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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 24, 1898, 2, Image 17

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I " thjq atfN. SUNDAY. JULY 24. 1808. " ' m
I HllflV TAVl'lltK IS 1V1TAT O.VK OP
n , ur.it si;x calls niuu
I plir 1 Worm Tlmn n Iloro nnd la Capable of
(Idling Mini nml Woman to I)eiprntliin
9 ( iirln In Dnnip Weather The Hnrgntn I
B Hunt Suggestion" for Hendgenr Velli. !
I Iluinin vampires Is thn way one woman do-
8 Krll,(iTtiln of her icnualntances Hhowris
I lunchim: with "ree otliur women In a hotel
I pwtnurint iceentlj. nml wns startled whon ono
i ol tli'M-ir'J ' xelalmed. '
I "Whj.l rjiiiri, what In the world nils ou? j
r Ynuiewd Hie iMMhlnco 1 sawyoujester-
I ,h, ,n J mi UP" I
1 Yo'i '1" l"ok ull). Hj fagged out," put In ono i
of th' others " Has tho heat usud you uul" j
fi ".Si, answered ln lij tho name of Franco.
I "1 iluli" en hot weather " !
Vmi liHik as It "U itiiln't haicnspnrk of llfo ,
I teftliiJ u.uslf till nf jour vitality had Bono,"
J cuiiinii nlcd number four
1 ",iii w -(ruck tlm mil on the hoail," an-
f nwitl I'ranrii laugtildlj. "I have no llfo
ift in tin' I'm I ("'ii upending tho morning
1 with 4 h tin.i i umpire. Mr Upstirt Nuwrlch,
I oi 1 1 in .ili,r In tliN condition uftcr a tow
& I, iit-i I hi'l l' itil'.illlnlltdiip"
' v hii'iinii iimplri', ' toinnd'd tho hostess, a
' stout. ji'Mj woman, in . pu-7.led lono. ' Who
ter heard of a liuuian umpire? 1 thought
xiiuiiius wro billevod to ho ghosts, evon
amoui; 1 eu lo w lio think thej ovist A human
nmiiiel Nh1miiI would ovor h.io thought of
i tint but jou, Fiances You nro u iiuer duck,
lc ill Mrs Upstart Nowrloh n I ore. puro und
rjmplo Of course. I don't know her well, as
nnilo, I'm th-inkful to saj for sho tires mo
t, marlj to death "
"ou aro very much mistaken If jou think
hor v bore," answered Vraucos dollboratoly. " I
toll jou fho Is otio of these humun vamplroa.
Unfortunately then) are lots of- them among
j women, That's one reason men aro so eolflah.
I pity a m vn w ho ha u mother, sister or wife
who Is a v umpire from tho bottom of my heart,
Tslk about temporary lu-anlty causing so
man j suicides! 1 don't bcllevo fits of inadnosa
aro in It with women vampires when it comes
to Inciting men to ond tholr lives. A
woman boro Is ono thine ond a woman
vunplro auito nnother. When you are with a
woman boro you can appear to ho Interested in
w hat sho says, and all tho time you can bo plan
ning your now gowns, thinking of w hero you
will spend the summor. or just any old thins.
When jou leavo hor, I'll admit that you havo a
tense of mental fatlguo. but it is ahoalthful sort
of mind tiro and Is the result of bolng forced to
orpear interested. Not so with tho vara pi ro.
Bho absorbs your Intorest and a t ton t ion. She
forces you to listen to her. Independent men
tal activity on your part is out of tho question
In hor rreseneo. You must eivo hor your un
divided thought, and then sho boeins to taka
the very life out of you, toabsorb all ot your vi
tality, to rob you of every bit of mental vleor
tint you possess, which rosults In complete,
phj deal enerv atlon."
"Would jou say that our friend Nellie
TNorthineton was a vampire?" Interrupted tho
hostess, and every woman of them pinned
back her ears, as tho expression trees.
" Decidedly sho in," answered the one called
f Frances. "Poor Dick Worthlnctonl If ever I
felt sorry for a man he is tho ono. Peoplo sa"y
Cf ncrally that thoy think It Is an outrage thai
Dkk breaks looso every now and then and tots
ulT on a w ild tear with some of his old bachelor
friends. 1 say these llttlo bats are his savins
Brace Tho mlnuto that man Bets Into tho
house Nell begins to tell him about her thou
Miid and ono ailments, to berato hor dozen and
one doctors, to declare that their little girt
is unwell and on tho vergo of a tertible
Illness, to speak of tho hardships of keeping
house and minnlnc servants, and then
she begins to call him To account for his day's
dolncs. Sho makes him clvo her a detailed
Morj of his movement, and if the poor mau
wants to walk around the block to smoke an
ulter-illnnar cigarette she Immediately sus
tiett. that he is cotnroutto takoadrlnk and
tills him so She doesn't allow htm to smoke
In yie nous, because the odorof tobacco I dls
aeioeable to her and trylnc to her sensitive
throat If Bho'd stop complaining lone
enough to glvo her throat a Chance to
rtst it would probably get stronger,
hhe does all of this In a whining
little voice and forces him to listen to it. I In
knows that if ho doesn't a hysterical scene
Jsiureto follow, which would shame tho star
l narder in an asylum full of hysterical patients.
There was something humorously rathetio tn a
remark that Dick made to me not long ago. or
ti'tter stilt, pathotlcally humorous He said to
nie early one Monday morning when I mot
him on the elevateil station: 'lllsa Fran
ies. don't you thhjk ho-iven was mlpthy
good to pive us six days of rest after Sunday 7
I do 'Ho spoko with great feeling,! assure
yon 1 hat woman saps the life right out of this
man blie robs him of all ambition, all Interest
In life, and naturally im is of a hopeful, buoyant
owns Moh and Is remarkably clover "
Well. Nell and Mrs Newrloh aro about as far
removed as the poles." remarked tho pretty
jiouuK matron In tho part j.
les, but they uro loth vatnpires just the
pam only they are of dllTrent kinds.
I vo known Lottlo Nowrlch since she waa
SnJL'I'0 ""T,. Bjrl llyine away up in
northern New York, hhe was as poor
a? m?ltX' but sho had brains and was a
student I got hor a place as teacher In a
private family here, and for years I lookod after
ler.lntroduelnBlier.as yon all know, to alj of
my friends, swell and othnrwiso. I saw to It
that she received much attontion, and for a
hS!JillnK,uwwJt Bwlmmingly. -fhen Lottie
gfxan to write, too, and succeedod vnry well,
hue made moro and more money as tlmn wen
K'1 erew more and moro high and mighty.
.,,il.(V?i"lt.h me an0 eTPI7 day I found my
2ifr,i!h 1(nTl1C m.8-, I oouldn't imaglno what
ailed me. ami fancied I had as many diseases
S2Jm w,,0,,'al, Just read a patent medlcino
sfSK1! i nru?r. ,cacK ono ' bor nervous,
fH.r,&M in,H J .f.olt s ,flata" a nourjdor. men
!, Jiy "I1 Plyicalljr. and finally I got away from
i Afl,ffo separated I regained my npr
S8i. hialth' .,,ut I noticed that when we
mm?iln i0".180.1 ? W1 the '1 weakness,
S hialiB5d1ph);?Jeal- Sne complained eternally
i.bt!i lot.. '-. jsrlotl because my dressos
Sa'9 11 could do things that her work kept hor
iCTlnfcTa.,??e'l ."P H'nerally. It was
iTiai ' V I.' and 'm? 'me.' me' with
P!ithl8n.nownni1 always will be, just as It
JSnniiM11 l'mn vampires. Hhe married a
R,nnw"ll a Jrinef1 Income, but it did not
of m.nfLa J?" "J11?:1"0"!, ,H,1 talM eternally
?Lth0KX0 of ,th ohildren. of tho house, of
!rnifcr. an'l i1f" n'1 ?h'n'1' 1' a
iPnLvii St entertaining-, and what hap.
K Hno sapped tho, vitality of her
f .nPAR?l'.l.Blwa7 s'lal1 ll'eve that she
f,l?1ir..knf1.e,,'1,ra, ,Uo you wonder that I am
S.ili?fa,Wra v!,l '9 hor whon in aeom
riratlvely vory short lime she could kill a
?Lmn!?iannV,8n.ttllt to mo about tho woman
vampire1 Of all dangerous specimens encom-
frf',!li,,n our t"5? "h9 ls lho onft '" 8 'nost
carefully guardad against hy man."
ouia.r. nht." agreed thu other three
hnr. 'UL1! i1ia,iJh? fTalplnBr of a hundred
EffifMi".1!1 '' ' T ,l?,!,;v, (1 warn them all,
colli ctlvuly and Indivlilnally, acalnst her."
"In easii tlio Government weather hreeder
oontlnuos to glvo us this horrid, sticky
wc.ither that would take tho kink out of a
poodleV hair." said a clover girl, "I'll toll you
a M-'Tet whleh will keep the curl In tho most
t,?rr,,' ,'k M.r-'lhthalr Hut It Involves nro.
Win !- '"",,"!l1'nrle, !,T raper. I warn jmi
Bl,Vm,L ' V' "' '.llrt l,nlr "" ho thoioiiglily
rir n.V'T. "' a'".' I,J tl"1 ww- 'I' " should not bfi
noii olti.iicr tbmi once in three neeks even
'" K ',"l'"r i " ",ot nnly luJn'"H wnmaii'H
moi'S i k'l"r. ''."I nl"". nl- It mi
rirnSfhi1? i,11)' ,vl",n ri'tlilmi tint
It -,ii h ,ui "Ml h l" worT wived nr purled
Mm,,.,u, n tor )n l01tr ll0nlx
fidrt. , "''"hoiiM .n tnkennotto nnvt'iho
uin' i. . Yvt 'i"lr"l".' Hi t.' Is n natunl
llMlnu. ,KW ,lr .'"J curl lii the hair vvhieh
' WMMi, "i",H "i",'kv ""Mey, eiirl-ilcitiueliM.
J," ',' ' ;; "lis w i h u,o Int. nao heat, vi ill
tl. ... i, c .i'" "."iris into .trincs befoio it Is
limn tu i online i linn, in ,, lllflr nsain."
Mnio Wfiin, nswim niiivmlajH than over he-
roro''""1 " ult Is Hut tnthliiK suits mo
now built with a vlow to use rather than to
SlfVi.t'I" "niiKiii".s The wim clrl wears a
water m i " "" V J.1' 'llk rubber when In tlm
1 iir ' I . "" "'" u blessi-d ulth naturally eiiily
ftrnioi .'?' f""w ,.M "'ind tho trt ol striney
e.niM.i .",''', ""d mi woman exlMH lieautnul
U e"ak!.i' ' ,roU wla'" hercumning fcl.'ij
llytln war. theiH. kadot hci'iiiH to be rlnht
in the rlnc acniii It has mmo to llfo i. ith n--ntiiied
vlc..r The very newest rlbboi h fur
Sulm ,"' ,!,,', iiltrliniiiliii:Kiinil tho hit. ht
t V. ' ull' lilkl lot pitioms 'Ibe i.ots
con ii .i!' .'""' , ""'"" L " M'lTMlu re Mrll.li n
emu imhi, r aiMihM.riiiriflliPd.iy
This l tin, w,llH)II n,n ,i nnly bath robes
pcaiabl.. i,ro the ,ue mudo of thin Turi
uii toweling Tin) newest uro as loud as a half,
made man's pi-aloe of his creation They have
nu.'e polka, dots, somo of them as big as a all
r dollar. In a strikingly contrasting color.
wJMfcniriiiiiiiiiiiiiii i s - ,-,
Most of tho combinations nro nothing short of
startling. Ono of tho most popular It
a palo pink gown with purplo dots and
i'SSieJki.A22'.no.r.i.1 of.dellcain crenn with or
ango dots, and st II anoihor. designed to orate
SlLlVL? ?r?"!" '" lm' bl,m Kmblned with a
flwiE'nWrW0P,lt.l,7 hydo womon
VY? !o.tll0.!0 things when It in justaseosy now
tlstlc? V 80 nro dnlnt,r nnc nr"
Bargain time Is lioro. A more man said that
ho counted tho number of times ho heard tho
word "bargain" In tho car between Elghty
nlnth stroot and Twenty-thlrd street tho other
mornlnc, nnd It reached tho soventj-.sovon
notch But who can afford to pay any attention
to what n man sajs, csjicclalty when it eomes to
bargains? Thero are bargain alos of this,
that, nnd tho other thine for ovory
day In tho week and every hour in
overy day Them's no uso dwirlnii It:
hajfthelnritaln-seeking women In tho world
ha'f the time don't know what they buy and
w by thei buy It Poproio the truth of this a
w hole ("USUI ot men wore Immensely nmuscd
nt the loud. voiced confession of n girl as they
Si".1 ,ho Hrookljn Bridge oueriaj last week.
Did you know that Blank A Blnuk arc bal
ing ncrentsnle of bonks at their store?" she
asked her companion
" N,Jjii WJ" X)V r,'P' "rn kI"I Ton told
me I'll stop thero on my way home "
oud better," suggested the o'her, "for
nover In my llfo havo I seen such hnrcilns In
tmoks, Vt hy, I got three of the largest honks I
ever saw in my life thero ot txi cents each.
1 hey ate perfeetlj tre-men-ilniiH "
.. J' ,.n,f 5vore UlpT 7" asked her friend.
1 d dn't look to see. but 1 te" jou they aro
"That settles It." s-ild the other "I need
some blB books to setoff my Imokcase. too."
rringoused to bo u favorite trimming yoars
ago It Is now making Its reappearance Somo
of the sw el lest parasols ure finished with deep
silk friiijw. and it tsa rollof niter so much laeo
and jilnked silk ruffling.
It Is vory bad form to wear any kind of veil
except n wash veil or ono of chiffon or suivlng
silk with a sailor hat. Wearing a veil of black
net vi Ith such a hat Is shout like wenrlnu a full
dress tlo with a negllgiV Hhlrt ChllTon veils
make tho avcrago woman look sotnueh piettler
nnd voungor than any other face covering tint
it Is hard to understand w hj ho does not selre
overy opportunity to use them
Linen colored handkerchiefs of pure linen
aro tho latest fashion. They aro more sen lce
abloon the links, awheel, anil for all outdoor
UBe than the dainty bits of whlto linen usually
carried by women.
An F.nrlj Experience That a Crime Itecnllcd
tu New York rhysiclnn.
" It's a queer world," said a New York physi
cian as ho laid tho morning paper aside.
"What prompted that original remark?"
asked a visitor.
"Well. I was just reading an account of a
stabbing affair, and It Huddenly occurred to mo
thatlhad known the man who did the kill
ing." The doctor settled back in his chair and
drummed on the tablo with his Angora, and the
visitor ate his omeletto and waited for tho
story. Aftor a fow moments It camo.
"When I first began to practice I dldanlm
menso amount of charity work. Kvery fellow
does that at tho start for experience, and later
ho koepa It up for humanity's snko I had
pretty good success with children and made
auito a namo down In the tenement districts
and incidentally spent most ot my pocket
money on my patients. That was before the
day of free strillzed milk for sick bibios and
dozens of institutions for the relief of tha poor.
" Ono summer n woman began bringing a
sick baby to mo. A small boy, about X yoars
old, always camo with them, and seemed to be
fairly strong and well, but tho baby was a piti
ful littlo thing with a thin, white faco and big
bluo eyes with a look of pain In them The
woman seemed an Ignorant, honest soul, and
gonorally woro a thick dark v oil to hide a Mack
eja or great bluo bruises. It's easy enough te
figure out a thing llko that, jou know, but sho
neverspoko of hor husband or complained, so I
didn't ask any questions. She brought the
baby often, nnd eachtlme Itlooken more waxen
and sorawny, but I couldn't find out th.it the
child had any disease and all tho symptoms
pointsd to ft lack of nourishment At list,
one morning I said to the mother that
I believed tho baby was starving, and
that I didn't Intead tn allow hor to
leave the offlee until she had told me the truth
about the affair. Sho looked stubborn for a
moment and wouldn't ansiveF. hut then tho
tears bsgan to roll down her brulced. dlteol
oredchaeks. and she caufessd that she didn't
havo enough food to give the babj She worked
h-vrd, but her husband drank and took every
cent sho made, and beat her every day Into tho
bargain. Bho was fond of the brute in spite of
all that, and told me a long story about the
heavenly nature Hie fellow had before ho began
to drink so hard I told hor shit ought to go to
court and complain of him: but she wouldn't
listen to that nnd abused me roundly for ad
vising a wife to turn against hor man
" Finally I told hor I would givn her a quart
of milk every day I wouldn't glio her tho
money because I didn't covet the privilege of
buying bad whiskey for the husband; but I
would pay the nearest milk depot to uupplj her
with a quart aday That would feed the habr
and loavo a little for little Joe. who didn't look
quite so well as he did when the two first began
falling on me. After that I didn't hear any
mora about thooaseforavisek or two Thin
my friends turned upagatn 1 ho baby looked
worse than evtr. and tho woman's face was a
patchwork In bluo and green : but littlo Joe
was qulto rosy. I didn't understand. The
baby was In a bad condition, and 1 did what I
could for It. After I left my office I went down
to the milk depot The man said my womnn
had had her quart of milk everyday
"I puxzlod over the thing that night. The
noxt morning the trio were at myolllce Thp
baby's blue ej-ollds were closed, and I tbought
at first that It was not breathing, but fonnda
faint flutter. I couldn't see any reason for
such a state of things, so, once moro, I led the
woman into my private ofDco and shut tho
dbor. Then I said:
"'Now, look hero I There's a mystery about
this, and you'vu got to tell me what's tile mat
tr That baby's starving to death, and I want
to know what you've done with the milk.'
"Tho woman looked scared and turned palo
botween bruises. Then she cave a sort of wail
and jumped up. still holding tho baby.
"'No, the bahy didn't have the mllk sho
said In a frantic sort of way. 'I gave It to littlo
Joe. There wasn't enough to feed them both
and Joo betnn to get sick, nnd I loved him let
ter than I did the hahy I ain't had a crust to
cat mjself. but I couldn't let .Toe die. Tho
baby's only a girl, and If she does llvo she'll b
unhappy llko roe, and I don't lov her like I do
Joe I thought boro of them wire going to die,
and I couldnt live without Joe. bo 1 gave him
the milk, and just let tho baby havo a little.
May be -ou think I ain't suffered watching the
liaby, but I couldn't sparo Joe I coirldn't.
Homo day he'll be a man. and I'll be proud of
him A man enn do anything, hut a girl would
just do what I've done. Joe shan't die '
"Hhe was screaming the words out and
seemed nlmost crazy The thing was awful : it
made mo feel heiitslek,
'"Why, you idiot,' I paid. 'Why didn't you
tell me? Id have looked out for Joe, too '
"Just then the baby opened Its ojes great,
unranny. weird ejes In the tlnj fai It nt ired
at me Inn inli-orable way that inmle my heart
come Into my throat Then nil the light died
out of the eych, but the) ntdl htarf d
"There was jrio use rnjlng nnjthlng more to
the mother fine snt.down and looked at the
baby in a quiet, stunmd wa-j 'then sho
naehod out and put one urm aiotiud little Joo
and hi !d him tlftht. I mM her I would keep on
paying for the milk as long as sh'1 wanted It,
and she and Joe nni' the liM) in-lit homo
"I never saw (hem again When 1 wntto
the hniiw they had moviil and nr. one .-reined
to know where they had f one Joe s tho fellow
who hn just niuiilerrd n ninn In a lloweij a.v
loon I wonder what the girl would havo been.
It's a qui tn world "
ni.tm oir, ov ni:ir nifw
Cuatnmnr In n ltnitrj ltetaiirant Anton
lubes il n .Tnller.
"Wi'(T"t nil Uliidnii' in lers," Bald tho waiter
In I.yniinV 11 ui'( ri-it Limit "bull got one
tliihnooii that iii-iu i lirniK nienutor the IniM
mh You kiiniv how hot It w.iw Well, a man
e line in l.t re, as I risk na could be, and iinh red
np'nlnuf wlnat eikes. 'I lint was prettj 1j.u1,
but lent them fur him. Then he bi'cnn look
ing nrouiiil the table fnr Mimethlng that wasn't
"' What's wanting?'" I asktd him
"' W'lie-i 's tlm nine nil i 'lie asked
I go' mill Mm oil in N'n n her hi' would do
vi'fh it. nnd I u In tle.sed If lie dlilti t Inlf
i. ij.i, it... i n ilnnvi r t no ikeiiaiidi ittlieinus
ii it in inn tinsi-s
li 1.111..1I111 ho much that I Hunt fot,ot
) Kivc hit .1 1 In ek "
1'lie llrr In tin. Ilulljlinrk ninM)ln,
liar'. 1 1 iliinoiuin ill' other daj "said the
middle-aged man, I sin a nee bury itsolf In a
holljb ie. h ohviiu Tli.it si" n. 1 1 itrj familiar,
and It hUggCD'-1 vnsuel) Hninethllig moro,
which, howei r, (111 not Jo. a 111. inttu tak(
fnl in in in) muni But it came 111 11 minute,
and I crept up und folded the Howi r together
and held the bee a prisoner, and then tiroke
tho flower looo from tho stalk of tho hollyhock
und held It up to my ear to hear tho Ice hum,"
NonieiiielnlkedAliont T'nulilimnlile Mothers
nml the KHeet nf the Higher Kiliirntlon nt
Wninen Simple Utiles That Wnuld Trt
vant Much Sltlinci Among Ilnlilrt.
These nro busy days for tho dlspensartcs and
fatal dajs for tho babies. Even In uptown
neighborhoods and among the well-to-do. doc
tors are kept busy with the littlo ones. And
yet. In aptta of tha hent. thoro Is littlo oxcuso
for the prevailing sickness, according to ono
"Fully scven-tctithsof the Illness anions ba
bies Is directly duo to the Ignorance, 1n7lnesa
or Incompetency of tho mothers." said a physi
cian who hns gained vvldo reputation for his
HUceess In tho treatment of babies' diseases
and whoso practice covers tho worutof tho ten
ement dlstrletsaiulthomostfashlonnble neigh
boi oods of the city "It has nlwajs been bo,
and the population of tho world Illustrates the
thiory of the suriiial ot the Attest It is a
Homier Unit any of us nro nllve, nnd, nlthnugn
conditions tire Improving, it Is surprising that
tho moittilltj nmongehlldrenls not even gtvnt
er th'in It Is The theories concerning the caro
of babies of forty jenrs ago are enough to make
01104 hair stand on end. and the worst nf
it Is, thettaditlons stick bo lightly that It is
very difficult to uproot them Tho mothers
among Hie poorer class nro too Ignorant to
understand the sanity of modern methods, and
tho educated mothers aro elthor ovei Indul
gent or Influenced by tho ndvlco of older wo
men, whocllngtotradltlon It Is n pleasure to
work with the jonng mothers tu well-to-do
families to-day Thoy aro Intelligent, rational,
tamest, nnd roidy to assist a physician: but
tho grandmothers nnd maiden stints, with tho
best Intentions in the world, play havoc with
the babies.
" Now right hero I want to say ono thing, nnd
Bay It strongly. There's an awful amount of
nonsmso talked about the carelessness and
Irresponsibility of fashionable mothers, nnd
about tho higher education of woman lending
to neglect of children. Peoplo assert thttt the
most devoted and self-sacrlflclng mothers nro
found In tho common walks of life. I saythnt
Is nbsoluto rot I'v 0 had experience with thou
sands nnd t homands of mothers of all sorts and
conditions, and I'vn found that the better edu
cated tho woman Is tho better mother sho
makes. Our college girls havo clear, logical
minds Thoy know something of physiology
and lihyslcs and ltrgleno. "i hen I explain to
ono of them the vital Importance of a
certain projiortlon of fat and BUgnr In
a babj's food or tho danger of slight
mistakes In diet or In tho caro of a
baby fho understands exactly what I mean,
feels tho responsibllltj-. and follows my direc
tions to tho letter. Tho ignorant mother in
dulges tho child, neglects my directions, nnd
prol nbly fibs tome when I tax hor with having
dlsohoj-ed orders As for odcty women, I do
not find that they neglect the babies They
don't h.ivc them in their arms nil the time and
ure not perpetually feeding them, but that's
luckj for tho babies I know dozens of wealthy
mothers in this city, lenders in society, women
whose cheeks are good for thousands, some
times r millions, who spend hours evoryday
preparing their bablnV food, and will not allow
anj one elo to attend to the bottles, bcauso I
havo convinced them that one cannot rely upon
a nur- in such matters
"Slothur devotion Is seldom lacking, but
Ignornncc can do as much harm as deliberate
negligence, and tho majontj of mothers tiro
ignorant. Mne-teiiihsnf the diseases nf chil
dnn coino from dietetic causs JUther the
babies are not fed with the right thing, nr thev
are fed in an improj er manner In thn efts" of
a nursing bahj, the diet nd health nf tho
mother hai-, nf course, much to do with tho
health of a child, and jet it l might j holdom
jou flu I n nivther rational and Bolf-sierlllolng
on that (Hilnt Among the pnor. one ot thechief
thilig- we have to contend with Is thf teu habit.
Almi -.t til of the women keep tea stewing on
the back of the stoie and take a drink of It
even little while They've a theory that It Is a
' good thing for a nur-ing mother, and you can't
persuade them that It is injurious to the bahy
and lays the foundation frr rleki t. nnd nene
1 wiaktiei.iv R( rnniinon among pnnrehlldicn
I "Then the ehildn-n an allowed tn at all
I sort of things that khonldn't mt-rtliolt stom
ach -particularly Btsle bananas and nthr
fruit The rerents are prnnd nf a joungstor
1 when he will at anything that is given to him
. Vnolh. rmUerab'e ptae'iec is putting sugar in
the milk, s that the bibs -hall like it In
poor families, whore tho mother has to work
and can't b lotlured she'll ge a 1 ahy al
most atijtliiug to keep It quiet lump utaror
binanas. and often psregorfc We have anj
numborof children brought to the dlspnsiry
in a regular parcgorlo drunk "Vnothor re
source of busy mothers and one which Isn't
confined tn the poor i th rubber nljiploor
paolfW.' ait Is 1 ailed 1 dare shj 1'ie eon
lls.ent( d thrnstnds of those things They aro
1 an aboniinitlon Thfy dr-iw a baby's mouth
Sndttethrtllout of hapo. and then they are
ropped in ill sorts of pUr-r-s and accumulate
all corts of germs: but hack thoy go into tho
Lnby'B mouth just tho s-inie
" It lh ennier for poor pec nle tn feed a bottle
baby eorieetly vhan It used to be Rtnrill7o,l
milk ischeiti, and a phjslciin's certificate will
prouiru li fir nothing 1 h"n most mothers
know enoiuli to boll th" milk themselves bo
fore ailing It to babies In families where I
ean dcind on careful attention 1 nrd'r tho
ml'k heiteil ti only lTi'. but It ls safer to tell
busj or Ignorant mothers tn bring tho milk to
a boll Cow s milk, modified to suit the caso, is
the onlj sensible diet for ehlldien, the nnly
tiling that approximates what luiturn Intends
them tn have The various food" arognodln
issesof bi"kns as 'omporarj makeshift, but
none of them contain", enough fat, and they all
have too much sugar They may tank fat,
but they don t make wtrong habit Howevor,
as I said, thej are most valuable at times
"Of eouise, dlarrluMi is tli gn'at summer
enemy of babies Chlttlren nro constantly HI
fed. but thoy pull along through tho cool
weather, beiau they aro strong enough lu
other waj s to fight thodUetlve derangement.
Their strength and nerve force aro undor
mined, though, and tho Hrst hot weather floors
them. That s why thero am more bahy deaths
In June than In August It Is a charing nut nf
all the babies that have been hinging to life by
their oyobrowsdurlnc tlm winter
"More cue In feeding Is nr ossiry In sum
mer th in In wJntey, but there s not enough at
tention paid to the matter during the winter
Upgulirlty In feeding U a prlnelplo that fow
inotlif.r. uinlorstaiiil Nothing should be al
lows d Ni interfarii with feeding a baby at regu
lar intervals, and nothing should Induce thn
mot In r to feed the child betwenn tho.o hours
A child of tiro months should I e fed oiery two
hours and twice during (he night After three
months It should I e h d every three hours mid
not at all nt night Some persons hold up tholr
hamlH In horror at th idea of wakening a sleep
ing baby to feed It, hut It ought to bo donn if
the bahj Is jhleepat,the regular hour for mealu
Thmhlld will bo right to sleep again, and If
that Ndiine through the day there will he no
neidof feeding the hahj at eight, whereas. If
the bahj is fed Irreaulirlj during (he day It Is
wldr Mwnkeaud icadyfor meals often dining
the night
' nii would be Fin prised to know how many
mothers, when 1 .n-k. 'How often do jnu feed
the hnbj?' answer, 'Oh. win never hoerles fur
It ' Now thut's .ihsiiluteli criminal nnd dfies
ns iniuh hniiii an bud tood, nnd the mistake Is
just nl out ,ib eoinnon In wealthj homes bm in
JKioroins If women could null be porsusded
tot, seriipnloiis about the care of milk and
Inittli k to use milk inodinVd wending to a
tiii-fwnilhj 1I01 tor s foimnl 1 ami to feed tho
ha bi will iibn iluti reg11l.11 ill. there would be
11 innai it m Iv little sickness among bablcB
' rlii r 'sano In 1 thing thai innki m meaner)
I .op o haie.ii soliitels no sense about nxeld ig
ball-B 1 alwav. expset a lot of 1 alls Mon Uj
iiinriiliiir to look after 1 n! les who have been
laid mi I j family 1 eitlrs or -illeiB on htimhy
tiiterii mil. Hi bnbv is r,r iiielu In tn hiishmrn
off mil is hindi d aioiii il and 1 miKcrl nnilMiin-lil-d
and I.isred ami tlekled and thn In tlm
evening f ie mother wondtru wlii the lubr Is
fiv.'iMi Niturnl'i in tie ujnililnc Its stom
neh 1c up 1 aid the doctor Is call, . t, nml
fe, N Ilk-swelling tluentli A luhv'rt nen.s
nie s. iiMtne, ilel'e.it Thnj wont st mil
-. 'itsnii 1 t nml 1 rm MUleior 11 bsbj Is
kepi, tin; m ue h p.nsii is bibyrnnht
not to be h mill, il iniieh M it hers do a gnat
diil or Ie rin thioiiKh then verj Inn. (or
bibles hi In ding (l)ini and cuddling tlu-m
A bsbj Bhoilld hum just fnoiigh liandllneto
give It exercise and stn ngllu 11 Its muscles,
and the rust of -the time it should lie In thn
ci lb. on the II. mi. or in n bo In the 1 orner. If
(lures nothing better, an I should Kit k mid
grow Mill' rsc 'I us in nlcss when ue talk
that wni, tu.t t istfispiiu ith. .ind that's n
of the liners the 1 111 at. d m. tlivihuiidnr-i'ii'd
men Iim t 1 inill. as nbniit nahj
elri'lii's l Ni'l 10 o. ir, ..ding, insrdtdsi
ing is 1 n 1 nl the most 1 ommoij mistakes 111
babj eaie In 1 Inter the bahj Is simply mtiflled,
ntnl In iMiminrt il Is roasted llTi) for fear it will
lakeeolil nf curso one has to exercise eoni
m nsi-ns- 11 d uarl ngalnst cha igos In ilio
w nrln r hut i hitwenthern balysliould Imi
d r . 1 n 1 1,'. r ,ih) js.oRihl.. Wneoftlie
.I'll I--1 ' 1 ti that itoinen hug t (lie Idea that
the I 1 1 sal. inn mint b( covered - ith flah
ii.d 1' s 1115k imi.seiise Thn child Is more
jinmed h flic verheatlng than helped by
jhellmnel In tin lis( place tho abdominal
li mil never stav where it belongs, bm rolls up
and hinds tin clii st ami lungs and does harm
there, and, in thu socoud place, It Isn't .heedeii
anrwav. Our best nuthoUty on babies' diseases
parfl that in hot weather tho only excuse for
baby olothlnela to keep the flies off. Mothers
have a way ot pinning blanketa ovor babies on
hot nights for fear of draughts or a change In
temporaturo. They. would do better to waken
occasionally and look out for the temperature
than to torture tho babies.
" Proper feeding and dressing would not do
away with Illness among bahles, but it would
work a wonderful reform. Hot weather Is hard
upon all of us, and a baby has loss power ot re
sistance thnn an adult, so thero ls bound to bo
morn or less baby sickness In summor. That Is
especially true In tho teneraont districts, where
the air Is foul nnd dirt universal, for cleanliness
Isnn essential for a baby. Another probiom
among tho poor Is tho dlfllcully of taklngnropor
caro of the food because of lack of Ice. but even
among tho poor Intelligent caro of tho babies
would save hundreds of lives
" When the babies do get HI It would bo Infi
nitely better If tho mothers would gobvndls
pensary at onco or havo a physician Instead
of trying homo remedies. Physicians give llttlo
medicine to children nowadajs, but they un
derstand dietetic problems nnd can usually
check disease In Its early stages hy simple
dietetic measures A great many bnby ailments
are duo to mlsonous mlembes in rollk: conse
quently milk should bo discontinued In such
cases Thero aro n number of substitutes.
Borne of the prepared foods may do, but it Is
(letter to trust to barley water or to oatmeal
ellj egg water, beef juleo or wlno whey,
rlio oatmeal jelly requires four ounces of
ontmenl and twelve ounces of water, boiled for
three hours Kgg water is made by beating the
whites nf two eggs In ono pint of bolloH water
nnd nddlngaplneliofsalt. I'orvvlno whey, add
to one pint of milk ntnhlospoonful of essence of
pepsin Heat until curds sepvate. strain, and
add ft prescribed quantity of sherry vv Ine All
these foods are In general use In baby hnspl.
tnlB , but ono must tlnd out w hat tho bnby needs
before changing its diet "
I suppose you sen pitiful eases at tho dispen
saries Doctor," said the re5rter to whom tho
physician had been talking
, "Pitiful! Why, you can't Imaglno It: but It
Isn t so bad as it used to be beeiusn morn Is
being done for the poor There's no reason
why any sick child should not have proper caro
nnd food now If the mother Isn't criminally
negligent, nnd I repent that seven-tenths of tho
Illness nnd denth among bibles laduntolgno.
ranee or carelessness among tho mothers It
would bo a good thing If oiery girl were com
pelled to take n thorough course In Intelligent
caro of babies before being allowed to marry;
hut. as the proportion of educated women In
creases, the proportion of hcalthj. vigorous
children w ill Increase That's a Biiro thing."
A Form of Ofllrlnl Extinction nf Incorpo
rated Commnnltlcs Peculiar tnNcivTork.
The New Y'ork Legislature exerelsed until
18-10, whon tho power was given to local Boards
ot Supervisors, tho double right of creating and
of abolishing towns. Origlnnlli the Legislature
moro actlv ely engaged Inert atlng thnn in doing
aw ay with law fully organized towns. Thero now
exist what aro known as " obsolete towns," or
ploccH which onei existed, but do so no lonser
officially, having been, as It vrere. wiped from
tho map In this particular New Y'ork is excep
tional. Itslistnf obsob'to towns ls very much
largor than Its list of Incorporated cities; and
somo of those towns which hnvo been dono
aw ay with ofllcially had a brief existence. The
same remark applies to tho "obsolete villages,"
very much fewer In number.
It was In Westchester county, for Instanco.
tho village of Sawplts flourished for fourteen
jearsand was thon snuffed out like a candlo.
Among the obsolete towns are thoso of Church
Track In Livingston eountj-, Bolona In Gono
seo. Halfmoon In Saratoga, China In Wyoming.
Bnell in Y'ates. Jericho In ChounuBO. West
Grove in Allegany, SuftraBe In Otsego. Hobo iu
Wjomlng. Erin In Erie. Bncktooth In Catta
raugus, Oak Orchard iu Orleans, Rico in Catta
raugus, and Caughnnwaga in Montgomery.
The theory of town goiernment whloh pro
vnils in New England, which In tho six Now
England States has been carried to what may
be called tho logical extremity of setting up a
boparato and independent township govern
ment, has never been recognized to a large ex
tent In New York. Township In New England
are regarded in philosophical phrase as" po
litUn! entities" or onlts ot repro&ontation. and
In several o the New England States, dosplte
changes in their Courtitutiona and statutes,
each town, however small, however meagre
and diminished Its population, and however
fnhlgnifloaut when compared with the large
Cities in the same btate, is inviolably entitled to
representation in the LcgislatHro Such a
town cannot be abolished. The political rights
ot lt residents cannot be taken from them and
their title to a separate political exlstenco Is
beyond the power of tho State to niter.
But in New Tork towns and village are
created by the lyogislnture. Originally where
a town was to be admitted, to bo incorporated
application to the Legislature was mado by
at least twelio freeholders affected by the
division, and a notlee of Intended applica
tion posted In at least flo public places
and published in the local papers. A
biirrej and map of tho town woro
made and filed In tho Secretary's ofllco. There
were elected by ballot in each town (not ex
cepted by statute), a hupervlsor. Town Clerk,
thren Assessors, a Collector, two Overseers of
tht Poor, ono or three Commissioners of High
ways, and four Jiihtioes of the Peace and Con
stables As many Pound Masters ns the elec
tors dternrined were chosen by a viva voce
vote of the electors One Oiereerof Highways
for encli road district, wieept In New York,
Long Island and Staten Itdand. was appointed
by the Commissioner of Hlghwajs. Assessors
ond Commissioners ot Hlghwavs were elected
for three jears. Justices for four joars, and
most of ths others for one year,
The div Islos between villages and townships
ess marked in Ksw York than in some States.
CATiiKmiAi. nmanTs ix svat.vun.
Not Entirely Deserted In YncatloM Time
Colnmbtn I.ibrnry Sormet,
When the everyday New Yorker visits Cathe
dral Heights in thoso vacattpn tlmos he expects
to find thu place dtsortod. Iu this expectation,
howevor. ho Is disappointed There is indeed
an unmlstakablo vacation look throughout that
airy region, for children play In all tho open
lots and In one a canvas pavilion sheltering
swings and other such contrivances for nmuso
ment Is labelled "Cathedral Heights PUy
Ground, private." But the university main
tains a thin stream of life even In
vaoation. A frw students bend ovor books
beneath tho great dome of tho library, and the
catalogue room is alive with officers and at
tendants. So, too, is the periodical room, Half
a dozen young women aro employed regularly
In the latter, and, In spite ot their occupation,
look amazingly like tho traditional summor
girl Alternately thoy kite tho ends ot
their penstaffs nnd Bot down mjstorlous
characters upon oflklal-looklng paper Stu
dents in enginoortng or tho ancient languages
make copious notes from tho periodicals de
voted to thoijo subjects nnd now and again the
white-haired old gentleman In charge of tho
room sends n loutish boj nbovo stalls to the
seminarian) In answer to a call forsomo French
or Italian periodical dealing with anthropology
or the new science of erhjie and criminals.
Meanwhile tho lecture halls are deserted, and
the bulletin board changes little from day to
day In tho secretary's office, however, the list
of boarding and lodging houses within a half
dozen blocks of the university dally lengthens
Here. Indeed. Is an Illustration of the ease with
which No- ork adapts herself to changed con
ditions rim years ago it would have been
dlflleiilt lo find lodglngsforfour or five hundred
jonng men wllliui ten minutes' walk of tho
loikj plateau upon which Columhlu I Diversity
now stands; to-dnj twice as many siien
lodgings as nre needed aro niTored (o
the unlversiti students of th" next cnllegiito
jear Already Hits are gnlng tin especially
suited tn the needs of students, and young men
mo hue hoard nnd lodging nt almost any
price their neails demand Other materlnl
needsnftbe university also begin to git hor
round It There are tallies d'hiMo suited to tho
taste and pocket nf the prnh ssors; there aro
dealers In stationery and text books, puriej-ors
of athletic poodr..elss photocrnpheisiind what
jnu will, all attract d hy the university and
o.icer to serve this new centre nf demand
Meanwhile th" street tar which havemadn
hnrte tn reath ill" 1'nlversltj Heights feel the
diilnoMsof vacation time (nrthit run ernwd
d In the inld-innrnlns hows between October
nnd Jiinenin almost emptj uowadaj". and the
bundled and one pirlpab'tlc tradesmen that
Ilio upon the penis nf studcMs are scattered to
(he fniii 'ilnds tn lu' ''(Tiurlit together again
null when theionl dujsof O'tobereonie.
Aluminum Ilnrnn1ines.
From Vi' n a$hln ilun t ermno AMr
CommurelfdAge1.1l Adiellnt Uouiaix reports
tn the State Department that aluminum U now
being used In tun iiiHiiilfacture of bleu les, and
m Innry auilioiillin bale forsomo time past
nui Ie an nOmt tneinpl i (Id 1 metal in plnei of
imp, coiiir s id steel fm a1 niileles of equip
ment carried 1 v nilniitl.i' 1nr lo mdiicellio
vi. Iclil as much rs j oxslbli
tVllh (hi tnmniilijeit die It -sliii Mlnlstei if
Mtir lintnrdi'fd aluminum horseshoes for 1I111
cnvalr. I'helliM trial Is noiv bein made by
the I'lnliu d dragoons, and (he horses are shod
as fullrnT shoe '( the new aluminum
iniidtl Ihilnee Ion nun foot dm (hree lenialn.
ing shoes being of liiw klnu now in imn 1 he
tilitl, will' h luisnlreud) lasted six weeks, seems
Jo hesatlsfaciorj hh the aliiinliiuni wuirs out
les rapidly and Is less mThUm! bv mud and
moisture thon the nrdinnrj choc The differ,
onco In weight Is about seventy grams Kvio and
one-half ounces 1 on each Hhot Mr Atwulsavs
the cost Is not greater at present, and will he
less as soon as IIiuhjhU moi mtiuufacturlug the
now bUou shall have been perfected.
X,ong-Drawn-Ont Bweetnen That Looks I.th
Skeins of Embroidery BUk Favorable
Views of the Mother Hubbard Attractive
nrsiof n Japanese Woman In n Kimono.
Bo much of tragical Importance In the coun
try's history Is going on just now that tho mere
annexation of somo Islands In tho Paolflo causes
only n rlpplo of satisfied comment In tho exolU
ins present, yet there are pooplo to bo discov
ered In the act ot rejoicing ovor tho annexation
of the Hawallans people who have been thero
and experienced tho delights of the country
for themselves. The woman who has beon
thoro ls especially delighted. Tho reason
for this? It Is vanity and gluttony.
Why, just tho other day a woman
who had visited Honolulu was beaming over
tho hope that Americans, too, might be ablo to
oatpol overy day have It bottled up and sont
to thorn cheap and that womon could buy
beautiful kimonos at tho same low price that
purchases them upon our Islands tn the Paolflo.
Bho was not at all a Brecdy looking woman,
and hor loxelluoss would load ono to bcllevo
that sho had a soul far nbovo pol. or lieyond
flnmliiBO-scattcrnd kimonos, for that matter.
Yet bIio looks pityingly upon jou as sho tells
you, whon jou romonstrato over hor material
ism, that you don't kuow the kind of iol or tho
kind of kimonos they have In Hawaii. She con
vinces jou about the kimonos, but you still ro
ciuln in doubt about tho pol,
"It ls delicious," sho snj s enthusiastically.
"And what is It mado ot?" asks a listener.
"Of tho roots of a plant resembling tho calls
"That doesn't sound nice," saj-s tho listener.
"Oh. but It Is, though." oontlnuos tho en
thusiast "The natives make it: nre the natives clean?"
asks tho llstcnor, dubiously,
"Oh, not at all Thoro ure iiw ful stories about
tho way thej rub out the roots with their hoots.
Oh I don't be shocked, though. Nice peoplo nre
very particular about where they buy tholr pol.
It's llko the Yankee pie; ou muBt know tho
lady as mukos It "
" A footless lady from a dime museum would
bo safest," suggosts the scoffer.
" Y'os," with a look of Injured dignity. " You
have to know that very clean, honest, self-respecting
Christian natives make your pol In
order to lie suro It Is all right "
" Certalnlj'." says tho scoffer in a tone too
serious to be entirely sincere.
"Thero is bo much that Is plcturosque about
It." goes on the enthusiast. " The natives beat
It out on white stones by tho waterside, nnd
then, whon you drlvo through tho town In tho
afternoons, thero aro llttlo whlto flags flutter
ing from tho houses having freshly mado pol
for sale. After It is beaten out It ls boiled, and
on the first day It looks like a vory gummy
white pasto. It Is dreadfully stringy, and tho
natives eat it tho first day with tholr Index fln
Bers. That day It Is called ono-flnBor jk!; the
next day two Anson? havo to bo employed be
cause the mlxturo ls thinner, and thon It 1b
called two-finger pol. and tiio third day threo
flngerpoi. It Is decidedly lormentod aftor ths
first day, you know."
"And did you oat the horrid fermented
paste?" asks the listenor.
" Y'es, certainly I did. It was two-finger pot
tho evening I ato it at tho houso of somo Eng
lish friends It was served with the roast meat.
The family had a calabash that ls, a hlg bowl
and they all stuck their forks In it In tho most
friendly fashion, just as tho natlvos do who
happen to have forks. Tlioygavo mo a littlo
bowl, though, all to myself, and watohei) with
speculotrvo amusemontto see. first, K I could
manage It, and then If I would like it after
performing the difficult feat of getting It up to
my mouth You have to dip jour fork In deep
and work It round and round very dexterously,
just as If jou were winding a piece of thread,
or rather lots of uncv en. sticky nlocesof thread,
and then lift it oulckh to your mouth."
'Umph." said the listener. "I'd feel as if I
were sw allowing a skein of embroidery silk."
" Well It does seem a liwlo llko that" admit
ted ths onthusfast. like that all mixed with
paste: but tho stringj part scums so soft and
delicate, jou know, that It goos down In a kind
of piquant pungent long-drawn sweetness "
The listener shook tier unbelieving head.
"Tell me about the kimonos," she demanded.
In a tone of hopo.
" Well, all the women wear them or Mother
Ilubbards W 0 got our Mother Hubbard stylea
from Honolulu, jou know."
"And oil the mon wish we d left them there."
said the listenor.
"My dear." went on tho enthusiast, "whon
you have lived as long as I have you will have
discovered that most men object to things In
their own families that they woll, you know,
positively admire abroad "
" In Honolulu, for lastance ?"
"Y'es, In Honolulu, and Paris, and. ohl lots
of places W hy, I have seen gallant young Eng
lish ofllcers making sheepa' eyes at slris In
Mother Ilubbards ontthem "
"Well, perhaps tho Mother Hubbards were
Oh. no: tho glrla were. You soe, eorsete
and conventionality aro not appropriate In that
ollmate Children and women, youne an old,
wear Mother Hubliards walk, drive and mar
ket In them. They ore made ot exquisite, fine,
airy materials, and, while I can't say I got quite
used to them. I did think they looked cooland
pretty out there As for ths kimoaos, they
wore charming My hestoss herself wore one at
that dinner. The repast was served, by the
way. In an Inclosed portico, with its shutters
opened toward tho bay. nnd the kimono Itself
reflected the shifting shadosof the water, beinr
an azure garment with changing lights of rose,
violet ami gold. The loveliest kimono, though,
was worn by a Japaneso a real Jp
aneso lady, whose beauty and butter
fly daintiness mado you bcllevo la the
rhapsodies of Edwin Arnold and Lafcadlo
Hcarn. Hhe wns the dearest llttls doll of a
thing, and her klmona was of a fawn color, a
shado darker than her satiny skin. The gar
ment wns embroldored In pink and white
cherry blossoms, and such embroidery! We
simply never get It upon Japaneso fabrios over
hero. The sleeves and folded-over front of the
Rown were faced with white creoe. and a soft
ttle Inner kerchief of rose color was folded
about tho Ivory throat and a wld ruse-colored
sash was tied Into a big soft bow behind, jnst
as wo see thorn on thn fans. By tho way,
kimono is a Japanese and not an Hawaiian
" fiow lovely 1" said tho listener.
"Yes, the garment was exquisite, and it
suited the littlo Ivory doll with her tiny taper
fingers covered with rings and hor hair and
losom gleaming with jewels When I say
gleaming with jewels' I don't mean," clano
lng down severely, at tho listeners hands,
that they were onr kind of jewels, great knob
by diamonds and things thnUeoin leerlngthclr
cost at J'ou Her jewels weie dainty and subtle
as she was. dear and modest as tier laughter."
"You arngrowlng Poetic." said tho listenor,
as sho put her glistening hands behind hor,
"Oh. one couldn't help going wild over tho
jewels of a Japanese woman, the doar llttlo
filmy butterflies, glowing with uncut gems;
thu pretty llttlo jingling bracelets of soft yel
low gold, flno ns silk threads: the twinkling
hair ornaments, modestly suggesting tholr
beauty hy refinement at, workmanship and de
sign rail jemels thni were, not blazing, purse
proud absurdities llko the diamond tiara I
wore (lu vory night I met tho Japanese lady.
I never felt Iminible about my tiara before, hut
when I camo homo thnt evening I took it off
and looked at it critically and saw hnwhlgand
prr tenuous and meanlngli ss it was "
"And you went and exchanged It next day
with tho Japanese lady for her jewels?"
"Oh, no: but I didn't wear It nny moro down
theio I sived It for honio admiration "
"And now jou really do want to wear
kimonos and eat pol for (he rest of your mortal
daf" asked the listener
Yes, Indteil I do wbou we ean buy canned
jml asehesph ns canned tomatoes andklmonos
nro offered at reduced prices on our bargain
lf,.in MOnilOSS IX OXT4HIO.
An Active l'rnpngnndn Conducted nnd Many
Converts Miuln.
Ottawa. July 20 Considerable alarm has
been recentlj excited In certain parts of thn
province by tho spread of Mormonlsm. A re
ligious body known ns the Latter Day Saints
the official designation of the Mormons havo
for snmo time carried on a very aetlvo propa
ganda In western Ontario, nnd mudn many
converts Special attention has been drawn to
(heir success owing tn (heir having held open
nlr baptismal services, at which, regardless of
the season, eonierts hnve been Immersed In
tho lake, although at limes It wns necessary to
cut holes throuuh tho Ice In order to perfonn
This I the nulj proi luce in which any sus
talnnd Mormon mis unary effort has been
in ide. or in which there ate any organized
oliurclns The head of the Church In Canada
isLlderK I EvaiiHof London, Ontario, who ls
one of the twelve ai8llert coiiflltutlric llin gov
erning body of tho soit There are about UH)
emigre ontionsin tho province, wltha total mem
buishlp of about 2.0UU Filtuoo mtsslpnarlba
are at work In Ontario Thoro Is no paid min
istry, tho religious exorcises being (tfoduetod,
us among Quakers, by mon w ho earn their liv- I
lull ou week, uuja inordinary worldly callings.
-- . . ; ussa H
r-Ro.HinI1 0!? IJoiomtfl. An offoetlvo. non-polsonousromody for Ants and Ooekroaches.
25c. at druggists, or sent by mall for 3fo.
E. 8, Wem.8. Chomlst. Jersey City. N. J U. S. A. i
'1 -1
j RATS.MICE .WATER P YN-fr10 ,-aj5s 1
-Tr-r-T j BUGS.ROACHES, &7n ArVfy'
I Ibedbugs&flies.I V yffnSv
Tho supper was laid on tho tablo trim.
When out comes, roaring, my young Bon, Jim,
"Ohldaddj. the ratsl A do?en nrtivo.
Are gobbling the supper, and baby, too "
My wlfo, with a scream, seized Iron and
I clutched a bottle, and made for tho room.
Never was heard such a hullabaloo!
It woke up the eat. and the torrlcr. too
The tferrlor thought wo were hunting tho ent.
Got a grip ot her tail, as nlie wont for tho rat.
Jim. with his hatchet, tumbled over a pall.
And tried to hold torrlor hick bj tho tall.
I caught Jim bv the wool, but rather too late
The tablo rocelved such a bump from his pato
That teapot, plates, lamp, chairs, babj and all.
Were upset on the floor, 'mid crash and
Tho pooplo about shouted " Mu rder 1" " Flro 1"
And tho nollco rnshod In tho causo to Inquire :
They'd lfston to nothing wo wnnted to stato. i ;
But to the noxt station luggod mo off '
straight. Jj
Sworn I was drunk nearly murdered my
wifo. j
And of my poor Infant endangered tho life. 4
Broken tables, chairs, and cj-ockery ware ; j J
Yl hen the Juatlco said. " What a savage old 85
bear." ffj
Not heodlngn word my poor wlfo did swear. lit
Imprisoned and fined, I cursed my sad fate. I
When latoly I learned, hut rathor too late.
Instead of depending on trnps, dogs or eats. ti.
My only protection was Ilouoit on Bats." J J!
E. 8. Wbi.i s. Jorsoy City. N. J. 1 1
1 ' - SSISSijiijjjjjjjjjjijjjjjjjijjjjJijjjijiiiiliiiiilBjiBSjlijjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjj II 1
1B(1 .. JT ex'erythlnir else falls jou S jf
ROUGHS BATS roughnrats, A I
C "L uBahii Though poisonous nml must rf&i. Hi
jfsNnniyf t be usoil with care, will quick- wfe&"S KZl
4i' DON l -rj ly. thoroughly nnd penim- rfelSSj' jft
sa PjEffl THg. rtOUlSy nently clenr out Bed Bugfl, VrC if
---533tS3 Blnck Cockroaches, lints), t5ws fii
oisrbsttsV7eB!wtoes Mico, etc, lCc. at drugjrists. NJ fe
PdPLETE- 5iBDiJJna soreness l
I Reduces WiarWt 1
. 5. WELLS. CJwJvftV-O, I
Hakes aim a Grateful Lotion for TtNDER.TlRED or Fevered ntz f
Instant Relief, 15c. ttwivZJZjZ,. Sscri2,i
ymn on moth, I
1Mk' l ' 1
'il rLl V- ' Vrv A vilill II i5s
2So Druggists or Grooers. , E,S.WLLS.CHEM2TjERSEyiTr.NJ l.SA. I
-. , , I
Wells' "Miracle of Healing:" Powder. f
Kills Ivy IAjIcou. Itch, hnlt llhcuni r enia ( ura an sun on man nr beai-t lew- 1
evet lung -tandlngnr Kecn nhatui r H hiuih i or e,use t ur s iiIut s'.iii tin- E
eai'H, imiih, spilns. weak lucki. Lie ntmns mashes, eontusi. 1 h f, lnm,. , irlmnclc ft
boils burns scalds, erupdmis, discharen-, fr hh sorn exis i-ituidos ( ijrei IJou H
hntike. Spider. Mnviiiiilo. nnd ail Insect h'o. wounds ,.r istehiis hi nny nmiuxl h
Most (unrvelloiiH heulltigagiui( if modern times J.'ie Ijoiiles at driiggtstH ur ,iit tt
prumptlj hy mall on receipt ol price li
K S WhIJj. 1 In misl lei.n Cltj N J. 1 ,s A f,
rouqh on Headache, Tablets j
Bust of nil for hpadachoand ueiirnlgm because surest and Quickest Ono dose . I
nover fails Ui euro almot instmitly Ido at ilnigglsw nr sent iroiniflj by mill J il
upon receipt ot price HUB KIJJ. Jersej Cjry. x j I 1
1 ' "' ' ' '" 1 i l I a

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