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The Marlboro democrat. (Bennettsville, S.C.) 1882-1908, July 18, 1890, Image 1

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" Do thou Groat Liberty Inspire our Souls and make our lives in thy possession happy, or our Deaths Glorious in thy Just Defence."
I1 111 -1
idnivcs-Southern mail vin. Sooioty Hill
arrives daily, at Iii p tn.
/rcat-cs-Daily, at 5 OH o'ohmk, a tn.
Arrives- Northern mail vin 0. reenshoro,
N. C., m rives daily nt (5.-15 p tn
//iW".tS_ D iily. ot S'JO o'clock, a. m.
Arrives-Blenheim, Hod Hill and Drake
arrives daily nt 12 o'clock.
Leaven-Daily ut (j o'clock a- m.
Leaves-^ Hcniiettsville to Chornw, via
Dargan and Quick, Tuesdays
and Saturdays, ul 7 a. m.
Arrives-Same days at 0 p. m.
Leaves- lhmuetlsvillo to Laurinbing vin
Pearson, Briphtsville, Adams
ville and Ncwtonvillo, Monday,
Wednesday and Friday, at 7.M.
A rrives-Tuesday, Thursday and Satur
day at 3.30.
Bonncttsvillo post-office opens at 7
o'clock, n m., and closes at f> p m.
All mails opened aud distributed upon
art ?val.
.Money Ont or business elosos on Sat
urdays, ut 12 o'el(>eK,iu.
T. Ii. CuOSLAND, V. M.
.A.AAAAAAA A ?VA .J. A >V AAA.! ..A... A
Capo Fear and Yadkin Vallov R. R.
In effect March 2, ?S90.
Trains moving North.
/'ir n find Mail. Fi iiyht tittil /\.?t.
? Si) ii ni Tit'.nvo Uoumittrtx illo lt,I:") ll 111
I) 35 a ni Arrive Maxton S.35 a in
',i |j H ni Leave Maxton ll.25 a in
7 35 a in Arrive Fayetteville 2.0S p in
2 IS p m Len ru " f <>" ? ">
3 53 |i m l.oivvo SumWd 2 l? p in
ll:.|0 ji nt Arrive Uioensboro 8 00 p in
V ll! p ni Leave " .? 20 :i ni
Itt -15 p in Arrive Mt. Airy fi D') p lu
No. 1 --llroukfusl at l''uyetteville,
Dinner at 0 recusboro.
7Vi(t*)i* mouin'/ S?Hlh.
Pa*s. and Mail. Freight and Aecoui
5 '??) a m Leave Mt. Airy f) 30 a tn
'.I 15 a in Arrive (Jrcousboro I 15 a tn
y 50 a m LotlVo (?roensboro 7 DO a tn
j2 M pm Leave Sanford .?: 2 15 p m
2 H) p in Arrive Fayetteville 5 25 p nt
:i 30 j) tn Leave Fayetteville 7 15 a m
5 20 pm Arrive Maxtor. J2.;>0 p in
5 MO p m I.ea vc Maxton 1 05 :? tn
0 -15 p tn Arrive Bonnot1 svillc 3 40 ;) tn
Passenger and Mail Southbound break
ast at Crecusboro and dinner tit Sanford.
Factory Ji ranch.- Freight <G Passenger,
Lcavo Millboro 7.25 a in
-'.rrivo Oreensboro 0.00 n ni
Lave Greensboro 10.io a ni
Arrive Madison 12.35 p m
Lonvo Madison at 1.10 p ni
Arrive 0reen sboro .! 00 p m
Lcavo Qroonsboro 'I.IO |i m
Arrive Millbcro G.65 p in
Passenger and .Mull Train runs daily except
Vroight and Accommodation Train runs
from l'etntott?villo to Fayetteville Tueatln.'rs,
Thursdays nm) Saturdays; from Fayetteville to
Pentibtisvillo ou M millay.-:, Wednesdays .ind
Fridays; l'rom Fuyotievllle to Oreensboro on
Mondays, Wednesdays und Fridays; from
Oreensboro to Fayetteville on Tuesdays, Thurs
days ami .Saturdays; from Oreensboro to
Mt. Airy on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Frida,, s.
Trains on Factory and Madison Branches
run daily excopt Sunda v.
W. R KY L S,
(Jon. Pass Agent.
J. W. FltY"
(Jenora) Hinicrintoudont.
Atl antic Coast Line.
North Eastern R, Po. of S. 0,
Dilled A pi il lilith, 1801).
A. M .IA. M.
Lc Vlorcneo | *1 .st> | *a.ao
" Ki ii gs lr 00 I 2 20. I),.|6
Ar. Lanes 2.60 10.0*7
Le. Lanes 1 2.50] 10.07
Ar Charleston | 5.fl0| 11.50
1'. M.
Train on C. .t D. ii. H. connects at Florence
with No. 23 Train.
Lo Charleston
Ar. Lanes
Lo Lanes
Lu Kin^Htrco
Ar Florence
Daily. f Daily except Sniiilny.
No. 52 run through to Columbia via
Central li. lt. of s. c.
Nos. 78 and 14 run solid to Wil
niingtoii, N. C., making closo connection
with W. it W. R. It. for all points north.
J. lt. KliNLY, .INO. F. DIV INK,
Asfi't Oen'l Munngo.r, Gcn'l Supt.
T M. EMERSON, Gcn'l PUSH. Agfc.
North hound. South bound.
Leave- Leave
Charleston -1 00 p. m. Wadesboro' (..Do a. m.
Lune's Aili p, m. Choruw 7.30 a. m.
Florence 8.10 p. m. Florenco (1,00 a. m.
Oricr.iw tl .-J'J p. m. Lune's. 10.37 ? |,(
\rr?ud' A rrivo
V/ndosboro'11.00 p, rn, Charleston 12.30 p,ni
Cars run throngh between Chariest on and
Wudoshoro'. Tliosii trains make close connec
tion al Wudosboro' witil Fast und Wusl hound
Passenger trains ovor tho Carolina Central
T. M. I?MERSON, Gen. Pass. Ap;t,
Tons F. DIVINB, Oon. Supt
Insure your Houses
againt fire, lightning,
cyclones and wind
For further particulars apply to
H. ?\ J011N80N, Agent,
llcnncttsvillc, S. C.
March 31st, 1890,
Hov. J. fi. Kay, P. C.
First Sunday.
Ebonczor 10.30 ti. m., Shilo 4.00 p. m.
Second Sunday.
OakOrovo 10.30 a. m" Now Hopo 4.00
p. m.
Third Sunday.
Shilo 10.30 a. hi;, Kboooacr 4.00 p. m.
Fourth Sunday.
New Hopo 10.30 n, m., Ouk (Jrove 4.00
il. m.
Pleasant Hill 10.30 a. m., on Saturday ho
lore the second Sunday and 10.30 a. m.,
?tli Sunday.
lt KV. U. M. JJOYI), 1'. C.
Hot lt ol 1Kt ii ?d 3d Slilidiiy ll a. in.
Antioch ist and 3rd Sundiiy 3 p. ni.
lioykin 2nd ami 4th Sunday 11 a. m.
lireoden's Chapel 2d and Ith 3 p. tn.
II?Vi W. H. KIKTON, V. c.
Meanly Spot, 2nd and Uh Sunday 11 a. pli
Smyrna, 2nd and Ith Sunday 3 p. m.
Pine Crove, 3rd and 1st Sunday ll a, ni.
McColl, 3rd aud 1st Sunday 3 p. ni.
UKV. J. A. 1'OKTKlt 1>. (.'.
Hebron Ut and 3rd Sunday al 11 a ni.
F.bcnc'/er 1st and 3rd Sunday at 'A p. m.
Parnassus 2nd and -lili Sunday at 11 a. m.
Zion 2nd and 4til Sunday nt 'A p. m.
METHODIST-Hov. J. W. Daniel,Pastor
Sunday School 4.00 p. m. Preaching ut
11.00 a. m., ami 8.00 p. m. Prayer-ineet.
hui Wednesday ti ri ornoo n al -l o'clock;
Supt. S. S., IS. S. Carlisle.
l?AfTtSf-Hew H. X. Pratt Pastor
Proaching ll.00 a. m., H.00 p. ni. Sunday
School every Sunday morning ai 0.30
Prayer mooting Thursday evening, at4.00
o'clock. .Supt. ft. S., C. h. .Ionian.
I pastor. Trenching at. 10?30 a. m. and 8.30
' n. m. Sunday School ul iJ.OU A. M. Pray
i or-nicctlng on Tuesday afternoon al 4.00
o'clock. Supt. S. S.,T. E. Dudley.
MAltr.nOltO CH Ai'TB lt No. ?0, lt. A. M.
Meets al Clio on Friday, on or after
each full moon, at 3 o'clock in thc allcr
noon. J. C. DUNBAR,
, i M. K. H. P.
J. E. MtTA-KOM>, Secretary.
Convenes ouch Sutil nilly nftornoon before
(lie hill moon, nt 1 o'clock.
!.. H. KAHTKaullo, W. M.
W, J. Adinna, Secretary.
..leets 8aturtlny on or aftor ouch full moon
nt li o'clock, p. in.
E. T. COVINIITON, Secretary.
Convoncs ouch Friday evening on or before
tho tull moon ut S o'clock.
0. S/lUcCAM., W. M.
T. Ii Koger.", Secretary.
-?> *rr- +
Meets Sat ut tiny on or before ouch full moon
nt 3 o'clock, ]>. m.
W. H. AI.KOIU), W. M.
C. n. Hogers, Secretary.
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
Will practico in tho Coutts of (he
Fourth Circuit and in thc United Staion
Courts. I Feb. 14, '80.
mowNsiONi) & MCLAURIN,
X Attorneys at Law,
J60>'" Office over J. F. Kvotclt's Store
Attorneys at Law,
Chernw, S. C.
Bonn 0 t t;s ville, S . C .
LIVINGSTON & Mel V lilt,
Attorneys nt Law,
Cliornv, - - So. Ca.
m W. BO OOH IM?,
J? 9 Attorney at Law,
Ho n 11 o 11 a v i I I c , S . C '.
/Jfeiy-Oflieo on Darlington St., west of
thc Court Moiii-o.
rjfJ L BOO huts,
j?, 0 Attorney nt Law,
B 0 n 11 0 11 a V i 11 c, S . 0 .
Di?y-Ollice in tho Court House--iront
roo u, on thc right.
o. w. sin PP,
. Attorney at LAW,
Clturaw, S. C.
Will practice in the Courts of Ches
t.rlicld and Marlboro Counties.
LC Attorney t.t Law and Trial Justice,
Bennettsvillc, S. C.
Prompt attention given to tho collec
tion of claims. Agricultural Liena fore
For tho Stale of North Carolina.
JKirCftll on him at Bonnoltsvillo, S, 0.
Merrily <Vor tho tossing sen
f Tho gallant vessel liles,
lier liopu lu In tho lloklo waves,
Tho laughing: wind mid Kklcs;
lier Bllvor track, lt utrotohos baok
Willi )au plo weed? und foam,
And echoes of hor flapping Kalla
I tim ti io in tho lotter homo I
Tho bailor, brown with tutu aud Mino,
Tho hurlly, bold and fro?,
lloV-t olls a nong in ovory port,
A jeal for ull hos he;
Nor hero nor thero la now his caro,
Ills heart foinakes thu main, , t
And with a fond fouillai' speech
Turns lo Its own again I
Onco moro beforo his dreamy gaio
Tho low grcon hills an pour,
Tho tioiid where Balled nla painted fleet*
Tho friendly roof anti dear;
Tho walks aro gay with roso and hay,
With iiiuka mid rumajea dim,
And Uioro tho wrinkled mothor waits
Whouo thought.-; aro all for him.
Merrily o'er tho boundlinr sea
Tlio gallant vessel (Iles,
Uni wuru mid IAM?S rUligo iiio dcu|?,
Aud clouds mid tomucsts riso.
And many a wrack and whirlwind black
Is seut to thoso who roam,
Then Ulcoahign on thc joyful day
That boara a letter homo.
-Dora Head Goodnlo.
They All Lost lt.
An old gentleman, evidently n gath
erer of statistics, but with a kindly
faco wlilcll shaded otV to n something
like nh ililli 111 ropy, ?bout the edges,
slot d at tho junction yesterday gazing
abstractedly down the street. Sudden
ly lie stepped up to a gentlemanAvhp
was u waiting a cal>le train ami, touch
ing him lightly on the shoulder, said !
''Exeunt) mo, bul did you just drop fl
twonty dollar gold pioco?" at. the same
limo holding tait in his hand a coin ol'
the denomination moiitioiicd,
The gentleman fuicstioncd looked a
moment al th?: edin, assumed a look
ol' excitement,, hindu a hasty search ol'
his pockets, ami said: "Why, so 1 did.
and I hadn't missed it," holding out
an ott ger hand.
Tho old mau slowly drew a noto
bcok and said: "I thought so." Ile
then took tho name and address of the
loser and, dropping; the coin in his
pocket, turned away.
"Well," sahl the other, -'do you
want it all as a reward?"
"Oh, I did not lind one," titi id Hu:
benevolent- Old man, "butit struck mo
that in a largo City like this there must
be a great deni of money lost and upon
inquiry 1 lind you are Un; thirty-ll rsl
muli who hus fl ?'-'U gold pi eco this very
morning."-Kansas City Times.
Hutmill Origin of Morality.
It would ni near, from the codes ol'
people, for whom no divine revelation
is claimed by us, that mau by his un
aided elVorts has come lo the knowl
edge of the best principles and prac
tices of morality, has not only made
admirable rules of conduct, but luis
perceived thut tho es?onc?of goodness
lies in the character of tho soul. Li
this he. so, it is unnecessary to suppose
a supernal ural divine revelation lone
count fortho ethical phenomena ol'so
ciety, lt might he. said, indeed, thal
all this ethical development proceeds
from a primitivo divino revelation.
But this stat onion I rests on no histori
cal proof, nor would it ox plain tho
fact that tho ethical progress of a un
thill goes hand in hand with its
growth in civilization. If the ancient
Hebrews received their et hical cod? di
rectly from God, whence comas itthut
manners were milder in Ezra's limo
than in the pro-ox i lin ll prophetic pe
riod, less mild in the days of Divid,
and eon ipa int i vol y rude in the period
of thu judges? It would Ix: singular if
the generations which stood nearest
tho revolution were least ulVcelod hy
it.-Professor O. ll. Toy in Popular
Soienee Monthly.
Tho I'liieo foi- tho Nii|ihlu.
. A party of gentlemen were discuss
ing the proper place foi' a napkin
when nt dinner. Ono of the group, lin
old traveler and diner out, declared
unhesitatingly that thc napkin should
bo tucked henealh tho chin so ns to
protect the scarf of tho guest as well
as his clothing, lie knew it would be
asserted that such a thing is vulgar,
but in any event there should be as
much caro taken of the shirt front, and
scarf of a dineras the rest of his. ul tire.
Soino people hohl that tho proper plaee
for a napkin is In tho guest's lap;
others that it should ho tucked between
the second und third vost button, b?t
he favored tho chin idea because, it is
sonsihlo and nautical. - Washington
Hunt Proof Sheet Iron Chimneys.
Sheet iron chimney slacks, muy be
prevented from rusting for an ii.deli
mit: period hy tiie simple device of
coaling each section ns it comes from
thc shop, with common coal tar, theil
tilling it with light shavings and set
ting them on lire. A chimney was
erected in 1801$. after being treated as
described, and is today as bright as on
the day it was raised, though it has
nover been painted. Tho theory is that
tho coal taris literally burned into tho
iron, closing tho pores and rendering
it rust proof.-Ci" Artisan.
IteiiiUug for Ono's Self.
When Charles Dickens road from
his bo -'-.s iii his inimitable manner, a
girl, to whom his wonderful creations 1
were like daily con ipa nions, exclaim- 1
ed, in un nggrioy?ll tone: "Why, 1 I
could read 'Jiotts at the Holly Tree
lu li' bolter than Mr. Dickens himself
does." She was one of those persons
who do not enjoy even tho best read
ing of others ,is they enjoy their own
tians?.ition- ol' a writer's thought;-*
Harper's Bazar. .
lier PoiHO.
Mr. Richman - Here comes Miss
Stately. I so admire her poise,
Iii yal Helle (very slender)-How
cruel you aro! You shouldn't poko
fun ot I ?ie jHior girl's poise-you mean,
of course, nvoirduj>oi3.--No\v York
Korolfch Commerce nf tho South.
Tho increaso of tho south's foreign
commerco for 1880 over tho youl* bo
foro was $00,058,7118, nonrly half that
of tho wholo country, ashowing which
tho ontiro nation should bo proud of.
-Washington Star.
?hoy Could Di oj< u N toko I In tho Slot ?nd
Got Kl.?u'd Soundly.
"I Imvo a soborno." said a stock
speculator tho other day, "for making
a heap of money. For y eal's and yours
I've hoard men complain down hore
nod declare that tlniy ought to bo kick
ed. I don't know how many hundreds
of times, when I've boen standing
ueac u ticker, I*voseen a man drop tho
tapo ami oxoluim, angrily, 'I'm au
idiot-I ought to ho kicked or per
haps he would announce his intention
to kick himself full of li?les. Uiif?r
til lintel y ~oi' fortunately--bis friends
don't feel Uko accommodating him,
anil as to tho other plan natura has
prohibited that. My plun is to have
built a nuinhor of lay figures; w\th
interior mechanical arrangements,
which would put a wooden Toot into
action upon tho dropping of a nickel
into the slot. They could bc placed
in eoiivoiiiullt localities,
"Thus these grumblers could gratify
theil wishes to be kicked. The man
v. ho bought stocks and lost his money
\vh< i he know he ought to have sold
-nod their number is logion-could
go to ono of tho llguivs, drop a nickel
in the slot, and got kicked. If olio
kick didn't satisfy him he could invest
another nickel .and got aiiothorkiok.
The worst grumbler in thoslreetoould
gratify himself hy the outlay of ftftv
cents, lt would bea boon h> tho mun
who 'hud a straight tip and didn't lake
il,' and to tho tuan who 'know Knlu
ma/.oo preferred was going in?, bul
didn't buy it,.' If all these fellows
down hero who ure continually talking
about kicking themselves would pul
their threats into practical form a Com
pany formed for the manufacture of
tho machines would grow rich in no
limo. "
"Yes," .said another speculator,
"thal, is a good idea, lt would pre
vent a repetition, perhaps, ol' un un
fortunate occurrence which I recently
witnessed. Omi of my friends, ordi
narily a very peaceable man, lost sev
eral thousand dollars hy the rapid de
cline of a certain stock. Ile declared
that he had bought it against his judg
ment. Ile was so upset that, he Hew
out of the broker's oil icc in a terrible
frame of mind. On thc street ho
looked around for sonic way lo 'get
even.' J le saw an innocent man hav
ing his boots polished. He rushed up
to him, kicked the hool black's box into
the middle (if the street, and gave the
gentleman a sounding smack on thc
" 'Confound you,' lie said, 'you're
al ways getting your boots blacked.' "
New York Times.
Sonto l'rut?y Compliments,
When tl io great Duke of Welling
ton said "ho always slept wol.^when
Stapleton Cotton was on guard," lie
paid a sterling'compliment w??:<-?J^ must
have grutifiod (hat oflieer-|f hw heard
it as much asa promotion i'? rank
would have done.
A little absurdity about n compli
ment often gives it point. A ?Spanish
lover is reported lo have said lo lib
mistress: ''Loud nus your eyes ; I want
to night lo kill a man."
Mrs, Mooro, thc wife of tho poet
was noted for her benevolence lo tin
poor in ibo vicinity of their country
residence Ou one occasion a goes
remarked: "1 lake it for grunledthn
noone is living iii our neighliorhood
or wc should not hu favored with Mrs
Mooro's company."
Not long ago, when a brief mot ri
monia! engagement was broken oil', i
near relation of the gentleman, om
who fully appreciated the high quit I i
ties of her 1 rom whom thc somctiiiK
lover was sundered, said to tins you nj
lady : "You have ont v lost an ideal
ho lias lost ? reality. " A sweet com
pl inion t this, under tho circumstances
-Chicago Tribu no.
A ?lolni Timi Molla r.iwlly.
A metal that will incit?t such alov
temperature as 160 dogs, is certainly i
curiosity, but John E. White, of Syra
cuso, N, Y., has.succeeded in producios
it. It is au ni loy composed of lead
tin. bismuth and cadmium, and ii
weight, hardness and color resemble
typo metal. So easily docs it melt tba
if you placo it on a comparatively coo
part of tho stove with a piece of papo
under it, it will melt without the pa
per being scorched. Another peculi
lil'lty about it is that, it will not retail
heat, and becomes cold tho momont i
melts. It. is used in tho inuiiu fact liri
of the little automatic fire alarms fo
hotels. They give ali oltjoli'io alaru
when tho metal mulls owing to tin
rising of tho temperature by Aro.
Washington Critic.
Pot'Aeveiins Minors.
While in southern California
found that there weromnny mon work
ing singly in pincer minos undor mos
adyeirse circumstances, and obtuinin?
very small ronnincration for their toil
Some of thom succeeded in wash inj
out but$2 or $!) worth of gold dustin
day. whilo n few of thom occasionally
\pishod out ns high as $10 worth pe
(tay. Many of thom remain a vor;
short tillie lu tho diggings, but other
work away year after year in tho hop
of striking it richao.^Qoday,--St. Loui
Ulobo-Domocru.t.-- \
. Tho Comdin HnVt.
The cocaine habit takc'^its place bc
sido tho morphine habit/ with svmp
toms of marasmus, delusions and hill
luci nations of frightful appearance
and small living, .things crcoplng oi
the skin, togethoK-^iJli insomnia am
loss of appetite. #'ho Swptorhs of eo
caine poisoning uro ?iuris obstinat
than Abose of morphine, ?nd may las
for months af tor,tho conflation of th
drug.-Cor. Washington Star.
chow on TM?, Olrla.
A chowing gum manufacturer a?nas
sod a fortune of $1.000r000. Let's sec
Buy six stieks for ll ve, ceil ts; ft ve inti
100,000,000 goes 20,000,000 times
Twenty million times six equals 120,
000.000 slick i of gum. Groat heavens
girls I-Washington Post.
Horn limul).
"Volapuk is cloven years old."
"It will novcr bo old enough ti
ipoak."-Chatter. J J
I.l|>:? and Tr. th of WOltlftll I'llllltml-Ki'
qulrcniontu of Married ?,tulles.
Ti? ono ut nil familial' with tho cos
inotics of America ?ml Europe, and
with tho mode? of using- thom, some
interest attaches to those employed by
Jupanoso Indita. Thc moat Striking
feature lo ? foreigner in this* direction
is to see tho tooth of the women bluclc.
Japanese fashion commands thut every
woman when married, or who luis
Paused tho ago iii which she is likely to
he married, stain her teeth black.
This ls done with much troubl? ami
with repented renewals. Tho "kit" of
utensils is mudo of brass and' consists
of a bowl of peculiar form, which will
hold uhout half a gallon of wntcr.
Acioss this rests a shelf of decorated
brass 3 inches wide hy V? inches long.
On this stands a small kettle, in which
thc staining liquid is kept hot, and a
small cup into which to nour some of
Itu; staining liquid io coot it, aud from
which it is used on tho teeth. A hex
of laequored wood contains powdered
nutgalJs and a small feather brush,
and tho whole set, when not in use, is
kept in a hi raje lacquered box.
Tho niateiiuls coivslst of a solution
of iron nails in a vinegar made of sour
nuke, forming what would be known
ehotuicalI y ns? nco tu teof iron. This so
lution is vigorously brushed o vor the
teeth, followed by a rubbing of them
with powdered nutgnlls. This forms
lilack tem?ale of iron on tho teeth, in
fact, it is our common black writing
ink. Tho process renewed weekly
hoops the teeth of shiny blackness
comparable almost to frostily blacked
shoes. The fashion is said to huvo
originated centuries ago unions nobil
ity, and lyniee prevails with all other
classes. To me the practice is simply
The children and youth of both
sexes have ol't%n beautiful, regular
while tooth, and tho contrast of these I
with their soft, brown skins, black
I oyes niid hair, tho blood showing ii'ud
j dy through the brown skin ol tho
! checks, makes great beauly in tho
j young Japanese a coming thing. Jap
anese women fade early, and to add lo
the ravages of lime such a practice is
sickening. Among the lower classes
there is u tendency in the teeth to pro
ject forward, and this results in tho
habit of keeping the mouth open. Tho
reader can laney tho picture.
1 uni glad to know Unit young Japan
does not favor this custom, and that
the married women of today among
the better classes have abandoned it.
Fainting tho lips seems lo bc uni
versal with women of all classes and
ages. Little girls not i> years old have
their lips a bright red. The material |
used for this is tho coloring matter of
salllowcr, called technically eartha
mino,0 This plant (curlhumus thicjj)
rius) is largely' grown in southern
Europe, and used as a dyo. It is fa
miliar lo UK in America tor tho sumo
purpose, but not grown to any great
extent. In the drug stores it is known
as American sulVron.
The color when diluted is a rosy
pink? when very deep it has tho me
tallic bronze, green of a beetle's wing,
ami it is quilo common for Japanese
women lo apply the color so thickly
thal tlio lips show a bronzy green in
stead of a cherry red. While both lips
are tinted, thc most of the coloris put
on t,ic* center of the louer lip, whero
tho "rout" is. This color is sold in tho
cosmetic shops (kaniainono-yd) as
beni and is generally in the ?orin of
little shallow saucers of white earth
enware, on tho inside of which tho
color has been spread with tho brush
to show a deon red with a bronzy green
reflection. These cost about two sen
(one and one-half cents)
White cosmetic consists of finely
levigated chalky material, scented and
put up iii square envelopes, holding
perhaps half an ounce. More common
sorts are made of dry white lend. Tho
utensils for applying while cosmetic
consist of three pairs of brushes mudo
ol' tho hair of tho dcor or whito rabbit.
Each hnudlo (four inches long) hus u
brush nt both ends. This gives an as
sortment of six brushes of varying di
ameter and length.
A little of this whito powder hoing
placed on thc hand, a few drops of
water are added, ?nd by moans or ono
of thc brushes a thin, smooth white
paste is formed, which (Ills tho brush
?nd is applied to tho skin. Ladies of
rellnement, whiio tlio'y use whito cos
metic to some extent, do not do so ex
cessively, but tho "geishas" cover tho
whole face, hock and bosom with
while, and in many instances from
its excess they look ghastly.
Little girls out on festival and holi
day occasions, dressed in their bright
anti beautiful fabrics, will be seen cov
ered with cosmetic whito, oxcopt th reo
narrow points like Ihoso of a Vandyke
collar, which aro left on tho back of
the neck, points downward, showing
tho brown skin in thoso places. Tho
hands are not whitened and gloves aro
seldom worn.-Detroit Kreo Press.
Oliemlt-uln foi- in lek Milking.
Dispatches from MeKeosport, Pa., an
nounce that tho brick manufacturers
of that city and Pittsburg are becoming
, interested in ? putout chemical pro
cess for making brick without tho Usu
al burning which has always proved
necessary. Tho process is that of n
western man, and it is claimed that
tho brick can be made and hardened in
two days nt a cost of $2 per 1,001), or at i
ono half of the average price per 1,000 :
that stock brick is made in yards I
whero brick is burned. Another fea
ture is that tlio process will permit tho
brick to be mudo in all colors, and
thut tho hard article for strcot improve
ment can also bo made. A number of
McKeosport capitalists aro interested iii
: it, and should it prove what it is ex*
I peeled they will locuto a largo plant
to mnnufactui'o by this process.-Now
York Telegram.
A Musical 1 loot blank,
Baroness (to man servant who has
just como in)-Johann, do not whistle
tn that abominablo manner-?nd such
vulgar tunes besides.
Johann-But surely your ladyship
does not ox peet ono of Liszt's rhapso
dies when Tm blacking tho boots
thutTi como later on whon I'm cloan
ifig tho silver I-Il Cuffuro.
V Well Known I'ollno Oflloov/ri Clover
Kclioino to Out Oil' un lixprcss Trudi.
Inspector Williams, of tho Now York
pol ico force, who hus clubbed many
men in his time, told mo tho other day
of uh incident that occurred lust sum
mer, in connection wifh which ho ac
knowledged that ho himself should
Iwvo boon tho elubboo. The inspector
has a summer collage at a place etd led
Cos Cob, bli thc New Huyen roadf
whero lie spends his holidays. He was
Soing np.jtbero ono afternoon, and nt ,
lew York, by mistuko, got aboard tho t
express instead - of, the local traill that
stops at Cos'Cob-. Tho express does
not stop, until it reaches Stamford, .
which is'some distance beyond t)fk in
spector's destination. Williams did
not know tho conductor and could
think of no way to get safely off from
un cxpross tram going at tho rate of
forty miles an hour, so ho mudo usc of
?.:.. -?... I....,?.. ........?:i.. ,>i'
which ho always carries with linn
when he travels, and he settled down
in ?his scat iill?ndiuu to take a much
needed rest; but tho fates were against
his getting tho hilo of sleep that his
system craved. An inquisitive coun
tryman, who knew lit'.lc of railroad
traveling, dropped into tho scat beside
hii?i, and asked him questions about
tho clangor of running ol? the track,
what ho reckoned the speed was,
whether ho had ovor scon a cow "mus
sed up by tho engine." Williams gavo
the mun monosyllabic and fretful an
swers, but Mr Hayseed kept on talk
ing, "forgot lo bring u lunch," ho
saul, ''novcr needed a snack as bad.
Wisher had a chunk ?^f pic, or even a
hum sandwich. 'Sposo no chance lo
gel it on this train ?"
As tho old fellow said tl i is Williams
was gazing out ol' the window at his
beloved Cos Cob, which the train was
rapidly approaching, and which ho
know they won\jX sw'oop past in about
ti minute. Suddenly he gave U start.
His massive, sixty-two ounce bruin
bumped against tho roof his skull and
an iden was born.
"Mister," ho said, turning to tho
countryman, "I think yon said you
wanted something lo eat. I can tell
you how you eau get n good square
chicken sandwich. Step right up to
tho middle, of tho car and pull that
clothes line near tho roof-yank it
hard a couple ol' times-and tho train
boy will bring you Clio Stull'."
Tho old fellow started for tho boll
rope, and Williams stepped out on thc
platform. Ho said tho train stopped
with such an extemporaneous jerk that
he was (ired head Ih'St into a pile of
sand about a hundred yards from his
own gale.
. "And how fared it with tho old
mailt" I inquired, "and what did tho
conductor do?"
"Don't know," said tho inspector, "1
am liko tho old nigger \vhp said,
'When 1 sec amati nigger whel.lin' ho
razar on he shoo I ain't gwino to stay
urouu' dar to seo if ho git it sharp
'bough to cut a har.'"-J. Annoy
Knox in Philadelphia Press.
"ntoooh I-'rlKlUonotl."
Thc experience of the lire marshal
with the Polish Jews who have plied
their trade in Posion has often been
quite amusing. Tho Boston Courier
says that their first refuge when hoing
examined is lo feign an igiiorOuco of
any languugo in which they may 1)0
addressed, and The Courier illustrates
it by telling tho following story:
(Dud man brought his wifo to tho
ofllco in answer to thc summons of tho
marshal, but assured the oflicor that
shocould liol speak English, nor yet
Polish nor Hebrew.
Being forced to own that sho did
speak something, she admitted with
reluctance that sho know a little Ger
man, and in this tonguo tho marshal
began his examination. Presently,
when the woman was oil' her guard,
ho had recourse to un old and simple
but effective ruse.
"Is that a mouse under your chair?"
he nuked, .suddenly.
Tho woman jumped from her seat
with a shriek, proving that sho was
still a woman where mico wero con
'.'Tlionyou do understand English?"
tho marshal said, blandly.
"Sometimes vben I am mooch fright
ened I knows it a vecry little," shu an
Molloy ill llni.'.l!.
Tho basis ol' tho currenjey ia an im
aginary unit, the reis, 1,000 of w hich
mako a milrois, worth, apart from ex
change, about fiO cont?. Tho lowes!
nickol coin is 100 reis, worth 5 cents.
Boloiv th oso ure copper coins, 20 reis
being the lowest I baVo'seen-equiva
lent to a cent. If one dines wrth a
friend at a restaurant tho score will
amount (67,600 roi?-li result.startling
to tho uninitiated. When real estate
transactions are conducted thc figures
risc into thc millions, and when trude
statistics uro computed billions and
trillions aro brought in. Boversing
tho process ono pivus 2,000 reis to a
boatman to go ashore from a steamer,
1,000. rtrfs, or n milrois, fora hollie bf
beer and some cheese,' 500 reis to n
guido for pilotage through a public
building, 200 for a ride on a .streetcar,
100 reis for a turn on tho lift from thc
upper to tho lower turn, and another
100 reis for hading his boots blacked.
This financial system must tend to im
part elasticity to poverty, for even a
beggar must havosomo consciousness
of alliuenco when a 100 reis nickel in
di'?nped into his cap.-Cor. New York
I'nmlllon with Chitaron.
Tho inquiry mado hy t'ho adminis
tration in order to carry out tho now
lawgiving certain advantages to fa
thers of moro than sovon ohlldron.
has shown that in France ot present
thorc aro 2,000,000 households in which
there has beor* no child; 2,500,000 in
which there was ono: 2,300,000, two
children; 1,500.000, th roo; about ly
000,000. four; 660,000, ilvo; 880,000,
six, anti 200,000 sovon or moroi-'-Lyoii
A silk handkerchief, so often rec
ommended for wiping spectacles or
eyeglasses, is not gootl for this pur
pose, as it makes tho glasses electrical,
and causes tho dust to adhoro to thom,
Ohl llutoh't* Mow Cont,
"I was introduced to 'Old Hutch' in
Chicago ilio other day," said a Now
England man in tho Ebbitt lobby.
I'llo is a typical Yunkco of tho ox
tiomist sort, and you romombor- ho waa
originally from Vermont. Ho hos ft.
largo frame, and in good flesh would
turu two hundred."
"1 guess; at least ho hos tha? ropu->.
tatton. You remember ho wo? hold
b'p^by footpads, and, although ho waa
worth a few millitnis^thoy got only
twelve cents for their bold undertak
' "They say ho dresses shabbily?"
"Tliere is iKiuully some hayseed nu
der'his oollnr, but 1 hoard a good
story about kw gritting a now coat.
His son one du?y upbraided- him on his
coarso-clolhiikg lind urged him to get
a new overcoat like his owli. wliiion,,
though it cost $100, ho assured his siro
Was, iuado to order for 5? 10. Tho old
mali yielded; ault tho son sent worn io
tho tailor if his father carno in to
in alco tho prico and ho would pay
tho balnnco himself. Tho $100 coat
was soon on tho old man's back, and
tho next day on tho board of trodo a
broker inquired if ho was not getting
rallier extravagant in his dress.
"That's a lino coat you havo ou; I
would bo willing to pay $75 for ono
just like it.'
" 'You may J ovo it,' quickly ro
sponded the long of tho nit, I. ii liking
only of tho-^k". profit, ana, sidling tho
action to the word, peeled his cover
ing nu quick as acountry suokor would
shuck a bibbin. That dey thero was
a not loss in (bo 'Hutch' family, but
thc old man never know it."-Wash
ington Star.
Tito ri mi i ni i ('/.ni'.
When we hear the stories about tho
czar's peril from Nihilists, wo cannot
hcli> wondering why ho docs not tako
tho most natural moans of lessoning
his danger. The threats against bis
lifo am not mudo in mere wantonness.
Tho men who would assassinate him
with as littlo compunction os they
would shoot a mad dog, fool that thoy
havo provocation and that thoy
would 1)0 doing a servico to tho world
by sending a tyrant out of it. Tho out
rages in SiljOrlU, Unit seem to havo as
sumed amore horrible character lately
tliun for sonio years previous, have
stirred up the feeling against tho gov
ernment lo a gycaler height thanovor.
lt is as tho incarnation of tho govern
ment that tho czar is execrated. Would
not tho simplest way to restrain tho
indignation of tho pcoplo ho to show
a disj>osition lo institute a thorough re
form in tho methods of ruling?
The czar has been told in plain
words, by tho representatives of tho
awful power that opposes him otovery
turu,,and .that is all tho moro tobo
feared because it works iii secret', that
if lie will make certain concessions his
life will bo safe. Ho rofuses absolute
ly to treat with tho secrotolomontthnt
will yet surely compass his death. And
ho wears arnibr under his clothes anet
sets his polieo to work to keep assas
sins away, even when he goes to
church to communo upon his knees
with his maker In what sort of spirit
ht pursues his devotions can only lia
surmised. To tho ordinary observer,
it appears very much like impious
mockery for a man. ho bc ompcror oe
beggar, ito enter a placo of worship un
der such conditions.-Pittsburg Bullo
A Now W??y to Shnriiou u llii'/.or.
Uso two hones-an Arkansas oil
stone and a Uno" razor hone. Tho razor
is first applied to the Arkansas stono,
using foir pressure, and finishing with
lighter anti lighter pressure strokes.
Itemovo razor from the coarso bono to
Ibo lino razor hone, upon which oil in
also employed. With a few light}
strokes on tho flwo bono an enduring
hair splitting edge is formed. If th#
razor bo kept on the llnishing hone?
too long tho fine edgo will bo lost. IC
this be tho case," tho process must bo re
peated; that is, tho razor is again ap
plied to tho'coarser hone and again fin
lubed upon tho (Ino hone, caro being",
taken to cease honing after tho razoy
has acquired thu hair splitting edge.
Very httlo practico is required to as
certain when that point IS roached, Ok
fow hairs of medium fineness supply
ing tho required test. Tho coarsi hone
employed should bo of sadleir . y lino
texture to pul. a smooth edgo '. . pock
et knife; but n< ? fino enough to givo
ti smooth cutting edgo to a razor.
Now York Journal,
Tn?(lo?? omi UcniUnu.
It may bb doubted if there aro any
"dumb animals." We do not call fi,
Hottentot dumb because ho cannot
speak English. Why, thou, should
wo call a dog or a horse dumb, simply
because ils luncfuago is wholly or part
ly uninl?lligiu?? to us? '
Tho prosecutor in a recent horse
?tealing case in London, according to
Tho Telegraph, declared that his colt,
of which ho had been robbed, "spoke
to bim like whoa ho found it.
On hoing rf.skcd to explain himself,
he answered that tho colt "whinnied,"
which "wasspeaking to incas plain
as anything not a Christian could,"
Tho same paper reports that an over
inquisitivo gentleman asked a cabman
if ho thought his horse preferred
standing "on tho rank" or pulling the
"Well, sir," replied cabby, "I thinks,
on tho 'ole, he'd rather pull tho cnb.
Yon soo he reads tho names ovor tho
shop windows, and thoy mtiko 'im
Wlmt it Wont mi wm Do,
A woman will taira two hours to
dress and rim hilo tho houso three
times if she is going ovor to Minnio'a
to spond tho afternoon, and, tho noxt
day, when sho has a sudden chance to
go to Bili Francisco, sho will pack a
tooth brush and he*- pur so in her pock
et, button hor cloak and gloves on tho
fttreot cur, and bo nt tho station three*j
quarters of an hour ahead of train!
timo.-Buffalo Kxpvoss.
St. Louis hos two woalthy colored!
pcoplo. Mrs. Amanda Labndio, pay?
taxes on $100,000 and Alfred Whtto,
caterer and c'onfootlonor, is worth

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