Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 22, 1895 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, March 22, 1895
Page 6
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THE GOSSIP OF GOTHA3I. Georso V7. Vaadorbilf. Goos to Visit tin Czar. JK»ci:T(!<-ti<>!) of Cntx-l-J- »o:i'.t A«tlv. ty In So-ipt Ciilihitrd's In-iiN— THr show J'usi jj'm 'oU-miin I>r:iy- — J-'ruilorielc tnstiiiiiii • o [COPVBIfiMT, 1303.1 The departure of Uc-or^u W. Vander- liilt upc.'i hi.s long projected tour of Jtu.ssUi. has been deeply n.'greUed i;i New Voi'Ii so- cioty. The voting scholar had been givingsorae very inagnilieent dinners in the brown stone Yauderbilt pahice opposite .St. I'atriclt's ea- thedral, and <o.vci-:nK» TO -nil-: there had been C7.AK. hopes that he fiad pemrmnently pivc-n up his books for loss w;vt:rt! delights. The KU.S.SUIU :Ttinnr:iry <>f this man of millions is a strictly iniadeinii: u;iilrrt;ik-ing. Mr. VnndiTbilt proposes to malci- a study of EIISK::IM institutions ami dialects, and Chrougli tin 1 inlhienc-r of Mi 1 . Orightori Wi.-bl),' his kinsman, who jfitvu him let- tors to M.'.'ii.sU-r llivekiaridge and Consul (Jcrn.'1-al Crawford, he will obtain an audir:nv u ith the <v.ur. or more <:orrect- ly, with the- L-mpiTor, siuoc the Uornan- oft's have disenrdud the word "ex.ar." Mr. Vanderbilt will spend suvcrat montli^ iu a tr:i.\vr.v; on horseback from l,he capilnl to tin- (,'riinea,, return- in;; 1 to M.X.JOW by the middle of May. Am!ifru:rs v/ith the wnvreign are very Lard to obtain in the Muscovite realm noivfidu',-;;, particularly siiit-u the court is in ino'.iniing. Moreover. Mr. Vander- 'bill will be obliged to leave his shoes outside the door when he enters the royal presence, bin any pedal frigidity he may experience will bo rapidly dissipated by the pairof slippers which an attendant puts upon hi.s feet. It should not be inferred that people who see the emperor in Russia must necessarily take their shoes off. That act is essential only on occasions of <sneh special favor as is this ono to the -rich Now Yorker. "Mr. Vanderbilt will rough it on this frfp oC his. Only hi.s cousin, "King" Kissam, will accompany him, and one vjileC will servo both. A good deal of this jov.rnc'v will be ma-de in the company of Tolstoi, who haw for a year past been correspond!tiff with young 'Vnndnrbilt, the latter having- deep respect for the educational theories of the former. The great literary light of Russia, regularly travels on horsobaek through tile country, and the party will {70 over some hundreds of miles together. It will bo a most interesting trip and the New Yorker will undoubtedly return laden with trophies of all gorts to enrich an already .superb collection. This collection, by the way, will be left, it is understood, to various icientK'u: institutions upon the death of •the owner. •' J. Cok'inan Drayton, who seeks to .divorce an Astor, is now taking up tlv ehalk-ii;'!' -"-o defiantly hurled at Jiim from, the social arena. He is, in < it'iv r words, 'fjoinffoiit a good <ieal, and numerous- functions in New York have Tjoon h i s ,the I nor.s in jurticu- in from appearing at any house '-'li Drayton is -welcomed. Tho •pr-o'iK 1 of assumed position can ask this' ;;v::;.leman and defy the whole Pour li'.itidred, but persons .like the Gou'u'.s- dare not, in the present embryonic s! .'.;>• of their «icia! existence, run the ri.,'.: ofoftending tlie house of. Astor. The e:r.'::.'.iesot' the house of Astor, and ' ihi;r;-;:ro many of them, and in high •'fcatiwr'-^osially at that-, have been verv e.'7:'.-.ive to Mr. Druyt-on. Mr. and 'Mrs. I': 1 ,-.!. -riek Gebhar-.i are the only •persons able to steer clear of entanglements apparently, for they are on .friendly forms with all the combat- inU-, r.'i; 1 ., more remarkable still, ure much liUed by William Waldorf Astor, who o.i t'.io removal of bric-a-brac and other olijects devertu from his Newport vi'iiU, sent the young couple a most bcn.ut.ifnl Sevres vase. To be sure, Mr. Gebhrird may feel tho necessity of act- :ing di';v!o>natically just uow to evcry- 9Tio. lie is rapidly making a name for Bihi.v^f ;;s a financier, and increases his fortune daily. Ono of his new plans is the- <-. . • ' auction of elevated railways on a tv,", 1 ,- principle. They can bo 1 run, up uuKia more cheaply thnn has heretofore born deemed possible, and being- built in (tors one above another, arc ad:'.y>;:tb!e for rapid and alow transit. Russ;-.U S;:gc is now interesting himself In tin- i.l«-:i. That Gebhard is rapidly ac- q-.ii;'::rv ::a immense fortune is conceded sn tho s-lreet. .Altr. Capul' Clerlral circles in New York, Protestant, C.tJliolic and Jewish, were much flurried the other day by the sudden inquiries cabled from Europe inquiring about the man who was heralded over two continents as Mgr. Capel. Thiselcr- "pyman has been utterly forgotten and neglected a.vriiLSA.vr THROUGH iT.f or S ome years, and tlu^ report that ho is now quite iU, •which, by the way, is discredited, and that somebody or other in authority at the vaticaa proposes 10 looic nic-.^up, has summoned him from oblivion in a trice. The brilliant wan has been r/jverelv frowiH-i.l down by the author!- i'fo's of the Catholic church in America, in sp'.te uf the facrl that !-.t first ho was received with open r.rr.'.fl. HQ i-s prcst-nt living on a r:uu-li in Cali'orn: hying tutor to a lad whose mother a::::i">u:» for hi.s spiritual wel.'^ro. The first rcbuir he oxpcri;i::'jcd he was when he became convivir.l at the banquet of the police captains in Xov Ym-k. Then came stories from London that Capel had made a deplorable 1ia.sc as a financial manager and was not i favor with churchmen there. Wher he was ia Philadelphia, the nionsigno made a scene in t/;e cathedral there by threatening to k-avt: the pulpit in the cathedral, if people persisted i interrupting his sermon by raovin. about and coughing. Then ho mad enemies of the Catholic hierarchy b. alleged haughtiness and general self indulgence. So the brilliant fullov drifted to the west and found his Lethi in California. It is to be noted that hi, side of the stories was never heard Some say he is too-proud to notice th accusations against him. lie made a; enemy of the Nov.- York- police for on llii;ig' by thoroughly exposing thui tomioction with the bunco swindler of the metropolis. This sudden inter est in Capol mystifies churchmen ove hero. Tliu Dross I'aiuomlne. Although elaborate arrangements had been made by the first families in New York to make: the histor ic tableaux success, it likely that the in p. t t c r w i 1 '. fall througl after all. Mrs Astor and Mrs Elisha Dyer, Jr. had to withdraw from the func tion at the lasi moment anc Miss Cameron could not attend TAIXJOED IWBSS. rencn . rs a ] s owing to her preoccupation with preparations for the Gould wedding. So the whole matter has g"onc over until after Easter. The fact is that these affairs arc not looked upon as very good form any more. Yet a very strange reason exists for this, namely, the fact that they are popular in England among the aristocracy. The extreme form of the an- glomaniac craze has experienced a revulsion and the pendulum now swings the other way. Whatever is the rage in England is tabooed in New York, because the Four Hundred arc too proud to copy anyone any more. This interesting circumstance has .been generally overlooked, but, in truth, New York society w6uld nowadays scorn to be so provincial as to do anything but origin- atu and lead. Anglomania may be all very well for St. 1'etcrsburg and Vienna,"but Gotham outgrew it long ago. We have the Vandcrbilts to thank for that. Luhor nnd tho A*my. The labor unions are up in arms arainst the new nrmy tatties and particularly against the ideas of that latest addition to New York's military c o 1 o r. y, Gen. Nelson A. Miles. Those tactics were origin a 11 y adopted "~ ~ in the inctropoli- P *V x tail division, and provWe, in brief, for a change in regimental drills THOLLEY-LA! calculated to give troops greater efficiency in street maneuvers, and particularly in dealing with labor mobs. It is the freely expressed opinion of the army corps in New York that otir soldiers'' work in the future will have very little connection with Indian warfare, and more ajul more with sedition and civil upheavals, iu view of present social conditions. This view of the case is indorsed by the incidents daily transpiring in Brooklyn, where motormen are no longer victims of organized attacks, but are assaulted by strikers in solitary places in the shelter of the night. No police system yet invented seems capable of stopping these practices entirely. Tho army men in adopting the new tactics, have aimed a blow directly at many practices common during a stt'ike. aud thus the unions are active iu opposition to them. Many of the unions are organizing tjir.v.-.™'-. the country for a figfct in con- gre^.-, against any further extension of the military power. The outcome will be watched with interest by army men who have many measures of importance to them ready for introduction into the next congress acd who dread opposition from thwt quarter. ;. DAVID WKCirsr.ER. Novffltjr In Swindling. A young gentleman applied the other day to a clergyman after church for half a sovereign that ho had dropped into the collection plate by mistake for sixpence. He could not afford to give half a sovereign, he said, and should be glad to have hi.s nine and sixpence back again. Curiously enough, when one considers how prone is the natural man to be generous at other people's expense, the clergyman declined to accede to his request. He examined the contents of tho collecting plate and found only a very few gold pieces, the donors of which were all identified. The device in question therefore ap- ;x—.rs to be a novelty in the art of '•:;'."'n'f and must be added to the " ; . .f "i.ilants." —-me jNelneriana* nmye i;,ooosquare miltvs beir.g- about the combined *re« of Massachusetts Mid Connecticut. The Capo Verdo islands have a com pined area ahout .qual to that of Ehod« Ikl&nd, A'MEXICAN NIAGARA. Wondcrfnl Scenic Bwiutlcs of the KalM ol JuanaciitlHu In OKI JH'Xico. The Falls of Juanacatlan are to Mexico what Niagara is to America, both as u scenic feature and a great force in harness. They are Niagara reproduced on a smaller scale, with the common attributes of beauty and power. They have the same crescent form, the same 'island on the edge oi the precipice, the same upper and lower rapids, the same gorge and iho same deafening roar. The mighty overflow here is from Lake Chnpala and the outlet the silvery Rio I'.crma. The falls are seventy-five feet in height and live hundred and sixty feet wide, and have lately undergone the process of "harnessing," to which Niagara has been subjected. Ky moans of gigantic turbines some of the power which has for countless centuries wasted itself has been gathered up and is transmitted to the city of Guadalajara, nineteen miles away, there to be utilized in running electric light plants and doing whatever other service can be found for it. If one happens to find oneself within a measurable distance of Jnanaeatlan —say at the station of El Castillo or at Guadalajara—a visit to the falls should certainly be made. The trip over the hills from either place can be done on horseback or by a mule-drawn car, and is a most interesting and exhilarating lide, ' And if you understand Spanish you will hear at the falls all kinds of interesting legends about them—that is, if your attention is not altogether taken'up by the grandeur and fascinating beauty of the scene. On one side of the cataract and within sound of its ceaseless roar, stands a gray monastery, where cowled padres enjoy the delights of hairy gown and mossy ceil, whence issuod.'says the legend, one black midnight, years and.-years ago, a monk who bore the name Hidalgo Morelos. With a cry to heaven he threw himself over the precipice into the billowy abyss. He died, poor Morelos, in expiation of a crime—the crime of loving too well some senorita with wonderful eyes and glossy black hair and a voice which rivaled the sweetness of the vesper bell that he should have heard and heeded. They will tell you, these dealers in legends, how on every anniversary of the tragedy the form of Morelos is seen to rise from the foam of Juanacatlan and to hold aloft an iron cruciQx, while those who have gathered to witness the apparition bend the head and join in the earnest "Miserere!" which will at last bring repose to the troubled soul. Having satisfied oneself with the d.e- li^hts and love of Juanacatlan, and assuming that it was reached by way of El Castillo, the trip ought ce'rtainly to be continued to Guadalajara—"Da Perladel Oecidentc," as it is culled. It is the most beautiful city in Mexico and especially commends itself to visitors on the score of cleanliness, a most un-Mexican characteristic. There everything to delight the newcomer in Guadalajara. In its center is a beautiful plaza surrounded by imposingstone buildings. AD evening in this plaza is like a visit to some drcamed-of lotu land. The warm, still air is heavy with the perfume of roses, orange blossom* and exotics of all kinds; the pictur esque two-and-two promenade of handsome men and yet handsomer women; tho music that reminds one of Adelaide Proctor's ecstatic description of the 'Lost Chord;" tho Hare of torches and the gleam of electric lights; the laughter and the air of gaycty on all sides— everything tends to make a scene that cannot be described any more than it could be painted. Next to the beauty of its women Guadalajara is noted for its religious zeal. Even across the front of its imposing government building, or palace one sees the inscription: "Nisi Domi :us eustodierit civitatem. frustra vigi- lat qui custodit earn!" (Except the Lord keep the city the watchman tvakelh but in vain.) Hosts of '.s-oiuen, garbed in black, attend cnrly mass in the cathedral, which is architecturally almost unrivaled in Mexico. Hut of all its buildings the natives of Guadalajara point with roost pride to the famous llospicio, which has twenty-three patios, eacli made fragrant and beautiful by fountains and flowers. Tho Hospicio is a combination of orphan, foundling and' insane asylum; a home for the deaf, dumb and blind and for indigent people. The fashionable sub- .irbof Guadalajara is San Pedro, and the ride thereto along 1 the ancient jalzoda and under trees whose age is lost to antiquity is a rare delight It is at Sau Pedro that the genuine Guadalajara ware is made, and it is considered quite the thing for the visitor to have a statuette of himself done by a local "clay artist." Besides San Pedro, there are points of interest in all direc- .ions from the city. Perhaps the most noted of these is the. barranca, a canon formed by the Rio Lerma, the sides_ of which are over two thousand feet high and densely wooded with banana and }alm trees.—San Francisco Chronicle. W.L DOUGLAS IS THE BEST. IT FOB A KINS. ss. CORDOVAN; FRENCH *. ENAMELLED CALF. |4.*3.5P FINE CALFiKANGAROa * 3.6? POLICED SOLE* BROCKTOH^MASS. Over One Million People wear tho W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes AH our shoes are equally satisfactory They give the beat vilne for the money. They equal custom f hoes In style wid fit. Ititlr wearing qualities are nnsarMxsed. The prices are pnlfonn,— stamped on col*. From Si to $3 saved over other makes. •If yocr dealer cannot supply you we can- Sold by J,B. WINTERS A COLONIAL HOUSE. It Is Over Two Hundred Years Old and Still Standing. The rirst House Built In tlio Settlement of Miiford, Conn. — Soino of tho Curious imd Historic Kolics Tliut It Contains. stands on the road to Bridgeport., about a mile from the depot, in the historic old to\vn of Milford, an old yellow house that was built by Ensign George Clark in 10S-K nnd was the first hot'.se built outside of the row of log;s, stood on end. that encircled the settlement of Milford, says the New Haven Reg-istcr. These logs or '•palisades," as they called them then, were to keep Indians from their homes, and when Ensign Chirk started to build his home five rods away from the palisades he was jeered at, and predictions were many that his house would not stand a year. Hut there it stands as sound as the day it was. built, its big oak timbers surrounding- a chimney built of stone twenty-five by twenty-five feet at its base and tapering to ten feet square at its top. In this chimney, as it pushes its massive self through the ground or first floor, are two of tho rarest fireplaces in Nc\v Haven county. In the south room is a fireplace big enough to hold a dozen men, though some years ago it was partly bricked up. This room, wil.h its long, low ceiling of oak, has eight doors; running along the ceiling is a big oaken beam called "the husband,'' for it supports the house. In the fireplace is a huge log, too heavy for two men to lift, and hanging from a hook is the iron flip- dog, used to heat the flip ,at Gov. Treat's wedding in 10-17. At one bide is the old brie]; Dutch oven that is used on large occasions at the present day. Over the fireplace hang several historical flintlocks. One is seven feet in length and was used by one of Mr Pond's ancestors in the Queen Anne war. Under it hangs a sword carriec in the war of 1S12. At one side of this room hangs a little frame inclosing a rare piece of news paper lore. It is an original eopy of the Boston Post Boy of Monday, Feb ruary 0, 1744. On the first page is a. letter dated London, October 20, 1743 and among the news items are: "The marriage of the Infanta Maria Theresa with the dauphin will be declared on the queen's birthday." The same letter asserts that "his royal highness will pass the winter at Paris; all the difficulties to the ceremony being adjusted, particularly with regard to the duke of Orleans; on his account it has been hitherto delayed." Among the "ads'" is the following: "Any tavernkeepers, inuholders or others that' want any choice good racked cyder the ensuing spring may be supplied by giving their names and quantity they need at the post office at forty shillings per barrel they finding casks." * In the front room, the parlor, is a mate to the fireplace in the south room. This, while not larger, is much more elegant, The woodwork about it is paneled in elaborate pattern and has what the other lacks, a cupboard, the only one in the house. In this cupboard is stored a'rare and beautiful individual tea set made from Mr. Pond's design. Each piece has burned in its beautiful surface a picture of bouses and memorials iu which he was interested. On the big tray is the Milford memorial bridge, that he was instrumental in producing, encircled with a ribbon design on which is the motto of thn bridge. On the teapot arc likenesses of Sir Charles Hobby, Mr. Pond's ancestor, and of the Strong and Pond houses. The province house and the Peter Prud- dcn stone are on cither side of the sugar bowl; on the milk jar is the coat of arms of the Hobby family, and on the two cups arc the insignia of the societies of Cincinnati and Colonial wars. A PATERNAL TOWN. Whore Everjthinc 1" Ordered and none bj 1'ulilic Sign:il. The village, of New Hartford, in Connecticut, has one matter of town pride; the sails of the Vigilant were made there. The duck mills where they were made are the sole industry of the place, and they are managed with a sort of paternalism. For fully two generations, says the Philadelphia Ledger, it has been the custom of the managers to look after the comfort of the em- ployes in a variety of little ways on the theory that better work and more of it is produced thereby. One of the paternal institutions that has been established is the "potato bell." At 11:30 o'clock every morning the big bell of the mills rings loudly. That is the "potato bell." The wives of the workmen know that when that bell rings, it is time to put the potatoes on to boil for dinner. Xo workman's wife would think of putting 011 the potatoes until the bell rings, and as a consequence dinners are always on tune when the men reach home. .There is no excuse, therefore, for any man being late on returning to work when the noon spell is ended. The watchman of the mill is compelled to ring the bell every hour of the night to make sure that'he is awake and doing his duty. Nobody in the village is disturbed by the night bell, it is said, although visitors are kept avrake by it. THE DOG rTEKUKIVJe.U. Turned Over s, Jfew Leaf After a »arly F»t«1 IllDemk Lovers of dogs will appreciate this amusing story culled from Dr. Kitchen's memoir of the late bishop of Winchester. Of one of the bishop's pets he writes: "The dog was a creature of bad disposition, with many evil tricks and ways. It was nursed by an old servant of the house through a bad illness with the utmost care and affection, and when the creature recovered it was found, to the surprise of all, to have turned over a new leaf; it had b<£ come perfectly "sweet-tempered, haa forgotten or laid aside all tiresome tricks asd ways, and was. as they said, altogether another dog. After the animal's death the servant who had been so kind to it seemed inconsolable, and Mrs. Harold Urovrn. by way of cheering her. said to her: 'But-, you know, the bishop thinks there i:iay be another life for animals as well as for men. sp that, perhaps, you will sc'e him again.' and the poor woman, with tears In her eye-s. replied: 'I knew it. ma'am, I did. but; 1 didn't think it was right tossy so. but now. if the bishop thicks sto, too. I know it is all right- with the poor beast,.'" SWALLOWED LJY THE JUNGLE. In Ono Year It Will S«>ml Occpor-1 ODO riomlrnl Feet lilsli Over :i Clr»rlne. The stages in the onward march of the forest over a clearing are most interesting. Perhaps uvo or three hundred acres, in one instance, had been planted with sugar canes and fifty in plantains, vegetables and fruit. There would be a fair-sized dwelling house, a water or cattle sugar mill, huts for the negroes and a wharf on the river bank, says a writer in Popular Science Monthly. The planter decided to give up the "place, as he had an ofl'er of a more fertile piece of land on the coast. Taking away everything portable, in- eluding the machinery of his mill, he abandoned the rest, carrying away his negroes, and left the clearing to nature. Look on tho plantation a year later. Already a thieket has grown up which is only penetrable by the constant use of a cutlass. After .a great deal of labor you reach the borders of the once tidy doaring. What a wonderful sight! Along the line of forest trees a dense wall of creepers rises sixty to a hundred feet high, forming an effective vail to the dark arcade beyond, from these stretch out long ropes, twining vegetable serpents and giants' fingers, all moving- toward what was once the open space. Some are hundreds of yards long, rooth-.g at the joints, whence other branches radiate and from the dense obstruction we have cut through. The creepers, twiners and scramblers have not yet reached the house, but nature is at work there also. Round it was once an orchard of oranges, limes, star apples and other tropical fruit, with a few flowering shrubs. Most of these are now overrun with the bloodsucking loranths — vegetable leeches which are continually draining their juices and evidently fattening on the spoil. These exotic bushes and trees have no business here; they are intruders. If man protects them and destroys their enemies they can thrive, but if he abandons them they must perish. Perhaps you are thirsty and look for an orange, but among a dozen trees not a-single fruit can be found, and never will be again. BILLY'S BRIGHT IDEA. Never. Fading Beauty ^Vill be yours if yod -£.give your complex- V ion proper care. Ago brings no 1 —BO sallowness to the woman who iisc$. Empress 9 > Josephine FACE BLEACH This preparation docs 'not give a xi-Vit \rashtd appearance as the name "Blench" would imply, but keeps the skin as soft a» velvet and as pure as cream, There's no experiment in a trial of Empress Josephine. For years thousands of ladies have been retaining beauty by its use. Wrinkles Yellow Sallow or Inflamed Skins A POSITIVE REMEDY FOB THEM ALL Freckles Pimples Tan Sunburn Eczema.etc It Helped His Mother In 'Her Trunk The Churchman has given us Billy's idea, which is surely valuable enough to bo spread abroad. Ilis mother was going to the seashore, and while she was packing her trunks he was popping in about every flve minutes with something of his that must be packed ulso. "I'd like to help you, mother," he said once, preparing to pitch his fishing- tackle in on his mother's lace gown, " 'cause you look so tired/' "Never mind, ISilly," said his mother, catching the taclde. "I shall rest after awhile. Packing is hard work for a toll person, though, for it makes one stoop so.'' "Why,'' said Billy, with his hands in his pockets and hi.s head on one side,' "why don't you put the trunks upon something? Hullo, I know; horses, wooden horses, you know, mother; carpenter's horses; there are some in the basement. I'll bring 'em." _ . And directly there he was again with a wooden horse on his back. " 'Kothcr one's coming- with Sam," he said, panting, "and we'll lift up the trunks,'' '"Billy boy," said his mother, straightening up her tired back, "I believe your plan is a good one." Sure enough, the packing went on beautifully after that, and at dinner Billy's mother said she had never packed so easily and comfortably. . POLLY'S USEFULNESS. luilnlled »« a Solicitor for H'ontr for r,l>« Poor. It has hitherto been customary to fritter away the intellectual force of parrots by merely teaching them to say "Pretty Poll" and things of that sort, but the municipal authorities of a French town have instituted -what it is to be hoped will become a general reform. The poor-box at the town hall, it seems, had for a long time been in a condition discreditable to the more prosperous of the inhabitants. To remind them of their duty toward their poorer neighbors a- parrot was purchased, which was installed close to the box and trained to cry: "For the poor. If you please!" The result, it appears, has been highly satisfactory, pence and silver having been, freely given in response to the bird's appeal. The idea is capable of being applied In a variety of ways. Parrots might be used, for example, to warn passers-by of the proximity of wet paint on fences or shop fronts, or to remind people on entering a house to wipe their feet. In fact, parrots might be made really useful members of society. —SomeDody naa 'aone somecnmg to provoke the scorn and contumely ol llr. S., and he was ranting about it in the sill iest manner. "By George!" he exclaimed, "I'd like to be the fool-killer for a. year or so." "0, no, Hiram," protested Mrs. S., "you don't want to bo placed in a position where yon ivould have to commit suicide."—Demorest & Oxz3 and 6he«p fatten better In company than wh«n kept »lon* You're cured or you get your_, money back. •OLD EVERYWHERE.: *' KorsileUy.iHlin K. Coulson, ,soi .Unrlcot St.: B V. K*iWlHis. 8i)j K.mrtli St.; W. H. f.)rtur, 3-J6 Harki'dc. Kcyst-'iili Drue Store, Hii Broadway. OA 31 onus 121S Broad* «y ^$W f 55 ^ RESTORES VITALITY. T*. T". !*.'•.'/ / (Wi. _—_ \U\WV ' W'vT *"~ •*'"•"• •" ^tfew^% - C'i^f&jlaif^ if'' *• — ^ Of Me. THE GREAT ~of;', tWv. proilucoN tlio ufouve r<v:;:*ts in '.\d poworfiilly and "iiiictly. Cures wlnm all otl^r* fail. fnuug men will re-Kali) thoir lost mimhood.iuiclold men will rcrovcr thi-ir youthful vicor by using KKVI VO. It quickly m>d surely reiitoros Ncrvoui- DCSH, Lost Vitality. Impoicncy, NiphUy EmitiHloDft. LottPowor, Fallinc Mi-mory, Wattiiis Diseases, »n4 all cflfrcts o£. scH-abuso or excess nud imlittcrctlon, which unlltK oce iorsiuriy. huiriiioiirt or marriage. It cot only curt'R by starling nt tlio KWII of disease, but isaffrcat nrrvt* tonic and blood builder, brine- iD(t bad: HiO pink «rlow to )»Uo chocks and r»- Btorinjt Die Ilro or ynmh. it wards off Jntinlty and Consumption. luyist oil bavins REV1VO.DO other. Ii can bo cirrivd in vest pockot. By mall, &1.0O per pacJtacc. or fix for t^.T-OO, with a poll- tivo written Ku:tr:*ntcc to euro or rerontf the money- Cii-'-'brfr-p. Address ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. G3 River St., CHICAGO, ILL FOK SA.L,!3 RY B. F. KeefiUng, Dniwtist, Logaiwport. JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS O THE MOST PEBFECT OP PENS. FEMALE PILLS. NEW DlSCOVfltr.^ HtVE* Wit. A now. rcliabiu nnd Bait* ruUer rurftujv utnulott. How uswd by over 80.00$ Ia<1lc> monthly, liivlitonlci thM p«I)rr. $t per box. or Irtdl bnxll, BflDl poaiod In nlitin vrAppcr Bend fo.lq itfAinpti for parttculuni. £old br txMM l>ril»1>"> A4dr.-N: PffffR MCBIUL ASSOCIATION, Cliicoeo. JU. EOYAL ,IESk EOTA1 nn^Mi and p:iinftii nienstruntion, ind .1 certain PREVIHTAT1VE for all fnnal"! irnrcuiiirilics. SOlllwilIl u 77r:"re C-tins-.co w Cure Send a ic sUi:i-.pfci'n:.ru'ci;iars and "Guide for ladies," )r.-istonJi.v.'inv: Tic Soyil PmTroysl "stjct: (Zed Cr:ws Brand) jl.],hv4. rili;M'll-l»»4j. Jll.l'. "0. Tvm- [ilo C,,urt llM-el'.O. ll'ii, 2"'J'-', S Beu Flwlicr. OrugiclKt. Fourtb Street. HCStSTERHX Indapo Made a well Man of INDAPO Tlli OBEAl HINDOO REMEDY r&OBCCES THE AHOYI , fc- RE«CL.TSlB»O DAT*. C-ltet ... Nervoui IJHoiuics. Kallinu Memory, •Ions. etc.. cixuMxl by p'wt abuses, plvea rlcor and »-~ lothninki'norirann, nnd quiclilybut nurcly rc«tore» LoatMnnhooil inold or yount;. jEnally carried in v**t pockM, I'rtco « «.OU a. pwiuE^S^ fo_r jW-OO wlU • tntvan imitation, but iD&Jta on huA'mtf I.N'KAI'Ot ,H To'rdrnrclflttjiiiinotFOt It.wn will icnd It propkid. brliBt«lM«Jle«lCo.,rr.|».,.OJ«»c<>. UL, or «r •*•*!•. SOLD by Ben Fishur, Wholesale DruRfjist, 311 Foiirtk i St.,_Solp ARCDI for sale c,t INDAPO in A LADY'S TOILET Is not co:nplcte without an. ideal POMPLEXIOU If POWDER- II POZZONI'S Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beauii- i f Tins;, soothing, healing, healtk- J 1 ful, andi Harmless,- and when '" rightly used is invisible. A. most 1 delicate and desirable protection t* the face in this climate. Indit upon bATiaf tht ftntrtnt. IT IS FM SALE EVEBYWHERE,

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