Christian ]ife; the only book that i folds to us the realities of eternity.—Sj '-" • : --i ':yr>S '.^

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