Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 23, 1895 · Page 6
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March 23, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, March 23, 1895
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OH PEAM'S EXPEDITION. Perf^ctReliance Was Placed in Paine's Celery Compound. "When I was selected by Lieut. Pfinrv to unfompaoy him on his trip to »he Aro ! ,iq,roo;lona to try and find & way- to iuo Durni polo," sayn Mr. James \V. Dmrldanu In Tae Fourth Estate, "it waa partly bocatse of my etroog, healthy oonatltutlon, and hla belief Jhat 1 or>uld endure the fatigue and danger incident to the trip, I had "iiaen associated with him as his buel- nosa -mitnaKer on hla. lecturing tour, and^Ytas on terms of the greatest in- timscy wlib him. "When the ship Fulcon left New York on bar trip northwards it bad among tb& etorea several oases ol Paine'* oelar/ compound. The repu^ Xation of that medicine was well established, ao that it waa the most •aatu al thing in tho world that iho the party, and they com- from nearly every walk io Hfa, frooi common sallora to men of lbnco, should doslre to use it. •'Tho rooord of our porilous trip lo 't' Anntvursary is too wtH known to need repetition. Oaoo in canap we' n:i'.ur:i.n.v took an inventory ofourpos- jOMlon?, «nd 1 wna exceedingly glad to find P,i.U,o.'s celery compound. The aodiciuoolJest was Open to all. and wo \vci-ofroo to tako frora It what we •ttjou-jMt tv-l»Hatile. I, iQ company •,vUh n-.:vnr.'l OtboM, selected some of Ihhi comu.'jutid, taking r. bottle oT if, to my c \i>ia U-uo « las tbtit it would ba ban dy wi-.on vM-.ntL'd. Nor was I raiatr.ken. for tho i'x -.o-i-lvo cold woiuhor soon h?.i: I'- t.'T cw, und I bi'gr.D 10 ba trou b;i:-l l'i ?t Tuajbc-r of ways. l whenever I felt the slightest indisposition, I used the compound, and found relief. "One thing notlco&ble in the Arctic region was that the cold weather made us all exceedingly nervoue. We became irritable and cross. Our nerves were all unstrung, and naturally U affected our health. I talked the matter over with some of the others, and made up my mind that possibly the Cilery eompoutid would be beneficial for I knew that It waa mod for nervous disorders at borne. Well, sir, we tried It, and I must say that It helped every QOO of us. "When the long night o'f six moothe came on aad wa were In darkness, we found that the effects were very depressing. Imagine, if you can, living for six months 'n darkness such as occurs here every night, and you can readily understand bow we were situated. It is a wonder lhat some of us did not go mad. We had not very much to divert our attention, and the ell'ect was something Ilka solitary .coo- tlaement In a dark cell, • •I have used Pivlos's celery com pound for n dozon ills such as a person is liable to have at any time and es- poclnl'y in that desolate country. It has ill way a helped me, and 1 should bo pleased to have raoro of it should I go north again, •'I do not know of any une thing thai I can say more of tbaa P*:noV culcry corcpounJ. It certainly is a groat medicioo, aad I am an advocate of it." QUICKLY DISILLUSTONIZED. .1 M:;-i-!i l» l!i«' YOIIMB-S'IIU YVlio fi'onilM'tl "H is a sad tiiitiff I' 1 ilisi-ovcr that ono's idols :iro mlule of OIMIIIUHII cl;-,y," siiiil :i i>!ii!osophii::il yotin-,' person bc- t\v«oti lho;ictsof l.ho UKiLinco the otlu-r iifU-riu>on. "Hut it. is s;uklor to know l!i,.t h^ino iiloli/or luis fiuiiKl you to bo an ri:-.!J:i:;ry mort:il luul not ;i jjoiUloss." "t'-is :i 11 \'oiic linttli 1 that iiiltM-c^lin^" tVi:-.c"vvry in. roftai-d to you?" tiskecl her ,;(i\npnniat). '•Vi-s. :uiil tlio iliscovery jvns miule so ntiinfiilly. You know, in the preliis- inrii.- jiiM'ifd when I \vas just omorj,'!";? .frolu tho schoi'i-room, t.folt that it was wouufn's duty to 'infliuinco' the men ot ] u >i- nc(iit:iin't:int:e. In the course ot time I hurt my first proposal, and, nJthfJujrli 1 was obliged-'to suy nay to tho young- man's request, I felt that hero wiis ;i uhatioe to elev.itu him. ^o, •tC-Uinfr him of my purely sisterly love •for liiTn, I beprsert him to ffivc up the \-ile habit of smokinjr- " c protniseil. Vi'oil, tinu-> passed ou ami I had almost forgotten him, when 1 my brother Pick "brought him home the. other nip;lit. lie had been away for years and had always cherished this sweet and lovely memory of me in, white party g-own, with ;i'u iinfj-elie expression of coun- Atul Dick lironsrhi him out into my little den where l-'losiio and I \vere.smok- i n; r; My dear, the ntler disillusionment on that man's ftiee almost persuaded me to p-ive.up UiO alhu-ir.fr cit-arotte. Hut wasn't it funny?"—X \r\Vorld, . <:l:int HoriHMl l.lrHnl.H. Some years «.$«—several liundrod thousand, perhaps—a brackish or iresli-water lake existed which extended for eiprht hundred miles alonjr the eastern think of the Rocky'.mountains, and main- strange monsters wandered -np and down its shores. Prof. Marsh named one the Triceratops, which means that it wore three horns on its face. Its skull was enormous—measuring- in an ol£ individual seven or eight foot in leujfth—was somewhat wedRe-shaped, and the back and sides of its neck were protected by a huge "" i rufl or nroieetion of bone, ex- li-rulinjr 'iroin "IL- s'.;mi uno lormmpr^i part o? it. The brain w:is .snuillei 1 in proportion to the sh-.eof the skull than in anv ktiDwn animal. The moiuh \va> a kind of beak, like that of. a turtli:. and similarly sheathed in horn. U.s food was ol' the luxurious tropical vegetation which nourished along the borders of Iho great lake. The animal \vas about twenty-five foot in length, and eight or ten feet in height., being considerably larger than tlie largest, existing elephant.—Cincinnati linquirer. V,'hy Uo Stubbed Him. When ex-Congressman Tliomas was circuit judge a ease was on trial before him wherein Tom Mason was chiinrcd -with stabbing Auios Tuck, .ludgu E. A. Ci>le,, of Jlaysvillc, was commonwealth's attorney. Allison had testified in chief in his i ( ,'\ • . • '-"ISP. when Judge Cole, on i uiM.-,.,-^Muu.a.;Lion, asked: i "Mason, hadn't you and Amos Tuck ulwavs been good friends?" "\Vo\l bin friends—neither oae of us was verv good." '•You were drinking at the tune Oi the diffioiiltv?" "No: he'd bin a little while before." "Ho had treated you?'' "Yes, an' duel frosted mean tool" "Xow, toll thus jury just why yon stabbed him.'' "\Vul, sah, itwux jist for this reason I cut him 'cause I didn't have no shootiu' irons handy!" — Cincinnati Tribune. ^_ rr*serviu£ Hip Trace. Bronco Bill-I was talk-in' with an eastern wan to-day, and he says when two fellows iu his section have a dispute, they just go to law and sue each other for damages or soraethin 1 . Hair-Trigger Ike—But how about the loser? Don't he get' a g-un an' try to git even?'' Bronco Kill—Wall, as near as I km make out, by the time the loser fcez paid the lawyers,.he an't got no money to buy guns.— N. Y. Weakly. VTAsmxGTOX, \Mareh 22.—Attorney General Olncy Friday appointed W. P. Miller special assistant district attor-. oev for iiorth Dakota. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. AVoalincxo, Nervominenn, Debility, and all this train <?>. of evils irom early errors or > later excesses, the re!iultso( ovurworH, sickness, worry, ou-. i'ull Ktriingtb, diivel- opmcntundtoneBivento ERIE MEDICAL CO., Buffalo, N.Y. LAZIEST MAN ON RECORD. HtH Miiiinvr and Appiranincc Aroimuil Curiosity iinii Commvnt in the HoM'l. The stranffer, a, Mr. Burr, .produced u qnicTt sensation by .arousius 1 'everybody's curiosity. Uecauio to the hotel auemlert by an Arab servant, who spoke only three words of English. The newcomer lind ample means, evidently, and loved his ease. He li:id no acquaintances in the hotel and mc.de none. He drove about considerably and lolled iu the reading-room or in the vestibule in an easy chair carried by his servant, lie said very little, ate in liis room, smoked occasionally in public, the servant always attending and attentive to his wants. He seldom used his log-.s, and never used his arms at all, carrying them both in a slin^. This was the point over which the fancy of the observers exercised itself. They couldn't understand it. Nobody, of course, liked to speak about it to the man himself, and the servant iniylii, as well have been dumb, as he spoke oaly Arabic. There was never a more coin- pletely mystified set. The man \vivs burned brown, perhaps by oriental suns; he was well and carefully dressed, was never in any hurry, never surprised, never irritated, but always comfortably self-posed, at peace with all the world and as plaeid as still waters that run deep. Everybody was certain there was something beyond all this—some romance or notable intrigue or some mystery more subtle than either; perhaps a crime of a rare eastern order, in which love and sharp blades and voison took part. It was beyond all question that he had not come out of the aflair as he had entered, as both arms, in a sling-bore witness. Some held to the notion that he had been hanged and revivified, arriving at this conclusion by observing- his habit of always resting his head on the bade of his chair; some suggested Spanish witchcraft, others Indian hypnotism, but the vast majority could not agree on anything in particular, and consequently drifted in their opinions from time to time. C 0 j. o , well known everywhere, entered the hotel one day, nodded to the stranger, sat down besidt: him., and conversed qniety for an hour in French. Nearly everybody, of course, knows French, but" it sp happened that nobody near by could catch a word of the conversation, because the two talked searcel3'above a whisper. The slriinger paid his account ar.fi left tho next day, and in the evening, when Col. 0—— called again and asked the clerk for Mr. Huvr, he seemed not in the least surprised at his friend's disappearance. ••I'arilni) me. colonel, but he's a singular man." siuuebody remarked, "1va.lher," repl'ii,-,! the colonel. "A great Iraveli-r, 1 presm-ie?"' "Xo; he cfiuos over .from Kngland once a year." "Kin.>wn him along while'. 1 '' "AH my life." "He's had quite an adventurous career'. 1 " "I shouldn't l.liinli so." "ViVll, In.- certainly produced a sensation hero.' 1 "\Vhy. pray'?" "Oh, 1 mean he into.ro.sted us all." "That'.-, tlit> case everywhere." "Indeed! l.int-he hardly everspoke." "That's .his way." •'YVu all concluded that there must have been a, curious accident "' "lie never had a mishap iu his life." "Uu'u the arms, colonel' 1 '' "0. I furyvu 1 :un so used t.o snci him I forjjot how the thing- impresses others." "\Vhat thing?" "I mean the way he carries his arms." "That's the very point, colonel." "Oh. I see! \\']\y. i:iy friend simply carries his arn;s in a. sling because he's too lazy to carry them in any other wav."—X. Y. Herald. Bi:JT:i!a Unbes <.:ru winU .vnrrn. • One of the rcsiiHs that have naturally followed the practical exlcrraina- •tioii of the buli'alo from the plains is a tremendous advance in the prices of buffalo-robes, which are so popular with all drivers who hn.ve to face the chilling blasts of winter. A few years ago these robes could be bought for from five dollars tQ ten dollars apiece, ac- eorcliri"- to quality, but they have now become so scarce that they bring any where from sixty dollars to one linn drcd dollars. Even old ones brinj rrooil prices from the fanners, who ap predate the warmth of the thick hide •U an auction sale in Bucks 'county the other day an old one was sold for thirty-five dollars. Doubtless m ther ' years to come ihv? prices will continue to advance, and finally the robes wil disappear altogether and be no longe obtainable at any price.—Philadelphia Record. ___ Perhaps it may seem strange that Mr Dolan. who had prospered well in hi. adopted country and filled many offices should find that there "was wan £rea advantage in bein' born in this cotm thrj"." but that, according to the Wash ing-ton Star, was what he said to Mr Mullaney the other day. "Ao' fhiva advantage is that?" asked Mr. Mnl laney, in surprise. "It saves ye th proiee of the stameship ticket ow, laid Mr. Dolan. TH1Y WEKE TEEROES. • / ' Outlaws of the Southwest Who Committed Dark Deeds. ,n Old-Timer Who Klllrd Over Serenty Jlen, Some of Tucrn \vitJi Kin S Fi»t—Defipernte Clu-rokec The recent commitment of Hill Cook LO the Albany penitentiary Cor a term jf forty-five vears has called attention anew to the depredations of the desper- does of Indian territory, and a few emiiiiscenccs of tlie old-time outlaws of that section will be interesting, writes a correspondent of the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. These outlaws, like he present marauders, were nearlv all of mixed Indian and white blood, but 0 much more daring were their exploits, so much more desperate their Character, that the exploits of the Cook gang appear as mere boys' play when compared to their deeds of outlawry. The most notorious of these old-time outlaws was Henry Starr, long since lead. Much of the story of his life is lironded in obscurity and other parts greatly magnified by tradition, but it is '-nown positively that he alone killed over seventy men, fully a dozen of his victims having- been felled with a single blow of his mighty fist, lie was a Jherokee, with a tinge of Semiaole blood, nearly seven foot tall, massively built and with an arm and list like a slodgu hammer. He terrorized the whole Cherokee nation for years, and so great became lis power that the Cherokee council finally entered into a rcgul:::- treaty of joucu with him, granting him amnestj 'rom nil p-st deeds if ho would cease his outlawry—tlie only instance on record of a nation cntcringinto a treaty of peace with a single individual. At one time ten thousand dollars re- Yard was offered for Starr's head and five thousand dollars for the head of one of his lieutenants. One day the icutentint was killed by the accidental discharge of a gun at the outlaw camp, and Starr cut off his head, and putting t in a sack went to Tahlequah, the Cherokee capital, and walking boldly uto the office of the national treasurer covered tho officer with a revolver, look the gory head from the sack, and nying it on the table compelled the officer to pay over the fivt thousand dollars offered for the head, then valked out, mounted his horse, and escaped. After the treaty of peace the old man ived quietly for a number of 3'ears and died a natural death. In Inter years one of the most cunning of outlaws was Bill Stan-, a grandnephew of Henry and father of the notorious Belle Starr. Ue did not turn outlaw until well along in years, but in 1 short time became the leader of one of the most adroit gangs of thieves that lave ever infested the Indian country, la was not a common thief, and in one sense was not actively in the business, being rather a superintendent or genera.! manager. His gang, was large in lumbers and he had spies in every town, trading post, and community in the territory and adjoining states. He lid Dot make a practice o' stealing for 'tin or excitement, but was in' it for Business, and would take only the best mil when he was sure of a larjre return For the work, but, once making-up lis mind to stual a thing, there was nothing at which he would hesitate. There was no'., much ready cash in the territory to steal in those days, sinu they confined their work mostly lo stealing horses. A member of the gang in a nci.'yhborhood wmikl take a fine horse, ride it a few miles and turn i! over lo a confederate, who would do the same, which procedure would be repealed in turn by a dozen di ft ore.Mi men, am! us each one v.-nnhl be at home thu noxt monii:ig deteclion was almost impossible. The ;jan;j iiaJ -« e whereby they could ligenlly ai:ii>:ijr liiemKO work, and nn outsider think them co:iversi:i_. ordinary topic. Occasionally, when there was som; particularly valuable horse to be stolen Stun- himself would da the work, lie was nn expert blacksmith, would carry shoeing tools along with him. and after riding the horse a half d::y would take the shoes o!T arid put them on backward. Thus those in pursuit were fooled, and it was a long tim« before t.hev discovered his s:raU><ry. Thcv •••<.•:•. about their i:i;ei:ii;s would ' about soiiK 1 • '•••- . :• ; •',.'.- • ., •-;.'•... •""-.". % •••'•„• • • '-,-'• • I wouia. oe oh the trail ail nig-nt touow- ing the horse's tracks, when suddenly the footprints would be reversed, indicating that the animal had been traveling in the very opposite direction. Uad they followed"the trail sufficiently long the'v would have come to a place where the"tracks again changed, but they seldom went far enough, aad gave up the chase in disgust. The last of the old school of outlaws were Xod Christy and Bill Pigeon, both Chcrokees. Christy led many a daring raid vears ago. but for nearly a decade had been wholly on the defensive, living in a stone fort in the mountains of the Creek country, defying the deputies and repulsing attack after attack, only to at last fall a. victim of treachery. It was less than a year ago when he was shot down by a traitorous member of his gang, who, Judns-iiko, agreed to deliver him to the officers for a monetary consideration. PEPPER AND THE HAMSTER. A Lively I'ljtlit Wetu'ffn A Thoroughbred Terrier »iul « Ilii!«s!:iii Ko.lcut. During my sojourn in the czar's dominions, said au American lately returned after long: residence in northern Europe, I encountered on its native heath a queer, indomitable little animal, new to me, whoso fighting qualities gave my terrier, Pepper, a great surprise, and the battle ot his life. While waiting- at a post station for the repair Of 0-:r coach, which had sprung a tire, we strolled beyond a little cluster of stables and houses about the post ing house, out among great level grain Jjeld.s then in stubble after the reaping. There were in viuw near and far'upon the plain a considerable number of small animals, running about or sitting up much us oar American prairie dogs do. I afterward learned the name of °the creatures i saw, which is the hamster. It is an animal of the marmot species, valued commercially for its fur, and which in some years _ is so numerous as to be very destructive to the c:-ops. It is about the sine of a woodehuck, but shorter and stouter of build. Its markings in color are striking, being grayish brown upon the back and sides, deepening into black on its under portions. Us head and fac.e are yellow, and it has large cheek pouches in which it stows away the plunder it secures.in its maranding. Pepper made dashes at several o< these animals, which, took to their holes before we could get near them, but at last the walls of an old • house and yard screening our approach, we came upon a large old fellow whom the dog intercepted in his way to his hole. The hamster when he found his retreat cut off put up his back and stood on the defensive, after the fashion of the woodchuck under similar circumstances. Peppor, whose successes in rat killing warranted his confidence,, made for him to seize him by the back, but found himself nipped on the shoulder in a way that made him miss his hold, and though he hung on bravely he had at last to break away for a new attack. Approaching the bristling rodent he warily watched for au opening and again darted at him, and again, after a sharp tussle, had to retire, leaving tlie hamster with the honors of the second round. Uvthis time Pepper, whose .shoulders and neck were bleeding, realized that he had tackled an enemy that couldn't be handled like a rat, and he advanced upon him the thii-.l rime more warily than before, making feints of dashing upon him, but keeping away from tho hamster's teeth. These tactics irritated the Russian, who in turn took the offensive, and repeatedly rushed at Pepper, his tueth <jnashin<r as he snapped at the dog in his fury. Pep per. who wn.s about one-half the heavier, w;i-s the taller and more active, and. easily dodged his opponent's rushes, not trying to sei/.e him, but keeping up his feints of. attack. IIis opening crime at last, aad as tlie hamster made for him, instead of springing away he suddenly whirled half round. just mi-sin;? the vicious snap of the sharp incivM-s. and thu next instant had seized him at the nape of tho neck. Thv rodent, tried tn turn his la-ad U bite, and then endeavored to roll over his back, but tlie 'log's grip hold 1 'HERE is but one way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that is to use only a well-established brand of strictly pure white lead, pure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process/and are always absolutely Strictly Pure White Lead "Anchor," -• " Southern," '' Eckstein,'' " Red Seal,'' "Kentucky," "Collier." * If you want colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads with National Lead Co.'s 'Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold in one-pound cans, each cm being sufficient to tint 35 pounds of Strictly Pure \Vt1te Lend the desired shade; they are in r.o sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination of perfectly pure colors in the handiest form to lint Strictly Pure White Lead. Send os » postal card and get onr book on paints *nd color-card, free. ' 'NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. SevtnUi Cincinnati Branch, d FreemMfcvw*. CinelaMti. e iron and bis weight Toreed Ilu. iinster to the frrmind. This gave i'ep- per :i. ehnnee to stivngthou his hold, •hich u-:is not e:isy to keep, so thick \v;is the fur on his opponent's but lie tightened his grip until there came a sudden cruneii, then a <]uick shake, aad the hamslur's nee!; was "broken. The victor's ucek r.iul shoulder was bleeding- freely from two wounds, one of which b.irc'ly missed the main artery of his ueck. Any dog of his s ; ./.e othe.r than a thoroughbred, and a shrewd fighter as well, would have been whipped, and perhaps killed. It wai his maneuvering, as well as his strong, sustained grip at the end thai won the dog the fight. I was afterward told that the hamsters come and go io large numbers, appearing in different parts of Russia, somewhat as gray and black squirrel-; are known to d"o in America- They are CTreat breeders, having several Utters of young in a year, and ten or twelve at a birth. - The causes of their appearance and disappearance appear to he as little understood as that of the lemmings, that periodically lay ^ waste the farming lands in parts of Norway and Sweden in their march to the sea. But I did not hear that the hamster ever follows the example of the lemming in taking to the water and swimming seaward to his destruction.—X. Y. Sun. A New World opens to the man who finds quick relief from wearing pain. That is the testimony of multitudes who have used Allcock's Porous Plaster for all sorts of aches and pains, lameness, stiffness of the muscles and joints of the back, limbs or side. "yi aliC Sure «r»<i ret llie ^rmiiftr. Ncvrr put up wilt] im;:*:ion> "Jukl.l> £OyJ a> ALLCiMK's." Allcock's Corn Shields. Allcock's Dunion Shields, Hive no equal ai. » relief «nd cure f°v coia« K\& bunion*. Brandreth's Pills relieve rheumatism and any disease arising frora impurity of the blood. •ttftTREVEVO RESTORES VITALITY, « of Me.- THE GR;;AT •os < !»• aliovi- n-sul: * I" - 1 " 1 iltiy. It iwte •rNillyaiidfliiK-lily. CIIIVK v,-!i,-n alloili.-re tail. j'otniK ineu *.vil! n-^aui their Ji>sc luanlu'oO.aad old nirti will rerovcr llu-ir youthful vicor by \iaing K K VI vo- » ouicltly stiii purely restore* NYrvoiis- now, Lost Vjtslity, huiioiency. MisljLiy Emission*, Lost Power. Ruling Memory. WiL-Um; Discuses, »nd all effects ol Ki'li-aburtrt or uxco^aiul iiidiKcrelion. which unfits one lor s-mly. biisinon* or marriage. It aot only euros by ^tartinKat Uiot^at ot diooaso. but Is 3 (treat nerve tonic and blood bulliior, brint- iiiK bnck the pink (flow to iiali- rhwks and restoring :lio lire ot yonl.U. It wards on" Inwmltr and Consumption. Insist on having 1U3VIVO, no other. It can bo carried i:i vest porkot. By rotil. Sl.OOporjiacliiiEC.o? six for Sfi.OO, with* I " tiro written pu;tninu'c to euro or rm tho money. Cir^-ilarf:-'^. Addrowi ROYAL MEDICINE «;0., 63 River SI., CHICAGO, I FOR SJXlv BY B. F. L'eeslln*, Druggist, Logsnsport, JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS is EXTUA FIST:. *I>"E *»«» BROAD PODCM ' TO SUIT ALL HANDS. THE MOST PERFECT OP PENS. FEMALE PILLS. HtW DISCOVERY., NEVER rAllt. A n«w, jvliabio und aaio l-uliof for Blip. straiioix^ S-QW u'sod by over CO*OOO liulk* pinntlily. Iiirittormcs Uuaa orpins. Ucw»r«of iroitntlonp. VMM mppr. £« peridot, or triiU box 91. Scnl ri'iiloil ill r/'»ln wrapper Sena <c In . J>i'"wi r '!i«'"AdSn-ris:"'pt«R 1 («f4lial ' ASSOCIATION, Ciiiwjro. IU« A.J'wt(.l»r Written inirnitU-r." Oirf To LOST MANHOOD d all ou.:mliw lUlmciiti.. i,.|i 1-UHPHIIH-*. (n r-iir." .IJ- rc(un<l 1^-^ nM,,M-> . 1W«K tri-. l"l !=.£«!» -Nvrv^ (irulu Co.. 1J»* SSS.-J. -N CW^ ort S»t<: i>y »!'« J-'Nlit-p: EJriifK HI. .'til , . . lin.i ;iU-l,H"lV,. V.'Uii »rii-.™i,J-.- -iva I-Ul.Lr, D,,,|;;-.i.. t. LOOAN.ii'OijT. l.NU- > Privy Vaults and Cos* Pool* 1 . Ecltor.liilm<iftt the Mwcr r:;id Commur. Council Of I'.:,: Cl ! of l,.wnisfor., UliMiiHl. -c-il 'ii I —Ten: M'A'i v;iuIt.-.-i'id C'.s- iwob. ftnd III,, cununuri! OTI o! pr.vy * 111.-, :i-d C("* l;"ols-In r ,j. .IIM. ,.«n. on <• city 01 i.o.;:insi> riljlmr west , or Filth str.-u-: ..IM b •f.v.iHi :)i.' u';O;i-U »»J wl r!vn; s be ;md :&o raine «ro hcri'b; tVeUr«o lo l>8 " -(-'-lien "—Fv.T'.-o Micr orrwil i"--t:ite wltlilii 'lie ti/nli.ory tirscril><M In 5U,:<iG:i «jn>'ol iWsordln-' 1 ...jicHs mivhy rpinitn'<l iind ordered to thoroughly • elfrin out i!W!il«tuml abandon all urlvj v;m,M stuff o-sx pouiMMw locau-d on i.lo lii-cmlsra ot >u<:h Miii UWIIIT. unlen- sm:b privt vAnlt> and wss Ijnol.-i ;trt'i>ri>i>i'i'b~ to•invricj. :it ta>' ii ttils • nllinn - with WHO li;L<:iiI>on ' d. :i ,- .i !),- n«v«r -ist'in or said —The greatest curiosity in the harness-room of England's queen is a set of harness for fonr borses. It is a. mass of -white quill embroidery on bUck leather. The price of the harness was contested by its maker in the English courts, and, after the verdict, which was pronounced in her majesty's favor. Prince Albert would aot allow th* fofirriPSK tO I . . ;il'l iirf-ra-.^s any M :yj vault or or«-ss KJ '•» which are not . . witli.H.10 scw,:r svsfm snail . \i;t\-f rnr<-c (3. nv "His Troni ii- • uW <•<( <h^ osss- a'»cf I]I|M> <1I- iiiu-i; In wnwii to make men con-. m-ciiofs- aiwl prmld-d funlicr, iJiat the owners 01 -c'.il »tJi '• In i-ni't urrlunT. win>r^ ibe waua- iii.-iiiis (j) >aK rlu linvrntrt iwn -x cnrj, (1 along •• *»r .ff lor.-illny u;>'m nil'- u xal'l rev e,s';tt« • (Iriiits iif nui. r.-4iiiIreU t-j alj(iii<J«:i UiHr .said •'r-iyWjIiK una ' cc-b D'.o'.s on wil 1 i-remlsf*... nn-11 s-u<: wit^r ir,.iJu- nr.- <-xt<-i.a a :ilori« wild Miwwora'1-ys. Do .«! a! o!«u tile same ouiand nroij.-fiv OHliiIecl lli>* ^a.ll'.'. .XSrisJ-i 3-N ..... *--f *l'a:I bo ta;ip«:. or csnnec- tloa ma-'.- l!»-rcw!tli by »:iy i-erswi uiitlJ such IHT.-OII shall bi.100 uiiiwHIie wrlitMi p-'TO'tot city civil Mislmvr iiivicomplliHi wiUnlwre . «m-iitt "f «i« oraln;inw,< »f the city for the toil >n ot <]IES»IK up strwts and xiilf-ys nod ' -•? uo-' i-iny.-tud .ill ner-onsor corporations violating any of tae provision* of cnl> ordlniinc^,.. s-.all for «»CD offense, uomi TOJivict on tu«reof. totfeiUi' d pOTW-bec-ti ot 1>>54n-j>.r .aojsum not less than Ten JDoIlara nor morotliaD FUlT D S-cnon 5-Thls ordinance shall b« In foree from «nd after IB p*s»j» »n<J uublleitlon In a dally nf«AWiper publlsinx! In said clly lor WO we^Iui one*- eacn week. A<!opU<l Maich 6lb, 1S»3. GKO. P. McKEK, Mayor. Attest:—JCB.VB. WE.TKRs.Cl'.yaerlc. KROEGEK & StRAII Undertakers'and : Embalmers,^ 613 Broadway.

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