Fort Wayne World, January 3, 1885

Fort Wayne World

January 03, 1885

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Issue date: Saturday, January 3, 1885

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Publication name: Fort Wayne World

Location: Fort Wayne, Indiana

Pages available: 763

Years available: 1884 - 1885

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Fort Wayne World (Newspaper) - January 3, 1885, Fort Wayne, Indiana ^^»pW^fw vif'T- WHILK YOU READ The World RMiMBlbar tkat tli« 8n%Mnplptl<m Frio* ian.00 Per Tear. SUBS¿F{IB€ roH THK WORLD, THEY ALL DO IT. •VOXj. S- T^OTVT "W^YITB, 13iTIDrA.lTJL, 3, ISSS. 2¡T O le V SOOZFTT. thm Tint W«*k off Ut* T«m> * Qmj Oa«-N«w Ymmv Call Cmrda-Tkoae who Rooelved mmdH ThoM who ,C«llod-Pooplo Horo From Abroad. Mr«. Ed. Fleiniri}» is visiting friends in Indianapolis. Mrs. Dr. Dills has been seriously ill the past week. Mr. Gwyjin Anderson is slightly under the weather. Mr. Will lir:ic,konridge spent two d«ys in Chicago this week. Mrs. James T.owry spent New Year's Day with relatives here. Mr. Chas. Deobler has been in the east during the past few days. Mis-i Florence Alton, of Pittsburg, is t!>e guest of Miss Addie, Blt-eknian. Miss! Louise Carnahan left for Philadelphia on Fiiday to attend school. Mrs, Ella Reily is the guest of Mrs. C. D. Law in Chicago for the holidays. Miss Mary Kimbark of Chicago is visiting Mrs. Henry (.)lds for the holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Will Morris have returned to their home in Palestine, Tex. .John Morris, Jr., has been spending a portion of the holidays in Lansing, Mich. Miss S. McClure has been spending the holidays with friends in St. Tiouis, Mo. Miss Lillie Hoflfinan left for her home in Cnarlestown, V»., on Tiies<lay even-Jng. Mr. and Mrs. li. C. Bell returne l home from Washington, D. C., on Kri<hiy evening. Miss Maggie Ctjchrane is spending the holidays with relatives in Kichniond, Ind. Miss Hannah Every has been spending the holidays with relatives in Chicago. Mrs, John Conger has returned home from Grand Rapids, Mich., after a lengthy visit. Mr. Henry Hoffman's family left for the South on Tuesday, to remain until June. Mrs. E. A. K. Hackett is home from a delightful visit to relatives in Ashland, Ohio. Miss Addie Bleekma« is spending the holidays in the city, the guest of relatives. Miss Kunter, of Englewood, 111,, is the guest of Miss Jeanette Rogers, for the holidays. Mr. John Sherwood of Liifayette was the guest of Mr. Harry Hanna a few days this week. The Misses Freeman gave a delightful select company on New Year's Eve to a few friends. Miss Bertie Bullard will return (o Glendale, O., next week, after a pleasant visit to friends. Mrs. Dr. Irwin gave a very delightful dinner an New Year's Day to a ssleci party of friends, Mr. Frank Morris of St. Louis spent a few days here this week visiting among his many friends. Miss Cora Ash will entertain a small party of friends this evening in honor of Lieut. Ed. White. Miss Hattie Thompson, grand-daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Barber spent the holidays here. Miss Lottie Holmes leaves for Chicago next week. Miss Holmes is a great favorite in our society. Mrs. Mary Jenkins and daughter Mrs. Dr. Vintage of Lafayette were here for a few days this week. Last evening Mr. and Mrs. Gus Rabus entertained a number of friends in honor of Mr. Dave Creighton. Misses Belt and Green, of Cedar Bapids, Iowa, have postponed their visit until later in the season. Mrs. John W. Dawson, of East Berry street, entertained a few friends very pleasantly on Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Backus, of Toledo, are spending a few days here the guest of Mrs. and Mrs. Will Fleming. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hofiinan enter tained a few friends on Monday even ing in the most hospitable manner. Miss Louise Morie, a charming young lady from Englewood, 111., is the guest of Mrs. A. D. Cressler West Berry street. The M sses Angeli, assisted by Mrs. BeaiOnt of Trinity, Texas, entertained very informally all callers on New Year's Day. Miss Jessie Withers of Waveriy, N.Y. has been spending the holidays, the guest of her mother, Mrs. Warren . Withers. Mrs. Peter Mórganthaler gave a very pleasant little company oA Monday even idg in honor of Miw Emma Marifbpll of Pftyton, O. Several of our society youths, owing to so iMany attractions in our own city, failed to attend a complimentary ball at Kokomo last evening. Miss Lida I^wry accompanies her father to Washington next week to spend the winter. Mrs. Lowry does not go until later in the season. Silver is taking a back seat now, and little waiters of polished brass or copper are now used in preference to those made of the former and more precious metal, Miks Helen Hender on, of Terra Haute, liHH been in town visiting .Miss »race llayden, of South Wavne, for the past few days. She will return next week, Mr, James Kane, of West Bm y street, gave a very elegant ''stag pnity" to a few friends on Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. Marsh Wines, of Wiishing-ton, D. C. Tnc "by-word" of the We-(t-Kn«l Skating Rink, is "fiO ceni.s, or an umbrella for security." Will some one please explain the meaning of this mysterious connttirsign. Miss Hitie Chittenden has issued a number of invitations to a very swell gernum to be held at Mahler's academy ou next Monday evening in honor of her guest Miss Eva Lisle of St. Loui<. Dinner cards of th.e most richest description have the luune of the v'uest painted in guilt on natural leaves. Those of tlie rubber plant and of the English ivy are most used tor this purpose. John T. Dougall sjient New Year's Day at the suburban villaire of New Haven. Mr. D. n turned, however, in time to glide to the music of the orchestra at the West-End Rink «luring the evening. On New Year's Eve one of our west end youths got too hilarious and tired a revolver several times on Broadway. A big policeman was promptly on his track, and gave the young man some good advice which was well receiveil. The skating at League Park is splendid. Yesterday afternoon a party consisting of Misses Daisey Hattersley, Eda Maier, Cliuia Humphrey, Minnie Thompson arid Messrs. John Dougall, Rob Hanna and I^rry Randall enjoyed a glide over the smooth surface, Ona of the most pleasant affairs of the week was the company Miss Agnes Irwin gave on Friday evening. Among those present were Misses Pollieand Annie Ward; Minnie Kempr, Ursie Graves, Ollie Falls, and Messrs. George RandiiU, Al. Rodgers, and Sam Hanna. Miss Nellie Brenton will give one of those delightful "High Teas" this afternoon at Ave. Among the invited guests are Miss Eva lasle of St. Louis, Mo., Misses Edith Brackenridge. Hi ie Chittenden, Mary Randall, Maggie Ward, Grace and Joe Edgerton, Lida and Laura Wood worth and Mrs, Chas, Worden. Miss Alice Coombs gave a very select party of friends on Tuesday evening in honor of her guest MisS Emma Marshall, of Dayton, O. "Progressive" euchre, was enjoyed. Miss Addie Bond and Mr Ed Coombs winning the favors. A very elaborate lepast was served. Those present were Miss Emma Marshall, Dayton, O.; Mioses Kittie Hattersley, L'da Lowry, Carrie and Hattie Wells, Georgia Maier, Addie Bond, Mr. and Mrs. Will Maier, Meser.a. J. P, Harper, J. R, Meri-weather, Ed Coombs, T. J. Nolton, Joe Coombs and Ed Evans. The scholars of Trinity Sunday School gave a charming entertainment Wednesday evening last. Among the attractions were the Shadow Pantomime by Miss Grace Edgerton's class, which produced a great deal of m» rriment, and credit is due Miss Edgerton for its success. The broom drill by Mrs. Chittenden's class, under the management of Mr. Mord-hurst, went through the military manue-vers in a graceful manner. A ballad, sung by Miss Kemp and Mr. George Randall was well rendered and elicited a great deal of applanse. Selections were rendered by Miss Mollie Irwin's class, and Miss Pyke during the evening discoursed classical music. The striking feature of the evening for the little folks was the appearance of Santa Claus, impersonated by Mr. George Randall. His appearance was hailed by a simultaneous shout of wonder, delight and amazement. Santa Claus distributedgifts to all of the deserving scholars. With this the entertainment concluded. The hat and cap carnival a| the West End skating rink New Year's night met with success, a great many society people being present, and each wearing a hat. ^me were tall, otners small, while the majority were pretty. A prixe was given to each lady and gentlemen wearing Ih« tallest, smalloat, etc., hat or cap. Among the skaters were noticed Misses Frances Bond, Katie Ross, Ada Gump-per, Eda Maier, Clara Humphrey, Edith Swann, Hattie Tolan, Etta FallF, Jose-line Harrison, Lizzie Andrews, Katie Akers, Maud McCracken, and Messrs. Vogel, Chiis. Gui'd. Joe Heit, Frank Morgan, Ed. Rogers, Molloy, John Hanna, John Dulton, John T, Dougall, Dave Creight n, Sim Maburin, Bud Sweringen, Charji s Orvis, Chus. Goodwin, Harry Keplinger, Chas. Habacker, Cy, Lose and í)ther8. '1 he prizes were drawn during the evening, and of thesp Miss Frances' Bond wore the tallest hat of the ladies present, while Mr. Cha«. (Joo iwin carried od'rlK honois in that line a « ong the geuile-meii. .Mr. .Molloy "took the cake" for Itaving the least fascinating hat on, and Miss Clara Hun>phrey shared the glory with him. Miss Humphrey wore a po o cap turned inside out,, the lining being of three difl\>rent colors. New Year's is always a vJiladay among our society people. There were fewer keeping "ojten house" than usual, at most the houses there were so many ladies assembli <l it ma le it all the more pleasant. At Mr. O, P. Morgan's the house and tables were beautifully arrange<l. The ladies looked mose elegant, Mr.i, A. S. Srribner, of Chicago» wore a co-<tun.e of dark green velvet, white point huH;, diamonds; Mrs. O. P, Morgan, black velvet and brocade, duehesK lace, diamonds; Mrs. Wni. H. Jones, black l)roca<le silk and velvet, white lace; Mrs, John Conger, black velvet, white point lace, diamonds; Mis.-Mollie Rowan, cream cashmere and satin, lace; Miss Alice Wilson, light blue silk, white lace. At Mr. John Bass' the ladies were dreesofl in full evening dr< ss. The houee was elaborately decorated and festooned. The menu was served in courses, an orch? stra was in attendance whicii made the tete tetes all the more enjoyable. Miss Mary Kimback, of Chicago, wore cream satin and brocade, lace, diamon<ls; Mrs. John Bass, blatik velvet en train, tablier of gold brocade sleev» less corsage, square neck, diamonds; Mrs. H. G. Olds, steel grey ottoman silk court trai»^ duchess lace, diamonds; Mrs. R. J, Fisher, black velvet en train, tablier of white brocade and white lace, diamonds; Mrs. C, E, Bond, white ottoman silk court traiti, point lace, diamonds; Miss Grace Edgerton, lavender brocade .satin, white lace; Miss Julia Morris, canlinal velvet, pink brocade satin, white tulle, lace; Misi} Joe Edgerton, pale pink silk and cashmere, white lace; Miss Evelyn Bonk, pink satin an<i brocade velvet, lace, diamonds. At Hon, F, P. Randall's the largest number had assembled, and from the hour of their reception until 1 p. m,, the parlors were thronged. The rooms were ex(iuisitely adorned with rare exotics and cut flowers. A sumptuous repast was served throughout the evening, an orchestra was in attendance and the ballroom was crowded with the merry dancers. Miss Lottie Holmes, of Pittsburg, cream satin and brocade, white lace diamonds; Miss Eva Lisle, of St, L«vuis, Mo,, a beautiful costume of satin and cream silk, natural flowers, lace, diamonds; Mrs, G, B. Dorgan, Richmond, black silk and brocade, white point lace, natural flowers; Mrs, S. R, Alden, helio trope ottoman silk court train, tablier of heliotrope embossed velvet, square neck, diamonds; Mrs, F. P, Randall, bkck and ecru brocade satin, white duchess lace, diamonds; Mrs. M. A, Meriweather, ox-blood satin, black guimper lace drapery, orange bouquet of rose-btids, diamonds; Mrs. Judge I^owry, cream satin and lace en train, natural flowers, diamonds; Mrs. Judge Brackenridge, grey brocade satin en train, point lace, diamonds; Mrs. Murrey Hartnett, cream satin court train, square neck, duchess lace, pearls. Mrs. C. B. Wood-worth, black velvet and gold brocade, white lace, powdered hair, diamonds; Mrs. J. Shryock, black satin elaborately trimmed with black jet pasementrie, white lace; Miss Mary Randall, cream marvellieu satin, elaborately trimmed in cream escruial lace, corsage bouquet of Marechal Neil rose-buds, pearls; Miss Edith Brackenridge, moon-light blue surah satin and pink and blue brocade, white duchess lace, diamonds; Miss Hitie Chittenden, Nile-green satin en train, tablier brocade velvet square neck, tulle and lace; Miss Kate Hamil ton, cream satin and brocade, white bouquet of En satin, white lace, natural flowers; Miss Nellie Brenton, cream satin brocade and white lace, natural flowers; Miss Nellie Hattersley, light pink satin cream cashmere embroidered and wliite lace; Miss Annie Ward, shrimp pink satin hand painted, and white lace; Miss Lida Lowry, cream satin and brocade, handsomely trimmed In lact-; Miss Louise Oril", < ream nuns-veiling and satin lace, •natural flowers; Miss Flora Ortf, Nile-green satin, hand.somely trimi!ie<l with white Ince. Among 'lose present during the ev(inin<_' were: Miss Etnma Mashall, of Dayton, O , cream satin and ■Iraperies of Spanisii lace, diamonds; .Mrs. Geo, Porter, cream f-atin court train, t'ront and vest of brocade velvet, duchess lact, diamonds; Miss Georgia Fleming dark green velvet court train, front of broeiide pink velvet, Marie Antonette collar; Mrs. Mort Dawson, black ottoman silk, front of while lir u-ade and black lace; Miss Georgia Maier, cream cish-mere and satin, iace and flowers; Miss Alice Coombs dark green velvet and duchess lace; Miss Jessie Withers, white satin and brocade lace and pansies; .Miss Miitlie Withers, cream cashmere and 'lace «lrai)ery; Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Morgan, Mrs. A. S. Scribner, Mr. »nd Mrs. Wm. H. Jones, Mrs. John Conger, Miss Mollie Rowan, Messrs. J. B. Harper, H. \V. Modhurst. Frank'Lightfoot, Rev. W. Wehhe, Rev. D. W. Motlitt, Clem Edgerton, Will and Kmmett Brackenridge, Willis and Wm. P.ash, Mont and Kd Orif, T, J, Noltim, Fred Davis, of Auhnrn; Douglas Tay lor, of Chicago; Murrey Hartnett, Sam Hanna, li ugh 'ond, Albert Bond, Steve Bond, Charlie Woo<lward, Fd Evans, W. S. Openheim, Harry McCracken, Hugh and Howell Uockhill, John Morris, B, N, Learmouth, I. R. Fry, George Potter, Henry Freeman, Geo. Randall, J, R, Meriweath. r, Nichol Robertson, S, R. Alden, Re^. W. H, McFarland, Clarence Cromwell, Geo, Ginther, Arthur Hilland Will McKin-nie. 1885. The New Tear, and How It Wa« In-•nsnrated* tulle and lace, corsage glish violets; Mies Maggie Ward, cream cashmere and satin, cream lace, natural flowers, tablier of pearl beaded lace; Miss Addie Bond, shrimp pick ottoman silk front of pearl beaded passementrie beaded lace and tulle; Miss Polly Ward cream oashmere and cream brocade afTairs presently ceases to date his letters back to last January in momenta of for-getfulness. The evening of last Thursday was spent by almost every one who was ahle to be about, in having a good time, and this wjis accomplished at the ball room and paity. The clear, frosty night, which had a full moon to light it, was disturbed here and there by the .sound of violins, for people wen> dancing in almost every hall in the city. The music and the tread of dancers, which sounded faintly in the street, were <lrowned at. times by the shouts of late revelers on their way home. But it was a pea(;eful night for the lirst of the ni-w year. Those w ho have turned overa new leaf should stick lo it and help their friends to do likewise, that the year 1885 may he put down in history as one of prosperity, chri.stianity and good will. footliohtTlames. Foaoo 1m StUl. The new year 1885 came in like a lion, very cool and blustering. The people on the streets had only time to exchange Happy New Year" and be otF to seek the seclusion of a "base-burner" or a hot lemonade. The morning was spent very quietly in this city, and had the appearance of Sunday rather than that of the glad New Year's day. Unfortunately snow failed to nut in an appearance, and the sporting people had to content themselves with "toasting the feet" at the gra e instead of driving down Berry street behind their thorougi ibreds. This was a source of great disappointment to a great many people who had counted on spending New Year's day in racing or enjoying the gay scenes on fashionable thoj^oughfares which snow bring!». In the afternoon things brightened up some, when the g.'ntlemen came out in their carriages to "make calls." The streets were well filled with people, as the sun appearing now and then had a tendency to bring people out of doors to enjoy the flrst breezes of '85, Not as many calls were made on Thursday last, and not as many ladies were at home to receive them as in former years. The cards this year were very plain, no fancy ones being presented. Plain printed cards seem to be the most fashionable. The custom of calling is rapidly narrowing within sensible bounds, while that of sending cards is growing beyond all limits. A large proportion of those who stand loyally by the former custom are sturdy old fellows who have grown gray during the years they have observed it, and who do not now propose to give it up while there is a hospitable lady to greet them or a glass of egg nogg to be drank at their friends' houses. It is to be feared that a large portion of the degenerate young men went elsewhere yesterday than to the houses of friends, and drank something stronger than egg-nogg which was served out by polite men in white aprons. Of course we could not say this of all the Fort Wayne boys, but it is true that a number of them appeared on the streets yesterday with red eyes and swollen faces. This is the beginning of a new year, and now that the holiday season s over, and the merchant has taken stock, he can pay his debts and escape the sherifl*, and he is at least glad that the doubt has been cleared away. Every one is doubt-lees happy to get back to business again and thankful if his purse is not quite empty, if his nerves are moderately steady, and his digestion is not altogether ruined. The fact that another unit has been added to the sum total of the yearn ioon loaei its novelty, and the man of SKKTCII OK .I.WISU'S 1,IKE. For the benefit of those who witnessed thea(;tingof Janish, at the .Academ^', last Wi'diusday evening, we give a short sketch of her ¡ife: "The Countess 'Arco, or as she is known professiona ly, Anto-niette Jani^h, was born in Vienna about thirty years ago. She has tol<l herself, in a litlle autobiography published in the Decameron of the lm|)(irial Theatre, at Vienna, how her girlhooc!, deprived of all the plea-iures that usually brighten witii j)ro!nises the unfoldini life of a yoiyig woman, was forced in npon itself by dreary surroun<iings; how, at the age oí sixteen, stio had grown with all her aspirations and extjuisite sensibilities in regard to her fuiure wiih mute de-pair. The world now knows that it is out oí such circuni.stances and such beginnings that the world gets its geniuses. It was at thi.s de.solate peiiod of iier life, when bursting with noble desires and palpitating witli an exquisite temperament for which faith showed no path in life, there came to her the friend of her needful hour. It was an aged lady who in her youth had been an actriss. This friend proved to be her angel and advised her to sudy for the stage, ' The mere idea,' says Janish, 'frightened me. How could I, with my ignorance of art, and with all ray perplexing troubles and cares, and my grinding poverty, hope to become an actress?' But together they studied and rehearsed and little by little the girl's mind opened to the glorious possibilities of art. It was during these humble studies and rehearsals that she was brought to the no ice of the late eminent German poet, Heinrich Laube, Her great talents, indisputable genius and striking beauty made a deep impression on the great literateur, and Herr Laube at once evinced the livliest interest in her future. Through his influence, she was soon after presented to the director of tlie Imperial Theatre at a private rehearsal. Struck by her genius and power be exclaimed: 'My child, heaven intended you for a great actress!' Herr Laube, now more than ever de lighted with his young protege, sent her to the distinguished Levinsky for iurtheJ dramatic instructions. That gentleman's remarks to the young histrionic aspirant when he first saw her are to-day to be heard in Vienna, Said he: 'Instruct you! If what Herr Laube says is true, yo" can instruct me,' Janish made her debut at the Imperial Theater when just seventeen years of .age. Her record at that theatre is one of continual and un-parallelled triumphs," Janish traveled and studied until she has now become one of the leading actresses of the day and is admired everywhere as she was at the Academy last Wednesday evening. Tlio wind is wild, the night dark, The wnves nre ruglng fnrtoualy, Anddanhin»; Vaintit a »lender bark. Upon Hie Hea of Oalltef: Htrotig men tire there, but dumb with foar. The while destruction's drawing near. Wltlilii the troubled bark asleep litcH One who rules the wind ar.d wav«); They wake hiin, telling ua they weep, How wild the teinpcHt 'round them ravw; He loo'kH uronnd, ho hears the HOund Ofdriviog windund waves that bound. He rlsc-K. wlt tia look of love, Surveys the scune foreboding ill; Hc'bukes t)ie wind; they dare not move; Unto the waves says, "reuce be still!" They know their Ijot d and iit His w ord Are motionless as if ne'er stirred, Tlius, Christian, In the voyajre of life. When troubles your light shallop fill. Turn from your soul's tumultuous Htrtin To ,Jesus, Wlio said, "Peace, be still;" He can control temptation's roll And speak peace to your troubled soot. When Krlefs assail, when glooms oppreM, When doubts your wavering mind en-shroDfl, Seek Him Who is all gentleness, He will dispel the threat'ning cloud; His voice, at will, your soul can thrill. By simply Hi>eaklng, "Peace, be still," Then grieve no more, bid gloom adieu. Dark doubts far from you put away, And let your bark glide swiftly through The voyage of life, by night, l)y day, liye well the mark, In light or dark, "( •lirist sleeps in every Christian bark." ForTiiK W'okí.tj: Whitewash for Bnildings and F Nearly t-very one of your readers who owns his n sidence has some outbuildings or fences and generally both that would be greatly impi'oved by the use of a little lime whitewash. Nothing addi so nuKtii to the appearance of the bams and fences as a few dollars expended in this way. lOven the inside of the horse and cattle stalls, for the health of the animals, .should be carefully whitewashed every season. The best stock breeders do it twice a year. There are many recipes published and any of them answer a very good purpose for a time. But the following formula may be relied upon as being at least eiiual to the best : Take a clean, tight barrel and slake in it one bushel of freshly burned lime, by covering it witli boiling water. After it is slaked add cold water enough to bring it to the consistency of cream or thick whitewash ; then dissolve in one pound of sulphate of, also known by the common name of white vitrol, and add to the lime and water one quart of fine salt; stir well until the ingredients are thoroughly mixed ; this forms a pure white. If a cream color is desired, one-half ponnd of yellow ochre is added. To produce a fawn color add one pound of yellow ochre and one-fourth of a pound ' of Indian red. This compound owes its durability chiefly to the white vitrol which hardens and fixes the wash. The vkbole expense is very inconsiderable and I believe it to be much the best, „ CoUNTRYMAW. p. 8,—Glue is recommended in some recipes I have seen, which is w<4l enough for inside work, but it will not resist rain and is therefore not suitaUe for out door work. G. A. R. Social. The hall of the^Anthony Wayne Post was all alive last night with the wives and families of the bravo comrades who preserve faternal feelings through this post. Dancing was indulged in and the guests listened. to several stirring sonjiS by Comrode Jack Kensie and others. A repast was served, consisting of all the delicacies of the season. The credit of the aflfair falls to Capt. Allan H. Dougal the new past commanu3r. Reoaipt Wanted. A lady of this city wishes a receipt for preserving eggs. Will some one be kind enough to send us the receipt for publication. IvoBiDiBUi as it may seem, it is reported, on what seems good authority, thai a dmm-major has died at New York City. No affidavit accompanies the announcement, but we see no reason to discredit the not unwelcome news. The tradition that dimm-majors ax* immortal is thus effeotnally dia- Thb royal family of England aro all of literary or artistic fame. Qimmi Victoria has written several boc^ The published diary of the dead Princess Alice proves that had aha been an author she would have taken a fair position in the world of letters. The Princess Beatrice draws and paints creditably, and now the two son» of tfw^ Prince of Wales, Albert Victor, and Prince George^ are about to pnUisha book. When cadets on board the Bacchante they kept a daily note-book, wherein was recorded the atrang* things they encountered in the cmisea of that vessel in distant seas. Oi course the book has been touched up by the Bev. Dr. Dalton, who was their coaoh and companion on the voyage. Those who have seen the proof sheet» say that the work will be an intereatins «aa- A SENSIBLE GIFT ALWAYS APPRWI' ATED. A NOBBY OVERCOAT OR SUIT Pleases the Wearer, the Giver, and Remains a Memento of the Giver Long After Nick-Nacks are Destroyed. secorb dsefdl prssbin We are Showing Everything that a Ma» or Boy Can Wear. SOLD AT PRESENT VALU» Sam, Pete & Max ;