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WOMAN'S RIGH TS. l
UR. TALMAGE'S SNDDAY SERNON
Somnethinz Concernig the Relations; 01
The Sexes as They Were Created.
TEXT: "S., o. i*Pr,*;7 W . in j1i. mwr
inaie, hei w ut'' p ' I -.,.- e ;;. ;,
Mule andfea : di iw."-en-i
In other wo.ds (olwho can make no mis
take. ma ! nii !'. vonran for i Zp1elleI
wok in t" mo0V.- inprtulrsb ~-a
to be regnnU: ' m *r.m:ci " n1% - ti d-loii
nant in hers,. i h w nir in-btw
Italy a?:d "wit-od b, ti w :n ni and
Scotland. is n1't m: -re ti;r .:i :ak
thani this hietiut'n b teen the pire
maSculinU teenpr f. -m1inline. S n
tirely dis a :- tities to whi h (;(. God
called thLt. I:hat'. oU cai no inore coipare
them than you ca xy.-n and hydrogen.
water and grass, r. s in irs All this
talk about t.e ui v-iority of one sex to the
other sex is nmi everlastin'g wate of ink and
speech. A jieweer run have a scale so
delicate tha, lie can w-.i;;h the dust of dia
monds; but where are the weaks so delicate
that he can weigh in them affection against
affection, snmitnent against sentiment,
thougiti aga:n-t thu:gii.t. soul against soul,
a man's worhd against a woman's world!
You come out with your stereotyped
remark, the man is surerior to wo
man in intellect; and then-a I open
on ny desk the swarthv. iron-typd
thunderbolted writingN of Harriet Martin.2a1
and Elizabeth Browimng and George Lio6
You come on n it h, your sterect V1I le "iemar'e
about woman's o:periorityV to I ImI in the it TM
of atection: burt i ask you where vas ther
more capac.vt I i cc ti:ia ii John the
Disciple. and io!,-r: M:c'her-ne, the Scotch
man, and,.John Summertieli the 3Methodist,
and Henry M1artin the missionary? The heart
of those men was so large that aftter vou
bad rolled into it two hemispheres therI
was room still left to marshal the
hosts of heaven and set up the throne
of the eternal Jehovah. I deny to man
the throne intellectual. I deny to woman the
throne afectional. No human phraseology
will ever define the spheres while there is
an intuition by which we know when a man
is in his realm, and when a women is in her
realm, and when either of them is out of it.
No bungling legislature ought to attempt to
make a definition, or to sav: "This is the line
and that is the Iine." My theory is that it
a woman wants to vote she ought to vote,
and that if a man wants to embroider and!
keep house, he ought to b- allowed to em
broider and keep house. The--e are masculine
women and there are elreniinate men. My
theory is, that you have no right to interfere
with any one's doin- anything that is right
eous. Albany and \'ashington might as well
decree by legislation how high a brown
thrasher should ny, or how deep a trout
should plung., as to try to seek out the
height or the depth of woman's duty. The
question of capacity will settle finally the
whole question, the whole subject. When a
woman is prepared to preach, she will preach,
and neither Conference nor Presbvterv can
hinder her. When a woman is prepared to
move in highest commercial spheres. she will
have great influence on the kxehange, and
no boards of trade can hinder her. I want
woman to understand that heart and brain
can overfly any barrier that politicians may
set up, and that nothing can keep her back or
keep her down but the question of incapacity.
I here are women, I know, of most undesir
able nature. who wander up and down the
country-having no homes of their own, or
forsakin- their own homes-talking about
their rights; and we know very well tiat they
themselves are fit neither to vote nor fit to
keep house. Their mission seems to be to hu
miliate the two sexes at the thought of what
any one of us might become. No one would
want to live under the laws that -uch women
would enact, or to have cast upon society the
children that such wornien would raise. But
I shall show you this .norning that the best
rights that woman can own, she already has
in her posseion: that her positio:i in this
country at this time is not one of comminisera
tion, but one of congratulation: that the
grandeur and power oi her realn have never
yet been aPpreciated: that she sits to-day on
a throne so high, that all th : thron-s of earth
piled on top of each other would
not make for her a footstool. Here is the
platform on which -he stands. A way down
below it are the ballot-box an-l th~e Congress
ional assemblage and the Legislative hall.
Woman always has voted and always will
vote. Our great-grandfathers thought they
were by their votes putting Washington into
the presidential chair. No. ils mother, by
the principles she taught him, and by the
habits she inculcated~made him President. It
was a Christian mother's hand dropping the
ballot when Lord Bacon wrote, and Newton
philosophized, and Alfred the Great gov'
erned, and Jonathan Edwards thundered of
judgment to come. How many men there
have been in high political station who would
have been insufficient to stand the test
to which their moral principle was put had
it not been for a wife's voice that encouraged
them to do right, and a wife's prayer that
sounded louder than the clamor of partisan
ship! Why, my friends, the right of sutffer
age, as we men exercise it, seems to be a
feeble thing. You, a Christian man, come
up to the ballot-box and you drop your vote.
Right after you comes a libertine, or a sot
the offscouring of the street-and he drops
his vote; and his vote counter'acts yours. But
if in the quiet of homie lie a daughter by her
Christian demeanor. a wife by her indlustr'y,
a mother by her faithfulness, casts a vote in
the rioht direction, then nothing can resist it,
and tie influence of that vote will throb
through tho eternities.
My chief anxiety then is, not that woman
have other rights accorded her; but that she.
b~y the gracie of God. rise up to the apprecia
tion of the glorious rights she already pos
aesses. This morning i shall only have tuni
to speak of one grand and all-absorbmng
right that every woman has, and that is to
make home happy. That realm no one ham
ever disputedl wvdh her. Men may come homt
at noon or at night, and they tarry a com-'
paratively Uittle while: but she. all day long.
governs it, beautities it, sanctities it. it u
within her power to make it the most attrac
tive place on earth. it is the only eahn lhar
bor in this world. You know as well as I do,
that this outside world and the business world,
is a !ong scene of .jostle and contention. The
man who hasa dollar struggles to keep it; the
man who has it niot struggles to get it. Prices
uip. Prices down. .Loss's, Galns. Misrep
resentations. G'ougings. U'nderselling. .Buy
ers depreciating : salesmen exaggerating.
Tenants seeking less rents : landlords de
manding more. Gold tidgetty.. Struegles
about office. Men who are in trying to'i-eep
in: men Out trying to get in. Slips. Tumbles.
Defalcations. Panics. Catastrophes. 0
woman ! thank God you have a home, and
that you may be que.' in it. Better be there
than wear Victoi'ia's cor'onet. Better be
th're than carry the purse of a Princess.
Your abode may bie humble, but you can, by
y'our faith in Goil and your chei'fulniess of
demeanor, gild it with splendors suen as an
upholsterer's hand niever' yet kindled. There
are abodes in the city-humble. two stories ;
four plain, unparperedl roomrs: undesirable
neighborhood : anid yet the.re is a nman
here this morning whmo would die on that
threshold rather than surrender it.
'Why It is honie. Whenever he thinks
gif iti. he sees anzels of God hove'in~
around it. The ldders of heaven are let
down to that house. Over the chill's rough
crib there are the chmant ings of angeis like
those that broike over liethulehem. It is home.
These children many comne up aftei' a while,
and they mniy win highl position. aind they
may have an atlluent~ residenice: but they will
not until thir' dving day forget that humble
roof, undei whlich their fattier rested, and
their mothmer .aing, andI their sisters played.
Oh, if you would g athmer up all tender mem
ories, all tue lights. and shades of the heart,
all banqu-sting- and ireunions, mll tilial, fra
ternal, paterna, anid conjugal matretions. and
you had only ju rt four letters wita which to
soell out that he-ight and depth, and length
and breadth, and ian-itude, anid eternity of
meaning.-vou would, wIth streaniing eyes.
and treub'lin voic", amnd agitated ha
-write it out in those four living capital:
What right doe's womnan want that is
gader than to be quven ini such a realm?
Wy, the eagles of heaven cannot nly across
that dominion. Horses. pantong and wiith
lathered flanks. are not swift enough to
run to the outposts of that rahln. 'They
say that the sun never sets uponi the E~nglish
em pire: but I have to tell vou that on this
realm of wo:nan's influeni', etermrty never
marks any bound. isaiella fled from the
Spanish throne, pursued by the nation's
anathema; but she who is queen in a home
-will never lose lher' thr- ne, and death itself
will only be the annexation of heavenly pmi
cip ~bn you want to Eet your grandest idea
of a queen, you do not think of Catharine of
Russia, or of Anne of England, or Marie
m...in.,an ha whe YOu want to
get your grandest idea of a queen. you think
of the plain woman who sat opposite your
father at the table. or wa:ked with him :arn
in-arm down life's pathway: sonetimes to
the tlanksgiving banquet. sometimes to the
grave, but always together-soothing your
petty griefs, correcting your childish way
wariness, joining in your infantile sports,
listening to your evening prayers, toili:ig
for you with needle or at the spinning
wheel, and on cold nights wrapping you up
snug and warm. And then at las-t on that
day when she lay in the la'k roi dymng.
and von saw her take' tlose- :hin hands n ith
which she toiled for v' un so lo::i., anl
put th-n together in a dring prayer that
coiminei1 -d vou to the G1 1 wihom1 she ha-l
tauight yoii to trust. (). sh Was Tihe <ilt'en:
'I I- --harlots of God cam . diown to letch hier:
and as sht -nt in. all hea.-n rov e up. You
cannot think of her ui-mv wi-hiout a rush of
tenderness that stirs tihe de.p foundation< of
your soul, an you lt I as m111-h a hill again
as when you erled on h-r l:mp: :anl if vou
could bring her back ag :in to Si-eik *just o'ce
more your namne. as tvn ier: v as she used to
speak it. you woul i le willing to throw your
self on the ground anl kiss the so.i that covers
liert- rying: '-itr: 3othier: Ah: she was
the queen-she was the quen. Now. can you
tell ie how many thousand miles a woman
like that would have to travel down lefo:e
she got to the ba!lot-boxf Commpa.'l withthis
work of training kings and queens for God and
eternity. how insxniitie:.nt seens all this
work of voting for aidcrmieti nd comnion
councilmen, and shzerits. and-constables. a::l
mayors, and presidents. To Imake one such
g-and woman as 1 have <-serili how many
thousands would you want of thise po.lce
who go in the round "f ;o -ness, aii
fashion, and disvaticoni. uittort:ig thr-ir
body until in their monztrsities they seem to
outdo the dromelarv and hiippptanmus. go
ing as far toward alsi-aeful ap'parel as they
dare go, so as not to be arrested by the police
-their behavior a sorrow to the good and a
Caricature of the -iious, and an insult to that
G(od who made thent wome-n and not gor.tons:
and traml.in::; on. down through a frivolous
and dissilited life, to tlemporal and eternal
0 woman, with the lightning of your soul,
trike dead at your feet all these allurements
to dissipation and to ftshion. Your innior
tal soul cannot be fed upon such garbage.
God calls you up to empire and dominion.
Will you have it? 0, give to God your
heart: give to God your best energies: give
to God all vour culture; give to God all your
refinement: give yourself to Him, for this
world and the next. Soon all these bright
eyves will be quen'hed. and these voices will
be hushed. For the last tim' vou will look
u in this fair earth. Father's hand, m ther
hInd. sister's hand. child's hand will be no
more in yours. It will be night, and there
will co:te up a cold wind from the Jordan.
nmd you must start. Will it be a lone woman
on a~ trackless moor! Al, no! Jesus will
inme tip in that hour and o:Ter His hand, and
He will say: "You stood by Me when vot
were well: now I will not desert you when
you are sick." One wave of His hand and
the storm will drop: and another wave of His
hand, and midnight shall break into mid
noon: and another wave of His hand, and the
:hamberiains of God will come down from
the treasure-houses of heaven, with robes
lustrous, blood-washed, and heaven-glinted,
in whie. you will array yourself for the mar
riage supper of the Lai. And then with
Miriam, who struck the tim'rel of the Red
Sea; and with Deborah, who led the Lord's
host into the fight; and with Hannah, who
gave her Samuel to the Lord: and with Mary,
who rocked Jesus to sleep while there were
augels singing in the air: and with Florence
Nightingale, who bound up the battle-wounds
of the Crimea. you will, from the chalice of
iod drink to the soul's eternal rescue.
One twilight. after I had been playing with
the children for some time. I laid down upon
the lounge to rest. The children said, play
more. Children always want to play m ore.
nd, half a sleep and half awake. I. seemd
to dream this dream: It semen to metha: I
was in a far-distant land-not Persia, al
though more than Orientar luxurian-e
rowned the cities: nor the tropics-ialthou;;h
more than trolneal fruitfulness tilled the gar
lens: nor Italy-althoigh more than Italian
Ofrtness filled the air. And I wand.re'd
round, looking for thoras and nettles, hut I
found none of them grew there. Andi I
-a!ked forth and I saw the sun rise, and I
"When will it set again?" and the sun sank
ot. And 1 saw nil the people in holiday ap
arl, andI I said: -When will they put on
:okinguan's garb again, and delve in the
sie. and swelter at the forger but neither
the gariients nor the robes <iii tihey put off.
Xd I wajndered in the suburbs, and 1 said:
'Where do they bury the dead of this great
tity:" and I looked along by the hills where
t would be most beautiful for the dead to
leep, and I saw castles, and towvns,
md battlements: but not a mausoleun.g
nor mornument, nor white stab could I
ee. And I went into the great -chapel of
the town, and I said: "Where 'do the poor
vorship? where are the benches on which
hev sit f' and a voice answered: "n e have
to ~poor in this great city" And"I -wandlered
ut, seeking to find the place wherea were the
ivels of the destitute; anid I found mansio ns
if amber, and ivory, and gold but n~o tear nor
ih did I see or hear. I was bewildered; and
sat under the shadow of a great tree, and I
aid: "What am I, and whence comes all
~hisi' And at that moment there came
prom anmong the leaves, skipping
p the flowery paths and acr-oss
he sparkling waters, a very bright and
;pakling giroup: and when I saw their step)I
new it, and when I heard their voices 1
hought I knew them; but their apparel
rs so different from anything 1 had
mver seen I bowed, a stranger to strangers,
But after awhile, when they clapped their
hands, and shouted: "WVelcome! welcome!"
he mystery was solved, and I saw that time
ad passed, and that eternity had come, and
:hat God had gathered us up into a higher
ome: and Isaid: "Are we all here?" and'the
rescitmnuameraD ie generaL'ons answereuzt
lere:" and while tears of gladness were rain
ug down our cheeks, and the branches of
he Lebanon cedars were clapping their
iands, and the towers of the great city were
thiming their welcome. we began to laugh,
ud sin", and leap, and shout: "Homel
Then I felt a child's hand on my face, and
t woke me. The children wanted to play
nore. Children always want to play
One of the Crowd.
IHe returned to Detroit from a trip to
Europe Saturday night. When lie
rossedl the river and felt that he was
ome once more he stepped high. Ue
spected a little crow'd to mt'et him t
the depot, and he was not disappointed.
score of people took him by the hm:nd
nd welcomed him home. One of the
score didi more than that. Hie drew the
returned aside and said:
"So you have been to Europe 3"
"Gone ninety days. eh?"
"Yes, about rnnty."
"Have a good time l"
"Well, I am aw'ful glatd to sec you
back. So you had a giod time?"
"Indeed, sir. I didi."
"Glad to get home, I 'spose ?"
'"Did they treat yon well over there !
''Oh, certainlv. Let's see: You hav~e
the advantage ~of me. What is y-our
".'1y name? Oh, I'm G reeni."
"Greena Green :"
"Yes-used1 to inn a feed store on
Michigan avenue, y'ou kinowm? T'ou went
off owing tue $1.G5 for cats,btit I hatvti
worried'over it ai bit. .1ust thought I'd
drop down and welcome y'ou, and if von
hal the change handy I'd receipt the
Funniest Part of a Dog.
Hunter-"C'an you tell me what is the
funniest part of a dog:"
Farmer-' His tail, I guiess. It's such
'No. The funniest part of a dog is
"llow do you make that out?"
" They are the seat of his pants, don't
you se:"-TexLas it ;ng's
At the Concert.
At the Concert: A pianist has been
p laying a monotonous piece for half an
"It is not surprising," said somie one:
"he is deaf, and does not hear himself.
"Then make him a sign that he has
If only we bad loved them more,
Our lost, whom never love can reach,
Who thrill not at our tenderest speech,
Nor answer, though our hearts implore.
If only for one little day,
One day of d:ys, they could return,
How would our grateful spirits yearn
To lavish treasures on their way!
Our feet to serve them, ah, how swiftI
Our hands how gentle: and our eyes
How clear to see, should shadows rise;
Or griefs their perfect gladness rift.
Too late: Come back no vanished hours:
But, livin_ an.t beloved, there still
Rtenu1in swVet IIienls. 3 OUrs the will
To strow tieir paths with thornless flowe
A Budget of Breezy Gossip Re
lating Exclusively to the
Accompanied by Some Notes on th
Ever Chan-.inr Styles in Femi
.AN the soietime ag
we learned there was
Ideal of humbuiggery
arge in the world, b
-. Vine of the greatest di
usions we are allowe
to embrace i s t h
"beauty unadorned" fi
Iy deae- girls, do not believe on
svllale of that nonsense. If vou war
to test it, just notice and you will fin
the shabbilv dressed girl neglecte'
You will see' that the girl with ros
cheeks and sparkling eyes will los
both the i olor and th sparkle unles
she backs tie:ii up with pretty ribbo:
and well-mide up dry-goods.
o. my dears; doni't hug such a d4
Iusion to vour hearts, or it will be th
last tIing yo : will have to hug to it.
The fair complexion and rosy eheel
will tan and freckle. if not taken ear
of; the pearly teeth will 'r.w yello
and rep'sive it not coistantly care
for; the hiands and feet will be an
thing but attractive if not kept in or1
by good gloves and shoes; and sof
clintging curls will grow tousled an
unshiny if not constantly lrusiihd.
There are certain rules that custol
and nature demand we shou'd obe'
and we must conform to sow
conventionalitics in dress and man
details of t ilet. The world is fu
of beamtiful things, and it I
fustv-m':s!v nons:se to believe v
must nt nake use of thea and kee
ourselves ip to the standard they se
There is no longer anything roniar
tie an settihe one's self upl as simpli'it
personii~ and g iug against society
Untt. to be mioreC defin.ite, the ha'ri
womian's crowning g!ory, and she cat
not give it too much
attent on. It should
be brushed with a soft
brush, smoothed with
her own soft hands,
s hak en and aired, . y
twisted and curled ad
Ladies with heavy,
long su tes of hair are'
much exercised over
keeping it freshly
washed or shampooed. It is a ver
tiresome thing to do one's self ; bu
most of them try to do it. The
break their backs. they say, bendin
over a basin for a half hour, only t
swing their arms otif fanning it dry tI
ensmtug hour. Then, nine times outc
ten, they do not get it thoroughl
dried, give up exhauste'd, "let it dr
itsielf," and wake up next morning wit
a terr.ble cold in their he::ds.
ConsegJuently when a brighit littl
woman said to as the other day,
wash my hair every week, my ban
somietimies every day, and it only take
less than five minutes to dry it," w
went down upon our knees and be
sought her to reveal the how withal sh
"Oerhaps vou will not want to tr
it," she said,' "but all the fashionabl
hair-dressers recommend it, and i hav
tried it and nndu it miakes'the hair sof
and tlutfy, cleanses the scalp thiorougl
lv, and the' heaviest head of hair e~'
be washed and dried in ten minutes.
wash my hair in gasoline."
"Gasoline :" we fairly shriek. "That
dreadful smelling st tf? You woul
never get the odor out of your hairi
"Yes, I do. It is all gone by th
time y-ou can shake your hair ou
thoroughly, ceaving not a trace behiind
The odor is certainly pretty stron
while vou are using it, but not stronge
than ammonia, which so niany ladie
use. Ammonia and gasoline are th
only cleaners you can use which wil
keel) light-colored hair in its natura
shade. Ther-e is no brand of soap bu
will make it darker. No lady who lha
once used gasoline will ever bothe
nith anything else. You had bette
Well, tshampoo your hair how yo
will, if ' ou make any pretensionst
youth and style you must adopt th
newv -l ana coitiure as we illustratei
front and back. TIhc hai
is brushed up 'ery hig
and fastened with an it
i ible cotmb, not in th
\ idle of the heada
te forehead and then a
raned there in a butne
ofloops and cris, wi
- smaill light curls al
rounid the forehecad an
car-. The long back hai
in three or ftouri hear
curls is held closely at the nape of ti.
neck by a fancy pin1.
T1his coillfure may be dressed ini tw~
ways. If the hair is short or thin al
the hair shxould be brushed Up) in th
front, and for the curls at the ba'
false hairi wvill be iw eessary, or if th
hair is thick, the front may be dix ide
for the touet- or' fronat Lutnchi, and tl
back strand left to fall in the curls
The New York girl. when she bathe
at all. att itudinies with half her slighi
ly clad person out of water, lookin
for all the world like a merry mec
in and is generanly sein ]ead unaer
water with, sviion'trical incarnadine
hosiery watvinglighi above tie water's
The New .Tersey girl is timid and
usually requires a pair of stout arms to
hold her. if there is no gallant on
hand to toss her through the breakers
she hugs the rope.
The Virginia girls at Old Point and
Cape May swim and tumble like dol
pinus, and love to swim out to the life
boat, and clambering into it, t-ike a long
dive, coming up close to the shore.
The fashionable ihi.ladelplia grl is
very particular to have soiebody "nice"
(o in with her, and is usually so exclu
sive that she won't even bathe in the
same ocean with any oe not of her set.
The Ioston helle prefers to take her
alitions in private, 1.nt her favorito
wrinkle at Narragansett is to lie at the
edge of the surf, and when it wets her
on one side tlien roll over ad get wet
on the other.
French maids at the seasido hiotlr,,
as a rule, put on an old skirt, without
sto -kings. and go trooping into tl'o
ocean about dusk.
-rimei y 'rjbics.
lElE is no
th at in thie
midst of the
life of a sea
son we a ;e
in the dei
of it. The hot
suns of Au
upon us. we
are treated to
a few hiit on
ions. It is
anthioritively announced the great fa
* vorite is to he dark moss green
trimmied with black. Black braiding
a is xlaced either around the extreme
I edge o jupe or in panels at each side
pointing up toward the waist. Of
course the black mo:re vest is worn as
usual. Combination kid boots with
green cloth tops, a lighter shade of
green stockings, and tan Suede gloves
complete the walking outfit, with a
black felt hat and a plume or a dainty
green cape of velvet or feit or both
combined. Another color, more used
y for house wear as a demi-toilet or sim
e ply visiting dress, is the so-callIed
Bois de i ose. a soft, ruddy brown like
the mellow shading of the autumn leaf.
Black is to be used to trim every
thing, and a great comfort it will be to
small purses, for it allows a black hat,
umbrella, gloves, and boots, and does
away with countless accessories as
In some of the present honse dresses,
b1road-striped woolen materials are
neatly combined with plain-colored
fabrics. In one, navy blue camel's
hair cloi composed the bas ;ue and
ddrapery, the skiirt, which wats i1nad11
plain, being of a red and blue striped
canvas cloth. This skirt was fully
visible upon the sides, whi re the
Sdraperies were looped to the hips, and
th stripes were ron \erti ally. In
front, however, the long. gracefully'
draped ta'lier almost entirely conl
eealed it, the back draperies h1 -ing
the same effect in the rear. The bas 1no
was trimmed with cufs having tine red
braid embroideries ul)cn them, a coll tr
and narrow revers of the same ieing
worn. The latter inclosed a plaited
whnite chemisette. Silvered met al but
tons were worn.
Dresses of white muslin, trimmed
with embroidery and pearl buttons,
w ith the occasional addition of lace,
are exceedingly popular, and for cool
ness cannot be surpassed. The sleeves
are usually left unlined, and in many
cases the 'sleeves, together with round
spaces on the throat and shoulders, arc
of lace. The latter fashion is not, how
ever, commendable for its good taste.
A tasteful trimming for a round
straw hat may be formed by drawin g a
broad band of dark-colored velvet
about the base of the crown. Over this
draw a band of cream-colored lace ox
exactly the same width. lRibbon of
tcream color, and of the same tint as
the velvet, should be made up in bows
gor knots, which are then placed one
above another, upon the front, to the
*height of the crown. A wing, or a
sprayv of forget-me-not. marguerites, or
Ysimilar' simle blossoms completes the
Heliotrope continues in favor for
millinery purposes, all the colors emi
Sploved being of the more delicate
shades, as befits the season. Charles
N. and "English" ink remain in favor,
and the shades of green are particu
larly vaied and nnmerous.
T all straw shanes se most favored,
and, with sailor hats and sonme turbans,
almost monopolize the field of millin
'ery. The capote is, however, difficult
to vanjuish and still remains fashiona
ble, though these styles aro not much
worn by young or un:iiarried ladies.
They seem to best suit matronly heads.
The variety of capote most used is a
helmet shape which conmes to a sharp
tpoint just above the center of the fore
Queen and Princess.
oOur readers may like to see how the
t ueen of England and the Princess of
Wales were dressed at theii 1ast draw
ing-room reception. They went to lbe
photographed in thes~e toilets. nd the
pictures here given were drawn from
those portaits. and firsnt publish.d in
the Chicago 11erald.
I awA M[onkey Model.1
-'e a Mr<. B *-- to-day. papa, e.d
I took off my hat and bowed to bh-r very
''Fm very gzlad ti hear that. 'Whre
did von learn to bow so nice!: " s
Lt the fondh fathii'. bli-fully a:? itiip:n
that he( hadl himelf ben the :: lt
* 'I saw the han-rgan me;key du it."
was the promplht reply.-A.,-.'.
- One million bushels ef edible oysters,
it is estimated, were caught in the waters
o- f Long island Sound during the pagV
8enator Riddleberget once fought two diu
els in one dar.
For "worn-out," "run-lown." Mated
school teachers. milliner-. 5ea
keepers, and over-worked women t-.r llr
Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the oest o( ,II
restorative tonics. IL is not a "Cure-l t
mirably fulfills a emnlenes' of pur-ose b
most potentpeciflc frail Ihe Chronc W
nesses and Diseases ;e-uhmr to women It
powerful, general as well as uterin', ton11nd
nervine, and imparts vigor and strenr:h to I he
whole system. It promptly eures wit ne's o1
stomach, Indigestion. h'rr:z ing weak b nr
Yous prostrat iin, (Ibil:ty and
either sex. Favorite Presriptin is s,, by
druggIsts under our p sitireanro-'nI, '
wrapper around bottle. Prico $l.(W) a bottle, or
six bottles for $5.
A large treatise on Dliseasti of Women, pro.
fusely illustraterd with olo-red plates ami
merous wood-('ts. sent fI' ten e;ts min s:an;,.
Address, W im.Wtiis I Px.snr Anw..
ASSOCIATION, Gtd. M;.\L Street. BufIalo, N. Y.
Sea bathing by moonlight or starlight is an
Dr. Pierce's "Pleasant Purgative Pelets"
cleanse and purify the b:ood and reieve the di
In the .lexi 'an hurci uoir no woman is
allowed to sing.
When all so-called remedies fail, Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy cares.
There aro 1.400.00t.0) cigaret tes smoked
in this countriv tannmilv.
If afflicted with sore eyes u-e Dr. Isaae
Thompson's Eye-water. Druiggists sell at
25c. per bottle.
RovAL Gr.t': mends anything lroken (hi
na, Glass, Wood. Free v:Ials it lIr:"g. and G ro.
If cough disturbs yoir sle-p. take Pi-o's
Cure for cnsuniption and rest w".
Who take Hood's Sarsapar Ia earnestly declare: "It
gives us complete and permanent control of our
nerves." By regulating the digestion it also over
comes dyspepsfa and disagreeable feelrgs In the
stomach,cures headache and heartburn. ByItsaction
on the blood impurities are expelled and the wholo
body Is benentted.
"I never can thank Hond's Sarsaparilla for helpIng
me so much. When I began takIng it I was conrfned
to the bed nearly all the time Now I am up the best
part of the day, have a better appetite than for five
years, and am not nearly so nervous as I have been."
EXIs. ASS A. HAILER, N!ce town. PhiladelphIa.
fold by all drugg!sts. S1; sIx for $5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO.. Apothecartes, Lowell. Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEVY
For Liver. Bile. Indigostion. etc. Free from M-r.
cury; contains only Pur- ver"table Ire.
Agent: C. N. CRITTEN"TON. Niw York.
This represents a healthy lifo.
Througnout its various secnts.
Smith's BILE BEANS purlify the ?
directly and promptly on the Liver,
neys. 'They consist of a vegetable e4
has no equal in medical science. Th
tion, Malaria, and Byspepmia, and
againat all forms of fevers, chills and fo
and Bright's disease. Send 4 eents po
ple package and test the TR UT1I of v
Inalled to any address, postpaid. DC
e. 2P. MITH db 04O.,
- Th SHDBRAND
I rab Crchard Wat
-Genuine Crab ii.cbard Salt pi ed PM~ha en j
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO., Prop 'rs.
BEING ENTIRELY VEGE'2
diet, or occupation. Put up i;
L A XATIVE, ALTERIATIVE, or
-Attacks, and all
stomnach and howel
- and permanently e
'iec's lea.Zsantt ih
phmnation of the rt
Pelleits over so gre:
it may truthfully he said that their, at'
nmiversal. nut a glhmd or tisstue escaping
old by druggists. forin :.-> ents a vial. .da
cal Laboratory ot WOjltm's JinsPF--sARY
Buffalo, N. Y.
FOR A CASE
SYMTOMS OF C
Dull. heavy hiadnehe. obstruction of
ebarges tailing frio:n the ihead into-t
fuse. watery, and nerid, ait othe~rs, thi
purulent, bloody and putrid: the eye's
mitlamed; there is ringmng in the enrta
coughing to clear the throat. expi'mtorat
together with scabs from ulcers: the v:
a nasal twang: the breath is ofensive:
paired: there is a sensation of divtiness,
a hacking cough and general debility.
the above'-name'd symptoms are likely te
esse. Thousands of cases annually, with
the above symtomt~tfs, result in conslra
grave. No disease is so common. more dl
less undersetood, ior muore unsucesfully
By its mild. s othing, and h~ealing prop
DR'. SAGES CATARRI]
CURES THlE WORtST CA!
Catarrhi, "Cold in the Head," Coryza, a
SOLD BY DBUGGISTS E
-s::r: ro . 8O Cx
K ID D E'S
A SI ti: I 2E. F1.
INDGESTIO Na (1 DYVPFPSIA.
Y . .- r - prel~arat:ion
f,.r In i.: I..:: .:t Th b . g .-.er u .
W-- b r .--er ;---r-; .i f1 epsia where
FOR CHOLER IA INUM.
IT WILL -!:1 : M. % '. I ASE.
IT WII.. T -. V' ! L\ Pi:F.-N:N,'Y.
I'T W. ' . --. I .\TIuN.
F.r' mr nt . .. , a n. Chr.:i , I.arrhn..n,
which are ihedirec(t r-*s 1:ne-r ect;. i-t ilestion.
IbIr dT i.IN wii .1t-- an ':nm' ar .-uri .
Tate DY T .fr ti l paIn ,.:il disrders of
h :.n igInt.-srion. ASIC
our IrL.t.it ft f'r I " ' .IN ;rwe : per lar-e
*:2. if he ti n1, !,w.-- i: ,n .-n doflar to us
n- %. w:1 sen.a ri- t.. v u - r..xpres prepaid.
I' . ' b ,: - to s-- y,;:r t- Our nouse:s
: Wase. fl.h o t ,-r yt - %.-;-rst.
W% . Fr.A K!1 )D E 1:~& co.,
)ILnufacLuring C hie:risi.. :l o h n St., N.Y.
Z- El's Dream Balm.
fLfl1 e E ali ser Penslonm. If disa
I't: Onlvrr' travel pay.
r ieved; -: ars' pra't oe,. : nccess or no fee.
Laws scrt f. A W MicCormick & Son. Wahi.gto., Dici
F. A. LEII V A .' tricr- r YPAM-s, WaAhlnrton D.
. No charg.e ue.s- piateit s secured. Send for Circular.
OE4T IN THE WORLDGREASE
LF- Get the Genuine. Sold Everywhere.
' 4 ; - V.O E'- I \1 .. o liness i n
-- en s. &ores.M-. I'ns.:r;.a- . . !$230 I
0 a yea&r. i'r. r. J. c. Kt:..ar. A..., P .cii-ai.
('M- L swort h ~.t.- ; .-- r . .l. l'ott it- Eye Sa lv'
4 ; -, 0, LU t a .. a . :e:.ts a box by dealers.
to RsS a da%. S"4:;>,-, wneth Si. KEE
TLin,-, i., un :rte et. Wr:t.
JBrew,:er -..:--:y 1t -in 1101 t.-r n'.. Ih'lly. Mich
B ~ui"A~ 9 Great Engiish Gout and
EB I a 1Sr . Rhumatic Remady.
ovnl Box, J.4; round, i l 1-s.
If G L O .\11 if1. -SP'IT.\L M ol;:.Ceveland.
10. ss; 4.: n:-7 1 .3i S I.isFor cata.
a. ldr--. Wm. T M1a.r.. Ii.. Sul riur rt
OPEN Morphine Ilablt Cared in 10
to .J d -ys. ?.o pay till cured.
b Ir. J.e-hc . Lebanan. Ohio.
Jtit snch a lit fo ne tov en hy
Wh but se a -:ith's Lile Beans.
1ond, by actinz
Skin and Rid- j!e oerinni Photozraph,
inibination tha1 ~par:e We: of t i
y cure Constipa- r t.. r c.
tre a safeuard DIMLE B.V.
ver, -all stoncs, M. Louis. M1o.
6iage for a sa:g
"hat weo say. Pric-es 25 centes per bottle,
:E ONE BEAN. Sold by edru-gitm.
IE~CL T COU , Tli PLO
Th new PO :3 LIK.I: .-:--.r:-::C :.
h. e. .o- Cat.:enI r A..
A emd iti Disce:S' of T'Lvr.Kd
cue MpDC'eria. .Oirek licadaCce.,
Co stiatio~'. Lw r-:a"e ,.doia.+:-.
S Always ask for Dr.
ABLE,~ Dr. Pierce's Pellets operate Wi
x glass vials, hernietically sealed. A;
PUGATIVE, these l1ttle Pellets give
le, Dizzi ness, Cont- iille
igenstion, IBiIjius arti W fum
d.rani.:-ements of the ,i~ rute ~h
,are promptly reliered I1tk too w
redi y th- i-se ot Dr.
rgativ'e Pib iWt. In e~ M
:neudial power of these ,!I~
t a variety of dIisease,
.ufaIture AUCa te 'hn.- th os l h i
31EF>CAAdoc1An THE CA
~ATA~lCIL J~TOL ILG.Y3
r.'- thrty yar
Of ii lD t~Nn. 1iItCr am. no~ them tuehat
leO ISthat tim' -I1had ditttt
I~t ifl anI t'd i he hoTus al h im
rrear-d byphys d byi
~sOF C T RHW CHT E A
ATARWHRE. CR AAR.I
defes hackin:cur .r
DIE.I TIHE HOUS
Gone where the Wocdbine Twinetk."
Iats are smart. but "Rorcan o RATs" besti
them. Clears eut Rats. Mice. Roaches, Water
Pus, Fies, Beetles, Moths, Ants. Mosquitoes.
Bed-bugs. Ins.'cts, Potato Bugs, Sparrowas
Skunks. Weasel. Gophrs, Chipmunks, MoleS6
blusk tats, Jack Rabits. Squiels.15c. &Zoo
" Roron o RATs" is a completepreventive
and destroyer of Ben Lice. x a 25c.boxto
"Roca om Ras " to a a of whtewash
keep it well stirred un whle eapplying. White
wash the whole interforof the Hennery;inide
and outside of the nests. The cure isad
and complete. POTATO BUGS
For Potato hugs, Insects on
Vines, Shrubs, Trees, I pound
orhalf toj contents of a $1.00
box of "ovonos ON RATSs"(4trS
cultural Size) to Le thorcmg If
mixedwith one to two barrels
of plaster, cr what is beerair
slacked lime. Much depez-4s
upon thorough mixing, so at
to cometely distributo the poison. Sprinkle
it on p ants, trees or shrubs when damp or
wet, and is quite effective when mixed with
lime, dusted on without moisture. While In
its concentrated state it is the most active
and strongest of al Bug Poisons; when mixed
as abeve Is comparatirely harmless to ani
mals or persons, in any quantity they would
take. If preferred to use in liquid form,atable
spoonf of the fuul strength 'RoronoRA7s'
Powder, well shaken, in A keg of water and
applied with a sprinkling pot, spray syringe
or wbisk broom, will be fouud very effective.
Keep It well stirred up while using. Sold b
all Druggists and Storekeepers. 15c.,25c.&$I
E. S. WELLs, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
P N U 36
A Great Medical Work for Young
and Middle-Aged Men.
P'lUBL.ISHIED by the PEABODY MEDI.
CAL INSTITI'ITE No.4 Buinch St.,
Boton, NIaes. WM. i. PARKE, M.D.
Consulting Physician. More than one million e
sold. it treats upon Nervous and PhysicalDe
Frematuro Decline. Exlisust-id Vitalty. Imaie
%Ior. and Impurie4 of the Blood, ad tlb. untold
mi'eries consequ'nt theron1. COnans 10 pag1ea
substantial eml,oq,s' (I bln..lln,. full 211Z. Warranted
the bet popular me.11eal treatise published in tb
Enilish langungO. FrIc' only $I by ma11 M
and concealed In a plain wper. lurfe
s.:iplefree If you send now. A ress ai above.
.am' this paper. *
Erom Lver5s mea oar se m
RT ie amle. For *". pcs.Sad
ness.. this pawe and adde"w
JOES 1 BINOHAUMTr
!IN GURA MTON. N. I
O=o Agent (Merchant only, wanted in every town fu
I have retalled "ne a x:r, a.i thr.e tho'isand
(M.00)o, your "Tan,.irs Punch" -ent cigurs uur.
ing the past four months. and over 1,4wO0 during
ti.e past livo Years.
WL x. Dar,', Dr :glst, Chicago.
Address R. W. TANSILL & CO., Chicago.
Piso's Remedy for Catarrh Is the
Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest.
A A - -
Sold by drggists or sent b mail.
50o. E . Hazeltine, Warn, P,
Ifental or Phyjsicat Weakness thal Botaspte
Nerve li tters fail to enre. 50 Cam. Herb Medcine C.
13 N. I11th St., Ph~ladelphiia. iPa. sold by all Drstgistb
D RUNKENNESS CUR ED.
-,rel Andi surt' temedty. Sand $1
to J.O. B3ALINO,B3ox 299 Key WestFla
a.q.HaIt Cured. Treatmentsenton trial
T Hab Il(i tN RE'irv CO.,LaFayette, Ind.
Pierce's Pellets, or LUttle
I Granules or Pills.
th.out disturbance to the system,
ways fresh anld reliable. As 3
the most perfect satisfacion, e
RAMnCn, Eeq., of Mirnden. Kearney Count Uk
writ s: "I Wats troulbled with boils for
. lour years ago I was so afiliCted with
I could not walli. I bought two bottles
rc's Pleasant Purgative Pellets, and took
'after each rncai, till all were gone. Bly
3and have had none since. Ib have also
Iheadache. When I feel it coming on.
lets,' and am relieved of the headce-~
. C. W. flaows, of Wapakeoneta, Ohio,
"Your 'Pleasant Purgative Pellets' are
ut question the best cathartic ever
'They are also a most efficient remedy
>rpor'of the liver. We have used them
ears in ou~r family, and keep them In
~I NOT CUE.
Prof. W. HArSNER, the famolts mestner
t. of 11bmea, N. Y., writs: "Sonme ten
ars ago I suff.ered unto~d agony from
bronic nasal catarrb. 3My fatmily physi
mio gavo me up as incurable, and said I
's lie. Mfy case was such a had one,
sunsat. my "voice woul bec'ome so hoarse
rea whisper. In the mtoning my cough
throat would almost sinmrd'e me. By the
rh ltemedly, in three mounth2, I was a well
rOmiAs J. Rrsrts, Esq., Sl2t Pine Street,
Lou s. 31".. writes: "I was a great suf
r from catarrh for three years. At
ts I could hardlyvirreathe, and was con
;tilv hawking an'd s:itting, and for tho
teht mouths cou11( not breathe through
nostrils. I thotught nothing could be
to for me. Luckily. I was advised to try
:dy, and I am now a well man. I be
sure remedy for e'atarrh now magmfac
ly to give it a fair trial to eXP( ..nce
a permanent cure."
ELI1 Ronnss. Rlunyan P. 0.. Columbia Co.,
a., says: "3My daughter had catarrh when
ie was five years old, very badly. I saw
'r. Sage's Catarrh Remedy advertised, and
ocured a bottle for her, and soon saw
at it helped her; a third bottle effected