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The Wichita daily eagle. (Wichita, Kan.) 1890-1906, August 26, 1890, Image 2

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014635/1890-08-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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kt Wktofo. gaily gaglc: westTaij gtXormttg ttmtsi. 26, 1S90.
Signal Office, Wichita, Kan., August
' 25. Tbo highest temperature was SG,
the lowest was C6,and the mean 76,
with cloudy weather and .06 inch of rain
at 7 p. m. Southeast wind until C:40 p. in.,
when it chanced to brisk and high north
west. One and one-third inches of rain
fell in the thunderstorm ending Sunday
. morning.
Last year on August 23, the highest tem
perature was S3 , the lowest Gl , and the
mean 72; and two years ago the corre
sponding temperatures were 74, 6G,
and 70 , with .59 inch of rain.
Fred Li. Johxson, Observer.
Was; Department, Washington. D. C,
August 25, 8 p. m. Forecast until S p.
in., Tuesday:
For Missouri Showers; cooler, except in
southeast portion.
For Kansas Rains, clearing in north
west portion; variable winds; cooler except
in extreme northern portion; stationary
LONDON, August 25. Mr. Lincoln, the
"United States minister, strongly denies
the report that he is about to resign his
Mr. Henry INf. Stanley's agent has writ
ten a letter in which lie says that Mr.
Stanley is very far from being restored to
perfect health.
Do not take any chances of being pois
oned or burnt to death with liquid stove
polish, paints and enamels in bottles. The
Rising Sun stove polish is safe, odorless,
brilliant, the cheapest and best stove pol
ish made, and the consumer pays for no
expensive tin or glass package with every
Jefferson City, Mo., August 25. The
Union Labor convention met here this
morning for the purpose of nominating a
state ticket. The convention was called to
order at 10 o'clock by W. H. Garland, of
St. Louis. E. L Bnggs, of St. Louis, was
elected temporary chairman. The usual
committees wereappointed and the con
vention took a recess until 2:JU p. m.
The diEcovery by the inhabitants of a
locality hitherto unvisited by the pestilent
scourge of fever and ague that it exists in
their midst is decidedlp startling. Such
discoveries are made at every season, in
every part of the union. Subsequently,
wnen it is ascertainrd, as it invariably is
at such times, through the valuable expe
rience of some one who has been benefitted
and cured, that Hostettcr's Stomach Bit
ters is a thoroughly efficacious eradicator
of the malarial poison, and a means of for
tifying the S3'stem against it, a feeling of
more security and tranquility reigns
throughout the whole neighborhood. Be
sides the febrile forms of malarial disease,
dumb ague and ague cake are removed by
the potent action of the Bitters, to which
science also gives its sanction as a remedy
for rheumatism, dyspepsia, constipation,
liver complaint, debility, kidney troubles,
and all diseases impairing the organs of
rdigestiou and assimilation.
Cincinnati 1 020010004
Brooklyn 0 00100 0 0 01
Base hits Brooklyn 6, Cincinnati 10.
Errors Brooklyn 1, Cincinnati 1.
Pitchers Duryea and Terry.
Xe-w York 0 0 0 0 0 0 12 25
Chicago 0 0121000 2 17
Base hits New York 8. Chicago 1.
Errors Now York 3, Chicago 2.
Pitchers Rusie and Luby.
Boston 2 01001002 0
Chicago 0 010001002
Base hits Boston 7. Chicago S.
Errors Boston :i, Chicago 11.
Pitchers G umber t and Baldwin.
Philadelphia 2 10001020 C,
Cleveland 0 0100001002
Base hits Philadelphia 11, Cleveland 11.
Errors Philadelphia 5, Cleveland G.
Pitchers Bnffingtou and Bakely.
Xew York 1 00020000 03
Pittsburg 0 011G0100 9
Base hits New York 2, Pittsburg 12.
Errors New York 2, Pittsburg 5.
Pitchers Crane and Staley.
Brooklyn 0 2 00102000005
'Buffalo 2 00020 0 0 10005
Base hits Brooklyn 13. Buffalo 10.
Erro-s Brooklyn 7,'Huffalo 5.
Pitchers Sowders and Cunningham.
Game callud on account of darkness.
Syracuse 0 0 10 12 10 05
.Brooklyn 0 0000020 24
Bnse hits Syracuse t, Brooklyn 0.
Errors Syracuse 3, Brooklyn 2.
Pitchers McCullough and Murphy.
Rochester 0 2 0101000004
Athletics 1 001000200 15
Base hits Rochester 10, Athletice 1).
Errors Rochester 3, Athletic 1.
Pitchers Tit comb and McMahon.
St. Louis 3 0 0 7 12 013
Louisiville 100000 12
Bae hits St. Louis 13, Louisville 3.
Errors St. Louis 4, Louisville 5.
Pitchers Riunsej and Bligh.
Toledo 0 013 010 2 0 S
Columbus 0 00000 U 00 0
Base hits Toledo 11. Columbus 3.
Errors Toledo 1, Columbus 3.
Pitchers Smitch and Easton.
Ayor's Hair Vigor restores gray heir to
its original color, makes it vigorous and
Sap.atoga, N. Y, August 25. The
winner- of today's races wore: Gold Step,
Floodtide, Cocfl B., GvpsV Queou and
WASHINGTON, August 25. Secretary
Windom has returned to Washington and
resumed his duties at the treasurv depart
ment this moraine Secretary Tracy re
turned to the city last ni -ht.
Remove boils, pimples and skin erup-
emove boils, pimples and skin
is by taking Ayer's Sarsaparilhu
Madrid, August 25. Cholera is spread
ing in the city of Toledo. Thirteen cases
and five deaths were reported yesterday.
A clear, soft, white skin, free from pim
ples, spot, or blemish, produced by Llti
cup.aSoao. Tho "Bible Still Ahead.
"Looking Backward" has reached its
three hundred and thirty-third thousand.
Of Zola's novel, "La Beta Humaine,"
45,000 copies were sold on tho day of the
issue. The total number of books issued
over Zola's signature is now 1,031,000.
The issue of Bibles by the American
Bible society during seventy-three years
amount to 53,7S6,0S5 copies. Writer.
Young Crimsonboak I desire to marry
your daughter.
Col. Yerger My daughter is too young
to marry, but I assure you when she
comes of age you will have the first
mortgage on her ailecacsa Texas Sift-
Ill grandmamma's gardon. In shining: rows,
Tho box smells sweet as it trimly Rrowa;
The sun dial quaint the hosTs tells,
'"lid foxgloves tall -with spotted bells;
And all is dear and all is fair
As childhood's self had dwelling: there.
In grandmamma's garden a child I played,
With naught save bes3 to mako afraid;
I counted the spots on tho foxglove's cheek.
And knew it could tell, if it would but speak,
How cunning fairies In the night
Had painted them by faint starlight.
In grandmamma's garden tho foxgloves gay
With every wind would nod and sway;
Full well I knavr that they were wise,
And watched with childhood's eager eyes
To 6ee them whisper each to each,
And catch the secrets of their speech.
In grandmamma's garden still I walk,
And still the f orgloves seem to talk.
Their speech not yet my manhood learns,
But when I see them youth returns,
I wonder at them still in vain
But with them am a child again.
Arlo Bates In Youth's Companion.
The Abbe Marignan, as soldier of the
church, bore his fighting title well. He
was a tall, thin prierft, very fanatical, of
an ecstatio but upright soul. All his be
liefs were fixed without ever a wavering.
Ho thought that he penetrated the de
signs, the wishes, the intentions of the
Everything in nature seemed to him
created with an absolute and admirable
logic. The "wherefore" and the "be
cause" were always balanced. The dawns
were made to render glad your waking,
tho days to ripen the harvest, the rains
to water them, the evenings to prepare
for sleeping, and the nights dark for
The four seasons corresponded perfect
ly to all the needs of agriculture; and to
him the suspicion could never have come
that nature has no intentions, and that
all which lives has bent itself, on the
contrary, to tho hard conditions of differ
ent periods, of climates and of matter.
Only he did hato women; ho hated
them unconscionably, and ho despised
them by instinct. Ho often repeated
the words of his Master, "Woman, what
have I to do with thee?" and he added,
"One would almost say that God him
self was ill pleased with that particular
work of his hands." Woman was the
temptress who had ensnared the first
man; she was the being which is feeble,
dangerous, mysteriously troubling. And
oven more than her weak body he hated
her loving soul.
He had often felf ' omen's tenderness
attach itself to him, and though he knew
himself to bo unassailable ho grow ex
asperated at the need of loving which
jjuivered always in their hearts.
Woman, to his mind, had only been
created to tempt man and to prove liim.
You should not approach her Avithout
these precautions for defense which you
would take, and those fears which yon
would cherish, near a trap. She was,
indeed, just like a trap, with her arms
extended and her lips open toward a
He had indulgence only for nuns ren
dered harmless by their vow; but he
treated them harshly notwithstanding,
because, ever living at the bottom of
their chained up hearts, of their chast
ened hearts, he perceived that ejernal
tenderness which constantly went out to
him although he was a priest.
He was conscious of it in their looks,
more moist with piety than the looks of
monks; in their ecstacies, in their trans
ports of love, which angered him because
it was women's love; and ho was also
conscious of it, of that accursed tender
ness of their voices when they spoke to
him, in their lowered eyes, and in tho
meekness of their teais when ho reproved
And he shook his cassock on issuing
from the doors of the convent, and he
went off with long strides, as though he
had fled before some danger.
He had a niece who lived with her
mother in a littlo houso near by. He
was bent on making her a sister of char
ity. She was pretty, and hairbrained, and
a groat tease. When the abbe sermon
ized 6ho langhod, when he was angry at
her she lrissed him vehemently, press
ing him to her heart, Avhilo he would
seek involuntarily to free himself from
this embrace, which, notwithstanding,
mado him taste a certain sweet joy,
awaking deep within him that sensation
of fatherhood which slumbers in eveiy
Often he talked to her of God, of his
God, walking beside her along tho foot
paths through tho fields. She hardly
listened, and looked at the sky. the grass,
tho flowers, with a joy of living which
could bo secu in her eyes. Sometimes
she rushed forward to catch some flying
creature, and. bringing it back, would
cry: "Look, my uncle, how pretty it is!
I should like to kiss it."' And this ne
cessity to "kiss flies" or hlao berries
worried, irritated and revolted the priest,
who saw even in that tho ineradicablo
tenderness which ever springs at tho
hearts of women.
And now one day the sacristan's wife,
who kept house for tho Abbo Marignan,
told him very cautiously that his niece
had a lover.
He experienced a dreadful emotion,
and he stood choked with the soap all
over bis face, being in the act of shaving.
When he found himself able to think
and speak onco more he cried. "It is not
truo; you aro lying, Melanie!'
But the peasant woman put her hand,
on her heart: "May our Lord judge me if
I am lying. Monsieur le Cure. I tell you
she goes to him every evening as soon
as your sister is in bed. They meet
each other beside the river. You have
only to get there between 10 o'clock and
midnight, and see for yourself."
Ho ceased scratching his chin, and he
commenced to walk the room violently,
as he always did in his hours of gravest
thought. When he tried to begin his
shaving again he cut himself three
times from nose to ear.
All day longhe remained silent, swollen
with anger and rage. To his prifi&ly zeal
against tin lnichty power of love was
added the moral indignation of a father,
of a teacher, of a keeper of souls, who
has been deceived, robbed, played "with
by a child. Ho had that egotistical chok
ing sensation such as parents feel when
their daughter announces that she has
chosen a husband without them and in
spite of their a4vice.
After his dinner he tried to read a lit
tle, but he could not bring himself so far,
and he grew angrier and angrier. When
it struck 10 he took his cane, a formi
dable oaken club which he alwayscamed
when he bad to go out at night to visit
the sick, and he smilingly regarded the
enormous cudgel, holding it in his solid
countryman's fist and cutting threaten
ing cirt-L3 with J t in tha tur Thau, sud
denly he raised it, and grinding nis teeth
he Drought it down upon a chair, the
back of which, split in two, fell heavily
to the ground.
He opened his door to go out, but stop
ped upon the threshold, surprised by
such a splendor of moonlight as you
seldom see.
And since he was' endowed with an
exalted spirit such a spirit as must
have belonged to those dreamy poets,
the fathers of the church ho felt him
self suddenly distracted, moved by the
grand and serene beauty of the pale
faced night.
In his little garden, quite bathed with
the soft brilliance, his fruit trees, all
arow, were outlining in shadow upon
the walk, their slender limbs of wood
scarce clothed by verdure, while the
giant honeysuckle climbing on the house
wall exhaled delicious, sugared breaths,
and seemed to cans to hover through
the warm, clear night a perfumed soul.
He began to breathe deep, drinking
tho air as drunkards drink their wine,
and he walked slowly, being ravished,
astounded and almost oblivious of his
As soon as he came into the open coun
try he stopped to contemplate tho whole
plain, so inundated by this caressing
radiance, so drowned in the tender and
languishing charm of the sereno nights.
At every instant the frogs threw into
space their short metallic notes, and the
distant nightingales mingled with tho
seduction of the moonlight that fitful
music of theirs which brings no thoughts
but dreams,that light .and vibrant melody
of theirs which is composed of kisses.
The abbe continued his course, his
courage failing, he knew not why. He
felt, as it were, enfeebled, and suddenly
exhausted; ho had a great desire to sit
down, to pause here, to praise God in all
his works.
Down there, following tho bends of
tho littlo rivor, wound a great line of
poplars. On and about tho banks,
wrapping all the tortuous watercourse
with a land of light, transparent
wadding, hung suspended a fine mist, a
white vapor which the moon rays crossed
and silvered, and caused to gleam.
The priest paused, yet again penetrat
ed to the bottom of bis soul by a strong
and growing emotion.
And a doubt, a vague uneasiness,
seized on him; ho perceived that one of
those questions which ho sometimes put
to himself was now being born.
Why had God done this? Sinco the
night is destined for sleep, for uncon
eciousness, for repose, for forgetfulness
of everything, why, then, mako it moro
charming than the day, sweeter than
the dawns and the sunsets? And this
slow seductive star, moro poetical than
the Bun, and so discreet tliat it seems de
signed to light up things too delicate,
too mysterious, for the great luminary
why was it come to brighten all the
Why did not the cleverest of all song
sters go to rest like the others? And
why did ho set himself to singing in the
vaguely troubling dark?
Why this half veil over the world?
Why these quiverings of the heart, this
emotion of tho soul, this languor of tho
Why this display of seductions which
mankind never sees, being asleep in bed?
For whom was intended this sublimo
Epectaole, this flood of poetry poured
from heaven to earth?
And tho abbo did not understand at
But now, see, down there along tho
edge of tho field appeared two shadows
walking side by side under tho arched
roof of the trees all soaked in glittering
Tho man was tho taller and had his
arm about his mistress' neck, and from
time to time he kissed her on tho fore
head. They animated suddenly tho life
less landscapo which enveloped them
like a divine frame mado expressly for
this. They seemed, these two, like ono
being, tho being for whom was destined
this calm and silent night; and they
came up toward tho priest like a living
answer, tho answer vouchsafed by his
master to his question.
He stood stock still, quite overwhelm
ed and with a beating heart. And ho
thought to seo hero some Biblo story
like the loves of Ruth and Boas, the ac
complishment of the will of the Lord in
Cno of those great scenes talked of in the
holy books.
Through his head began to hum tho
versicles of the Song of Songs, tho ar
dent cries, tho calls of the body, all the
passionate poetry of that poem which
burns with tenderness and love.
And he said to himself, "God perhaps
has made such nights as this to clothe
with the ideal the loves of men."
He withdrew before this couple, who
went over arm in arm. For all that it
was really his niece; but now he asked
himself if ho was not about to disobey
God. And does not God indeed permit
love, since he surrounds it visibly with
splendor such as this?
And ho flod in amaze, almost ashamed,
as if ho had penetrated into a temple
where ho had not the right to go. Guy
Be Maupasant
A discontented king was told that to
become happy he must find a perfectly
happy man and secure his shirt to wear.
He searched long, and at last found one
man who professed to be perfectly hap
py. Now it only remained for the king
to gain possession of the magic garment,
but when he made haste to buy it at no
matter what price the "perfectly happy"'
man replied, "Your majesty, I never
had a shirt." Youth's Companion.
Victoria Doesn't Like Smoking.
Queen Victoria has an intense horror
of smoking, and it is strictly prohibited
at Windsor castle, at Balmoral and at
Osborne. This indeed is one of the main
reasons why the visits of the Prince of
Wales to his august mother are bo brief,
and so few and far between, for the heir
apparent to the English throne is so little
accustomed to self denial and so fond of
smoking that he is scarcely ever to be
seen for an hour together without a cigar
or cigarette between his lips. Of his sis
ters only the Princess Louise, march
ioness of Lome, emokes, but both his
wife and his daughters, especially Prin
cess Maud, are accustomed to indulge in
a cigarette when in their morning room
at Sandringham or Marlborough house,
with Miss Bessie Knollvs. Many, in
fact most of the ladies of France, ench
as the Duchesses de Mouchy, dela Roche-foncauld-Doudearrille
d'Czes and de
Maille, are fond of cigarettes, the fash
ion having been set in France some five-and-thirry
years ago by Empress Eu
genie, who, like all Spaniards, was never
at her ease except when puffing clouds of
fragrant snioke. Paris Letter.
Scares of Ailing Cnlne Seem Attracted
to an Old Hoajio.
The mystery surrounding the conduct
of the scores of dogs' that have crawlod
under the eaves of houses Nbs. 2 and 3
on City Hall avenue is stall the absorb
ing topio around the new city hall.
All efforts to fathom tho mysterious
attractions have been unavailing. The
fact remains, however, tiiat under these
two houses scores of dogs havo crawled
and died. Not ordinary dogs, but sick
dogs; dogB that were on the verge of
death. Twenty-six carcasses have been
removed from beneath the old houses al
ready, including dogs of all degrees,
from the beautiful and intelligent set
ter to the measly little terrier who yelped
his farewell to earth in the presence of
scores of his dead and better kind.
Whence come these dogs? Why do
they go there to die in such large num
bers, and why do they select this par
ticular spot? These are the questions of
interest to the number of visitors who
come to see them. The strange part of
the story is that dogs have been recog
nized that came to the place from some
far distant part of the city, ostensibly
for the purpose of dying, as they were
seen to Btagger through tho yard, dis
appear and be seen no more until their
moldering remains were pulled out
from under the, house.
From time to time complaints have
been made at the health office of tho
stench arising from the place, and Al
pers, the dead dog man, has been noti
fied and requested to remove thorn. On
one occasion ho removed twelve in one
batch. Newfoundlands, shepherd dogs,
bulldogs, curs and even one or two
fancy strains of dogs were discovered to
have come to this strangely selected spot
to foregather with their kin. After this
Alpers refused to proceed further in the
matter, declaring that he did not have
to remove the dogs dying upon private
premises, and so tho accumulation has
gone on until the condition is intolerable.
A search was instituted by Dr. Furlong,
of the health office, and it was discovered
that onoe moro tho place was filled with
dogs newly dead.
The search resulted in the announce
ment that the number of dogs that had
died under those walls oould not be as
certained until the floors were taken up.
A feature that seems almost supernat
ural is the intelligence that character
izes the dogs' death. Every new.animal
as he comes to thsi)laoerto die crawls
back as far as he can 'get beneath the
house and gete close against the last dog
that died, as if to make room for tho
next that comes; a fact that Super
visor Barry pronounced the most touch
ingly pathetic unselfishness he had ever
Tho scores of dogs that have died have
como without noise, as testified by the
lady of the house, and died without
noise. They come almost at the moment
of death, crawl beneath the houso and
join tho majority without a whimper.
What the mysterious attraction is is
something beyond human knowledge
and may never bo fathomed. No ono
seems to dare to advance a theory on
the eerie subject, and yet every one was
willing to admit that there really seemed
to be an understanding or death compact
between the dogs, but how, when or
where made, if at all, seemed to be sim
ply a controversion of all of nature's
known laws. San Francisco Examiner.
Queens "Who Smoke.
The Corateeee de Paris, the queen do
jure of France, is addicted to mild Ha
vanas of delicious flavor, and her daugh
ter, Queen A.melia of Portugal, is a
source of considerable fortune to the
manufacturers of Russian cigarettes at
Dresden. All the Russian grand duch
esses and most of tho imperial archduch
esses of Austria, including Marie The
rese, Elizabeth and Clothilde, smoko to
their hearts' content and in tho most
public manner, and their example is fol
lowed by Queen Olga of Wurtomberg,
who is a daughter of Czar Nicholas; by
Queen Olga of Greece, who is likewise a
Russian grand duchess; by the Princesses
Leopold and Luitpold of Bavaria, and by
Quoen Henrietta of Belgium. Neither of
the empresses of Germany nor tho queen
of Saxony, nor yet the grand ducheBS of
Baden, is known to use tobacco in any
form, and if either Quoen Emma of Hol
land or tho queen of Sweden indulges in
an occasional cigarette for the purpose
of soothing sorely tried nerves, she does
60 in private. Pans Letter.
He Couldn't Hoodwink the Indian.
There are lots of fine fura in Alaska
and all on the steamer bought some.
Ono man found an Indian who had a fine
silver fox skin. Be asked six-ton dollars
for it. As such skins are worth from $50
to $60 the man, after carefully examin
ing the skin, offered the Indian $15 for
it. The offer was refused, and ho then
concluded to give the $16, but on count
ing out the money the Indian refused it
with many shakes of his head and ex
clamations of "Wake, wake! Halo,
halo!" and then began counting on his
fingers, calling each ten till he got up to
six, and thus explained that six-ten
meant six times ten and he wanted $80
for the skin. Portland Oregonian.
Certain of Saccsi.
Young Inventor (enthusiastically)
Congratulate me, Tom, my boy. After
years of experiment I have succeeded in
making an artificial fuel that ignites
readily, burns steadily and that gives
out a wonderful heat.
Tom Glad to hear it. Sure thing?
Y. I Of course it is. You soe the
stuff is made on the same principle as
fire proof buildings in New York. It's
bound to succeed. Pittsburg Bulletin.
is a solid handsome czke of
scouring soap which has no equal
for all cleaning purposes exceph'n
the laundry To use ib is to value ih-
What will SJLP0LI0 do I Tfhj It will clean paint, make oil-cloths brisrat,
and gfre the floor?, tables and shelres a new appearance. It will take the
creae off the dishes and off the pots and pan?. Ton can scoar the kniTes and
forks irith it, and make the tin thinjs shine brightly. The "rrah-batin, the
bath-tub, eTen the rrea$j kitchen sink will he as clean as a ne-rr pin if yon a$e
SAP0LI0. One cake will proTe all we aj. Be a cleTcrLousekeeper and try it-
In Cowlitz county, Washington, which
has been settled for forty years and has
7,000 inhabitants, is a section covering sev
eral townships that has never been trod
den by the foot of a white man. It is a
dense, impenetrated wilderness.
Tho schooner Polly, which was built at
Ameabury, Mass., in ISO, islsaid to be the
oldest American built merchant craft
afloat. She is in good condition yet and
delivered a load of coal at Nantucket re
cently. Two men constitute her crew.
In Simferopol, Russia, recently, occurred
the death of a Grecian woman who had at
tained the age of 112. She was working in
her garden to the last moment. Tired of
work she lay herself down to rest and
passed away without the least struggle.
In the future, in all government docu
ments and official publications in Oanada,
such words as flavor, labor, honor, etc,
must be spelt with the "u," according to
the English usage, as favour, labour, hon
our, and not, as hitherto, after the Ameri
can style.
The mayor of Newport, Mont., declared
some new baths open. He then withdrew,
and, throwing aside his robes of office, re
appeared before the large gathering of
ladles and gentlemon in a bathing suit.
Plunging into the water he swam the full
length of the bath, and his examplo was
followed by several town councillors and
A pearl fish with a gold head and tail is
a new scarf pin.
Black ribbons with gold fleur-de-lis are
often used instead of bows.
A string of enamel buttons overlapping
one another is used as a bracelet.
Queen chains are made m tiny cubes,
holding alternately diamonds and pearls
and diamonds and rubles.
Chatelaine watches in white enamel,
with stones and reedy foliage and flowers
in colors, are among the novelties.
A cabochon sapphire, for example, two
inches and a half long, stands upright in a
calyx of diamonds, like a folded tulip bulb,
in a hair pin.
A new necklace is a band of finely
wrought laco oxidized until it i3 nearly
black, and pierced at about an inch apart
with large diamonds.
A new form of brooch is a leaf made of
gold wire with emeralds sunk in the wire.
There arealso shaded leaves from emeralds,
rubles, spinels and pale topazes.
A magnificent brooch with pendant is
mada of two unasually large opals. The
brooch part Is at least two inches long and
the pendant scarcely leas in size. Both aro
set in diamonds.
A diamond aigrette has for its starting
point a tremendous oblong stone a little
off color; from this branches off lines of
light enclosing widening zigzags before a
chevaux de friso of feathers a magnificent
Chains of all sizes and kinds prevail in
bracelets. Tho different parts of the links
are treated differently. One will be gold,
another platinum; one plain, the other
chased. . In tha center gems are sunk or
there will be a line of rubies and diamonds
Palo pink coral is used judiciously in
floral jewelry. A diamond spray will havo
a large pale pink bud held in a diamond
calyx. The calyx, by the way, is the fa
vorite setting of large pieces. Large Ir
regular pearls are held in that way as tho
heads of hair pins. Jewelers' Circular.
King Charles, of Roumania, has an over
whelming desire to possess the largest col
lection of autographs in the world.
King Oscar, of Sweden, collects books of
poems, but he only cares for them when
adorned eithor with the autograph or some
other personal memento of the writer.
Queen Margaret, of Italy, likes nothing so
much as the muBeum of gloves, fans, boots
and shoes used and worn at different
periods at the various caurts of the states
of Italy.
M. Boson de Talleyrand-Perigord, Prince
do Sagan, although nearly GO years old, is
still in disposition and manner .a young
man, and ono of tho wittiest und most de
lightful personages in all Paris.
The Empress Eugenie is still a dignified
and most graceful woman. The outline of
her shoulders and the poise of her head ure
still beautiful. Her eyebrows are dark, but
her hair is snowy white above them.
Princess Maud of Wale3 delights in col
lecting ivories of different kinds. Her col
lection is of a large and finely assorted na
ture. It also includes several hundred
articles of various descriptions carved from
different kinds of ivory
One of the finest collections of beetles is
possessed by the prince regent of Bavaria,
who ia ono of the best authorities on insect
lore in Germany. His specimens number
upward of 700, and all were prepared and
placed in tho cases by the princesses, his
The czar of Russia devotes a large part
of his leisure to his collection of birds' egp;s
and postage stamps, in which he takes as
keen an Interest as a schoolboy. 2Aany of
the eggs he secured himself when a lad. and
on more than one occasion he narrowly
escaped death.
Queen Natalie of Servia's troubles have
told terribly upon her. In two years she
ho.9 aged twenty. It is said thai she suffer d
from want of sleep and has recourse to
opiates. Hex beauty is gone, and with it
her youth, and the wreck of her former
wlf is all that 13 left to tell the tale of her
'o Flagi on tbo SaK.
Customer That flag you Eold mo must
havo been made of very poor stuff. It
went all to pieces.
Dealer My stars! Where did you use
Customer On my yacht.
Dealer Ah! That explains it. Mate
rial for American flags is cot expected to
Etand salt air. New York Weeilv.
The Cae of Three Common Wordi.
"If it be" implies doubt or uncertainty;
"if it is" indicates an actual fact Tho
rule is: "When a conjunction indicate
eome uncertainty use the rabjunctive
after it; when anything is epoken of aa
an actual fact, or as in absolute existence,
the indicative is used." Writer.
Early fall shawls and wraps. The ball opens on corn at
50 cents. The Arcade leads but never follows.
iSTew fall shades in 48-inch:
all wool Henriettas that are
elegant values, 6Sc. They
look like $1 goods.
3 pieces homespuns, about
40 inches wide, that we of
fer at a close price, 9Sc.
14 pieces of yard wide
English Coburg at IS cents.
These would be good value
25 cents.
A Great Bargain S pieces
of fine English cassimere,
50 inches wide, and only 50
cents. This bargain is great.
ISfew fall wraps, early fall
shawls, the Princess fall
Vandyke trimmings.
Y. J. TVILSOX, Manager.
Three hours and torty-fivo minutes aro
required for digesting boiled beans and
greon corn, also boiled beets.
Two hours ara required for digesting
boiled barley, raw cabbage with vinegar,
boiled codfish (cured dry), raw fresh eggs
and boiled milk.
One hour is required for digesting boiled
soused pigs' feet, boiled rice, boiled soused
tripe, and one hour and forty-fivo min
utes are required for boiled sago.
Four hour are required for digesting
fried beef, roasted tamo duck, roasted do
mestic fowls, boiled salted salmon, boilrd
beef soup with vegetables and boiled veal.
Two hours and forty-five minutes, are
required for digesting boiled salt beef,
fricasseed chicken, baked custard, and two
hours and fifty minutes for raw sour hard
One hour and thirty minutes aro re
quired for digesting raw, sweet; mellow
apples, baked fresh wheat bread, scrambled
fresh eges, boiled barley soup and boiled
fresh trout or salmon.
Three hours are required for digesting
broiled striped bass, broiled beefsteak,
roasted fresh, lean bwf, soft boQed fresh
egga, boiled mutton, stewed pork (recently
salted) and boiled chicken soup.
Three hours and fifteen minutes are re
quired for digesting baked corn bread,
boiled carrots, roasted mutton, roasted
fresh oyters, roasted fat and lean pork,
fried pork recently salted, and boiled fresh
Two hours and thirty minutes aro re
quired for digesting sweet boiled apples,
boiled lima beans, boiled pod botuwi, raw
cabbage, warmed hash meat and Vegeta
bles, broiled fresh lanb, boiled lamb
baked Irish potatoes and roastod turkey.
Threo hours and thirty minute are re
quired for digesting roasted fronh, lean,
dry beei, freah butter, fried citnb, raw
old cheeso, hard boiled freafa "-ggs, fried
fresh eggs, stewed frah oysters, bolted
Irish potatoes, boiiod bean soup and botlod
mutton soun.
CrtMn CounUtr llvpnrt.fr.
Smartleigh Will you guarantee that
the color of this polka dot necktio will
hold on a wot day.-1
Buddleigh Yea. Tho color will not
run, but the rain will knock ths apeta
onr cf it Clothier nJ FurmsHiw.
liinrA-riur - ur Ttrrii,
C arw ri wcno & iw iKT ttrf &
ftit.rn o4 fLr T & IbM fc hat
: fca a Ttfce lale i.
itrjotiu. iauu-ruM, twiroto. ris f Um4t
rrmfnt trttr-l. ' judlfcj Bfarofal umn. ;.
Krorrh-r g'n'1!' A mwm twlLJe'.. !?
mi or jirrrf&M &au-aa. mt lit tm t fc ,
of 'i nut Jo tfc- vmmriMi Co4y or mkx.irx ay maA I
h i t pycu La :he toctttwmit xburum-iat
ritri. jiik.an.. in -,mSrtt
ltt wntxm v ifcow mtZrt,f trom
c-S-r'-J.' anUr Gci u u 4krtr4 tTvm -Tn
. -. ail. iu. :WiMbwia r ,rlrtty fak
' Tl daetw bu tfe Mt aft -ti 4ini r ,
V-tUUj to t trs; f kc m)m4
or -?;al -. Uc W H'i)rlk-
ir- rr T w Wist
:n-Errcu r aa
' f ratarrfc t rniMlf
3fjrij- tretMtf. Or. TsrlB Mmlirr-
SK1 lilS&ASHS at xn tUrarW wl
11 l.K. nvn. I.A d iO frtMl Humurn csr
tai; t Mite. A rnrgjmrm .
MsxxiraU? ' irti hrf rfchrtrvir. Se actum. pmtm
momrj 5ui wL
f-rr ku Ura 14 tear irofcw 7'mfidi-
b-wto. fcAn
?or trutB :.
ar, fvmtv. Mi t '4mot, m mti'tf
J I'M i l.l - VHt TM t1ih ili
oreie&xr J-a waiiih tm tn Ik
FsirBlack Corsets Black
corsets and black under
wear is very fashionable
this season, but a fast black
corset that the color will not
rub off is of the utmost im
portance. These corsets are
all cut on the new French
model and will surely help
the shape of any lady. All
Another Corset; A great
bargain, only 40 cents.
Another isTovelty Ladies
pocket books made of lizzrod
skins, that will never wear
out. Come in and seo them.
Ladies Sacheline bass.
3 bars Palmole soap for
20 cents.
Best table oil cloth 20c.
139 X. Main.
Kxcrwlvoly F2eaazrtL
"Brown w an awfnJJy polito follow."
"Is he? I nevbrootjtLit."
"Why, yes. I wni to borrow an X
of him y&oterday, and beiora I left him
ho had borrowed ono of me." Harper'B
A North sea codfiahex carriea a pet of
lines 7,200 fathomnin length, and having
the amazjng number of 4,680 hooks, every
ono of which must bo baited.
jRR EVIDENCE That the blood it
wrong, and that nature is endear
orirt" to throw fJf the' impurities.
Nothing is so benefictal in assisting
nature as Swift's Specific (S. S. .S )
ts a simple vegetable compound. Js
harmless to the most delicate child, yet
it forces the pot son to the surface and
eliminates it from the blood.
I contracted a vrrn- case ct blood pnhon
that unhtted me for buiiM-1 for fowr year. A
Jrw Utiles o( rit a pcihc (S. S. S ) cured
mc J. C. Jon tt C itv Marshal,
tuhoe, Aricawiii.
Treatise on Blood and SIdn Di.vavs mi!e4
free. Swin brtciPtc Co, AtUata, Ca.
Camp Clt?.
Cru&cA Cok.
Po&dmonl SmKhlnc
Yard U Wtt OottfU.
Branch oSce 17 .Srb ilu. TIphe& in. iVCtt
Pocket Match Baft Fret to Smokers of
uocTcm ri'iiDY
tk rtmri bJaUc( K gum u MUM fc
Mrftct ro
i a1 KJtA T rwtr4 mA nmmiA l mmi
wo h -Jf l"- UAJulf d-
i Kovr i fch vtfsfcfcf&o. i Mr ' tt-
fefO l 1..STKJ) WIN1 J! fury 4nnm
MeUrnmi Artmti ytm tmvrVmi.
&ILA rKH XU witW mm frommUj ww 4.
uLx m-Oaii w if 44 mpietml )
r (towM tiutmyi U M y. '. jw Mm 4 I
pmi9.t mm fcfcr ttum . Masr f
li ii -mwii trrMmMmj Hn tin. .il
W-U 4 f nmnm4 a toy t p
4- a feJiiCftfcAl. M lrr Dr rtrmmi
tT-b4r jt mwrwrr a W "H..U W.MwU CmBme-
wlkie 4'
; inryf i, fan. im
lr- a
. msp r
m m !
U MwMetf. tticM.
rf tiMsSEk.
RjtMA Otc ttttKMCM w W tm i rrty
Ur rvrtM Mrrtw wn tmm4mem turn imm t .
trmmimtmimm "
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