Fort Wayne Sentinel, April 16, 1898, Page 8

Fort Wayne Sentinel

April 16, 1898

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Issue date: Saturday, April 16, 1898

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Next edition: Monday, April 18, 1898

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Fort Wayne Sentinel (Newspaper) - April 16, 1898, Fort Wayne, Indiana Ili' í¡5 ìor Tv-oniea's ciisc'ases iiini ir/pgu- J'iviìk's. ic cuvc-s everychinti,' that is Ci!.i:=':C'iîy ci'ilrà îî 'female trouble." It r•• ài;-i";iiV >.n)jnail tlie distinctly forninino or;xnns of gerif-ralioii, driv-in» oi;t v.';^;!i:i)eo5 ÎVÎK! importing ''' ' rûrpn.-ïîii: i-tor/oiTi-i aünotiirr.l drainn, ^ r'n:i ;::!,■ tlio ïnontliiy iîow i:i ( i;î':r;v:i;M>. ït make;; ßicklv • ;>ikI wt'p.kly ^•■■osnpl^ KÎTonsî and well íij hci Ü'í at ílrai^ stores, r^oiul îor ii .rc:) îx-ok nbout it. TSnñfíüí-eldRí guiai:GrOc.,Aiîania,Ga, The Successfijl Remedy for NASAL CATARRH mn'^t 1)(> non-irritatuiir. o:isy >if application, aiid onf> tli.ll will by its owii ;iciioii rr-arli the infi.Tmc«! :\n(l diso.'i-'^d si IÌAK.-.ì roinoin'js the i'n-pnrtant n>rìiiÌFÌtoi-nf cini,-',; aftloii .-m;! specific r'.Tnt.ivf! witli ptM-ioct safety to tlic pniioiit. Tiii;i,c:rfpal)!r rpnii-fiv Ii.t.-. .niaslereii catarrh as iiutiii:!;; nlsi> iias, and both physicnns ••in'-l patioats i'lPcly rnp.co'-K^ tliis, fact. All clnin-^dsl-i cli'T-rlully a'-!-;in>\.'!c(l(iO tliat in it, tlie acme ofl'liavmucaiaical skill Iwi-s Ih^p.i ri'.'.clioil. Tiin most riistro.^siii;,- syraptoai- qiiirk),\- .l iclri lo li. In a(Mit>: C 'sf: I'.ic Ealrn imparts alniosL ir.-hi am reltof. By Absorpiion. r';i!.'i:T)ia) .-lio'alil rciTioiTil>or that Klv"? Oi^am iialin is tho fiily catarrh icaieiiy ^l■l!^cll is (inickly aad tlioroughly absorbpd !>: tliP Hifca.'fid mcaibratiO. It d.-).>s non dry up tlic sccrciions. h'lt i-liaa^-os' hcin a lirnpi.i aud ■ )dorlP,ss rondilinn. and .iiKiMy l<> a natiiral aud hoaltliv chai-ac'.ijr. The !!nlm can ho l'niind a; a.ay ùrtii; strirc. or hy scndin',' '.<1 ci'nt-.- to M y iii-otiiers, '¡'j Warrca S .. Ne-v N'oric, il wil! 1m' ;naili?d. l'idi di'-ocfioiìs wiii) o;!f;h paclcapc. ('rc.'itn ilaliii opf^ns ami cleanses tlio iia-al pas-at;es. ailays infhimnia; "ln:i. t hereby stuppii;»,-iiair. in till» heaii. luals a'-,'* iiroieets (!:e nie-lirano ami restiav'^.s tie Nf-nsps of tasto and smell. 'i'liB Ualrn is .'»pp'lied dirixiiy into tlie nostrils. Onh' the tcif- t':i'i!'. r;:" the iv;(>. «Uci^val rnc-k ::;-e coniîiarnljlc- lo svilir tiiaiiy v.-nîuf stilTor rivou;.-; tonr.ent ,-.r thcir dcii-stv.ictttrc. •ss iliatt unbearable ser.sii \f-îui:ulcti v.x".iirn to iiitolcr.tliie nttllinds of the fctnr }!i dealing" with distr.si.s of :e/é is "a better way " than lítese ■ ■'•■xatiiitialions and "local ■.'.]>- ■ " is a tnttii v.iiich soit'.e w nien ler.rti. i:l:hoiif;ii thotisatids aie ií'.icitiír in the knowledge. Thev Ihr pt et: a;KÍ dise,;, -.Uè, ft lì Xolhiiip.' TTOttld ìndtie rubniit 1' avor.ige ' this liai- That -.1 dt testnb! plicati.n, have ;.e: al read V r , bave -V.-.üid in Dr. Pieice's l'avot;!e I're-scriTitioii 'Ite one tir failiiip: retv.edy v h.ich heais iVttiiiiiii'- wt.i •ttiesFes at th.c ir very soitrre. 'i'his iii;.; dors " }'t•-sí-'jpii¡,i; •' resí.')r-;s :-,:.)so!r.'.'-' hí'alíV. to tiie iittctiial orsanisiti: sto;js v.ea drains and til- <-; vn;ed ' otidiiiotts, -^i'-cs < lastie stvcuirth Jr. tlie st'iipOTliilg" lieaiaet't?., vita.lil}' •(> ih.e m r* ; (.■.•U'î'! s. ;ind coiiipiote wotiiaiiiy \ iiicr t v. tin' entire eotistitutioii. It is the -jicrfect fortifier aud rerrtilator of v-on-e:i at every cr-tical period in th.eir ■■.iietit; frotti t'ne time witeii they TP : •. ■■ T.to v.-oii:anhcc)<l tniiil ti;. - " <-l!a::'T<-]ii- ' It is lite oi:o itiedicitie wh' li n-.akfs nzotherhood ;-afe and aliiio.st free î'i'oni pain. A iruiv livir.ir at 7 Park Avpw.'.c. Ch.icaçro. Ills., !\!is. lit'iih- Howe, \vii:es: " 1, myself. saiTeret! a loiii; time frov.i f'-aialc w cakm-ss ai'.d sicnirc! lo tir into .1 'I'ook 'CVvr;;! l>f;nk - iif V(j!ir ' r-av'.ritf' î-'i eseriptif-:! ' and it .'^ai-'-d i?ic fvr.iii :t '.-r-.U deal oí' suffi-ria';. I aow t-njuy perfect "i-.eal'.h and wili f •< ; praii-e the wondeviiil efiic-acy of your medicine." Tli^^ best popular medical book in tl-.e world i.s i)r. K. Pierre's ic-ati pa^o ilhi-Pivated Coiniiiriti ,Seiise Meciical Adviser. It v-.-ili bi- Sent fi'.'c. ii;ipc'r-liotind. for ci tme-ceü! stantiis, in pay f/:-' < ■¡^t ,}! ■■¡niiimr only, .'vdd.-er.s the i loctor j'ai; .m. N.\'., or send ,s!a::ip,s fjr clo;h-'-oi:ttiJ c^py. FOR EITHER SEX. This remedy being injected directly to the seat of those diswahes of the <Senito-UriiiBt\v Org;aRS. i-cqKircs no chaisse of diei. Cm-e guaranteed in 1 <o 3 i!a> 8. SanalJ plain pa ?k= acc. by Eicii, Sold only by fiross h Pon_(Mis, 9! «'V-Iluiuu >iix"jl.O (}. Kliak-r'libnriT. I'k ¡''Crr.v stroot. corner ('¡jnton i-t. ™, -.....i i . .ns! îtrc ííi ¡ p;;! lor i '^Sto I;:.!::.ar.1 of ! ^ Cul.r!.,5 ÍU10 They cur- iti 43 )t(;ur:niic ^s^/i same (lise 11 sr:^ -vitiimit íinvincon-í TCTÚcncD. SlîLÎ DYALL DilLìGiìiSiS; > i;(;ur:nhc \ yiì.ìio'it il''.vi DYALLDilÚG ÎS a moment of Your Time. To Show Yon our E.^tensive ]-iine of........ Lawn Mowers, Garden Hose ci n CI Reels. Lawn Rakes and Garden Barrows. sfiofii mm iiB. i? 1) :iS anil 40 Easit Columbia St. A. Haiterslev & Son PLUMBERS, STEAM ArSD OAS FITTERS. 48 E. Main Street. Fort Indiana. J. F. ZîiViMERLY & CO., Practica! Píumbers, Cas and Steam Fitters. NO 141 CAL30ÜN STBEB1>art f »sm |enli»4 SATURDAY, APRIL. 16, 1898. Some New Wrinkles In Stylish Summer Attire. EETUEN OF EUPPLE AND PLOUÎÏOE. Ribbon and Braid Used For Triminlng .TVIore Lavishly Than Ever—The Kew Capes Scarcely Beach the ElboTT—lAce Striped Goods the Latest Design. [Copyright, ]89,S, by Amerie-an Pres.=3 Association, ¡ In view of tlio increasing nunibera of tight waists ami .smifi basquea and the fact that the blouso.s are growing trimmer and less bn^gy all the while I think it is salo to predict that this coming fall will SCO tlie last of tho blouse aud shirt waists, at lo.ast for several years; bnt shirt waists will 1;g very much in cvidcnce in a few weeks. .Ainoüíí t/íO'í) nil there i.s none prettier than these made of the dark itliie ])erc:ile or thf; china silk \vhirh it closely imitate.s. I'hcro .are several slsades of blue thi.s season. bp.t; j:uli,L;n, jiiacuck, cadet and faience iire lljv Tavorites. C)nly indigo and navy are siiiV to îiurchase if for a wash^tble yar-nuM'.p. The clan pdaids in the fiinghams and tîv> ::¡;i;lr.;s are still offered with as-surr.r..- . iiloiusis and shirt w:iists are made of both, ;inu their style, jilain or iire.<,-y. oíiíai?i<~<l by tiie placinj^ of strai:,-;;; .-■t'll bias plnids together in yokes, fohi.s rü'üí'.s. ]\tií'!'i s are p.rowiiig even moro popular for haitdsinne dresKcs of line fabrics anil :i!so for the lif.rhtev stuffs lor warni sum-mer d;iys. It is nothing uniistir-.l to find (U'L-ainiie. l:;;rt silk ar.tl thin kiwns ruf-ii,ed (¡nite t;î tlie Vi'aist. : v.-asa blnelc iiatislogown shown in ortc jilaee oü v. hieii tlv. re was a st;c'cessi(in j of fietinees not oniy coverii'g the skirt, j but ai-.o the I,louse and the sleeves. Each | rufuo (>!¡g"d with a vow of half inch | wliife valeiH'ieiines lace. The rr.nies were • ;,'ra(lnab d so ih.-it whihî those ne;ir the ! bi:)tto;ii were i and ô inehcs wido those on i the v-'ai.^t a'.j'.l skeves \\ ere hut ;ui ineh, j laee a-.al :iU. The belt was of rulty velvet ' and the stork of the same, \TÍ;h a l::co frill ; at th.e back. j This is but one of Jiint'.y .i:ov.-ns rufiiod ' frotn I'.cni lo neck, ti^ou.uh more i!:an haif of them have tho ruilles set apart .¡est tho ; wiiit'î ui I'lo mille. Tiiis is \ery ¡doTsing and in tho case of silks and !j;i<::iading9 the oewesti of the spring oapes of the same material as the gown and braided witli soutache of exactly tlie same shade. Capes are not so full as they .were, and many .scarcely reach tho elbow. Some only cover the ehonlderi?. *rh6i<e are many new ideas in cape.s, dolraans being ono style and mantles another. There are also nian-telota which arc made with much rufflinjs: around tho neck and bottom and with long tabs in front. Ono most elegant mantle for a middle aged lady was of embroidered cashmere, the lower edge done in very open design. The garment was pointed front and back and had amplo folds over the shoulder.^. A ruffle of black lace was sowed in under the edge and another around the neck, with a double cascade of tho same all down the front. Many wraps have long tabs in front. Others are cut away rounding in front and long in tho back. A ruffle of some sort is always added to this kind. Pelerines thero arc without number. Tho blouses which are intended for street are very handsome, many of them being of cloth, dark green, blue, brown, purple or oxblood red. These are nearly all braided with fine black soutacho; or braid half an inch wide with tho edges outlined with picot loops in line soutache. I saw several where thero was no intent that the friints should close. Those were sijocially arranged to hang loosely at tho front to show tho lining, which was of briiiht striped silk, tho stripes being horizontal. Under this was a loose, full vest of some kind of material always differing as widely as po.ssible trom the outei material. The.se full vest fronts are seen every-wlieru and are made of silk of any preferred color, apttle groen and deep red being, I think, tho favorites after white. These vest fronts all have stocks or folded neck bands with more or loss trimming at the back. Some of them are accordion plaited, iuid ruilles of tho same are set in jtibot fa.shion down tiie center. A few are sewed to a regular vest, but the most of them are to he simjily ftistened at the waist line. On tho outside of tlic* blouses and also tailor made wai.sts there i.s a small watcii pocket set. lkjVvi%not piiis are also worn I to hold little wj-.tch. i Tailor made wrtips in light colors have ! cut straj) striii.s stitched on. and in many ! instances these are decorated with smtill motiier of ]iearl buttons, sewed on in clusters and in breton style. Many of the silk and pojiliu capes have enormous puffed boas of hemir.ud silk muslin, and the dolman ca])es h.'tve euoriiious bows with many loofis set at tin! bend of the \vaist in tho back. Hall hmg b:isiiues in two or three instance.s were orn.-.mented with three ikuineos of silk matching in color with th.e materiiil. Traveling capes ;iro liiarked li>' long, stiiooth lines. One long wra]) was mtulo double iirer.sted and ftisteiied with Ltrge smoke i-ejirl butt(ui.s. only tliree on each side, and thesi; set low (hnvn. Titere were h;ilf eapes instead iif sleeves and hood ¡it the Iriek. witf) a rih'i'.; inrndown ctdlar at. E.\RLY .-"Piiix;; ri;sTr jyl'-'es a li.':ii!-er ;î]i]iearan;'o. But whilo î'oii'".C'S ill •] rttii:''.-; art! .so very ini]>iilar tlvy i;f;¡ ;ì!it lüujn all gowns l.y av.y !;:e;!'v-. !;■;■;!!(!;;.>;..• i.-; siili erceeedingly fash-¡'v,-,' wi'e!'!' tilo gowu trinin;ed brai-.i is in a color a miîst artistic t iU'( or !■ },r 'iueei e s o I. ïîhe iv i'ven the l.'V lia vi il g braid of two s,III.e colt;r v.-rouj-ht ra;:l looks well on every-v-,!iile duck, crash and it ;;!.-■; shows up ri(;hlycu upon ; thing. ]>i(if!0 suits, ld.il k. \'ery prc-t!y designs in sotitaclie and other v. idths and kinds of braid are sewed lo-g(;ii!<'r all riVidy for apiiUcation. T!;ere is :;er,erally oi;o portion jirepared for tho front of tlio liiouse or b;tsijtie ;ind another lor tho front, breadths. Titese Viiry in size and elaboraleiiess, but e.ve all handsome, and they are not so very exjiC'sive. Dainty loojdngs with f;;sten?ngs ;ind button ball tassels are made of ^vhite corset, tajie for cotton gowns and for tlie white linen. licru nankeen is aniong the nevv' stuiTs for summer suits iind ecru ribiied and corded cotton. (Jliecked liiien is very hand- ■' some when suitably made—tliat is, when j it is treated in cxory ^vay. as though of tho iinest (juality of silk or other expensive I material. I (Jtui model of this kind of gown had i tho skirt, cut with tho front lircauth entire ! and till tho rest, cut off at the knees v.-itli j a rounded corner. To this was sewed i gathered llounce with ;» piiiing betvv'een. | The wiiist was in blouse form, with inser, j folds of \vhito linen. Frogs and loojis of 1 M hite cotton cord held the ciiecked folds j together over tlio white ones. Thero were ; a stoek ;tnd tie of \vash mull and a miidici | collar of the linen edged with a frill of Rus.sian lace. Tho sleeves were tight to the shoulders, \\ hero thero was a trijilo puff. The wrists extended in wide, flaring einfs with jUilU'S of lace on the inside. Tliis class of goods is pe uliarly adapted to this style of development as it is .solid and looks like v;ool or ¡jojilin. The tunic llouneo grows in popularity. It has a grtiCi.'ful sweep tiiat endears it to the hetirt of woman, for, luAVcver v,-ide its swei ¡i, it is iiijvor cumbei'some like the pafjuin sl:irts. A ri(-h blai-k rep or whii)-joni costume iiad a tunic skirt, riie line of sejiaration being marked hy a row of beaded passemenleriti extend in,.ill ai'ound except the crtitur !;ack breadtii. 'i'here was a ciiriof.s but very Fretiehy blotii-o worn with it. There was a belt of bal^y blue kirl wi'h silver buckle, holdin,!^ in the waist aiul deiining th.e b;is(iue skirt. The wide collar of the black whipcord h.iii A narrow ruillo of bahy blue taffeta. There v.cro two square re vers, each bordered by a blue ruillo a;;d lield ba: k by three silver buttons. The jilain e.oat sleeves had narrow ruffles of tlio taffeta at tho wrists. Black and baby blue is a combination often seen in Paris. Ribbon is narrow widths, both satin and talTeta, and also vtih-et are uset! as i'ac trimming on many garments One ¿^kirt /i3'l tilO tunic comjiletely ccvored with a ¡atticcwfirk of iilack satin ribi)on half an »ncli v,-ide over the surface, whicii wjs (.aience blue poidin. Another gown oi; moss green cashmerc suiilime had :i sort of cuirass front miule of rows of \ory dark green satin ribbon. The.se were placed around the hips with a .--¡ightdip in fnj.'i?. Five other rov.-s ^ve^o sewed in n >:ig7.ag line around the entire waist. TJie f;\j:;t of the) waist wa.s .sligiitly ¡louched, while the back was in far;n <jf a sliort, r ui.'id basque. There was a shaped oponin« in front, filled with white satin. The stock was white satin, and the tie was of black lace with ruffled ends. It v.as a very refined gown ar.d a tasteful i>ne, much i.-iore so th;;n one showi* at tiie siinie place w:''i much more pretension. This was of ivory white cicth, there ing a Idas iJounce of ivory white and red striped t.iffeta. 'iliis was stitched on tinder a strap and placed on t he .skirt ij) a way to represent an ovcrBb4rt. .Ju.st uridti' the edge was a straight plaited ruffle of tho same silk, Tho sleeves had chatelaine cuffs of the silk, and there was a fulled vest front of tho same added to tlioi clofsa basaue waist. With this them was one of till! iieeK aud two sharp revers. I he stul.' ' v.-as cleph.atit gr;;y cr;tvane;te. The whole I v.-as re.aüy elegar.i. The di'sign was : develop^'il ill a largo luMwii yellow a;ul : ,e,rce!i jdaid iwiilc'J wool. In botii casi's the ;.:arn:eft reaelied tlu; uround. The half lirincess redingote is a favorirti for trtn'cl-i!i'.r. as it is matio witli snug bc.ci; and strai^-iit ïriints and ¡qiwc for ¡lockcls. .\ii.(!!ig tlie 1/ulit si'ifis for sujuukt the lari-stri;>e(i iawns and organdie;, are the pre;'-ie=,t ami most ih/licate 1 have ever si eu. Tite Lieo strijie is not. as heretofore, ■ a sort of ;» twisted e.ati\as!i;-:e opeii'^vork, hf.'. ;; ^flipe exactly resfunbliug a [ñeco of \ alef.ciennes, lierre or du'diess htecN alter-ue.ritic; Willi a stripe of tlie dainty lüwn. 'i'i'.is, v.'ith it-; iirii-ti^'aiiy eiiosen (colored , liuüig of silk, makes up most beautifuliy. i 'i'.he niost of the licsigus take us bad; to I (jlden times v\ hen OUI'grandi'.uithers .sliow-; l'i US .ser,'¡[¡s of tlieir l;est frocks in .'■onie j cii'ii' v; patchwork (luilt. Tiiere is one new j eolor, vhcc.vaet reprix.l'.ic!ion of the niodest I lit;lj i;i;-.k {nuipernel. I ¡luí iced among tiie new millinery ¡roods millions of white lilies of the vailey, swani;) alder, trailing arlrulus and heptUi-ca. lern le:ivi:s were hot aiuotîg the llow-ers, the iir.e jnaiikuihair fern la'ing ex trcîiK.ly abundant. 'i'liere were several straw iiais almost covered with btinclieaof a iiower wlaose nfluie 1 do nor knov.'. Id ATP kKliOV. Tlie New tfïiipfr'û lîcat. "Aud tbcy call thi.s me bate, aud not a livi'jg sowl to be baton.—Pick Me Up. _ His method. "I ara informed," said (bo Spanish general who had .some exparience in Cuba, "that there are people in the U:3itf:d States who have already declared war ou their own rospon.sibility." " Yes," replied bis friend. "That is what is Ijsicg said of tbeni. And under the circurustauccs it is not so very strange." "Not at all. But what I don't under-Btaud is why tbey should bo content with merely declaring war. Why don't :tiey go ahead aud announce victories?" —Washington Star. They Spo!|e Louder. Doctor—I wish you would tell those rk^ai Du^ites to stop talking. The noise disturbs me. Attendant—Why, how can theymako a noise when tbey talk with their fiu- , Doctor—Well, iJi|a't acitSbbs speak louder than wordsP-^Ohicago News. is: GT'.'i:;nje:a liaVe almost enur« control of the stdiiecjatthi^ tries of New York, ¡'r r'i^' « > ^ A MOSQUITO FLEET. MAGICIANUKE, UNCLE SAM CREATED ONE IN SHORT ORDER. Private Pleastir«, ;raclits and Busy Tos-boats Convertied: Into Thrpedo Bo&t Chasers and Scoatships—How the Work Was Done—Uses of the i'leet. Three weeks ago the United States navy would have been practically at the mercy of such a torpedo flotilla as sailed from Spain about that time. Today it is ready to receive a visitor of this kind. Rapid work, you say? Thero has been nothing like it in the naval history of any other country. Today we have a -'oodly number of small beats v.hich, whilo not particularly formidable in appcarancc, are exceedingly usefi;!. Naval moji refer to them collectively as the mosquito fleet. A few weeks ago these boats were busy tugs or leisurely pleasure craft. Now they bristle with wickcd looking machine guns and sport hooded searchlights. With practically niilimited funds the purchasing agents of tho navy department PRKPAIilNG TIIK PI.KASUÜE Y.^CIIT MAT-I-LOWl-Jii l\)ll WMt. went to all the prin:;ipal port.s aitd looked over the a\ailable craft. As yet nono has been seized by tlie giivernment. There W!>s no need for tlii.s. In almost every instance the owners iiave been willin,g to s.ell. In some cases, id is true, they asked exorbitant prices, but the naval agents simply decided to let them keep their boats. Nearly 000,000 has already been spent in this way. As fast as tho boats were purchased they have been sent to seme navy yard, where tlie necessary alterations could be ttiade. At Leaguo Island, Brooklyn, Charleston and otlicr yards this work has been in progress night and day for weeks. Tho higge.st singio item of work has been the tvtiusforjnation of Ogden Goelefs Mayflower from the jdeafure ye.cht into a war vessel. Tho yaclit went ir.to tho dock on March IT, and more worktneti have been engaged u'lcn her than on any other single job in the station. The yacht is larger thrui tho dispatch boat Dolphin, being feet long ;ind ^Ib.Ci feet beam. Sho is a more iioworful vessel tiian the gunboats Princeton and Annapolis, which sho rc.sembles clo.scly both in lijies and rig. The iilans for arming her consist of protecting her hull with seven <S inch harvey-ized nickel steel in the vicinity of her engines and boilers. Tiiis band of steel protects her vitals and extends from afoot be-lov/ the Vv'ater line v.-ell up on Iter frtnv board. W'hiio this prtjtcction v.'ill not Iceep out i)rojeeliles from the rajiid liro guns, it will prevent machine gun pro.jectiles from getting very far into tho hull and will givo additional strength to th.e sides. For a vessel built for yjichting her armament. is wry formidable. Jlcr main battery consi.sts e.f two 5 inch rajiid lire guns. Tiieso tlirow a jirojectile weighing about 7;") pouiifls ;u'.d penetrate all but tiio armored siiips. Her liroaiiside guns consist of 12 M-C pounders. Besides these she carries four PiilliMu ter guns tha.t firo ¡»t the rate of several liuntired slie.ts jier minute. In addition to the above forniidaijle dis-jihiv the r'.iayhou-er alscj has two stu'i'aee torpedo tuLui:-;. Sho is now in coinnussion and (..'oüit.'iander IvJackensie, her coid-njiuuler, is in charge of tlie wiu'k. .'-^he carrii-s so:ne li'i m-'n in her cre.Vv'. The government ¡»aid about i?.")eo.00() for her, ijuying ite:r ii'om 1;ho Ooelet estate, iier cha)iges co.st in. tho neigiiborhoou of 000. Anion Ii tho other private yachts ]iur-chased and put in the government service are tho Iloriiet, Fagle, ihiWk, Vs'asp and Soveroign. Ti.e tuus are the 'i'eeuiMseh, Uiiciis, (Jsceola, -Alponquin, 2siizif:- scott and tho ,\t!::s. The ."--oveivigii is (iO.") tons, and tho r;! her y/icJi! s range b:-l:wcen ¿325 tons and. :]i'.(i tons. 'The tugs aro fre.m ]9!) tons to 250 tons disjilacement. 'J'he yaciits have a siieed ran,i;inii from 15 to IS ' knots an huur, and the tugs are akso fast craft, ranging iroui 12 to 15 knots. All ' these vcs.sei:-; are built of steel and were in i tho liesi of coiuiition wlien bought. Although individually none of the craft thus co;iverteil into war vessels wotikl ! make u i'.at. cotdd by ;iny possibility bo j ealle;! a foriuidahlo foe, yet, iniited in a lleet. und actiti^ in conjunctiim with tho j:io;di iJov.-erfiil sijiiadron uwr assi nibled under the fitru's and stripes, tiieir services are not to be desjjised, aud they will form a most valua.ble auxiliary to our naval Etren;:;th. When this auxiliary fleet is at Key We.st. it will act as an outer line of delense for th.e !ng ^var.shiIlS, tiud, armed, as it will be, with rtspid iiro guns an.dA temper-wirecker !^aslvday with soap. Standing on feet, hard jlork in the midst of soiled! clothes and fetid steam, aching back, wear _ and tear to things v/ashed— /enough to make any one grumpy. Fine occupation for a civilized woman ! A temper-soother—wash-day with Pearline—wash-da^ with the unpleasant features left out. Easier, quicker, better, healthier. No v.^oman can find fault with it. boiling, rinsing, instead of rubbing on a Avashboard. Soaking, SAVED BY A JUMPING JACK, OR THE TOY THE INQUISITIVE BEAR. IIOISÏIXG CL'N" .MOUNTS OX THE .MAVKI.OWEU fica reni ight.-. tho possibiJity of a hostile torpedo boîit getting through the lines undetected will be reduced to a minimum. It wa.s- for li.is purpose, of serving as .scouts or pickets, .:hat those vessels were all purchased by the government. The handsome interior fittings of tho yachts have been in measure spoiled by tho work of e(|uipping them for warships, but ,ífíích will ho much better cquipj^ed in this respect t'uin any of the regular war vesselü. Salient Some Features For 1898. Settling His Residence. Pryne—So you're a New Yorker too. What borougb? Greene—Well, I burrow in a Manhattan office building by day aud a Brooklyn boarding bouse after nightfall.—Brooklyn Life. Stearns Flush Joints. Stearns internal Handlebar Adjustment Stearns Internal Seat=post Adjustment, Stearns SelUoiling and positive locking. Crank Shaft Bearings. Stearns One-Piece Flat Cranks. Stearns Narrow Thread. Stearns Low Drop^ Frame. Stearns Nickel Finish over Copper. Stearns Quadruple Baked Enamel. All .'Vlean Quiet Work. Stearns Speed, Beauty and Durability. SuCCeSS.BLA CK "l^PBL TIER, 12 W. Wayne Street. ^Js -<«55 - "« ^ ■ FOKT SAM HOUSTON. AN IMPORTANT ARMY POST ON THE SOUTHERN. FRONTIER. PEDDLER AND Ptisoncr—1 was quietly attending to my work when this man armsted me. 1 Judge-r- Wbat 13,yöur business? Ir*risouer—1 arn ö burglar.— üp to 'Düte. 'The Smith Premier ^ ^^„^.^^^^Typewriter THE SIMPLE, DURABLE, EASILY OPERATED, ^Jf MECHANICALLY SUPERIOR W WRITING BRACHINE. W ' Send for New Art Catalogue. ^ Smith Premier Typewriter Go.^ ii' fvO. 132 £. MARKET ST., INDIANAI^OLIS, IND. it Was Used as Headquarters of the I>e-partment of Testas Until Recently. Troops There Would I.iko to Meet the Spanish Filibnstcrs From Mexico. Should there bo any active array movr. lEcnt on the southern frontier Fort Sf Houston, San Antonio, would bo m^fj the base of operations. This fort was until recently tho headquarters of tho department of Texas, but when the war department reorganized its divisions, merging that of Texas into the newly created de-Ijartificnt of the gulf, the principal offlceri: were transferred to Atlanta, leaving only an ordinary army post in San Antonio, much to the regret of tho Texans. Fort Sam Houston has long been known as the most important and substantial niilitary poát, possessing the finest and largest department headquarters in the United States. It is situated on u beautiful elevation known as Government hill, about one mile northeast of tho city. The early historj* of the fort is full of interest. Tho authorities at Wa.shington ! recognized the importance of establishing j a permanent military post in San Antonio l soon after the annexation of Texas to tlio United States took place. That city since | almost its first establishment as a Spani.sh j missitm has been noted as a strategic mil-' itary point. It v.-as brought, into greater prominenc'o dtiring tiio war iietweon Mexico and Texas, which culminated in the fali of the -'Mission del Alamo," the battle cf San .laeiuto and annexation of Texits to the United States. j Tho lirst pert'.ianent military barracks i to !)o estal)iished iu San Antonio were erected in 177:5 by Governor {?arou Ittan ■ 3Iaria do Riiq erda. 'J'hcy were ce: u¡i;ed ' for over hr.lf a eenti'.ry by h atid Mcxiean !r<;j;;s. aud traces uf tlieold ruins, of the ad.nite buildings are still to \-o seen. | The site of these aneiert; harrr.cks is near ! whitt is now Military p!;.-/;!. a l.catitiful j little ]):ivi.t iu the lu:ai t of the I'ity. 'i i'.ey ' were oceu['ied as lieiiartuu nt lietido.uarters ' by the successive genertds in eonueaud of , one of t!;e n.'j.^c in-p n-t.tnt miiiiary zones ! of Mexico. j In ISid 1 lie <iUe>tion of i>staMis!,ing a j jioi-t iitid (le; ;:rt:;.e;.t Itetidiprirt'. rs in i iifonio w;is lir.iii'-;!:r up for oü.'eial run- ! .'tideratio;: !\v the ;u:thi;rities at V.'asliiu;:- i ton and tlie pijii ado;ite.] t'cl 'iu'l ll;:nuv h;id ai'i'iv ;! tiiere in I--. :5 v>-i;h a I'otv e l.1 United ."•^tal. ,-; tro' aud he was ])h;i'ed in coiKiuanti (;f t'le t.e-.v d'■;'art:iieur. 'i'in occti[)ied th.e eld .--¡'aid it !¡!::írrers iUid liar-racks ne-:r ^!ilitary ¡ ¡:!/.,i ami reuiained tl'.ere peMiiro.; the M.-heetioii uf mere c;nr ■ furtakle oi;arter3. In l.-;!'.» Mti.jor F. T'. Btdjbiíí, actir.g qu.'irteruKir-t.-T of t !:.■ lit ¡..irtnient, took ( os-se,-sion of th.e h.isti.rie Alamo Iniilditig ill I the name of t he F niied .'^'i.ites ;t?Kl cc-.m rt- ■ cd it. into he;ui'iuai ier - for hi; departr.cut, using it fi;r that pur.oos.- f:ir many ye:os. In isilil the t'oiifede; ,ite,-took ixisses.-i'Ti of the .Alamo, aud it wa^ .-d.-o usihI 1\v them (ji:art-ri:;;;;-i"r s !!ead(i;iar;er^. i:: I'il,. tlie i'uitid .-^taWs eg.iin i(;ok -- EiiUi of ti'e anei'.'ut luiihiing. ami it w;:,-occupied i'.y troojis until liis:;, when it wa-jm "Tbey can't decide what tbey ought to do with the fines," explained the query editor. "They say that they feel reasonably snrie that there will be, eouie;-nod that they oaght to be pult .to Bomo gpod nse, so they have stilttnitted the ! matter to me. " j' "That's easy." assefiiad; the politicai ' editor. /'ji-''' 'r | " What would yon advise?" "Well, it's understood that the girls [ are pretty, isn't iti"" DAN(iEEOUS EXPERIMENTS. STany Pjersons Become Totally ; l>eaf While Otbers Lose Their Sense of Taste aud Smell. That's what lam told." | Altemptins the Cure of Catarrh With '•Well, then, you write back that if Liqnhis, sprajs and Atomizers the there is an honest enforcement of the rule tbey have laid down they can't do better than to pay oflF the national debt and found some charitable institution with what is leftover. "—Chicago Post. It Came Unasked. Cause—Few, if Any, Are Ever Curi<d. IIowtoT.)St tJie Ti-uth of This Statement and Trove tlie Value of Different Treatments. Britlgpt—An, hegorra, Oi wuz goin t' ask the missus fer a raise this day!— Kew York .icnrnul Ui.-« Kfvt'Hse. "Well, madam," ho .«norted, "I suppose voit tiuîîk yea aro sure uf my life iu.surau"e'.-" "Certainly I am, " she calmly replied, "as long as 1 keep up tho pavmeuts. " "Ha, iut!" he iriumplituitly luui-'hed. "I'll get the best of you there! I'll go to war and vitiate tho policy."—Cleveland Plain Dealer. I Styles of Fiction. " Ves," suid the n:an wilii tho iieavy gold watch chttiu. " lie duin t get along iu life, " "Towhat do you iittributo tho differ-encp in your caroers':" "Ile wasted bis timo building castles in tÌH> air. wbile 1 went ah^ad and planili (1 nuips of boom towiìs. "—Washington Slar. Trutiifiiì .lían. "My wife, ■ saul tue tall, lantern javed mau, "is as woniauly a woman as you c(u;l!i lind, but sho cr.n hatuuior nails like lightning. " "Wonderful," sang the chorus. "Lightning," the tall, lantorn jawed man coutinued, "seldom strike's twice in tlie quircr same place. "—Cincinnati Eu- m ».1 ^mêMrr :t s.\m üoi'stoV. Utiited .'-^rati-^ iiy the sum of je.'d.iiou heing fornii r militarv rrarre- Tov. I- ;; fu-- Fi purcliased fi'oni ti-: state (■;■ 'J'e::;r-, t !ii p;iid for the reiie o die.-; iitid ^lorie's. (.leiieral V.'orth .■!s..ujjied command of tld.'; militaiy li-.'iuii'i te.or.t in l."^!'.). He oeetipiul leiujjortiry h.etuloutu'ters in ;in old ¡idolie liou>e. VnÌ'.ìIc in command he died of cl-.olcra tir.d as sueceedid iiy Gì nera! Hiirney, who h;id lieeti theri' its iir.-t eotu-mtuider oi the new (iepro'tuviU in IMii. A r.umlKT of eh'inges iu tlie location of the hi' idquarters ot tlie dej P.rtment were diu'iu^ the r.e.xr. few yeaì's. no per-luan. i)i;ildings ha> ing yet heen erceted for {Lem. lii kif.! the city of .'-■aii -Antonio doiuiled !!-■) a.cres of ];i;:d, and the s.jme »vas i;rc('i>t-eil l.y the governtiienr, upon wiiieh shoidiì he; estai disile;! i)erm;inGnt !;arr;ieks, depart-menr. and ikì;;: head(niarrer.> huitdings. of-fiei rs' resideiK'ts and (lU.-ii'iers. ere. In !s7."i t'ie neeretary of war orilered ilio coiiimeiieement of the we'rk of eon:,tr;:ct-iiig the post and depart l'.'cnt hetidiitiarters iiiiildin..:s, the r.i'ce.-sary apiiroi't iat iorj h.aviiìLC heen m;ule severa I years m'evie.tts. The builditigs and resiile.nees in v.'hat is huou'.'i as the "Old l-o.-t" were eonipleied and inaugurateli iu IsTl). ''i'h" "New Post" huildings wero biiilt i;; IsSi-S, Tho litiarteruKister's depot :ind depart-mer.t oiliee iuiildings an; said to he tlìo hirgest an;! nur-^t sub-f.intiiil (if any dejiart-Uieiit in tiie country. 'ì'iiiy are iiiiilt aroiuid a qiKsvìrr.iigle i.'.-J 1 ieec sqtiare. Tho m:ii;i fae;;!;e. friuuin.u' south, is ."¡ou feet by feet an,! is two .■-feTie.-; high. Tho north front t- Irli feet by feet and ono stiU'y hi'.'Si In t!ie center of t!ie (¡uaiìfatigle is a to\v(>r HS f.'et ìiiuh. fnuu which a com-.'nandii5g \ iewof the stu'rou'iding eotintry may be !ì;u1. Th.e htiilding. ov series of Ijiiildings, iis it niight pro;ierly he terniei!, CI ini rises storeroouis, 'J.'i olìiee reieiii ve workshojis aud a cidlar. The hui'fied retuMval of the v/bolo worl ìul; ioree of oliìeers. i !. r!;s. ftirnilure. rec-orils, ete., of this aholished liep.-irtmeut to .\tlar,t:i leaves this grea!. IuiìI.ììul: entireiy vaeant, and r.heuKI tlieehatige he p;'rnia-uciU it is no; known to whiit use the phico cotild he put liy the governmcnt. The be;it!tiful hotuis of the many departmiuit sta-V oilieers wlio bave been tr.ansferred to Atlanta tire ;Uso v;ie;int, tuul if the pru-jio.-i d deiiletiun of fort .-'¡jm Houston of its lroo[)s takes ¡ilaeo tho once beautiful and important military settlement will h;iv(> a desidate ;i])pecir;inee. l'"or iiwh'Je 710W, iit. ;iny rate, then^ wi'l he i>lenty of soidiers stili in ."-iiin Antonio. The imjjortanceof kee(iing them there was illusi rtited ouly the other day wheu .some Spanish iilibusters thretitened to invado Texas front Mexico. Tho bluecottts at Fort San Houston tire sorry the Mexictm government did not let the Spauiards come idong. .A Likely Place. •Tane (readiug)—"The wearied son-tinel leiined on bis gun and stole a few moments' ^leep. '' Little Robbie—I kuow wberebe stola it from, .1. . n — W h or o, Rob bi e? liobbia—From bis nap-sack.—CIovo-laud x'ittin I)e;' h, r / THE ANTIKISS FINES. The Political Kditor Knew Just What to Do \l itU Them. "I admit that 1 am puzzled, " .said tho query editor. "Cf course I get all kinds of questions," he explained, "aud am asked to give all kinds of advice, but thi.s seems lo stump me. It's in regard to that iintikissing crusade at Atlanta. " "Wbatabont it?" a.sked the society editor, becoming suddenly interested. "Why. its efiect seems to have been very iiuTcucbing, " said the query editor. "Tiiey art) taking up the subject aJi over the country, and iny corresponde!!t iu tiiis case says that so much has been written about it that, just by way of example, a large number of pretty girls and nice young men have organised an antikissiug society, with heavy penalties tor any infraction of the ruios. " "How heavy?" asked the political editor. "The fiuo is $10 for each party to any oscnlatory salute, " answered the query editor. "How exorbitant!" cried the society editor. "Wliàt'é thé puzzle?" domauded tba scoréinà editor. .Strictly Fre.sh. Doubting Woman—Really, now, are these eggs fresh'.-' Grocer—-Madam, if you will kindly step to the telophcne and call up our farm yon cttu bear tho hens that laid fl](;.-e eggs still ctickling.Ciuciunati Ectiuirer It flight Have Been. "Papa, if you hadn't married mamma'— " WellV" " What Ü lot o' fun mo an you could have—a-düin as we please!"—Chicago Record. Doscrviiis of Pity. P-lr.s Ik—The lady Dabbs is going to marry l.-^ highly iutellectual. Shi3 speaks three languages. *ir li. (cundolingly)—Poor Dabbs.— Boston Traveler, _ A SURVIVOR. "I mailed tiu' main." se.itl tlu- strnnrrer tail. S;iid tlie lum.-icwiie: "S.'iy nn more, But .-^it you d,)wn e.iul rr.-t withai. For yiii-,r f»'i t r.r" hrei • d :ui '. -ore. J-esi i'.";r yi.iu- fili i.t tin- i>-^live ininee, Lilo' ir.otiier u.-;e'l to niah.e. And tlu'ii you .^I'.ali toll ot your travels since Volt l'. It the .-hni laiaUe. " ■'] =.TÍled th.e r.inin.' ti'.e man apain. S:¡!(1 the hou-.'V»-ife : "Xay, no more. Wo will t:dk ;nica of thi- L'rdlant laen Who wi i-e l(i-t on that hostile sitore. But DM aiiwhilf nibli'ie this tnrkey leg, Fdl u)) (jii the an^^el food, And later o:i you will talk. I be?, Wlu'ti yeu iei i in a yarrani: mood." "I s.niled t!ie ir.e'.-', " said the v.'andcrer soilsd. Said ihi' houM'wife: ••Tidl me. thon, Where v.-ero you wh' ii the watfr.s hoiled And alliAvrd thi-i'f hundri'd ineu? IIow V.Murd vim all of th.'it xTthin^; foam \Vhr-h ituliVd thr -ocul ship Maine? Ah, icil T!;e v. h.i-ri' is your h:'.[i¡iy homo Whieh you Ion;.; to reaeli a^-ain "I s-'iiled tho tiiam," .-aid the stvnw^t'r then, '•x\nd ^ .-,houid liave rt'ma.'kid heíuro That 1 -e.ilnl e.¡,-:i bake :\be!:i^an On t!-:c H. hu'.acr Ai'thur Orr.' Then the hou-i v> iic -p;d;e lu r never .a word, Bui reaehcd tor lu r rollitr.; pin. And tho low. dull th.tid whieli tlic npijthbors Tcld the ehance ho luid to win. —Frank Fiiie.e'jaM in York Truth $100 Reward .fííOO. The readers of thi.s paper will he pl-^a-ed to learn that th(>re is at least one droe.di-d di~e;>-e that science i;as been able to cu'eiu all its st aires and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Curo the otdy {lositivo cure now known to the medie,d i'l,'itoriiiiy. Catai rh heia^-.i eonstitu'ional <!:--oa-^c, roipiires a constit nt ione.l treatment. Hall's Catarrh Care is taken internally, ariiiit: diieclly upon tho l)lood aud !iuicon~ surfaces uf tho system, thereby destroying; tho foundation of the di.seaso, and iriviiifr the patient str<'iií,'íh by building up tho constitution and as>i:~tini; nature iu doitiff its work. Tho proprietors have so much faith in its cnra'.ivo powers, that they ofTor Ono Hundred Dollar- for any case that it fails to cure. Sond for list of Te^-tiir.oiu'.ds. .\ddrcss, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O í:í?~Sold by Brufípists. 7.")c. Will the people ever become convinced of the danger and risk of treating Catarrh, Bronchitis and Asthma with liquid medicines forced into the delicate air passiiges by-powerful sprays and atomizers. During the past year over two hundred thousand dollars have heen expended in this city alone for tho treatment of these diseases, and it has been a waste of time and money on the part of tho public, as not four hundred persons can be found in this city today who will testify that they have been cured, while o i the utiier baud, the number who have b?coni0 totallj deaf through this aba-e of the air passages is appalling. .V Pr,.\N r.Y T!IE TRUE VALUE OF ALT. ADVKHTI/.F.n CURES C.VN P.F, Ti STEI> WITHOUT Suppo.'^ing rlint one out of every fortj' pers'ct.s cutini-.^d by advertisers to htivti b'P!i care;], have acCaally bi^eu rostwred to herilih. there should bri at least, toil or twelve of these pe lu eveiy square throughout the city. Now, tiieii, let every in-dividiiil sui!'r n!ig- frutu Catarrh, Broiiciiifcis ;)!nl Asrh:n:i. visit their druggist, frionds, uei^lib irs and ao-quaiiUances, and ask rhem ii: they kuow or have ever heard of any one being eared by those method.s. One day's experience V\-iU be enough, for besides saving them it will show tiiem the aerual dtmage done by these barbnrotis methods of treating disease of the air passages. I-i THERE, THEX, No KEl.IEF FOR THE TKOi'LEV We believe there is, but can only say this for the heiu fit of suffering huu^anity. There is jtist one treatment endorsed by tho ])ay.sici:ins. There is one treatment whicli does not require the iise of sprays and atomizers. There is one treatment which tho rnrtiiufacfcurers liavo enough conii-dance in to guarantee. This is the Australian Dry Air method of curinof Catiirrli, Cattirrlial Deafness, C m^hs. Bronchitis, Asthma, Ro.so Cold :uid Hay Fever. ricuiirs i;v IXH-vlation. "Hyoinei" natxire's own reitiedy. taken witJi the ;\ir you lireathe, it reai.'he.sall rlie ¡larfs alTected, kiliing: tbe germs of disease at once, and brin ging .'^ueli relief tt^ the sufferer as O'ln bo obtained in nn other w;iy. There is nn danger, no risk. Yotir monev^ is refunded if it fails to relieve. "Hyomei" Inhaler outfir. -ft 09. Extra hoi lies ••liyomei,"' 50c. "Hyoinei" Bulm, a wonderful heal-ei% "J.le. Cati be oi^tnined of your drug.^ist, fit otliee or liv mail. R. T. B ) r-fi Co., Suite 'JO-'Jl, Audit nritiiu Building, Chicago, Ii!. Hiime Ofiice, 'S-i East JOih sr.. New York. Rome Ci!y Stinrlay will leave at G :4.'") a. round iri;-.. •peeial train !. Only .-«0 F. M. SMITH & CO. We are Kot Ituniiinj;- n Cut Kate Bicycle Sundry House. Wo think too much of tho friendship of our customers and expect to continue business for j^ears to come. Wo could not do this wei'o we to handle shoddily made and job-lot goods. Wo have, however, a full line of reputable, guaranteed sundries at lowest prices for this class of aoods. We are not afraid of legitimate compotion. Givo us a trial. Columbia Machink Wohks, 19tf 51 and 56 Barr St. Before buying elsewhere, inspect Heiue iSb Israel's line of wall paper. A more beautiful lino of ^Mjters never shown before. Prices fron) the cheapest to the best. Will make a cur. of :25 ])er cent, on all pa]>crs. 123 Broadway. 13tf .lust received, a ftill line of nobby spring suitings, at lowest price.s. Fit giianmtoo.1. G. Schmidt, Mor. chant Tailor, 70 E. Miiin St. lltf RUI^ EASY. OAK LAWN. NEW QUAKER CITY, CONTINENTAL UAWIN MOWERS At Rock Bottom Price.s. R. M, -SmitH Co., Phoe.e 'Je-f - - - '.'J Caihoun Street RHEUMATIC (TIRE. RHEUMATIC! A never failing euro for :C'Un!ati>m in ah strict'-a;ul coridiiinns. Ii lu-iil.vs aro iiuaranteed to cuiv any ordinaiy c;iso of Rhouma-tism. I'ry it, il w-ill euro you. For sale by 94 Calboui. St] BÎCYCLES ■wï-sïy SIO, $15, and S20. '■Vai-nnr. i'e.-ison. SIO. None better at any piice. IJcp-airini^ aiid iienting. CUT PRICE not SE. -¿X Clinton ¿Street To t^o 2 \ Poazoxi'n CoiiPT.ETrio-T Towr rr. ?t:vc3 i.-s.-t-hor S charms; to the old, run^v.va youth. TryitJ ;

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