Newspaper Page Text
From tho Academy Mnnngcr,
To my Salom Patrons: Replying to
your queries in Salom column of TOE
Roanoke Times aB to whether or not
Btnglo tickets could bo purchased for
Gllmore'd Rand ar.d a "Ride for Life,"
which will appear at tho Academy of
Mu6ic next Tuesday afternoon and
evening, I wcu d say that a ticket pood
for both performances can bo purchaaea
for one dollar and that tho price of ad?
mission to any part of tho house, for
either parformanco, will bo fifty cent?,
and it la not compulsory that you buy
tickets admitting to both performances.
It will bd Been mat tho prices, instead
of being "steep," are considerably Icbs
than the Barn? attractions command in
other cities. Your obedient servant,
.1. L. Hooper,
Manager Academy of Music.
Mr?. G. R. Regan is visiting friends
C. M. Webber wont to Roanoke yes?
terday on business.
P. H. Clark, of Bedford City, was In
Salem yesterday on business.
H. Garland Brown, of Roanoke, was
in Salem yesterday on business.
Col. T. A. KaBey has returned home
after an absence of some length.
Dr. Joseph A Gale, of Roanoko,
spent the day in Salom yesterday.
Mrs. P. W. Gould, of Lynchburg, Is
the guest of her brother, Roy Moore.
T. W. Brown and family, of Roanoko,
spent the day in Salem yesterday with
Dr. J. B. Taylor will proach before
the young ladies at llollins Institute
next Sunday night.
S. S. Wert;:, an employn of tho West?
ern Lunatic Asylum, spent several days
in Salem this week.
C. B. Strouso has returned from
Princeton, W. Va., where ho has been
conducting a revival.
J. W. Harvoycutter, Eiq., Is in Bir?
mingham on business of tho Western
Dr. L. G. Pedigo, resident physician
at Crcckett Arsenic Springs tho past
Bummer, 1b in Salem.
Frank Dillarl left yesterday for
Bristol, where be has secured a situa?
tion in a clothing store.
Harry Pugh, of Blacksburg, who has
been visiting his friend, Harry Rallard,
returned home yesterday.
The hour for tho Wednesday night
prayer meuting at tbo Pre?byterian
Church has been changed from 7:30 to 7
William Robert I'helps, of 1'ulaski,
who bafi been visiting Iiis aunt, Miss
Roberta Mar'.in, at Uo.el Duval, re?
turned homo yesterday.
Having completed tbo brick work on
the Brown building, Mr. George R.
Regan has gono to (Hies county, where
be has secured a contract.
Llttlo Annie Strickler, youngest
child of Danlei Strickler, of this place,
who was accidentally Ehot somo time
ago in Radford, is improving.
A marriage license was Issued yester?
day from tho clerk's ottlce to William
Otey Wade, of Putnam county, In?
diana, and Eliza J. Wade, ot this
To night tho Ladies' Auxllliary of
the college Y. M. C. A., will glvo an
oyster supper in tho vacant store room
of tho Evans Building, next to Whiies
The Roanoko College students havo
chartered a car on the electric lino for
tho purpose of attending the football
gamo this afternoon between St. Al
bans and AUeghany institute. Round
trip tickets on same can bo bought for
Several members of tho Benior and
junior class at Roanoke College mut yos*
teriay afternoon, together with a num?
ber of ladles from tbo town at Mrs. W.
A. Ferguson's for tbo purpose of organ?
izing a Shakespearian Club. The same
will bo conducted by Prof. Morebead.
Tno Tyree Missionary Society will
hold their regular monthly meeting
next Sunday night in tho Baptist
Church. Thoro will be several ad?
dresses, including the address before tbo
society on "Missions" by Prof. Handy,
of AUeghany Institute Tnoro will bo
Jospph W. Johnson recently presonted
Officer Alex .Johnson with a pollco
badge upon which the following inscrlp
tlon was engraved: "City Pollco, Boston,
Mass , 17H7." It was formerly tho prop?
erty of Gen. Androw Lewis, tho groat
Indian fighter, wboso ashes Ho burled
just east of town.
Miss Jennio Barnitz,dlBtrlot secretary
of tbo Woman's Foreign Missionary So?
ciety, and Miss Florence Burch, local
treaeurer and collector, represented tho
Salem branch of this society at tho an?
nual meeting of the societies of the
Baltimore Conference, hold in Washing
ton city this week.
Tho Salem's Woman's Christian Tem?
perance Union will moot at the study
of tho Motbodlat Church on Monday,
the 21st, at 4 o'clock. All young ladies
wishing to contest for tho next Dem or*
est medal piease bo prosent. All ladies
interested In tempcranco work aro also
invited to be present.
At a regular business meeting of the
Epworth League of the Methodist
Courcb hold rtcontly tho old officers
were re-oleoted for tho enaulDg term:
b. II- Marshall, president; j. j. Scott,
seorotary; F. a. Day, troaauror. Tho
first vlco-proaldent, R. VV. Oakoy, has
charge of tho department of worship;
the second vice-preBidont, MlssFloronco
Burch, lookB aftor tho committee on
charity and holp; tho third vice-prosl
dont, Miss Etta Denit, has under her
supervision tho lltorary and ontortain
ing features of tho loaguo.
At a called mooting of tho executlvo
committee of tho S-lein Laymen's
Union, hold October 15, 1895, B. L.
Campbell and A. b. Pugh wero ap?
pointed a commlttoo to draft suitable
resolutions upon tho death of our
brothor aud co laborer, Everotto Strouso.
The following waB thereupon submitted
and unanimously adopted and ordered
to be spread upon tho records of the
Union and published in tho local papers,
and a copy bo sent to the bereaved
family of tho deceased :
Whereas, It has ploased Almighty
God, in His in6orutable wi?dom, to ro
movo from our midst, our brothor,
Everotto Strouse, whllo yet In tho
bloom of young manhood; It is therefore
1st. That while our hoartB are filled
with sadness on account of tho death of
our beloved brother and coworker in
tho Christian cause, yet we bow in
humblo submission to tho will of Uim
who dooth all things well.
2nd. That by tho doath of our
brother, as It wore upon the vory thres?
hold of a life which promiiod so much
Christian work and usefulness, wo are
again strangely and forcibly reminded
"Tbnt God moves in a mvstcrious way
Iiis wonder? to perform."
:ird. That while wo sympathize
deeply with tho bereaved family of our
deceased brother, yet with a spirit
becoming tho servants of God, wo would
say with .lob: "Tho Lord gave, and
tbo Lord hath taken away; blessed bo
the name of tho Lord."
R L. Campbell,
A. P. Puoh,
SlOO Reward, ?100.
Tue readers of this paper will bo
pleased to learn that there is at least
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to euro in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is
the only positive cure now known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disoaso, requires a con?
stitutional troatment. Hall's Catarrh
Curo is taken internally, acting directly
upon tbe blood aud mucous surfaces of
the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
oonatitutlon and assisting nature In
doing its work. Tho proprietors have
ao much faith in its curative powerB
that they offer One Hundred Dollars for
any case that It fails to cure. Send for
list of testimonials.
Address, F. J. CHENEY & Co ,
?2?"3old by Druggists, 7:,c Toledo, O.
Ho Your Own Doctor.
For one dollar get a bottle of Mayers'
Magnetic Catarrh Cure. It will last for
three months and la absolutely guaran?
teed by your druggist.
Doctors say tho only way to cure
Catarrh and Hay Fever is by inhalation.
We havo workod for years to accomplish
a good Bimplo method for inhaling med?
icine, and olTor Mayers' Magnetic Ca?
tarrh Cure, which is UBed by this new
method, to the public, and guarantee it
to cure any case, no nutter of how long
standing. One bottle is all you need to
accomplish a cure. It will last for threo
months. Ask your druggist or address.
Tue Mayers Drug Co.
For five years 1 suffered with pain and
discharge of tbo throat, hacking cough,
frontal headache, weak oyes, etc , at
times ; could not talk above a whisper ;
lost weight continually, .and not ablo
to bo at worn. I was treated by the
best physicians in tho country, but ro
ceived no relief. After giving up all
hope I was recommended to use a bettle
of Mayors' Magnetic Catarrh Cure. After
using it for four weeks my speech ro
turned. All symptoms of catarrh havo
disappeared and "I feol liko a different
Mrs. Elias Handwerk,
Elk Lick, Somerset Co., Pa.
Fur salo at Massie'a Pharmacy.
THERE i9 one medicine which every
family should bo provided with. We
refer to Chamberlain's Pain Halm.
When it is kopt at hand the severe pain
of a burn or scald may be promptly re?
lieved and the sore healed in much less
time than when medicine has to bo sent
for. A sprain may bo promptly healed^be
fore inflammation tots in.wbich insures
a euro in about one-third tho time
othorwiso required. Cuts and bruises
should receive immediate attention, be?
fore the parts be come swollen, and when
Chamberlain's Pain Halm is applied it
will heal thorn without matter being
formed, and without leaving a scar. A
sore throat may be cured in one night.
A pic cu of flannel dampened with this
liniment and hound on over the seat of
pain will curo lame back or pain in tho
Bide or chest in twenty-four hours. It
la tbe most valuable, however, for rheu?
matism. Persons aflliutod with thia
diseaso will bo delighted with the
prompt relief from pain which it affords,
and it can be depended upon to effect a
complete cure. For salo by Tho Chas.
Lylo Drug Company.
Mr. j, k. fowler, secretary and
treasurer of the Corinnn Mill, Canal and
Stock Co., of Corinne, F tah, in speaking
of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy says:
"I consider it the best in the market I
have used many kinds, but find Cham?
berlain's the moat prompt and effectual
in giving relief, and now keep no other
in my homo " When troubled with a
cough or cold give this remedy a trial
and wo assure you that you will ho moro
than pleased with tho result. For salo
by The Ohas. Lyle Drug Company.
"While down in tho Southwestern
part Of the Stato some time ago," Bays
Mr. W. Chalraera, editor of tho Chlco
(Cal.) En tor prise, "I had an attack of
dysentery. Having hoard of Chamber?
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy I bought a bottle. A couple of
dooes of It completely cured me. Now
1 am a champion of that remedy for all
stomach and bowel complaints." For
salo by Tho Chas. Lylo Drug Company.
Tin: anxiety of a mother whon a child
gets hurt is graatly relieved when who
knows sho has ? bottle of Pond's Ex?
tract near at hand.
EDUCATION IN TUE SOUTH.
The Dltlloultlo? ?Vliloh Honet the Causo
Annwiu Our 1'oople
Tho Phiiadelpnia Record says: Among
tho hard tulngn which Northum see
tionalista never tiro of saying in dis?
paragement of tho pooplo of tho South
is tho accusation that they aro neglect
ful of the duty of adequato support for
public schools- In a recent discussion
of tho ditUcultios and oncouragomot* of
education in tho South, Profossor
Dreher, prosldont of Roanoke College,
points out sotno of tho chief disabilities
under which tbo Southern people labor.
Ho asserts tho chief drawback to bo tbo
lack of money.
According to the census of 1S90 tho
six New England Statoo, with an area
of 06,405 i-quare miles and a population
of 4,700,745, had an assessed valuation
of 83,567,047*695; and the six Middle
States, including Maryland and the Dis?
trict of Columbia, with an area of
llti.530 square miles and a population of
14,142,075, had an assessed valuation
of 87,818,059,099: while tho thirteen
Southern States (not including Mis?
souri), with an area of S1S.0S5 square
milos and a population of 17,914,890,
had an assessed valuation of only
The New England and tho Middle
States combimd, with an area only
two-ninths that of tho Southern States
and a population greater by only 923,
530, have an assessed valuation of real
and personal property more than three
times as largo as that of tho South. It
will be seen from this comparison that
tho rato of taxation which will provide
pub'Io schools for ten months of tho
year at the North will be sutHclont to
maintain such schools at tho South for
only three and a thirl months in tho
Tho assossed valuation In Massach-j
setts was threo-fifths of that of the
thirteen Southern States. The assessed
valuation of New York was greater than
that of the thirteen Southern States.
Pennsylvania has on assessed valuation
seven times that of Kentucky. Look?
ing at tho comparative outlay for pur?
poses of education in the North and
South, measured by taxable ability to
support schools-, it is doubtful whether
tho North has any superiority to
The sparsenoss of population is
another difficulty the Southerners have
to grapple with, which still further ac?
centuates the contrast between tho
facilities for education North and South.
There are, for example, 117 persons to
the square mile in Pennsylvania, and
only 23 in the Southern Statos. ThiB
obstacle le made more serious by the
fact that a large proportion of tho chil?
dren to be educated in the South are
blacks, and separate schools havo to be
maintained at additional cost.
Pacts llko tbesn. presented in Pro?
fessor Dreher's address, should go far
to relieve our Southern brothren from
tbo imputation sought to bo cast upon
them by sectionalists who still find It
profitable to cultivate tho ignorant voto
the North by abtue of tho South. Pro?
fessor Dreher, who has had twenty-five
years' experience of educational work
In tho South, speaks from personal
knowledge and pays high and deserved
tribute to the desiro of tho Southern
people for better educational facilities,
as evidenced by their courageous and
generous assumption of the burden laid
upon them after the impoverishment
caused by the civil war.
PlFTY cents to five dollars saved on
railroad tickote purchased of S. B. Pack
& Co., 10 JeiTorson street, Roanoke, ton
steps from Union depot. Members A.
T. B. A.
W. K ANDREWS <fe Co , coal and wood
dealers, 810 Salem avenue, keep always
on hand seasoned oak and plno wood,
which they will soil by tho cord or cut
and split for the stovo.
Consumers of Anth acito Coal, before
buying their winter suimly, should got
our prices. Ki.mhai.i. Coai. Company,
17 Campbell avenue. Telephone 130.
For tho best work?the Swiss Steam
Laundry 333 Salem avenue west.
Ik you wish to get the hes^ quality of
coal and wood buy it from W. K. An?
drews A Co., 219 Salem avenue.
An eno;getic, pushing man to repre?
sent an instalment house selling house?
hold specialties in Roanoke and
vicinity. Highest commissions paid;
Al reforences required. AddressOatklv
<fe FlTZOBRALD, 1025 Market street,
If yon want tho choapost fuel inthe
city buy W. K. Andrews & Co.'s semi
bituminous red ash coal. Ullice, 219
To the Public.
We lead, but never follow. Every?
body knows that Catogni's restaurant ia
tho only first class ladies' dining room
in tho city. Two separate dining rooms.
I'ollto attention. Wo cater to tho
ladles' trade. Hot and cold water baths
Go to Donaldson's for refrigerators at
W. K. Andrews & Co., 819 Salom
avenue havo m re fihid room, the
largest coal yard and aro better pro
parod to handle coa) and wood than any
dealers in tho city.
It. M. Button A Co.
Capt. D. C. Booth, agent of R. M.
Sutton & Co., of Baltimore, wholosalo
dealers in dry goods and notions, whoso
sample rooms are in tho Hotel Leo,
(corner Salem avenuo and Commerce
street) has just received and opened up
tho largoat and nooBt complete lino of
dry goods and notion samples evor ex?
hibited in this city. Captain Booth will
bo pleased to soo tho merchants of tho
city and surrounding country at his
W. K. ANDREWS A Co., coal and wood
dealers, 219 Salom avenue, havo tho
most extensive coal and wood yards in
tho city. They koep tho largest and
best assortmont. They havo a sufficient
number of teams. They havo polite
drivers and will deliver coal and wood
RRU8R Mountain Coai.?Consumers
Should got our prices before buying else
whore. KimiALL Coai. Company, 17
Campbell avenue. Tolephono 120.
(io to Donaldson's for oak suits, very
CONTRASTS OF StWING WOMEN.
Advnntugea ?r tho Factory cirl In tho
Country Over Her Sister In tho City.
Yon may boo it) tiny oho of perhaps a
hundred shops in this city colorless, sail
eyotl, dingily clod women bonding over
sowing machines amid squalid sur?
roundings, with no outlooksuvothrough
!t window opening upon it sordid street.
You may 6?o in at least a score of couu
try villages 50 miles from any gn at
city a crowd of neatly clad, happy look?
ing girls and women busied with like
tasks, but timid clean ttntl pleasant sur
rouudings. with glimpses of a smiling
lnudscapo through eyory window.
Tito Now York women, released front
their toil, hnstoii home to gloomy tcuo
mcut lodgings and uuwholesomo fare.
The villugo ^iris troop from tho factory
to modest bu* clean and pleasant bonu s,
where food is frcsli and abundant. Tho
Now York sewing machine woman is
mi insignificant unit in a great com?
munity. She fco!? daily the pressure of
her fellows that are ready to take her
place aud her earnings, site hears from
embittered men and women talk of tho
rights of labor and tho greed of wealth.
Sho knows (hat her earnings would not
keep sonic ?>[ her rich sisters iu cut Mow?
ers. Wlit iiovi r sho stirs out of her own
dingy quarter, it is to sec at every step
evidence of tho luxury in which some
live and of the contrast between her
lot and theirs.
The village factory girl has hardly
heard tliat there is a labor problem. Her
$200 or $250 a year, earned at the sowing
machine, clothes her well, procures for
her small luxuries and In Ips to kcop tho
family ahovo want. Sho makes little
pleasure t rips hither and ;.< m when w< irk
is slack and looks forward with confi?
dence to marriage and a home of her
own, clean, sweet and comfort able. She
never sees among her fellow townsfolk
one who lias any essential comfort that
she lacks, and nine women out of toil
in the village have less to spend on
dress than she has. She never sees a
hungry or ragged person, unless it be
an occasional tramp, and she hardly
grasps the meaning of what she now
and then hears about tho lives of the
poor in great cities.
The New York slave to the sewing
mnchino lives half an hour from the
heart of the western world and may, if
sho will, on any night soo Broadway
and its throngs by electric light. The
village factory girl believes that she
would he happy to give up all her com?
forts for the other's privilege of seeing
at-will the splendors of the great city.
The New Yoik sewing woman would
nut, if she could, change places with
tho village factory girl.?New York
A Turfiunn'ti Title.
A New Jcrseymnii told me a good
story tho other day on one of out- lore
most turfmen, a man whose name is
perhaps punted offener than that tit
any other connected with racing in
America. A good nuuiy years ago this
turfman, who was not thou deep in the
racing business, arrived in Jersey City
with a trainlond of mustangs from the
plains of Texas. He knew nothing of
the laws of the slate nor of the ordi?
nances of tho'city. Ho knew that he
wanted to sell his mustangs and thought
the best way to do it was to sell them,
at auction. Being somewhat gifted in
speech, lio determined that lie would Iks
his own auctioneer. The salo started out.
well. Fair prices woro realised. Snd
dchly if was interrupted by policemen,
who demanded n view of onr fricud'a
"License?" ho said amazed. "What
license': 1 haven't nuy license t.f unv
"Well, you can't sell horses in this
city Without a license. You'll have to
come along. No monkey business with
Of course ho went along, hut lie was
lucky onongh to lind at court a friend (a
lawyer), who went bail for him in tho
sum of $50. Then the lawyer said:
"A license costs$250. You are under
bonds. Go ahead and finish your sale,
collect your money aud skip out. Give
mo $00 to settle tho forfeited bund, and
yuu are $200 ahead of the game."
It was done accordingly. The turf?
man and his friend mot in tho St. James
hotel lately und laughed over the joke.
?New York Press.
Cutting It Short.
A barber's shop is sometimes a trying
place for men who tlii like to hear other
people gossip. The barber, especially if
he has a little shop and is alone, must
talk to Iiis customers. Here isusceuo
in a country barber's sbop, a full beard?
ed and ratiier .' our looking gentleman
being in t he chair.
"Hair cut," says tho customer.
"All right, :<ir. IIow'll yon have it
"H'm?purly short, or only mid?
"H'm?[wouldn't if Iwas von, sir. "
"I don't think very short, hair would
sail y m at all well, sir. "
"Oh, yes, it would. It would suit mo
"H'm?what makes you think so,
"Because I shouldn't have to come
hero for a long time."
"Ohl" The harbor cuts away in si?
lence and very short.?London Tit-Hits.
One Spoon tCnoUffh.
A Boston man traveling through the
south was obliged to stop over in a
small town where there was hot one
hotel, at which the accommodations
were hardly to lie called elaborate. When
tho colored waiter brought his dinner,
the Boston man found that ho was to
havo roast beef, slewed tomatoes, corn,
peas, potatoes and coffoo, the vegetables
served in tbo usual stono china canoes.
Presently ho said to the waiter, "Dick,
pass the spoons." Tho waiter rolled his
eyes in genuine amazement, ".'-peons,
sah! What vo' want with lhe spoons?
There's yo' spoon in 'yo* corn."??un
THERE S TWO WAYS QF DOING IT.
One ia to Take Other People's Sny-so?the Oilier, to See for Your?
self. Wo Want You to See Our Now Mid Elenatii.
1 Velvets anil Dress Goods, Gleams, Gaues ai Wraps.
Kind to tell von Hintut tltein, i>nt there'* noiliiiiK like not
for sKKIXti IS HKI.I EVI NU.
ffl Cloaks, Capes anil Wraps
A FEW PAY-DAY BARGAINS i
I Wo have them in nil the I itrit Btylei, nil orlccs
( and ciualltlCi", >l, gr.GO, $10, jllS.GU, $18,
Fine quality Kll-wool S-Tg.i or Finnnel. 30 inches wid-\ 252, worth 30c.
(}>><>d quality Vicuna Cloth, the i\-;-v goons, 40 Inches wido, 30, worth 500,
tJocd quality Houcl'*, 30 incnes wi le, 3'.l;, worth 50c
i The Prior of our I Snch a stock of Trimmed und Cntrlmmed lints
r ?tithliHhmrnt. i you have never before ?-en in Koanoke. and at
jir'ro* th?t make it n uleacare lo buy. Listen to this : A Hue Kelt
trimmed lint $1 * BO. nurl *i.~5; nllncly Tricmed Velvet Mat,
$* & . f 1.61, 11. 8 '? us high as $\b.
P r?,., TUinnn 1mm Ritn.??*!?? That \nii will (to well to reinem her:?Fine
A reW Ihlll?S IP UOmeStlCS 4-1 Unreached Slosllu. 6ca yard. Good qm?l
u it>? Canton flannel, unbleached. Be. a yard.
Good quality Indleo, monrnlnt; and Colored frluu,6:a yard, Good quality Apron
Checks aud Ores Uingrutma,6c a yard.
f3f Don'l farce! to call II U wee k and see the immense values wo are r.fTcrlnj; In
every department. Ketpecttully.
ib-^t .... -W UcN >?< -L.*~ -.. ... _U J?J. -t-W k^- . '.;-[!
THE LATEST COSTUMES.
Character Int Ich ut Autumn und Winter
Gowua, \Vrii|>s and Trimmlnipi.
Brocho and striped m1!;s In nil vnriotlos
of ingenious weaves anil colorings ure to
bo much worn both ns entire gowns and
combined with plnin goods.
Mnny of tlio pretty fen tu res of tlio past
Bum liter's gowns tire retained intliomi
tumn and winter styles. There i- still a
liking shown for light and vtipi ir tuScffect s
and ilollonto colors. <htti/.o end In-i;ri?s silks
prevail, mid bodices tiro out to rovenl full
chemisettes of lullo or mottssclino tie knie
or juilVi ?I and plaited g nl in pus, while lace
Uohtis still claim it) tout ion.
Tho out of t!..- from of tin- hodicu deter
mines what wtrl of ornainetitation shnll bo
chosen. If i: nitons over n full plastron, it
may have plain revers or those frilling in
coquillefl a",i a largo turndown collar of
white fnilloor ml in. If si cttlor is preferred
to white, it. niiisi hn Komutliing thai har?
monizes with tho tin! of tho gown, tnosl
Advantageously tho tono of the ground of
(he fabric, or the predominant color. Hod
ices having a square yoke effect will look
well wltli the gu 1 inpocovered plainly with
guipure or simply outlined with an ar?
rangement of ribbon. For trimming cor?
sages with a round yoke effect, slight dra?
peries are employed and hows of satin or
Flowers will he much used for trim?
ming, being placed on tho bodice and ar?
ranged regularly in small bouquets around
the foot of the skirt. Tho extreme odgo of
the skirt may ha finished with atorstulo
or a narrow puffed drapery.
The illustration shows i? walking cos
tumo of gray blue cloth. The skirt falls
in godots at tho back, the tablior being ilttt
anil framed at tho sides by a tapering panel
of white cloth onibroidered with Mack.
The bodice has hretelles of embroidered
white cloth, tho space Itctweon them in
front being filled by a chemisette of blue
surah tho shade of the goods, gathered at
the top into >\ small pointed yoke of white
embroidered cloth. The high collar is of
White cloth and tho draped belt of black
Velvet With coquos nl the back. Tho gigol
sleeves of bine cloth are ombroldorod with
block lip to 1 he elbow.
In Brazil there are said to be :I00 lan
gnnges and dialects spoken by tho lu
How to Take off Tan ami Protect tli?
Tin- only way to avoid sunburn is to
keep out, of the sen. Veils mid broad
brimmed huts mitigate the evil, hut. no
Ultimi or powder will keep it ?.1T. How
ever, it is rut bur to lu- welcomed than
dreaded at the first of the season, for, par?
adoxical though ii may seem, sunburn is
tliu best preventive of sunburn. Aflor oho
or two days of burning tho skin becomes
accustomed t > Iho sun's rays, mid the
blood vessels aro no longer disturbed by
the heat, and mile s one is exposed lo an
unusually prolonged sun bath t hero will he
no furl her ofToot i ban i an. Tan disappears,
only when all the cuticle containing the.
pigment Is worn off. Rubbing and bath
in- will help to wear off i he son los, but no
application of cosmetics will takeout, the
Cnpi : will contlnuo to bo worn and will
be trimmed in a great variety of ways,
(.'apes of cloth, velvet and sill; will he pre?
ferred, tho o.T.ainon tut Ion being of feath?
ers, fur, puisomenterio, embroidery and
li< .-.has and high collars finished with
ere i tea us?that is, cat in squares like the
en aelated walls from which they take
their uuino?aro a fancy of tho coming
Fcason. Llnon collars and cuffs and those
made of batiste aro finished in this way,
or the idea la worked out In silk or velvet
as tho completion of tho bodico itself, the
squares being ndgod with fine gimp, pnsso
montorio ev pearls. Velvet and sntin aro
to he extremely fashionable this winter,
silken materials retaining tho voguo they
have enjoyed for the last, two years.
An illustration is given of a gown of
amaranth silk having flno stripes of green.
The godot skirt- is adorned around the
foot with an application of green velvet.
Tho bodico Isof plain amaranth silk, plait?
ed, over which is n figure jacket of green
velvet finished at tho top \\ith a bertha of
plain silk velvet applications. A bow of
green velvet fastens the jacket across the
ciiest, and the belt, and collar aro also of
grcon velvet. The sleeves consist of a
round pull of striped silk and a deep tight.
OUff of green velvet. A velvet bow is placed
at the elbow. JUDIC ClIOLLKT,
The most cultivated minds ore usual?
ly the most patient, most clear, most
rationally rrbtp'ossivc. :nest studious of
accuracy in details.?James Martineau.