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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 10, 1888, Image 6

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I* SEIUHBOIIIX; IM.Eln
iht r*?pl* Lin Ouitldc ih? Cltia
?C ( libit*
?0CXTA1JM ASD SlTlM.vjJ, FLAMTFIW iXD r?ASAXTS
-< LASSKS OF Ct'lll COCST*TM*"??r*CCUAWTI?S
or THB r>JTtBTT-?r?ICK?* tiftJIROS? LAKDBP |
ARISfOCBACT -BkSCLTS OF BAD (JOTKRX*K?T.
(Copyrighted)
I Correspondence of Thi Eti-oio Star.
Sam Fbamcisco !>? Hacxa. Ccba, March X
me interior of Cuba, go where you will for the
mutt earnest study of scene and condition, always
presents Just two startling contrasts tor con
templation. In topography It is glorious moun
tain or tremendous reach of savanna. In soil it Is
marvelous richness or woeful sterility. In for
estry and flora It Is Indescribable luxuriance or
wrinkled, shriveled, burned-out poverty. In land
holders It Is nabob or Bert A* In the cities, there
are but the two cladies. Ttee planters are princes;
tie lesser folk are infinitely worse than peasants.
There are no conditions which may be compared
with American conditions for the reader's com
prehension. France has a comfortable, happy
peasantry. The countrymen of Germany have a
certain stolid Independent and some simple
pleasures. Kven the peasantry of old Spain are a
people from whom can come individual su cross,
while none are without possibilities. But in
Cuba government and wealth aristocracy have so
stupefied and benumbed those beneath that you
cannot find hope or amblton, as we know them,
between the L>?Atlnif.s of the seas.
orpins TBI ririEa.
In these, and during former. Journeyings in Cuba,
1 have got as close to the real life of those who live
outside ruban tftles as in my power. All that can
be found, if one should for half a century Journey
and delve, is this: Landed lords with a worse than
ac tual African slavery about them, from which is
wrung millions, to be in turn wrested from them
by the most barbarous government known to man;
aud a fc<>rde of native Cubans listlessly suckling
sustenance frota the glowing breast of a nature so
tender and tiountlful that It Is the only semblance
to a tiod they ever can know. Five mil don ot rich
growing farmers would take the place of these
souls. ?>io are cheated t,f life's honorable posslblll
tles, wltuin tlve years from the t ine the I nited
Mates, or any measurably good government, shall
g:ve Cuba .James Kusaeli Ix>weli's definition of lib
rrty in fact and experience.
But as be Is. and because he is, the Cuban coun
try man is an entertaining study. His gen-Tic
name is el guajlro. The guajlro to the city Cuban
is any coo a Try man "or fellow from the country."
But wheu you come to the interior you will find he
h.is three names. These are guajiro, the montero,
and the sltlfcro.
TBS GCAJIRO,
properly speaking, is the Cuban country lout; the
same fellow you have seen lounging about remote
country crow-road stores in our own land; the
fellow who is bumped and callow, scraggy of hair,
with spreading legs, swinging Jaws, silent tongue,
ar?d so I den eyes?the being here not so bright as
tb>* negro ot the tropics, nor so funny, nor even so
title aspiring. He is a sort of spiritless animal,
never exactly harmful, never wholly helpful,
aiways contented with a ragged sombrero of
any sort of stuff, a tllthy shirt worn outside
these, any vile cigarette, like our own noble Ameri
ca:! youta, a cockade, and a machete, or any other
villainous knife, though a tap from a riding-whip
would drive him into a paralysis of fear. He is
not vicious, though he looks It desperately. He
docs some labor. He does that not wholly under
pr?tu<t. But he is, ail In all, only another one In
summing up population.
FAMILIES.
If he be married he lives in a palm-thatched hat
anywhere. His wife, whose gr ide ot Intelligence
i? even beneath his own. Is prolific of children and
expedients. That is, she will give her husband
from a dozen to a score of healthy young guajtron,
a:.d knows how to ooll roots and mend the thatches
of their cabin. These duties are about all their con
dit ion Imposes. over there against the mountain,
where I have been for a few days, are s number of
tb'-se guajlro's homes. I counted nlnety-thrse
children In seven families, ot these over one-half
were naked There is no cabin where a halt dozen
cooking and eating utensils can be found.
Tney live upon yuca root, tne yam, and they
Cave me bread made of salt and corn broken
t a stone mortar, baked upon heated stone.
Sometimes they get a bit ot tassajb, or South
American dried beet As a great treat a tew times
each year a scrap of the filthiest American pork Is
had. These occasions are very close to heaven.
And yet among the youth and maidens of this llst
ie* brood are those of noble trame and face; and a
pltltui look of eager longing would flit Into their
splendid eyes as I told them what their gainings
might be in any land ot labor and reward. Abject
poverty sits upon their world. But its grip and
sung are powerless to prod into action. The luxu
riance, bounteousness and prodigality of nature
are more than a match for penury here. This con
sidered, there would seem to be no hope for the
guajlro. So long as he is a subject of Spain, per
haps be to better without it.
twaxt*.
When the guajlro becomes instead of a squatter
a regular tenant of the land tne country wise name
tor him to chanced to el altiero. These siti?roa usu
ally occupy a bit of land called a caballeria, com
prising thirty-three and one-third acres, but fre
quency only a fraction of that amount, for which
be pays an exorbitant rental to the proprietario,
wb? Uvea in Havana in opulence and dissipation.
'PM-peoprwuulo is as hard upon his Cuban brother
M Spain is upon the island. The landlord Uvea
bis little spendthrift life in the gay capital, only
to become overwhelmed with debt, and in time be
supplanted by other land proprietors, who, in
their turn, dissipate, grind the tenantry and make
way again tor others. Thus the landed aristocracy
ot Cuba to constantly passing from opulence to
Twiggary. A common expression here Illustrates
the quick shifting of fortunes in commerce as well
ana lands: "Padre bodeguero, hi Jo cabal iero,
nleto pordto serot" ('The father a grocer, the son
a genueman, t he grandson a beggar'.")
the raiirmv* farmer.
But In all these changes ibe sitiero remains the
name luckless, sunny gatherer ot wtetever this
grand and exuberant clime brings forth. He has
neither motive nor prompting, from an active need
or a wise land ord, to be eise than he is, and tnls
will be so long as the rare which rules him con
tinues in mastery, so it to that you will see him
on every band, using the primitive utensils with
which mother earth was prodded In old spam a
halt a thousand years ago?scarcely better off
th^n the ancient Goths and Hunsln environment
and dragging hLs drinking water by ox-sled in tre
luendous puncheons from some spring or stream
miles and miles away from his palm-thatched,
hillside hoveL
CtlAW M0WT1R0S.
But the montero is more of a man. He is often
quite as indolent. And It must be ever borne in
mind that virility, vigor, activity, thrift, as we
know tliem In our rigorous dims, which thrust a
savage necessity at every dour, are here absolutelv
unknown. They are seemingly unheeded In the
scale ot requirement for actual sunslsteuce a
month s effort In Cuba Is equivalent to a year's
scourging toll with us. The ment?ro though. Is a
little nearer our thought and standard. Whether
upon bis j.*cas herding the shining-horned bulls of
Coiling-ley, or puttering about his roue-embowered
cabin. In a certain inflnitesslmai sense, he is a fellow
of affairs. And he p.jaae->ses a sort ot chivalrous
valor that has wlnsomeness In it. In the revolu
tion ot u was tne Cuban montero who held out
to the last. He Is uncooquered, though merrily
iwacabie, stilL If the more easily corrupted
Havanese bad stood by there, and their brave
brothers of Camaguey', whose heroism was never
mirpaamsl even upon tue blood-swept fields ot our
twn revolution. Cub* would have beet, a republic
to-day.
nuxvial mniTT.
Thus the Cuban mont^ro's lndolency grows
ratbsr out of over-production than Inherent lazl
Leas. He does not acquire and grab and wear his
lite to shreds to set great store by. No condition
te ever knew required LhaL He ha* no love for
lixury. Hence he Is nowise distressed or dlv
t r acted. He has no envious longing for broad acres,
f'jr one acre will suffice. It he owns half a dozen
t?s unnecessary wealth rests heavily upon him
lie needs no fuel to warm him. for a loving sun al
ways doastbat. He needs but little clothing to
protect him, for he lives in endless summer. He
r-sjuirea no barns and great storehouses, tor all
t a? world he knows is an endless storehouse, with
tiie Un-end at his very door. He needs no grand
1 uu*. tor the whole flower-biossoiued island is
an odoroaa bed-chamber eternally. He may
herd cattle or work on the sugar planta
tions tor a few months of the year; but. if he
J???*:JJ,??egTO or guajlro Is his slave for the rest.
Prompting element of need Is
v.1:"11 lhe niunt.ro's me. You must
Aaow this before you can know him. Getting a
Jtwt home-nf- and thought, he may
P^ennial sen nlty. Me marries
dlcL Ue rears children because
they come. They are welcome to come, to stay
t j gix The wife attends to her N duties hapoliy ?
she ha* no "mission- to become frenSedow?a2a
tne yau.8 come on the table at the ru-Li time' ho
the mootero-s, there is a better li/ntthan In
some ot our pretentious American homes.
*>t NPLESS BOSFITAUTT.
But guajlro, sittro, or monu-ro. w nether in hut
cr cabin, no people living are more hospitable.
At different times I have visited hundreds in Cuba,
and I know this to be true. With the rich smnt mi
tue saying, "My home is turn -r Is VmtTtielS
fustian. With au these humble folk It
always taken as Uterally true. indeed thTiTttle l
LgUt which coines to their lives grows out of this
The Cuban countryniin
yjt i Upon ">neiy cal/ada. and
jo a mile from his cabin to beg that stranger to
toiue to his borne for "coffee" and r-st. Hi? de !
at your acceptance of his urgent reuuest is
?s.iy exceeded by nis success m begging jou to re- 1
Lu;n. Whatever he poss ssea you may share il
1 voar saddie-tags are fat with provisions for an
l iiaud Journev. then you wiu share their contents
a >.?cerously wltn hi in. so tne olmpie custom
i.. .da. ompenaauons both ways.
HOM* LIKK.
:-r'??79 the beat idea possible of the home of
t - o?. o ravoped of classes of the Cuban country
I c s be had from a br.ef picture of one wherein
i a nlttht and day while wandering to tUa
!? village. The head of the house, which
) .1 ueciepwiy over the mount tin way, was a
1: : -edst?* ky fellow wreathed In smlies and
*t\ ?* iUK wltn good humor. He had seen ine a
I >? i , oft. and liad lalrly blocked the calzada 1
I?i:i m of ids cabin wlia gestures, petitions and
1 lu's of all u,e Minis?a veritable sunny
1 ' h uid of welcomes?aad bad actually com- I
i !--? to distuooui and tarry. Tnere were '
t . .. lens, wcii-grown aefiurltas with win
t - I -a, a silent out usdly-faced old mother,
t <--at of hurly-tiarir muchachos or boj s,
? ? .x>p?and diversions among tite vadani
. iwi- Hcreaometiiing startling to know.
' > > e was oiii.'wiiut belter than the average.
.. o.> . -iibe portal lb front was
? ? . ??'??? ,i ??? shed t.-.-hlnd was more
VL j louf was higher
The .one or two windows, or holes lor 11,-ht am)
;.ir, wen- larger, aixl their stom uaia bore (.races
of ruJe oruamt-atai.on.
THICK! WEKg JCST TWO KOCMS,
the living anil sieeping-roota. The former was.
perhaps, 30 feet square. The latter, which ex
tended one way the whole width of the structure,
w?9 narrower, but still large enough for the entire
family's sleeping apurthiTU. Toe rafters held
their luual endless variety of dried herbs, meats,
garlic la strings, while the walls vreie coverrd
'fltn saddles, old arms, machetes, and end:e3s
pieces of the biMaehcld portable property. Her*,
also, as every wh--re In Cuba, was the medicative
goat, the fussy duck, the obstreperous gaute-cocK,
and the dlliigent flea. P rhrips two acres of
ground were enclosed by a tumble-down stone
wall. The most luxuriant of flowers and lines
wreathed In and over these; birds of every color
and voice oilnted and trilled hither and thither;
and the whole spot, again like all Cuba, was a
nature's heaven accursed and disgraced by human
Ignorance and sloth.
THE IVINIVQ VIAL
Great preparation* were tuade for the dinner, or
evening meal, over the smudgy charcoal urns be
nealh the porch, and the food was spread upon a
table similar to all the old Inn tables I have seen
here?w.de, thick., ponderous and shining with
generations of drippings and grea?e. The food
consisted of ajlaco, a stew called Cuban all-sorts,
roasted ripe and green plantains in the place of
bread, sweet potatoes, and tavtajode puerco, or
barbecued pig, which the boys hud chased down
and dextrouiuy laruted In the cations hard by.
And tocrown all there wan chetp Catalan wine.
Their drloitin.: of thw is peculiar. No classes are
used, but the vile liquid Is sot on the table In a
cone.shaped crysta. notf-lla with a long snout.
Tills go^ its merry rounaln this order: First to the
wife, then the guest, then the daughters, then the
host, and then the wila, bad boys. The vessel is
never touched by the Hps, and the open lips never
close until the draught Is flulshed. It Is shot
squarely Inro the m uth; and It Is a pretty sight
to see a winsome guajlro's daughter with her
merry teee upraised, n r ripe lips parte 1 display -
in? her b.lillant teeta. her perfect throat exposed
and moving voluptuously as the draught Is taken;
while the glittering thread of wine traces an an:
of color from her blood-red lips to the blood-red
botulla held high In air above. The crockery was
limited at this bountiful and jovl.il meal, but
pewter was plenty, and we made no fuss about
using each others knives and spoons, or, when the
frequent necessity came, of helping ourselves with
our handy lingers. After the food cauie cigarettes
and clears, the former for myself and the girls,
and the litter, strong and tremendous, for the
head of the household and his wile.
BOfSTKKOCS PUN.
In the evening-time therj was a good deal of
boisterous fun. These simple folk, knowing no
harm, as the world knows it, cannot conceive of
Its existence in others, so If these fair sefloritas,
for favor, insisted on exchanging cigarettes, as we
smoked; or euibr.ced me in wild and giggling
delight, upon some unexpected turn in the games
of carga-tassajo, tuttl, or loterla, at which we
merrily played: or danced the Habau ra with an
abandon that shook the garlic-strings from their
cob webbed caverns in the root; or sang the love
songs and guarachas of the Cuban peasantry in a
way that made their plaster saints wink; or, as
their lover-louts came sheepishly in one by one,
challenged them to such cavorting zapoteas. or
Cuban break-downs, as rattled the gourds from
the walls and echoed up and down the mountain
caliada like scores of flail-beats upon a New Eng
land barn-floor In winter, and if hulking country,
man, grlnniDg wife, shock-headed boys strapping
senorltas ana all, save myself, got good-naturedly
but uproarious# and awfully befwidled from fre
quent draughts from the fiery bou-lla; they must
all be pardoned. For there Is no wrong in tliem.
The burning, r irsed wrong of hopelessness, ignor
ance, and a government so bad and dlabolcal that
Its results are more Infamous than actual human
slavery. Is upon the Cuban countryman and those
who are within his honest heart beneath his palin
thatched root. ?dgar L. Wakkma.n.
Flower Decoration*.
AST IN TH* CSB OK PLANTS ANI> BLOSSOMS ON PB
TAL OCCASIONS.
From the Philadelphia Tunes.
One of the most perplexing problems to those
who give big entertainments Is how to decorate
the house with dowers. Few persons understand
how to do It property, and not every florist, even
when given carle blanche, can make a room look
rich and tasteful. Floral decorations must cor
respond with the peculiar architectural design and
decoration of the house. For carveo wood in
teriors ornaments of large Vases filled with yellow
daOodlls. Marechal Niel roses or other large bloom
ing punts with their own foliage may be used. No
flower should be used without plenty of its own
leaves. Big trees, with fruit, such as lemon, orange
and apricot, or Japanese quinces forced for thb oc
casion. may be made very attractive. Orchids
may be used In abundance, and also philanopsis.
This is a particularly choice plant. It comes from
Singapore, and bears a flower no larger than a
silver quarter, but many of them are long, slender
sprays. It resembles a butterfly and gives a de
licious odor.
in houses decorated In white and gilt large
numbers of blooming plants inay al-o be used, but
of a different style from those described above.
China primroses, lilies, laugl floram in pots and
specimen palms make an effective display. Old
tashioned calla lilies are also much used. Rooms
decorated after lue style ol Louis XIV or Prince
PoUnak are beautiful and require no very great
floral decorations. For houses where the ueco
ration is a mixture of white and buff, cut flowers
with clusters of vines growing out of vases may
be utlllied. The flowers should be massed to
gether.
For the decoration of breakfast rooms the most'
fashionable flower and the best In all respects for
use Is the China primrose, growing in pots. Ferns
and tulips should also be used and lilies of the val
ley in great abundance. At the KusMan court this
is the principal flower used. It is used in large
banks all over the table. The best appointed
tables now are devoid of color. The linen Is snowy
white. The silver is solid and the glassware the
finest cut that can be obtained. No colors are
used. This is considered tawdry, silver bowls
Oiled with choice flowers are placed here and there
on '.ha table. Koses, lilies, French mignonette, yel
low daffoails and the lik? may be used. Indeed,
the dressing of the table is a severe test of the good
taste of tue hostess, and if not done properly It
will cause unfavorable comment.
Water at .tleala,
WHAT A VKDICAL AUTHORITY HAS TO SAT ASOCT R.
From the British Medical Journal.
opinions differ as to the effect of the free
Ingestion of water at meal times, but tne view
most generally received Is probably that It dilutes
the gastric Juice, and so retards digestion. Ap art
from the fact that a moderate delay in the pro
cess is by no means a disadvantage, as Sir Wil
liam Roberta has shown in his explanation of the
popularity of tea and coffee. It is more man doubt
ful whether any such effect is In reality produced,
vtnen ingested during meals, water may do good
by washing out the digested rood and by exposing
the undigested part more thoroughly to the
action or tne digestive ferments. Pepsin Is acata
lyptlc body, and a given quantity will work almost
indefinitely, provided pepslones are removed as
they are formed. The good eflects of water, drunk
freely beior ? meals, has, however, another
beneficial result?it washes away tne mucus
which is secreted by the mucous membrane during
the Intervals of repo-e, and favors perlstalls or the
whole alitn-ntary tract. The membrane thus
eleansrd Is in a much better condition to receive
iood and convert it Into soluble com
pounds. The accumulation of mucus is specially
well marked In the morning, when the gastric
waits are covered w ith a thick, tenacious layer.
Food entering the stomach at this time will become
covered witu this tenacious coaling, which for a
tune protects it from the action of the gastric fer
ments, and so retards digestion. The tubular con
tracted stomach, with Us puckered mucous lining
and viscid contents, a normal condition In the
morning before breakfast. Is not suitable to receive
food. Exercise before portawrng of a meal stimu
lates the circulation of the blood and facilitates
tne flow of blood through the vessels. A glass or
water washes out the mucus, partially distends
the stomach, wakes up perlstalls and prepares the
alimentary canal tor the morning meal. Obser
vation has shown that non-lrrllating liquids pass
dlrecUv through the tubular stomach, and even
If rood be present they only mix with It to a slight
extent. According to l>r. Leuf. who has made
this subject a special study, cold water should be
given to persons who have sufficient vitality to
react, and hot water to the others. In chronic
gastric catarrh. It is extremely beneficial to drink
warm or hot water before meals, and salt is said
in most cases to add to the good effect produced.
Effect* of Plaata I pea Sleep.
From Tex** Situates.
The question is a very important one to the
banker, the student, the typewriter, the hack
driver, the cowboy, the burglar and to the mem
bers of all other learned professions and more
particularly to the policeman who sleeps in the
open air. When the que^uon, "Are nowers peril
ous In a sleeping-room?" a as been disposed or the
next probe-iuih.it should engage tne attention of
the scientists suoukl be, "What effect on the
plants does it have to keep them over ntgat In the
sle< plng-room If the Inmate has used w hisky tor
i ue puryowe of changing his breath?" Perhaps
putting plants, cereals, Ac., In the room of a
sleeper will cause them io expSbd, as they were
supposed to do under blue glass.
Mailer ourse.ves that we can assist the scien
tists in their wild search tor truth.
lu Texas, taruiers who raise watermelons in the
vicinity ol a negro camp-ineetlng have noticed
t hat steeping in a watermelon patch with a shot
gun causes toe melons to ripen much sooner than
tht y utuerwise would, on the other hand when
nobody sleeps In a watermelon patch the fruit
dwindles *way over night, so that the melons are
not visible In the morning. In less somebody
sleeps in the melon putcn they are never liable to
npeu at aa. The same phenomenon has been ob
serv d in a peach orchard located near a boarding
school. Tne fruit never matures unless somebody
sleeps in the on-hard with a dog or gun.
"IT Mouae la Loft l ate Mo Deaolato.'
A littler while, you tall me. but a little while.
And I shall Im where ruy beloved mrv;
And with your eye* all law with faith, yoa say,
"Thy d ar uutm have not Journey ixl very tar."
"Kot very far.'* I say It o'er and o'er.
Till on mine ear turn# own voir* airancaly fails.
Like euioa mcckaulc utterance that repeat*
A iDMuiittckM retrain to empty walla
"Kot very far," but measured by my rrief.
A diatauc* uieaaurwieaa aa my deaialr,
w li. :i. from the dream* thai (in then back to aa
1 wake to Cud that they have journeyed than!
"Not very far." Ah. me: the spirit has
Had lis eo: Jerturaa since the drat wan llot:
But. O tL?- heart, it knoweth ita own toaa.
And ue*tn la death, aa 'twaa when Karbel wept!
? <A*aitei?' Journal. ?
Don't worry because other people dont manage
their business just as you think they ought to.
Nine chances out of ten the reason they dont is
that they are worrying because you don't manage
jour business as they think you suould.- omrr
tiUc Journal.
HOME MATTERS.
hints or taluk to hou?r wiyks?w*at to do and
WHAT rd AVOID?BOW TO PKEPARE A NUMBER OF
T00TH80KK AKD WHOLESOME DISHES?CULIN ART
MATTERS Of fNTIREST.
Never let tea boil.
Hold a Hot Motel over furniture to remove
white spots.
I'o Kim act Ink from wood, scour with sand wee
with water and ammonia. Then rlr.ee with strong
saleratus water.
To uive a Good Oak Color to a pine floor wash
in it solution of one pound of copperas dissolved la
one gallon ot strong lye.
To Whitxn thk Hands melt half an ounce of
camphor gum, half an ounce or glycerine, and one
pouud of mutton tallow and apply every night.
The Wat to Makk a Dinner elegant is the ab
sence of hurry or confusion, the plentiful changes
of plites?hot plate*?and the proper succession of
dishes,
Saock for Fish?The yelks of three eggs, one
teaspoonful of vinegar, quarter of a pound ot
butter, a little salt. Stir over a slow Ore until It
thlccens.
Salt and Water win prevent the hair from fall
lng out and cause new hair to grow. Do not use
so strong as to leave white particles upon the hair
when dry.
Affls custard.?Pare and core the apples; stew
In a little water until tender; pour over them a
custard mad" id the usual manner, and bake until
the custard Is done.
Excellent Pik crust.?One cup of lard, one cup
ot sweet milk, pinch of soda, one tablespoontul of
corn meal, salt and flour enough to mix rather
soft; do not knead It.
To kkstork Gilding to picture frames, remove
all dust with a soft brush, and wash the gliding in
warm water in whlrh an onion has been boiled;
dry quickly with sort rags.
Maiiooakt Furniture should be washed with
warm water and soap; an application ot beeswax
and sweet oil upon a soft cloth, and polished with
chamois, gives a rich flnlsu.
corn Fritters.?Take two cups of canned corn,
add three eggs well benten, a tablespoontul of
milk, enough dour to make the batter Just drop
from a spoon, then fry in boiling lard.
I'm NCR* Potatoes.?Form cold mashed potatoes
into balls, brush them with melted butter, then
with beaten egg, and place them in a baking
pan. Bake in a very hot oven until a golden
brown.
Blackheads Mat re Kemovkd by washing the
fare at night with hot water, then drying briskly
with a crash towel and applying a mixture ot one
ounce ot liquor ot potass* and two ounces of
cologne.
Potato Cases.?Two pounds ot mashed potatoes.
four ounces of butter and a little salt, two pounds
ot Hour, and milk enough to make a batter; one
hait cupruiof yeast; set to rise, and when light
bake in cakes the size ot muffins.
Meat Salad.?Chop Une ono or two pounds of
corned beet, then take two-thirds of a cup ot vine
gar, one tablespoontul of sugar and one egg. Beat
all together and pour Into the frying-pan and let
boll; then pour Into a dish to mold. Serve In
slices wnen cold.
When it is Wisrkd to extract Juices from any
thing put It In cold water and let it gradually
reach the boning point; so when you wish the
viands to retain their Juices and use the water
only as a medium for cooking them the opposite
course must be pursued.
Breaded Potatoes.?Boll potatoes in their
skins until done, but not too sort. Peel them, cut
them in thick slices, dip them in beaten egg and
roll them In line brcud or zwelback crumbs. Fry
the slices In hot butter or drippings until they are
a golden brown and serve.
Little Holland Pretzels.?Make a dough ot
half a pound of flour, half a pound of sugar, the
yelks of two eggs, a tablespoontul ot sour cream
and a tablespoontul ot coriander seed. Break otr
little bits of the dough, roll tuem in round pieces
and form them in little pretzels or rings.
Delicious Filling fok a Pik is made by stew
ing sotue prunes until they are very soft, remove
the stones, sweeten to your taste, and add ? for
one pie the wall-beaten whites ot two eggs; beat
with the prunes until thoroughly mixed; bake
with two crusts, or, if you can get it, use wnipped
cream In place ot the upper crust.
Ccf Pudding for Invalids.?Break an egg in a
coffee cup and beat thoroughly, then add one
tablespoontul of flour and a pinch of salt, arid
pour on mlik till the cup Is nearly full, tuen beat
again and place in oven and bake twenty minutes.
Eat while it is hot, with sauce made witu wnlie of
an egg and sugar beaten together till stiff.
Roast Shoulder of Mutton.?A shoulder ot
mutton weighing live pounds requires one hour
and a half to roast It; If stuffed, a quarter of an
hour longer must be allowed. Before cooking It
take out the bone and All the space with a dress
ing ot bread crumos, pepper, salt, parsley and
marjoram, mixed with an egg and a little butter.
The bones win make a quart ut stovk for soup.
To Koast a Calf's Liver you must wash It thor
oughly and wipe dry; then cut a long, deep bole in
the side and stuff this with a dressing made of
breadcrumbs, bacon, an onion choppea nne, salt
and pepper to taste, one egg well beaten, and a
small piece of butter. When it is full sew or ue
the liver togetoer, lard It over, and bake it in a
moderate oven, basting frequently; serve with
gravy and currant Jelly.
A Free application of Soft Soap to a fresh
burn almost Instantly removes the lire from the
flesh. If the Injury Is very severe, as soon as the pain
ceases apply Unseed oil, and then dust over with
line flour. Wh -n this covering dries hard, repeat
the oil and flour dressing untu a good coating is
obtained. When the latter dries, aliow u to stand
until It cracks and talis off, as it will do in a day
or two, and a new skin will be found to have
formed where the skin was burned.
Coffee Pudding.?Soak the crumbs ot a small
stale loat in some very strong black coffee; melt
one ounce of butter, mix with it one ounce of
sugar, one ounce chopped almonds and the beaten
yoiks ot lour eggs, then the whisked whites of
three; squeeze oui the breau slightly, and beat it
Into tne other Ingredients, allowing sufficient to
make the mixture ot the consistency ot a cabinet
pudding; pour it Into a buttered mould and bake it
In a moderately hot oven, or bou and serve with
sweet sauce.
Cleaning Hair Brushes.?The best way in
which to clean hair brushes is with spirits of am
monia, as its effect Is immediate. No rabbin? is
required, and cold water can be used Just as suc
cessfully as warm. Take a teuspoontul ot ammo
nia to a quart ot water, dip the hair part ot the i
brush wlmout wetting the ivory, ana In a moment '
I the grease is removed; then rinse in coid water, I
shake well and dry in the air, out not In the sun. I
Soda and soap soften the bristles, and Invariably
turn Ivory yellow. !
A Toothsome Compound.?Chop finely half a
pound of nice steak, the same weight ot veal and 1
four ounces of suet belonging to the latter, eight
oysters, eight small mushrooms, four shalots. and
two ouoces parsley, season hlghiy with a tea.
sixjontul of hot spices and halt an ounce of salt, '
and flavor with the rind of naif a lemon grated, a
little sweet marjoram and thyme. It slioukl be
thoroughly mixed while dry, and then made into a
thick paste with lour or live eggs, or as many as
necessary. Cut Into pretty shapes, lay them on a
baking-tin Into which a little more veal suet has
been melted, squeeze a lemon over them, and Dut
them into a brisk oven.
Apple Ick Is delicious and very easy to make.
Peel and core some good cooking apples, and sim
mer them slowly in a little water, with sugar,
lemon Juice, and either lemon peel or a few cloves.
When tenJer press this tnrougli a hair sieve, add
an equal quantity of water, ana one-quarter pound
or sugar to each pound ot irult, and freeze. Apri
cot pulp is also delicious, so are preserved peaches,
done wis way. in either case a very lime noyeau
or a teaspoonful of noyeau sirup is a great addition
lca? are Improved by a very lutie vegetable color
ing, which, witnout affecting the flavor, much lm- [
proves the appearance. 1 o mould them they may. 1
when nearly irozen, be put into a mould with a i
tight-titling Ud,walch must besecureiy luted with I
fat ot some kina and plunged In a pall ot freezing
mixture. 6 |
For Tka and Coffkk Drinkers.?Tea and coffee,
though ot themselves not aifllcult ot digestion, |
tend to disturb the digestion ot albuminous sub
stances by precipitating them from their dissolved
state. Milk, therefore, li mixed with tea or coffee is
more difficult ot digestion tnan it taken alone, anil
coffee alone, wltnout cream, promotes digestion
alter dluner by Increasing tue secretion ot *n<-dis
solving juices. The volatile oil of coffee and the
empyreuuiatic and aromatic matters oi chocolate
accelerate the circulation, wnicb,on the other hand
Is calmed by tea. Tea and conce both excite the
activity oi the brain and nei ves. Tea, it is said,
increases the power of digesting the impressions
we have received, creates a tborougn meditation
and In spite of the movements oi thoughts. Deri
mils the attention to be tlxed upon a certain sub
ject. on the other hand, It tea is taken in excess,
it causes an Increased irritability of the nerved
Characterized by sleeplessness, wl?h a ireneral
feeling ot restlessness and trembling of tne limbs.
Coffee also If taken in excess produces sleepless
ness and many banetui effects very similar to those
arising trotn tea drinking. Coffee, however, om
duces greater excitement, and a sensation of rest
lessness and heat ensues. For throwing off
condition tresh air is the best antidote.
How to Was* Pocket Handkkrcumfs. ? soak
them over night in hot water. Wash them in a
hot soap lather or In the inexpensive prepared
borax and water, then rinse in cold water, into
which the cochineal bag has been slightly suiieezed
If possible, dry the pocket handkercldets on a
hor*e l>e(ore tne Are; It not, shake them out well
and roll them very tightly in a cloth. Hold tne
t wo parallel corners in each hand and stretch them
genuy into shape; fold the handkerchiefs in t??ir
right side out, taking care that the sides correl
spond exactly. Sprinkle the handkerchiefs with
water, and roll tuem tightly in a doth. They
snouid be lea thus for some noun. If they are to
be ironed the next day, the cloth should also be
dampened. In Ironing use flat or box lran(tbe latter
is aixrays preferable). First iron the mark and
the border oo the wrong aide, then the wholeof
the hankercfetaf on the right side, folding and
ironing as yon go on. Very fine handkereluSi
should always be ironed through a cloth. huT
handkerchiefs must be waahedln lukewarm water
and rinsed two or three times In clear cold water
without Mae. Wring them out, said and roil
tightly m a doth, but do not 1st them get dry be
tore Ironing or they will never Idok aoaooifc.
England's Dest Question.?In the house of
commons, yesterday. Mr. Ooecben. chancellor of
the exchequer, submitted his proposition lor the
conversion of the debt of the country. His propo.
sal was carried. He proposed to gradually redoes
the rate ot interest to 2* per cent. This would
save the country xi.40U.000 annually, and after
lourteen years would save .ci,*00,000 annually.
THE COAT OF ROYALTY.
TblrtHir* miUMSMriinv PmWfcf tk?
Brlltek P*?pl? for the Laxarr of H?f
Incaqaoea.
London Correspondence Phils. Tiltmpt hh 22.
To-day Is the twenty-first anniversary ot the
birth of the Princess Louise Victoria Alexandra
Dsffmar, eldest daughter or the Prince and Princess
ot Wales; and among the good wishes which are
generally expressed (or the young lady's welfare
one cannot help hearing a good many references
to the near approach of the time when the prince
will come down upon the tax-payers tor a "stilt,
able" provision for his two sons and three daugh
ters. Already the voice of the complalner has
be-in heard In the house ot commons; and I believe
that Lord Salisbury has It In his mind to appoint
that committee ot inquiry into the whole matter
which Mr. Gladstone promised on the last
occasion ot a demand upon the public purse. The
committee will no doubt decide that something
ought to be done for those in the direct line of
succession, but for the future anything beyond
this is not likely to be done. The fact is that the
house of commons and the electorate are getting
more and more advaicod on this point. Some
years since, if I renumber rightly, the opposition
to a royal grant consisted ot two "tellers" and one
voter, Mr. P. A- Taylor; but things are different
now, and there are more radicals than ever, even
In this unionist house of common*.- And when
they and their friends begin to tot up what they
have to pay for the
LUXURY or BAVINS A Qunx.
it is not surprising that, with depression and bad
times outside, they should feel anything but satis
fled with the present arrangement. Times mtj be
bad, work may be scarce, and life may not be
worth living, but the tax collector comes around
as regulurly as ever, and there is no curtailment
in expenses la the highest circle. Worklngmen
begin to reckon up now, and the totals they pro
duce are not without serious effect upon tbelr po
litical proclivities, and even upon their adhesion
to monarchical principles. They see, for Instance,
that for over flay years the queen has been In re
ceipt ot ?385,000 per annum, which makes very
nearly
TWENTY MILLION OF XONBT
during her lengthy reign, and they also remember
the "poor relations" who have had a tidy bit trom
the public purse. Leopold I, the queen's uncle, re
ceived a net sum of ?1,307,000 for marrying
Princess Charlotte of Wiles; the Duke of Cumber
land, another uncle, pocketed over a million be
fore he died; Qu&n Adelaide during her twelve
years' widowhood received ?1,200,000; the Duchess
Of Kent, ?807,000; the Duke or Sussex. ?754,000;
the Duke of Cambridge (late), XI,114,000; and so
on through the list of daughters, sons, aunts and
uncles, until the total amount received by
royalty's relatives (twelve dead and one still sur
viving) reaches the sum ot ?8,?84,9f>6. Then we
come io the present royal family, and apropos of
the Prince of Wales and his family, It may be in
teresting to note that H. R. 11. has already bled
the nation to a pretty considerable tune, starting
at the age of seventeen with a colonelcy in the
army. The total sum which he and his good lady
have received since March, 1863, Is only a few
thousands snort of two million and a half, of
which four-flfths have been received trom the
Duchy of Cornwall. Out of this decent amount?
with no rent or taxes to pay?one would think
something could be spared for "the children."
THE "nRMMnOM" TOTAL.
While on the subject it may not be uninteresting
to note what the other members of the royal fam
ily have cost. Briefly put the sums are as follows:
Prince contort Prinoess Louise
_(1?40-61).... ?790,000 (1871-87) X120.000
Duke of Con
277.000 usuirht<1871
87) 335,000
128.000 Prince Let-pold
(1874).inclnd
ing duchess... 188,000
271.883 Princess Bea
I trice 42.000
156.0001
The total for ten individuals Is ?4,766,083; and
by reckoning the civil list, pensions and royal rain
lly together, it is found that the present sovereign,
with her aunts and uncles and ner numerous pro
geny, has cost the nation close upon ?35.000,000.
No wonder people shrug their shoulders when the
heir apparent's family is mentioned.
Social America In 1830.
AN OLD GENTLKMAN'S Rh COLLECTION OF THE DATS
WHEN HE MARRIED.
From the Boston Herald.
The furniture, of city houses especially, often
costly enough, was almost without exception
dreadfuL The carpets of enormous patterns and
discordant colors and the furniture of excessively
varnished rosewood, or some like material, and
always in "sets," were things to shudder at. The
costumes of the women were in keeping with
the bouses. Not only did tue ladles wear long
trousers ot some white material that came so
low that It was Impossible for the wearers to
walk without getting them In dust or mire, but
the smallest glrl-chltd was rigged out In the same
preposterous garments, it being thought highly
immoral for a tot ot six to expose her ankles.
The ladles' boots, made usually ot cloth, were
lieelless, laced at the side, and came not quite to
the anile bone, while the one-button gloves left
the wrist entirely bare. The nearer tne female
forehead reached to the back or the head the love
lier, many even shaving the central portion to en
hance their -beauty." Any hair that was golden
or yellow was thought almost a d eformity, and a
girl with sunny tresses was looked upon as hide
ous, was taunted as a "red head," and generally
used a lead comb or some wash to make her golden
tresses conform as nearly as possible to the pre
vailing standard. All women plastered their nalr
in a hard, flat mass tight to the skull with nando
line or some other mucilaginous substance, as low
dowu as the ears, and then bad It twisted in stiff,
wirelike spirals or puffed out like blinders.
Triumph of GriW
Brom the Boiton Advertiser.
We heard a rather Illustrative story lately from
one ot our neighboring factory towns. An old
fashioned Yankee of Quaker stock, who ran a
small shoe factory. Indulged in a theory that
nothing could pry out of his mind that a moral
wrong was somehow perpetrated upon the com
munity at large if a woman were allowed to earn
uboveastipulited sum each week. As his help
w is paid by the piece, and he had to keep tally In
the main with current prices, he found this rather
hard to manage at times. The swiftness of one
young woman especially troubled him greatly.
Sue would persist in running financially anead of
others. At last he made a special cut-down in her
prices, and told her wny he did so. she gave him
a baleful glance, tightened her hps and went on
working. By Saturday night next, despite the
cut-down, sne made 10 cents above the week be
lore. Another week went by, when he cut her
down still more. The damsel still proved game
and rose to the occasion. After a week or more
tne Quaker conscience grew "scared'' and asked
her v nat she meant. "It means," said the girl,
"that you may keep on and I'll Keep on till you
have a corpse on your hands In this workroom, tor
I'm grit and you can't couquer me!" The race
ended there, and the girl was allowed normal pay.
Ptiucbss royal
(1858-87)....
Princes* Alice
11862-78
Dulse of Edin
burgh <1866
87)
Princess Helens
(1866-87)
Saved His L:
EG!
SCBOFULA OF THE BONE CUBED.
Lithonia, Oa., August It, 1887.
The 8witt Srcomo Co., Atlanta, Oa.:
Gentlemen?I have been afflicted with ulcera
tion of the leys ever since I was a child, the dis
ease undoubtedly being hereditary, as my
mother suffered from sorafulous symptons. As
I advanced to manhood my affliction Increased
until the malady became harrisslng and painful
beyond the power of words to describe. My
right leg particularly became fearfully in
volved. the left lee being less painfully affected.
Finally, about fourteen years ago. the ulcer* on
my right leg had eaten through the flesh Into
the bone. In order to save my life the doctors
determined to amputate my leg below the knee.
The operation was successfully performed by
Dr. H. V. M. Miller, of Atlanta, and Dr. W. P.
Bond, of Lithonia But the loss of my leg gave
me only temporary relief. The poison was
still in my system and soon began to show itself
again. In a abort time after large ulcers ap
peared on my left leg, covering It from the knee
to the instep. Frequently while at work I could
be tracked by the blood which oozed from the
hut?e ulcers, and the sores and rottening holes
were so offensive that my fellow-workmen
could not stand the stench and would move
away from me.
Last winter I was persuaded to try 8.8. 8. As
a last effort I consented to do so, and about
seven months ago I began taking the Specific. 1
soon began to feel the good effects of the medi
cine, the offensive running began to grow less
and less and finally osased, the ulcers healed,
my flesh became firm and solid, and to-day,
after using twenty-one bottles, I am as hale and
stout a man of my sge as there is in Georgia I
am seventy-one years old, but feel now younger
and stronger than 1 did when I wse twenty-five.
I weigh about 170 pound* Nothing* is to be
seen of the terrible disease or to remind meet
the torture I suffered for so many years, exoept
the sous of the perfectly healed ulcer*.
I ?pt the world to know of the almost
miraculous curs effected on m by 8. 8.8., and
I call upon thoee who wish to know the particu
lars directly from me to writa,and I will consider
ita pleasure as well ess duty to answer their
letter*. I refer to Dr. W. P. Bond, of Utbonia,
an to the truth of my statement
Very gratefully yours. EDun,
Trail?on Blood and 8kin
free. Tn Swirr Brae mo Oa,
nold-wJts Bnwer 3, Atlanta, i
%
INDEBCOBN8.
Tne only sors Cure (of Corns. Stops sll pain. En
sure comfort to the fssi. lfic. at Druggists. Haoox
" ' PAlim ontGEB TONIC
Fromltseombteationor '
Gun Suits Hooukzd
AND PUSHED FOB 91.
.Coats, SOc.: Pants, 36a; ?<
LmBflBITijtaalMfor mS
Ja31-em and* *8N.Ualvsrt
!New York Life Insurance Co?m.
office,
NOS. 346 AND 348 BBOADWAT, NEW YOBE.
ORGANIZED 1845k
WILLIAM H. BF.ERS
HENRY TUCK Vice-President.
ARCHIBALD a WELCH Second Vice-President.
BfFUS W. WEF.K3. Acti
THEODORE M. BANTA._ _
A. HUNTINGTON. M D. Medical Director.
STATEMENT FOB THE TEAS ENDING DECEMBER 31. 1887.
Darin* the yeer2S,5'? oolicxee U?re been tamed, insuring <106 749.S9.V00
Amount at rink J*uu?ry 1/184(8 K8.935.o36.0U
Total receipt* In 1887 S5&X.78 7.12
Paid policy-bolder* in 1887 9,M.V.:10 7V
bonda. mortgage*, real antate. cash. Ac 83.l'7W.K45N5
Liabilities 7ti.4*!?.,.>ii.'> 74
Divisible surplus over all liabilities roiuii?uf*> standard) ?J,tijl.o??0 11
Divisible surplus by New York State standard. actuary's 4 per cent 11.84u7u3.0t>
Received from policy-holders in premiums in 43 year*. 184o-1887 177.8lll,77tt.?J4
P?ld to policy-holders and tlieir reprusentatives. 1845 l.?8 7 (10W.'-.'4?'.8oo 48
held a* Mcority tor policy-bolder*. January L, 1888 83,07?,84o. ?5
Total amonnt paid policy-holdsra, and now held aa aecnrity for tbelr con
ttacta (189,3*29,701 31
IltNMtneetpU, In the laat tan years, in sxoess of death claim*...... (4.771.442.52
???. *
Tbe UM Advance is life Insurance it ths Fifteen and Twenty Tear Insurance Bond*, with Guaranteed In
terest, of th?
NEW TORE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.
These guarantee not only the face of tbe bond, in the *vent of death, but any! exrea* of total praminm*
paid thereon. Improved at four per cent, compound interest over the amount of bond; and, further, gusrantae
four per cant, annual Interest on total premium* paid for eanie.
The most liberal Caah Surrender and Paid-up Values granted, and minimum restriction* a* to resi
dence, occupation and travel imposed. This, In connection with the Company's Non-Forfeitta* Limited Ton
tine Policy, its Five-Tear Dividend and Bet urn Premium Policies, oilers aa lndsmnity and investment un
surpassed by any other company.
The returns on the New York Life's Tontine Policies that have matured, have been larger than
thoaa of any other Company (whether Tontine or Ordinary), comparison bains made between policies taken
at tbe same sgs and premium rate, and running through tbe same period of time, as is illustrated by ths
following' Life and Endowment Policies:
POLICY No. 94.162?410,000 Ordinary life 10 Years Tontine, Ace 53, held in Baltimore, returned Cash
Surrender Talus of till? on (5^431. cost In Ten Years; a cash Dividsud of (2,256
or Paid-up Insurance of (7,650; optional with holdsr.
POLICY No. 97,664?$4,000, Age 46. 20-Ysar Endowment 15 Years Tontine, returned Ossh Surrender
Value of (15,934.80 on (ll.7-.L10, cost in Fifteen Year*; a Cash Dividend of
(6.830.861 or Paid-up Insuranos of (28,400; optional with bolder.
Full Information on all ths plans of Insuranos granted by this Company will be furnished by addressing
either of the undersized:
DB W. H. CUBBY, Superintendent of Agencies, 8 South Stm t, Baltimore, Md.
C. P. LYFOBD, Assistant Superintendent of Agencies. Richmond, Va.
GEORGE 0. BOWERS.
JOSEPH H. GALE,
Special Agents, 8 South Street Baltimore. Md.
J. E. JACOBS, GENERAL MANAGES,
SOUTHEASTERN DEPARTMENT,
MARYLAND, VIRGINIA, WEST VIRGINIA, AND THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA,
Nol 8 SOUTH STREET, BALTIMORE, MD.
mh7-w&*
Quick Sales And Small Pbofits.
motto OF
T. 3. WILLIAM* * CO., Drumtats,
Under Kmonic Temple, corner 9tb and F ate. a.w.,
Where will be found the moot complete and varied
?took of Drnira, Patent Medicine* and Perfnmeriee in
the city, at price* which none can better and few meet,
aa hown by the following partial liat:
QUININE.
1 dozen 1-Train Capsules 4c.
1 dozen 2-gra:n < apeulee Or.
100 2-irraiu Capsule* 40c.
1 dozen :i-irr*in Capaulea Sc.
100 3-frratn Cape ale* 6ftc.
1 <1ijZ"U .V*t*1u Capwules lftc.
100 ft-irralii Capsu.es 90c.
100 irraius Quinine, Power* k Weifrhtman -oc.
lied. Re*.
Price. Price
Ayer*s Becamier Preparation II 10 91 50
Ayefs Becamirr Powder 75 100
Ayer's Vita Nuova 75 100
Allcock's Porous Piasters VO 15
Ayer's Sarsai*rilla <3 100
Ayer's Hair Vi?or 58 75
Boll'*Couch Syrup. lit 25
Brown'* Jamaica Gimrer 35 50
Benaon'a Capcine Plaster* la ?-r?
CutlcuraSoap 15
Cashmere Bouquet Soap SI
Carter'* Little Liver Pill* 15
CuticuraBeeolvent..... 75 ?100
CuUcura Ointment "5 50
Carnlck'a Soluble Food Med 3ft 50
Carnlck'* Soluble Food Large 7ft 1 00
Campbell** Arsenic Wafer*.
"o
Campbell** Arsenic Wafer* L?r?e.. . 70
Calder'* Dentine 15
Bly* Cr*am Balm.
34 ? 50
1 00
26
3ft 50
1 00
Effervescing Bromo Caffein 80 ^
Fellow^* Syrup Hypophoephite* 1 00 1 50
85
1 00
1 00
German Cough Syrup 15
Hop Bitter* per bottle 70
Hoatetter's Bitten 73 . w
Bood'a Sarseparilla 7ft 1 00
"?*??- * " 50
Horsford'* Acid Pboepbatee 35 ~v/
Bor*ford'* Acid Phosphate* Lane.. 75 100
Hoff*e Malt (Tarrant'*) 38 3ft
BofT* Malt (Elsnerz) :10 40
Humphrey's Specific*. No. 1 to 15.... 15 25
Bunyadi Water 2ft 3ft
Hydrollne per bottle 73 1 00
Hanson'* Corn Salve ? 15
Iron Bitter* per bottle ftO 1 00
Imported Bay Bum. larve bottles 20 3ft
Jsyne'* Expectorant 73
Mellin'a Food 58
Nsstle's Milk Food 38
Oriental Tooth Paste 34
Pear's Soap per cake IS
Packer** Tar Soap 1ft
Baud'* Extract..... 34
Plao'* Cough Syrup 18
Parker'* Hair Balaam 3ft
1 00
73
50
oO
20
2ft
53
50
Pierce's Oolden Mel. Discovery 74 1 00
Pierce'* Favorite Prescription 74 1 00
Pierce'* purgative Pelleta 15 2ft |
Pozonni's Powder 3ft 50
Pure Vaseline, aniall 5 10
Pure Vaseline, large 8
Pomade Vaseline 10
Schenck'i Pill* 1ft
la
20 |
25
1 75
1 00
1 00
1 00
25
8.8. a. small 08 1 00
8. a R, large 1 19
Scott's Emulsion 09
Sanford'a Catarrh Cure 7ft
Tarraut'* Seltzer Aperient 75
Warner** Safe Pills 1ft
Warner'* Eldney and Liver Curs 8ft 1 2o
Wyeth'a Beef, Wine and Iron 70 1 00
Williams' Beef. Wine and Iron 00 1 00
Wllbor** Cod LirerOU and Lime 75 100
Williams' Phoaphatlc Emulsion, the
Beat, Pint Bottle* 7ft 1 00
Water of Ammonia lai ge bottlea 10 3ft
William*' Oomp. Saraapenlia 50
Williams' Rheumatic Remedy 50
William*' Boae Tooth Powder 2ft
William*'Hair Tonic, the best 50
Fine Tooth Brushee 10
Violet Water, lanre size bottles 70
Florida Water 35
3 Cakea Fine Toilet Soap 25 TO
0 Cakes Good Toilet Soap 2ft 45
3 Cakes Pure Palm Oil Soap 2ft 4ft
The best Triple Extracts, in bulk, 35c. per oz.
Handollne render* the complexion clear and white
and the akin *oft and smooth; the best preparstion in
the world for chapped hand*, lips and iaoe, per bottle,
25c
Rheumalgla never fails to rive relief in neuralgia,
headache, toothache and all rheumatic pains; try a
bottle, 26c.
We take every care and pains in our preeenption de
partment which 1* complete, being thoroughly
?tocked with drug* and chemicals from the moat re
liable maaulacturera, such ss Squibb. Power* and
Welghtiuan and other well-known chemist*. All pro
scription* Intrusted to our care will be satisfactorily
di*i>en*ed at the lowest rate*. Don't mistake the
place?1HK TEMPLE DR13U STOnE, under Masonic
Temple, corner 9th and F ata
F. a WILLIAMS * ca. Propr.stor*.
20
1 00
60
45
E
A B L E 8*
CYNTHIA.
The Vsry Beautiful New
MEZZOTINT ENGRAVING, j
How Beady
In the lettered proofs, ths least expensive trade. <13.
Artists' proofs, #48. Framing else, 24x20 la. This is
? refined female head and bast, the moat attractive of
reoeut publication*, angraved in the highest and moat
artistic atyla. Mid ALL Impressions are superb, the
numbsr beta* small, and aU now printed, and the
plate DESTROYED. Many other new and high rises
ENGBAV1NG8 and ETCHINGa rare
ImpreesloBs only. The beet and
BBIDAL GIFTS, PAINTING*. MDUtOB* the beet
PICTUBE-FBAMEg at very aadsrsts pciosa. All the
Groupe, to., to.
n7-m.WA0m 810
G? Tn Bbt.
not CONOOBD
FAMILY SUPPLIES.
R
OSS' "BOYAL BELFAST GINGEB ALE."
(Original Imported*.
Manufactory, Belfast, Ireland.
Refreshing, Wholesome, Son-Alcoholic.
All Grooers and Win* Merchants.
Ja31-eo3m
Rub* koyal -sec."
Of Henry Abele. Reims.
The onl} Red Chamratrae in America,
Lt a Wine cf Exertional Merit.
For Sale by <i. ?. CORSWELL A SOS,
ja~8-k 1412 and 1414 Penn'a Ave.
VV ILLIS' ICE company - FULL SUPPLY OF
?' Penobacot River Ire at all time*. Patroulxe lie I
wairons: main depot 13 th ?L wharf s.w.. branch ? eiKit
C st. bet. Wtbaud 10th u.* Telephone 4S9-2. mh3 Qui
KRINK GERHARD LANG'S BUFFALO BEEP.;
always stands Unit; the analyses prove it. Spcial
winv of Boh' rniau Export Bottled Goods. office
aud Depot Lltli si. v uarfs.w. T?lei hone call. 4?y-','.
f?-3ui PHIL HELLR1EGEL, A>rt.. Wathiutriou. D C.
On Deck Aoain With New Yoke
BUCKWHEAT. CHOICE CREAMERY BIT1EB
AND PURE VEBMON I MAPLE SUGAR
AND SIRUP.
Don't misunderstand this announcement. Evcrr
body should know that Ni-.W Maple .sweets will not be
in for some days, or even we-ks, vet The above *uod*,
however, are not ouly absolutely PURE, but ara
as "quick" and fresh in flavor a* when tirst produced
from the maple groves of old Vermont, bavin* been
carefully preserved in cold storage. A slnfta tr.al will
convince the most critical expert. We offer the suffer
in i and 3 pound bricks and the airup in ralion can*
and full quart via s bottles.
ELPUONZO YOUNGS company.
4-8 Ninth stroet. bet. D and E.
P. 8.?Potato Chips ensp iroui the oven every day. K
F YOU DESIRE A
DELICIOUS COFFEE
TKf
POOLE american BKEAKFAST.
It is. without douoi. the Host Coiiee ever offers! In
this market, a Jo. per 1U
N. A. POOLE
XL8 1)44 Louisiana a vs.
13 AKJEut-a
BREAKFAST
COCOA.
DELlCTOT*S. NOrBTSFTNa. ABSOLUTELY
PURE COSTING LESS THAN
ONE CENT FEB CUP.
JaS 0
I
lodb. r loch.
THE BEST FL0UB IN THE WORLD.
OCO KK* RRR K.F.E RSSa
COft RRE ? 8
O EE RRR F.K
5 RRE K. * ?
OtXJ EEK R B EER ?*SS
THE CELEBRATED MINNESOTA PATENT
PROCESS.
Beware of imitations of the Name and Brand, and be
sur? and aes to It that either sacks or barrels read
-CEBE8."
And have the imprint of
TWO GOLD MEDALS
attached. None genuine without the two gold medala.
M. W. OALT * CO..
?14-64 Wholesale Flour and Grain Dealers.
BOOKS, &c.
Devotional books fob the
LENTEN SEASON.
Profiles by Mrs. Aldrn (Pansy); Just out.
Eiicbtv-Seven. by the same.
Tactics of iuhdsla, bv I ather Lambert.
Fine Stationer} . _ ?
C C. PURSELL Bookseller,
fie 4lh Vthst. n.w.
Telephone No. 45S-2. P. a Bos 359.
Mii.ler & Herbert.
BOOKSELLERS. importers. N E WSDEALEB&
STAIIONEBS, and ENGRWERS,
1417 Pa. av.. above Willard'a.
All the latest Books as issued. Ail the latest
papers and Periodicals. A full line of
the Hniirto Library.
VISITING CARD ENGBAViNG A specialty.
Waddin* 1 n vitationa, Announcements. At dome Oarcfck
Monograma. and Coat of Arms emrraved
In moat Artlsttc Manner.
E^a,un?sss2s,SbMFTLT FILLED.
. DRY GOODS.
New Spring Goods.
We_are receivingonr SPRING SUPPLT
OF SEASONABLE GOODS comprising a Baa at
Henrietias, i reuch Wool Suitings, in plain and eom
figured: Itoask^Tabie Cloths and Napkins to match.
all widths: Damask and H? .
Hoaa in aiaal variety. Thoaa in
will find it to thetr advantage to
I ? HC _
mhl-lm IMS In
SPECIALTIES.
alba ugh suocssaruLL
pecaltar to
tmnBtMi. CteiM
educational.
Gioaimt to run urt o* to mabe
? lU*-?iz? CrsyoB Portrait in IS Vx??% *?
kmwiedre of drswinr ne.-??--rv. J * i> NOJ-PN
Boo.r> 1.1 and 15. M*> Bnilduw. ear. Ttb?n4 B
mhl0-2w* _
M.roS C<'N*Ei.VATOS? OK* ?KX ST.
YY flood Bit ldir?. wth and > eta MMimit l?w
Faiio. Organ. Voire, vioiiii, Flute. Cornet. ftr \ mm
xln?y O R Bl LI M!l>. Director _ tt?hlO-l?*
*%| ADAME OOWUM Ik HEINE M?>EZABt.
jji UaMtit nu?t will iMiUntluM f*
U?n? in p^M<un? inetr icti,.ne tl?' for
irlnt#rnurtaimn-oti it It Grant PI*-* o w, mh o'*
M^HARIxrS~P*Nt IN.. At ADEMT. *ASONIC
Hall. Hth an J I ?u n .w. 1 L? spnii* term will
co:- menoe lURSDA*. V*K, H 13 eudiu* M?y 1?.
ISHH. Cleas (term rtiew'.sv. rhursday. and Satwniay.
Separate L-tlit for keriunm. Foe particulars eend
for circular. mh.-St
DHMBtW IXG AXl> P kfXTISO-Pl PIU* 1 RVPARED
for ?r ?'hool? th.n tirt inetnictljn is all
btanches. caretul it mU l to berinn"T? term* *ee
Mintblr. ntrrmmr?? rltfii Mn CE THi iM A* Mudlo
1420Bew Yorksve ; take elevator. bM-IN1
IKibawixoaxd punting academy or ri\>
9 Art*. H04 E. creeided v-r by Mr* IMOOF.NF. H.
OUK Ll. who has hsd l'i medals tsditivM U
|ic?r? ill Etirr>pe with tbe most .vlnlMlnl artist* To
prevent children formiuc careless habits of drawtmc,
tbey will be received Setur ?i v ?t lour ve*r? ?* mm
and ui'war.1*. for almost n .thiiur. Instruction in every
branch nf art. from Draw inn of all kinds to Portrait*
and Historical I*elntin?. Ev.-niu* i liwei for UUm
and tJentlenien M.?mla\ * an.i it ue-.laj * at 7 iu.~?-lm#
T^BBE~AKT STUDENT*" LEAStFl CLAUSE* IS
1 lfe. 1'ortralt, Still-Life. Water-Ootar, an 1 Autigue
at Ua Studios. lilt Peni nlvania in. Instruct.?
M ?ara. A. O. HEAT" >N and PELAXtT Gil L. Misses
jOH.vSTOX and HVI.Vl.NTkK terms i?< tnouUi
Life or Portrait. |j. W stet-Colur or Antique 1.1
I rtMf
?*|HS If AXJT* KINUERGAKTEN AXD{ ...
*11 JJl primary school a>d
KINDERGARTEN NORMAL ThAlNIXtl CLASS
l is Mr .1erli.rid PUce.south of Dupoat Circle tfl 4m
The Norwood institute. i-ii* ixDiiu
14th at. and 1407 Msssacl.usettestek?Three roin
m.sltonsconnecting houee*. <*i ti open grounds trout
and raar A select and 1 untied Hoarding anl Day
t>. hoi.l for Youiw I-adies and Little Girla. complete
Enarlish and Classical courae M idern Uvtuirw ?
?i?ecialty. '*1 know of Do arhool for youtur ladiea
wboae airlomarotninanda a Lurtier re?i*ct thai. Nor
wood In?tltut*"?Jvftirr \i\llrr Korctrvular* a Idreaa
rJi-lB Mr and Mr* WM. 1>. t'AblULL.
**ELocmox. C}ratort. Actixo
TBE SHAFTKblil-RY MFTHOD.
Tbe most Xatural Hystofc t ow Taurht In the World.
1 Mire Catal<?ue aud full 8ert?* of Circulars Frss
MtBTVS COLLEGE OF ELOCUTION
AND ORATOBV,
313 ?:h street norUiwest. sl<t-Rm
MBS. B brasLLmav
Tearber of
ABT SELDLF WO HE.
f 18-lm* 604 1 ltu st.. Mar F. i.? _
\\T (HHra flimw?IYMiFW ?L !7 TB BT. M.B
11 liook-ko-t uik aud Cotamercial braucbea Eiani
in*ti> na TBrrn* |j i*r ciwjili. Ltenine-sosamnaouly
1 na! lra-.in? frse. COt'KJ'F WOOP. lYladpal.
fbl7lo30mh
JE. st'HEEL, TEACHEB OF~PIAXq. ORG AX
s and Stud' c. Particu ar attention to barmnsra.
as well a* those wlslilur to ye tiualiAed for taachsrs or
tuiliwra. 7144 l!4th st. tit, Jal4 wks'.'iu*
I^KKSCH SYBTF.M Ol sol Sl> SCHOOL
Roinoved !rv>ra 14th ?t- to ?VH i:tth st.
M'l.Ll V. 1'RLD HOMME a resident, experlenoed.
slid sim-easful French Uacher of Wa<hii.irton. )ia>
clasaes i f all irrade? lor adultaand cbildrsn Oood
pronunciation at any are. Novel, attractive aud rapid
method vf learuiltK to speak and understand 1 tvnch
Trial lwson tree. Jie? term now < all at 7"J3 l.ith.
or aeod uaine and address to Box 3IMi. U. feren -?s
Hon. and Mrs. & H Cox fl7
MABTYX'S COMMKRC1AL COLLEGE
313 nth at. it w.. near < itj Post OfBoa.
The Highest standard ltu?ineae Collsve in America.
Theory. 1'racttcaL Banktuit. aud l.tuntsh De|?ruuei.ta.
Day aud t.v.-ninr H**?iou?. stadeots can enter at any
tiuia. CiitalovuM free, on application at Collcm tJt
Bce, first floors or by niail.
FltAXClb 0. MAR1VS. Pr>-ldent.
C. E. UkSLK. M A. C. E. Prln.
Colored students not adn Itted. f l?l-l m
A GRADUATE OF HARVARD. lEtCUKO IX
Wsahininon. desires pupils sinrlv or in* small
clanaea Inuturuof MR. J AliVia UL1LLR. u:i4 ft.
YUASHIXOTDX
" RlXDLRt.AKTEX XORMAL 1X8T1TLTM;
For the train in.- of teachera
w 1 til
Model Elnd<'nrart*!i aud Prlrairy flcho.iL
Established 1H74.
Bra. LOLlbt K'LLOCE. PriD'-liwl.
"3 1017 loth st.
Selwyx Hall
THE BEADIXO. PA^ Mn.ITAItT ACADEMY.
Six hours froia Wsahliurton.
Every Appliance for Study and Recreation.
st am. O^a. Hot and Cold Waiar.
H >? oi any a?<. rec ivitl at anytime and fitted foe
the colletrcs. Mest PuUit, Ailuap. or Buatuesa
beud for cataloirua.
L. C. BISHOP.
Head Master,
fl3-lir><ja ^ Readme, Pa._
McDOXAI D-F.LLIH RC'IoOL,
Cor. Maaa. ave and 17tb st.. Wsablnfton, D. C.
Second H^ssiou Fel>ruar> 1, 1SHX
Mias Cut4 heon's Evenlnr Its vol Class will bsfln
Fibruar: "JO. lKSK.
The first lecture on Am.iricao Litersturs by Prof.
Lincoln. February 14. 1KN1.
For Inlormation address the p-lnrlpal.
fll-lm MIHl^AXXA F.LLIB._
M. C. O"HAKE.
w
.escber of Violin .Piaco, and Otvaa. 217 10th
streetaw. Terms res?onab>. f!t-2ni*
^?1 VERXOX 8EMIKARY.
1100, 1104, 1110 M STREET AXD 1128 11tb
?TBEE r X. W.
French tnd Enaiiah Boardiur and Day School for
Ycunit Ladies and Little tiirla.
Acaileuilc. I' termediat^. and Primary Departments
1 horouyh lustru. tiou lu all braucbea in accordance
with bast modem methods
I turteeuth Year, baconc Term bsgins FEBRrABY
1. IssH
OoimiKKUoas Dew school building, heated by steam
and coutainuur Chapel, bsssiou ruoiua, Clsss rooms,
aiid Ofhce.
For iiartxnlara apply to
JsCS-Oin MRS. E. J. SOMEBS. Principal
Mrs. bexjamin fuller smith, teacher
<ii Vocal ' usic, Vtsrdot Garcia method. Apt Uca
tious received Moodays and Thtiradaya from'J to 4.
173:t H St. n w. Kefereiice- Madame >\ rltai-t /va
Stuttmrt, Mra. Uacrctary Vtnituey, Wash.. Mrs. t>eu.
sLcndan. |a^Mm'
The national christian science ixsti
i utt. tincor|Kjrst-d A. O. Isx7) re?-elves students
si.d pstieDta. tor mat ruction aud treatiueut lu Cunatian
b ienci- Mind Healiay. Classes onned the fitat Mon
day of cu> h uioutlt. For f'trther particulars address
the Priutipal. EMMA GKAY', t. M. ll . normal course
K aduateoi Ibt Maiiaacniia.lia Metaphysical Coiieira,
IKl.i oil u.w. ja^l 3m*
SPEXCERIAX BUSINESS COLLEGE. COR 7TH
u:id 1) ata. n. w Entrance on D at.?astabliabed -~'
years. Tnommrbly rguii [>eJ. Youns men and women
trained lor bu?uie?sor official posiuona. 1 Uree courses,
Practical Easiness, steuowraphy Typewntimr and
Oraphophone Raftd \trtiu*. Students may enter at
auy time. Year scholarship, quarterly or monthli in
stailmeiit rates. Gradual.*, alway s In demamL Illus
trated circulars free at Co leire oSc- or by mail.
H. C. SPKXCEB, Principal.
SARA A. SPENCER. Vkw Print .pal. *13
PRIVATE LESSONS IX ALLORADt 8 OF KTCDY;
to adults cuntideutial: pre|?res for collates. Ail
usiulis. West Point, all exauiination*
s. "JS l\ V INm 1 XL'E, a. w. cor. Mihand Esta D.W.
T
HE BERLITr SCHOOL OF I.ANOUAOES,
W ASHINGTON. 723 14TH ST. X WM
Boston. 154 Tremont St.; Br., klvn. 40 Court St.;
New York. -'3 W "3d St.. Phils 15.3 < Leatnut 4t.
Thorouk-h trainlmrin French. German. Staiitsh. Ac.
Convervational kaowledre in ONE ot TWO 1 EMMS.
tJO in small classes, also pr.vate IttivU
llurhest relereuces. Taru.s teem now. si8
PIAXO LBSSOXR.
Miss CLARA HARRISON,
Pupil of Win Mason. X. T-,
sfl-Sm* S Grant Place, bst. Hth. 10th. O and H at*.
HOUSEFUKNISHINGS.
Gtbbat Reduction In i*aict Ob
HEATING STOVES,
Of which ww still havs a Lanre Assortment
Onr remainitur stock of above roods we now offer it
R FLUCTIOK of 10 to 20 PEB CENT below Rt*ular
Frices, including several of the Celebrated BAD 1 ANT
HOME'S and outer ursMiaes ftsn-tfumiiig awvea
Oive uaaoaii.
V. B JEXE8 ft CO,
>4 717 7th i
Je Be L FPRBTxAp Bbo,
vl i rmerly with P. Hanson diss ft -Jx,?
wall papers.
We have Jnut received a iar^s coosirnmsat of new
JTnnir patterna. We are saUinrali 15o. Hank
tapers ts yards Iodki for 10c. par meca.
Gilt Papers lrom lac. so 30.
Libleesd Gilt lrom 36c to 45.
All work miantnteed nrst-ciaea. Finn Palnttn*
UHi Tuuif s specialty.
T. B. LEl'REUX ft BBO. COS 7th sLaw.
4 ti street can yam tbs door. mri-Vm
FINANCIAL. _
Ha La CHABDLEB & Co.
BANKERB
Na 1428 F Street v. W.
FOBBIGN EXCHANGE.
nrVESTKEBT SECT BIT IBB
Manfin. OBDEBS executed on the Bew York I
Produce. Coffee. Cotton.sod Pwtinterna Uakav
0Q ttie Chicaco Board of Trada.
Direct Wirsa to thaOf&cesof
HEBBX CLEWS * CO. BBW YOBX.
Aadta
^PBTLADBLPHIA. CHICAGOl ABD
OORSON ft MACABTVET,
GLOVER BCILDllKi, 141U F ST. B. W,
? IS <
LADIES GOODS.
WHITE. LADtHT TAILOR, 1 I<>f
b et 8t *?d hejt work ? Ship.
- <B-.
and ?ew wr)-* re ? eed
aatx WHrr*. UM I nwt w? ??iw
, 1)ms* Shields .. ..
'r* tbf P ?t Htnutrlomi k) the *w kin Shield
LV. hr k in, V T. S?<ld by all tea i n .Vr mutm
la tinted ?ta(ea
MM MM
85!"
ER =
www r ri
w w w w r
w w W W Kk
ww ww k
AR
n r rv T7r *
II D H ITT
M m ? v
We would rail your attention to o%r **.1 i
Block of LADIES' Ml ?|.1N mnUWUl Omr
cuoda are Biadr of lb? b-ei lualertale an 1 la Ik* M
p.<aeibie BUiMr. At perfectly and we k torn will *1e?
perfart aatiafartiow All ?* aak w aa ?aaaueauoe o4
our atork before r?l make > cmt parohaaaa
4 apeclal Un? of LADIES' LOW-WR* roRRRR
COVRBK. alurhtly aoilad aiaaa 3k. 40 and ??, hev?
been a* Una for M*c and ? ? .
M1< UI I'KK't, OR.
A complete tin* oC CUILDRER-S AIROKA. MM
rauirinv from two year* ar *o thirteen )?an rn?W
3Wr . Mr., We. <Wkc.. TV. t?k<_ *1 ?.V ?l.?k. 41 kL
And a orw line and complete atock uf M laSES* MCS
UN DXDUVU1
RBB A r V MM ?fM "? ,u, M
BR AA I' IT MMMM ? S " W
MB A A I' O M MM M NL 1
k I AAA V ju M M M .?! m
RRR A A tU M M M V ~
mUP 7TH.RT? ATO DfH
Thomson's Celebrated CHotr
FITTIKa
O O RKK "kk. Fit T
o o. o k r . : I_ * aJ
' u 0??o g**? R<W, rca
ItB B.._ IC
*w oo S g s?j r"
NEVER HAVE BF.ER EQCAL TO PREBERT
HUE.
MORE POPULAR THAR KVIR
A Perfect Fit OaaraotaadL
THREE LEMOTHR TWELVE ORADSR HIOR
est AWARDS ORANTED
THE REST WOODS AXD cheapest FOR
gCALlTT.
fob SALE everywhere
THOHSOS, lax<JDOS R CO., Raw Tack.
a
nih.%-a.nikwtlni
ij I *C 14TM H1REE1 NOIUHWERT
t> 1 *> FASHIOKARI.E MODISTE
nahle |Ti<aa. i*rfect Ot Tall.* Made Ridlag
Hkliita a ?|?< iai-> Wkk-aala*_
KeDORA DkFRS Shi r I.pa
ARF 1HF BE8T IN THK WOf
Mannfactured by A. H Brink maun k da.
)*14-tu. tlikel'.tu*
11'ERFLlorS
uu Iraoa My Elactn<- Naadt*
1<-m)iu? l'ti?alrlanr t^ti ya*lV prana'* tk
lln tnr 1 natmnil fur Uiin and I'lublna.
inbh-rtt* Maa Da OA URIEL. tKlOR
J.MNE ClkTOM CORhETS
SI lEKFLl ork HAIR Hl.STROlED
uu traoa M
diu? i * \ ?!?
?.trjr 1 rratn
.ibS-Hf
?INK CVklt
MADE Tv> ORDER By
mr* STr. ne:l*on.
mU3-1 m ?!.' E ai a w.
IVA-TEI KOVELTUH - CBICKR E'KIR RAM
iUu. ku. Eaatar half pctoa. k- THf baak i* ?
tiirra.favora.aiik traaafar ptctaraa.(old iaunt, 10 ,
?baet niiiw. Jc . toya, Janaul raoda. kc 1 JAK
OoPLD.?al Wtkat f? ?B1?_
MkL Ba Ma Me? ORRT. ?1? WTM RT * W.
Vatertaia for Art Embr^darr aod ftaa ?aakla ? ork.
Stock oomplrtr and gualitj tka boat.
Stam^ln* promptly dona. Raw
?atartton ta SHELL. AMRKR. aadDOU
rR.
Mi.ir M. J. Praxk
1900 Fat. n w. (Mia. Hvarat
ITXE FRENCH Hair <kjodr
A amrial aakartlc
jEfoiiAidDnV^^^^^H
Hair Diuaaulaud R?RaSk<k>lll, ?>-????
\v H WHEAT Ltr> PREMITM STF.AM DTR
? WORRH. WET AND DRV CLRA.MINO.
AU work rsecutod In tkr baat manner In (M? two
Uj Mi day*. Tbr dyeiuir <M Black for motfwutr ti.ai
will not crock a ?peoalty. tkork call ad fur and da
lix>-red iraa of thane- 100k Jefferaun it, ?
town. fl4h?
F?BENCH DTEIN0. SQuCSIMO AMD DRV CLRAN'
1NO ESI ABl.lbHMEN 1. laus Rew Tork ??a.
>lrat-.lam l*li<? and OenU work of rvtry diei'rtc
ti. li, ANTON AND caroline LERCH. f'TwHy
with A Kie ber and Mataon k rwaa. Peru >Jl-lr
Ml SO M. COM v 1NOHA*.
lit 10 KTH RT. S W., bet > aod O.
Kitahionable Dr?ee and * raj' Maker. Perfect Dt. I alloc
Syitem. Cunuiurhaui. Fwr R^painna )aji' lin
A N'Tun FJHCHER*S DBT CLEARtRO RITAfr
A UkHMI.NT AND DYE WOP.kb. W0? O at-a-w
Ladiea' uiu Unifi uaminb of all kinda < 'leau?! aud
I\.'.i > :. ,UI {fill* ri|'i^*l. Li"l lia breaM
a >|?cialt) 1 hir>> five yaara* rxperMuoft PrtoM
modrrair. Oooda call ruforaed dell rered. ? 14
AHMILLM OOL UAkMEXTS M A I>E LP OK KUfkik
? kjred a truod uiuurum Mark.
A. FI8CHEI,
?14 WW i. at a. ?.
MIh 1HH ANN IF. R. MIMPMREV. 430 10ra RT. RW."
Make* Corarta to order in eeary atyk aud aa*a
nal. and iruamiteaa perfet-t Rt and oo afurt.
HLi. SPECIA1.11ER ARR- .
French Hand made L'nderuiothiua. Menuo I
and knew) Imported lluaiiaj.
Patent Shooioer Braoaa. and all Die* Bef>
trench Ouraeu and ttaatlr*
CHldreo"* Corarta and a SI Oureet illia H_"a ow?
Make: that for the pnoe la ouauivaaaad.
K R?French. OarmaR. and Kpanlah ^eka> fU
PIANOS AND ORGANS
OAVE S100?CALL EAULY A?D SEE SRARR RA^
Smiw m L'prurui Piaaoa to Re aoM M let oual. brand
dew and warranted for .S >aara. EDM R HARl 0
kuaic KooBid^latk a. ikT-Ot*
I |T PRIOR T PI A Mob FOR RENT.
W. O. MET ZBROTT k OO,
mh:i :in R03_F?ni?a> I aula a?a _
| LiEADIRO InRTRCMENTR.
DECEER BROS..
WEBER.
ESTET.
. fischer.
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13 N. Chartaaet, Balum Jty. MR
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407 loth at.. I?. ti al Piai. -maker and r
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BROR.; PIANOS, PEASE PIAWOR and MU
PI AMOR
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Imrorter of MLSIC and MIMICAL INH1RIMEKTR
I ST^RWA"T.%i^:^^i^COR ARM
OlRKR PIANOS
STRORO R CLARkE*S h j LRU NO ORGANS
'lanoa and Omka lor aake or fat reait ai>e* naana
(jr. La Wild & Bros.
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