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MiSS WILLARD AS PRESIDING OFFI CER AT THE SUNSET CLUB. About Wasmlog Blauketu-tSympathy fer Mrs. Osborc'e-Frooc Washtub to Throt tie-A Woman Hotel (Cashier-Are You Psychle?-A Now Table Drink. Some of the folks who went to the Sinset club dinner a week ago wondered why Miss Frances Willard did not come in till after the coffee had been served. A member of the club who was talking about it yesterday told a story which shows that the great leader of the wom en temperance advocates has a nice tact of discrimination. Miss Willard was in vited to preside over the debate and she said she would come and bring Lady Henry Somerset, who is president of the British Woman's Christian Temperance union, with her. The Sunset club men are an informal lot, and as there never had been a women's night at the clubbe fore, some of them were anxious to know whether they could smoke while the a speakers were putting their hobbies through their paces. And one of them wrote to Miss Willard tbout it. 'Phew," said Miss Willard, who some- r times makes a sally to pulverize the to bacco power. The letter smelled as if the man who wrote it had been smoking a pipe over it. The d duty trappings of the Evanston cottage seemed to take the infection. She put on her boniet and I shawl and camne down town. "Do the Sunset slun lien stnoke.'" she asked Secretary Errant, t1 auntocrat of the club. "Well, y-yes. I believe a flw of them -of the lower class of themn-do somls times," said Mr. Errant. placing a corn cob in his waste basket. 'Well, they mustn't do it at'the din ner."said Miss Willard. "Now. another question: Do they drink?. 'Oh. no! no!" said Mr. Errant in dis may. Not a pint, I can assure you. The club serves no drinks. Shnaetincs the members get a little gay and order Apollinaris or Sauterne, or some other sparkling water, you kn iw. "Well, I shan't come to the dinner." I said Miss Willard, who knows what Sauterne is. Then she thought a mo- t ment and added, "but I'11 come anti pre- c side over the discussion after the diii ner." Which she did, and made the t very best chairman the Sunset club has ever had. Many of the members drank Sauterne, but when Miss Willard came "it was in the flesh. not in the spirit," one of the members said, and Mr. Er rant had cleared the main table of the bottles and other evidences of the asp and the adder and the worm that dieth not. There were bottles on somse of the t smaller tables, but Miss Willard i-w ane wise little woman and se i- also t sighted.-Chicago Herald, A Good Tinte sad Way to Wash Eistankets. Very soon now," says an experiened housekeeper. 1 watch for the chance to catch rainwater to wash me blankets. It is possible even here in the city to manage this. I tap the eavepipe which comes from the roof and have ready a large clean molasses barrel. After a steady rain has lasted sulftiently long to wash the dust and soot from the top of the house the barrel is rolled undler and a good supply of soft water is the result. It is preferable to au}- other sort for blankets. If people only knew it, blank'ts are as easily washed at home as napkin.. I take mine, a pair at a time, usnally on Fridays, for I find to have thent done at the end of the M'onday's washing en genders carelesusness. I ntake strong, hot soapsuds of the rainwater, which I then reduce to tepid with tool water and plunge my blankets in. sonuing them up and down, rinsing theni after ward in two more clear t.-pid soft wa ters. To pass them from one rinsing tub to another they should lse as lightly wrung as possible and, of to nre, unver put through the wringer. If there are any specially soiled place. or stains I rub these with a small stiff brush in the first soapy water, holding the spot bitt over the back of a kitchen platter. For drying them I have the lites stretched very close together, seven or eight of them, snd spread the blanket lengthwise on this rope frame. The ropes should not sag and they should be, of course, out of the direct nays of the amn. though it is well to do your blank ets out :1 sunny day, as there is more dry ing in the air. They will need to be itrmly pinned to the line at both ends; stretch. but do not pull them. It is bet ter to take off the ribbon binding before washing, as it is apt to run: if it is gool enough it can be washed and ironed -se. stately and restored. but fresh binding on the clean, fluffy. blankets gives the final finishing totch '-Her Point of View in New York Tiutes. Sympathy for )irs. Usbrlne. Many women have discussed the situ ation of the unfortunate Englishwoman, Mrs. Osborne, and none express any thing but pity. 11cr treatment by the authorities after Mrs. Hargreaves had re fused to prosecute is enough to convince one that the circumlocution office de scribed by Dickens has not been abol ished. Itaid a lawyer's wife at a tea the other afternoon: "Myhusband does not utderatand how such a condition of affairs can exist. Mrs. Osborne, it is true, stole the jewels and committed perjury to escape detec tdon. The property was recovered and all bills paid. The friend whose dia monds she took forgave her, her hus bead forgave her, and I think the re cording angel drew his wing across the page and erased the transgression. Not so with gown, wig and tipstaff. She was arrested and confined in jail and ar raigned like an ordinary felon. My hus band says that in this country and in the chivalric state of New York, Mrs. Osborne would have been very differ sntly treated. With asympatheticpub lie and a compassionate complainant her arraignment would be in private and ball would be readily furnished so that it would aot be necessary for her to step inside a jail. What is there, he says, about the crimes of perjury and laroony that bail cannot be furnished in England? Was Mrs. Osborne in her con dition sent to a prison because of her in ability to obtain bail, or are the crimes of perjury and larceny nob bailable in England?" Hundreds of women who read of the touching scene where Mrs. Osborne was placed in the dock and sobbed like a child. while her faithful husband held her hand and whispered words of conso lation, are asking the same question. Her Point of View in New York Times. Fromn Washtub to Throttle. A curious case is that of an American girl who has been serving as engineer in a big laundry not far from the corner of Wells street and Lincoln avenue. This girl lh'gan work in a laundry, and while thus ettiployed often watched the engi necr at work, now and then asking fbr a bit of information alxint *"tiring up," -,stoking." '-banking," the boiler, the gange, etc. One day the regular engi neer went off, and his plae could not be tilled right off. So this girl, then abnout eighteen, offered to supply his place t'tnporarily until another suitable person coutl be ingaged. She did the duties of an engineer and fireman so ad mirably :1'10 showiedI such utnmistakable aptitude for the work that the owner of the inundlry--liiniself a liberal, broad minded At'riitan-till the girl she couli hate the job permanrently at the 411t tengin et'' wagtes of r'eveta) -five dol In>lar pe moutth, it' .ht, oared to hart. it. She aid yc-. atlei -''niafillyv" stood to her pit-t. lIt the evening, at htr board ingi: bit'' a fw t bloics away. she looked as nttat nitti it ithirlike as an' of then anti t'it pi;tyi'il lier gnutt of ptrogresite enchre wih the manuu "ret air l danced at li tie wvith the saute virm :nti grate as tr lait ier girls. just as if she were no ltonstr'jity in the etes of the world. [tit Minm tuivions l'trsiins-not of her otwnt six. in fart't, the tlute ti';ineers wouid Init let her hold het' plte piave ably. 'Tliiy made lortial iumuplaint to the city authorities,tand Miss - was hauled tiul tilt inedi the tine te 'iug staid on her promise to take out it reiutlar en ginee'r's liotinse. This site did, passing her public exuantinatibun with honors, elnce which she has been employed in the sititi capacity wtsithuu't let ir hi in dr'nai. aiiid has 1e'initi a tititl er of the rt'u'nlar engineer: trade 'it'ganizia tion. paying her way like at little mai.- Chiunu. i Herald. A W11nuan Io.el 4.dmltr. Thl. lland Hu nve has tiadse i iinO vationt. (inests were utrprised recently to yet .- yong woman, star ely Imorn tha a .4irl. l. -hind th Ie i Mhier' - desk. The Ilulaln is ite first hotel in the city to empliy 1 wan 'ii hi 411 i-t t-il- inisis office. There is oneother hotel in thl4 -oinutrvy that emspluys a wmt an to-bier. This i1: the Palmer House. ul I hi(n4go. Miss Li-ette 311s v.y is the snam of 4 the yoni1g wonsan whis tills the paiei ihere. Sicet, the ola-ting of tie lHolland Hotiee lat oI 1tober she ha. been 1iitshier in the hot-I restraniil. In this ps-ition shli- a44ined po.pulpity with the guests and twiit the esteemn of lith waiters. Shie is a hile of a 11sm. w4-ighiig les thai olne hnudr-l pound-. Sie is a pro noiil4 Lrinettie. and iI e lark browu hair is worn in fluffy puffs en the tip and bai-k of her :iad. The positiuli f hotel iitlhi.r is a lheavy rtsponsibility fot- a it th* woman not over twenty yewrs of age. Shit has Ito It, all the deling wilh the porter-.:t adtly that -rattll4'' and ialls firth eirs.4s from the itrige.st 4424 m1us1t patiinIt of uen -ash. iers. Th'i id vent of i1. MiiA .41 will be ealtulated to reform the mtannetrs 4 f the belligervint prtter. Per-lni(ily the Clerks of the hotel admire and like .1iss. i-iE-voy, hot they 11un1ot help s14n 4t41 ing as it 1.4w far the innovation will lyI tarried.i Ali-s Mi.-Ev-y's hours ar.- six ie oaiuiy and twelve the next, keeping hli at the desk every alternate day utlil mlidnight. .Her salary is *1 .41 a year. I t onsiderii - I ble adv4141 4 over14 4r si-ul sie- re-eiid wh-1 in the re4tnirailt.-N4ew 34rk Adtr t tisIr. Al,- Teesnu.yhie, r Are you p4y1hii ? WV 11.t1 yiar friends [ apprilacl- i-uts po 1y.-.]l the u1-rullni the tuorner: In -ontversatioiih tins you intiii pate whait they are goiln to 14ny: (alt 4you hr-t yVu4self addres4ed whein there - thlre is nh4dy in ther 144m:- 4 )il1 yutl - ever tie a friend when he or slit is ini a t distant l4w1 f If 41 l ever expert- I enii-- any of ithese you art p1yc-hi4. It is now the thinig t14 tie psyclhw4. It implies liner, sus1e-pti-iliti-. keener per Ccepti 1s4. s41tler Ippr h44nsion than thei - average, and is not 114or4 a 14mnment to 1e citonfout4Ided with thitle p4wer1s of alleged e liinuli. The w4ordi p1y44hii. used to 1 ie f a sort itf high Hlass Item that InbllIly less than a poet 14r it 4 prof4t4sor wouln premnine to use. Now psyChii is redneed to the ranks 4f working teris. and tt girl 4f si5teen m1 ay haulnti it as famil iarly 1s I awfully" or elegaul." - When I heard the doorldl ring 1 1 knew it was you." Psychi see: 4 ('4rne, take off your things," and that is all 14the1. is of it. Psy4hie exlXriiences have m1 1e ghost stories old fashioned. The former are I 1o114 intires-ing he.-iinse they are more indivililial. (1h4st stories are generally hearsay. but i11 the uhnii44ing mom0n1 s of ilnfidence most pheule will be fount to have had psychic ,.xp4rienices.-New York Evening Stni. A Naw T'able Drink. Colffte-tea, a beverage tatde from the leaves of Ihi- coffee shrub, is a new tlui t dilate for popular favor, and would 1 stern to have some advantages over the a berry. It 11as not yet reathbed this coin try, save sis a lhinee curiosity, but was recently brtught under the notice of the Royal Botanic lociety. of London. The samples of toffee-tea. orI Ilrpared coffee leaves,. wi-re grown in the sileiety' con -ervatory. The secretary said it haw r been estinated that the percentag' oh d theme in the leaves of coffee was 1.20 as 4 against 1.00 in the beans. * As the leaves may be easily grown in many parts of the world where it is dif ficult to insure good crop. of cofee beans, he thought it might prove a valuable agricultural product in many warm colonies. At present, he said, only some 2,000,000 of men use cofee tea in comparison with 110,000,000 who use the bean and 500,000,000 who drink Chinese and Indian tea.-Good House keeping. A society for Travel. The Rest Tour association is the sug gestive title of a society recently founded in Boston. The purpose of the society is to advise women as to the best meth ods of traveling abroad with comfort and economy. It nims to serve as a travelers' bureau of information, intro duces woint of similar tastes and plans who may wish to join forces for a trip, and it publishes annually a book of hints and directions suited to women tourists. This book, with a list of foreign lodg ings, is sent free to members, the condi tion of membership being suitable in troductions from well known persons and the payment of a small annual fee. The society, in short, appears to be qualified to offer about the advantages of a *jpersonally conducted" tour, with out that, to many, objectionable fea ture.-Boston Letter. Lucky gowns. "1 just simply hate to give up this gown." said il pretty girl, looking rue fully at a verylimp mnc bedraggled pink frock. 'It's my 'lucky frock' of the sea son. and whenever I put it onil I o sure to have a good tine." This superstition about clothes seems to 1N. a very com nit4tic one amcong young woicein in soci ety. They are very loath to surrender one of these luc'ky dresses." cne young ally hating such a sitperstitiotts faith in the virtue of a particular white satin that -4c wears a piece of it now as a anua-sc. although the original gown has been amt n;(g thet things of the past for over a year. -New York Tribune spring los'eltleý. lioiuits that have jet crowns nid flowered britns are being prepared for Easter. lrtcte waists of sutnner cheviot are making tic it appearance in retail shops. Hash ritbtcs for spring and etmuner wear, nine inches in width, ct remark ably low prices. Wash silks for slcring and tiinscinttic'r waists cuid bilouses are lavishly displayed on bargiin ouciters. Nainstoik and cmcuric encbroidcries for t'imtming.cottotn dresses, in crm and pure white, and in different widths. Dry Goods Chronicle. T'i Make Women 'T'hink. The Equal Suffrage assuciation, of Rockford, Ills., has published and dis tributed widely through the town a -*4ift Ctockiiic Book," the receipts in which wire interspersed with exprcs sions of opinion in favor of woman suf frage. 'Tle object of the book wcs to get thi-e women who think they have ill the rights they want to read uip the snhttject. knowing that a wi iman will reaul a cookhtnok when she will not read aciy thing el''. 'niii ailly's ialacie' lVinl. A lady of Ilracil-cn county has cc ftr tine in a linitcndi. so it is said. Scme yuars ago Mrs. Sally Yally found a beau tifttl little -itune in Buncombe district. and at her death gave it to Mrs. loseph C. it'toint . of iear Warct. The stone hcs been e atined of late by a mineral cigist intiti I. says the stone is worth $ io, 0isc.--Cor. Atlanta 'ontstitutiou. dirs. I'iittiir Vtalmtrr's Itriuart. t-r. I'ott tr Paluter hts asked per tuission of th.* 1iruman gaverintatnat to have the grand bronze daliors of the Stra burg iathedral reproduced for the wont al.s bnuiling of thlit expo.sitiion, because these doors were adsigned aund wrought by a womtan. Salina Steinhoih, who was the .iter. assist Ialt all adviser of the architect. .t L~ittle Ifuren*M. Family of Isoils. Little Qiteent Wilhlelmiia of Hollnid he'. in aldition to the cares of ii king donet the responsibility of managinig It famttily of thirty-nitii dolls. Site saws. wa-h.i-s for and dresses her numerous family and is said to be already trained ill ,ua I g-ad lutitil Ittousiywife quailitits a, mfakintg .oodl bread and pastry.-E.r than;.' Hhuk fm ilt.\1' to lie Worn The white uhtaiois gloves which were fashionat l last year are to be worn reatazi t han ever. with white cordtroy snits fai; t he it reat. All gloves are to be lightly embroidered, mttstly in black. The heavy llack is t.o tlinger good fonrt. -Indianapolis Jonrnal. The girl of t he It- riail lhas another new bracelet. It c(tisists of a satin ribbon. which is clasped aiout her fair armt and fastened wit ii a itaguititent gold buckle. us anatl bajeweled as the wearer can af foral. fite Iti antiauttl . i dcilik tea tables are of white einumel, share in shapa, with the lower shelf exactly the size of the top; the latter has a narri t tint rising laerlihalp halt an inch alsive it. The ettploymitnt of women as composi tors, long extensive in this iountry, has got little ityond its beginnings in Eng land, yet is snaking rapid hiaidway. A Scot.-lh girl, Miss Charlotte Higgins, ilt an examination for entrance to the University of London stasal first among aU the coitnptitors. Umndressed kid gloves mnay ise ileanntad l by washing them itt naptthi. Wash on - the hands and hang them ott in the air I to dry. A pretty dinner table decoration is a long roae of flowers lid either just in aide the piatts or woven in atl out attotg them. A.A tttantilful young lady hats diet in Vienna front kissing a pat dog which a had aket touching astme infectiontxbody. m A i:'.iittal scholarship hat beittt outab lisbed at Monmt Holyoke coliai l by Mrs. 3 Mary Halt, of New York. B - Chiekw.e4 Sellers In Paril. It h strangely suggestive of the Ups and downs of life to read that among the members of the society of chick weed sellers in Paris there are a large number of persons who were formerly In a much higher condition. It may not be generally known that the humble itinerant chickweed seller of Paris boasts of a syndicate, which, in default of a hall wherein to transact business, meets in the open air near the fortifica tions. At a recent meeting the question had to be decided whether what are known as "colifichet" men-that is to say, itinerant venders of a species of light cake for song birds-should be ad mitted into the society, and the votes were taken in this way-those who were for their admission put a cork in a bas ket, those against it put in an onion. The corks, on being counted, proving superior in number to the onions, the "colifichet" men were proclaimed mem bers of the society of chickweed sellers. In connection with the subject it is mentioned that among the members of this very humble corporation are to be found two doctors, one lawyer, four chemists, two manufacturers, twenty nine wine merchants, one process server, four jewelers, nineteen brokers, eight grocers, two coppersmiths, four clock makers and a dozen tradesmen in other lines. It would lie curions to know by what vici'situdes or reverses of fortune such a chauge in the social position of tilse people was brought about. A prttes'ional muan. or even a tradesman, must be. indee,l. driven to the last cx treiitte to take to selling chick wced at one oi a itiLunch to earn his bread. Lodol go itSgnard. Iron,, (,4 f( r Fuel. According to a special from Muncie, hId., wi:ich is the center of the ludiana natural gas tields, th w umanber of chance discovenri,.s has just bgegn ndded to by one whicli will he of it mu nit itlporl tance in the industrial world. The story is that ci few days ago a service pipe line ol natural gas hoid frozen near Mill Grove. To rinecdy the stoppage a joint o0 tin pipe was detached. It was found that the *joint was filled with ice, and one of the wiiorkcmcn poiuded the pipe anld a cylinder of ice about a foot long cat,, out. One of the worldaen said jestitgly. "Well, there s tggie ice which oii.hi' to burn." S oin one then sugg-sted that tire be ,,pplied to the ice. The ice caught fire and Igurn.d like a torch. so thoroughly was it impregnated with the natural gas. The burning gas furnished heat to melt the ice, and asit melted it liberated the gas, which Ictrned us fiercely as if it hal been coming out of a pipe. All present were amazed at the phe unnmein. and it was at once suggested that the discovery might prove of im mouse value by roudoring it possible to freeze natural gas into blocks which could he sent out for nee as fuel. It sgggs that the congealing had taken 1 plat,,, under i pressure of 31l lsiunulds to th. sgjt:ire inch. and it will require in vt-iguci eg of chemical extsrts to de cigig wlgciher the gas hail begsig liquefiedg by I ac pita g.gn g tngihn fggugroi or not. I'apinals ci ari inui'stigating the dis c. gua if pract ical a Hii iniulisry wuL' !."clovtigd in the intural gas eigI>- lbicago tiggur Icean. .A \e.1oreit In spertarteii. Agint leituan well known in the scien titic world has just invented at pair of shlt plitl sltotacles. It is nut exactly a compliment to the modern sportsman, but I am h)u nii to say that in view of the alarinitg increase of shooting ei-i dents in recent years, the invention must be considered as supplying it seri ous want. I have it fromt a friend who has ien igong into the question that these gla--es (which are being manu factured on the Strand) may ho relied upon to witltoand ahlost anything short of a charge tired point blank, and they have the advantage of thoroughly protecting cth' side of the eye-which is the direlt [ii in which the most serious woui Is are geeritllyreceived.-London Truth. j.nuorksbhle 1 heetlharr..w Trip. Four adv.nttroti- -ersonas, three aen and one wonimu, will leave Seattle soon for New Yurk with no other means of conVeyanuce than a whi hlsharrow. They are .1. F. (lhe;tth;ui, John Howard, E. W. Caston and Miss Lou Howard. The men will take turn about at liuhing the wheelhtrrow, ant only when the won an gives out fran exhatstion will she be allowed to ride. nily ii case of sirk ness will stops of a longer duration than twelve huurs ie inade itt. ilny plae ) u1til Chicago is reached. where it is intended to remain for three it1u, and then push on for New York. It is the intention of the quartet to iover the distance be tween Seattle and New York in live I mouths. -San Fraincisco Call. -f Iluslo Alansn (lard Luck. A lioston man died the other day with out having touched ta fortune which he e had long exiected and had at last inher ited. The -state, which was a large one e in New YortI, wits in course of settle nment, something had been realized al ready, and a check for several thousand dollars was sent as a first payment to the liostot tluau. It found hin in bed 6 so sick that lie could not even write an indorsement, and he died without hav ing handled a dollar of the property. Boston Journal. A Mouutain of Onyx. It is reported that a mountain of onyx has been discovered in Mexico about thirty miles front El Paso. It is said to be of a superior quality, fine graded and r beautifully marked with calico streaks, of variegated colors blended across the face of the edge. The mineral, it is SplMaimed, scales off in large slates, mnak lug it possible to sell it as cheap as com Smuon stone. -Exchange. A Raked Clay Food Factory. James Warduer las found a bread mine in the Okanogan country. The stuff is a clay, which, when baked, Is edible. It will be canned and sent east, along with boned turkey from the east branch.-Washington Press-Times. Protetetle by 5iieke rom Freet. Experiments in the making of arti ficial clouds for the preservation of plants from the effects of frost took place yesterday in the Jardin d'Aooli matation, under the auspices of the I Agricultural society. Masses of resin- 1 one matter in boxes of pinewood were set alight, and soon gave off dense volumes of smoke. This was expected to produce the required nebulosity, but it failed to rise to the level of the situ ation, and was blown away in the di rection of the seal pond. Experiments of a similar kind have been tried with I more success in the Gironde vineyards. The proceedings in the Jardin d'Accli- I matation were watched by several staff I officers, who wished to see if the new invention could be utilised for military purposes, such as the masking of ex posed troops or batteries in time of war. -Paris Cor. London Telegraph. A Battered Old War Eagle. Thursday T. W. Landers shot and wounded a gray eagle near the Dres back bridge on Big Pine, and after con siderable trouble he succeeded in cap turing and carrying it to R. Dresback's store. A strip of sheet brass was dis covered coiled around the bird's neck ant 'inde fast by a brass wire. The strip of brass measured 23 inches in *vidth by 13 in length, with letters stamped on which said: "Memphis. TeCn.. Aug. 15, 1804. Samuel C. Boils, Co. (4, 57th 0. V. I." The bird is a say age looking monster. One wing meas ured over three feet. A portion of the other being shot a way they could not get the exact dimensions. He is now caniined in a cage.-thio Democrat. Ioolhardy Seat or Waltasing. (ireatl excitement was caused in Sack ville street, Dublin, recently, by a fool hardy feat performed at the top of Nel son's pill: by a watch manufacturer front ('uori. The man and a friend miounted to the top of the pillar, and then the urnner climbed over the rail ings at the sunmmit and commenced waltzing round the parapet. A false step and he would have been dashed to pieces. A large crowd assembled, and two constables ascended the pillar and arrested the men. They were taken be fore the magistrates, who discharged them on their asserting that their con duct was nothing but a freak.--Pall Mall tiazette. Her $acriflee. Seaton at the dinner table were the father. mother and their two young hopefuls, the youngest a five-year-old and very averse to going to school. The another said to the eldest: '-Ethel, Lent i- here. What are you going to give upY' She could not make up her mind, but Enid, quick as a flash, said, "Mannau, I know what I will give up; I will give up school."-New York Trib uinn. A 1-ton traction engine ran over a foot, leg and arm of William Murford, Jr., at New Morefleld, 0., on Tuesday, without injuring him. "German Syrup" Here is an incident from the Sou th -Mississippi, written in April,x oo, just after the Grippe had visited that country. " I am a farmer, one of those who have to rise early and work late. At the beginning of last Winter I was on a trip to the City of Vicksburg, Miss.,where I got well drenched in a shower of rain. I went home and was soon after seized with a dry, hacking cough. This grew worse every day, until I had to seek relief. I consulted Dr. Dixon who has since died, and he told rme to get a bottle of Boschee's German Syrup. Meantime my cough grew worse and worse and then the Grippe came along and I caught that also very severely. My condition then compelled me to do something. I got two bottlesof German Syrup. I began using them, and before taking much of the second bottle, I was entirely clear of the Cough that had hung to me so long, the Grippe, and al its bad effects. I felt tip-top and have felt that way ever since." PETER J.BRIALS, Jr., Cayuga, Hines Co., Miss. MORE THAN 200,000 SUBSCRIBERS. Malda III1%N 1,000,01111 RE:ADERaS. TIho Hourw Mgaziaue ot Wieshington. 1)C. Cendutted bh Mrs. Joha A. Logan, .% MAI:.\%IN): FOR THE HIME K? '1 AMERICA'.. The best low-priced periodical ever printed anywhere, in any language. Twenty-four to thirty-two large pages monthly, equal to more than a hundred pa es of the ordinary sized magazine. More than a dozen departments. each putting itself in closest touch with the wants and needs of the home. Literature of the very highest stand ard, contributed by the best and most popular writers of the day. Holds all its own friends, and is con tinually malting hosts of new ones. Wherever it goes, it goes to stay--be comes a part of the home life and thought and conscience in every family. "NOTHINI HUSCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS," but in these days of sharp competition, there is no permanent suc cess without merit. The HoME MAwuAzNE has won its present enviable place in American literature, and in the homes and hearts of the people by deserving it. We have made arrangemen's by which we can furnish this valuable periodical and the WEEKLY TamIussE one year for $2.10 in advance. Do not miss this op portunity to secure yqur home paper. and a valuable family periodical in addition, for a little more than the price of the one. MEseeag of Umetkbela4 To the stookholders of the R Mining company. You are hereby notified that nual meeting of the stockholde Diamond R Minin compa been held on the hdpan 1891, as the minutes of the trustees on that day will show, The annual meeting of the to era of said company is hereby meet at their office in the city d' hart. Meagher county, Montana day the 20th da of May, 1 purpose of elec nga board trustees to serve for one yeard' 20th day of May, A. D. Igadi tranesact such obher businese , properly come before said meeting JoHN G~. MA Y1v EDoAR G.Me Sec. and Treas. [Date of publication April If you need a reliable time-piece Fine repairing and engraving a We guarantee everything. a Jones. Cattle for Sale. Wo ofer 400 head of cattle for mil c IS head of oows 6e old. 40 steers 4 reeap old,. liD steer, 8 years od 40steers. 2 jears old. "l5 heifers, hear, old. 15oorlonywibe, hafheifer, s laal'l Jui to",r Meslano, mixed, bnousnal aAoverearu __________________Utica, 2GOOD JO2uras FOR THE FRIC G:F Our Premiums FOR THIS YEAlR -THIS PAPER -WITH- THE SAN FRANCIS o Weekly Call PRICE S.b £'E.1I . i1: -Uil - IHE SAN FRANCIS 0 Morning Call! PRICE e6.O PElR IV i. 1ESNWEEKLY Y:~i L SHE SAN F~lANI WEEKL 1 It a haudsomIe page paper. It is li-eto - Thursday, and containl the important new week. gleaucl froleu - ter of the globe. conot to date of iubllcattion. I nisbes the late-t atilt reliable iinaielai 'wl market qutitintlit..I - special atteuni a to w" tural and agriculturo.l and is In every reLt class family paper, app tothe interest of every w. of the household. 1HE MO1tN I a 11 (MVE Iar kN 1 Is a live no-i01 daily. It is the MO!T I:! L! BLE, and is reeognwl being the LEADING, NN PAPER of the Paclik I Either of the above i wr' will send postpaid a, t mnum on receipt of tis f log subscription prie t 1 combination: DAILY CALL AID THIS PAPER, Pr E $7_ IN .11511.1\a t WEEKLY CPAU Andl his, Pape, P . 1 0 1' 1. Scientific Amoen t Dý S pJrn fre toUenbo It. Wek The Next NuBerOAW Esper iyG REDC ALt". 0MCt ADy st WOP.EN 1to rk ", =ýod e.. N OW' Y o k ! 1 R ''0 much TAILEdgmt Nw '' \1 TONToWNTaiii RED V L WoN AND WOMEN:.