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title: 'The times. (Richmond, Va.) 1890-1903, May 13, 1900, Page 17, Image 17',
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FAIR SOUTHERN GIRLS SPONSORS
AT THE BIG REUNION IN LOUISVILLE
There Will .Be Many Be*auties from Dixie to Smile Sweetly
Upon the Veterans Who Fought So Gallantly for
Their Homes and Loved Ones.
MISS JULIA SAYERS.
Miss Katherlr.e Mac-Donald, one of the
most popular and attractive young ladies
of -Berryvllle, Va?, will represent Uie
Seventh District at the Reunion of Con?
federate Veterans in Doulsville this month.
The Ninth District will be represented
by ?Ess Julia Savers, of Wytheville, Va.
She is the popular daughter nf Dr. S. R
Sayers, who was th&j surgeon of the
She combines with an attractive per?
sonality and great loveliness of ?charac?
ter the patriotic feTvor of an ancestry
promintnt in Revolutionary as well as
Confederate history. Her father, Dr.
Samuel It. Savers, enlisted as a private
In the Wytne ?Grays, a company organized
for "the defence of the State, at the time
of the John (Brown raid. They were or?
dered to Harper's ?Kerry and remained
there -until the adjustment of those dif?
ficulties. In April, 1SGJ, immediately after
the secession of Virginia, this company
was ordered to Richmond in the service
of the Confederacy and again sent to
?larper's Ferry to aid in Tepelling any ad
'ance threatened by the Northern in?
vaders. In Slay following; Dr. Savers
?was appointed assistant surgeon of the
Twenty-seventh Virginia infantry, First
Virginia Brigade, afterwards famous as
the Stonewall Brigade. He was promoted
?surgeon October. 18G1, and with his regiment
?was in all of the battles fought by that
brigade ?until after the battle of Gettys?
burg, when he was placed in charge of
a. Confederate ?hospital within the lines
of the enemy. After the wounded had
been transferred to the general hospital.
Dr. Sayers was si^nt first to Fort Xor
iolk and them to Fort MoHenry, where he
?was held not only a? a prisoner of war,
-but as a hostage. With others lie was
kept under close guard for three months
and then sent back to the Confederacy
?without exchange or parole. When he re?
ported to the old Stonewall Brigade, he
was senior surgeon and was assigned to
the Fourth Virginia Regiment, where he
remained until after the battle of Spot
sylvania Courthouse, where the brigade
-was so reduced by its losses in captured,
wounded and killed that it was consoli?
dated with the Second Brigade. He was
then assigned to the field hospital of the
Second Army Corps and subsequently to
Mt Jackson and other hospitals in the
Valley of Virginia. Being ordered to
Petersburg February, ISdl, in charge of
the field hospital of -the Second Army
Corps., he- continued on duty until the sur?
render of Dec's army at Appomattox.
The good physician of Drumtochty, as
described by the pen of Ian Maclaren, is
not an over-drawn picture of Dr. Sayers'
every-day life in the relief of human suf?
fering, whether among the rich or poor,
The fair young girl, who represents the
cause to -wheh her father was devoted, is
Just as true, and the Ninth Virginia Dis?
trict is proud to have such a loyal daugh?
ter as maid or honor at the Louisville
FIRST DISTRICTS REPRESENTATIVE
Miss Mary Sue Dew, of King and Queen
county, has been chosen by Hon. W. A.
Jones to represent the First District as
maid of honor at the Confederate Re?
union at L?ouls\ille.
Miss Dew is the daughter of Judge John
i G. Dew and Lelia F. Dew, of New Town,
? King and Queen county. Va., and was
1 educated at home and at Holllns Institute,
near Roanoke, at which latter institution
she won high honors and became a full
graduate in tlie class of 1S99. She is a
niece of Dr. J. Harvie Dew-, a prominent
physician and member of the Southern
Society of New York city, a great-niece
of Prof. Thomas R. Dew, late president
of William and Mary College; a great
granddaughter of Co'.onelyReuben M. Gar
nett and Captain Thomas Dew. of the
war of 1S12: a great great-granddaughter
of Captain James Pendleton, of the war of
the Revolution, and a descendant of Hon.
Thomas Dew, of the House of Burgesses
FROM THE EIGHTH.
Miss Mary Maury Fletcher, who has
Ibeen appointed maid of honor from the
Eighth Congressional District of Virginia
to the Confederate Reunion at Louisville,
is the second daughter of . Mr. T. N.'
Fletcher, of Warrenton. Va., who was a
gallant soldier of uhe Thirteenth Virginia
Regiment (General A. P. Hil's old regi?
ment) during the civil war. Miss Fletch?
er is a very handsome and exceedingly
popular young lady in Warrenton, where
she was born and reared. She is a grad?
uate of the Fauquier Female Institute,
and is well known in Richmond and other
Her mother was ? Miss Latham, of Cul
peper county, daughter of Rev. George
Latham, formerly chaplain in the United
Hon. Claude A. Swanson, representative
in Congress from the Fifth District, has
appointed as maid of honor from that
district to the big Confederate reunion
in Louisville this motnh Miss Empsie
Wooding, of Danville. Miss Wooding
is one of the most attractive girls in
the Fifth District, and she will doubtless
make many admirers during her stay
there. , j
FROM THE THIRD DISTRICT.
Miss Anne Pleasants Gray has been
appointed by Congressman John 'Lamb
as sponsor to the Confederate reunion
at Louisville, and has accepted the
No one could have been chosen to lend
more grace and dignity to this position
of honor than the daughter of Mr. James
T. Gray, who served' so faithfully tho
cause for which he fought. i
Miss Gray is a tall, handsome young
woman, and is exceedingly popular in
Ricmond society. She is a member of
the Daughters of the Confederacy, and
is an active worker in all the movements
of the association. Miss Gray devotes
much of hc-r time to charitableV'irposes.
She is secretary of the Junior Auxiliary
of the Home forvIncurables.
Miss Gray is one of the most talented
members of the Richmond Art Club.
Her paintings attracted much favorable
comment at the recent exhibition.
THE CHIEF SPONSOR.
General Thomas S. Garnett, of Norfolk,
commanding the Virginia Division of the
United Confederate Vteerans, has ap?
pointed (Miss (Miniiie Boyd Spillcr. of
Wytheville, chief sponsor, and Miss Jane
Ellis Tucker, of Norfolk, chief maid of
honor for the Virginia Division at the
A LARGE BODY
WILL MEET HERE
Water-Works Men to Hold Conven?
tion at The Jefferson.
SOME WHO WILL BE PRESENT
Mayor K. M. Taylor to Deliver the Ad?
dress ?G Welcome?The Pro-ram
Will Consume Four Days?Offi?
cers of the Association.
The twentieth annual convention of
the American Water-Works Association
will be held here tills week, beginning
Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock. The
cessions of the convention will be held
at the Jefferson.
The following programme wiu be
Tuesday?Morning Session?Prayer, by
Rev. J. J. Grava?; address of welcome
on behalf of th* citizens of Richmond,
Hon. R. M. Taylor, Mayor of Richmond;
address of welcome on behalf of Recep?
tion Committee, E. B. Thomason;
__ajur E. T. ._>. Myera, civil ?engineer i
and president Richmond, Frederieksburg
and Potomac Railroad, '-Reminiscences."
C. D. Miles, Superintendent Water
Works, Delaware, O., "Supplying Water
from Deep Wells by Compressed Air."
W. M. Kimball, Superintendent Water
Works, Rockford, 111., "A. Brief History
of the Water Supply of Rockford, 111."
Afternoon Session.?S. A. Charles,
Superintendent Water-Works, (Lexington,
Ky., "Practical Experience with Water
Meters at Lexington, Ky."
John B. Heim, Superintendent Water
Works, Madison, "Wis., "Artesian Water
Supply of the City of Madison, Wis."
A. A. Tucker. Superintendent Water
Works, Memphis, Tenn., "A Break in a
Evening Session.?-Reception by the
Mayor, City Council, committee and
citizens of Richmond at the Jefferson.
At 9:30 complimentary concert (Roof
Garden of the Jefferson Hotel).
Refreshments in dining-room, Jefferson
i Hotel, after concert.
Wednesday?Morning Session, 9:30
O'clock.?Address by R, M. Clayton,
president of the American Water-Works
Association, and City Engineer, Atlanta,
Election of officers.
D. A. French, superintendent Hacken?
sack AVater Company, Hoboken, N. J.,
"Repairing a 30-Inch Submarine Water
Afternoon Session,?Review of the Floral
Parade from the Jefferson.
Dr. E. C. Levy, Professor Bacteriology,
Medical College of Virginia, Richmond,
Va., "Physical and Bacteriological Char?
acteristics of James River Water at Rich?
mond, Va., with Special Reference to
I X>sw B. Guinn, Superintendent Water
Works, Quincy., 111.; "iron as a Coagu?
lant In" Connection with Mechanical
? Evening Session.??. B. Western, civil
engineer, Providence, R. L, "The Norfolk
(Va.) Filter, Plant"
D. H. ?Mauray, consulting engineer and
engineer Water-Works Company, Peoria,
111., "Electrolysis" (with lantern-slide
John C. Trautwine, Jr., civil engineer,
late engineer in charge water-supply and
distribution, Philadelphia, Pa., "Water
Works Management?Professional .and
Councilmanlc" (with lantern-slide illus?
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY.
Thursday?Morning Session.?Charles E.
Boiling, Superintendent Water-Works,
Richmond, Va, "A Brief History and
Description of th? Richmond Water
F. A. W. Davis, vice-president and
treasurer : Water-Works Indianapolis,
Ind., "A Review of a Recent Paper, 'He
Who Runs May Read.' "
C. F. Ulrich, M. D., Wheeling Water
Works, Wheeling, W. Va., "Some Hints
for the Management of Municipal Water-'
Afternoon Session.?C. Monjeau, hydrau?
lic engineer, Middleton,? O., "A New
Definition of Water."
T. N. Hooper, vice-president and
superintendent Davenport Water Com?
pany, Davenport, Ind., . "Can Lead
Services be Affected, by Heat from
Steam-Mains Near Them?"
At 6:30 P. M.. excursion on steamer
Focahontas down the James river.
Friday, May ISth?Inspection of pump?
ing stations and reservoirs. Refresh?
ments at New Pump-House.
The officers of the American Water
Works Association are as follows:
President, R. M. Clayton, Atlanta, Ga.;
First Vice-President, W. R. Hill, New
York, N. Y. ; Second Vice-President,
John B. Helm, Madison Wis.; Third
Vice-President. _; Mather, Harrisburg,
Pa.; Fourth Vice-President, C. H. Camp?
bell, Charlotte, N. C; Fifth Vice-Presi?
dent, William Molis, Muscarine, Ind.;
Secretary and Treasurer, Peter Milne,
New York, N. Y.
The following is a list of the Reception
Committee: Messrs. C. W. Tanner
(chairman), James R. Gordon, Robert
Whittet, Jr., J. S. Montgomery, E. B.
Thomason, A. B. Fergusson, C. R. Win?
ston, M. R. Mills, M. F. Whalen, H. D.
Eichelberger, A. J. Marcuse, Hill Mon?
tague, D. R. Midyette and Charles E.
LETTER FROM PHILIPPINES.
Pulton Soldier Boy Heard From? Oth
Mr. G. W. -Rogers, of Fulton, has
received the following letter from Mr.
John Linck, now with Company K,
Fourth United' States Infantry, in tne
"Novelta, Philippine Islands,
Marcii 27, 1900.
Mr. G. W. Rogers:
Kind Friend.?I received your welcome
letter, .and was anxious to hear "from
you and Fulton, my birthplace. I am
at present well and hearty; hoping this
will find you and my friends the same.
We lliave not been engaged' in any light?
ing since the 7th of January, when the
advance guard of our regiment, on its
line of march from Imus to Bacoor, came
in contact with the enemy and routed
them, capturing a good number of men,
and seizing 100 rifles and ammunition.
Our casualties were four men killed and
one lieutenant and' twenty-live men
wounded. At the close of battle the
the fields as far as you could see were
covered with wounded and dead Filipinos.
Wo returned' from. Bacoor to Imus, and
stayed there a few days, and proceeded
to Cavit? Viego and to Novelta, where
we are at present stationed.
Now I must close my short letter, but
I send my best regards to you and
Yours in a distant island,
Company K, Fourth United States
Infantry, Manila, P. I.
The Fulton people are much interested
as to when the Chesapeake and Ohio
will stop their passenger trains at
Orleans-Street Station. Fulton and
vicinity now have a population jointly
of about 7,000 people, and they are com?
pelled to go a mile and a half in order
to get on a train which passes in a
few squares of their residence. Some
time ago a petition with about 2,000 names
was presented to Superintendent Doyle,
and he promised that when the fall
schedule was made up the trains would
. stop at Orleans Street.
Soon the summer travel'to Old Point,
Norfolk and Buckroe Beach will begin,
and the citizens of Fulton will be
situated just as they were last season.
The Chesapeake and Ohio has already
a depot and waiting-room at Orleans
Street, which was built for the conven?
ience of the Fulton people.
An attempt was made to rob the resi?
dence of W. C. Garthright one night this
week, but was averted by Mr. Garthright,
who heard foot-steps upon his back porch,
but found his chase had been fruitless.
The pulpit of Fulton Baptist Church will
be occupied during the absence of its pas?
tor. Rev. B. Cabell Hening, who is
attending the Convention of Southern
Baptists at Hot Springs, Ark., by Rev.
J. W. Kincheloe, of Richmond College,
who will preach bofch morning and night.
Mr. Andrew Malhone continues critically
ill at his residence, No. 3001 Williamsburg
Rev. 'J. T. Routten will fill his pulpit
at the Denny-Street Methodist Episcopal
Church at both services to-day.
The Builders' League of Denny-Street.
Methodist Episcopal Church will meet at
the residence of Mrs. Sarah Chlld'ress,
No. 705 State Street, on next Wednesday
at 3 P. M.
Mr. Jerome Brown, of Fulton ?Hill, is
able to be out after a severe attack of
Chief Engineer James Walters, of the -
steamer Chesapeake, of the Virginia
oyster navy", has returned to his boat,
after a visit to his? family:
Miss Zilla Anderson, daughter of Dr.
Anderson, of Louisa county, is visiting
Mr. iR. L. Harrison, at his country
residence, "Waverly," 'in Varina.
Dr. John Ridgely, of Fort Harrison
Cemetery, who has been critically ill
for some time, is considerably improved.
Miss Lottie Hampton is.able to" be out
again, after being slightly indisposed at
her residence, on Denny Street.
The King's Daughters and Sons will
meet at the residence of Miss Pearl
Smith, No. 701 State Street, on Monday
Denny-Street M. E. Sunday-School will
hold its Children's-Day exercises on Sun?
day, May 20th. at 3 P. M.x
The members of Ro. ters' Row, of Fulton,
met one night this week and reorganized
for the season. Mr. L. D. (Buck) Green
was chosen King Rooter and was ordered
to attend every game the Richmonds olay
at home. Among the other leading Root?
ers appointedv were Colonel Charles E.
Mosby, Messrs. Willie Griffin and E. C.
Mitchell, who were ordered to "attend every
Saturday game played at home.
Present a Portrait.
An oil portrait of the late Hon.
George Davis, of Wilmington, N. C, who
was in President Davis' Cabinet as At?
torney-General of the Confederate States
or America, will be presented by Cape
Fear Chapter, Daughters- of the Confed?
eracy, to the Confederate Memorial Lit?
erary Society at 5 o'clock Monday after?
The presentation will take place in the
North Carolina room of the Museum, in
which the- portrait will be placed by the
side of those of other distinguished and
gallant ipatriots and soldiers of the good
Old ;North State.
The portrait wMl he received on behalf
of the Confederate Memorial Literary So?
ciety, by -that eloquent and honored -North
Carolinian, now.: _v. resident .of this city.
Dr. J. Allison Hodge*. _. __
The Triumphal Carnival Festival.
Men's Supreme Grade All-Pure
Fancy Cassimere Suits.
Fabrics selected from the latest products o? the highest standard
Ils and tailored with special ^kill and care?especially made for this
lie Unmatchable Carnival Stock of Men's Suits,
admirable iii fit, fashion, and durability. . Every suit is tailored under the direct supervision of The Globe, and is
guaranteed in every respect. These suits are made from fabrics from the most renowned looms of America, England,
Germany, and France. They are the newest, up-to-the-moment materials and patterns, made trp after the latest
models of The Globe's artists, and tailored by the best skilled union talent. Every suit complies -with the most ex?
acting requirements of modern tailoring in absolutely every respect.
12, $15, $18.
e Saving Which The Globe Makes Fop You
is not saved oui of the quality or workmanship, but out of unnecessary expenses, which do not exist here. You do
not have to bear a sbare of wholesalers', jobbers', and middlemen's profits, needless business expenses, bad '* trust"
Here you buy from the maker direct, retailing on a common-sense basis.
accounts, discounts, or commissions.
CARNIVAL PRICES IN HATS.
All-Fur Knockabout Crusher Hats.48c
Standard Blocks in Derbies and Alpines.69c
Fancy Plaid Goif and Golf Yacht Caps.25c
Newest Shades and Shapes Derbies and Alpines.980
The Celebrated Iron Felt Hat.$1.00
High Grade Derby and Alpine Hals.$2.40
Carnival prices in shoes.
Boys' All-Solid Leather Shoes.95c
Men's Arco Calf Shoes, new toes.$1.50
Boys' Vici and Willow Calf Shoes.S1.25
Men's Tan and Black Vici Shoes.$2.00
Men's Vici and Russia Hand-Welt Calf.$2.50
Exclusive Styles in Hand-Welt Shoes.$3.00
MONDAY?Boys' Knee Pants.9c j THURSDAY?Handkerchiefs, fancy Japinet, hem
B?ouse Suits, washable .25c
TUESDAY?Tan and Black Shoes, Solid Leather,
j WEDNESDAY?Men's Underwear, Egyptian Bal
FRIDAY?Men's Half-Hose, all new, fancy
SATURDAY?Ali specials on sale during the whok
THE FAMOUS DOUBLE GUARANTEE MAKES ALL SALES SAFE
Honey back if any
purchase fails to please.
AH clothing repaired
for one vear free.
His Voice Hath Charms to Soothe the
Two Forgiven for the OffOiice and One
Fined?This on Mayo Street That
Caused the Great Dispenser
to Marvel Much.
A goodly audience occupied the seats in
the Big White Chamber yesterday morning
and hung on to the utterances of Justice
John as if they were listening, to a paid
The Great Dispenser didn't have very
much to occupy his time yesterday morn?
ing, but he was full of small talk, and
cracked jokes as fast as a steam rock
crusher cracks rocks.
Then he's always ready to give whole?
some advice, and also takes a profes?
sional delight in getting at the bottom
facts when the whole shooting match is
trying to see which can lie the hardest.
Some of the cases that came up were
too much for his X-ray truth extractor,
and he declared all hands were lying
and drove them out or court with whip
lashes of scorn
Adeline Frank was up on warrant,
charged with assaulting and threatening
The latter swore Adeline had a knife
two feet long and threatened to cut her
heart out- and called her all sorts of
names and using such inflamed language
in the street the people had to get up
off their porches and go in the house.
Where was ail this? queried the Great
Dispenser, and -when told it was on
Mayo Street, he marveled much.
Adeline declared that Martha Johnson
and Mary Queen was doing the quarrel?
ing, and said since she had joined the
Church she had determined not to fuss
"You joined the Church and still live
on Mayo Street?" queried the Great Dis?
"Yes, sir," promptly replied Adeline.
The Great Law Giver pondered heavily
and declared when Mayo Street was that
far reformed he would dismiss the case.
And he did.
THE STREET AUTOCRAT.
Delaware Bowles, colored, was driving
an unloaded dray np Main Street in the
centre of the street-car track on the
right hand side. The ordinance says
"the accident ambulance" must have
right of way on the right as near to the
centre of the street as practicable, and
that was the exact line of travel that
Delaware Bowies occupied.
But DelawareAlike the balance of his
kind, iwd lorded it over lighter yahielea
and all other rights so long that he
looked back and laughed in derision at
the ambulance driver and the two
young doctors gripping the seats to save
themselves from the quick stoppage, and
Delaware, in an autocratic way, waved
his hand to indicate that if they wanted
to get by they could go around.
"Well, if there is any public service in
Richmond more bang up than the ac?
cident ambulance, not referring to the
gong, Justice John would like to know
BETTER STOP THE KING.
A man had better get in the way of
the Kin?; of the Carnival than to ob?
struct the way of the fast flying am?
bulance with the handsome young red
cross doctors sticking on to the seats
like two wads of chewing-gum, as it
stirs the blood of the whole street and
swings corners like a belated chimney
But Delaware put up a gooff and
plausible tale, and only had to peel one
$5 note from ihis plump roll.
Vernon Bell and Ray Bell, two intelli?
gent boys, from near Cincinnati, who
stated they were on their way to an |
uncle at Charleston, S. C, were held for j
a few days, to investigate. If their j
story of being orphans is true, they '
will be helped along the way, and if :
they are runaways, their parents will
TWO ESCAPES. I
Jeff. Boissieu (colored) was charged
with slapping and beating Laura Knight, j
He confessed to the slapping, and t?ungs
looked blue for Jeff. But it developed
that Laura had been tale-bearing 'to
Jeff's wife, who was sick in bed", and
the Great Dispenser dismissed the case. \
Cornelius Richardson (colored) was J
charged with beating and kicking Millie ,
I Ann Moseley. Cornelius said Millie*
; accused him of voting the Democrat i
ticket. The Great Dispenser asked if ?;
he did it, and Cornelius said' he did it, i
; and the Great Dispenser declared that i
] they must never vote anything but the
Republican ticket as long as lie was
above ground and occupied the bench.
A witness said Millie whacked Cornelius
over the head with an umbrella, and
Cornelius heid her for five minutes until
her passion was over.
This was ?the second man who struck
a woman and made good enough showing
to get-off without punishment.
BORE THE BRUNT.
David Jenkins (colored) was not so
fortunate. He and Eliza Burford were
charged with creating a disturbance in
the street. Eliza declared he beat her.
and David pleaded provocation. He paid
$10?the smallest ?fine for striking a
Ed. Jones (colored), for cruelly tor?
turing and beating a horse, the property
of Mike O'Reiley, wfoo resented being
called a gypsy, though leading a" Romany
life. The negro was fined $10, and went
to jail for thirty days.
Robert S. Guy. for being drunk and
disorderly, was fined $2.50.
Tne remains o? Dr. Sherrard R. Tabb
reached Richmond at 6 o'clock yesterday
morning over the Southern Railway from
Savannah. Ga. The funeral services were
conducted from the grave in Hollywood.
The funeral of Mr. John F. W. Gibson
took place yesterday afternoon from the
Church-.of tiie Covenant. . ..:..-.....-s
The funeral of Mrs. Emma Conwiy took
place at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon from
Randolph-Street Baptist, Church.
The funeral of Mr.~?harles E. Phillips
will take place at 3 o'clock this afternoon
from Union-Station Methodist Church.
The funeral of Mrs. Susie Frances Nuck
ols will take place from the Deep Run
Church, Henrico county, to-day at noon.
CARE OF THE HANDS
How One Woman Manases to Do
Without a Manicure.
A woman who has beautiful hands
writes in the Bal/imore Herald as fol?
"For my own use my stock in trade
consists of two buffers?an unnecessary
extravagance I allow myself?a celluloid
nail cleaner, carefully selected as re?
gards its cleaning capabilities, one pair
of bowed scissors for cutting the nails,
a box of rosaline and a box of nail enam?
el. That is sufficient for the best results
and is certainiysimple.
"Never dry your hands after washing
them in hot water without first cooling
them off under the cold water faucet.
There is a theory that ic whitens them; it
certainly hardens them to exposure. If
addicted to chapped hands, bafhe them at
night in lukewarm water, then rub them
in a mixture of rosewater and glycerine.
Avoid the ordinary concoctions for beau?
tifying the hands. Do^not oil your hands
and then put on gloves for the night; this
only increases the tendency to chap. '
"Never use a steel file on the nails.
It thickens them and makes them coarse.
Soak the tips of your fingers in hot wa?
ter till the nail is pliable?this prevents
breaking. With the bowed scissors cut
carefully in the shape of an almond?do
not point them; then, with the fine edges
of the emery board, file off any rough
edges. With a celluloid or ivory nail
cleaner remove any discoloration, and
?then spread thoroughly over each nail
land well down into the quick a thick
layer of the rosaline. Dip .the nail in the
ipcwder and polish. Never cut the cu
?ticle, but carefully loosen It from the
quick with the nail cleaner. This should
ibe dene every morning after .the bath.
?With the warm water and a brush re?
move the red paste entirely and then
give a final polish.
"G?" there ere hangnails, it is better to
tear them off?no: roughly?and though
the finger may be sore Tor a day or
two it is preferable to cutting, which on?
ly increases the growth. I always prepare
a new buffer for polishing by spreading a
thin coat of rosaline on its surface, then
a layer of powder, and'r?bbing both well
In. 'My pet buffer has been my constant
companion for 10 years, and in that time
was worn out twice.
"To rejuvenate an old buffer select a
piece of chamois, taking care to avoid
the thin spots: soak in water and stretch
over the frame, pulling tightly, then bind
in the groove with cord and tie firmly.
Clip away the superfluous part and you
have a buffer as good as new.
"'No one should neglect her hands, it
matters not how homely or ill-shaped
they may be. Carefully tended hands
are the hallmark ot the weU-groome
.? A Bargain.
Gentleman?"But the lady whom you
recommend to me for a wife is so f?ar?
fully small !"
Matchmaker (who was formerly a dr5
gooffs clerk)?"To be sure: but then it la
a r*mnant."?Fliegende Blaetter.
Major Howard is Rack.
Major B. F. Howard. Chief of Police,
who attended the convention of the Chief!
of Police at Cincinna::, has returned. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Howard, and
visited Indianapolis during his stay. Majoi
Howard says he had a most delightful trip,
and that the work of the convenci?n wa3
? ? Crying Neotl.
"How woulfi you defina a 'cryini
need?" " asked the teacher of the rhet?
"A handkerchief." replied the solemn
young man. with the wicked ?eye.?Chi?
The little daughter of Mr. C. L S<|ui.-4
who has beeii very ill with pneumonia. It
very mua better.
Strangers. visitors. kings.
queens, knight3, friends ami
customers are invited to call
on us and see 'how the nar?
rowest stor* on the broadest
street does the largest bu;*.netiS.
One of the sights of the city
?will be the Tragle Store, which
will astonish all in priced. This
?wewk we wilt, positively sell
Patent Medicines and Tolle;
Articles for the Carnival Weeil
lower than any store in t.-.t?
HERE ARE A FEW OF OUR
.5c. Hall's Catarrh Cure...$ .53
$1 ?ude's- Pepto?Mangan.75
23c. Mennen's Talcum Pow?
25c. Meade Jfc Baker* a
$1 MeElree's Wine of
35c. Irvin's Nerve and
$1 Wyeth'a Beer, Wine and
$1 Xantiiine, for the hair.. .71
$1 ? '?-Quart Fountain ' Sy
25c. Sea Salt.ILMt
50c. Scott's Emulsion.?S
Kto. Malena. Salve-.07
? 60c. Mellin's Food.33
$1 Red Seal Sarsaparilla?
best for Uie blood."J?
50c. Swamp Root.*... .35
$1.50 Fellows' Syrtrp.99
35c. Allcock's Porous Plas?
?30c. Fig Syrup..21
One thftusani? other articles at
a like reduction.
NOTE.?Every lady customer,
?from th? hour? of lo to 12 ?ach
day, will tx* presented with a
Carnival arch badge ?tree o?
TR AGLE S " DRua ?tore?
511 i. Bro*d Street.