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CAIBO. ILLINOIS, FRipAY MOBNINO, DECEMBER 23, 1881.
Circuit Jndge D. J.Ilaker.
Circuit Clerk-A. H. Jrvin.
County Judge -K. tt Yocum.
County Clerk B.J. Homra,
Count Attorney J. M. Damron.
County Treasurer Mtle W. Parker.
Hhcrltf John Hodge.
Coroner K. Pltagerald.
County Commissioner T. W. Halltday, J.
Glbn and tutor Baup.
AUyor-N.B. TMrUewood. '
Treasurer T J. Kerth.
Clerr-Dennle. J, Koloy.
Counselor Win. B. Gilbert.
Marshal L. H, Meyers,
Attorney i-WUllam Hendricks.
oaks or ALOlal.
first Ward Peter Sanp. T. M. Klmnroagh.
Second Ward Jesse Hlukle, 0. N. 10(ih.
Third Ward-B. V. Blake. John Wood.
Kuurth Ward-Onarlee 0. Patter, Adolph Bwo-
Fifth Ward-T. W. HalUday, Broest B. Petftt.
CAIRO BAPTIST. Corner Tenth and Poplar
streets; preaching first and third Bnndeye in
each inontn, n a. m.ana r.nu p. ra.i prayer u
lug Thursday, 7i p. m. ; aunday scnooi, v:;u a.m
" r Kev.A.JHK8S,Paator.
CHURCH OF TBS RBDKBMBR (Episcopal)
Koirteentii street; Sunday 7:80 a in., Uoly
Eucbartst; :) a. nr., Hunaay acnoot' iu: a.m.
Morning prayer :8:O0 P. m., evening rayert. P,
P. Davenport, 8.T, B. Hector.
I7URBT MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH.
' Preachlng'at 10:80 a. m., 8 p. m and 7:80 p. ra.
Babbath chool at l.si p. m. tvev. i. onores,
f tTHRKAN-Thlrtflenth ttreet; service Sab-
U bats 1 :80 a. m. ; Sunday acaooi 1 p. m. act
MKTUODIST Cor. Elehth and Walnut street
Preaching Sabbath 11:00 a. m. and 7:80 p. in
Sunday Bchool at 8:o0 p. m. Hot. J. A. bcarrett,
PKE8BYTKRIAU Eighth ta"eet: preaching on
Sabbath at 11 :00 a. m. and 7:80 p. m. sprayer
meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.; Bujiaay bcoooj
t p. m. KT a. X. ueorge, pastor.
OT. JOSEPH'S (Roman Catholic) Comer Croaa
C and Walnut street; services Sabbath 10:80 a.
A.; Sunday School at 2 p.m.; vesper a p. ra. ; ser
nwi averv dmv at 8 a. m. Hot. O'Uara, Priest.
ST. PATRICK'S (Roman Cathouc) Corner Ninth
itreet and Washington avenue; service Bab
oath 8 and 10 a. m. ; Vesper 8 p.m.; Sunday School
8 p. m. services every day at 8 ft- m. itev. amawnuu
R. R. TIME CABD AT CAIRO.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
traik riEPaHT. nun akbjti.
tall ................. 8:15 a.m
'Express 11:10 a.m
Accom'datun. 4:j0 p.m
Mall 8:85 p.m
EiprcM.. 8:3) a.m
tAecomdatton..U :10 e-m
MISS CENTRAL R. P.
4:35 a.m ItMall....... .. 8:00p.m
.. 10:15a m tKxpres.... ...11:30 a m
C. ST. L R. R. fN arrow Gauge.
Bipre 8:30 a.m I 'Express.. e.-fOp.m
Accom'datlon. 1 :i5 p.m Accom dttoln 12. SO p.m
HT I. . I.M. ta.U.R.
tKrprcfi l:(a.m I tBipref....-.1l:l0e m
tAccom oauon. :30p.m tAccoin'datlon.ll:45 a.m
WABASH. ST. LOL'W PACIFIC K'T CO.
Mall A Hi .... 5:00 a.m I MaU Ex.... 9:80 p.m
Daily except Sunday, t DaUj.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
r.n.e a vrr
UWII Ml? M'jJfnrii,!na
itXTrWM4w jv ..-an
Shortest and Quickest Route
St. Louis and Chicago.
The Onlv Line Running
Making Direct Connection
Twins Liati Cairo:
3:1 0 a m. Mail.
Arriving In St. LonU 9:45 a.m.; Chlcago.8.80 p.m. j
Connecting at Odin and Effingham for Cincin
nati, Louisville, Indlanapolli and point! Baet.
11:10 ,in. Bt. Ijouis and "Weaterrx
Arriving In St. Lonla 7.-05 p. m., and connecting
for all point Wont.
4:SO v.m.,at Kx press.
InrSt. Loula and Chicago, arriving atBt. Louis
10: W p.m., and Chicago 7:20 a.m.
4:'JO p.m. Cincinnati Kiprees.
Arriving at Cincinnati 7:00 a.m.; Louiavllle 7:80
a.m.; Indianapolis 4:00 a.m. Passenger by
1 thta train reach the above points lii to 30
UUUKS in advance of any other route.
nr-The4:20 p. m. express has PULLMAN
SLEEPING CAR Cairo to Cincinnati, without
changes, aud through sleepers to St, i,ouls and
Fast Time East.
XaSSCUtlH ern points without any dolay
caused by Sunday Intervening. The Saturday after
noon train from Cairo arrives In new York Monday
tnnrnlug at 10:85. Thirty -all hours In advance of
anv other route,
IVKoi through tickets and further Information,
apply at Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Cairo.
JAB. JOHNSON. J. H. JONES,
Gen. Southern Agent. Ticket Agent.
A. n. IIANSON, Qen. Pass, Agent. Chicago
IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
VIUIM LIAVI 0AJBO,
ArkansuandTexaa Express...-. lKlOa.m. Dally
AEHITI AT CAIRO,
Express 11:10 a.m. Dally
Ticket omco: No. 55 Ohio Levee. ,
U. II. MILBURN, Ajtent.
Q.E0RGE II. LEACn.M. D.
Phvsician and Surgeon.
Bpoclal attention paid to the Homeopathic treat
ment of snrirical dteeaae, and dlseasoe of women
I and children. . .
JJR. W. O. JOCELYN,
OFFICB-Elghtk Street, near Commercial Avenue,
UJJR. E. W. WHITLOCK,
Omoi-'No. 188 Oommardal iwu, bsWelB'
lghthand Mlnth StmU
PROPRIETOR OP BPROAT'S PATENT
Wholesale Dealer in Ice.
ICE BY THE PAR LOAD OR TON.WELl
PACKED POR SHIPPING.
Oar Loads a Specialty.
CcnVIftli Street and Leyee,
MILL AND COMMISSION.
FLOUR, GRAIN AND HAY
HLsrhest Cash Price Paid for Wheat.
Q W. WHEELER,
Summer Wood and Kiniling
constantly on hand
At Seventy-live cent per load.
At one dollar per load.
The "trtmmln?s"are eoana sharlnva and malra
the beat summer wood for eooktng purposes as well
as the cheapest ever sold in Cairo. For black
smith's nee Insetting tires, they are unequalled
Mavayuor oruere at me Tenia street wood yard
FEES Y BO AT
HAIRO CITY FERRY CO.
THREE faPk3 STATES.
On and after Monday, June 7th, and nntll torther
notice the ferryboat will make trips as follows!
LIAVXS tlAVXS UATla
Poot Fourth st. Missouri Land'g. Kentucky Ld g.
8:00 a.m. 8:80 a.m. 9 a.m.
10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11 a.m.
2:00 p.m. S:80p.m. . 8 p.m. y
4:00 p.m. 4:80 p.m. . ;0OR.m(
9 p.m. 9:80 p.m. Im
CALR0 AND NEW MADBITACBJCT.
mmm ..msiaM sjaaaaaawaM msm ssawssjBJasM hm smmbm aMssaasaaM
TO NEW MADRID. . ,
i W. Ji'TUFNKR, Master,
J. K. MUSE, Clork.
Leaves Cairo for New Madrid and way points
every Tuesday, Thursday and Baturday at t p, m,
Returning leaves Mr Madrid Wednesday, Friday,
and Monday at 7 a.m. 1
COiL, WOOD ICE,
Jj M. WARD,
WOOD, COAL and ICE
by the Ton or Car Load, delivered In any part of tho
. WOOD OF ALL KINDS.
fW Leave orders at my Wood and Coal Office.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
JsjTOVESl STOVES I! .
ALL SORTS, SIZES AND STYLES'
Manufacturer ol and Dealer in
TIN, COPPER & SHEET-IRON WARE
ALL KINDS 0 JOB WORK DOBB TO ORDER.
NO. 27 EIGHTH STREET,
Cairo, - - Illinois
rpHE CITY NATNOAL BANK
W. P. HALL ID AT, President
H. L. BALL ID AT, Vice-President.
TB08. W.BAXLIDAT, Cashier.
I. STAATS TATLOH, W. P. KAXXXDAT,
nVSTT L. fXAIUDAT, . R. OVIXUtSH A,
a. . arouAMoa, mrm nou,
, I. c OAjroii.
Eichanjfe, Coin and United States Bonds
, BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Deposits received and a ganoral banking bo slneia
N"EW YORK STORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Largest Variety Stock
IN THE CITY.
GOODS SOLD VERY CLOSE
O. O. PATIER 6c CO..
Cor. Nineteenth attest 1 fa inn Til
Commercial Avenue vailU, Ills
"yM. M. BAXTFR & CO.,
PURE LIQUID PAINTS, WHITE LEAD
, Zinc and Colors,
No. 52 Pearl Street, - . NEW TORE.
Onr Liquid Paints are ready for immediate use on
opening the packages, no oil, spirits of turpentine
or dryer being required,
Purity. Wt guarantee their absolnto purity and
their froedom from barytes, clay, alkalis, water,
bencine, soap and other articles which are nsed to
adulterate liquid paints.
Covering Capacity. Thoy weigh llfleon to six
teen pounds to the gallon, and will cover bettor
and more surface than any chemical paints or those
containing barytes or clay, aa these add weight
Permanency of Color Groat care has been takon
In selecting colors for tinting, and we use only per
manent colors, consequently our tints do not fade.
Convenlecce. Any one who can nso a paint
brush --an apply these pulnta, and being ready for
use, there is no waste or cxeees of material as Is
the case often when lead, oil-and turpentine have
to be pnrcbased- The colors can alwaya be exactly
matched an there is ri.i necessity of having two or
three shades on the same building, as la often the
cene wnen tuts are mace experimentally.
Our Pure Llqald Paints are put up In small cans
from 1 to & lbs., and also by the gallon. In packages
from cans of X, 1, t, 8 and 6 galls., to kega of 10, IB
ana no rbiis., ana d dis. or is gens.
Sasapl Oaids and "ilea Lists mailed to any ad,
draaa. . , novl-d3m.
G.1LALDEN, . ;
r iH :i . V '
Hay, Grain and
v Country Prodnce,
, ' ; OWIOit ." '
Boom Ho, I, up italrs In CuU's Boiltlng,
So.KOhloL4rfM. . "'
Blood Poisoning-, Bcrofalon8 Ulcers and
Itching Hnmors, Abscesses and
Glandular Swellings. . ...
n., troubled with bad hnmer on hands and nock,
cauced by lead poisoning, (lle'a a palnur.) Attlmw
It woulu bresk out. crack open, and the akin sepa.
rate from the flesh In large pieces, suffering great
continual Itching and atlnglng. Purchase!, your
remedies; nsed Cutlcura KusoVvent Internally, and
.kI .1r' ud Cn.t,co" ""P extorually, and in Urns
that i three months effected a complete cure, and has
not been troubled sinto. Corroborated by JJullard
& Postor, d. grist. Keene, N. H.
Greatest on Enrtli '.??.
Ilcura Romcdles are tho grwatst nio'jlclno on earth
Had the worst case salt rhmn In this county. My
mother had It twenty years, and In fact dlod from it
I believe Cutlcura would have saved her life. My
arm brcatit and head wore covered for threo voars,
which nothing relieved or cured until I used the
cut cura Resolvent Internally, andCutlenra and
CuHcura Soap externally.
PSOri)l!lJ If K Carpenter. Esq , Ilcnderion,
VJr ' N. Y., cured or Psoriasis or Lep!
rosy, of 20 yoars standing, by Cutlcura .'tesolvtnt
Internally, and Cutlcura and Cuticura Hoap extorn
T0 most wonderful case on rocord, Cures
certified to before a Justice of tho peace and prom
inent citizens. All afflicted with itching and scaly
mscaeej should sond to us fur this testimonial In
Salt RllfMlTTI Thoo who have experienced
, tlle torments of Salt Khonm
can appreclste tho agony that I endured for years,
nntll cured by the Cutlcura Resolvent internally,
and Cutlcura and CHttcura Roap externally.
MKS. WM. PELLINUTON, Bharoii, Wis.
TheOmlcura trcatmont for the cure of Skin,
tscalp and Blood diseases, consists In t!ie lnternul
nse 6f Cutlcura Hesolvent, the new blood purifier,
and the external nse of of Cutlcura and Cutlcura
boap, the great skin cures.
Price of Cutlcura, small hoxes.SOc; large boxes
II. Cutlcura Kesolvent, 11 per bottle. Cutlcura
Boap, 2jc Cutlrnra Shaving Soap. 15c. Bold by
all druggist. Depot, WEEKS 4 POTTEK,
. Boston, Mass.
Sanford's Radical Cure,
Clear head and vnlrn. hm.thinn k..a
perfect smell, taste ana hearing, no cough, no cho
king, no dintrota. Those huppy condition are
brought about In the
that most agreeable, economical, speedy, safe
and never falling epecfic, Sanford's Kadlcal Cure,
i.ompleteand infallible treatment, consisting of
one bottle of the Radical Cure, one box of Catarrh,
al Solvent and one Improved Inhaler, all wrapped
In one package, with treatise and directions, and
sold by all druKglsta for 1. Ask fur 8anford'i Rad
ical Care. General Agents,
j WEEKS & POTTER, Boston, Mass.
BATS, MICE, ROACIt
A es. Water Itnira. and
1 KXTEKSIINATOR and
dio, o fear of bad
smells. Barns, grnna
ri.;S and hfiiiRHhliU ni.
ten cleared In a stngli night. Best and cheapest
Ti-rwiD ivi-ier iu me worm. ?io failure in so years.
Every box warranted. Bold by all grocera and
druggist. Ask fr Pawons'. Mailed for 2!Sc. by
WEEKS & POITRK. Boston. Mass
The river is still rising, with 81 feet on
Tho Grand Tower will bo here to-night
from St. Louis on her way to Vicksburg.
Tho Belle of Shrereport, past due, has
not arrived yet, but will be np to-day suro.
Tho Cons Millar is due up from Mem
phis for Cincinnati. Sho will be up to
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 Buckeyo State had not arrived, up
to lute last night, but will moro than lDco-
ly pass up during tho day to Pittsburg from
Tho City of Alton will bo here to-day
from St. Louis for New Orleans. Captain
Dan Able is in command and Mr. Mcsson
in charge of tho office.
Tho Alice Brown came out from St.
Louis with two empties and returns to St.
Louis with a tow of ritlu v coal for the
St. Louis gas works. '
Tho R. R. Springor camo .a' Wednesday
night with a big trip troru Cincinnati and
after addinir considerable here loft yester
day afternoon for New Orleans.
The John B. Maude came out Into laut
night, being detained bolow St. Louis by
fog. She had a good trip for Memphis
and i way points. Tho Maude will be up
next Monday for St. Louis.
Thu Henry C. Lourey had not arrived up
to late last night. Sho has three barges
bulk grain and one iron transfer barge , for
John Boflngor, New Orleans. Sho will add
some freight at this point.
The R. J. Whocler, with big tow of em
ties, ! camo up from Plum Point yesterday
for Mound City. Tho Wheeler is towing
rock for the Mississippi rivor commission at
Plum Point i
' The Waif still continues to make two
round trips daily botween here and Mound
City With pretty good success financially.
It is reported that Jno. Windom will put
Captain nambleton'i tug Wanderer in to
run In opposition. " . '
Mr, Frank MeEnhrht returnod from Pa
' Mb Georgt 8. Fisher returned yesterday
from a abort official visit to Padacah. -
. Miss Jennie McKenzie left Wedneoday
for Paducah to spend the holidays with
her sister, Mrs. Moore.
1 MIm Monie Heneberger, of Padacah,
who had been Visiting friends in this city,
lf ft tome yeaterdayi j
Miss Fannie Willis, daughter of CoL J.
ft Wiins,, passed through the city yester
day on her way from St. Louis to her home
' Mr. E. C, Ford and family have probably
been more afflicted with sickness and death
during the last year than any othor in the
city. Mrs. Ford is still suffering from her
late severe prostration; she is yet unable to
be about. Mr. Ford received a lovere full
from the top of a step-ladder about a week
ago, and is also yet slightly crippled aud
Mrs. Annie Lcntz is also down with sick
ness. Smitten by- a Distinguished
"Mrs. Brown's sou tells a real sad
story, Major, which shows how littl.
aftor nil, wo can depend upon outward
appearances for n corroct estimate of a
stranger," remarked Mrs. Max, roflco
tivoly. trying tho while to separate tho
ribs of a broiled chickon.
"If Mrs. Brown's son has boon toll
ing a siid story, it doos indeed shake my
confidence In outward appearances,'
ropliod tho Major.
"I don't mean that, I nionn the story
itself, and not tho fact that MtuBrown's
m tolls it, shows how mistaken wo
may bo. It seems that a voting lady
who lives on California Stmt Hill
boarded a cable dummy on that street
a few mornings a to return homo af
tor having done somo earlv shopping.
Thore is not much travol at that hour,
and i ho only other porson on that 6ide
of the dummy wi'h hor was a young
m:in, apparently an Englishman and a
stranger. Ho was stylishly dressed and
both diguiliod and distinguished in bis
manner. You know how popular Fing
lishman especially army oiuoers are
with oyr girls here, and a9 there was
something la his bearing that gavo her
an Idea ho wits an offlcor, sho cannot
be blamed for taking a considerable in
terest in hiin. Well, when tho car was
climbiug tho stoopost part of tho hill
sho dropped her parasol and, at tho im
minent risk of his life, he jumped olF,
picked up the parasol; overtook tho
dummy, jumpod aboard and politely re
turned it to her. She bowed, blushed
and thanked him. Sho did not fail to
notice the admiring look ho gavo her
when she blushod, so continued to
blush. With her it was a oaso of 'first
sight.' His manner, his bundsome faco
ami figure had doue their work with
her faney-free heart, and it was with
a syh and tender glance she left the
dummy at street Imagine her
delight and agitation when sho discov
ered that he, too, had left the dummy.
He followed her. It was distressingly
near homo for a flirtation, but he was a
stranger and so distinguished-looking
that sho could not iu hor heart Jn3
fault with him for his boldness. Sho
reached her gate, beard his footsteps
closo behind her, had just determined
to drop a glove for him, when hor heart
was sot wildly palpitating .by his stop
ping quickly forward, opening tho gato
for her and asking;
M 'Beg pardon, miss, but is this Mr.
"She blushod g:ti;i, oast down hor
eyes, and 6tnmiuonid in a low voice, It
is; I am his daughter.'
" 'Well, hi ham tho new coachman
'o 'ired this morning. Will you direct
mo to tho servants' hentrance. please P'
"Wasu't it sad, Major?'' asked
Mrs. Max, renowlng hor attention to
"It was, indeed, madam. I know of
only ono caso of mlstakon identity that
presented a sadder picture. I knew
onco two estimable gentlemen, part
ners in business, who woro each nfllict
od with tho samo lamontablo failing
thoy would at tinios drink moro wino
than they had any intention of drinking.
Ono evening, it was somowhat lato,
thoy woro returning together to their
homes, which woro in tho same block.
Rogers halted in front of a houso and
said: 'Goo nigh, Thompson; goin' bod.'
", Whore goin' to bod P' asked Thomp-
ouu iu bui pilau.
Gqw bed in my h-houso,' vopliud
Rogers with much dignity.
" 'This am' your h-house; my
h-houso.' asserted Thomnson.
"After arguing tho question with
much earnestness for somo timo tho
two friends decided to leave the matter
,to the inmates of tho house, and so
rang tho bell. Acurl-pupor head ob
truded itsolf from an minor window and
a femalo voice asked, 'Who is thoreP"
" 'Wo're all horo, madam,' said Rog
ers, 'an' would like to know who livos
iu this h-houso.'
" 'Mr. Thompson livos horo,' said the
"'Then, madam, won' you kind
'nougu to cOmo down hero an' select
Mlsser. Thompson, for Missor Rogers
wants to go homo.' "San Fran. CalL
Some good suburban girls of Cincin
nati made up 200 yards of red llaunel
into pettiooais and seut tho garments,
packed in a box, as a gift to thu heathen
of Liberia. The Gazette says: "In the
pleasant month of July, when the mer
cury crawls np to 120 dogreos In the
shade, and the Inhabitants lie sloeping
in the tull roods, clothed principally in .
their native blackness; when it is so hot
that even the dogs are too lazy to howl
at night, that identical rubsiorary box
arrivod la tunny Liboria. At first tho
dusky population did not know what to
do with the contents; they wore puzzled ,
until at last one of the pottlcoats caught
fire; thon they know at once from tho
smell of the smoke that they were in
tended mereiy at a 'smudge' for ruos-'
qultods. Thus th' petticoat have
served a good, if not tha Intended par
nose, Her ali." y : '
OF THE DAY.
JUDGE JOHN K. POBTEE,
Of Counsel Prosecuting Guitean.
District Attornoy Corkhill is'ttssisfed
in the prosecution of the assassin Guit
eau by Judge Porter, w ho first attained
fame as one of counsel for Beocher, in
tho great Bcocher-Tilton trial. Al
though ho then' acted in a subordinate
capacity, his iudustry and integrity
earned for him an enviable notorioty.
He was particularly strong in Invective,
so terrible in tho bands of a fluent and
Tho caso uow in progress will give
him an opportunity to denounce, in his
forcible aud able manner, the fiendish
act of the baso assassin who slew his
country's head and plungod the civil
ized world in grief. Probably the ablest
prosecutor In tho profession, in the
primo of his ' powers, and with a cause
appealing to tho sympathies of tho
world, there is no doubt he will fully
vindicate the trust reposed in him anil
enhance his previous enviable reputa
tion. Notwithstanding the general Impres
sion, District Attorney Corkhill u an
able criminal lawyer, as well as an ef
foctive pleader, aa was shown by his
eloquent speech opening the case. His
capabilities were conspicuously seen in
tho whisky-ring trials at St, Louis.
Judge Porter has his ofllce in New
York city, and commands a largo rnd
Fashions for Man.
There aro no niarkoJ changes made
in cutting gontlomen'a clothing, though
pantaloons are narrower than those of
last season, and all coats are shorter,
Including tho Trince Albert frock coata,
dress oouta, morning cut-awaysacks,
and also overcoats. The suits fu- busi
ness, traveling or morning wear aro
niado entirely from one piece of English
or Scotch suiting, in noatplaids, checks
or mixtures of colors. The coat may
bo a sack with one or four buttons, or
an English cut-away with the samo
number of buttons. Tho vest, cut high
like the coat, has a collar nr nnr un
cording to the fancy of tho wearer. Tho
Muuaut-s are very cioso ntting. ine
semi-dross suit for church or aftornoon
woar is roallv the dav dross suit. It ia
worn to all entertainments given in the
uayumo, sue ii as aicernoon teas, recep
tions and weddino-s. This suit eoiisisfoi
of a Priuco Albort double brnntal
frock coat of black or dark blue twilled
cloth young men prefer dark bluo with
marked diagonal lines: this mint la fin
ished with silk facings, and tho vest of
tho samo cloth is cut very high to match
uiu t:uai, so mar oniy very little of tho
folded scarf is shown bnlow tlin null nr.
The trousers aro made of heavy cloth
wim tiaric, neat stripes, usually having
a grav effect but no sixlnl
vails for theso. Tho dross suit remains '
unchanged in shapo, except that the
twits are shortenod a trille. Tho most
glossy West of England broadcloth is
used for this swallow-tailed coat and
vest, which is cut low in front to match
it, nnd theso are tho only garments nmy
made of broadcloth for nvn of twhion.
Silk facings may bo used on stn-i coats,
or thoy aro omittod, as tho wearer di
rects. The narrow trotisors aro of
heavior doeskin of tho samo lustrous
black used for the coat Youug men
of fashion now wear this suit to nil en
tertainments in tho evening, putting it
on for 6 o'clock dinners, making even
ing calls in it, wearing it to tho thontro,
whore formerly it was seldom soon, fun?
going thouue to receptions. Overcoats
are mime or tlysians anil fur beaver
Cloths, and are ruostofton sacks, slight- ,
ly shortor than thoso of last vmr. hut "
occasionally a surtout overcoat is or
doted. Bill"', brown and black are tho
colors used, without preference for
Tho shirt fronts choson tor nil
sions, for dress as well as for general
wear, are of Dlaln linen of thrn HiL.tr-
nosses, cut in shield shapo, and without
any decoration in tho way of pleats or
em broidery. This shirt bosom ia II H VHP
visible except with the low-cut fronts
oi uress suns, wnen a low tiny tucks or
enrus may oo sincneu in the eclgo, out.
sido of the aiugle lanre stud U'hiph 1
now worn on dress occasions. This
stud is of hammerod gold or plain Etrus
can gold, with a iawelml
mond. snnnhire or tm-mmUu iu ...
forred. Turned-down collars are again
rosiui ou to tavor ior areas occasions, but
are worn vorv narrow, with a.,.Bn
open spnoo that la tillod by the small
bow of tho white lawn eoarf; another
shape has the turnml-ilnwn Kniiar mint
ing at the throat, but la sloped' away
t mi t "uv worn WWII
It The Jason collar Is a popular stand
ing collar, as it laps slightly and does .
not have sharp points that are unoora- '
lortaoie to iuo wearer; this Is worn for
eunor areas or general wear. Toe
English collar, standing : behind and
turned over In polnta in front, is stiU .'
rati. Harped t Bazar.
.''.'''' :':' ?V V,"'
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