Newspaper Page Text
OL... -6 NA NO.8.
VOL. 16, NO. 47. DEER LODGE, MO ~AA, MAY 22, 188g. WHOLE NO. 828. RATPI OF ADVERTIBING t ',J .... . . 10 14 1 25 I I .7 10 2 1I 24 QS 75 ... 1 12 1 22 .' 1 0 71 -4_ 7 1'ul ............... ' 2 t ): 12Sl , U) 1 "o 11 cI * I 57 fO 'i S 1W)h i00 . 16 1 t? 40l 5 70 g) 140 'J5. Srr nlvertiltng payable quartssly, as dle I a', . 'rtaI Ing payable In ad'vnrce. I th,,,,' are 50 per centL Morn tan r eg I ¶ r ,Iln , lll 15 entsl 'r the firs Inaptilon; ; line for epwh suerloedng isuerUon; n,,l ,l In Nnnpiulel mea'ure. \. .r k pliIyabile oni d(hlivery. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. ATTORNEYS. A. S. HIGGINS. AT'I'( )1N EY-AT-LAW, ANACONDIA, MONT. Will practice in all the Courts of the Territory. 711 0. B. O'BANNON, lanid A enl and Attorn0o I),r 1.o(do, . - lMontana. ---o--. G. A. KELLOGG, County Surveyor, Civil Engineer and U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor, I)4.-'r 1.l.ole, . - Monta1na.. Office with 0. B. O'Bannon. Orders for bur ve:y of Mineral and Agricultural Lands will re ccive prompt attention. Orders can be tilt with Mr. O'Bannon in my absence. 519. E. II. Wit.soN. .hJoNN (JILLa. WILSON & GILLIE, UNITED STATES DEPUTY MINERAL SUR VEYORS, CIVIL ENGINEERS AND IRAUOHTSMEN. OFFICE IN COUT HOUSE, BUTTE, MON. Srtlih r, adllr..h.,l to ]4uttc, M. T., or in care of .Ialacw II. AMlls, )Deer I odge, will re. ,. *,ve pronmpt althelntIon. 79!-lyr JOHN R. EARDLEY, NOTARY PUBLIC, CONVEYANCER. ANm UNITED STATES LAND AGENT, Willow Glen P. 0. - - Montana. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. JOHN H. OWINGS, M. D., Physician and Surgeon, OffIce-Klelnschmidt Building, formerly oc cupied by M. M. Hopkins. DI)oir Lodge, - Montlann. ('jitI it town or country will receive prompt ast 648 DDR. C. G. G.T.ISS, PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, and ACCOUCER. tOfice, at prevent, with the Deeor Lodge Drug Co., DEER LODGE, MONTANA. 7t13 Geo. C. Douglas, M. D. WILl. raALcTICI MEDICINE AND SURGERY In I>ear Ledge and surronding country. O*tvin Preompt Attention to 'rofesalonal Calls at All Tnimes. Onoe-Oppusite KletnhmAdt k C3.'s Store. BANIS AND BANKERS. W. A. CIARK, S. E. LARABIE, lA.ZTEHJRIS, DEER LODCE, M. T. 'Do a General Banking Business and Draw EKchange on All the Prinolpal Olties of the World. NEW YORK CORRESPONDENTS. First National Bank, New York, N, T. First National Bank! I I LENA, - MONTANA. Paid up Capltal ...... 800.000 Surplusand Profits $250,000 8. T. tAUSER, - - President. A. J. DAVrS, - - Vice-President. E. W. K.I@GHT, - - Cashier. r. H. KLEINSOHMIDT, - Ass' Ouash. DESIGNATED DEPOSITOR. OF TEE UNITED STATIS We ranesat a general Banking boeinee, and by, at ,4s..t rates, Uii d Dust, (oin, t 'oul ad tilver Inl o ,, ,ad Local .ecurities; Sell exchelge sad Tele' ybpic rrausfers, available to all parts of the United r itt, the Canadar, (reat Britain, Ireland ana the Contlnent. Os.urLwoss made and procer.. remltted p optlyr. . )ireot ors. ". T. lNAt'SiL, 01UN CURTIN A. M. IIOLTRIt, U IIAMIL'~N. SIOIN l. MIN.1, C. P. IGGOINS, K. W. KNIGHT, A. J. DAVIS. T. I' WWt. . H.M. PARC.HN, T. 8. KULZNWCIMIDT. i80S DA VIS & BENNETT, ASSAYERS, BUTTE - - - MONTANA. 4PRICEB-Gold Silver ....................! I Silver ............................ Copper ............................ 0 4&amsol ieat by mall promptly atteaded to S 1. DENTIST. Omse* N E. Cornser reldway & Matl Serests JItetto City, - - Mloatana. I.Sm J. C, Stevenson, MERCHANT TAILOR, MAIN STREET, - - - DENt LODOE (Two doors Sorth of Icott HeKm.] A full lineoflamplel now o hLand. Ihlseses, Drg., or Wedding suite made on short smelus and perfect at guaranteed. Call sad see my Samples. Repairing eatly dose. 7tltL J. C. Stevenson. METROPOLITAN BILLIARD ROOMS lit rantg d* Mlll. Propltoteb s. -Sce-asore to SiragSa a. ia olf Deureb, ed the above aomedMae IIs j'srieru of Dbeet LOdgers end bsIteId(EPS C r'll 1t pireUad to see or alst3di th convenisat A No. 1 Hay Rachb, alttstad l3 l Trak creek, botween the nrilll Bult. roa4. The creek roas tbIheb 1 W.e,, to a.,t ea.king it one -of I hirphla franmin. or al te I,. r Lodge r.Valley. It tisll llI i i, witbin three-fourtbs of a mile of snitch. Terms, easb; or remseoaobg with goo s.crltoerity. tllUt [ýrý lfIlm J LEGrAL ADVE.TIBEEtlTB. No. 1514. Spplicatiou for a gatent. U. 8. LAND OFFICE, HELKNA, M. T., April 2, 1885. Notice In hereby given that the Princeten Mining Company.by James K. Pardee, At totaly-in-fact, and William P. Edwards and John McLeod, whose postoffice address is Medhurst, Montana, have this day filed their application for a patent for One Hundred and l wenty-six and 07.100 acres of the CLEARI CREEK PLACER Mine, bearing gold, situated tn (unorganized) Boulder Min ing District, County of Deer Lodge, and Ter ritory of Montana, and designated by the field notes and official plat on file to this of. ftce as Lot No. 44 in unsurveyed Township 8 north, range 13 west of principal base line and Meridian of Montana Territory, said Lot No. 4 being as follows, to-w.ls---* Belinning at the northeast corner for cor ner No. 1, from which the Initial Point for surveys in this district bears N 800 20' W 500 feet distant; thence 8 350 28' W 1221 feet' thence S 20 o 44' W 100 feet; thence 8 340 o 500 feet; thence S 350o E 1540 feet; thence 8 580 E 1:340 feet: thence 8 500 E 1140 feet: thence 8 220 L o E 308 feet; thence N 500 40 feet;: thence N :;do W 1120 feet; thence N 570 20' WV 1157 feet; thence N GI1 On' W 2258 feet; thence N 340 W 800 feet to the place of beginning. Magnetic variation 210 40' to 22c :)' east, containing 126.07 acres. The Location of this Mine is re corded in the Recorder's office of Deer Lodge County, in Book - of The adjoining claimants are the Princeton Lode Lot 4J;, the Boulder Placer Lot 45, and the Sfaranac Lode Lot 40 on the northwest. Any and all persons claimingadversely any portion of said Clear Creek I'lacer Mine, or surface ground, are required to file their ad verse claims with the Register of the United Stat.es Land Office at Helena, in the Territo ry of Montana, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. w:2-l(t F.ADKINSON Register. .JOtN W. Ennt, Att'y for Applicants. First publication April 10, 1885. No. 1513. Spplicatiou for a Vatcnt. U. 8. LAND OFFICE, HELaNA, M. T., April 2, 1885. Notice is hereby given that the Princeton Mining Company, by James K. Pardee, At torney-in-tact, whose postoffice address is Medhturst, M. T., has this day filed his appll cation for a patent for Fourteen Hundred linear feet of the PI'INCETON Lode, mine, or vein, bearing silver, etc., with surface ground six hundred feet ton width, situated in (unorganized) Boulder Mining District, County of Deer Lodge and Territory of Mon tana, and designated by the field notes and official plat on tile in this office as Lot No. 38 in unsurveyed Township 8 north, range 13 west of principal base line and meridian of Montana Territory, said Lot No. 38 being as as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the southeast corner for cor ner No. 1, froim which the Initial Point for surveys in this )District bears N 130 35, west 163.5 feet distant; thence N 350 21' E 600 feet; thence N .M 4 32' W 550 feet; thence N 770 15' W K'8) feet; thence 8 350 28' W 000 feet; thence 8 77 o 15' E 850 feet; thence 8 o40 32' E 550 feet to the place of beginning. Mag netic variation 21o 30' to 220 East, contain .nn 18.37 acres. The location of this mine is recorded in the Recorder's office of Deer Lodge County ID Book E of Loles. Tie adjoining claimants are Princeton Placer Lot 47 on the north; Princeton 3 & 4 East Lot 44i on the east, and Boulder Placer Lot 45 onl the south. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Princeton Lsaie, mine or sur face ground are required to file their adverse claimes with the Ilegisterof the United aitatee Land Office at Helena, In the Territory of Montana, during the sixty days' period of publication hereof, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisiosa of the Statute. 822.1ot F. ADKINSON, Register. Joen W. EnvY, Att'y for Applicant. First publication April 10, 1885. No. 1512. Spplication for a ratent. U. 8. LAND OFFICE, HarLaA, M. T., April 2, 1$85. Notice is hereby given that the Princeton Mining Company, by James K. Pardee, At torney in-fact, whose postoitce address is Medburst, M1. T., has this day Sled his appli cation for a patent for One Hundred and Thirteen and 40-100 acres of the BOULDER PLACER Mine. bearing gold, eituated in (unorganized) Boulder Mining District, County of i),-er Lodae and Territory of Mo. tans, and designated by the fleld notes and official plat on file in this office as Lot No. 45 in unsurveyed Township 8 north, range 13 west of principal base line and Meridian of Montana Territory, said Lot No. 45 being as follows, to-wit: Beginning at the northeast corner for cor ner No. 1, from which the Initial Point for surveys in this district bears N 500 51' West '1i.4 feet distant; thence N 40o W 175 feet; thence N M4 82' W 776 feet; thence N 77 15' W 850 feet; thence N 3- 218' E 328 feet; thence N M4 32' W 653 feet; thence North 400 feet; thence N 421 04' W 1257 feet; thence N 33: W 1200 feet; thence 8 48: 22' W 101181 feet; thence 8 41: E 500 feet; thence 8 27- 80' E 1750 feet; thence 8 530 E 1000 feet; thence 80 30 E400feet; thence 8 10 20' E 45 feet; thence N 50o ' 433 feet; thence 8 0o 30' i (100 feet; thence 8 500 30' W 2M6 feet; thence 8 10o 16' E I661 feet; thence 820o 44' W 163 feet; thence N 350 28' 3 iIN feet to the place of beginning. Magnetict variation 210 30' to 220 20 East, containing 113.40 acres. The Location of this mine is recorded in the Recorder's office of Deer Lodge County to Book I of Miscellaneous Records. The adjoining claimants are Pardee Placer Lot 48 on the northwest; the Princeton Lot M3; Princeton 3& 4 Eat, Lot 46; Saranac Lot 40, and Sandy Brown Lot 3B on the southbest. Any and all persons claiming adversely any portion of said Boulder Placer Mine or sur face ground are required to file their adverse claims with the Register of the United States Land Office at Helena, in the Territory of Montana, drling the sixty days' period of publication hereef, or they will be barred by virtue of the provisions of the Statute. 22-o10t F. ADKINSON, Register. Jo6a W. EDDY, Att'y for Applicant. First publication April 10, 1886. nt1u7 by Dt. A Voeich, R. 8 L, ooa. ouB Durham Tobacco The sou of the GOoldes Blteo( leethlOsmoia, li which lits acco is pwa, Gnat 5iy'diS5 5attO te lest. That is the usct delicloes dealers have l.sherr. Buda 'lan - IeMa 3m. FM HURRIED, CHIrA (lama Bas in Ilachlgam arme.l 0h, mother, look! I've found a batteray Ranging upon a leaf. Do tell me why There was no butterl Oh, do see Its wingsl I never, never sw sob pretty thins- A- streaked and striped with bl In brown and gold, Where is Its houe when all the days are cold " "Yes, yes," she said in absent accents mild, "Pm hurried, child l Last night my dolly quite forgot her pray ers; Ani when she thought you had gone down stairs, Then dolly was afraid. an' so I said: 'Just don't you mind, but say 'em in the bed. Because I think God is just as near.' When dolls are 'raid do you e'pose he can hearr The m,tber soke from out the ruffles piled: "Fm hurried, child!" "Oh, come and see the flowers in the sky- The sun has left; and won't you, by and by, Dear mother, take m) in your arms and te Me all about the pussy in the well? Then tell me of the babies In the wood! And then. perhaps, about Rae Riding Ilood i "Too much to do! Hash, hush, you drive me wild! I'm hurried, child t" The little one grew very quiet, now, And grieved and puzzled was the childish brow; And then it queried: "Mother, do you know The reason cause you mult be hurried so! 1 giues the hours are little-er than I, So I will take my pennies and will buy A big clock! Oh. big a" it can be, For you and me!" The mother now has leisure infinite; She sits with folded han s, and faee as white As winter. In her heart it winter's chilL She site at leisure. questioning God's wilL "My child has ceaee to breathe, and all is night! Is Heaven so dark that thou dost grudge my light O lifel 0 God! I must diseover why The time drags by." O mothers sweet, if cares must ever fall Pray do not make them stones to build a wall Between thee and thine own; and miss thy right To bleeednes, so swift to take Its flight! While answering hahr questions you are But entertaining angels unaware; The richest rifts ar* gathered by the way For darkest day. AN INDIGNANT MOTHER. Se Takes the lee Franeseeo Board ol Edaeatlon to Task Sharply. (San Francisco Letter.! The board of education of San Francisco is in a bad predicament owing to a recent judicial decision, in accordance with which the Chinese of that city may demand educa tion for their children at the public expense, It was determined by the board that the Chinese children should have a separate school-honus, but when the building was pro vided no pupils were to be found except a ittle -yearoMld girl, and her parents insisted that she should attend one of the public schools near her home The strie over the matter called forth the following letter from an indignant mother: Na 1,709 GaxGu STasar, S.y PFa.xcsco, April 8, 1886.-To Ta Boran or EDUCe Tson-DzaB ias: I ee that you are going to make all sorts of excuses to keep my child out of the public schools. Dear sirs, Will you please to tell me! Is it a disgrace to be Boru a Chinese! Didn't God make as all! II Woat right! have . you to har my children out of the school because sh is a Chinese Deoed. They is no other worldly reason that you could keep her out, except that I suppose, you all go the churches on Sundays! Do you call that a Christian act to compel my little children to go so far to a school that is made in purpoie for theia. My chil tren don't dress like the other Chinese. They look just as phunny among them as the Chi ne a dress in Chinese look amongst you Canu casians Besides, if I had any wish to seed them to a *biuese school I could have sent them two years ago without going to all this trouble. You have expended a lot of publi money foolishly, all because of a one poor little Child. Her playmates is all Canoes ias ever sinoe she could toddle around It she is good enough to play with them! Theo is she not good enough to be into the same room and studio with them! You had bet ter come and es for yourselves See if the Tape's is not the same as other Clocasians, except in features. It seems no matter how a Chines may live and dress so long as you know they Chinese. Then they are bated as one There is not any right or justice for them. You have seen my husband and child. You toll him it wasn't Mamle Tape you ob ect to. If it were not Mamie Tape you ob. ject to, why didn't you let her attend the sehool nearmemt her honel In stead of first .aming one pretense Then another pretense of some kind to keep her outl It useem to me Mr. Moni;der has a grudge eQala.st this Eight-year.old Manle Tape I know they is no other child I mean Chinese chll! care to go t. your public Chinese schooL May you Mr. Moulder, never be perecutel like the way you have precuted little Mame Tape. Masmle Tape will never attend any of the Chinese schools of your making! Neer' !l I will let the world see sir What justice there is When it is govern by the Riea prejudice men! Just because she 1 of the Chlonse doend, not because she don'tdresr likLe you becams she dC~e Just beeause m is de seeded of Chinese parent' I guecs be iem uor o a American than a gool many of you shat i goling to prIvent hr being EducateiL Mae. . TaR. The IMa~ a lasyray.l . Mllanche.t -r Tlme..I One evening, In the autumn of ',. wo-rd reached the mjor ltat a party of pro. pegtor. had jumped the "Nip sa- Task," elaalne* by him. Thenet morning the ma jor buckled a his favorite bone-han~ed re. voalver and sartd out to ezpoeula with the boys is his peculiar way. Expe.tig to Lad them as work is the teaunnel, he walked earefally toward ls mouth. The bop were 'lsynlg for him." A he reached the dump. pis oommnmndiag a view of Ite tmal he maw e mauml of three gnum frowSag through a elamp at b t . Ia moath, and trw himslt beakwar.l jt as the boys based away. The ambuhlag arty rmshed ot elated to looek at te Mben "T'h war ot te Mies' Jim Tutaerr a Owd Team. who feared not even te major's aim, being The major, , eml, r ight a't the foold me dump pile abrt, with his dalver ready, pa ham prmpy. The dis caseon whih fIoesd was adms and somewhtei WmiaL 'OMoealems,' saiM s major. ing he ether two msmetS who abed ti wlamled ga., R ass yew bllnd an streadle I heI a [iit head' (sodding towlard M bese bomesashaenWie saw bre (hrale e l - me -a isu tlrlrW L atu." "Ma jr, irde, pellas sa d Tea a mein from em, dash se orW shapaerse obkb^ at Sog tahs slate -till he pal ts -e winseg atwrct du buthrler sw has Lree56n0gee dens ills 41110 be - , het t sea -I rAll, Al~Ir Is Amateur Photegraphtug. When one considers how much there 1 that is useful and delightful to do and know, it seems impossible to how anybody can ever became lonely bored or eunnued because heas aitil. agreeable to do. In the contry, and the country towns especially, there are inlnil resources for putting in the time agreeably, and likewise learning something that will be worth while. The art of photography, at home, by psi' vats citisena, by ladies and boys and by anyboAy, is attracting much attention present. The fact that anybody can . ' himself to be a photographer is not so wldd. known as it ought to be. Whe.er ea and "has fingers on him," as the old people say, can learn to picture anything, from a pair of unconscious lovers upon a doorstep to Maud B. flying around the race track. There are inexpensive outfits for photo. graphing now prepared and sold in all the cities. There is one, very neat and handy, that costs only $10. The young people of a school or neighborhood might club together and secure such an outfit, in case it was not convenient for one person alone to get. With every case of instruments goes a little book telling just how to operate. A good book of thi; kind is "How to Take Pcetures," pr. pared by the icovill Manufacturing Co., New York. A photograph is a sun picture. The prin ciple of it may be illustrated simply. When you look at any object, a tiny picture of that object, upside down, is made in the baek part of your eye, upon the retina. Further, if during a bright sunlight you covyr the winzdow with a heavy oilclo'. or paper curtain, so as to darken all the room, and prick a pinhole through the curtain, upon the floor, where the light shines through, you will see a bright spot which ;s an image of the sun. During the late eclipsi many persons obtained a very smiall tbut perfect view of it in that way. Thit i,. n,;e on the floor showed the distinct dark -Ih:dlw of ti,, moon, upside down. V'rr, we:!. l'lhat is the precise principle of the -··-n PHOTOGRAPHIC CAME.A. Suppo'e, now, where the bright spot strikes the floor, you should place a plate of glass, prepared in a certain way. so that it would retain the image which came through th hole in the curtain. Instead of the mere sun light, have an object on which the light fall in such a way that rays from it would stream through the curtain. The image would be caught. and held by the glass, so that it would remain after the glass was removed. There you have photography. You see the little dark chanm.r.r im the ilustruton, with thesensitlve glass plate at the back and the image upon it. A glass les is fixed into the aper.ukre o the camera. The glass is prepared by spread ing upon It certain chemicals that are acted on by the light. They are therefore called "sensitive," and the plate thus prepared is called a sensitive plate. The salts or chem iss are contained in a gelatin film which is spread upon the glass. Tbh -msttive plates, however, come already prepared in the ou., fit, so that the amateur will have no trouble with them. The next step is cnalled DZYEOWPIO THR PICTURg. When frst removed front the camera the glasse plate shows no image upon its surfae. It must he immediately put into a dark place, lit only by a red light, and plunged into a chemical bath. That brinrmgs the picture out; how, will be explained in the litttle book. The red rays are the only light that does out affect the sensitive salts upon the plate. Next It must be printed. That, too, the book will tell you how to do. By following directions carefully, in a little while you will be able to take a photograph of your baby, your cow or your mother-in-law. Fine por trait photographs, however, must always be fnished by an expert. Boys and men will delight in thus taking photographs. A gentleman known to the writer hereof became interested in amateur photography about two months ago, and he has already become so expert as to he able to take instantaneous views from his offiee window. Many ladies have become fasci nated with photography. too, and some take really excellent pictures. There are light casescontaining all the implements necessary, so light that a woman or a schoolgirl can carry one of them. Cliffs, trees, picturesque landscapes, a fower, a dinner table or an aristi costume may be photographed in a moment. It isa far more fascinating and healthful amusement than rick-rack making. Photographers now accompany all survey ntg parties and exploring expedition. Pho tography has added new power both to science and to art IxerarUwots POTsoeatrPW. Nothing more curious and interesting has been discovered n half a century than this. Artists have in vain endeavored to catch with the eye and reproduce with the penc-l the potions of animals in rapid motion ech as a borne running a race The speed was so gret that it cookd not be done sati. factorily. Now. however, come In the in etantaneou sun plcture. and the tblag is o. compl.shed. By this prooe the amateur will be able to open his little dark chamber upon anybody. however unsepectiag, and mktc his face. Beow are some views reproduced from 1 staltaneous photographs. " lams t the dldidral h thiLLs Pisti amosr esa dy r o -per r was at sees;t 'dleeu the wem iiswt 'mes -.gar a i iery u * ib t aw it;r u .1 It iL shown just as te operator cangat t from a passing street ar. You ob*erve t-the bore has set his hind foot down in the track of the fore foot before the fore foot got out of the way. It is a serious fault ia a horse, and causes, often, injury and a - ON A COW1 ISLAND STYAXUUL Sae the boy ! Is he not a perfect specimen of the genus boy before he has had any grace of motion pounded into him? Look at his toes turned in, his big, loose joints, his honest, open month as he gaes before him. Ncbody ever saw a photograph like that before, be cause no artist would ever allow a boy, bless him! to stand in such an attitude. What a grievous amount of drilling and trimming in this awkward fellow will require before he learns to walk erect, throw his shoulders back, turn his toes out and keep his mouth shut! Instantaneous photography is now being applied also to detective service. The move ments of a suspected criminal may be fol loweal up. The detective photographer has his instruments with him in an innocent look ing little case. He may whip them out and picture in an instant any suspicious action he may .bserve, or he may take the man's pbhttgraph to see whether he is the person who is wanted or not. Facts In Forestry. Thirty years ago pines were planted in the Sologne, a tract of waste land near Blois, France. Fifteen years afterward, as the pines were ctt away, oaks sprang up spout&. neously to take their places, thus tending to restore what history tells was the ancient vegetation of the country. M. Emile Hausen Blangsted states, in illustration of the strug. gle for existncre among trees, that the pine is dislodging the larch in the Grisons, while there and in the Jura the beech prevails over both. In Switzerland generally the beech gains the place of the oak, fir and birch, and in Prussia the pine encroaches on the oak and the birch. Birches and the ash are extending themselves in the pine forests of Russia, and the birch is dislodging the aboriginal pines in Siberia, arshlons to Frnialsings. For country houses light and airy lace and muslin curtains are again the pretty style. Madras and Syrian hangings for walls and windows are popular. These are real or imitation fabrics from the regions their nanes indicate. They come in yellow, dusky red and cream stripes, either across or up and down. The fabric of one kind of Madras cloth is so tidn that it is like grena dine. This laembroidered wilh silk in dellcate colors. Them is a very gorgeou baning allted the uN curtain-perhaps beotuse that was what Cleopatra used to shade her com plezion in the voyage down the Nile. It is sumptuous enough for that, at any rate. It is made in crom stripes of Madras cloth and chenille in most dazzling colors. There is also a light cross stripe of gold thread. For rooms with mattings on the floor tomes a Japan curtain of straw-colored jute with stripes and bands in dusky reds and browns. These are now the fashionable colors in everything, it seems. The Japan curtain is edged with network and tassels. Light oriental silks are also used for hangings. The most expensive of the fashionable our tains are of Russia lac One of them costs as high as M50. Figured Swiss muslin cur tains are as popular a they are artistic. The graceful and airy willow and white wood furniture is the proper thing for surm mer cottages it is pretty, Indeed. all ti,e year around. Leare to Talk. In fashionable circlen in the large clties, at present, more attention is being paid to the art of conversation than has iben for some years. This is a happy move. There is something appalling in the thought of being obliged to sit for a whole evening and "make talk" out of your own head. Far that reason, dancing and games hbve been invented to fill the horrible void occasioned by the stupdity and mental emptinea oa people Ladies are ambitioUs to become brilliant and ..tertaining nl convereation. How the sparkling talker Ughts up a whole room with her radiance, and draws a bosat of people about her wherever she appears. Not she who talks of dress, servants and contempC bie or spiteful personal mattes. The brhl. lianot talker is she whose mind Is stored with knowledge of mankind, of books and things, and wbhoe soul is gentleand sweet tempered. Numerous ladies have formed convers. tion dubs. Some are newspaper classes. Them read thei dipatches d current news every day ad disam them at their meet. lags There are lterry clubs where the members study and talkb Than agai ther are debating lases, where women get apon their feet sad tell, extempore, the re ns why they take this or that side of a These are phap the bet of all. S , tordi, eloquet and new andl bis ig . d meot dhide a talk. Then, agae, theie a parlor dubs, were mse ad womem talk them mid care, the ith - ca -, sprblem, -mnrism o icct m a all the mw-gled witaheratt d Yhe ar. Bt as wil te to the sam amn --t Ulft hiomabe sodileg t empty irviealves, sa eas, womns to know M earn rtotho k something, sad to be able t tawkwasdems ase..r a e a, soma phydesal pd that R re.d hb emem er tImln oaef t to talk lerta to m weads ad saied with itMl.lps the taag, b trhe t teeth md the lp.. o i mat a e soudsa eway back - par" mer-M Ser moe" nha a m mame seeJi ha ay Ad mes the as gobbled ean obtread, parties laty the asma oeeund Is tta t.aet maes the "sots* Amsrioa. yoee that foresuss we ves a mai i men em o pMusi ., Stur awm eMe , meal bwcr wmh as vesil urg as Noe ipaMle. Ai E thmr saps that he has taer yet amseea u e a Amer le who aemeM may "L" t aBspeak It "aiy," beak l theo tme ad rogh th o o. A itt obmsreaten wi eevhe aybody that this igges igeta hes give.s ti the United ltes to the uelture of a psr w.e kg voae . Yetseaha vales a ig ammesa deo fr berslL. The abmt is i osto ee tIM rle etei d -o ailhe thel o at he beeat ci enmh and as mt as a [os . _ L e Mta ke THE BAKER'S SKILL A GREAT IMPROVEMENT IN THE ART OF MAKING CAKES. Te Latest NoveltLes-The Grease-Iden Leave of Fermer Times Me Longer in KlLstenee-Trlampba s the Ceoanetlomer's Art. (Chicago News. Interview.] Pine cake-making is not a secret, but it is man fstiy an art. The regulation, old-time frust oak-. pound cake and Jumbles are ttil to be san, but they no longer hold the palm. Even the delicious sponge cake, so delightful in childhood's memory, now takes a ml) lest back set before the appearanes of the maultitu leot tdther light, feathery loaves n I layer cakes "We nil on an average about $600 worth of cake each emnntJ," said a young lady be. hind the -mall counter of a place wher, genuine d m aetic compounds in the way o breed, ca :e, preserves, et., are offerel fo. sale. "Tre demand is about equal for delicate I af cakes and layer cakle. We have somn call for old-fashioned fruit cake, but tiere are several fruit cakes made now much lighter and less indigestible that S..iIly taste nicer, too, and they seem to he i r-ferred. We keep that old-time stand-by. u,di cake. on hand always, too layer e+ are filled with everything-jellies, olate, nuts, 9remr , and .ruit. A favor ake L. the one made with Unglish wal e. A new cake is called 'walnut cream.' :lavor being in the filling. Another new e is 'pineapple.' The caned fruit is used, aig chopped fine and mixed with frosting run filling. 'Pinafore' cake is made with SIernate layers of pink and white icing, the . ,. being given its tint by using a few drops i- the fruit coloring that can be bought at any grocer'-. -Dolly Varden' cake is the same thin; except that instead of pure white i,.inu chocolate is mixed with it. The lighter and more delicate cake can be mdle the better it is likel. Consequently the greasy loaves, heavy wit' good butter, wlich our mothers were taught to oonsiiler the proper temptation to place before company, no lotaer have an ex ietence. The cake made now is mostly harm kle to the most delicately organized stom achs, but it's awfully ( xpensive to makes "Bu' fw ornamenzted caskes are used by Americana except on some pronounces fes tal occa-lon like a wedding, and not always then. The Germans make the most e of ornamental cakes, but thecake is very light. Some of the ornament designed to make the tops of cakes glorious are inded of fear ful and wonderful construction. I saw a lot the other day-400 or 500. There were those not more than inch high, and some quer constructions at least three fest talL "One had the form of the trunk of a palm-tree given to i.t with an immense bu.hy head composed of trailing rose vines, with silver leaves and orange buds. Beneath it stool a winged figure arrayed in a cloak a la Hamlet-and engaged in the act of hurling forth a crown of thorns It was a touching matrimonial symboL Then there were hands clasping hand., some tinted flesh color, with the most miraculous cuffs and frills about the wrists. Of coursem there w -re marriage bells and horse shoes withoul number, and of considerable pric. There were brides whose candy heads and sugar features were shaded by little yells. Think of bri le standing on a cake! But more ef fective than the bride alas were the reper sentatives of the bride and brkldegroom; bh was clothed in the prescribed full drew black sit, with gloves, and shirtfront at immaculate as ,thetconfectinemr's art could manufaoture for him from sweet stuffs. "Tae German people sometimes use col ored flowers on cakes for special occasions, but not for weddings. Many Americans, however, consider cakes ornamented in any way suggestive of being a thing to gasze upon and not to eat, in very had taste, and seldom ume them. It is generally understood, even by the buyers of thee decorated loaves, that being for ornamentation they are of lnferior quality. Chicago people buy a large quant ity of nice oaks, and we could sell far more than we do it we had stores in different sec tons of the city. It is a .ld of enterprise open to any woman who knows how to bake skillfully, and I'm sure I don't know why more do not venture upon it.I Debtltig Bas ML aes [Philadelphis Tlme.1 "A bank easber has ansual opportunlties for studying owt curlous peoia rity d many people, via: defacing coins and bank notse. said a local member of that happy guild. "Personal vanity is the motive in al toat every istance that sueh defacement is made," continued the cashier. "See here, look at this pile of notes I've kept for fun." The cashier bhowed a bunch of them, wbome combined valu ezaited his visitor's cupidity. There were, ndeed, funny specimens One of the bills bore in eceedingly fine writlg, a vr..e of original rhyme. In the corner et another bill there was xe euoted in India ink, paled by the touch of meay fingers, a cornnueopi scattering the bright bread pleae, and under it a puny little man wearing a talnt resemblance to Phil Armour was gathering them nto his lap "Y. Masters" had written aroend it: "Seware of the fate of the granger who dal lied at the S of T. and was vanqulehed in a brief tu.e," Names in red, blue, green and black Link were written in all parts of bils, someties aores the foreheads o the faces printed in the body of the notes, many having some pgrammato sentence teeked on it. With coins it was similar. arame were engraved, written out in inak; dates sad inilals ut Into the metal. ome of tham were irr alevably mutilatd, as for mtanee a $10 gold pies, the eagle of whick had its wings clipped, so as to make it lolok m. l a plucked erow. "I thik," sad the inform ml, "that jest sboat ame I every four beWi Is marked in m way, and oe in every Net Appeeelated. rkasesaw Taveler.l Mr. Abraham Jacks ead several aegnain. sae at at a table in a saleso When Abraham was Introduced t' seme a. e se who eu e in, a tramp whosa near, shoved bak his hat from his classcal brew, md aened to the ecnversmaioa The bar dier sg everal glase act beep at a o! .r. Abe Jasis edd the w , ed, and waved It sway. The temp -ggs ".. Jacks detylag its lial Me eapec ed that mse- sme we eaq, sease upend take seestug," but no em asd a weed. The ~ rmae teak him by h swlr end bMm eaA The get=i ed the tramp bee never bees proepey appe n his Arbor D hy psremaIas the maor _ _ra s empse ti a er matt test orell naiee ýý ý mrSe ii , 1 Ipbw *Ci~, i~ Y rrLli. GENERAL GRANT. is the Old Hero Dylng Beeas.e of Medl cal Intoleramee? The American Iomnneopathic has an article on the treatment of General rrant by Allopaths, in which it says: "General Washington was murdered oy his medical attendants; but at least they were heroically-too heroically en leavoring to extinguish the disease. Their brutality was of the active sort, and in purpose commendable, though lisastrous in result. General Garfield was maltreated for months under an er ror of diagnosis, and at last escaped be rond the reach of his eminent torturers. Here, also there was much medical heroism and civity displayed, albeit misdirected. O Ier illustrious patients have suffered from eminence in the profession; but General Grant Teems reserved as a shining example of the cold-blooded expectancy. To him the little group of eminence have nothing so offer but a diagnosis. For him they propose no relief but "n the grave. [gnormg the only source of therapeutic salvation they gather round his bedside to observe his unaided struggle. The tlSt has gone forth that nothing can be done; and nothing will be permitted to oe done. Those who question such a de ,ision are quacks and ci anks; but who ought not to be proud of such a designa tion from such a source? Scholarly, re aned, cultured, earnest gentleman as they are, of what avail are all these good qualities in the pres ence of such therapeutic bank ruptcy? On the contrary, while so called scientific medicine is to the fore, well may the daily papers announce in startling headlines, 'A Bad day for Gen eral Grant--even Doctors in Consulta tion.' " Yes, the hero of Appomattox is dying I He who knew no fear in war, knows no fear in suffering. His quiet fortitude wins universal admiration. President Lincoln, in visiting a hospi tal during the late war, noticed a poor Confederate boy, mortally wounded. With his native tenderness he put his arms round his neck in sympathy. The sight melted the hospital to tears. The heart of the American people in like manner bleeds for Grant, the silent sufferer. It would have him get well, by any effective means. His physicians say he cannot recover. They fill him with anodynes, but despite their favorable bulletins he is daily grow ing worse. A specialist who has won reputation in the treatment of cancer visits hie bed side. The opposition he encounters from the attending physicians brings painfully to mind the story of the dog in the manger. And General Grant perhaps must die bec.. re of this intolerance Is it pos sible that there is no hope of cure outside of the medical profession? Preposterousn For years medical men insisted that certain fevers were incurable, but Chin cone proved the contrary. For centuries they have protested that certain renal disorders were incurable and yet a special preparation has cured and per manently cured ,e very worst cases. Why may it ,t be possible in like manner to cure a a.se of cancer? B. t Larabee of Boiu, ,, was doomed to death by many eminent Boston physicians. J. B. Henion, M. D., of Rochester, N. Y. was given up by the best doctors of all schools. Elder J. S. Prescott of Cleve land, Ohio, was gravely informed by them that he could not live, and yet these men and thousands like them have been cured and cured permanently of serious kidney disorders by a remedy not officially known to the code. What has been done may be done again. General Anson Stager died of Bright's disease in Chicago last week. "Joe" Goss, the Boston pugilist, died of it. Hundreds of thousands of people perish of it every year while in their doctor's hands. The cause of death may be called blood-poisoning, paralysis, heart disease, convulsions, apoplexy, pneu monia, or some other common ailment, haut the real difficulty is in the kidneys. Physicians know it but they conceal the fact from their patients, realizing their in ability to cure by any "authorized" means. The remedy that cured Larabee and Henion and Prescott (i. e., Warner's safe cure) is a special independent dis covery. Its record entitles it to recogni tion, and it gets it from intelligent peo ple. Its manufacturers have an unn sullied reputation and are entitled as great consideration as any school phyicians. Prof.eor R. A. Gunn, M. D., Dean at the United States Medical College of New York City, rises above professional prejudice, and on its personally proved merits alone gives it several pes of the warmest commendation in his published works-the only instance on record of a high professional endorsement of such a The unprejudiced people do not want General Grant to die. If there is in all nature or anywhere in the world a reme dy or a man able to cure his cancer, give them a chance. Will they do it? No. Why? Is it not too often the case that many excellent physicians who a gretly de voted to the code would pefer that their patients should die rather than that they should recover health by thees of n r medy not recognied under their "Where .v einae Is iuIn," her iThms meo n w bhard t . mwrag, As swelt as toeam at a Srbi 'T the melody madeby the Apjacb As tb~ sle and sig o tb gridde And 'tis mow ti tl. boardi sg.or The hearts of her bearders to birrup Brfis at ,fthe igeolo rd molases ,ad en.r "puer asule syrup. And o boaerd enedaing sad tretil, With gels, as anb rlbh ad garb As r'tweeesp fi asp o esin bl&e Wa biw.s . stes. sal es. Mr. Milhe-ThI rons eass to lbe aeo. wit baby te-ig le is erylg yet. Mr. Mfsbe-Y-s, Mma his H heart. I wonder whata-is int Mai. Usntb- O , ang o ow s l tU Ms veise le i sl eoler sad ds an iem s musery Thy corn auewhef webass m ls mast buoms Mrs.I -k-Wesql so ndl eSe mengas isouh to give os ase 1Wler es dl ; IIts se own li se age t Wue eer "N b 2I i~ssti ~ " 4: iii . TERMS--INVARIABLY IN ADVANCE. OeY ...................,..:;............ ee lt. .................................. I co Wheeet paid le dvue the rate will be lre' Dellers per year. NNwU> h123 uaoZINV, 1. LAye A who takes apaer r ly from th wheO hasehaserlbed or soh-M respoasibit I. l(ee orderbis psper disesuam d, he nustpayu msrss, or the publsher will o Ulma to sed miluatl eament is made and collect thb le t, whethker tepaper is takesn Iroe tht . Tertshr eeav e that U faed tar ta tske tlaertwe r eridialis m t bePostole ot Atdswmesa t of tteatiael tr atd. a mtl. aw l e st tbe op r e the ubs lrber. sRemittanes by drft, check, moey orberibr reals orew t may re mst at o risk. Al P ostmatet s PLANCHETTE. A BRIEF SKETCH OF THE ONCE NOTED AND MYSTERIOUS TOY. Extraoalliary Traits ot te Mag.lel Lit tie Three-Legged Steol-The Most Generally Aoeepted Explana tion-Another Theory. [Scientifc American.] Planchette is now very seldom met with, and so many questions are constantly sent to the olce of this paper concerning it, that we reprint an article whic appeared is The Sclentific American in 1808. Many thins that there is some hidden es aet in the coastruction of planbhett This, however, is a mistake, as all that i neaee sary is that the parts should be nicely joined, and that it should stand firmly and move readily on its legs. Any one with oar dinary mechanical skill can put one to gather. A heart-shaped cedar board, with two nicely turned metal less, carry ing well lubricated easters, the point of the board having an aperture of suitable sift for the insertion of a lead penll, which serves as the third leg and rests on the paper. It is not to be supposed that planchette will yield at once to the influence, for it is very willful, and often, when it does begin to move, simply speeds across the paper, scribbling inooherencee. One of the most extraordinary traits of the planchette, how ever, is the way in which It will persist in writing repeatedly a meaninglea reply, until suddenly the humor will reins it, and it will write a coherent word or sentence. Planchette first made its appearance in 1867, and was by no means ,low in attract ing almust universal attentlir. The pranks that it was made to play were so many and curious, and its ways so mysterious, that not only did it become the nightmare of the superstitious, but it afrorded amusement in many a housholl. It beame also the sub ject of investigation by some solentists. Marvelous tales were told by the credulous about it, and plancbette often told curious tales about itseff. Even as dtingulshed scientists as Professor Tyndall and Profemor Faraday were drawn into controversies con cering it. Many believed that humbug was stamped over every movement of planobette, and that one or the other of those whose hands bore upon it always conspired with the little board in the formulation of its replies; but when it became evident that planobhette would write coherent answers while under e influence of those who were in ignorance of the replies that were expected, It became esesary to explain the phenomeon on some other basis. Whether this has ever been satisfactorily answered is in the minds of some still a question. Certain it is that lanchette has performed soms curlous feats, ad has made for itself a postion in the orld of mysteries Probably the most generally aooepted ex planation is that advanced by Lewes and others, that although there is no intentional movement of the hands of those who ae subjecting planchette to he influence, till there is, in spite of this, an unoonsolous pressure of the finger tp upon the board, which direets the movement of th pencll Nor doses it sem that such ea be at all un likely, for uncemolons movement is by no mane an unusual phase existence The somnambulist who nightly takes a prome node from cellar to garret, or whose steps by chaehave led him to the border of a pr lpiose, has as little knhaowledge of the peril be has escaped when the morning tboms have awaked him as pjlasbestte is oonscioe Sits movemas How often asho i met. _untle pursuis do thoe who are acc.s. tomed toa certain routlrpeortem it un co...lously, and after the wrk has been asished would be unable to tell you of amay ofet the details of the woek whloh neus tom has tenghttbem to peterrm oaredtly, even whe lin a state of ahbtreon. Much has been said at times of pla hette's prophetio nature Under the In auece of certai people of a hlighly nrv ous temperament or having to a cartain e tent the qualities of mediaums, future events asd said to be foretold. eorets of whiob tbhe person touching plan. ebette a in Ignorane have been divuled in a remarkable way, and many ecdotesd draping planobette in my tory are epeated and blieved. Were the teti-mony, however, more universal; were planohbettoe mo oasirent, anud were it more geneealy truthurl and less give to uttering. rearkable sayings ol ooo.sonally, there would be moe reason for sooording it a pe fobr tbhorough and systematle investi ation. e-hap the day will come when memsrm is understood and mind rmdading isr more satistactorly explained, that there will be cocasion for looking upon planchetts more esrlouly, and of rtsrdlng it as a wondertal means of displaying a rational. nervous action Independent of oeolous mental arebration. A eit-etchit g Ci.ik. [Cncinnat Enqui e. 'hre was another thing about that dock. It'ud ostch more rate than a Scotch terrier." "Ceteh rate" "Catch % quihr' y can thinkl Didn'tra after 'em i fool dog or at Wind up wht be called the 'rh er,' an' it'ud emit a peculiar sonad like the weepin' d a young rat. Th old 'mns 'Pd oeto the rseae, an' it 'ud bethemost sorrowful rescue you ever mad about A eoople o teel claw 'ad abo out of the r emei of that titaple. an' rate an' ale 'ad ball I a oommom grave, bheped an' pet, as the poet amy, tI oesr t burial bleat* Pare Watsm [Caeo Tme.] As ideally pre water," sid Preomr Willie G. Tcker. l n address before the Albahy ~Itute, the other night, "sheul be elear, coloeee, tastelsee, and odorless though li.Ue su ezsets In asture, ad themw po arte ee not neceerily proo of pety. r may bet as clear as erytel and yet awry typhoid ever from a hamlet na oe aide of a mountain to dwellers n the other, m In t celebrated case of L anea Bwitserland." What Mlamuma lY. (New Tork Thme] "Are you enjoryg your tInerr asked Bobby of the mnliter, who was taking a Beaday dinner with the family. "a, Bobby, ruponded the maister, "amma mid this mordal that eke thoogh yea wmaee ek ti dta't suppoee taswith your rh anty an big family you got much to eat burm ae week'. ead to maother.' Ot Akeemeaa D3 esr. ,wa whla sm -W Mr. Gmsw with a emisu frow 1.- te m tie a e angsh s feria ms aheue dMet mcsaerJ * W s, Cheep. TOW w ss now fb tls tai1gP 'Aw, he wne a m~ss tl v b ra -sln aikadveaem e * "SUM re as lemur Mat lesgr hIe *We t- tor.* asr engem sm see-