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The true northerner. [volume] (Paw Paw, Mich.) 1855-1920, August 31, 1887, Image 3

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V
IOWA REPUBLICANS.
Gov. Larrabee Named for Reelection-Lieut.
Gov. Hull
Also Renominated.
Enthusiasm Manifested Orcr the Nume
of Senator Allison Text of
the Platform.
Pos Moines ipecial.l
The Iovra Kepublieau Stat Convention closed
& harmonious aesiou on Wednesday. '1 ho del
egates, of whom th? re wroM'.r. lucludod In the
call, ere all present except three. Although
there whs no very spirited contest as to plat
form or ticket, the occasion brought here the
forcnioht men in the party in the various dele
gations, and occupying aoata of honor uim
the stai:e were manv who have ltorue the bur-
den of party work aud leadership for over thirty
years.
Anionc the notahto men rreaont were Sena
tors Allison and Wilson, (ioveruor Iiarrabee,
ex-Governor (.tear, Sherman, btone, and Mer
rill. ConroHnaien llomleraon, strublo, l.yman,
J'uller, Holme, and Anderson, and averylanje
majority of the members of the late (ienoral
Afteombly. 1 ho tip eches were pitched to a high
key of party etithtic iusin. '1 ho opening by Hon.
John Hrenimn, th eloquent Irish attorney of
Sioux City, the tenijiorary Chairman, abounded
in htronti argument and brilliant sallies of wit,
well sustaining lils reputation as an orator. A
Bigntficant incident during its delivery was the
erieet produced by his reference to lilnlno and
Allison; the name of the former evoked ai
plause. but when referenoo was made, inci--deiitally,
to Senator Allison, that gentleman,
who occupied a prominent seat on tho stage
vug j;ton a perfect ovation. This Biontaueous
outburst showed unmistakably the iopular
strength of Iowa's senior Kenutor within tho
ranks of his party.
There aro no sins hero that Senator Allison
"will have any half-hearted support in Iowa,
llr. lirennan referred to all the principal Issues,
-dividing the parties. He sharply arraigned the
democratic party for inconsistency in resolving
in favor of homo mle for Ireland while denyiug
it to tho people of lakota.
The nomination of Gov. liarrabee for a sec
ond term w as carried with a shout, and in re
sponse to numerous calls he appeared and
made quite an extended address. It was de
voted largely to a review of State affairs, and
compared tho expenses of State government
in Iowa with that of neighboring States. Ho
Said that in the Intt two years there had been
a reduction of about frkM.UJO of outstanding
warrants, and the whole amount would be
wiped out by the first day of July next. He
took strong grounds in favor of the prohibitory
law, and tmid he behoved the man bad not vet
been born who would live to see the repeal of
tho law.
J. A. f. Hull, the present incumbent, was
then renominated by acclamation as Lieuten
ant Governor. Tho contest over the nomina
tion of Supremo Judge was quite, spirited, ns
predicted. Jiu1l;o Adams led. On the nrnt for
mal ballot Adams received :iOrt; Uobimon, 1M;
ltuddick, '.)!; Lewis, 111; Granger, 77; llemler
son, 7:a::d Miracle, '..". No choice. There
was little change until tlio fourth ballot, when
Robinson's vote jumped up to 4t 3i ; Adams,
77 Lewis, 79; Ruddick, l; Henderson, l'.i;
Miracle, CO; Granger, '-'rf,. The opjiosition
finally, on the next ballot, united on Senator
Robinson of Storm Lake and gave him a good
majority.
In the contest for Superintendent of TubHc
Instruction I'rof. Fellow received a good vote
on the first ballot standing third in a Held of
eight candidates. However, tho right narrowed
down to Sabin, Grumbling, and 1 rost, and the
Other candidates were withdrawn and their sup
porters went to Sabin. Ihe fallowing is tho
first ballot : Sabin, !' ; Grumbling, I7i ; Frost,
lbi; (turney, ji; Fellows, Us; Collet' n, 50;
Eldridge. 14 J.
On tho third ballot Henry Sabin of Clinton
was nominated bv tho lollowing vote : Sabin,
730; Grumbling, 22 J; Froat, 41-tho nomination
being made unanimous.
Tho platform, which was read by Georgo I),
rerkins of Sioux City, was well received by the
convention, and parti of it were heartily
cheered, especially the p'.ank which favors tho
abolition of the pass and the recommendation
in regard to a two cent per mile passenger rate
on first class railroads. The temperance plank
also pleased the convention very gieatly, and
tho plank commending Gov. Larrabee for hi
position on the subject of the return of tho
rebel flags.
THK TLATFOhM APorTF.D.
The Republicans rt Iowa accept as settled the
old issues and conclusive results of tho war,
and hail with patriotic satisfaction all Bincere
evidences of returning fraternity end reunion.
Tho new issues raised in tho South since the
war against the right of every free man to cast
his rote unmolested and have it honostly
counted, and against tho right of minority rule
In the Stato and nation, are yet to be settled.
We deny that tho suffrage is purely a loyal
question for eah State to reguluto in wholo or
suppress in part as it chooses. The suppression
of tho votes of tho black men in the South is
not only a wrong to them, it is also, in a na
tional ten Be, in the election of Congress and the
eloction of a President, a bold and successful
method to make one oto in the South count
for as much as two in tho North, and thorefcro
a wrong which reaches into every neighborhood
and to every voter in tho Union. It is also
used to degrade the negroes of the South into a
servile form of cheap labcr with which free la
bor everywhere must boon be brought into
competition.
We continue to favor a protective tariff for
the upbuilding of American induntrles and the
development of nil our r sources as a nation.
We also favor it for the protection of American
labor and in such degree as will maintain to
such labor the advantage of tho difference be
tween the w iigos of tho workingmen of Kurope
and America. Wo believe tho tariff should tie
revised and reduced wherever this policy will
allow and the public interest npprote. Ihe
strictest honesty, economy, find ittreuchmeut
should bo required and followed in the expen
diture of public money, ami we declare for all
IKisslble and practicable reduction of taxation,
Loth national and Stute. We favor the revision
of the revenue laws of tho State to the end
that taxation may bo equitable on all kinds of
property.
We are opioFed to ciiminal and vicious fin
migration of all kinds to threaten tho public
welfaro and disturb tho social peace, and to all
pauper Immigration and convict or coolie labor,
and to the coutriwt of prison lal ot bv tlie Stato
to bring unfair competition to .'.mcrican work
iugmen. Wo favor sucli legislation in the Kato
as will protect miners and all other laborers in
their lull richts as to compensation, protection
of life, hours or laoor, mm freedom of trado.
All public lands should bo held, aud all tin
earned lands grunted reclaimed, for actual set
tlers. Non-riMdeiit aliens should not bo al
lowed to ncqulio titlo to la'ids in this country.
The civll-scrvico law, enacted iy tho Repub
lican partv and now so flagrantly disobeyed and
violated by the Democratic administration.
should be maiutained and improved in all ways
to insuro its enforcement and increase its ef
ficiency. Tho sole test of tho incumbent of an
Office or applicant for a place in tho detail
service of the Government sbouM bo honesty,
competency, and fidelity, with the single ex
ception that whon all other qualifications are
equal, tho Union soldier shall havo the prefer
ence. We are unablo to givo tho commendation of
pood citizeus to tho administration of Grove r
Cleveland, in its discrimination against aim
its Khameful abuse of Union soldier, and the
constant preference it has Phown to the men
who fought to dt btroy the Union ; in its desjKt
lo use of tlio executive power to veto bills pass
ed by Congress for tin relief of Union soldiers
and the l)cs Moines Liver lan I Rtttlers ; in its
attempt to reverse the verdict of the war by a
surrender of tho rebel battle-flags ; in its fail
tire to reduce the surplus or decreaso taxation,
and for its broken prom lues to the people and
Its inefficient discharge of tho public services,
we are compelled to denounce it as being un
patriotic, unworthy, a disappointment to the
country, and a fresh proof of the incapacity of
the Democratic party to conduct successfully
the affairs of the nation.
Tho theory of public regulation nnd control of
raiiwaysand other cori orations, first enacted
Into law rV this State and by the State carried
tip to the approval of the Supreme Court of tho
United States, wo maintain with increasing
favor. We appro e the general principle. of
the Interstate commerco law, and favor such
amendments thereto as w ill make It still more
protective of the Interest! of the ieopie, and
such State legislation as will apply its princi
ples to this State. Wo either asx that the next
Legislature shall, after thorough and unsparing
Investigation, no revise and amend the laws
forming the railroad codo of the Stato as will
secure to the peoplo all Jeitimato protection
from conratiori monopoly and extortion as
will Increase the efficiency nnd the usefulness
of the commission, and as will secure all fair
and posslblo reduction in freight and fares, be
lieving that the first-clas roads of tho Stato
can afford to reduce passenger fares to two
cents a mile. We are opjosed to all unjust
discriminations between iK-rsons and places,
and also to any railroad policy or legislation
which will tend to Injure our agricultural, in
dnstrial, or commercial interests, or tht will
aid In building up outM Ie cities and interests
at the expenso of the cities and towns of our
own State. We are also opjoed to granting
any form of exclusive rlshts by which any cor
tiorstionor individuals will be protected from
legitimate and honorable competition and es
tablished as a monopoly regardless of publlo
interest.
This Government, saved from destruction by
treason by the patriotism and valor of the
Union soldiers, cannot afford in Justice or hon
or to deal less than justly with them. It
should cordially nnd promptly bestow a an
obligation of the Government and not as a
charity liberal pensions to all disabled or de
pendent soldiers, and to the dependent widow s
and parents of soldiers, thus preventing any
suffering and want from coining to those to
whom the nation owes a debt it can never re
pay. Iowa has no compromise to hold with the sa
loon. We declare in fuvor of the faithful and
vigorous enforcement in all parts of tho State
of the prohibitory law. The pharmacy law and
county permit law should be so amended as to
prevent the drug store or wholesale liquor law
from becoming in any manuer tho substitute or
sucoessorof the saloou.
We express our sympathy with the people
struggling for liberty and homo rule, whether
it be tho Irish poi pie, led by Gladstone and
l'arnell, seeking to oscaio from a long-time op
pression, tjr the people of Dakota t r other Ter
ritories in this countrv deprived of honu rule
by tho partisan injustice of the Democratio
party.
We approve of the State administration of
publio affairs in Iowa, and especially commend
Gov. Larrabee for his courageous defense of tho
people from the extortion of railway monopo
lies and for his protect in behalf of Iowa against
Cleveland's attempted surrender of tho rebel
battlo-nags.
SKETCHES OF THK CANDIDATES,
William Larrabee was born In Connecticut
In ixil. When 24 years old he removed to Iowa
and began a successful business career. Ju
dicious investments in wheat and real estate
wero the foundation of hi prosperity, which
places him in a high position among the lead
ing citizens of his adopted State. His earliest
experience in politics was as an uusuccesstul
candidate for Congress. In 170 he became a
member of the State Senate, to which ho had
been re-elected continuously until two years
ago, when he was electod Govornor.
J. A. T. Hull, renominated for Lieutenant
Governor, served in tho war, and afterward
conducted a newspaper at Kirmingham, Iowa.
Later he bought tho lhivit County JtrimbHetin.
He served for several terras as Secretary of the
State Sonate, and was then elected Secretary ot
State, and two years ago was nominated and
elected Lieutenant Governor. At that time he
was prominently mentioned for Governor, and
although a comparatively young man his
circle of acquaintances is extensive and his
personal following is largo.
G. 8. Robiuson. the nominee for Supremo
Judge, wus born in Illinois in 1813. He was a
farmer boy, and when 14 years of age, through
the accidental death of his father, w as called
upon to support tho family. lie afterward
w ent to Iowa and resided at Brighton. When
the war broke out he enllstod, and was wounded
and taken prisoner at Chickamauga. He sub
sequently attend od college and graduated at
lUoomington. Ill , and also graduated In law at
St. Ixmia. In 1M69 ho went to IJuena Vista
County, Iowa, where he now resides. In 1K7J
ho wad elected to the General Assembly and
in 1-81 to the Stato Senate, and re-elected in
lm't. He was also for six years a diroctor of
the State Normal School.
Henry Sabin. of Clinton County, the nominee
for State Superintendent, was lorn in Pomfret,
Conn., in lnlr.i. Filtering Amherst College at
tt e age of 20, ho graduated with honors in 1H31,
nnd went to Iowa in 171. He has lived in
Clinton for tho last sixteen years, and has al
ways been an enthusiastic worker in tue cause
of education.
MARYLAND REPUBLICANS,
The
State Convention the Largest
and Most Enthusiastic Held
for Man j Years.
The Ticket and the Platform Promi
nent Democrats Pledge Their
Support.
IBaltimoro special.
Tho Stato liepublicau Convention met on
Wednesday in this city, and was tbo largest
and most enthusiastic gathering of Kepubli-
cans held in Maryland for many years. Hon.
Lewis 1,. Mct omas proi-ided. A platform was
adopted. It starts out :
llrnolrril. That tho Kepubllcan party of Mary-
land, adhering to the principles affirmed by its
national convention in respect to the rules
governing apiointments to o!hee, declares that
tho reform in the civil service should be
thorough, radical, and complete. To that end
it demands the co-operation of tho legislative
with tho executive department of the Govern
ment, and that Congress shall so legislate that
ritnons, ascertained by proper practical comio
tition, shall admit to public service; that the
tenure of otlice shall I e ma le secure during
good behavior, an 1 that the turner of removal
for cause bhall accompany the i-owcr of apjoint
ment. That the principles thus declared with refer
ence to tho National Government nhall be ap
plied in their full force to tho government of
th State of Maryland and the city of Haltimoro.
That the Presidout of the United States, by
his action in regard to the Foderal appoint
ments iu this State, has given conclusive evi
dence that his professions of devotion to civil
service reform aro hollow and delusive, and
his failure to call tho Federal officeholders to
account for their ojon ami shameless disre
gard of hi own declaration that they should
not engage in efforts to control tho political no
tion of their own pany is a confession of insin
cerity on his part or a proof that his will is
controlled by the Btronger will of tho senior
sonufc.r from" Maryland.
That it Is tho imperative duty of Congress to
pans tho measure known as tho lllair educa
tional bill, or some equivalent provision for
aiding the Kates in removing the Illiteracy
w hich now exist In so many cf them.
Tho platfoim j;oes on to supgi st laws fcr pro
venting discrimination in the public schools
against colored children ; regulating and ad
justing the differenced between labor and capi
tal ; the abolition of the system of enforced to
bacco inspe tion ; the pusngo of such laws as
will cHectually roti-ct American labor and
Ameiican society from the influences of tho
pauper and criminal classes of other countries
and the competition of convict labor at homo;
opposing tho calling of a constitutional conven
tion ut tho prrbcnt time; condemning
the schemes of tho Democratic party
for the destruction of tho Chesapeake
and Ohio Canal and Is removal
an a competitor with railroad monopoly ; favor
ing the pasfldgo of more stringent laws against
the use of money at elections ; for an equitable
svstem of taxation, a revision of tho rovtuuo
laws, a curta in), nt of the exj enses of legisla
tion, aud a revision of the laws regulating pro
cedure in the courts so as to lessen tho expense ;
for uwing tho surplus in the -tat Treasury to
the extinguishment of the Stato debt as far as
iiossli'le, and tho refunding of tho remainder
by offering it iu the market no as to secure tho
low oh t iato of interest; demanding a minority
representation on all commission and official
boards, and the adoption of such election laws
as tdiall guarantee freo suflrago.
Nominations were ma le as follows : Gov
ernor, Walter II. llrooka, of Baltimore ; Comp
troller, K. H. Dixon; Attorney General, Francis
Miller. After tho business of tho convention
was concluded a sensation was caused by the
appearance on the lloor of John K. Cow en, a
prominent lawyer ind leader cf tho re
form movement In the Democratic party.
He wai introduced, nnd in one of
tho strongest ppetches ever listened
to in this city pledged to tha Le
publican ticket the full supiort of the Inde
pendent Democrats. Hi announced that he
was and always should be a Democrat, but that
he wad tired of waiting for the fulfillment of
reform promiios made by "Senator Gorman
and tho ring Democracy" of tho State, W. L.
Marburg, a Democratic lawyer and member of
tho Crescent Club, also addressed the conven
tion and promised to aid in electing the Repub
lican ticket.
i.N MAN AFITNCxSr
Tli Demorrallc Administration Charged
with Falsifying tho Kerords.
(Indianapolis spocial.l
More crooked transactions in the man
agement of Mate finances by the Demo
cratic officers during the last four years
were discovered to-day. It has been
found that in lSM."i they collected from the
counties $2 l'.,C 11 of revenno that legally
belonged to tho next fiscal year, and this
was not properly credited on the looks.
They also charged lo increased receipts
rSbOO.OOO of temporary loans, vrhich repre
sents a refunding transaction at 1 percent.
In 1SW0 they also anticipated the revenues
to the amount of S2l:l.Ol7.1. Uv these
methods they Micceedcd in making it ap
pear thut tho Stato was in a better condi
tion financially at the end of the Demo
cratic administration than it really was.
when, os a matter of fact, they took charge
of Stale affairs with a balance of over
S 0(i,0()i) in tho treasury, and left it worse
than bankrupt. It is believed that other
illegal transactions will be discovered.
A Budget of Breezy Gossip Re
lating Exclusively to tho
Fair Sex.
Accompanied by Some Sotes on the
Ever Changing Styles In Femi
nine Attire
Tlie Newest Costume,
N tho somotime ago
e learned thoro was a
-In fcV.U t'oal oi Ii u
leal of humbuggery at
10 world, but
(lunions wo aro allowed
IS BMW
SKKmHf&irt "beauty unadorned" lie-
BSKSaSSfltion.
My dear girls, do not believe one
syllable of that nonsense. If you want
to test it, just notice and you will find
tho shabbily dressed girl neglect&l.
You will seo that the girl with rosy
cheeks and sparkling eyes will lose
both tho color and the sparkle unless
sho backs them up with pretty ribbons
and well-mado up dry-goods.
No. mv dears; don t hug such a de
lusion to your hearts, or it will bo tho
last thing you will navo to nug to u.
Tho fair comploxion and rosy clieeKs
will tan and freckle, if not taken care
of; tho pearly teeth will grow yellow
and repulsive if not constantly cared
for: the hands and feet will bo any
thing but attractive if not kept in order
bv cood cloves and shoes; and soft
elinpiner curls will crow tousled aud
unshiny if not constantly brushed.
There are certain rules that custom
and nature demand wo should obey,
and wo must conform to some
conventionalities in dress and many
details of toilet. Tho world is full
of boautiful things, and it is
fusty-musty nonsense to believe wo
must not mako use of them and keep
ourselves up to tho standard they set
beforo us.
There is no longer anything roman
tic in setting one's self up as simplii ity
personified and going against society's
usages.
ltut, to bo more definite, tho hair is
woman's crowning glory, and she can
not give it too much
attent on. It should
bo brushed with a soft
brush, smoothed with
her own soft hands,
shaken and aired,
twisted and curled ad
libitum.
Ladies with heavy,
long suites of hair aro
much exercised over
k o e p i n g it freshly
washed or shampooed.
It is a very
tiresome thing to do
one's self ; but
most oi them try to
do it. Thev
break their backs, they say, bending
over a basin for half hour, only to
swing their arms oiT fanning it dry the
ensuing hour. Then, nine times out of
ten, they do not get it thoroughly
dried, give up exhausted, "let it dry
itself," nnd wake up next morning with
a terr.blo coM in their heads.
Consequently when a bright littlo
woman said to r.s tho other day, "1
wash ray hair every week, my bang
sometimes every day, and it only takes
less than tivo minutes to dry it," wo
went down upon our kuecs nnd bo
sought her to reveal the howwithal sho
did it.
"i'erhaps you will not want to try
it," sho said," ''but all the fashionable
hair-dressers rerommend it, and lhavo
tried it and find it makes tho hair soft
r.nd llutty, cleanses thesc.ilp thorough
ly, and the heaviest head of hair can
lo washed and dried in ten minutes. I
wash my hair in gasoline."
"Gasoline!" wo fairly shriek. "That
dreadful smelling st ill? Yen would
never get tho odor out of your hair in
your life."
Yes, I do. It is all gono by tho
time you can shako your hair out
thoroTighly, leaving not a trace behind.
Tho odor" is certainly pretty strong
while you are using it, but not stronger
than ammonia, which so many ladie
use. Ammonia nnd gasoline aro tho
only cleaners you can uo which will
keep light-colored hair in its natural
shade. Thcro is no brand of soap but
will make it darker. No lady who has
onco used gasoline
with anything else.
will ever bother
You had better
try it."
Well, shampoo your hair how you
will, if you mako "any pretensions to
youth and stylo you must adopt tho
new "Diana" coitluro as we illustrate it
front and back. Tho hair
is brushed up Aery high
and fastened with an in
visible comb, not in tho
middle of the head as
formerly, but almost over
the forehead and then ar
ranged there in a bunch
of loops and curls, with
small light curls all
around the forehead and
ears. The loug back hair
in three or four heavy
curls is held closely at the napo of the
neck by a fancy pin.
This coiffure may bo dressed in two
ways. If tho hair is short or thin all
tho hair should bo brushed up in tho
front, and for tho curls at tlio back
false hair will be necessary, or if tho
hair is thick, tho front may be divided
for tho tojipct or front bunch, and tho
back strand left to fall in tho curls at
tho neck.
How Tliry llxtlie.
Tho New York girl, when sho bathes
at all, attitudinizes with half her slight
ly clad person out of water, looking
for all tho world like a merry mer
maid. Tho "Baltimore beauty plungc.i boldly
in ana is generally seen neaa nnucr
-watc? with symmetrical incarnadine
hosiery waving high above the water's
bluo.
The New Jersey girl is timid and
usually requires a pair of stout arms to
hold her. If there is no gallant on
hand to toss her through tho breakers
she hugs tho rope.
Ibo lrgima girls at Old l'oint and
Capo May swim and tumblo like dol
phins, aud love to swim out to the life
boat, and clambering into it, take a long
div coming up close to tho shore.
The fashionable Philadelphia g'rl is
very particular to have somebody "nice
go in with her, and is usually so exclu
sive that she won't oven bathe in the
same ocean with any one not of her set.
Tho lloston bollo prefers to take her
ablutions in private, but her favorite
wrinkle at Narragansctt is to lie at tho
odgo of tho surf, and when it wots her
on one side then roll over and get wet
on the other.
French maids at tho seaside hotels,
as a rule, put on an old skirt, without
stockinps, and go trooping into tho
otvf&n about dusk.
Timely Topics.
no
tho
o
life of a sea
son we aro
in the death
of it. The hot
suns of Au
gust fairly
upon us, we
aro treated to
a few hint-t on
autumn fffsh
ions. It is
authoritively announced tho great fa
vorite is to be dark moss green
trimmed with black. Black braiding
is placed either around tho extremo
edge of jupe or in panels at each side
pointing up toward tho waist. Of
courso tho black moiro vest is worn as
usual. Combination kid boots with
green cloth tops, a lighter ahado of
green stockings, and tan Suodo gloves
complete tho walking outfit, with a
black felt hat and a plume or a dainty
green capo of velvet or felt or both
combined. Another color, more used
for house woar as a demi-toilet or sim
ply visiting dress, is tho so-callled
Bois do Kose, a soft, ruddy brown like
the mellow shading of tho autumn leaf.
Black is to bo used to trim every
thing, and a great comfort it will be to
small purses, for it allows a black hat,
umbrella, gloves, and boots, and does
away with countless accessories as
necessities.
In somoof tho present houso dresses,
broad-striped woolen materials aro
neatly combined with plain-colored
fabrics. In one, navy bluo camel's
hair cloth composed tho basque and
drapery, tho skirt, which was made
plain, being of a red and bluo striped
canvas cloth. This skirt was fully
visiblo upon tho sides, where tho
, draperies wero looped to tho hips, and
tho stripes wero run vertically. In
front, however, tho long, gracefully
draped iahlier almost entirely con
cealed it, tho back draperies having
tho same effoct in tho rear. Tho basque
was trimmed with cufls having fine red
braid embroideries upon them, a collar
and narrow rovers of tho same being
worn. Tho latter inclosed a plaited
white chemisette. Silvered motal but
tons wero worn.
Dresses of white muslin, trimmed
with embroidery and pearl buttons,
with tho occasional addition of lace,
are exceedingly popular, and for cool
ness cannot be surpassed. Tho sleeves
aro usually left unlined, and in many
cases the sleeves, together with round
spaces on the throat and shoulders, aro
of laco. Tho latter fashion is not, how
ever, commendable for its good taste.
A tasteful trimming for a round
straw hat may bo formed by drawing a
broad band of dark-colored velvet
about tho base of tho crown. Over this
draw a band of cream-colored laco of
exactly tho name width. Kibbon of
cream color, ami oi the same tint as
tho velvet, should be made up in bows
or knots, which are then placed ono
above another, upon tho front, to tho
height ol the crown. A wing, or a
spray of forget-me-not, marguerites, or
similar simple blossoms completes tho
hat.
Heliotrope continues in favor for
millinery purposes, all tho colors cm
ployed being of tho more delicato
shades, as befits the season. Charles
X. and "Knglish" pink roraain in favor,
nnd tho shades of .groni aro particu
larly varied nnd numerous.
'1 all straw shapes nro most favored,
nnd, with sailor hats and some turbans,
almost monopolize tho Hold of millin
ery. Tho capoto is, however, difficult
to vanquish nnd still rema ns fashiona
ble, though theso styles aro not much
worn by young or unmarried ladies.
Thoy seem to best suit matronly heads.
Tho variety of cajioto most used is a
helmet shapo which comes to a hharp
point just abovo tho center of tho fore
head. )iifoii Hinl l'rlnrr.
Our readers may liko to f-eo how tho
Queen of England nnd tho l'rincesi of
Wales wero dressed at their last draw-
ing-room reception. Thoy went to be
photographed in theso toilets, nnd tho
picture hero given were drawn from
those p.'irtaits, and first published ru
tho Chicaco Herald.
X rr imr-isrlIKRE is
KTrii Ml fRainsayin
VJRV Ml N that in
r. m midst of th
it
mm1- ml
Restaurant Culls.
Tho dinner is cheap restaurants is
often puzzled by strango orders shouted
by waiters. Tho customary waiter lajs
his cars back and howls an order to the
kitchen, as if for tho purpose of letting
the wholo congregation know what each
member of it intends to eat; then
saunters to tho porthole opening into
the culinary department and converses
with tho cook. If ho would communi
cate the order in a confidential tono
and yell his conversation with the cook
it would please the clients better; but
a waiter on $0 a week cannot afford to
own or at least to exhibit aU the graces
of high society. Like tho stage and
the gypsy camp, tho cheap restaurant
has its peculiar slang and idiom, and it
speaks a language that few of tho pub
lic know. Hero are a few of tho nouns
in its vocabulary, with the definitions
thereof in every-day Knglish :
"One," is an oyster stow.
"Three on," three butter cakes.
"Pair o sleeve-buttons," is two
balls.
"White wings, ends up," aro poached
eggs.
"Ono slaughter cn tho pan" is a por
ter houso steak.
"Coflee in tho dark" and "slops in a
cup with the light out" signify coffeo
without milk.
"Brown a plato o' wheat" and "stack
o' whites" indicates that a customer
wants wheat cakos.
"Tea soparate" means that tho milk
for the tea is not to bo poured into tho
cup. but served in a pitcher.
"Cannon balls" aro crullers.
"Beef and" means beef and beans.
"Stars and stripes" aro pork and
beans. This term also applies to ba
con. "Brass band without a leader" is a
plate of beans without perk.
"Summer timo" is bread and milk.
"Murphy with his coat on" is a
boiled potato, unpeeled.
" Whito wings, sunny side up," are
fried eggs.
"Bico both," "bread both," etc.,
means that rice, bread and other pud
dings aro to bo served with both wino
sauco and butter sauce.
"Bice, hard only," means that rico
pudding is to be served with butter
sauco.
"Balo o' hay" is corned beef and
cabbage.
"Let tlio blood follow tho knifo" is
raro roast beef.
"Holy poly" is strawberry pudding.
"Solid shot" is apple dumpling.
"Mealy bustio" is mealy potato.
"Ham and" signifies ham and eggs.
"Shipwreck" is scrambled eggs.
"Hen fruit" is boiled eggs.
"Tea no" is tea without milk.
"Dyspepsia in a sno A-storni" is minco
pie sprinkled with sugar.
"Hash no is hash without onions.
"Mystery" is hash.
"Brown-stono front" is another name
for porterhouso steak.
"Chicken from on high" is tho best
cut of chicken.
"Cosmopolitan" is Neapolitan ico
cream. "Let tho chicken wado through it" is
chicken soup.
Some keepers of restaurants whero
those amusing orders havo been in
daily transmission for years havo com
pelled their waiters to forego this stylo
aud to communicato orders to tho cook
in every-day Knglish. It is only tho
"What'li vo have, damver" kind o'
servitor who persists in it.
A Popular Bane-Ball Player.
Thcro is no more popular man on tho
ball field to-day than "Old Silver"
ITint, of tho Chicagos, and he needs
v ":i'sfetrw; vis-
no other introduction to base-ball en
thusiasts. "Old Silver" is not hand
some, but is whole-soulod and gonial,
and a back-stop whoso equal remains
to be found. Klint is no record player
ho has no ao to grind and tho man
agement of the Chicago team knows it.
Ono of tho veterans of the Chicago club,
he nevertheless resisted tlio temptation
for fast life that destroyed tho useful
ness of players who, wero iinot for
that one fault, were unorpualod on tho
ball field.
The Force or Hahlt.
It's an awful thing, force of habit.
It's accountable for a great deal of
misery and a great deal of happiness.
Most things arc dono from forco of
habit. Betting, drinking. loving, hat
ing, all become habits, and can't bo got
over. A fellow goes courting, and it's
awfully pleasant. At first it's novelty
and fun, then it becomes habit, and
they think it is love. Tho girl goes
away for a month. Ho pines for a
week, nnd when sho comes back she's
got out of the habit, and he's got into
the habit of courting another girl, and
it's All up.
";lv
THE SUNDAY-SCHOOL
!Ww on the Lesson for September 4
" Trust In Our Heavenly
Father."
(From Chicago Fandard. IJy Iter. J. M. Coon.
Tho subject fur tho lesson for tho 4th of
September may bo found in the sixth chapter
of Matthew, from the twenty-fourth to the
thirty-fourth verses. Time, summer, A. D.
l'lac e, Mount of beatitudes.
tsriXIAL MENTION.
The Sertrion on the Mount. It is claimed
by some that no aualyni.- can bo male of this
discourse of Curisf, and that nuiio ahould be
VUtinj-tod. but mo may Lxj quito ure that
this greatest sermon hy tnen-atest ot preach
ers is not a mero throwing ttgethcr of inco
herent and hrckon parts, howover good in
themselves. The folio mug is one of the best
outlines of the wholo ermou:
Tho book of Matihew presents Jesus a
Mcfsiah-King as does no other book of tho
lhble. It Booms unmistakably to ba con
structed around this idea.
Iu tho tirst chapter we have tho Kinjr'a
genealogy, allowing his hereditary right to
the throne. In the second are tho fact of the
King's hirtlu Iu tho third and fourth chap
ters, the King having come to fud aga, is iu
ductod into oftico by baptism and temptation.
In tho fifth, sixth, and seventh wo have tlio
King's "inaugural address," cett.ng forth the
principles, or laws, of citizenship in His king
dom. L The citizen of tho kingdom.
1. His character (Math 5: 1-12).
ii His mlluenco (Matt 5: lo'-KJ).
IL Tho law of tho kingdom as to morals.
1. As to immutability (Matt S: 17-:JO).
2. As to murdor (sixth commandment)
(Matt 5: 21-015).
II As to adultery (seventh commandment,
Matt 5: 27-IiO).
4. As to divorce (Matt 5: 31, 32.
fj. As to oaths (Matt !: :l-37.
t'k As to retaliation Matt 5: 38 42).
7. As to hatred (Matt, ft: 43 43).
IIL Tho law of the kingdom as to religion.
1. Almsgiving (Matt 1-4).
2. Prayer (Matt. G: 5 15).
a. Spirit (Matt C: .r h).
b. Method (Matt 0: J 15).
3.
IV.
life.
Fasting (Matt 0: KM).
Tho law of the kingdom as to secular
1. Covetousnoss (tho sin of the rich,
Matt C: li-23).
2. Anxiety (the sin of tho poor, Matt 0:
25-34).
a. Contrary to nature needless (Matt
0- 25-3U).
b. Contrary to tho lessons of revela
tion heathenish (Matt 0: 31-33).
c. Contrary to the wholo scheme of
j proyidonco fuUle (Matt t: 34).
v. iho law or tho kingdom as to social
life,
L Charity in judgment (Matt 7: 1-5).
2. Discrimination in association (Matt
7:0).
3.
4.
VL
life.
Persistence in working (Matt 7: 7-11).
Justico in acting (Matt 7: 12).
The law of the kingdom as to official
1. The teacher must bo a citizen of tho
kingdom (Mate. 7: 13, 14).
2. The teacher must not bo false but
true (Matt 7: 15-2U).
3. 'ihe teacher must practice what he
preaches (Matt 7: 21-23).
VIL The law of tho kingdom applicable
to alL
1. Obodienco secures salvation (Matt
7: 24, 25).
2. Disobedience insures destruction (Matt
7: 25, 27). (W. IL I5aten, in V. A Times.)
Special Providence. As a history, tho
Bible is a continuous rocord of God's direct
guidance of His people, From tho time of
the lirst of tho Patriarchs to that of the last
of the Apostlos, we have an unbroken series
of special providtHicas. The innumerable
exhortations which we find in b'cripturo to
put our trust in God oad pray to llim for
guidance and daily Dlessings, aro based unon
this truth of God's special providence, ISuch
exhortations as "Commit thy way unto tho
Lord " -Host in the Lord and wait patiently
for Him," etc., would be meaniugbis with
out tho certain knowledge that God does
direct the affairs of men. We can go to Him
with confidence, seeking light and strength in
each day's need because we havo the assur
ance from Him that all our times aro in His
hand. (Pa. 31: 15). But tho special provi
dence of God is not merely thus proved in
the history and implied in the exhortations to
tiU4t which wo find In tho Bible; it is also
explicitly stated: "A man's heart deviseth his
wy, hut tho Lord dirocteth his steps." "Tho
lot is cast into the lap, tut the wholo dispos
ing thereof is of the Lord." Most emphatic
of all aro tho words of Christ himself on
this point With thoeo of our present lesson
compare Matt K: 2U. (Examiner.)
(iras of the Fiehl. Iho scarcity of wood
in Palestine is very great, especially in the
southern part, so that the people are obliged
to resort to tho uso of almost everything that
is capablo of being burnt, in order to procure
the means of warming their houses in winter,
and of preparing their daily food. They not
only cut lov n the shrubs and larger kinds of
graa, but gather tho common withered grass
itelf, and tho wild flowers, of which tho
fields display so rich a profusion. It is from
this sourco that tho Savior derives tho beauti
ful illustration which ho employs for tho
purpose of repressing an undue solicitude on
thij part of his followers respecting the want!
of tho present life, (I'rof. Hackett)
The Lily. This flower is very large, and
tho throe inner petals moot abovo, and form a
gorgeous canopy, such as art never ap
proached, and king never sat undor even iu
Ins utmost glory. And when I met this in
comparable llower in all its loveliness, among
tho oak-woods around tho northern bano of
Tabor and on tho hills of Nazareth, where our
Lord spent his youth, I felt assured that it
was to this ho refcrrod. Wo call it Huleh
lily, because it was hero that it was first dis
covered. Its boUnical name, if it has one, I
am unacquainted with, and am not anxious to
havo auy other than that which connects it
with it? neighborhood. I suppose, also, that
it is this identical flower to which Solomon re
fers in the Song of Songs, "I am tho rose of
Sharon, and tho lily of tho valleys." (Thom
son). LESSON LINK.
After teaching his disciples how to pray, he
tells them how to live, especially emphasiz
ing tho putting and keeping all things in their
right places and relations (vs. ltf-23). There
cati bo but ono supremo devotion, in the
nature of tlio case. The important thing,
then, is to chooo a worthy objoct We aro
cautioned sgainat choosing the world as such
supremo ohject becauso (1) it brings care, (2)
it corrupts the sou), (3) it is unsubstantial
and tl.'eting. We aro also cautinnod aeainst
trying to choose the world and God If the
evo has a double vision it is worso than total
b"lindnes. Th lesson opens with another
illustration of the same law.
HEED-TRUTHS AND GEKM-THOUOHTS.
1. Kvery ono serves soruo master (v. 4).
2. If you do not choose for yourself, the
world will chooso for you.
3. "Kegeneration is both a philosophical
and a Christian fact" (v. 24).
4. Choice is the most kingly and potent ex
ercise of the human sou.
5. Isons of grace and trust from the book
of nature (vs. 20 2S).
G. Christ does not condemn tho riches thera
selvos, but their abuse.
7. Both Christ and Satan desire and de
mand the nndividod service of the soul.
8. Thoro is no commoner temptation to tho
believer than a chronic practical dio trust of
God.
Subject of the lesson for Sept 11: Golden
Trecepts, Matt 7: 1-12.
Is lf51 Bishop Still wroto the first
English dialogue drama, called "Tho
Search After Hammer Qurton's Nee
dle." Tho first tragedy in English
was "Gorboduc, or Fcrrcx and Porrex,"
in 15G1; and the first English comedy,
"The Supposes," in 15hG. In 151
Marlowo began to write and in 15t9
Shakspearo.
Is Turkey it is considered an infamy
to have tho beard cut ofT, nnd tho
slaves of tho seraglio are shaved as a
mark of their servilo condition.

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