Note*. .A YOUNG GIRL'S FORTUNE, • -Affection womanhood. AN INTERESTING SKETCH. Nothing appeals 10 Wrongly to a mother's tu her daughter just budding Into Following is an Instance: "Our , Blanche, now 15 yours of line, hud heeu terribly nllllcltd wilh nervou.ine.iii, uud had lost tho entire use of her right arm. Sho was iu such » condition tbnt wo li»d to kcrp her from school and abandon her music lesions. lln fuel, wo fearuil St. Vitus dunce, mid »rc positive but for an limilunble remedy .she Wfuld havo had that terrible amiction. \Ve tad employed physicians, but alie received no bonelitfrom them. The first of lust August she weighed but la pounds, uud nlthouffh slie luis taken only thrcn bottlca of Ji'ervino she now weighs 10tj pounds: her nervousness imcl symptoms of St. Vltus dnoco lire cctlre!)' uono, s!io Attend 1 ) school reff\ilarly, and studies \virb comfort and ease. She IIOH recovered complete use •of her arm, her nppetito in splendid, and no money could procure for our daughter the health Dr. Miles' Nervine has brought her. When my brother recommended tho remedy I hnd no fnltli In patent medicines. iind would cot listen to him, but a.i a last reaort ho sent us » bottle, we begun giving tt to Blanche, and tho ••fleet was almost immedmtu."— Mrs. K. It. Bullock, Brighton. N. V, Dr. Miles' liestorntive Nervine is sold by (ill drunKlstson H positive guarantee, or scut direct by Ihe Dr. Miles Medical Co., Klklmrt, lud., on receipt of price. 81 per bottle, six bottles for S5, •exprr.« prupuld. It Is positively free, from opiates or UtuiKeroun drugs. Stop at the YEN DOME •320 BROADWAY. MEALS, 2."> CENT3. Bill of Fare for Sunday. DINNER SOUP. Chicken (iumbo a la Royal. Finn. Salmon Trout, with Lettuw, Crenni Potatoes, Radishes and Potato Salttd. ROAST. Primp Hoastn of Beef Chicago Ribs, with Brown Potartws ChlcKen. with Crnnberrj Sauce Swine, Chentnut Sauce Swpeti Coqueta ENTHIKS. Bananna fritters, Vanilla Sance VKOKTM1I.K JdWbeiJ Potatoes •Wine Plant PI« n Slaw Baked Sugar Corn Boston Cr»am Pie Assorted Cak« TCft Milk Ico Cream Buttermilk Of nil human troubles, Sleeplessness la the most distressing I Hanger, thirst, malaria and bodily injurj j_ _ may be borne for a time, and while — f*<A ft borne may be ovef w^/roll) come, but sleepless- JNr^^sJ*. ness crushes its vie- fjWiuQ ti ms relentlessly-. JKJJEniri it kills »s a scourge HPS 11 ! kills. Us \ J ust as ttcre is _J ?f 1 nothing that can .^1 •** & take the place ol sleep to restore energy in the human body, so there i? nothing that can take the place of Dr. WHEELER'S NERVE VITALIZER fa making sweet, refreshing sleep possi- tleto nervous sufferers. If youlose sleep from any cause whatever, you nted it. PRICE, $1.00 A BOTTLE Inquire of druggists for free sample. If not found, write us enclosing five cents (•tamps) for postage. The doctor givei free advice to any nerve disease sufferers. All welcome. The J.W. Brant Co. Maker* ALBION. MICH. Aml^OcySt.. NrwVorfc The coming State convention at Lafayette on May 19th will be the largest in tho history of the as. eoclatlon and that IB eaylng more than we Ilka to confess, but the present Indications point to this fact. Post F hae decided to go to a, man also to take theprido of our city, the Military Band. We will have a special train via. Wabash route und If tho weather le pleasant a good number of citizens will go also. At a moating held by State PreaU dent C. M. Taylor list week at Indian* apolls tho following officers, .were elected to Post A:. Free.—Chaa, M. Shuttuok. Vice Prea.—Ed A. Plum. Sec. and Treas.—R. H. MoClellan, Board of Directors—Curry MePher- SOD. J. C. Kiusley, W. F. Qulgley, I. M. Porter, S. Smith, J. W. Mier. Two delegates to tho State convention wore chosen. Two line lithographs were added to Post F. parlors thla week one a group of the national ofllcerj the other of the Stato olllourrj. A. M. Hopewell of Torre Haute is mentioned as a candidate for State honors at tho coming convention. Illinois division of tho T. P. A. hold their convention at Peoria April 15lh. President Carl M. Aldrlck reported about 800 members with over $1,000 In tho treasury. The Stato officers were authorized to secure proposltlOLB from reputable hospitals as to the corma on which they would caro for dick members. Delegates to tho National convention were John A. Farmer, Quincy; D. E. Hlnman, Aurora; K. ;M. Gualer, Sprlngflold; Wm. Simpson, Ernll Cohn, Nell McCool, Chicago; C. E, Fultz, F. H. Pholfor, Henry Miller, Peorla. Alternatea of Post F to tho State convention are J. M. Lutz, J. F. Getcy, Mlko flanlfln, H, F. Heppe, Max Jennings, Lee Woods, John Croll, E. F. Leonard, B. F. Barnett, Harry S. Elliott, C. D, McKeever, I. C. Hoffman, Chas. Shafer and \V. C. Smith of Marlon. Our delegates at large are Jehu Elliott, C. N. Taylor, E. F, Keller. W. M.Stuart, T. J. Legg, Jos. Reite. meler, Will C. Uhl, Will Pitman und W. S. Hogan of Marlon. Regarding the coming State Conven tlon we wish to Bay, let It bo to the credit of Post F and its business associates, that there be a harmonious convention. Let each member of tho Post work with that object In view, We can have a successful and profitable meeting only by harmonious action if differences arise which always do; let us settle them by arbl. tratlon or caucus, or anyway without causing a division in the ranks. Lot us remember that we are only a part of the convention and must expect defeat In some things. This Post being headquarters this year It le especially our duty to recognize and grant privileges to other represents- lives. Too much charity and harmony cannot be added to th«ae State gatherings to make them pleasant and profitable and agreeable. A Satlufnciorr Vent. Athens Messenger: The water worki test on Saturday was entirely satis, factory and was witnessed by many of Our citizens who, almost without exception; expressed their gratification over the manner In which Messrs. Stevens & Bedwards have done their work. No town in Ohio of similar slzo has a more complete or substantial plant and we feel sure that no recent public Improvement has met with such general favor or excited to an equal extent, the popular pride. Tho test could not have been more satisfactory. The water was forced direct from the pumps and threw a stream from the hose attached to the fire plug at the corner of the First National Bank to tbebalghth of the clock dial on the cupola of the court house on the opposite side of the street, a distance ol over 125 feet. A stream was alto 'inrown ovor the Masonic building, a three story structure, from tho same point. These teats fully demonstrated the efficiency and reliability of the force and volume of the stream in case of fire. The test was all that could be desired and certainly le as flattering to the skill of the contractors and the competency and faithfulness with which they performed their work. We shall have more to say of the plant next week, which now practically belongs to tho village. The election to ratify the purchase of the works has been ordered for Monday, April 30th and it la to bo hoped that every voter in the town will cast an affirmative vote. The works have been purchased by the council acd almost fully paid for and all that now remains ie the ratification of their action which, as before stated, should be unanimous. The total cost of the works was $89,066 50 on which $37,951.96 has been paid leaving a balance of $1.1H,51 to be met and which will be paid when the contract of purchase shall be rat. ified by the qualified electors of the village, The work has been honestly done and the council not less than tho contractors, deserve the praise and good will of our citizens for the time and attention which they have eo generously devoted to the promotion of the interests of the village in this matter. MBS. ISABEL ALIDEBDICE MALLON BY CriAKtES BITCH JOHNSON. Isabel Alldordlce Mallon, on} of the most famous newspaper women correspondents In this country, author of "Bab's Babble,' and a staff contributor to the Ladies' Homo Journal, comes of the old Sloan family of Hartford county, Maryland. Her paternal ancestors dwelt for five generations In the big mansion in Baltimore, where she herself was born, and lived until her marriage. Born and roared in luxury, she never went to school, but was attended by governesses until foreign travel and residence gave finish to her education. She was but sweet sixteen, banging her hair in two long braids, when she and her affianced husband, William Mallon. a big, handsome Irish youth, stole away to New York and were married in Trinity church. Immediately the young bride and groom returned to Baltimore, where the child wife Hung herself Into her mother's arms and begged forgiveness for "runnlne 1 away." It was granted with a mother's blessing, for Ihsre had been no objection to the marriage except the daughter's youth. During the fatal illness of her husband the necessity arose which has given us "Bab." She was engaged nt a salary of $10 a week to work at the oHlce of a pattern publishing house ADDITIONAL. J.OCA1H. We offer $500 to »oy physician or cbetnfot who can •bow by analysis or olhtrivl«c,th»ttbli nmcdy contains morphine, opium eocftlne, or »oy term fill draft* I Sold by Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth St. DAILY JOURNAL. SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 22. Otto Kraua must have truth and facts on his side or he would not risk ,v$25. See advertisement. '\ House for Sale Very Cheap—No. )808 Sycamore street. Inquire of A. jDeLong, No. 402 Market street. Wanted—A Qrst-class lady cook, fust come with good recommendation. I at once at the Midway. 304 Fifth street. Acute and chronic catarrh; diseases f the throat and ear treated by Dr. . H. Shultz, 412 Fourth street. Tel- one 157. The marveloui success of Hoods tparllla It based upon the corner i of absolute merit. Take Hood's (bout th* spring months. Part 9 Murio Burroughs now ready. Attend the lecture this evening. Free. Fine millinery at tho New Fashion store. All cloaks must be closed out at tho Trade Palace. Spool cotton only 3 cents, at the New Fashion store. Do tho pooplo appreciate Otto Kraus? Walt and eoo Monday. See part 11 Dream City which is another great Midway number. Come to Patterson's and buy your hats and have them fitted to your head. The Bee Hive i« swinging its banner at tho outer walls of 409 and 411 Broadway. See the many bargains in new silks and dress goods—such beauties. Prices way down at the Trade Palace. Darcy Wilson will lead the Junior Prayer Circle meeting today at 2:80 at the Broadway Presbyterian church. Lost—Friday night, either In tho opora house or between there and Uhl's mill, a garnet bracelet. Finder please leave at this office and receive reward, Put it mildly for argument sake and say those ladles skoea are only worth $4 or $5, and are not the latest Style. What IB $1.48 for such valuo; but they are the latest style.—Otto Kraus. The First Presbyterian, the Broadway and Cumberland Presbyterian churches and the English Lutheran will all unite in attending the missionary lecture this evening. Under those circumstances the largest church auditorium In the city has been obtained and it it hoped that all who come will be able to hear the lecture In oomfort. Are Yon Interested In Art! If you are "The Marie Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities" Is a production that is sure to delight you. Beautiful and gifted actresses, handsome and talented actors are presented in this portfolio by the latest portraits. The eight parts already issued have delighted thousands and the beautiful number nine which is now ready will please aa many more. Some of the best and most popular people are In this part, people who have made themselves famous by their art. For instance there le Fanny Davenport, the leading representative of Sardou's famous creation in America with her husband and leading man Melbourne McDowell. In thla part also are Thomas W. Keene, Lotta, John Drew. Mary Hampton, C. W. Couldock, Henrietta Crosman, Joseph B. Polk and other famous people including Lotta Collins, the originator of Ta-ra-ra boom-do-ay. This num, bor is sure to be ono of the most popular of this complete and artistic eerios. Like the proceeding eight parts this ono Is offered to readers of the Journal for 3 coupons and one dims. No extra charge for portfolios sent by mall, ImmcuBClr Popular. You can not bo too strongly Impressed with the fact that the opportunity to secure the Mario Burroughs Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities is rapidly passing away. Tho eight parts a) ready Issued have been immensely popular and No, 9 is now ready. Tho Journal can still supply parts 1 to 9, and it is only through this paper that those portfolios can bo procured at all, while the coat, ono dime with three coupons, is a mere trifle compared with tho intrinsic antJ artistic merits of this artistic collections. Secure all the parts issued at once. «100 Reirard, 9100. The reader of this paper will be pleased to learn that there la at least one dreaded diseases that science hiu been able to cure In all Its stages and that la Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only positive care known to the medical fmtemltj. Catarrh being a constitutional dlsemw, requires » constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure In taken Internall;, acting directly on the blood and inucua surfacesot the nystem, thereby destrojlnn the foundation of the disease, and glvlnu the patient strength by building up the constitution and assisting nature In doing Its work. The proprietors nave so mueh faith In Its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure. Send for Hat of testimonials. Address r. .1. CHENEY 4 CO.,-Toledo, O. OT-ooW b; druggist*. Price* of Ice, LOGANSPOKT. April 21, ]894. On and after May 1. 1894, the price of ice will be: Butchers, 26 cents per 100 pounds. Saloons, 80o. per 100 pounds, Private families, 50o per 100 pounds. C. JEANNEKETT. JOHN BAKER. MRS. ISABEL A. MALLON. ( A line of tlei, neat effects, suitable to wear with ladies' ohemliettei, at OttoKrauiV ' "'' nine hours a day. With the few dollars thus earned she was able to do for her husband all that loving human hands could do. During the last few daye of his Illness she was allowed to do her work at home. She wrote of the fashions by his bedside. For just one day did her courage leave her— that upon which he died. But she sent word to the office that they should receive her copy tho next morn • ing; and they did. For three years she worked faithfully at her task, which had become that of providing sustenance for herself and others. During those years her salary was raised from time to time, and about six years ago she left that position and began writing her "Bab" letters. The Idea of tho letters was her own. and no one has successfully imitatec her, though there have been numerou attempts. Aside trom the "Bab" let tens for the syndicate, she DOW writei choice fashion article, which appears in each iasue of tho Ladies' Homo Journal, signed leabel A. Mallon. In connCRtion with her "Bab's Bab ble" letter, she has a remarkable record in that, though sho has now written it continuously for nearly aeven years, she has never missed single week during that time, although the work has occasionally been done from a bed of sickness, Mrs. Mallon's home is now in New York city, as it has been for years With her mother and a maid she lives quietly In a pretty little flat near the Park Avenue hotel. There are hardly more than half a dozen rooms, but the walls are covered with paint- Ings, etchings and photographs of famous pooplo she has mot, and the numerous bookcases are filled with standard and the newnst books. "Bab" reads nearly everything, including literal piles of dally newspapers. Her favorite authors are Thackeray, Balzac, and Swinburne. Aside from tho great amount of time she spends In what might bo called routine reading, She works several hours a day at her writing. Each morning, immediately after break, fast, she begins dictating to her typewriter, never writing a word herself, except personal letters. She entertains a great deal and she Is a delightful hostess, having that rare gift—especially in a young person, of making each visitor appear at bis or her beat, and this without apparent effort. Mlaa Marie Flaaoke, a special writer, of the New York World, writes me the following: "I am a great admirer of -Bab's' writings. She has brains enough to outclass any ten women." : Mrs, Belle K-Admu, the Clere- land correspondent of the Journal. savs "Bab" is certainly the most ver. satlle writer In the United Statae. Miss Eliza D. Keith, the Sao Francisco correspondent of the weekly. Journalist, aseerts that tho mild and beneficent Isabel Mallon, of the Ladles' Home Journal, and the "gossipy, garrulous—sometimes vitrl. alic—'Bab' of the Sunday pspers" Is one and the same person. One of the best known of the Eng lisb artists wrote: "Is 'B»b' pretty? Better than that. She is harmonious. If she goes out to take a walk with you In tho morning, she has on a trig cloth frock, her blonde hair is closely braided and her big brown eyes meet the sunshine and defy it. If you meet her in the afternoon, the blonde hair is fluffy, she is in a long fur coat trimmed with sable, and on her bead is a bonnet that bad .to be born in Paris. If you drop in to have a cup of tea with her, the brown eyes speak hospitality, she looks like one of Ouida's heroines in plush and chiffon gown, and. as you see her satin slip- pa* a, you realize that sbe ie an American. At dinner the Huffy hair is drawn up on lop of the small hoed and fastened with gold pins. The gown Is ofttnest of black velvet, acd about tbo neck, us if lo vie in whiteness with her throat, is a fall of real lace. She we.Hr* a string of pearls and her finee.rs flash with j- wolf. Pretty? I don't know. There are thousands of pretty women There are few harmonious ones—'Bab' is oce of them Tho following are the handfomo compliments T received upon Mrs. Mn.l'on'8 abilities end work by a few of her ninety pdltoff: The Press, New York: I consider Mrs. Mnilnn thn cleverest woman letter writer in Amerirnn journalism, BKAUKOKD MKKKILL. Tbe Courier-Journal, Louisville: The Courier Journal hae been publishing •'Bab's" letter weekly for years, and, though the crush of news may have heenjgrec.t, compelling the omission of columns of pa'd matter, I can't recall the time when "Bab's" was crowded out. W. N. HOLDEMAN. The St. Louis Republic, St. Louis: Mra. Mallon's articles are very popular with our people, and the evidence taat we value them highly is apparent in the fact that we use them regular, ly. She seems to strike a chord In the feminine mind In a way which no other of our present school of writers seems quite to equal. J. A. GRAHAM: The Chicago Times, Chicago: "Bab" Sho Is delightful—unique. She is the exemplification of the real "emancipation" of woman. She has emancipated herself, if doing her share of work side by side with tne% doing it as well as any of them, better than most, and asking no odds from them means emancipation — that thing eo much desired of some women, so terribly feared of others. And although emancipated, she la so delightfully, perfectly feminine, so womanly withal, that she is doing more than any of the other emancipators toward removing that awesome terror of the "woman of the future" inspired In the minda of men by the very formidable but unlovable and uu-understandable females who are insisting upon woman's rights from the sycamore stumps of bleeding Kansas and the platforms and rostrums of the more rational sections of the country. Albeit, I don't be- live Madam "Bab" wants to be emancipated, or would surrender a tithe of aa American woman's heritage of courtesy for .the amplest euito of vested rights claimed for her by the interesting Mrs. Lease or the fearsome Mary Ellen Foster. "Bab" ia a woman writer of passing cleverness, who understands her subject—woman—perfectly, being in herself part of her subject—possessing that rarest trait In woman, chairity for her own sex, and an oven rarer quality^—a sense of humor. "Bab," In truth, lea joy. I hope, forever. HARRY SELBY FULTON. Derby or Fedora HATS Pearl with Black Band, Mocho, Tobacco, Black and Brown. $2 Hats for $1. $3and$3.50Hatsfor$1.98 OTTO KRAUS. "MARY YELLIX" LEASE. Somo or (he Knnnux Oj-clonc'n Fierce and Forcible KplKrmiun. The Lease .Goucrar combination were at Kokomo a Jew days ago and tho Tribune of that city publishes the following pithy and pointed saying* of the former at her Wednesday ntght'e lecture under the caption LITTLE LEASELETS. Some of Mary Yellin's expletives: "This country is a great big male obligarcby. Give the women a chance." "We are 11 via' a gigantic lie. Fine churches and the people starving to death." Eighteen hundred years ago the Tramp Christ was crucified." Your lily-banded preachers preach only to the rich. Sensational preach'" ers only draw audiences." ••Tbey only preach to the rich. They put the hay so high the sheep can't roach it." "Imagine the Apostle Paul talking about who should sing base or tenor." "Teach us bow to live and we'll die without any trouble." "Oh, they lay, 'I won't degrade my pulpit by dragging politics into it.' If your politics is so bad you can't take it into the pulpit, what kind of a preacher are you?" "They think everything of the sheep, they do; thinking bow often they can shear them.'' ••We are just beginning to understand the Lord's prayer." "If you can't be Christiana, be half way decent pagans." ••The old parties only exist for robbery. They are united on everything except the tariff. "John Sherman and Grover Clove. land unite in demonetizing' silver, the money of the constitution. They might as well have repudiated the Hag." "We always know where to find a democrat; he takes his liquor straight but yon can't find a republican unless you catch him at the bung hole." "They pray with the elders and drink with the boys." "Gtovsr Cleveland is a blight to the country and a menace to good government." , Not a single law hae been passed In the past twenty-five years for the benefit of the people." NotlCC. The first payment on subscriptions of stock to the Citizens' Natural Gas Company of Logansport, Ind., is now dun and should bo paid at the company's offlee, corner of Market and Fourth streets. Shares of stock are twenty-five dollars (|25.00) each (two shares to a fire) to be paid as follows: April 20, IBM * ' °" Mny2., 1894 1 M June 20, 183< 1 ™ July 20, 1894 „ 2 00 August 20. 1891 » W September:*). 1894...; ~ •< W Octob«r2'J, 1884 » W November 20,1894. 3 <» D-cember20,1.S84 4 m) January20,1895 .-400 12500 JOHN GRAY, President. C. W. GRAVES. Secretary. Nerve force Is drawn on by ever? muscular or brain effort. Deposlte to meet these drafts are made by Dr. Wheeler's Nerve Vltallzer. Price $1, of Ben Fisher. A good umbrella for 75 oenU, at the Naw F«b.lon«tortv Quaker headache lief in ten minutes. capsula give re. WONDERFULI The Remarkable Cure of an Arkansas City Street Com* niissioncr. I had an attack of La Grippe tbe 18th ot December, complicated with tonsllltls; VRU conflno* to my bad one week. Tho physicians gave me op Mr breathing was very labored; had a gmotband sensation at times; mj chest and limits wen Terj «ore. Phelp'8"FourC" remedy helped m* the first dose: tho soreness .left my chest almost In- • stantlv; was well In three days. Ttte obore If due Mr. Pheips In simple Justice to tills wondor- ml medicine. P. H. FKANET, 'Street CommlsHonw Arkannu City, .December 30th. 1891. Four "C" bos cured Asthni*, BronchlUi, Pneumonia, &nd Ulcerated TonMIItls. [n ootnposftlMi tt (9 DIFFERENT, l» XOXIPOOTCBFOL IDd AOTTW In fact Is is DIFFERRKNT from anr other tanf remedy M moI&UM U dUIerent from Tloeiu. n U a BETSLATION. BUT or ILL TOO TACB M> mrai. TheusraoioftheooBtnotU, W*u "C' MUST OITTt SATISFACTION or mMM? l * BEN FISHER.
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