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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, November 08, 1881, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1881-11-08/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE SUMTE? WATCHMAN, Established April, IS50.
'Be Just and Fear not-Let all tiie Ends thon A?ns't at, be thy Country's, thy God's, and Tn
Consolidated Aug. 2, ISSU
SITMTER, S. 0., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1881
Xltt'E SOUTiiRt?', i;.*t:tJ;?Jsho? Jus?, ISO?.
Published er?ry Tuesday,
?SY THE?
WatcaTiian and Southron Publishing
Company,
S?MTEK, S. C.
terms :
Two Dollars per annum?ir. advance.
ADVERTISEMENTS.
One Square, first insertion.SI 00
Every subsequent insertion..........;. 50
. Contracts for three months, or longer will
be made at reduced rates.
All communications which subserve private
interests will be charged for as advertisements.
Obituaries and tributes of respect will be
charged for.
Marriage notices and notices of deaths pub
lished free.
For job work or contracts for advertising
address Watchman and Southron, or apply at
the Office, to N. G. OSTEEN,
Business Manager.
FOR LEASE OB SALE.
The PLANTATION KNOWN as AN
DERSONVILLE, in Charleston County,
eighteen miles above Mount Pleasant, most
desirably and beautifully situated ou See
Wee Bay, with a goo? landing for ves
sels of 4 to 6 feet draft. The place is quite
healthy, with fish and game in abundance,
and the soil quite productive, being adapted
to both Cotton and provisions. The finest
quality of Long Staple Cotton has been grown
upon it. It contains between eight and nine
ha n? red acres, a large part of which is well
wooded and timbered. The place is in need
of repairs': but it has on it a dwelling house,
in good condition, and some out-buildings.
To a good tenant, who will obligate to put
the place in order, a favorable lease will be
given ; or if preferred it will be sold for a
fair price.
For further particulars apply to
K. G. OSTEEN,
Somter, s. C.
FARM F0M?N?T
ADESIRABLY SITUATED FARM, about
seven miles from Sumter. Will be
let to a good tenant at a reasonable rent.
For further information cpniy at this office.
Oct. 4
fThTf^ls?m,- lTwTfolsom.
F. H, FOLSOi & 110.
Native-horn Sumton?ans.
i
p
p IM Hi S
Practical v7atcbnakers and Jewelers,
Main-Street, opposite John Reid's,
dealers in
Watches, Clocks,
GOLD and plated jewelry,
Spectacles, Silver and Plated Ware,
fisfilng tackle,
Sewing Machine Needles, Oils, Etc.
General Repairing done at Conscientious I
Prices. z}
Give us a call and be consinced.
Qct 25_3m
Gr. B. T.
teifioieffli
This Remedy offers a Safe Cure for
Epilepsy, Fits, Convulsions, Incipient Coma,
Paralyssi, Nervous Debility. Brain Ex
citement, Insanity in many forms,
and in all cases where the Bruin
or Nervous System has been
Disturbed. j
It tranquilizes the Brain, and removes dis- !
orders of obstinate standing. It restotes the !
mind, removes Nervousness, feeds cc-w pow- j
er, tones up the Brain, invigorates Digestion
and the General Health, and imparts strength |
to the exhausted Mental and Physical Or
gans. Manufactured only by
WE A, GIBSON.
dpotggist,
Comer of King and Queen Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
PBICE PER BOTTLE, $2.00
Vf. A. Gibson, Esq.. Druggist, Charlf =icn. !
S. C.?- Dear Sir : Since my daughter i-ok J
the first dose of your medicine you sent her :
she b?s not had one fit. Bcfi>re that she used ;
to have them every day, at least one, and as :
many a3 two, three, six and nine a day. for ;
the past eight years. Wordscannot express!
our joy and delight over the wonderful action :
of your medicine on her whole system. We j
cheerfullv recommend those affiicted to trvit.
X23~P. HASELDEN, Adams Run. s. C. I
i>r. Wm. A. Gibson, Druggist, Charleston, :
S.O.?Dear Sir : Your medicine has acted j
?iice a charm on my son, who has been aSi?ct
?d *ith Epileptic Fits for over tlx years. The I
zuedicinal effect has been a source of joy ar.d \
?appiness, as be has not had one in eight 1
months. H. m. MAG WOOD. " i
No. 4 Franklin st., Charleston, S. C. j
5i'r< Wm. A. Gibson, Druggisl, Cor. King j
and Queen Sts.:* This ? to certify that my j
wife has beea suffering :1f?vears with Epilep- ;
lie fis to inch an extent that 1 conid^ never !
leave her alone without a great dear y- nnxie- :
ty. Many times I had to k-..;e her in c?arSe '.
of my store, but cot until I .vculd admioisU-..'
to her a dose of your medicine, that I would ;
feel safe to leave her. And now she-is perfect- j
ly well, having had no return of fits sine:. 1
And while I use the remedy I consider it a ]
balm to her, and advise any one who suffers ;
-from Nervousness or Epileptic Fits to used it \
at once and be restored to health.
GUSTAV JACOBY, j
Oct 25 King St., Charleston, s C. 1
pavilion'h?tel, j
CHARLESTON, S. C
THIS POPULAR AND CENTRALLY '
located HOTEL having been entirely j
renovated during the past Summer is now j
ready for the reception of the traveling public, j
Popular prices ?2 and 2.50 per day.
Special rates for Commercial Travelers.
E. T. GAILLARD,
Oct 25 Proprietor, j
T?RTH-EASTERNrTi^ !
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, :
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD CO. j
Charleston. S. O., Oct. 4, 1881. j
On and after this date the following Sehe- j
dule will be run. j
Leave Charleston. Arrive Florence.
7 45 a. m.12 35 ^ m. j
5 50 p. M.2 50 a Jr.
8 15 p. m.1 20 a. m.
Leave Cbarlestor. Arrive Florence
3 20 a. m.i.* 30 a. m.
1 00 p. 21.5 45 f. it- i
12 01 A. il.8 45 a. m. j
Train leaviug Florence at 3 20 a. m. will ;
80t Stop for wav passengers.
J.'F. DIVINE, GenM Supt.
P. L. CLEAPOR, ucn'l. Ticket Agent,
?et 25.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND
AUGUSTA R. R.
ON ami after May 15th, 1 SSI. the follow.n
schedule will be run on this Read :
night express and mail train. (Daily )
(Nos. 47 ttest and 4S East.)
Leave Wilmington.10 05 p m
Arrive a? Ficreuce. 2 25 a m
Leave Florence.. 2 40 a in
Leave Suir.ter. 4 OS a in
Arrive.at Columbia. 6 00 a in
a m
Leave Columbia.10 00 p
1 Leave Su m ter.12 OS a
Arrive at Florence. 1 40
Leave Florence. 2 00 a in
Arrive at Wilmington. ? 20 a in
This Train stops only at E; iokley's, Wliite
ville, Flcmingtoo. Fair BiuiT, Marion, FirTcnc^,
Tiinmonsville, -Maycsviile, Suturer, Camdeii
Junction and Eastover.
through freight train.
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Florence. .12 25 a in
Leave Suniter . 3 13 a in
Arrive at Columbia. 6 25 a m
Leave Columbia.......,_ 5 CO p m
Leave Sututcr. S 20 p m
Arrive at Florence.11 10 p m
local freight?(Daily except Suuday.)
Leave Florence. 3 50~ p m
Arrive ac Suinter?Lie over. 7 50 p m
Leave Suinter. 7 30 a m
Arrive at Columbia.U 00 a m
Leave Columbia. 3 15 a m
Arrive at Sumter?Lie over. S 00 p m
Leave Suirter. G ??0 a ni
Arrive at Florence.:. 12 00 m
A. PO: 2, G. P. A.
JOHN F. DIVINE. General Sup't._
CHERAW AND DARLINGTON AND G HE RAW
AND SALISBURY RAILROADS.
PRESIDENT'S OFFICE,
Society JJill, S. C, May 23, 1SS1.
ON AND AFTER THIS DATE, TRAINS
on these Roads wili run as follows,?every
except Sunday.
Leave Wadosboro. S 40 a ia
Leave Bennett's. 9 00 a ia
Leave Morren. S a m
Leave McEarlan.... 0 35 a ta
Leave Cheraw. 10 15 a ta
Leave Society liill. 10 59 a m
Leave Darlington. II 35 ? m
Arrive at Florence. 12 10 p ui
up.
Leave Florence. 12 ?0 w ?
Leave Dariiagtori. 1 20 p m
Leave Society IIill. 2 3 0 p hi
Arrive at Cheraw. 2 50 p iu
Arrive at WadesbVru. 4 15pm
The freight train will leave Florence at 0 30 A
M every day except Sunday ; making ih? round
trip to Cheraw every day. and to Wadosboro as
often as may be tteeessary?keeping out of li>e
way of passenger train.
B D TOWNSEXD. President.
South Carolina Railroad.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
ON AND AFTER OCTOBER J6ta. ISSl.
Passenger Train.* on Cam den Branch will
run as follows, until farther notice :
east TO columbia?daily except sundays.
I Leave Ca m den. 7 40 a m
j Leave Camden Junction. S 45 a m
; Arrive at Columbia.11 00 ti m
i WEST fr'?M COLUMBIA?DAILY EXCBPT SUNDAYS.
! Leave Columbia. 5 15 a m... (i 00 p m
j Arrive Camden Junction, 11 10 a m... 7 40 p m
Arrive at Camden. 1 IU p m... S 45 p m
east 70 charleston and augusta
(Daily except Sun Jays.)
Leave Camden. 3 50 p m
Leave Camden June'. 5 :',7 p m
Arrive ai Charleston. 10 30 p :n
Arrive at Augusra. 7 49.a m
WEST from charleston and augusta.
(Daily except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston. C 30 am
Leave Augusta. 7 00 p: h!
Arrive Camden June'.11 10 a m
Arrive at Camden. 1 10 p m
connections.
Columbia and Greenville Railroad bath way--,
for all p- inrs on that Road and on the Spar
tanbur<r. Union and Co'uaibia anil Spartani.u-g
and Ashviile Railroads, also with "the Char,
lotto. Columbia and A'-ghst.i Railroad to ::?id
from all points North by i-ai-x leav'og Caiadsn
at 7 40 a m. and arriving a: S -15 p m.
Connections made at Angus a t-> ail points
West and Socth; also at Ch-irleston wiiii
Steamers for New York aod Fv-rid??ou IVcu
resdavs and Saturdavs.
On Saturdays RO?ND Till? TICKETS arc
sold to and from all Stations at nee first class
fare for the round trip?tickets being good lii:
.Monday r.oon, to r?:urn- Kx>cr?I<<n ticivOts
good for 10 days are regularly <>n sale to am;
from all stations at C coats per miie lVr round
trip.
THUOrGlI TICKETS to all points, can be
purchased by applying to James Jonc-. Agent
at Camiic-;. " D. C. ALLEN,
General Passenger a;:d Ticket Agcot.
JOIiN B. PECK. GeuernbSup't;
Charleston. S. C
Columbia and Gresnviiie Hail Bead.
PASSEN6 ER DEPA 1'.TM ENT,
Columbia. S. C. August 31. 1 SSI
ON AND AFTER THURSDAY, September
1st, 1SSI, Passenger 'frai, s will run as
herewith indicated, upon this road acd its
branches?Daily exci-pt Sundays :
No. 42 Up Passenger.
Leave Columbia (A). 11 20 a m
Leave Alston.-.12 20 \> m
Leave Newberry. 1 21 p m
Leave Bodges. 3 52 p m
Laave Beiton . . 5 05 y m
Arrive a: Greenville. G 27 p m
No. 43 Down Fassenger.
Lea^e Greenville at.10 23 a m
Leave Beiton.11 57 a m
Leave 1 lodges. 1 I2:p tu
Leave Newberry. 3 4 7 p rn
Leave Alston. . 4 4H p m
Arrive at Columbia (F). 5 50 p tu
Spartanburc, Union & Columbia R. R.
No. 42 Up Passenger.
Leave Aiston.32 -?fi ? -
Leave Spariaoborg.S U & C Dcpt.t(B) 4 03 ? m
Arrive Sparenburg R & D Dej:ot (E) 4 12 p m
No. 43 Down Passenger.
Leave Spaitanburg R & D Depot (II) 12 4S p m ;
Leave Spartanburg S ? & C Depot (G) ! 07 v sa i
Leave Uuion. 2 "t? p tu !
Arrive at Alston. 4 3o r> m '
LAVitess Rail Road. \
Leave Newberry. 3 ">", :> m j
Arrive at La areas C- 11. 0 \ > p t;:
Leave Laureus C II. S 3:j ;: m !
Arrive al Newberry.M 30 a m ;
A b tj s v i l 1.1: 15 P. a x < i"..
Leave Ilodui*. 3 5.1 j. !:i I
Arrive at Abbevillo. 4 4o p in !
Leave Abbevillo.1- < > V m
Arrive at Hodges. I < > l m |
Ez.CE RiDCE R. R- & ?nderso.n Bram:?i. ;
Leave Bcltvn. \ 'iS i- ? |
Leave Anderson. .? . ' ' "l ' V U1 \
Leave Pendteton. ? ;;: ? ?? !
Leave Senaea rC;. . f; k '
Arrive at Walhalla. ' ";3 i; ? 1
Leave Walhalia. . ::l !
Leave Sen.-a (D). ^l a m ;
Leave Peodlcton.f -?V :i ?! ;
Leave Anderson.11 :l ::l |
Arrive at Belton.!? ^ a n
On and after above date through cars will be :
run between Columbia and Headers' nvi'.'s will
out change.
Connection*?.
A?With South C?rwHr.a Rail Road fr ..n
CharN.-ton; with Wilmington Cdumbiu & A '
gustaR It from Wiiuiingtoti a'.d all points u-ni
thereof: with Charlotte. Columbia .'c Aujrnr'a
Kail Road from Ciiariotto aud p-in's r.->-V:
thereof.
B?With Asheville ? Spartaufcurg Rail li*. ii.i
for poiMs in Western N. C.
C?W-th A. et C Div. It ? h. R. R. for all
ooiuts South and West.
D?With A. & C. Div. R. ? D. R. R. from At
Iiiota r.r.d beyond;
E?With A & 0. Div. R. i D. R. R ?'br ail
points South and WZst.
Y? With South Carolina Rail Roid for Char
les ton : with Wi?u:?n<?ton, Coiuoibia 'c Augnsia
Rail !!<-ad for Wilmiugton an i t!.-.- North : vvi:ii
Charlotte, Co. mbia. & Augusta Rail Road tot
Chr rlotf^! aud the Nor;!.
G -With Asheville & ?partanburg Rail "itoad
from Hendersonvilte.
j{?With A. & C. Div. R. ? D. R. R. from
r ':ar!ottc *e beyond.
Standaid time used is Washington. D. C,
whicii is liltcen minutes f??tcr than Cobitabia.
J. W. El. i, Sup't.
A. POPS, General Passeug?r Agent.
August 30, ISSU &
LINES IN AN A-LBTOL.
-o
"When President Garfieid was a young pro
fessor he wrote these lines in a young girl's
album :
If the treasures of ocean were laid at my feet.
And its depths were all robbed of ils coral
and pearl.
And the diamonds were brought from the
mountain's retreat.
And with them were placed all the wealth
ot the world?
Not silver, nor gold, nor the spoils of tlie sea.
Nor the garlands of fame that the world can
bestow,
But a purified heart that from sin is made free
I would ask for thee, friend, ou thy journey
below.
J. A. Gakfield.
Lilram, January 8, 1857. ;
?E3 TEMPSR?NC3 PROBLEM.
-0
An Address by Pr?sident Carlisle,
of Wcffcrd College.
-o
Religion as a Worker in the Temperance
Cause?Home Training?The Public
Conscience?Government Control?Is
Brink a Luxury to be Taxed, or is
Drinking a Vice to he Repressed,??
Wanted, a Moral, Firm Lou;.
Delivered before the State Prohibit ion Convention
in CduiiHia.
Forty years ago one of the wisest
men of that day said there were titr?e
groat questions waiting their solution
by the American people?War, Sla
very, Intemperance. Since that dale
several of the strangest and bloodies!
wars that deface the page of history
have occurred. Just now, standing
near a fresh grave adorned with
trophies from the noble Queen of
England, and with several Courts of
the Old World in mourning for our
President, we might almost suppose
that a war between any two leading
nations of the world is impossible
The brilliant and daring writer. John
l??s?dt?, has said that the women of
Christendom can stop war whenever
they carncst?y resolve to do so. We
do not propose to speak to women
tc-night. But whatever of truth there
may be in Ruskirrs remark can be
applied to the subject before us.
They are the chief sufferers from both
of those great evils, War and Intem
p?rance, and they should use all
rightful interference to lessen them.
Slavery h;:s been effectually removed
from the long list of current issues.
Intemperance remains the question
of the hour; rather perhaps of the
age. Every social, political, religfous
circle has its problems and questions,
but perhaps no one subject within
the past few years has moved the
sympathies and efforts, the hopes and
fears of so many men and women as
?his great interest. At the Saratoga
meeting of the Seien tiQc Association,
a few weeks ago, three papers were
read, all emphasizing the evil, yet no
two agreeing on a remedy. One
writer advocated the License laws
substantially as found on our statute
books at present. Another proposed
to move forward to total Prohibition,
as license laws, after a trial of three
ceutuiics in England and of two cen
turies in this couuliy, have proved
insufficient. The third suggested the
repeal of existing laws and a resort to
heavier penalties on those drinking
to excess. These papcis well repre
sent the different opinions held by
those who agree in their estimate of
the evil.
Can anything more be done to keep
our people from liquor'/ This is a
plain way of putting a question now
revolved anxiously by many. Our
churches have done much to restrain j
and purify society in this, as in alt
other kindred respects. Lei the great
truth be never forgotten, that 'Kc
Iigk i is the only remedy for diseased
Stu*. s." In so far as the chu relics
train their members to practice that
temperance of the New Testament
which has respect to the life that is ;:
to come they most effoctu diy leach
the veiy narrow but very important
virtue of Temperance which relates
to the life lhat now is. A name on
the church roll does not necessarily
teach either the heavenly or the
earthly virtue. The regular attend
ant in his pew may be a punctual
customer at the bar. Yet the re
straining, educating influences of j
churches are felt far beyond the Hues !
of membership. On that influence j
we greatly rely. We claim as a j
friend every man and every woman j
whose life is a consistent rebuke to ;
Intemperance, whatever the individu j
liai opinion may be about this pledge
or that, this form of organization or
that: We fight against none who
fi^\\l against Intemperance. In this
case he that is not against us is on
our part. The enormity of the evil j
has led to enormous efforts to check
it. Perhaps as unwise things have
been said and done for the Temper
ance cause a* have been said and
done against ??. That is sure?? a :
wide and ample confession This i
cause is not straitened in its merits |
or its range of appeal : let it not be '
straitened in its advocates. It must '
be placed above stich tests as pass- j
words and regalia. Let those who j
can use these helps wisely and .
efficiently do so by a:i means Tlicy
ma}' in so doing nobly apply that,
favorite maxim of one of the wisest
philanthropist f on the page of his- ;
tory : "1 am made all things to all I
men, thai i might by all means save ;
sonic.-7 Let those who so pit!*.1" j
show that without these helps their
inihience eau be rightly given to the j
moral and social elevation ol the .
];?!!< :. and the exposed.
Much, very much may be dene by
the training of home. That young
man is to be Congratulated who enters '
lifo having no agreeable recollections
connected with social drinking. lie
is foi Innate who cannot enter even
the outer circles of dissipation with- :
out making a critical, an eventful |
departure from all his home teachings
and associations. That fallier is not
to be envied who, when he sees a y.>n
on the road to ruin from this vice, is ;
forced to say :
,:The thon;? which tear liie
Are from tin- seed 1 phuin d."
Next to these strong influences oT
the Church and Home we may expect '
much from the Press We are fcrtu- : 1
nate here in this respect. Tins
question is discussed gravely, earn- ;
estly by the papers of this State, ;
perhaps without an exception, per-j
tainly without a conspicuous excep- :
tiom Wo do not claim that all the j1
editors are in favor of any one form 1 <
of remedy. That is not to bo cx- i
pected. Jle must be a very foolish !
maw or an exceptionally wise one :
who is sure that he can drive this ;
audacious evil from a State or Nation 1
as easily as he can lay down laws for '
his individual life or for Iiis own 1
household. But it ia a great gain '
when all the newspapers read by our 1
people treat a great question seriously
and fairly, j ;
If we might select another pro- j
fession which lias great influence for ! '
good in educating our people on this
important question wo would name '
the physicians. The first attempt to <
arouse a public sentiment in this '
city a half century ago was well sup-- ;
ported by the medical gentlemen of '
that day?professional opinions from '
such men as Drs. Trezevant, Faust, ]
DcSaussurc, of Columbia, Dickson 1
I and Ivloultrie, of Charleston, were <
published. One sentence from Dr.
DeSausstire may be quoted : --In 1
cold climates if there be a reason or j 1
excuse for the use of ardent spirits, j 1
for which I am satisfied there is no j I
foundation, how much less is there in f i
our warm climate, where the system j i
is two-thirds ofthe year already under j ;
too great excitement ?7' j \
Through these agencies, aided by !
others; very much lias been done to j ;
educate the public sentnueut a:rl to ;
control the public practice. It may ! i
seem at times discouraging to sou l i
what remains to be done. But we ; !
may be impatient or short-sigh ted, i (
or we may have too little faith in !
Providence or in our race. There ; ;
are church os in thus State whose I ;
building lois were bought from the c
sales of lottery tickets. In the last <
generation a distinguished minister
in another State accepted the agency 1
of a vast lottery scheme, by which he 1
hoped to endow the well-known col- i
lege over which he presided. The 1
same minister once received as a t
New Years present, from the young 1
men of his charge, a cask of wine for '.
his personal use. Within the memory ]
of living men liquor was sold by good 1
Christian merchants as any 01 her 1
a' tide c> trade. A little earlier, 1
perhaps, it was the custom at funerals \
to distribute refreshments, spirits in- <
eluded. Tl 1-5 was done by servant ;
women dressed in white. The only :
relic of this usage is that still seen io i
our cities, at tiu>cs, when H;e proc?s- i
sion at a colored funeral is V-<\ by a i
few women dressed in white. These i
instances show that some-thing h::a \
been gained. Other, conquests re- \
main to encourage the labors of those j i
who may come after us. There is ! :
much encouragement in the maxim j c.
laid down by a great thinker : "The J 1
conscience of humanity sei lorn re- i i
stores any of its conquests " When j \
the conscience of humanity is stirred ! t
until it reaches a positive conclusion ' *.
it is not often that a mo!ion to recon- i
sider is entertained or offered; "The I
conscience ol tire American people"r ?:
is indeed a vague phrase, and shallow 1
and despairing men may try to sneer l
at it. But earnest men, thoughtful \
readers of past and'current history. \
know its power. The conscience of t
the American people is disturbed on I
the subject of Intemperance. There c
are too many earnest men and too f
many suffering women, too many "J
desolated homes interested in it to let i
that disturbed conscience go easily j ;
to sleep again. No temporary sue- : :
cesses here will satisfy it, no tempo- t
rary defeats there wiii qniet it. Our t
generation is moving steadily up to ]
moot this mighty evil. The people <:
are calculating its cost in money, v.
Tiny are appalled beforethc interests c
and results involved which money \
cannot measure. The terrible civil!::
war left the usual sediment all over ]: ]
our land. This rank soil has been ; c
favorable to the growth of many vices, ? (
especially Intemperance and Gam- 1
ing?twin vices from the same root? (
love of coarse and cheap excitement. ! t
Yet, within the forty years alluded I 1
to, some conquests have been gained I \
even in these troublous times. Very ; r
many cheerfully adopt as the rule of ! t
their life the se!fin:posed law of total ! c
abstinence. They know, that wisely 1
and fairly applied, it is hurtful to }
none, necessary to many and good for '
all. There is now an ample range of c
good society in which social drinking ,
is not practiced. There arc thou
sands of the happieS' In es in all 1 lie
laud where no guest .s led astray. .
A man may now puss years ]"n the
healthy walks of common lite without
being invited to drink. If there is
still a circle in which a polite refusal j \
to take the offered glass is moi. with ! a
a sneer or with ridicule, to that circle ] s
we are contented to be outsiders ftU'. j t
life, "i always didlike the taste of j ?
it, therefore 1 never touch it,*' said c
the heroic Jackson. If there i- any j 1
ilaw in that short specimen of inexo- t
rable, Stonewall logic, let the young j r
men ol the country point it out. IfV\
there is not, let the groat and increas- j
ing number ol those who can join f
hin) in the Irathful confession he . <.
makes, join him too in the manly j 1
habit lie avows. :
Let the si'.ipic inquiry be made if : ;
?hei ...a an unnecessary and e.n j r
unprofitable a uount of drinking in i
this city (or example. > will nr.* a k '
one of tin: pastors', or one of the t
siifleiihg mother or one: ol ike aets\ . : ?
Temperance; workers, whose npiuitr.fj
may be inthsonced by Iii.-- pr:;lv .sion.d '
connect: nis. Gr-i tin; ip.msiie.; ;>' ?
put to the average man. with an o:\ii- ; :
nary interest in his l- Slow men. i. i
is sal'1; to assume that the di ink ing 't
lionnes of your city cost you iinux* : 1
than all your church' s am! all their |
benevolent schemes. If wo add sli!i . <
al! that you pa" for cd:ic::ting all tin;, I
children <>f t he city, wo may si : ; ; ho 1
in safe limits. Ivow, is tut:re a hi:r ;
return in physical, intellectual or
moral bouoiiio for a.i this heavy out- ;
lay 'i If I could assure you t! at this 1
day had been a day of special profits <
to tin- banot.-ms of the city Wwiild
your feelings be just the same as if 11
could toll you that it had been a day of;
unusual trade and gains to ail the \
provision stores or all the dry goods '
men or to all the industrious median- :
ics ? Does not your com mon healthy :
instinct agree with "the conscience ]
of humanity" in separating these.-1
cases by a very wide interval
A poor victim of intemperance was :
mice spoken to privately by a few :
friends. His answer was unexpected
and suggestive: "Xo man ever
drinks except for a reason." The j
tone and air of the speaker seemed \
to say, ''You seem actually to think j
that a grown man will strangely !
turn aside Lo drink without any cause, j
and that a few minutes' talk with j
you will st'>p him. You know nolii- j
in g about the matter. No mar
drinks except for some great reason."
it may give you employment for a
thoughtful hour, if you will watch 'he |
3oor of a barroom, or if you will ;
think over the names of some of your j
neighbors who drink, and ask dis- I
Liuctly the question in each case. !
' "\Yliy does iiuit man drink V Sup- !
pose' we notice a few of the causes
ivhich may lead men to excessive in
dulgence.
borne drink for the simple-prosaic
reason that they have an ail-control
ing thirst for strong drink. They
nay inherit this from the cradle.
Let the man whose "life blood tracks
Its parent lake"' to a family which has ;
??rnishcd a victim to Intemper
ance, {'and what large family has not
airnishcd one?) let that man beware.
icr:gu says lie once appealed to a
poor drinking man, who silenced him
ith the tremendous answer: "John
Sough 1 Dives in lei! never longed !
or a drop of water for his cracked :
;of:g::e, more than I have longed for,!
Iriuic. and I will have it."
Some drink because they are dis- j
ppoinied in life. Tiiat is a critic;:! ;
.ime in life when the glow and fervor-!
>fyouth arc gone, and the lire?!, :iis-:
mchanled man stands face to face :
.vitli the hard, exacting problems of j
unsatisfactory life. -Oliver Vfe^dell
Holmes says there ia much exauger
ition about the number of men ruined
)}' Intemperance, the real truth being
.hat in most cases the men art; ruined
jcfbic they became intemperate'
lucre is some paialal truth in this, j
v. some cases, at least, it is not strict- j
y true to say he took to drink and
.vas ruined. It is nearer ivu\h to say
ic was ruined and Look to drink. lie
vas ruined ; that was the great;
?ritica! fact in the poor man's history.
Luis ruin does mean the absence of j
noney, or rf material snores of any :
dud; He was bankrupt in hope and
n energy, in all the outlook and the
nspi'rations of rm effective manhood :
heu. when that terrible catastrophe
vas accomplished, then, as an unim
portant postscript a irifilng incident,
:o took to drink. Tu some who saw
rim, there was not much ofslgnifi
'auoe, or "even of sadness, in that,
fa man falls lifeless on the highway,
t seems matter but little, ::; what
posture his cold iimns are fixed, by
he laws of dead matter. Ami sc,
vhen the disintegration of character,
s complete, it may seem to n?atter
ait little throng?) what pitfall the j
)OOi" man pas-es from the sight of*j
iviug men. if the soiondid structure \
?f manhuud is shattered, why should ;.
ve (are much about the shape in
vhieh the pieces Imnpeu to f?.Si. In
his view, a barroom is m-ttho battle
ield where strong men arc Weakened
:r wounded. It is only a Potter's
ield, where dead men arc buried.
There may be a terrible view of trull,
u all this ; enough at least, to sound ['
m alarm U> every man. It is p^ssi
)Sc, without touching strong drink,
0 be a ruined man ; so ruined, that
In) weakness and crime of drunken
icss. will scarcely aggravate; the de
cree of nun. lu a time when many
ire tempted to think ami talk wiidv.
:ven desperately, as is the fashion
vith r<eme to-day, it. is well to be
armed at this point. Ami yet
lolmes'S remark must not bo press
id too far. There are thousands to
lay ensnared in barrooms, who are
jot thus ruined yet. They still have
but they can scarcely long retain
licse.) manv elements of a noble life.
. . . 1
f some uplifting force, with Out or
vi thin, could raise them to a higher
?laue, they still have noble possibili
t?s Numbering within them. If ruin
id; Intemperance will be the cause,
lot the e;n.'ct of their ruin. The
>oet puls into the mouth of the
'vagabond''' these lines, in answer to
rue who spoke ol "reform.5''
-y.y poor ston:ach is : :ist re-form :
Ar.? there arc i;u;es, when lead with
th?akin'.'.
" .-ni hea-ven for sometanrg warm
To prop an in ward horrible sinking-.''
1 invoke your sympathy and the
>iiy of Heaven upon the-poor man,
air brother, \vho, goad"d ny ail the
harp points of a wayward life, is
empted in the wild recklessness oi'
lis despair to scllXIeavcu?the ii- ^v- :
ni of a sane mind, of an imp Vtuted !
norai life, of a peaceful homa?-iioav- j
in in all its vastest possibilities of j
neaning?to sell all "-lor something !
varm 1 ;
Many vlrink because the facilities !
or drinking are so attractive, so ;
nose to their dally path. Of all the ;
a en who will drink to excess >-.':: or- '.
o w there ire seme who will be? in the ;
lay purposing to do r?o. Birt has .<
nost of the number w H ! g?> from i
iiime with no sue!: wish or purposi-. ;
[ hey wit! be overfak'-u. in-y will be j
mnlcd, ;j:ey wili fall hit snares de- :
iber.ttidy sei {'Or -hem. |
yve have so >ken of one ?piestion : |
(Jan we do anything ii:?->ro \<> ?ceep
inr people from liquor?" There is :
oni! |;er ?jue.--ti<c; now m.-vim:/ in an;
lUitsual extent the minds many ,
hough".m! citizens : "can we do any \
ivore to keep lie/aer IVorn t?ur ?>eo-:''
'!< :'" A cent :;>y and a liali ago ?^ord
-sterflehl said in i!i i'uglish i'.ir- '
iann-ui. : "Luxuries may m* laxi'd. ;
nvt vice mum rriu-cssed " Muny
ire now liispused {'?ress the siinp!.*.
rppropriate, weighty rjuesfion : "is
popular drinking iie.w a laxury t>> l>c
. xed or is it a vice to be lenress
j.-r* ;
For many yeat>> the invariable
tsage with us was to fence the crops ;
to pro toot them :V'-.:: cuttiu. The
owner of a half-dozen c?ws cr > ? : 7 ? t * say
to all the neighborhood : ''My cows
ore abroad. 1 will claim fori bent the
privilege to go where they will. ]
You that have an aero of cotton or.
corn take care of your interests as
yon can. My cows are at largo If
they ai t: dangerous to you. fence them
ont.7' A yea'* ago a ci range was
made, which yet startles the travel
ler, who sees the clean Cotton rows
coming up to his h?>rsers on feet each
side of the public highway. The
owner of the iarui ..ow says to the
neighborhood : ''My growing crop is :
under protection of "law. You that j
have cattle fence them in !" This is
found to be cheaper, simpler, safer j
every way In most parts of our
Country I he usage has been to give
more or less liberty to sell ardent j
spirits. The seller could say : I [
claim the protection of law for my |
business 1 \vill start out in this com- :
mnuity agencies which may do you !
harm. Take care of yourselves and '
of your interests The natural, ex- ;
pooled and inevitable results of my j
daily business trill be to make some
of my customers dangerous to the
peace of the neighborhood. See that
you have a sufficient police to take j
charge of I hem when I have done with :
them. Pastor*, fence in your people. [
Parent*, fence in your growing boys. :
Citizens, fonce in your homes and
your threatened interests. Give my j
destructive agencies the right of way i
through society against them.'"'' ;
There may come a time, it not in our ;
day, still the time may come when ;
society will say. with regard to all its ;
precious interests, all its needful im \
diistncs and activities, its homes and j
shops, its schools and colleges, its j
common assemblies and its Sabbaths : j
'* We claim the protection of law. !
jfeucc m your dangerous traffic V :- \
Tais ii;:'-1 ;uay never come in all its .
fullness as pictured by ardent Tempe
rance orators. This wide-spread, :
deep-rooted evil will he eue of the I
i.iojMo yi'dd even to .M menial infiit- j
OPPices and glories. But who will dare j
to ray the conscience of humanity
has no more conquests to gain In
this wide field ? It has been said that j
every suce, ssfu! machine is or.?y :
some mathematical truth solidified \
Every wise statute bock is only the j
lessons id' experience?just and lot- j
re.ano sentiments embodied into laws. ;
\\'\u) has the right to say that no
advance eau be made wisely and safe- \
ly ? ;,i[e may be unwise who is san
guine, but he is unpatriotic and :
unchristian who do.-pairs." Oar
laws, as ti'icy are written to-day, givV :
us much help in educating the popu- !
!ar mind and heart. Let us, as good :
citizens, see to it that wo receive ah :
the benefits vv?ich a fair and wise ex
ecution of them can give to our suf- :
frring people. j
??ARV11L
vV-heu th? ?>r?:i:di and Tone:: a!tack- j
: <} New London, Coffccclicsr. in 17?, ;
and set a price on thvj head of CK-v. Gris- ;
wold, the i'tcr ?ed fo the town of L?. ;
where hi:; cousin, Airs. lUarvin, nid hin: i
for some d:;ys in the sceladed faraj i
iiuuse. But at length the subtle foo j
discovered his retreat., and one s a a a y j
afternooa in May ho was routed from ;
his LHTng-piacc by the tidings that a j
band of h.ir.rc:nen wirj an preach m a; to j
eap'erc hi:;:. !
ills onlv chance of cscane was to ;
reach the mouth or a ii-tie crc-'k which ;
emptied ?;--c-:T ?ii tdie Ceonceticat river; :
just shove the entrance of t he hitter in- j
o Long Island Sound. There ho had 1
a beat sra'amed, wirls rwo faithful at- !
tendants hidden beneath the high banks ;
of the creek.
The distance fr?ta t?xc- farm house to ;
the boat was two miles of the usual truv- \
elrd road. J/Ul a ilt::o pari: aere<s the |
farmers erehurd would briug him to the j
road, oaiy a mile from the boat, and :
save a quarter's' k-agih of his fearful '.
run for life. <
-Just where the narrow path fro;!: the ;
orchard opened ihfo ?he read, 'Jetty :
Marvin sal bl?ac'ii:is her household lin- :
cn The 1 >ng web of forty yards or i
more, which was diligently spun and j
wovea da:log the long winter ia oaths
was whitened in May, arid thus made
ready tor u.-o.
The business ef ble-u-hiag was well
economized, being usualiy dene Ly tire ;
younger daughters of the family, who j
were not eld enough to spin, er str?m: j
cnou-h fer the heavier work of the <
kitchen and dairy. !
The roll of linea was taken by the'
fanner or b:s st^ut 'help* 10 a grassy ;
plot beside a spring or meadow. There !
it was thoroughly weired and >;sread an- \
en tiie ?~^.:: turf, to Like the best h e a":,
or the sun -Ly day and the dew by night'. ;
The lit tie maidcu who tended it weuld ;
sit near it. ;
Tiros ?.t;t Tietiy Marvin, the yauug
daugl^or of Gov. Griswoids c?usi::, ]
when her hunted friend .-prang past luv :
into the road to escape his nursuers. |
tlc-tv svas a riedd child of ahout t ? ; :ve ;
years, yet thoughtful.and wise beyond
any ef lier ciders. She \v;Oi frigiiteijed |
b\ lim'headl??i'? haste wid: which the !
governo?' rushed across the meadow. !
Bat >l:c 0 nick ly eonrpreheuuiai the j
scene, :i^.:l instantly oaatod her f.u;i:
fal T .V M-r. v,ho, tU??ugti a friend of the
fairdiy guests tlu'tight it b-.e.mdr.g to ;
Lark !.-mi!y ids hurrie t s;ces.
Uct -W-ise tererhoe.ghi arrested the
" ycrn.ors novice, and suggested a
rchi :il L>i ilc]?i.do ids j-UIsm rs.
* Hetiyher said, "i am iiyin^ for
my life : and unless I van reach. 1::}
boat 1ft u.: l an: ?v?vtaiieu : am a h-, i
r, /m: see ti:.- road forks
Mai ynt r.itist teil those wh'*are chasing
nie :h;U 1 ha^e g:-::e up ;iie road to'
chieh tiiv: mail \v.. run w'dcli \?i;i n
b? aloryg. voa j::io,v. Then th? y will
tarn oil the >>;le\' \v:;v.'"
-Oh. cu?sin !" said tiie little girl in
an aireu:*.'<?f distress, "i cannot ted a
lie : why you \ A\ whieii way you
were ?01 ug v
riletty cliiid, suixdy you would not
betray ue* to my tient ?. : Ifark! s in: y
i-.re comin/:-?-l !: the cliek ?>r* their1
hole's fv.'c. Cd-, llctrv. tell ir.em i
have- gon-o up Jin- road instead ?u down,
and heaven win1 bless v.o.a."
''Heaven never bh^^rs those who
speak falst ly. e.)u>in. But 1 will not
tell them which wav you go. even if
thcy :;;?i uio : rua as uuiokly as. nos
siblo." ' A "
*??tVa.o;us?. Unless! eau deceivo
them I a:u a dead man."
"Cousin, oousm. hide under my web
of clot Ii : they'd never think of look
ing hero for you. Come, pet dovrs as
swiftly as you can, and I'll cov;;r you,
and stand sprinkling my liu*::."
Angry : hat their expected prey had
ose::pod from the Imuso where they
hoped to secure hin:, the bin mounted
Tories, headed hy a British ofneer;
dashed along the road in a :iw;ft pur
suit. Ar sight of the girl in the mea
dow the- leader of the party paused.
' Child,"* he said sternly, have you
seen a mau running hereabout Y"'
'Yes, sir,' replied Hetty, trembling
and Hashing.
"Which way did he go ?"
c:] promised nor to teil, sir/5
"Bat you must, or take the conse
quences."
I said t w^uld not tell, :f you kill
am,' sobbv 1 ike frightened girl.
Til h;;v4; it eat of her!" exclaimed
the furious oiuccr, with an oath.
'Lot me s;- ak to her." said his Tory
guide. 'I know the child. ? believe.
Isn't year name Hetty Marvin he
as lied pleasantry.
Yes. sir.'
'And this man that rar. by you a few
minutes ago was your mother's cousin,
wasn't 'ne V"
'Yes. sir, he was?
'Weil, we are friends of his. What
did he say to you when ho came along V'
He?tola me?that he was flying for
his life.
'.Just so, TL.rU.y-: that was very true.
I hope he won't have to fly fur. Where
iras he going to hide ? Yuu see I could
hein Iiinj if I knew his plans.'
Now, Hetty was not a whit deceived
by this smooth speech. ;>u.t she was
ivi'iing to teli as much of the truth as
would consist with his safely, and she
judged that her frankness would serve
her kinsman -better than her silence, so
:d;e answered her questioner candidly :
Oiy eousia said he was going down
to the river, where he had a boat, and
wanted mo to teli the men that were
chasing hin; that he had gone the other
v.:.v ro i-atch the avail wagon.
'Why . olds'it you do as he told you,
then, when 1 asked yon where he .had
gone :" thundered the ofSeer, fiercely.
I eouid net tell a iie; sir/' was the
tearful answer;
'?jetty,' again began the smooth
tongued Tory, 'you are a nice child.
Everybody knows you are a girl of truth.
What did your ccusia say when ycu
told him vou Could net tell a false
hoed ?
-Ho raid he shouldn't think I'd be
tray hi::i to his death."
'And then you promised hiai that
yoe wocidiOt teli whle? way he wont if
you were kited for it.
'Yes. sir*"
'That was brave ; and ? suppose he
thanked yen for it, and rna down the
road as rmiekly ;-i possible.51
'1 promised not to teli where he went
sir."*
'Oii, yes, I forgot. Well tell us his
last words, asd we won't trouble you
jvnyiaore.'
iiis last words were : It's my only
chance, child, and I ii act down as you
.. . SIS:!
Am: overcome with fngbt and tec
sense of her kinsman's, danger, she aid
they rightly interpret, Lh? language
which she had reported, she sobbed
aloud aim Lid lier face from sight.
lier tormentors did not etay junger to
sootho or qnest-tou Her. Ti:oy ail imme
diately pushed rapidiy on down to the
river.
Now the Oovcrrmr had arranged a
signal with his boatman that a white
cloth by day or a light by night. dis
; layed from tin- attic window of his hid
ing-piaee. which was just visible at ihe
month of the river, should in form them
if he were in trouble, and put them on
the alert ta help him.
As soon, therefore, as he started
from his cousin's ii floated from the win
dow h warn them. And when they
saw tiii: pursuing party dash madly
de.vru the read to the river, and reeog
niz the British uniform of the lead
ors, they palled .wifily out io sea. The
horsemen reacke*' the shorc-only ia sea
son to see the boat with tv. j men iu it
nearly out. of sieht, and, supposing
their destined prey had escaped, i'OilS
'push-'d the pursuit,
?d van while the victim lay safe aim
^liiet where the shrewdness of the little
cousin had hidden him, until the time
came for her return for supper. Thee
ho hade her ?0 a? usual 0- her home-,
tolling her to ask her a--her to place
the signal-lamp as soon as ii grew dark,
in t::e window for the boatmen, and
send him there some supper, with
his valise, which, in the hurry of his'
dep:ir:uro. lie had left behind.
The signal recalled the boat, which
after twilight had ventured ia sight of
the shore and. the farm house, ami the
governor imietiy made ids way to the
river in safety. When he rejoined b:s
father in a secure home, he named his
infant daughter, which had been bora
in les absence, 'Hetty Marvin.' thai he
might be daily reminded of the little
cousin vvheso truth and shrewdness,
saved his life. ^
Wh:ro Jersey Cows Ccino
.Jersey I-bind, tlve place from which
we obtained the favorite Jersey cow, is
a small sp.:t ef land. If squared, it is
six aa...i t;hroo-;p:arrer miles each way.
Y..j :ids litrle isiaad has a population
human beings, and has over
iijp-i'.' entile, and lias had that number
the ],:::\ trtmngy years : for the CtUsUS
of i:-;i civa- Li!::.;o7i And yet they
o::;:> :r an cAteirdgc aiiu-ually iL'm'O
he:: el. i 1 ou gh ly s pea k : a g. ou this is
!a?:d time manage to support one he.m
of kino io every acre. A ?.-ed Jersey
xv 11! yiaid hal- he: own v?cigi;i in bat
ter -a year?she rarely, exceeds ?kKi
peau's. ar.d he;- average weight at houK
is td oiit pounds.
Tlie Vrin.'css Ben trice, the youngest
daughter of %}aeei: \ ?etei in. ?s said to be
engaov d to 'i'homas. Duke of Gaaoa.
brother .of. Queen Marguerite, of Italy.
Si:e is twenty-four years of age.
Peep?e are led by their brains. If
these lie. in the head, they study: if
in the stomach, they cat; if in the
heels, thev dance, etc.
[From K?rich's ?':-ih:-ju Quar?erly.l
Flashes or Fashion.
Pale blondes cannot wear gray.
Linen cuffs arc things of the past.
Jet bangles remain in high fashion.
Puffs in the arm-helcs are occasional
i }y seen.
Yery long pile plush is much used ia
millinery.
; Feather turbans arc revived to a l?ai
; ite? estent.
j i'Vidy felts bid fair to remain a pcr
i mancut fashion.
j iNev; Derbies hare low crowns and no
; roll to the brim.
i Untrimmed striped skirts will coc
i tinae to be mach worn,
j Ail sorts of Rhine crystal ornaments
are in high favor.
Ombre (shaded) stockings come ia
all the new colors.
Hunting jackets in new forms contin
ue to be fashionable.
The hair is dressed close, fiat, and
with very iirtio fluftiness.
Wreaths of roses and other Sowers
are revived for bail coiffures.
Spanish lace, both black and white,
is as much the rajre as ever.
Onus are made very deep, reaching
sometimes almost to the elbow.
All kinds of laces are fashionable,
but Spanish bice takes the lead.
No actual Fanchon bonnets have as
yet appeared among nc?.* shapes.
Xokcs and collars simulating yokes
! appear on many imported costumes,
j Granite cloth is one of the handsom
est fabrics shown for suitings.
Coronet bands and combs set with
Haine crystal will be much worn.
Floral garnitures and diadem wreaths
are in demand for ball toilets.
Many large pokes arc trimmed with
a wreath of Sowers within the brim.
Cheviots in the new heather mixtures
are seen bo^h bordered and plain.
Veivet, plush and fur bands will all
be used for trimming midwinter suits.
The majority of bonnets have very
wide strings, but some have narrow
once.
In mercantile invoices, all large ben
ne Ls are classed as pekes, small ones
cottages.
Moire will be much used in combina
tion with cashmere and other woolen
staffs.
Cashmeres and cheviots continue to
be the leading fabrics f;r ordinary
wear.
Among new watch trinkets and
c harms, the wishbone in gold and silver
is seeu.
The -Jersey is cow used for fatigue
costumes in the country or on long jour
neys.
Bangle rings have pendants in the
form of pad leaks, horseshoes, bells and
balls.
Loose twisted chamois leather and
undressed kid gieves arc as much worn
as ever.
Copper and brickdust shades are
growing Icepcr and darker as the sea
son advances.
Derby felts, under new names and
only slightly different terms, will again
be worn.
Peaked or pointed bodices with gatk
j eied scarf panier draperies will be much
I worn..
It takes very iittlc of striped - novel
ty goods or plush to renovate a* half
worn dress.
Moire is as fashionable this winter as
Surah was last, but Surah is by no
means discarded.
Even when new skirts arc round and
clinging in effect, t! e draperies are cs
tremMy bouffant.
Floral decorations, cither cf real or
artiScial flowers, are coming in vogue
for wedding cakes.
Heavy double Liz-plaited Tuchings
ad u the button; of the skirt of many
handsome costumes.
libido crystal ornaments are now
1 made so very Hue as to simulate dia
monds wonderfully well.
Ombre de Burmah is a new e?oth for
iadies' suits. It comes with a wide fan
cy border for tiImming.
Largo collars are worn by children,
girls in their teens, young ladies, mat
rons and elderly women.
Kcd paper uVnes with blue eyes are
the latest nevcly in Japanese- hanging
ornaments for rooms.
S ri pod novelty fabrics with shot
threads of gold in hair liuc-i arc much
use d in cosrpcsir? costumes.
' Pretty fancy aprons are made of silk,
; satin and moire with trimmings of lac*
and artiL. ai Sowers.
Bread Byron collars, trimmed with
Tunis laec laid on over the linen to look
like embroidery, are worn.
All sorts of felt, plush, and furry
beaver hats and bauncts will be worn,
but pokes are the ?rs: favorites.
One of the most effective striaes in
new colors is of orange with hair lines
of pold and edged with black.
Jackets are givk.g place to long dol
mans. French pelisses, circle and Pom
podenr or Mother liubbaid cloaks.
Moire and Suruh arc freouontly com
bit;cd it: the same suit with one cr more
materials, and trimmings besides.
Pendant pockets of white satin and
moire tria:med with Spanish lace make
pretty additions to evening demi-tcidetit.
The rage for Japanese ornament - of
all kinds for rooms, halls, parlors.
eaaa;bers and boudoirs on the in
! crease.
! Gamers hair cloth, serges and a new
; it -ht cleth called jdhadames are the
1 leadiu-.- woolen dress avods of the sea
; sen.
The two most charming heather mis
j t. res in cheviots take the name of
heather in sunshine and heather in
, shade.
Silver gray silk trimmed with silver
! ?ioiro and s riseI r.-.d silver bead csi
hreidciics. is a uct: admired combina
! tier..
Feat hi r- of all hinds, from whole and
; Mi birds, heads and wings, to ~"trioh
! pbur.es and tins are entremelv fa. *on
iiible.
\ Anmng house decorations none arc
j s:> bauds as jardiniers of fine majol
i.fca filled wbh aititleial leaf plants and
' llevrers.
The Tourillon (cloud') tunie i> a late
imported novelty on evening full dress
toilets, i; is of tulie or tarlatan, cr
: ^auzy stuffs.
Velvet, plush, and novelty ribbons
are used to make handsome banging
p ehe?s or ueieuics that can be Vf ore
] wirh any dress.

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