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The weekly Corinthian. (Corinth, Miss.) 1894-19??, March 06, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by Mississippi Department of Archives and History

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065046/1897-03-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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Ugt-ff 1 Hats At« Much In Evident»
in Cairo, Egypt.
lylee Sees •• Board a Da fia Beak
■J'«»!» Owe Be e * Darina «he
t Winter en the Title—A avert
me In Ear»«.
tCoprrtrht. 1W7]
Cairo, Egypt—Cairo woe never gsy
0 than it is thin winter. It has been
{oiler, but that doesn't count. A
- od many tourists have been kept
gpsy because they wished to take
jgrkey Egypt in one trip, and Con
gontinople hoe failed somehow since
pt summer's massacres to impress
(pro as wholesome. And then, too, the
golera scare, quickly as it blew over,
md* timid folks wonder if Cairo itself
os good campings. But the people who
ye not here are mostly the ones who
t to see the esst but once in a life
and who are correspondingly par
rular about times and
■» ""* **.- |>eop)e nor those who
| |d most to the gayety of nations. The
bnied crowd to w hom a winter on the
lie counts as little and is bad as regu
rly a* a spring in London are here in
ill force. Their manners and their
the best ami the worst one
er sees. Th
y're a picture»
reding and lou>
of the worst of the
re of high hr«
r. The rudern
lglish is exceeded only by the laugh
ile lapses ot the most ignorant Ameri
na. Yesterday at the best appointed
I tel table in the east three handsome
imen w'ho had been discussing their
ins for next summer at Narragan
tt Pier for the benefit of the rest of
e guests made us listen also to their
nner reckoning.
"Now your bill," said one of them,
jo was fair fat and 30, "is 50 pi
tres and 20 for wine, and mine is 50 pi
tres and ten for wine, and Edith's is
piastres and 15 for wine; shall you
re the waiter anything for a pour
And the waiter who understands
iglish perfectly stood silently at the
Res' back whiie the amount of his
5 was discussed at length and after
ird bowed them out of the room
^ } J&
and I fine grass green canvas sloth made with
th oriental politeness and Lmpassiv- I
Fortunately, all Américains who win
r in Egypt aTe not of this type, nor
any of them so fast as the most
îpid set among the English, whose
ice here makes London dissipations
quite of the slow coach order by
imparison. It's lucky there's no I'ark
jrst here, for if there were he'd stand
kill himself in a wild orgy of reform.
As I said, Cairo is gay. One of the
I .gttiest and most innocent of its di
Tsions is tea on board a dahabeah.
tie day before a boat starts for a
cruise up the Nile it puts om
best clothes. The Arab boatmen
ib the decks, the long, lance-like
on The dahabeah is tied up
< -obably just above or below the great
[j e bridge, and over this for a couple
iTds are hung with, pennants,
spread everywhere under the
hours rattle strings of open car
and carvalcades of polo ponies,
rhite flan
inging festive youths in
ie Is and women under flower-laden
rij its and big parasols to taste the hos
tality of the voyagers.
This afternoon a boat which flies the
are and stripes was thus en fete, and
many spring hate were in evidence
a t. it fa necessary to make some note
-ÜJ them. Cairo gets Paris fashions be
re Paris gets them, for it has to have
"raw while Europe is still buying fur.
blond girl who drove her own trap
1 ore a combination of white and pur
P',"\[ H er dress was of some sort of
te veiling with trimmings of pur
ribbons. Her hat was a broad, sun
t straw, of a shape that promises
The brim turned
a .
)wn wasmgu, uumuui*
t top, and the hat was
_i_3 ilwi V-ioolr r\f

be very popular,
at the sides, but not acutely. The
high, but witb rather a broad,
meant to be
rohéd on the back of the head, in
ad of forward. It was trimmed with
nebes of violets nestled at the heart
huge lace rosettes. Under the brim
ere the lace touched the hair it was
ite; above it was black, but relieved
white ribbons.
el fant, passengers have no rights m
where only the natives walk,
complaining volubly
i this girl was
■ t she had had to give a smart cut
u*h her whip to an Arab nurse boy
o was not quick enough in getting
, baby wagon he had charge of out
her way. , |
mother giri. who had two or three
the white flannel youths in tow,
» re a very fresh pretty dress of blue
fefe ne silk figured with green, with lit
touches of pink here and there. Her
I» st and throat ribbons were pink
m she carried a bunch of the small,
4 enfah, cream-colored narcissus with
cb Cairo fa gay in February. Her
Wß was a large green straw with a
W' e flat brim in front, turning up
sharply behind. For trimuung it had s
wreath of green velvet and pink rib
bon», into which
•ns sterna !"
stood up behind,
A bride whose honeymoon is passing
in Cairo wore » round hat of
were twlated nurcia*
Flowers and ribbon bows
straw with a flat brim, whose shape
suited admirably the young round face,
with its low brow and heir drawn back
carelessly in waves. At the back of the
hat high loops of cream-colored ribbon
Stood up in a semi-circle. On one side of
the brim lay a bunch of pink rosea, on
the other curled a black ostrich plume.
The dress that matched this hat was •
yellowish, cn-stn-colored chine silk, fig
ured with green. The skirt wsa full,
rather longer than skirts have been
made, and plain. The bodice was plain
and close-fitting also, but almost hid
den under a very deep lace collar, the
taba of which were so wired as to stand
out in half handkerchiefs all around.
A frill of l«c« at the neck flari
a coller of pink ribhon end a mw
pointed pink -"' v ^ „am-belt gave the
.•liuuog touches.
Tea was served on the upper deck
under the awnings, and here a couple
of whit«-turbaned Arabs, whose feet
were noiseless on the mattings, handed
it about, eastern fashion, in glasses.
People who have not been in Egypt
as it is » it h
n* and the
w pretty r
d opera- t
canvas lire««
sister of the hostess dire«
Gons in a green gray
trimmed about the skirt with three
bonds of braided red and green ribbon.
The bands were put on with a deep
point in front and high upon the sides
to simulate the overdress that knocks
so loud at fashion's gate, but it is not
yet let in. The waist was made with a
blouse turning back in ribbon-edged
revers over the shoulders and sleeves
and opening in front on a vest of pale
green silk. A broad planted sash of red
and green tied in bows at the back
of the waist fell to the deck in
streamers. A big hat of gray green
straw was trimmed with red roses and
green ribbons.
One other toilette, that of a caller
from another dahabeah tied up under
a group of palms close by, was too note
worthy to be passed over. It was a
I fine grass green canvas sloth made with
a round skirt having a broad band of
striped black and white ribbon at the
hem. Half way to the waist ran an
other band, of ribbon giving the over
skirt effect rather cleverly. A very high
pointed corselet of the skirt material
came well over the bodice of green
and white embroidered mousseline. A
d«ep collar of white mousseline laid in
fine plaits furnished a standing ruche
for the throat and three winglike frills
coming down, on either side over the
tops of the sleeves. Black ribbon edged
the corselet and provided the belt. The
hat was green with pink and whit*
Dress for the race course is as smart
in Cairo as elsewhere. At the second
winter meeting of the Khédivial Race
club the other d a y an Englishwoman
who had two horses entered drove ont
to the track in a silvery white cloth
gown, with a full skirt gauged on to a
cord about the hips and trimmed with
three rows of rather narrow yellowish
brown ribbon. The bodice was made
with a white velvet zouave embroid
ered with silver and edged with frill»
of lace and ribbon. The sleeves had the
shoulder puffs gathered in to the tight
ness of the arms by several 'rows of
tucking. Yellowish brown velvet made
the belt and collar and trimmed the
broad straw hat with its wreaths of
Another good costume at the track
was a fawn-colored cloth with a narrow
The close-fitting
ruffle at the hem.
bodice had three rows of creamy lace
gathered across the bust with a big
rosette of old rose velvet at one side.
The broad belt and the standing collar
of velvet also. The hat was a
large white straw trimmed with roses.
Promenade dresses are not common
here for reasons already stated,
town one drives; in the desert one rides
a horse, donkey or camel. Yeti saw a
elaborate walking dress this morn
ing. It was of brown cloth braided all
the skirt with arabesques in black
silk. The bodice, braided in the same
fashion, opened
white mousseline. There were a black
silk draped belt, and a black collar with
The hat was black straw
a chemisette in
lace frills,
with roses and black feathers.
Lots of New*.
Mrs. Gadabout—What was the news
at the sewing circle to-day, my dear?
Mrs. Onthego— Mats. Buddins has a
cook and Mrs. Remnant has the
one she got two days ago.—Phila
deiphia North American.
Her Breim.
She—He must have a grudge against
' He—Why? ^ v|
She--! saw him introduce you to hl»
wife.— Chicago Record.
ÀsSrew Carmesis Write# as
A Starr ef He
Andrew Carnegie,iron and steel manu
facturer, philanthropist, traveler in Eu
rope, occasional essay ist, and construc
tor of naval armor piste, for which he
charges the United States $S00 and Rus
sia $235, has written for the North
American Review an article under the
bead of "Bryan os a Conjurer." The
article is entertaining and seductive,
c-.lt« as much so as Mr. Carnegie would
have his readers believe Mr. Bryan to
be. Its literary style is crisp, its logic
is well oiled, and its strategical use of
Mr. Carnegie as on authority is clever
and cunning.
The article purports to be an answer
to Mr. Bryan's article in the same maga
zine last month on the future of the
bimetallic cause. It seta forth, to begin
with, that the public were hoodwinked
into believing that Mr. Brvan «#*•*
campaign, when, in
reality, Mr. AHggM wee the leader
[Conjury No. 1. Following this Mr.
Ilryan is accused of a slick confusion of
the terms "bimetallism" and "free ail
ver" so that he makes either one appear
to signify the other. Conjury No. 2.
A third trick Mr. Carnegie labels
"east ami west," and asserts that in
playing It Mr. Bryan leads the eastern
laborer iv -rîî sTg £Krfl- -k.t
wants the western farmer not to beli.
the effect of gold
ism upon prices and wsgea. In other
words, he states that Mr. Bryan prom
ises the former of the west 50-oent dol
lar» under free silver, and the laborer
of the east 129 cent dollars. Conjury
No. 3.
Fourth and last of the tricks which
Mr. Carnegie attributes to Mr. Bryan—
or rather fourth and next to last, for
the laat is accusing Mr. Bryan of fool
ing himself into believing that he is
honest—is denominated "Money and
Trices." To prove that Mr. Bryan per
formed a bunco trick in, his argument
cducernlng the effect of the kind and
quantity of money upefn prices Mr.
Carnegie confine« himself to simply cit
iDg the fact that wheat and cotton rose
in price during the campaign and that
stocks and silver fell.
Men have been known to sit in the
playhouse and describe to their much
afflicted neighbors how Herrmann, Kel
ler and others have done their legerde
main. It is, of course, a bit of smart
ness which some people may envy, but
it reminds one of the story told of the
two young men In New York who
wagered that Herrmann's pocket could
not be picked without Herrmann being
aware of It. One of the young men,
who was considered an adept in the
sleight-of-hand business, essayed to do
the picking. He succeeded and Herr
mann lost his watch. But when the
youDg man returned to his home he
found that he not only did not have
Herrmann's watch, but was minus his
own as well. Herrmann had both of
It is not difficult for any man who is
versed in the silver question to answer
Mr. Carnegie's article in the Kevieiw.but
It may be well to recall this little story
of Herrmann to Mr. Carnegie's mind.
The conjury which he finds In Mr. Bry
an may be exactly skillful enough to
filch back from his pocket the many
little $800 pieces he has taken from the
pockets of the people, whom Mr. Bryan
has had the honor to represent, to pay
for armor plates which he has sold for
$575 less to the governments of Europe,
and the innumerable other beneficences
which he has gained with the nimble
fingers of the band of excessive tariff
rotes, and in the filching back of these
valuables it will be fortunate for Mr.
Carnegie and his class if they do not
lose something additional as a punish
Things that astonish us do most often
appear as conjury, and it would indeed
astonish Mr. Carnegie if the free coin
age of silver should soon be synonym
ous with bimetallism and bimetallism
should be equally synonymous with the
prosperity which seems at present to be
very foreign to Mr. Carnegie'R much
honored gold monometallism.—Denver
t .
Our Gold Standard Readers Competi
tion with Japan Ont of the Question.
The committee appointed by the man
ufacturers to report on Robert P. Por
ter's visit to Japan, under the auspices
of the association, have either not read
his report, or else deliberately falsify
the state of affairs.
Mr. Porter's letters, as published in
the newspapers, show a most startling
and dangerous competition with Amer
ica in numerous manufactures, and
the possibility of entering nearly all
our branches.
As a sample of the competition Phil
adelphia is getting from Japan, the
writer, as an experiment, brought-sev
eral rugs, two years ago, made in Japan,
and sold in this city at one-half the
price similar rugs can be made here.
They wear like iron.
How can we stand this? How can
manufacturers pay living wages and
meet such a competition?
The trouble fa, our manufacturers are
blind to the fact that Japan is a silver
country, and that they sell their goods
to us for gold, which is worth double
in their country, thus giving them a
bounty of 100 per cent! What tariff can
protect ns from such a state of affairs?
The only way to meet such a terrible
competition is to pay silver countries
in silver, with a tariff sufficient to meet
the difference in wages.—Philadelphia
South Dakota Bimetallism.
South Dakota keeps up the silver
pace, and, not content with having cor
ralled the state politically, has gone and
found silver in a well at Vermillion.
Bnt, true to bimetallism, gold was alao
found, first a layer of silver (silver first,
mind you) and then a stratum of gold.
That's right. — Minneapolis Penny
Press. _________
—The gold standard craze ia dying
Oplalas ta gienan aai Eaetaed me»
"By for the moot important utterance
made in any part of the world during
the last month," hi the National Be
Tiew'e esta mute of M. Meline's déclara«
tion In favor at bimetallism. M. Melina
is the French premier, and ha the cham
ber of deputies December 8 be pointed
out that the depression in agricultural
industry woe due to *'s cause which can
be expressed in u word."
There has been a progreesire fall In
the price of agricultural products dur
ing the past teat or fifteen years. It
has not been confined to one particular
country, although silver standard coun
tries have not felt IL In them values
have remained stable. This pros
the premier, he declares, that silver has
not fallen, but gold has risen, sad the«
gold prism hove *»
. usaoi that in gold standard coun
tries "the enormous privilege of free
coinage is now confined to gold alooe."
Upon s member exclaiming: "That is
a chimera," M. Meline retorted : "No,
that is no chimera: it ie the law which,
up to 1ST3, governed the world."
M. Meline is not in favor of the free
coinage of silver by the republic of
France, independent of other nations.
And he ia right Geographical situa
tion and other conditions forbid, but
it is
an American, or bow be wo
France wav a considéra bl
*.. -«,« very oim
y to see where be would sumo n
d act it
exporter of
foodstuffs and a producer of silver.
As it is, be favor* international agree
ment to bimetallism, and promises to
usa his influence to that end.
Here is a chance for Maj. Mc
Kinley and his party, if the déclaration
at 8L Louis wan made in sincerity.
France is one of the great powers, snd
the prime minister of France is an earn
est supporter of what Maj. McKinley
affects to advocate.
Turning from Franoe to England, wa
find but one avowed monometallist in
the tory cabinet to-day, according to
the National Review, very high au
The convinced bimetallists are Mr.
Balfour, Mr. Chaplin, Sir M. White
Ridley, Lord Janies Hereford, Lord
Lonodowne, lord George Hamilton,
Mr. Gooch en, lord Cross and Mr. Doug
Mr. Chamberlain, Mr. Long and Lord
Balfour, of Burleigh, are classified as
"open-minded." Five members are un
classified, and Lord Salisbury himself ia
set down os "benevolent towurd bimet
Sir Michael Hicks-Beach alone is
The Review predicts that the cabinet
will take the initiative and place Great
Britain at the head of "tin's great in
ternational movement."
think so. It seems to us that as a
creditor nation the mother country has
nothing to gain by the exaltation ox*
restoration of the white metal. But
this opens up another argument, and
one apart from the object of this arti
cle. What wc wish to do is to impress
upon the incoming American adminis.
tration the fact that if it is not hypo,
critical it will be met even more
than half way by France and re
ceive a not unfriendly hearing by
England in any effort looking to
a reconciliation between the estranged
but "regal pair—the royal gold and the
queenly silver."
Act!—Chicago Dispatch.
We do not
A Horrible Picture of Conditions
ExUtiBK In Cblcsgo.
The Chicago Times-IIerolil recently
had the following covering the Buffer
ing in the wicked city by the lake:
In a local descriptive article—
"Chicago has 8,000 families actually starv
ing to death.
"It has 40,000 wives, husbands and chil
dren begging for bread—begging for a pit
tance of food to keep the body and soul
together—huddled Into einglo rooms and
freezing In the blizzard that visited the
city yesterday. It has a mightier cry for
pity than it had at the cIobo of the world's
Editorially the paper said:
"Perhaps since the great fire there has
not been a keener occasion for generous
giving. The country Is now In the fourth
year of a period of hard times, very rich
men have had their fortunes trimmed, sq
to speak; moderately rich men have been
reduced to a sharp counting of the cos!
of casual luxuries. All classes have suf
fered In degree, but thousands and thou
sands of those brave folk whose only hope
In life is to fight the ship 'till they fall
face forward fighting on the deck' have
been prectpltated from a hard-earned and
perilous independence Into a black an<|
hopeless poverty. • • • We do not share
the opinion of the versifier who wrote:
'Organized charity, cold as Ice, in the name
of a hard, statistical Christ,' but we sub
mit that the present crisis, when ill-clad,
half-famished shapes confront us on the
streets; when the cold pinches the deni
zens of hovels and tenements, when ths
children In a thousand squalid homes cry
fpr sustenance, when women fight fof
bread at the county agent's door, and able
bodied men swarm
eagerly bagging fragments of coal—this
crislM is not to be met with perfunctory
This is a horrible picture, and yet
It is not overdrawn* according to all in
formation obtainable. It is more a
time for sorrow and for action than
for moralizing, and yet in these pangs
humanity feels, it can but be remem
bered that wh*t the Times Herald ha«
been fighting for is a continuation of
the same system under which the terri
ble condition exists. Four years of
financial policy handed down to Cleve
land by Harrison, before him received
from Cleveland, and now four years
of gold standard policy, of the some
pattern. The woes of Chicago and the
rest of the land are those of the con
tracted financial policy now on all the
world—except the silver and bimetallic
countries where ''prosperity*' is even
now doing business! — Minneapolis
Penny Press.
the railway tracks,
Cart Before the Horae.
Don't get the cart before the horse.
"Confidence" is not money. Confidence
will come when people are prosperous,
and prosperity must come first. Th,
Chicago bank failure« prove that fact.
The banks had plenty of "confidence,"
but no prosperity — nor money.—Hlk
nota State Register.
tmr ths P iM l ri w
simply because they will exercise so die
enttarn in tbs matte«* of «Un», drink—
and the «voids ace of exeitiaf esueea
•bore »II, is the Hem of mcdieatûm. The«
pennet in doring themed ree in eeeaon and
out of eeaeon with drastic snd noient rem
•dien, op is tee snd miners! poisons,
bat, the safest, the pleasantest aubetitut*
far auch hurtful no-re me dies is Hostetteria
.Stomach Bitten, potent for malarial, rhea
mats', dyspeptic, nomma and bilious cota
plain ta.
There was a young insides named Oram,
Once the prettiest girl in the place;
shea changed a great deal
Since she took to the wheel.
For «he now hss s bicycle face.
-Up to Date.
Every real nie* old lady should hare her
pietsra taken with her Bible in her hands,
it gives the people an added respect for the
Bible.- Atchison Glob*.
la order to assist the thousands of on
employed men in Chicago, the Working
men's Horn«, at 43 Custom Anne Place, has
established a Free Labor Bureau, and >s
prepared to furnish men to farmers sad
others id all parts of the country without
expense to either. Employers applying
should state definitely as to the kind of
work, wages to be [sud. and if railway fare
will be advanced Address Labor Bureau.
Workingmen's Homs, 43 Custom Boi
Place, Chicago, 111.
Girl* res
rlv always say mean thins« shoot
girl why gtu ahead of them in
Washington Democrat.
1 ne
I* »
Ot so «i f>r.*< hm*
The <rat
And so will Us
« ■
iftoa Star.
A nun who will go • block oat oi his «ray
to «hake hands «nth everybody he aces is
no better friend than no roe who hardly take
time to speak.—Washington Democrat.
Ko-To-Rae ter Fifty Cents.
Over 400,000enred. Why notlctNo-To-Bsc
regulate or remove your desire tor tobacco?
Saves money, makes health and manhood.
Cure guaranteed, 50c snd $1.00, all druggists.
It is queer that when a fellow is late
everything else goes wrong to detain him.—
Washington Democrat.
Nobody ^eta as much and a* profi table
fre« advertising as a prize fighter.—Atchi
son Globe._
Cascarets stimulate liver, kidneys and
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe, 10c.
There is one thing about a prayer meet
ing: Jt lets out at nine o'clock, while a
dance keeps going until one or two o'clock
in the morning.
A man encourages notoriety in every
thing except his love affairs.
He njost lives vrbo lives most for others.
—Ram a Horn.
Walter Baker & Co.'s
Breakfast Cocoa.
1. Because it is absolutely pure.
Z Because it is not made by the so-called Dutch Process in
which chemicals are used.
3. Because beans of the finest quality are used.
4. Because it is made by a method which preserves unimpaired
the exquisite natural flavor and odor of the beans.
5. Because it is the most economical, costing less than one cent
a cup.
Be sure that you get the genuine article mode by WALTER
BAKER & CO. Ltd., Dorchester, Maes. Established 1780.
« I ^.HEADACHE ~ V '* HE. and PAIN8 generally, yield ot once to W
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the old
^ For COLIC In HORSES and MTJLES It I« a "Dead Hhot." A.k yonr dru* c lit
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fra for inmaw $2.
All law» frr®. 31 jn. practice. fturcem
B. SfCwmieh fa Robb, l IwlswiU, Q., u4 BuhUftos, D.C
nDADCV new diwotkbti sues
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Rend for book of tri«UrnonlfaU_ fand 10 dra,
Irealrarnt V
. feg.l. H. UftKK.VS *05», AllHM,
PI ADina For rollfabliJ Information about Florid*.
LUIHUH Apply for fiumr and lithograph map*
Best Coach Bjnrup.
lima Bold hr droaaMs.
A. N. K.-F
lUte that 1 ««
Uw A4v«rtita«aeut In Utita

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