Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 15, 1896 · Page 7
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July 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 15, 1896
Page 7
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DELICATE WOMEN VbLIUfl I L Should Use FEMALE REGULATOR. IT is fl SUPERB TONIC and exerts a; wonderful influence in strengtfiening" her system by driving'through the proper channel aii impurities. Health and strength are guaranteed to result Iromltsuse. '•' , My wife was bedridden for eighteen months, miter using BRADFIELD'S FEMALE KEGU- luVTOR for two months, is petlinp well.— ' • -. J. M. JOHNSOM, M Jvern, Ark. BBiBFIELD REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, Gi. Sold by all DnijjiiU at $1.00 p>r bottlo. TIMETABLES. LOCAL. TIME TABLES. Solid trains between "Poorla find San- lusky" and "Indianapolis and Michigan," Direct connections to and from all points n the United States and Canada. L. E. & W. B. R Lrrtve Leave SOUTH BOUND. No 21 Pacific Ex Dally.. 7:10 am :OS a m No 25 Indiana's Ex Sunll:-l5 a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ex Sun. 3:23 p m •10 p m No 29 Passenger ex Sun !o. 151 Rochester Local Arrive -1:43 p. m, except Sunday. NORTH BQUND. 20 a m No. 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun.10:22 a m :30 p m No 22 Michigan City dally 4:45 p m :5S p m No 24 Detroit Ex ex Sun 'No 150 Accom. ex Sun.. 6:45 a m •Does not rim noith of Peru on Sunday. Trains 21 and 20 run dally between Indl- napolls and Peru. No. 20 via 'Tlpton arrives at Blooming:on at 9:32 p. rr.. maktnp direct connection nrlth C. & A. fast train arriving In Kansas atjr'at S:55 next morning, connecting dl-- •ect at Kansas City for Iienver, San Fran. :lwo and all points west. Free reclining :ha!rs between Tlpton and Missouri river lor.-all passengers. Nos. 20, 21. 22. and 23, connect at Tlpton vlth.maln line trains forSandusky,Peorla md all points rast and west. •-For ticket rates and general Information ;all on-J. J. Skinner ticket afrent,.L. E. & ft.. Peru, Ind.. or C. F. Dally, general wssengor agent. Indianapolis. Ind. HE RETURNS TO THE STAGE. John Sleeper Clarke Will•'Revisit This Country. ' ." . , To Make a Tour of th* Large Cltlen- Skotch of the Career' of , the Great American ' ' Comudlun. . •.." [corritioHT. 1S06.J . Negotiations ore iu progress for a farewell touir of the -largest cities of the United States and Canada by'John Sleeper Clarkej the- famous American comedian, who retired from the stage at the heig-ht of o., remarkable career about 15 years ago. Daniel Frohman and Ca-esten Clarke, the promising young tragedian and a son of the veteran actor, are interested in the management of the notable revival. Mr, Frohman will visit trie elder Clarke while abroad, and if ho fails to inaJco arrangements the son will, undertake the management of the tour, TVheii seen recentJy the younger Clarke snjcl he had hnd considerable correspondence with his father, in. whiah the on.ce> rnost popular of American comedians expressed a desire to returning |homc to 'Baltimore, where he accepted the position of leading low comedian of the Front Street then.ter. He returned to Philadelphia as loading comedian of the Arch Street theater in August, 1855, and remained until June, 1S5S, occasionally starring, through the south. ' He- assumed the management of the Arch Street theater in conjunction with William. .Wheatley in June, 1S53. It was in 1S59 that he sealed the pleasant relations that existed-between the • Clarke and-Booth families by his marriage with Asia Booth, the immortal .tragedian's sister. He retired from the management of the Arcli-Street theater in 1S01 to take an important step— •his debut in the.American metropolis. This took place at the New York theater and Metropolitan opera house, on May 15 of the same year. The pnrt. selected for the crucial test was that of Digg-ory, in "Trie Specter Bridegroom."' His reception was a complete triumph. Criticising his performance'of Dtggory, Mr. George William Curtis published the following in Harper's Weekly over lijs own signature: "I consider Mr,' Clarice by far the finest artist who lias be<in seen on onr boards since Tlnchel," HUMOROUS. I •Dally. .Dally ozce^Sunday. Jradforrl and Col. i ..."12:BOam Philadelphia & X. T..'12:50 a m Uchmond- & Cintl....* 1:00 am nd'pls * Louisville.. "12:45 am Sttner & Peorla '3:05ani Jrown Point & Chl..*2:3Gam Uchmond & ClntU.t 5:45 a m irown Point & Chl..tC:OOam tonttcello & Eftner t SflO a m Iradfora & Ool t7:56am, iffner local freight..! 8:30am nd'pls & Louisville, .* 2:00 p ra Hchmohd and Clr.ti..* 2:10p m tradford and Ccl....' 2:05p ra 'hlla & Now York..,.* 2:05 p m fontlcello & 33EneV..t 2:20 p^m hlcaco ....•l:35pm ftl * Intermediate..* 4:30pm ;okomo & Rich t2:30pm * Col t4:30pm • 2:45 a m • 2:45 a m • 2:20 am • 2:30 a m •]i:30am •12:40 a ra- •Hl:20pm t 7:»pm f 1;03 p in t 4:15 pm t2:r 15 p m • 1:30 pm • 1:20 pm • 1:10 p m • 1:10 p m t 7:45 a m •l:55pm •12:30 p m tll:00 a m t!2:20 p m ^A^M'COTLLOUGH, Agent. Logansport. JOHN SLEEPER CLARKE. WEST BOUND. Kti> lii'il t; ffitrp. (Jnll; «•* FI'.II... K-:f(!p m St.,Louls limited dallj, 'old no -1C'.,.-.. Wv4 v m §Sst Hall utillsv'oiu no 47' »J7 P ni Kansas City express dally' o!u i o -ir... SJS p m ?«irexpress ciilljtxtuii 'old no J5'...]0.10 um EAST BOUND. . _:, T. & Boston Um d dally 'old no 42.. 2:41 a m Jaat raall.dnlly. 'oldno4G »:48 n m Atlantic Lira dally ei Sun 'old no 44;. 4:52 p tn Local frt. Accom. dtdljexSnn 1250 p m EEL EIVER DIVISION. . WEST BOUND. 035 arrive!: 10:™ » m oSTarrlve 2 35 I> ra EAST BOUND. lOrfS a m 3:30 P m 6 88 leave '• 031 leave • VANDAL)A RAINS LEAVE LOQANSPORT, IND. ^ . FOR THE NORTH. „ G-lot St Josepn, dallj e.i Sunday....10:31 a m 0 U for St Joseph, diillr ex Sunday...:. 6:15 11 m o'20forSt Josepn. ex Sun 4:28 p m o 16 to St Joiepn Sunday only 7:00 a m a 8 «x Sunday for Souln Bend 8 35 p m No 8 b&s thiongn parlor car, Indianapolis to lutb Bend via Coliax. No M has through sleepers, StLonis to Mack!. M. .- ' - • FOR THE BCUTH i) 18 for Terre Haute dally ra SUD !M3 a in o 11 lor Terto Haute dally en Sun !!£5 p rn u 81 dally ex SunUw....... 11:55 a in ffo 13 -has through parlor car, SonthBendto dlanipolU via collux. •. . Ho 21 has turcnga Sleeper, Mackinaw to St. mis. '•" • . i "••• -•• ' • Arrlvei . »15 dally except Sunday - 826 p m > 17 Sunday only : 1020 p m for complete time card, giving all trains Id itatloni, and for full Information a» rate*, tnrough car*, etc.,- addrega > J. C. ECGEWOBTH, Agent, • ... LOfan»port, Ind. Or,-B. X Ford, General Passenger l«at, St. Iioul*. Mo. : . ,'..-•.; ; ; . g-lTe a s-urapt\ious revival of his favorite- inteo-pretatiou of Dr. Pajigloss in "The Heir at Law" in America. Although' 03 years of age, the actor- mtrangcr who originated "long runs," is claimed, like Joe Jefferson, not to be in the loast infirm, or weak in intonation, and his return will be. a most important theatrical event. • Mr, Cla.rke is now in England, where he has spent the past 15 yeairs of his life in retirement. He had accumulated a large fortune at the time he left the Stage, and his home is a princely mansion a.t Surbiton-on-the-Thamcs,. near the famous old Garrick villa. At one time Mr. Clarke was the most prominent character in the American dramatic world. He managed the leading- theaters of >*ew York, Boston anil Philadelphia, the three most, important cities of the day, and was for many years the- business partner of Edwin Booth. John : Sleeper Claa-ko was born .in, Baltimore, M<!., September 3, 1S33, of English parent^. His father died when he was three years old, and his mother placed his education in the hands of a pedagogue named Kearney, who was also Edwin Booth's tutor, and who encouraged his pupils in. their juvenile attempts at dramatic representation. . Clarke's first public appearance was in conjunction with Edwin Booth at anhood Restored. , the Sf^iuwVOirw oqa DIM****, luon ai •~ ' 'Idmorj.Loilol Power, Hoid, . w»k«fulnw«. Lout Manbood, Nurr. i., Atrophy, -- orlcocelo, -Jl- drain; Ion of p<.-»er of •IOM; Adltm* *» i *?< »'"' l»t«.*., aUMHton Ik. K-flillnt, LOGANSPORT. IND, JOHN SLEEPER CLARKE WHEN A YOUNG- MAN.. ' an 'entertainment arranged by Booth at 'Belaire, Md. The performance consisted of Shakespearean readings, and •was given at the Belair courthouse August .2, 1850. ,-..; • . To please his .mother Clarke studied law in the 'office of Elisha B. Sprugrie, of Baltimore; but his heart and spill .•were -with 'the stage', and in "1851 he exchanged 'Themis for Thespis. 'Hc'mnde his professional debut at 'the 'Boston Howard Athenaeum as Frank dy, In ,- "Paul Pry." .-.-Hls.first ,regr- •Ulor eng-ug-ement, however,., was .at the' old "Chestnut" Street . iheoter, PhiladeJphla,' where ; ' 'he;, flrs't 1 ' ; *P ; peated as- 'Soto • in Cibber's " comedy "She Would/ and She Would -ypt," on August. 25, ; 18S2,"and later in .thie' eatue seaeon succeeded- John Drew . ; (the. elder), the leadingf comedJaa ( pf . tha.t foinous organization, only \ rivaled, lii ' An»er;lca 'at ihit 'time : Tjy this ' Wallack'; Btbcft" company : in New York. 1 v: ClBrl«; wa« 'then^bnly : 2b ;i an"d' '-had' ; h'aa; -biit-'i: iew^yeaTs';'experience;'' ; ; Tfila': is- ,'priob.: ably.i.the; mo«t extraord4nary ; 'and-.1>rll-* lltnt promotion known i In .theatrical, .W»*<W : 'r'. ; r- '--.-.' - '-•' ••:•••':•?. ^•^•'•!<-^ T^-'i : i and the -records of Theatrical Historian. Ireland relate that "he was not.merely a success but a revelation' 1 on that occasion. • Clarke early conceived a craving- to appear in tJis British metropolis, and his desire was now gratified. He went abroad enrly in 1SG7- and made his bow before.'London audiences iit the • St. 'James theater as Jfa-j. Wellington de 'Boots, in "Everybody's Friend," His reception was as enthusiastic its that, upon'his debut in "2few York—an .in- 1 stant.iueous triumph. IS'o American comedian has ever received a like re- ,ceptioii in England. He was the ud- . miration 1 of Charles Dickens, who'only -.voiced the opinion of thousands of Englishmen when he remarked that Clarke •was "the most skillful interpreter of low comedy role he had ever seen." He had not'intended to remain; nnd hud his family with him'''on pleasure bent," but -in the face of such a welcome it ' would have been folly not to reap : the harvest of his immediate popularity, niid so he remained iu Eng-land, releasing: jhimseif from, all his American interests with the exception of the ownership of the Walnut street theater in Philadelphia. ' . Mr, Clarke was- the first nctor of any nationality to originate "Jong: : runs,'! which he. did in London in 186S, at the Princess theater, . ! From tihe Princess theater Clarke went to the Strand, where he'fl'rst appeared as Salem Schuddcr, in "The Octoroon 1 ," in'1508, adding- • another triumph to his .career. It is worthy of special note that although Dr. Pang-loss —tlie .character which he is torevive.for his American farewell—waa then as well as now his favorite . interpretation, his most dlstinguisflied. success in London was achieved through his original conception of Toodles, r which held the. boards at the Strand for over 200. nights-when-first produced.-,. .;• , ; : Clarke reappeared; in America at Sew.. York',ori April : 17, 1870. His engagement in the metroi>oli8 was limited to 42 nights, upd he played to the phenomenal' receipts,''for that time", ot an average of $10,000 per week: • : : :"I.am fll," : 3aid Clarke,-."but \fo6 Jefferson is 66. .Charles.Matthews played •until he was 75, and,, in fact, so far as age goes, we find JBuckstone playing Toney Luznpkin-and.,other frolicsome country' iads !at 77."; 'JMfv Clarke will probably 'arrive in' New York early .in ' --'.'•••••-•\jXM-ES:s'.'HAMMOND, '•: i Heart IQ the Wrong Place, •' . j '• Four-year-old 'George Sell, of "274'. Wood; str'eet,-'Ph'iladelphid,:laaikely to go;, through .life'. wil h his. heart 'in his right breast. • The-little : .f ellqw has 'been' suffering from the,effects of..nn.attack of pneumonia;,; wKich" seized" Um: last fall. His condition became'serious and Dr. EgW'SvBB 1 ; called .-'in : ' l to l . 1 pieSform 'an' operail6h : . r::: l'he doctor found 'that;the Inflam'matidn whichhad setln Itt'the Jef t i]t-had;puHh«!d:Jthe:heart;oTer position belq.w,. .the ;right .iu-- 1 - '•' .The; inflamniation yeas relieved, ( but .the;-doc- tor^lieveB-''tl»?fie^'','wiirriey^if^i^;' to' "Wa'jawpiet. plac^V'fllihou'gh 1 that'•will" not' Inter'fere'"wlt1j-thfr.b"o,y'fl' health. A Good Rtcuie., L.JoneB—Whyj iiuA- vacant; flare,• old. man?'' -' ' ' ' '-*" • —"Papa, whnt, in ft ''walk iu life?' "It Is that profession, my boy, in which everybody has to ruu like roud, or get left."—Chicago Eecord, —Hoax— "Discs Sillicus luiow anything. 'abotH music?". J'bax—"No; he doesn't know tlie difference between a string, orchestra and a rubber band.". •—Philadelphia Eecord. —First Night—"Was the new play a success?" Parquet—"Well, I don't know; but one outraged man in- the audience called; the author out."—Phila- delphia.North American. • —He--"Which' did you like best of my verses?" She^'Why, the one on the first page." He—"Let me sec. Which one was thnt?" She—"Don't you remember?. The one in quotation marks."—'Ha.rlem Life. —"I always eat cheese with pie," remarked Gaswell to DuK-ane, as they lunched together ' at a help-yourseJ£ hashery, "It. is- generally regarded as the proper antidote," replied j)nkaue.— Pittsburgh Chronicle. —Daughter—"This piano is rea;Jy my very-own, isn't it, pa?" Pn—"Yes, my dear," "And when I marry I can take it with me, can..I?" ."Certainly, njy child; but don't tell anyone. It might, spoil your chances."—Tit-Bits, —Easy Test.—r"I don't see how you design all those lovely suits for little boys,",gushed the cnthusia'Slic woman. "It is easy enough," said the ladies' and children's tailor. "1 ti-y thorn on my own boy. If. the suit makes him utterly miserable I know I have scored another success with the mothers."— Cincinnati Enqtiirer. —They woro discussing the new boarder, "lie slips iu and out of the house so quietly," Raid the grass-widow boarder, "that'.I think he must have been a married man once." "Maybe it is that," said Mrs. ITashcroft, os a troubled look came over her face, "and Bitiy- bc he is ip the habit of getting behind with his boiird,"—Indianapolis Journal. A,SLAVE HUNT RECALLED. Tho First Fuffltlvo Uvcr lluntcd In.niaH- ' . aitcfiusettrt. George W. Latimor, of Lynn, the first 'fugitive s!«ve hunted in Massachusetts, died recentJy at his home in Lynn. His history was im interesting one, as it was his arrest and incarceration on Massa chusetts soil in JS-12 tihat, to great extent, inspired the old iinti-.skivc'ry workers 1 in the earlier years-of the controversy. He had been given his freedom by the will of his mistress, but the will ,\vus rcver probated, a.ud the heirs refused to allow .the bequest, unfl he w;is sold to Jnmcs B. Gray,.of Norfolk, Vn., September, 13-13, he and his wij'c man-aged to secrete themselves in the foro- pt>ak .of a sterner loaded with cotton 1'o'r tlie north, and nine hours later left the boat'at its'next port O/call.and took a steamer for Baltimore; whence (hoy went to JCew York, and caiue from tbat- plucc to,BoSton'. They found lodgings mnong .people of their own color on Joy street, tilt when 'Jla.timcr ventured to the y'o*t office he was recognized by a- .man-j'roci .the- 'south, and two weeks Inter ihis master arrived from Norfolk and 'caused his arrest: ITc .was taken to the'Lcverett street ;i;',JI and his master a.t o-nce-instituted proceedin'jjs to-have lihn-rcturnod to.Vir- gin'ia <is a.f ugit.ivo.. Gnrrjson and ot hers_ f oiig-ht t he ease on.every point, but Ciio f'' Justice Shaw ruled that Gray,'hnd- a .r.ight to tnkc his chattel back if he could prove property. Public 1 indignation meetings wero.hold-in diiTiM'ciiftparlso'f the state, the most notable one being in Fnncuil hall, October:.'!), at which Sewail pnwidod, and i ho,spen kers were Wondcl i li'b'mip-s,-George S. nii'liartl, Charles L. .Re-mard and Frederick Poiiglass, who \va.sntthnttinieafiigit-ive. • A'TC-spitc was gran ted in'the cou.rtpVp- npodih'fs, and Cray's counsel ofTo-red to f.iTC Liit'imcr for$SOO. This was refused, and'wbea Gray hcnrd tha.t itwnsthe intention of the citizens to storm the. jail .and release-.him, he modified his Oe- uinjiOs 'ntf.fi. freed hiui for ba.lf the amount originally demanded.' . The sum was raised by Dr. Samuel L. Cnl.dwell, pastor of the Trcmqnt temple. The return, of .La-tiroer.to Virginin to be . tried oii a- -charge of larceny that bad bc-c'n'. preferred'against him'was then deman'cled,' but extradition-papers were rp'hisedl' Shortly after he removed to Lyun.'iind niid lived there'sinee, honored 1 and. respected by' r nll M'lio knew him; El'e was -T5 years old at the time of his death nil']'left a widow and three chil- dren,—Ttoston. Traveler.. , AT ONCE. The' Columbia you want is ready for you. Not a day's delay, if'you choose regular equipment. We have been preparing for months to .meet the present great demand. Such quality at such prices is unheard ers-in both price and goodness. POPE MFG. CO., H.::vfc Branch Stores IISI THE VVORUD B A 1 Fcntur« : of tlio ' Coronation. ' Among the many curious ceremonies of. .th'c.'|COroiioUon;-is the,Ea]uta,tion. by . the czar. of the tombs of his ancestors in the Archangel . cathedral. The learned in. these matters consider the custom to be a relic of a'ceremony which- took place In the coronation of the Byzantine 'empire, which formed the basis upon which the order of the Hus- sinn 'coronation ceremonies is founded. The ancient Byzantine emperors were presented with, chipping-s' of -marble, and with rich gold-embroidered cloths rontainirigafew human bones. This was- later 6n.siinpiifled'.to the preservation of gold cloth containing earth, the .object in both cases, as in the Roman triumph and the passage of a mummy through aii ^Egyptian banqueting ball,- being to ' ' Far keeping tho Sysjem In a Healthy Condition. CURES Headech CUBES Constipation, Acts on tho Liver and Kidneys, Purifies U Blood, Dispels Colds and Fevers, Beautifies tho Complexion and Pleasing und RofreshlnR tn the Tasto. . - SOJ-D BX ALL. DRUGGIST*. i nicely Illustrated clc-Iity-paure Lincoln Story Book c>™« «o c-rery pnrchaaor ft ol Liocolc Tea. Price :i5c. Ask your <Jni«r!»t.or LIMO^IJK T»i Cc_ Tort For Sale by B. F. KEESMN'Q. i remind 'the czar that, even in mentof bis .life'wh'en'ha.a.ttains the-summit 'of this world's gjory .he. is yet-but mortal.— N 1 ,' Y..-;Sun. -•.-.......,.., • -•-••.' •;•• ,••;". Th*:!-'Flrit:.Hor*«l-In-;'Al««k». ' i'''•'•'.'• ; Dr.- Wnl\er, ;a 'prospector in'-Alaska; took!aomejhorsea upVwith-him^'At the; first. -Indian. ..village..', the'' sight'of' the "i!'."--'• '.'i"l •••_' '..iV l xi.'^ ' j^-i:^.^^M.i:« r « t»VJ.' ... the' Woo'dil^ Th'e'chiidrenlarppjped their " rtfde '•: jliiy thing*' 1 vftrid' aea/.cryirig' 'in-fo" '( '" ':' .i '" Tho':ni'*ri''o r n'di tiheir: groundii-although; 'in-;<>pen-eyed;. 'wonder. -After much, •InduceEientthejr,; were .finally; preyaiied. upon, to: approach;. '''' .-. i b'tftidK;"'" 1 Np': : amount'"6f" pe'rsnasJon . luiS^t1'to^iBouiiit;''''ae3 ! NO CALL FOR THE SHOTGUN. H« Tnllcd tlie Tooth nnd 1'oaco Rclfiu* Onco JForo. . Just as I .reached -the crest'of th .Cumberland mountains I came to mountaineer's cabin, with the Imsban and wife sitting on a log- at the dooi The woman bad her jaws tied up an there, was a wild look in her eyes, anc after passing,the time of day I natural!) inquired what was wrong with her. "Toothache, sail," replied the hus band. "She's had it nigh upon a wceli but she's been desperit to-day. We wa just waitiri' fursumbody to cum along: • "Can't it be cured?"' "Reckon not-, saih. Best way 5s to pul it out. I've got .tho pinchers here tc .do it with and I want yo' to help ma bit." "I'll help, of course, butl never pullei a tooth for anyone in my life." "That's all right. She'll Jay down yere on her back and I'll hold her down while yo' pull. I've tried it twice over but she g-its away from me'." "Arc you willing, ma'am?'' I nske< o.C the woman. "I'm willin', of co'se," shel-eplied, she removed the bandage from her jaw ''This is the tooth rightyere." "Yes, I see'it," "D'ye reckon yo'kin pull it?" "I think I can." "VToal, now, don't-make no mistake -When yo' git hold don't—" "But, ma'am, you sec—" "Git hold!" she interrupted, as she fell owr the log and her husband sal dcwn on.her and got a'firm hold of her en.rs to hold her head! "Got to do it, stranger," said the man as I hesitated. "She^s got to that pass whar Sihe'lhsboot if yo' don't. Clap cv the pinchers and btistsumthin'!" It was a solid double toc-th, standing alone, and I got. a firm hold, braced my feet, and', with' a- twist and a. puU I liad it out. Not even a groan escapee the woman. She rose up, took the tooth from the nippers and looked at i' for n moment and then turned to me with: .. "Stranger, I doii't know how loud yo' kin hoot nor how fur yo'kin jump, but from tho way yo' fotched this tooth out I'm willin' to believe yo're a purty food man. Jist sot down and talk with Jim and I'll hev smack ready'in about five minits!"—N.- Y. -Herald, - ". IN;ThE TRACK OF THE STORM. When the Doctbn , Were ' Puzzled S Showed'She W«» BofttoneveJ ' •• The terrible whirlwind-had done its •worst.-. •••.',•• •Stately monarchs of the forest lay prostr:i<e! Ellin and desolation marked the path of the funnel-shaped monster thfit.hnd swept with resistless fury over the -land, destroying everything that Mood iu ils w:iy. , •' •.••'• Here nnd there wore the scattered fragments of many a dwelling that had b(-on the abode of peace, hB-ppineuS and prosperity;.'.;"." : '-' .'"'":'' • Dpsolnte,.dcspairi» v g-nien and'women wander«l among the'ruins. Now and then there \v.as':qrie; who. bewailed big. fate .with, loud- lamentations :.or 'bitter ;curoe v but f or-the.nioBt^aiPt.the victims bore their sorrow-in sullen silence, and ithere w^re 'not wanting^, those, who found •Vonso'lntlbn -an'd' .even' cauie ;fbr gratitude in the fact that their 11 ve« had .-been spared. : •..-. • l -' ! "' i .- r :. 1 : '-''.••'••. '. In an upperroom.of a hon»e thathad escaped^'.the?•torm l«y.'-.pne'-.of < the: in- jjured; •''•'; : ; •'. ;•;. - ••••.-. '-> '-X. ';•• •'<•!;•.•••. -. .; '"How'-.longr; hai she- .been ^uncon- brought- . ' .... . here," ,, replied i.vone •• .!. of '•' the : .i''.:^^V.r.r!ir.-r'f.i: 1 i''!^.';.^'i'J 1 !:''' / ,'.\\ i he rejoined,'"but ilic shock has been so- ' vcrc.- We can only hope for Ihc best, I ' have witnessed the efTccvs of many , cj'clones, but this one—" tj The young- woman on the couch' opened her eyes. ' ' >-J "A cyclone," she muttered, feebly, "is a rotary storm, of'widely extended cir-* cuit,. its center frequently being many , miles from its outer limit or circumfer-^ c::co. This was a tornado.- It was not a cyclo.'ie. This misuse of the term is, "• however, almost universal, except J among educated persons." tfj "From Boston?" .said the doctor, in a ' low tone. • • v And the watchers silently nodded.— J Chicago Tribune. -j Summer Sllkft. -^ The handsomer qualities of silk, or, • . lo speak more correctly, the more ei-j pensive qualities, are being: made up for ,• summer outfits. Poult, de soie-is a.1 fashionable material, and comes in ex- * f quisite shades. A mnize or corn co^or. ' is among' the novelties, and when trimmed with \vbitc lace is excce.dij3g:l,v , becoming. Itusedtobethough.tth.it'' nnythiug approaching- yellow should bo exclusively worn by brunettes, but? never was there a greater mistake, for blondes look equally well in that color. \ These- heavy silks used to be considered * suitable only for evening-wear, but we " * hava now no fixed laws for material op ,: coloring for different occasions. Grey; - is.lovely in poult de soie, aud arobin's- ^ egg blue is the softest and most.dclica.to j •filing imaginable. Lace, embroideries; ^ mousseline de soie, and chifforiall com- j bin-e satisfactorily with these heavy, 4 ..' silks, but black lace, unless for older ^ • women, should never be chosen to trim' . them, although there are many gowns -i that have been-lately madeup that have s fine black lace en the solid colors- White against the soft shadJug: is usual-1 ly becoming, and gray made up. with v white' and.touches of yellow gives, aj beautiful!}' picturesque effect.—Har- I per's Bazar. . ' ' !( '. BoRtonlaD. Caltaro. ' ' ^ ">J There is n'o'chd to the anecdotes that ^ are told .to jirove the superior culture of i ^ the BostpD,ians. A friend writes me thu,t; ic w.as riding: on the front platform of;» a street fear in that city, and, as there,',^ was no one out there but himself and the' j driver, he, in a fit of absent-mindedness,:" repeated: a few lines of Virgil in an un* j dertone. To his surprise, the.driver of; * ;be car took up the lines where he left / off: and - carried them on to the end, and'^ n Latin. And yet, in cultured Boston (| 3. there haags a sign board on which is ! j/, jrihtcd this legend: "Veterinary'S'ur-' j feon. Horse? Clipped Satisfnctorily in' j :he Ecar." .Perhaps this is a Boston-'; way of clipping horses, and not a case .Jj of faulty construction. Trench poodles. as we know, and sometimes St. Ber- ^ nards, are so clipped,, and -why not • lorses?—Critic. ' ''•'.*-> . • Attonlnhetl B«r. ." Mr: Toddles (proudly patting 1 hta -:-! once shot a deer .with this . . , Slia» Swippish— IB it possible! Didn't , y«n know it was loacSed ?— a«veland ' >ader. : - ••••- •• • ' ''. ; • •' ' ' . • .j iUtfl MPE-1JSK CERTIFICATES. lMue<lJn<lfDomlo«tloo»of • ~. V 150.,; flOO.? «2$0., $500., *1,000./ The intefMf Ii guaranteed (or 6 yem V TheynettbepurchuerSperct peranium. • Theint«re«t fe from cirnings TheconpoDB«re.jp»y»blB«oial-annu»Uy. i, Thty UTe limiln to CoUateral Trust Bonds. : -The principal i§ npidly, enhancing In valtio. They kre • ntf invcutoneot \for particulars «ddre«»: _

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