Newspaper Page Text
THE YAKIMA HERALD.
THURSDAY. MARCH 21, MM
Olcial Paper of Nortb Yaiima.
A GOOD WAY TO SHRINK WOOLEN
Tbe Proper Manner lo lav Plait*- Si.me
Hint* for Aniatrnr. on th* Vt.J lo
Kqnlp Therruelva* While al Wnrl Vol
»*t Bands for Skirts.
ICopyrlght. 1808, by American IT,-** Associa
There is always one benefit in making the
skirt proper and the lining separate, for
most woolen goods will shrink, and where
they are sewn together the grace Is soon
lost by the drawing np of the outside. To
obviate this, when it ts preferred to have
them sewn together, the material should
be shrank. To do this, unroll the material
twenty.four hours before you want to cut
It, and wring out large towels from clear,
cold water and lay them along; and fold
them tightly in with the cloth, which
should be rolled up for at least eighteen
hours, and then it will ha*e shrunk all that
It can. Unfold It and spread it oat to dry.
It will require no Ironing. It can be ent
while still damp, as It soon dries.
Ths model for the foundation or the skirt
itself should measure forty-two inches
long, and the front top be ten inches across
and twenty across the bottom. Ths width
of the side gores must necessarily depend
npon the sixe of the wearer, but each ought
to he about fire inches at ths top to
twelve at the bottom, which gives thirty
Inches. If th* lsdy is smaller, the top
seams can be rounded a little to fit, or a
narrow dart or two can be run in. A skirt
now should be about four yards around tbs
bottom. In all dresses the center of the
back Is cut bias, which gives a graceful
Heavy goods require no trimming other
than stitching, but light, flimsy materials
may have plaits from top to bottom,
wrinkled or lifted drapery, ruffles, etc.,
and double skirts or Russian blouses.
Wherever there are to be plaits laid half
way up or from top to bottom tbey should
be pinned in their place on ths figure.
This is why so few succeed in laying deep
plaits that will stay in place. They lay
them upon a table or lapboard, and while
there they look well, but aa soon as worn
bans all askew.
For mourning dresses tbe foundation
skirt cut after the model is hung over the
frame, and all plaits and folds are to be
pinned on so that they will hang exactly.
L Doable box plait. 1 Puff and heading, a
Narrow ruffles. 4. Rose plaiting.
When the drapery is all in place and firm
ly held by pins it should be sewn down to
Mi foundation by waxed linen or cotton
thread. 811k, do matter how well fastened,
will work loose In a short time.
The facing of a skirt to make it hang;
well and wear well is a tedious work, but
remember that one gown well made will
sire mora comfort and satisfaction than
naif a dozen slammed together in any way,
and so it Is worthwhile to take pains.
Wigan or tailor's buckram makes the
firmness, and a band—bias preferably—ia
stitched to a straight piece of linen two
inches wider. To this again is stitched
alpaca, not quite so wide aa the linen, the
top edge being turned In. This leares ths
linen to he sewn to the outside by invisible
eatstitches or a couple of rows of machine
sewing, but the hand sewn is far better,
iv dust will settle in the machine work.
The best way to sew the bottom is to have
the whole sewn in a seam with the skirt,
and then turned under, pressed and
hemmed. It la a matter of taste aa to how
the bottom shall be finished—with mohair
braid, or bias veintinn binding, or a puff or
other narrow trimming put on the edge.
Reversed platting la also used.
At present a rose plaiting is considered
ths handsomest, but this should not be
over three or four inches wide, and It ia
often not over one Inch. It requires to be
hemmed on both edges, and must have
°|ust six times as many yards of material
to plait aa the skirt is around. An illus
tration of rose plaiting is given; also one
of donble box plaits, one of the puff and
one of the narrow bias ruffling, which,
with a few rows of narrow braid, make up
the trimming that will be most fashion
able for some time to come.
When beaded passementerie is used, aa
It still is on silks and Priestly Bilk warp
henriettas and fine cashmeres, the needle
aud thread should always he passed back
ward and under, and the edges all care
fully sewn down, and the outline must be
Fringe, and particularly beaded fringe,
needs to be sewn from the top edge, the
needle being set in from the top and the
thread held high. If feather or fur trim
mings are to be used, the edges of the skin
should be slightly turned in. Wet it if it
If It 1b desired to border a collar or any
other portion of a costume with pea beads,
string them on a fine wire snd sew that,
one stitch between each two beads. Other
wise they will be crooked.
If lace is to be used as flounces, it should
be gathered on a strong thread just the
width of the skirt, allowing two inches
for "takeup." Hew it together, and then
quarter It by means of pins, and pin the
quarter points to ths skirt, having rather
more fullness in front and on the sides
than in the back. Then it can be sewn on,
holding the skirt toward you to be sure
that the lace does not slip down below the
edge ot the skirt.
Making velvet bands for skirts or panels
is a particular Job, and there is just one
way to do it right, and that is to line It
with stout crinoline, and turn In the edges
half an inch all around and herringbone it
to the crinoline.
When a skirt has been finished around
tbe bottom and tbe trimming put on, It la
ready for the pocket and the waistband.
This should be a narrow tape, the narrower
the better. A few cross stitches should be
set in ths middle of the front and a hook
and eye in the back. Nearly all dresses
open in tbe back, but some open a short
distance down the left hip and are but
toned with fancy buttons. Two loops to
hang up by go on the belt and an elastic
to hold the back plaits in place. Set the
pocket where It will be hidden among the
back plaits. Olive Harper.
Nickel has long been known to exist
in the Black Hills region. Many claims
have lately been staked out, and speci
mens brought in from several large de
posits show a large percentage of nickel
and from |5 to $10 gold to the ton.
By DAVID A. OUBTTa
ICoprrlght, 1882, by American Pre** Associa
"I am not to UU my butintu to any on*
A well dressed, middle egea colored
man entered the office of Henry P. Fair
legh, counselor at law, and inquired of
the office boy if Mr. Fairlegh was in.
"I think he is," said the boy. "Will
yon give me your name and business?"
At the same time he presented a card
and a pencil for the man to write with.
"No," said the man. "I have been
sent to see Mr. Fairlegh, and I am not
to tell my business to any one else."
The boy looked doubtful, but said he
would sco if the lawyer was in. He en
tered an inner room and presently came
out and ushered the caller into Mr.
Fairlegh's private office. It waa fitted
np like a parlor, excepting for a huge
library table in the center. Mr. Fair
legh sat by this table nwding a brief.
He was a handsome man, about fifty
years old, with a broad, low forehead
and keen eyes.
The colored man produced a letter,
saying, "I was to get an answer to this."
Mr. Fairlegh opened the envelope and
Mr Dbjlr Sir—l writ* to retain yon as coun
sel la a oaa* demanding Immediate attention.
I bars written a fall statement of tbe circum
stances, which I hope yon will read carefully
before accepting or declining the case. The
messenger will give yon the manuscript, to
gether with a retainer. If yon consent to con
sider th* case. If for any reason yon do not
wish to consider It, plesse do not mention the
fast of my having applied to yon. Yours truly.
'Is this from Mr. Saunders, the news
paper man?" he asked, looking up.
"Did yon bring the manuscript he
"I brought a parcel, sir," said the col
ored man, producing it, "and this bill,
which I was to give yon if yon asked for
the parcel," and he laid a fifty dollar
note on the table.
Mr. Fairlegh opened the parcel and
found in it a closely written manuscript
of some fifty pages. Be laid it to one
aide, and taking np a pen wrote:
Mr Dxaii Mb. SAUUDxna—l will consider
four story tonight. Send your messenger to
morrow tor an answor,or, better yet, call your
self. Aa for the retainer, let us war* that for
the present. lam happy to be able to return
soma of ths kind courtesy you have shown me
more than once. Sincerely yours,
Hbkbt P. Fairtij-an.
Inclosing ths bill with the letter in an
envelope, he handed it to the messenger
and was instantly buried in hia brief
After dinner that evening Mr. Fair
legh went to his library, lighted a good
cigar, put his feet to the fire and read the
manus-CTipt This is what he read:
JOHN SAUNDERS' STORY.
It was long after midnight on the
morning of day before yesterday when
I finished my regular work in the office
of the New York Daily Item and leaned
back in my chair, too tired to start im
mediately for home, and yet hungry
enough to know that I must have some
supper before going to bed. I was con
sidering whether to go to the club,
where I would meet friends, or to a res
taurant, where I might eat alone, when
the office boy brought me a note.
"This just came from police head
quarters," he said, with more excite
ment than he usually betrays, for he is
precocious, as newspaper office boys are
likely to be, and is well used to the sud
den sensations that are common in such
"The messenger brought it down with
the late copy," he continued. "There's
been a most unusual murder up town,
and we are to have an extra."
"Who's been murdered, Harry?" I
asked, with a smile at his wording of the
■'Mrs. Gregory," said he briefly.
To say that I was startled is only the
conventional way of expressing it There
was only one lady in New York city, as
yon know, who was spoken of as Mrs.
Gregory. Any other Mrs. Gregory
would have been called by her full
name or designated more specifically in
some way, but this one needed no such
particularir-ation. The reasons will pres
ently appear why I, a poor man, little
known to the world in any way and
scarcely known at all in society, should
be startled by the news of the murder of
this leader of society.
I sprang from my chair, forgetting fa
tigue and hunger, and went into the
night editor's room to learn the particu
lars and incidentally to ask if I could be
of assistance in "getting out the extra."
Mr. Ferguson, the night editor, was
at the moment calling for me. "Here,
Saunders," he said as I entered, "you
knew Mrs. Gregory, I believe. Look
this over and write all you can for twen
ty minutes. The story must be on the
press in thirty. By the way, is there
any news in that note the messenger
I thought it strange, even at that time,
that he should know that I was ac
quainted with Mrs. Gregory, and that I
had received a note, but I said nothing
until I had looked through the "copy"
that had come from headquarter*. It
was brief, for there had been no time to
write the long sensational account
which would hare been sent in if the
murder had occurred earlier. It read as
The door of Mrs. Rebecca Gregory 1* Fifth
arena* mansion, near Thirtieth street, was
fluD« violently open just after on* o'clock this
morning. And a loud cry of "Murder! Police!"
r tag ""' <"> the quiet sir. Officer Regan was on
post near by and ran at ones ta the boose,
where he found Mrs. Gregory* maid on th*
•tcpe crying hysterically and wringing her
hands lielplessly, while two or three other
servants who had been roused by her outcry
were Just coming to th* door to learn what tb*
Tbe maid was the only one who appeared to
know anything about what had happened, and
In reply to the officer's quest loo* *he could only
say, "My mistress Is .iea.lt" She led the
way to the drawing room, where Mrs. Gregory
lay ou the carpet with a single stab wound Just
aver the heart. Kb* was quit* dead, as the of
ficer discovered at once. li* returned to tl, A
front diyir arid rapped for asslnlance. anil OfS
fleer Catbcart canle up Imnifsliately. The lat
ter took the newß to th* station boos* while
fUgsn remained at th* scene of th* tragedy,
allowing none of th* servants to leave the
room and making a hasty search for »ome tear*
Sf tbe assassin.
Captain Taylor ar.d Detectives Smith sad
Carlyle were won on the spot and began a
careful march of the house, which was not
completed at tb* Urn* ol going to press. No
one bat ths polios was allowed to *nter ths
bouse, and all the servants -llve In number —
were placed under arrest. Captain Taylor
aheolntely refused to allow any or them to b*
Interviewed nntil after be .hall have Investi
gates! the case. H* was seen by tb* reporter
after he had spent half an boor In tb* house.
and declared that tbe caa* was not. In his
lodgment, a suicide, a* no weapon had been
found which could hay* been used to inflict
th* wound from which Mrs. Gregory died.
Aside from thi* he refosed to make any state
ment whatever, excepting to admit that he bad
no clew at present on which to work.
After I had read this I opened the note,
which was also brief. It read:
Mr Diab Sacvdbbs—l want to ace yon at
once. Albert Wilson.
"There is no news in this note, Mr.
Ferguson," I said. " What is it yon want
me to write?"
"Write all yon can about Mrs. Gregory
and about the house," said the night
editor. He was busily at work writing
the headlines for the story of the murder.
"That I shall ha-ro to refuse to do," I
"Refuse!" shouted the night editor.
He is a hasty man. "You mustn't re
fuse. Yon are the only man here who
knows her or who has been in the house."
"Nevertheless," 1 said, "I must refuse
to write anything about her or her
house for personal reasons. If 1 can do
"Your personal reasons will prevent
yon from doing anything at all for The
Daily Item if you don't do that," shouted
Mr. Ferguson passionately, "for I will
see that yon are discharged at once."
"Yon may save yourself the trouble,"
I said quietly. "I will leave now," and
I started for the door.
"There, don't be a fool," said Fergu
son, seeing that 1 was in earnest. "Yon
know we must have the story, and yon
know we will have it."
"I know that, but I can't writs it for
you," said L
"Then you'll have to go," said Fergu
son, with an oath, and I went. It was a
serious step, bnt I felt that there was no
Half an hour later I was seated in In
spector Wilson's private office at police
"I sent for you," said the inspector,
"for two reasons—first, because I want
your help in this Gregory case, and, sec
ond, because I'd rather have yon here in
this way than to be obliged to arrest
yon. We have been friends too long for
me to want to do that"
This was staggering. "Arrest me for
what?" I exclaimed.
"On suspicion in connection with this
case," said he.
I had been thinking as rapidly and
as closely as I possibly conld before he
said this, but when I heard that within
two hours of the mnrder suspicion had
attached itself to me in some mysterious
way, entirely beyond my comprehension,
it became necessary for me to think still
harder and still more rapidly. It was
evident that there was to be a battle of
wits between the inspector and me at
once, and the question of advantage de
pended largely on his sincerity in pro
fessing friendship for me. I had known
him for several years and had always
been on good terms with him. More
over, I had been of great service to him
more than once, as a newspaper man
may easily be to a police officer, so that
there was nothing very surprising in his
declaring himself my friend. Neverthe
less he had never done so before in so
many words, and 1 was suspicious.
Nothing was more probable than that
he waa trying to confirm his own sus
picions of me by leading me into some
damaging statement. I determined to
ask as many questions and answer as
few as possible.
"It seems strange," 1 said after a vory
short pause, "that you should desire my
aid in the case when you say I am under
suspicion Moreover, Ido not see what
circumstances can possibly connect me
In your mind or in any one's else with
"Then you think it was a murder?"
said the inspector quickly.
"1 know nothing more about it than
what Captain Taylor said to onr re
porter, Ual llomiston," I replied as
quickly as he.
"Well, I want your help because we
have worked together in more than one
mysterious case already, and I know yon
for a natural detective. The suspicion
which has been reported to me probably
arose from the mere fact of your being
an acquaintance of Mrs. Gregory's."
"I did not know that I was of sufficient
importance in the world to be reckoned
as one of her acquaintances," said I,
"That is fencing," said the inspector
promptly. "Yon certainly cannot deny
that yon knew her. Now, Saunders, it
is your best policy to be frank with me.
You are suspected, though I do not my
self believe you have any knowledge of
the mnrder. Tell mo all yon know of
Mrs. Gregory and help me on tbe case.
It is your best chance to avoid consider
While he was speaking 1 decided that
it would be best to appear frank. It was
out of the question that I should tell him
the whole truth, but I would be careful
to tell him nothing that was untrue.
WVTI* v - ri-imils^^^ rT^ mim
Guaranteed to cure Bilious attacks,
Sick Headache and Coaatipsttoß. 40 In
each bottle. Price 26c. For sale by
Picture "7, 17, 70" and .aropl* do.c free.
I. t. SMITH A CO., Proprietors, lit TOM.
■f-"£\yf*s"\ \*v mart wsi th« wswt
$im* re*, cv. (auuw/i - TeuJ vov aixasowt
BicvcLts or Eve-****/ taesiasiPTiOK
liUaovai* Buitoiws - PosrriANO Owcoon.
The Hon. J. W. Fennimore is the
Sheriff of Kent Co., Del., and lives
at Dover, the County Seat and Cap
ital of the State. The sheriff is a
gentleman fifty-nine years of age,
and this is what he says : "I have
" used your August Flower for sev
" eral years in my family and for my
"own use, and found it does me
'' more good than any other remedy.
" I have been troubled with what I
" call Sick Headache. A pain comes
" in the back part of my head first,
" and then soon a general headache
"until I become sick and vomit.
" At times, too, I have a fullness
" after eating, a pressure after eating
" at the pit of the stomach, and
"sourness, when food seemed to rise
" up in my throat and mouth. When
'' I feel this coming on if I take a
" little August Flower it relieves
" me, and is the best remedy I have
" ever taken for it. For this reason
"I take it and recommend it to
" others as a great remedy for Dys
"pepsia, &c." CD
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. .V.
HOP POLES FOR SALE.
I have several hundred thousand hop
poles (or sale. Growers in need of poles
will do Well to consult with me. ,
ltf E. C. BI'BI.INO.IMS.
SI I US! SEEDS! SEEDS!
Fawcett Bros, are headquarters (or all
kinds ol (arm, field and garden seeds.
They have just issued a handsome 100
page catalogue. They have the largest
and best stock of seeds ever brought to
this county. Their seeds are all northern
grown and do better than seeds grown in
a southern or eastern latitude. Call or
write (or catalogue. 4t(
A horse power, (eed mill anil circular
•aw; cheap. Call on
3t(. Shop on First street north o( A.
Re "lataraallr Fell I mm i •
"How do you (eel now ?" asked a Texas
lawyer of his client, a condemned mur
derer who had just been reprieved.
"As playful as a child, me boy."
Lawyer (slapping him on the back) —
Ah, I see you have juat skipped the rope."
When Baby was sick, w* esse b*r C**torl».
When ihe was a Child., he cried for C*» tori*.
When sh. became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Childrao, the gsv* Umbo. Oaatorla.
Captain Sweeney, U. S. A., San Diego,
Cal., says: "Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy
is the finest medicine I have ever (ound
that would do me any good." Price 50
cents. Sold by W. 11. Chapman, drug
The motion of the earth around the sun
is 68,300 miles an hour; over 1,000 miles
a minute, or 19 miles a second.
Karl's Clover Koot, the new blood puri
fier, gives freshness and clearness to the
complexion and cures constipation. 25c.,
50c. and $1. Sold by W. H. Chapman,
Shiloh's Cure, the great cough and
croup cure, is for sale by us. Pocket size
contains twenty-five doses, only 25 cents.
Children love it. W. it. Chapman, drug
. gist. 3-ly
For sale mi ths installment plan one of
the best residence properties in the city.
Kiiquireof Ci. M. McKinney, Syndicate
To al.l li.L-r-t •■. tske .-re -..mi.'.' !:.:«.■ IJean
Siti-r i-.iHii*. 20c. |-e«- '«.iiii .
Curran grocery, Yakima avenue, is the
place to trade. 52tf
Cure for Colli., Fevers end Oenrr»! De
bllity, .Small llilu lk-iius. SOu. i»r bottle.
Curran is headquarter* (or everything
In the grocery line. 52t(
Prevent snd cure Corntlpatlon aud Sick*
Btiulßclie. Smalt llilu ileitis.
Cnrren's "Green Front" grocery store
is the place to buy your supplies. s'Jtf
Oiminiitis-l in cure Hi I inns Attack* and
CoßsiipMtlmi, .Small Hue Uuauu.
Remetnber that Victor flour is the best
in tbe market. 44tf
One Small Bile Bean every night for a
wet* MM Torpid Liver.. Sic. par bottle.
Ttaer inore»*e»pin-liie, pnrlf* ths whole
Systi-uiliil'l iii'l "ll I :■'!■«•'' . Il.ii'llealll*SmaU.
Put up In lie* t w. u-li ..h.iieil bottle*, aurar
oo««ed. Small lllle lieuns, 26c. i-er butilu.
Visit little money will go. t(
Chicken wheat, (sed oats, chop barley,
bran and aborts can be had at the North
Yakima roller mills. 44t(
Slaluli's Vitallzer is what you nce«l for
dyspepiaia, torpid liver, yellow akin or
kidney trouble. It is guaranteed to give
you satisfaction. Price 75c. Sold by W.
11. Chapman, druggist. 3-ly
Take Tub Hbbalb and keep posted.
Notice to Consumers.
Alter tbe lilb ol becembei
Win be d*liv*r*d for KSS
per ton, BrOT i'iih
Hereafter not a ton ol Coal
noraeor* ol Wood will b*
unloaded unless tlie mniiey
ia paid ou delivery. Tber*
will b* uo d.vtatio* Irora
G. flr. Bailey's . . .
Corner of Second and Chestnut Streets
with the largest and best stock of
SEWING MACHINES - - -
Ever brought to Central Washington;
also a full and complete line of small
musical instruments such as
Violins, Banjos' Accor
Goods Sold oq Terms to Slit Any Cnstomer.
rSABB B.SB.BDLBW. jllln arnilllL
Fine "Whines, Liquors.
Imported & Domestic Cigars.
FINK BII.I.IAKU AND POOL TABLES.
Southeast Corner Yakiuia Avenue «* Front StTeet. One Door West of Steiner'a Hotel.
Sole Agents for the Celebrated Jesse Moore. Kentncty TOjßg
NO SUPERIOR OR EQUAL ON EARTH
AXE YOU AWAKE THAT THE CAST IRON STOVE
M A THING OF THE PAST? BUY OKLf THE
IT IS MADE OF STEEL AND WILE WEAR
FOR EVER: NOTHING LIKE IT ON THE MARKET.
NiNELUIVG Ac MAHER, A-GnTS*-**..
a*lltb*ni at easier* prlcea, freißlit Added. They csrry s complete line uf Tin .nil Hsrdwar* and
*r* headquarter* tor Sporting Gooda. Call *ud see them. 1.1- ealey block, next to Hotel Ysklms
\ 9 ST*7-»w Two Thiiu.nnr! Iloll.r* Hold « .sin m**M*aeeeat
m ■ J *T#srßW ITsmi'inis tor bsst w,.rs tnsil. from th.
J*Arn***' ***MAfa^ (lI.ASOO TWILI.KI) I.AOE THREAD y.. h ,,.
yV*4kJß*^ Hi (K,nhit.it»db>tli»m .tllrn World's
lA._ l-'.ir KV**T IU'IIHT nt It Will *>H ft| fl .a w -f
At^r We promptly iim«l t" t'lnsK whos. work pl.rily 01
y^k*y yA^A. «ll" .I'inimitUis ol Kiimrts msj .
j^*^w res \g dnem mo.t worthy of the.w.rd.. urn. to enior
jt^y rPeSUiTie YOU Uaaja/jaaaißMHi <
BUnuUnL I S <g>«-D con, MU
\p*\ if so, bsv. ,oa burd of th. mwii- 1---W in Premiums.
}-***. fi<s«it us.r msd. hr th. circular cea-
VOk GLASGO LACE THREAD A»y K ,X"lnVnt.7.''™pf. ?pool 5 Lining .11
CoMl*aisY >^^k7 twilled thrift. tut) fo. IllD.tr.lAd
sf^V v~.^»«». books. Not. I. J, snil S, ID ct«. n*C*llirv ln-
cb 1! Nic» «>■*» wto, »<-«. ««h. "■"■•■■j
sSJlvsr^Ar***^^ —-^**S,*,/*a^ r '2l-*slsi,'r.**di>stt«-rris, ftiits .Mil. .11 port ..,„.,:„
mm a Ka*a%^U>,D«>d Kith.rof slios.boukss.nt lr«« Willi lOrmatlM.
a M I ■ ■ TaVjP^n ordwfnr 13p.tterns
T IH> UUnu IllliU 10. ttuwi. «usa*bSbbSbMb>b\l
BD \A / l_J IT C Dealer in Furniture, Carpet and Wall Pa-
LJ VV II I it_ ,><?r' "•*T**B* Machines, Musical lustru
' aawt V V I II I Ui) uients. Prices reasonable. Give me a call.
Cadwell Building, next to Herald office, North Yakima, Washington.
* n't- aw^r^^^^^^^f*r~* ~\
bUQ ■JB Ha*^. IV*B| - a^am^u^fjl ECr tJI '. flßr^
I IMI^I— RT AX IMA I have the finest Hearse iv the city nn«i am pre
UliuCn I <*^rvil**l\J vttTe n\ to perform iluties in this linesatislacti-rily
LAXD A GE'XTS A US TRA C TERS
NORTH YAKIMA. WASH.
REAL ESTATE IXSCRAXCE
HERHLD JOB DEPiTW
Send in Your Order for Printing Now.
Do You Read?
Coo o""o~o 0004100
\)o You Write?
We make a specialty o( mail order bus
iness in the northwest. We handle dry
goods, clothing, cloaks, wearing apparel
o( all descriptions, shoes, carpets, house
MT7W/ furDlß'"n >'B'etc- We keep only
11 Li W first quality gixxls, and do not
carry shoddy stuffs. If you want the beat
at the lowest prices send us a trial order.
p-nT-ni nrifu weßena-•»'•'
Lift 1 1-IL.U U U L plesfreeonap
plication. Also a handsome catnlogue o(
104 pages, showing the very latest Kail
nTJ'T'ri and Winter Styles. Try us
1 IVLiLi if you want goodsi matched
or anything that you cannot find in your
The MacDougall &
South wick Co.,
717.719.721.723 FRONT si 111 l l .
nothing new when we state that it pays to encage
In 9\ permanent, iinmt healthy and pleasant busi
ness, that return! a prulit for every day's work.
Such is the business we offer the working class.
We teach them how to make money rapidly, and
guarantee every one who fallows our instructions
faithfully the making of %%'Mut oo a mouth.
Kffry one who tnk< — hold now ami work* will
rarely and speedily increase their earning-*; there
can be no Question about it; other.-, now at work
are doing h . and you, reader, can i\o tlie aiune.
This ii the bent paying business that yon have
ever had the chance t<> secure. You will make a
frave mistake It you fail to give It a trial at once.
f yuu grasp the situation, and act .-uickly, you
will directly find yourself in a most prosperous
business, at which you can surely make aud save
large sums of money. The results of only a few
hours' work will often equal a week's wages.
Whether you are old or voting, man or woman, it
makes nn difference, — do as we tell you, and suc
cess will meet you nt the very start. Neither
experience or capital nere-tsary. Those who work
for us aro rewarded. Why not write to day for
full particulars, free t B. 0. A 1.1.-KN A CO.*
Box So » MO, Augusta, Me.
FROMTKKMINAI. OBINTEKIOK I'nINTS TIIK
To all Points East and South.
Ztlfl the DIHIHO car X"i ik. It rutin through
VEBTIBti.KD TRAINH KVEKY DAY IX
TIIK YEAR tO
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
(Ko Change o( i'.sv
Compos*.! «f Dining Cars I nsurpassi-J.
i'ullinan Drawi»s-Rooui Slrfprrs
(of Latest Equipment),
TOURISTS' -.-.- SLEEHNG -.-.-CARS,
Heat tbat cau be constructed aud in which
sccoramndatfoua nn- both rREE and run
ni-h.ii for holdera uf First or tieroud-clsss
ELEGANT DAY COACHES
A continuous line connecting
with ai,l lines, affording DI
RECT AND UNINTER
I'm I liiiu.ii Sleeper rewrvatlana can be
secured In uilillllir tlirougli any
Agent .t the road.
To and from all polut. lv America, England
aud Eiiroive cuu lx- iiuroliHsed nt any
Ticket Office of thi* Company.
East Hound. | West Bound.
Atlantic Eip..7.4.15. m | Pacini- Kin.. 2.40 », m.
AtlsntlrMsfl 11 12p in I I'ai-lnc Mall. '."JO p. aa
► all Information i-oncerning rates, time ot
trains, routes aud other detail, furnished ou ap
plication to any agent, or
A, H. liiabi.btob.
Aast General Passenger. Agent, No. 121 Kirat
atreet, cor. Washington, Portland, Oregon.
H. f*. HisrintEv, Agent, v'orth V*ltlma.
and reap a rich
l^w harrpfrt. 1 hey «m*»lvvay*i reliable,
A\wf^ always in deiuand. always the best
■ For 1 59.1 Is Invaluable to every Planter. H
fJM /(it nn enryrlryirit,,, of tbe latfsn farming JH
s*M lnfuru^allun fr.,m tnubiub^stautburluiw. AW
m. Mailed . Free. Aw
i\ NEW STOCK
Of course you do, and you
want the Daily Papers and
the Freshest Pcrk>dicals
and Novels. I am agent
for all Papers and Maga
zines Give me a call.
M. A- Chapman,
Stationer and Newsdealer.
Yes? Well, I keep the
most complete line of Sta
tionery, blank books, Legal
Blanks, Stationers' Novel
ties, etc., to be found in the
city. Prices reasonable.
M. A. Chapman,
Stationer anil Newsdealer,
Cor. Yakima Aye. & 2nd St.
WE TELL YOU
is tbe line to tike