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Springfield globe-republic. (Springfield, Ohio) 1884-1887, January 19, 1885, Image 1

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Springfield Globe -Republic
Tin: f-iui-csKiiii-.i oi-i'E. I
Voliimo IV. Numbor 307. I
I volume
iu rrtJr.
Ohio Valley and Tennessee Fair, gener
a'ly colder weather, followed in western por
tion liy ? ig .t rise ot lemiHTalurc . northerly
wind", fhitunp 10 ca lerly higher barometer
follow il in west poituiu by Inner barometer.
JAN'Y 15,
Clothing Manufacturers and Re
tailers at Wholesale Prices.
25 & 27 West Main Street,
Springfield, Ohio.
These Renowned Pianos are kept
in all the different styles by
T-l Kellv -A-r-eiirie.
Wednesday, Jan
, 14, 1S85.
BcniR 'iOc; choice scarce.
E,o8- ijuotl supply; 20c
1'H lthy Good demand; chickens, young, 20a
.Hie . old, 25a3.Sc each.
Arrus -SocaSl SO per bush.
IIitatoli "15al0c per bush.
bWEET Potatoes S1.50atOCperbush.
CsBBAGh Dull. 75c a tl.50 per bbl.
ONIOs 75c IXT buh.
lt Miow-tiake brand, 11.30 per bbl.
Coal Oil 10Jocrvr gal.
Lakd Si
MtATs-Coontry cured meats, few In market.
iuewahel. tSsaSnc, unwashed, i on.
MuAlts A lar,ie deuisnd and prices low; pran
Kliinl. 7c it r lb "A" white. C'.,c per lb; extra C
light, '4c r lb, yellow ', h'f pfr lb; C, 5c
cuifee-Mj f lower. Java, 20a30c per lb;
Klo, golden. 18a A ir!b. Rio, prime green, 12a
Vterlb; h1o,K nujoli, Kic per lb.
.irEi rs 4"iaSuaf'c JrBl-
Molask Xe Orleans, 60a)0crgal;BorKliaio
F0c iir cal.
in. t. Het Carolina, Sc !er lb.
0 "TEKS 25e perqt.
1kiki Arr-Lis 8 l-3c per lb.
lKiki 1'kaoies !0cierlb
niCKK-.s-l'reJ, Si 75 to t3M per doien.
Tibkets ' BalOcperlb.
Dcc-ks " f - 75a3 50 jr dor.
Rabbit It 25at 50 par doz.
Kaisins New 10al2c per lb,
Cukais New 7J.JC per lb.
'APTJiAewJcpe.lb. --;.-,
PraciiKs naivea iz'c; mixed ?ejjeri&. "msj-
l'KOKS New Tic Jer lt.
Pending Conflict between England
and Turkey.
British Troops on the Move.
Trouble art to Kgypt
London, Jan. 19. Muj eneitement was
caused yesterday by the uninual occurrence of
a Council at the War office on Sunday, and it
was greatly increased to-day by a report that
the Government had decided to resist any at
tempt on the part ot Turkey to occupy any
portion ol Egypt, or land troops in that
country. There is considerable bustle and ex
citement at the War office to-day. Orders hare
bten sent to Chatham, Portsmouth and Wool
wich, which caused much activity at the
great natal station. Another battalion ot
troops at Malta has been ordered to embark
at once on the steamship 1'oonah for Alexan
dria. Other troops are under orders to be in
readiness to more at a moment's notice. In
dications all point to stirring events in Egypt.
There is no doubt that the ministry is deter
mined not to allow Turkey to interfere in
Egyptian affairs, by placing an armed force
in any portion of Egypt.
cox an teas.
Washisqtos, January 17. Senate. The
Chair laid before the Senate the Inter-State
Commerce bill, and after a long debate Mr.
Slater's amendment, prohibiting higher rates
for shorter than tor long hauls, was defeated
yeas 1 1, nays 32. Senator Sherman Toted
nay; Senator Pendleton not voting.
An amendment proposed by Mr. Allison
was agreed to 22 yeas, 20 nays increasing
the number nt Commissioners from fire to
nine, and amending a later provision so as to
require that not more than five of them shall
belong to one political party. The amend
ment also provides that the Commissioners
shall be selected from eaoh of the nine judi
cial districts of the United States.
The House bill was, by unanimous consent,
taken from the calendar, and Mr. Cullom
moved to amend it by striking out all alter
the enactment clause, and inserting the pro
visions of the Senate bill.
On this motion Mr. Vest called for the yeas
and nays, and, pending action, the Senate ad
Horsi. The House went into Committee
of the Whole on the consular and diplomatic
appropriation bill. A long discussion fol
lowed, and after the Committee rose the bill
was passed.
Wasuinoton, January 19. Hocsc. Bills
introduced and referred: By Menlr, to in
demnily California on account of the indebt
edness inenrred in Indian wars; by Towns
bend, resolution requesting the President to
furnish the House copies of all correspondence
relative to the so-called Oklahoma lands in
Indian Territory, together with all in
formation as to the present condition of
the controversy growing out of the attempted
occupation of these lands.
Senate. At the conclusion of the morn
ing business, Aldrich oSered the following:
Resolved: That the Senate bas beard with
profound sorrow of the death of Henry B.
Anthony, late Senator from Rhode Island.
Resolved: That the business of the senate
be now suspended to enable his associates to
pay a proper tribute of regard to his high
character and distinguished public services.
By Pcelps Resolution calling on the
President for information as to the imprison
ment of Charles A. Tan BocLklon, at Port
au Prince, Hayti.
By Slocum Resolution requesting the
president to transmit to the House a copy of
the recent appeal of Fitz-John Porter, with
accompanying papers.
By Ward, amending the act to prevent the
introduction of contagiuus diseases. This is
the bill proposed by a conference of 'the Na
tional Health officers.
By Curtin, to amend and revise the act to
encourage and promote telegraphic com
munication between the United States and
By Broadhead, to establish a uniform rate
of pensions tor pilots wko served on United
States gunboats during the late war.
By Mills, resolution amending rules so that
majority of members present may suspend
the rules and pass bills relating to revenues.
By Blount, to enforce the collection of
taxes on distilleries ncd spirits in bonded
Hill, under the instruction of the
committee on Foreign Affairs,
moved to suspend the rules and pass Senate
b'll providing for the exercise ot jurisdiction
conferred on the United Statei in places
in their territory and under their
dominion and repealing revised statutes from
section 4,033 to 4,130 inclusive.
Indian Affairs Portrait of Garfield.
Washington, January 19. Dr. Adair, of
Indian Territory, a Cherokee, was examined
by the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs
to-day. He said he was president of an as
sociation of Cherokee formed for the pur
pose of taking a lease of vacant
lands. The Cherokee association's
agents were .authorized to offer
$125,000 for a lease, bat it was secured by
outsiders for $400,000. The impression of
members of the native association was that
the money was used by their rivals.
Cash was a very rare commodity
among the Ch-rokeea before the lease
was made. About the time it was
made, however, members of the council
came to witness's store, with fifty dollar bills
to be changed.
A life-size portrait of the late President
Garfield has been purchased to be placed in
the room of the House Committee on Appro
priations, of which committee be was Chair
man, while a member ot the House.
Ohio Legislature.
Columbus, Jan. 17. Senate. Very little
business was done, and none of an important
House. Mr. Ford presented a bill to pro
hibit the manufacture and sale of oleomar
garine and other similar substances in Ohio.
It prescribes a fine not less than $100, nor
more than $500, or imprisonment tor not less
than six months for the manufacture of the
article or any similar compound from any
thing but unadulterated milk, or cream, or
any other substance design 3d to take the place
fbuttsr and cheese.
The March to the Nile.
.Loxr.0", January 18. It is now ascertained
that General Stewart, with the advance guard
ot the Nile expedition, left Gakdul wells for
Metemneh the 14th inst. He expected to
reach the liver in about a week. Water for
the men was carried in iron tanks and caout
chouc bags. Each mad was served with two
pints of water a day and a daily allowance
was issued each company cr squadron for
cooking purposes.
Scakix, January 18. Major Chermside re
ports favorably from Massowah. All the coast
is in Osman Digna's hands. Friendly natives
recently looted fifty-seven camels from Osman
Digna, and Tamai brought them to Suakin. A
force of rebels followed, but were repulsed and
several killed.
Cairo, January 18. Advices from Mcrawi
report that the preparations for the imme
diate advance of General Earl's column pro
gress rapidly. All disengaged boats are
utilized for transportation of supplies to
A letter from the front states that Dongo
lese peasants engaged to accompany the army
are deserting'by hundreds and boldly in
dulging in other mutinous conduct.
Foreign Gossip.
London, January 18. Mr. Gladstone is
much better, but is still transacting as little
business as possible. He will come to Lon
don on Monday to preside over the Cabinet
Council, summoned to consider the French
counter propos-ils relating to Egypt.
M. Waddington is expected to deliver to
Lord Granville to-day the long-delayed an
swer to the English proposals. Germany,
Russia and Austria send analogous, if not
identical notes, though it is believed that
Germany declines to join in any financial
Evarts and Morton.
Albany, January 19. Crowds of politi
cians are assembling at the Delavan, Evarts's
headquarters. The attendance at Morton's
headquarters is not so large. The great
question of discussion is whether the ballot
to be taken this morning in caucus is to be
viva voce or secret. The strength of the op
posing parties will be accurately tested by the
vote on this question. The Morton men (.re
for a secret ballot nod the Evarts men are
for an open one.
Natural Caa Explosion and Fire.
PiTTSBuaa, Pa., January 19. A natural
gas explosion occurred this morning at
Sbarpsburg, five miles east of the city, which
set fire to Moorekead Bros k Co.'a Vesuvius
Iron Works. The fire is still burning, other
buildings having taken fire from the burning
mill. Engines from Allegheny and this city
have been sent to aid in controlling the file.
Dead-Ixck In the Arizona Legislature.
San Francisco, January 18. A Chronicle
Prescott (Arizona) special says: There is a
dead-lock in the Legislature. Council stands
six to six ; the House twelve to twelve; one
Republican voting with the Democrats. Both
houses will probably adjourn sine die to-morrow.
Washington, January 19. For Ohio Val
ley and Tennessee: Fair weather, slight
changes of Temperature; except in Tennesee,
where the temperature will fall slowly;
Northwesterly winds in Tennesee. Variable
winds in the Ohio valley.
London, January 19. Eleven persons who
were in the missing boat ot the ill-fated
packet, Admiral Moorson, have been rescued
in an exhausted condition. They had been
in the boat since Thursday night.
No Dropping of Rates.
Philadelphia, January 19. Officials of
the passenger department of the Pennsyl
vania railroad state that they have made no
change in through first-class passenger rates
to the West;
Norwich, Conn., Jan. 19. Cashier Meech
and assistant Cashier Webb, of the Merchants
Bank, were arresied to-day by United States
Marshal Kenner, for embezzling from the
bank funds.
Winter Wheat.
Milwaukee, Januaiy 18. T. W. Talmadge
of this city has information from many of
the winter wheat States that bad weather bas
caused a very poor outlook for that product
in almost every district heard from.
Serious Illness of Mra. Justice Matthews.
Washington, January 18. Mrs. Matthews, J
wife of Justice Matthews, of the United
States Supreme court, is lying very ill at her
home in this city, and little hope of her re
covery is entertained.
The Canucks.
Ottawa, Ont, January 18. The Domin
ion Government has abandoned the idea ot
crossing strength with the North est
mounted police.
Downing, the Horticulturist, Dead.
Newbubgh, N. Y., January 19. Charles
Downing, the eminent horticulturist, died
to-day, aged 82.
The Pope.
London, Jan. 19. A dispatch from Rome
states that the Pope is confined to his bed
with fever and rheumatism.
New York Market.
New i'obk:, January 19. Flour is firm and
quiet and wheat is lower and heavy.
An Karl Dead.
aury 19. The Earl of Wilton
London, J
is dead.
a. stjiaxuj: malady.
It Frostratea300 Employes iu the Aultman
Worka at Akron, O.
Akron, O., January 17. The engrossine
topic ot conversation in a large portion of
this city is a serious and widespread disorder
which bas prostrated three hundred of the
seven hundred men employed in Aultman,
Miller k Co.'s mower and reaper works.
Other people throughout the city are also
suffering from the same trouble, which con
sists of purging and vomiting and p-iins in
the stomach and bowel". Many of these ;u -fering
are very ill, but no fatalities hate yet
occurred. The cause of the trouble has not
been found, and will be difficult to local- be
cause of the existence of the disease under
such widely different circumstances.
llasa Ball Litigants.
Cleveland,- Jan. 17. President Vol
derache, of the St. Louis Base Ball club, was
sued in the United States circuit court here
to-day by the Toledo Base Ball company, to
recover $650, which it is claimed Vonderache
agreed to give to the President of the Toledo
club if he would release Barkly and Welsh,
who left Toledo to sign "with St. Louis.
Thirteen persons were burned in the Hos
pital for the Insane, at Kankakee, III.
Mrs. Julia A. Roberts, a sister of Gen.
Phil. Kearney, and a well-known worker
among the poor, has just died, at Washing
ton. Two bank cashiers at Norwich, Conn.,
have been "speculating."
The brakemen's strike at Ft. Wayae, Ind.,
is virtually ended.
The banking bouse of Amos Henderson,
Lancaster, Pa., With $200,000 deposits, sus
pended. The cold wave checked the rise in the
Ohio and its branches and averted a threat
ened flood.
The imports of specie for the week ending
January 18 were $240,000 and the exports
The Springer Investigating Committee,
arose Saturday, after sitting tw weeks in
Thomas Bennardini, who killed DePaoli
in Cincinnati last summer, was convicted of
The pallium for Archbishop Leroy, of New
Orleans, was received and conferred Satur
day, January 17.
The Houston Spring Wagon Works, Co
lumbus, Ohio, were, destroyed by fire. Loss,
$75,000; insurance, $50,0u0.
A special Chicago juri returned indict
ments against seven of the participants in the
election frauds of that city.
The factory of the Blue River Furniture
Company, Shelbyrille, Ind., was destroyed
by fire. Loss, $50,000; insurance, $30,000.
Herman Toller was struck by an engine on
the Cijcinoati Northern railway, near Mont
gomery road, and instantly killed.
Work in the Sunday Creek Valley (Corn-
O.) mines is going on quietly. The
miners are being ptid seventy cents per ton,
and ak no more.
D. E. Swann, an embezzler of fundi of the
Northern Pacific Railroad Company, was sen
tenced to the penitentiary tor thirteen years
and six months.
John Berbecb, of St. Louis, committed sui
cide by jumping off the middle pier of the
bridge over the Mississippi. The distance t
the water was seventy feet. He had just
beea fined $500 for adultery.
James F. Collins, of Cadiz, O., who ab
sconded, with bis accounts with the Adams
Express Company and the P., C. 4 St. L.
Railway Company short about $3,600, was
captured in New Orleans and brought back
An attempt was made to blow up the hat
factory of Crofut k Knapps, Bridgeport,
Conn., with dynamite. The building was
partly damaged, but no one was hurt. Seven
teen employts who did not go out on the
strike were in the building at the time.
The steamship Admiral Moorson was
wrecked with the loss of sixteen lives.
Great interest is felt in England in the
Khartoum expedition. A great disaster is
predicted by army officers. Another messen
ger bas arrived at Dongola from Khartoum
reporting all welL
Edmnnd About, the author, is dead.
Ten thousand unemployed people held a
mass meeting in London. One sentiment
held aloft was: "Blood, Bullets and Bayonets,
or Bread."
Mrs. Stanley Matthews is seriously ill, with
no hope for her recovery.
Memorial service lor the late Bishop Wiley
were held in Cincinnati Sunday.
Reports from the Northwest and West are
that the winter wheat has been greatly dam
aged by the unusual cold and the drought.
The Indians on the Kiowa Reservation, I.
T., are reported to be in a starving and other
wise suffering condition, notwithstanding
Government aid.
Ten years ago at Grand Rapids, Mich.,
Ransom C. Luce kicked George Thurstein
down a flight of stairs. The latter has just
secured a verdict for $3,000 damages.
Chief Justice Waite will take a trip through
the South for his health, but will return to
Washington to administer the oath of office
to Cleveland at his inauguration.
The residence of Louis Volhardt, of Wheel
ing, W. Va., was robbed of $15,000 in bonds
and $1,000 in cash. The thieves were cap
tured and $900 of the money recovered.
They had burned the bonds.
The Ohio River was rising slowly at Cin
cinnati Sunday midnight, with forty-five feet
six inches of water in the channel, washing
out the occupants ot the buildings on the
levee east of Broadway and west of Main.
Cattle in parts of Texas are dying by thou
sands on account of hunger, thirst and cold.
It is estimated that one-tenth of the cattle
and one-fifth of the sheep have already per
ished on account of the unfavorable season.
Three daughters of Captain Burns, of
Charleston, W. Va., were poisoned by arsenic
which had been put in a vessel from which
they took water for drink. They were saved
by antidotes. How the water came to be
poisoned is a myBtery.
Captain T. D. Marcum, editor of the Ken
tucky Democrat of Catlettsburg, Ky., was as
saulted by an unknown person, struck ovi r
the bead with a heavy club and left for dead
in the street by the would-be assassin. The
injuries are not fatal.
A demand for direct labor representation
in Parliament is growing more emphatic.
There is increasing interest in this phase of
English poliics, owing to the illness of Mr.
Gladstone and the question of who will sus
ceed him.
The royal family in England appears agi
tated by ill-feeling manifested toward the
husband of Princess Beatrice, and further
evidence in the manner of treating the ap
proaching majority in the age ot the son ot
II. R. II.
The theatrical business in London is re
ported as being extraordinarily successful.
The fact is announced that a young English
lady bas been arrested, in Holland, for wear
ing a felt bat and short hair.
Mr. Votes, the London journalist who was
sentenced to four months' imprisonment for
libel of Lord Lonsdale, is comfortably lo
cattd in Holloway pri-on.
Twenty residents of Klagcnfurst, the Cap
ital ot the Province of Carinthia, Arstria,
were buried by an avalanche, and a number
of houses destroyed. A small village at the
foot of SiMplon Mountain was buried by a
snow avalanche.
A Vienna correspondent reports that the
mission of Turkish agents to England is to
obtain an opinion .relative, to a proposed
treaty between Turkey andRossia, by'whieh
the Czar proposes to fiend Turkey forces in
case of warty: insurrection.
Ht. John Writes an Epistle.
St. Paul, January 17. A representative
of the Asscciated Press called on ex-Governor
St. John this evening at bis rooms at the
National Hotel and obtained from bim a ver
batim copy of the statement he promised to
give to the public regarding the charge? con
tained against him in the letters and inter
views recently published by Mr.Clarkson and
Mr. Legate. This copy was compared, word
for word with the statement by St. John, and
bears, like the original, his signature. He
takes up all the points in the charges made
by Clarkson and Legate, and goes into de
tailed statement ot his campaign by way ef
reputation, winding up with general and ex
plicit denials of all the charges.
Not Ho Bad as Thought to He.
Pittsburg, January 17. Employes at the
various mills owned by Oliver Bros, k Phil
lips were notified to-day that wages for the
past two weeks, which came due this After
noon, could not be paid, but were given to
understand that they will not be kept out of
their money long. D. B. Oliver, one of the,
members ot the firm, said to-day that esti
mates of the liabilities of, the firm we.e all
wrong; that the sum total would not reach
the half of five million dollars. The latter
figure has generally been considered nearly
Cheap Ocean Transportation,
Nsw York, January 19. The Red Stir
steamship line has issued circulars to its
agents, giving the rate from Antwerp to New
York and vice versa at $10. The Carr line
is also selling tickets at 1P. The Cunard,
Anchor and other English lines still adhere
to $15 for steerage passengers.
Abbott, of the Erie road, said the Erie
would not meet the $1 rate of the Pennsyl
vania road. Other roads still adhere to the
rates of Saturday.
Clark McFarland died Saturday nigbtof con
sumption, ne bad been confined to the bouse
for over six months. He was seventy years
George Krous, of Madison County, Ohio,
bas been spending a few days here on special
J. E. YeazU started ts-day for White
County, Indiana, to trade his property here
for a farm.
The G. A. R. installed its new officeis Sat
urday nigbt. The post will take quarters in
the Farmers' National Bank building on
February 1st.
Tbe most wonderful sleet storm ever known
in these parts commenced night before last.
Trees became so loaded as to commence fall
ing early yesterdar. Last night it was not
safe to be on the sidewalk. This morning
our beautiful village looks as if a cyclone had
struck us. Mound, Jamestown and Cbilli
cothe streets are almost impassable. The
sidewalks are completely impassable. The
beautiful shade trees look like a "deadning."
This morning many fruit trees are missing
Lucy Walker, by her attorney, Hamilton
Smith, bas brought suit against James Ma
lone and James Sweeney, for damages in the
sum of $299. Each for selling intoxicating
liquor to one Charles Walker, her son, who is
a minor, and the end is not yet.
Sam Drake gets $791.87 out ef $100 policy
by reason of having bis house burned a few
nights ago.
An unusual number hare special invita
tions to visit aud inspect the Grand Jury.
Lookout tor "Breakers."
The Constable closed J. M. Penne.l's Fur
niture establishment a few days. He seems
to be a little short on bis bills. It is thought
he will pay out.
The Farmers' National Bank Directors for
the next year were qualified Suturrday, as
follows: D. T. Colvin, John Hemphill,
Tbos. Mattinson, Edward Merritt, Isaac
Kitchen, A. G. Pratt and A. D. Pancake.
Sonic Odd Incidents of Dueling.
One of the most singular features of
dueling is that the lives of the combat
ants have not unfrequcntly been saved
by a' t.cles carried on the person. The
life of llroderic k, of California, was
once saved by the ball of his antagon
ist striking his watch, while we have
the oratorio-? of Handel because the
sword of b:3 antagonist broke on his
coat button. Two fighting Irishmen,
McNally and Harrington, once fought,
and the bullet of one was turned aside
by the suspender buckle of the other,
while the second bullet lodged in a
paper of ginger nuts in the pocket of
tho first man. Another Irishman,
fighting with Barrington had his life
preserved by a brooch which ho wore,
in which the ball lodged, while Roche
fort was spared for years to abuse his
Eolitical enemies by tho accident of
aving a 5-franc pieca in his Test
pocket. Hut perhaps the most singu
lar result over know in a duel was that
achieved by two French gentlemen
named Pierrot and Arlequin, who at
the word fired together, and each suc
ceeded in killing the other's second.
"What an escape!" cried a spectator,
though the seconds had both fallen
dead. But it may be safely affirmed
that the friends of the seconds did not
look on the matter in this accommo
dating way, and much trouble ensued,
though tihallyTho whole affair was
dropped, and no further fighting re
sulted from so unlucky a duel. The
Field of Honor.
A lawyer from Arizona was return
ing from the East, where he had been
to settle up the affairs of some mining
company. He was full of indignation
at the delays of the law in Eastern
"It took me three months," he said,
"to get a little formality through that
ought to have been sett ed in twenty
four hours. It worried the life out of
me. Now, out in Arizona we don't do
things that way. Our courts movo
quick. We haven't so much style or
red tape, and believe that when a thing
has to bo done the way to get it done is
to get right at it and rush it. I remem
ber last spring the Judge came to our
place to hold court. There was a jail
full of fellows there, in for murder and
horse-stealing. The Judjrc was in a
hurry, and said that do kct must bo
cleared within twenty-four hours. Well,
it was."
"How in the world did ho do it."
"He didn't do it. That night tho boys
organ'zed a little coram ttce, took the
prisoners out of jail, hung the horse
thieves and told the murderers to get
put of the territory. Next morning the
Judge-signed the docketf and cost bills"
"rid went "on his way'rejoiciug."
Hevrntreiith Onturj Mean of Womanly
Reality Plain ,..-.tIi From Paris
Colin-ruing Hosiery.
Hall Itonui Toilet for a niiiic Married
Lady New llnirrrt ami Conrrlls hi
Tahle t'oiers.
Mr. Labouclicrc treats the public to
the following extract from a book pub
lished in the seventeenth century: To
tho absolute forme of a woman's Face,
there goes a faire, white forehead mark
ed with no wrinkles or lines, longer
than that of man's is, and drawing to
a roundnesso about the temples, that it
seems to represent a Turkish bowo in
verted, wherein there appears not any
tumour or gibosity, or any cloud, no
severity or sadncsc, but a plea-ant
and modest clieorfulne.-.-e, a face round,
pleasant, and elegant to behold. A
little mouth somewhat or scarce open
ing, small while teeth, somewhat short,
even, and in number just twenty-eight,
not thin, nor too hard closed together;
somewhat full lips. Corall, imitating
vernuuion, a little tiisjoyned, yet so as
the teeth are just covered, whilst shee
holds her peace or laugheth not, un
moved; that is such a woman that doth
not rest, nor bite, nor suck her lips;
these lips thus described add a wonder
ful grace and dignity to a woman's
visage. Neither is tho noe to be
omitted, the honor and ornament of
the visage, which represents the out
ward size of a Rose, of a tucane size,
strait, clcane, with certaine obtuse
nesse acute, but the holes of the nos
trils small. A round, smooth pill'd or
smooth chin, the candor whereof seems
to introduce into the beholder's mind a
certaine suspition of a Rose colour, but
no traiet at all, nor any perception of
haire is to bo seen, neither on tho lips
nor chin. A small, short, purple
tongue most certainly doth becomo a
woman, which is yet scarce or never
seen, tho tip scarce appearins; while
shee speaks; the eyebrows ought to be
black, subtle, disjoyncd, soft and
sweetly arched. Somewhat black eyes,
declining to smallnessc, concave, roll
ing, laughing, pleasant and shining.
The Bals of the Cheek3 round, alto
gether void of hairs, lleshic, rosie, and
resembling tho red Sunshine Apples of
Autumnc. Above these remains the
Temples, which ought to bo no lesso
white than the Forehead, and without
suspicion of any bones, yet not swoln
or depressed but in a manner a little
scarce; ears graven, somewhat short
soft and delicate, aspersed with the de
lucid colour of Roses. The whole head
rather little than great, more round
than a man's, comely, erect and ele
vated. HOSIERY.
A plain spoken Paris lady writes to
an English magazine:
There is very little hew in hosiery
this year, except that the black dies are
really fast now, and that manufacturers
have been .turning their attention to
making the hose durable as well as
good looking, hence, very many of
them are spliced and have doublo heels
so that you can wear shoes without any
fear of the tops cutting at the back of
the ankle, or of toes poking through
beforo their time. Laced stockings
have been brought out, and are liked
by those who object to garters, and
who have not yet adopted suspenders.
The front of the stocking is slit from
the top to tho knee, strengthened by a
facing and laced with a smooth lacing
string. This lacing prevents the stock
ing from slipping down, at the same
timo causing it to fit neatly above the
knee. Plain colored stockings, exactly
matching the dress, are the most
fashionable, some plain wove, some
ribbed, but this year the ribs are wider.
Still open-rib and elaborately embroid
ered stockings are worn by those who
can afford them, especially with shoes.
If you want a good-wearing woolen
stocking, get one made of alpaca wool,
wiry, light, warm and strong. If you
desire to match a dress, and not take a
great deal of wear out of thorn, there
is a new make of cheap, pure, silk
stockincs brought out in all colors.
Balbriggan. woolen, silk and spun are
the choice of stockings for winter wear.
Americans and Parisians affect the
stockings striped from top to toe, with
two colors, or black and a color. Peo
ple with weak circulations will like to
know that they can have spun silk
stockings with lleccy lining., and also
armlets in silk or nit-rino, woven so
that they can be slipped on to legs and
arms in a minute. To tlie-c people I
would recommend weiring a Shetland
spencer with long sleeves under the
bodice of their dre.. Nothing is so
warm and it takes up no room.
A handsome ball-room toilet for a
young married lady consists of a long,
square-cut train of cream satin, and
plain skirt of rich gold brocade; this is
cut out in wide shallow tabs, with a
box-plait of satin below. At the top of
each slit are small marabout feathers,
all spotted and sparkling with gold,
from the sides of the waist hang sash
ends of ribbon, which are loosely tied
up on the front of the skirt and fall in
long loops to its edge. The low-pointed
bodice is prettily trimmed with a
shaped-out full bertha of old lace
studded with gold-headed pins. On the
right of the basque there is also a pouf
of the golden-tipped feathers. A sec
ond costume is of black beaded tulle
and black satin worked with jet leaves,
the front of the skirt being entirely
covered with embroidery and bordered
with a heavy niching of satin. The
water-fall back is of close-gathered
tulle, thickly sewed with small loops of
cut beads. Down each side of tho
skirt are short tongues of black satin
with ribbon bows placed at the points,
and about the hips is a short festooned
scarf. A striking black velvet gown
has tho back cut in one, en princesse,
and is made with a very long train,
edged with a frilling of lace. The
front of the skirt is shaped at the edge,
the pointed tabs boiug beaded with
butterflys of jet and everywhere bor
dered with lace. Beneath the tabs is a
narrow box-plaiting of velvet. The
bodice is pointed in front at the waist,
and is much mixed with lace at the
neck and sleeves. A jabot of lace
mixed with jet btittcrilies is arranged
on the chest. Ameneati Queen.
It seems that tho fashion for table
covers and scarfs is not waning, for
they are continually being made, and
new devices are employed in their
decoration. A pretty one was recently
made of dark cardinal sateen, lined
with yellow; on each end is a broad
band of plush or velvet of the same
color, but of a deeper shade; it is fin
ished on each end with tassels, and
above the band is a vine in delicate
Kensington needle-work; and. by the
way, todoono piece of this needle-work
well is more satisfactory than to do
half a dozen in the Kensington paint
ing. That .is so easilr done that a
great many women take one lesson,
'and then go on "-daubing," and fancy
that they are really artistic in it.' An
other table scarf is of felt ami i- - !-
to j.u.i.i- .ill round. The ends have
thrco deep points on each; between tho
points a tassel is hung. A few inches
above the points on each end a scroll
of velvet is applied, and the edo-e of
the velvet is outlined with gilt braid or
tine cord. Another of drab felt has a
bouquet of autumn leaves in velvet ap
plied, and the ends of the felt are slash
ed to make tho fringe. Yellow sateen
makes elegant table scarfs, and with
broad bands of crimson plush and deep
embroidery in various colors above tho
band it is toned down so that there is
nothing glaring or too pronounced
about it. American Queen.
The deep shading required for win
ter dress fabrics is largely supplied by
bronze. This is a leading color and
shows forth in varied tones more or less
dark. Akin to bronze are olive hues
running through many shades from
dark to light. Both are exceedingly
fashionable, anil come up with a pres
tige that overshadows many other color-,
hitherto much favored. A rich
shade of Russian blue is shown in cam
el's hair goods, cheviots anil French
cashmeres which is exceedingly hand
some. Not less noticeable are superb
wino and garnet shades, attractive in
themselves by reason of the warmth
and glow they impart in the colder
seasons of the .rear, or as resulting in
unique and gorgeous combinations,
when used in conjunction with other
rich, harmonizing shades. Marine blue.
iiko seal Drown, seems endowed with a
perennial existence, and holds, as it in
variably does, a noticeable position in
tho world of fashionable colorings.
"Two-tone" Mendings continue in fa
vor, and in delicate evening uilks these
effects are very popular. The art of
blending seems to have reached its
height in some of the exquisitely shad
ed shot silks and satins, with their rare
lights and shadows, and a sheen of
silver over all. A'eio Yorl Evening
How a Train Was Saved.
"I see in the paper," said an old en-
Sipcer, "that they have arrested a
ickle-Plate driver over in Indiana for
failing to stop his train at a grade
crossing in time to prevent an accident.
His defense is that the rails were slip
pery. That reminds me of one of my
own experiences. Several years ago I
was running a fast express one night.
We were three hours behind time, and
if there's anything in the world I hate
it's to finish a run behind schedule.
These grade crossings of one-horso
railroads are nuisances to the trunk
lines, and we had a habit of failing to
stop, merely slacking up for 'em. At
this crossing I had never seen a train
at that time of the night, and so I
rounded the curve out of the cut at full
tilt. I was astonished to see tho target
set up against me, though I had time
enough to stop. But it was a down
grade there and the track was very
slippery, and to add to the danger my
air didn't work right I whistled
sharply to have the target set clear for
me, but on looking I saw that a freight
train was standing right over the cross
ing, evidently intending to put a few
cars on our switch. I wish I could
tell you what my thoughts were at that
moment. I gave the danger whistle
and tried to stop my train, but I had
seven heavy sleepers on and we just
slid down that grade spite of every
thing I could do .Now .comes the sur
prising part of the story. Quicker
than lean tell you thebrakemanon the
freight train uncoupled a car just back
of our crossing and signaled his engi
neer to go ahead, which he did sharp
ly, but barely in time to let ns through.
In fact, the pilot of my engine took the
buffer off that rear car. 1 hrough that
little hole- we slipped, and lives and
property were saved. Now that brake
man was only a common railroader,
yet he saw that situation at a glance.
There wasn't time to run bis whole
train off the crossing, nor even half of
it barely time to pull up one car
length by prompt, quick work. He
kept his wits about him as I venture to
say not one man in a thousand would
have done, and saved my reputation,
if not my life. He is now a division
superintendent on one of the best roads
in this country; and may good luck go
with him." Train Talk in Chicago
The Beds of tbe German Peasantry.
The dwelling houses or, rather, the
apartments ara-at ono end of the barn,
and are separated from the store-room
for hay and grain by a brick partition.
The sleeping apartments are made in
the walls of the room.those in the kitch
en and dining-room being used by the
family, while the one in the parlor is
reserved for the stranger within their
gates. The walls selected for the beds
are the outside ones, as they are thick
enough to make a bed of the average
width. The walls are plastered nicely,
and tho beds aro simply a niche large
enough for a bed, the wall presenting
an unbroken surface, save tho opening
where you get into bed. These open
ings are sometimes of an ordinary
height, while others require a step-ladder
to reach them, to the complete dis
comfiture of the festive bed bug. The
beds are made first of a lot of loose
straw, surmounted by a thick feather
mattress. This is covered with a sheet,
while above it is another mattress of
fine feathers made light enough to serve
as covers. Just imagine the feelings
of an American who has to make" and
unmake his toilet after getting into bed!
The opening in the wall is closed by a
calico curtain, except the spare bed in
the parlor, which has doors of wood
that are opened and shut at pleasure.
The Study or Fingcr-Nalls.
Phrenology and chiromancy have
long ago become established branches
of pseudo-science, and books and pam
phlets on these subjects are within the
reach of everybody. There is, howev
er, a new branch of the curious meth
ods of physical research into psychical
character, which is as yet very little de
veloped. It is the study of the finger
nails, the shape and color of which are
said to indicate certain traits of charac
ter. Finger nails, according to the ex
perts of the new fad, if long and slen
der, denote imagination and poetic
feelings, love of art, and laziness; if
long and flat, they aro the sign of
prudence, good sense, and grave men
tal faculties; if wide and snort, of an
ger and rudeness, controversy, and ob
stinacy; a healthy color signifies virtue,
health, happiness, courage, and liber
ality; dry and brittle nails are signs of
anger, cruelty, quarrel, culminating ev
en in murder; curved in the shape of
claws, hypocrisy and wickedness; soft,
feebleness of body and mind; and, last
ly, we are told that short nails, gnaw
c"d down to the tlesh, signify silliness
and dissipation. Whichlast injunction
would make it worth while to commend
the study of nails at least to schoolboys
laboring under the burden of mathe
matical studies, or the heavier corvee
of an unwelcome imposition. Pall
Mall Oazette.

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