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"9 VOL. II. ROCKY BAR, IDAHO. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 188y. NO. 16 . PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL —Mr. Gladstone ha* hail hi* portiait twtnled thirty-live time*. —The Ute Sir Thomas Dakin's body was buried in » paper coffin. —Cardinal Newman, now in hi* •ighty-niutii year, began life a* a lawyer. —Alexander H. Stephen* during hi* life educated one hundred and fifty boys and fifty girl*, giving them all collegiate education*. —IV»n Francisco Garcia ha* lived in I am Angeles sixty-four year*, and is now one hundred and eighty year* old. His present wife is thirty-eight and his youngest child is two years old. — H. R. H. the Princess of Wale*, according to those who have lately seen her. Is rapidly loeiog the beauty for which she has long been cele brated, and Time now ungallantly puts bis marks upon the exemplary woman who is to be the future Queen of En gtnnd. —Middletown. N. Y., bee a blind man. who buys and sells horse* with good judgment after carefully feeling the animals over with his hand*. He can take care of his horse* and hitch up a team almost as readily as any m n in his employ. He once, unat tended. made the trip to New York City. — Mr». Cyrus W. Field is «aid to guard as the chiefest among her treas ures a small silver box presented to her husband by the municipality of New York and containing the freedom of the city. This was given to Mr. F laid after the successful laying of the Atlantic cable and was the last time that the honor was bestowed. —Mrs. Hetty Green, of New York, enjoys an Inconfe of $3.000 a day and her total yearly expenses are said to he less than $2.000. Her fortune at present is estimated at $30.000.000, and It la climbing at tbe rate of more than a million a year. Mr*. Green baa proved on sundry occasions that she is amply able to take care of her self and this big hunk of money. —Worth, the famous "French" dressmaker, is a native-born EnglUh m m. He in a man of striking appear ance. with rather a Scotch type of face, which is made more notlceablc by the Seoir h cap he usually wear* His parents intended him fora printer, but he disliked to soil hi* linger* with printer*' ink. and decided for the dry goods trade, beginning In iaindon. and •finally going to Paria, where he found favor with the Kmpres* Eugenie, and consequently with the fa-dilonuble world which she led. — Mrs Harrison recently said to a friend. "It may he that after a time 1 •hall get used to the unpleasant feat urea of my präsent position, but just now 1 am not In a contented frame of mind. I don't lik^^the White House *» a residence. j^ffe*i the publicity which pertains to our home life, and I regret that I am obliged to see so lit tle of my husband. Is it not absurd that my father and the babies should be gossiped about alt over the coun try P My husband is PresidenL but that is no reason why the rest of us should be made public characters." y ■A LITTLE NONSENSE." —Apollo wa, a stickier for tho «-ode ol honor. It was he who first struck the lyre.—Merchant Traveler. — Aa the butcher adds hit hand to the weight of the steak he piously said to himself.**! lore to steal.awhile. a weigh.—Florida Time*. —Mrs. Ella Wheeler Wilcox says a prop,me with the eyes alone. Yea; and then the woman in man should reepone c.m use her noea. —Yonkers Statesman. —A hen always begins to wipe her feet when she goes into a newly-made flower bed. At least she Mums by her motion» to be wiping her feet—Burner ville Journal. —O'Rafferty thinks that much of tbe destitution in Ireland is due to the poverty-stricken condstion of the people. This is worth considering. — Texas Siftings. —The I-atest Agriculture New».— Jack (excitedly)—"Mamma, you know that lemon-pip I planted last year that up a pea-vine? Well, it'e got string beans on it!"—Life. —Flatte— "I toe' that the English are buying up ail our lager beer brew eries. wonder how they will carry the beer arroes the water?" Sharp "O. In schovnera. I suppose."— N. Y. Tribune. —Howell Gibbon has such a keen sense of the value of time that he waited three days In New York to lake passage on a steamer that broke thc transatlantic record by two hours.— Puck. —Visitor—"! don't so«* Signor Sam son. the modern Hercule*, here to day." Attendant—"No. he tried to carry up a scuttle of coal for his wif«j last night and over-exerted himself. Doctor say* he'll be out in u week, though. "—Tim«». —Office boy (to t-ditor)—"Please, sir; there's a man outside what wants to Ed.—"We 1, did he send hi* card ?" O. H. —"No; gums lie ain't got any i*ard H» ain't got any hoot* or «»liar." Ed—"Ah! a literary gen tleman. Show him right in. Joe."— N. Y. W'orld —Merchant taiior—"I am sorry to say IL Mr G odheart. but as this is to be your wedding suit I must demand «.«ash on delivery." Mr. Goodheart — "Eh? Why. I've had an account with you for years, and I've always paid prompt!« to the hour, the hour, sir." "Yes. Mr Goodheart. but you bachelor and had the handling of »«»nr ÿwn mmey."— N. X- Weekly. See yer." were s TWA3 LUCI'sOV'S TURN. Task I« Wild a T s iU Hr». A pair of elderly, leathery-looking men anti a limp-looking, broken-spir it. d woman in a calico dress and a •a>n lei fashionable before the war. ap pealed in a lawyer'* office up-town one lay last week. One of the men said that they wanted a deed made out. and then he turned to Ilia eom|ianion ghd they discussed the detail* of the trade they were about to make. The meek-looktng. heavy-eyed little woman tried to say something once or twi -e. but her husband silenced her wilt: "Come, come, now. lxKa-indy me an' he kin settle this blzne»» our selces. It hain't a woman's place to take a hand in a matter o' this kind Kite's got other fish to fry. I'm uoin' this tradin' myself. You jist Mt *tiil till yer wanted." lnooindy. thus admonished, "set still.' but she seemed s little less limp ami a trifle more spirited, while her heavy eye* brightened a good deal whim her husband »aid: • Now. Loot-indy. we re ready fer yer. Jisjt come along hyar an' »cratch yer nnjne out in full on this blank line. Thai's all we want of you." It via «imply refreshing to see the tailor come to Ldonindy's wan cheek*, ati.ll to note the flrinness of her voire, a* she said: t| shan't dolt, Cy." ••You «han't do what?" fl «han't sign my name totiinl there ,t "Why. good lnwd. woman; thht's all I b ung you along fer!" "I snow it. t'y, and I ain't a goln' t«> It." ■a "What in thunder do you mean?" ga >ped out Cy. a* he stared at l-oo cirdy with his eye* like saucers and hii mouth wide op«-n. "I mean just what I say. Cy Jack son Gh. you n«-«-dn't stare so at me. t'y. It's my time to take a hand in this trade, Cy. an' I m goln' to do it It ain't often I git a chauce to show you I'm of any consequence in this world, but now I'll learn you that I am!" •Lookee here. Isiocindy. I'm blamed If I'm goln' to stand this! What alls you to go to cuttln' up like this? Now, 'ou put your name to that deed an' have done with y«iur f«a>lin'." •I ain't foolin'. Cy." she replied, ealmly. as she Irak the p--n he handed her and put it back on the pen-rack, and then pulled her fnde«l old shuwl u| around lier gaunt shoulders. "l-ookee here. <'y." she said at last, "the way I look at it, that land's mine m ich as it's your'* I've dug and nig gqred harder'n you have, an' I'me bl tmed if I ain't goin' to have some say so 'bout sellln' it Now. I'll tell you w rat I'll do. Give me half the money ggins is goln' to pay you for the Inkul right here in my own fist an' I'll lira the paper!" "You must be erazy. Eoocindy: I wont you to stop-'' "Forty million of men «-ouldn't make mli sign without." »he said, «Mlntly, a» she dropoed into a chair. "I-ooelndv!" "Well, t ÿ?" "I—1—ii.iiino I if I—I—what mean, curry in' nn like this?" "I mean that I am goin' to have a dollar or two in the bank 1 kin call my own. and some decent dud*. Hand over the money. Cy. an' I'll sign; an' F I never sign without it!" Halfan htiiir Inter Cy and l,«»»-indy left the office. Cy with a dazed lotik on his livid face and Eooclndy with a se it udy-triumphant expression on her'*, at she walked away with a roll of bills elutelied tight in her txmy hand, and visions of a new "slpscky" dress and s tiv«wdollar imnnet and a bank ac c«iunt of her own before her glistening eyes. Her time had come, without doubt.—Time. • he you THE DEATH OF CICERO. Hi »• lh$ Or«ttnr Mel Itrutat »flow. YeLthere is no n«*d to ascribe, a» Herenale«' s«|me have done, to feminine influence the fa«'i thut the objections of the youthful Caesar were quickly «»ver mied, and the name of Marcus Tullius Cicero pul first upon the fatal roll of the proscribed. The name of Quintus *»« also there, a-'d the two old brother*, all their differences forgot ten, were together at the Tusculan v lln when the list of the condemned it seemed worth while nuking the attempt t«i escape by ami join Hrutii* in Macedonia." and to this end the pair set forth down th« Alban hills, carried side by side in turo litter*, and «-onversing earnestly i. I Hie way. Iiefore they reach«*«! tho t'ampagna. thn* they had not nearly enough b rt ie c-ti them for the journey, ajul Quintus took the risk of returning to Rome fur ampler supplies d <1 not linger over their parting, tifed »«- The hired a*»as-in» of the triumvir* were already at work in the ci*.v*when Qnintu* arrived; he fell at o .re into their hands, and he and hi* *on di«-«l bravely together, lighting *idby *11. Mranwulio our Cicero pu*hed on to *tur. weii.g once d renin, the *pot whore he lmd fir*t e!imped death to his heart, when h. pic.nl it* d«*ep shude* beside Hie rllng liig ghost of Tullia. There he lurked and «roasted along s* fa • a« tin irea-an cape, where, the weather (** itig very threiitening. he landed und slept S xtndoneti |>ear«nl. a sen It appeared, however. m«»ne> ( v 'ITiey A more, as in a cm to n thc inornlnr he h»«l half the voyage. wlalked u little way along thi- mad Upward Home, a* though impatient to eet his murderer* and anticipate th> •M- But his attendants, resolved if He evi-n possible on saving their he- ! loved master, persuaded him to. re-embark: and struggling •G» against contrary winds, they rounded j the point of Gaeta. Formlas now lay I before them—exquisite Forints, era braced by its guardian oapes, one of ; the sweetest of t'icero's Italian homee I But ttie December skies were .lark , above the villa to-day, the Volscian peak* on the horizon dim, and even the j Tyrrhene waves discolored. Here. however, being faint with seasickness and »pent with fatigue, the reluctant fugitive would absolutely land. and. flinging himself upon a couch under his own r*>of once more, he sank into » heavy slumber. From ; this he was presently roused by 1 his slaves, who reporting in agoni/.ed panic that soldiers were in sight, hur rled him almost by force into a litter. and plunged into the thickest of the shrubbery between the villa and the aca. Half-way down thc slope i encountered the troop, when Cicero, hearing the clang of arm*, looked out. and ordered hi. men in a loud, dear i voice to set down the litter, and offer no reslstanre. I,a,ving bis left hand on his chin, with ail unconscious gest tire very common to him while speak ing he" fixed his eye steadily for a moment on the captain of the band, one Herennlus. wh m he reoognUed and called by name. "Come. then. old soldier. If you know vour duty, and strike quickly." He stretched forth * his emaciated neck, the bystanders In- : voluntarily covered their eyes, and , the blow fell. The severed head was set up shove the rostra, according to the barbarous fashion not so long gone by. und p u i-| vis. "with half the wolf's milk curdled in her veins," drew out the tongue and pierred it with her bodkin, assail ing the dead man with such inveetive as a Roman virago might compass. But the fickle people of the streets, who had sat so many times entrance«! under the music of that lifeless tongue. lifted up their voices when they saw the ghastly relic, and wept without restraint. Harriet Waters Preston, in Atlantic. Th* Onaiaal lurent of Ik* Kouiaatte 1 st« ; ROBINSON CRUSOE. When Captaiu Watting and his com- I p ny escaped from Juan Fernandez they left a Mosquito Indian on the island, who was out hunting go.it» when the alarm came. This Mosquito man. named William, was the first and the true Robinson Crusoe, the origlnul hermit of thi* romantic solitude. A few year» afterwards, when Dam pier. the «wlebratiMl English navigator, visited the island he and s few ol Moiqniuv-man 'nam^ '^bln!'' pût' oJ for the shore, where they .m per srjEr 1 rsr'ursjsÄ hu,l .he «hi.. ü l .i , Kht s| h dsv and knowimr'them Knlluh day, nd kno ing them to be English lhey Wer * W ; >rk ^ he had k. led three goats and dressed them with rabbaire of the onbbage tree to have a foam roadv on th.» « r tree to haves reastready on thoar rival of the ships. How great was his r:Ä" »im." îss "„V" st n* teet. «imam raised up his rountryman. embraced him and in turn prostrated himself at Robin', feet, who lifted him up and they renewed their .-bn.,«, ... ■ . , „ terview. which was exceedingly af feeling on both sides: and when these their ceremonie» of civility were over, we also that stood gazing at them drew near, each of u. erasing him we hail found here, who was over joyed to see so many of his old friends. comehithe,« he thought, purpose., to feU*h him. .... .. At the time M tlliam was abandoned he had with him in the woods his gun and knife snd a small quantity of powder and shot As soon as his am rffiinilion was expended, by notching his knife Into a saw he cut up the bar rel of his gun into pieces, which he converted into harpoons. lancM and a long knife. To accomplish this ha struck fire with his gun-flint and a pie«» of the barrel of his gun, which he hardened for this purpose in a way he had seen practiced by the bu.H». noers. In this fire he heated his piece* of iron, hammered them out with j stones, sawed them with his jagged knife or ground them to an edge and 1 tempered them; "which was no more than the^ Mosquito-men were acous- ! lomed to do in their own country. I where they make their own fishing i and striking instruments without j either forge or *nvil. though they I Thu, furnished. William supplied were formed, he had been compelled to eat «.» «W »..—a I U I • Uh .Uh .U* ksi spread his ««ouch or barbecue, which was raised two feet from the floor. A» hi. clothe, wore out he supplied thi. ! want with go»t-»kin.. and when first •®«n by Dumpier and hi, companion, he -ore nothing save a goat', .kla about hi, waist. -N. Y. Ledger. spend a good deal of time about ; them. " himself with goats' flesh and fish, though, till his instruments s«m 1. He built his house about a half —They •Lave a new way of planting orange tree« near Ban Diego. Cal. They bore a small hole and drop in a dynamite cartridge, the explosion of which make* a hole big enough for the tree, and loosening the soil to a depth of several feet, enables tbe tre» to take root .easier ! OF GENE RAL INTEREST —John Williams, a bachelor In August*. Me was tola that a certain * j widow ^ ber (or hJuj | I j,j, n waJ1 tba t he might he rotaal into a marriage that he went to ; tb ,. lMtrn sm . himself I _. , . . . ' ! , 11 / . 1 /** °V ° *V' J'" 0 - R "" the lafe" ' Min,.C of'War 1 j O'l>onn«ll <i l> , .. . .* . .""'M"' B "' *" ,ov ' tdent " f * ti ' s' V 'si,' "/. '* - liant» 1 . "* «. [ botU) ((•(•„ , v* nlj ^ St. Pairing'» d *v T* . * **? „ .. ' . . V. " ' **'. * V 1 * ' ; /"l* the T reneo-Irish. i 1 Amer ran Indians use rising smoke " KJ'•'"'Fnals to distant friends. A * n,B ,rP * * (ar ' • '"V ' 88 *°° n ** ! up. gras* and rates are '"»P« 1 th * °> *<- Thus » lATfc <5 ° u "* n 0 »team and smoke rises. By; i 8 nr ®' " t,h a hl "iket. the ln '« rr up' 'he rising of the * mol,e * regular Intervals and the i tor ' ln K messages. j _ — clegraph ;>ole* are preserved In ^" rw "- v b -V making an auger hole * b<n " l " ro ,eel ,r ' ,,n t,lr f rou nd, in " rbioh four or five ounces of sulphate »' «>PP«''Jn couree crysUI. "d plugged i«. The chemirel is grad- 1 u " ll > » b " orh * d b > »«*• until its " hole surfaee turns a greenish * lue ' T >U! sulphate requires an occs, : r ® m,w,li * nd *'** ld t° b® * P® r - ; , ,ecl preservative. I —For two years a man who said he w "'' Edward Jones of Company E, First Msine regiment, ha* been an inmate i-| °* G»e Boldier»' Horae at Togtl*. Some m tt° *>e applied for a pension, A reply came from the Tension Office 'hat Edward Jones. Company E, First ro * i 'nent. was already receiving 11 P® nsion This led to an lnvestiga Uon by Criminal Examiner Jacobs, wbo ,oun * 1 th ® true J—?es in an obscure ' - Last year 28.248 adults and 362 children went to the top of Bunker monument. The receipts were $3.686.80; expenses between $4,0UU and $6,000. The number of visitors fiom foreign countries was as follows: England. 172; Srelland. 66; Ireland, ; j(). Germany, 33; Kouth America, 23; West Indies, 26; Asia 28; Au*tralia, 14; Norway and Swe<len. 16; Saudwich ' Island*. 16; France. 13; Turkey. 10; Switzerland, 6; India. 2; New Zealand. 4; Belgium. Denmark. Italy and Bus sla, 1 each. —Morgan County boasts of the largest bewh tree "in Giairgiu. It is sltuated four miles below Madison, on the right side of the Georgia railroad, and is plainly visible from tho train. but attracts little attention from trav I ®l®r» from the fuel that, ow j®K *« ' be l ' tot cxää «. mensions sound almost incredible. It twenty-one feet in circiimforence, d twelve o'clock in the dav it castiTa shadow îüZt in dameier I _ Tba ^ " rt 'f A d "ZTt!™! 1 1 oi AujtiuinM*enerai l>rum piatvn the numerical strength ^ militia at 13 *.*""■* «g ^ itaÂ'SiiK'.iîS Âï , although 1 [ ,n y l8 '"' lnan «"'0. although tbe unür » aniï8d mlUUa of the '«o Su *'®" '■* 1 *6.000 and 460,000 re«|>ect ively. Massachusetts comes neJtt , w «, h 5 1 «» but the six States n.iwht e nunaped * Little New Jersey. always *ui enthusiastic military State. I ,oU o w ''- having 4 184 organized militia | a C ain *' '.2U* of HllnoU, with Chicago h8l P' Tbe ia <' a "'-nia -— INTERNATIONAL COURTESY. .d^T». c..,uu a otwan« it> u«* ... .. In the days of President Van Buren the French Government took extraor dinary pains to be popular in Wash ington. This was no hard task, fori the romantic tnemosy of !.afayettehad I In no wise died away among our rep resenUtlve citizens. This was the i time when duties on foreign goods writ heavily imposed to raise revenue to support the GovernmenL The wary French King hoped to have the duty made light upon his French silks and wines. It vu probably more than s colm idence that at this crisis the j Prince de Joinville, the son of th« King, made a visit to this country, and 1 naturally be went to Washington. The President, accustomed then as since ! courteously to receive distinguished I gu«*,t*. invite,! the French Prince to i dinner For s«ime insufficient reason j the invitation was respm-tfully dm cllned. Very soon the Prince returned In the meanwhile U.e ; I French Government, informed of l>e Joinville'» refusa! to dine at the While i House, made» great stir. Here wo* an affront to a rising power .h*" might well be construed into an inter- ! Th* Waagw.it usi. t I „J.ÜÄ; .»«, invi—Uon on, din. .1,0 the Pres dent of the United States In ? 'he meanwhile General Harrison had ! died in office and Mr Tyler was the Pre»idcnt The French Ambassador met hi* Prince in New York and es- s oorted him the caplUL Theinviu Hon ,-ame and was effusively accepted. The inexorable law, of courtesy were ^ Tiïriï Z A r mJTrZZt: ' wal ushe^ Uto*the atatcTdfnt ing routa Immediately afterwani he returned to h,« fngau. which MM i been expressly detailed to bring him i over, and sailed tot Fraaoe.— b a n Francise« ArgoqauV ^ S« ; to France, national insult REVIEW OF FASHIONS. ! »ewednjr» nsyle Uuid to Tsk, rrs<-s<i»«M * *ftk»n»imsl | In the days when fashions were re- j **>' mor ® conservative ideas, tbc m »ferial of the costume was the principal and all-important point to he ! decided: the style in which it was to b® made was already fixed, and tbe 1 f *' r * h ® ventured a chattjrp from iht prevailing moile was looked upon as little short revolutionary in her ideas. To-day j [ the style takes precedenre of thc ma terial in importance; and she who is 'he fortunate possessor of "fairy 1 finger«" Pi succe,»fuliy carrr out in i .impie material* the idea* of an tittle brain, is usually voted the "brat dressed" woman in any assemblage. rich fabric* and elaborap; garnitures counting as nothing in cnm|iarison to artistic effect. If one |hm*c»»c» artistic taste In drees, but not the means to indulge in expensive materials, the soft «hailies arM j vailing» and other inexpensive ' g-nal- of the same class offer ampleop j portunlty for tbe exerelaeof individual fancy; ami a pleasing combination of tints, the graceful arrangement of the dra|H>ry. the fortunate disposal of tbe garniture, or the use of some simple device Pi heighten a natural charm or 1 render a shortcoming less noticeable. will often impart the chic, the Individ uality, to what might otherwise rank as an ordinary dress. ; There i* always safety in selecting I plain materials, from an artistic as weil as an economical point of view. | IMaln goods are la-coming alike to slender and fully developed figures, and unless tbe color la very pro nminced or distinctly a fancy of a par tlcular season, it «111 not be notice ably old-fashioued the next A favor ite combination of colors this season (and one that Is very generally be coming) Is green and gray In all tints Usually the same grade of shades Is used, preferably sofL undecided tints; hut a light shade of gray with a dark shade of green, or ite< versa. Is not unusual. Cream-white and the more decidi-d cream-coler are also associated wl|h light grays and greens, and the effect Is often «-uhanced by the judi clous application of gold or silver soutache on the while, which, as a rule. Is chosen for the accessories only ' — a »hört V-shaped ple«-e back and front on the full wnist, like a yoke, V-shaped i-uff* on the full sleeves, and for facing the foundation skirt, which I* dlscl«»s«-d at one side by the looping °' the drapery. I The drapery looped at one side ol 'he front in the simple fashion made familiar to us by the pictures of Mar E«®rit* is a general favorite for sum mer costumes, and young ladic* de its ' ^ »>*!" <"» P 1 "" 1 wa '"' »'' b ' b -. - p-« a >®®-). «...h •»•«» » n ' 1 effectively reproduced in t^® P'tunt silk. wool, and silk-and-wool ^»brloa that po*se»8 the additional I merit of being Inexpensive. | 1 Uhangeahle isffeU s Iks. either plain « . . j ol lttl ® ne made into quaint, look ing gowns with a rather want skirt made of straight breadths. ! , «« -.! 1 '»F ,h ® m,M,t prominent shade in th« ! . . _ , H . h ^ ,* ^1 . , " ™. , •*.« at the ba«-k. The fool of the skirt *• bordered with a full pinked niching H * I . # | e^hreid^üd* lain mnÖT ° . . . ... ' or SÏÏuî Jlïlï fr mmTwaisuTnd' asTiev^'vërJ / e „ ran« t^,mHng are very woular STta2 , . front corners are usually tucked in,id* the wide belt or sash Marie An toinette flnhu* »p,. »l,, p,. v i v#»<l -iw orcst's Monthly. -week*, I TOMATO ES A S FOOD. *«"»ti>i*« Abnst ta» Ridirulo*« caargs i Ta«t Mw rrett caasre Oaarer. . 1 a ' on " or how many P®®pl® in thi, bro " , ' OU " try ba J e h® 8 " »c»®« 1 «"» «"''"tf ^»matocs by the «:tf<eulatton ol 1 8 r charge that they «muse ranc ® rH Bul ®' , ® r " in8 ® tbpy b « oam * * «'««»nion article of diet there ha« pP * Va , a " 1 "« a ' ha ' they have some ( t [ ,rl . ° m * * ,lÄ 4 <>n * 11 ^* U I * *"* ,. no ' lFn * 8 " al U j 1 eJ ,1*, n, ' v, ' r »hould be used [ " ari article of common dieL So fat ! ^ * e«-ling the human organism i, | p,, " ,vrn " d th ®>'pre«'i»ely like any ( , , ' onimo " | j' ,,a ®« ,l ' ult - ' hat i*>- j ln " rpl i ^ agr«>eable nutrients. 1 heir n,,tr,Uv j* compared with meat« ' ; " " 'Vf i " wheii * Iieh? i7 n | 1*^1»»° i - hen a light diet 1, best for all. e * < ' upt ,Hr ,h<,, ° Pn k'"V" d a ^»»"» ! . n , üllü ^ Äre roM ^' | arises from the fact that they be !••"« » «—•« '«»"■* »' pL* -r «' «.»« ? f , u m.Milrinul principle« are ! ^ H,,t b ® P®*' 1 '«- 'h® ®jgg plant. V' . "T " . T s ,an J ly ' K rH U a P° , »«»m»'* Prin foun^in ^f f^ 'iT.Uh I lh( , u , mllt „ (U|( , u " a ( ^ h , u should hafe got abroa, 1 ' P" ,, ' ,lp n<1 »ride«* of medicinal ac ' ,on - Strawberries do the saute.— I i O'™ HcsUltm. in N. Y. Examiner. | i —The lawn-mower U a good deal , like the ke«n>er of a bucket-shop, It ^ shaves the green. -Bo«to« Gazette, ! full guimpe, high frill about the at ta. Tht*a* wt.ish s.e-.si y w„ M *'" »*ro»»u»c..t -Torred." Uuilards seem to be in very high ,avor - Old-fashioned beregn i* again worn to some extent. The skirts of tulle dresses are now , ... rhe old'fMbioMd redrorol nwklao# to be seen sliout some fair thronte, j p aris beauties are wearing sandal iu *hoes with their Umpire «ml Directoire gowns 1 1 he stocking* must match the color of 'he evening gowns worn at diessy fu ar-j* nd receptions. A half-mourning costume for even- is '* of black silk net. witli insertion* ff au *7 material worked in white silk. "*® features of fashionable toilets for evening wear are smalt, tow hats. ' low oolffuro*. umlra|»-d skirt*, no bustles, full sleeve« and wide belt* There i* a return p> white laeo for U»« throat and sleeve* of bodices, even «»r «rp-nuam wear. Even with high * ,r »ag*' many lace jabot* are seen, a held here ami there by jeweled pin*, With gown* of hlack lace and net, pointed Swiss girdles of big jet beads '» or, t- These, girdles should be * orn on, J r about slender waist*, as lecrimse the sixn of a large one front the length Charming pins for use with theater bonnets and the airy lac«- and tulle »'™*'"irw« called "spring hat«" are lon * narrow-bladod gold and silver | **<>«•»■ The blades ntny lai twelve ln, ' hö » hing and are generally as fine «"'raws Berlin Indies are wearing dresses in * oolor called "spirit flame." a tint farmed °* 'he blended shades of red. blue and violet The »nine color ha* been worn in New York and Chicago ,or months. Here it is known as "punch-flame" bln«. A f ««hion writer says Hint on the ol her side every ornament usunlly "'"»1« ln other stones is now seen in 1 Eucneta. brooches, pin*, bracelets. . "«mbs, earrings, rings and necklace*, a * M '- * n **idition, very pretty picture , ,ru ' u "" ln variott* si/.e*. 'he black, while and vnri-oolorod htlls dresse*, wlilcli are taking the . Pi" 0 ® °t 'he la»'« gown* heretofore considered an lndi«|>eti«ubie |iarl of a ' !»«•>•'• wanlrobeeffecU. are made of a ' IMlr *o- s'rong tulle net. either plain. d""®d' b«*ade«l or embroidered. Young English women are wearing 'h® nun's cap." a s«irt uf bonnet which I he» to be viewed from the hack to be •® eM *' »"• •*» nothing is visible from » frootvlew when the capote is on the w e Rr e r » head except a forest of very halolsh-looklng hair and some I "W®- A»' Alsatian bows, inclined downward, forming a kind uf bandeau, ' —Chicago Newa WHIMS OF FASHION. a *•"* *'*••'• **•» **•" Ho»»» | 1 find **Jood wsv tT'keeîi'd'nwn Ih-e . J* * < ^ > n re | " h * ,, ' " r U /Y'" ^ ' 1 j the ne^ts and gather up the rubbish that will burn (then »crane off anv •"' H|R . " n> ! " n \ , b ° , " ,b " r00 *' l 'M SLrSÄ'j ä ! ' i and wet them if they are very dry. I »et It on fire and turn the ta>x.,s down let the flame creep out through! ,.^ MV ,. revi ,^ F * . — ...... _ ... ... bottom of the bucket I let it dry and put it In the nest under the straw. 1 nOV8r h,lve the 0re8 P> ll °® 'hat infest some hen houses by the millions, and 1 d °" ' WB,U th,<m For tho ll«îe that tho 1 —"" b '<* * Prin,r ' , * , "P h,,r "" ll P- Vr8thr " m 0" f 2' ,,,n ï d ° vvnen iresn. If there is a ! , , chickens congregate to sit and wallow, clean It out at l«a*t every two or three and every few days throw «-oal ashes. If you hnve them; if not. a few woo '' ashes into their wallow. l'h«*re reem, to form a small powder of filth in *uch s place that creates disease, besides being a fine plss-e for creepy lice. A neighbor tell, me thut these pest* were thick in a wren's n«»t in their |M>rt'oo last year. Perhaps a j wren's net in the hen-house would | ( bring them I love the bird*, but I do not CHre »*uch post« through j their agen.-y. [ When summer come* I shut my i ! chickens out of the hen-house ami | make them take to the trees. A grove ( of low box alders, so thick branch«-* j mingle, nmkes a splendid summer re sort night or day. The««- tree* are ' quickly raised ami are quite handsome i W,,l " ül1 ' i0 J " U '" U " 1 ° f ^ oul,ur *' _ , , _ __ ~ ,* r " you P lay a " k « 1 a U.urlst of a traveling man who was m | ^ l " r W,th hlm * "ell, said the traveler in n hésitai ». •■««»•. P», . I u ! » I 'r> a couple of hands with y«.u if >' «• • '*• * al<1 the stranger, Thisn'' l™ ",« ^ t, m > n, "' d ; Lk'li 1 1Z J , ho di ' 1 ' 1 1 lblnk he I P' 8 ^^ 8 "'Traveler. -Caterer's foremuu-"Mr. Ruche. ; I don't know what we are going to do -" b lb "' J|~ P"- b « b * bb " baa P"» « »uch new rum in it that there I J* " l1 ** f '" U CaM*wr— "Send It | a^r^vTu nmrkÜ Mier^ « , the menu, ll will be a great card for us. We'll get all their trade in the ! future."—Boston Trauscrlf L CARE OF POULTRY. or any place where the r:.»rr renese** There is one task in connection with the pasturing of cows that is generally deeply and indelibly impressed upon the memory of the hoy who grows up unifie farm. That is driving home the cow* from pasture at night A. this taste is oftau laid upon the small boy at a very early age. about as early, iu fact as he ran let down and put up the i«it. tho impression It leave* upon the memory is nut altogether pleasant, Hut the boy who can not submit graoe fu ly to the inevitable and extract tome is lac ting in the usual resources of the ordinary Yankee boy. Lsaiking hack through the glamor of nearly half a century, many of the dlsa ' greeabie features of ■'driving home the cows" fade from view and the pleasant er tide of tbe subject stand* out in full relief Although, at first thought it did seem rather lonesome to start oft alone, after an early lea, and go half a mile or more a'ter the cows, the boy was seldom really lonesome *I1ie famt liar songster* of the season went with him as a guard of honor. They chirp ped sud thrilled for him from every tree or mullein »pick or fenoe coruar. He knew where their nests were and visited most of them every night to see whether there was any more eggs, or whether the eggs were hatched tbs blrdlings were most large enough to fly. Then he knew where every wmidehuck hole was and would preach them stealthily, to tee If he couldn't catch some of the woodchuck* away from home, and. although ex perlence had demonstrated to him. repeatedly, that he could never kill one with a club before he would get lato hla hols, still he would continue to peat the effort A woodchuck will stand a great deal of pounding by a hoy, with s club, unless you hit him in the right t|Mit on his nose, when he 1 will keel over very quickly. The small . boy alwi knew where every black rasp berry bush grew, especially the largest , and most luscious and no fruit ware suffered to rot np«>n the «tones and those me ting blattkberrie* that grew . in the new clearing, under the very shadows of the tall sugar maples, were ' rese ved for the palate of the faithful cowboy. But, on the other hand, there are an miyance* that sorely try the patience of the cow boy. Although nearly all the oowa are near the bars waiting tor Uiem to be let down, that they may go to the barn and be relieved of their ao cumulated treasures, one or two, as if ;*»messed of an evil spirit of perversity, I will remain away on the further side ol tbe field and the boy must go quite a DRIVING bOWS HOME. a Task pleasure nut of the most onerous tasks or ap | don't fly at her. It must be because her C °" b * ,Jf l * a decided exception. And theu we fear that oow bas to travel un «U she overUke. the other, at s rate altogether con.Ut.nl with the „i-u « 11 1 . °fthe purest milk, And when the rowi are all in the '' Be 1,18 «' ' b ® ^7 do not *- -s -, £ -• i* 01 ® 1 * f oW« w in the order of their ac v now i i *„ H i « 1 ,.«*..,«-. Th- l—rf-, . ° J ,* dhrnltv and if snv'hellnd pompous dignity, and if any behind h»r venture to crowd, she »top» and j J n taking little chicks from the na*l | (turkeys also), by observing clasely. you wi u a i mo *t always find on the for ward |mrt of crown and throat, tightiv matted, vermin which come from the i old fc«,,, Tti««« de;»MUt egg* at the nostr 1 and around the mouth, so they will be inhaled or In some way get Into the wind|>i|ie and then hatch Into a red wurm . ami a* they develop prey upon Hte bird and strangle it to death. One might sav, why do incubated chick. raite 1 artificlaU, get the gap«" Be can*« they are allowed to be -ome dirty aud filthy, which breed* vermia There are MV eral remedi^Tfor«! Thi .ÎÎ! sitting to become infested, nor while . * , ! ... £i*Sr 'Sfl-t ££ '££ U,n... -d «... o! gel aroiind the edra of beak and under y,* old hen's wing* and near venu with a mixture of carLlt alT.nd û«! TMa preparation must not be »trong. or it will kill the bird just enough fu ^ lh- , tid ^ y,. 3^ ; tU,n 1,1 a *®* k t®" ' ia 7 a After the ohich, arc largo enough to eat whole --here, no danger.-Troy (N. Y.) T,me ' —Experimenu by the New York ° ^ ^ ^ ** distance just for that |>erver*a oow. We fear when he doe, reach her, she become, tlie subject of ion. pretty energetic remarks and if the pebbles urging the roar ranzt for they can pro ceed no faster th in tho leaders choose a> (termiu But the driver has one course, tho ever handy one of the small boy—stones. If he can hurl stones so a* to hit the leader he can quioken her gait and so relieve the blockade, A great duals depend* upon the man ner in which the cows are driven home as to the profits of the dairy. They can very easily be so driven as to af fect the yield of milk and its quality, also. If boys or men are permitted to frighten and burry them, it is quit« likely to render them unprofitable. — American Rural Home. re Gape, in Littl» Chicka garnie will not dissolve and digest la the human stomach in Us natural and ordinary temperature, and it i», there fore, an unprofitable sub» tan o» a» food.