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Clinch Valley news. (Jeffersonville, Va.) 18??-current, August 06, 1886, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034357/1886-08-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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* 1.00 $ 2.50 * 4.00
a.oo 4 00 o.o
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4.0-1* ?00 12 00
6.00 13 00 15.00! IH.00I
12.110 15.00 80,001 SP 00
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18. U>
Of Orriags and Death notices not exceeding
?ten liaes will be inserted free of charge.
'Obituaries will be charged at halt of our
:. 'advertising rates.
Newspaper Laws.
1. Subscribers who do not give ex>
press noMce to the contrary are consid?
ered as wishing to oontinue their sub
, 2. It r.ubsoribers order the discon?
tinuance of their periodical the publish?
ers may oontinue to send thorn until all
arrearages nro paid.
? o\ If enbsoribora refuse or negloot to
'tako their paper from lhe office) to which
they are direoted they uro held respon
Biblo until they havo Bottled their bills
and ordered them discontinued.
? Attorney-at-Law,
\ Tazewell, C. H., Va,
-Will practice in tho counts of Tazewell
c??nty, Mini the Court of Appeals at Wytho
villc. t'ollccting a spoeinUy. Lauds for
saloaud laud titles examined.
GllAIIAM, VlltaiNlA.
Will practice in tho courts of Toziwell,
Virginia, Mercer and McDowell counties,
?Vest Virgiufa,
Attorney-at-Law & Collector
GnAnam, Tazewell County, Va.
Ptnctieo in all the Courts of Tnzewoll
?ounty, Va., and Mercer County. W. Va.
. W. Williams,
niand C. H , Va.
A C. Davidson.
Princeton, W. Va
Practice in nil tlio Courts of Tez'wcl
c unty, Virginia, and Mercer county, West
J. & 8. D. MAT.
, Attovncys-at-Law,
Practice ifl the Courts of Tazewell county,
nnd in tho Court of Appeals at Wythevill
Va. Particular attention paid to tho co'.-"
lection of claims. Omco opposite now Court
I?j?ye;icinn. . mitt Siii-jnyoon,
H^-Office Court Rouse Square.
'yRoomB in resilience cast end of town.
Ofliso West Front Room, Strns building,
||:up stairs.
tazewell, C. H.. Va.
Saloon East front room. 8tras building, I
,|) stairs. Elegant Chairs, Plato Glass Mir- \
jars, and all tho modern couvorieiices. ,
'lease call.
SgyHouso entirely Refnrniaed.
I fa well-supplied Table, a complete Bar
lid good Stables.
I Torms moderate.
This large*Hotol ie entirely refurnished
\\\ fitted up to soit modern require
special arrangements for commercial
'ablo always' supplied with the best,
hi Bar''supplied with tho finest and
?est Liquors, Cigars, &o.
Rood Stables, Sheds, &c.
? done at tiie
Clinch Vfill?y News
very Kind of Work will be done
Neatly and Qa-cfcly.
J. P. & J. H. Kelly, Publi
Or the two thousand and odd per?
sonages in Orvillo, says a letter from
that burg, thoro is ono whoso ninko-up
has boon augmented by an artificial ad?
dition that has placed him in a peculiar
position?one that has nover boforo
beon met with, and ono that has knock?
ed medical orodulity all away. Somo
four yonrs ngo Bov. Bichard P. Bough
man wont to bod with a vulcanized rub?
ber pinto holding four teeth (all in?
cisors) in hie mouth. During tho night,
whilo ho was aslcop, the plato bocame
dislodged and slipped down his wind?
pipe All attempts to romovo it woro
unsuccessful, and various physicians
tackled tho caso to romove tho fo. oign
substnnco, which had beon pushed into
tho esophagus and lodged there on the
right side, whore it is to-doy. Bov.
Baughman suffered indescribablo pain
in conscquouco, and from onco a heavy
weight of nearly two hundred
pounds has fallen to tho rnthor light
weight of ono hundred nnd thirty
pounds. His speech botrays the presoncc
of some foreign substnnco in his throat
and his continual hawking is cnusod by
tho tooth, which havo mado him re?
semble a consumptive, yot a recent ex?
amination mado by a modical expert in
Chicago showed that his lungs wore
sound, and that his coughing waa
caused by the toith. During tho four
years ho has had tho teeth in his esoph?
agus ho has not oaten any substan?
tial food, such as broad, potntoes, meat,
"\nd liko vegotablos, being unable to
swallow kuem, 'ml has subsisted on
raw beef choppod flue, s:>np; nnd stimu?
lants. In drinking he is compelled tu
throw his head far ba.-k, as though
gargling his throat, and allow the
liquid to pass slowly down his throat.
In his presout condition ho is wholly
unable to pursue his calling. He is a
man of 42 years and a votornn of the
Forty-first Illinois Volunteers. Ho is
a man of moans, and offers $10,000 to the
person who will remove the tooth with?
out injuring him. If lifo is spared him
he will go to the hospital at Paris next
fall nnd have tho teeth romoved by the
surgeon's knife.
j\ln. Edward C. Knight, the million?
aire merchant of Philadelphia, whose
somi-centenninl of business life wna
eolobrnted last week, begun his career
as an errand boy on $2 a week, and
saved $200 out of that iucomo with
which to start a grocery store. In that
enterprise, ho says, "I remained ton
years, and then obtained an interest in
a schooner trading with San Domingo,
and afterward took a store ngnin,
cautioning my clerks nlways to givo
fair samples and full weight. I was
selected as tho fust President of the
Grocers' Association, which started
with ninotocn members. Honor was
indisponsablo in mercantile life. In
the last fifty years o cry note that wns
issued by my house has beon signed by
niy hand, and in that timo I havo nover
failed upon the Board of Fire Under?
writers for a dollar of insurance. II
all tlio money I havo paid for insurance
premiums had been pat out at interest,
I could draw my chock from that source
for $500,000. 1 have f>00 acres of land
In New Jersey, near ITnddenfiold, which
1 intend to convert into a park and
dedicnto to my fnthor and mother."
Should be kept constantly nt hand, for
use iu emergencies of the household.
Many a mother, startled in the night by
the ominous sounds of Croup, finds tlio
little iuffereri with red nnd swollen face,
gasping for air. In such cases Aycr's
Cherry Pectoral is Invaluable. Mrs. Emma
Qcditey, 16!) West 128 St., New York,
writes: "While in the country, last
winter, my little boy, three years old, was
taken ill with Croup; it seemed ns if ho
would die from strangulation. Aycr's
Cherry Pectoral .was tried in small nnd
frequent doses, and, in less than half an
hour, the little patient was breathing
easily. The doctor said that the rcctoral
saved my darling's life." Mrs. Chns. B.
Landonj Guilford, Conn., writes: "Aycr's
Cherry Pectoral
Saved My Life,
nnd also the life of my little son. As ho
is troubled With Croup, I dare not bo
without this remedy in the house." Mrs.
J. Gregg, Lowell, Mass., writes: "My
children havo repeatedly taken Aycr's
Cherry Pectoral for Coughs and Croup.
It gives immediate relief, followed by
cure." Mrs. Mary E. Evnns, Scrnnton,
Pa., writes: "I have two little boys, both
of whom have been, from infancy, subject
to violent attacks of Croup. About six
months ago we began using Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral, nnd it acts like a charm. In a
few minutes after the child takes It, ho
breathes easily and rests well. Every
mother ought to know what n blessing I
have found In Aycr's Cherry rcctoral."
Mrs. Wm. C. Rcid,Freehold,N.J.,writes:
"In our family, Ayer's medicines havo
been blessings for many years. In oases
of Colds and Coughs, we take
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
and tho Inconvenience Is soon forgotten."
prepared by
Pr. J, C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass,
Joia by ?jl Prgprjli ti ^
Tho Llltlo Hunchback.
I'm nine years old I nn'you can't guess how
much I weigh, I betl
Last birthday I weighed thirty-throe, nn' I
woigh thirty yotl
I'm awful littlo for my slzo?I'm pin t' high
littler an'
Sorao babies is, au neighbors all calls ino "iho
littlo man!"
An' Doc ono timo bo laughed on said, "I 'spcet
first th'ng you know,
You'll bovo a littlo spiko-tnil coat an' travel
with a show I"
An'neu I laughed?till I looked round and
Aunty was a cry in1?
Sometimes sho acts liko that, 'enuso I got
"Curv'turo of tho spinel"
I sot?whilo aunty's washing?on my littlo
long leg stool,
An' watch tho littlo boys nn' girls a-skippin'
by to school;
An' I peck on tho winder an' hollar out au<
"Who wants to fight tho little man 'at dares
you all to-day P
An' nen tho boys climbs on the foneo, an' lit?
tlo girls pecks through,
An'thoy all say: '"Cause you're so big, you
think wo'ro 'feared o' you?''
An' neu they yell, an' shake their fist at me,
liko 1 shako minis?
Tho're thust in fun, you know, 'causo I got
"curv'turo of tho spinel"
At ovoniug, whon tho imain's done, an
aunty's fixed tho fire.
An' filled an' lit tho lamp, and trimmed tho
nick an' turned it higher,
An' fetched tho wood all In fer night, an'
locked tho kitchon door.
An' stuffed tho olo crack whero tho wind
blows in up through tho floor?
Sho sots tho kitllo on tho coals, an' bilos an'
makes tho ten;
An' fries tho livor nn' mush, nn' cooks a egg
for me,
An' sometimes, when I cough so hard, hoe
elderberry wino
Don't go so bad for littlo boys with "curv'turo
of tho sphio!"
But aunt y's nil so childish, like, on my ac?
count, you see,
rm most nfoared sho'U bo took down, an' 'als
what bothers mo?
'Cause ef my good olo nunty over would get
sick an' die,
I don't know what she'd do in heaven, till I
come, by an' by,
For sho's so ust to all my ways, an* every?
thing, you know,
An' no ono thcro liko mo, to nurso, an' worry
over so,
'Cuuso nil tho littlo childrons there's so
straight an' strong, an' fine,
Thoy's nnry angel 'bout tho place with
"curv'turo of tho spine."
J. ir. Jliley in the Current.
Mrs. Slack was next neighbor to the
Peppers when they bought their cottage
nt Seavicw, und on the very first night
she tumbled over the scattered bits of
furniture in tho passage and appeared in
their midst unexpectedly to borrow a lit?
tle suit. She said it was nice to have
neighbors again, nnd that Mrs. Pepper
looked so sweet sho knew sho wouldn't
At midnight she roused them from their
slumbers to inquire if thoy had nny chol?
era medicine, for little Peter had been
eating too many green apples nnd 6hc
Urn light he would die. She said she was
thankful Airs. Pepper had moved in, nnd
that but for that circumstance she might
have lost her darling. Mrs. Pepper was
thankful, too, and the two women cm
braced with tears. Then Mrs. Slack bor?
rowed some mustard for n plaster.
The next day she sent Peter, fully re?
covered and with bis pockets full of
green fruit, to ask for the ax, the handle
having come off theirs; nlso a rolling-pin.
Fortunately tho Peppers possessed
three axes and two rolling-pins, so they
did not feel disturbed by the fact that
the articles were never returned. Hut
nftcr a short interval filled by loans of
coal, potatoes, bread nnd cheese, Mrs.
Slack came herself to borrow the folding
table, a pair of scissors, the pattern of a
basque, nnd a low rocking-chair. She
was going to make some dresses, nnd if
Mrs. Pepper would step over and fit hcr
sho'd be much obliged.
Mrs. Pepper did it nnd made tho but?
ton-holes, too. Mrs Slack never could
lenrn to make a button-hole. Tho table,
the scissors, the rocking-chair, and the
pattern nil remained at Mrs. Slack's.
The next week Mrs. Slack borrowed a
mantle and a water-proof.
Mrs. Pepper by this timo grew bold
enough to beg that she would send them
home when she returned.
Mrs. Slack said "Of course," with
some offense, but when Peter was next
Been it was not tobring back those arti?
cles. What he wanted was the baby
carriage and a market basket.
Christmns time enme and with it cards
for a party. The Slacks so hoped they'd
all come nnd enjoy themselves.
Ilaving accepted what was more nntu
ral than to take an interest in the pro?
ceedings?to lend sugar and ice-cream
freezer, butter, nnd the egg-benter, the
cut-glass goblets and the best table-cloths,
the spice-box entire, nnd lots of other
things? Finally Mrs. Slack, with her
gown tucked up aud her eyes sparkling,
ran it to say that they thought a dance
would be nice nnd could Mrs. Pepper
spare the piano for one evening?
"There's nobody to move it," said
Mrs. Pepper, rejoiced to have nn excuse.
"I'm so sorry."
Mrs. Slack laughed nnd went'^o tho
window. Four big laborers appeared
nnd without nny preliminary dirccing
shouldered the instrument nnd lugged it
away, They bumped it against railing,
i and fairly tumbled it down in a plowed
1 ?014 btforajh^y^xlj^
but by main strength they got it nt lftst
to tho Slack's door nnd Mrs. Slack took
her leave, carrying tho pinuo stool and
cloth herself.
The nppenrancc of her beloved pinno
gave Mrs. Pepper a great deal of unhnp
pincss that evening. It had a deep
scratch on tho cover nnd ono of tho keys
wouldn't lift. However, sho played
waltzes and sets for tho lancers most of
the evening,and as the company went in
to supper in relays?old folks first and
young folks last, as Mrs. Black said?sho
found very little left but a cup of coffee
and a turkey-bono whon her duties wore
Hut there is nn end to everything.
One day she saw Mrs. Slack driving up
the road in tho minister's now buggy.
She was wearing tho pretty mantilla she
had borrowed of her. With her usual lit
tlo giggle she stopped nt tho garden gate.
Mr. Pepper had taken a holiday and
was lying in the hammock reading. His
wife had her sewing under tho oak trees
and was extremely happy and comforta?
ble. If Mrs. Sleek had come to ask her
to drive she had resolved not to go. Sho
would say: "My luisband has so fow
holidays I cannot leave homo to-day."
But Mrs. Slack did no such thing.
"You dour, good soul I" sho cried, an
soon as sho was within speaking distance,
"1 came to borrow your husband."
"Borrow ic/iatl" cjacalatcd Mrs. Pop?
"Your husband," said Mrs. Slack,
"Slack's iu New York; I am going to n
a picnic; I want an escort nnd some ouo
to drive. May 1 have him?"
"You ought to nsk Mr. Popper him*1,
self," said Mrs. Pepper, very coldly. ? j
. "I shan't," said Mrs. Slack, playfully,!
"1 enmc to borrow him of you. You'll
lend him, won't you? nnd I shall tell
every ono that dear, good nngcl, Mrs.
Pepper, lent mc her husband."
"You insist I shall answer,Mrs.Slack,"
Mrs. Pepper answered.
"Yes," lisped Mrs. Slack, "you'll lend
him, won't you?"
"No!" said Mrs. Pepper in a very de?
cided tone, "I nm afraid I shouldn't get
him back. I let you havo my piano.
Thnt hasn't been returned. My water?
proof?where is that? My baby's enr
ringc?your baby takes air iu it now.
My cutting-board and scissors, my roll- J
ing-pin, an I nil the rest, I haven't scon.
But I promised to cleave unto my hus?
band till denth does us part". You surely
never would return him!"
"Ohl oh! oh!" screamed Mrs. Slnck,
turning pink. . "You wicked woman!
You mean thing I You shall havo all
your horrid things back. Do you want
your spoonful of salt, too, you mean,
mean wretch?"
Then, tearing tho mnntilla from her
shoulders, she threw it nt Mr. Pepper's
bend as ho struggled from the hammock
and drove nwny.
She borrowed a shawl from tho clergy?
man's wife nud went to the picnic with
her eldest boy ns escort. j
Before her return Mrs. Popper had
proceeded to her neighbor's houso and
collected her goods and chattels.
Tho piano was out of tune and scratch?
ed ; onions hnd been kept in the icc
crcam freezer, and the mantle had n
grcasc-spot on ono shoulder; tlio child?
ren hnd cut a game on the lap-board, nnd
it was evident Mr. Slnck had whipped
them with the egg-bonter. The bnby
enrringe hnd been used to carry char?
coal home, nnd the points of the scissors
were gone. So was Mrs. Slack's love.
She goes nbout abusing Mrs. Pepper as
the meanest nnd most jealous thing sho
ever knew.
Tlio Horseback Cure.
There is a saying nmong the Russians
thnt a man who is fond of his horso will
not grow old early. The Arab and the
Cossack are examples of tho truth of the
proverb. They gcnernlly livo long, en?
joy robust health and have no use for
liver pads and blue pills. That vigorous
octogenarian, David Dudley Field, tells
us thnt ho attributes his remarkably vi?
tality to tho hnbit of horseback riding,
nnd if the truth were known, it would
be doubtless appear that our sturdiest
'old men arc those who have been fond of
tho saddle. The taste for equestrian
sports and exercise which has lately made
such progress in Brooklyn is, therefore,
a hopeful nnd healthful sign. It is not
a mere freak of fashion, but a dcvclop
j ment in tho direction of rational enjoy?
ment and nn assurance thnt the rising
generation will be less of an indoor and
more of an outdoor people. It means
less hcr.dnchc hereafter, better appetites,
stronger lungs, rosier checks, brighter
eyes, sounder sleep, happier spirits, nnd
a total oblivion of thnt organ which, ac?
cording to Sidney Smith, keeps men n
good dcnl lower than the angels?the
liver.?Brooklyn Eagle
"I tell you, it's a great thing to have
n girl who knows enough to warn a fel?
low of his danger."
"Have you?" inquired one of the com?
"Yes, indeed; Julia's father and moth?
er were laying for mc tho other night,
when she heard my tap nt the window,
and what do you suppose that girl did?"
"Can't think."
"She just snt down to the pinno, nnd
nang tho insides out of 'Old Folks, at
Homo,' You c?d Ju$t bot } djdr,^ pall
that ovooing,"
Ilomlrr tilrl* ninl Ilcautlei.
Public attention of Into has Leen
called a grent deal to what nrc termed
homlcy girls. "Homes nro inado happy
by bomc'.y girls, who nro not much
talked about in society," says one con?
temporary. Well, it is true. There is
something about Jho honest-faced,
homoly girl that comforts nnd assures the
average man. Ho is not afraid of her,
docs not hesitate to ask favors, never
fcols ns if ho is trespassing upon her
time, nnd always knows where he stands.
Hut nit this need not discourage the ac?
knowledged beauty. The Telegraph
makes bold to say that* it has known
some pretty girls who were homo angels,
who labored faithfully under the dis?
advantage of superior charms an.I finally
settled down to become good wives. Let
no girl who is gifted with beauty feel
discouraged.?Macon (On) Telegraph.
The Ulrl or To-llnr.
The girl of to-day is generally profi?
cient in needle-work. She cannot only
alter her own dresses, but cut nnd make
those nnd her underclothing as well.
She has a knack at trimming her hats and
furnishing up her wardrobe, and does
her full share at helping the dressmaker,
who comes to assume o .urge of tho spring
nnd fall sewing. Slit; understands the
various branches of mending, and lakes
that division of labor off her mother's
hands, us well as the care of parlors and
dining-room, tho arranging of flowers,
tho supervision of tho manners and
apparel of the younger children, and
'sometimes pr their studios, tuu.
I .'.TftfctUiU jnst&oMtlsijio. to tWfelr) of
i'ttie pefldil," hi', tathcrj. let -ihofit bo a
clear comprehension of what ehould be
really represented by that much-abused
phrase. It is not fair to take the weak?
est specimens of tho sex as types
of a class comprising workers, with
strong conceptions of life, its responsi?
bilities and burdens, and a steady pur?
pose to bear them Recording to the best
of their nflility.?Philadelphia Pre**.
A Noddy Her-IIlv?.
There is always the hostess with her
daughter nt the top of the stairs, sur?
rounded by a crowil who havo bowed or
shaken hands with that lady, and who
afterward appear ns if they were trying to
hide themselves from her and her oil
spring as fast us possible, says a writer in
Harper'* ATafpulne, describing a crowded
fashionable bull in London. The musi?
cians are blockaded in ono corner, and
round the doors the black-coated young
men cluster like bees in swarming time.
Mothers anil daughters are ranged two
or three deep round the walls, tho more
fortunate of the former silting, but
many on foot. In the middle of the
room, reduced to an irregular space of
about ten feet by six, struggling couples
beat one against another. On their faces
are expressed various emotions?high
spirits nnd depression, malice and good
humor, pleasure and pain.
Tho floor oscillates; wax candles
sprinkle their substance liberally about;
hot young men open windows nnd chilly
dowagers shut them. Now and then a
black coat detaches itself from the mass
near the door, and with a patronizing air
selects n partner, or makes a few gracious
observations to a chnperone.
Everything is sound nnd tumult, the
only approach to repose being on the
back stair, where two or three couples
sit in a blissful slate watching other
couples wedge their way to tho tea-room
through opposing masses who press back
to the dancing. In the tea-room is a still
denser throng, above which arms are
raised waving ten-cups, glasses of lemon
ado, ices and other light refreshments.
Telegraph Opernfora
Thcrc evidently is one kind of business
for which women seem to be well fitted,
judging from the number engaged in it,
and that, says tho JVcie York World, is
telegraphy. Strolling about the city and
dropping into almost any telegraph ollicc
from Harlem to tho Battery there may be
seen tho female operator, and, us a gen?
eral thing, she will be seen to be young
and pretty nnd wideawake to her busi?
ness. She will sometimes have about
her a number of subordinates of the op?
posite sex in tho form of callpw youths
and moisengcr boys, over whom she
queens it with a right royal will and an
nir of authority that is charming to be?
hold. Generally these young women nrc
very pleasant and obliging; only occasion?
ally will one come across a terror, whose
very look will freeze him to the marrow.
However they all seem to give satisfac?
tion to their employers and to attend
well to their work, and appear to be
rapidly monopolizing the telegraphic
business. Fur out on the western plains,
wherever there is a road station, nlmost
invariably the traveller sees a pretty Incc
or muslin curtain at tho window, a bird
cage hanging up nloft, and some flower?
ing plants on the narrow sill, or a vine
trained up over the red door (these sta?
tions all along the line of the road nrc
painted a dull, dark red), and other
signs of the feminine presence, nnd if he
looks out ns the train stops be will be
nearly sure to sec a bright, neatly-dressed
wbitc-aproncd young woman come to the
door and stand gazing out nt the. train
and watching the passengers, with a lialf
mIciisc I, half-sorry nir. This is tho local
tolograpb operator! who has taken up lici
tjjj-.jJv lifo out lwro on the ?lkn|| <]e?orj
Price, $1.60 Per Year.
amid tlio sngo brush, nnd whoso only
glimpse of tho world sho bus loft behind
her is this brief acquaintance * with the
trains which puss nnd rcpnss two orthreo
times doring the tiny. Theso nro true
types, till of them, bf our bravo American
girl, whosj courtigo is equal to ntiy emer?
flow to tii i * l'early Nkln.
I see a lot of people on the street who
are nut of kilter internally, says u writer
in The lioxton Globe. What they need
is nrtiflcitll tlid. They arc too lazy to
walk, but Irontmcnt, especially for thu
skin, is necessary, and though it may
seem severe, this is highly recommended:
A tablcspoonful of sulphur taken every
other morning for a week, then omitted
for three mornings, nnd then taken iignin,
will clear the complexion, but will prob?
ably make the black specks- that botllt'I
Winnen so much more numerous for a
week or two. A mixture of powdered
brimstone in diluted glycerine, rubbed
on at night in connection with the othci
treatment, will soon cause them lo dis?
appear. Wash this olT carefully in tho
morning with soap ami water in which
thoro is a little ammonia. This is not
'Commended for women who are slenderly
built, nervous iu temperament, nnd ap?
parently bloodless, hut for those who
suiter beennw of the oiliness of their
' skins it has the commendation of nn emi
I nent physician.
After u bath, the woman who wishes
to ma'to h r skin healthy and develop
her body will have her maid rub her
gently with either almond or olive oil
under the knees, about the throat and
lipck, and frum^bxtfLkihcr waist, adapt?
ing-the , - o(''thc bands to the
fihiipr.; ?# tUttt\:t??':httVlt;Ul pos-ible. The
'Hindoo':woroorV thoroughly Understand
tho art of rubbing, and are in conso
qitenee the most perfectly made women
iu tho world, lithe, llrm of llesh, and
with skins us .smooth ns sat in. All of
tho wonderful prescript ions warranted to
develop the body invariably give n post
tive command about, the rubbing, iti^st
ing thnt the development can not be no
complishcd unless the friction is ns rogir
Inrly applied as the wash. Then, if suc?
cess is attained, the wash receives all the
approbation, whereas tlio Credit is due to
the rubbing. Almond or olive oil is only
used lo make the skin pliable und lo
open the pores, for it is to the deftness
of the rubber thnt. Ihn perfectly formed
woman in Oriental lauds knows sho is in?
i ii.nl.in IVotcs.
Velvet is much tisetl in tho summer |
French luce is worn moro thnn Malta
or Oiiipure.
The straw lt.ee bonnets for summet
show the hair and its arrangement.
Tailor mittle suits havo veiled cornelian
buttons for nn embellishment.
A large bow of while ribbon decorates |
the handles of stylish ran umbrellas.
This is the fifth season of jet, and yet |
the novelties are appearing every day.
Parasols are iu infinite variety, thu jet
lace covers being tho most elegant und
Elegarit short visitcs of black or col?
ored velvet or bended fabrics arc worn
for calling.
A white camel's hair gown, trimmed
with rows of black and silver braid, is
A new material of the pongee variety
is called silk long cloth, and is wider |
than pongee.
Large or small, long or short, whatever
style you decide upon for u Wiap,it must
be close lilting.
An exquisite tea gown is of changea?
ble peacock blue plush, over a silk skirt
of reddish tan color.
Now buttons are like rounds cut from
a rough walking stick, bark mid all;
they come in various sizes.
Violet and pale green combine with I
exquisite effect in silk for scarf embroi?
deries and for small hangings.
Soft vests of crinkled Jnpanese crape
arc very stylish with r.ny silk costume,
and may be cither in white or delicate !
Cowslips and buttercups n-o lo tho]
front in general favor, and with the in?
clination to blnck prove nn effective ad?
Tho new French turbans arc popular |
and becoming to nny woman who is pass?
ing fair and has not turned the down
The newest fancy in fringo consists of j
poppy heads attached to a heading of
beaded gimp, tassels of beads depending
from them.
Very small rosary bead buttons nro
used to trim and edge jackets thnt are
fastened with big flat or medium sized
ball buttons.
Dog collars worn with low and
square-cut dresses aro velvet or satin
covered, with beads corresponding with
those on the dress.
Walking costumes of summer sorgo or
cheviot are made with a pleated skirt; a
second skirt, much shorter, plcnted
across the front, forming ft shawl-point
nt the side, and a puff at tho back. Tho
bodice comes down into a penk both in
front nnd,nt the. back; it is trimmed
with a collar nnd rufl)o of woojgrj luce lo
t3J~ No subscription will bo discontinued
It all arrearages nro paid.
Advertisement* are payable In advance.
llcss special Uniu nro in ado.
No anonymous oommunlcatlons will b?
All subscriptions ore duo with first copy
' paper.
Address all business communications to
limcu Valley News.
Fair Morning In tlio Harbor*
Fair morning Is on tho harbor,
And morning on tho bay,
And the boats that wore lying at anchor
Now .silently steal away.
No wind in tho sails to liear thorn
They drift with tlio tldo afar,
Till i boy enter tho outer harbor
And silently cross tho bar.
It may be tho sklppor is sleeping,
Ho sits at III" nuitloraSO ii' ill;
It may be tho skipper Is thinking;
Of his yo\mg wife on the hllL
She wastes no moment in sighing;
With day hor labors begin,
Wide open sho llingsthe shutters
To lot tho still Himshino in.
Bho panaes only an instant
To look at the stod-gray dew,
Prom licit to the rosobusll glances,
Where it sparkles fresh and now.
And down the slopa lo the harbor,
And over the harbor afar;
For her dear little heart with tho skippor
Is just now crossing the bar.
"God bluss'liorl' tho skipper Is saying,
"t)<*l bless him!" Iho wlfo returns,
Thus each for tho other is pray ms,
While each fur the other yearns.
?.lamm Herbert Morse.
Plan fuel" ? Western prairies.
The way of the world - Hound its
It. is n wise railroad slock that knows
its own pur.
A cnunihnl is believed to be very fond
of his fellow men.
Professor?Which teeth COmoS lust ?
Pupil?the ful.se ones, sir.
The mail with a No. 18 neck and a
No. M collar bus a hard struggle to make
both ends meet,
Dun (drawing out a bill) : Hxeuso
me, sir Perplexed debtor. fb.'-'TjlSL
away) ; Piny, don't mention it.
It wns a Vltssnr graduate who wanted
to know if the muzzle of a gun was to
prevent it from going off prematurely.
"Who should decide when doctors disa
grool" We don't know who should, but
we know that, the undertakers generally
There is a slight, difference between
the dead beat and the apprehended
thief. One asks the bur to charge Iho
account, und the bur udkJrJ'iUo..other to
account the charge. ^3pt'it'j
Professor nt (NihimlJlfj^V^Wd cannot
taste in the dark. .Nature Intends' us to
see our food." Student ? "Mow about a
blind man's dinner ?" Professor- -"Na
luro has provided him with eyotocth,
sir." _
The Arnlilan Horse.
Arabian horses are being imported into
America to a slight extent of recent yenrs.
messenger, the famous old .stallion from
whom our American trotting stock is nil
descended, hud a large strain of Arnbian
blood in him.
Arabian stallions have been brought to
this country from lime to time ns pres?
ents to public, men and others. Hut it is
doubtful if a full-blooded Arnbian marc
wan ever in Iho United Stales. Thoy
are valued more highly than the stallions,
and not allowed to leave the country.
There are six distinct families?f horse*
in Arabia, and the pedigree of some ol
them runs back unmistakably for five
hundred years. They come of old families.
These are the horses for swiftness and
endurance. They nro not draught horses,
but in the two qualities mimed they excel
all other breeds in the world. They
have delicate necks und line, small,
straight limbs, flashing eyes mid nstroiig,
flowing mane and tail. They arc nol
large, fifteen und a half hands hiring an
unusual height. The hack is not arched
much, the tail is high set, and tho hnoff
aro always small, Muck und very tough.
Centuries of pounding over the sands oi
the desert have made thcin so. They
I have small ears and powerful chest, from
which they get their great endurance.
They are distinguished for soundness ol
wind and limb, thoujli th 'ir hig.i-brcd,
fur-off cousin, tho Kentucky horse, of
late years seems to bo developing a lnck
of hardincs?.
Tho Arabian horse is noted, too, for iti
gentle temper and intelligence. Its mns
ter, the A rub, says the horse is Allah'?
best gift to ma ii.
A vYniidorfal Toy.
A wonderful toy has been on private
exhibition in Paris. Fancy seven life
sized kittens covered with real skin, bul
with eyes of emerald set ia white enamel^
and playing upon a flute, a zithern, a
violin, a drum, n harp, a cornet nnd nn
accordion," all perfectly harmonized nnd
going through the most striking airs of
the new and successful comic oporasl
Tho unseen mechanism is of the same
kind as Hint of a musical box, and the
sounds given forth nrc most delightful,
SO that the owner of this remarkable, toy
can hnve a most ngrceablo concert nt any
time by touching certain springs and
winding them up.
Another Mnlclt Spoiled.
They were looking over her family al?
bum, Hirdic and her Harold, when thej
came to a portrait of an nged gentleman.
"Who is that old baboon?" asked Har?
"Why, replied Hirdie, shutting up
the book nngrily, "You don't think
grandpa looks liko a baboon, do yoilj
Harold?"?iYf? }'<??'* Graphic,

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