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Boston Post from Boston, Massachusetts • Page 20

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Boston Posti
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Boston, Massachusetts
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20
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BOSTON POST, DECEMBER 8, 1895. rr HARRIET HUBBARO RBcamier Tollet Preparations. JULIE RECAMIER. TI i MOil J. j.

Some Half Human Monsters Once Thought to Be of the Brood. Marvels Almost Beyond Existence Was Attested by Evidence Satisfactory to the Committees of the Eoyal Scientific Society. If we may take the Royal Scientific reports, published during the last century, in evidence, the modern dime museum proprietor as a purveyor of human freaks was born a hundred years too late. The bearded lady, the monkey boy, the living skeleton and the Chinese giant fade Into second-rate attractions when compared with the and monsters described and attested In these musty old pages with their long and their turgid ohraaeology. example, In one of these reports a committee which had examined the ihl Griglwl of This Picture Retained Her EX- woman of testify that "while she wore the aspect of a young girl of 20 vears in all her upper parts, both of her qulslte Through the Use of Reoamlor Cream Her Death at from the hips downward, were flattened, covered with shining scales and terminated In the most exact tails of fish.

At the back of each leg was a large mov- able fin, as of a great, sea-fish. Instead Xo woman can be beantlful or eren CLEAXLx hr'vnehed She in whose face la marred by.plmMea, blackheads, blotches, freckles or other tlons. These are the ONLY akin remedies indoried t( phjaicians. THEY ARB PITRE, could not walk, but would crawl with a slow, dragging She appeared to possess ordinary Intelligence, and ate and spoke like any other person of her class. She could sew and braid straw, and was WHEAC: YOU EVER SEE SUCH Children, whom she nursea and cared for very skilfully.

She had, lEDDR.HEMEX’TS BEFOUEt i however, a great longing for the water, MADAME ADEW.VA p.vrTl-XlCOliTs-l« and would crawl for miles to indulge this 'i Oastic, Oct. 13. passion. "She would ive and swim Dear Mrs. never been any iuh 1 lu merit to the Uecauiier I'repara- camt.

ronnrf tharo la nn nc- my no Immensely imuroved by their the same year a report tnere is an ac pne. 1 need not drend old age while these magic count of a creature human as to head and ISTeDtloos of yours exist. 1 use Oeam, Balm an trunk, but about upon the other, He was of a savage, malignant disposition, delighting in and sneer, while Mordake weeping. The would follow the of the spectator, and the lips would "gibber without No voice was audible, but Mordake that he was kept from rest at night by the hateful of his "devil as he called It, "which never sleeps, but talks to me forever of Buch they only speak of In hell. No Imagination can conceive the dreadful It before me.

For some unforglven wickedness of my forefathers I am knit to tnls a fiend It surely It I beg and beseech you to crush It out of human semblance, even If I die for Such were the words of the hapless Mordake to and Treadwell, his physicians. In spite of careful watching, he managed to procure poison whereof he died, leaving a letter requesting that the "demon might be destroyed before his burial, "lest it continues Its dreadful whisperings In my At his own request he was Interred a waste place, without stone or to mark hia CHARLES LOTIN HIL.DRETIL ABOUT ARID AMERICA. W. E. Smytha of Ohioago Will Givo a Oonrse of Lectures on Oolouy Life in the West.

It Is expected that Mr. William E. Smythe, the well-known editor of tho Irrigation Age of Chicago, will deliver a course of colonial lectures in Boston and other New England cities next month. These lectures, now being given with great success In the large cities of tho West, pertain to the future of our country rather than the past. In a seriee of four addresses, Mr.

Smythe presents the most Interesting and characteristic features of Industry and society In the new colonial life of the West. These talks are based on careful studies of Institutions throughout Arid America. The Mormon communities of Utah, the colony founded by Horace Greeley In Colorado, and the pioneer settlements of Southern California, furnish the most valuable material. This course is intended to he a series of popular talks to the people about the opportunities of the new and greater West While they are especially designed to In- trest and benefit homeseekers, regardless of the particular place they may have In view the lecturer deals with the matter in a wav that should Interest all who realike the importance of the broad national and human questions Involved In ugly tricks, teasing children, torturing the conquest of Arid America. The sub- helplcss animals, uttering profane andljects are: Living and a OF GOTMM.

Thew Is Bio Boom in How York for the Lond'Monthed Annrchist and Hit Pals. JAMES FORD AND HIS GLORY. Brice Has Blade Up His miad te Qait Pelitfcs aad Be ia the Social Swim. he exican heumatic ure NO DOUBT ABOUT IT. FISH WOMAN OF were no legs, but where side, while closing the right pair of eyes, these should have been "were very mon- He also sang, but In a rough, screeching stpous nippers or forceps of a crab.

The creature moved slowly by drawing Its hin- THE HAUNTS OF TRILBY. (Mr. Albert D. Vandam. in the December Forum.) With every leaf I turned (of the remlnlsceSces of that happily spent youth became more vivid, the leaJ names of the streets stared at me throhgh their cleverly conceived disguises, and for some hours too, had my Indian recollections.

I beheld myself as a stripling, with no care for tomorrow, wandering about Paris (the Paris of the late fifties and early sixties) arm In arm with a grand-uncle of mine, and drawing deep breaths of simplest, most Inexpensive, and best of all joys, la jole de Imbibing at the same time and uncon- it were, large potations of history, inasmuch as. though no dunce, could bs taught In no other way. And for the purpose of teaching a lad of my age fragments of history on the very scenes where the events were enacted, to what better post cculd the teacher have taken him than to the Place and. Rue St. Andre des Rue Git-le-Coeur (the St.

Anatole des ahd the du Pults of the story and their adjacent congeries of blind alleys, winding passages and narrow streets. Nearly every stone of that locale furnishes the eloquent record of a phase In the life of the 'City which Little Billee and the Laird Taffy and Trilby loved so well and altogether, unwisely. NEW EHGUND IRVERTORS. A List of Hew Enecknd Patentees piled Each Week Especially for the Sunday Post. MASSACHDSBJTTS.

G. A. Filter O. H. Barrue, C.

A. Bouncy, Brockton machlno W. H. Botting, hammer A. Burlingame, 3, M.

Barton, Boston car J. H. Coates, Worcester machine 3. Cbwgill. Lowell Shuttle binder W.

Daily, Vehicle G. A. Draper, frame B. E(. Fogg, table P.

Forg, (2) J. F. Geb, Fcanblin engine HALF HUMAN, HALF CRAB. der claws under the body end thnistlng tself forward. It devoid of human Intelligence, was very vicious, and ate with a loud, hissing noise, using its 'foremost claws to push pieces of bread Into Its mouth.

It spent most of its tinte scrambling among rocks of the seashore, digging out shellfish and devouring large quantities of blubber weed. It uttered no articulate sounds, and died at the age of 5 years. The question of Its burial was the occasion of much vexation to the ecclesiastical authorities of the town. Its nar- ents, poor sort of rascally insisted that it should be interred In the churchyard; the clergyman, on the other hand, denying Its right to Christian burial on tha ground that it was the brood and no human The wretched anomaiy finally found a grave in a meadow beyond the village limits. melon child of recalls the stories of the bottle-imps of Burmah.

In the however, the malformation was cogenital and far more startling. It was of the size of a large melon, was of a dark red color, and had a small epherlal knob at the apex. This head. If it may be so called, had no perceptible organs of sense except a vertical slit which answered the purpose of a mouth. During Its six weeks of life it voice, not to be listened to without Peter Stephan was a Portuguese residing in the town of Watchet, in the year 1736.

He was known among the water- OF GENERAL INTEREST. Nancy Bennett died In the Portland (Maine) almshouse recently, at the age of 71, after living there continuously for sixty-seven years. She was mentally and side folk as from the! physically sound, but she was taken to The. arms, blasphemous words, and acting altogether Social Side of Colonial that the of Wales la with tha normal to the elbows, were thence nhe the mons er, mental and physical, ifornla ani tne Average and Uetmmler tPrepnfatlous. I am convinced ey ara mous claws, encased In greenish shells he was.

could play the fiddle, though Twentieth Cent'iry 0 the greatest thickness and armed with in a silly sort, having his notes on the left a luxury and neccMlty to teeth. There GORA UIIQUHART POTTKK. I refreahlnc and bonellclal and FAR Kupe- ilor to any others, "The perfection of toilet SARAH BERNHARDT. lUcaittfer Preparations are absolutely PEHRJJiS. I me UPLHN.

MODJESKA. use the rellidonsly and bellovs them KS.HENTIAI, to the toilet of every woman a fair "I unauallfledly recommend them as the very in CLARA RBOAMIER CREAM for tan. sunburn, stc. Price fl.60. KECAMIBR BALM, a beautlller.

pure and simple. Price $1.60. HBCAMtF.R almond LOTION. foF freckles, moth and dlBcoIorations. Price $1.60.

RECAMIER POWDER, for the toilet and Wllb-atay on and not make the face Shine. $1. boxes 60c. RBOAMIKR SOAP, the best In the world. Prices unscented 26c.

SPECIAL NOYICe. Refuse Substitutes. Send 2-oent stamp of Toilet Powder. Pamphlet and Barfalu offer. Hall orders promptly filed.

Haffiet Hubbard Ayer, 131 Hast 31st St. NEW YORK CIH. fact that nature had bestowed upon him, instead of the proper organs, a pair of enormously long, furry ears, exactly like those of an ass. He also had an He wpuld eat grass, hay, corn, beans or such dry stuff, like a veritable ass, though he preferred bread, and sometimes devoured large quantities of raw meat. He was an idiot, and lived among the docks and wharves, sleeping in the open air by preference.

The rough shore people amused themselves by indulging Ms inordinate appetite for liquor, and punching or kicking him he roared, his voice, whether for pain or for hunger, bojng the mere braying of an ass. Speak he' could not, but wtien enraged he would bite, inflicting at times dreadful wounds upon his Were it not for the abundant evidence In the case, we mlgai. well pause in abhorrent Incredulity before the story of the Norfolk But the facts seem to be thoroughly substantiated, not only by the deposition of three scientific men, well known in their day, but by the statements of two members of Parliament, and of William Danvers, a clergyman of the CThurch of England In high repute. saw this monstrous thing writes Danvers, "otherwise I could not have credited so awful a manifestation of the Crea.tor’a wrath. Except for 4ts nohfoi spider MORDAKB AND HIS took small quantities of food by this orl- whether it performed the func- tlon of swallowing or not the observer was unable to determine.

Mr. Halnaby, the 8. M. Hamblin, New Bedford device G. C.

Hawkins, Mule B. W. Hill, trap 1,. J. Hlrt, railway W.

Kinsley, H. N. H. Lugrln, Worcester A. H.

McCuroch, Boston device F. W. Merrick, Boston machlno K. F. Mower, J.

W. Packard, Malden Phillips, A. E. Rhoades, machine L. Saunders, H.

N. Smith, sifter A. 8. Spauldina, (2) H. A.

Splller, F. C. Tblelicker, tool E. Thomson, Safety device C. Tlnglof, scientist who studied the case, was unable Ho obtain the privilege of dissecting this monster after Its death, despite the fact that he had said shllllnai and sixpence, good for the right, Which sum "was most unworthily denied 80 that he could give no account of the internal structure of the creature.

The history of Mr. Pewness of Stratton Is as brief as It is curious. Ills feet were where his hands hould bo, and vice versa, both feet and hands being perfectly formed. He moved about but llttlo and human head It is respects a spider. It Is half the and weight of a grown man, crawling upon its belly with six hairy jointed legs with claws.

It is rounded and bloated, coated with grayish short fur. striped with red, yellow and green. Its under part Is reddish and naked. The head is very flat with scant bristles about the mouth, the eyes large, black and protruding. From the upper Up on each side protend large fangs.

It Is of such frightful aspect that 1 was sick with the sight of it. It Is very fierce in its eating, sad I was credibably informed that it had been known to seize upon and devour the better part of a dog. Its simple bite is said to be poisonous, but this I found no proof. It bas neither speech nor reason One of the weirdest as well as most melancholy stories of human deformity Is that of Edward Mordake, said to have been heir to one of the noblest peerages In England. He never claimed the title, however, and committed suicide In his twenty-third year.

He lived In complete seclusion, refusing the visits even of the members of his own family. He was a young man of fine attainments, a profound scholar, and a musician of rare ability. His figure was remarkable for its grace, and his Is to say, his natural that of an Antinous. But upon the back of his head was another face, that of a beautiful girl, "lovely as a dream, hideous as a The female face was a mere mask, only a small portion of the posterior part of the skull, yet exhibiting every sign of Intelligence, of a malignant sort, It would be seen to smile 8. W.

Cap holder I his mode of progression was upon his li' Printing misplaced feet, that Is to say, head downward. He lived to be 82 years old, and W. W. Whitcomb. bath H.

A. Williams, wire G. M. Wright, A. Arlington J.

V. Yonng, circuit RHODE ISLANT). W. L. Barber, Providence guard toward the end of his life taught himself to walk upright, upon his hands, but always with extreme toll and dlfllcuUy; and when In haste he Instinctively resumed the Inverted, position, which seemed n.

him- p. Talcott, Providence machine; ease and neatness, and could O. Woodworth, Providence fender write well and with admired CONNECTICUT. 111. IL Allen, Wallingford F.

G. Beron, F. Ekge, machine C. Klauberg, New washer C. Mascbmeyer, Meriden P.

E. Morgan, West Haven machine W. Pbilllpa, Die E. M. Soott, Sonthford Jtox W.

Shepard, Elm Beading machine W. Vanderman. WlUlmantic, MAI.NE. A. F.

Abbott, doubUng NEW HAMPSHIRE. Wblffletree K. N. Romeruworth englue H. F.

Straw, device t2) PATENTS 83 ssssitr. PraUmtasry eoosulutioa using hia hands for the purpose. lie was well educated, read the classics, was of a religious turn, and at one' time had thoughts of studying for the priesthood, but was dissuaded by his friends. four-eyed man of was by Mr. W.

Drury, who reports: So wondrous a IhinjJi, such a lucous naturae, such a scorn and spUe of nature. I have never seen. It was a dieadful an41 shocking This unfortunate had i6ur ftyes placed In pairs, eye above the-other, and all four of a dull brown, encjfcled with red, the pupils enormously large- The vision In each organ appeared to be perfect. could shut any particular eye, the other throe remaining open, or indeed as many us be chose, each several eye seeming to be controlled by bis will, and acting Independently of the remainder. He could also revolve each eye separately in its orbit, looking backward with one and forward with upward with ona and downward with wa- A New and Handsomely Illustrated Christmas Poem BY wm Carleton, In the Next Issue of the Great Dec.

15. the almshouse when but 6 old, and never wanted to leave it. A party of hunters returned last week to Ashland, from a six hunt In the mountains of Curry county, bringing with them the spoils of three bull elk, four bears and sixty-five bucks. There is a wonderful abundance of game in that Teglon. A fishermen out In Seattle Harbor trolling for salmon last week hooked up a sack containing 100 five-tael tins of prepared opium, which had evidently been put overboard by some smuggler, partially buoyed and conveniently anchored.

The fisherman realized $150 on his catch. Lake Baikal, In Siberia, according to recent Russian surveys, covers 15,800 square miles, is 5621 feet deep in some parts, and is 380 miles from one end of Its crescent to the other. It Is the sixth largest lake in the world and the deepest of all. Its level is 1561 feet above that of the sea. A San Francisco clothing firm prints a picture of Svengall and Trilby In Its advertisement with the legend beneath: want, to put you Into a are content to give you a It proceeds further to argue that there is such a thing SLS hypnotizing In business, why do 80 many sensible people wear such It was to Mrs.

Osc-ar Wilde, now elling in Switzerland, that Browning dited the famous dedication, Poet to a and not long before his death Oliver Wendell Holmes, who was a great friend of hers, in thanking her for a photograph of herself and her pretty child, wrote playfully: me that you win never show this picture to any man under Forty-nine hundred fathoms feet) without bottom being found is the deepest sounding made. The British surveying ship Penguin found this depth In the Pacific Ocean tn latitude 29.40 south, longitude 175.10 west, northwest of New Zealand and the Kermadec Islands. The wire broke before touching bottom. The deepest sounding before this was 4655 fathoms, near Japan. tage secret The girl who wears a big hat In the front seat at the theatre may be perfectly sure that She will never occupy a front seat up In Journal.

Two Pairs of Eyes-He (delighted with a new play): it She (look- Ing at the dress): lovely! It must have been made by Moments. Noosriter: this changeable weather Hammphat: rather enjoy It. You see grown to expect it In my we generally have a frost on the opening night, and the papers roast us In the Record. seems to said the manager, you do that part of receiving the purse of gold from the chief villain In a most awkward dare say I admitted the actor, sarcastically. Is so long since I had any dhance to rehearse with the real Feminine auditor (at the amateur theatrlcalel: beg pardon, do you, know It seems to me the gentleman who has the leading part does his love-making In a very tame and spiritless Wife of leading actor watching tho performance): put any more spirit in it while got my eye on him, madam, let me tell York BADGES OF MATRIMONY.

Badges of matrimony were worn by all other nations, but tabooed by American women. The Germans wear a little cap or hood, of which they are very proud, and the la a feature of the wedding day among the peasants of certain localities. The Russians are always seen, even In tho hottest weather, with a thick cloth of dark hue twisted about their heads. In New Guinea the young woman lets her hair hang about her shoulders, but when she Is married this Is cut short. Chinese matrons braid their hair like a helmet.

In Wadal the wives color their lips by tattooing them with the thorns of the acacia, then rubbing with Iron filings. In parts of Africa the married women perforate the outer edges of their ears and lips and stick rows of grass stalks In them, and among a certain Mongolian tribe, the Manthes, the women wear suspended from the ear a little basket full of cotton, to which a spindle Is attached. The universal American wears what she likes, regardless whether It be matronly or not, aha the daughters will select articles suitable only to married women. NEW FORM OF BLOOD POISONING. A 4-months-old Infant, Maria Caregltta del Domino, died at New York recently from convulsions and septicemia, a form of blood poisoning.

Not long ago the parents of the little one, as is the custom of Italians, had the ears of the child pierced for riniHL After the operation a piece of fine green floes wus run through the ear and fastened, so that the hole should not grow together. The dye In the piece ef floes, it 1 beUeved, caused the Mood 90 NEW YORK, Dec. of wealth are becoming a tremendous nuisance to the police In New York. It is a fad with some people to pretend faith In all sorts of bizarre and outlandish cults. Anarchism is one of these.

Every meeting of the adherents of the cause Is now attended by one or more persons of wealth, who make tremendous ado when the police Insist upon the observance merely legal and Innocent regulations. Young men and women in particular who TILVIT. have much mon sy and time on their hands go in for anarchy because It la a fad with the exclusive. They have taken up a nondescript character. Tllvlt is an anar-: chiat who has given the police trouble In the past, and he harangues public meetings on all occasions.

Acting Chief Conlln announces that the police will not tolerate violent anarchists simply because they have wealthy parents. Old man vlt Is forever abusing the police, and has Induced his prubators to complain to the oommissloners. They think, however, that they cannot afford to be lenient to anarchists, ahd Will make short work of the complaint. Tho late Oilman M. Ryder of Boston more than iH) years ago obtained formula from a Spaniard at Mlnatltinn, Mexico, a reininly for Rheumatism.

When Mr. Ryder commenced using this medicine he had been entirely helpless for seTen He could not raise hia feet from the floor or lift his to hia shoulders, flngers were all drawn to the of bands and bln sufferings were Intense. He had tried any and ererything prescribed by the best physicians within his call, or recommended by anyone else, both in lutemal and external treatment, but all to no purpose. In 10 days, after he commenced to take The Mexican Rheumatic Cure be walked four miles, and in 20 days he cmitracted for and built a vessel and resumed his usual avocation. After this lime he entered and passed the four zones of the earth repeatedly, and until hia death waa entirely free from Rheumatism In any form whatever.

After having been cured himself, Mr. Ryder took pleasure in. giving a bottle to his friends Rmnnd Quincy Market who were suffering from Rheumatiam, they in turn recommending It to others, until with no effort on part The Mexican fMre achieved such a reputation and demand that he decided to.put It on the market, although for more than 10 years he bad never contemplated doing 80 Since 4hen ft Potter, Geo. Goodwin and other wholesale drugglKta will tell you they have sold thousands of bottles, and not one case in a thousand has been beard of that It did not cure, and thousands of cases are well known that the first bottle cured In less than a week. Many namea of well-known New England people that have been cured are given in the circulars wr.npped around each Itottle.

and hundredH of testimonials have been received that are ing edited and prepared for advertising- Mexican Cure lias never before Iwcn advartlsen. It almoflt criminal that such a boos to auf- ferlng humanity been so long kept from doing Ita aimost divine work. Mr. Gttorge A. Towns of 67 and 60 Quincy Market relieved of Rheumatism In 48 Mrs.

D. M. Folger of Wellesley Hills says: was entirely helplewi for nearly, two years with Neuralgia and Rheumatism. When 1 was able to sit up I could not raise either foot one Inch from the floor, could not raise either band to my head, and was never free from the moat dlstresglng pntna. I had a nhysiclan who had been very auccessftil la cases, hilt medicines did me no good.

1 tried electricity, and my son-ln-lnw (a druggist) prepared me everything Im could think of and still 1 found no relief, and my friends thought 1 should not live mnch longer, nnd I waa entirely disr'Ouri aged. At this time my daughter heard of your klexican Rboumatlo Cure benefiting an anrttuiat- anoe of hers, so ahe bought a bottje. I had no faith In it. and told her It a dollar thrown away. To please her I took the bottle, and abo perceived a alight Improvement did not).

So she bought another bottle, aud when I had taken that I was decidedly better. I continued it until I had taken the fifth Iwttle. when I entirely cured, the pain and soreness all gone and I able to use all m.v, limbs as well as I had done I previous to my sickness. I heartily recommend It to everyone suffering either from or Neuralgia, and consider It of Ineitlmoble Value to the thousands of men and women wjio are today suffering untold agonies froju this tuost patn- fui of maladies that has long buflled the and research of the most learned For sale by nil DrngglaU, $1 DEBS IN THE EAST, Debs will soon come East and live in New York for a time. The intention he has had for some time of orffanlzlng; a powerful railway un'on In the metropolitan district will then be earned out.

Debs believes that a thor- ougrh orgranization of the working classes In New York ia necessary before the wage- earners elsewhere will be able to band themselves together to any purpose. He has been corresponding lately with THE SITUATION- friends In the East, and Is to be present at the forthcoming convention of the American Federation of Labdr. Is so he writes to his paper, It cannot pay to have Its old shoes mended, and must do the job Itself. That Is the situation In a Debs believes that he will yet obtain a full vindication for the treatment he has received. His plans to form a great national labor organization are fully matured, and he believes it will be strongest on the New York Central and Pennsylvania lines.

His assertion that strikes are out of date should reassure those who are afraid that another contest of capital and labor Is Debs Is a very conservative man now, and his Eastern tour will noi set the Thames on fire. The labor men in New York mean to have a parade In his honor. MR. FORD AND HIS NOVEL VIEWS. The head of- James L.

Ford, the elephantine and millionaire humorist, has not been turned by the success of his latest book, ol'though In the case of a less modest man It surely would be. Mr. Ford has returned from his cruise In the Mediterranean brighter and better than ever In his Herculean way. He was decorated by the khedive twlfii the order of the Oescent and DECORATION. Ibu, a literary prize In Egypt.

Mr. Ford attrlbuutes his success as a humorist to the novel theory which ho propounded In London a year ago, and which the Prince of Wales laughed at so heartily. This theory Is based upon the curios fact, first noticed by Mr. Ford, that man has long believed himself alone In being endowed with a sense of humor. But latterly a sense of humor has been detected In animals, and Mr.

Ford argues that as man is made in the Image of his maker. It follows that the deity must have a sense of humor, too. This divine humor is, of course, infinitely more sublime than anything we poor mortals have any conception of. Mr. Ford explains the phenomenon of the universe by contending that it is all a piece of humor on the part of the creator who made the and moon and the stars as a sort of heavenly Joke, Hence the prevalence of the comic element throughout the cosmos.

Mr. Ford Is at work on still another book. SCHEME OF POILCB FEDERATION. Thomas Byrnes will be back la New York very shortly, but In the meantime It may be taken for granted that the attempt to connect him with a gara- 'bling establlshnlent run under his protection when he was In the police department will fall miserably. Byrnes has now on his hands one of the greatest police schemes ever heard of.

It is planned principally in the Interest of hankers all over the world, who are now very much at the mercy of designing people everywhere. The idea which Byrnes now has Is to do away entirely with the slip-shod methods of International arrest, and to unite the heads of the detective police of the world Into a federated alliance. The days of the orimlnAl who makes banka hia victims are thus believed to be numbered, and the old-fashioned robber will disappear from the face of the earth. mea been submitted to leading financiers In Europe and America, and they have given It their entire approval. He will be back In this country to put the deal through In a few days, and the most competent men In New York have examined the charges against him.

and pronounced them baseless. There is a great future in store for Byrnes, In comparison frith which his past will be as nothing. BRICE A NEW YORKER NOW. Calvin S. Brice will hereafter formally Identify himself with New York society.

The Ohio election seems to have given a quietus to his political ambitions. He has a very ambitious wife. In whose hands ho is declared to be a mere Jumplng- jack. Great as his power was over the machine. It is nothing to his power over him.

Mrs. Bribe has been a brilliant success In New York society. Her entertainments have been attended by the cream of New HOW IT WORKS. aristocracy, and the glory she has won is a new to many ambitious women longing to get within the charmed circle. The Senator long held aloof from these aspirations of his wife, but now it appears that he will attempt to find consolation for.

defeat In the gay diversions of the exclusive. Brice is well calculated to succeed in this direction. His address and personality are Impressive, and he can make himself very fascinating when necessary. He is now estimated to be worth between $5,000,000 and $10,000,000, and that Is a very good equipment with which to begin a social campaign. His son Is novf recognized In New York as the very gayest of the gay young men about town.

In short, the Brices are In the swim and mean to stay there. DAVID WECHSLER. ORIGIN OF A FAM0U3 PHRASE. In a letter to tho Star, of Sept. 14, headed Own Words." correspondent points out that words, of the people, by the people, for the people," In the famous Gettysburg address, were not original with Lincoln.

He attempts to further show that they were original with Hfenry and were quoted by Lincoln from a letter written In 1860 by Wilson to certain persons In Boston. In a speech delivered at the New England anti-slavery convention, Boston. May 29, 1850, by Theodore Parker, may be found the expression government for all the people, by all the people, for all the the exact language, with the exception of one word, of that ascribed to ami employed by Lincoln. But still further baoK. bad the same Idea been expressed in substaattally the same way by Daniel Webster hr one of His most splendid oratorical afforte.

whose every phrase wa-s familiar to all patriotic Americans long before Parker uttered his speech or Wilson wrote his letter. In his second speech on resolution, Jan. 26, 1830, Webster u-sed these words: government, made for the people, made by the people and an.swerable to the The phrase discussed belongs no more to "Wilson than to Lincoln. The words can no be said to have been by Lincoln from Wilson than fiom Parker or Webster. Lincoln was familiar with the writings and of Parker; he had probably never seen this particular letter of Wilson.

That language should bq exactly tho same as that of the latter was a coincidence, but probably nothing more. The phrasie was merqly the expression, In the simplest, most direct language, of the glorious yet popular and familiar Idea of the constitution and object of our form of government. The expression cannot be ascribed to any one map. Lincoln does not give tho statement as a positive a new coined phrase intended to add to his as a public speaker, but use.s the words nn descriptive of our government in uttering the resolve that it "shall not perish from the That some words of the speech had been said before does not detract from the beauty or grandeur of address as a whole. His which has been declared to be tho greate.st in tho records pf oratory of our own or ang other was so not because it was the labored and polished effort of a practical orator, but because of the greatness of the man.

as a man, who uttered Star. OPERA IN LONDON. A new house for Italian opera Is to be built In London on the site of Mer theatre In Haymarket, ffWih was torn down some years ago. tarcus Mayer Is to be manager and J. H.

son operatic director. Mayer saj the new Imperial Opera Company, 111 ited, will have a capital of $1,700,000, and wfll produce Italian opera and send their pany each year on an American tour r. im October to April, while the London season will be from May to August. FRECKLES blemishes MOTH 1' A CIIK Liver Spots, skin removed. John II.

II Winter liosion, inventor lof Facial Soap. Hold everywhere. A PATTERN FOR A DIME. Regular 25 -Cent Patterns at a Discount for Post Readers. WAIST.

Fancy striped crepon in pretty leaf green is here combined with dark green silk, covered with ecru guipure lace. The stylish waist arranged over a fitted body WAjiT in a name Beer by any other name might sound as well, but would not taste like Bohemian Beer. For sale by grocers, or can be ordered from the Brewery, 86 Longwood and 111 uaverhill St. Bozbuzy 138. lining and closes invisibly in' centre back.

The full portions are gathered on upper and lower edges and sewed to lining back and front, the pointed yoke covering the upper and the bodice the lower edges. The neck Is finished with a smooth standing collar. Ther full puffs are gathered and arranged over cemfortable linings, deep-pointed cuffs of the silk and guipure reaching to the elbow. Waists la this style are dressy enough for any occasion, and can be prettily developed In less expensive materials. Velvet, fancy taffeta, plaid and mixed fabrics can be used in combination, taking the place of the guipure and silk, on dresses of serge cashmere, homespun, cheviot, etc.

The mode Is recommended for remodelling last school frocks that have been outgrown. Waists made all of one fabric can be decorated with braid, gimp, lace. Insertion or other garniture. The quantity of 44-lnch wide material required td make this waist for a miss of ten. Is 2 1-4 yards; for one of fourteen, 3 1-2 yards; for one of 3-4 yards.

The pattern, which Is No. 6554, and retails for twenty-five cents, is cut sizes, for ten, twelve, fourteen and sixteen-year-old misses. You must use the coupon printed belo Readers will please bear In mind that all York and filled there. A few delay White dimity is here daintily associated with all over English embroidery and edging to match. The fashionable yoke forms the upper portion, from which depend the full front and back, that hang in graceful folds from gathers at the top.

A deep frill of the embroidered edging surrounds the yoke, standing oul stylishly at the shoulders, over bishoc sleeves. The sleeves are gathered on upper and lower edges and completed at the wrists with bands of insertion, and frills of narrow embroidered edging. A harrow frill to match finishes the neck. The lowfer edge Is finished with a deep hem, and the frock closes in bach with buttons and button-hoies. Nainsook, cambric, lawn, chambray, gingham, chal- He or India silk will make up daintily by the mode with lace, embroidery, or feathei frills of the material for decoration.

The quantity of 36-inch wide material required to make this frock for a child ont year old la 2 1-8 yards; for one four yean old, 2 3-8 yards; for one six years old, 2 5-1 yards. Patterns for No. 6505, are cut in fouj DRESS sizes for children one, two, four and six years of age, and retail for twenty-fivs cents. which Is our order on the publisher, orders for patterns are sent to New is unavoidable. THE POST PATTERN COUPON Any Sizes Named Above of Nos.

6554 and 6521. Out this out, 111 in jonr name, address and measure, and mail it to Department, Post," with 10 cents in silver. NafJie Street No 7own.

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About Boston Post Archive

Pages Available:
67,207
Years Available:
1831-1921