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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1893. not hnrry her. They call it nervona pros tration, but it is only t&.it the micro bo is Bxtfrruinatcd. 15y ami by nho pots ud again, rented And younger by tn years in looks anil fcehncs. bat tho bacilli swarin. fihe gets the infection again and has it worse than before. Von Beo there's no help lor it, for every one is too busy to discover tho microbe. No ono has time to in vestigate tho conditions ol the dis ease. Jo quarantine can bo maintained, lor everybody has it. except, perhaps, district messenger boys, wriiters, cash boys and other peers of the realm. On woman stand on record as the most remarkable phenomenon of her day tho woman who is not wearily, slavishly, hurriedly busy. he was talking with her friend in a car the other day. Her white hair was combed rmootbly down above a face that must have been etrikinaly handsome in its day. 3Ier widow's bonnet and blactt gown wero exquisitely neat. "Yen." she was sayintr, it is rather hard work for an old lady, Ft ill I am never so bnsy as to hurry me. 1 don't let the work drive me. I take it aisy like and it doesn't taishmo at all, you see." bewas a professional laundress, one of the old-fashioned ones that bring you your things white and sweet from the hand cleansing process. One feels that they Lave reached the pot of gold at the foot of the rainbow to discover a woman not in fected with the disease. Hut she is a phil osopher and wiser than most of her kind How to Crow l'lnmp. The feminine world has a perennial inter est in all matters relating to personal beauty, and writers on those topics find their time fully occupied in answering the queries of anxious correspondents who wish to remedy physical deficiencies. Thin women have a great desiro to gain llesh, and Dorothy Maddox, in the Philadelphia Inquirer, tells them how. A short cut to. success, she says, is through Common Sense avenue. Here you wj!l hud all along the route posters advising fresh air, good food, proDer clothing, men tal tranquillity, nonnd sleep and so cial pleasures. "Not more than one woman in a hundred can follow such ad vice.' so declare the majority. All right, then, ninety-nine women will have to keep their bones and aay nothing. The one woman who can live up to natural require ment! is going to notea wonderful im provement in her physique. Fresh air is not pusaible. 1 know, to the poor thing who spend the greater part ol their lives drudging for eomu one outside of the home circle, but plenty of chances are otlered the average woman for exercise. Often when "tired to death." as she expresses it, a brisk walk will rest her more than a uap. Ah that nap! By the bye, how about that nap! Do you believe in it and insist upon ir, even it yon must limit yourself to a few minntes' rest! No. 1 am snreyou do not if yon are thin, deplorably thin. You must gut into the habit of resting for a little hile each day. if you haven't time for a Biesta just lie down and close down tho gates of your mind to the outside world. l)ou't think, and be acre that you drop your lids over your tired eyes. Kelax nerve tension. In truth, rest like a sensible, in telligent be in if. What time do you go to bed! You ought to be in dreamland by 10. Nine hours is long enough to sleep. Is your room well ventilated! Do not eo to bed on an empty stomach. Feed vour brain and you will rest well. Fat only plain food at this hour. When you awake in the morning wash out jour stomach with a glass of fresh water, it atlects the storaaoh as it does any other part of tho body, cleansing it from im purities. You will have to learn the value of water as a fat-producer. Do not drink it during meals, but between times. Warm fluids are better digesters. Milk is always good, and if you drop in a little Dinch of salt it will digest more easily. Cafe an lait or cocoa should be taken at breakfast time. The same for lunch if you wish, or a glass of mineral water or wine. I do not advise beer. It is apt to make your skin thick. Where you keep your stomaoh in good condition you may eat bon bons, and these aweetswill giveyou a desire todrink water, and water will make you lleshy. It is a very great aid in getting rid of that awful trouble, constipation. A glass, taken in tho morning, in which is sprinkled a little salt, is excellent for this complaint. Eat good lood. but not to excess. Fat and juicy meats, butter, bread, soups, potatoes, lentils, puddings, and farinaceous Joodsof all kinds. Not too much oat meal. It will coarsen the skin. Olive oil, and plenty of it. is one of tho best fatteners 1 know. 1 upe it over vegetables and meats as well as salads. Some persons, however, are denied this means, as they dislikeit in any form. Oysters, raw and stewed, are llenh-prodncers. Look out for vinegar and pepper. They aro not good. All condiments, excepting oil, reduce flesh. Fat all the vegetables vou want. Hest aftor ft hearty meal for thirty minutes. Or All Sort. Fancy silk waists for house wear are con tinuing to grow in popularity and beauty. Turquoise blue velvet with warm gray seems in favor with those liking gray dresses. Uinish violet shades are now taking hot ter in Paris than tho reddish violet craze now here. Old-rose woolen goods trimmed with Mack satin make a charming home cos tume, and the satin accessories are machine blitched ou all of the cde.s. What is the matter with satin? It has suddenly sprung up for entire dresses, com binations, hats, bonnets, trimmings, and even handsome dress linings. Cut glass should be washed in very hot water without soap. If this does not make it perfectly clear, rub it with a eoft brush dipped in whiting, and linish by scouring with a piece of soft paper. Canary birds are often covered with an noying vermin. T hoy may bo effectually relieved of them by placing a clean white cloth over their caje at night. In the morning the cloth will be covered with minute red spots, so small that they can hardly be eeen with the naked eye, these are the parasites, a source of groat annoy ance to the birds. At a successful and somewhat novel affair given to till tho treasury of a deserving chanty the women who presided at the ten tables, where many useful articles were old, were dressed to represent the evolu tion of fashionable attire in tho last hun dred years. Fach table marked an advance of ten years, the dresses being copied in various materials from old fashion-plates that are to be lound in bound volumes in many an attic Large cushions retain their popularity and Irequently an unused bed pillow is covered and converted into a handsome Ota cushion. A favorite fashion is throw ing a large equate or length of any brocade or embroidered material over chairs aud com hes and plain cushions. These squares are sometimes given as christening pres ents to babie. They are worked, edged with lace, and intended to throw over the child w hen asleep on a bed. An old lace-maker who has woven many a gossamer web for that connoisseur of lares. Mine. Modjeska, nnd has tauzht the fair actress to fashion some of the daintiest patterns her deft tinkers delight in doing, ives thi simple recipe for lace-cleaning: JSpre.id the lac? out c.irefullr on wrapping pHper. then sprinkle it carefully with cal cined inagueaia: nlnce anotiier paper over It and put it away between tho leaves of a book for two or three days. All it needs is a skillful shake to scatter the white pow der und then it is readr for wear, with the Blender threads intact and as freah as when new. JouniaUftm In YVeedrllle. f?roith and Gray's Monthly. FXTlt ACTS FKO.M TIIK WEEDVILLF. 11 ANNE R. Monday Miss Jennie Sweet contem plates a brief visit toFlmtown. Tuesday Mi s Jennie tjweet leaves to day for Flmtown. )Vednesday Miss Jennie Sweet is visit ing friends in Flmtown. Thursday Miss Jennie Sweet is expected home from Flmtown this evening. r riday Mias Jennie Sweet returned from her visit to Flmtown yesterday. Saturday Miss Jennie Sweet reports a delightful visit in Flmtown, nnd sirs evervthing is lively in that little burg. Clad to nee Jeunio at home again. llltclole. FltUburc Chronlcle-Telexraya. ".So you want a job as weigh clerk in tho coal yard?" -Yes. sir." "Had any experience m the coal busi-nes-r' No, sir." "Then what makes you think you would euitf" 'I'm tie champion light-weight" Tnat makes a di tie recce. I'll try you a month." BELLAMY OUT-BELLAMIED Startline Prophecy of Events to Corae to Pass Between Now and 1943. Reckoning for Fifty Tears Henca on Scientific deductions That Strike the Senses as Mar velous Yet Perhaps Possible. Nerr York RwordcT. Under the title "Fifty Years Hence," there will be issued during the coming week a very remarkable series of prophe cies as to the condition of allairs in IV43, by reason of improvements, inventions, dis coveries and legislative enactments. There seems to be scarcely a line in which human improvement can take place in which the author (Robert (irimshaw) has not sketched tor those who live in lb'j.'J the probable condition of allairs half a century from dow. One evening, as a Mason is on tho way to Attend his lodge meet inc. a ragged news boy offers, at an exorbitant price, extras" containing an account of some great finan cial upheaval in Furope. One of the Ma son'ti companions, objecting to paying such a price for the hastily-issued and noisily cried sheet, says to his companion: "Now, if he would bring me 'to-morrow's news, Trask, 1 would not mind paying a good round sum for it." The auburn-haired past master, teamed with the soars of bat tle in "the street," replies: "I would read ily pay a thousand dollars for the knowl edge of what will happen to-morrow, and a million if it were exclusive." "On that basis," says another, "what would it be worth to know what is to happen fifty years hence?" Trask replies that it would be reasonably safe to oiler any price at all for the performance ot an im possibility, and says that it is bard enouah lobe sure of what happened fifty yertrs ago. let alone diving into the news of fifty years from now. "it is not so Impossible us you think," quietly remarks a compara tive stranger. "It cau be done, if one lias patience, judgment, time and means." At the lodge meeting an address (which those within the charmed circle will readily recognize as by V. P. M. Collins) replete with symbolism of tho highest order, is followed by the gentleman who had as sorted that it was possible to foretell what was to come about. HEADING THE FUTURE. His method of foretelling the future is a skillful use of the observance of varia tions and tendencies. By tzraphio repre sentation he shows upon charts the ten dencies which are noted to-day. The de velopment of the marriage relation, and other social phenomena, are shown by car tographic devices eimilar to those em ployed by meteorologists and census ex perts. Tendencies surely foretell condi tions, and these conditions he tersely and prophetically narrates. In 1943 tho language written, and to a groat extent spoken, will be everywhere the same adopted by a world's congress in 1115, and combining the beauty of Italian, the dignity of the Spanish and the majesty of tne Greek, the adaptability to new ideas of the German, the delicate shadings of tho French aud the exactness of the English. It will be written nnd printed with pho netic spelling, and will permit of express ing sounds now impossible to write. Tne theater will be the preservative of the purity of spoken language. (In this the author is probably further away from possibility than in any other of his in genious prophecies.) The use of the type writing machine will be universal, and it may be used in connection with the tele graphio systems, so that one may stand in New Vorx and write in Paris. Photographs in half tones will be printed by every daily. Pictures and fac-similo documents will be sent by telegraph without the use of wires, and some will be able to send pictures in natural colors by the same means, while permanent photography in natural colors will be common. From the scene of any battle or other great event photographs in colors maybe sent to the papers in a hundred cities, there to bo set np simultaneously. Telephonic and telegraphic communication with mov ing trains will be common. Vessels at sea can coninlunicate with the land by tele graoh and telephone, and their soundings and courses will be electrically recorded. Houses will be made of one piece, of con crete, and will have pipes layingon heating gas, lighting-gas and oxygen; hot, cold, sale and fresh water and steam, electric light ing and telephone service. There will be systems of exhaust ventilation, and the soil pipes will be flushed out by salt water, liathiug will bo compulsory. The opera will be wired on to subscribers' houses. Jiuildings will be lighted by diffused day light, from panels which absorb it by day and Rive it ont by night. The streets will be lighted with a soft, diffused illumina tion, but the wires will be invisible. Laparotomy, the C;rsarian operation, bone-gratting, removal of diseased portions of the brain, and extirpation of the kid neys and their replacement by those of the sheep or calf, will bo common. Acute dis eases will be treated almost exclusively by heat, cold and electricity. Consumption (probably through the work done by the Kecorder), will have become a thing of the past; while typhoid and other tilth diseases will bo impossible. Wave-force will be utilized in driving mills in tho interior, and tho lightning will be similarly harnessed. The hulls, mints and yards of steel vessels will be welded electrically. Primary batteries will gen erate electric currents by chemical action on coal without producing heat or odor. The central stations of tho telephone will be worked by the subscribers them selves. All cities will be connected in a universal telegraphic and telephonic ex change. Seedless oranges and strawlcss dwarf wheat will be crown. There will bo several new noble metals; steel will bo made directly from tho ore; aluminium will be made cheaply from com mon clay. NEW FOOD FOR THE BODY. Sugar and vinogar will be produced from starch. Fabrics will be lireproof and mil-new-proof. Special foods will be made from different parts of the body. Food concentration will be so thorough that a vessel can carry in a small chest a week's supply of nourishment for livo hundred people. There will bo now dyes rivaling the butterfly and the peacock. Chlorine, iodine, bromide chlorine, and lluorine will have been discovered to be all the same thing. Diamonds will be made nrtilicially very cheaply. The dead will be cremated. The use of explosives will have Increased. The silk hat will be replaced by something more graceful and seniblo; corsets will be abolished. Paper will bo of double its present toughness, and leather double as supple aud reaisteitt to wear. '1 imber will be dved of any iTesirod color before felling, umbrella colors will be woven in one piece; and rues and carpets of any desired outline. Dells will be made of toughened glass. The cold of winter as well as the heat of summer will bo harnessed to do man's work. Failway cars will be made largely ot aluminium and p iper. The hardening of copper will havo been rediscovered, and anti-friction metals will be so etlectivo that no lubricants will be necessary. Pneumatic and electric railways will carry people and freight. To every houoe and from every store pneumatic tubes will radiate from the central stations for pack ago deliery. All ships will hover over city and country. Great lloatmg palaces will ply daily between Mou tauk Point and Pristol in three days. Across all great isthmuses there will be canals and ship railways, and there will bo a project underway for the ship railway from New York to fcan Francisco. The bot toms of all yre.it rivers will be paved smoothly and kept clean. In every large city there will be steel platoways carrying electric currents on which ordinary ve hicles can run without noise or jar. The rapid-transit railways of New York will he driven by electricity from .Niagara and the Jersey coast wave-force. Private ve hicles will be run by electricity from stor age batteries and from the platnwuyv. Scarcity of rain in anv one place will be counteracted by great tires started to at tract the clouds. Color masters will vie with each other in kaleidoicopio exhibi tion, rivaling in beauty of rapid rombt nations the most brilliant pyrotechnio dis plays. Concerts will be given at which tho fzreat pertain masters oi the day produce chords of odors. Flower culture will bo the national pastime; dwarling plants by electricity will bo a common amusement, as will be the dyeing of plants by substances introduced in solutions at their roots. Tno governments will guarantee to tho common banking funds a certain uercent age of reveuues. anil the amount of money issued will be in proportion to the net rev enues of the year preceding. All currency will be decimal and uniform. The gieat clearing houses of each country will be united in the national clearing house, and in London there will be an international clearing house. The new metals will fur nish coins ten times as light as those of to day. Paper money will be renewed as fast as soiled. 1'roht-sharing in manufacturing establishments will be the rule. There will be in the immigration laws a clause rendering the possession of intelli gence and education a sine qua non for all immigrants. The law against contract labor will havo been reversed, so that no one will be permitted to land unless possessed of means to support himself for three months, or a contract for bis labor. Planting of trees on a street will be com pulsory. Trial by jury will be past. Mar riage and divorce laws will be tho same in all nations. Only those physically perfect will bo permitted to marry. Female snilraae will have taken the place of fertile suffering. Capital punishment will be ly asphyxiation. Trade unions will flourish, but the cardinal quality win be competenco in his trade. In religion there will have been a fusion of 9 the various sects into a vast church. A man's religion will be deemed as of his inmost private life, and no more to bo in quired into nor discussed than his domestio life. The prophecy is received by Amsworth, the hero of the talt, from the prophet, be fore his death. Ainsworth exults in his manuscript, but, alas! it gets burned up. and so. except for what he can remember of it, we'll all have to wait nnd see how things turn out if we live lifty years. THE ORIGINAL IIOOSIERS. They Were the Brothers Short, and One of the Fiirhtins Family Is Still Alive, To tho Editor ot the. Indianapolis Journal: I noticed, a day or two aga, several ex planations of the origin of tho name "Hoo sier," as applied to Indianians. Tho ex planation of Key. Wood is nearest correct. The young men referred to were named Moses, William, George, Jacob and Aaron Short. All the brothers were raised in Washington county, aud Jacob Short, tho youngest, is now living, at the age of eighty-four years. They were all working on tho Louisville and Portland canal, in 1820orlS27. All were powerful men, and after tho daya work was overrunning, wrestling and drinking were the usual pastimes. During some disagreement be tween the Indiana boys and the Irish workmen the latter said that they would clean out the Indianians. It has always been known that a fchort would never refuse to right, so at it they nil went, pell meli. Three bnriy Irishmen tackled Aaron Short, the elder, at the same time. They were all whipped, and Aarou had his three antagonists down as soon as his brothers had theirs overcome. Aaron then jumped up. cracked nis heels together three times before touching ground, and, crowing like a rooster, bantered all the crowd, but his defiance was not eccepted. so he declared ho was a "ilusher," i. e., made them all hush their bragging and boasting of their manhood, etc.; and "Ilusher' passing from mouth to mouth for a time, some one or several, in time, who would try to write it, and make it look and sound to suit them, easily got it down from "Ilusher" to "Hoosier." Poland had nothing to do with it. Jacob Bhort gave me the above substantial version of the matter several years ago. Kev. Wood has traveled over all this part of the country, aud doubtless heard some thing of the true origin of the word, but inadvertently attached a more romantic and refined origin. Mr. Jacob Short lives in my township, and loves to talk of those old days and times, and can be interviewed upon the subject at any time by the curious. The Shorts were all powerful men, as can well be supposed by seeing our sample of the brothers. The others are. dead. ..T. II. lViUkfTk. ! Pekin, Ind., Feb. 3. The Honor Claimed for Honry Miller To the Editor of the lumanauoils Journal: In last Sunday's issue of the Journal ap peared the correct version of the origin of the term Hoosier, over the name of Lewis Jordan. That Mr. Jordan's knowledge stopped short ot the name of the hero was a little surprising, and, tome, somewhat disappointing. For years 1 have waited for some southern Indiana man to relate the story in full, having some delicacy about doing so myself, but since Mr. Jor dan does not know, or has forgotten the name of the gallant pioneer, I have decided that it is a false delicacy that would with hold from history the name of so seemingly important a personage. Henry Miller, my father, was born at Washington. Pa., in 1803. lie, with his parents, settled in Harrison county, In diana, in 1S13. As the product of early Fnstern civilization, his attainments were somewhat in advance of the youth of his adopted taction of the country. His cour age was the natural outgrowth of the cir cumstances governing the early settlers of the new world. During the construction of the Portland canal my father was em ployed as carpenter and joiner, building bridges and locks. He was then quite a young man, slight of build, delicato of feature, and wore his blonde curling nair long, as was the the fashion of that time. His general phlsique was of tho typo that arouses the bad blood of the bully in any crowd, and in that day it was a small crowd, indeed, that did not boast a worthy or two who could "whup any man in the State." It would be diflicult. 1 fancy, to name a gang more generally all-round tough than that which hung out around the Ohio falls about the time of which I write. This (rang disapproved of my father from the tirst, who added to the of fense of delicato appearance, a reservo which the rough element could not penetrate. They opened hostility with petty persecutions. They aped his manner and allected to imitate his superior language. This calling out no demonstration, they grew bolder, and ono day when my father was explaining some thing to the superintended a very in discreet individual, standiu perilously near, shouted, "You area liar" Quicker than light tho bully dropped like lead, and a brother and a friend sprans to his aid, but the carpenter boy's agility kept bis as sailants from getting too close, while his own blows fell with trip-hammer force. Tho fight was lost to tho bullies in less time than it can be written. The gang swarmed out of the ere at ditch, and father, who knew Lemonowsky and hnri great respect for him, shouted: "1 am a Hussar! Come on! lean whip yon allthree at a time!" Put tho temper of his enemies had undergone a sudden and pro nounced change, and with the effusiveness characteristic of such natures they would have "treated'' the "Hoosier," as they pro nounced it, into delirium tremens if he had consented to accept their generosity. Even his assailants cherished no resentment, but held in the highest respect tho many Indianians employed in the mechanical de partment, nnd fhey were all termed Hoosiers" in honor of the boy who had so successfully defended his veracity. This is the story as I got it from my father, and also my uncle, benjamin Avde lott. sr., of Cory don, many years ago. That it is the origin of the term ''Hoosier" I do not for one moment doubt. Father died in 1871, but there aro men living who can tes tify to his integrity and courage. Among these 1 may name Judge W. Q. Gresham and Hon. J. Q. A. Sieg. Timothy Miller. Indianai'olis Feb. 4. m Points for Trencher. Ham' Horn. When you visit the sick, don't spend much timo in talking about the wall-paper or the weather. When you want others to be brief and to th point, don't talk too much youieolf. It is a trying day for a preacher when he pleaches the greatest sermon of his life. Tho man who walki stramht himself keeps a good many other people from wob bling. When God wants to know how much real 8 lit there is in the earth, lie doesn't go to ministerial report to find out. W hen tho preacher is wide awake hinwelf itiiu'thard to keep his congregation from troin to fdecp. lho preacher is sometimes blamed for a poor prayer-meeting by tho man whoso wif tola him ho was eating too many pickles for cupper. anEnHBBBBBnaBBnBBnBB BBBaoBuaugflaaaMftBapca u a a no - ww MIMMUMF - hob nHPHnqnpwntinBffWPHPapaannppiaDgqgHgfipPUraTgapaweti THE JOURNAL r i I WANTS i FOR WILL I LOST DnTwJFOtND I JUll 1 ft M ! M M SOCIETY NOTICES AND ADVERTISEMENTS AT CENTS nraattBnnijagaanngHaanaHHHaHgauaHnBHgHaPHuaaPHagppPBP a a a c a u b c n g a aai; anidnn naoKflBi a anon a a ana ma a oe B a n c 0 n aBHagHHBBBagBPagBwnHBHaaPHHHnnHHiggOPUPBHaaanaMHPii BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBUBBBfcSBHBIUBBUHBBBflaBBBBUMfllSUBBBflflflBB A BITTER CRY. How the Self-Respecting Workman Is Ground Between Trades Union and Class Ostracism. To the Editor of the Iudiauawlis Journal j I notice an article in your issue of the 1st intt. asking the position of labor organiza tions in retrard to depredations committed against persons and property in times of strikes. As I am a member of one of the organizations of this city, I feel fully com petent to answer this inquiry. I wish to say, in the tirst place, that they do not con demn the hideous crimes committed, but sanction them, and glory in them, and en courage them in every way possible, even to the extent of tho foulest murders, such as have recently been committed at Home stead; in other words, I give it as my can did opinion that there is no crime in the whole category, be it ever so hideous, that they would not resort to to carry out their designs, if it were not for the strong arm of the law. And I wish to say, in this con nection, that if the sober-thinking and law-abiding people of this country do not take these lsllows in hand soon and handle them without gloves, it will bo only a qnestion of a short time until they will override the law and destroy this' gov ernment. Let the present Legislature puss the proposed labor bill now pending and rejeot the Hord amendment, lor offering which that gentleman has been eo vigorously denounced, and thus deprive non-union workmen of the right to earn no honest support for their families, and. the result will be that the streets of this city will liow with blood within the next live years. I wish to warn our legislators to be careful and consider well the danger of the atrocious, unjust and inequitable bill that has recently passed the lower house of the Legislature. Explain to me, if you can. why any honest, fair-minded man anould objeot to the enactment of the Hord amend ment. Now, of course, the reader will want to know my reasons for belonging to such an organization as I claim this to be. The writer of tho article alluded to above asks if there are not somo true men belonging to the organizations. 1 suppose he means to ask if thero aro not some honest, law-abiding men belonging to them. 1 will answer this: yes, plenty of them, as true, honest and noble as God has ever created. If so, then the question naturally reverts back to why do they belong to them! 1 want to explain this point fully. It is simply a matter of forco. In the iirst place, most of the leading contractors aud employers of labor have recoguized and agreed to em ploy union men to tho exclusion of nil others, thus making it almost impossible for a non-union man to obtain employment on the better class of work. Then, again, many of the business men and firms have catered to them, und stipulated in their contracts that nothing but ucion labor should be employed on their work, for fear of being boycotted by them, and thus they are sacrificing their country's very exist ence for the naltry consideration of a lew dollars. o It is that we are forced to join these orders, and forced to either sanction or acquiesce in what they do, and when onco a member a man is obligated to abide by their laws and regula tions. Jf be exposes what is done, or even protests asainst their ricioqs meth ods, hei is discriminated acainst in every way possible, even to the extent of being prevented from obtaining employment, or being beaten out ot it by tjie moat foul means if he doe succeed in obtaining it. The writer of this has had some bitter ex perience along this line, and knows this to be u truo statement of the existing state of allairs in thin city. Now, 1 wish to ask the author of the arti cle allued to what the true workman can Co when he ban a family to support and rent to pay, with probably a landlord or rental agent who has no mercy, exacting every cent in advance, accepting no excuse, no matter how reasonable; no credit: no money; discriminated againr t almost everwhere; called a "soab." and all other vile names in tho catalogue of slang; ostracised from the society of his class on account of hi principles and from thH8ocioty of the wealthy class on account of his poverty, and demagogues and ward politician aiding aud eucourauing this class of men? And, to cap the climax, a legUlaturo now on the verge of passing a law to legalize their methods! Tell me, if you can, what thero is left for the trne man to do but to Hubmit aod do just us they bid usdo. U:;ion Man. 1 M i a n ro lis, Feb.U. IUtaM Taylor's Onlr Child. Ladle' Home Journal. In the spring of 1S5S Mr. and Mrs. Taylor returned to liotba by way of Conaiantino ll and th Danube, and hero Mr. l'urlr left ins wife while he went ou for a bur- , n . . SALE RENT or - LEASE FINANCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS CHURCH and A LINE ried trip through Russia. In August their ouly child, Lillian, was born at Mrs. Tay lor's old home. In writing to bis friend. Richard Henry Stoddard, of the event, Mr. Taylor said: "I, too, am a father. 1 look at the little thing with a sort of cbidish delight and wonder, and continu ally ask myself, "In this uelpless being really sprung from my loinsT 1 see my own brown eyes in its face, my hair on its head, my 'three-cent-piece of a mouth and wonder how much ot my soul goes with these features. It is ugly, as all newly-born babies are. yet to me it is as divinely beautiful as the Child Christ of Raphael. I never cared for such fresh existences; but now all its blind motions, shrill cries and sami-stnpid signs of wonderment at finding itself in the world, inspire me with the prof oundest in terest." Lillian was educated at home until her fifteenth year when she entered a fashion able school in New York, preparatory to a term of instruction at Vassar College. In August, 1S7, she was married to Dr. Kiliani. of Munich, and is mother of two children, a boy and a girl. Dr. and Mrs. Kiliani make their home at Gramercy square. New York city, and Mrs. Taylor resides with them. MRS. CLEVELAND AS SHE IS NOW. No Longer GirlUh, but Deo'.dedly Mature in Appearance. New York Commercial Advertiser. The general idea of Mrs. Cleveland is that she is a pretty. gracious young girl, with a smile that charms and a handshake that makes the charm everlasting. Thai is what Mrs. Cleveland was when she occupied the White Houso before, but there is a great surprise in store for people who only meet Mrs. Cleveland two or three times in a lifetime. The comments on her appearance at her tirst reception will bo decidedly interesting. The fact is, Mr. Cleveland shows a de cided change, which even ner most inti mate friends recognize. In the four years since she left the White House Mrs. Cleve land has become very matronly, ishe has developed in general personality with sur prising rapidity. Instead of a girl who looked about twenty, the mistress of tho White House now looks like a matron of fully thirty-live, althonuh she is but twenty-nine. 1 saw ber within a few days, and this change was moro than ever marked; not that she-has become old. but ber face simply stows the ellect of the great events that she has been living through, and she is a porfrct example or the wondertul manner in which an Ameri can girl, nnused to public life of any sort, when thrown into its atmosphere will ex pand in a few years into u woman with a keen insight into people and events. Mrs. Cleveland always has been an inter ested student of human nature, and the people whom she saw constantly at the White House in great throngs were a never tiring study to ber. Consequently, if the people now study Mrs. Cleveland with tho same interest she probably will think it a caso of fair play. A mistaken impression prevails concerning Mrs. Cleveland's gen eral personal appearance. The idea that she was n young girl has given people the belief that she whs also girlish in figure, but sho is far from that. Grover Cleveland is a conspicuous figure anywhere, but I know only a fw women besides Mrs. Cleve land who could stand beside him without appearing dwarfed. While she always held ber own at Mr. Cleveland's side, this will be more than ever noticeable now, and when Mrs. Cleveland appears before the public, arrayed in reception costume, she will be an imposing figure, bhe Is above the average height of women, her shoul ders are broad, and sho has a large frurno thoroughly covered and finely propor tioned. rieaminUProipect for Satslety. Stroller," m V.Ihinpton Tost I am informed that Senator Calvin Brice is spending at least ? 25.0(0 a year for social festivities. The entertainments given at his house this winter surpass the Whit ney parties, which were considered the most elaborate ever given in this city be fore the advent of the llricen. Judging from tho crowd which forced its way into Mr. Corcoran's house, last Thursday, tbe gonial cntor and his family are being imposed upon. Persons who did not know the host or hostess iuhed their war into tho rcoeption. and llnnered a long while around tho dining-room. Among the "re ception tienuti" tho cry is: "Go to lirice's for a line lay-out." UuHppreciateU l'lillanlhropf. New York Weekly. Friend Wbat'n tho strike in your factory about! Workman Th bos wants to turn it into a co-otrativi institution, nnd make uo work for u share ot the jro!it. "UVll, wiiat'a tho matter with that idenrr' "Thero isn't iny profits." ! BUSINESS DIRECTORY ATTiTVQ E. O. .b OO.. MiaUctarer n fi o ):?airrror cili'JU J,.i.u. CUT. llA.:ii. &n4 I otlier 4 i x T , BKtinc. Kxery Wixae; .al U , Ll Union sua u. SAWS BELTING and EMERY WHEELS, Sipcclftltle ot AV. U. Barry Saw & Supply Co., s. I'enii. sr. All kimlsof Sawi rop.vrM. MTT T SUPPLIES AND HIT Q 8wa, lWttiiK. Eiierr VVlie.. Fila. Wol ana Iron Puller. Oil Cuys ant ;- . Hunlnx. Telsphoas 1332. Trl MtLLft OIL C). Kordyko & Marmon Co. K-Ub. 1-I3L Founders and Machinist Mill au4 levator Huil ier. InVana:K):ii. I ml. Uo'.ler tll. Mt'J-Urannc. MItlne, BilV.nf. cloth. Grai-.i can;n Machinery. Ml.:u:.nK i.i;rldtr,lriL).o Mill. etc. tic, Tako strcet-carc (ar slock.) arda. ABSTRACTS OF TITLKS. THEODORE STEItf. Fucceaeor to AVra. C. Anderson. ABSTRACTER OF TITLES F8 EAST MAKKET 8THKKT. ELLIOTT & BUTLER, Hartlonl niock. 84 Kast Market Stri Abstracts of Tltlo. PHYSICIANS. 'III W. B. CLARKE, M. D., I10MCE0PATIIIG PHYSICIAN'. Saiansar TUoik, -oner WnY'oa aol AU. bvna nirceis. To ph -J71. Bealdcnca lau;aekIor.l.rct.Datr Mil Ury Pitt. DR. J. A. SUTCLIFFE. SurKoon. OrriCE 95 12at Market tr9au II ura 9 to 10 v. EU 2 to3 u. m. Bmulars eu-;nL Telephone '.HI. DR. ADOLPH BLITZ, boom 2, ud-bf:iowa' iluiiluifc, rfLtcricn LJJIITJCO TO Eyo Ear and Throat Diseases. DR. BRAYTON. OFFICE 20 L. Ohio; .ro:u 10 to 12aui 2 to 4. RESIDE N'CK M)S Eat Washington street. Iloiidu telephone 12 i'J. UOice tclc;Uouo 1434. DR. E. HADLEV. OPTICE 133 North reanvivaoia street. HK3IDlXUl-27OXortnDia-ar0trest. Q1s boors, a to y a, m.; 2 vo 3 p. m. ; 7 to 6 p. to. OJlca DR. SARAH STOCKTON, T 227 XOKTJl DELAWARE 8TUEET. " DR. C. I. FLETCHER. BEIDEtf;E (JTOXort i 31 jrld.Ua ur aL OFFiUK 3 4uth Meridian air dot. Offlie lioura 9 to in &. m.; 2 (j 1 y. in.; 7 t9 i p. m DR. F. H. HA.-irtiiJ, OFFICII AND RESIDENCE. V7 .North ALtbaaia strasi BTTelephoiio 1474. Dr. F. C. HEATH, EYE AND EAR ONLY H. aa remove! to Xo. 19 West Ohio wtroot. BriJiEiAnderson SPECIALIST Chronic and rYcrvous Diseases and Diseases of Women, Room f and 2, Grand Optra tiouf Blank, ft. Ptnn'a St. , A. B. BARKER, M. D.. anl A. li. rkrrK darker, jr., m d,i wt vai. Fourth atret, Cuiclnnitt, O. Cr.. eyea, cataract, lo true, dine! ire oi ear. um.iI ctttrrti. an I .iU tr itna the Ere, Ear, None. Throat, Jleart anl Luajf au. ceIully treiitexl. Spectacles an.t eyea invlouulal Justed. Consultation fro. tr ul stamy for t c a. LDENTIST. e. e. REESE. 2ih Emi St, bt- MorH an an tPatu ai:c!iitj:ci. W. SCOTT MOORJS ARCHITECT. Rooms 12. 13. 14 niackfonl Rlofk. 8Mtheat orner Wellington uml Meridian st. Tetonhouo 13-M. SATE I'jgTOSIT SAFE-DEPOSIT YAULf Absolute afetjr against I4 Ire and Burglar. FinH and only Vault ol the XI ii la the Jtte. To loenw day ana niKht on (uarl. .'..;uel . . t.ie keeping ot Monty, Boa 1. W.lla, Dsrls. Abitr.io:a. fcilver-plato. Jewel aud valullo Truutsaul t'-Ofr ata,cLC. S. A. Fletcher & Co. Safe-Deposit. John S. Tarkln Kton JM in tj a g or. OPTICIANS. DYEIKIIM. BRILL'S STEAM DYE-WORrCS, Cnl3S Mia. ave. and 'J3 North Illu. zr XndiauapoiU. U!eftain& Dyeing aud Rina.rm. Di ciuxit loall tntil.itlous. llie uont vote 11KASS FOUNDRY AN riNISinNG SUO PIONEER BRA3J-VOrtCi. Mfrt.andDa erala all kin 1 of Br ut ( K t3if aud liht Castings, oar eriu a 3ta:tr- t iairaud Jol Wor promptly Miauled to. 110 A IU boath -anaaylvama street. Tolyaoa: PRINTING MILLER PRINTINO CO, 73 XiVll ))lr . foi;ni)1ly ano rKNXi: c. ellis & ni:LrLXiii;uGi:iu j Enterprise Foundry and Fence Co. 1C2 South Mississippi street. COIIKY IKON CASTINGS..!! nVrouht-iron Picket, Steel Kibbon. i, ) Steel Picket, and arm. ti:ac'iiku of mitsic. CHARLES L. LAWRENCE, TEACHER OF MUSIC. 9 a. m. to 12. J to r p. iu. ritoPVLJEUM BUILDIXO. SEALS AM) MTKN'CILH. SEALS J7tl STEMCILS.STAMPSi I1AD&FS. CHECKS &C gvIELt3S5. l5SlEHlDlANSLGMUricca. TYPn-WP.lTLK. REMINGTON phert' Suppli Machines Rented. WYCKOFF, BEAMANS & BENEDICT, Tel. 451. Indianipolli House, 34 E. Market SU to Ef'2 VA (led undo) ?EYE GLA3SESJ V PRESCRIPTIONS) mm im& Slml:irlTvnfnvritPK W'Pfl" tJlUUMMMM.