TOR AMONG THE INOIAH&
secretary Coming Out to Visit
Hie Red Brethren and Inspect
p DIVIDED FROM THE GOATS,
Sick Indians Need Apply-Only
Fine Physical Specimens
Dakota Posts Will Be Carefully
inepected by the Valiant East.
own, Sept. 5.-Secretary of War
tor, who arrived at his summer
me at Marblehead today, said in con
lion concerning his coming trip to
tern military posts that he expected
leave New York next Wednesday.
e primary purpose of my visit is to
it the posts of the department of
eta, which I was not able to visit on I
femier trip. I desire especially to
and examine into the workings of the
Indian companies just organized.
re are six already organized and six
itional under way.
e experiment of making trained sid
rs out of them is proving successful.
are not hurrying the work of recruit
* but are trying to get the best nen.
e physical examination is very rigid.
retary Proctor said he expected to be
e about two weeks, going to most of I
Sioux poets, Fort Snelling, FortKino,
rt Custer. Fort Buford and
ere. General Batchelder, quar
rmaseter general of the army; Major
hwan of the adjutant general's de
irtment, who has had charge of the re
citing service in the Dakota depart
eet. and Lieutenant Heard of General
nward's statf will accompany the secre
ry. iHe has also invited i livernuir Page
'eriont to go with him as his guest.
LorisviLI.s:, Sept. 5.-M. Tabler as
gned today at Harrodsburg, Ky. His
sets are nominally $300,000; liabilities
t known. He is interested in Bir
ngham and Florence, Ala., Wichita,
n., and iL supposed to have property
meet all his debts, but was forced to
e wall by small creditors who de
nded immediate payment.
The Priest Innocent.
SAVANSAH, Mo., Sept. .- Rev. August
vake, who was the spiritual adviser at
e hanging of LIouis Bulling yesterday,
been released on bonds of #500 to
swer to a charge of furnishing Bulling
e weapon with which then murderer at
mpted suicide just before his execu
n. It is generally believed the priest
s innocent. Bulling left a letter in
ich he directed the sheriff to return
e reolver toi.Abo Bulling, his father,
o, he said. knew to whom it belonged
d how it came into his possession.
To Examine Tiaber Land*. I
W sImur'oN, Sept. a-- Secretary No
e today appointed Otis Staples of
innesota, G. Miller of Minnesota. A.
Rhineheart of Minnesota, Fred A.
rebe. Minnesota, G. A. Lawrence, South
akota, W. Bull, of Virginia, and E. L 1
rockway of Wisconsin to be examiners
the timber lands on the White Earth
dian reservation under the act of Jan.
, 1889. _ _ _
A anug Position.
WASniINroN, Sept. 5.-Joseph C. Hill
f Minnesota has been appointed chief
f division of Indian affairs in the office
f the secretary of the interior, vice H.
A Jersey Cyclone.
ATLANTwC HIonLANos, Sept. 5.-A ter
rdle storm prevailed here all the morn
ing. traveling fully sixty miles an hour.
A Clandestine Marriage.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 5.-An evening pa
per states that the authorized announce
ment of the marriage of Miss Gertrude
Potter, daughter of the Chicago million
aire iron man, to F. L. E. E. Rust, son of
the Eau Claire lumberman of that name,
has just been made here. The pair, it is
claimed, were married on the quiet at
(iez.eva lake, in June last. and left for
Europe soon afterwards, where they are
now traveling and spending their honey
moon. The parents of both contracting
parties are said to be yet ignorant of the
union and had planned to formally cele
brate the event this fall. Miss Potter
has gained no little notoriety on account
of an early love affair with a Chicago
newsboy, which was declared ofl by I er
parents. Young Rust has been a student
at Beloit colege, and is about twenty
ears old. The parents of the young
are expected to reach Chicago to
riut and until their arrival it is impos
sible to verity the story of the clandestinem s
A Deoble Marder.
NASHVILLE, Sept. 5.-A horrble story
of a double murder has reached here
from Livingston, Overton county, about
fifty miles from the railroad. Sunday
night the family of William Smith went
to church, leaving two girls, aged 17 and
19 In the house alone. About 9 o'clock
a neighbor noticed an unusual light
in the direction of Smith's dwelling.
He ran over and found the house rapidly
burning. He arrived just in time to see
the bodies of the two girls lying on the
floor in the center of a downstairs room.
Their faces were covered with blood and
their clothing disordered. So fierce
were the flames that the bodies could
not be removed. The girls had undoubt
edly been murdered, after which the
house was set on fire. The family was a
very respectable one.
A Canadian Conviet Confined ia the Black
Eole Hasf the Time.
MONTREAL, Sept. 5.-An astounding
revelation of cruelty at the St Vincent
de Paul penitentiary came to light today
when a dischargefI convict limped into a
hotel in this city, and, taking off his
dusty shoe, took from it a letter from
James Ferry, now serving a seven years'
sentence in that institution. Out of the
four years he has served, this wretched
convict has spent, he declares, no less
than twenty-four months in the black
hole. This punishment cell is a portion
of the cellar of the penitentiary, and is
so closely shut with iron doors that day
light never reaches the cells in it as
long as the convicts are there. Unfor
tunately a prisoner put there is put on
bread and water, being given one regular
prison meal every ay. He sleeps on
straw, and the guard who furnishes him
with his scanty food is prohibited from
speaking to him. It is perpetual night
and unending silence for him. It is
the hardest punishment that can be in
flicted, and yet this unfortuate man has
spent two whole years in this hole, be
sides being horribly beaten and kicked.
Old convicts claim that this ciase is only
one of many, and the fact reciains that
the man has been placed two years out
of four in solitary confinemnent in a loath
sonic cell (leiarred froco light. fri ti
fresh air, and from the comlpunionship of
The Chillan EmuIbrollo.
WAiintiwroi, Sept. :. -Whether or
not the congressional junta has been re
organized as the de facto government of
Chili cannot be offcially learned at the
department of state as the acting secre
tary refuseses to make any statement.
Nevertheless there is good reason to be
lieve, according to Minister Fgan's infor
mation, that the authority of the junta
is supreme in Chili. He has, as already
predicted, been directed to open rela
tions with them. If there has been any
question as to the harboring of refugees
aboard the Baltimore it has tcent de
cided by the admiral himself as appears
from the following cablegram c eceivcd
by Secretary Tracy frcm him today:
"Valparaiso -The ialtimore left yes
terday for Mellando, Peru, taking away
twenty refugees whose lives are not safe
in Chili. No other way to reach other
territory. Baltimore to return without
delay. Excitement subsiding rapidly.
PITTaSucRc, Sept. 5. -James A. Cham
bere. a prominent glass manufacturer of
this city, assigned today to W. G. Mc
Candlaes. J. Scott Ferguson, Chambers
attorney, states no estimate of the assets
or liabilities can at present be made.
i'rovislonal Governsuent Establcched.
Ptam, Sept. 5.---A dispatch received
today at the Chilian legation froic Santi
ago de Chili, says a provisional govern
of Chili has been constituted and that it
will send a circular letter to the powers
and to all countries appearing disposed
to recognize the present administration
1 of Chili.
Two Men Killed.
L.\ FAvErrE, Sept. 5.- At Bowell sta
tion. west of here at 11 o'clock this morn- U
ing. two men, George Phillips and J. 11.
Leed of Wellington, Ill., were struck by
the Lake Erie and Western east bound
passenger train and instantld killed, to
gether with the horse attached to the C
buggy in which they atetmpted to cross
Trick of a Fiend.
FiNol.AY, O., Sept. 4.--'his afternoon
while a number of men were threshing
wheat a machine exploded, wrecking the
place. William Metee was instantl
killed and four others seriously in ure3.
On investigation it was found that a
dynamite cartridge had been placed in a
sheaf of grain by an unknown person
causing the explosion.
A Rascally Mayor.
OMAHA, Sept. 1. -George W. Treffern,
mayor of Broken Bow, this state, and a
rrominent business man, has absconded.
He is involed to the extent of x20.000.
His former partner, W. Hewitt, failed as
a consequence of Trelfern's rascality.
Jay is Traveling.
CHICAGO, Sept. 5. -Jay Cooke, the
Philadelphia banker, who advanced 820,
000,000 on bonds issued for the first pro
ject regarding the Northern Pacific and
who placed 88,000,000,000 of government
bonds during war times, left here today
to make his first trip over the Northern
COinAUO, Sept. 5.-Hawthorne park:
Redina,1:05%j; Geraldine, 1:15 : Brook
wood, 1:51?:; Maud B., 1:18; Queenie
Garfield park: Martin Russell. 1:451':
Ormonde, 1:47T4: Adalia, 1:310'u: Silver
ado, 1:29; Little Rock, 1:(0; J. E. 1) .
CINCINNATI, Sept. 5.- Outcry, 1:54;
Born, 1:5181; Faithful, 1:54; Fannie S.,
1:571 ý; Julia May, 1:00!3; Greenwich,
SiEersiu:Ao BAy, Sept. 5.-Racine,
1:44 1:5; Leonwell, 1:10 3-5; Reckon,
:3:07 4-5; Mabel Glenn, 1:58; Homer,
'2:25; St. Luke, 2:10.
CHiI-Aoo, Sept. 5.-Market steady.
Following are the quotations:
tCommon natives ............30045
I No prime or extra steers on sale.
t Market strong.
Native ewes ..............3...00.4.00
Have yau seen those grey vests at 90
I esolh? If not, go right away and see
- them. Twenty.five cents gained is as
s good as 50c earned. Joe Conrad.
OUR AUSTRALIAN BUDGET.
The Steamer Mariposa Delayed by
a Hurricane on Her Trip from
HUSE WAVES DASHED OVER THE VESSEL.
Mine. Bernhardt and (ampanv Itetuni
to the United States by This
Sullivan Is at the Antipodes and is lo
ing Well -He Will Rteturn with
Well Filled Pockets.
SAN Fuictiisto, Sept. 5.- Owing to the
steamship Mariposa. which arrived here
today. having I'ken delayed by a hurri
cane on her voyage from Sydney. English
mails from the woltnis will tiss cotnet
tion with the steamship Majestic.Tle
graphic arraningents, however. have
betn made for the luerst Hlismartk to
await the arrival of these mails at New
York until noon of Thursday. and it is
expected there will not hte any delay to
exceed twelve hours in their transmis
sion. 'lhe Mariposa was delayed a day
in arriving iere on aceount of a severe
storm experienced between Sydney and
Auckland. The storm lasted four days.
Seas frequently broke over the vessel
and the cabins were soaked. 'I he pilot
house and smoke roomu were stove
in and other damage done. Those on
deck narrowly escaped heing washed
overboard. Antonio, one of Mine. Bern
hardt's valets, and the shipls doctor
were slightly injured. The steamer was
six days In making the passage between
Sydney and Auckland. which is usually
made in four days. Among the passen
gers was Mime. Bernhardt and company,
who were tendered a reception upon
their arrival here.
When the steamer left Sydney John
L. Sullivan's combination was about to
proceed to Melbxurne. A number of
r Americans greeted Sullivan on his ar
rival in the colonies, but no reception of
note was given him. Sullivan pro
ceeded to indulge it) liquor on his arrival
in Sydney, but did not create tiny
disturbance. Capt. Haywood stated
- the stories of Sullivan's conduct
on ship board were much exaggerated.
A party of tire roughs attacked Sullivan
while in her majesty's saloon. but Sulli
van and his companions promptlyknoick
ed them dtown, after which the roughs
escaped All accounts of the Goddard
Choynski tight, the result of which was
cabled at the time, agree that the con
test was one of the most desperate ever
seen in the colonies. Both men were
i- bathed in blood in the second round.
t Goddard was stronger and his rib blows.
's together with his right swings on the
ii jaw eventually decided the fight in his
n favor in the fourth round.
A petition to wind up the affairs of the
Imperial Banking company of Mel
bourne was presented to Justice Webb
º- August 10 and made returnable
ion the 24th. The bank suspended busi
ness with liabilities at £17s,t1t) and as
sets of g2tt),0t00. At a meeting of the
Y stttckholders it was charged that the
ti dirtettrs had conducted the affairs in i
negligent and illegal manner. The
chairman of the meeting said it was not
a anticipated the company's affairs would
be settled for a year or more.
SAIITr Srt. MAaii., Sept. -. -The
steamer W. H. Stevens is reported hard
aground between Point-aux-Pines and
Cedar Point reef. Two tugs and a
lighter have gone to her assistance. She
is out two feet forward on a rock bottom.
The weather is foggy.
UL.YNoo. Minn., Sept. 5.--The 5-year
old son of Richard Grant. living near
here, came to his death by falling off a
load of wheat, the wagon wheel passing
over his head.
MooaIe.AU. Sept. al. A farm band
named August E. Johnson committed
suicide by choking himself with a part of,
his suspenders tightened around his neck
with a silver slpan.
CONDE NyED TELEG~tRAMS.
The reported illness of the pope is de
The New Zealand house of representa
tives hue adopted woman suffrage.
Scientists claim the Eitfti tower
causes electrical disturbances and that
the climate has been worse since the
tower was built.
Montreal August collections iow a
decrease of $ti1l.:t27.
The Iceland herring tishery has fall-i.
The Chicago Odd Fellows' tepl- will
be thirty-four stories and 5543 feet high.
and will cost Kite4.5KJ.
Smith .t Moyer. a Detroit lutmbrrlir'.
The tug Erie sunk in New Yirk lay
and one person was drowed.
London papers think China nee e
West Ireland wheat is an absolute
failure and the potato crop is blighted in
Bar silver 97ºjj.
The Poorman mine at Carilon. Colo..
was sold to Leonard Gow of Glasgow for
The Columbian Exposition foreign
committee has sailed for New York.
Russian troops will concentrate in
Jerusalem tradesmen protest against
the arrival of Russian Jews.
The Naphtha explosion at Providence,
RI I., killed Patrick Nagle and Phineas
Gammel and seriously injured several
Just received by Urquhart & Stevens
S the very latest styles of Glimmer and
Bronze Wallpaper. Be sure to take a
look at them.
There is only one place to cet bargains
in dry goods; that is Conrad s.
5 GROWING INNOVATION.
The Woman.s Exchange il New York
Has Become Cramped for Want of Room.
Few women in this city realize what a
power for good is that establishment
known as the Woman's exchange, which
is the outgrowth of one kind hearted
woman's single experience. It was
while Mrs. William Choate was making
a purchase in one of the shops twelve
years ago that she became a chance lis
tener to the conversation between a wo
man who was trying to sell some articles
of her own handiwork and the shop
keeper. The difficulties to be overcome
in making the sale and the small sum
the woman received for her work gave
Mrs. Choate the idea which resulted in
the Woman's exchange, and beginning
with thirty articles, the institution is
now the means of helping thousands of
women who could not otherwise have
obtained at livelihood.
Mrs. Choate is and has been its presi
dent for the last twelve years, and it is
through her earnest efforts, added to the
natural growth of the institution, that it
The business is, in fact, stretching be
yond the capacity of one house, and a
plan is projected for either erecting a
new builling or remodeling one or two
I old houses better suited to the require
ments of the exchange than its present
I quarters. There is only one thing that
stands in the way of this, but it is a very
If sufficient means could be had a plan
- would be carried out which would make
r every womauais heart proud, whether she
s were a consigner at the exchange or
a only a stranger paying a visit to the city
Y This plan is to have a large business
house devoted entirely to the enterprise
of women. Any one who is at all ac
quainted with the work going on at the
n exchange knows how varied and how
~ numerous are the crafts and businesses
( of women.
A good place in which things could be
of shown would not only be of enormous
benefit to those personally interested.
It but it would be a great convenience to
those who buy. _
There seems to be such a strong preju
dice against schemes projected by wo
men that it is uphill work to put them
into operation, but already a certain
amount of money has been subscribed
for the new building. That it is neces
sary to have a good business location
goes without saying. It would be called
the Business House for Women. Inge
nuity is one of the strong points of wo
men. and more and more is this faculty
The Woman's exchange more than all
other organizations is made cognizant
of this through the many patented arti
cles brought to it. There is but little
space to exhibit these, and less money
to help the inventors to place their arti
cles on the market. The nucleus of a
fund has recently been started for this
Surprise has been expressed that there
has been no endowment made to the
exchange, but Dr. Agnew once offered
encouragement to its founder by saying
that every institution, good as it might
be, had to wait a certain length of time
for its endowments and bequests. Peo
ple had to learn to feel confidence in it,
and he spoke from experience with the
Eye and Ear hospital, which waited a
dozen years before its usefulness was
A place which does not depend upon
the erection of a new building for the
exchange is the establishment of lunch
rooms for men and women all over the
city under its auspices. A certain sim
plicity would be followed in all the de
tails, but one of the chief characteristics
of the new establishments would be the
old fashioned dishes which were so doted
upon by our fathers and their fathers,
but which receive small recognition in
the new fashioned cuisine.
The lunchroom at the exchange is
even now one of its most remunerative
departments, and its capacity for accom
modating guests is very limited. Chicken
pie and waffles are the two dishes in
greatest demand, members of some well
known families making their appearance
there at least once a week to indulge in
these delicacies. Those who are obliged
to depend upon restaurants for their
midday meal, especially business wom
en, would hail with delight the new pro
ject of the Woman's exchange, and the
speedy establishment of the lunchrooms
is earnestly looked for.-New York Sun.
A Woman Dulf10igter.
While the fair damsels of England are
endeavoring to oust men from every po
sition, which until now they alone have
occupied, their Gallic sisters show them
selves by no means backward in doing
the same thing. The progressive Eng
lish girl, disdaining to link her fate with
that of man. enters college and becomes
a senior wrangler or an authority on the
plioceie period. If her tastes are still
more exalted she is a disciple of Buddha,
and reverently believes in the metemp
eychosis. perhaps she may have a lk.
ing for athletics, and follows the hounds
over many a well plowed field, is incom
parable at a five barred gate, and is reg
1 ularly in at the death to receive poor
Reynard's brush as the guerdon of her
exertion. But the Frenchwoman has
already gone beyond this,
t The French have lately adopted the
Spanish bullfight as oneof their national
pastimes. Of course, it is not such a
s common sport as it is south of the Py
I reuses. But to make up for this the
French have lately introduced a new
a feature of the sport likely to be interest
I iag to those who ane longing for the
a emancipation of women. The toreador
is antiquated. So elso the picador, the
a matador and the rentct them. In futur
the sterner sex will look on and witneel
le bull writhing and wincing under .
teath wounds inflicted by the toreadors, d
picadors and matadors.
Who knows whether in them days of
woman's progress the cow will not sn- I
persede the bull, and, in place of her lord
and master, tight her well fought fight 4
with her feminine assailants, mounted
on horses of the female persuasion. i
Time alone can tell. Meanwhile let us
watch with intense interest the impend
ing bullfights in Paris, in which the fair i
sex, duly and honorably represented in a
the person of Mlle. Lenty, will slaughter i
the victim before an enthusiastic and ad
miring crowd of spectators.-Toronto 1
Recent Styles ia Hair.
"What a lovely curly bang your little
girl has?" said a young mother, whose
own child's hair was of the most uncom
promising straightness and who stopped
in the street to admire, half enviously,
the golden aureole of fluffy hair that
framed in the rosy face of her friend's
small daughter in the most becoming
manner. "Yes," said the fond parent I
complacently. "isn't it pretty? It came
from Paris sewed into her little cap."
"You do not mean to say it is false!"
exclaimed the other, quite horrified.
"Why. yes," she answered, "it looks
pretty, and what harm is it?"
Nevertheless the incongruity between
an innocent child and false hair is obvi
ous. The iatest absurdity in this line
is a bathing cap (also Parisian), from
which peeps a fringe of naturally curly
hair that clings in the most becoming
rings. however wet; but it would be
awkward to lose such a cap, and it be
hooves the wearer to fasten it very se
This combination of outdoor headgear
and becoming tresses seems to be popu
lar this year, for one enterprising mil
liner has introduced hair which she
matches in color to order in various
ways with her concoctions. One hat,
which she calls a "wind hat," has soft,
short, wavy locks attached which might
defy Doreas to render unbecoming, and
a pretty little bonnet has a crown of
golden plaits that is warranted never to
But here is a verdict fromn a rather
particular man of the world, which
doubtless expresses the views of many:
"There is something positively obnox
ious to me about false hair," he affirms.
"I had rather see a woman paint, and
that is bail enough-ten times over-but
to know that that soft, curly stuff may
come from some 'dear dead woman,' as
Browning says, absolutely makes one
shudder."-New York Tribune.
One Way of Spending Summer.
There is a certain back yard up town
on the went side where three pretty
girls are having more fun these summer
evenings than half of their friends can I
boast of at the summer resorts. It is
just an ordinary back yard, with a nar- I
row flower bed bordering the fence and
a big grass plot, but it boastsof one good
sized poplar tree, and the moonbeams
sifting through its silvery leaves send
elfin lights all over the pretty faces that
happen to be beneath.
The girls have fastened twohammocks
from the tree to the fence, and in these
two of them swing away the summer
evenings, while the third reclines in a s
willow rocker. Then there are camp
stools and a couple of big easy chairs,
which are occupied nightly by the will- s
lug slaves of th* two. They swing the
hamnmoks, flutter the fans, hold ices and
tell stories to the falr listeners. The
houses faving a view of this arcadia are
closed for the summer, so that the merry
laughter and cooling drinks gurgle unin
The breath of the sweet peas and helio
trope in their narrow beds floats up to
the whispering poplar tree, and through
the tangle of dancing leaves the moon- 4
beams fall upon the sparkling eyes of
the pretty girls and make them ten
thousand times more fascinating than
their sisters at the country or seashore.
The men think so, at any rate, but per
haps it is the novelty of the paradise in
this hot and dusty city where they have
been left to toil away the summer days.
Anyway, the girls are having a good
tiue, and probably the harvest moon
will shine down upon three hands that
will each own one ring more than they
might have secured had their owners
left their winter beaux to brave it out
alone in town throughout the summer.
-New York Advertiser.
Probably there i3 no beach on the At
lantic where you will see prettier toilets
than here. The girls are either heiresses
or very reckless, for day after day they
appear in the sand in white silk dresses,
beautifully made, with white chiffon
sunshades. white hats, white kid gloves
and suede sliplers. Pretty is no name
for thetm. they are irresistible. By the
way of variety they wear white mull
and white organdy, cut low in the neck,
with their snowy armsgleamning through
sleeves, and then they are angelic, and a
" fellow can no more help making love to
e them than the seadogs can help dancing
- with the mermaids in the ocean mincuet.
All these white girls are good walk
w ers, and with them, no doubt, originated
the slipper sanding practice. No girl it
s a pair of low shoes can walk 500 feet or
s the beach without getting them filled
I with sand. At first the sweet creatures
dropped and did the unloading them
. selves. Then some bold but gallant
" youth said, "Shan't I sand your slippers
s Miss Molly?" and before there was time
. for a refusal he was on his knees wit)
the laces of the little shoe open and the
1 slipper half off.
1 Be did it so nicely and so quickly the
1 the girl was delighted, and he repeated
the operation every few rods. The newi
1 spread, and now no girl who knows the
1 comfort of having her shoe sanded every
Ave minutes will take a second strol
along the beach with a man ignorant a
1 seaside conventionalisies.-Bpring Lake
e (N. J.) Cor. New York World
Amerlesa. GIrs Isto Leaden.
1 A former New York belle, who hay
been for many years the wifs of an 3nr
a lich noble, says that the true reason whr,
I 40 many pretty Amerloan girls do ao
euaseed in catching a husband nowa
days in England is that they aim too
bs e market is overstocked with them,
the novelty has worn off, there are no
dukes available and the immense heir.
eases and glorious beauties of former
days have been succeeded by a horde of
girls of no particular wealth and no un
usual beauty. These damsels, who come
year after year in great numbers, are
imbued with the most extravagant ideas
as to the fascinations of the American
This idea is fostered by the admiration
they receive. and the numerous proposals
made to them by various impecunious
young men, who have a fixed idea that
all Americans must be rich, and who
I would pull a very long face if they
knew the real "figger" that their charm
ers "tote up" to. Young Miss America,
therefore, rejects right and left, and an
nounces her intention of not marrying
"mere trash."-London Letter.
Remembered His Danghters.
One of the recently deceased members
of the Royal academy has defied a long
established precedent and bequeathed a
double port ion of his estate to his laugh
i tern, leaving his sons, even the adored
eldest sun, with less generous provision.
The usuat pleasant and convenient cos
tom in or mother country is to devote
the fanuilty itonmi to sending the boys to
a first class school, and later to establish
'ng them in life advantageously, and
finally to leave the poorly educated girls
practically destitute at the death of the
father, that the property may go to the
sons. In all of which may be detected
decided sii gestiveness of the custom
prevalent in some barbarous countries ot
killing ume ly all of the babies at birth
which are unfortunate enough to be
girls.-New York Sun.
Lawn tennis continues to decline in
popularity among Englishwomen. The
fact is that the game, among experts, is
now played at so furious a rate that it is
more like hard work than play. When
° it was intrsluced at first it was carried
on in a very leisurely fashion, without
serious disarrangement of costume or
overheating of the person, both serious
evils to the feminine performer of the
less enthusiastic kin* The game, more
over, has become so scientific that the
casual player has ne shat tot distinc
tion: and, as no yomng :oti is ever
willing to 1e seen at a distil adntage, it
e naturally foll.ws tout the experts have
the filel 'io t entirely to themselves,
and that t.:. crop of rising players of the
softer se: it growing stntmiller every year.
y Miss Ialate's Literary Pretenasons.
it Maria Paloa, whose kitchen talks
n have made her a household name all the
is world over. does not pretend to any
r- literary acqnireinents. Although she
d writes a great deal and permits her name
d to appear at the bottom of many news
is paper and magazine articles, yet she
id frankly tells the editor that sue is not a
it literary woman and does not pretend to
be one. She says she has a full knowl
am edge of cookery topics, and that she is
ie willing to write down what she knows
is in her own simple manner, and then if
a editors choose to accept it they must be
.p willing to edit and even to rewrite it.
s, keeping always the facts in the case as
1- she gives them.-New York Letter.
The first Australian woman who took
a degree at the London university was
Adela McCullough Knight, who recently
died in Vienna. Although only twenty.
five years old she had taken honors at
the university, and at the school of
medicine had received the highest prize
given in their department for women.
She had been appointed resident physi
clan in a new hospital for women as
soon as she received her degree, and had
been entertained by the Princess of Wales
at Marlborough House.
Sausage or fresh pork nay be kept
sweet and nice in summer by frying it
as if for immediate use and packing it
in large jars in lard. In harvest and
other busy times when it is desirable to
have hot meat for supper, and it is too
warm to have heavy hot fires. some of
this meat may be unpacked and heated
up on an oil stove to the satisfaction of
Iced tea a ia Russe is a refreshing
summer drink. This is made by mixing
green and black tea. Brew the mixed
leaves quickly or the tea will be bitter,
sweeten well and squeeze in it a little
lemon juice. After it is iced by being
kept in the coldest part of the refriger
ator till very cold, serve in long classes,
with a slice of lemon in each
A bridesmaids pin that is in favor is a
long, slender gold band, on which are
set in dinionds the figures of the year
when the marriage took place. 1 91,
wrought wut in small rose diamonds,
forming a very brilliant ornament that
can be noel hfor a buckle at the waist as
well as for lie thlrontpu.
The Au rriain givernment ha, been
trying the experiment of alditting
women doctors to the state hospitals,
but with rather unfavorable results.
The Museulnian patients resent the pres
ence of a woman and refuse to submit to
The superior court of Cincinnati has
appointed Laura V. Jones. one of the
court stenographers, referee in the mat.
tsr of some real estate condemnation
proceedings. Such a trust as this, it is
said, was never conferred upon a woman
Handsome rugs may be made of the
remnants of the best body Brussels stait
carpeting. cut in lengths to suit, the ends
hemmed, and a homemade fringe of
yarn, made of colors to match those os
the carpet. sewed on.
Two women laureates appear in th
list of prize winners at the academy un
do the Montyon Foundation-Mme. di
Ia Biuyon, for her "Princess Rosalba,
ma Mme. Jeanne Casin, for her "Rocht
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