A VISIT TO GRANDPA’S.
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•*— F* \ ,V'k ! . i
Gee, Mwijieg! I womler where th* slot fer that thing; i»f I’d like to Ret
As a fond mother, when the day is o’er,
Leads by the hand her child to bed,
Half willing, half reluctant to be led,
And leave his broken playthings on the
Still gazing at them through the open
Not wholly reassured and comforted
By promises of others in their stead,
Which, though more splendid, may not
please him more—
So Nature deals with us and takes away
Our playthings, one by one, and by
Leads us to rest so gently that we go
Scarce knowing if we wished to go or
Being too full of sleep to understand
How far the Unknown transcends the
what we know. ■ •
—Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.
WointMi land KconomicM.
A study of the economic relation be
tween men and women as a factor in
The purpose of this book, as set forth
by the author, Charlotte Perkins Stet
son, is, in part, “to reach in especial the
thinking women of today, and urge
upon them 'a new sense,' not only of
their social responsibilities as indiv
uals, but of their measureless racial im
portance as makers of men.”
“Women and Economies” is a protest
and a prophecy, a book of great origin
ality of thought. It traces the origin of
tendencies and the causes of existing
conditions with a master hand. It is
honest, and it is as broad and deep as it
is honest. Every student should read
it. 358 pages. Small, Maynard & Co.,
Boston. Price $1.50.
When You Weep—and Why
Tears are the common legacy of every
human being, and if you should be ask
ed whence they come and where they
go, you would probably display a sur
prising amount of ignorance about a
very simple subject. A writer in The
Evening Telegram enlightens its read
ers as follows:
Our eyes are always wet with tears,
not only when we weep, but always.
Our eyeballs are subjected to a con
stant flow of the lachrymal fluid even
when we are asleep, and were the
stream to cease only for an hour, mis
erable indeed would be the lot of the
At the outer corner of every eye is
what is called the lachrymal gland,
which nestles under the overhanging
bone of the forehead. This organ se
cretes the fluid which flows over the
eyeball to the inner corner, and there it
disappears through a little orfiee,
whence it is in turn conducted to the
nostril. That is why you require so
many extra handkerchiefs when you
have a cold.
Now comes the question, how do the
tears find their way to the nose? Ex
amine your eye in the mirror and you
will find a small elevation upon the
“The Pioneer Limited”
“Nothing richer has ever been pro
duced by any railroad."- -
■S/. Paul Pioneer Press.
“It’s a world beater. *’* l st . PaH , Ghie
“The ‘best thing’ the railroad world
can produce. —s/. p„„i Ditipatch
“Prominent and discriminating people
marvel at the creation of elegance and
comfort wrought by modern car build
ers- , —Minneapolis Tribune.
“The Pioneer Limited stands today
perfect in construction, gorgeous in finish
and the acme of luxury and comfort. ”
• —Minneapolis Journal.
“The closest inspection bewilders and
takes the breath away, for the magnif
icence and beauty of it all is simply tre
mendous. — Minneapolis Times.
The Pioneer Limited leaves Minne
apolis at 7:30 and St. Paul at 8:10 every
evening in the year for Milwaukee and
Chicago, via Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul Railway. (No extra charge on
For tickets, berths or information, ap
ply to any ticket agent, or address,
J. T. CONLEY,
- Ass’t Gen’l Pass. Agt.,
St. Paul, Minn.
lower eyelid, near the nose. Place your
finger upon the lower eyelid just below
this small elevation, so as to turn it
outward. There you will see a small
hole, like a pin prick, and there you
have found the little passage that con
ducts the tears into the nostril.
This little orfice, for various causes,
frequently becomes obstructed, in
which case you are bound to weep in
cessantly until relief is afforded you
by the removal of the obstacle.
The overflow of tears which follows
some great grief is created by the
lachrymal gland under pressure of men
Why are tears salt? Literally, our
tears are distilled from the very springs
of our inmost vitality, for they are sep
arated by marvelous machinery and
chemistry from the arterial blood fresh
ly circulated from the heart; and as this
contains about six or seven parts in
1,000 of saline constituents, so tears
contain one-third per cent of chloride
of sodium, besides a very small propor
tion of other salts, 98 percent being
water. The office - of this alkaline fluid
is to clear, clean -and moisten the cor
nea, which, having no blood vessels,
would, of course, wither and dry up
without moisture, and we should be
Se»er Hail Served It Before.
• Sometimes a man would willingly be
obliging—if he only knew how. Thus
the Chicago Chronicle relates the ex
perience of “a short little woman and
her tall husband,” who svent to a down
town restaurant for dinner.
“Will you have oysters?" asked the
man, glancing over the bill of fare.
“Yes,” said the short little woman,
as she tried in vain to touch her toes
to the floor. “And, John, I Want a has
John nodded, and as he handed his
order to the waiter he said, “Yes, and
bring a hassock for the lady."
“One hassock?" asked the waiter,
with what John thought more than or
dinary interest, as he nodded in the
affirmative. Still the waiter did not go,
but brushed the table-cloth with a
towel and rearranged the articles on it
several times, while his face got very
Then he came around to John’s side,
and speaking sotto voce, said: “Say,
mister, I haven’t been here long, and
I’m not on to all these things. Will
the lady have the hassock boiled or
Tlie Etiquette of Hoimekeepin^,
WHAT THE WAITRESS WEARS.
For those women whose household
establishment includes a waitress, it is
necessary that they should see that
her dress is correct, according to the
present style, which is almost universal
in well-appointed homes.
This consists of a black dress, made
with plain skirt, and either blouse or
t<ght fitted waist. A long, white apron,
with bib and shoulder strap, a white
collar, a white cap, and low, black
shoes that are noiseless.
There is a nurse’s shoe much liked
for a waitress’ use, made with elastic
sides and very light, pliable sole. With
other shoes the sole has a covering of
rubber or felt. Whatever is used must
Black duck is the best material for
the dress, as it launders well. The
aprons are made simple or elaborate
with embroidery, as preferred, only the
same style in shape is used, whatever
the decoration may be.
It is customary for a mistress to pro
vide the caps, and many provide the
aprons worn in the afternoon as well*
the maid leaving them all freshly laun
dered when she leaves her place.
HOW TO PLACE KNIVES AND
Do not err in the position of the
knives, forks, spoons and glasses set at
each place, for the rule that applies to
this is universal, and any deviation is a
breach of etiquette in the table service.
Forks and spoons are always placed
at the left of the cover with the bowls
up; knives at the right, with the blades
in; glasses at the right of the plate, the
water glass to just touch the point of
FOR LUNCH AND TEA
The polished table, without table
cloth, iS preferred for these meals. Place
a doily under each plate, atid an asbes
tos mat under each doily, if hot dishes
are to be served, in order to protect the
wu.i; uurn me nea.i o i me
HOW TO SERVE SALT.
The shaker salts are no longer used
at table whyi guests are present. In
their place an individual salt cellar is
placed at the top of each plate, with a
small silver or china spoon beside it.
WHAT TO SERVE WITH COURSES.
Serve soups with croutons, bread
sticks, crackers or bread fingers.
Serve fish with olives, cucumbers or
other relish. Potato is the only vege
table served with fish.
Serve meat or poultry with the regu
lar sauce or jelly or two vegetables.
Serve salad with crackers and cheese
or with tiny rolls.
Serve ice cream, sherbet or jelly
Serve after dinner coffee alone.
Serve salted almonds, peanuts, or
olives at any time between courses,
when desirable, and before the dessert
Serve confectionery after the dessert
course, or with it if preferred.
Serve fruit after dessert, always ac
companied with an individual finger
THE SOUP SPOON
There is an etiquette in the manner,
of eating soup, which cultivated people
observe. The point of the spoon is
never placed between the lips, the soup
being taken from the side, and tha
spoon placed In the plate to take the
soup from instead of towards one.
There is a new soup spoon on the
market, a round spoon, not unlike a
Women Wlio Do Not Wlnli to Vote.
One of the stock objections offered by
the opponents of woman suffrage is that
women do not want the ballot, that
they are contented in their present con
dition and that they are already over
burdened with care and should not have
this extra responsibility thrust upon
Il is true that a great many women
say that they do not wish to vote, that
they have expressed the same senti
ment in regard to every step in the pro
gress of women, but as soon as the
change is made they are the first to
avail themselves of its privileges.
When a merchant in a town in Maine
first employed a woman in his store the
men boycotted the store and the women
upheld the men. When an effort was
made to have women study medicine
and Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell dared to
do so, not only did the pien, say, very
severe things about her, but even the
women refused to speak tocher, When
the effort was begun to' secure equal
property rights for women, many wom
en said with contempt, “Do you suppose
I would give myself where I could not
give my property?”
Likewise, objections were made by
both men and women when the first at
tempt was made for higher education
for women. No longer than 38 years
ago when Vassar college was founded,
it was the object of general jibes and
Mrs. Lucinda H. Stone, of Kalamazoo,
Mich., who, with her husband, was
chiefly instrumental in opening Michi
gan university to women, went abroad
about that time, in charge of a travel
ing party of young women going to
visit the holy land. Among their fel
low passengers were a band of ladies
going out as foreign missionaries. Vas
sar was the topic of conversation, and
public opinion was strongly unfavor
able to it. Mrs. Stone tells how the
leader of the missionary party, a wom
an of intelligence and cultivation, voic
ed the general feeling when she said:
“The mere fact of its being called a
‘college for women’ is enough to con
demn it. We may be sure that no re
fined Christian mother will ever send
her daughter to Vassal- college.”
In the Eastern cities where the wom
en are shut up in harems and are not
permitted to appear on the street un
veiled, women themselves uphold these
restrictions. The Chinese lady is just
as proud of her small feet as an Ameri
can anti-suffragist of her political dis
No great reform has ever been asked
for by the masses; the few more pro
gressive ones have seen the need an 3
obtained the change, then the people
have grown to the improved condition.
In the old days of anti-slavery, op
ponents jeered abolitionists and said:
“Why make all this noise about eman
cipation? the slaves are contented and
happy.” When asked if they wished
to be free, many said: “No, we are well
fed, clotned and sheltered and all our
wants are supplied.”
But is there anyone who would not
claim that these steps in the progress
of the race have not been beneficial to
humanity? And yet the masses of
those concerned in these reforms said
they did not want them, before they
were established facts.
Practical experience has already
shown this bugbear about women’s not
wishing to vote to be an illusion like
all the rest. In the four states where
women have full suffrage they vote in
even a greater proportion than the men
do, and Mrs. Elizabeth B. Harper,
treasurer of Colorado State Federation
of Women’s clubs, who opposed the
granting of suffrage to women in 1893,
now says she doubts if any woman who
had lived where she could vote would
be content to live in a state where she
was denied the right.
It is the same old story; every step
In the progress of women, from learn
ing to read and write to casting a bal
lot, has been fought against by this
same caviling skepticism.
BLHORA M. BABCOCK.
THE REPRESENTATIVE, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1899.
|»ffieJones Umbrella “Room
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Cover Your Own Umbrella :
Don’t throw away your old one—make it new for SI.OO. Re- *** ITIfIHI
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£C4kbN si GO' (I lk. kTp. , . . TwWed Silk 2«-in»h “Adjaitabi* Hoof 28-inob, SI.M;
tnd £h V *?•*:! tor, RETURN AT OUR EXPENSE
tnn gw ywr mcnty Back by ratura mail-no quartans atkad.
*ide'rt^ A ™® a , 6U , ro ,< ln ‘nches) of your old umbrella. Count the number of out
?T* j °T, ter * od ls of sfeel or wood. Full Instructions for putting on the cover wIU
b Sector R r, S? U3t ° f d ,| £ferent «nd qualitiesmailed on request,
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THE JONES-MULLEN CO., 396-398 Broadway, New York.
7795—Ladies’ Circular Skirt with Tunic.
Waist, 32, 34, 30, 30, 38, 40 inch bust.
Skirt, 22, 24, 20, 28 and 30 inch waist.
Ladies' Walking; Costume, Coiiml.sting
oC Waist, No. 77S»K} Skirt With
Tonic, No. 77J>.».
Hints By May Manton.
In this era of strictly designed tailor
made gowns it is difficult to find a de
sign between the conventional coat
and skirt suits and more elaborate crea
tions of trimmed cloth.
This model combines all the close
fitting virtues of a tailor-made gown,
omitting the severe lines, and these
characteristics will assure it popularity.
It is made of cheviot of a deep violet
shade and trimmed with open black
silk braid. Smooth fitted linings are
the foundation over which the stylish
arrangement is made.
The back fits smoothly, small gathers
at the waist being drawn smoothly un
der the belt. The left front is plain,
but the right is gathered slightly at the
neck and laps over the left in double
breasted style. The close-fitting two
piece sleeve flares at the hand and is
trimmed with five rows of braid. The
high collar is shaped with two points in
the back. A band of braid trims the
front and is used as' a tielt, fastened by
a small silver buckle. J
The foundation of the skirt is cir
cular. The tunic is cut in two pieces
with a seam down the center back. It
is fastened in the front, where the right
side laps over about tiro inches. A
band of braid outlines the front and
bottom of the tunic. Both skirts are
fitted plain across the back and have
small darts at the waist line.
To make this waist in the medium
size will require one and three-quarters
yards of material 44 inches wide. The
pattern. No. 7793, is cut in sizes for a
32, 34, 36, 38 and 40-inch bust measure.
To make the skirt will require three
and one-half yards of the same ma
terial. The patern. No. 7795, is cut in
sizes for a 22, 24, 26, 28 and 30-inch
7799—Ladies’ Seven Cored Ski. ■
22, 24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 34, 3G inch w? ; st.
Ladles* Seven Gored Skirt, No. 7700.
Hints By May Manton.
This new seven gored skirt is made
in black cheviot and the seams are out
lined w-ith cords of black velvet. These
velvet cords bid fair to become very pop
ular this season for outlining the seams
on waists and skirts or as a finish to
revers, collars, capes, ruffles, etc.
This model is practical for silk, wool
or velvet materials. It is close fitting
at the top and has the correct flare
around the bottom. The fulness in the
back is laid in two plaits which are
stitched down flat about six inches
from the waist line.u This gives the ef
fect of a habit back; With graceful un
derlying fulness falling from the center.
The skirt is especially designed for
women of full proportions to whom the
long graceful lines otf the narrow gores
are exceeding becoming. The pattern
is cut in larger sizes than usual, run
ning as high as 36 f lndhes waist meas
ure. I £
To make this skirt4n.tt.he medium size
will require five c/fie-quarter yards
of material 44 inches jjvide. The pat
tern, No. 7799, is ctft fn sizes for a 22,
24, 26, 28, 30, 32, 32 1 and 36-inch waist
—TO BURN THINGS—
A new radical monthly which will surely in
terest and may startle those who read it. It
will be a red and fiery radical of radicals, and
does not care which way the sparks fly, whether
they set fire to you or your neighbor. It should
be read by rich and poor, wise and foolish, cap
italist and laborer, patriot and politician, anti
imperialist and expansionist, spiritualist and
materialist, Christian and agnostic. Jew and
Gentile, washed and unwashed, virtuous and
vicious, and all people will find a dose of The
Firebrand to be a good mental tonic. One year
on trial (none free) for 25 cents silver or stamps
if you cut out this ad and write at once. You
never saw anything like it before and you will
be glad you sent for It. Published In “beautiful
bumptious, beanery Boston, the home of cranks
and hub of the universe,” by F. P. Fairfield,
21 Madison st, Boston, Mass.
I'm Goin’ Bark to Gran'pa'a,
I’m goin’ back down to gran’pa’s.
1 won’t come back no more
To hear remarks about my feet
A-muddyin’ up the floor.
There’s too much said about clothes,
The scowling’s never done —
I’m goin’ back dow’n to gran’pa's,
Where a boy kin hev some fun.
I dug up half his garden
A-gittin’ worms for bait;
He said he used to like it
When I laid abed so late;
He said that pie was good for boys,
An’ candy made ’em grow.
Ef I can’t go to gran’pa’s,
I’ll turn pirate ’fust you know.
He let me take his shotgun,
An’ loaded it fer me.
The cats they hid out in the barn
The hens flew up a tree;
I had a* circus in the yard
With twenty other boys—•
I'm goin’ back.,down to gran’pa’s,
Where they aipt afraid of noise.
He didn’t make me comb my hair
But once or twice a week;
He wasn’t watchin’ out fer words
I didn’t orter speak;
He told me stories ’bout the war
An’ Injuns shot out West.
Oh, I’m goin’ down to gran’pa’s,
Fer he knows wat boys like best.
He even run a race with me,
But had to stop and cough,
He rode my bicycle an’ laughed
Bec’us he tumbled off;
He knew the early apple trees
Around within a mile,
Oh, gran’pa was a dandy
An’ was “in it” all the while.
I bet you gran’pa’s lonesome,
I don’t care what you say;
I seen him kinder cryin’
When you took me away.
When you talk to me of heaven,
Where all the good roiks go.
I guess I’ll go to gran’pa’s
An' we’ll have a good time, I know
Gray Coni nml Blue Eyes.
“Jack Frost helped me out, I knew he
Said a squirrel with coat of gray;
“He has opened the burrs, the little
In a most astonishing way.”
And while he talked a wonderful breeze
Scattered nuts on every side;
And he said: “Very soon, perhaps by
My winter’s store I can safely hide.”
He worked away, this little Gray Coat/
As happy as happy could be,
Till he hid for his store a quart or more
In a hole at the foot of a tree.
He had covered them up with leaves of
When some children, out nutting, too,
Came bounding along, with shout and
Swinging thoir baskets bright and
And one little Blue Eyes found the
Little Gray Coat had stored away,
“And she took them all, the large and
I think I hear somebody say.
Ah! no; she didn’t, she left them
For my little Blue Eyes was good.
Now, which do you say, out nutting
Was the happiest one in the wood?
—M. Winchester Adams.
Newark, N. J.
Under date of Aug. 31 we received a
'letter from Hon. Ignatius Donnelly,
editor-in-chief of The Representative,
in which he says: “I see you are adver
tising Dead Shot extensively. Send me
one-half dozen boxes. I THINK IT IS
Such orders from prominent men who
have used Dead Shot are the most con
vincing testimonials we get.
DEAD SHOT REMEDY CO.,
The Peterson Improved Electric -Belt
The Electric jsdtihfcr Relieves and Cures:
Susnensorv vvßflHr Backache, Bladder Troub
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shown in these cutsC is frn- I " r Hands, Constipation, Con
h** w 'fh most of | ■ 1 i | l />v I / sumption,. Dyspepsia,Gen
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CURE FOR WEAK MEN ] \ \ 7 \ 'WiA\ 1 eral 111 Health, Headaches,
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Tha Egyptian ** hi ness. Scrofula, ’ Sluggish
Ul-i /1 \ l\ I Organs, Urinary Diseases,
naior cure / \ * \ I [ I Wasting Diseases, Weak
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j£r ‘ | I No matter how sick, how
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othd* B , to nyllions of our A , \ \ ' V doctors have pfiven you up,
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The Peterson Improved Electric Belts are without a doubt the best belts on the market today, are in
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A limited number of these belts are for sale by us at a discount to our subscribers Of 10 per dbnt front
the regular prices. Send for price list and illustrated circulars. Address—
632 Boston Block. Hinneapolis, Hinn.’
I Stock Growers,
V Pure Water, Plenty of It, and No Waste,
V is what farmers all want for their stock.
I This is no Box Trap, but
/Akz&s * illm
5 Manufacture // »- ** /Hill t
S ers’ Price c WammTTmife ) Trice for
¥ for ” 818 / routain
5 Fountain,' ' « an< *
V S2ii ' // m\\w fXmm/ / Represent
-5 / stive, $2.00.
Growers or hogs, sheep, calves and other stock can
save the cost of this fountain several times each season
in saving of labor or power pumping water, in cleanli
ness of premises and health of stock.
Stock Can Not Waste Water.
This fountain has a shut-off valve that works auto
matically, cannot clog or fail to work, lets water flow
only as fast as stock drink it and no water can be
Stock Can Not Foul the Water.
Fountain is so constructed that stock cannot pollute
the water they do not drink. The last animal gets just
as fresh, pure and clean water as the first.
Strong, Durable, Invaluable.
The framework is made of 2-inch pine plank. Sides
and bottom of water tank is galvanized iron. The whole
is intended to be connected with a tank, trough, barrel
or water supply serving to completely and perfectly reg
ulate the supply and prevent waste and fouling.
A Charcoal Filter
purifies the wat~r and keeps it sweet, and it is adapted
to all kinds of stock.
Manufacturers’ price for this fountain is $2.50. The
Representative has made special arrangements to fur
nish a limited number as a premium with this paper as
$2.00 Cash in Advance
pays for one year’s subscription to the Representative
and Ideal water fountain.
THE REPRESENTATIVE, SS2^
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