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THE LAFAYETTE GAZETTE.
VOLUME III. LAFAYETTE, LA., SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1895. NUMBER 19. OUTO BROS. -OALERS M-, General Merchandise. Lowest Prices Cosistent With Quality of Goods. Uslsis Avenue, : LAFAYETTE. LA. CHEAP STORE. LOUIS NOLLIVE, Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician, opposite Meeton A Sees" Sttew LAFAYETTBf LA. Gold maedal awarded at Exposltios of 1878. Repairing of fino watches a spe eialty. All work cheap and guaranteed. MT. CALMIL CON VEIT LAFAYETTE, LA. The system of education includes the French and English languages, Mauea and all kinds of needle-work. Every attention will be given to the health and comf.rt, of those placed under the eare of the Sisters. For terms apply to the Superior. LAFAYETTE Blacksmith, WHEELWRIGHT ant SUPPLY 80?P. Near sBak UaSldilg. FRED MOUTON, Proprietor. Lowest prices, consistent with work done. All work promptly attended to Satisfaction guaranteed. IH. C. SALLES, DENTIST. Office on Buchanan Street, LAFAYETTE, - - - - LA. E. . VOORHIES, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND NOTARY PUBLIC, I.afyoete., La. R. W. ELLIOTT, Attorney at Law and Notary Public LAFAVETTE. LA. O. C. & J. MOUTON, Atftorne<y-s at L a.w, - LAFA VETE. LA. Sidney Veazey, ED Stable. Lincoln Avenue. Two Blocks From Depot. First-class rigs at reaenable prices Careful dr.vers furnished when required LIAATI.TTE. LA. Jan IT. C. DEBAILLON, LATVY ER. Will practice in Lafayete. SLt. Mary sad Vermilliom lParishes. and the Su preme and FFderal Courts at Opelousas Gad New (rleans. LA0 e T WE. s*. BIlAKOAD BABIWI Sl8p. Lincoln Avenue. Near Depot THE "'OLD RELIABLE." JOHN VANDERGRIFF. Proprietor. -A N D- Sale Stable L cusrnITI, fPrpItr. LAEAYTdTE, -- - - LA. DR. J. L DUHART. e p rctisemer tou the uSate ~ yees a [mish pril yess. esl. aUs his e ..,8 seuemael tres ·agemormme7s ebeetta a crre S C.ea55 tem Is she Sews 7e e Porel ty WoSellow oeactly the troee meet sal solt Itothi ted pe~red. .asme sheeme seems o goem eml. a siaty O. P. GUILBEAU, Notary Public Jmutice of the Peace. ha "--d pmseemo ad imes a C. H. MOUTON, ... 3 ][ W lpt;- I,.,..,..~·~iraq~; -- AlMITA. Shea'a lSresy as I boots. With a aney name that suits Is it whilered. is it sea. Still is ripples on the tonea sa Adance. Oh she walks so pit-a-pat. And she talks of this an that Such a way. lust to watch her witehing blush Even Soerates would hush Half a day. She is not sa angel mse They are out a' place below. EAt us grieve. Yes perchamee there is a wing Hid beneath that puffy thing syled a sleeve. Her siagiga makes me think Of a triehey bobolink All delight. With his silver straan afow Where the apple blossoms blow Pink aia white. Like a wild rose. newly born. Bursting into bloom ast morn. Dew sgleam, So entrancing is her smile. Lo. it haunts me all the while Ina dream. -Samuel linturn Peck. in Century. RACE FOR A BRIDE. T was in those days when Sharp's island, which divides the mouth of the Choptank and the Chesapeake bay, was the site of three large farms of more than four hundred acres. But the ceaseless roll of the tides of the bay and river on the two sides and the numerous ice gorges of the northern rivers of the bay have caused the island to be worn away to a mere shadow of its former self. The lighthouse, which is now more than a half-mile away from the north ern end of the island, was then on solid ground, one hundred or two hun dred yards from the water. But the Choptank has not been changed. It is still one of the most picturesque rivers in the state. In fact, it puts one more in mind of the interior of a West Indian island than that of a middle Atlantic state. The growth of vegetation is so luxuriant and dense that in some cases it is with great difil culty that passage is made in going through the woods which line its bank. The water is of a beautiful dark blue and has that freshness and saltness of air about it which is only possessed by the ocean itself. On this particular day the sky was radiant with flooded sunshine, and a gentle breeze was blowing redolent with summer's fragrances. There was a delightful calmness on the river and bay, which persuaded one to spend his time in idly dreaming. A number of fish ermen were indulging in this occupa tion under the shady trees after several hours of sport. Suddenly from one end of the island came a swiftly-rowed boat, in which were a nuinber of young people, steered by a benevolent and elderly-looking man. Closely fol lowing, and seemingly in pursuit of it, came a second boat, streered by a middle-aged man, and propelled by two sturdy young men. "Well! If there ain't Nellie Barnes and Dick Wilson running away to get married!" exclaimed one of the fisher men. "And there goes old man Roche, Nellie's stepfather. in pursuit. Now, won't Rome howl?" "'I bet on the lovely bride!" "And I on the stern parent!" "Come, boys, come! Jump into the boat and let's see the fun out." Dick Wilson's father had died some years ago, and left his son a fine farm of one hundred and fifty acres. Ad joining the Wilson farm was that of John Roche. For years there had been bad blood between the neighbors. It was all on account of a point of land projecting into the Choptank. Both Wilson and Roche claimed it, and when it was taken to law, it was decided in favor of Wilson. About two years ago Roche married a pretty widow named Barnes. She had a daughter whose name was Nellie. It was love on the first sight when Dick and Nellie acci dentally met in the church on the mainland. From that time on the affection grew stronger. They fondly thought that no one knew it but them selves, but they were mistaken, for Mr. oehe had seen it at the very start sd tried by every means tokeep them separated. Bat lose will always find a way. TDck aud Nellie put their heads to gther one Sunday at church and ag.eed to rn away and get married on the sly. Aed what wsa more fortunate r thoem w the fact that the god p oa ef the cborch resided on the Slend and was in full sympathy with the yomag eplse The e~etat rded was seated be ade her betrothed, near the middle of the Lf t beat. She was h apright y. etfnl. blackeyed yong wom a, whose eheeks rivaled the peach in thetar elr. There w a world of mis hief larking ser her pretty month. esday her eheeksl were pale with Suw hemie and her smilee were ad. glees was a stalwart S e mar mm . His amoth w mu See viM a wy' heavy mustache. And as he sat in the *oat' he looked straight ahead. He seemed perfectly cool, and ever And anon, by means of a large bundle which held the all-important veil and wreath, tried to assure and comfort Nellie with numerous squeees of the hand and endearing words, which he fondly thought were not seen. But such was not the case. For the gig gling, sharp-eyed bridesmaids, *who were seated in the bow of the boat, discovered them. They revealed their knowledge- by numerous outbursts of laughter in the intervals left from charmning the young rowers by their conversation. The good parson was the elderly man, and he it was who would tie the knot. He at in the stern, steering with studied precision. And as the second boat approached, Mr. Roche arose from his seat, and cried.with a string of oaths: "What do you mean, Dick Wilson, by stealing my girl?" "I'm not stealing her." Dick replied. "She comes of her own free will, and with her mother's consent. You've nothing against me in reason, and, be sides, she's of age." This was followed by outbursts of laughter and hurrahs from the boys in the boat. The only thing Mr. Roohe did was to glare and swear. After re covering himself, he finally said: "I have this against you. that you're your father's son, and you'll not have Nell. I'm the head of the house. Come out of that boat, Nell, or I'll shoot." At these words he leveled a shotgun at Dick. Nellie screamed with- terror. "Oh! Dick, let me go to him or he will kill you!" "He'd like to, no doubt," said Dick, "but he's afraid of shooting the rest, and, besides, he's too much of a cow ard. Do you think Ill give you up, darling, with the happiness that will be ours so near!" The last sentence was uttered to her alone, but the party heard the rest, and cheered him as be fore. But though they laughed, they did not cease rowing. Yet, they did not increase their lead, for the Roche boys pulled as lustily as ever. "Once more I say stop and give her up or i'1 fire in another minute," roared Roche again. What the issue might have been it is impossible to say, but in their excite ment neither party had paid any at THE GOOD PARSON COIMME(CED TUE CER' :MO NY. tention-at least the Roches had not to the fishermen's boat. For, just as his sons had by extraordinary efforts al most touched the bridal boat, his boat dashed plump against their prow and overturned their craft in a second. "Now's our chance," cried Dick, and away they sped. Meanwhile Roche and his sons, who all swam like fish, showered angry im precations upon the awkward fisher men. The latter apologised profusely. and helped to right the boat. They had no idea but what they could pass between the boats; just did it for a lark, etc. ltoche threatened dire vengeance on all of them, but his gun was now tranquilly reposing on the white sands, twenty feet below. There was no time to be lost, since the fugitives were now nearly across, and Roche and his party soon left the fishermen far behind. The bridal party saw them coming, and their triumph bade fair to be short lived. However, the parson took the dilemma by the horns. "Children," said he, "it's an irregular thing to do, though perfectly legal; but I propose to marry you right here and now. That old fellow will not be ten minutes behind us when we reach the shore. and, besides, those boys have pistols." "Oh. parson. you surely would not spoil a wedding like that," said the younger bridesmaid. "Mly dear. I can bindl their hearts and hands just as firmly under this blue sky as in the most holy church ever built." So Nellie was assisted to arise and was helped in her efforts by the steady ing arm of Dick. As she stood in the middle of the boat, under the clear sky. she made a demure-looking bride. The roses came back to her cheeks, and she was herself once more. As the good parson commenced the ceremony. one of the bridesmaids man aged to put the wreath and veil upon Nellie. Although it was somewhat rufed. it made quite a pretty appear ance. The parson afterwards remarked that it was the shortest marriage cere mony in his experience. When they reached the shore a carriage was wait ing there before the church in which the ceremony was to have taken place. It was a work of a few moments to get into the carriage and drive to the steamer. which was about to leave. Just as the steamer pulled out, Mr. Roche and his sons.. looking a little the worse for wear from their bath, struggled up from the beach. They were just in time to see Nellie waving her handkerchief from the lower deck. And the race for the bride had been won.-St. Louis Republic. The T.spemhm's Rval. Twynn--Telephones are the most expensive things ever contrived to talk through. Triplett-I don't know about that. My wife talks through a forty dolla hat, and gets a new one ihbet 1iit p a 7**** MINER'S SUPERSTITIONS. On et 'them Was to De With Strkes Dis esusresi " a Friday. Superititions of miners are among the curiosities of mental phenomena which are pest finding out, as witness a scrap of conversation in Creede camp one evening recently: "llallo, Dave! That strike at the 'Dug Out' is a big thing. Just bin up there." "No good, Charley. It hoodoed it self," was the reply. "In what style'?" "It were a Friday job. Pay dirt on Friday are a devil's gift." "Onless there's a heap of it. Then it'll do." "The more there is, the worse for the finders," objected Dave. "It cusses 'em all the more. Over on Crip [the short name for Cripple creek] a fat streak was struck in the Davis mine one Friday morning. None of the boys thought what day it was, they were so tickled, but after doing a little work to find out if it was the real cream, they all got blind drunk and kept tanked up full for a week. Just a week, and it was Friday when they got back to work, you see." "Had anybody stolen the mine?'" "Not yet. It were all there, and as they went further in it got better'n better. In ten weeks they took off forty-six wagon loads to the mills, and it gin 'em back silver worth ninety flue thousand dollars. The owners 'lowed they could take it to Denver better'n to send it by express, and they hired a car over to the Springs and had the pure stuff loaded in. Then they stayed there till two in the morning to guard it. Jest then along came a lot of 'agents' with mules and carts and carried off about half the bars, and left the three fellers tied and gagged, locked in the car." "You don't say that 'agents' carried off a ton 'n a half of silver?" "Certain and sure. Ycu see, part of em was galoots from the mill and knew all about how things was fixed, and I heern part was from the sheriff's office to keep order and see there was a fair divide. Most anybody could be a agent in them times. ' "VWelll "Yes, and that hold-up was a Friday morning. They got to Denver with the other half of the stuff, got a re ceipt for it and sold her at a big shave. I reckon they got pretty nigh $30,000, but it didn't do 'em no good. They had worked hard and kep' sobera good while, and wanted a little blow-out. They started in by getting too drunk for any use, and that made 'em too rich for any sense, so they began to speckelate in the faro and monte busi ness, and in two weeks they were cleaned out. One sobered up afore the others, and he had about one hundred dollars left. and they got back to the 'Davis' one Friday night looking like three old bums." "But there was good staff left there yet." "Oh, plenty. It were good for big money, but the boys was in debt con siderable. and so they had to mortgage her. Some fellow there was always looking for a chance like that. They paid their little debts and worked hard for a week. Then they had a fight among theirselves, and two knocked off work and got drunk. T'other stuck to biz a few days and then he got drunk. Pretty soon things got so bad nobody'd trust 'em. and when the mortgage come due the Ibavi was sold meas'ly cheap. Some hpc'lators got her, and they took out pretty nigh on to six million dollars before she gin out." "Well, I don't want no Friday ia mine." "Nor I too."--C'incinnati Enquirer. Why Be Laft. "You began practice in Arkansas. did yo'i not. Doctor?" "Yes." replied the physician. "I did. I would have gotten along all right if it had not been for my diplioma. It oc eurred to one of the natives to ask what it was 'My diploma." I answer ed, 'is from one of the best schools in the country."' "'You don't mean to tell me." said the old man. "that you had ter go to school to larn your trade, do ye?"' "Certainly." said I. "That is enough fer me." said the old man, "any feller that hai' t got no more natural sense that he has to go to school to larn to be a doctor. an' him a grown man. ain't no man fer me." and he jammed his hands into his pockets and walked out. I stayed sia weeks more and gave it up.-ladisa apolis Journal. A rTeae W ife. The superintendent of a hospital in Sydney telegraphs to the wire of a poor patient: "Hullsband very ill: mar die at say moment." Whereupon cshe answers. not to him. but to her dying husband: "If you die. se that you are buried by the (Md Fellows "--llm.rs of the Scot (Inglik. "Yes." the literary boarder nas asy ing as the Cheerful Idiot entered the dining room. "ithad a remarkable dr matic flavor." •"What had?" asked the (lCerfal Idiot. "'A novel I was reading last nifLht " "Oh! I thought yu were perhape speaking of the otelet."-ladianapolis Journal. Was sest eeem. Smith-Jaones is a magaifcently de reloped man. isn'at he. Do you know his bust measure? Robina Mn--No, but I think it is about ten bottles--Texas iftinr s Oftee the case. Customcr-Catchem & Chartem are announcing another big drop is prices. Merchant-Well. there's plenty of room for their prices to drop.- N. Y. Weekly. -Isaac W'atts pritld, hia~hif on a very dull teatise. "The Improrumat of the M|ind." and seems to have thought little .f the hysamna that are now suen ja etery Yuqath'sps.,kIta USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE -Apple Short Cake-Season good apple sauce with butter, sugar and spices if desirable. Make a short cake, open and butter it and spread with the apple-sauce in layers. Serve with sweetened whipped cream.-N. Y. Led ger. -Steamed Eggs With Tomato Sauce -Break eggs into individual egg or vegetable dishes, salt very lightly, and place the dishes in a steamer over a kettle of boiling water until the whites are set and a film has formed over the yolk. Serve hot with a dressing of hot stewed tomato which has been rubbed through a strainer to remove seeds and skins.-Good Health. -Mutton and Barley Broth.-Take two pounds of the neck of mutton: cut it into small pieces, place it in a pan with three pints of cold water. WVeli wash two ounces of pearl barley, and add it to the broth. Season with a half carrot, half a turnip, two onions, and half a head of celery; let it boil gently for four or five hours, skimming carefully; then strain and leave until cold; remove the fat, and before serv ing add a little chopped parsley. Leed's Mercury. -Roast Beef.--Hae the butcher prepare roast with skewers. Rublight ly with pepper, salt and butter; dredge with fohur, remove skewers, put in dripping pan, pour in water to keep the meat from burning, place in a hot oven, baste often with the drippings. When done, place the roast on a plat ter, Garnish with sliced lemon. Make a rich brown gravy of the drippings, thickened while boiling with two tablespoonfuls each of flour and butter rubbed together. Serve in gravy boat. -Farm and Home. --Breast of Mutton Grilled.-Half boil a breast of mutton, score it, and season it with pepper and salt, rub it over the yolk of an egg, and sprinkle it with bread crumbs and a few sweet herbs. Put it over a clear fire, and broil it gently till it is a fine browa color. Chop a sprig of parsley, an on ion, four pickled cucumbers and a ta blespoonful of capers, and boil them five minutes in half a pint of gravy: thicken the gravy with a piece of but ter rolled in flour. Lay the mutton on a hot dish, and pour the gravy over it. -To Color Icings and Creams Green. -Take young spinach, wash in several waters, pick off the leaves and pound them. put in a cheese cloth and squeeze out all the juice you can. Then pour a little water over the pulp and squeese again. Put the juice in a gruaite irea saucepan over the fire and cook until it curdles. Strain through a tin sieve. The residue is the coloring matter. Put It on a plate. and add as much i o sugar as you have of the coloreag. If you desire your.cream to be a delicate tint of green. add only a little;: if deeper, add more. -Home Quees. -l'epperpot. -To tour quarte of water pot one pound of eorned park, one pound of neck or scrae of mattna. and a small knockle of vestaL Lv this asmmer alowly for three hers, skim ming all the while, and thee take out the mutton, which will erve as aspe cial dish for the table with criery smace. Into the broth pet four sliced white turnips. six tomates or a table spoosful of tomato ketchup as eaue in thin slices, a little pepper aad mslt to taste. Add to this a bmaf psund of tripe in one-inch strips . s pemteesM thinly sliced. and a dases whole crlve .immuer sor an hour. Tea mite be fore serving adid dumpliags ace bigger than a msrhle. erve hot. remoinyr the park and veal hoame before emerring VENTILATION OF SiW mIT Neow rr Powome · e e u ews he. Tie modern sealntrmas saee that there is little drepedren to be pissed on the oriarvy mewer trap as a mm of keeping -ewer gas eat of the hume. The chief means of ereytv l is th, eegh ventlatieo n The r.ediaar n-uew sewer should measure fiur ierems sad no more. he aunw a larger pi pe me to easily er the'rwegiy vm eabed ,.u e. every part as a m.ier pipe Th pepe should he vestileei lnst ester the house or at its lower snd and the pse should he eateld-ed its fall leagth to st least eight or sane rues ashowe the peak of the ri-s. sad eapped b a re- lar veatilating plow irv this mm a- well beenetianslly pemped threagh tai pipe. 'here are a meltleda of easesl devices that saeV plemhbes wmrk sad sre empp.omed to take the peie- of ta. simple method of vweetlet in het afi are mke-shifts ln sit let the pemsa. er persuade yea teat at is me wseese r to exteed the pipe rt feill em he that a two-ne-b pepe will i. ho we.s latioe It ceta. h/.et kittle mr t e tend the pipe to the tool a il e mt er inch sime N~ew. that nearly every - lage han a arosem of sewage ae a water supply. it i e 1nmesaly m er that all peoems. mle s tsh sia treum sewer gam an En- is esetug em ies by wrater trap ht i peer engt n or le- Main newer- .-b•lid he ib te eghy. ret Latem aL a es slia thee simplest prw-eeeu aem me a eh this is too of.en mnnt.M- i " Tri a. .Mr, Rills had bought a saew * A lusty ellowl with red hwr nr.r drsed- i him it hat a petv t se I-rri etot sud I were smt r rvi ~sma 4 -( Excuseme see- repine Larrs s lag a god ons as hem he' I athiab we were bete bh -4 heIsge T - 1 a W - mon i - .os( m gettsgr o ia Ike world? 1"ew a that' Ea gle The dis.e m - he s * am .e i blinded to 36.... de ..m. e 5j 'VYe. asee te. ,mse am rem iiPemi WOMAN AND HOME. TEN-MINUTE EXERCISES. at Tsake Eursr Iamy They sake woeme Loear Trlty lenmttust. Everything in a woman's life should be done temperately, especially the wearing of corsets. This eternal leo turing upon the evils of corset-wearing is all folly; to condemn tight lacing is another thing., but the loose, wide made corset is to be commended. Of eourse all exercise should be taken with the waist perfectly free, and when vigorous out-of-door sports are indulged in no stay should be w-orn; but when in the street or at home or at sotal func tions the corset -worn sensibly is a ne cessIty of all women who claim any de gree of that intangible something called style. The rules for health and berimty are really very simple. Rise a half-hour before breakfast, open the window, whavever the weather or season, and StI-".I-.. TiU ai T. for the half-b.ur of vigorous exercise which some advocate is trying to the nerves and taxes a woman's strength altogether tsmo much: even v mein-tem may be found anufliclet day after day The motions should he made evenly. firmly and with tuffi-ient raputlty to get up a plemnt warmth. The luge, should he illed threugh the oae with frmeh air tre the whn dow and emptied through the mouth with a quick ejctin.. This heald be done four or ive tiLaw Then the po sitios should be taken for the e sere -legs together. heads as the hip and chin held up. Thea a rotation of the body as In the et illmeratie. This teods to m.lse the wakit slim sad mn bile. ad the muselea may bhe fe &1 termaetlys e~rtei sad re.atag m der the hkneea as the msotm. m bse seribted. The senae sd - at e -t iar.sae 16W emasrei for wtiesian the .het,. n eromiag its bea sad aeseu theei and knitting the mapt m-e-se gamewellty The ather nmetW to he take am mns sewdi to the wehli-heww m te. h .ands ham sea.mi.mre up. son teae.. thee d*n. twhew husm the h.tdes straigmt sat in l eat the en e!mos-he tf times All these - theasi hm brkise ! v ie -. the evee,4ee a r.IM se-nge bte* oeeui In teahe ereepsma6sd k ei we Senpl e. - enoeam sal t ·meb he Sthrews tot.. the waer eitk ... and whew thits m ueed it k ae 6. raeaft her.d that mn soa e tm.ed wa the tw.. do a. sgaren Afier .hwemM ag stats+ a braeig he' shoeld eto ietgo .f .e.. few.o u-.+' . toen and ·eg r .-kas " "ws a At aggt )ws taeRve w- .aa he Snsane s-he should L. goe s, hr-%g and a s eees'* .. *a -a- b- rwnoed " w.r the ash. lambs ace he . neu-. a• -I . oi... ** . .. waasmg and lenItar. *-. s.n- tot- -, - " -a" 7 .. on- .,.a., ,,,,t . ",.-.".,, T -t . , ota ,, me. ..l le a OsM* thes@ ..e t--,. «,- -. i- ,o" 410se as pasma" s- w h ***e ssu e Cm at ** onm em. a-· 'a* * +. he swen na*i*a* a* - - umib Staw' 'he - ew - * aw ls eniha nm fe- . pmmde o .ma * m to 4. 1 ** bee mean a IMms s4.-e I- hr m at .s em . we s -. - pus me a. mm Sme * 1- e *** * ef fsnme - 18 -. ee- - gem h, e . - - mm- ssa ugam -. I 1 s 7es 'ae **. she beee * - he ..- r a. m oseta .. m hat -e rma Aome en..sl g - ..- - a -.- ae a ma emf 9 bI Ucr TOP BUREAU DRAWER. Gaol t. no as AbselsAs Sewvs ssa ar a worn... Ca rmeser. Harriet HoltCahorn says that m an's bureau drawer--the top drawer. that either is or is not a eatcb-all--re veals character more than any of her possessions, and I could almos tel hi fortune by looking into it. Is it a pot pourri-gloves, laces, hairpins, frizmes, collars, letters and a hundred -r things? This denotes an uneven, am systematized, happy-go-lucky life, osa that fate loves to pursue. The oederly woman who establishes a standard for people to live up to always keeps this bureau drawer in order. Her life is of the tranquil kind. The worma whe fills her bureau with boxes pouaaes a excess of order that makes ife a burdss to the ones who live with her. UAe s conservative and not very adSat nor tolerant. While order is the bias lane to Heaven, order does not by any means produce Heaven. However, the bureau drawer never poses. You may profess sentiments that are met eer and your milliner and dresmaoler Ia you a personality which you do ot par seas. and pose successfully forwbmt yeo are not; you can buy correct booksama pose for a litterateur by livting up to their bindings. In your hooes and hIt furnishings you can buy artistie e ~s and harmony of color and grand pise tares, and even the atmoomphere th belongs with these evideuees of emle will hover alout. You can have a Imais Quinze room n it hout knowing why you have it, and you can buy your ouat of arms and your antiques and you am ceaturs. and you may eape the a of all that they represeat and the worus will be none the iser. Sat let the world have a peep Ia the top dewsmr ew your dressing table and it wil te a things ahout your real et if which it has never dramed.-PhwMe phia Times. FANCY WORtA IlttlT. Yam **** s...r as . r .s. es. eitaew Ur nearso. A standing wears bashe is eld a cmfort wshen ine sits dow. toenw or new. Fir't of all. lnes.mfe i bs ms .aseri.s I Sha the nediary wae b-sket. Thea it i.., aIeeb ,.A -psAb oart of as inse tatrh hm bt4 rbMs staed alme, that it al rs. m Ie .IIm.-.C* ., . e t~,- I tg.... . ma' e -*- 'he mg ae e -ts"r. rew* me .e " b a s 18.*T Se ma may hae a. a s sp-- 1 he su r Ah af l b ./a ..4 a...ý. " ... . .J b a,a" ,, .ma.. ..- ti - .e -m e h o s .. .. .ss a .a a , or .". err w a1 N "see - a' ' g - see. .s. s. n.- a g ggaps W hem* % W~a * =ma 1a- ..- u. - , - ... -. a lkt sa ha...... . + . .ism . .---- - · "... - a ib .- ... ^ , r-- . -IS.-- a- - emr i * C em* mg) aa ..- - .. maFn *o , -l -M1s4e1s 1