The Democrat and Standard from Coshocton, Ohio on March 31, 1903 · Page 7
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The Democrat and Standard from Coshocton, Ohio · Page 7

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Coshocton, Ohio
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Tuesday, March 31, 1903
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Page 7
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i Gay Doings ad Biltmore t Lordly VanderbOt Cstsle to Be Hwown Open For ·L Post Lenten Bz^za^vr J B ILTMORE, George W. Vander- [ wid*. ars made of stcae from Quarries bill's famous country home in ! »n tb* esiate. The ms;«ie of the struc- the North Oaro'iua bills. wl!l be j tore- i* o^ brick, the walls iv:n:i the scene of unusual gayery ] less toan two and ssotiiet " Immediately after Easter, when the big j thick, asd the exterior is bazaar plann«-d by Mrs. Yanderbill | carved Indiana limestone * ! CINCINNATI'S MAYORALTY. y M. EL hucalla* El«eetl»m Myw^. ?(fetiOMJRl $ijC*fci Melville Ezra Ingalls. president of the Big Four railroad. Democratic candidate for mayor of CineinnatJL is a man of large affairs whose wealth is in the millions. Sir. Ingalls is a native of the state of Maine and at the age of sixteen tras a country schoolteacher. By hard work he overcame the handicap of poverty ;?o far as to euab!e blm to graduate from Harvard law school, aad in 1S03. at tLe ace of tiwi ty, he began practice in Boston Enter t« s ·srill be held. I tractor used ll.OOouOO b-icL- 17. aud 0.000 b.:r:x'-* o: The bazaar, which will be most elab- j tons or steel orate, is nominally for the benefit of ! *k*r*»_ All Souls' Episcopal church of the vil- ! In the center is a *v'r:t?r e^n 1 -n lage of Biluuore. It will also be the j tagoail in shape. 00 ftv n diarr occasion fora great gathering of fash- i with a dome 70 feet h:4'j. Fro- .1 j ionables at the splendid estate to e^le- I torridors radiate to d.fleivnt Ivor's brate the close of the penitential sea- ] upon "..·» main floor, and' broad doors ' son. [ open upon the majn hall. t*i M "u re«-t. i That the bazaar will be productive of · and r,o-haps the uu.st ss:.po- m; i.i^rl!e j good results for All Souls' church is as- ] stairwaj m America. Another not.-ble , sun-d, as Asheville is crowded with ; apartn-ent is the b:,5'-.o'.«. ~- ' 42 ( victors, and all \iili be welcomed to at- ; f^t, witboi-t pillar a:.d \vuh a c-iling , tend and contribute to the good cause. ! TO feet " 5 - J »- - vt OUt ''« d ^ a tr::le Tents will be pitched throughout the { fireplace- of titanic *i7e and at tli- oth- grounds. gayly decorated bootlis w ill · c f * balcony for spectators and mu- be erected, and the Asheville brass · sicians band will furnish music to enliven the ! Thr tsr»stry gallery. 7." by 3-" feet, festivities. Mrs. Vanderbilt. who will \ is hiiig with rare specimens, many of which have historic- value. T'ie library with a Flemish personally supervise the affair, will be assisted by many society notables. j Biltmore, which has often been described as the finest private estate In the world, had its beginning a dozen or more years ago. when George \V Yanderbilt. who had been at Asheville seeking health ind pleasure, was so as well as artistic i.s {M b\ 40 feet, groined ceiling finished in oak. In the basement are a swimming pool, bowling alleys and shooting galleries. These are the showrooms. Mr. and Mrs. Vanderbilt's living rooms in the NEW TOGA WEARERS MEN WHO REPRESENT DELAWARE IN THE UNITED STATES SENATE. COSTUMES FOR EASTdR. Fnft.tr ThJi»tt« la -- Why I» 1'uyuJar. STUOEBAKER MEMORIAL. Wkr it* H*«r . Kdwmnl Addlclu* Konrt«-«-a ¥«-or» to When tlie United States senate cou rened in sj K -cial session on M^reh 3. the little suite of Delaware. u L k h for two years had been without represeuta- ! tives in the upper house of eowgiv^s j and for four \ean» Lad but oue senator, j had a full tk legation in the pel-sous of its newl\ !«fted s-nator. J. l'iai-k AHee for the long term, which exp.ies , in 1907. ai 1 Lewis Jiei»ler Hall foi s! e bhort teriij w L K U expires in 11M~ are Uepu ·. K.S For the j hi Delaxw ! ous order. « 1 J. Edwai-i rial toga. ' · the split * that resu!- the state w luinated i! without 1.,. Seven t for the hi New York. .March :£!.--As E isl««r approaches, new fashions are s«howu every wukiug iniuute. aud 1 imagine tliey are seen over again in dreams, for they are too beautiful to forget even in slumber. Not oul ate the print ipal things revisiwed m sluuuler, but the Peculiar Interemt. Few of the smaller citl*«» of thfa* country are adorned by a more beaiitt* ful church edifice than that recently erected to the memory of tin* Hon. Clem Siudebaker by bis wife and children at South, Bend. lud. St. Paul's Methodist Epi^-ooal church, which has Just been cb-di ated. takes many accessories to the' toilets as well j tii» place of the Milbum M -Jim --gloves, shocks, hcxiery, lingerie aud all i chapel, which was- built In 18S3 T!ii« church was aho erected; by M t s ''leiu ,1 :n CHARMING VIEW OI' BILTMORE HOUSE. pleased Tritii the country that he purchased nine acres of 'and These nine acres, on which the m?n %: on stands, are D0fne o n tl'e Frcaeb B-o^d and Swannanoa nvc-s. overlooking the for- n^er To tiieiu was added farm after farm and tract after tr.u t. unt.l they agrirre-rated JiT.OW acie^ '.ng in Bun cor~e. Transy«~anla aatl Haywood cr.t!atie«5. It is a single tract of field .ant! forest and co=t o\er scj n.'m.(.nu It In I."u p s Moniit Pis^ah. .".7o7 feet 1-igb. 'i · ni'in's.on. the v rt ^t of viLidr JS S. 1 d t ! southeast Cemer of the chareat: are a suit of abcut twenty, including break- fasr. dining, music smokinir billiard nursery, etc. while in the up- MELVILLE E. INOAXLS. Ing politics, he was elected to the Massachusetts state senate, but declined a re-election and returned to the law. Called to Cincinnati in lt71 to accept the receivership of the Indianapolis. Cincinnati and Lafayette railway. Mr Ingalls at once demonstrated his ability as a railroad manager. By great efforts he obtained money frc-m j the stockholders by subscription, paid | off the debts and in 1S73 released the _ road from litigation Upon the reor gamzation ot the road into iLe Cleveland. Cincinnati. Chicatro and St Lou is. familiarlj known as the B a; Four, he was made president. i\ hu.h position , he has siri' e retained. J Mr Ing: 1 Us" task '"n attempting to overcome the Ueriibl"ean majoritj of 21.iHIM is a i.ir^e oni- His ormonent. ' Julius rieiM hniann. (.nulidate for a . second teiMi. i- .iin.-re^sivo. ponular and \ able But. b-«'de, thf Democrats. Mr. j Ingalls will be Chpported b\ t!ie CitJ- , zens" pu^tj. an'l the content on Apnl »J ; promises to l-e tl'e hottest in many ' years in Cincinnati 1 rohncnlh the event is regarded as J full ol poss'bihti"« Mr Ingalls is a ! stanch Iemo'iat. and should he sue-| ceed he ·« ouid be able to go before tbe i Ohio Depiocratic conveni'Oii this year as n candidate for srovernor. And in 1904. in the event of a good showing in tbe state. Mr Iniralls will probably be hailed in the Democratic national j convention as Ohio's favorite son for tbe high honor of a presidential nonji^- nation. All of which makes the coming municipal fi^ht in Cincinnati significant and of more than. local importance. i fourteen years |»ohtics has been of the sir-.Hi :;:.mil\ to tl.e ·£·:;- «-l !u.t Us lu dua lUe -·« .'ato H \\a- not ui'til lx*"» t h a t · lit the lupui'luai' laiis.^ She 1-ext v»-ar ssi le..\i.!^ but one senator :u«l * ul 1 HHI w i t h l»e!.i\\aae !· :n^ itseniation in the senate · v Mr. Addicks has tned ·l of leplVs-elltllig the state j in the Uni!« .1 States senate, but has as i many tin · s i.iiieti. although the elec- i tion of Mr \liee is regarded as a par| tial victot tor him. as he dictated his I election. J Uis first .s-,.»y was in IxsS. before | the caucu- .-: the liepubluan members ' of the leci^iature. Anthony liimrms got the i.i:iiuiation and was cMecttnl lie enter.-il the Uekl again in IM.'2. but tlie, reui rats carried the state aud George tHr;.. was elected to the senate. In 1SU4. w l -- n Mr. Ilig^ins" teim was things in iieckwvir. A \er important part of the acvea- for this seat-on i- found in the new neckwear Thc'-e aie laov pelerines, made of \..U or mohair Ia«v 'lhi is rather h «r»h. but \»-r\ and op*'ii. ;md th- uiottH s well The toUir ol the dress s5n\\ s thio:i_.i 01 re tcii i'iit«- t«. tijt« wa.-t 1'ue. l» an i-«!-l»-d oil at lh«- t h i « M t ai-d h i\ about to expire. Mr AtldicLs tried again. Ms Miirgins was a No a c-inth- ! to mention aii i»f them date, and .1 deadlock ensued, lasting « howe\«-r. that the from -Tan 11 to May i. w hen t!sr- governor of 'he state declared tl.e joint convention adjourned m«' d:e w i t h o u t an electi»' --From t ! t time «Iat«'^ the «pht of the party ii! T « tl-e two f.ut,iiis. stylrul UUJOli and -e.;u!:»s Ilepubl.tan- Fach f.i.-tion i".' i state ticket .". the held m IMM;. w 1 . !i threw the clef Jion to the Deniocur^ -tid sent K' h-ird i- K"«n- rej t» tl'i ·- ' ate. !r Add., ks tetunu'd to the el. . -·· in I'-yS w! PI there w is another ''· ··Hock, lasting u n t i l the ad- THE BEAUTIFUL MERODE. '/ '}.(*·( was called In Mr. "\ an-Icr'-'.t D'Kuioie Hoa^e. :' conibiua nc'. vf i:is Uiother's maL'-n n.'tue. More, and the last syiiabis of his own. Ti-e boancirr fence of IJiltmore is mort- than :V · mile=; lonir. Yhe farm ·consi^t*: of Ii(.0 acres of cleared land. The 1 remainder of the estate :s forest, incJi'uiag a range "f mountains, a fish i preserve and some of Tlie nio^t pictur- ·c-S'jue s r "nery enst of the Rocky mountain^. TV, enty-four utindred acres of the farm are nnder cnltjv.ntion. The rest is park, pasture or land biug fallow, resting until its turn comes to be turned up by the plow. No field on the estate is pianted for crops two years In ·succession. In the park are thirty-eight miles of macadamized pleasure drives. There are seventy-five miles of artificial wagon road on the estate and 2t!5 miles of trails In the forest, along the trout streams and over the mountains. These trails are fifteen feet wide and clear of underbrush. There are also many miles of "shooting paths." cut at angles ngbt and left from the roads and trails. The forest abounds in deer, grouse and wild turkey, and the streams are alive with bass and trout.« Mr. VanderbiJt. however, takes more interest in his arboretum than in his game preserves. It is said to be the largest and roost expensive in the world, having more than 300.000 trees and shrubs imported from foreign countries and a total of about 11,000.000 specimens, which are under a high state of cultivation and are being rapidly Increased each season. Dr. Scheneck is head forester. He is at present engaged In building a new arboretum, which will be an avenne 100 feet wide and 12 miles long, lined on either side with the choicest trees of every zone. The mansion, with Its furnishings, library, tapestries, pictures, statuary, etc.. Is perhaps the most costly in the United States. In style it is French renaissance, and it was designed by RI6hard 1L Hunt after the famous aau of Francis 1. at Blois. with Me towera and windows. The honae covers an area of 375 by 102 feat, and the highest tower rises 110 feet The foundations, twenty feet per stonc-3 are auout 1»0 TOOTSS, m- i i eluding forty sleeping ci.ainbers. each j | witli a bath and dre«n.r room. ' j Tiie jTM»neral public is not allowed to ! i enter the chateau or e\ en appi oach it. | This wa'J made necsssaTM. l:» \andal- I Isru For similar reasons it is neces ' siry to issue p"~ ·";-« to per-,or» who j-ttis., TO see tlie ir»«.usid I oresrry j students, botanists and otl.er s^-nit nc ' men ·« iio come vritii iiitKxbictions are j not or!y cordially weico - iicfi L'lt hnve , j eT^iy facility for i:nestnrit.»n and study and the proixiir ifsic: houses on ' the estate are contributing about 2.000OOO plants n \oar to ennch the' gro'*."'* and the con^c M-ntoriOs of tb/* , peopl" of this country- ' During the festivities which v. til ac- , eomr-any the holding of the bazaar the immense mansion will be filled with ' guests, and the merrymaking wii! con- j tinue for several days. The general · public who attend the bazaar will be j limited to the home park, on which j tbe tents and booths will Ie erected. Sc5itt« r ed over this bome park in picturesque situations are cottace homes for tlie superintendent* of the various departments. At other points are the Jersey herd dairies, the Bsrkshire pig| pens, the sheepfolds and poultry yards, all of these stocked with the finest breeds of their kinds. Biltmore village, which contains All Souls" church. In whose interest the bazaar is to be held, is on the Swannanoa river, at the junction of the Asheville and Kpartanbur?: railroad with tbe Southern's main line. It is two miles j from Asheville. with which it is con- j nected by electric street cars. It has j been said that Mr. Vanderbilt's pur-1 pose was to make this tbe raodcl village of the land. At Biltmore village ia the main entrance to the estate, th? gates being arranged in an archway throuch the center of the gatekeeper's lod?e. Here twice a week. Wednesday and Saturday, if possessed of proper permits issued- from the office building, the public is allowed to pass in and over the estate- Mr. Vanderbllt and his wife spend most of tli^ir time at Biltmore and every winter entertain large parties for weeks at a time. The ·genial climate of this part of North Carolina, almost In the center of the temperate zone, with a hot snn and a cool, dry atmosphere makes an outing in this beaary spot a Joy to be remembered. The coming ba- Celebrated French Dancer, Wno Is Soon to Be Tlarrieel. Much interest has been aroused ir the Paris smart set b\ tue Decent announcement chat Clco de Merode. the re.| parti ul.ii . w i t h n.seis ami u hid. liiaiiitau iliaiil;.. Stock-*, which ai« same shape and kind as ago. are made of Icatherboi.e and miisliii, and the lace is then set uiostly in Muall designs, but .»f mesh. This make-, cvtiemely neckwear, partii nSarly w h e n there are fancy bows and ends of pretty uhhun or a nioLed mull s, arf. Som-'Mme-s these seal IX aie edited w i t h f a m y he mile or ball fringe Stock-* aie more becoming to some persons that. ni"st things, and t h e i e a r e su ni:m\ difieient fancies that it would be unprofitable One miij sa\. a me shap*' of turn i overs is still in .vogue, and e \ e i \ thing ' seeiiit to be emploj'-d to de\elop Some- thin.; lieu in lh.it -.nape Some aie tin-k.nl. »rlters henistit« l'itl moie em broulesed v. .Hi wheels or Jloral «lesi/ps m v hue or in t-ilois Is.ipes anil bl^el. beriie-^ :«re;«:ll popiilai I'a^otaiic is f u f l x as ^\ell liked as last e.is,j. ai'd mati\ b e a u t i f u l sl» I.s ai.d toll i's ,ue m i'!e "f tin- \..»ik i'«m- il'-C line i i^li" lirinl ' tn I'M on u h f.'-TOtll.i: is *-i iiitleh I.I ' l! .s is i . '-· It 1 ini.-t !·«· tin.4» In ha"l. .MH! in t i n ^i 1 «Ia\s !.U.'l v oik i-- .,' : \r I'liiim 'i !i tt is. also \ i p ti.« v w lists tin! othet hand i embn.f!i'Ji d _ - . i H n r i ! s ,= n- so ti.-'-.ed iilld s.| l u . J eVpeilsito \\ e h.l M I'een tolil i i n ' i l even I ..l.nosl hi-I.eied u that th" ladies c.f the Stv I l u n d n - i l » m- broi'lered the nsnsi of tl-eir ou n garments. LateK I i ave happened to se« some of ll.ein bir ing t h f i i -lothe--. anil suielj theie uiild h a \ e been nothing left to embroider The most exquisite hand work was bought in such quantities that it made my e\es open vude And you a n 'ind ever\ thing possible to luiairine all re.-uly to make up Tbeie are set IHCCCS Intemled for yokes, belts. slee\e ornaments and i tnuimingb lor waists. All one has to do is to make the waist and put the lace or embroidered trimming on. The illustration shows how lace is applied to a taffeta wai«t The whole is Int ticed with a row of narrow insertion through w h i c h is run Tom Thumb ribbon The hue design is applied on the DE. i s T S HEISLE". BALT- journzneiit of the legKlaTtire in March, 1 *-«!· One liUJJdicd and ll'irfeen billots alto^ I'er v.er"":. ken 1:1 the jou.t con ·Ven-!'- i. T: ( i caine tl-e gieal ·..:·. ,'».i,Jil of I'V't The legislature H hi« ;i suet yi V.M'I .as K r | u i h a n . but :,'-:.· n the par" 3 .vas dr. idrd into t»'.-i 1 i t.oii-*. -t W i l l ! L-IS- a «t.i' j ran M hou- · II'-n:.i to s;. now- i and K s I .,! tej:!:!. 1 »Lit - "1 he i.fch U the Up- zaar will probably bring a larger nam-. her of guests than Biltmore has yet entertained S UlliUIir came ;o o seats * 'je of «'oncrriTM-s fall the two fa'nons muted on tifket wl,: h n as ejected, but l»arate candidates for the low.r of congress, w i t h the result tbat M. Houston ilem.i wa» electee, ceed L Ilejsler IJaSl \\ ho Las '·en chosen senator During the last winter Mr Addicki · was the candidate of his section of tbe ' partj for both the long and the short term in the senate. The light was per- , ] sistently waged until the deadlock was j Lrok^n by the withdrawal of Mr. Ad- ] dicks ns a candidate, when each fac- * tion of the Republican party elected a senator. ' J. Frank AHee. who was, elected to the senate for the long term, is a native of Delaware and for twenty-one years 1 has owned and conducted a jewelry store in Dover. H firt became · interested in politics in 1S9O. when ( Henry A. Richardson, who wns his I friend, ran for go\ ernor on the Repub- I Ham ticket. Mr. Alice then became interested with Mr. Addicks and has since been ' closely associated with that wing of CKEO JE MEKODE. beautiful dancer who for so many years has been a favorite in the French capital, is engag**d to be married. Mile, de Merode's fiance Is a rich Pole named Sig'istr.und Malensky. He fa'only twenty-six years old. FAC.OTEt WAIST AVI r.A«*E APIT.JQCE. bu--t and upper part of the slooies and tbe wrists \ stock is made of silk the sainf shade as the Tom Thumb ribbon. Fasotinij is shown in the other waist. The garment is of black moire laid in, fine tmks nil around except where there are bias bands of black faille, facotincr. too. or the rnoire wsth canary silk The same design ss carried out Among the handsomest of tbe silk 4 ? for waists is a new w lute in armure effect, and nothing could be richer than this trimmed w ith the lace sets pro% id *«d for the occasion These motifs are applied ns best suits the wearer, but many of the «ots leave no hoice in the manner of application, as they are planned espe lallj for yokes, cuffs. the Republican party. He was eiect«d to the state senate in 1808 and 1902. i stocks or «ome other tpecial purpose Mr. AHee is also associated in business | Maiihecl enibroid-Ties nre aNo offered witli Mr. Addic-ks and is president of j f n lx?ad:.i^s. n -eiliot.-* and set pieces the Bay State Gas company of Delaware and of the Staten Island Bnck company. He is about forty-five years oid. Lewis Heisler Bail. Mr. Alice's col- Bail, league, is also a native Pclawarean. He is a physician by profession. He graduated from Delaware college. New .irk. in 1882 and from the medical d"p irtment of the T'niversity of Pennsylvania, with the degree of. M. D., in 18r Dr. Ball was treasurer of tbe state of Delaware from 1808 to 1000. when he was elected a member of the Fifty-seventh congress. He was ciar- rlMl in 1S93 to Catherine Springer Jas- t]« He is in his forty-secondJVOA These all go to make a peifect or.ivi: HARPEK eeJ» of Femininity, "Yes, ladies." announced tlie physical culrurist. '-you will be surprised at the miracles my system can work. It can increase your shoulder measurement several inches, add to your stature and grace, give yon"-"But." interrupted a fair pupil, "our dressm.-ikors can do all that for us in no time. What we want to know is how to get a twenty-three incb waist into a sixteen inch corset and n Xo. 5 foot into n No. 2 shoe without taking chloroform ."--Li fe. MKS. rt.EM HT rrEn,\Kr;n. Stndebaker ;t a «'ost of SIO.IHHI as a me- nitr,.tl t her f a t h r H»n Ueoige 5!ii- burn I''-enliail\ intei. -^tmi; is the f a i t that Mr. Stud«'baker. \\ !i.r had been an ac t i \ v ni'Mnber of t!.i' -hurdi soi-iei\ for nc.itiy t i n j i y .\'MIS. lnu!«-i.|f l.i.d ftii- « 01 ni't -'one .if tl'e new build HZ !!· did n« i u e i ) witness liii- ili-iln ifon. b.lt ll.e be.nilsful ten. pie. V.'hii h i i t d In · ·! ;.!.n!' k [iti^-^i!»le In !.,'s fieu'-i»tit . as h's ineiiiorial u Stud, baker was a gn-iit I "roiu a i i l t S ' 1 ho!» he ,ii'd In t 1 '!'." -?f Vehl. ie t h u %\t»rld Al- at w e i i t h , Mr IH.\\ st inds lion *!er .!!!. u i of I'l f U ^ n i i t i i biolheis bllllt ll,i t'.H- man if H l i i i i ' i ^ |1 :n ! .1 though p.»-sess, d «,: ^rte Stud'-bnl.er li! v e r dep.irS"d tioin til-' simp), h. tints f h!e whit h h" h.'.-l fonsse'l in ln-J joiitli He dneetfrt ;i colossal industry, yet was uno^teiita- tious in habit and n a v e freely from his plenty St Paul's Methodist. Episcopal churt \i is in tli"]oMie stjli' r.f architet tare of the fifteenth ··usury of t'.ie English type The outside dimensions are U1 by TOS feet. The foundation walls an- of split iri unite bowMers. while Indiana bluesione is tis»d in the genera.' constrii' tion. with trimmings of Bedford rock The principal entrance con- of elaborately molded twin door- and is reached by broad stone approaches. lighted at night with artistic- bronze standing lamps The ost of this beautiful memorial to husband and father, which amounted to ?1T0.000, was borne entirely by Mrs Studebakor and her children. RELIANCE'S SPONSOR. Mrs. . Oliror I « f l J f . "v Iio IVill hrits- t-n -\*-« f nt 5Jt-Fci!tJ*-i*. Mrs C (t\i\". l-i :,u. v. ho i- lo hri- MES. C. OtTVEB almost as enthusiastic a sailor as her husband. She will probably be on board the Reliance during the trial races if not during the contests for tbe cup. Before her marriage Mrs. Iselin was Miss Hope Goddnrd of Providence. Her father. Colonel Goddard, came from one of tbe oldest families in Rhode Island. Miss Goddard is a great heiress and one of the rtcfciest women In this country.

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