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BY CLARA AUGUSTA INTERNATIONAL PRE55 ASSCCIAT1CN. CHAPTER L 1 RCH Tretlyn hid ( had a good Jiy. t$F I Business had teen 3 J I trik. The ra;a u j i i a I tJ f-"ea iteaJily and tbe street cros.-icgs in New York a ere ank'.e deep In ran!. The lilt! s:tvet ee-per'a a r 111 i ached fearfully. but uis r--"ket wan full of jenLi6. intersiHTJ ith an xva ionat half dime. The clouJi mere breaking la the f. and a gleam of sunshine- gilded tie ull toaer of St. John's. Arch shouldered his broom. kuZ hi.-tle.l a merry trine - be took kit way hort:..r,i. HI bright !:uk ye irtaikled as he thought hoa the iiLt c' his earr.:nss would heer tis feeble mother. She ecu'! fcive tea no-, i:h re.il milk and some t-ugar In it. an 1 an crane, too. Or.!y yesterday .. was wishing she r..vl an o range. Arch's way ld past a hort c uiturist'. store, and his eyes waudere 1 lor.gincly over the uiptilay of fowers in the win dow. He miit tave j.sst on hi:e rose, because, only the Sabbath before. ea a other when lad l-.i-.i while he sat at his mother's feet, she j and they cheered lustiiy Ar:a. holding the Sowers, "only loo whit 1 have gt! An angel gave theni to if! A ery angel, with iair like the sunhine. and a tl.-.e frvvk. all real silk! And I fcaie g?t ay pocket full of pen nies, and joj shall hae aa orange, mother, and ever so many sic Utile things biJe. See, rucuher dear! He displayed a handful of cola, tut she did cot tactic him. He looked at her through th g'.oosx of the twilight, and a fee'.irg of terriWee awe stab? over him. H crept to her side and touched her cek with his fnger. It cold as 1c. A niortil pallor oerspread hi fa:: t pennies and the flower rolled unheeded to the or. -fVaU! dead! My mother is dead!"' h cried. He did rot disrlay any o! th passion ate grief which, is natural to childhood th re were no :er in his feverish ee. H took hr cold hands ia fcU own. and stool there all night long, smoothing back the txautif.il hair and talking to her s cue would talk to a Bat there was grow In nithla him principle of titter hatred hlca or daj might embitter Tats whole exist ence. Perhaps he had cause for It; he thought he had. and cherished it with jealous care, lest It should be annihil ated as the year went on. rrora his mother's private papers he had learned much cf her history that he had before beea Ignorant of. She had never spoken to hlai very freely of the past. She knew how rroud and high hi temper was. and acted with wisdom in burying the story of her wrong la her own breast. Her fa-ther, Hubert Trevlyn. had come of a proud family. There was no bluer blood la th land than that which ran ia the veins of the Trevlyns. Not very far back they had aa earl for their ancestor, and. better than that, the whole long lineage had never been tar nished by a breath of dishonor. Hubert w as the sol child of his fath er, and !n him were centered many bright and precious hope. His father was a kind parent, though a stern one, who would never brook a shade of dis obedience in this boy upon whom his fondest hopes and aspirations were fixed. When Hubert was about twenty-four he went Into the country for his health, which was never very robust, and while there he met Helen Crayton. It was a cise of love at Crst sight, but none the less pure and steadfast oa that ac count. Helen was an orphan a poor seamstress, but beautiful and intelll- gent beyom. any woman he had ever nd him i met. They loved, and they would not IN WOMAN'S CORNER. a little be cheated out of their happiness by sweeper. ' any worldly opposition. Hubert wrote It was thus that Mat Milr fo th rex: morning. Mat was older than r.irr.sif a street, sweepe a'o. She ard Ar h had alw ays been i to fct father, informing him of his love good friends; th y sympathized with J for Helen, and asking his consent to w as oa them, j their union. Such a letter as he re- when fortune ! ceived in return! It bade him rive v.p o!T this n.irj' lie 1 a 1 ti.rr.ed s.i V.y . hi Hp fiiv-ar-I it was tc v:g r.vio ita a pair (: ? b fore th a ? --t vo: had wept in telling him K.v.i; the ssvee : rosea that u.-ed to grow tinder the wln- low of the Iittl country c-ottag vhre her happy youth had lc n spent. The white ro-p would !e like bring ing back to hr eer so little a b't of the happy past. It could not com rr.urh and Arch felt wiiilthy r.s ;i p:i:n-. lie stepped fnto th s'ore arid akd th prie of a white rc-s. Thf- lirk an swered him ro'!shly: flet out of the ttore. you your.T ras cal. You want to s;-al something." I am not a thi-f. sir." said the hoy. proudly, his sallow ch-i:s crimsoning hotly. "I want a res for ruy mother. I guess I can pay for It!" -It's half a dollar. If y- want it." 6a!d th man sur'viiiS'iy. " ov voir money, or tike ..;;' f Ute!" Arch's countenr s. ? f-l! half a dol'.ar in ail. H" away, his a! .!r.-,.ip:ng ering. Oh. how ry h. be poor, be thouaht. i'1 at the co-tly ar:i.j; splendid grays, st.us lin door. "Stop, little bo ! from somewhere among th ro- nr. 1 heliotropes. "I? your mother .: k?" Arch removed his cap- om inborn spirit of courtesy proni;.tir.z him to be reverent toward t he glorio-.'s vision which burst upon him. Tor a n ori.n.t h thought he saw an a:.gi. an i al most expected that she would ur, foi l her silvery wins, and vani.-li in a gold en cloud from hi3 sight. Hut aft-r the tirst glance he saw that s'..e was a lit t -r irl about hl own age- f z.i or nine vears old. perhaps with y-l!o.v curls. leep hazel eye. a mouth like a ro.-e,.td. and a blue silk froek. Sh rep- at' 1 xh-: question: ' "Is jour mother sick, little boy?" "No, she is not si'-k. f.r .'. .vay sits up, and sews. Hut she !..; stronp. and her cb.fl.s n' -.ei !..: color in them, like yt. us." "And i!o" si:'- love t!o-.v rs?" "'ec. he bives ti.t :u u''.i,!y. S k hs.-,e tkcm al-.v.ys. when -;, i any. And that's rot oj;. i:." "foS h' ? Tii:.t's d(:" tai-l i'ttl'- voice, ".Mr. Oerk-"!)' re i- real nice r.sr.- riinks. I ,i'- lauy sa in !iae wo:ue t.o .v- Arch!' crd Mat the room; "it rains again. :a!l get a harvest! Good Arh! is vour mother smiled. "Hurrah burst into and we t gracious. d-ad?" "Hush!" sail the hoy. putting down t. e c-o'.d hnd; "I have leen trying to warm I.e.- all night, but it's no use. Only Just fee! how like ice my hands are. I wish I was as io!d all over, and tl.n th'-y woul 1 bt me stay with my mother." I the :irl. sinking the deso'ate hearth, to live in. I won be '.e.i.!. they have and be kicked and :'.d grandmas when pennk-s? If they "Oh. Anh!" crl iewr. b'sii'e hiri o: "it's a hr l w c: 1 ! dr if. when fc.ks to s .v '-ep -Tt'S.-'i.gs e curT-l round by taey d',r.'t 2- t !. don't then I wish .Xr h!" I it's W j the g:rl at one and return home. If as she j he ever spok? of her again he was dis- j owned forever! He might conside. i himself houseless and homeless, ! Hubert had some of th proud Trev ! lyn blood in his composition, and thit i letter roused It thoroughly. A week i afterward he was the husband of Helen : Crayton. He took his young wife to j the city. and. having something of a ! talent for painting, he opened a studio, : hoping to receive sufficient patronage I from his friends to support his family in comfort. I w. too. time !. a ! c. r e ! threw- tion. but Only tka his'he..d the ma?- "Iton't er!e.l. th 1. Mat. She used i-o. r:.f t j : i me nev er to get waitit.u for God's own time v . ;.; Is. ?!it. WeM, rro' hr s i tm. and I am 11 alone all oh. mc'hcr -mother!" He .::::!! dow n b' fere the dead at.d his form shook with f n.o t !.'t a t:ir rarue to his eyes. ; hard, stony look of hopeless M-. cr- pt up to him and took ir. her la;. smoothing softly 1 ( h tn :t hair. tsi.e or. so. Ar.-h. don't!" she ter.rs runnitig down over her ! (TO H 0T11'U.I NEW SUBMARINE BOAT. In YthUh TM Un ( :ln I.T l ndi Viator Tnrlvr Moan, Yet another submarine boat has been invented, or is cn o! ! friend under n assume. I r.an:e? He this as It may, a submarine boat, ordered by the Bra zilian goverrmirrt, was to be tried this wk on the !r,e. and th trials being sati-faetory other and larger vessels f.r to be built, savs the Court Journal. The new boat, which is named the Ooubet. is fome teweuty-six feet long, about Z feet C inches in diameter in the center, and has a displacement of about tea tons. The motive power is supplied by electricity, and the screw also serves the purpose of a rudder, the shaft being Jofned so as to enable it to be turned either to the right or to the left. Three men. the inventor claims, can live tin- Ar tb- : nt fare. I I II oe a mot! er to ve. i , - .......... vu uU- I will. ined! I know I'm a lit- I ! in, the tor twclv but I love vo ,. Arch, and some ! with the Pppiv 0f compressed Ar w!:-n -.ve gt bigpvr. I'll marry r h. ;c. ! we'll live in the country, th re's birds an 1 flower, and it's ike th' park all roun I. Don't . den't!" . p;e--e.l the dirty little hands :"; .! alfi.;' h'ni for. : ' ." r. he Live Mat. I ..! ;d rail s. Mr. Jii:i .rd IV t;i'". .Just Qi:l in a t Hums" to th" a dollar. Oice u. ar.'! t wo or three y s'aali !iav- so:u 1 t.ot ng tiu ers. Tell her I nt t ! :.)." "Wko i-lia!; I s.'.v sent i hern?" "Margie l!;uui-i... V.'iil i l.nuw me, think?" "I giif-s not. I'. .t i''.-i all the same. I shall tell k r ; on a:c on-- of t ho ;irig' l. any way. i;lie knows aliou: them, fur fhe's told me ever so km. li about them." The little still laughe.i, ami -ave him the flowers. "Don't soil thorn with your grimy bands," she said a little sain ily; "and when you g't home - let's sec, what's vour name?" "Archer Ti e lyn." "Why, what a nbe name! Ju--t li!;e names in a story book. I know some elegant people by the name of Trevlyn. Hut they live in n big house and have flowers enough of their own. So they an't be your folks, can they?" "No. they're not my folks," replied the ly,vv!th a touch of bitterness in his voice. "Well, Atelier, when you get home, you wash jour face, do! It's so dirty." The boy flushed hotly. If one of hU -ompanions had said that to him, lie vould have knocked him down instant ly. Hut be forgave everything this lit tle girl mid. because she was so beau tiful and kind. "I am a street sweeper, miss." roi-e l her 'or Heart 1- ar. 1 sir. f ti:Os. si SUbjeCt the ?rae : "' And a f-.v was ! li 1 a it li it :: e.-ary to ! een niling for o:r.p!a:r.f, the h.t i p rob a id 3 cstas to which HO thr.V . and wiien nil v. as dor.'-. Ar. 1. stole jn end l.,id the ; pink-; :!;.! rfis s on b r breast. "Oh, Ti.o'h'r! ::i.tii r!" i.o sal.!, b'-rid-ing ovr lier in ,')2ony. "she sent th'-m ! to von. an I you shall have th'-m! I! thoui'ht they AO.ibl mal.e you so hap- ; py! Well, mnyt.e thy will now! Who ! can tell?" The funeral v a- a very poor one. kind city missionary prayed over the remains, and the hearse was followed j to Dorter's 1 "i Id only by Mat and j Ar.-h lagi'd and tattei',1, l 1 1 r sincere ' mouj ner.-. ! air. This has. or course, to be Droved: but In the event of anything going wrong, a lead keel, weighing over a tea will be dropped, and the boat will at once come to the surface like a cork. On account of cl'-ctricty being used for s'inr.1 vin v tfco nronellinjr nni-vr ihm 0 ----- r -,- o I sphere of aciion of the new boat must ! of ncesfity be very limited, as com- pas:-e? cannot 1 usm1. but It could do ; all that is required of It, If taken on board a vessel and launched when the enemy's ships were In sight. TheGou bet's mission is to throw torpedoes, and If the arrangement for throwing these projectiles can be relied upon, sho will prove a formidable antagonist. To ; sink the Goubet water Is let Into com ' partments In the lower part of the boat, i and when it is sunk to any required ! depth In that position it remains ex ' act,l3 the arrangement for sinking the ; vessel being so beautifullj and care ; f illy arranged. One ounce of water ; more or less w ill cause the boat to sink ! lower or come nearer the surface. CM AI'TKIt II i f i v V. T 1 " t , . , ST -V' I ,ni v-.K--' 'At-1 : 1 L' : "' r''- - A TrrB.lmlll In Water. While in Paris Inventors roncentrate their energy on rapid locomotion on ter ra firma in the shape of horseless car riages, the ir colleagues in Germany de vote their be-Ht efforts to reaching the acme of speed in navigation. On the lakes and riverH of the Spre wabl may now be seen what the Ger mans call a tretmotorboot, of which "treadmill boat" and "bicycle boat" are equally Imperfect translations. In this rase neither steam, electricity, petro leum nor naphtha Is the factor of speed, but muscle aided by Ingeniously contrived machinery. The tretmotor can be set In motion by INTERESTING READING FOR DAMES AND DAMSELS. (Mliart far Iho ltrla 1JIII Chaae for OriglaaUljr w ltJtrt and fcklrtt Rathor Nuval Hint for th Ilhl4. KI.L brought up girU In our grand mothers' time were taught that home spun gown were good enough for them and the dream of the young maiden's fancy was the far-off day when she might be permitted to have a silk dress and wear her gold ring But that waj the time when the mar kets were not so full of Hue stuffs to be bought at possible price as they ar nowadays. In these days ilk can be bought cheaper than so-called homespun, and the tiniest maids are often dressed In It. Hven babies In arnu have white ilk slips that are uo more expensive than fine nainsook or mull. And their white faille silk cloaks are quite the ordinary thing. For summer wear silk is almost as cool as lawn and wash silk Is quite as serviceable, even for 10-year-old girls. Dor girls who are obi enough to wear separate waists and skirts, a very ser viceable dress can be made with woolen or alpaca klrt. and waist of figured silk. Skirts for girls In their teens should t'en sometimes embroidery or mousse line d sole take the place of the lace Usually the stripes ar arranged to run lengthwise. Of course a silk lining to match in required. The flowered rib bona, now o popular, lend themselves particularly well to thin style. White petticoats have decidedly re turned to favor. They are worn with all kinds of gowns and are appropriate ly elaborate. They nre cut of ample width and are of muslin' or lawn trimmed with multiplied frills, edged with lace or embroidery and perhaps enriched with Insertion as well. They t.re so full that a light summer gown requires no additional support to make It flare properly. An Illustration It? given of a costume of taffeta and crepon. The skirt of lavender taffeta has godets at the back and u panel of darker lavender iMid white crepon at the left side of the tablier. The plastron, collar and close sleeves are also of crepon, the open sleeve putLi. trimmed with guipure ap plications of taffeta. A scarf drapery cf lavender mousseline ile sole adorns the bodice and l.s fastened at the left eble of the waist by a gold buckle, from which it falls over the nkirt panel In coquilles. The collui ett Is of laven der velvet and white guue. l.lttlo Oritur for Oriiiimllt.T. There is no costume for specillc oc casions that is so iliilicuH to vary na the boating gown. It l nearly always made with a blazer Jacket and a V neck, with anchors embroidered on all the available places. There Is usually a broad sailor collar, perhaps, a chic little pocket, and with It is worn a white sailor hat or a jaunty yachting cap. All the possible varieties In eolor BLACK TULLED GOWN WITH RUFFLED SLEEVES. life ml and gray are all liked for the purpose. Droche or striped silks and plain aatln duchess are the materials usually chosen. The trimming consists of fine lace or beaded paaseraenierle. Thi skirt ought to have a train of moderate length. Skirls are now gathered at the top of the back instead of being laid in plaits. Fashion atlll favors light bod ices different from the skirt. They oro of mousseline, gauze, surah, batiste or foulard and are ornamented with a yoke of guipure or other lace, largo square collars or arrangements of Va lenciennes lace. Kmbroldery, passe menterie and beaded trimmings are also much employed for adorning bod Ices. Hells In all forms are very great ly worn. High, narrow, straight, draped, ornamented, plain, they aro seen everywhere. They may be fas tened by buckles, buttons, clasps, bows or chouw Skirts remain comparatively simple as a set-off to the much-tiimmed bodices now worn. The more beautiful the material the plainer the skirt. Not UarMt r.. Iaerder to glre Terv! many to see the rrani . W.stera state. X"XJ,.tS U aj Ing settler to aecura 1 iiVh cage. Milwaukee ftBt & rrranged to rim a series or J. R jr curslons to South and No-J and to other states in "Jh( ADK west aad Southwest oS VW west and southwest followl .9ctobfr and s . w raie or two dollars rnk " one far. for th. round wf0", will be good for return inlj1 day or Friday within twentri7 Tu from date of sale. Dor . S."' fcn "iLan'"rthdaliaVS .u.t ucmi agent Q ha V South, or address Geo i , General Passenger agent. Chic.J1' nl.l Net Tra.al A sheriff in Edinbnr.. v.' JU two-oennv 1 1 50r8tn Fi-uur HCKet. A.l-.j - I have alrev lor III : J 'aiii u Tt,.. fare. where'g your ticket?" Then you must pay now, my rnend said the .M ir4 me. - . I that decoration Is not fashionably em ployed upon them, however, for appli cations of embroidery and lace, ruf.leg and ruches are nil seen and are very suitable for thin gowns of wash or other materials. The Illustration giveui shows n bodice of ecru guipure embroidered with white. It is close fitting and is made over a lining or pmK silk. 1 lie snort basque is rippled. The draped sleeves are of pink and green striped silk, with cuffs of guipure. The collar and vest are of plaited pink silk gauze, the col lar points and epaulets of guipure. A belt of green satin, with paste dia monds and a buckle, defines the waist Hint for tti lluielu1l. In a sick room where there l.s a fever patient the temperature may be lowered quickly by hanging up sheets wruirK out of ice or very cold water and fas tening theiu to the doors and walls. Any stain from fruit on table linen should be looked after before the lim n Is put to soak iu water which tlier is any soap, iioiu tne stainou places over a vessel und pour boiling water through It. This is better than soaking in water, as it prevents the stain from spreading. Clover blossom tea Is said to be nn excellent thing 10 purify the blood and Improve the complexion. Clover Is now in full bloom, and if the blossoms are not wanted for use now gather them and place them in paper bags, tie the bags to keep out the dust and hang in a dry place. Ited clover blossoms are excellent to use for shilling and making sweet pil lows or mixing with sweet clover, rose ives. bunon r-hrub, or any fragrant shrubs or blossoms that vou mav gather. Make a muslin pillow cover and nil it very in 1 1 v.un the blossoms putting just a sprinkling of salt in w ith them, and also a very few mound spires. Sew up the cover and keep it in i dry place until the blossoms r.ie Iried. Then with the hands kn'ad the pillow to make the blossoms tine and cover wit!i some pretty, thin mate-rial. Such a pUlnvv will retain its fragrance? for a long time. they came Mat took - rch's hand and b'd him into the wr t' bed den she ealbd home. "Vou shall tav here. Arch, with i oro. two or thre-e riders. The more Grandma K u g g riders, of course, the greater the ppeed. and me. She said The wheel back of the last rider con vou might if you'd ! veys the power to the screw. At the be a good bov, and 1 rate of sixty trends per minute tho not plague the cat. Grandma's a screw makes &bo revolutions In the rough one, hut she ain't kb ked me since j same time. The last rider can also I tore her cap off. I'm too big to be ( steer the boat. One advantage of this kicked now. Sit down, Arch; you ! craft Is that It can also be propelled "Oh. that accounts for It then It's i ""''' ''t can t stay at home now." i with oars and sails. As the simple very muddy today, and you must be Ves, to be Fnre he could not stay there machine can be adjusted In any other tired. Hark! there's I'lorine calling me. j ay longer. No one knew that any bet- wider boat, It Is not necessary to build Good-by, Archer." I ter than Arch. The landlord had I a fqv-clally shaped vessel for It. She vanished, and n mome nt later i warned him out that ve rv morning. A I In order to maintain th equilibrium, tee boy say her disappear within the glittering carriage, which, loaded down w'th fragrant blossoms, was driven slowly away. Ho Hood a little while looking after It, then, pulling 1.1s tap down over his eyes, and grasping the stems of her flowers tightly In his Illfle purple hand, he started home. balf-qiiui'ter's rent was still due, and j which neems clifficnilt, the riders are tlie meager furniture would hardly suf-J seated very high, a counterweight of Hce to satisfy 1,1s claim. Hitherto. Mrs. j 200 pounds Is adjusted to the stem. Trevlyn had managed to pay her own New York Journal. expenses, but. now that she was gone, j Arch knew that It was more than folly I The Ulir f th. WnrM. o think of rcntinz a room. Hut h ..f.. . t.t ei,ft i9itM m 'OHM not suppress a cry of pain when j ..Tn ,h, ''. m!l0i'v eemsto get what . .c ........ ... '" j inf io enke away tlie tnings. and 1 v .n.. in,..t .iimmltv l u-.u l.ni.in In Arrhor 1 lia W lien ),.. I.. 1.1 . i . . . " .."..-. - .... ... t ...... - uieir rune nanus on me i ...,. i,ar.i n.n t.ofnrp mother wa tbere-the dear mother Uhnlr In which hl mother died noor 1 . . " it l Mm tt una Arch rr.,.1,1 ...... . . ' - , I lOISP Slien Ul " " - ' iiijiue no more, nut, neu a poor part of the city-nn old, tumble out Into the street and wandered about lown wooden house, swarming wnn vi nunger and weariness forced him uck to the old haunt. said the tor- tenants. tc'ming with misery, filth and crime. I'p a eruyy flight of steps, nnd turn ing to the rilrht. Arch saw that the door of his mother's room vva half open, and the norm bad beaten In on the floor. It was all damp nnd dismal, and such an Ip'ie-s' ill i hie air of desolation over ever;, th.i.g! Area's heart beat a little flo.ver as ' -a nt In. llis mother sat. In an arm 1 a I r by the window, an umoveied box In h-r lap. and a min ium locket clasped in her hand. "Oh, mo! her! mother dearest!" cried lie aerepted the hosnllalitv of r.rnn.i. ma Jlugg, and made hi home with her and Mat. The Influences which sur rounded him were not calcnlntcrt fo velop good principles, nnd Arch grew rule and boisterous, ln-.n the other street boys. He heard the vilest language-oaths were the rule rather than the exception in Grlgg Cert, as the place was railed -and gambling, and drunkenness, at, lirentlo'isneag abounded. Still, u was singular how much evil Arch shunned. Yes; but I've had more cause than usual to notice it. If I wore shoes 1 wouldn't have anything like th col lection of boot Jacks and blacking brush es that come now without asking." Washington Star. I loo.U of th Nile. The floods of the Nile are so regular in their coming that for hundreds of years they have not varied ten days In the date of their arrival at a given point. The Kile mud. which renders 1-gypt a habitable country, is said to bear a striking resemblance to that which every season Is brought down by Missouri. be stiffened and made to stand out with as much style as the intended for older people. The waist need not be elaborately trimmed. Ribbon will be found suftl cieuit decoration. If ued for collar and belt. In the illustration the ribbon ia put on in bretelles w iih bows on the fdioubler and nt the waist. New Itotlli-r ami Skirt. The fancy for tlriklng bicycle cos tumes which ban ravaged 1'aris has penetrated in a milder form to Kng land, and sympathies of It have al ready appeared here. It Im doubtful. how ever. If really well dressed women will ever "go in" for anything much more striking for the bicycle than for horse back exercise. Knglisr; women indulge In slashed skirts of gray, dark blue or other dull, staid shades, the slashings exhibiting an underskirt of vollow, red, pink or some other biilli.irit color, and the hat being trimmed to match. The now waists are making up In shoulder nifties what they lack In tleeves, although In no me of Ihe most approval models the sleevea are no smaller than heretofore. Kibbons are very beautiful this year, and enter In to the competition of many charming bodices. Sometimes there are bands of tlbbons alternating with lace lnser- ji.ivp oeen irieii. j here are gowns of blue, wiih white trimmings, white with red or yellow, red or blue with gold trimming.-, plain white and all the rest, but after all they look very much alike and tin-re is very little c!i::uce fr ori" inality. If one wears a diess to go fishing n the best material is English Manned because It dots rot shrink, and the blouse waist will be found the most comfortable ,t.vlo for the purpose, u I very easy to make a gown of this kind for oneself. The skirt need not be lined, and may be sewed into a twe inch belt, which is fastened over the blouse. The blouse should have a broad sailor eoihr and a Ioom. cheml selle. which may be hooked or pinned in the neck. The sleeves are cut l.isl.. op stylo and gathered Into narrow bands, which admit or being drawn -ip on the arm a far as desired. This is n very ordinary but a very comfort, able yachting dreess. For swell yachting trips which are more for the opportunity of showing one's gown the dress shown iu the pic ture is very pretty and. what Is more It Is decidedly new. having spe,,ed witu the usual sailor collar and em broidered anchors. The Latest. ill lC-t Tluim. I ir, 'You looK all broke uo this iinn-iin'' What is the matierV" "Vou know 1 bought a folding bed because my wife's lnot'ur was to vlsi; us?" "Yes?" "She came last night." "And?" "My wife put me in the room with the: folding bed." Truth look Into my face and look Ilk a ma. ..I.- ,u ,lu woum 4 ,. He for such a trifle as twnL.?JI cash taker inspected the connel n, thus offered a, a "!.?UnteMaci thus offered as a niarant. er'a Integrity and then dryly t. HJtl lust thank vou for k. H) uyence. To Affartloaata. "How was poor Mr. Wllke, 80 hurt?" badly "He was engaged to Mia. and she had M,. lua matlc sleeves. When he met him the station he was so overloro hugged her a little too hard, Mdth!-! burst.." llarner'a tlo-,. ' U U" Blood U what gives tronf erTi.ftt,r Good blood anJ good httltk am. 7' Sarsaparilla r. sure to get Hood's "1 n!y HOODl H OOd Plllaarth favorite UmnTcItllrBt Or BEWARE OF FEVERS. 0 t If yon ar all ran down with i it poor appatito y oa ara ia dangurof V fever. At thU time of. rear it ii Opo-kltirely daiicerotiH to dpla?. ... You can prerant it verv time if O tju will take Dr. Kay'a lienor. ) Otor 1b teaitoc, as aoun ai you Hot T dt'cover tliat your appetite ii poor y aiin you ipei - iajj(a out ' It A cannot io you any Larin but takso V ia time it will ae iliouaaudtA f dollar miel hundred of Uvea. It increar.ee tbe appetite, Q worst caet of constipatioa endV L dyspephiA and all deranreioeBtief fk Jf tba etouiaeh. boweln, liter aarl T j kidneye, debility. and aervoutneN. Q . fir baiiVm Dnn iMiAr W prevents revert tv rnotet:nr and to- W 0ioratl" the entire ;fni. ennca-1 lnr IQe i.lonil ni.cl iviii( ; i's ul JL rebluriuf v Ivor to ttie t iiuip bcxif. A 2; II strikes lo lht rod el thi matter J, iTjf and a romfte prmti. Why D Jjt no) nrrd SAi-ie by return u,U em w QJ U wn U vou a trial lot o.' J.' Ccti Q Cf J t will vavi many fl(;.r ml prbipi yi 1110 liar . i ua in: it iu i.irr H a Jt the greatest bene Tonic end Aite-ntm y JL eer founi. Sold t v Urupj!t a: svia Ct a'xt or teal bv mail lv Dr. Ii J y tor fr-e iop e i)d buoU.rl. y Dniit.U IIhiIv Sri. New DAy;TRAii Lv Chicago 10.35 am Ar St. Louis OT I'uiimaa Kuflul l rior Un. i arrlmtly statr.i. Tl,n ..: .i.Miinor or u ,iry goods store nec kouod toem of hisj clerks. -oi.. it. Wiinis thniy yards of rib- .x.n by teb-)iboii(" ... ..t..: ... ... va. i.uunii me- wiid-e;,ed man Ult' '"mi "iistricts, "I'm a-goin- to mo em jc nd it." Hut he lost hiiiie-elf looking for the Hioimone.-Detroit Free Press. Tired lilt ( lioiri.. Walker "Sav. tvir.l if had to work f..r a livin', what" kind of v oi k would you like to do?" Weary Kagb -"Well. I fa0 of xucii a re inote eontlngenry as iv having to WGi-k. I think that working on the svm pat Men of t),o benevolently inclined vould be my choice-." Truth. Itathor Novftl. Jeweled iiisccts-buftei riles and drag, on flies In particiilrtp-ornament many fashionable artlc le of headgear Some, times fneve artlflcial llbs. particularlv be dragon UN, tire wonderfully good Imitations of nature. The French na tion excel in ruimicklu mtt life jn both genuine ad Imitation ge.ni and ontT 11,0 ';r ,,,,,foct -'-'" Ihe brlde'a wedding ceremonv e.t.in.P fP nrWf., Motirr i D coHiunie worn bv mother ut the weddlr should tm n z.i.. . " as sue ejm afforl and .hoM not be black, tven f t he mo her Is in mourning she slnuu lnv'lt ajldo for this Ceylon. The color en Ployed vary according to 1np nR J Igure of the wearer, but green, v,' ir. all tones from rale to dark brlA chestnut and tobacco brown, wood olo Ha.? ami ir. "What became of the Jone3 boys'" asked the returned native. "Hill htayed on the farm." nald tie resident native, "and 1M went to Sit-ix I alia and ojiened a law oflice." Oh. one makes hay and Ihe other makes grass-widow-., "-Indianapolis Journal. Two M.Ua 0 j,, John Hull--Vou allow the negroes o be lynched and then do nothing to punish the lynchers." .'neb, Sam- "Well. Jo'.n. thafa not quite an bad as mowing n, dowi with nbieinne gnn d then distributing .r.r-.ratlons and promotions according to th Kize of the kin."-J,K0 'w ami old. The .NVWy Mnrrhi Man (on his first night of . Mdly,-i wonder what my wife will say when I got home- The Other-"When you've been nar it da, long a, I have, old man, you'll know beforehand."-Truth. The leiHI,n0. A.aBP,nnt. freshman enifci nt, 3 A POPUUtReyVv "?Nigmt Train Lv Chicago 9.00 pm rSI.UilM en4 l'oaii.rtaintKlM,inl'are. bunltov" I iMtKMnCIUMMtOftail St. l.oui ,... I READS VI THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL It r ho ol.in. cl onr lorl '- ?V"0,B ,A.lll.lDt-- I A. H UANBON.O. P. EDUCATIONAL THE UNIVERSITY OF NOTRE OWE. .lre U". I"n,t , tmn CnrM In f Imm. Utun, ekMlral and il.MrW.I Ilrlf. "'?'JoiMU. lkJui.lr ar .nlr Yf. anf ii A linlt piimuer -' ni trdnit.li.tl tlat will be rl'1 ' ,'T.m,ii k I4.r4' Blt, IAT b ilr l' '.?'; m Ml rDiltcn. ft Ite qiilpmnv. T' ratio fa bt Bt. A. KBIbt, leua at i, itn. - Th Cra KIDNEY, LIVER BLADDEa 19 iTzttr ""'J Dr. Kilmer Co.. Blnshamton. CTBAnV". STARK TFEEST 11 I JK rv - v.v.r j: " P" "eNSIONS, PATENTS-. CLW JOHN W. MORRIS. fl . ia bxi a, tad.u4M-4 IB tn i i rt .. ... r.tri: f Tk. mat r1 BOTAn1.-.4t Btit rir.iu uu r-. e "f "Ji";(4dtatoa,,' Tk Uixlltna M.ri CO.. Wl,0' rAILdlO. VI. . .e ... l. I at.-r. - ... Ut r 2-2SE