Newspaper Page Text
CAIBO. ILLINOIS. FRIDAY MOBNING, DECEMBER 23, 1881.
Circuit Judge D. J.Baker.
Circuit Clerk A. D. Irvln.
County Judge R. 8 Yocara.
County Clerk 8. J. llamm.
County Attorney J. M. Datnron.
County Treaeurer Miles W. Parker.
Coroner R. Fitzgerald, i
County Commt.slonors T. W. Halllday, J. A.
Olbbs mid Peter 8aup.
Mayor N.B. Thintluwood.
Trc.nrr T J. Kerth.
Clerk Dennis. J.KoIhv.
Counselor Wm. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H, Meyers,
Attofuwj William Uendrlck.
BO4B0 Of AUJIHMIH.
first Ward-Peter 6anp. T. II. Klmbrough.
Second Ward-Junto Ulukle, C. N. Hughes.
Third Ward-B. F, Blake. John Wood.
Kourth Watd-Chrlee 0. Fatler, Adolph Bwo-
Flftb Ward-T. W. HalUday, Krneat B. PattH.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preaching first and third Bundaye In
each month. 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. i prayer I meet
lnR Thur.day.7-.80P. mSunlay jcW 9j.
CHURCH OF THH KKDKKMJRBpiacopal)
Fourteenth street; Sunday 70 a m., : Holy
Kocbaaiat; . a. m., Sunday achool) ":
Morning prarera ; 8 :o0 p. m.,evenln reyra.
P. Davenport, b. T, B. Hector.
THIRST MISSIONARY BAPTI8T CHTmCH.
t Preaching at 10:80 a. n... 3 p. m., and 7:80 p. m.
Babbath ichool at 7:30 p. . Bet. T. J. Shore,
LUTHERAN Thirteenth atreeti service Sab
bath 1:!W a. m.; Sunday echool 8 p. m. Kef.
MKTUODIST-Cor. Klghtb and Walnut atreeti,
Preaching Babbath U:Ua. m. and 7:80 ' P
Sunday School at 3:00 p. m. Key. J. A. bcerrew,
T)KE8BYTERIAN-Elgbth afreet; preaching on
I babbath at 11:00 a. m.and 7:30 p. m.; prayer
mating Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; biinday School
at 3 p. m. Rev B. Y. George, paator.
ST JOSEPH'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Croat
and Walnnt street t service Bahbatb 10:80 a.
o. ; Hunday Bchool at 8 p. m. ; Ve'fer 3 p. m. ; er
rices every day at 8 a. m. Rev. O Hara, Priest.
ST. PATRICK'S (Roman Catholic) Corner Ninth
.treet and Wuhtngton avenue; aervlcea Bab
bath 8 and 10 a. in.; Veapere 3 p. m. ; Sunday School
i p. m. aervlcee every day at 8 a.m. Bey. Maaterson
II. E. TIME CARD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
TKAlN ftEPABT , TBA
Mall 8:lSa.m 'Mail 2SF,m
Express 11:10 am tKxpre.s
Accom'dauon. 4: p.m tAccnmdatlon..ll.lOa.ni
MISS CENTRAL H. R. mM
Mall ..... - 4:35 a.m tMall ,
tExpreM... 10:15a in tBxpress 11:30.
C. A ST. L. K. R. (Narrow Gauge )
Express 8-W a.m I Bipre.... ...... P
Accomodation. 1:35 p.m I Accom'datoln 12:30 p.m
ST.L . I.M. AS. R.R.
tExpre.a l:Oa.m I tKxprea...... 11:10 "
Accom oauon. a: p.m tAccom'datlon.ll: .m
WABASU. ST. LOUM PACIKIO R'T CO.
Mall K .... 5iX vm 'Mall Ex.... 8:39 p.m
Dally except Sunday, t Dally.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Cldcago.
The Onlv Lino Kunning
9 DAILY TRAINS
U irrom Cairo,
Making Direct Connection
TBAiwa Liayi Cxmo:
3:15 a xiu Mail.
Arriving In St. Loula :45 a.m. ; Chicago. 8:30 p.m.;
Connecting at Udin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, Louiavllle, Indlanapolia and polnU Eaat.
11:1 o a.m. St. Xouis and Wetrn
Arriving in St. Lonla 7:05 p. m., and connecting
for all pointa West.
4:20 p.ra. Kast KxpreM.
lor St. Loula and Chicago, arriving at St. LooH
4:i0 p.m. Cincinnati Kxpresa.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiavllle 7:20
am.: Indlanapolia 4:00 a.m. Paa.engera by
tliia train reach the above pointa 12 to 3o
HOCUS In advance of any other route.
rT"The4:3n p. m. exprosa bat PULLMAN
8LEEPINO CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
change., and through -aleepera to Bt. Loult and
Fast Time East.
XclSSeilJ;ei O ern poinU without any delay
canted by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrlvea in new York Monday
mornlug at 10:35. Thtrty-alx hourt In advance of
toy other route. ... . .
rw-For through tlckett and ftirtbor information,
api)lr at Illlnola Central Railroad Depot. Cairo.
JAB. J011N80N. , J.H.JONE8,
Gen. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. II. II AN SON, Gen . Part, Agent. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
TKA1NA L1AV1 OUBO.
ArkantaaandTexaa Exprett... 1:00 .m. Dally
ABHIVI AT OAIBO,
Etprcea 11 :10 a.m. Dally
Ticket office: No. 66 Ohio Levee.
H. H. MILBURN, Agent.
: ,f EY8ICIAJNS.
"Q.EORGE nACH, M. D.
Phvsician and Surgeon,
HPflClal attention paia TO mo miiuuuiiaiuiu vreai-
mentof turglcal dUeatet, and dleoaaet of womon
n0fflce'd On' Mth street, opposite th Pott Offloe,
J)R. W. C. JOCELYN,
OFFICK-Elghth Street, near Commercial Avenue
JJR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
i Ornn-No. 188 Commsrclal AmM, betwm
lghth and Ninth btreeta .
JOHN SPROAT, '
PROPRIETOR OF BPR0ATS PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE CAR LOAD OR TON.WELI
PACKED TOR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialtv.
Cor. Twelfth Street and Leyee,
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR. GRAIN AND HAY
Egyitian Plonring Mills
Hkhest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
fj W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kindling
conttantly on hand
At Seventy-five cents per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trlmmlngt"are coare .havtngt and make
the beat .ummer wood for cooking purpose, a. well
a. the cheapen ever told in Cairo. For black
imlth'a use insetting tiro., they are unequalled
Leave yuor order, at Ute Tentu stn:et wood yard
(AIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE 1 STATES.
On And After Monday, Jane 7th, and until farther
H . cri
LIATia LCAVIS LIAVX.
Foot Fourth st. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld.
8:00 a.m. - 8:80a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30a.m. 11a.m.
8:00p.m. 2:30 p.m. i p.m,
4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. B;00p.m.
8 p.m. 8:80 p.m. 8 p.m
CAIRO AND NEW MADRID PACKET.
TO NEW MADRID.
STEAMER , SILVERTH0RN.
W. 3. TURNER, Master,
J. K. MUSE, Clork.
Leave Cairo for New Madrid and way points
every Tuesday, Thur.dar and Saturday at 8 p. m.
Returning leaves New Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at T a.m.
. COAL, WOOD ICS.
Y M. WARD,
WOOD, COAL and ICE,
by the Ton or Car Load, delivered in any part of the
WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
fW Leave orders at my Wood and Coal Office.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
gTOVES! STOVES I!
ALL 80ET8, SIZES AND STYLES1
Manufacturer ot and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS OF JOB WOBK DONE TO ORDER.
NO. 87 EIGHTH 8TREET,
rpHE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALLTDAY, President.
H. L. HALLIDAYj Vice-President.
THOS. W. HALLIDAY, Cashier.
a. STAATS TATL0B, W. P. KAUJDAT,
iist l. MiiAJDkT, a. h. ormnniaR'Aa,
.d. wiLLUJuoa, snrnaaaiRo,
I. B. OAIIDia.
Exchange, Coin and United States Bonds
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
DeposltsreceWed and a general banking burlne.g
jEW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
. IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER &c CO..
Cor. Nineteenth street) pa,'rA Til
Commercial Avenue! VttHU, 111.
YM. M. BAXTER & CO.,
PUEE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
Zincs, and Colors, '
No. 62 Pearl Street, , NEW YORK.
Our Liquid Paints are readv forlmmedlate u.oon
opening the packages, no oil, spirits of turpentine
or dryers being required,
rarity. We guarantee their absolute purity and
their freedom irom barytes, clay, alkalis, water,
bentlne. soap and othor articles which are used to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capaolty. Thoy weigh fifteen to six
teen pounds to tho gallon, and will cover bettor
and more surface than any chemical paints or thoso
containing barytes or clay, as thuso add wolght
Permanency of Color Groat care has boon taken
in .uloctlng eolors for tinting, and we n.o only per
manent colors, consequently our tints do not fado.
Convenience Auy one who can n.o a paint
brush can apply these paints, and being ready for
use, thure Is no waate or excess of material, as la
the case often when lead, oil and turpentine have
to be onrchaaod- The colore can always bo exactly
matched aud there la n noco.Hlty of having two or
three ahado on the same building, as Is often the
ca.e when tint are made experimentally.
Oar Pure Liquid Paint are put np In small cans
from 1 to B lb.., and also by the gallon, In package
from cans of X. 1, 9, 8 and 5 gall., Jo kegs of 10, 18
uu so Kiih. miu out,, tu lUKsiin.
Sample Card and "ttee List mailed to any ad.
dress, i i . novia-d3m.
(J, M. ALDEN,
'FOB TBI sui or
I . .
Hay, Grain and
Boom No. 1, np stairs in Cuhl's Bnlit Log,
' No. 89 O&lo Levee.
Blood Pqlsoninjr, Scrofulous Ulcers and
iicuinc- jjuniors, Abscesses ana
LEAD POISONING K7eK
H.. troubled with bad humar on hands and neck.
cau.ed by lead pol.oulug. (He's a palnti r.) At time
rate from the flu.b In large piece. snlTeriug great
continual itching and slinging. Purchased your
remedies; u.cil Cutlcura Uesolvent Internally, and
Cotlcura and Cutlcura Soip externally, and in le.
than three months eO'uctod a complete cure, and has
not been troubled since. Corroborated by Bullard
& Fo.tor, dr. ggl.ts. Keene, N. H. '
Greatest on Earth tftfEpftZ
tlcnra Remedies are the greatest medicine on earth
Had the worst ca.e salt rheum In this county. My
mother had It twenty year., aud In fact died from it
I believe Cutlcura would have saved her life. My
arm. breat and head were covered for three yearn,
which nothing relieved or cured until I need the
Cutlcura Re.olvent Internally, and Cotlcura aud
Cutlcura Soap externally.
PcnTMiaJei n B Carponter. Esq , nonderaon,
A aUlAUM.1!, n. Y,, cured of Paorlasl. or Lep
rosy, of 80 year, .tandlug, by Cutlcura Ue.olvtul
Internally, aud Cutlcura and Cuticura rioap extern
ally. The mo.t wonderful cane on record, Curee
certified to before a Ju.tice of tho peace and prom
inent cltiaons. All afflicted with Itching and iciily
4.U J. should send to us for this testimonial In
Rillr RllDTITYl Thoso who have experienced
Ortll lllieuill tho tormenMof Salt Rheum
can appreciate tho agony that I endured for year.,
until cured by the Cutlcura Resolvent Internally,
and Cutlcura and Cutlcura Soap externally.
MRS. WM. PELLINOTON, Sharon, Wis.
Tho Cutlcura treatment for tho cure of Skin,
Scalp aud Blood di.ea.oa. eon.l.t. In tue Internal
n.o of Cutlcura Re.olvent, tho new blood purifier,
and the external u.o of of Cutlcura and Cuticura
Soap, the great kln cure..
Price of Cutlcura, .mall boxes, 50cj large boxes
81. Cntlcura Re.olvent. $1 per bottle. Cuticura
Soap.ittc. Curirura Shaving Soap, lrc. Sold by
all druggist. Depot, WEEKS & POTTER,
Sanford's Badical Cure,
Clear head and voleo. ea.v breathlnc. sweet brcatV
perfect smell, taste and hearing, no conch, no cho
king, no dl.tre.s. The.e happy conditions are
uruugm anoni in me severc.i ca.e. or taiarrn, ny
thai mo.t agreeable, economical, speedy, safe
and n,vur falling .ncciflc. Sanford'a Radical Cure.
Complete and infallible treatment, con.i.tingof
one Dome or me Kaatcti unre, one dot of Catarrh,
at Solvent aud one Improved Inhaler, all wrapped
in one pacnage, wun ireatlrfe ana aireclion., ana
oia Dy an aruggi.ts ror si. Aek for Sanford'e Ksd
leal Cure. General Agents,
WEEKS & POTTER, Boston, Mass.
BATS, MICE, EOACn
a es. Water Rnirs. and
litri Htul Illfiflt AntBHt
umi.ik v FAIiNilN'M'
die. No fear of bad
smell.. Barns, grana
ries and hon.Hhold. of
ten cleared In a .ingle nlht. B.t and cheape.t
Vermin Killer in the world No failure In So years.
Every box warranted. Sold by all grocer and
druggists. Ask fr Parfon.'. Mailed for l!5c, by
w KEKS I'D ITEK. liOHton, Mass.
The river is still rising, with 31 feet on
The Grand Tower will be here to-night
from St. Louis on her way to Vicksburg.
The Belle of Shrcvepert, past due, has
not arrived yet, but will be up to-day sure.
The Cons Millar is due up from Mem
phis for Cincinnati. She will be up to
night. The C. W, Anderson came down from
Nashville with light trip, but will return
with a full load including 1,500 sacks of
corn for Nashville. ,
The Buckeye State had not arrived, up
to late last night, but will more than like
ly pass up during the day to Pittsburg from
Tho City of Alton will be here to-day
from St. Louis for New Orleans. Captaia
Dan Able is in command and Mr. MasBon
in charge of the office.
The Alice Brown came out from St.
Louis with two empties and roturns to St.
Louis with a tow of Pittsburg coal for the
bt. Louis gas worKs.
The R. R. Spriuger came in Wednesday
night with a big trip irom Cincinnati and
after adding considerable hero left yester
day afternoon for New Orleans.
Tho John B. Maude came out lato last
night, being detained below St. Louis by
fog. She had a good trip for Memphis
and way pointa. Tho Maudo will be up
next Monday for St. Louis.
Tho nonry 0. Louroy had not arrived up
to lato last niifht. Sho lias three barges
bulk grain and one iron transfer barge for
John Bollnger, New Orleans. She will add
some freight at this point.
The U. J. Wheeler, with big tow of em
ties, camo up from Tlurn Point yesterday
for Mound City. The Wheoler is towing
rock for the Mississippi river commission at
Tho Waif still continues to make two
rouDd trips daily between hero and Mound
City with pretty good success financially.
It is reportod that Jno. Windoin will put
Captain Hambloton's tog Wanderer in to
run in opposition.
Mr. Frank McKnlght roturned from Pa
Mr. George 8. Fisher returned yesterday
from a Bhort official visit to Paducah.
Miss Jennie McKenzie left Wednesday
for Paducah to spend the holidays with
her sister, Mrs. Moore.
Mibs Honie Honeberger, of Paducah,
who had been visiting friends in this city,
left for home yesterday.
Miss Fannie Willis, daughter of Col. J.
C. Willis, passed through the city yeBtar
dayon her way from St. Louis to her home
Mr. E. C. Ford and family have probably
been more afflicted with sickness and death
during tho last year than any other in the
city. Mrs. Ford is still suffering from ber
late severe prostration; she is yet unable to
be about. Mr. Ford received a severe fall
from tho top of a step-ladder about a week
ago, and is also yet slightly crippled and
Mrs. Annie Lentz is also down with sick-
Smitten by a Distinguished
"Mrs. Brown's son tolls a real sad
story, Major, which tihows how little,
after all. wo enn depend upon outward
appearances for a correct estimate of a
stranger," remarked Mrs. Max, reflec
tively, trying the whilo to separate tho
ribs of it broiled chicken.
'II Mrs. Brown's son has boon tell
ing a stul story, it does Indeed shake my
confidenco in outward appearances,"
ropliod tho Major.
'I don't mean that, I monn tho story
itself, and not tho fact that Mrs. Brown's
son toll it, shows how mistaken we
mny bo. It seems that a younp; lady
who lives on California "Street Hill
boarded a cable dummy on that street
a few mornings ago to return homo af
ter having done some early shopping.
Thero is not much travel at that hour,
and 'ho only othor person on that fcido
of tho dummy with her was a young
man, apparently an Englishman and a
stranger. Ho was stylishly dressed and
both uiguitlud and distinguished in his
manner. You know how popular Eng
lishmanespecially army ollloers are
with our girls here, and as ihero was
something m hU bearing that gavo her
an ldoa ho was an ofl'u'or, slio cannot
be blamed for taking a considerable in
terest in him. Well, whon thu car win
climbing tho steepest part of tho hill
sho dropped hor parasol and, at tho im
minent risk of his lifo, he jumped oil",
picked up tho parasol, overtook tho
dummy, j'lmnei aboard and politely re
turned It to her. Sho bowed, blushed
and thanked him. She did not fail to
notice- tho admiring look he gave her
when sho blushed, so continued to
blush. With her it was a case of 'first
siht.' . His manner, his handsome fa en
and figure had done their work w ith
her fnnvy-fice heart, and it was with
a sin"h and tondor glance sho left the
dummy at street. Imagine her
delight and agitation when she discov
ered that he, too, had left tho dummy.
Ho followed her. It was distressingly
near homo for a flirtation, but ho was a
stranger aud so distingnishod-lookino;
that sho could not in her heart find
fault with him for bis boldness. Sho
reached her gate, heard his footsteps
closo behind hor, had just determined
to drop a glove for him, when her heart
was set wildly palpitating by his step
ping quickly forward, opening tho gato
for Tier and asking:
" 'Beg pardon, miss, but is this Mr.
"She blushed again, cast down her
eyes, and stammered in a low voico, 'It
is; I am his daughter.'
" 'Well, hi ham the new coachman
'e 'ired this morning. Will you direct
me to tho servants' hentranco. please P'
"Wasn't it sad, Major?'' asked
Mrs. Max, renewing her attention to
"It was, indeed, madam. I know of
only one case of mistaken identity that
presented a sadder picture. I know
onco two estimablo gentlemen, part
ners in business, who were each afflict
ed with tho same lamontablo failing ,
they would at times drink more wine
than they had any intention ot drinking.
One evoning, it was somewhat lato,
they wore returning togothor to their
homes, which were in tho snnio block.
Rogers halted in front of a houso and
said: 'Goo nigh, Thompson; goln' bod.'
".Where goin' to bed P' asked Thomp
son in surprise.
" 'Goin' bod In my h-houso,' ropliod
Rogers with much dignity.
" 'Thi3 ain' your h-houso; my
h-houso,' asserted Thompson.
"After arguing the question with
much earnostnoss for some time tho
two friends docidod to leave the mattor
to tho inmates of. tho house, and so
ran" tho bell. Acurl-papor head ob
truiTod Itsolf from an upper window and
a fiiiualo voice asked, 'Wno la thoreP"
'We'ro all here, madam,' said Rog
ers, 'an' would like to know who lives
in this h-houso.'
"Mr, Thompson lives horo,' said the
" 'Then, madam, won' you kind
'nough to como down here an' select
Misser Thompson, for Missor Rogers
wants to go homo.' " San Fran. CalL
Some good suburban girls of Cincin
nati mado up 200 yards of rod flannel
into petticoats and sent tho garmonts,
packed in a box, as a gift to the heathen
of Liberia. The Gazette says: "In tho
pleasant month of July, when tho mer
cury crawls up to 120 degrees In the
shade, and tho inhabitants Tie sleeping
in the tall reeds, clothed principally in
thoir native blackness; when it Is so hot
that even tho dogs are too lnzy to howl
at night, that identical ml-sionary box
arrived in sunny Liberia. At first tho
dusky population did not know what to
do with tho contents; thoy were puzalod
uutll at lastono'of tho petticoats caught
fire; then they knew at once from the
smell of tho smoke that thoy wero In
tended xnorely . as a 'Bmudge' for mos
qultoe. . Thus the petticoats have
sorved a good, if not ta iutendod pur
pose, f'ter all." , .
MEN OF THE DAY.
JL- ) J
JUDGE JOHN Z.P0BTEB,
Of Gounsol Prosecuting Guiteaui
District Attorney Corkhill is assistod
in the prosecution of the assassin Guit
eau by Judge Porter, who first attained
fatuo as ono of c6unsel for Boccher, in
tho groat Beocbor-Tilton trial. Al
though he thou acted in a subordinate
capacity, his industry and integrity
earned fof him an enviable notoriety.
He was particularly strong in invective,
so terrible in tho hands of a lluont and
llio caso now in progress will givo
him an opportunity to donounco, in his
forcible and able manner, the fiendish
act of tho base assassin who slow his
country's head and plungod the civil
ized world in grief, fronably tne ablest
prosecutor in the profession, in the
prime of his powers, and with a cause
appealing to the sympathies of the
world, there Is no doubt ho will fully
vindicate the trust reposed in him and
enhance his provious enviable reputa
Notwithstanding tho general impros
sion, District Attorney Corkhill is an
able criminal lawyer, as well as an ef
fective plnailer, as was shown by his
eloquent speech opening tho caso. His
capabilities wore conspicuouslyseen in
the whisky-ring trials at Si. Louis.
Judge l'orler has his office in Now
York city, and commands a largo and
Fashions for Men.
There are no marked changes made
in ontting gentlemen's clothing, though
fiautaloous are narrower thau thoso of
ast season, and all coats are shorter,
including tho Prince Albert frock coats.
dress coats, morning cut-aways, sacks,
and also ovorcoats. The suits for busi
ness, travoling .or morning wear are
made entirely from one pioco of English
or Scotch suiting, in neat plaids, checks
or mixtures of colors. Tho coat may
bo a sack with ono or four buttons, or
an English cut-away with the same
number of buttons. The vest, cut high
like tho coat, has a collar or not, no
cording to the fancy of the wearer. The
trousors aro very close fitting. Tho
somi-dress suit for church or afternoon
wear is really the day dress suit, as it la
worn to all entertainments given in the
daytime, such as aftornoou teas, recep
tions and woddings. This suit consists
of a Prince Albert double bronsted
frock coat of black or dark blno twilled
cloth young men prefer dark blue with
marked diagonal lines; this coat is fin
ished with silk facings, and-the vest of
the same cloth is cut very high to match
the coat, so that only very fittlo of tho
folded scarf is shown below tho collar.
The trousers aro mado of heavy cloth
with dark, neat stripes, usually having
a gray effect, but no special color pre
vails for those. Tho dross suit remains
unchanged In shape, excopt that the
coats aro shortened a trillo. Tho most
glossy West of England broadcloth is ,
used for this swulTow-tailod coat and
vest, which is cut low in front to match
it, and these are the only garments now
mado of broadcloth for men of fashion.
Silk facings may be used on eueii conts,
or they aro omitted, as tho wearer di
rects. The narrow trousors are of
heavier doeskin ot tho same lustrous
black used lor the coat. Young men
of fashfon now wear this suit to all en
tertainments in tho evening, putting It
on for 6 o'clock dinners, making evon
ing cull in it, wearing it to tho theatre,
whoro formerly it was seldom soun, and
going thuueo to receptions. Overcoats
ate made of Elysinns and fur beaver
cloths, and are most often sucks, slight
ly shorter than thoso of last year, but
occasionally a surtout overcoat is or
dored. Blue, brown aud black are the
colors used, without preference - for
Tho shirt fronls choson for all occa
sions, for dress as well as for gonoral
wear, aro of plain linen of throe thick
nesses, cut iu shield shape, and without "
any decoration in the way of pleats or
embroidery. This shirt bosom is uover
visible except with the low-cut fronts
of dross suits, whon a few tiny lucks or
cords may bo stitched in the edge, out
side of the single large stud which is
now worn on dress oooasions. This'
stud is of hammerodgoldorplttln Emm
can gold, with a jowelod center; a dia
mond, snpphlro cr ttirnnolso U pre
ferred. Turnod-down collars are again
restored to favor for dress occasions, but
are worn very narrow, with a small
opon space that Is filled by tho small
how of tho white lawn scarf; another
shape has tho turned-dowu collar meet
ing at tho throat, but is sloped away :
broadly to show the flat scai f worn with
it. The Jason collar is a popular stand
ing collar, as it laps slightly aud does
not hare sharp points that aro uncom
fortable to the wearer; this is worn for
either dross or gonoral . wear. Tho
Englifth collar, - standing behind and'
turned ovor in points iu front, Is still
used. Harper'' $ Iiazar, ,