Newspaper Page Text
TOPEHA STATU JOUBNAI SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 9, 1900.
5 OPEN ALL NIGHT. CARS FROM ALL DEPOTS TO OLR DOORS. H fl y u C L. SCOTT. A First-Class Lunch and Short Order House. TABLE AND COUNTER SERVICE. 726 Kansas Ave. Q. F. MILLER Plumbing and Heating Co. Gas Fitting and Fixtures, Pumps and Supplies. 617 QLINCY ST. Telephone 863. SOUTH OF - The Proper Thing to Do is to have your light suits or light spring overcoat ''steam" cleaned the "proper" place to send such goo Is is where they have the 'proper" facilities to do such work "properly," and the only place in Topeka is CH1VERS, 41? and 415 Kansas Ave. or 112 W. Kinth sreet. Phone SJ9. It spoils clothinsr to have it washed, and that is the all they do at any of the so-called steam dye works. If their gasoline fails to clean it and if you are going to have them washed why not send them to the laundry yourself and save the dif ference the fakirs charge you, and call it steam cleaning or do you like to be humbusged? on ITS! V'i 11 uo if you want to see Jones. Have a few Refrigerators, Ice Boxes and Gasoline Stoves to sell or exchange. The only First-class Sec ond Hand Store in the city. They buy, sell or exchange everything. J. W. JONES & SON, Phone 707, 320Kansas Ave cooococooocooooooocoooooco ELECTRIC ....PIANOS We sell the Peerless Electric Piano Player, the best in ths market, invented and perfected by Messrs. Goolman and Son, both "formerly of Topeka" men, and both for a lonj timj in our employ. The ELECTRIC PIANO, recently exhibited at 505 Kansas Auenue, played ele gantly, and ths mechanism proved efficient and satisfac tory. Can fill orders promptly. Can sell you the one which was exhibited thers if you prefer. Prices moderate and on easy terms if desired. E.B. Guild Music Co. Crawford Opera House Building. COODOOOOCOCX300COCOCOOCCOO Mr. K. W. Early. Marion. Ind.. who has been ill for years, write. "I was t.rr-'J, O'UM r.ot sleep or eat. and was r:ip liuy gu:i.j( into ueeiine. Ioctor eaiie.I i: btooti disorder, but could not cure me. I am now in perfect health an-i ?r.e ail th-; cre-JIt to base's Blood Furlfltr. R. W. Squires, Pharmacist, 7i2 Kanau avenue. r 11 Topeka, Kansas. WATER CCS OFFICE. - Topeka, Kansas. SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS David Overmyer is in St. Louis. The season for cherries 13 nearly at an end. Governor Stanley spent the day at his office. The man who has a garden is solicit ing rain. There is only one vacant store room or. Kansas avenue. Throngs of people watch the con struction of the auditorium. F. L. Yar.desrrit't roes to the Phila delphia convention Thursday. Postmaster Swallow of Meriden la In the city on official business. S. J. Moore and wife and child of Hol ton have gone to Portland, Oregon. Mr. Nichols has opened a flash light photograph studio at 703 Kan. Avet Mrs. R. Brown left yesterday to visit friends and relatives in Oakland. CaL The next state meeting for Topeka is that of the Commercial clubs. Juiy 16. Many people grumble because the new auditorium is designated as the city hail. A new stamping machine, is in use in the money order department at the postoilice. The Kansas delegation to the na tional republican convention will leave this week. E. W. Ellis is on a fishing expedition at Cottonwood Falls, the home of the black bass. Governor Stanley will be one of the speakers at the Washburn commence ment exercises. D. T. Gregg, assistant city attorney, has gone to Cincinnati, to attend the funeral of a relative. A "college sing" will be held at Washburn college tonight. The college band will play. David Overmyer delivered the annual address to the graduates of the Kansas City law school last night. P.oadmaster H. R. Irvine of the Rock Island is in -Oklahoma locking over the new lines recently built there. Mr. W. N. Cowan, assistant cashier of the National Hank of Commerce of St. Louis, is visiting W. W. Webb. ! Bank Commissioner" Breidenthal has ! been out of town several days superin i tending the opening of new banks. Mrs. ft. H. Sears returned to Teiar kana today after a visit with her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Phillips. A Topeka woman ha3 a horse which will not scare at trains or anything that moves, but she is afraid to drive the animal. W. J. Wolfington. traveling passenger agent or the Chicago & West Michigan railway, is the guest of W. W. Webb of this city. The subject of the sermon to be de livered at the First. Church of Chri3t, S'i-ntist. on Sunday morning will be "Sacrament." Matt Weightman has returned from a business trip to Kansas City. Mrs. Weizhtman will remain for a. visit there with relatives. The ordinance which prohibits riding bicycles on the sidewaiks is violated fifty times every day in two localities in the west part of town, F. W. Swearinsren, the jeweler, re cently repaired an old hall clock for Geo. M Noble that was over a hundred and fifty years old. The wheels were all w.xiden. Cant. Adna Clark of Lawrence has charge of the arrar.gemer.ts for the Twentieth Kansas excursion to the re union of the Rough Riders at Okla homa City. July 4. -Col. Pick" Smith led a party of To peka F.iks to Lawrence this afternoon to institute a new lodge there tonight. Lawrence may wake up Sunday morn ing and not know the town. Rev. Hal F. Smith of the First Cum-fc-rUni Presbyterian church will preach Sunday morning and evening at the Oakland Presbyterian church. There will te special music for the evening Services. Rev. I). M. Fisk. pastor of the Con gresational church. will preach at Manhattan tomorrow morning and evr-.ing. He will deliver the bacca laureate sermon to the graduates of the state i'.gricuitural college. At the First English Lutheran church Rev. H. A. Ott will preach Sunday mornir on "Jesus the Good Shepherd," a c hildren's day sermon. The subject j 1 tor the evening sermon will be "Trie ' Plenteous Harvests and the Cry for La- borers" Miss Rosenburg lost a draft for $5,500 at the street fair and offered a reward or" $1 for it. She stopped payment. The draft, not endorsed, .was presented to Frank Thompson at the Central Nation- al bank. The man who had it refused to give it up. He wanted a larger re- ward. GOVERNOR STAID, Saturday Mghters and Mr. Stanley Exchange Tiews. He Forees Boisterous Banquet ers to Hear Him. WILD SCENES EXACTED Toast Makers Squirm on the Gridiron of the Club. Slrth and Jollity Are In Full Control. "With Jokes and Jibes, banters and puns, the members of the Saturday Night club for the sixteenth time placed its members and guests on the gridiron and toasted and roasted them. Not one escaped the ordeal of attempt ing' to address what seemed to be a con vention cf maniacs. The Midway dur ing its palmiest days with its snake eaters, w iid men and talking horses, its marnine pianos, lorn toms anii trying pans, Its spielers and roaring lions was not even an. Imitation of the annual banouet. It was the largest and noisiest banquet ever given by the dub. v hen the eixnteen members of the euo and their "invited and uninvited guests, as Tom .MeXeal divided the 1 arty, filed into the dining roona at the Throop hotel Friday night at 9 o ciock tne long banquet table was in perfect carder and the linen was spot- rets. tne president xractousuv an nounced "this august assemblage may row be seated." Four hours later, when an adjournment had been reached and 1 it was roughly announced that "the erowd may go," the table was topsy turvy and there were footprints on the cloth. During that time th serious side of polities, business and society had been forgotten, and every speaker had either retired under a storm f rid icule or spoken unheard against a noise euai to that of a boiler factory. Nu on has ever escaped the jibes of the club. There is but one man at !argc who has been able to quell the United States senate John. J. lagans, but he is wise enough to be in A rizoJia when the Saturday nishters come together. He is said to be on the list for next year. The tun started when Albert Wat kins, the retiring president, arose to de liver his farewell address. He started by saying "Gentlemen." The rest of his introduction was drowned by shouts and hand clappins, and the members started toward the door, but out of deference to the guests did not leave the room. As he tried to continue chairs creaked on the tile floor. "I move that be stricken out." shout ed the member from Oregon. "Louder." shouted all. The president beamed through his glasses but was not heard. Judse L. S. Ferry was called upon to speak about "Chewing the Rag." He spoke about the "tablets of memory." "Do they come in boxes or bottles?" shouted a member. "From a prehistoric " continued the speaker. " He's calling you a fossil," shouted Robert Stone to G. C. Clemens. "I'll close my remarks " "Hurrah, hurrah!" "Fy saying that Martin Luther tired of his diet of worms and chewed the rag." D. C. TiHotson was next on the list to answer to the toast "A Voice from the Past." He took Mr. Clemens, who cannot hear, to the end of the table and talked to him regardless of the antics of the crowd. "I now wish to introduce a man able to speak on the subject of pay roll," said President Watkina "We'll see." "Trot him cut." "I take pleasure la introducing Gov ernor Stanley." said the president. "Who's he?" "I move we give three cheers for Stanley," shouted A. W. Dana as he jumped on a chair and waved a napkin. "Horay. horay. horay," shouted Dana m a loud voice. Not another nerson cheered. A silence fearful and ominous settled upon the assemblage. The governor looked embarrassed. "Since that des not seem to meet your approval, I now propose three cheers for the only other candidate for governor present." said Mr. Dana. Three cheers were given that made the chandeliers tremble. Every mem ber and guest joined with ail the lung power he possessed in honoring Clem ens. The governor laughed. "I'm obliged to Dana for his three cheers," he said. "He only made two." "Go on. go on." Governor Stanley read a confidential letter from Tom McNeal advising him that the club would treat him roughly. He had another from Eugene Ware. The poet explained that when the club was at its worst his poetry always soothed the members and he enclosed the following for the governor to read: "Hir.ky. Hanky. Pinkey, Panky, I am queen of Shinky Shanky. And I'm pretty well, thank'ee." "In regard to parole there are two essential rules." said the governor. "That good behavior counts and sec ond offenses will not be, pardoned." "How about the rule of pay roil. shouted Ed McKeever. "only an unlimited amount of gall is required." said the speaker. "I move such slighting remarks about his private secretary by stricken out." shouted Tom McNeaL If any of you apply for parole you must remember the rules." "I move that a rcster of the club be furnished the governor," said Mr. Til totson. The governor really made an excellent showing and some of his speech was heard. Robert Stune spoke on '"Our Legal Status." He said: "This club must come under the arm of the law " "This club comes under nothing," shouted Mr. McNeaL "Out of modesty I am unable to make the remarks I intended." "Let Frank Foster make them," shouted Majo.- Harvey. "Our members have fallen until some of them have worn the ermine of the police court." continued the speaker. "Did the man say vermin?" inquired McNeal. "One member has made a police court record that will be remembered through the echoing corridors of time " "What?" "Flighty." By securing for humanity the un alienable right to walk diagonally across the state house grounds." F. L. Vandegrifi spoke on "Hedge ! Fences." He said: "This is the great est scneme in Kansas. It beats G I ernor fetan .ey s scheme for chasing the j ted bugs otst ot" the state. I have found j that members of the Saturday night j club are noted for wit but I have faiied : to see it so far " j "We don't notice any now." i "Go on." t "How can a man make a speech when everybody is listening to himself and trying for a chance to set in?" shouted the speaker. The governors private secretary. Henry Allen, was introduced as "John H. Atwood of Leavenworth." He said: ""I enjoyed the low neck clams and think that in the first part of the ban quet I did myself credit." "You are not doing it now." "I would rather pay the price of this meal than amuse you," be continued. I wish to apologi to the club, for introducing this man. said Mr. Mc Neal. "I'll pay for his meal," said the gov ernor as he passed a dollar to the treas urer. "I'll pay for myself." shouted Clem ens who was not to be outdone by any other candidate for governor. "I'm broke," wailed A. M. Harvey. T move we now declare a dividend, said T. F. Do ran. "Xo gentleman in the club " said President Watkins, "An insult." shouted Stone. "Is so well qualified to speak on "Each for all and all for each, as is L. A. Stebbins." Stebbins made the hit of the even ins. He had a pile of manuscript six A. STEBBINS IS "GENTLY" RE MOVED FROM THE SCENE OF ACTION. Inches thick wrapped in a paper. He unwrapped it, climbed on a chair and started. No one kneV what he was talking about but he talked. "What is he talking about?" asked Clemens. "Haven't the least idea." "We believe it, we believe it," sans the audience. "I might say but " said the speaker. "But, but, but." shouted the hearers. "Is it possible " queried the speaker. "No, no, no." Stebbins became eloquent, so it is sup posed. He climbed from the chair to the top of the table. He kicked over a salt seller and got one foot in a dish of ice cream but he kept on with his flow of oratory without a break. An elec tric fan just above his head kept a wisp of hair on the top of his head flaying duck on a rock with the blades of the fan as they came round. He couid not use his left hand to do the spread eagle for fear of losing it in the fan but he not in several riirht hand hooks and used his left for straight leads for the body. Still he talked. "Stop him." "Put him out." "Let me say once for all " "Good, good." "Once is enough." "Socialism taught by anarchists" said the speaker. "He is making a personal attack, on you." shouted Dana to Clemens. "Herbert Spencer was " "I would like to inquire if the gentleman referred to is a member of the c!ub'?"asked some one. '" "Here's a sleeping powder,"- said Mr. Doran as he mixed up an imaginary powder and carried it to the speaker. "The committee on public safety will please come forward." Tom McNeal and A. W. Dana grabbed the speaker by the legs, lifted bina from the table and carried him from the room. As they carried him he kept his arms going and did not stop his talk. He was deposited in an ante room. But he did not stop talking. He made a run. jumped on the table, upsetting a dish cf olives, and keeping up his flow of talk like a phonograph. "My conclusion is " "Good." "That true philosophy of life is that each should get in the trough like hogs and get ail they can." The president introduced Capt. Clad Hamilton. "Millie Christine, ladies and gentle men." said the captain. "I have noth ing to say " "Go on." He said something about "Following the Rag." but nobody heard it. After the programme had been com pleted every person in the room was called on. D. W. Little was called upon. "I am under obligations " he said. "Take advantage of the bankrupt taw. "Tne, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten. You're counted out." "I move we adjourn." "Carried unanimously," shouted the chairman. The following w as the programme: President's address Albert Watkins "The ciub will please retire." The Chewing of the Rug L. S. Ferry I .Mr. x-resiaeni. i arise to a point or order." A Voice From the Past D. C. Tiiilotson "Hark from the tomb a doleful sound." Citizenship by Pay Roll (Parole Governor W. E. Stanley "The siate has done littie." Our Legal Status Robert Stone "We know no iaw but our own sweet will." Hedge Fences F. L Vandegrift "Be not hedged about as I am hedged." Each for All and All for Each L A. Stebbins "Reform! Reform!! Reform!!!'' Following the Flag... Capt. Clad Hamilton "He wept because there were no more rivers to cross." The guests were: Gov. w. E. Stanley. F. L. Vandegrift, Henry Ailen. tu. H. Anderson. J. A. Troutman, H. G. Larimer. A. C. Bab-ze. J. H. McBnde, H. A. Heath. H. M. Philips, D. W. Little. R. H. Striekier. P. K. Rrown. M. F. Rk-Uer.back, . E. H-.ngate. D. C. TiHotson. J. J. Evrineham. 1-. M. Bennett. F. P. MacUnnan, C. A. Macaw. F. G. Kelley, J. W. Stout. G. C Clemens. I. VS Brpwster, A. M. Harvey. J. B. Larimer. IX E. Palmer. Phil Eastman. Capt. Clad Hamilton, The following are the members of the club: A. W. Dana. Massachusetts. W. M. Davidson. Oregon. C. J. Evans. Kentucky. L. A. S'ebbins. Washington. K. D. McKeever. Colorado. F. H. Foster. Michiga.ru E. G. Foster. Kansas. Chas. I'. Welch. Missouri. T. F. Doran. Calif' mia. L S. Ferry, New York. B. F. Eyer, Vertnonu L ." t !i " "i . "J awn(riit!i,ta""wffn(rntiiii',(twi nAn. IfISfftff.fIfftlISI)HVm A tunity by addressing NO CAPITAL REQUIRED. This is the chance of a life time to ,i i, u i it v iT u ji i) ii Albert Watkins, Illinois. James 1- Kins, Indiana. A. Wyman, Maine. L L. Krenu, Arkansas. John Dailey, Vtah. Ruber Stone, Virginia. T. A. McNeal, Pennsylvania. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. Continued from Page Nine.l The meeting of the Vespucc-ian club which was held Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. B. Calvert was of unusual interest. Roll call was answer ed by quotations from Tennyson, fol lowing which. Mrs. Jennie Wehe read a sketch of the life of Carlyle, and inter esting papers on the "Life of Tenny son,' 'and the "Life of Macauley," wera read by Miss Ella Millard and Mrs. J. M. Padgett. At the close of the pro gramme a general discussion was in dulged in. Refreshments were served by the hostess and a pleasant after noon was spent by all present. The last meeting- of the club this season will be held at the home of Mrs. P. Walsh, Thursday afternoon, June 21. A Lawn Party. The "Industrial club" gave a very pleasant lawn party Friday evening at the home of Mrs. R C. Milier. The lawn and porch were brilliantly lighted with Japanese lanterns and the affair was enjoyed by about 4t guests. Punch and other refreshments were served aad a short musical programme was given. The club is composed of about 20 members, and for the past year they have met every Friday afternoon and spent the time in sewing for charitablo purposes. A Conversation Party. Miss Nellie Jones entertained a num ber of her friends at a progressive con versation party Wednesday evening at her home on Harrison street. Mr. Chal- mer Finley was voted the best conver sationalist and was given the prize. Re freshments were served, and a puncS bowl was presided over by Miss Lola Berry, Miss Nellie Cartlidge, and Miss Hazel Jones. Miss Jones' guests were Miss Stella Barnum, Miss Theo Jewell, Miss Mary Meade, Miss Vera Johnson, Mins May Ritchie, Miss Nellie Breidenlhai, Miss Julia Warner, Miss Allie Fuller, Mr. Otto Foberg, Mr Clarence Houghtelm, Mr. Charles Finley, Mr. Charles Wa ner, Mr. Charles Lewis, Mr. Charles Howe. Mr. Robert Santth. Mr. Robert Hunter and Mr. Harry Martin. A Birthday Party. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hart gave a party Tuesday evening, June 5, in honor j of their daughter Kthel's sixteenth j birthday. The evening was spent in i various amusements, after which re freshments were served. Those present were: Messrs. Keith and Frank Wilson, Ernest Rhodes, George Erokaw. Kraeat Peterson. Rufus and Oscar Discombe, Harry Wilson, Fred Rodgera. Waltei Lane. Elmer Miller, Charles and Di-nton i , . w V ' Vrndsr ' O . . ., . 1 I i . , Misses Mabel Warren, Pansy Stitt, Ma j bel Irish. EfKe Gordon, Leah Saunders, Edna Ridgway, Eunice Miller, Eisie Jewell, Pearl Fraaee, Annie Onion. Pearl Fortor, Rachel Gustiu, Nellie Portor, Loyie and Flossie Newland, Maud Strain and Nellie Diehl. Notes and Personal Mention. Mrs. John Green went to Salina to day for a month's visit with htr par ents. Dr. and Mrs. Nickels. Mr. John Nicholson and Mr. Chester Woodward went to Lawrence today to spend Sunday. Miss Lena L. Yohey of Topeka and Mr. W. M. Gib3on of Chicago, formerly of Topeka, were married in Chicago, Wednesday, June 6. Mr. and Mrs. Gib son wiii make their home in Chicago. Mrs. Dan H. Case and children left Friday for a visit in Ohio. The last meeting of tlie Ralston club this season will be held Tuesday even ing, June 12, at Kinderton Place, home of Mr. and Mrs. George Hackney, at Highland Park. The members are re iueted to meet at the transfer sta- i tion at 6 p. m., and transportation will be provided for all. Mrs. Duringer and daughter and Miss Vtrna Hovey of Fort Worth. Tex., who ti'ivc been spending the past week in Topeka with Miss Vera Low, left today for their home. Miss Ida Stagg will entertain the Thalia club at a straw ride Tuesday evening. D. D. Ryus has returned to his home in Los Angeles after a visit with rel atives in Topeka. A number of delightful affairs are be ing planned in honor of Miss Lillian Whuelock. whose marriage takes place on the Mth. Miss Grace Weiss will enteitain for her next Thursday. Mrs. Charles Barnes on Friday and the fol lowing week Mrs George Port Asnton and the Misses Davis expect to enter tain for her. A meeting of the Ideal club will be held next. Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock in the parlor of the First Pres byterian church. Mrs. J. D. Counter mine, who has just returned from a trip through the Holy Land, 'will give an informal talk. A full attendance is required. Mrs. Avery Turner of Chieago, who has t een spending the past week in Topeka. is the guest of Mrs. Charles Biooi Smith for a few days. Miss Grace Church has returned from a few dajs' visit in Marion, Kas. Mrs S. H. tjuinton will go to Man hattan Monday to spend the summer. R.T. Herrick and little daughter Gene vieve are visiting in Hiawatha and Highland for a few days. Mrs. P. H. Adams and son Quinuia Desiring to immediately, E. L, I., Care Journal. mil v w it v a I w a $ VVK WE cry r I Columbia, Tribune and Ante - . BICYCLES. Zm, 875.00 I-,.,, TP-v.... cor; eon cqr cin oko Kit V' Colna'bia, C3ASTS3 SaAZZS, S5 az.1 ST extr. Our Repair Shop is complete. repair shops in Topeka combined. : TOPEKA I Tel- Nf). 7flfi. MHMNHHM will leave soon for Castle Rock. N. M., to join Mr. Adams and spend the sum mer. Mrs. T. S. Mason entertained at a very pleasant- luncheon Thursday com plimentary to Mrs. Harry Reading of Centralia. Rev. H. A. Ott. the newly installed pastor of the English Lutheran church has rented the Wolfe property, corner Thirteenth and Van Buren streets. Miss Clark of Lawrence is spending a few days in the city with Mrs. Geo. K. Esterly. Miss Gertrude Wiilett will leave in two weeks for a two months' visit with friends in Muscogee, I. T., and Hutch inson. Mrs E. M. Miller and daughter left Friday for Illinois to sptnd the summer with relatives. Miss Tilson's Sunday school class of the First Methodist church enjoyed a picnic at Garfield park Friday evening. There will be a meeting of the West Side Reading Circle next Tuesday af ternoon at the home of Mrs. Farns worth at 225 Tyler street. Mis. Humphrey will read a paper on "Egypt." Miss Mabel Steinruck of Pueblo will arrive Sunday to visit Miss Pearl Bru baker. Miss Lucy Knowles returned Friday from a few dayB' stay in Hutchinson. Miss Edith Capper who has been at tending Bethany college returned to her home in Garaett today. Mrs. J. F. Daniels wiil go to Omaha Monday for a month's visit with Mrs. Sam Potter, formerly of Topeka. She will also spend a week with friends in Council Biuffs. Dr. S. B. Alderson left today for his home in Portsmouth, Ohio, after a short visit with hia daughter. Mrs. W. H. Whitton. He wiil spend two days in Kansas City en route. Mrs. L. A. Seers left today for her home in Texarcar.a, after a visit in the city with her mother, Mrs. W. W. Phil lips. Miss M. Brown offers anything she has in the millinery line at 25 per cent less than cost to dose up this season's business. Come and look. 125 West Seventh street. All trimmed hats at Miss M. Brown's offered less than cost. 125 West Seventh street. Dr. Dick has a 'phone now in his resi dence, 62S Fillmore, and expects to at tend night calls as well as day. Phone No. 656 residence: No. 76$ office. Engraved cards and wedding Invita tions. Adams Bros.. "11 Kansas avenue. Via Washington to Philadelphia Excursion tickets to Philadelphia for Republican National Convention may be obtained over Vandalia-Pennsyiva-nia Short Lines via Washington at same fare as over direct route. Tickets via Washington will be good for stop-over at National Canital. and will be soid June 14th to lith, inclusive, at No. 100 North Fourth st and at Vnion Station ticket office. St. Louis, or can be ob tained by addressing J. M. Chesbrough. A. G. P. Agt., feS Century Building, fci. Louis. iMffrAKMaa'nH'la''M'5i.ir',t'y' -7 EflAN Make the right man. a. i( v i w w w ' SELL SFI.L : ipiUV UUU IUl IJIU IrUU We repair more Wheels than all other Bring. us your next job. CYCLE CO. 112 VV- 8th St. I V Best Dining Car Semes. Cslj Depot la Chicago ei tie Elevated Lou ASH PIT HOOFS :iif 2nd and Jackson Street. "A Skfa of Essuty U a Jo Forer." DS. T. FELIX OOUSatJB'B OF.IETTTAt C&EAM. 03. HAuiCAI. AUTixE&. Purifies & well u beautifies the k:n 5 cUier cosswUc wut do u. P:iii.c&. Krwc:-u U-b.ii jti. Pan;,'.. sk.s crease, and ery i'tefu ub eu befcjtv. mi deiies teciioo it La mood the to tot 4; years, aud ! t.i.3ta It Co bs sur it is prop-ar-i made. .Ac, i-.'p: cocoun.er (;; if :oa:Uar name. lr. L j j A. r-ayre said to a .auv tm me uju-w i-i i--tieuti: "A yiHi lathe win tiia, I re-om-meod -Gourud s t ream.' as ie leasS harmiul ei all skin preparation." Fr 6 L-y a J DrJirKsis aud Fancy Goods I'ealer la the b. B-.Canadas. ui i.uropa. 1c tED. 1. tiOFiU-N trop'r. H tli Jouia ok. Ji. X. - - .ifrL til