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I SHORT MISSOURI ITEMS:
Wedding Ar Picturesque.
If a picturesque wedding In desired.
rhlch 1 especially possible la tbe
soiintrjr, or out of town, there never
was a Bciuuia when th prriillini;
cnode If lit themselves better to the
necesa of plctur weddings, or when
the bridesmaid could mure easily don
quaint frock without exciting too
much attention or making It use Ira
poanible for future wear. Anything
Lingerie frocka of sheer material
re best liked for tb bridesmaids,
with lingerie hata to match. Hat of
Cbarlotta Cord 7 type made of open
work batiste and lace, with clutter of
pink rosea, are In vogue, but alaa,
rbes ara ofta quits expensive.
Much lea costly but quaint and
pretty ara the frock of sheer white
Preach mull, made with full plain
aktrtt, trimmed with group of tuck,
made with tlmple aurplice waist,
lulled fichus, close-wrinkled elbow
aleeret. with frills and folded girdle
of liberty satin. Leghorn bat are
wrorn with tuch gown, drooping In
front and back, but tilted forward,
trimmed with liberty satin ribbon and
Tlpe an Height of Fashion.
Suppose you pusses a really nice
floe black cloth bolero and aklrt. Let
the aMrt jut touch the ground all
round, and have It braided and full
at tbe feet but fitting closely over lh
Let th bolero be fastened In at the
back with a broad and beautifully
made ailk or braided band, and on the
front cf this bolero a note of color
can be Introduced (let It be cut open
at the neck to allow of a pretty cbeml
tte or Jabot), with blue or roe col
ored embroidered cloth or with Bat
fancy braiding with entre-deux of
Tbe sleeve should be a neat one,
Hal shed with a turned back gantlet
braided cuff. Such a garment la typi
cal of the smart sartorial effort of
the moment. In which braiding I a
specialty, and glace 1 In moat cases
lined, but aparlngly.
Small Jet capote are a correct fin
ish to an effective tailor-made of this
description. The same idea I charm
ingly carried out In gray, fawn, or
-white, with braiding en suit.
The American ahirt waist la, la the
opinion of the distinguished foreigner
who come here during the winter
months, superior to nay that Is to be
tad In Europe. It seem native to
America. Even In I'arl tbe manufac
turers of these garment for summer
wear do not come up to the American
mtaodard. The result la that a!) tbe
prima donnas and actresses from Eur
ope who bad passed tbe winter here
returned to tbe other side supplied
with shirt waists enough for their
summer outing. Not only In elegance
out In couvenlence, the waist made In
America are found superior to any
other. One defect that may be no
tired In those made In Paris, for in
stance, is that they are lined In part
for the sake of keeping them In shape.
This may accomplinh It purpose, but
It makes tbe garment warm, aud robs
them of their especial adaptability to
A Jaunty Eton Coat.
Aa the Eton and Dlrectolre coats
tiave held first place during the pres
ent season the Eton will continue In
avor for spring and summer wear.
Tha clever touchea of tbe French de
signer ar noticeable here In the saucy
revere cuff and the Jaunty disposition
of the tabs In front fastened with large
button. The, model Is reproduced in a
rich shade of green taffeta w Ith a dark
er shade of chiffon velvet outlining
the surplice fronts, ba.Va, sleeve re
vers and cuffs. Cream taffeta snugly
girdles tbe waist and appears with
narrow gold braid edging to form a
tiny vest at the neck. I-arg gold but
ton with green enamel filigree mark
th renters of th tab end.
Idea In Gingham.
Th plaid gtoghacua which will be
sed for morning wear are rather a
relief to the aanenesa of solid colors.
They appeal more thaa figured de
signs. The plaid should not be de
cided la contrast or It utterly take
away from the smartnesa of the frock.
Two or three shades of blue and pale
green, or pluk. black and white, may
lie uaed. Tbey do not look a glaring
a they sound. They are deftly min
gled and fad on Into tbe other la a
way (bat doc cot Jar I ho artist 1
When the fabric I plaited, which It
I Intended to be, the effect I quite
Take a pink and black and white
plaid ail ahaded Into a good whole
and make It with knifeplalted skirt
opening on a bos plait back and front
and a three Inch hem stitched at top;
with a blouse In tine plait running
on the bias from shouldor to waist
showing a V shaped front and back
of eyelet embroidery and white linen,
and you get a very pretty morning
gown. Anne Rittenhouse, la New
Frock foe th School Olrf.
Blue serge vu need for this particu
lar dres with charming result.
Bounce and bertha being trimmed
with narrow soutache braid to match.
A shirt blouse of white linen with em
broidered cuff and yoke complete
the small outfit, to which a blouse ol
pongee, to change with the white one
and wear on ordinary occasion, might
be added. Plaided gingham, one of
the new mercerized cotton materials,
or linen will make up well after thlr
"Yetta- la tha Proper Thing.
That glossy brown and white calf
skin, distinguished abroad by th
name of "yetta." Is made up now Intc
belt that are unique, anyway. The)
are finely stitched and lined, ant
fasten In front with two long thoogi
of the skin. Somehow, their halrl
nena I suggestive of Robinson Cru
sue' Island, but their newness wit
commend them to many.
Mag are the prettiest thingi
shown In this new skin new (01
dress purposes, that Is. They ar
big and square, the brown hair beau
tifully splotched with cream hair, ant
as shiny and well groomed as ailk.
One might object to the calf col
lars and muffs on the same grounc
as to the belts. Rut that Is the on!)
objection, for their shapes are car
Embroidsred Linen Frock.
There were never as msny of tin
pretty embroidered linen frocks to bf
for ml or at more reasonable price
They come In all sty lea. A pretty on
Is the skirt of the heavy linen with
short Jacket, plaited perhaps with
elbow sleeves worn with a lingerie
stlit. or there I a waist and skirt of
the same linen to be worn with made
up stock. Or, prettier than this, the
heavier wtUt I worn with gulmpe
and lower sleeves of one of the thin,
sheer materials with lace Insertions.
There are whole frocks of the hand
kerchief Uncus, embroidered, as well
as of mulls and less expenshe ma
terials. The thin frock and the lin
gerie waist rank high among (be
pretty things of the season's wearing
Csshmsr and Orap D'Ett.
Canhmere and drap d'eta are two
old time material that have com
back into fashion again this year and
are lmmeimiy popular. The material
I fin In were, soft and clinging and
yet not so soft but thai It make up
well Into coat a well as waists. It
Is charming In th gowna (hat have
short skirts and short fncy coal
that fit close .0 the figure. It I es
sentially giwd for princess gowns, and
at th Mm time Is attractive la the
nut that ate rather loose and much
trimmed, so. In fact. It is very adapt
able. Then it 1 to be had In all
shades of color, dark and light, and
many of th new shades are extremely
scusrt as well as attractive.
Haw to Brighten Matting.
Matting on the floor may be freed
from Main with oxalic acid. Dissolve
a teaspoon of th crystals In a pail of
clear, warm water, wet a woolen cloth
with this solution and rub the spots;
then lake another pall of clean water
and a handful of table salt and wipe
the whole floor over again. Tbe new,
bright look will delight you. This
same recipe will be found capital for
cleaning straw hat, using aa old
loothbrutih Instead of a cloth to apply
the liquid. Dry la the sun.
IJne a tin thickly with orange jelly
and cover the bottom with assorted
fruit, surrounded by shelled almonds,
grilled, fill with rice, cooked wit a
The Nlvon News has been sold to
t H. Mt-ddint.
Photographers wer lu elo at
Springfield last week.
The Bote Horticultural aociety wa
la sexsioa at Versailles last week.
Kotare Kate, a Japanese, look tbe
mc-dal at the Hi. Uut 8 boot of Fla
Kirkivilt has a new kind of a dog
pound w hich I proving a bowling uc
ces. An unknown man committed suicide
In St. louls by Jumping from the Eads
Frank 8. Callaway has been ap
pointed school commissioner of Henry
federal court Is In session at Jop
lin with Judge Smith McPneraon oa
Ill health drove Mm Iela, Lesley
of Ehelbina to suicide. She used a
Miss Louisa Jolly, for aeventy-five
year a resident of Missouri, la dead
Ir. Gore of Msrshsll has been elect
ed president of th Missouri Medical
Tbe Missouri Pharmaceutical asso
ciation was In session at Warrens
burg last week.
The Osage New tell of a 25
pound maa who tripped and fell light
ly to tbe floor.
A maa S2 year of age and a woman
of 80 were married down In Southwest
Missouri last week.
Montgomery county ha gone "wet."
There are 252 students enrolled at
M. S. I', summer school.
About 125 car of trawberrie were
hipped from Sareoxie this season
against 100 cars last year.
Thomas Oaks, 26 year old, com
mitted suicide at Macon a he lay in
bed with hi wife beside him.
E. W. Stephen of Columbia will
represent Missouri at the international
congress in Liege, lielgium. July It.
The Klrksvlile Journal, like the Chi
cago Tribune and some other big pa
pers, la to have it own building soon.
Clyde Hammer and Gilbert Smith.
19 and 24 years old. were run over
and killed by a w itch engine at Webb
Under the head of '"Local New" a
Ray county paper says: "King Al
pbonso of Spain is in London visit
An Excelsior Springs druggist fre
quently furnishes his patrons music
on warm night by calling iu a small
Sam Cook hits been 'stringing the
Texan by telling them That Governor
Folk may run for president on a re
A three year-old son of John Jones
fell from a second story window at its
home in Rich Hill and alighted on a
Daniel McKIllup anJ Frank Jones,
were arrested for burglary at Free
are under arrest for burglary at Free
man, Cass county.
Elder J. A. Harry of the Moberly
Christian church, one of the first
graduates of Missouri university. is
dead at the age of 75.
Miss Ikillie Freimel has been elected
queen of tue Eagles' carnival at &e
daila and all of the other girl have
Joined the autil chorus.
Tbe concrete tnen, ateanifltter.
helpers and ditrhmen on me new
Missouri I'wcillc shops at Sedalia have
struck for higher wages.
A North Missouri paper received a
request from a subscriber lal week
asking for tbe publication of a poem
called "About UenJ. Adhem."'
The new Methodist Episcopal church
at Maron was dedicated by lt!hop
Heudrlx Sunday. It coot $12,000 aud
is practically free from debt.
A number of men from Burlington
Junction went out receutly and shot
Mary Frances. iKiu'l be disturbed,
Mary Frances Is an oil well.
The Standard Is finishing up the
pumping station at Uuckuer. All of
the buililiugs. including the residences
for the employe, are of concrete.
Tbe Holler lnimxrat has notified
the squirrels that they may now ca
vort around without fear of being
shot, luJer the new game law shoot-
A chiropodist who Is visiting Hay
county towns claims to stand at the
head of bin profession, lie does not
deny, though, that he goe to th foot
"Fame." says the NeiaJa Pot.
"doesn't amount to much. Most any
body would rather be a road ovemeer
In Taney county, than a vice admiral
la the Kutstan navy."
E II. mlth. editor of the Cbula
Newa, will publish a book in tbe near
future called '"Four Flushes." It will
contain editorials and other articles
which have appeared In the Newa and
in a Ctu-a puper Mr. Smith ouce
A Castlevllle girl who tried to hit
a dog ith a rock recently knockeJ
out toree of ber father' teeth. She
wa preparing tj throw again when
tbe old geutleman. who wa behind
ber, ran over by th dog to etcap
There I a Iftyear-old boy living
near lilue Sprint; who weigh lit
pounds. People who have beu no
ticing his rapid growth predict that
aotne day be lt be able to get a Job
a tat "iady" In a circus.
Don 8. Shelton of Excelsior Springs
found a check for a million dollar
a day or two Ko. It was made pay
able 10 the First National bank of
Fort Worth. Tex. Not wishing to tie
up ail th cash In Excelsior Spring h
has thoughtfully decided not to cb
Governor Folk will make a trip to
IVnver In the uear future to talk to
th boya and girl of that city.. Judge
It. 11. lindsey of (he IVnver Juveutl
Improvement association la arranging
for the leoture, Uoveroor Fxvlk will
probably slop at Denver oa bit way
(a th PortUtnJ vxpokitkia.
There r KotiA f ij tnim In nis wwM
Fclw. 1OT,, nd 1 ii ,f f ,..
Afwl troe-Wtw S.-'1 I r.n;
Tb l i,4 tlx !. sr buutrd tr
But tt.-f iwrer a Umd. &!i trvn. Ilk
W Utur.k trma tta m rD!
II -mrtiinr wstrr, c4 sonwtlivw
An"1 Miu-llmni Sfl )' k fn 1!k,
H wluitter li tmm Ix-i-n
W F6r.-j t liic.-ir.er. 111 lxai, or UIM,
And 1 wurm la )M, fnud. bea I Ibu.k
W bate drunk from the una canteen!
We hav har4 ewr blanket and tits
And h marehel and fought ia all
kirda of warhr,
And huna-rjr and full we hare tn;
JJad ta ! tltli. and ibi.-. of rsK.
Wfl ttil memory I clin tu and to the
We tiav drunk from tba nnt cactecn!
For hn wanndd t lay as the eatar
With mr Wood Cowing ft, and but lit
I'pnii whirh me flr.t wjHrtt nnM
OU: thon 1 remember, you etawled 19 any
AtxL l.iredhng ao fant It aeetued both
We drarik frvm it-r aam canton!
ililea (j KeUly.
Or. Hilli' Oration at Manasaa.
The Rev. Dr. Newell Dwlght Hilli
of Brooklyn delivered the oration at
the reunion of the Society of the Army
of tbe Potomac at Manassaa May 19,
and be wa wildly received. He eaid:
"More than forty ytar have pasted
aince yonr regiments assembled oa
tbl battlefield. It i said that time
destroy 11 thing, but neither time
nor event hate been able to destroy
your recoliection of the two battles of
Bull Run, and that ceremony, which
occurred Just twoscore year ago to
day, when you dedicated this monu
ment to the heroes of the&e fields. The
memory of that far-off conflict, with
tbe stroke of battle, that was like the
stroke of an earthquake, now bangs
on the walls of your memory like the
shield of a vanquished enemy. Long
ago God's grass healed over the scars
rut by cannon bails, yet the hills are
till billowy with your country' dead.
"And new. In this month of May.
dedicated to the memorials of heroes,
you are assembled on this battlefield,
veterans all, and members of the
Grand Army of the Republic We do
well to recall that battle, to celebrate
the victory and the triumph of the
principles for which yoa fought, and
to keep green the memory of our
heroic dead. The measure of a great
man's worth Is tbe number of achieve
ments and memorable daya that his
history holds. And the measure of a
bat ion's civilization 1 the number of
great events It can recall tbe battles
the fathers bave fought, tbe number
of great men It has whose birhdays
it can celebrate.
"The Eterr.n: City had It Pantheon.
In which It buried It heroes, and
Ixindon has her Westminster Abbey.
History I an abliey in which none
but tbe great dc tieep. When the
traveler c rosso the threshold of some
Valkan or Louvre he beholds the
treasures of twenty centuries, assem
bled for the ins pi rut Ion and delight of
the pilgrim. Standing in this store
house tf genius you eitiaim. 'What
maibie:! What masterpieces of paint-l-g!
Vh: architecture: What
bronrcs! How did the sons of genius
walk In reilmer.ts!'
"A'-.J cot otherwise was It with the
generation that toiled during the Civil
War. Til" h.'story of that epoch I
the Pantheon In whiih are assembled
harccs, pal riots, itatoi s, soldiers and
(hi sav'.oi if their country. What
l4- wr our two of whom
I ave n place among the eight greatest
snltlie- of history! Among the tate
ri"n there are a few mountain peak
ml:i If, and Lineoin was one of these
H'n'lt peaks, bsthed in light and
glory that is Immortal. What orators
were these who lent luster to the era
of elftnience and reform! Verily, It
Wa aa age when great men marched
lu tegiiiitnta. Great crises for the
nation put men on their mettle, emerg
encies develop latent resources, and
Usd gunlua forth to Its bet estate.
fret are our merchants they feed
the state, treat are our teai hers thej
instruct the state. Great are tbe jur
at whit keep the state In Jurtice. the
)i)'.rUni who keep tbe state In
tealth. and the moral teacher, who
keep th state In ethic. But who
hail estimate tbe nation's debt to the
soldier and patriot who have kept
th state in liberty and protected tbe
Institutions that have tuaje the repub
lic the educator of the world In frv
"Forty years ago to-day orator re
hearsed the story of your valor and
your heroUm On that occasion a
great soldier and statesman deJIt atJ
thia monument to these heroes who
here fell, crimsoning with blood tbe
banner of the republic. HiMory also
has searched out the aigniflraac of
that memorable conflict, while phi
losophcra have given to u the se
quence of events and traced the in
fluence of that lauV upon the for
tunea of war. For )ou and me it re
main to survey the results of their
battle and their victory, la cousiiier
th Institutions they loved and for
which they lited and died, to examine
tbe grounds tit patrtott.ra to aouna
within tmrscltes a more grnerou
faith In th repubHc and In It r-eoje.
and to do all that in u lie to ee
to It that got eminent ot the people,
by lb people, and for th people shall j
b victorious hei and now. and at
lecgth spread heiraitcr throughout aU
tbe world, until the rvlgti of the cvuu
snoa people it tn)xeral auivi lb wa
tloat tt the taith."
tn. IfJiit xhi-n d (rt,t. (, re.
mt V prlte ta the p-ii.;ie, tai
Ing tbee ervKjo the fc5rjry of
the Ration, In tbe type of aa&ftv4
thst tbirepiWSe has pfSj-4, la th
InsiltiitirMss ( mt dtS.4 frit tbe
brjlWitg of ritsaW. is the strwrr of
I3nee lustitatiows to a!sni:te
people. He disruswrd tfce daeger tn
be gtisr4d gaict t6ro7n the tail,
wre i4 free Htitj,o ta goiera great
cities, the prij inrideet to tuxmap.
Ignorant wi veaal tcxUg ae tfc
peril of corporate wealth Is the baa4
of selfish and nspatrMJc aseau He
fouad the re4y ia Ihm 7a4tial t I
fufion of Inteilifence sad tte s?resg;i
ening of tbe fore- that wwk agaimt
moral Illiteracy ami ia the ltfttag tiji
of idea's other thaa mere we-:-i "
Central (Wee's Kitted In Bsttt.
Froaa the artblve of the OsJeAer-
acy on deposit ia the War princi
the military iecre'ary. MJ -Gw AIt
worth. has broagbt to lieit some In
teresting data oriarersiBg tie cota-
masders of the Confederate fare la
the field la the fateful day of 1CH5
DeiJuetlng eleven same of o55rers
who did not quttitfy for oe reao or
another, we have la tila lUt 415 ge
erals. and the records given show trat
of theite 71 were killed or ttoruXy
wounded In act ion. or 1 5 per ect.
This it a very ttrikieg t.h owing
when we recall tie almost entire Im
munity of the Russian and Japaoe
arrcte figttftg ia Maachnria from
fatal casualties to general offlcera. W
recall but one who ha ben reported
killed la battle la the Far Eat. and U
there are other tbey cust be very
few; whereas the percewtaje of casu
alties among the r rerxJ officer of
tbe Confederacy are far la excess of
the percentage of caruaJ'ie among
the rank and file of lie Russia actf
Japanese armies as given by Gen.
Bliss, who has the best of facilitiei
r leamicg the facts. No lesa tfcsa
twenty -three general oScer of tie
Confederacy were killed In batt
during tbe eleven months of eto-;-a!gting
and the eigtit month ol
B letting commenHcg with Grant' Bat
tle of the Wilderness and ending wltfc
Appomattox. Tea Brigadier-Geaeralt
of the Vis km army were also killed
during this caaspwlga. beside twelve
colocela commanding brigades, six of
them at Cold Harbor alooe. At Frank
lin f even Confederate generals wer
killed, and during Sherman 'a cam
paign five, the I'nlcn army lostcg
three. At Gettysburg five Confeder
ate and five Vnion generals were kill
ed. ten In all. besides three L'nioa
coloaelt commanding brigades. At
Fredericksburg two Cnlon and twe
Confederate generals were killed. In
ail, the I'niou Army lost In killed or
mortally wounded fifty general offlc
era, twenty-three brevet brigadier-gee
erals and thirty-fear colonels com
Taking the proportion as one ki!d
to 4.12 wounded, this would Indicate
that 4'T Confederate generals wert
killed or wounded out of a total of 415
Probaly. however, the general officer
were the selected victim of th
sharpshooters, who shot to kill. In
one repimeBt of the civil war. subject
ed to tbe ordinary casualties of bat
tle, tbe First Minneota at Gettysburg,
2 per cent of those engaged were
kil'ed and.FI fer cert were killed ani
wounded. In 42 oiber reg'ment the
percentage of killed ia different bat
tle ws IS or more. Tbe ratio ot
killed to wounded la fifty !x battle
of the civil war was 1 to 4 8, varying
betweea 1 to 3 at Williamsburg and 1
to 7 at Arkansas Post. The average
among the regular troops wa I to
4 Si. The mortally wounded equaled
4 per cent of thojie killed OtstrighL
In the German army durtt-g th war
with France the proportion wa (1
per cent. Army and Navy Jourcal.
Peculiar Arrangement of th Starry
On all aatlonal uoiiday there al
ways fl.tat In the breej over tke
mam entrance of the Shaw Perkins
mansion, la which Wathingtoa and
Lattyette were entertained, aa eanstt
ally large and beautiful America a fag
!"t this flag has its statroAtoJ star
arranged on it blue field d'fferent!;
from ny Cag ever weea in New Lrav
don. Counting from th po! iSry are
grouped at follow:
This arrngeioect of the thirty
seten star t very peculiar. Tk own
er. Mi Perkins, cow'd o xp:a a
the reaua of It S.e sais it fit
was g'.teo t her by her brvther. a
ir.ir. la IS$ whea hts r S'.meet, tS
Tetsta, tVoowticut VoUaterra. wa be
fore Kivfcmd. Caa any et the old
vets or thewe teterevtv-i ia th history
0 or country thrw aay light apa
the subject? New IoaJa t:ube.
Carper1 Tanr loarwV
At the anl eacaoapmetit vt Vir
giota aad Norih Cacolioa. G. A. K.
rvcrtttly fce!J. rniuttn were pad
laudatory sf lror! Jane Ttnser,
tlwti tastrucoug th delegate to th
katioaal encaa piKeol to jt;vrt bia
Tt eoi:.ffa In tite wp;-r hfh wrt
r ! si-p, 4'," a! f t.V 1
"It went n, thf anawrl
"What ar yaw 49g w.f s tVnur
Thl l t y tr . 0191114. Tlt
are fceaa b-. tm'.f tkey ?tai't t
amy fj in 'rn "
Aad the not broke at afro.
ff'nr k W " a " f.r lataac
otawsy tave vmefj t b-ir.
ftAILWA f Raic tTaTatalATlCN.
At t& fcieaaf eocvewttew of tie
Ordr ef H lwy Co i V"tr reet'
ly keirf at foriaad. Orw. rea
tioa we; ia:s.o(!y &n&4 ot
Itf taetf awim-ex'. a a use effert
of propoM rs;wtf rai legrwm)
a tie IJ-0;4 ra.'ic5w4 ettsKoyr.
whoa tty la fn rt creew'el. Tktva
resist lot "U ort tke r"jt4 ot
PrewSlett tLoetvett fw crst4ms:sc
serret r4M a4 w.aer f:iraiKi,
ta rcfsas'tf ; He a'.it'wl cf tS
keai of AaverVYB Ra::ty. ww.
practscal t,tz:o.'.'-j. Kx4 yiifA
wirh tbe fattiest oa tia vfv.'jm.m
Ttey tiea resjefufy potsl snX ta
Coheres lte "rewJeVswViii'y of lep
istJo caua ta txe tat of a cvav
ai:io fMrwet er rawvy rx'ca,
tow lower ky fr i tiK C r.H
gta'e lit ia aay cfcT cvialry."
bcae awcA rr"tym wtwij mt't
ia IrigatJow t4 rocfxrVM atd ts
evt'.tVy let. 4 to aa eaJ.-jree"! res to
tlow !a rate. trrtie of tie
t:oo ef tie a3T!I'y et lit raC.5ia a
suae the re4rUo, nyria"y ti TV
of tbe ir,creae4 com of tb;r jf"iw
it aia'erva'." Txey fsrsier aeweav
e4 against swrh cwer fce-ng givew t
tte ttresett liter g-.ate C&mtkr5v
becaese tte propose tegl -! It
tot ia Larmocy wla vir lit a e
Acertesa J-crtir-ece. ittiaxl a
It coeteat j'ate ttal a rr' W!y
kave tfce rgt to lavewig'.
a4ict. try. coeeaa act) tiea esffirr
U tfecUioc at Ike cost of tk car
n'r. j;-.ig w'. wfeick Is ttaii
Th coctfuctor tv re tlSfr deaxsl
t'jt oc!y tck leg Catxa sf xy.
wocH "teotre ai4 iaso'e jsvrice aS
equity azd a-rescrv r.fXta ta a 1
jartiei eeccerted," oa tke fnt4 tiat
tfce low cost of trtaiorurioa "it ts
rfi:!t of U eScieacy of AaverVraa
railway Kaaagea-est atd osseratioa
which have bwiit vp tie exwBtry
throogh cor. a c t Igscroveeest as 1
dtveiopaceait of territory, while at tie
aatre time recotraltios aa beea gives
to tte valae ot lBteUigewce aaiotf em
ploy et la coot rait to foretga method .
where high fretgtt rafea axi lowest
wage to emtJoye ot'.a'.a."
la preaalng their claim agaiast leg
islation adverse to their leterewts.
they point out tie fact that "It
freight rate of thia eonatry average
only two per cent of tke coat of arti
cle to the cocsvmer. thq Baking tha
freight rate ao iasigwifieaat a factor
la the telling price thai nameroc
standard article are cold at tke tame
price ia all part of th couatry."
Chicago Daily Newt:"Do yoo er
ever tea P.lT" asked the lady who hat
advertis4 for a maid. "Not tor aay
seif. ma'am." aaswered the applicant;
"only for tie aUi at."
Their Sufferia;a Ara Uevtally
Ou to Utwriaw Iiardwrt
FwrKw J rtaaecrlel
A MEDICINE THAT CURES
Caa w d jpst
a. -J f II How oftew do w
" f I bear the estre)-
jo. 1 aa o Bcr-
tow. It mat aa if
i should ty i " or.
" ! (ewk U
eae." Little Uiinr
aaooy i w4
tnaka yoa irritwbias yoa rut aWn.
J-ow ant enable to quietly an.! cwioaiy
perfurm Tur daily tavak or cwjn fve
Tbe relwtiow of the turavree wn4 gYW
erwtlvw orfwos Iw woawi t ao cloae
that wii lewtka of tik itereua pr
trwtloa, Berwua ilcbility. the t
tinrpiriaauubaa aaj avirrvvua lri".L,:.ty
ariae fruaa Sim oVrwcreearot of like
orvw&uum wkK-a tnavkew b r a wtMiusav.
Fits ot iepreacOA or reavlraMur aol
Imtwb-.Hty, pr1ta ewatiy affected, ao
that on tuinate ah laughs, tbe seat
miaate weep. Pain ta the orarte aa4
brtwerw taw aiuMiUlrrw, Lose of vofeeau
Hnwii d r )r )4w. A teoHWury ta cry
at th lt prvrwaUocv. AU tbia pumLa
to aervuva rulr.(ioa.
NolliUiaT wul wise this Ltreaa4B4f
vw-l'.tB aoj rfrnl WMMtt tvaof peu-ttwu-a
aa4 aw hrrxtxf ao aurely wa Ly La
L. Ptukhauj VrgrUibi Cuu(Mta.L
Ur. M K. .Shotweil. of 10 Ftatboah
ansiM, lirKk':vw. N Y.i write :
t raaa.4 vtrrvas tbe annairrftd r! I
ka MwaA.'ni 1 1 LvOa tw i tak.
aAw V c4hm CoidHj.u,t I ur4 f
kovf luua ia wovw bnurut,, ta a-
awfiM. aiwaiiiai-a kaw es iniii.
a hW tki wnmuJ wwia. tie Buur wUaua
"I h4 MmeA'tonaaJ a- Iwtwr.aikt
t fa mm a bunWa. I adiiani k Mr
I.t 1.& K. Vuixihm YiUat t,fcuMuaL
t au a wt) wuanaw, say iwm.niiaai is all
wm ul any frMoaa swy i kx ana yua
W Ui Stot tho wlaate of letter froa,
woumc) wavi at run by I-yd a ft.. I'lak
BaaV Vefvtwcl 0nMu(K-a4 ennvia-
ail ouk of itutuT Surwly ya
eanuv't wih to nriuaiw .' a4 J
WikI d ioo rwg.l. huv'-e Je,
Wa yts rw t aa wadu. tuwt m
t 1 eM i -.i . ,'Y '..I'tai I t
1 t . o t ,. , . If
It i:yr 1