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GLOBE REPUBLIC. SATURDAY EVENING, XOVEMTJER 14 1885
ft-u .ri I I I
taOatjPaesr l Bft Csasrsssleeal District
assMaf AtsscMss Press OUastcess.
PUBLlSHtD BY THE
SPRIKGHELD PUDUSKlie CO.
THE evCTIM SIOBEHEPUBUC H published
eery eeninc eicept Sunday, and Is lell
en-d t the rate ot 10c per week finfle cup
lesSc. fME SUMMT SLOBEHEPUBLIC It tued everj
Sunday mornlnc. and Is deliierrd to sub
cr1ber at tl per year. M Ble copies Se.
' WEEKLY StOtE-HEfUlUC li pul-INhed
eeery Thursday, and li one m ine n
Dlete ami IV newspapers
elKht paces, markets comp
with news and miscellany, tl
variably cash 1 a ad ance.
ler year, in
saerui all nMnmiiM to
SPB11SFIELD PIILISIII. CI.,
BFRTN OFICU). O.
SaTUKDsY EVEallne. HOVEIIBER t4 IMS.
Thrones are costl In America. A seat
In the New-York stock m-hange was sold
tlie other da for SlM-lOO.
Tlieliaw is puns ticHt ucly till he is
ma.sheL He lias onlensl that all Enirlish
men In IJunnah In- extenninattsL
A democratic state auditor with a pistol
makes the embodied freedom of the press to
skip and squeal like unto the roebuck or
The Indianapolis Times states as a scien
tific fact that "meteors come from the ulti
mata whence." This is probabl a Rtl
workinc hjTothesis. anywa.
We are afraid the Zanesille Courier has
felt of the I'all-Mall-r.arette case only with
Its heaiL It should have cot hold of the
facts in the case through the upier end of
The sniallnes of the majority in the low
er house of our general assembly is not to
lx recretted. Too larce a jurt marein in
adelilvratheood is of ten ery fruitful of
The question of hanging l!iel will come
up again for solution on the lfillu tlie
day to which he was respited a second time.
Whether he is pretendedly or Hiel-ly insane
has not yet Nen passed upon.
It seems that Oman Digna's heal was
cut off, ami that he is therefore posithel
deaiL At any rate, he is suppoM-d to lie so
disabled by the surgical oiienttion as not to
be of much use as an Arab for some time.
The Clevelaud I-ader sas tliat it is the
supreme court that is on trial in this case
from Cincinnati. Well, if it is convicted
for the Gang, none of the judges willeer
be put in jeopardy of his judicial life again.
The Xew -Orleans exposition of the three
Americas lias tiftone acre covered with
the riches, arts, and curiosities of the world.
One ill not perhaps have the opjiortunlt
of seeing the samples of this hemisphere
together In one lot like that In a lifetime
The Chicago Inter-Ocean talksalxmt "the
republican rooster." There is no such bird
The feathered songster of republicanism is
the royal old bald-headed American eagle;
and he swill swoop down on the barnyard
In lssj and bring the NiurNni shanghai':
crow np short with a sickly squawk.
The little pup kingdoms hanging on to the
tail of Turkey in Etuxie can not tie pulled
out of their snarl. Scnia has declared
war, and Intimates her pur"c to light it
out, powers willing or unwilling. If she
persists and the other juijis grapple, Tur
key Is reaily to swing a club. Then the
OiriUnn powers will be anked into the
There has been a sort of epidemic of sui
cide In Berlin for the last few months. A
retired banker and his w Ife "shuttled off"
there a few days ago, one after the oilier;
and it was found that both had left instruc-
tions that thev should be cremated. Per
haps they liad become so infatuated with
the new funeral tin-CTaze that they wanted
to try bow it would work and fel.
The greatest disaster that has occurred on
the lakes for vears was the wreck of tlie
steamer Algonia ou I-ake iui-eriur. She
was one of tlie staunchest and brt-rqulpiel
veseK on fresh water, built of steel, and
yet she pounded on the reef anil went to
pieces like a cockesliell. There was a blind
ing snow storm, and tlie waves ran mountain-high.
Of more than fifty souls on
board only fifteen were saved.
The Cincinnati MHHlamu.
The circuit court in Cincinnati went on
with tlie bearing in the mandamus proceed
ings jestenlay. The jailers produced as
returns from tlie various precincts were,
many of them, in a drunken condition that
was shocking to behold. (Ine. for example,
had only the signature of the clerk of the
election, and in the place vv here one of the
judges" names' should have been there was
an obscene wonl written, too indecent to
The evidence for both sides was con
cluded, and the court adjourned to hear the
argument 011 Monday.
The pro)ect of keepine the senate re
pnbliean tlirouch CIevt-laiiils ailiniiiistra
tiim is promising lut not alsilutelv assured.
There will lie 25 demis-raw and 2fl reiult
IIcani In ilillni; ov er. To these 25 add 1 from
Ohio, and to the 25 alL from Man land.
Virginia, and Mississiiijii. 3: and thus 7
reimbllcans and 2S democrats vv ill lie sure of
seats March 4, 15ST.
Massachusetts. Minne-ota, Nebraska,
IVimsylv-aiiUi. Hliisle Island, and Ver
mont may be said to In- certain to increase
tlie republican list to 33, and 1 elavv are, Flor
ida. Missouri, Tennessee. Texas, and West
Virrinia the democratic to :u.
Then tlie nine states of California. Con
necticut, Indiana. Maine. Michigan. Neva
da, New Jersey, New York, and Wisconsin
will decide the majority. The denn-crats
must have t of these 9, with tlie vice-president,
to control the senate. Tlieyeannot.
ThrSuprrnit-Court .A (mill in Contempt.
ine inwardness or the intellect of the
supreme court is 'till in the consultinc- ,
room of that institution. It did not break ,
out anywhere 3 esterdav
Tluxs.nrt t 1,-k. i i i ...vi . i
went on the liench and held a
hort forenoon session, heaiiiiR oral argu
ments In various routine ca-s-s. as cki1Iv and
as free of sweat as if the sultry simoom of
Cincinnati had never struck it. In fact,
the solemn court, so far as appearances
went, was utterly without emotion as to the
southern end of Ohio. Had it fnrcotteu
that here are four democratic candidates for
the senate, elected by clerk Dalton. without
ncates and on the wronc side of the
i,of thirty days' limitation Follett
. (thould cet Out a mandamus from Niuire
Lowry to conijiel the supreme court to le
But the court positively did nothing un
usual. After liavuur heard Its onliuarv
Friday's batch of attornevish eloquence, it
quietly and decorously adjourned till next
Tuesday, its regular decisioinlaj Then
it will probably announce its opinion on
toe Hamilton-county sneakery.
Tin- enormous contlaearation in Gahes-'
ton. Teas, e-.terda morning- was the tire-
calanilt) of the ear.
The total area of the
"nj and a lialf blocks were swept clean
f eU'rytlmii; combustible V er four hun
lrM liou-es ,.re consumed and atout a
thousand families rendered homeless The
ind was blowing a terrilic cale. and the
hie department Nvame utter! l-owerles-lefire
Mr. Ilowells will li.u,. Ills annual farce
tills ear in the DeeeiiiN-r Harper's, with
the title of "The CarroteiN." It is said
that m this lira, tuall jH-.iks triliinijl of
intston persons and things.
The l'ears, of Pears' soap, offered a
prize of one hundred jrumeas for the let
-ss.,j "Tlie llepiessimi in Trade: Its
I'auvs and Kemeilies." The award was
iii.ule for two s.avs. which the Tears have
published in brochure, with an iiitmductor)
papei b lysine I.el. Tliere does not ap-ls-ar
U Iv an great "depression ill trade"
for l'e.irs' soap, when it cm slam out the
inuneas liketh.it. Wo are too depressed
et ton-ad the Unik.
Weh.iersH'ieil (leorteMunro's w
York Fashion Haiar, whereb we iniwie
that we are not dn-ssing our women ipiite
up to the chalk line, line us time, (Jeorpe.
Dr Isaac 1. Seely, of Xenia. Ix-low here,
has K,it out a little tract entitled "Truths as
1 Nv Them, or 50 Year. Hence." The doe.
s.us that when a fellow gets out a hook (or
inall tract) he or she haw an object." The
dm-, then goes on to state what obje-t he
h.ue. If we tuiil. on reading him. that the
olijs-t he hae is a worthy one. we intend
to ghe our readers a rex iew of it. Wait
Thk Yot tii's Comi-.vmon is an ailmira
b!e p.ier for the young children. Its cir
culation is:t.-vO,ooO. It ought to lie a million.
It is a weekly, published in Hoston, at Sl.75
II iii-t i:'s Yoi x. I'koi-i k is a lieautiful
1 priiiUslandN-autifiill illustrated weekly.
"IVrsonal Itcminisceneos of .Iiimlm," in the
laM nuuilit-r, will be nuts for the 1kis.
tta Xmlarc, Exciting- Cat! od Proper
I Ringbone is a bony tumor - exostosis
1 situated on or in the vicinity of tha
pastern bone, frequently ending in
anchylosis of the pastern joint Ther
axe three causes hereditary, structural
and incidental. The ringbone is Usual
ly occasioned by a strain taken in cur
veting, bounding turus and violent gal
loping or racing. Form, as well a
breed, is concerned in the production
of ringbone- A coarse or half-bred,
, Ileshy or bony -legged horse, with short
and upright pastc-us. is the ordinary
i subject of the disease; and there exist
satisfactory reasons whv one should ex
pect him to be so. The patern and
coffin bones constitute the uethermost
pirts -the pedestals -of the columns of
bones composing tho limbs; and, being
so, they receive the entire weight and
force transmitted from above. The
pastern when long and oblique in po
sition receives the superincumbent
weight in such an Indirect line that,
bending toward the ground with the
fetlock, nothing like jar or oncussion
follows. The very reverse of this, how
ever, happens every time the foot of a
limb having a short and upright pas
tern, comes to the ground In it. in
stead of the weight descending oblique
ly upon the sesamoids and the fetlo. k
bedding therewith, it descends direct,
or nearly -o, upon the pastern, making
this bone entirely dependent upon the
bone N-neath it the coilin for coun
teracting spring, and should anything
occur to destroy or diminish this spring,
or to throw more w-e.ght, or sudden
weight, upon the codin bone than it
cau counte act, jar of the apparatus
ensues, and an effort of nattir
strengthen the parts by investing them
with callus and osifi ation is likely to
be the ultimate lesult
The excticg causes of ringbone may
be said to con-ist in any acts or efforts
of sjieed or strength productive of con
cussion to the b nes of the pastern.
Some have ascribed the presence of
ringbone to blows. Undoubtedly, a
blow up-in a bone would be very likely
to produce exosto-is; but the pastern
the hind pastern in particular is rather
an unlikelv part to be struck. After
iuflammat on from any cause, even
after that produced by a common blis
ter often, an enlargement of the pas
tern will be left. and. though this is no
called ringbine. it may be regarded as
something very analogous to it
Kingbone is but a species of exostosis
a bony tumor -which in one situa
tion constitutes ringbone, in another
splent, .n another spavin; jet the three
di icr as well n their origin as in their
effects. K nghoue has an external ori
gin; and though it may, from spread
ing, interfere with the motion of a joint,
still it does not produce anv affection
of the synovial membrane, spavin, on
the contrary, seldom conhnes itself to
the external or ligamentary tissues, but
affects the synovial membrane as well,
and splentorignates in the very joint
the fibro-cartilainous - which it after
ward blocks up and grows from King
bone is either a ligamentary or a peri
osteal aflection, or both
The old method of treating exostosis ,
bv fire and b.ister is fact gTing w av to 1
more rational procedure. It has been
discovcrtd that there is not really any 1
cure for this maladv more than there is 1
f.r nfi-in If wt ran ntl cv thn hitrs.
(iv.tii lnn.pn.s, ilmt i nil tht can lw '
..viwcied. but even then the disease is
not cured an evesore still remains. ,
aud perhaps a still" o:nt Treat the d s-
ease. wlieu nrsi oiscovereu, just a juu
would a recent spleul or spavin, bv
cool ng, evaporat'iig, cold water band
ages, etc.; rest, too. so much disregard
ed by physicians, and not mentioned
bv some v. tennarj anth rs. is of. some
importance. Human p actitioncrsreal
ie how- uiurh is gained by their pa
tieuts, when laltonng under d .eases of
the joints by strict attention to rest;
for by that means inllammalor. action
is kept within bounds To control in
flammatory action, and by that means
lessen pain and irritation within or
around a joint, should be the lirst busi
ness from this great lieuelit w H be de
nied Our business as phvsici ins is to
follow in the footsteps of Nature
and observe"by what means she repairs
injuries aud performs her cures. We
hall him mat tier cure ol spav in anil
stik-nt consists of
all that she requires for it is rest. The
parts are hot aud inflamed; cooling ap-
plications are needed; now they are
cold and nactiTe, moisture and er-
baps stimulants are indicated, and so
on t" llieenu ill me ease o. nip ui
else occiirr ng in eiiuuren ine natural
cure of which i- anchvlosi-, -physicians
enjo n rest, which favors un ou of the
di-eased bones. If such means favot
anchvlosis in the human subject, one
can not di-peuse with them when treat
in" the horse. In all cases, then, of
earlv disease of this charai ter. whether
it be in no-teal, bonv, cartilaginous.
fibrous or mu-ciilir. cooing lotions,
fimieiitat ous. lo'ht diet and rcstarethe
means most calculated to uo goou.
whether the intentions of Nature are
anchvlosis or not In chronic cases use
acetate of canthard . applied daily,
until the pins appear hot and tenuer;
we then substitu e cold vv atcr bandag -a,
and repeat the process if uecess&rv.
a .... t-i.i til 'ti ttiAial club has ri-rciitl
Ineii .rj:.iiii--l in Utt- It will le Known
... ".ml 11 ill liama .'tMn
IT STILL WAVES
th Hearts of the Irra and tM
Heme of the llrare."
The flag that waved over Fort Mc
Henry dunn-j the bombardment on
the night of the 13th of September.
1814, and ho-e broad stripes and
bright stars inspired Ke's song, still
exists in a tolerable state of preserva
tion. It was preered by Colonel
George Artuistead. the commandant o!
the fort at the time of the attack on
Fort Mcllenry, Halliniore, and bean
upon one of its stripes, in his auto
graph, his name and the date of thf
bombard uicnt. It has alwa s been re
tained in his fauul, and his widow in
l IkiII K.tnorliM.1 it ti their oimtrtsf
daughter. (leorgiana Appleton. who.
i some time after the bombanlnn-nt, was
i born in Fort Mcllenry under its folds.
Mrs. Appleton d ed in New York. July
Jo, Ipp. and oiueaineu ine nag to net
son. Mr. Kben Appleton. of Voukers.
. 1., who now holds it as a nrvciou-
relic. It has been frequently displaed
at celebrat oils of the 13th and Hth ol
September, and was notably used to
adorn Washington s war-tent, which
I was raised at Fort Mcllenn September
, 14. 18"J4. for the reception of General
i I.afaette. It was again exhibited
I along the itreeU of Baltimore during
oiir'Sesqiii-Ccntennial celebration b
I the late William Carter.
Upon this occasion the late Mrs.
Margaret Sanderson, the wife ol
Colonel Henry S. Sanderson, formerly
Sheriff and Collector of Halt more,
1 who alwavs prided herself on the part
' she took in construct ng the lias
that inspired Ke to write our National
1 anthem, was induced b some of her
' friends to visit her native city. She
j arrived in Halt more in time to witness
the grand display, but did not partici
i pate in it. While here she gave the
i following history of the construction
of the flag- Mrs. Marv Picker-gill, who
was well known in Halt more during
the war of 1812 as an adept at flag and
banner making, was secured by Com
modore Harney. General Strieker,
General McDonald and other jiroui.uent
men to make a new garrison flag for
Fort Mcllenry. A number of voung
! girls assisted in the work, ami Mrs
I Sanderson, who was then between
th rteen and fourteen vpar-of age, was
one of the party. The girls made
quite a frolic of it, and tlieir onng
hearts pulsed wildlv for the safety of
their beloved city and the honor of the
volunteers and regulars who were to
defend the work of their delicate
lingers. Mrs. Sanderson remembered
perfectly well that her portion of tho
labor was to baste the stars on the blue
The flag, when completed, was
hoisted on a b-gb. mast not far from
the bast on facing the Patapsco Kivcr,
in the "Star Fort." The late Mendez
I Cohen, who was, perhaps, the last
survivor of Captain Nicholson's Com
pany of Fencibles. wh ch mustered one
hundred and ten strong on the morn
ing of the bombardment in the fort.
gad he had a distinct recollection that
one whole Unt sh bombshell pa.au
through the flap, and that it was torn
by several pieces of another shell. The
flap wa onginallv about forty feet
long, but thf shot of the enemy, time
and marauders have combined to di
minish its length, until now it is only
thirty-feet long and twenty-nine hoit.
Its great width is due to its having fif
teen instead of thirteen striH!s, each
near two feet wide. It has, or rather
had, fifteen live-pointed stars, each two
feet from po:nt to point, and arranged
in live indented parallel lines, three
i stars n each horizontal bne. The
union rests in the ninth, which is a red
stripe, instead of the eighth, a white
stripe, as in our present flag. All the
flags worn by the navy and army dur
ing the war of ISIl'-H, and. in fact,
, from 1791 to 1818, were so arranged.
THE MEXICAN CONGRESS.
Tb Poweni and Prrftivnnrl of the National
Aeinblj- of Mrxlro.
Mexico is nominally governed by
Congress, first called i-epteinber 14.
1813, wh ch has probaUy seeu as many
viciss tudes as any assembly on earth
has ever seen in the same time. It has
been chased heie and there, dissolved,
expelled, recalled and remodeled, un-
til it has fin all v settled down into an
established institution. It now con
sists of a Senate of about sixty mem
Ixts, which meets in a room in the
National Palace, and a Chamber of
Deputies of some two hundred and
twentv members, which meets in the
old Theater of Iturbide, over half a
mile from the Nat,o.-ial Palace. In
appearance this Congress could hardly
be distingu shed from that of the United
States. Fully nine tenths of its mem
bers are of pure white blood, and tlie
other tenth have no more color than
fashion demands of a stvlish brunette.
No traces of rusticity, coarseness, ig
norance or stupidity are visible, nor is
there any iign of what is generally
known as Mexican costume. Both
bodies are composed of eminent sol
diers, scholars, lawyers and members
of other professions, with young men
whose talents have attracted no
tice ; and the members show a de
gree of politeness and dignity that
would improve many of our State
Legislatures. Their conversation in
the lobbies and on the floor shows an
extraordinary degree of culture and
education, ami both bod.es are the last
to which one would look for subserv-
iencv to the KleClltlV
Theoretically this Congress is elected
by ""' l"P'e-
l'rattiealh it is elected
by the President. A note t,o the oflit-er
in command of the militarv district, or
to the political chief a civil officer
whose actual poweis -are co-extensive
with the requirements of anv emer
gency recommend ng a certain per
son a.s a suitable subject for a Con
gressman, randy fads Miould it fail,
the error is easilv corrected in the can
vass, or still more eas-lv in the final re
turns. In the federal district the
City of Mexico and its environs the
elective system is st.ll more charm
ingly simple, fchould there be two
candidates, which s rarely the case,
the defeated andidatuis the last out
on earth to complain or contest thif
A Conirress so elected can lw noth
ing bnt a ratifying committee. Spe
cially must it be so in -a countrv like
Mexico, with a Tast ignoraut lower
class taking no interest in public af
fairs in time of peace, with no middle
class worthy ol mention, ana Willi an
upper clas too small to resist the army,
which must be kept up to restrain the
turbulent part of the lower class. Under
nucu nuim.nnv- .. .- .(...- ii-ci
for a representative to be indeiiend-
1 ent The result would be tiv loss of a
rood position, with two hundred and
lifty dollars a month for doing next to
nothing. And should he find himself,
upon some pretext, banished to Yuca
tan or languishing in pn-on, his nomi
nal constituents are the last ones on
earth to whom he can look for redress.
The visitors in the galleries of tho
Mexican Congress sees at once the ef-
tect ot tins lay alter clay the Houses
meet, and adjourn in a few moments
after hearing the minutes of the last
meeting and a formal communication
or two from some State Legislature or
officer. Occasionally a bill is passed.
Hut it goes as a matter of course, the
members taking no interest in it.
Many do not even hear their names
railed, and their assent is assuniod: .
others gire a delicate nod or a little
jf.t i . .. .. I
wava of the hand: while others mrpl
isule at the SccreUrr. as if consciou 1
of tlie absurdity ot the ceremony.
The Congressman care no more for
the "dear people'" than the people care
tor him. Kespect for them can only
jet him into trouble whereas respect
(or the President will insure Ins return.
His constituents trouble turn with no
letters, instructions. ieolutions, or pe
titions, and he in return spares them
.he infliction of pulil c documents,
printed speeches, papers and all other
jvidenees of his u-gard 7'. .S. Van
Dykt, m Uarptr's Magnztnt
Aja African ltlrd That iirratly Ai ) th
In Africa the bees have a cr hard
lime, for there man has a sharp-eed,
actUe little friend to help him find
their carefulh hidden bono. This
little friend is a bird -a rascally, shift
less fellow, that not onh fails to build
home for its little ones, but een goes
o far as to make other li rds have all
the trouble and worr of feeding them.
Like the cuckoo, it puts its eggs in tho
nests of other birds.
The '-honey-guide," as it is called, is
xcecdindy fond of hone , or, if it can
not hac that, is rr well satisfied
with jouiiii bees. It is onh about the
me of a lark, and so is not specially'
fitted for encountering a w arm of bees
fighting in defense of their home. Once
. in awhile it tries to rob a nest, but it is
usually well punished tor doing so.
The little bees seem to know that their
itings can not injure the feather-cov-;rcd
body of the bird, and accordingly
they direct their attacks at the eyes of
the" robber: and if the bird does not
scape in time it will be blinded, and
10 perish of starvat on.
However, the honey -guide is seldom
to foolish as to run any such r.sk. It
arefers to have some one else steal the
loney and is content with a small por
tion for its share.
When it has found a nest, it darts
lway in search of a man. As soon as
t sees one. it hovers over h in. Hies
ibout his head, perches near him. or
ititters here and there in front of him,
ill the tunc chattering vigorouslv '1 he
native knows in a moment what tho
ittlebird means, and as lie loves honey
s a ch Id does candy, only something
hat is very important w 11 prevent Ins
iccepting the honey-guide's inv tation.
When he is ready to follow, he whistles;
Hid the bird seems to understand the
ngnal. for he at once tl.es on. for a
ihort distance and wa ts t II the man
is near, ami then tl.ts on a few vards
farther. In this way the bird leads tlie
man until the nest is reached. Then
it suddenly changes its twitter for a
peculiar note, and either hovers over
the nest for a moment, or complacent
ly sits down and lets the man tind the
nest, the In-st he can
When it is found, the bees are
smoked out w th a torch or with a lire
of leaves, according to the height ol
the nest from the ground. A small
portion of the honey is given to the
bird as its share of the plunder. If,
the little fellow- has had honey enough.
but if, as is usiiallv the
cae, it receives onlv enough to whet
its appetite, it will lead to another nest.
and sometimes even to a third.- John
R. Cvrytll, m St. Nicholas.
The widow Flapjack, who keeps an
boarding house does not put
butter on the table. Sh
much butter is not healthy,
ter the bread herself.
e savs too
o she but
Yesterday morning Gilhooly looked at h 4 bread
very cloelv for several minutes, and
then he wiped his eve. and remarked:
"I bel eve I am losing in) eves ght- I
r fin'f cpo the butter ' no siirend on tllfl
bread. Mrs. Flapjack." - "J
Well, its there an me same, sno
, Next morniDg fJilhooly examined h!
piece of bread, and exclaimed, triumph
antly: "My eyesight is getting stronger. I
ran actually see the bread through the
thick la) cr of butter 011 have spread
The other boarders giggled and at
dinner Mr. Gilhooly found a note on
his plate requesting him to transfer lus
custom to some other hostelne. Texas
One of these "language of flowers"
and "language of handkerchief" nin
nies asks the HorW what it means
when a postage stamp is put on some
other part of the letter than the right
hand upper corner. It means that the
stamp clerk who is delayed in his work
by it would like to kick the person w ho
does it all over tlie distributing room.
A Princetovvn. X. J., dnifrgist who
recently poisoned a jouni; inaf l giv
ing him the wrong prescription evinced
great sorrow for Ins inistak- and of
fered to make reparat on to the father
of his victim by lotting him poion his
son. This was" fair, but the offer was
not accepted. .V. 1". Graphic
COLORS AND FASHIONS.
nioU Calculated to Assist In tha Maklnc
up of lrr.r.
Tan and all shades of brown are to
Green, no matter whether it prove
becoming or not, is to be worn.
liluish moonlight and blue steel
beads mixed with a smaller quantity
of bronze or greuat beads, fonn some
of the most beautiful trimmings that
can te obtained.
In making up skirts be sure to have
tho lower part so lined up that it is
stiff and firm; there should always be a
kilt ng or pleating quite at the edge, to
throw it out. not uecess.tnlv to show
French women have completely
mastered the science of the laundrv,
and the hem-stitched, lace-edged ruffles
are constantly washed When linen
collars and cutis are worn thev are, as
a nile, embroidered or printed in col
ors, and an- far better suited to French
than English women.
i dray, although far less fashionable a
color than last season, is not discarded,
and in many shades of granite and
Btecl gray it is not onlv fashiouable,
but reserved for verv rich toilets, ow
ing partly to the superb passementeries
and beaded ornament and embroider
ies that are -out; handsome in shades
In many ways France is losmsr its
sovereign sway in the realm of dress.
American women come to l'aris, look
around and make up their ninds as to
what is best there, and buy in England.
French women themselves are exten
sive patrons of the English tailors who
come to l'aris. but they do not recog
nize British skill in other departments
of dress, unless it lie materials, which
they sometimes buy in England.
If you want a really useful washing
dress, not alwavs in the wa-htub,
choose a dark blue linen; you can
make it verv simply at home, with kilts
or box plaits from the waist, a short
drapery in front, and a full, plain tram
piece at the back, the bodice full back
and front, a belt and buckle at the
waist. One grand secret, it would seem
to be of dress, is trimncss. With a gen
eral pervading neatness in every detail
there is often better stvlo than with
rich materials. -V. 1". Graphic.
"(ioiiiK up the Eighth avenue lately,''
savs a New York letter-writer, "I saw ou
a siirn the longest name I ever met and
H.i.rt.fnn. iri,u if t tin. r.,,i..r o- i ..i
It contains nearly tvtliird-. a nianj let-
. .. .." .... "
ters as the entire alphabet, arranirnl as
- oUows: SchwanenJleugeL," I
HOME, FARM AND GARDEN.
To remove mildew. oak in butter
milk u nd spread ou lite grass in the
sun. To'etlo Made.
When clothes are scorched remove
the stain by placing the garment whore
the sun can shine on it Axi Au-jt
A siicce-Rfiil farmer culrivatns Lis
garden when the dew is oa the ground
localise th-s plan, in ais expeTieme
has pioduced bettor crops than if hoed
in the heat of the J-iy Iroti I'liiie".
- Toothache- Pulverise about equal
parts of common salt and a urn (jet
us much cotton as will till the tooth,
damp it. put in the m ture ami place
it in the tooth This i, also a good
mixture for cleansing the teeth. Hu
In seleiting strauberrv plants for
making new beds we should be c ireful
in getting voung pi mts vvliuli have
healthy, green lo 1 ige and are not cov-c-eil
by brown fungus spots. 1 nngiis
may or may not be a cause of disease.
One thing is certain, however, wiicu
fungus grows on the plant it vital
power is soon exhaiisUd. Allnimj
Fried ( hicken: Cut each one in
eight or nine p eie-. after singeing and
drawing; flatten slig.itly . put in an
earthen dish with s.i't. pepper, parsley,
bay leaves thyme and lemon jiuc to
steep for two ho irs: dram, roll in flour,
dip in beaten egg-, roll aga n in fre-h
breail crumbs, fry slowly ami thorougly
in clarilied fat or olive butter, d sh up.
add a Imtultul of fried parsley, and
serve with a same of drawn butter in a
bowl Chiniiji) Jimrna'.
Potatoes, which are dug in clear
weather and thonniglilv
ired ill tho
sun. will keep m much better eoiulit on
in the cellar than th put into bill-
without lieing -un ilneil Some rcconi
mend spreading upon a b.irn lloor afti-r
Irving them in the -ihi. '1 liis mav im
prove their keeping ipialit e, and they
maybe iiist a good forced, but .ire
not generally considered eipiil for table
purpose to tho-e put into the cellar
when taken from the held. .V. . Ihr
altl. Currant Cake- One cupful butter,
one cupful sugar, four eggs, one tea
spoonful biking powder, one pint Hour
one and a halt cuptiils currants, washed
and picked, two teispoonfuls extract of
c nnainou and one te.tpounfuI es.tr.ict
of lemon Kuli the butter ami sugar to
a white, light cream, add the eggs, one
at a time, beating a few nimiit'slio
tween each add the llour sifted with
the povvder. the currants and the ex
tracts. Mi into a med um batter, bike
in paper-lined cake tins lift) minutes in
a moderate oven l!o-ton Ittutijct.
(.rape lSutter: Slew- tho grapes
and squeeze out each pulp from the
skin, letnoving the seeds; keep the
skills in a small thin lug. to each pound
of pulp allow one pound of sugar, half
pint of cider vinegar, teaspoonful of
cloe, one of cinnamon and one of
nutmeg; boil this very slowly, putting
in the lug of skins tied securely; wneu
it jell es l d.opping in cold vvntcr.it is
done. Put away in jars, fur an orna
mental dish it can be heated over and
...I, ia.tn . ,..!.! ,.. ...lit A lFl Is-Jt .ill!
-. , ,, " '
. lo9 w.V farmers get less good
wiau luev migni irom ineir pear or
chards, because thev allow the Iruit to
ripen on the trees as thev -.vould apples.
Few pears will lie at their N-st if treati d
thus. Plucked when fully grown, ami
kept in a warm or cool room as their
ripening -s desired to be hastened or
retarded, the color and flavor of the
fruit will lie much letter thau it would
be if allowed to remain on the tree
Some of the l)st sorts rot at the coro if
left on the tree until the Iruit begins to
turn. V. 1. Tribune.
- a - tm.irH'hi.t si,u
I Not !! gltd
I'mlfr V117 Clrrunist.iices.
I A man who succeeds vv ith pigs must
. look them over fre piently. They are
I so much like the human family that
1 they are 1 able to all sorts of ailments.
I say "liable." but, like tho human
species, with ordinary care and a lack
of abuse, they will live out their allotted
time. I like to look at my pigs. I en
joy seeing them till their little stom
1 ach's at Nature's fountains, and then
1 stack themselves in a pile, reginl'e,
1 of form, and take a refreshing -uooe.
! I have almost envied them their solid
comfort. To make the picture perfect.
it must 1m- noliceil that they have a
clean bed and n clean pen. Looking
the nigs over often pav's It is alwavs
easier to cure anv trouble when it lirst
starts, and looking at them fre piently
is the way to detect anything wrong.
Thumps in iv usually lie arrested
when the lir-t symptoms are apparent
by compelling the pig to t ike a great
deal of exercise. 1'ile,. a common di -order
with pigs, can b stopp-d on the
lirst signs of protrusion, by giv.ng more
laxat ve food or, if ine food has lieen
too sour, so as to produ oirritat on and
inflammation, it should In- changed
After the protrusion has lasted severa'
i days the p irts will have to slough off
before there will lie a cure. The food
i must al-o be cliangtd,
A oor appetite, common among
hogs, is caused by overloading the
stomac'i, and cold or unsuitable food
Less fo id, d.tlereut food, or warm food,
for a mess or two, may prove a remedy,
or it may be well to intermit :i mess or
two. Observation will tell all aliout it
1 Neglect will .'t-t them sutler and d e.
A disordered stomach is quite com
mon among piss, somet mes vomit ng
follows. Charcoal will help to regulate
1 the stomach A little salUwill aid, and
1 so wilt sulphur. These are simple rem-
' edies, which Will correct the die-tion.
or, rather, set it at work in a natural
way. hut if the trouble is neglected, and
the" causes of it continue (as will be
likelv without ob-ervation), fever and
iattaniuialion will follow.
Stiftii'-ss, li'her from too long eon
liniment or from tt o mm h solid and
heating food, t specially corn. m:i be
overcome by a change of coiitluion and
food, Alien tl.e lirst svinjiioms are no
ticed. The stitluess is one of the th ngs
the hog breeder must always be look-
' ing for, and avoid if posib'c It will
run hi3 prolits down at a rapid rati-.
Looking for causes and eiTieis is tin
pig man's safely, and in the looking he
may al-o lind food for -tilth aud even
pleasure. Rural Sew Yorlsr.
Money and Morals.
Our highest good should be the aim
of life, and that is found in the highest
good of our fellows. Let our ideals be
high and our philosophy of living will
be commensurate thereto. Make, on
the other baud, wealth the object of
our supreme desire, and all our efiorts.
aided by craft and ingenuity, are di
rected toward its attainment, regard
less of the means. It becomes the
dominant pass on, the leading incent
ive, the contioll ng motive. Hence it
is easily understood why men lilling
honorable and responsible pos t ons so
readily fall. Thev subordinate all
other desiies in the hope of gain.
Financial suet-ess with them is the onlv
Mainland of morality. They risk for
tune, reputation and honor. Thay
stop at no suffering; they pause before
no calamity; they hesitate at no dan
ger. Uy their transactions the Na
tional conscience is enfeebled, if not
ruined; the standard of right subverted;
ordinary business imperiled, and the
prosperity of our Nation endangered,
if not destroyed Current.
There i talk ol es.talilisliiiii; dairy sehcols
in some parts of New York to teach dairy
maids and others how to make butter and
eheesi' TIiha nrt li.-hi,i.I'aI itftHi-tlinsH
la England and Ireland. j
CombinliiK IIIOX with Pl'BE VEGETABLE
TOMCS, qolfklf inl romplftfly CLEANSES
nit ISRHIIKS THE BIAM1D. Qtlrkfo.
th Ktlon of the LlTf r and hldnrj. Ofr the
rnmp.fxlon. mike Ihf nkln mtwth. It do not
Injure tit tftth, nuw hfnlw-hofprodif mn-tlplln-41.L0TllK
PtLFMciuu wl Drnwt lrwlwrt rMonutMod it
Pa N S KCOOLrn. of Minno. Mjw, y I
rw.-imni'ni Br vrn's Imn Bittm .aab. tonic
rw nnchin(ttiv blt.nd rmwin U djipcptie
Hirp'onu It d-s not hurt thn trtta.
I)h R M PrLZEIi. RwmtMi lod , W "'
(ni prudent-! Brown's mm Bitt"ra In ea-w ol
n rmli n-i tl -i diwwN also hi Umic
DPJrHL and it has pni thomatfhlj satisfactory
MrWm BTHMI9.M Miry St w Orleans. La..
(t-iy Bnivfn n Irtrn BittT rflwed roe in a c a
of Monti pniAumniE and I heartily commend it to
th.iw nMs,lin a pantw
lh GMimn !i Trad Mirk and crowd nd Un
oTiwripp-r TelteimnttnT. Made on Ij by
IIKOU ( lll.MK L to. ItlLTIlKlKi:. Ml1
Liirs Hasp BooK-nfal and attracts con
taining lint of pmt f r rip" infifmatw o alwl
coin fte (TiT-n away tiy all (talfra in rrwdk m 01
ei&ilnd to any atlirw o" rwcwpt uf 3c Btaiop
Father, Mother, and Three suura Dead.
Mr. David Claypool, formerly ttrgeant-it-AriuscifthcXew
Jersey benate, and non
Votary Public at Gilarville, Cumberland
Co., X.J., makes the. following startling
4.iteiiant: "ilj fatlur, mother, and three
.tt. rs nil ilicil ith coiisiimtition. and nir
lungs were to weak I raiseI blood.- 'oUkIv
-.hoiiL-lit I could live, ilv work (slui-
eak constitution, and I was rapidly foing
10 the grave. While in thw condition I
comnicnccil using Mialiler'a Herb Hitters,
ind it saved inv life. Itecause it was so
litlicult to get it in this little place, anil I
had improved so much, 1 stopped taking it
'"or a time, and the result is that I have
commenced going lapidly down hill again.
Somehow, Mishler'a Herb Hitters gives
ippetite and strengthens and builds roe up
.is nothing else dots, and I must have a
lozen bottles at ome. Use this commu
nication as on please, and if any one wants
to be convinced cf its truth, let them write
mo and I will mako affidavit to it, for I
owe my life to Mishler's Herb Hitters."
luesecrctoi incaunosi lnvanaiiieruiei
and cure of consumption, dysentery, diar
rhira, dysjieisia, indigestion, kidney and
liver complaints, whin Mishler's Herb
Bitters is Used, is that it contains simple,
harmless, and jet owerful ingredients,
ihat act on the blood, kidneys, and liver,
mil through them strengthens and invigor
ites the whole svstem. Purely vegetaMe
n its composition; prepared by a regular
Iiysician; a standard medicinal prepara
nn; endorsed by physicians and drag
ist. Thesearefourstrongi-oints infavor
f Mishler's Herb Hitters. Mishler's Herb
titters issold by all druggists. Price$1.00
er laree lottle. fi Isittlis. for fo.00.
A.k yonr dmMirt for MlHI-FB's TlCKB Brnrma
' th d nut ks-r it, 1- not uk. .imhloc .lis. bat
ni isftal -rd to Mikbixb Hum BrrrXJU Co.
-5 ;omro.rc Stns?U PhUtOeUihi.
OR SKIN CANCER. i
FirfT. yrars I NurTernt with a cancer on
in f h Ml the simple remeilien were applied
ttal.eate the iMin. titit tlie pMceivmtuiueil
toKfMw. final. eten!iiiK tnt-i in ne. from
wild h came a ellmwh iliMrliare ery otleii
sue in t harm tt-r It was ,Uu tnttame.l.ami
imn'i me a ureat -leal. Uni.it elsht month
iCn I was in Atlanta, at the house f friend
whit si slnml recniii mended the use .
swift's i ifie that I determined t make ai
effort tt ir eii rt it In this I was tucresHful
ind lten.111 its use The influence t the medi
ineat first was to somewhat it;j;raate the
sore, but soon the inflammation was allayed
ind I began to impnue after the first few hot
ties My general health has great 1 unproved
I arn stronger, and able to tloany kind f work
The taneer on my fare Iegan ttniecrease and
rhe ulrer to lie il. until there is not a estfge of
it It ft onI a little urn r marki the plnre where
it h id beeji I am reaily to answer all ques
tions relative to this cure
Mks .It m ik McIhjld
Atlanta, tia. ugust II. lsv
I have h.td a tMiiter on my fare for some
years, extending from one cheek bone across
the noe to the other It has gien me a great
deal of pun. at times burning and Itching to
surh ,tn extent that it was almost mittearahle.
I eomineiii el using swift's .specific in Max.
Ivft, and hae used eight bottles. It has given
thegreitest relief by removing the tnriaiiinia
lion and restoring my general health
KnoxMlle, Iowa, ."ept V Iss,.
I For nnny vears I vvasa suitercr with cancer
tt tlie nttst-. ami tiavtiiK ltn curetl ly the unt-
' .-- s. s. t i fr(.( constraint-il h .1 tense tf itutv
tit suilrnui; huin.iiiltv tti make this statement
tt ni case Ittl the ftilirtrentll bottle the
..I.,l..l,.,l r.. 1. 1. il. ....t i..nn .t,.i
tn-arvil. .nut t.r srvmil nmntli. ttit-rchn. twni
f ritt .iptar.incr tit a s.trc di an kinti tm niv
1 mist-tir face, nritlit-r is m nose at all tentlcr
ttt thf t'tiit li 1 have ukt-n alittut tvvu tlitzt-n
Imttltss. .s. , anil am sminttlv curcil. anil 1
kiiuw th it - clTt-ftfil the cure alter tfVt-rj
1 knimn leint-tly was tried ainl h.ul tallril.
Fort llaint-s. lla , Ma 1, IssA.
I Ii.nl hearil nf ttit -.vnnitt-rfiil cures cf Swift's
sj.e illi . and rrsnlvt-tl tit lr It 1 t-iinilllelli-etl
taking it in Ypnl. lssl, M ui-nerani-Mlth was
mm h tmprnvt-il. vrl the i am t-r winch was in
mv iirt-ast ittnlletl In ;-ri sinwly lint surclv
The hum li irrew ami l-t ,imt- unite heavy I
felt that 1 milsl either have it cut untie. Hut
it citmniem-eil (list hargiuu'iuantitlrsuf almost
hl.u-k. tint k hi 1 It ciintinuett ht-alini:
arttunil tlie citces until Ithrllirv. when It was
entirelv he.iieil up ami well ItlTSV VVtitiD.
( ttt-heselt. l-lMii.iuthlii Mass. Jul) U.lss.'-.
.suitt s sjiecinr is entirely ve-retable. anil
seems in i ure i-ani-ers h) fun in1; nut tlie im
purities tmm the tilntitl
Treatise mi IJInnil ami ktn Diseases maileil
I'm w sTscn mcCo.Iiraver3. Atlanta. (la
. l.)T vv M i
The im.Y tOKAKT made that ran b rtarnr4 )
pur.-liar Kftrr tlin- we-L Mr ir not ton 4
eTerrrfi-i t, mid iu r rUTet umlt-fl t y Mrlirr. M4
n. n-ij vi tji una jnrfi. om vy nmt-clai
alrm fvt-rjwhtie IMrar of worthl-s tmltatlon
n k-nain unlriui It hut Hall's naiueon the loi
uonrt rnoFT rn.. rhiracn. lit
la wane ibj iicf
Ta Oreatert Medical Tnampa of tha Aft
SYMPTOMS OF A
I,o of nppriltr Uowrla coattve. Pain la
the tiratl, with a dull sen sat Ion la tha
back part lala ander tlie eaoalder
blade Fullnaaa after ratios, with adta
Inelloatlon f esertloa of body er ml ad,
I rrUabllitr of temper Low aplrit, with
a feeliaff of bavfnff aeclected aoraedacr
Wearineaa. Olzztneac. Floiterlna: at tbo
Heart Ilota before Ibe area Headache
oTer the right rye, KestleaaDeaa, with
fltfaldrenms. Ilieblr colored L'riaeaa.l
I'U'l'X'S PILLS are especially adaptad
to such cases, one doie erfects aucb a
change of feel In p as to astonish the sufferer.
Tfcej Increase the Appetlte.and cause th.
txxlr to Take on KleH, lhu the mum U
noartshed.anti hytheirTonle Aetlon oa
the liscsUTeOraau.1tejc"Iar stools are
rmtlnctsl. Prlc.aiVc. -tS IHurray M...H.T.
TUTT'S EXTRACT SARSAPARILLA
Kenovate tho bmlj-. maktu ht-altlij dtti.
strengthens tlie tvik. repain the wastes of
the system with pure blooit and hanl muscle;
tones the dttous system. lriTJKOrates the
brain, and nparta the vigor of manhood.
il. S.M.1 by dnireists.
VVICB 44 Asrmrn..Nr V
h w" a.r?u now reai,1Vfor the Fa" tradawithafhe lins of goods
bouoht at the present I west prices, and can sell
FURNITURE, ALL KINDS,
CARPETS, ALL GRADES,
Heating and cok Stoves, every style; Que"8ware, the bpst in al
nades; Butmese and c mmon blasswa e i the basu ifu col-
or.rgs; Window Curtains with and wi hour Dtfo; Furnaces
and Baltirmre Heaters a specialty. studb kfr Farm
Wagons at Cost. We av outfits for the h us keeper,
have ever.tning. Nice hambe.- Stts $15 00
and up. Riin o- shine, we are he e to
serve you promtly.at prices lower
than ever before known.
2 and 44 Mitchell Block.
FULTON & HYPES.
Desirable Goods at Moderate Prices.
Your trade invited
FDLTDV AHYPE5. MIM ST.. HalTr5 Ala FJ3 IIS'HE HS
Cross Creek Lehigh. C
Re markahle for it great Purity, Ourability and
FREEDOM FROM CLINKER AND SLATE.
We sell the best grades of
0. C, B. & 0., Hocking and Jackson.
Contracts taken and estimates furnished.
WOLISTON, WILDER & CO.,
410 "VanEST MAIIvT STREET.
R. P.Willis & Son
Iqas and steam fitters
I. D. Smith Company
. W. Corner Main and Limestone.
lliak Book Work ami Lral RUak a -sp-f-rlaJt
PAUL A. STAJLEY,
Attorney and Expert
SOLICITOR OF PATENTS.
jTCoom H. jVrt'n!- It nihil iu;.
Persons Tisiting Yellnw Sprlnffi
tccomuiodat.on at the ol) reliable
Ill find good
- i At very reasonable ratci. Partios furnished oa
I inort notice.
Uoute only one square from depot.
I W.. U. HrNVTKR. Proprietor.
ESTABLISHED IN 1830.
H. UlAHT. MiJTllTM. Gum
WM. GRANT'S SONS,
CORNED BEEF EVERY DAY.
T-4. mm A TTaian.
E. Y. EMERIQUE
Xo. 6J West High Street.
Everything Nw and Clean.
All Kinds of Smoked and Fresh Meats
Constant ljr on Hand.
AujUStdUlB Chdir UO ,
I Clevoluiid, O.
Manager for Springfield,
Rocker, withAu omatic Foot-rest.
FzhiMtel anil tor tal (,&1t un exaw p jment
plan) at ibeitnrpanl rt rom o'
KB. C. S. WllHaas, 23 East ifaia Street
aWTermed tb Uoirer-al Rocker and Rett and
challerg the world to produce it tqual in lm
t pllcltT durabllitr and comfort.
' Flttnil Fimt'lM.
A a special offt-r fur the st.nnn, Oanlnt-r.
the Kltinit.Xu.."-) West Ft.urili street, tint-in
lull ii sliiiiplnu t.t any inlitrt-s'i a tie.iuti(ul
ti.iskrt tit cut rlti-rs tecurely lurkril. ttirone
lolUr.s,ifearrnal itiuranteett UN speclalty
N .irllstlc tte-timilni; Jur t-Jtllni;i. parties and
funcraU. 1IN price INt ( cut ttoers. floral
deslKns, cliristnms decorations, holly, mistle
toe and etersreens now ready and great bar-,
, gates offered. Sent tree. I
WISE & PUTNI
Ordinary Rubber Bocts
always wear out firt on
the ball. TbeflMiKE
Boots are dauUe thwk
on the ball, and iva
Matt economical Itabbtr
Boot in the market.
Lasts longer thia any
other boot and the
Call and ex
I safpjpr- for sale ar
RftMSDELL, SWEET & CQ.WHOLESALE AE'T5
BUFFALO . V.
ROTH & CO.. Cincinnati, O.
Hoi 1UU In the U. a. for Uia otUbratW
Par! Kid GIotfs.
Prtc llata mailed fiw ujion application.
ECxqalnltely cleaned. 10 cu. pr pail
'postage, 3 eta. fltrx per pair).
MOTH'S GLOVE EMPORnTK.
LIT whi raartk .. Claalaa
M. Ehret, Jr. & Co.
cheap, ontABLE, stricti.t wa
ter PROOF, Cost. Levi than sihlnslea.
Anyone rmn apply it. Rooting and
Mieathins: Felt.; Rooflnic and laslnH
Pitch, and all Coal Tur PrtMlurts. Send
for 1'ataloKue. AliEVTS WINTEll l.M
EVERY TOIV.X. We orTer npeeial In.
dneemenl.. &. O. BURGESS. Ajjt.
16 I-uhllr iMnalne. t'inrinnati. n.
Mason & Hamlin
V ord s Exhi.
Nw mosJc of
no require tm
t et aft
m t, tuning
riaa an tie
9 vitrei Ke-
t 1 1 1 o n fui
inty 4 tons
lS4TresionlSUBaston. 46 E. 14th SL Union SqJ,
T. J. THOMAS,
IEW YORK HOHSE SHOEING
Walnut Alley, rear Central Market Hoo
Special ears with lame horses, colts, trfeaJuilZ
horses that Interfere, and those ha?laf r
.eB.7i.- I" a-'"