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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, August 26, 1891, Image 7

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mountain and yachting dresses; wash
flannels for tennis suits.
4'The Jadies' frook coat" is the espe
:W'"
g ? ??
WOMAN'S WORLD.
w pio? vn T r-r ?i> irriTDKT IPAH
i un riiv.i l vivu |?L v/?i
FEMININE READERS.
THE ONLY WOMAN LETTER CARRIER.
'Postmaster Rupp, of Hummelstown,
Penn.," notes the Philadelphia Inquirer,
4 'has appointed a woman letter carrier
under the law allowing experiments to
be made in that direction. Miss Edna
La Ross is doing the work with efficiency
and dispatch. She is the only
woman letter carrier in the service of
Uncle Sam."
ECONOMY IN 0:,0VE9.
There is an economical beginning in
gloves. The very long gloves that command
price9 as lengthy as themselves are
giving away to the short-wristed ones.
The fair maidens in the upper circles
have come to the conclusion that there is
something hypnotic and magnetic in the
touch of the wrist when shaking the
hand of a friend.?Neio York Rcoorder.
ENTERTAINMENTS FOR YOUNG MOTHERS.
The latest fashion in Parisian society
is to give "entertainments for young
mothers," to which only young married
couples are inmea. xne aance Decome3
a secondary consideration, and only
square dances are tolerated. Instead of
the customary favors in the cotillon children's
toy's are distributed, which the
young mother's take home. The following
day the participants of such entertainments
call with their children on a
"visite de reconnaissance."?Chicigo
Times.
WOMEN IN CniNA.
One of the weakest parts of the Chinese
social fabric is theinsecurity of the
life and happiness of woman. But no
structure is stronger than its weakest
part, and Chinese society is no exception
to this law. Every year thousands upon
thousands of wives commit suicide, tens
of thousands of other persons are thereby
* * - i ? % 3
involved in serious irouoie, nunareas 01
thousands of jet others arc dragged in
as co-partners in the difficulty, and millions
of dollars are expended in extravagant
funerals and ruinous law-suits. And
all this is the outcome of the Confucian
theory that a wife has no rights which a
husband is bound to respect.?Missionary
Review.
ONLY THE FIXGEU TIT3.
A woman's make -up is a fearful and
wonderful thing because there is so much
in it and so many drugs and chemicals
are involved. Take, for instance, the
imnlfl nrnrpss of m?rnpurinn> and 3ee to
what an art it is reduced.
First the finger tips mast be soaked in
perfumed water, then they must be carefully
cleaned with an orange-wood stick
to help. After that comes the red paste,
which must be thoroughly washed oil.
Following these is a pink powder, then
a perfumed soap with a felt polisher.
Lastly is the enamel, which is brightened
by the brisk dash with a kid polisher.
Bo much for the fiuger tips. Will any
one dare to reveal the rest of the toilet
mysteries?? St. Louis Port-Dispatch.
A DAINTY JEWEL CASE.
Here is a jewel case, dainty enough
and pretty enough for Queen Titaaia
herself. And this is the way it is made*
Take a piece of white kid twelve by five
inches and hem the four edges with yellow
embroidery silk. Make a small bag
of yellow surah silk and stitch it on the
kid veiy firmly. There must be a narrow
yellow cord in the top of the bag so
that it can be drawn tightly together !
and fastened securely. Over this is
painted on the white kid in letters of
? A. lit* . ,1 ?
guiu tut; icgcuui j. ui uu^auu
Under the bag there is a yellow cushion.
This is very flat; in fact, it can scarcely
be called a cushion at all, but it will be
found a most useful article, as on it are j
put all the stick pins and fancy pins so
dear to the feminine heart. And last
there is a larger silk bag. This can hold
bangles and all large pieces of jewelry.
8ometimes a piece of chamois skin, some
jewelry soap and a small brush are kept
in this bag. Cut another piece of kid
the same size as the tirst. On this paint
either golden rod or daffodils. The two
parts are stitched together with fine yellow
silk. This little jewel case can be;
rolled up so as to occupy very little
space in a grip or trunk, and when
opened it makes a pretty toilet accessory.
?Atlanta, Constitution.
A SENSIBLE PLAN.
1 A little story is afloat about what some
call the freak of a wealthy New York
woman, and some dignify it by a more
respectable name. It appears that either
through liking for a time-honoied German
custom or of her own wit and invention
it has occurred to this society
leader to put her daughter, who has just
left a fashionable boarding school, in a
position to learn cerlaiQ domestic accomplishments
respected* in tradition, such
as cooking and mending.
For this purpose she has installed her
in the house of an old friend, dear to her
since her own school daye, but whose ,
husband is the counterpart in real life of i
the country clergyman in fiction, possessed
of a few dollars and mauy children.
No servant is kept in this establishment,
and the wish of the society
woman is that for the space of a year her
daughter shall be her old friend's help,
using the word with the honorable signification
it formerly had in New England.
What will be the issue of this experiment
is a question a number of other
^irls are asking. It is not in any way
likely to set a fashion, and yet it might, i
for the story as told includes several j
sentences about the jewelry and travel
bribes offered to sngar-coat the pill of
twelve months of dusting, marketing
and bread making to the taste of the
young woman who, until recently, supposed
she was coming out next, winter.
? Chic.igj IJerald.
FA?2JO* NOTES.
Grenadine is the most popular material j
for the ladies' cravat.
Fan-shaped skirts of hair cloth give 1
a very graceful swing to the fashionable
gOWD.
Gloria, a domestic silk used for some
time in umbrellas, is being brought forward
for dresses.
A quaint conception is a scarfpin j
fashioned as a dumbbell, with a diamond
sunk into each end.
i Mother-of-pearl buttons, half as large
i as the mooD, are much used. They are
in questionable taste.
. fcrgOJ* tfce.m&ft pppular material for;
cial success of a certain prominent tailor
for women. It is very chic.
Very many of the newest skirts are
gathered, instead of the plaitings, which
have had such a run, being used.
White ribbon, broad and heavy, is
much worn for belts, especially with the
new silver buckles, which reach almost
under the arms.
There is positively no limit to the
amount of cut jet beads and lozenges to
be employed in decorating a stylish garment
of the moment.
Only two colors are admissible for
reeling jackets, coachman's drab and
navy blue. The former in smooth finishes
the latter in rough.
Real pretty are the wash dresse3 of
madras and cheviot, -white and blue or
white and gray stripes, made plain bell
skirt, shirt waist and belt.
Real lace is beyond all manner of
doubt coming in again, much to the joy
of the woman who, more than all else,
desires her dress to be ladylike.
Ribbons in pale shrimp shades powdered
with pale brocaded flowers are in
high favor. Pale silk chemisettes are
dividing favor with the more masculine
shirts.
Delicate sleeves of mou3seline de sole
and other like tissues are kept in aa upright
position by the use of a small
spring, which is sold for thi3 especial
purpose.
Silk cord and button are greatly used
on taibr made suits for decoration, ana,
to save labor, silk cord button boles attached
to silk buttons can be bought in
any of the principal stores.
Bodices with basques are either fulled
around the waist like a flounce, or are
cut and curved to fit the hips almost as
tightly as a cuirass. The bodices with
flounce basques are particularly suitable
for ginghams and thin summer materials.
Castor glovc3 have beea brought into
general use for shopping and ordinary
wear, and they are very durable, may
be drawn on or off the hands with freedom,
and can be submitted to regular
washing without interfering with their
good condition.
There have been many changes inaugurated
in the methods of coiffures.
ine oairaressers uarc wkcu au ?i.ui?vu
trip back to the seventeenth century,and
are showing favor to the high puffs and
ornamentation by use of flowers, velvet
bands and knots of ribbons.
The present season has brought fresh
life to the silk trade. The use of silk
for linings, underdresses, and foundation
skirts, the combination of silk with other
fabrics, and the revival of the all-silk
gowns, have created a demand for silks
which promises to increase rather than
diminish.
Gauze embroidered with cut steel is
made use of on the firest afternoon
reception dresses. When sewed tightly
and smoothly about the hips it give3 an
exceedingly graceful, symmetrical appearance
to the form aud brings out all
the subtle, willowy movements of the
wearer tvhen walking.
Princes3 dresses are coming in again, i
and the faultlessly formed, graceful
woman will rejoice. A beautiful dress
recently finished in the universally popular
gray and yellow, was a gray bengaline,
bordered with straight rows of gold
braid, and having a bertha and full
puffed sleeves of yellow crepon.
Every well dressed society woman carries
a silken purse now. One of the
daintiest models is made of gray fine,
silken floss, crocheted in slip stitch.
The beads are strung on gold wire and
ornamented with emeralds. On the inside
there is an opening about three
inches long to allow the money to be
put in either side.
Some of the new nets for veils have
dainty true-lover's knots scattered over
them. Another net that is also fashionable
is the spider's web; and one tiny
black spider placed somewhere on the
net, so as to accentuate a favorite dimple
or some peculiarly good point of the
face, produces nearly as quaint an effect
as the patches of Madame la Marquise.
A new fashion in skirts is to make the
front very close fitting, this extending
well round over the hips, and to set the
back fulnes3 in one large full box plait,
with many folds on either side, and to
fasten each side over on to the fronts
with the simulated buttonholes and buttons,
or to trim the edge and place over
the front, as if it really fastened so when
on the wearer.
Flowers no longer figure in the complete
toilet. This is due, probably, to
the misuse of roses, which ruined the
dress and destroyed the beauty of the
figure. Refined women no longer adopt
the huge bouquet for the corsage. Tiny
posies are pinned in the bosom, tuckcd
in the belt and pinned in the loops or ttxe
6ash ribbon. Field daisies, poppies,
dahlias and carnations are sought for this
purpose.
In the Hawaiian Islands.
A recent letter-writer in Honolulu
says: <:In traveling about these islands,
the observer is struck with the simplicity
and generosity of the Hawaiian people.
"A man may journey from one end of
the Archi]>elago to the other, in open
day or midnight darkness, and he is as
sccure as if he were in his own house. A
foreigner never thinks of carrying firearms,
for there is no one to molest him.
He nt'ver goes hungry, for whatever the
Hawaiian ha?, whether poi, taro or fish,
it is shared with the stranger.
"When they were a wealthy and powerful
people, when almost every foot of
land was cultivate i. and there were
from 300,000 to 400,000 inhabitants,
they killed fat hogs for their guests; but
those halcyon days are nearly passed,
because in niue cases out of ten they are
cow too poor to afford that luxury."
Three Thousand Folcanoes.
The San Diegan, of San Diego, Cal.,
publishes a descriptive account by Colouel
AUcu, a well-known engineer, of a phenomenon
iu what ia known as the volcanic
region of the Cocapah Mountains,
situated sixty-five miles southwest of
YuuLa iu Lower California. Colouel
Allen says there are over 3000 active
volcanoes there, one-half of which are
small cones ten or twelve feet at the
base, the remaining half five to forty feet
at the base and fifteen to twenty-five feet
in height. The whole volcanic region is
encrusted wi^h sulphur. One peculiar
feature of the tegion is a lake of water
jet black, which quarter of a mile in
length and one-eighfcu>f a mille in width
eeemingly bottomless/NThe watt; il .hot
and jsaltj, ,
CURIOUS FACTS.
Saxony imposes a duty on cats.
The tomato is a native of South
Amciica.
In the interior of South America ebocolate,
cocoHUut" and eggs arc used as cur
rency.
It is estimated that it takes 60,000
tons of binder twine to do up the annual
American grain crop.
J. W. Hood, of Frankfort, Ind., has
turned blue from the effects of medicines
taken for epileptic fits.
Paul Ilcvere, the hero of the famous
ride, was the President of Boston's first
Board of Health. It was organized in
Faneuil Hall in 1799.
In Lancaster, Penn., there is on exhibition
a perfectly white catfish, nine inches
long and weighing over a pound. It
looks more like a chicken than a fish.
A Lewiston (Me.) girl drowned a kitten
the other day, and buried it behind
the barn. The old cat dug it up, took
it into the kitchen, and brought it to
life, and it is living now.
Hannibal Hamlin's grandfather had
four sons, named respectively Europe,
Asia, Africa, and America, but the late
Vict* President was a son of a fifth, named
Cyrus, and was named for the latter'a
twin brother, Hannibal.
In one of the large cave3 in the province
of Salerno. Italv. sreat archaeologi
cal treasures were found. The searchers
came across large quantities of arms of a
pre-historic age?ax heads, hammers,
daggers and knives of flint, agate and
other hard stones.
A recent applicant for a teacher's certificate
in Lake County, California, wrote,
in answer to a question, that "the vegetable
kingdom of Australia was divided
into two grand divisions, known as the
animal and mineral;" and, in answer to
the question as to how our laws were
"enacted," auswered that they were
"enacted by the grand jury."
It is estimated that the population of
the world in 1890 was 1,487,600,000,
representing an average of thirty-one persons
to the square mile. Of the continents
Asia has the largest population?
850,000,000, Australasia has the smallest
population?4,730,000. Europe is tho
most thickly settled continent, with a
population of 380,000,000, which is 101
to the square mile.
The Breton peasants make all their
butter from sour milk. The milk, as
drawn from the cow, is emptied into a
large earthenware jar, and allowed to remain,
in the summer, till it is sour. In
winter it is continually warmed at a
moderate fire till it has turned. The
whole contents of these jars are emptied
into a churn worked by hand or horse
gear. The butter from this, if properly
handled, is as sweet as that made from
cream in the usual manner.
Alplionso XIII., the Boy Kin?.
The crowns of three of the hereditary
kingdoms of Europe are now worn by
children. The oldest in length of reign
and youngest in years is Alphonso XIIL
' TT_ l l 1-:
OI Dpaio. XIU lias U';cu a huui tuo
day of hi3 birth, May 17, 1886, his father
Alphonso XII., having died a few
mouths before.
As the youngest child of Alphonso
XII. was a boy, under the laws of Spain
which declarc ihat the royal title shall
descend in the male line whenever that
is possible he became the king at once,
taking rank above his 6isters, the firstborn
of which then ceased to be Queen
of Spain and became only Princess of
the Asturias. The short life of th>o titled
boy has been less happy than that
ot many of his little subjects, for his
health has not been good, and he has
passed through some severe illnesses,
which have left him a frail rather than
robust child. He has recovered from
his illnesses without serious results, and
is now a kno ving and attractive little
boy, who loves play and delights in mischief,
even though he does live in a
palace and Is surrounded tviui aa mo
ceremony of a court.
As many amusing stories are told of
his bright sayings and comical acts as aro
told of wonderful babies of less prominent
families.
One anecdote relates to his first attendance
at chapel. Great pains had been
taken to make him understand that ho
must sit very still during the service,
and especially must not say a word. He
listened eagerly and in silence to the organ,
but when the priest commenced to
speak the small monarch called out,
"Stop! you must not talk in chapel."
His pictures are common in Europe,
and all of them are pleasing. In one he
is in the chair of state. On a footstool,
before him, are his two sisters, and at his
right hand sits his mother. Standing
before him, in a rich uniform, is one of
the high officers of Spain,who is reading
a long address to his sovereign as solemnly
as if he were in the presence of a
monarch of ripe years. Not only do the
baby eyes stare in surprise at mis interruption
of fun and frolic, but the mouth
also is wide open, while one tiny hand
clutches with all its puny strength the
fingers of his faithful Andalusian nurse,
who stands in waiting behind the monarch's
chair of state.
He is greatly liked bj his people, and
his daily appearace in Madrid with his
sisters, in his little carriage drawn by
four fine mules, always calls out universal
expressions of affection. It is especially
fortunate that his mother is a
woman of good sense, high character
and an exceedingly kind heart. She
was an Archduchess of Austria and is
now Queen Maria Christina, reigning as
regent until her son reaches the age of
sixteen years. She has greatly endeared
herself to the people of her adopted
country by her wisdom and her benevolence.
Lately,the eloquent leader of the
Spanish republicans, Senor Castelar, explained
the quiet condition of his party
by saying: "One cannot make war upon
a baby and a woman I'1?Si. Nicholas.
The Capacity of School Children.
Better adaptation of studies to pupils
may be reasonably hoped for iu the
school of the future. In a paper read
before the Bromley Naturalists' Society,
Iter. II. A. Soames 6tates that he found
scientific measurements of children, taken
every term, to be a good guide as to
whether his pupils are in condition for
hard wcrk or not. "If," he says, "the
increase is regular and the weight fair,
according to height, I do not fear to
press them, but if, on the other hand,
the weight is low, or if the .height increases
and not the weight, or if the increase
iu height is too rapid, I thinkjt
a very fair excuse for laziness, and takd
great care that too much work is not ex?
peeled,"? Trenton (ft. J.) American. >
j
HOUSEHOLD MATTERS.
TO CLEAN WINDOWS. t
If you want your windows to be nice ^
and bright, fdd a little ammonia to the c
water and wash thoroughly. Use no :
soap as it leaves the glass of a milky c
color. You cannot obtain satisfactory ,
results by wiping them off with a damp ^
cloth?but they must be washed with j
plenty of water. Dry them with clean (
cotton cloths, and polish with a chamois ]
or soft paper. j
cream blanc mange. *
Dissolve two ounces of isinglass in a t
little milk over a slow fire. When <lis- 1
solved add three-fourths of a quart of c
sweet crcara, half a pound of sugar, c
flavor with a grated rind of lemon or e
orange, 6train and pour in a mold. If i
you prefer you can use chocolote or i
flavoring by dissolving it (take of! the
cover of the teakettle and set a dish with
grated chocolate in over the steam;
when melted make smooth and stir into (
the mixture.?New York Observer. (
a Word about stewed fruits. 1
A word about stewed fruits* This 1
process is accomplished in a much more s
appetizing way in the oven than on top <
of the range. Put the fruit in a covered f
6tone jar, with Bugar to suit the taste, 1
and allow it to simmer in the oven until i
tender. Fruit done in thi6 way retains i
its flavor indefinitely better than if done i
in the ordinary way, and it does not 1
* t- - J 1.M 1 - -1- iL.i A
nave tne "wasnea-out iouk. mm. js iuu .
often seen in stewed fruit.?New York
World. I
TO PREPARE WILD DCCK9. i
Draw and clean them, wash in salted
water, wipe dry and place a slice of
lemon inside, and let it remain for an I
hour or two; then remove it and sprinkle
salt and pepper inside; add one small
onion and some prepared dressing; sew
them up and skewer the legs and wings
in place; dredge the outside with salt,
pepper and flour; roast in a quick oven
twenty minutes if liked rare and forty
if preferred well done; place on a warm
platter, squeeze orange juice over them j
and garnish with slices of orange and |
parsley. I
TO REMOVE MVTCH 8TAIN9.
Lives there a housekeeper who is not
truly annoyed when she see3 upon the
spotless woodwork of her doors or windows
those long, dark scratches which
tell of a match being drawn across the
paint?
There i9 a remedy for these unsightly
marks which so harrow a housekeeper's
soul, and upon which she has tried soap
and water in vain. I
Cut a sour lemon in half and apply the j
cut half to the marks, rubbing for a moment
quite hard. Then dip a rag in
water, afterward in whiting, and rub un- !
til the stain disappears. Now rub dry
with a clean rag and your work is com- 1
plete.
In cleaning finger marks from papered
walls whiting may be used to advantage
as a cleanser; never use soap and water.
Detroit Free Press.
now TO COOK ONIONS.
As an article of diet the onion is one
of the most healthful of vegetables and
-1 1-1 nn /lllf fltiloc milptl of.
bliUUlU L/f iUUUU VJU UU1 v^v.vw W.
tener tbaa it is, -writes Clara S. Everts in
Farm, Field and Stockman. A small
onion, finely chopped, added to all meat
and vegetable soups, makes a decided
improvement, anl persons who cannot
eat them cooked alone relish them in
soups, provided not enough is used to
make them taste oniony, but put enough
to give them a pleasant flavor.
Boiled Onions?Peel and quarter goodsized,
solid onions. Cover with cold
i--- IV
water ana piace over me mc. hwu
they boil add a small pinch of uoda; cook
five or ten minutes and'carefully drain off
every particle of the water, as this removes
the strong disagreable taste to
which most persons object. Add fresh
boiling water, salt and pepper to taste;
cook till tender?about twenty minutes.
Then add a lump of butter and dressing
made of h,alf a cup of sweet milk in
which has been smoothed a scant tablespoon
of flour; stirring constantly to prevent
lumps. Or if desired omit the milk,
rub the flour in the butter aud add a teaspoon
of 6Ugar and half a cup of vinegar
and 6erve in a hot dish. A few tbin
slices of toast added after it is dished is
un improvement.
Priori Onions?Peel and slice the
onions, put in a frying-pan, and cover
with cold water. When they boil add
a pinch of soda. Cook about five minutes,
carefully drain, and add a tablespoon
of butter and one of pork or beef
drippings; salt and pepper, and fry to a
delicate brown, 6tirring often to prevent
burning. When brown add enough
boiling water to prevent burning, cover
and cook till tender. Just before serving
add a tablespoon of sugar aud a
scant half cup of vinegar.
Onion Salad?laKe goou,soua onions,
peel and slice thinly?aud they can he
sliced as thin as a sheet of paper?salt
well, using a trifle more than for ordinary
seasoning, and let stand three or four
hours. Carefully drain off all the water
that arises to remove the bitter taste,
rinse in cold water?icc-water if possible?add
a dash of pepper, a heaping
tablespoon of sugar, and a half cup of
vinegar, and serve in a few minutes.
Onions and potatoes are nice together,
peeled, sliced and fried as one would fry
raw potatoes alone; only a little water
should be added fiom time to time, as
this makes them softer aud ol belter
flavor.
Steak and Onions?Trim a round
steak to fit the pan and put to fry as
usual, covering it thickly with very thiuly-sliced
onions, add a little boiling
water (that the steam may more quickly
cook the onions), cover closely,and cook
till the steak browns. Remove the
onionB, turn steak, and replace, adding
salt and pepper. When done, serve on a
hot platter with the onions mound the
steak.
I LOSt :
Hy confidence, wu all ran down and anatte to
work??tn an extreme condition of general debility,
when I wu told that Hood'* Bamparflla waajuat
what X needed. Am a drowning mas grajps at a
atraw I deolded to try tbla medietas, aad to my
treat aarprlae, from the flnt day I began to lmprora.
By the time I had flniihed my eeoond bottle I had
tecained my health and itrenfth, and from that
day 1 eaa My I hare been perfectly welL Z have
recommended Hood'* SartapartHa to my friend* |
whom I know hare been benefited by It. It la ladeed
peculiar to Itself, In that
Hood's Sarsaparllla
ot only he! pa, bat ft curat. \H. 0. Del*''
ynm Street, LamlwrtrtUe, 5. J
Night Blghti for tinni.
Illuminated night sights are now in
>so on the guns of many of tho British
rarships. Tho front sight oonsiit# of u
one of nale green glass, point up, beaeuth
which is placed a small incaudwient
lamp. The rear sight is similar iu
nuAmln itlfitfcBfl (\f thfi C0116
lUU^flb} CAVlJ/l. VUMW
:here ie a metal crossbar with a V-notch
n the middle. There is a polished uniereurface
to this sight, from which
ight that first passes through ruby glass
s reflected. In sighting the pale green
joint of light which constitutes the forward
sight is brought to the bottom of "
he V-notch in the rear sight, and the '
ine of ruby light is brought into coinci*
lence with it. The electric current for
:ach gun is supplied by a battery of two J
ilements, so arranged that the action J
nay be stopped by turning the battery i
ipside down.?Times- Democrat.
? 1
Stene Tou Can Bend. 1
Flexible sandstone is one of the curi- (
>6ities found in North Carolina. The |
juarries are in the mountains of the ?
southwestern corner of the State and 1
he stowe is taken out more as a curiosity ,
:han for any other purpose, though it is I
sometimes employed in building. When
:ut in a thin piece, say the size and
shape of a common whetstone, you can
send it into a considerable arc without '
its breaking, and it will resume its 1
?nrmar ofralnKtncco tin fKo nrABSHrH helnET !
removed. Of course, if you bend it too <
Tar it will break.?Globe Democrat.
Pill-box Currency.
It is said that there is no money in
Tquique, Chili. Every firm issues its own
currency. The currency of the country
is paper, and it has depreciated to
twenty-five cents on a dollar from a gold
standard. Pill-box lids arc a medium of
circulation in Iuuique. A round lid is
good for twenty-five cents, an oval lid
g0C3 for fifty cents. The mercantile firm
issuing these stamps its name upon them
and is supposed to redeem them in gold
coin some time in the future, and meanwhile
they honor them with their value
in goods.?Boston Transcript.
An Operator's Amnsin? Blunder.
Thirty pupils of a deaf and dumb
school in Virginia started for home over
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad the
other week. The conductor of the traiu
telegraphed to Parkersburg: "I have
thirty mutes on board. Please be prepared
to receive them." The dispatch
was received all right, but the operator
read it mules instead of mutes. Two
cattle cars of the most approved pattern
were awaiting his train as he pulled into
Parkersburg.?JSew York Ucmmerciac ao,vertiser.
| Upholstered seats ir cars are the most
effective cinder catchers and dirt collectors
imaginable. No car that has them
can be clean.
| Hundreds of Mormons are settling in
the Mexican States of Sonora and Chihuahua,
and more are expected from
Utah.
I Dr. L. L. Gorsuch, Toledo, 0., says: "I have
practiced medicine for forty vears, Lave never
seen a preparation that 1 could prescribe with
&o much confidence of success as I can Hall's
Catarrh Cure." Sold by Druggists, T5c.
i Raii,koai> officials estimate the potato crop
of .Southern California at 22.500 carloads.
I There are ailments that rob young women of
both Health and Beauty and make them prematurely
old. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound will restore both if taken in time.
The Convenience ol solid Train*.
The Erie is the only railway ronning solid
trains over its own trucks between New York
and Chicago. No change of cars /or any class
of passengers. Rates lower than via. any other
first-class line. _____
( ratifying to All.
The high position attained and the universal
acceptance and approval of the pleasant liquid
fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as the most excellent
laxative known,illustrate the value of the
qualities on which its success is based and are
abundantly gratifying to the California Fig
Syrup Company.
.Honey the Year Round.
' Miss Smith says: "Can I make 3~r> per week
in the plating business?" Yes. 1 make $4 to
$8 per day platiug tableware and jewelry and
selling platers. H. K. Del no & Co., Columbus,
O., will giveyou full information. A plater
costs S.r>. Business is light and honorably anil
mnkes money the year round. a Header.
I FITS stopped tree by Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. No tits after tirat day's use.
Marvelous cures. Treatise and atrial bottle
free. Dr. Kline. -'31 Arcb St.. FUlla.. Pa.
I "Guide to Health and Etiquette," is a beautiful
illustrated book. The Lydia E. Pinkham
Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., send it free lor two
2c. stamps. The ladies appreciate it.
Is Your C
S. S. S. | NEVER WI1
gives ( About three years
G+rannth / three years old was
Sirengin, ; With what the doctc
haolfh ) flammatory rheumat
"iuuiih ^ iie compiamea 01 6e'
j ; time, extending to
alia ) several remedies bul
j good. A neighbor
vigor had been afflicted
, ) recommended 8. S.
lO We&k s two bottles my litl
) pletelv cured, and ]
and \ one and a quarter n
> eiT da>' since. I kee
delicate ) house al1 the time,
, , ) without it. S.J
children, f
BOOKS ON BLOOD AND
the swift spec
a | | A ISO IT Eant 'i'tnticwpc'* FINE
fl 1 I CLl.WATt nail uhlat nt^ouftciiS u
111 KNOiVlLLe; SJSNTINfcL; ually Jan.
WwilB .%Ue.: weekly 1 year ?>1: Mimplei
patents^^^"
m ^ 40-piiaeboolt free.
nnf>l lllVKIty (.111)1. 1V/VI0T*. I'iO
5 I 1 111 iLLL'hTRA I IONS, Colore. I |>]fltt-. 1 .} I'HSTS.
" " "J Iv K.N .> K l.f?, Clement on. N.J.
Vrnur KTI'I) V, H00K-KliF.riS0, Busiiuws Form*,
U Um U J'eiiiiiaim/ii/i. Arithmetic, Stiort-hanrf, etc.,
11 THOROl'tillLV Tacuiit BY >1A 11.. Circulars free.
Bryant'* College. '1.1? Main St.. Unftalo, N. V.
A|H|f Weak, Nehvous, Wretckkd mortals ;j:
VII !Rf well an 1 Keep well. Health llelptr
UlVIt tells now. it on. a year. Sample >ij/
ree. Dr. .1. ll. I) Y K. Alitor, Buffalo. N. Y.
A ?TUII A '"f the ol<l "Moiiiiln:ii?l)<H'loi'')i
R3I nmn> AmIIiiiiu Cure." write to 3. H. I
TI'KTS & SON, J&eksoii, Ulilo. >*3 tor twoto'.tles |
rupture" cured 11
Positive^ Holds Rupture. !
gfL^Ty a liHfc H0RN M,iin ASr DAV- i
E If STIC Bj|lla>,anAdjusliWc Tm! uhlchcac
BL T R U S S ItrgfrormnalWi to bull
changing:condition c"rupture.
'"'ff.JrjF IlloRtntrd C*Uloft* nenl ^
v House Mfg.Co
(FATR.TI ALLOVTLU.) T-^4 IROAOWAV. N. V ClTY
IIIV CttitpCURED TO STAY CURED!
lift I flfcW Lll We want the name and ad*
aressof every sufferer in the
&l QTII U A U. S. and Canada. Address,
MO I ll 111H P.HtrcldHaytt.M.D.: Unffilo,HTY.
FRAZERba*M
bkht Iff tfite wottjld ii ll c ao c
v det tfl* U?nnlMb w Boia awrrwben
S ?ZT*- ? " J
cormoin ia?
Saved
? the life that is fighting against f
Consumption. (
Only?act promptly. a
Put it off, and nothing can save c
pou. But, if taken in time, Dr. (
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
will certainly cure.
It must be done through the \
blood ? and the " Discovery" is J
Ihe most potent blood - cleanser, t
strength - restorer, and flesh-builder s
that's known to medical science, c
rhe scrofulous affection of the
lungs that's called Consumption,
md every form of Scrofula and C
biood-taints, all yield to it. For s
Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, t
Bronchitis, Asthma, and all severe, ^
lingering Coughs, it's an unequaled \
remedy. It's the only one that's t
guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit I
r cure, iu cverjr cascj jfuu uatc
your money back.
"We promise to cure your Ca- tarrh,
perfectly and permanently,
no matter how bad your case or
of how long standing ? or we'll
pay you $500." That's what the
proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy say to every sufferer from
Catarrh. And they mean it.
EveryMOTHE"
Should Have * ::n The Home.
Dropped, on Sugar, Children Love
co take Johnson's Anodtxi Unimknt for Croup, Coids,
Bore Throat, Tonsllltl*, Colic, Cramps ana Fains. Relieve*
Summer Complaints, Cuts. Bruises like magic.
THINK OF IT.
In n*e over 40 YEARS ic. one rami!?.
Dr. L S. Johnson & Co.?It Is sixty rears since X flm
learned of your Johnson's Anodyne Linixxkt. tor more T
than forty l/eart 1 have used It In my family, i regard J
it OB one of tbe best and safest family remedies that can
be found, used Internal or external, in all cases. O. FL
1NGALLS. Deacon 2nd Baptist Church, Bangor, Me.
Every Sufferer atlca. Neuralgia, Nervous
Headache, Diphtherfa,Coughk, Catarrh,^ronchitls.
Asthma., cnoierm jnorous. i/wrmw*, LauivucwtuuicnrH
In Body or Llmbi, Stiff Joints or Strains, will P.nd In
this old Anodyne rellet and tpcedj cure. Pamphlet
free. 9old ererywhere. Price ? eta., by mall. 4 bottles, i
Express paid, tl i. S. JOHNSON ? CO.. Borrow. j
DADWAY'S
II BEADY RELIEF.
INTERNALLY?A half to a teaspoonful la
half a tumbler of water will In a tew minutes cure
CHULEKA MORBUS. CRAMPS, Spasms,
*OUK STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING,
HEARTBURN, DIARRHEA, Dysentery,
Summer Complaint, Colic, Flatulency.
I'alntinz Spells, Nervousness, Sleeplessness.
Sick Headache, and all Internal pains.
Malaria In Its var.ous forms cured and prevented.
There la not a remedial ajent in the world that
will cure Fever and Ague and all other fevers
aided bv RADWAV'S PILLS) so Quickly at
RADWAY'S READV RELIEF.
ACHES AND PAINS.
For headache (whether sick or nervous), toothache,
neuralgia, nervousness and sleeplessness, rheuma
* *? i?i.fiin nml weakness In the back.
USUI, iumu.isu, f? ? ,
sploe or kidneys, pains arouml the liver, pleurisy,
swelling of tho joints and pains of all kind*, tne ap
plication of Radway's Ready Relief will afford Imme
dlatecaae, and its continued use for a few days effect
a permanent cure.
00c. Per Bottle. Sold by DrntirlMi.
DADWAY'S
11 PILLS.
An Excellent and Mild Cathartics. Purely 1
vegetable. The safest and best medicine in t
the world for the cure of all disorders of the t
Liver, Stomach or Bowels. (
Taken according to directions they will restore ;
health and renew vitality.
Price. 25c. a box. Sold by all druggists, or mailed ,
by RADWAY & CO., S3 Warreu Street, New York,
on receipt of price. J
KI.V'H CREAM HA 1,11 J
*PJiL^nt*fi*?]s JS-Q|SSW Wr%2L !
Heals the Sores and Cures JfCo?^ s
gatarrhM |
Uesiores Taste and Smell, qulclt- j
ir Kelleves Cold In Head auJ I
lieadaclie. iOc. ut Druggists. 1 I
KLY HHPS.. 5ti Warren St.. X. V. (
Tutt's Pis
The dyspeptic, the debilitated, whether
from excess of work of xninti or body, drink
or exposure in j
MALARIAL REGIONS, 1
Will find Tutt's Pills the most genial restorative
ever offered the suffering invalid*
hild Sick.
i
rHOUT IT. j It is
ago my little boy perfectly I conilned
to his bed) . \
irs pronounced in- \ harmless,
ism in his left Jog. ( S1
rere pains all the) V6t SO
his hips. I tried) _ $
t they did him no ? pOWCrtUI vt
whose little son ( J"'
the same way, S 3$ to v,
S. After taking) tie
boy was com-? CIGSflSG |
has been walkings . |
liles to school ev- > thfi SyStCdl
:p S. IS. S. in my)
and would not be ( OT 3.11
. Cheshire, $ .
Easton, Ga. ( impurities. ;
SKIN DISEASES FREE. ||
IFIC CO.. Atlanta. Ca?
"He h&d sm&II ski
who bought goose b
ordinal
mM
is 3 /\ P <
**Try a. caJ\e ofih&ri
Common Soap
and necessitates a great outlay of i
balances *ny saving in cost. Pra<
the best and cheapest soap for hou
llHi II I VJMI
Eta Best Cough Medicine. Ret
BmI Cures where all else fails. Pie
C|] taste. Children take it withou
fEECECE
German
Syrup" |
For Coughs & Colds. ?
John F. Jones, Edom.Tex. .writer .
I have used German Syrup for the ' ?
>ast six yeare, for Sore Throat,
-ough, Colds, Pains in the Chest $
md Lungs, and let me say to any- ;
>ne wanting such a medicine?
jerman Syrup is the best.
B. W. Baldwin, Cantesville.TeuiL,
mtes : I have used your German
jyrup in my family, and find it the
>est medicine I ever tried for coughs
tnd colds. I recommend it to every>ne
for these troubles.
R. Schmalhausen, Druggist, of Charleston,
111. .writes: After trying
cores of prescriptions and prepara- |j
ions I had on my files and shelves, a
vithout relief for a very severe cold, - ^
vhich had settled on my lungs, I
ried your German Syrup. It gave
ne immediate relief and a perma- ;;
lent cure. G>
G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer,
Wnndhnrv. New Tersev. U. S. A. ^
mTOBlAs
UNEXCELLED! I
APPLIED EXTERNALLY
roa
Iheumatism, Neuralgia, Pains In the ||
Limbs, Back or Chest, Mamps, Sore q
Throat, Colds, Sprains, Braises, ; M
Stings of Insects, Mosqnito Bites.
TAKEN INTERNALLY
It net* like a charm lor Cholera Morboa,
Diarrhoea, Dyaentery, Colic, Cramp* Nat* ,*
len,Sick Headache. Arc,
Warranted perfectly harmleas. (See oath . A
accompanying each bottle, also direction
lor use.) ita tsOOTHINU and PENETRATING
qaalltlea are telt Immediately. Try
It and be convinced.
Price 45 and "jO cents. Sold by ail drag* fiy
jlata. ;&s~gS
DEPOT, 40 ItlCHBAV t?T?, NEW YORK.
y Y x P?33 /Jpfa
SAak my ugcuta for W. L. Douglas Shoo*.
f not for sale tn your place aak year
ealer to aend for catalogue, secure tk?
agency, aud get them for yon,
B3T TAKE NO^UB!?TITUTE, _ %
W. L. DOUGLAS f
S3 SHOE oeh^HVEH i
THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONETf'
It is a seamless shoe, with no tacks or wax thread^
o hurt the feet; made of the beat fine calf, atTlUbtnd
easy, and because tee make more thoet of thU-'
Trade than any other manufacturer, it equal! hand- ,
iewed shoes costing from $4.00 to $5.00. .. 3
CB 00 Genuine Hand-sewed, the finest calf
sboe ever offered for $5.00; equals French"
mported shoes which cost from $8.00 to $12.00.
00 llauiUSewed Welt Shoe, flno call. '*
!?* . stylish, comfortable and durable. Thebesr:
ihoe ever offered at this price; same grade as cu?-- '
:om-made shoes costing from $0.00 to $9.00.
CO 50 Police Slioci Farmers. Railroad Mctt4*Oo
and Letter Carriers all wear them; flno calf;
leamless, smooth Inside, heavy three soles, cxten-ilon
edge. One pair will wear a year.
2Q 50 fine calf j no better shoe ever offered af -V
D dbo this price; one trial will convlnco those
vho want a shoe for comfort and service.
CO ^ and S'2.00 WorklnKinan'G shoes
Hfmm are very strong and durable. Those who
lave given them a trial will wear no other make.
Dauc) S'2.00 and 81.75 school shoes are
OUjO worn by the boys everywhere; they sell
>n their merits, ns the Increasing sales show.
9 Skirl iac 83.G0 Hnml-Me?v<Ml shoe, best
baUIvo Dongola, very stylish; equals French
mported shoes costing from $1.00 to gfijjo.
Ladles' 2.S0, 8-2.00 mid 81.75 shoe for
tllsses are the best line Dongola. Stylish and durable.
Caution.?See that \V. L. Douglas' name and .
jrlce ore stamped on the bottom of each shoe.
\V. I~ DOflOLAS fir-nekton. Moss.
m I EW8S' 98 % in
I Powdered and ferfomcd,
! (PATENTED.)
Strongest audpurest Lyemada,
^ PAilakes the best perfumed Hard
Soap in'20 minutes without boil- . A
jflHV ing. It is the best for softening ;
t^^m water, cleansing waste pipes,
jV disinfecting sinks, closets,wash* :?
mm ing bottles, paints, trees, etc
UL_ PENNA. SAlJ MFG. CO.,
Gen. Agents, Phila.. Pa,
?l 00,000,000. ?<L %
S. DAKOTA will have this amount of Grain,
:ock, and Produce to turn off in the uext lOrn oaths. f
icrre Isthe Commereial Metropollxand Cap ital of ,
Is State, ami the most promising of all the young
'esteru Cities. Fortunes will be ma.le on sm all In- '- &?
?tments lu Real Estate lu Pierre In the nex t few
sars. 1 cive a euaran tee of profit with warranty deeri
i lots Id Pierre. For information and special quo tar
sng, add dress CH.V3. L. HYDE, I'ibrue. S. Dalt.
THE NEW METHOD
^HL:or Al.Lchroule dishes, ivapcpsla, Jcbi.ity.
F catnrrh, to. So patent medicine* Send for
FT na.nuhlet, free. Huudrwli<ot twtimouiJJi.
|t J "Tiie Sew Method is worth its weight lngoluU.t
Look live Dr. K< re*tJ..B
> Kir. t i'reHb'n Church, Carthage. N.Y Xntlniteljr
*Jf better than the Hall System. Agents wanted.
L-i oniv en ?iii ititniiiwiY. X. X.
(AN SflS FARM sSSK
x>U prices. Karms for saL* ut Uu'-jaina. List free.
C'llAS. It. \V?iH.I.EY. Onbornc. linn.
II o'horse flesh
o ride on7Don'l-t"dJ<e
vso&ps .
3 LI O
d be convinced.53
. fails to accomplish satisfactory
' results in scouring and cleaning,
time anil labor, which more than
;tical people will find SAPOLIO
se-cleaning and scouring.
J rl alii
rommended by Physiciano. KS
.asant and agreeable to tbc rT-X
it objection. By drascista. I"]

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