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THEANACONDA STANDARD: SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER S. 1891. Fanciesof tbe pair. FASHION'SSHIFTING CHANGESIN^AND IDEAS. GOWNS,CUSTOMS M(AI.I,graceful women, with Ibe^* I * form divine well marked in them.,^* will always wear Ion*, flowing-^cloak*, wim li niako ihem appear alill^taller, ami which set off the I.nra of the^figure and the graceful turn of the head^to perfection. Tim handsomest cloak*^^re ribbed groagrain. with J t trimming*^extending from tin- bick of tin- neck to^the bottom of tbe cloak, and with jet or-^namente on tbe eide and long jet pend^^ants. Of course, tlu feather ik^h, that^faroriteof tbe *ea*oii, mint bo worn with^a cap^, and it iiiuvt to around the^neck, rvi ii though it conceal n^h.^. ly Medici collar, ami must^bang down in graceful end* to^tbe bottom of the skirt, in distinction^from the very large, heavy cloaks, bat*^are made very imall and light. They are^scarcely more than tiny nffaira of wire^and jet, and, indet d, inmr of them are^simply composed of the** two materials.^Jet beads are strung upon wire, and ihe^whole bent Hi tin form of u lial^tliut Is^ail there is to it. You may add a few^feathers or ribbons or tnrheluwa if you^like, but y. ii need lint unless It please^you. lie sure to have yuur hair^curly when you wear these litllo hats, be^^caua* they allow the whole hair, and Ihe^iiuir inuwt curl. Awriter in the Contributors' rluhof tlio^AtUtnt*, in a paper on ^A Swiss Board*^nig School,^ -ays of Swiss school girls:^French and music being the chief end* ul^each gir/s sojourn, there was no grind ot^college preparation. Nobody wu* study^^ing for an examination. 'J Ins prevented^a certain sirciiuousncss of ton* ami tons -^11^-oi t-scin incut which ure apt to exist^with ua in the mure earnest schools. On^the other hand, thele was iii the gills^themselves none of thai intellectual in^^terest which we find amoi.g bright^American girls who egg puramng^classical studies together. 1 lay^had among tin iii-elves no such eager^^ness of conversation; they did not appear^to discuss tho problems of life or to feel^personally answerable for their sohiii.iu;^and a* compared with a set either 01^clever or ot fashionable girla they act m^very young tor their years, though in^some instance* very bright, ami in an in^^teresting w.iy. ll the school had not the^stamp tf a college preparatory, neither^bad it tlie character of our faahioiiuble^institutions for young ladles, turulul at^^tention wu* paid to instruction* in man^^ners und little miotic* of social uaage.^The necessity for a woman of being^womanly was Irankly dwelt upon, anil^taken forgrauted us^bh*i* of action;^but an vi. 1 or pi by view of tilings was^atrongly discouraged, and tho wbo.e tone^of the household was that of rure sim^^plicity and uuworidhueaa. Tbeextreme elaborateness in wrapt^seem* at last to have been reached;^though it wu* thoimhi last yenr ih.it trim^^ming had reached its limit, liichlli'** and^weight of the ueweal style* lar stlrpu a^anything heretofore aeett. Not for many^acaaon* lias there In en such a display of^velvet wrap*, and these are not, a* might^besuppoaeu, tobereaerved for the elderiy.^An age distinction u made in tho cm uf^the garment mure than ill the trimming.^Keatiiers or lur almost invariably accom^^pany jaited garment* for edge Hniahiiienl. Mantleshaped wraps most commonly^have yoke* pointed or square, und high^tl is nig collar*. '1 hey arc of velvet or^lieavy ailk and are guruuured with ein-^oroiuvry, |^asaenieuterie or galloon aud^edged with leather*, uatrakhau, angora^wool or auy variety of fur. These are for^afternoon wear. For open cloaka the^teudcucy s to length, and any gorgeoua-^lien* of inli ne on in gold braid, tieading or^embroidery, hut always Ittiiahvil with^I, atI.eia or lur. A lavonte finish la a fl it^baud of llama fringe, winch la delight^^fully *uft and cosy looking. Someperfectly new model dre^^c* have^the bodice cut off m fro.it, Just below tho^wuiat, and the aide* (in ginning about the^I in-) sloped off into long lulls, like tiioae^of a ui mli lit.in s drsaa coat. This is^newer and more becoming to stout llg^ures than the quite long, straight fronted^coats, winch are, |h-rhaps, already getting^a little common. The new aiyie wa* ai^-^piled in one (veiling tiro* Out 1 saw^a^mo lei trout I'ails, auya u writer In a^London journal, i he roui thus cut oil^wu* ot emerald green velvet, which^oia-ncd from the should*.ra to allow u vest^of Brussels lace over green silk; uml at^the wulsl, where Ihe v. Ivel coil was cm^away, the lace was piettil) Irup d to^follow ns outline, ami n vcaicd the grrcii^silk pclll.f nut, elnlirol li-rcll iii i ill Leads^to iiiaich in color, in a design like tliri-e^trails ol credit rs. A iaee II mure ;.b ml^ci j111 indie* dtep lliiisluil Hie limiimi o(^the skirl, wh en b i.iii I was prolonged^into a gored dciin-traiu. 1um luloniieu at a fashionable dress^^maker ^ ih.it ^Ihero are a x ,:.ll, r-^^ nt way* of goring the new^*kirts.^ The niobt popular and^atiecea.lul iiiv'ihod*, liowevi i, are two;^what is known .is *-ihe um r lia skirl,' a^term ^o eh i xplauis ibtail as sMptsM^gen s ail an u id, and .^ ^ raiglu froiiiaud^aidepieces, with gon d hark ulone,^Sieevcs ate still lolciuhly lull, and tiie^luanilcs arc is-ing made lo nccotiiuiodaie^thai arrangement, aa thai we may rou-^c.ude thai it will lasi tbrougli tie- w inter.^At tlie same nine, u i-. u-rl absolutely^necessary for style lo have very largo^elceves, and tuilor tlresses in particuiur^are only raiai d ami set u little full at the^shoulder and slope,I in in tit tightly he-^low the elbow, generally inn .lung under^a broad gauniicl ci.ll. Themagpie, or niaek and white coni-^biualli Us, came out at its post at a rceelll^fashionable wedding, wl ere the brnh-^rnsids wore em rmoiis w hite Iaee hats,^tunnel up in the hack, Willi three black^Prince of Wale* leatln rs standing up in^the usual way. The g.iwus were white^crepe dr cl.uie, the shoes und stct-kit If*^were black, so were ihr gloves, while the^fan* were black lea Itots, ami nguinai^them were held boutpi la of alepbuuotia.^There was a time wuen even a bit of^black at a tseiiding was counted had luck^but nowadays black liriitg th ^ vogue ll is^permitted everywhere, and the urusl w ill^^oon l.e paintiiig lilai k hole* about the^bead* of the angels. Sealskini* now so expensive that ilha*^incrrused the price and created u ile-^luutnl lor the furs of humbler annuals.^Mink will i.e most popular tins w.nter.^It i* *een in cliurming little boa* and,^^ oil it -, ornamented with head* and claws^of the animal*, ttlutioti ia another fur^that will be extensively used for dress^trimming. It i* long haired and durable,^but lueks the fine texture and rich sha.t-^^ ug of the better grades of mink. Tbe^beautiful aable fur is always d-airabl e^but Its high price renders it beyond the^reach of moat purses. Theprevailing mode for an evening^bodice ia similar to thui worn during the timeof Lincoln, and seen to aueti ad^^vantage in tbeuumeroui portraits of bis^wife. It i* rut perfectly round front and^back, and finished wilh a face of deep^lace carried over the shoulders. Some^^time* the lace is tucked to form a puffed^sleeve, but more ofien it hang* loosely^and drape* the upper portion of the^arm. P.'rhapayou have heard about tbe^traveling cloak of Mr*. Peary^aha^who accompanied ber hum in I on^the Arctic ^ xpeditiou, leaving an^the ship Kite^ Mr*. Peary had her pio^turo taken before alio wen', all clad in^her Arctic robes, and alio looked an pretty^wilh her hooded face and enshrouded^neck and shoulders that women who are^about to travel have l.c.n lead to follow^her example to a certain extent by cloth^^ing themselves, a* to the head^and shoulders in n little rap.^r ipe and inuffl r. The prettiest of^these, for a brunette, are knitted of^brown, with a lining of gold. The gold^looks very preity about the face, and set* II tbe neck hcaii.iluilv. Another favor^^ite is u combination of black mi l white.^Two shades of scarlet are also worn, ami^those who can afford it are investing in^silk caps and capes, lined throughout in^fur. I In se are very comfortable lo^travel in, as one may imagine, and can^lie ntilis d wherever one may be, whether^on boird n tram, on shipboard or travel^^ing haphuxard in coachea and atage*. Approposof letters, the prevailing fad^for siaiionrey i* old mac. The aonuets^of A Ire Nabinxm to hi* mistress' eye^^brow-, lire a pretty feature of ^Tho^I harity Hall,^ and they came Pack from^/.Vs. I'mi Itmrn tiod up ill old rose ribbon.^Tin* seems to iiavo set tbe fashion for a^distinctive cob r^^Mv color,^young Aha^w as wont to proclaim. As example is a^school that all mankind annuls, Vieux^mse^known in other day* under tho^homely appellation of ^'crushed straw^^berry^ is used by ihoae who follow strictly^the mandate* of fashion. Nordoes tlie color end with the letter,^says u writer Hi the Detroit Fife I'irta.^Young unmarried women use it for their^luncheon and tea cards. Their name*^and the word tea or luncheon m ihe right^hand corner engraved in old English, and^the day and hour for the gathering writ^^ten in black ink. These go through tho^mall or are delivered by ihe messenger^^gummed up^ in roae-culored envelope*.^There is a crest', by tho way, in I'aris,^just now, for everything that combines^black with old lose or pink^gowns, bun-^nets and wraps alike, whatever tho ma^^terial, the color* arc intermixed. Therei* a marked departure in the^^ t ^ of the rose envelope. It corresponds^ui width and length to the letter paper,^which come* in narrower and shorter beet* than formerly. The street an I^number in black type are placed straight^across tho top and toward the right of the^letter paper and the sheet is inclosed in^its covering unfolded. There is hut one^objection to tin- style of inrlosure, how^^ever, and that is that Mis* Doily in her^eagerne-s to | ^oa*e*a the message i* apt^to leave pari of it in Us dainty colored en^^velope. Icannot tail what tho dicken* '1*^name is,^ quoth my lord in ^Merry Wive*^of Windsor;^ aud indeed the phrase^could very appropriately ba applle I (if^ouo were to judge by her spelling I lo the^fin de aicrle woman. Some Hirer de^^cade* age, Mary-symbolical of all that^i* good and beautiful^ was the choaen^name for a large mujnrity of our wee^lassos; but by and by when our little^tin! leu bad older grown, pia n Mary Is^lu.illoued into May. Another season or^two Miss May launches forth a bud and^appears in old Kiigbsh letter* on her^^lea-at-flve^ cards, Mae or Mai. And^our babe Al ee -tho noble^her entrance^into society is marked Alys in b. 11 Kng-^lish script. Theseaffectation* are but short-lived^fad* attt r all, and our plain old-fashioned^name* an- about to be reclaimed. Ami lo^w hat more beautiful can we return li in^kliirgan t, 11 iroihy or Itiiih^ Th rk you^that when our b.innie lass Missl'ltvelaiid^i-il.es her |h u in hand, (he'll *pell it^K-u-y-t-h or Willi a final iT IVrish tho though!! 'Iho suppressed cmotiou fad ha* b -en^c lined to such extreme* by the ^ociel^^young men that there i* a spirit of rebel^^lion rile among their women friend*. The languid aud quiescent fad^is all very well up lo a^certain point,^ remarked a^pouting miss, ^hut t don't believe ill hav^^ing the perpetual s'ate of frigidity d ^ for v ry occasion. When a nun is in love,^lor instance, he ought to warm up a bit^and Mi sort of excited. Hut it isn't^good lorm at all to show any emotion^nowadays. A lover look* ai Ins sweep-^licurt u* he would ill a lutubcape or a^horse. Ha approve* of ber between^yawns. When he proposes to her he does^ii wiih a drawl and with hia hand* in In*^pocket* lie niuit not show any nervoti,-^lie**, and if he i* acceptid or refused he^must accept hi* fate coolly and without a^change of i xpre**ion. Sow, no math r^how fashionable a girl may get, she can't^bring herself to subjugate the emotions^of her heart to the rule* of good form.^When *he love* she pulsates, ami de^^mand* thai the man that she loves shall^pulsatr iii return. Therefore it is that we^aru ull inleiise.y disgusted at the s.eepy^way the men now woo u*. I's a ailly,^slup.d w ay, and no girl will subscribe lo^ll on the ground that it is a mark^of Ihe highest breeding. There is a^eiue.ul moment iii a love i.flair when^breeding should hi* cast lo the winds.^All poetry, an und pn Cedent licur me^out in ibis. When a girl is loved she^mil*! rcul 1 ^ the reckless j -y* of I tlat roo^^meiit, or else . cr love affair I* a dead^failure, breeding and good form hav.^noibing whatever to do with tbe attiia-^tien, and if the mail who is assisting^Minis the essential effect by dragging in^Ins blase affectations thew-iiole combina^^tion i* broken aud Ihe girl routes lo cry^over tin* dlsuppnltlllllolll. I It-ally do^not b-lieve that any one of my^Irioud* thai luivu recently become^engaged can say that *be wa* at^all *ali*flcd with the manner and^method ot the man dur.ng the proposal.^And the thing has got lo atop, really, or^we shall beg It looking ab ut outside of air set for men ^:..^^ spontaneity ha*^not been smothered under a weight ol^fashionable fatigue. Apratty say of arranging the hair ia thatof combing the front locks back^(after waving Ihem I. over a very ^mull^roll. Then at each aide of tho head,^above lb* temples, are soft tit g.^of hair that veil ihe forehead,^ihe rest of the hair i* combed up lo I be^iop ol the head, divided lino four i or-^lions winch are looecly plaited, then^reviled or intertwined, f irnting the *'has-^kct-bruid cap.^ us it is called, which cov^^ers the cros n ot the In ad. coming close^to the son roll of hair above the forehead.^When the head I* wcil-*iiap.d and Un realurea fairly regular, ibis fashion of^dressing the hair is much admired.. It^baa a neat appearance, quite diatinct^fron the ultra luuy aiyla *o long popu^^lar. This smoother yet very graceful^coiffure, wban it happen* to suit tbe face,^la decidedly pretty. Fine long hairpins^aro required to fasten the plait* securely. Abranch of craftsmanship not often^adopted by well-barn English girl* baa^been brought to a high degree of perfec^^tion by the two daughters of Canon Lid-^dell, the dean of Christ church, Oxford,^who are i xuert carver* In wood. They^have completed the carving of all oak^door which waa made for tbe Church of^Si. Fridrawide, a mission branch of Cbrial^church, iho top panel topreaenting St.^Fridoswide in his boat, and the designs of^tbe lower panels with their dragon* and^gryphon*, ^tiggesting to the beholder,^doubtless unwarrantably, ^tbe lions in the^path^ which Si. Frideawide encountered. ODD BIT a AN ) FANCIES. Hat*are large and in plcturcique^shapes. Manyfeather effect*, in fset, all feather^garnitures, sell wail, except long plumes. Keallyelegant women no longer wear^pointed (hoe*, anil even tbe *(pjare-toed^^lipprr ha* appeared. Velvetbatque*. wilh skirt, sleeves at d^vest of plain or striped, smooth or rough^woolen goods are tuking. Acharming garniture is the lace c dlar-^etle. pointed al the back and reaching^down ul ihe front lo tie- quilling of tho^skirl. Mnkug a skirt i* a title art nowadays,^and oin- wh en i* understood by only the^merest fraction of the greut number of^dretflmuker*. Itis almost impossible lo tell a water^^proof frt in a traveling cloak thi* season.^The new mackintosh cloth* aru very^much like iweed, both as regards color^uml design. Thej;ixtnpo^ition ot fur with dainty^evening silks and laces is a new Parisian^departure. Narrow border* of mink and^sable sum tl id tho bottom of skirls und^edge Ihe bodice* of hall dresses. Thesmartest thing to wear at a theater^party i* u r ip ^ of Iruh point lace, which^reacuei to jusi below the shoulder*. It is^round, arm, llku many of tbe style* of to^^day, is a bit prim lookn g, but very el^^ective. Verypale gray gloves are worn wilh^enure while costumes. TheifTecl is a^little odd, inasmuch ue the band* look a^^ hade darker than does the upper part^of the arm, and consequently have what^in gm be called a dusty look. ihelarge real white lace veil* that are^worn by a few women will, it i* said, be^popular during the winter mouths with^the large white lelt hat* thai promise to^hide the view ot tho stage from every^^body who love* to go to the theater. CJIRLS.UIKLS. MAUInt -i mill:^Here's lo Hie summer gir just gone out,^t.aiie lor a season, heyoi il a Souks,^UNO wui Int S*rt*ag wnil- skies were bright,^Sow, hke ih.it love, sliu is out of sigh-. 1UK Al || MS M ill! Thencomes the aiiliituu girl, prim-ess of fall; Sadare the elleslllllls tlial e Hue to lur share,^Trosly die lover. Ihai sue may i nthra 1, Sliu,w .Mi- ut failing, file always gets ihere. THKW I STKI: I ASSIK. , Nexteom-s Ihe winter uirt. fear.ei* of storm ^^i o d though In r teuton, her kisses are warm;^When lliete is sleigallig she's (list la heglu it;^When there's uffeeii-vn eh* ever is in il. tiiknun oy sriusii.^The M of the sprtrg, when dear Nature, liwakeliilc*. Itevtvesthe lair llowrrs that the warm iunset*^tree. Ofrueh varied charm is her heauly pnrtakiug,^And ooue w ill deny that a daisy is she. THI.Al l. IPUM, mill.. Andlast the girl who ull season mav claim,^Tlie real girl, lur Hue girl, enduring her lame!^To her w re indebted for passable livi s,^l-'roui In-r ranks are ree ii tcdmr ninihers and^wives. -Aw l'.srli u,ra t,^RETURNED THE LETTER3. Batthe Falhsr, and So; Mr. Jens-, Paid^the Freight FromIhe Koeliester Prieocral. ihere isu young ami popular book^^keeper ill an East aide oilier who ha* for^tbe past year, up lo three weeks ago.beeu^veiy attentive to the hello of an adjoining^village. A reciprocity treaty wa* under^consideration, I u il ha* been broken off,^and now there ure open hostilities, tin^leader ol the aggressive party being tbe^father of the young lady. Theyoung man is au exceedingly^clever fellow, and most any father might^bo proud lo lake him to board. Tin^father happen* to be of a peculiar temp^criiiuut, ami lie cult minis very peculiar^idea*. He ba* the satisfaction of being^the largest laud owner in his township,^and he i* proud of bi* calling. In fact he^i* of the opinion that mankind i* devideJ^Into two classes, farmers and duth^lie had hi* heart act upon hi* daughter's^marrying a young man with a farm, the^larger the farm the better, and BO when^the book-keeper frcm tho city began pay^^ing hi* visits ho made up ins mind that^he had u duty to pei form. He used rea^^son, at llr.l I ul when that did not have^the desired effect he issued General Order^No. 1. The daughter obeyed, and su on^the occasion of the young man's last call^sbo went lo her room and the book-keeper^wa* receivod by the father. Itdid not lake him lung to tell the^young man that hi* visit* must bo discon^^tinued, and thai her m!d not sco Mary.^There was no use in planning uu elopi -^mem, for Mm was no lunatic and smb.^mental!*!. ^Here's them letter* you'v^been wriiin' lu Mary, wu-tm' your^money and iii ikin' Mary waste mine in^replyin ,^ said the delermtlied parent,^^And all I want you to do is to make^track* ami send Mary's h-iters to her and^lei thai end this ll r ^ b x ne**' Theyoung man found it impossible to^protest, mid so he came buck home, lu^ihe iuietv.il ot adding up columns of tlg-^tircs lit* was planning how to get even^with th- old iiiiii. He has succeeded,^and that is why uiu father ol Miss Maty^^wear* thai he is right in his classifica^^tion of the :.um.in race. Il au huppened^that the young man had business in New^York a tew day* later, und ao he took Mary'*letter* that he had Iu n quested u rouim along with h ill N il Inal he^expected to ^ee Mary, but he thought it^would In hum!., lo have tin in along. Alew days latter a postal rir I cainr^to the little country postulllee where^Maiy * father gets his in ul, announcing^that ihere was an i sores- package uwuit-^mg him at Ihe express efface here in the^cuy. n*^j very ufiernoou Mary '^ lather^^nude a trip to tlie cuy and applied for^the package. He wus sonicwhul surprts.-d^Hi.ii the same charges utu milled to ill^Um when lie saw the i ackuge and saw^that il was u box, the ^^ ^ and shape of a^piano b x, aud re fl MM in all probaibl-^ily il c miauicd a piunc, hia bean grew^light, and be handed over the f ^ i a*^though il wu* n mere pittance, i^nearer home he got the lighter ^ his heart^became, and a- he reflected over the sur^^prise he had in siorc lor tt.at daughter,^aud he Ihougiii how kind u was of In,^brother Tom down in New York to send^Mary a pian o, il seemed lo huu that he^coil id hardly wait lo see that brother, he^wauled to lu.-g him so had. Hewus not long in explaining the situ^^ation alter he arrived home. The big^b x wa* uuloadoj on the front aloop.^ill* hiarl bud uol warmed toward his brotheralone, for be insisted that all Ihe^neighbors should be invited to see tbe^piano taken out of it* ease. After all^ibe Invited guests had gathered and Mary^had received their congratulations, off thecover. Andat tbe same instant the father reg^^istered an oath of vengeance on the^young book keeper. butihe young man was not ao much to^blame, f^ r he had simply carried oat ibe^old man'* rrq-iest. There the letters^were, neatly packed in a bez all by them^^selves. Tin rt tunning space of the piano^bag wa* taken UD with ahxvingi end^kindling wood, but there wa* not i9 US^worth ot it. Us^r A sup nine..^From the Detroit Free Pre s. Talkingof peculiarities of appetite,^^said a cit:s:n In conversation, ^I know a^man who bas not eaten a mouthful of^meat in 30 years.^^^A vi gctariaii, eb ^^ queried a listener.^^No; lie took a sudden dislike to meat^of any kind and gave up eating it. But^be could not tell himself what caused tbe^change in his appetite. Mywife can never eat an oyster,^^said one present, ^without berskin break^^ing out with purple spots as large ns^dunes. She feels no uneasiness, but nat^^urally doe* not like to be ^ potted like a^pard. 1was .-n qtiaintcd with a woman out^West, said another cf tho party, ^who^broke nut with prickly neat whenever she^^*w or lasted goat'* milk cheese. Her^hu*bind brought ^nine into the home^and h d it in the cupboard. When ahe^approached it alio b gan to aluvor and^declared thatsbe ft It Abe strange prickly^sennit n n ' -It 1 i.id not know that there was no^cheese in ibe house 1 should think it waa^that,' she *aid, and then Iter husband ac^^knowledged that lie had den j it to test^her. The physiological effect satisfied^bim that it wu* not in Iho imagination.' Astrung-' antipathy Was then relat.d I^by a young doctor present. -'1had ordered a pair of new and fash- !^ionnhle trousers when I was taken ill^with a scveio attack of jaundice. Ti,o^garments were made anil sent home but^1 was too sick to wear ti.em, an 1 after^looking at them und seeing that tin y^were just as 1 ordered them, I laid them^away. When 1 was well I waa about to^wear tin m when I recalled all the symp^^toms of my illness, aud 1 could not en^^dure the sight or touch of them. 1 tried^again und again with ihe same result.^Then- I* no law ill miteria mcdiea to ac^^count for such a msuifestaiion. t.riThee Isstilnit ale, Maian. Fromlb* Detroit Free Press. DidL'ncle Ebell was going along past^Brown's (tore, paying no attention to^anyle ^!^^ and evidently far from the mad^^dening crowd's iguoblu sir f , when^Brown saw him. IIllo, uncle,^ he called cut, ^where^have you been lately ^ 1 haven't seen^you for a mouth. U.-cnlo mcetin' incs'ly. Ma's Tom,^^^ nss ered the old man humbly. till,there's a revival on, is there'.^' Y'as,sir. Ma'* Tom. 'Well, you cusbt to be slipping down^on the coop these nights. Falsest chick^^ens, roosting low down there, you i vet^saw.'' Ill old man's eyes began to brighten. Waterme.mis in the patch yet, too,^and sweet potatoes coming on,^ contin^^ued ftrowu seductively. l'ncleEben began to grow lldgctty nnd^his mouth wall red, but he was firm. Y'ou^couhl see that plainly. 'Go 'way. Ma's Tom,^ he said plead^^ingly; ^^o 'way vvid yo' tempting sptech-^ifyin'. You ham' no right to be puttm'^Imitation in de ole mall's paf. i'se done^got rcligiti. Ma's Toni, an' dem yar ling*^ain't fer me any mo'. 'Deed, d.y aiu'.^Ma's Tom.'' Fatchickens, watermelon*, sweet^potatoes, nor anything, uncle^ ' whee^^dled Hrowtl. Mo,Ma's Tom,^ and Uncle illicit^raised his eye* pioudy; ^but ef you'll be^p'llte enough to tell me j ^^ wba' dey is,^TH c'mmunicate wid some of dese yer |^unrcgeii uu- stttaatM wiiat bain come^nigh de mo'ners' bench yit, and I specs^dry'11 git down dar fer a spell of one o'^dese yi r nights 'fo' rk* moon am cl'ar^gone, an' '11 ace dat Uncle i.b n ain't b f^to *ulfah iuo'ii he km bar. Ma'* Tom, al^^ter dey git* back from de fl-.'sU pots ob^Egyp'. lirownchuckled and L'ncle Ebcn shuf^^fled along. tOh! Kigbteous Juilg*.^There I* a j-idge in St. Loui* who de^^serve* well oi the women of America.^His name ia Wiihrnw ami we give il,^says the Detroit /Yi^* i'f-rss, so that tbe^women may know to whom they aro in^^debted for a ruling which is of great value^to them. Ina recent divorco ca^e liefore thi*^judge it wa* *hown that the hub did who^brought the tint hud been separated for^some tune from his wife and und that he^had h-fi his wile on account of her ex^^treme jealousy of him. It was lurther^shown that prior to th^ separation^ihe wife had fuqueiit occasion to re^^prove the husband for not paying^enough attention to her and too much to^other Indies, und that her throwing a^mirror at him, which was one of the^charges brought by the husband, was OS^^casioued by his dancing loo frequently^and ton affectionately with a young lady^after the separation. Thecourt deni- d IfeS divorce and held^that the wife'* jealousy was justifiable,^and her throwing of the mirror, under^ihe circumstances, , xi usable. ^As a^married man,^ the judge said, ^living^separate und apart from In* w ife, hiscon-^duct should have beafj *uch as not to^have g.veil her any just cause of com^^plaint.'' Tin* will not only console de^^serted w i s, but bcrvo as a warning to^descrung hu^bauds. Kvi-sun mi.I Heveoue. AnAlfred street woman ha* hern read^^ing up on the tariff lately and the other^morning she begun to irv it on her hus^^band, says tho Detroit h'rrt Frtn. 'George'.' ' she said in a business-like^tone. ''Yes,dear,^ he responded mildly. Arcprotectionists in favor of a tariff^for revenue only^ ' Certainlynot.^ he answered, wilh that^c mmiserat ll it look a man give* hi* wife^when he wants to come the high and^iiiighiy superiority dodge over her. Well,manufacturers arc proticlion-^is'-. ain't they'.'' Ofcourse.^ . i hey are in favor of a tariff for reve^^nue oiuy. ain't ill ^''.' ' Of^ mine I hey arc not,^ and again he^did the sup. rmr act. 'Weil,George. ' she went on inno^^cently, ^it th y don't get any revenue^out of p. what are they in lavorof it^for. Why,you ^er, my dear,' ^then lie^lu i b ul to her revenue racket ami chuck^^ing on hi* hat got uo and went out, leav^^ing her to wrestle with it alone. Thetwo lending ^ ninnies of California,^Los Angel)a and Mn Da ge, alupped last^year, us near a* can 1st' 1 -artieil Irom the^report* ol railroad commune*, and steam-^ship lines, upward of 6 011,00 I isounds of^honey, while ihe entire output of the^^Un did not fail short of al least e.^OD,-^ooo (icunds. COME,M'LISHY, COME! Fromthe Del roll Fre- i*i ess. Itwa* examination day in the little^school house of tho Keedy Creek settle^^ment, a fact patent enough lo any out^^sider versed in country ways, the primi-^ways of Beady Creek. 1be boys peeping out of tbe window^bad their hair ^slicked down,^ to use the^vernacular, and an unusually generous^use of soap and water had caused the pink^rhino of th*ir^morning faces^ to linger un^^til near noon. Several girls craning their^neck* out and airily chewing gum, were^rigged out in all the glory ot their Sunday^tc ggirr. Two cr three wagons, with home-^made chairs for soat*, were standing in^the grove, and several horses and mules,^wilh men's and women'* aaddler, were^tied to convenient sapling*, whicu they^were barking with lair relish. Aud many^a beautiful, straight young tree, with de^^faced trunk, bore evidence of disgraceful^service a* a bitching post. Nowand then a resile** animal would^get loose and stray leisurely around,^^onietimes trailing in the dust a long,^full riding skirt ot ^uorrud homespun,^^or heavy cotton check*, all of winch re-^juiced the heart of some observant small^boy on the lookout for an excu*e for tem^^porary freedom. Mis'Johnson's nag's slipped the^bridle and got unloosened. Mu*' I^go ketch him^ I'll be back 'tri ck y.'^is a fair sample of tho in^^terruption* frequent on these occa^^sion* and the '^ tnckly^ generally lasts^until another eager youth is sent to call^in the first, Stun-tunes the ksas*Ssssfer-^iug teacher almost feels inclined to be^^lieve there is a hi-ulh -slipping conspiracy^between these exuberant youngsters and^the audience. On iho day to which 1 re^^fer neurly all the Roedy Crocker* had as^^sembled to hear verb* coi jugalcd and^easy word* miispelled and hard one* cor^^rectly spelled, and to see example* wres^^tled with and diagrams diagrammed. Amongiho visitor* a well dress, d, mid^^rib -. g d man wa* tho mmt con*) icuou*^f'g ir., both by reason of hi* imposing ap-^pc 11unco and superior raiment and iba^animated interest he took in tho proceed^^ings. He wu* ^well favored,^ and cer^^tainly tho knowingest looking man I ever^saw. His alert eyebrows, his convincing^nose and his firmly clamped lips, all ex^^pressed self satisl action supreme. It was^evident be knew thai he knew everything^worth knowing. Hi* head wa* bald with^the shiny, tun colond buldues* of ull-^knowii g ;ess, and the few remaining buff-^aud-whno lock* that struggled to bi* coat^collar intensified the general expression.^A inuii to be observed .in any crowd and^to make you long to hear tbo words of^wisdom those bps must utter. To a^s'.udcul of human nature this fine old^Cat casian gentleman, with the air of ^I^know it all,' was the most entertaining^figure in the room. He seemrd to l.eir^everything, to see ^ ver^ thing, to nod ap^^proval or lo shake his head negative ly, us^the occasion required. lloirowned severe displeasure at a^timid little fawn i f a girl who became^entangled in n in.-sli of figures and too^blinded wilh tears lo know the difference^between a black-boarded cat ami an ex^^ample in addition. And he behind a lug^bob of approbation when a pert miss,^with a decided Keedy ( reeky flavor in^^ very wotd, rcrrecily bounded Louiaiaua^and stated that ^Uatin Koosh^ waa the^capital and ^Newer L ams^ the princi^^pal e. y of the state. Tou t ill shin datr.sel decorated w th^the euphonious nam^ of Mailt.a he^socnud lo devote special attention, nod-^^Iiiib patronuincly ai her first glib rcclta-^liou, but Downing continually when her^class went through a lot of pars n;. Some^of the Keedy Creckers said this young^lady was named in honor of thi Georgia^militia, to which her father had once be^^longed; olli rs ill-nutnredly d. dared^^Mabc.ous^ lobe her well selected ap^^pellation. Hut she signed it Malitia. and^1 write it that way^|^ernaps she knew^li'-r own iinine. Whenthe parsing exercl^es were con^^cluded our friend leaned forward and,^signaling Malitia to approach began^whispering to her. ^Sh! nuppy, sb! we^were parsing,^ ahe said, trviug to alienee^him, but be was not satisfied and com-^m. iio-d whispering again, when inter^^rupted by the calling of an anatomy^cla si. Fora while he listened attentively.with^an expression as noncommittal a* that of^u j.iij man wailing to hear the verdict bi-^lore riiidering a verdict. Hut after a^tune he b came impatient, bo shook hi*^head, and clouds cf displeasure gathered^on hi* face. Atlast bo startled tbo audience by^sp ingiiig to bis feet, and in tones loud^anil clear, his voice rang through tbe^room: ^'Come, M'Ualiy, come! 1 cau't^aland it no longer!'' Areyou sick ^ ' inquired the teacher. .^sick^^' nonsense is what I am. What'*the mutter'.' What ^non^^sense^.'' asked th^ dominio. Mailerenough! 1 could stand it when^tin in girls said tber grummur lesson with^all tin- book* open^in' ynu not to know^how liny was toobu' arv you! Then 1^sorter ^iood it Just now when tho others^^aid the earth kep' turnin' over'n over all^ibe tunc, wh-n 1 ktiowcd 'twan't ^o.^Ail the water'd fall out of Ihe well and^the dishes would tumble off the table^when we was upsid doiiuards. But I let^il go an' 'lowed to learn M'liahy better^when we got home. Then I manidged to^*et (till wben they said the earth was^Higher the sun in winter than 'tis in sum^^mer when 1 kiiowed that wan't so. Aud^Unit was a tough one! a reg'lar whopper.^But I let Ihitl go an' 'lowed^to learn M nsby belter when^wc got home. Hut just now when^thiy *aid tbers wa* four moons^^when I know there ain't but one^I ups^and start* home. That four-moon busi^^ness settles lue!'' Theybad reference to tbe satellites of^Jupiter,^ b -gan the U-acher, with Re^dy's^usual good-natured readiness to oblige. Scatterlights! I ain't talkin' 'bout^scatur ti' no lights. I'm talkin' 'bout^in ions! Here I've ben hoem* by the moon^and plowin' by the moon, pultin' out my^pcriuters by ibe moon and pluntin' all^my gyardeu truck by the moou au killio'^huwgs by the moon 3U odd year, an' I^sbuie ought to know if there's more than^one! 'V if you're le irnin' mv girl that^lour mui n busine** an' all that scatter^light losniool'ry she'd better go back^homo lo the cook pot. (tut No,sub, that four-moon buslne*i ^et-^Ic* me! It'* ju^t one ibing mor - n I can^stand! Come. M'ltshy, lea* go!' Crapsasfl ^R-iiitJu-i insnt. ^^From th -Cleveland l'lu'n De der. Onefoinier in Orlran* county, N. \\^bus had *ucu a yield o' apple* on one^tree in his orchard mat he ^covered the^head cf an apple barrel entirely by lay^^ing 11 apple* in a circle around lis edge^and men 11 icing a *niele ono lu its cen^lei.^ The morning Mi K nicy organ in^this city which editorially record* this^storv of'l^ big apple* sapienlly adds: ^ll^is such crops that will bad the repub^^lican f armers of New York to go to the^polls mis year^ ami vote the republican^itckct. The employes in big republican^establishment* lu Akron and I anion,^have rsrctitiy bud their wage* ^rcail-^Jtistid'' so ihsl ib-.y have le** mouev to^imy upple* wilh. it i* *uch ^readjust^incuts^ ol wage* that will lead the work^inguicii of Ohio to go to the poll* tUis^veal and ^otc sgaiusi the republican^ticket. Mrlvinleyism had no par. lu pro-^ilueitii' b.g appies, but it bas in causing^.^readjustments^ that leave the workmen^an ssBtStfese* nights less wages to lake^home for their wives to meet b.gger^prices of n^ cess.ir.es with. IMPORTANTNOTICE! Ownersof Horses. Onand after frptember 1, 1881, our patrons^will and ut located on Mercury street, between^Main aud Montana, near Montana, where we^will ha pleased to meet then. With the be*^ei|u!pt*9d shop la Ike stats, ws will be better^prt pjred than ever to do work on short rooties.^We will endeavor to m ike this the orst-elaat^hoe mv, shop ot the city, where horses will re^^ceive our personal attention all tunes. RAY^ BECKER. CAPLICEH/U-L lteopenedunder tbe^niaua^cnicLl ot CHRISWE1DEMAN. KewlvPapered, Painted and Furnished^Throng mi.u, can be s -i tired for BALLSAND BANQUETS forthe Season ef l-ai-w. Somedeshablrdste* nor- of the disposal otthe public. Callcn or address Or s .Whitman, corner Parkami Mont una str.-ets BUSINESSCARDS. jOor-THtSMlTH. CARrENTKg~ANT^ WtTTLnrR.^bUmatea * urnlthed on all Kinds ot Muffldlan, Uelervnoesla the cuy.^LOCUST ST., 1.-IUI.I..I Msjestt ft THIltO, AXACOIIDA, ^ ^ ilO.MAJ.A. QlJAIlUialiOUCK, Dealeriu Uatl tslab, and aUulog Stoex, bchroederi Block.^FIRST t-TIlEKl. - - ANACONDA. PROFESSIONALCARDS. COlt,MAIN aVNDTUIBD ANACOMJA.MOST F. F.CHRISTMAS, D. 0. % Office.First mreet. Between Mala^^naeouua, Montana. OS*. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIS tya new process. All ( asses ot Dental^^uk executed In first-class maimer. AX-^Ulliial itclll Without i-lales. -pjH.STEPHENS, OtKICK OK MAJ^RT^VEn SMITH DM09 Kssslsneson Oak street, near IK. Ann i Uvspual. OfT.eshour* tJ0a.m. toUJOn. m.. from 1:3|^tctp. m_ and trom Huu p. ul u^j d. ul PRESCRIPTION1959 . . . Awonderful compound of the celebrated Or.^YeJpoux. Earls. Fiesciipllon 19W is sold oa^FusiTiva i^L'amaa-rxa iu Cubs Anyform of NERVOUSDISEASE, Nomatter how canted,^such as disorder ot the^ceneraiiv* cri:aii^ of^either sex. uaias in III*^back, utrvfliis urosira-^tiauon, hysteria, etc. Ourscents sr* instructed To Kr.rvxo AST^Mousy Paid Foa I'kkkchiption 1k^ whet*^t*la*faction and Fxkmanknc cuua is No*^ErrxcrxD by using six boxes. Price(i a box or su boxes lor ii with writtea^cuarantee, bent by mall Fecuroly scaled. Ad^^dress all eommiuiiriilion* to O. M. Newbrs^in u*- Company, sole agents, butt* City. Mot. INTIIE JUSTICE COURT^Mate of Montana^l ouuty ef Silver how Vss. Towuslilo of^Silver l ow, before lluifli J. Mulaoun, Justice^of Hi* Peace. Willam Winters and W. E. Parsons, doing^business as V\ ihiauis \ Parsons, plaintiffs, vs.^I- rain. Jell und i^, D McLean, iiom : business as^Jell A: McU'an, defendants^Alias summons.^The |**ii'ie of Uu* slate uf .Montana scud iirect-^mi; to Jell ft McLean i Youare h'-r-hy rei|ulri-d la appear iu my office.^In the Township of silv er Bow. I'ounty of Silver^BeW and Slate ol Montana, on Satin day, the 1Mb^dav of August. A. 1'.. lsi'i, ut 10 o'clock n. in ,^and answer Ihe account on fllu iu an action to^recover of you Ihe sum of $1 u for work done^aud labor performed by i^ unit ill. far you al your^owu apecial instance ami request. Andvon ure hereby noitiled, that if you fall^to appear and answer the said complain: as^above required. Hie said plaintiff will takes^Judgment nv cefault aualnst you for the sum of^sr. ami cost of suit. liivenunder my hand lids loth dav of August.^A. ll., ism.lit nn .1. Mi i.imion. Justiceof the Peace. WARMSPRINGS 1 -DHIRY FRESH MILKand CREAM DELIVEREDEVERY DAY^IN THE WEEK. F.KENNEDY, tianager. N'OTlCK10lX^-oWM.i;-Tj WlUCftt Mo-^Coy. lue ^ ts- Mi pii Vi u afe hertv li)iioiuied lh:\l ( hav ^ x .i*;!-! 'I on* Uuii lr-'i^dollHrt m ^ai^or ati*l um rovt-itionis np-m ih^^'J wili^ni quartsni:mu* rlalni situUr) m ir i .t'b^ii in. ,i - UUitriCe iu Deer^^ouuty, ^laleatua. ju nr.ier to h^.d mid iii'iMi.* c aim uti'ltT Wu* pi*^v.^ ^^n* ot m*ctio:i^2.. :* rvTtfrfHi itUitu.ft ^ l t' .^ L qitnl Maifi, be*^.n*r th*-:iui'^urt r^-^iu r^^.i to ik^M iU* atm* 'or^11it- Vfiir en^ilut^ a. 1*. !*^^' And if withta^tJins y iao^ ^i.*tv^ iron. Hi* ^i'TTne of Ui- n ly i ul^lio^iioti jr^^u fsi'.l ut nftiM t ^ c^^atritMM^^Nil acoportwil ^^f *uco ixp*-:uiltiir*^ ,^t K-o-^o% ner \o-ir :uler^*^t :B tad nalm w:.i i-p,vr|.^Um* propertv ot ih^^ ^ui'^*' 'fc r. under i*aetlora^- ; .4 u'lrm-tt f :^tuti-a ^f u* in v ti ^ Fiut(ubUittion 9^|^irrtais7^r 1, utwi.