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aa^^Maaaa ■?? ■-. V • r~ 1 lu%$r w 1 1 Mm 1 VOL. I. NO. 47 Yr\ HARPER’S FERRY, W. YA. NOVEMBER 27 1903 -S-H— $1.00 PER TEAR IN AD1 WOMAN AND FAS HI A Heat Street Oetea. The illustration shows a street go of bourette canvas with very rot surface. The model sketched is mole color, which Its a popular shi simply because It Is a fas! shape and color. Hats to match the costumes are very smart this season, as the all black hats again, and ored hats will be worn not oi the gowns they match, hut s black costumes as well, and, with gowns of contrasting coh will be seen. Small and targ< are alike in favor.—Harper’s Bi The Jew Wi»k . Many of the new wraps. esp< those designed for evening. app< ' variations of the old fashioned d shape. Some of these are merely capes with sleeves introduced I folds of the garment An attr evening wrap Is made of Cham colored broadcloth, heavily sthbi ed with chenille and lined with A stole embroidered solidly arte; the knees in front, while the wi Self falls t little below the h front The back consists of square capelike pieces stitched 1 er and failing to the knees. The ness of the frost compared wit back of the garment gives a rt effect to the cape sleeves. The has a stock collar of sable. 82 iff .. |Ur -J* " • r • 7 • Dieting Invitee Disease. | jJJTo cure DyBpepsia or Indigestion it is So longer necessary to live on milk and toast. Starvation produces such weak ness that the whole system becomec an easy prey to disease. Kodol Dyspepsia Onre enables the stomach and digestive organs to digest and assimilate all of the wholesome food that one cares to eat. and is a never failing cure for indigvs. tion, Dyspepsia and all stomach troubles Kodol digests- what ypu eat—makes the stomach sweet. Sold .by H. D. Wright of green. One may wear Blue, blacfc or brown cravenette garments as well. The silk faced rubber coats come In lovely shades of red. champagne, pas tel gray and white and are dainty enough to serve as evening wraps. A Wfater Bat. There ts every reason to believe that the hat that fits the head will be the smart thing for all street' wear this winter. .,, v<:?:■ \ Turbans will be very much In fash ion. especially those that fit close at — 1,1 ... I — . u 1 brown velvet. »W at the edge Upa, .tarting In gold two small ostrich rosette in velvet JlSgr • **Oh!' • &£&. -for everyday wear aredhe plu.v. silks. They come in every conceivable color combination and are generally, trimmed by niching* of black. the more serviceable petti HUMOR or THE HOUR Gcttlna Her Moser** Worth. **1 d-ouhl like a pair of heel plaice put on these shoes, pieade, and I’ll take some new laces, too," remarked a young woman recently. Walking into a downtown shoe shop. A fter the heel plates bad been attached and the old strings replaced by new ones she walk ed to the rear of the store, climbed up into the big chair that was standing in one comer and had her boots cleaned and .polished by the negro attendant until they shone like patent leather. Then, with a thank yon to the clerk, she walked oat. explaining vefubly to are the greatest people to buy shews from in the city. They keep yonr shoes shined free, and it isn’t a little, thin commuter's shine, with no CHOIC died is Missouri re in a remarkable eof >ry eccentric old fel ago be fenced off a i bls farm just large aves. add he request. sxlies bf bis wife and "It was truly char old gentleman who tests In It” says the “It was made of Msbed and varnished as.a long, plain box. trueted. but simply 0 handles. but was i. The covering for j really a miniature only was-It shaped with a comb, eaves it was made of shin* jr roof, of this quaint t body of this man getber. The shingles very closely, and Mr. 1 much skill in bulld f was varnished the lance of the coffin, ame for putting the Hr. Glampee into his ; was found that the cently was bo fin. He was low. Some ti piece of group enough for tW ed that here tl filmself be la; acteristic of made It and « Lamar Demtx a Jet black. Il not rudely a made. It hac nicely lined in this coffin w house roof. J like a house n and cornices, t gles. The cove habitation for was neatly pul untouche gone the Inventor one better, and hla machine cut* the envelopes, takes the advice therefrom and piles it neatly on a table, while the envelope Is cast aside into the wastebasket The ma chine was tested recently, and It work ed perfectly. Some hundreds ef en velopes were ran through It and it failed to extract-the contents of none. It will remove one or a dozen advices from an envelope, the number Inclosed having nothing whatever to do with the facility with- which the machine operates.—New York Commercial Ad vertise*: ■ Point* C*o». Germany grows from 35.000.000 to 48.000.000 tons of potatoes annually. The work of harvesting this immense crop comes In the cold, wet days of October, November and as late as De cember. DntM quite recently this work has been done by band, but of late years several more or less successful potato digging machines have been tried, and the tendency is strongly to ward the use of such machinery. If there is a really successful potato dig ger in the United States that is sim ple. durableaad can.be sold for n rea sonable price, the maker of such ma chine should send over several sample machines In charge of a competent German speaking operator, who can show it in operation, explain its work ing and make contracts with one or more firms to bundle It for the Ger man I called Vitality baa an article on tae latter colony, with which the editor “was rather disappointed.” It was begun fire years ago on the communal plan, but that failed. There are now eight huts, with ten men. four women and four children, on this Whiteway farm, the inhabitants including young men belonging to a well knvwn London family. Government is pass>e, and there is nonresistance to wrongs done.—Westminster Gazette. ■\ ■ -. ! Am Ameiemt Blacksmith. A remarkable statue of the Gallo Romap period of a blacksmith has been excavated in Paris In a small cemetery on the Rue Cassinh near Ob senratolre. The figure wears a striped cap. The face Is broad and beardless, and the features are most.expressive. This Is the only real statue of a black smith in Paris of the ancient times. All 'others are mere figures of Vulcan. Under the statue was found the skel eton of a powerful mgn. probably the blacksmith represented. Coins dldbov tred In the same grave show be was buried in the year 98, during the reign of Trajan. The statue has been trans ferred to the Mnsee Caroavalet where It now is exhibited. , “Prtaoner, why did yoo i manf "If 70a pteftK, yoar bonoi to me suddenly and Mid. *1 Ann?* " “Well, what hurt did that “Why/ 70a see, year bom my wife."—Cleveland Plato Polite Old Stranger (very nearsight ed)—Pardon me, madam, bat I think you've dropped one of your parcels. 1 Thb Toots, i year, l^ooj Nothing has ever equalled it Nothing can ever surpass It Dl King’s 9 New Discovery A Perfect For Ail Throat and Cure: Lung Troubles. Money back If it faili. Trial Bottlea free. Hla Sorrow Kaeope. —■ad collided wltli ■ gc.it that standing on nothing; some way d After turning six *©mermaiilt*—