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6 t WEAK A CHAMELEON The Pro-Lenten Season of Freaks, and Fads and Fancies. Masquerade Parties anrt Skating Parties-. Frivolous Madame and Sensible af Us Gowning at the Opera The Chained Chameleon. rCOPTKIGHT, 18M In this pre-Lenten time fads flour ish. Women, who are faddists by vir tue of their sex, have become fagged by society duties and welcome novel ty. It is like a pinch of salt to a jaded palate. Hence the chameleon. This little preen lizard has been taken seriously. I'm not sure that cruelty-to-animaU sermons may not have been preached upon him. But the chameleon is not serious at least his wearer isn't. He " "BHAI.I. YOU BE LATE, Isn't even a'-rz.a. JTe s a freak, ana my lady of the shining shoulders, who now permits one or two or three long green lizards to wander about her shoulders at their sti oet wills, except as limited by their golden chains, will not much longer do so. The chained beetle was bad enough. The chained chameleon is worse, because it's bigger. Hence the fancy ball; quite as often us not nearly impromptu. Big dress balls at the garden we have always had. The fad of this season is to have cozy little affairs at home, where a comfortable number may disport themselves, or at a studio. The cos tumes are equally elaborate, the num ber much smaller. There are Wattcau balls, Gypsy balls, Egyptian balls, Bul garian balls, Dutch kirmesses the fatter by no means new. Besides these (are thego-as-you-pleabe mixed affairs, when the amiable and exemplary father of a famity poses as "Auld Nickie Ben" and two-hundred-pound fairies and slim-legged knights pro froke derision. But these, naturally, are not so pretty as when the costumes are of one style. Women always like to lure men into strange costumes. Men excepting the artists of the palette or the buskin do not take kindly to it. They like better the conventional dress suit, at whose un beautiful aspect women rage. The ncn are -right; not always right, but right in this. The dress suit is a Standard, and it is well not to knock THE EV Cf rOOTOEAn. down a standard until there is another to take its place well enough to mas querade for a night; but Some of the best styles of ancient garb for displaying womanly beauty and that's -what is wanted, isn't it? are these: The Elizabethan or Shakespeare; all men in doublet and hoe and shoulder cloak, all women in ruff and girdle. The Wattcau; men in small clothes, powdered wigs and wide-skirted, wide cuffed coats of divers colors, and women in absurdly-named "peasant costume'' of square cut, pointed cor bage, short skirts and full paniers. The Empire; most women have Em pire gowns, to which there added need be but the pow dcr and patches, little, round pieces of black court plaster. It's more trouble for the men; but don't they make trouble enough in their turn, the obstinate things! Let them suffer! The Beckct; suggested, of course, by Irving's play and revealing types of unprofessional womanhood in' gowns as near like Terry's as they can get them. The Japanese: mainly an affair of skillfully manipulated uncut silks jrhiclfcan b "made up" later, oh "my thrifty sisters, and so not quite wasted. ,The hair dressing is not difficult, the ian cost ten cents, but the clo-like shoes are impossible. The Veronese; the youth all Romeos 'in velvet caps and swords and tights; the women all Juliets, in flowing robes -e.nd filleted hair. And this style of costume lends itself to the most beau tiful of ensembles, also the most expen sive. Hence again wo were talking of iiads, jou remember, and have left scant space to continue Slumming parties of serious and helpful intent to seek out hands needing- help skating parties, opera parties. The opera, in' deed, is brilliant as never before. There is brave gowning about the gleaming curve of the great room when Calve or Eames appears. There may be seen Mrs. Yznaga in a gown of black trimmed with yellow, suiting admirably her yellow hair and fair complexion; Mrs. Burke-Eoche in bril liant black and red, admirably setting off her rich, dark beauty. Mrs. Cooper in pale tan and Thrown, fitting her deli cate beauty. The younger people, the pretty girls, and dear! dearl the New York girls grow prettier every year the girls make great use of silk theater waists, which are pretty, perishable, fresh. Two I have seen together, widely dif ferent but each beautiful in its way. Let me describe, them: FRETTY MAJ1MA?" Kb. 1, for a aark beaut- with big, lustrous eyes. Waist of pink silk with a top of creamy lace shirred to a low, round opening; wide shoulder flaps of the same lace trailing to points below the waist. American Beauty roses. No. 2, for a paler beauty of blonde hair and slighter form, a bodice of pale pink bordered with six threads of nar row gold thread. Puffed sleeves above the elbow. The front shirred below a low square opening. La France and Bride roses. And there are skating parties which go to Westchester countjr or Tuxedo and gather, a score together, at the big coun try places up there. The gowning at these affairs is rich and Russian with profusion of fur, and skirts not overlong or full to catcli the wind. The prettiest one I saw at the little pond at Tarrytown had a shawl collar, square in the back, tapering to the waist, with wings or volants over reasonably plain sleeves, the whole trimmed with long-haired black sable and worn over a plain dress of darkest blue. Black or dark garments are worn almost exclusively upon the ice. The skating party makes call upon my lady for fine, firm shoes. Shoes, .ndeed, are at the base of everj- cos tume, for every purpose. They re quire as much attention as the hat. At dances light, low shoes are always worn, with sandal straps above the ow instep, with silver embroidery, even with tiny, tinkling bells. And the bells, though a freak and not like ly to bo often repeated, are famous, too, because of the avidity of the cor respondent. Like their mammas are the little misses in their amusements, except that common sense ideas about hours and regimen grow more general every year. The girl of five years from to day will be far, far stronger than the girl of five years ago. Even those pretty well-grown toward maturity chide their forward and frivolous mammas upon late hours and haggard C3es, and preach at them the sowing graces of exercise and open air. "Shall you be up late to-night, pretty mamma?" I heard one little fairy say reproachfullj. "You were very late home this morning and you must be more careful." Mis' Modish was wholesome looking in a simple short frock of woolen stuff, balloon slcecd and trimmed with wide collar of lace, and her face was rosy from good food and exercise. Madame, her mamma, wore a striking bodice of white silk brocade over gray, with curious pointed paniers and shoulder flaps of dead black; and. alas! her cheeks were not so rosy, nor her ej-es bo bright. "And don't drink any more cham pagne, mamma." went on this wise maiden, "if thirsty, my gymnastics teacher says, some thin, sour wine" Ah! these wise, finale siecle babies? Ellcx Osbor:?. WAGES IN FOREIGN LANDS. A Persiax cook can earn $3.22 a month. A boss mason in Ceylon can earnS3.-0 per week. A weaver in Germany receives CO cents a day. A xatiye painter in India earns 40 cents a day. Farm, laborers in Belgium receive 46 cents a day. A BAII.K0AD conductorln Turkey gvts ?2T a month. v A mttle driver in Morocco earns 10 cents a day. A THRASHER in Turkey can command 40 cents a day. A Mexican mason earns from 75 cents to ?1 a day. Mrsic teachers in Hamburg arc paid 21 cents an hourr A- engraver in Rio do Janeiro can make $12 per week. A BLACKSsrrrH in Jerusalem can make 51.92 per week. MOHAMMEDAN WOMEN. rhey iABgh at the Idea of Exclusion From FaradUe. The ceremony of the prayer on this occasion was singularly impressive. To witness it we descended a wide stair case, at the foot'of which was another long, bare, spacious apartment, the low ceiling s upported by pillars. It was dimly lighted from above by sparsely hung lamps. About thirty or forty women, in their house attire, but wearing the long white veil draped around the head, face and shoulders, wives, daughters, sisters, servants, slaves and children white, brown, bronzed and black were ranged in kneeling rows, their fore heads touching the ground, their atti tude the embodiment of self-abasement, in the presence of the one invisible Go they adore. In the dim light these prostrate heaps, shronded in their white veils, looked ghostly enough. The whole scene was mute and silent as a dream. Only at intervals, from behind a screen the voice of the priest broke the stillness and proclaimed in a weird, nasaL monotonous chant that Allah was the one and only God. Sometimes the veiled figures rose to their feet with one accord Eastern women are very supple if they are very fat then, as the name of Allah fell upon their ears, they flung themselves down in the same uniform manner, and rocking themselves to and fro, after the man ner of worshipers in a mosque, lay their faces in the dust. My friend, the pasha's daughter, was good enough to sit upon the staircase by my side and act as chorus, instead of joining in the performance. After she had explained that "Moise" and "Jesu Christ" and "Mohammed" were all acknowledged by her faith to have been divinely inspired, but not divine ly born, she proceeded to expound the Mohammedan theory of paradise. "But," I interrupted her, "I have been told that there is no paradise for the souls of Mohammedan women. Your husbands are to have houris to console them for your loss." It did one good to see the scorn of the pasha's daughter at this suggestion. She imparted it in Turkish to the" blandly-smiling Mrs. Djevdet Pasha, and the pair laughed until the blue robe of the latter slipped off her broad shoulders for the twentieth time. When they had done laughing they informed me that there was no greater mistake than to suppose that Moham med excluded women from paradise. That his own daughter, Falma, had been the great expounder of the Koran, which was written to guide women to paradise by the same path as the one the men were to follow. That her husband had better just go in search of the houris! Only let them try! Their wives would soon be even with them, for were there not Gilmans men-angels beautiful as the arch angels themselves, and was not (only the pasha's daughter did not put it in this form) sauce for the goose sauce for the gander as well? Temple Bar. KEEN EYESIGHT OF INDIANS. But Little Color-Blindness Inflamed Eye lids From Smoky Tepees. Dr. Carlos Montezuma, the govern ment physician of the Indian school at Carlisle, lately brought to this city thirty Indian children of both sexes for eye treatment at the Medico-Chirurgi-cal hospital. The cases are of great in terest in optical study, as they show just what effect civilization has upon the eyes of the red-skin, who is accus tomed to prairie life with all its free dom of action. The dispase with which the ej'cs of the little band is afflicted is inflamed eyelids. The smoky tepees largely cause this trouble and when brought east the contagion spread throughout the school. It often runs into granular lids with a tendency to destroy the eyesight. Sometimes ulcers of the cornea get so bad that the eye shrinks away and the eyeball has to be removed. But the cases of the children just brought on were not sa sev ere, with the exception of one boy, who w ill possibly lose one of his eyes. Upon examination it vas found that the Indian boy and girl have oue-tenth more vision than a white child. They are what might be called "far-sighted." Their ej'es are adjusted to dis cern objects at great distances. Conse quently when they are brought east and placed in schools there is a com plete change in visual objects. What they see is near at hand. They be come subject to headaches, due to the great strain caused, and disease fol lows. An interesting feature has been brought out in the tests for color blind ness. It has been found that the In dian has an extremely low average of color defects. Color blindness in an Indian is very rare. About twenty of the thirty children had their eyes test ed for glasses, which they will only use when reading or studying. Dr. Montezuma, who brought the children here, is an Indian himself and has had a romantic career. He is of the Apache tribe, his father being one of the brav est of these fierce warriors. When five years old he was carried away captive by the Pruise Indians, who had made war on the Apaches, and later was sold to a landscape photographer, who took him to Illinois and sent him to the state university and later to the Chicago medical college. Philadelphia Press. POPULAR SCIENCE. There are four unique mountains in Lower California, two of alum, one of alum and sulphur mixed, and one of pure sulphur. It is estimated that in the four peaks named there are one hundred million tons of pure alum and one million tons of sulphur. Dr. Gaijppe reports to the French .Academy of Sciences, after eight years' investigation, that all stones, such as gravel, found in the human body are produced by microbes. Microbes are the authors of that chemical decom position which results in calcareous deposits. Mr. Clarexce Kixg. the well-known geologist, has computed the age of the earth, talcing for his basis the effect, as shown by careful experiments, of heat and pressure on certain rocks. He concludes from these data that the world has existed as a planet twenty four million years. This wiU stand for a good enough guess until soma one else guesses better. TnE great South Dakota cave in the Black Hills region is said to be fifty two miles long and contains nearly fifteen hundred rooms, some two hun dred feet high having been opened. There are streams, waterfalls and thirty-seven lakes, .one of which is an acre in extent. The cave is six thou sand feat above sea level and four thousand feet below the earth's sur- SHE PLATED POKEK BY BEATRICE JI LVSDA. JCOFTRIGHT, 18M.I f ? y The stage was late. The two passen gers waiting at the little station paced, up and down the wooden,' platform, now and tieh stopping to gaze im? patiently down the muddy road and then at the sun, which wagr fast sink ing in the west One of the passengers was a young girl, pretty and self-possessed, al though, perhaps, a trifle nervous in her manner. She shivered slightly as the cool evening air blew in her face, and turned towards her part- BOSE DROVE UP TWO aer in misfortune, who from hisj jre'ss might be either a clergy-1 man or a professional gambler. As if 'n answer to something he saw in her face, he raised his hat and came for ward. "Something is evidently wrong,"' he said, letting his bold black eyes rest on her face until her own fell and a ;varm blush rose to shame his impu lence. "High water at the ford, I dare iay." She lifted her eyes anxiously. "But they'll go through," she said almost Imploringly. "Oh, I must get to An sel's to-night." ' "Oh, certainly," he answered, confi dently. "They're sure to go through. Jee, here it comes now." And he turned and walked to the other end Df the station. The lady looked once more down the road, but this time with a sigh of re lief, and her hand went unconsciously to the heavy leather belt which con Bned her waist. Five thousand dollars In gold were concealed in that belt, rod in the small grip she carried were L7 "SEE! HERE COMES THE STAGE NOW.1 checks and paper money amounting to the sum of twenty thousand dollars-' All Wells-Fargo treasure going to the mines at Angel's Camp. Only the last week the stage had been held up and the agent badly shotf while the robbers escaped with the booty. This had been the third serious loss inside of two months and the com pany vowed to outwit the spoilers. So they put their heads together and the outcome of their scheming was that itose -uaynaru, me jujurcu ageut 'HA2CD OVER TEK CASH: I sweetheart, stood waiting for the stage with tweuty-five thousand dollars in her keeping. Wet with the water of the ford, with horses dripping with foam. Dandy Jim drove up to the station, and at last the stage was in. There were five passengers two miners, a natty young man with a leathern case, evidently a drammer, an Irish woman and a Chinaman. Look ing tired and cro-s. they hurried to the supper-room, while Dandy Jim descend ed hlowly from his lofty seat. "Pole busted," he said, laconically to the hostler. "Right leader lot a hocf" then strolled slowly to the bar. But bsforc he reached it a light touch was laid on his arm, and he turned quickly to look down into a pair of soft brown eyes, and Rose Maynard said, sweetly: "May I ride with you, Jim? the box seat, you know," and she smiled significantly aa she handed him a bit of yellow paper. "Well, I'll be blowed!" said Jim, "ef it ain't Mis Ro. Bide with me? Why, bless yer heart, of course you kin." ."Thank jqu.," saidEosc, ajjoLxiriaff him a smile that made his head spin, she turned away. Jim. stood stock still and gazed after her. "Ride with me," he muttered. "Well, you bet she kin. She's a daisy, and no mistake. Hope Jack won't be jealous," and he broke into a loud guf faw, which, he as instantly checktL pand hurried irfto the barroom. Here he read the noteBose had given Jiim, then, lighting it at a taper, he watched at burn, until it feU to the ground. "Note from Jack Sterling."" he said, coolly. "No treasure going up to-night; arm still bothers him," and, turning to take up his glassof "whisky straight," he found himself face to face with the man, who had accosted Rose in the station. MEJCTES AHEAD OF TIME. "A's h?e saw Jim. he said: "Are you the driver?" "That's what," answered Jim. "Any thin' you want of me?" "Only to tell you that you'll have ftiy companj' up to Angel's to-night, as I've bought the box-seat," and he drew a ticket from his pocket and handed it to Jim, who set down his glass and made a pretense of examining it close ly, then with a broad wink at the bar tender, handed it back. "Sorry I can't oblige you," he said, leaning lazily against the counter, "but that seat hez alluz belonged to a pal o' mine, Jack Sterling, the Wells Fargo agent, who wuz shot last trip. Ez he carn't go up this time I've promised it to another friend of mine., See?" "But I've bought it," said the other.J impatiently. J "Who of? Ef I might ask," inquired Jim, innocently. "The company, of course," answered the man. "Come, don't be a fool." Jim crossed one foot over the other, and calmly surveyed the irate one. "Whether I be or be not a fool, young feller," he said, "is none o' ytr bizness. But I'll tell you ths, when the kempany wants the job of drivin 'this blasted stage they kin hev it and iwelcome, and give away their box seats ter who they darn please. But when I'm a-drivin' I'm boss. See? Be sides," he went on, "you wouldn't take it from a lady as wants ter see the moonlight?" "Oh, if it's a lady, I'm satisfied," said the other, and turning on his heel he. left the room. The twenty minutes for supper were soon over, and the new pole was in, the fresh horses stood impatiently tossing their heads and the guard called out: "All aboard!" The whip cracked, the hostler sprang aside from the horses' heads, the guard 'jumped on behind, and, with a jolt' and jar, the stage was off with forty minutes' time to make. But no one noticed that, as they entered the coach, the tall, dark man whispered to the drummer: "Keep your eye on the girl, George," he said, "she's our game." Nine o'clock by the driver's watch aa they slowed up a little, seven miles from Angel's. Dandy Jim pointed with his whip to where the road curved sharply around the side of the moun tain, the high rocky wall rising a thou- 5and feet on one side and sloping ab- -uptjy down on the other DOX'T WAXT TO HXTBT TOU. "inct," ' sald'-th'd "driver, "is the identical spot whar poor Jack war shot. Lord! but It war lively here. fVe wuz riding as you and I be, when all of a sudden he fell agin me. 'I'm hit, Jim, he said. 'Look out for Roe old fcllar.' Then, I tell you, v.e hustled. Lord!" Rose shuddered and pulled her belt more securely. 'Io you think there's my danger?" she asked. "Bless you, no!" he answered, cheer fully. "Everybody knows that Jack ain't well yit, and they wouldn't risk the treasure here to-night- Well make thet curve in double time," and, tracking his whip, he called to the horses, who once more started on their lively pace. Rose drew back as they rattled along J and watched the shadows on either side of the road a little fearfully. Suddenly she gra.ped her companion's arm. "What's thaj.?" ghe exclaimed, breathlessly. But she received no ajsswKV There !f was a flash, a sharp report, and be felt the driver fall heavily against her The leaders ncared wildly, .fallinc n against each other, and with a sudde'u jolt the coach fell on its side. Shneirs and moans filled the air. The Irish woman broke into loud wailing, with cries of "Mnrther!" in terspersed here and there. The China man lay unconscious, stunned by his fall, the drummer, with a revolver in each haml, had covered the miners and the guard was lying on his back with aU the tumbled luggage on. his 2hest. The men had darted from the under brush and fired the shots that struck poor Jim, and they were now quieting the horses. Uose. who had regained her feet unhurt, felt some one grasp her belt. Turning, she faced the man who had been her fellow-passenger at toe station. With an unnatural strength born of despair she wrenched herself free, and her assaulter was looking into the gleaming barrels of Jim's Smith Jk Wesson. "Let me alone!" she panted, her eyes gleaming cruelly, "or, by Heaven, I'll shoot you for Jack!" The robber laughed and made some signal, and in another moment some one had seized her from behind and taken the weapon from her. "Come," said the first man, "I don't want to hurt you. Hand over the cash. I'll not touch you; but I've got to have it." Rose clutched her belt still tighter. Looking into his face she saw that, although reckless and dissipated, he was above his companions, and, with a woman's instinct, she spoke: "Sir," she said, bravely, "I'm in your power, I know. Of course, you can take the money if you wish. I am de fenseless. But I undertook to take that money through, and will not give it up without a struggle. Play a game of poker with me for the booty. If you lose, I am free; if I lose, take the money; give me this chance. If you will not, shoot me as yon did poor Jack; I will not disgrace him," and she "THIS TRIP DEUCES WIN." clasped her hands tightly, looking eagerly in his face. Perhaps it was the novelty of the situation, or ma3'be the soft beauty of the face lifted to his. At any rate, some chord of chivalry above his pres ent position lurked in his heart.and ho was touched by her words, for, lifting his hat, the outlaw replied, courteous ly: "Certainly, madam, if you will honor me." They seated themselves in silence on the ground, and the man quickly shuf fled and dealt the cards which he drew from his pocket. Rose's hand trembled slightly, but with an iron will bhe forced back her nervousness, discarded and asked for three cards in a steady voice. It was a strange scene, the plunging horses, the overturned coach, the frightened passengers and the two. seated at that strange game. The moon, bright and cold, lent her light, shining on Rose's uncovered head, with its golden hair, and on the dark face of her opponent. With a look, half regret, the outlaw laid down his cards. "Three aces," he said, slowly, and looking curiously at the girl, half deciding to divide with her, she had borne herself so bravely. But there was no need. With a little smile she, too, showed her cards. "Aces are high," she said, "but this trip deuces win," and there on the ground lay the four deuces. "It is yours," ho said, calmly; then spoke a few words to his companions, who grumbled somewhat, but submit ted to his stronger will. The coach was righted and the lug gage put back in place. Dandy Jim, Btill unconscious, was laid Inside on the straw. The passengers, trembling and pale, took their places, and the outlaw turned onc more to Rose. "Dare you drive?" he asked. "Yes," she anbwered, bravely; "I wilL" Gravely and courteously he lifted her to the beat and handed her the reins; then, half-hcsitatingly, held out his hand. Hose instantly gave hfm hers. "I will not betray you," she said, softly, "and the others dare not." Fifty minutes later Rose drove her foaming horses up the narrow streetof Angel's Camp two minutes ahead of time. TXTOGKAPHICAr, EKROK, Tr.nnF Wood B. Byer Is this the hone yor advertised? Liver E. Stables Sure Wood B. By cr There meat havt been some mistake made in the print ing of the advertisement. It said the horv; was five yean old and worth a hundred dollars. Didn't joa mean a hundred years old and worth five dol- 1 at9. J.ruf t wlLuJL "A TRAINING IN CLEANLINESSES A FORTUNE." COMPLETE YOUR EDUCATION WITH SAPOLIO MERCURIAL Aboat ten vicars ;o 7 "iwwBKSkH rninrt a s er w of Mmvl ?- son. Leading r&rsicUits presented isedJcxae after racuIciM?,thicUI tookm'tliouttByreltef. I also tried uiercnriU ami pecwh remetllc?, with m&acceful revolts, fcntiKhfcli broochs en an attack of is;ercurial rhensatfem thas iour years 1 gave nj all remc&cs and began usuu? S. S. S. After takinc several bcttlM I was entirely enrert and ablo to rwnnio woufc. 3 me Ttxuc3c mcuicmo lor MtM poisoning HHlayoa the maitM.1 Treatise on" Blood ami Skin Wvases "JMil free. Starr Jsi-tcmr Co., AUaats, g A BEAUTIFUL MUMMY. Fcatm-M of Twelfth Ontnry I.tJy Pl-j served la time. 1 The most beautiful mummy in thN world was recently unearthed in a suV terranean crypt of St. Fides church la Schlettstadt, Alsatia, which had beer closed up and, in fact, forgotten for one hundred years or more. St. Fides'i church was built by members of th Ilohenstaufen dynasty in the eleventh century. The crypt was originally in tended as a burial place for the princes of that house. At the beginning of the twelfth century the black plague visited the town and he vaults wer walled in, says the New York World. At the beginning of this century tha stone and mortar were partly rcMOTcd snd a small opening made jaat Vi2 HOST BEATTTirOT. ITCMMr IX TnE WORLD enough to allow a man to crawl through, but the investigation led ta no discovery. The recent investigations were more thorough. Electric lights were intro duced and excavations 'were madti ,under the direction oi noted archaeolo gists. It was then that n mummy, more beautiful than any- now in the possession of the great museums ami collections, was discovered. It lay in a grave which had once been filled I13 a wooden sarcophagus, and its outlines ihad been perfectly preserved. by a coat 'ing of lime. This led to the belief that the corps was that of a woman who died during 'the time of the black plague, for i( was customary with the people of that ,Tcriod to cover the bodies of all vie tims of the terrible diheae who in life belonged to the nobility with oxide of calcium. Only the forcpnrt of the head aad breast of the mummy could be ro. moved in their entirety; the rest broko into ninny pieces uud has not yet been restored. The face is that of a woman of about thirty-five years, beautiful and noble in outline. The hair was coiled ou the back of the head. The corpse was originally clothed, according to the revelations of the quicklime, in a loug linen shirt of wonderfully fine texture, a knitted jacket, and over tlu's lirnn petticoats. Around her shoulder had been a mantle dreped in heavy fohhu These who saw the form when it wm first brought to light said It looked Ilk an image from another world. The body is thought to be that of Princess Iiildegard, daughter of Duch ess Adclheld of Schwabcii. the great grandmother of Kaiser Rarbaroaaa, of whom the legend rcportn that he b asleep in the KyffhauBer mountain. Iiildegard died at SchletUtndt itf the beginning of the twelfth ecn tury, after having nured her mothe through the plague. "Phippi really raved over the play lait night." "I don't understand what he could see about it to- " "That was just it( the ha that was in front of him completely shut off hi view." Inter Oean. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. lj.V.HKIxxzn, H. Linrmrov. AtJtauiC'ulr !r-alI(jnt. J P.Ai.L.v. Ki J'nlilfit. State National Ml OF n'JUUMTA, HAS. UAI'ITAU HUKl'l.Ut. f 100,000 100.00a DMUECTOItH: Jf-hc B. Cer. W. F. Crtn. J P. AHa. 3 W. Ali-n. I. V. H-aJr h. Umilmri. JrA. II i fclirique, L. U. hkiur.er, J aioc L. ijtuiwrd. DAVIDSON & CASE John Davidson, 1'oineer litimbennei of Eedgwick Con my. . ISTaWJSTIED :-: JX:-: 1870 A mpJet fcifelc f lln Lambsr fcJilugles. Lata. Doors, fash, etc., alway culiaad. Or.ce find yards on Mt l ry at to. leeD Dtt;rJfcjfe- cl 'rtt, am hrmcU Tarda t Inios City,, Okl. Losia Clt7f 1 lteuf -Mine, r4t Creek Jl .Lnod, Okuboiaa territory. a iM2ri-M '. srkn.m:M S$&L&& -:.-- -2-siSr. .