Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 20, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 20, 1895
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Page 6
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THE BASE BALL FIELD SAYINGS AND DOINGS OF PLAYERS AND MANAGERS. Jo))" M. 3!c31:iiion tho I'licher of tlio liiiltlinnrii Club— Hi* Work In the Box—i::inc!r»rt'x Scln'ino to KqoHlize J'llij-lniC— Old Style I'itclilni;. OHX J.M'MAHON the clever pitchel of the Baltimore club the N'aLlona 1 It-ague and Amerl-. can association wa: born about twenty', eight years age at Wilmington, Del., and learned to play hall at his native place. His professional career did not begin, however, until thu Hiiason of 1SS7, when lie accepted an engagement with the West Chester fPa.) Club, where he remained throughout that and the most of the following season of 1S88. For two weeks In October of the latter season McMahon was fit Washington Park, Brooklyn, practicing with Catcher I'.ushonjr, the lulU-r then ps-cdlctlnfj that McMahon was mailing the great pitcher, and his work since then in the pitcher's position haa fully verified Bushong's prediction. Mt.Mahon began the season of 18SO with the Norrlstown (Pa.) club, and remained with It until July of that year, wlic-n he Joined the Athletics of Philadelphia, then a.member of the American association, whore he finished that season, taking part as a pitcher in thirty championship srnmts. McMahon began the season oMSSO with the Athletics, and remained with them until September of that year, when the club disbanded, and he, with other players of the team, signed with the Baltimore club, whore he- has since remained, and has been not only the club's mainstay In the pitcher's position, but one of the best in the procession. He. during the past .season, ranked second In the official fielding averages for pitchers of the major league. Frank Bancroft is out with a scheme to equalize the playing strength ot th< various ball teams. Of it he says; "J have n .scheme to further equalize the teams that has the ear marks of a good thing, on It. I am not a tlrm believer '" in the prevalent practice of selling tha best men In a wcalf or tallend team to one of the lending clubs, aiid register a vigorous kick against it. My plan is that lite National league shall pass a rule forbidding the sale of a player from n club In second division to a cluB In the first division, I think this would In a measure, prevent some the huat line to dispose of a clever man for the •ake of the cash that is In the trade. ^There Is certainly some good argument In the Idea, and not one against It. The. clubs of the second division have been for a decent cash consideration, and the damage that has been done to the game Is im-nleulable. The league should have seen to It before this that the practice wns stopped, but !t looked on with eyes blinded only to Its own immediate interests. It la doubtful if the National league will take kindly to my proposition, for the reason that it can see nothing In baseball that does not bring in a few dollars by the trad- Ing of player?, and the strong clubs will increase In strength, while the tallcnd- ers will bo In the same position year after year." The pltchcra of the National league clubs will without doubt return to the old style pitchers' box for the coming season. President Kerr of the rules committee s.iid last week that he was in favor of giving the pitchers a little more advantage. The old pitchers' box was six feet Ions' and four feet wldo. The twelve Inch" long and four inch Wide rubber plate, which the pitcher was forced to stand on and face the batsman for the pust two seasons. President Kerr thinks, Is too much of a handicap. As Ed ITanlon, chairman of the rules committee, is in favor of the old pitchers' box It is aforegone conclusion that the old style box will be adopted by the rules committee. President Kerr Is nlso In favor ot abolishing gloves for all players except the catcher and first baseman. This would seriously handicap Cross of Philadelphia, and Connaughton ot' Boston. No club has made more extensive changes In Its personnel than Pittsburg during tho last season. Such strong Infielders as Glasscock and Lyons were released, and now Pitchers Khret and Gumbert will work in other fields. The St. Louis culb has seven pitchers under contract, nnd Manager Bucken- bcrger says all will be retained. When one Is knocked out of the box another will be put In. So, judging by the general caliber of the seven, all will be needed In the club's .business, There won't be as'much rubber In the Western league ball the coming season as there was last. It Is unnecessary to state that there won't be as many home runs, three baggers or "charley horsed" outfielders in that organization In 1895 as there was in 1894. So many players have been signed by tha league and, the strongest of tht .Manager LJracK'Ht or yulncy, ill., expects to have on first Lutenbers of the Louisvilles ot last season, Lar'ocnue of the Lewlstons of last season on second, McCormlek o? the same club on third, Ed Hickcy will play short, and Charley Farrell of Lowell will be placed )n the outfield. Meekln will receive ?2,700 this year, an advance of 51,000 over last yc-ar. Itusie's salary last season was $2,400, and he received a bonus of $250. This year the club offers him not less than J3.000. It Is said he has the hardihood to demand $5,000. Last year he asked for $•1,500, and signed for S2.-100 T. E. SULLIVAN. THE STAGE ABROAD. 1 *••• -a ur.' JOHN X M'MAHON. minor leajrues that by May 1 «nou«H players will be thrown upon the marktt to etjulp a. Btron* eight club league. There need be no fear that .excellent, ball 'will not be seen on all diamonds the cozntjj.s' season. N«lil«. Kurran, Though KoKtored to llcaltli, ^Vill Nover Act Acalu. Winifred Emery Is convalescing from lu.-r attack of typhoid fever. The Olympic has once more become a rrjfeoilar theater. Under the direction of Charles Wilmot a successful future may be predicted for It. Nellie Farren, though restored to health, will probably never be able to appear again on the stage. A syndicate Is being formed to pro- el IK:O a new comic opera, "The Sleeping QUOUII." music by Meyer Lutz, words by W. Supto. Jr. C!corse Alexander, it is said, has accepted for production at the St. James u new play by G. Bernard Shaw, "The NiKlit Cometh," a one-act play by Waiter K. Crogan, and "Mate," a piece by Mr. Grogiin and F. AHeyne Mayer, were successfully produced at Xottlnff 1-1111. "Hawkwood Hall," a comedy opera In three acts, words by Lynn Royd, music by Gen. C. Richardson, produced by arnatours at Islington, made such a favorable impression that it Is not unlikely to be heard on the boards o£ a metropolitan theater. A new play by Sutton Vane and Arthur Shirley, with three strikingly sensational scenes, entitled "A Crimson Secret," will be produced this spring. "A Little Chap—Curley and Brown" Is tho remarkable title o£ a still more remarkable play, based on an incident Of the American civil war, recently produced by amateurs ,at Kilburn. The one-act musical sketch, music by Ellallne Terrlss, words by F. C. Phillips and Seymour Hicks, made a genuine hit at the Lyric, where it now serves as a curtain raiser to "His Excellency." Forbes-Robertson. Nutcombe Gould and Frederick Harrison will undoubtedly succeed John Hare as manager of the Garrlck. The southwestern district of London IK to have a new theater. "A Loving Legacy," a farcical comedy In three acts, by Fred W. Sidney, was well received on its initial performance at Eastburne. It deals with the adventures of a modest young man who falls heir to a harem. J. W. Shannon has had produced at Aldershot a "farcical uproar," in three actsi. called "The Covont Garden Ball." It created no • little amusement. It sounds like one of Shannon's adaptations from the German produced some years since at the Park Theater, Broadway and Twenty-second street, New York City, under Henry E, Abbey's management. ttISMONI>A---THE PLAY. SARDOU'S MASTERPIECE IS NOT WELL LIKED. •ou Jarvls, tlic ^ ell Known Critic To-Jchcit Up tho Soft Spots lu the Linen—Such Plays He Says Do So Great Good to the People. DOROTHY SHERROD. A Clever YounK Ingonuo With ft Wealth of AccoinpllHhuipiita. Ono of the brightest Ingenues of the stage of to-day Is Miss Dorothy Sherrod, of tho Murphy-Canfield company, In "Alimony." Miss Sherrod is a com- MISS DOROTHY SHERROD. binatlon seldom found. A Southern girl, she has all the coquetry of the South, the get-up-and-get of the North, and the chic oC the French school. She has well won her way to her present position. Her first great success was as Bossy, in "The Texas Steer," 1 in which part she succeeded the late Flora "Walsh.- She nad, however, previously shown inn.rV-oi-1 Cleverness as Dixie Stiles in the .iiuv.i' ! " •;•'. P.o?sy, however, was'taking up Uie work of another, for which a person seldom receives full credit .In.DH- lle, In "Alimony," however, Miss.Sher- rod has a part entirely hew—one' which she has created,'and the one oy which she will be remembered. Full of .everything that goes to make the popular In- genue, she has the ambition of a dozen of the average comediennes. She la ceaseless in her studies off and un- jring in her work on the stage. In ivery day life she is Mrs. Tim Murphy. College' Sport*. Reitor, a promising youngster, is to take Phil King's place at second for the Princetons, . Cornell will be strengthened this year by the return of Jack Priest to the pitching department. Of the thirteen principal collesiate track 'records. Harvard. Tale, Princeton and the University of -Pennsylvania each bold three. Yale has won eleven intercollegiate base ball championships. Harvard two and Princeton two. ARDOU'S ART IS the art of setting pictures. Compare Uie better known, plays of Pinero, Grundy and Jones. These mer., have all produced plays containing, individually, more cleverness than in any three of Savdou's. He collects ai>d makes pictures. He distributes them broadcast. Paris is my Junk shop; over fashiondom will I cast out my shoe. What would the name of Sardou be without Sarah Bernhardt? She can take one of his series o£ pictures, give a real life to his "situations" and cut down his text until the play is a mere harness rack for her own talents. This combination can fake the world from end to end—and, by the way, do it a good deal of harm. But Fanny Davenport cannot advertise Sardou like this. She tak-;s him as he Is. Apparently, to her, every word Is sanctified by the name of Sardou. No one can be taken—all in capitals. I hear that her rendering of "Gismonda" has been cut down twice. Surely this only means sand-papering. The first two acts contain nothing but recitals of fatiguing family history. 1C Fanny would take her little hatchet out of Zac- carlo's skull and make It gory in Sar- dou's text she would do what Sarah ha^ already done. The play Is a story of lust and bloodshed, without a single redeeming ray, and more absolutely without a moral than a monkey cage. Gismonda appears to be in love with a sort of undertaker called Zaccarlo, but she changes suddenly when' the wooden gladiator at last finds words to tell his passion. They then have a disgusting and prolonged tussel in which the determined, ferocity of Almerlo Is simply beastly. It quite charms the fair Gismonda, however, who is understood to be a. "perfect lady." At tho end of It she tella him in a whirl of sudden passion to "leave his door unlatched," and when she appears In the next scene, Issuing at midnight from his hut, one wonders whether Anthony Comstock still exists, writes Stinson Jarvls In Leslie's Weekly. Many unobtrusive people who are neither Sunday sermon editors nor self^ appointed guardians of morals must be asking why this thing can be allowed to appear in all its original baldness, without even the refinement of suggestion—why, when Gismonda boasts of her dishonor during mass and before the altar in a church, not or.e critic has taken exception. These captious ones who seem so happy In slating plays which contain a most real and profound moral, why have they, one and all, Ignored the unredeemed filthlnesa of "Gismonda?" What magic lies in Sar- dou's name that he may publicly exhibit and reward unbrdiled vice and Btill be praised? There are pjays and books which descend Into the low grades of human life and either show a gradual evolution to better conditions or, at least, that tho wages of sin Is death. . But with Sardou the wages of sin is the blessing of holy church and the living happy ever after. In one of the comic papers a child lately asked her society mam.ma if It be wicked to say "damn." Society maternity replied, "It is worse than wicked, my dear; It is vulgar!" The pay roll in this company must be! a light one. The play provides an enjoyable return to one's youth—to meet once again the machinal supers with high sounding names like Duke Jacques Crlspo Delia Tocca. In the badly behaved school boy days an apple core was considered to be a sort of term of reproach, and we would then have been glad to encounter "Glsmonda's" impos- Cut this Coupon out. It is worth 10 cents. DAVEJfPOBT. Bible nobles and that dark and stealthy undertaker, the Count Zaccaii* Franco Acciaioll. W.L. DOUGLAS 13 THE BEST. The followers of. cycling In Cleveland are. over joyed over the fact that street* and roads there are to be Improved at a cost to the city of over JSOO.OOO. A road race from Cincinnati to Indianapolis Is being planned for early iprlng. Costly prizes will be • offered and a big- entry list is expected. It li toped to make the affair in annual fixture. . CORDOVAN, FRENCH A.ENAMCU.CD CALF. BROCKTOH-MA»S. Over One Million People wear tb« W. 1. Dbuglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They rive the beet v«loe for tho monej . They equ«lcurtom «hoc* in «tyleanilflt. nislr wearing qualltle* •rtuatunntti. The price* are uniform,—itunped on mtOt. From $i to *3 Mved over other mtlu*. If jour dealer cannot sopplyyoa-we can. Eoklpy J.B. WINTERS Tills Coupon WlllBu' KlCcTrfa! bottle of DR. BUYER'S German Cough Syrup. It will cure the worst forui of Cold, Ooush. C.-oup, Sore Throat, acd will be a great relief in the last stages of consumption. We Guarantee Us Results :it Joun M. 'Johnston's Drug Store. TUe Brayer Medicine Co, Toledo, 0. ACTORS FOND OP BASEBALL. Stag* tights Who H;»ve Enroed Keputa- tlons an "Rooters" or "Cmnkii." In no walk at life has base ball more ardent friends and supporters than in the theatrical business. Some o£ the most noted ball cranks, outside Gen. Dlxon, "Jodsc" Cullom and Edward Everett Bell, are among the stage folks. An inveterate crank and base ball talker is "Charley" Hoyt, the writer ot farces. Hoyt makes a business of seeing a ball game whenever he can and of fastening with avidity on any jnfor- tunate base ball man that comes his way. He has a few theories which startle the average "student," and nevei misses a league meeting when he .can find time to attend one. A league meeting is a positlvc'feast for Mr. Hoyt, The best feature about him, in this respect, Is his inimitable manner of telling funny stories about old-time players in Charleston, N. H. Recently he almost persuaded Gus Schmelz, of Washington into signing an amateur. Digby Bell and De Wolf Hopper are known In every base ball grand stand on tha circuit. The giants are their pets, but they can enjoy a game no matter where played or by whom. They are earnest "rooters" and applaud vigorously, but in a dignified manner. Their friends among base ball folks include every, prominent man in that line. Bell and Hopper never forget to ring In a "gag" about their favorite sport when on the stage. Louis Harrison, Dlxey and Eddie Foy are mild cranks. Richard Mansfield goes to see a game now and then, but he prefers cricket or foot ball, considering the last mentioned as the most manly of the three sports. There are many prominent members of the profession who dearly love a good prize fight, when it is to a finish, but who •would not care to be as well advertised as lovers of "scraps" as they do in the matter of base ball. Clarke the Winner. W. G. Clarke, of Altoona, proved the winner of a sweepstake pigeon shoot, fifty birds each, $50 a corner, which took place under the auspices of the Horron Hill Gun Club, at Pittsburg, Pa. He killed forty-nine birds, H. B. Mohler and W. S. King followed with 46 each, and A. H. King and Bessimer with 45 each. Geninn With tho IMttHlHirRR. Frank Genius, the St. Louis boy who will wear a PiUsburg uniform this season, is confident he will be able to hold his own in National league company. Genlns is an outfielder, but in cs.se of an emergency he can play an infield position as well as the next. He was with Manager "Watkins' Sioux City champions-last season, and classed as one of the hardest hitting and best outfielders in the Western league. Gen. FRANK GEXINS. Ins' has wintered in SL Louis, and Is in good shape for the coming season. Capt. William Daly. Jr., ol Boston, is trying to arrange a match between Mike Leonard and Bobby Dobbs. Jem Smith has issued a challenge to Ted Pritchard or any other pugilist who aspires to the championship of Eng- "Sradow" Jfaber of Australia and "Kid" McCoy will meet in a ten-round bout in Memphis, Tenn., vrithln three •weeks. It now looks as if a match between Australian Billy Murphy and Johnny Lavack Is assured. Lavack is willing to accept Murphy's challenge. Oscar Gardner, the "Omaha Kid," is getting bold for a boxer who has had such, little experience. He now offers to box any featherweight in the world for J500 or $1,000 a side. I Frank Craig-, the "coffee cooler," Is < earning- J500 a^week in England, and he does not intend, he says, to throw up engagements to box second-class men like Creedou and Choynski. John X Qiiinn says that if Peter Maher wins his match with Steve O'Donnell he will take him to England and compel the "coffee cooler" to fight. Jerry Marshall:of Australia will be one of ' A QUEER LAKE. It Freezes in Warm Weather and Thaws When It Is Cold. The History of Srnoe.i Luke In New fork Sute nod Its Singular lirvc'.a- tloos—Some Notable Events on the Ice. Seneca differs from nearly all of its many sister lakes in t.his section of tha state in the matter of its seldom freezing over, writes a correspondent of tho Rochester Democrat and Chronicle from Watkius. X. Y. This is due to the great depth of the lake and the fact that it is fed largelv by springs along- its shores and. us many believe, at its bottom. During- the summer season the lake absorbs a vast amount of heat, but owing to the non-conducting- properties of water it is slow in throwing- off in the winter. For this reason on many cold winter mornings the lake's surface is covered with vapor, which indicates that the water is warmer than the atmosphere. This vapor is always densest over the deepest portions of the lake, showing 1 that the water alonfj the shores in tho shallower parts has to some extent become colder. As the surface of the lake cools the water gradually coin- minfrlcs with that below, and finally the whole bodv of the lake becomes cooled. In addition :i heavy body of snow melting- in the spring-and flowing into the lake, especially iu case of a freshet, tends to cool the water and render the hike liable to freezing if the surface is not too much disturbed by svmd. For these reasons the lake sometimes freezes over very late in the spriup, even when the temperature is from fifteen degrees to twenty-five dog-rocs above zero; as for instance a thin film of ice covered the lake's surface on the mornings of May 5, 1301, May 15, IS72, May 0, 1S73, and April 26, ISS-t. On many mornings the mercury has been down to zero or below, and at Monterey one day recently the thermometer registered thirty degrees below zero, yet the lake had not sufficiently cooled to freeze over, for no snow water has run into it this season. However, the country tributary to the lake is now covered with snow to a dearth of from two to three feet, and if the cold should con tinue for some time yet and the heavy body of snow go off in a flood the lake would undoubtedly freeze over. . In a description of Seneca lake Appleton's Cyclopedia states that it was never known to be frozen over until March 22, 185C, but according to William C. Coon, of Burdett, he and a party of about twenty skated across the lake from Glen Eldridgc to Watkins and back on the morning- of February 28, 1855. The ice was then five inches thick in the middle'of the lake and was clear and solid. On March S, 1SOS, the lake again froze over, and in 1875, for a period of four weeks and two days prior to March 14j it was frozen over so that persons could cross it many miles from the head. On February 21, 1SS5, it froze over from shore to shore out as far as the eye could reach, and four days later a grand carnival was held on the ice in the evening. About one thousand persons assembled, coming from Elmira and other places by train and from all the surrounding country ha sleighs. The moon, nearly full, rode high in a cloudless sky, and the scene •was one of a most inspiring nature. Chinese lanterns and torchlights lent their charm to the surroundings, while thcglareofrocketsandbombslightedup the sky. A band was present, and dancing and skating were among the sports enjoyed. January 10, 1803, an unusually early date, the head of the lake froze over from shore to shore out a distance of about twenty rods, but the ice only lasted a few days. By observation many people have come to expect the lake to freeze over once in every ten years, and according to such a series it should freeze this winter, for by reference to the dates mentioned above it will be seen that it froze over in 1S55, in 1SC8, in 1ST5 and in 18S5. Never Fading Beauty nil be yours if yoa ..^.liive your comp!ex«^|J ^ ionpropcrcare.Agfll^[| brings no wrinkle* —BO sallo"vness To the woman who uses Empress ^| Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs not give a whiw« washed appearance as the name "Bleach" would imply, but keeps the *kia as soft at velvet nna as pur* as cream. There's no experiment in a trial ot Empress Josephine. For years thousand* ol Sadie* have been retaining beauty by it* tae. An' Anle-.'vujrcou Ton>D. At Ludlov,-, VI., there is a curious looking tomb which has been erected b}' a. AvelJ-known miller of that place. It is in the exact shape of a millstone and stands on four granite supports de- sig-ned especially for that purpose. The owner, who expects to be buried in it sooner or later, is so proud of his monument that he exhibits an exact model of it every year at the county fair. of the Day. The division of the mean day into 24 hours of 00 minutes each originated with the Egyptians, then passed to Babylon and Greece. Why divided into 24 instead of some other number of hours, it is impossible fco say. The Chinese and a few other oriental nations reckon but 12 hours to the dfcy and night— evidently making the whole to correspond tvith the apparent passage' of the sun over one of the zodiacal signs. AlbrtffaRct in TUI» country. There are 12,090,152 families living in the United States, of which 4,707,179 occupy farms and 7,922,973 occupy homes in town. Of the total, 47.8 per cent, own their farms and homes and 52.2 per cent, pay rent. Of the farms or homes, 72.03 per cent, are entirely free from incumbrance and only 27.97 per cent, are mortgaged at alL And the mortgages represent but 37.5 per cent, of the value of the'property, the average value of the incumbered farms or homes being- £3,352 and the average amount of the mortgage 51,257. Mortgages are generally looked upon as evidence of failing fortunes. On the contrary, it is estimated by some they represent enterprise and development, Farms generally are mortgaged for the implements that work them. Alecmls of the Son. The metals which have been proved by astronomical science to exist in ' the stm art iron, sodium, nickel, copper, tine and marram. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins POSITIVE FOR THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema,etC You're cured or you get your „ money back. (OLD For S'tln bj- Jahn F. Couloon. SOJ MnrkPt St; B K. toasting. 805 Fourth St.: W. H. Potter, 3J8 MarkeSt. K«yst»nli Drag Score, ffitl Broadway, 0 A Means lilS Broadwiiy RE VIVO produce* tho above results in 3O tlii^n. • It. BctC powerfully and quickly. Cimis when all otljftre fill. JTouccincu will regain their lost miuihooa^ind eld rocu will recover their youtlifu; .viuor by UK!M RKV1TO. It ouiclilynudfiiirclyrcsiorosNervou*- ness. Lort Vitality, Inpoteacy, Nightly Kmidelom, Lost Power, Failing Memory. Wasting JMseiscB, and all effects'of self-abuse or r.icesKnnd indiscretion* which unfits one lor K'udy, bnninnss or marriage. Ii ool only cures by Ktartinp at tho neat of disease, but IB a (Treat ncrvutnnlc And Mood builder, bring* iDR back tho pink Rlotr lo prili? checks and r*- Btorins the flrn of ynnih. Jt wards of! Insanity and Consumption. IiuiU'. on having RKVrVOi no other. It wean ho carried invest iiocltct. By mall, • 1.00 per rnckaan. or nix for S.T.OO, with a positive written eu:ir::nt.cc to euro or refund tbo monev. Clivlarfroe. Afldrcss ROYAL MEDICINE CO., E3 River St.. CHICAGO, IU, FOll S-U.12 »Y R F. Kee»llnn,-DrugKlst, ROYAL LADIES' ONLY ! and painful tiort, all female irr«uliii'itii!S. Sold with n Written Oatristec to C«r« Scnrf n 2c sLimp for imrticuliirs-tnd."Guide for 1 jciics," iMsist on having The Eoyil "cairrcrjl Ti'dct: (Hcl Crows Erui) Jitili-r.1 VUKSCIMHlViLMKII. IW. !>•• Mold bjr lien FiHher. DrD|tK<»*. Fourth Htreel. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS IX EXTRA FIXE, FIXE AND IIROAD FOOTS TO 8CIT AM> HAJfUS. THE MOST PZEFECT OP PENS. . RCG1S7ERED. ladapo Made e well Man of We, IHDAPO THE sum — HINDOO REMEDY PRODUCES THE XBOTB -~*^- RE«CI/r« In 80 DAT*. C™ .11 S-en-oua UIUUUH.-I. Ka ' 1 ! n K, tMv £mfi _ ._ riDms'ctc.'.w'uMd" y S p»»t5l)ui;c«, Klvei rlKprimd •!«• to«hninltcnoriri«i.», and qujckljrbiit «urely restore; -iBiihoodlnold oryounK. TBajim-carried In vyit n to<-ar»»>- ~»»'r Jlon, but Insist on Imvfllir .. sthiUiiotBot lt.-»-o will nend It prepaid. 5OLD by Ben Fisher, Wholesale DruKK' 5 ', 3" Fourth St., Sole Agent for said of IN0APO :D r*-n^«xicr»Tsr»T- V\*r^ A LADY'S TOILET Is not complete without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U POWDER. |l| j POZZONTS Combines every element of I beauty and purity. It is beauti-1 r I fying, soothing, healing, healtk-! i I tul, ai"J Harmless, and when!' j tightly used is invisible. A mostj delicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. Insist tipoa hiTiag th« gtnnice. IT IS FOR SALE EVEBYWHUE. FEMALE

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