Newspaper Page Text
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3STxxt BHicMta gaily gagle: gjfarcsfftig fEtfrmtrg griltj, 31, 1890.
THE PRESIDENT OP ARGENTINA
lie Must Immediately Resign or Pay
tlie Penally With
A Eeign of Terror on Among the Eesi-
dents of Buenos Ayres All
Pull Pardon Granted the Bank and Pile
of the Eevolutionists More Trouble
Almost IneYitable Gold Now
Quoted at $4.80 The
Signal Office, Wichita, Ivan., July
30. The highest temperature was 97
the lowest up to 7 p. m. 72, and the
mean 84 with warmer, cloudless weather
and gentle to fresh southerly winds.
Last year on July 30, the highest tem
perature was 83, the lowest 55, and
the mean 70, and two years .ago the cor
responding temperatures were 100 , 74
and 87 c.
Fred L. Johnson, Observer.
War Department, Washington, D. C
July 30, 8 p. m. Forecast until 8 p. m.
For Missouri: Fair; southerly winds,
For Kansas and Colorado: Showers,
northerty winds; cooler in Kansas; sta
tionary temperature in Colorado.
NOT YET ENDED. .
The Excitement in Argentina at Fever
London, July 80. The Times corres
pondent at Buenos Ayres says:
Every house was converted into a citadel
yesterday evening. The people in the
suburbs organized their own armed police
to deal with the marauders. The union
civica stated that they found boxes of
ammunition in government stores empty
instead of full as thestore books indicated.
This deception and terror in not cutting
the rails and seizing the war min
ister when opportunity afforded caused
the failure of the public cause.
The exasperation against Celman is in
describable. Unlets he resigns it is feared
that attempts will be made upon his life.
The settlement is postponed until August
'.. Exchange shops quote gold at 480. If
Celman has the slightest patriotism he
will resign, but the sycophants around
him have assumed a bullying tone and
assert that he never will resign.
PresidentCelman does not appear to
realize his position, lie h:is laughingly
declared that only a military meeting
could show the people how little he
thought of resigning. It is reported that
the squadron has surrendered. The pay
ment of all bills has been deferred one
The minister of war has issued a bul
letin pardoning the rank and file ot
revolutionists and declaring that 200,
000 national guards are ready to defend
the country and President Celman, being
now united with him by the tie of the
battlefield. The bulletin is treated with
derision and copies which havo been
scattered throughout the city are trampled
under foot by the people. The outlook is
bad unless Celman's declarations are
Mr. Selby Carter, Nashville, Tenn:
'JAyer's Sarsaparilla cleared my system of
AS WAS PEEDI0TED.
The Pew Building in Seneca, N, T Prove
a Eire Trap.
Seneca Falls, N. Y., Julv 30. The in
evitable has occurred. The Pew building,
against the erection of which three or four
years ago such earnest protest was made,
lulfilleu its mission as n fire trap this
morning and it is feared that it has also
proven a death trap. A few minutes after
ft o'clock this morning the building, which
is directly opposite Hong's opera house
in Fall street as discovered to be burn
ing, in Sutherland & Sons' restaurant. In
h lew minutes the entire structure was on
lire. Had naught but the shell suffered
there would havo been trilling cause for
regret, but at 7 o'clock the fairest
commercial portion of the town was
jn ashes or in ilames. The
Pew building was approached from but
one side and the atmosphere quickly be
came so hot that firemen could not endure
it. The Phoenix block, including the elec
tric light plant, the electric railway plant,
the postoilice, express office, the Hevelier
printing establishment, the Courier, San
derson's furniture warerooms and Western
Union telegraph office, uccumbed to the
flames and within four hours fifteen stores
lo the east of the stone block were ruined.
The flames sprang across the street to
Iloag's opera house before an hour had
passed and that w:is consumed with all of
Fall street on that side oast to the Sheldon
block, while on tlie north ide the Co-operative
block was the limit.
The sufferers, with some approximate
losses on real property, are given below,
there probably being a fair average
insurance: The Phumix block, 8S0.000;
electric light plant, $W 000, (not wholly de
stroyed); Sylvester Pew, $30,000; Johnson
block, $30,000; ITowo block, $12,000; Deckv
block, ?10,000; on Sheldon block, $7,000,
Hoag hotel damaged probably $15,000,
Iloag's opera house and block, $40,000;
Daniels block, $13,000; the Mirror block,
$4,000; Crowell block, $4,500: McCartius
block, $0,300; Miller block, $2,000.
In State street the fire lapped
up the Hudson house and black
smith shop. George's barber shop, harness
store, the Xorcott .block, including Comb
er's liquor store, Hall's cigar factory.
Hannars second hand store, a Chinese
laundry, Demon's shoe shop, Kellogg's
livery stable and the two rear houses next
thereto, where the fire is limited. All
three newspapers are burned out and the
telephone service suspended. The West
ern Union is doing business at the railroad
.station. The Gleason .Jc Daily works
wore on fire several times, but the flames
were kept down with but little injurv.
The fire was under control at U o'clock
this morning but soon broke out anew m
Ledmnn & Gladis,' dry good store.
An area of nearly three acres was burned
over and many of the best business blocks
in the village were wiped out. Careful
estimated by insurance men and others
place the loss at between $000,000 and $700,
000, with insurance amounting only to
$100,000. The heaviest individual loss is
that of the Thomas Houston Electric
company, being $100,000 with but $10,000
insurance. Early in the morning Presi
Buuisey issued an order closing all the
saloons in the village and they will re
main closed till tomorrow morning.
PLACED AT $1,000,000.
AUBURN, N. Y., July 30. A report re
ceived here places the Seneca Falls loss at
f 1,000,000. Three acres were burned over
covered principally by three story brick
Billious complaints, constipation, and
nausea, are relieved and cured bv Aver's
Pills. ' '
WEIGHANT EXPELLED FROM CHURCH.
Leavenworth, Kan., July 30 The
church trial of J. H. Weighant, who was
charged with sol iug beer tickets at a pic
nic on the Fourth of July, was held yes
terday. The committee having charge of
the trial found him guilty as charged and
have notified him 01 his expulsion from
SUICIDE WITH MORPHINE.
Kaksas City, Mo., July 30. The well
known soda-shop man in Kansas City,
Kan., Charles Lieber, died this morning
from the effects of morphine, taken with
suicidal intent. His wife left him about
six weeks ago, and took their two chil
dren, to live with her sister in Kansas
City, Mo. She is now with her brother
John Gibson, at Xo. 435 Washington
avenue, Kansas City, Kan.
A TRIED REMEDY FOR BILIOUSNESS.
Those who suffer .from disorder or in
action of the liver "will never get the upper
hand of the unruly organ so long as they
use such irrational remedies as blue pills,
calomel and podophyllin. But from the
tried and popular medicine, Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters, they may expect relief
with a certainty of obtaining it. The in
fluence of the Bitters upon thegreat biliary
gland is direct, powerful and sneedilv felt.
The relief afforded is not spasmodic, but
complete and permanent. The sallowness
of the skin, furred appearance of the
tongue, indigestion, costiveness, headache,
nausea, pains through the right side ana
shoulder, in fact every accompaniment of
the obstinate complaint are entirely and
promptly removed by a course of this in
estimable medicine, in behalf of which
testimony is constantly emanating from
every quarter, and from all classes of so
ciety. EX-SOLDIERS AT BURLINGAME.
BURLINGAME, Kan., July 30. Today was
soldiers' day in Burlingame. ' A big camp
fire is in progress tonight at the opera
house which is attended by more than
1,000 people. Governor Humphrey, Secre
tary of State Higgius, Auditor of State
McCarthy. Hon Lew Hanbach and S. Brad
ford are the speakers. Much enthusiasm
EVA WILKES CHANGES HANDS.
La Porte, Ind., July 30. Alex Frazier,
of Kansas City, has purchased of Brooks
& Haze, of this county, the trotting mare
Eva Wilkes, who recently made a record
nt Kankakee. 111., of 2:2U. The purchase
price was $2,500.
Beecham's Pills cure sick headache.
THE BROOKLYN FIRE LOSSES.
New York, July 30. The estimates to
day on losses by fire last night at the
store of the Empire Warehouse company
on Furman street, Brooklyn, make it
$200,000 on merchandise and $20,000 on the
bidding. The merchandise is owned by
Xew York parties.
Athletics 0 00022110 0
Toledo 0 000410207
Base hits Athletics 7, Toledo 9.
Frrors Atheletics 2, Toledo 5.
Pitchers Hughes and Healy.
Brooklyn 0 0 3 0 10 0 10-5
Columbus 2 0 2 2 2 2 3 1 013
Brse hits Brooklyn 8; Columbus 16.
Errors Brookly 5, Columbus 7.
Pitchers Murphy and Cartwright.
Syracuse 0 0000000 11
St. Louis 0 1021002 0 C
Base hits Syracuse 5, St. Louis 7.
Errors Syracuse 3, St. Louis 3.
Pitchers Lincoln and Ramsey.
Buffalo 0 O'O 1.0 4 0 0 0 5
Philadelphia -0 0 110 2 2 0 12
Base hits Buffalo VS, Philadelphia 12.
Errors Buffalo 7. Philadelphia 2.
Pitchers Twitchel I and Knell.
First game ' '''
Pittsburg 0 0-0 0 0 0 0 0 3 "2
New York 3 2 3 10 0 0 1 0-10
Base hits Pittsburg 6, New York 14.
Errors Pittsburg 2, New York 2.
Pitchers Maul and Keefe.
Pittsburg 0 000001809
New York 8 4 3 0 2000 012
Hits Pittsburgh; New York 15.
Errors Pittsburg 7; New York 0.
Pitchers Crane and Galvin.
Cleveland 0 0200000 00
Boston I 0000420 0 G
Base hits Cleveland 7,. Boston 6.
Errors Cleveland 1, Boston 3.
Pitchors O'Brien and Radbourne.
Chicago ....0 102011005
Brooklyn 3 0 00010 2 00
Base hits Chicago 0: Brooklyn 13.
Errors Chicago 3, Brooklyn 2.
Pitcherf King and Weyhing.
Pitlsburg 2 0100010 04
New York 3 13 2 10 2 2 '14
Base hits Pittsburg 0. New York 22.
Errors Pittsburg 5, New York 2.
Pitchers Gumbert and Rusie.
Cincinnati 0 0000000 0-0
Boston 0 001110003
Base hits Cincinnati 4, Boston 9.
Errors Cincinnati 2, Boston 1.
Pitchers Rhiues and Clarkson.
Cleveland 1 0 0 0 0 10 2 1-5
Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 4 015
Base hits Cleveland 6, Brooklyn IS. ,
Errors Cleveland, Brooklyn 3.
Pitchers Garfield and Terry.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 133
Philadelphia 10001015 19
Base hits Chicago 9, Philadelphia 7.
Errors Chicago 2, Philadelphia 5.
Pitchers Hutchinson and Gleason.
is a most elegant toilot
A. O. U. W.
A Plan for a Temple to Bo Built In
The bright new paper of the order, The
Oregon Gavel, reports the following:
One of the greatest plans ever originated
by the members of our noble order was the
undertaking to build a magnificent temple,
a home for all tho lodges in Portland and
a general neauquarrers ior grand lodge
officers. Tho ground has been bought, and
it is a mo-t desirable location, being on
the southwest corner of Second and Taylor
streets. The ground was bought for $35,000
over a year and a half ago, and is today
worth $00,000. It was bought on easy
terms by the trustees, and payments are
being made as fast as they fall due. The
incorporators of this temple, all of whom
are members of the order, havo it so ar
ranged that any brother can hold shares
by paying only $1 a month on each share.
Any member of the order can take shares,
or a member's wife can take shares. When
this fine four-story structure is erected on
one of the most prominent business cor
ners of Portland we can point to it with
pride and say, "Look at this living monu
ment of one of the grandest orders on
The total disbursements of the benefici
ary fund of all the jurisdictions for the
year 1SS9 make a grand total of $4,153,70$ -2S.
The total number of death losses dur
ing the j-ear was 2,049.
Illinois disbursed $56,000 from the bene
ficiary fund during June, of which amount
?30,000 was paid on fifteen deaths in Chi
cago. Tho mother jurisdiction during the last
fiscal year disbursed 5328,205; the big Cana
dian jurisdiction, $203,000.
Baby Dakota paid out $5,432.63 during
the four months of the year 1SS9 for which
she was responsible as a grand jurisdic
tion. During that short time the babj
brought considerable solace to bereavel
THE CURIOSITY SHOP.
The Varied and Beautiful Postage Stamps
and Cards of Many Nation.
The original mania for collecting postage
stamps has developed into a science .now
dignified by the name of "philately.,'' En
thusiastic philatelists.and readers fn gen
eral will be interested Jn the .following
facts gathered, by an intqlliBcnt-. collector:
Japan did not begin to use.- postage
stamps tni 1870, and already tfiqtisands of
kinds have been designed and printed
there. The envelopes are long and narrow,
to allow of the vertical writing, and are
prettily ornamented with views or a pat
tern round the edge. Iti3 rather disap
pointing to find that the chancing dragon
Chinese, stamps are said omy to be used in
some of Jhe treaty ports and chiefly by for
eign residents. The first country that em
ployed post cards was Austria, in 1S60, and
there are eight varieties, the notices being
printed in different languages for the va
rious provinces, whilst Hungary has sep
arate stamps, envelopes and cards of its
own. America distinguishes itself by its
great number of kinds of stamped envel
opes, past and present, of which there are
1,500 varieties, without counting shades.
Russia is remarkable for the beauty of its
stamps in color and execution.
The stamps of France are of great inter
est, owing to the historical events they in
dicate, beginning with the republic of 1849,
continuing through the empire, and again
reverting to a republic in 1870, including
the head of Liberty, the head of Napoleon
HI, and a design to represent Peace and
Commerce. The stamps of Canada are fine
specimens of line engraving, and the early
ones show beauty and variety of design,
including portraits of the queen and Chris
topher Columbus, the latter also adorning
the stamps of Chili. The early stamps of
Denmark are square in shape; those of
Greece are remarkably pretty in tints and
The German stamps are effective and
varied. Spain is to be noticed ior having
a stamp of the value of one-fortieth of a
penny. The head of the 4-year-old King
Alfonso XHI has lately been placed upon
the Spanish issues. India is fertile in
varieties of stamps. English postage
stamps are very numerous and varied in
color. The first penny stamps were printed
in black for two or three years, followed by
the brick red that lasted till about ten
years ago. Steel plates are used for print
ing the millions constantly issued from
Pacts About Flags.
1. To "strike the flag" i3 to lower the
national colors in token of submission.
2. Flags are used as the symbol of rank
and command, the officers using them
being called flag officers. Such flags are
square, to distinguish them from other ban
ners. 3. The "flag of truce" is a white
flag, displayed to an enemy to indicate a
desire for a parley or consultation. 4. The
white flag is a sign of peace. After a battle
patties from both sides often go out to the
field to rescue the wounded or bury tho
dead under tho protection of a white flag.
5. The red flag-is a sign of defiance, and is
often used by revolutionists. In our serv
ice it is a mark of danger, and show3 a
vessel to bo receiving or discharging her
powder. 6. Tho black flajr is a Bign of
piracy. 7. Tho yellow flag shows a vessel
to be in quarantine, or is the sign bf a con
tagious disease. - S. Ar flag at half mast
means mourning! Fishing- and other ves
velaxatnrn with a flag at half masto an-
nbunco the loss.or death of some of-them.
). Dipping tho flails lowering it) 'slightly
and then hoisting it again to salute a vessel
or fort.t? 10. If -the president of the United
States gobs afloat tho American flag is car
ried.in tho bows of his: bnrge or hoisted at
the main of tho vessel on board which'he is.
Clover as I.uclcy Chans.
Among tho many superstitions connected
with the four loaved clover is one that if a
man loves a woman (or vice versa) and can
obtain two four leaved clovers and induce
her to eat one while he himsolf hwallows
the othor mutual ilove is sura to result.
Jay, according to a very good gypsy au
thority even a trin pafcrini kas, or three
leaved. .glover, will have this effect. Also
ialco afour or threo leaved clover, and
making a hollow in tho end or top of your
alpenstock .or cane put tho leaf therein,
taking care not to injure it,, and close tho
opening carefullv. Then so long as you
walk with it you will bo less weary than if
it were wanting and will enjoy luck in
A German proverb says of a lucky man:
"Er hat ein viorblattriges Kleeblatt go
funden" "Ho has found a four leaved
clover." On this test Dr. Wilhelm Korte
preaches the following homily: "This is,
you say, a 'stupid superstition.' Did you
ever know a man who was ganz und gar,
utterly and entirely, devoid of suporstition?
For if you did bo sure there was nothing
The ancestry of Henry W. Longfellow,
tho poet, is traced by The Inter-Ocean
from that John Alden who came over In
the Mayflower after this fashion: John
Alden married Priscilla Mullens (other
wise spelled Molincs and Moloyns); their
daughter married "William Pcabody, whose
daughter Ruth marriod Bonjamin Bartlett,
whoso daughter Priscilla married John
Sampson, whose daughter Susanna mar
riod Deacon Poleg Wadsworth, whose Bon,
Gon. Peleg, was Longfellow's grandfather.
The first American Longfellow was Will
iam Longfellow, of Newbury, Mass., who
came to this country from Yorkshire,
England, about the year 1651. The poet
was of the fifth generation in descent from
this man. The maiden name of the mother
of the poet was "Wadsworth; she was the
granddaughter of Gen. Peleg Wadsworth.
One of England's Eminent Men.
The 15th of July, 1830, was the eighty
third birthday of Cardinal Manning, who
has boon so prominently before tho public,
more especially of late yeara. Yet his ac
tivity, both physical and mental, appears
to bo as reat now as when he was first in
stalled archbishop of Westminster. Hi3
dnilv rnurinn is thn same as that of men
not nalf jg yearg. He rises at 7, says mass
aC 6j breakfasts at S:5, spends his morn
ings in hearing confessions or receiving
visitors, dines at 1:30, drives to some mis
sion requiring his presence or to some
place where be has business, takes tea at
7, and retires to carry on his vast corre
spondence, interrupted by the duties of the
day, until 11:S0, when he seeks well earned
repose. The greater part of his correspond
ence he ans-tvers himself, sometimes the
most trivial matters.
Indiana and Texas are close together in
the race for membership, and Michigan
and Pennsylvania are also now having a
very interesting little gallop for the lead.
Supreme Marshal J. P. Van Nest, of
Wooir, O., is doing yeoman service in
the Uhio jurisdiction. He will muster
S.500 at Chosen Friends'.roll call before the
end of the year.
Supreme Medical Examiner Jameson, of
Indianapolis, Ind., reports far the month
of April, 130, as follows: Number of peti
tions received, 603; approved, 460; reduced
and approved, 42; returned for correction,
S3; rejected, 6; held, 9. Total, 609.
Had ver Disappointed Her.
"I believe in men thinking of their
wives and trying to oblige than,r' said the
man who had treated last. "My wife regu
larly says to me, Td stay out half the night
if I were vou.' "
"I'm. proud to say I've never disappointed
bar vl" "PailsHAlnKla Tf rrw
SCIENCE AND PE0ERISS.
TOPICS dp INTEREST TO PROGRES
SIVE MEN AND WOMEN.
A Simple Still for Proocrlnsr Pur "Water
for Drinking f Use In Localities TSTjore
the Statural "Water Is Alkaline or
The simple water still shown in the ac
companying cut was devised by Dr. E.
Cutter, and illustrated and described orig
inally in Popular Science News:
(A) Does away with the worm. (B)
With the condensing water. (D) A reser
voir of tinned iron, 18x9 inches, with tight
top, which fits into a kettle. At the bot
tom Is soldered a flange of tin flaring up
ward. At B is a tube to lead off the water
that condenses inside and runs down the
sides. The drops of distilled water are
aerated during their fall through the air
to receptacle, and becomes palatable.
The cut here 'given shows a section of the
apparatus. ABBiaa tin cylinder 9 inches
in diameter and 18 A
inches high, cov
ered with a conical
tight cap. D is a
camp kettle any
common pot or
kettle will answer.
is a flange to fit
the kettle or pot,
as seen in any
cover to a dinner
pot. C C is another
flange like FF,
down so that wa
ter condensed on
the inside A B B
down may collect
and ran into a re
ceptacle, H. The
use is clear. Put
water bad as it
may bo in the simple "water still.
camp kettle D. Sst on stove, range or
fire, so that when A B B is put on the
kettlo the tube B G may come over the re
ceptacle H. Then have a enfclo Are so
that steam will not issue from G. Pure
distilled water will soon drip from G.
The new points of this apparatus are
briefly summarized as follows:
1. It does away with a worm and cold
water for condenser. It is found that
there is a current of air from all sides cool
ing the condenser, ABB, enough to give
with this apparatus five pints in ten hours.
2. Tho distilled water of the chemist is
brackish, due to the distillate being dis
charged in comparatively closed vessels.
In the present case the water in drops falls
through the air, and this presents a large
Burface to the atmosphere, with the prac
tical result of an aerated water like taat
of a spring.
3. The material should be tinned iron
not zinc, which distills zinc oxide or may
bo of enameled ware, glass, porcelain,
crockery, clay, pottery, etc.
4. Variations Take adinnerpot, remove
cover to it, and fit a tin cylinder to cover
eighteen inches long. At the other end put
flanges and tube as above, and this will
also do the work. The apparatus may bo
made collapsible like tho collapsible drink
ing cup. Liquids of a less boiling point
than water can also be distilled with this
device, for example alcohoL
A Cheap Elevator for Private Houses.
From Berlin comes news of the inven
tion of a simple elevator that can bo inex
pensively supplied in private dwelling
houses. It is described as a chair run
somewhat on the principle of the inclined
railway, up and down on one half a the
ordinary stairway, leaving space for any
one who wishes to walk instead of riding.
Each flight of stairs In a house has its
separate chair, and the motor is power fur
nished from the city water in the cellar.
The chair is set in motion by a simple
pressure of one of its arms, while after it
has been UBed it slides back to the bottom
step, Its descent being regulated in such a
znannor that the carrying of passengors is
a matter of entire eafoty. Tho motive
power is of course more or less expensive,
according to the ooat of water, this being,
it is stated, at Berlin at the rate of a little
more than one-tenth of a cent for each trip.
Europe's Venerable Tree.
Thero is not in Europe a more interest
ing tree for Americans to visit than the
venerable locust in tho garden of the mu
eeum of Paris, the portrait of which is
hero reproduced from Forest and Garden,
along with the following interesting facts
The first of its race to grow in the soil of
Europe, it has snrvivod for more than two
centuries and a half the wars of the ele
ments and tbo social cyclones which have
swept over it. The seed from which It
sprang was planted in 1635 by Yespocian
THE OLDEST TSEE ET EXI30PE.
Eobin, gardener of Louis All, In the Jar
din da Roi, now called the Jaxdin des
Yespacisn Robin was foe eon of a
gardener more fsmons than himself, Jean
fiobin, who had charge of toe royal gar
dens under Henry of Navarre, aad It was
for the elder Robin that Linmeus, more
than a century sfter his dsath, n&nted the
genua Robmia, to which our locust tree be
longs. Little is left of the old tree but the
shell of tb trtroi and a few feeble
branches which clothe themselves year
after year with leaves and flows, testify
ing to th wonderful vitality of tho locost
tree, and to the car which baa boon be
stowed iipon this specimen by thoantberi
ties of tho gardan, the iwcet raterssdng in
the world, perhapx, in it historical aso
clations with men fama in the annals of
TIij. .... ot iiie .-...r.
"I have to work like a beaver in sum
mer." "Happy man."
"Beavers don't have to work very hard
in summer. The straw hat has th biggest
contract," Harner'a Bazar-
A resident of Little York, Cortlandt
county, N, Y., who had been greatly an
noTi by raTstrions noises, palled oil
some clapboards near the eaves of hi
house the other day, when he found i
colony of 107 bats. He buried, thea-in the
K&rdsn. and sow aleepa nndigtcrbei.
This, according to an amateur artist, is
very easy work. Several candle can be
painted at a time. Enamel paints are used.
A tile palette and small cads of cotton
wool are needed. Floral oeeiena are best.
Sometimes a few inches of candle are col
ored brown, blue, or reol; then with the
cotton wool, tied, in a piece of 'muslin, bring
the color up the candle till it merges in the
white; then paint one bloom. If you have
many candlas paint a different Ehade on
each; it is easily done, every touch of the
brush effecting a definite result the bolder
the design the better. The effect of a rib
bon wound round the candle is produced
by twisting an inch wide strip of paper
about it and coloring ell that remains of
the candle. When the paper is taken
away the candle con be left as it is, or on
the color small white flowers or patterns
may be painted. It is fascinating work,
for no preparation is necessary and a few
touches make a great effect.
Trimmed "Wicker Work.
Articles of wicker work, such as light
chairs, baskets, ebc, are particularly pretty
when trimmed up with ribbons. Our cut
shows an attractive waste paper basket
made suitable for a dainty boudoir.
WASTE PAPER BASKET FOR BOUDOIR.
It is of wicker work, decorated, with rows
of garnet satin ribbon threaded in and out
and knotted at the side in jaunty butterfly
bows, and lined with old gold satin.
Hot Weaiher Drlnki:
Fruit juices make delicious drinks to re
fresh antl invigorato hot and tired human
ity at this season. Some tempting recipes
are as follows:
Cherry Sirup. Select fine ripe cherries,
mash them well, then press outtho juice
through a sieve, add a little water and let
them came to a boil. Strain, add sugar
sirup and a littloJempn juice. When cool
pour in glasses over cracked ice.
Rasp"berry Vinegar. Mash four pounds of
ripe raspberries to a pulp, add three quarts
of cider vinegarvlet it stand four days,
strain off the juice and add'&nr pounds
more of fresh fruit. Repeat this process
again in threo days; then to each pound of
liquor allow one pound of best white
sugar, bottlo i. and let it stand one week,
then cork tight and keep in a cool place.
Dilute with water fornse.
BerryLemonade. Juice of half a lemon,
one and one-half tablespoonfuls whlto
sugar, two or three slices of orange. Fill
a tumbler half full of shaved ice, add
water, shako well, and ornament with ber
ries. How to Serve Wine,
Wine is like a delicate flower, and should
be treated as carefully; otherwise, as a lily
touched by frost, It will droop and its full
life and beauty never return. Champagne
should be chilled but once, and then only
fifteen or twenty minutes before it is used,
says one authority on scientific wine'drink
ing, and claret should be gradually warmed
and drank at a temperature of 70 or 75
degs., and never drank at all excepting
with meats. It is a common thing to ueo
ladies add ice and sugar tc claret. They
might as well add sugar to vinegar or re
port to their usual relish pickleu for
claret with ice added becomes nothing
more or less than vinegar.
The old custom of serving many wines
at banquets has sensibly been done away
with. Now one sees only Sauterne with
the oysters, sherry or Madeira with the
soup, Burgundy or claret with the meats
and entree, these grosser wines proparing
the palate for the most delicate of all wines
ALL AROUND THE HOUSE.
The lARixt and Dolloato 2Icxm That 4on
la Tempting In Suramort Hoat.
The dinner in summer should be a much
lighter, moro dainty meal than in winter.
Lettheclothbepuro white damask, with
little color displayed in the decorations ex
cept that of flowers. Little Neck clams
are particularly nice to introduce the soup,
which should be a clear coneotnmo or delicate-
cream soup. Mulligatawny is an In
dian soup which belongs to summer, and
is properly served with a chicken or game
dinner. Most varieties of fish ere- only in
season In summer. Heavy, hot roasts of
beef or mutton may often be discarded on
a warm summer's day for broiled lamb
chops served with maitro d'hotel butter,
or for fried chicken or broiled cntleta, or
for a delicately crisp roast of spring lamb
with mint sauce.
Curries belong to summer, and they eff cr
an agreeable change to the appetite which
haa become jaded by a monotonous winter
diet. Chicken and veal are the most auit
ablo meats for a curry, but lamb and eomo
varieties of fish ere also delicious prepared
in this way. Fricassees of lamb, chicken
and veal are always welcome summer
Wiso gardeners arrange the sowing of
their crops so that there is a continuous
supply of fresh, tender green peas and corn
and other choice vegetables from the first
pioldng till the frost appears. It is a little
tnoro fllffloalt to insure tender salad greens.
Nothing grown for fhfe purpose In the heat
of midsrommex is evor so crizp and doll
ciooa as the lettuce and. other plant that
eprtng out of the cool earth In early spring.
light batter puddinga are almost the
only hot pudding suitable for warm
weather. The variety of cold costards,
iced desserts and cr&uns la so large that
thero ia no excuse for greasy rich pies and
puddings. Good hons&eepers need not be
reminded, says The TfSbmia, which fur
nishes the foregoing tempting FUggestlona,
that perfectly ripe trait is to bo served in
perfection ic cold, but never iced.
Soak one ounce of iemolina in one gill of
cold milk for an hoar, boil ft until soft in
half & pint of milk. Dissolve hah an ounce
of gelantine, preciously eoaktd in half a
gill of water, in half a pint of boiling milk,
sweeten it with two ounce ef lump sugar;
flavor to taste, and when the cream is be
ginning to set put it into a mold.
Pretty Photograph Trame.
"Pretty photograph frames that resem
ble small over-mantels, and hold four or
eight pictures, can be made cf whiU wood.
Along the tcp is a gilt rod, nnd on it are
hung littta red, yellow or peacock colored
silk, curtafns, intended to draw, if otsfc
iriahsa. across the Tvhole row."
Tommy (dorvn in the street) Oh. pa, pot
your head out of the window a ralnu;.
Pa (putting his head out of the window i
What is it. Tommy?
Tommy Nothing, except I have got a
bet -with Johnny Jones that yoor bald
place is biRger than bis pas bald place.
Orljrln of the TTon "TUWlarr."
Milliner, according to Brewer, is a cor
raption of Mil'acer, so caJledfrazn JitTa.
in Italy, which at one ffene gave th law t
Europe in all mr.tters cf taste, dreu aad
Sadie (after the visitors had gone) Say,
mamma, keep them on a little while.
"Keep what on, dear?"
"Your company jnariners." Life.
They Had Met Before.
"Now, sir," began the attorney for tho
defense, knitting his brows and preparing
to annihilate the witness whom he was
about to cross-examine, "you say your
name is Williams, Can yon prove that to
be your real name? Is there anybody in
the court room who can swear that you
haven't assumed it for purposes of fraud
"I think you can identify me yourself,"
answered the witness.
"I? Where did I ever see you before, my
"I put that scar over your right eye
twenty-five years ago when yon were steal
ing peaches out of father's orchard. I'm
the same Williams." Chicago Tribune.
A Trick of tho Trade.
Grocer (to son) I see that you don't know
how to buy watermelons.
Son Why so?
Grocer Because all those you selected
have short stems.
Son Does that make any difference?
Grocer Of course it does. When they
have long stems you can cut off part of
tho stem every day, and by that means
havo fresh melons every day. Arkansaw
It Was of Good Material.
"I'd like to ask hov-- you killed this
chicken," said the homeless young man to
"Why, the girl cut its head off, of
"With a hatchet?"
"To be sure; you seem unaccountably in
terested." "No, but I would liko to know whero
you buy your hatchets." Washington
TEE WICHITA OVERALL AP SHIRT MANUFACTURING CO.
3IA'l'KJVCTl FtEJlS AM) JOUMKlth OK
Overalls, Jeans, Cassimere and Cottonade Pants; Duck Lined Coats and VeBts;
Pauc?y Plaimel and Cotton Overshirts; Canton Flaunel
Undershirts, Drawers, J2te.
Factory aiid Salesroom 139 JS'.Topeka, Wichita. Correspondence Solicited
To Remove Gnu MaLus.
Grass ttain i3 particularly obatinato to
remove. It will sometimes disappear by
dipping the spot in mola&ics and letting it
lie a few moments. EIuso the molasses out
in clear water, and the stain will disappear
with it. A more effectual method, how
ever, is to dip the spot in a solution of tin
chloride and immediately waah4 it out in
abundance of clear water. Many stains
which are too firmly set to yield to tho
treatment with boiling water will come out
by dipping the tpot in warm chlorino
water. Christian Intelligencer.
The Spaalftli Chestnut.
The Spanish chestnut makes a hand
Bomo, symmetrical tree. Orchard and Gar
den recommends it as very desirable for
planting along the roadside, where it will
not only furnish as good shade as tho
maple, but produce a good crop of nuts
and timber of much more value for posts,
rails, etc. The American chestnut makes
the largest and tallest tree and is much the
hardest. The European forms a tree much
shorter and with a round head, somewhat
similar to the Norway maple
The exiinial League.
Thirty lodge have been instituted In
Blxty days, with 5J.00O members.
Ho other Cigar haa Such a Eecord as
-rSGSStSJS- '" "Waf-K
VifJEL-.--J.OP, Z. - . ' 1 SW..
DRS. TERRILL & PURDY.
154 - JIA EN" ST., T71CIOTA, KA.V.
Cnres diseases of women heretofore I
abandoned by the profession. Such an i
fibroid tumors, displacements, on
larxremeats. pralapsiiH, etr., bv the use j
of electricity, accord in to the metli-;
ods elaborated by the great French j
Snrjreon Apostoh. i
XEHXOUS JDIKEASKS Dr. Terrlll
wihhcs to call the attention of those j
fcuffennjr from nervous disatjes. par- '
alysis, nerrotij prostration, etc.. to the
wonderful curative eflct to be d- i
rived from electricity" when bcien-,
tifleally applied, and d?rire to tat
that he makes the application of clw. ,
tricity in nervous dweaaox a special
feature of his practice. The doctor j
has the Hncst fifty diamond carbon i
ceil battery ever seen in the west and 1
all the appliance especially adapted j
to the treatment of lout manhood '
or seminal weakne;j, which he quick- '
ly and permanently cures by tie aid
CATAJir.llT.xerj cage or catarrh
is curable if properly treated, regard
leaofwbat others bar said. 31say
c&fees cured by a single treatment. .
1'II.Kb, natuin and all rectal dfeeases
cured; no knife, no pain; a cure guar
anteed. Urethcral Strictures quickly and
permanently cured; no cutting or
pain: no money until cured.
CHRONIC UISKAiiES BronchitK
asthma, hay fever, all throat ad Jhbj
troubles, fakin eruptions, rheumatism,
dropsy, B right's disrsnc, bladder.
kidney and urinary dJeafee, blood
poison and private dJeaae.
SYPHfLISTfl dread dtcae of
mankind, quickly ad praaeUy
cured, by the new treatmcM without j
the poisonous druj of dy sbo by. !
.Medicine M.-nt to all pwrta f th f
country. Send for qon blank.
J. 1L TJEHBTXL 31 D,
Appreciates the very lib
eral patronage of the good
people of "Wichita and vicin
ity for the month just past,
and propose to have
FOR THE MB OF AUGUST.
If you have bought of the
"Arcade," you will come
again. If you have not, try
them once and be convinced.
139 North Main St.
ta Trunk Factory
Jfow that tho traveling season is
hero those in need of a good trunk or
valiso fahould not fall to go to tho fac
tory. Wo uro headquarters. Buy
from first hands ana. get factacy
prices. Wo have marked them down
lower thau they can bo shipped in
for, and are making- many now ntles
in ladies' and gouts' dress trunkn. "W o
nlho carry a fine lino of satchels,
pocket and bill books, sample una
medical eases, also lunch baskets ami
soon. Our stock Is complete. Ifvonr
trunk o valine is out of order haru
it repaired at tho Wichita Trunk
Paetory, 2o. 125 West Douglas Aov.
JI. llOSSllELD, Proprietor
Mambriuo's helmet was of ptiro gold,
and rendered tLr wearer invulnerable
Cervantes tells .is of a barber who wa
caughtiu a tshower, nl to protct Ids hat
clappedniH brazen bofciu on' hit head. Don
Quixote insisted tlmt this shaving basin
was the enchant d helmet of the Moorish
king Dry Good ('' 'ntrl
ERADICATES BLOOD PON
SON AND BLOOD TAINT.
CEVERALbottlMof Swl't' 5pedfic (S.S. S.)
entirely deaned my system of contagious
blood poUon of th5 very worst type.
Wm. S. Loomis, Sluevcport, La.
CURES SCROFULA EVtN
IN ITS WORST FORMS.
T had scrofula in 18W, and CrxavA ray
x system entirely from It by tiling sTea
bottles of S. S. S. I hare not hod any syap
toias since. C. W. Witrox,
Spartanburg, S. C
HAS CURED HUNDREDSor
CASES OF SKIN CANCER.
Treatise on Blood and Slrin Dbeati mallei
ree. Swift Specific Co, Atlanta, Oa
Surgeon, Oculistand Aurist
154 ' MA IX KT.. WICHITA, KA N.
The doctor jcivos special attention
to the treatment of all dleaae of thj
Jil'K, including tho. heieutlSc adjubt
men l of xiatttfu U correct imperfect
CATARACT removed and stffht re
stored to many who bare beH totally
CROSS KYES Btrafzbtenod la one
SOI'.B BTK5 enred without tho uso
of cHuaticMor other harmful areata.
AKTI KIC I A LEX EH carefully select
ed and applird.
DKAF.VKhii All curable cases of
deaf new promptly cured.
ULAtmBA-Only tkone who have had
a thorough training Abrrald attempt
to M! zl- Jet they do ths pationt
more burm than jrood. 31 any caaea of
ncrrouDe. irritability, iHWiralna,
beaut ache, vrtixo And neezninc Btu
yddity in children xre due to defective
v)too and art; removed at once by the
application of proper glaes.
Doctor J'urdy nan achieved x suc
cM little lefe than pheaoMiHal njt a
reerl surireoa. treating with jrreat
success deformities- club foot, curva
ture of the pi. hip joint dloaac.
white vwcHIm?. dlea4jK of the bone,
ranker, ulcers, tumor, old &ore. hair
lip. facial blewli-bf-H, kta and blood
CU?e, etc. hyphile absolutely
cured. Doctor Iurdy wa late j?r
fesr of nursery is the "Wichita Meds
cat College aad suri'WMi to HU Praa is
Hoptal. kiArinx rellnqutokt tot
above ponrtUotm bt order todurotw his
entire li to hi upeclaitlett.
'. B. SanarS8Htii bAir, facial blem
tesbe. male, ute, removed by ele
trfcrUy. Crroepaeienc sollotted.
K. V. l'UHDTt M. I.