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THEANACONDA STANDARD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 85. 1801.
Fanciesof tl^c pair. FASHION'S SHIFTING CHANGES IN GOWNS, CUSTOMS ANDIDEAS. Arewo to hare our winter now or arc^we to hare another taste of summer T I^^the weather coins to behave itself, ia it^going to (ire ua a Uate of hot daya and^and a taste of cold daya, alternating-them^with great impartiality ail the jroar round I^Psrhape the weather, instead of changing,^ia going to make ua accuatora ourselves^to variety. After a frw yearaof thia raned^experience, we ahall acttle down quite^comfortably to hav.ng tloga daya in De^^cember and piercing winda in August.^But there ia another solutions, aaya the^New York Ad tn I iter. Who knowa but^that the world Bag bvtn frightened^at something wtiich ia ltapi^eii-^ing up in tho planvta. and baa Thateeleet cloak, jumped bark, star-^tied, taking ua who are ita loeonsiqusnl^inhabitants berk in Juno when we alioul'l^be enjoying October. Whether to wear^one's velvet cloak, triinraod with fur, or^oue'a rliallic, ia g mootf 1 u,tmsti on. '1^^be perfectly safe, put on tho challie and^hang the cloak over your shoulder*. Dur^^ing the first hour you may lie comfortable^ao. An hour after you may wish hung^the cloak over your arm, und in still ^^^^other hour you may IIml it aaaafaWaaa*^tightly hocked up at thu neck and want. Aatrange fever threatens u^. It may^be known aa tho black fever. It is serious^only because it uffects the mind. It has^not yet had any influence upon tlio hotly^nave througti tlio medium of the mind.^The black fever aliowa itarlf in the gowns^worn by women. A strui'ge. odd, weinl^fad has romc up for wearing black, says^the Pittsburg IHt/Hileh. In the fashion-^able world one llutls women who do not^buy colore at all clothing themselves from^bead to foot in aomber garmenis. In the^summer, whin the sun shines u;^on theae,^tt is all very well, but in the winter it is^trying, gloomy atul depressing. It is said^that a full auit of hhtrli will produce tho^blues quicker than anything else, strange^to aay, that, aa the wearing of blark In^^comes fashionable for people who are not^in mourning, it is becoming leas fashion^^able for those who are. This is accounted^for on the ground that people win, are^depressed by cirrutustancsM should wear^bright colors la relieve their feelings^while thosu who are in need of no such^cheer may wear what they please. Itis ao Bnglish to wear one's summer^clothes hue In the fall, that it is not an^altogether novel sight to see a woman^upon a wintry day with light clothing.^But summer has llnreritl so long in the^lap of aututnti that dresses whirli are not^very heavy arc found to bo much more^comfortable than the heavier woights. A^flower dress is not an impossibility for^the street. The material should, of^course, be green^nature's own color, ntid^the most becoming one ever worn by wo^^man. All the way down the front, from^the collar to th* hem of tho skirt, shim hi^po on an embroidery of leaves ann simple^flower designs. Tho same emhrontory^siiould li ^ repented upon tho aides. With^a hat plentifully trimmed with flowers^and a hunch of 11 iwwM in the hand, Oc^^tober's H iwrr dnr.s is quite as pretty as^tho lighter, daintier one of niid-suiiimer. Purand feathers, velvet, chiffon and^lace are all used to decorate dinner gowns^of cloth. Theso gowns, notwithstanding^the apparent iuisuitulilene*s of their ma^^terial, are very rich and effective, and as^they are made in light colors, shades of^beige, old rose and lavender being favor*^iter, they arc not ao heavy m appearance^as one would think. The IkmIico of tueli^a gown is high ami has long sleeves.^The back is either finished in eoal style^or is tucked beiiesth the wsistbandof tlio^akin, under rover of a girdle ot velvet.^The skirt Is of the prevailing bell shape,^wltb long il. iin tram, bordered by a band^of fur or c, que f^ athers. MissMilliugtoii Lathi ury, who gained^for hersell great distinction at Oxford a^short tune since, is delivering tree lec^^tures at the British museum. The subject^of her tlrst is to he I, reek ilross, old Miss^Lithbury ia to have a I y II jure to assist^her. Kg figure w ill ha elail in those^flowing robes which an* the dream of^every tall, graceful woman, hut which^cannot be worn by short ones. The sub^^ject of tile second h cture is no less inlt r-^tating. Ills m irriage nm! lib- of the^women in ancient stowage* Ta* third^treata of lirei k ideas of druih ami (.reek^funeral costumes. Miss L ithbury is prctly^and has u sweet voice. So she is pretty^sura to he a public success. Althoughvolvet plays such an import^^ant part in millinery this season, fell^shapes arc veiy fair y ri presented, and^will aa usual be worn w hen plamtiesa and^simplicity are (h sired. .Some of the new^shapes ate shown in beaver lit all the^leading shades of golden brown, myrtle^green and corn II iwer blue. These are^Ilia most suitably u in.noil with the iloiih e^faced ratm ni b m w men is aaa-ao fasts^louablc, as it, lustrous Balsa) c Olsons^belter with the smoolii surface of satin^than with volvei, w inch would look dull^III contrast. Slott'p, are undergoing a process of re-^ductiou from the i xtn tnc height upon^the ahouldcra, w Inch tin y ^t one t m ^ at^^tained, and are now made much lower,^but make up lit w tilth what they luck in^height. The width is carried to the^elbow, wh'.-rc in the latest des gus for^morning costumes n is met by a tight^Ailing cull, usually of Velvet, Intitul e I^on the inside of the aim n ith close row ^^of small Veivrt-coven il buttons. I ft^^ ft i t produced is us of c.osc-tltiuig^uiider-siecve* beneath tin flowing nppa.^^sleeves. Arewe going hack to the old barbari.^days when war paint and leathers in pro^^fusion were considered the an and acme^of good dressingT II would seem so.^Feathers, feathers, feathers galore arc^need upon women's garments, and now^the latest advices say that there are 10 Is.^ostrich feather sleeves in evening ilresaes.^Thia ssems hardly |^a^ible. Everyone^admire* a plump arm. hut no one admires^a thin one. B it who could posaih.y ad^^mire one out of all proportion Willi lb.^rest of the bo iy 1 And such would surely^be the case if the fluffy ostrich tips are^sewn upon net or foundation luce and^made up into sleeves. Nearlyall things are now women suite.^Many of the new tailor jack t, kafa a^tiny breast pocket for the handkerchief,^which must lie very small, slteer ami^dainty, with a bonier Matching ska gown^or Its trimming, ami so arranged inn^three corners barely poop out b.-yond th'*^other, like the petals ^ f a bursting rose. Aplain, tight-lining coal bnque of silk^is trimmed with Isce and j t. The 1st e^takes the form of a dorp fn|| ar^ und tin^bottom, With narrow n ffl - uruuml the armsisoand neck. An Inch wide j t^gimp covera all the aeama of the garment^and is carried down the front. Hand^^some jet passementerie, \% inches in^width, forms a heading tor the frill^arou'ul the bottom and is also applied^around the neck antl wrists. The full^sleeves are studded with j it cabochous. Afair Japanese woman has captured^the heart of Lifcadio Hern. Ho is pro^^fessor of a college in the interior^of Japan, and is so much in love^with his Japanese wife that^hohasrenounc.il the white world and^the white women permum inly, ao he^aaya. H-nrn, from thep'ctiliarsensuoui-^ness and rich color ol his literary style, is^known as the ^American Gamier.^ No one^will be surprised that he is concerned in^this romance who knowa abiut hia career^in Cincinnati, where, as a reporter, he is^said to have become enamored of a widow^who was not a while woman. His friends^^gsj ndm rers hope his Japanese idyl^may have a happier i nil ng than his fool^^ish affair in Cincinnati. AKiTCHEN ,OH THE PEOPLE. A \tortliy Mianiy Oisiins-d by Kobln iol e* ajf Yieau*.^From ll;ti|n'rs' Weekly, (tie ol the finest trails of the Viennese^aristocrat It Ins iintir.ng charily. In In-^year MM sh nsioc.aiion of 400 ladies mi l^noblemen belonging to the loftiest ranks^of soc.oty was formed for the ptirpcse of^supplying w holesome dinners to the poor^at the lowest poss b e price. Koch mem-^bi r gave a sum of *.*'^0 towartls the initial^outlay, ami with this momy the llrst^^ Volksktn hell ' tpioplc's kitchen) was *i i in il. To-d^y there are 10 of these in^V einin, and in the n urse of tho year^i t.otl is soltl in them to the value of niore thanib'JO.OhO. The I idles ami gentlemen^w ho iiistmgo this superbassiiciatiou have^dtine wcltucrs, uml eight or ten Indies maken point of being always in each kitchenwhilst the dinners are being served. '1he ^Volksklichen^ are huge rooms^with great windows letting ill both sun^ami air, and provided with oak tables^ami benches, which are kept scrupulously^o.i all. J he floor is paved wall marble,^and at the loner end of the hall a wooden^counter divides it from tho actual kitchen^where many cooks sre at work pit-paring^the loud. All classes, from poor univer^^sity students to ruggcd-ioukiug tramp,,^it cpivo a kindly welcome. Kucb person^approaches the counter antl buys a paste*^In ard chip or chock for dinner, generally^consisting of soup, beef, vo^a a'llvs, a^sw eet, and breatl. lbs check is delivered^lo the Utiles in attendance, who servo the^portions on china plates and baud ihem^to tho hungry customers. Tho latter^carry their food lo the tables, upon which^are placed great jugs of pure water, to^^gether with drinking mugs of pewter,ami^comfortably seated on Hie benches they^cat to their hearts' content. The com^^plete dinner, well cooked snd daintily^servetl, costs 4 cents, and a hreuklast ^ f^entice, bread and butter, ami aome kind^of stew cull bo obtained in the early^morning for 1 cent. From 8 to V in the votin g supper is servetl ut a cost^of J cents. It is generally com-^posod nf cold meat, soup antl pud^^ding. Il is a touching sight to^watch the lovely and ar.stocratic court^In autica of Vienna, wearing snowy aprons^over their elegant walking ilresaes, do^tribute the lood to the poor ill-fed wretches^who crowd the room. A kind smilo or^word of sympathy always accompanies^the action, and when a particularly mis^^erable fellow creature ap| roaches tip*^counter il often occurs that one or tho^otnor of these charming ministering^angels inquires into his or her cusc, and^undertakes to aid them in their trouble.^\ very day over 10,Ut) p r-ons dine in the^Volkakuchen, and the marvelously low^prices al which the lood is sol i can only^lie accounted for by the huge quantities^in which ii is bought anil pn patod. THERL A'_ SbCH.. r OF YOU TH. WhyCertain Woman I oiilluuf to be I resit^ami in in i il ut Peopleare apt to attribute haggard^looks lo menial activity, and to counsel^repose ami tranquility as a cosmetic. Tothe thotighifiil traveler tun falsity of^this theory is obvious. 11 is in the coun^^try village, where the chuich mooting is^gg| theater, the mall the excitement, the^days weeks, ami one call hear tho cows^b-ealhe in the deathly stillness, that the^greatest iiiiiiiImt of aunken cheeks,^wrinkled brows, leaden complt xtona antl lifelessCXpn HsIollS .ire to llO SCOii liniOtlg thewomen yet ill their thirties. In the^seething metropolis, living three lives^and enj lying two, are to la- found scores^ol womt n mothers or | crimps grand^^mothers^possessing all the vitality,^Ircslnicss, aIld nt it h of the bloom ot^cariv roata. TheI act is, says a writer ill the New^Votl, lt'oi/e^, it ia not set vity, but drowsi.^gaga, the ptesunro of sleeping or dead^thought in the soul, that is aging. Un^^varied seem s, the repetition t^ -morrow^of tn-tlni, to day of yestcrduy, this week^of the preceding one, thewtiilily to calcu^^late- what each neighbor ia doing at each^hour of each day^the tin vilahlc clock-^like routine of conception, the monotony^of t aiaicncc, the utter weariness of an^empty think-tank, that saps the vernal^springs ol life and creates decay in the^tace. I'astgru f, old angers, revenges, even^past pleasures r instantly dwelt upon^ail dead, decaying, or decayed thought^in ike a scptilchcr of the soul, a come.^lory of th- Im ly, and a weather ho itch^monument of lbs face. This is age. '1ho women who never grow old are^the slu leul women ^til ise who daily^drink in new chyle through memorising,^thoroughly analyiing, anil peificlly^assimilating sttlij i ts apart from them-^arlvts. Sliitly is ih velopmeiit^is eternal^yi uih. The student woman who makes^w Ise use ot her acquisitions has no nine^to corrugate In r brow with dread thought^of the boaiilv-d, stroyer leaping fast lie-^loud Iter. Kid considered nor invited,^O d Ago keeps h a distance. Ilratiicttiturc, based on noble motive,^m-ans sympathy, heart gentleness, char-^ii.v. grncinu.n-as, enlargement of sense,^feelin.-, power. Sucha banal cannot h-t-come a fossil.^She has found the ailgjf of life, the foun^^tain oi eternal youth. NAHHOW VVAIr,IS OF WOM..N. BWSgMa oral aa i l'r^|or is tVnuisn uf^tlur 1 .me slid Use,-- Ttte vis: no ly Mile. tagsHi'Aito ti'Bu gggsnatJ l \\o aie r--ncatedly told that a harrow^wuial is a deformity produced by urtitb^^ ib! conttiri ssiag and that the just mo h I^for the I.eal hy iiorin tl w oiiian is the ro^^bust ami n atrotily V-nus of Mdo. Sow.^th-ainUropolog ^t knows th4t this gen^^eral asset * to i ih not trti^ as applied to^the ev.lti wh.t- woman. It is^''specially characteristic of tho big.^^si types of women of the Indo-^Luropuiii Raga io iluTl. gggg bi|is and anarrow waiat np to the ag- when ad.-^t^ s ^ name fids to grtau-r iiui'ornnty of^ou i n ^ lbs graceful curve which Is so^generally admired. Il is well known thai^the form of the pevia uifTcrs in toe dif^^ferent races, so that in the while race iliu^female pelvis differs fn in that of the male^more than Is the case with the African.^In thu latter the female pelvic straight is,^as m the male, longer in anlerc-posterior^than in traverse diameter; ia the female^Mongolion the strait is subquadrate in^outline, whila in the Indo-European^the strait is oval, with the traverse^diameter greater than the antero-pos-^teridr. Thus the white weman has wider^hips than tho woman of inferior races,^and she is in so fur more unliko the male^than lliey. The lorgir pel*ic cavity of^the fcutslo is an adaptation to the In^^crease in the bulk of its contents incident^to gestation; and it follows that when^thia ent ity is not so occupied tho mov^^able visctra till the space. From tnis^results the contraction of tba abdominal^walls immeilitttely above the pelvis^known as the w aist. It la then clear^that the diameter of the waist ia inversely^as the diameter of the pelvia. and the^differential of diameter is greatest as tha^Ira use v use til Jill Ur of tile pel Vis ex-^cc-uds the antero-poalerior. WOMENWHO AWE HUSTLERS. In.laocetof Th lr 1'rogreaslveueaa la the^Oklahoma Rash. Theopening of Oalah una and the^grand ni-h for the Indian lands hav.-^brought lair woman b fore the public 1U^a new character^that of weman boomer^-ami as such ahe la aaid to be braver and^more daring t ven than tin-man adven^^turer. (JVM 'if tho n o t fumotts of theae^women is Nauru i:u Unisy, a lit e y edu^^cated and beautiful wemau of 110, who^wits the leader of a score or mora^of womt u bocmers having their^headquarters iu Indian territory.^Nainietta li.nl been u school teacher ami^a now-i ttpor writer, and missed by but^one vote being state librarian of Ken^^tucky. At the h^ad of her Am tz ^ti com^^pany of boomers ahe look up a claim^near l.iluiutiila, one uf the beat in tha^country. This claim waa contested by a^railroad engineer, the conical terminat^^ing in a shooting match. Both were^slightly wouiiih tl. but public opinion was^in luvor of the woman. A squatter jury^placed her in possession and warned the^mail to leave thu country. CatherineI. thouricr Dallas, a modern^Lucre! i Horgiu in temper and known as^Sorrel Kate Irom her red hair and her^custom of ritling a sorrel horse, ia an^^other famous b lumer. She shot a ^ten^^derfoot^ for too much familiarity, and^no man tlared molest the claims of the^^re l-headcd terror from Texaa. l'roity1'earl Younger, tlio daring^daughti r ol notorious Hello Starr, ia a^beautiful vision to lie met at the hornier^camps, dreaaed in light-colored corduroy^pantaloons, with a neglige ahirt, open at^the throat, a w hite st inprcro on her head,^and a collection of pistols in her bell.^She killed n man in defense of her honor^und her property, anil the rt ugh boomers^I'.rme I a pi.ah m about her through^which no olUccr dared break. She is no^wife uf a man who worships her now. and^she was llie most popular girl in Okla^^homa. MissNellie Hrucc, too, located her^rla m, built a home, or rather dug one^out in the side of a lull on tho site where^her lather's house had been burned by^Indian scouts, and, surrounded by a^couple of tlogs and a Hook of chickens,^she heltl her ground alone against the en^^emy until receutlv, when she surrendered^to the mayor of Oklahoma and became^bis wife. Inall that pertains to womanly honor^und virtue these women adventurea are^above reproach, delendilig themselves at^the point of tho knife or inutile of the^pistol iu the rare case when man's cut-^tumr.ry chivalry fails.^.Viw York Sun. BERNHAKDT-tiSECRET. TilsWonderful Lotion Which lias K pi^Sisrtih Vouag and Isaautiful. WhenMadame Sarah, as the great and^only Bernhardt prefers lo be called,came^back to America last season locking fat^^ter antl fairer, but absolutely younger,^than she tlid 10 years ago, everybody won^^dered how she hud managed lo achieve^such an appearance iu spite of the exi^^gencies of tier life. * Halfa score of very tranquil years sol-^tloin fad to inacrihe a fuw nconla in^w rinkles and crnwsfeet when once the^boil id.trios of tin t youih are passed. Hut^here was a woman well on Hi middle lilo,^a mother and grandmother, w hom a most^unusual atross of work, dissipation ndH^latigumg travel had left true from the^footpti its of lima. Ill fact, the years^hail brought gifts instead of levying taxes. Hi-holdingthta, every woman with a pet^theory ol food, physical culture or cos-^mo tics felt sure that her own favorite^methods, must furnish the explanation of^Mine. Sarah's jtiveneaceucc. Now,however, the si ere I, such as it ia,^ia out, ami aecnta ao vuluable to weary,^work-worn mortals that it ia here for the^111 st lime divulged. Inspeaking to a young actrcsa of her^fai'gue after long, exacting rehearsals,^Mute. Bernhardt sakl that all* found un^^lading rt freshmen! front .the uae of an^Kan Sedative, with wb.cb ahe ia hat lied^troiu head lo foot w henever rgceasiveiy^tired. itia ao simple that you will havo no^faith in il,^ she said, ^but it la ever the^simple remedy or molhod which is prolet-^ahlf. Thenahe^ described how a small quan^^tity of thu liquid is poured into a little^porcelain bowl, and with a soft sponge^her maid bathes her fn the fluid undi^^luted. Vory slight friction is necessary,^and after drying gently with a smooth^^^^vol she slips on a warm balh-rolie ami^bga down for a while, with all the st if.^^less antl soreness gone from joints and^muscles and a stimulated c rculation^tingling wiih beautiful warmth her enure^cuticle. Iu this way she is enabled to^rest and t-vrn sloop in very brief inter^^vals, ami recovers herself for fresh^t ffi rls inatveioiisly soon after the most^exhausting ordeala. 1hia is the prescription as Mine. Bern^^hardt dictated tl: KmSedative^ Two ounces of sp rits^aniinoinn, two ounces |p rlta camphor,^one ami a half dipt sea salt, Iwacaga^sea salt, two cups a cohol. I'm ad into a^quart Initio mid All up Willi boinn*^water. Il mutt be aiiakeu up when used.^It leaves the skin smooth and soft and^renders the lh-sh firm. Il is also a de^^fense against wiinkles. IKdllisestelyi it .... a rh i its tn in ,GorlrudeMatthews, who married the^Chinaman, L e l'o, recently, is a ah ml, r,^gracclul girl, with uu intelligent face^named in | ah- golden hair. Shu is not^more than N years of age, the child of^wealthy aial cu I lured parents, antl a^graduate uf th.- I'l-uinc convent. Uin tuglo the death uf n r mother nud the^itilvetit of a tyrannical stepmother, she^.eft I.or home und bacams a gov.-r-^itesa in the family where Lee l'o was^cook. Hero the romance was enacted^which terminated in her marriage with^the Chinaman. she had many other o -^fers ol mair.age, 1*1 refused ihem all for^the Mongolian, who la so loud of his^I aucasiait wife and ao jealoua that he^will allow no t hnieae to speak to hat ex^^cept upon mailers of I usiucs*. To oc^^cupy her time Mrs. I. ^^^ l'o hat a ciaaa ot^f hinalhcli to w hom she tesehes English,^and in tin day tune she atleuda to her^houieholil duties and operatea a tele graphinatrument. Her only woman com^^panion it thai of a halt bread Chinese^woman, to whom ahe has taught aba ru-^dinieuts of telegraphy and with whom^she talks ovsr a wire stretched between^tbe two plsces. She insists Mat bar but-^band is kinder ami more indulgent than^a white man, anil she cannot see wby her^marriage should concern tba world so^mueb more than tba marriage of other^woman. IbeV .las of Ms It ag a Fasa.^If any years ago a prominent clergyman^waa consulted b/ the ladies of his congre^^gation about certain clerical work in^winch they were interested. Smiling a^their earnestness, he aaid: ^That's right,^ladias, make a fuss^link ^ a fust! That's^the only wsy to gst work doua in this^world! Set about it yourself, and make^a fuse while you do!' And so li is. Think^^ing about wrongs and sighing over them^never mended one. But tbe peopla who^egart themselves to right tba w rong, mak^^ing a good stir about It while they dc, and^worijring at other people to exert them^^selves too, will often force the oiber pe^ -^pie into nctivity in shear self-defense.^^Haiper'$ H ixar. Workof ToUtni'. W ife antl Dinthlsr,. Tolstoi'seldest daughter, Ta j ina, la^no adherent to her father's teaching. She^is artistic and pa nts well. The second,^Marcha. has chosen her father's mode ot^life. Dressed as a paasaul girl, ahe la^^bors in the fields and gives her leisure to^working and caring for the poor. Count-^i Tolstoi, notwithstanding the claims^of this large family, finds time to attend^to her husband's English correspondence.^Tbe count receives letters in four or Ave^languages, und always replies in that in^which he is addressed. His daughters^help to write tho answers. Tho German^letters uro dealt with by a young gentle^^man of that nationality. Titled.Milliners ot ^^ d. Ladymilliners were known in tba^Stuart pi nod. It seems the Ducbeas of^Tyrco ,noil had a ^stand ot millinery in^Exeter 'Change^then a fashionable plac ^^of resort.^ Alao.tt seems, she disguised^herself by a mask so aa to hide her bum-^b'ad pride, and eventually was pensioned^off by -I antes II. to save her family honor. QageaI- llBokalaara Public Spirit^Queen Liliiiokalani, who composed the^^Donnne Kc f ugium,^ which was executed^at the-tunoral of the late king ^f 'be^Kands ieh islands, haa now presented the^town of Honolulu with a band of trumpet^^ers, act has started a choir presided over^by an Buglish organist. NOTESAND LAToVtX FANCIES. Laceand net rtftcta appear frequently^in brocade design t. Moireis used in combination with cloth^for visiting gowns. Cart Mower blue felt shapes are trimmed^with black velvet. Sleevesof plain cloth in a gown of^ahaggy p'ain goods are novel. Anovel design in bengaline shows mu^^sic scrolls among II iwers. Silverllsh-scalcdeslgn on a white satin^ground is rich snd iftVcbv.-. Spanglesin all shades and jM are the^prevailing features in millinery. Pcurl-beadedpassementeries are very^handsome for evening bonnets. Fancyserges, woven iu various stripes,^are the leading novelties iu dress ma^^terials. Amongthe new designs in brocades is^a medallion blossom encircled by wav^^ing ribbons. Theadded coat pieces worn with round^waist ana girdle are now seen on misses^as young as U years. Figuredbengalines in self-colored de^^signs are among tho most fasbionaulo^materials for evening wear. Colorediit sounds anomalous, but it is^a natural siquenee of tbe immense^popularity of lie- black article. Acape of black velvet with bow of cot-^quo or ostrich feathers is one of the most^elaborate of recent wraps. Uowusof brocade in the nov.-l curling^ostrich feather patterns are appropriately^trimmed with featlior bands. Alittle of tin- new burnt orange shade^in surah is judiciously used to enliven a^young girl's gown of dark brown cash-^no re. Aclose-fitting coat, with volvet cavalier^cape hanging from the shoulders in the^hack, makes a very stylish appear^^ance. Tbepresent fancy for puff ^d and fancy^waists is an asp -dally becoming one to^forms not . xscny of divine proportions. Itis predicted that the ostrich plume,^which is at present almost completely^out of use, will ^o) i resuiu-j tbe favor it^httld up to tins season. Anew garniture for cloth gowns is of^rich brocaded plush, tbe designs being^outlined with tinsel. Tnc material is^very handsome, us thu plush it of uuutu-^ally deep pile. Verygraceful are the fliwing ribbon^designs seen iu the new brocades, but^their b -an y requires an unbroken length^such as is afforded by a sweeping train^tor Its ail- quale display. OLD-FASHIONEDHOLLYHOCKS. 1hain't got notlun' aajg lite posies Willime.. ) tw lireakln' names;^for such a llealhenis t i iii Iftti lllll' Ofcourse they ami to manic^But tint is a kiutl th d sit ts me b'tler Tlisuall your imsh ru aim's,^X ut am. iiltl fash uncil tort ol |sisy, ,lie il- till e hoi yltock. WhenI Ibid 't ut growtu' Pi sggrSksi 'laiu'lottcu '.it l do.^1 alters love to snuff Ht'ouml 'cm, Itdoes me gtssl clean through.^Thar's soiiiellita' about i in kinder tefiislilu' 'Nilmodest 'ml stately 'ad fill,^I Ike a sweet 'lid prim, o ^\ fasliioued gul. Thekind 'a s uow so rare. Take'. m along In the slrl) itioiDin', witi cups nil wet w.th dew,^'Nil the lirecnea kinder I'lowlu' - in 'round, Thcy'iopuity. a iw. I n il you.^It's toon at ttu-y allei s m ko nte think tifih ^ gals at I usi d to know,^When the) gat wsked up iu a hollo nd Lrtnil then piimnest po. Totee \ m gtowlii' so kinder stately, ttyen didn't know etn well.^You won) m l think lilies re dared the Die. /cf Toki-S '(BI Slat inleite'l;^But I've si en 'em do 11, i d dial tig In Mak-smo think, when I was a iad.^Hew a gal ilsr.il me tooo tin- BMBe, 'Kit,lit) 1 what a lime we nail. Well,wel'. how ill^ ItoIMicekt take me hack ToHie days of i^ -is ^ ago.^To fuller Bud mot Iter and Itoint'stced ami farm, Nila y^l I use i lo know.^Yet she was n in Int. nlu-fasliioneil ga', Iieminomi M altr shy,^But f i 1 ot fun st a Itihlle of tunes, Winn he o.d f. Iks w^'n l by. Theh lit hook w as her l.t\oi l * flow r. 'IKulast s th^ reason why^The. plain, d em ton id her grata, far she, IAc t to hoi ill eks, h ul lo mo^Mcliln I dream, lit,I it p ars to ate Home'lines I h^-.ti her siy.^As as IsMlylHM'kt kIss my w inkle l. lieck, ^WellInt el aga u sonic i ay Thais | osies s rood d- al th iwler. IV ii i\ i a' vert well.^An'iihiio. wNth heir wit.10 n gold, Ufwnlch I've hoe d '^ in tell:^l; i let an ol I .tile b^o in- w. use he ut IIis kind f got leit behind Withti i gall and Baas am 'mig ego^Ihem hollyliueks |^ lbs ut t M'tl ins Kdirjr.f Prnnry. ^T tlT TL E^ Manufacturingand Supply COMPANY. MANUFACTURERS ^ ^ HNHCONDH MINING,MILLING I CONCENTRATING JVJHCHINERY -urrsu- INSECOND HAND MACHINERY INCLUDING 6oSTAMP MILL COMPLETE, (Willbe bold la Batteries of bbiamps or mora.) ORECRUSHERS^Blake. OREFEEDERS-^Challenire. CORNISHROLLS^Larce and Small. Jigsand Revolving Screens^Many Patterns. BRUCKNERROASTING FURNACE, baulk,(tit x 12ft.; capacity! or a lonai HOISTSLidgerwood. Kendall Crifby. Union Iron Work*.^BOILERS^Our own and other makes. AIRCOMPRESSORS^Rand and Burleigh. PUMPS,MINING CARS AND BUCKETS. MONTHNK Lumberand Produce Co, -DXaXJsKaUt- r L LUMBER.LATH. SHINGLES^DOORS. WINDOWS. MOULDINGS / S./ WholesaleDealers in FLOUR. Wholesale and^Retail Dealers in Hay. Grain, Feed and Hard^and Soft Coal. We carry in stock a^full line of BAIN MITCHELL WAGONS FromQuartz Gears to Llarht Spring Wafirone.^Also Clark, Perry, Studebaker and STANDARD^ BUGGIES ^ AND . CARRIAGES sd. 'tillUna tt Kead tarts ^X best maMa. ttsrdso CUf. in*per ant Ohlllai Plowi. a^~^ llie tileters awl stonier Bros.' toneoril liarnea*. bmitu. \tortlilnetas *Oo/. carriajs^tli^^ aim insrt Harness, bmossss. wuuis. JseiMsi sua fusion, sul ssttryiuui, psrusmui; Ml tanana took tiireugh cur Stoci. It ts compute :n ailtlu differtnt Una,^and we defy competition. J.T. CARROLL, Managtr.