Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1891)
CHAM 3:3 BUTTON BAG.
A Try ri-ti. )-..m.nt IThca Made A-
"NTonvut" choose a piece of
Nyfv.,. .. t chamois you can GnL
h;i - v- ih tinge, leaving it In
two w ill bleach it
V rn . . 'me
-Jjlye ' '..idw
mo tut out a piece
bv eleven long.
id u ir.'.i' i . iKiura. anil alon? the
edge winch f.irini. the mouth of the buj
lav ten cent pi-ces half an inch apart.
Mark aroumt them with a pencil. In
aK. with the four at the leftside, where
It is slashed ilown. you ought to have
twee of those tiny disks Now sketch
the design, as given in the illustrations,
SP1DKR Wtn DKSICN.
on the lower part of the brig, leaving
two inches at the bottom for a fringe.
In sketching remember that the. deco
ration at tiic (up is inside, which makes
vjfiiir worU come on different sides. V.s-
xlj to color the disks at the month,
-np on pami nnxeu wnn a very nine
turpentine, rubl'ing it in with a hliort
haired, stiff, bristlo brush. For the
first diMc use rose madder and white,
shading it from a rich crimson to palo
pink. For the next use cadmium whito
and burnt sienna, shading it from ma
hogany to a vivid yellow Faint the
third one in blues, using Antwerp
blue and v.'liite. The fourth make
green, with whito Zinnober
preen medium. Continue coloring
the rest in the same order, commenc
ing again with n pink ono. Then (ill in
those at the bottom with the same col
oring, only taking enre to group har
monious shades together. Faint the
tiny band at the top of the. fringe a
bright pink with white and rose mad
der. Defore you slash it finish the
fringe. Tint the stripe along the bot
tom a rich blue. Then get out your
bronzes and with gold paint two thread
like lines. alKiut an inch 'apart At the
top of the blue band, beneath these
touch In dots of blue, pink and gold in
as irregular fashion as possible. Fin
ish the cobweb and crackle work In
o1d. Also outline the disks with it
The Grt line inclosing the design paint
In copYer bronze, the one above it in
ma. Now finish it at the mouth, out
Jung the disks and sketching a few
ary lines around them in gold Leave
TUX riMSUXD BAQ.
, i. -l I .11 tL.
day, when it ought to be dry. Just
above the fringe run a line or maenme
stitching, which yon can afterward
cover with a touch of ifold. Cut out
carefully around the edge of the disks
at the top. Turn inside out, tiring the
two sides together and stitch them very
neatly with cream silk, then slash the
bottom Into fringe. Two inches from
the top cut a row of slits an inch long
and run in two narrow ribbons for
draw-strings; one a pale creamy color,
the other 'innoler green. Tie them in
long looped bows, and your button bag
is Uuiiihcd. American Agriculturist.
An Old Fashion Revived.
One scarcely knows whether to call
the polonaise cof-tume an old fashion re
vived, or an old fashion improved; how
ever, it is certainly a pretty fashion,
and one that will be worn alike by
those who are slender as well as those
'who are thinking a little bit of the
' extra pound of flesh. For women who
eannot 6tand absolutely plain skirts,
the poloialse, with its few wrinkles, is
to be commended. It doei not look
well made up In a plaid; nor can I ad
rise it developed In fancy suiting, bnt
It oornea out best in plain colors and
looks most picturesque if one Is slender,
and It seems to tone down the size If
no Is too stout. A polonaise costume,
however, must be without suspicion in
the shape of wrinkles, says the Ladies'
Home Journal, and If yon are making
It yourself yon most get some klmdly
sister U poll it tn plaee until there are
ne wrlaklea, and to drape it so that it
will look aa if Old Dame Fashion her
self had intended it should ke just that
Am (MT Wbj Wariilag.
Take ana ounee of ammonia, one
ouaoe salt of tartar and one box con
ocntrated ly. Mux tt In a jar aud pour
over it one gallon of boiling water.
Stand as far away from the jar as you
can while pouring in the wstcr and do
not bienthe. Pot this fluid away where
the children cannot reach it Oa war.h
day put half a cupful of it to t'e wator
In which yoo boil your clothe.i, with
half a bu of soap which been dl
solved in hot water Fut your dirty
einthen directly into the 'xdier and lut
them byil a-bout twenty minute; tb?a
put them through clear wi.tsr, rubbiny
nut the dirty sjwU if any reirai.i, after
which they m; y be rinsed anl blued.
Large washing cn usually bo done In
Kirt threo hours. The I Virediejt)
of the fl'iid Pi1 tweity-Oe crtits, but
itlnnts M.t or seven uiontW If the
washing l very large and the water a
tho boiler gels low replenish It from
tho BOtUiag water intteadof using aiui e
fluid and c!ar water.
btrik V.'hila tha Iron li llol.
To remove a rusty screw, otply a rod
hot ir-p to the bed 'or a s rrttlme,
tun ,rew itr.vir I eir.-r nvpn"! Luro
tliatciy vvbilj t.o tcicw in
cY M m WW fit!! m L
ARTISTIC TABLE COVER.
Km Matter Mow Stupl th Material tke
rtniilt Will Its l.ooU.
Tills exoui .ita cover is made of a fine
quality of linen suitable for the deli-
ate flowers the apple blossoms with
which it is embroidered. The four sides
: are first pn.vided with ahem fiveinchca
. wide, if the elnth be a large one, or
j three inches if small. This hem is next
neatly hemstitched, when the cover la
j ready for the embroidery.
I The silks miut Ik? chosen of the wash
i able sort. The colors needful are
, cream -white, gray and two shades of
! delicate pink for the blossoms; two or
j three pale-greens for the leaves, and
three shades of wood color for the
First to be worked is the stem as, nat
urally, it is the tirst to grow; then, In
their natural order, the leaves, buds
and blossoms These directions us to
order may sem needless, but they are
not, for indeed no blossoms can be
be artistically embroidered unless they
ore followed The flower that is worked
before its stem will surely not look us
though it grew, but rather as though it
were stuck to the branch. Here again
is a point to be observed in truly artis
tic work; if nature bo the model the
work should grow ns nearly as possible
after nature's fashion.
For the stem or branch is to be used
the wood colored silks, the light shade
for the high lights, the medium for light
shnlows und the dark for the heavy
ones. The stitches, as a matter of
coursoX arc in this instance to be small,
and all tho work is to be done in what
is known as Kensington stitch.
For the leaves the green shades are
to be used in the samo way, light nnd
dark being made to express light and
shade. The stitches of the leaves must
all run from the central vein to the
edge, exactly as tho natural leaf is
veined, nnd care must lw taken to pre
serve the serrated edge.
The blossoms are white, for the most
part, delicately shaded with gray for
the inside und with pink for the outside.
Ia all instances of the leaf curling over
the curve miir.t bo expresned by making
tho outside pink and the inside white at
the ceu'.cr. s'l i.ling to gray under the
curl. The stamens are yellow, and
each should be completed with a stit:h
running crosswise at the end The cen
ter Is expressed by u number of French
knots, all of yellow, making an effect
like the natural blossom.
When the entire spray is worked, the
falling leaves must bo done. To give
them as much variety as possible, and,
at the same time, keep closely to nar
turn's model, these leaves should, some
of them, be shaded with pink and some
with gray. This, because the real
leaves in falling would surely some
alight upon ore ttkle and some upon the
The embroidery well finished, the
last step is the making of the fringe.
For this fine linen thread is needful,
which is to be knotted into the hem at
short intervals and then tied so as to
form a heading.
When complete this dainty cover will
be found truly artiotic and Gt for any
rixm wherein the furnLshiuga are suf
ficiently light in tone to admit of its
being in harmony.
Fo much inij'ht he said, and ta good
effect, too, on the subject of harmony
that I dan- only touch the edges here,
lie the tmitcriitK v t so simple, the re
sult will inevitably be good if one but
obtain what Mr. Whistler calls a sym
phony. Ladies' Homo Journal.
gunny Hmdii for Hllh.
The rooms occupied by children
should be indo bright, light and pleas
ant It is seldom thought of as much
aa it should bo, how essential to health
of children plenty of light, especially
sunlight, is. One reason why poor
people's children thrive in the face of
most adverse surroundings is that they
are nearly all day out of doors in the
full light of day and in the air. Kocp
Ing childreu excluded from sunlight
snd pultinj them in dark, gloomy
rooms, Is similar to caginf a young
bird and keeping it always in the shade;
it will soon droop and lose all bright
ness, becoming dull and songtaaa.
Some children look pale and delicate,
although surrounded with every com
fort and luxury, well fed, well looked
aider, Tho real cause is often waut of
light, want of sunlight and want of
cheerful ncsa in the people and in the
rooms they inhabit
A Moat Tm'.liiumt Dewart.
A dollclous desnert is made as fol
lows: Four cups m'.lk, four eggj, one
cup sugar, four tablepooafuls gTted
chocolate, two tablespoon fuls vanilla.
Fut. the rocnb.t. crrf th fli-3 in a
double boiler with psrt of the mill: nnd
let It cook until smooth, add the rest rf
the r-iilk, and when this L hot pour It
'ipoa the Migar wi'.h the bctU-n yolks
of the eggs Return it to tho stews
S'ld cook nnMl tin: iu:tard beian to
thicken; when cool pour into glasses or
rraall cups, and heap on tho t.ip of each
a meringue made o' the w bit,- of the
c:n wl.lpped stitT with n 1',' tie per.vdcred
M,gar. or it. m.;y be s r .t .i a lara
dish. A; a;:r"al.le var.V. .01. Oiiiy be
made by substituting fc I'm chocolate
half a cup of strong ejff ;e.
Imt'iisl ; r
Here we have a simple way cf kuep
Irijrgr.ijx f.-ei.h f r months at a tlmo.
Cut the laWab. as hug us posjibK und
insert in l it' !es of wstrr into e-ich of
which 1 .'.s been pl'ici! svbri twf table-
sfell 5s 1 1
Council Proceeclin j.
The council mot in regular acs
aion at police court room.
City clerk being: nbsent, V. I. !
Hrowne wsis nppointcil to nerve in ;
his steail. . i
All iiiembcrH rcspondiM to roll I
call except V. I). Jouch and M. H. I
A petition was presented hj !
twenty-live taxpayers praying that
a Kidewnlk be coti.-tructcii on
Fifteenth street from Main to Oak.
The petitioners stated that when
the roads were in a muddy condi
tion those iin to Hie hiyh school ;
building1 and the Catholic church '
sulTereil great inconvenience. On I
motion of Jones of the Second ward ;
the matter was referred to the coin-1
miHee on streets, alleys and
bridges, with power to act.
The report of the city marshal
showed that nine arrests had been !
made; six of the parlies had been
committed to jail in default of pay-!
ment of lines and three had been
released from custody upon the
payment of lines.
The report of the police judge
showed that flLM had been col
lected by lines.
A. H. Todd, on behalf of the
county commissioner, staled that
there were from one to two hun
dred yards of dirt that the commis
sioners were desirous of removing
from around the court house, lie
asked permission to remove the
dirt to the alley through the Water
man block, as it was very low and
would be materially benefitted by
it. On motion of Salisbury the
dirt was ordered removed as per
reipiest, to be done under the su
pervision of the street commis
sioner. On motion of Jones of the Second
ward the report of the finance com
mittee as follows wan ttdoptcd and
orders be ordered drawn on treas
urer for same:
M. Archer, uncollected fees. . 54 25
John Yunda, team work 3D 00
Jones cV 1'itz,
Jacob Stall, " "
A G. Green, " "
Geo. I'oisall, " "
Geo. I'oisall, street com
A. Kinisou, baud work
J.Monroe, " "
K. Johnson, " "
Win. Cole, " "
os. Swobody. " "
S. S. Archer.'sal for Oct
M. X. Grit'lith, deputy clerk..
j no. Fit:',pn( i i"h , sal
J. I. 1 )enson, sal
Frank O'.Nrill, spec'! police. .
ICd Hates, team work
Frank Morgan, sal, incidlls. .
W. F. Cole, special police
Albeit Goll, " "
1'latln Gas Co, gns and l'gt...
Is O'Neill, cord sawed wood. .
lames Cole, handwork
I S 00
1'. Frv, 14 nig'ts spec'l police. 2$ 00
Wall "Holmes, nolice 1st w'd. 3 (X)
I). M. Jones, " 2d "
1'. F. Ghsh, " 3d "
Lou in Dose, " 4th "
II. C. McMakeu.rfjjis'r'rid'ys
L. C. StileH,
0. T. Thomas, " " .
J.I Miner, " " .
ban Thurmel, " " .
Henry Of e, " "
A. J. Graven, " " .
(). M. Streighl, " " .
W. II. Mann, " " .
C. S. Twiss, " "
C.A.Miller, " "
J. W. HraUner, " " .
Louis Dose, " 3d'ys.
Com Conner, " 2 d vs.
1. II. I '4t.i;i, rent reg'r 5d'yu.
Turners, " " "
Claiiii of Geo. Dovey vs. City
The finance coinmiltec recom
mended that tue bill of did Archer
for hauling oil dead , horse be re
ferred to the claim committee.
The committee recommended
that the claim of Daniel Coffey of
$15 be referred to the claim com
mittee with a view of collecting a
tine of $5 nnd coHtu aaseBHed isome
On motion of Gutsche the claims
were referred aa recommended.
A. H. Todd, representing the con n
ty coinmissiorierH Mated that nego
tiations were pending between the
commissioners and the Howard
Clock company looking to the es
tablishing of a clock in the cupolo
of the court house. The commis
sioners thought, that since the citi
zenaol FlatltuuouiU would receive
practicnllyall the benefit of such a
clock, it would be only just that
they asHiat the tax payers of the
cotiiily in paying for the same. He
thought that an eight day Ktriktng
clock could be purchased for $900.
TheconimiHsionera had concluded
that if the city council would
pledge $130 the balance wonld be
taken from the regular county ap
propriation fund. '
The matter wa.i discussed, each
Member favoring the mow. On
motion of Larson the aum of ?50
was guaranteed to be paid from the
On notion of Guthche the council
I Uofdckcr, of Flatteir.outh, ia
the proud owner of probably the
best colt of itt atje in Casw county.
It was sired by ti.o f.imo-.irj troUing
Klullion Cicorge K. No. 3701, of
Springfield. It is1, but two months
jt i;.- L-oiuaviile v'oiii'i
Couui House Clock.
The action of the city council in
appropriating $l"i) toward the pur
chased of a town vUv for the court :
house is coiniueiid.ible and worthy
the sanction f every entert rising
public spirited citui n. The estab
lishments ol a striking clock will !
confer alai ist iucalculatalile bene
fit upon the citueus of city and
cannot but create an iinpcessioii,
among visitors, that Flaltsnioiith
and Cas county means to l.e p
abreast of the tunes. That I'.ie city
should assist m paying for the
clock thei e should be no ipr.Miion,
and there is little doubt liial there
will be a serious object from ai.y
one. The t.i p tyers residing o;it
sitle of the corpor.ile limits ol 1'l.itts
iiiouth will rcoi-ive in'.K'tuMllv no
lcnciit fio.u it, while a day will
not pass, in which ihe i ill '.en ot
this place will not he benefited, i'lie ;
amount a,);ir,;n ialed i-t not suiii- i
cienlly large to ' Inic Ica-i .u
aud in f.K'i will ii.i;-.lly !o noliccd
by ihe hea ciesi taxpayer.
Joseph Geui of S.nitli' lien I is in
the city to-day.
T, T. Young came iiijfroiii South
Ileitd this inorning.
I. N. Carter, of Weeping Water,
ia attending court to-day.
15. A. Gibson, of Lincoln, is at
tending court to-day.
Luvyer Folk of Greenwood , came
in on the Schuyler Ihis morning.
J. V. Merge of theSouth Lend
New Fra wiis a pleasant callcr at
Tttii 11i;k.u sauctiiiu to-day.
Fiiink Jackson, whom many will
remember as a former resident of
this place, has been visiting here a j
lew days and returned home at
Denver this inorning.
The state convention of the Y. F.
S. C. IS. coinences to-day at Kearney,
and wiil be in session Weducbday
The M. & M. oniclalsjiavellet the
contract t. extend the line sixteen
miles northwest of jDeadwood, the
town of Spcarlish. Work will com
mence on the extension at once.
The new court house is rapidly
Hearing completion, und when
finished it wiil compare favorably,
in point of architecture audwork
iiiansiiip, wiili any county court
house in the state.
A little three, year ohi,.c!iild ol
Mr. Jensen, ol Nebraska City,
swallowed a large pilose of concen
trated lye last evening which .will
prove fatal. The lye had .been ,lelt
carlessly upon the floor where tiie
little one could easily reach it.
The Australian ballot system is
the origin of a great many humor
ous remarks. The latest is from an
Irishman in , the littletown j,of
SprlngfieJd. When asked how he
voted, be remarked: "To be Hiire
now, Oi gave it to the black repub
licans in foine shape .Jjindade Oi
did. Oi checked tnoy ticket every
place that it paid republican and
votid tin riat of 'er 'traight.blast
Tne forenoon v,is consumed
etnparieliiig ii jury. TheJ.case of
Gibson vs. Carter a suit on a protn
isory note for $1000 is pending as we
go to press. The defendant al
leges that' the no'.ewa i fraudiilenlly
transfered from the bank at Weep
ing Wider to the plaintiff. The case
will !i irdly go to tlu jury before
4 p. ni.
A Worthy Entarpriua.
It will JpleaHe the Jreuders of the
Manner to know that a business
department has been added to the
FlattMinouth high school and that
a competent teacher has been em
ployed to take charge of the new
work. A fair knowledge of the
commou branches, and a thorough
knowledge of book-keeping and
what properly belonga to a busi
ness course, including rapid and
legible pcnmanhip is a sure pass
port to a sure atii! pleasant situa
tion, and it should ?e thej'aim of
every young uiau nnd yoiui-'voman
to secure such knowledge. This
new department In the Flatts
mouth school will be of great
ndvantage to those living in
nnd near the city nnd especially
to those who can attend the tve
ning class. The teacher, Prof. Mn
graves, we understand comes
highly recommended and we con
grnlulati; the management who pe
cure 1 his services no vM Jn:1 those
who will be bcneiilted by bis knowl
edge and instruction. Murray n.m
r;rr. TO SHll'FLKS.
M i:t!.-. K ik . C !!,., il I Oeue,
JVei'try. I-:t. A;c!, Potatoes
G-r-en nnd Dried Fruie, V;r"?.blc
j t i u I-i ,ii s, C'.':, Hides, Tiii!ov
fi"..r:op Pelts, Furi, J-kir:s, Tobacco,
, Gr.iiii, Flour; Hay, lit okv.mx, Kcalh-
ere, Cinsing, Flrnoincoru, nnd Hops.
H. K. H A I. L A K I)
lirn. Co i. Merchant iuid Sn!;,por,
2?7Mrl;et Bireet - - !U. l.ons, Wo.
' ' '' A ,t j a t .ii I :i.ii t .
A BUCKING MONOPOLY.
1 EM HAS IN
VADED NEW YO .K'S FERmIES.
Hr Who Cnnlrnl th
ltfi ll"r.t tl
Ln Itiialiio I
tl.UcUliif l'rll- I
jr ! nil in
It 4 ItiilllirH
That litis Ornwn.
The unfailing law nf luisiness is th.'it
adit iever tln-it is an opportunity for tl'.H
profitable hivcttiiicut if -m pit.-il tin ,'
Dioliey is f. nt ln-oiinng to keep that 1m i
ne.-s hoouiing Hliil t()h"li-.l' up.ti tile llliit j
il vniitngi-cus Kites. And so it Ikis cnnie '
tliniit that capitalists Ikivh not ii.-iilnttif.l
to lake linlil of the limit lifickini; lti.-i-nr;-s.
While wiiitiii'; for a ImhI oulsiilu
of the Twenty-third street ferry to .ler
lev Cil v a t-iui repui ter t,'nt a siniie from
t I'lsiiarliiihly bright, und t-ITieii-ut Ainer- j
.ivin boy, wIiom lamle nf cle ttiite,' ami
iliiniiii; imlii ah il a ooil ileal of expert- ;
"Why 1 T.'t yon r;o invido iitiil pick up
I tisiiii-s on the bouts, wln-re your cus
toiners t-iii p t -imlVirt:ilIo w ut.si'" iu
iiireil the reporter.
"1 wish-1 ei.nhl," nM the liny, "but
they wmi't let nil' iln i!."
"Why, I have hissi boys on the boats
lilneliin bi'ts, nail they wttu to lliako
lotK of tnoiii y."
"Yes. They don't fee a day that they
do not pick up lit least a ilollur, ami
frmii that nil the way up to three or
four, or mitiietinies live, lint they can't
keep the ini'ticy themselves."
"They have to rrive it up to tho Italian
(wlrotics. There are three Italians who
have bought tlu ldglit from the railroad
company, tuul they nro the only ntn'9
who arc pi rmilte.l to black hoots on the
ferryboats. They have hireil a lot of
Ii.ilian boys, to whom they pay three,
dollars or four dollars a week, nml tho
hoys hr compelled to give up h11 their
eHrniti JjH to the padrnties who hire them.
If the hoys do not turn in uu amount
that is believed to be nil their 'iillliiigit
the padrones put on spotters nnd watch
them, nnd pee tint they do pay up.
IIOiVnil.AI 15 ntlNCKH,
"Well, why don't you no ia nnd buy
the liidit to t-hiiio bouts on tho boats?"
"M"? Why, do yon know what thoas
p:idrones pay for the right to black boots
on nil the boats? They pay over $J,C0O
a year, und keep llv.i men's cabins clean.
A poor boy hasn't much chance to Ret
that job. I used to work for them, but
I find I can make more money by utand
intf outside and catching Homo of tho
custonii rs before they get on tho boat.
Then all I Ki t is clean profit, aud I don't
have to pay over to any padrone."
On nil the st"iiiilloats nnd KteiitliHhipi
mid railroads, at tho hotels, in front of
phIooiis in fact, everywhere where men
Ko I hero are to be found capitalist boot
blacks who bi; tiie hot places, or there
in an arrani'inent by which the owner
of the boat or hotel or barber shop hires
some one. to do tho bootbl.icki ng und
takes tho money himself. There have
thus urisen several bootblack prineen,
Bach ns the enterprising Italian who has
the nionojsdy of tho bootblacltingHt the
Produce exchange, or the lmppy colored
gentleman who does up tho btihiueas in
the Equitable building.
Many of the bootblack princes have
wives nnd families and nice homes, nnd
they dress well mid live will. At the
big hotels the incomo from the prifilege
of blacking boots is a considerable part
of the revenue of the house. It has long
ceased to bo a (HTipiisite of tho servant.
A chair in a good place will yield five
dollursa day for bootblacking, and on
extra occasions a good deal more. The
bulk of the work is done by men. It
really requires considerable bone nnd
sinew to black a puir of boots will, nnd
the man who has once noticed the differ
ence between the way tin averatjo boy
docs it and fao way a man takes hold of
the work will nut care, to riAt tho boy's
AIIT IN DLACKLVO HOOTS.
There are a good many points about
blacking boots that give scope to the
genius of the workman, as ia nil manual
occupations. Tho bootLlnck who once
establishes a reputation for quick nud
good work litis his fortune made. Men
will go out of their way to meet him,
and will wait their turn as for a favor
On hot days bootblacks' chairs are
very tempting on the street comers in
the shade, aud many a man stops and
takes a shine just for a rest The sum
mer is the bootblacks' harrest, because
there is so mnch trayeling and so much
dnst. Some saloon keepers exact rent
from the Italian who have chairs for
kootblacking in front of their saloons.
Others are content to use the Italians'
aerrices in cleaning np the place or for
running errands. Sometimes the pro
prietors come oat and occupy the chairs
as loaning places, to the great chagrin
af the Itallau owuers.
Some time ago it was pointed out that
a good many women wonld get their
shoes cleaned and shined as men do if
they could bava the same facilities.
Nobody seems to have actM on this sag
gestioa yet. Lot it seems likely that
there wonld bo money in it. When cue
lusn finds out that there is money in it
others will follow. Aa it is, many women
arc r.shamed of their shoes, aud long to
I pet up on the chain nud havo a shine,
Occasionally a vci.tnitnoine gin aoc so
bnt Bht generally finis herself an object
Of COLthlfclrtblo cc.noaity.
Improvements iusy bo seen in the tro-
l ition of tho H.tMnc'.ciug business.
Faucy chairs, btttcr U.in g, a man ai
ch f.Kit, the n of chamus bsnusfor
linihiiii, l.Mlc pdaw of att?ntiou to
druse, the vnrnishbg ot' nu'set slums, tfc
oil biur.-a!l tl.cso thjw tl-.-it t e b.Kit-
J blacks a;v iu li.uu.on v.ii'; the t-piril ut
tU ago; teat they lisvs t mr : i-scptu
to th necessity for beeping jae w Kk
the projrrtus thnt is going on in uthr tc
pKrtuientii t-f biimsn pctivi'y. Wh'-n
rhe chorus tue m. lions iilis oron f
bn-.i.cT V. its f.i'il t'-crt of iui
lorti.nce in tho cvoluthm of 8(cietytlis
modern bcotblsek will Iske no suber
ilinsre plure, but. 1m- w'll r em.' b'i" ;:
oi i,woii j.r.V. ik....-' j . ii".
KaW as btl? b'lLti&HL
Baby'a Fearful SufTirlrBfrom "klr
Duomo Civdrioj Eoti e Bodr
Cured n Cuticua.
Vv b itiV I lk.-. ! ii-mi tin wh tlirn
ii'-iinli il , nml I i Ih-v-'hv- in ;..t , hiHk'nf
nut He em lii.oil li--th u' t Ii ' uic it -oil,
in.-' til- y l-l il" pu I ire Inr I Iln i in n w
.t-tit t. rilu- ln-1 il- i-tii-- n Iviii.-i i .i. tn.K
anil l.e iln -ii-ii-i I Ini Inr ii.. epk-i. nnl fie
I'.-i v .i.h i, tim
tl ; it'll i hen 1
l'ii-k ' lit 'I- .1 rx..u
l-i n it i t-ir t-i, at-
IliN i" n- I lly to
A I'ii-ii i t- irnt i t
x-i ili oi el- r Tii ii I
' ll Iln It ll :lii w
Iia l ! .-tit r t v ili
l I Tl.'l'liH l.rilK
ID I- S ii. V :iy ; .ilit
i-.-t I iivi- hi v htea
i !.ey w ill do any
"'I - t. l'l I I
than tnn tin. nt lit
? Ill Lli ii.! til III - ni. ii b
-I ii l i -e i 'ii ni i. 1 1 it
I'l'll' M. ii it - III. II". il
ll III- 'I H-'f l 'i ll-ll' W 1
t ini .- I- ,lv. ( (. mil
i.i.i"- u ni lint
fr-i'it fi tl i , vi- li
whs rn I ' r w 1 1 h
ti .:! Ii"i ci. ii 'iii:
I II V - I i -1 II. V I ' li
ll t l: -i " ll I I
I l i.l. 1 1 V ll'l
Hit I i
tl o vv n i . I
lie e u! I r ,i.-.i
'I .' :is li-'i't Mi-:li. il lil'-r
viiii-l' Imt l iiei-, nml o weak
I !.. i ii mil i. i-r Ii-. ni
Mils, r li.l K IJAIIKI.I , v i, .iii-l I, Ml, h.
Tli iw'w lil.n il mi. I klu I m ill r nml crHl
l'-t I lilll"l' li'llli' 'Ii i. i'li'.iil-e. iln- hi ml nf
li I'lipm ii li- .m l iml'iiii-'iis e'i iie iii i, lent
tlnil l'i- i.i. vi 'lie iv.lln'. wltllx I'l'ICCHX, ilm
ii- t v in cuii'. ii'.ii I'liiii i'iu Soap, mi ex-iiniiiti-
ki i lii-iiutitl r. i''i'"i' t in- -km nml n nip
ini ri'iinrii tlit It lr. I i'ii tii- i iit euiiA
Iti M K'i'. lei i-iee i-vi-i v ni-i I i.( I i-lt uu tiiiru
int, m' i' v. i imply rtn.l lil .teli , hkiii .r ili unit
Ii nil iIIk.-h.h . oiii iiiiiii. ii to s.'iiifiiln, fri
Iii'.iiii') ,i .cf when ilm In-sl hyiit'iailH fall.
elil evi-rvwl ,rn. Price. Cl'Tieiut r,0c. ;
Soi', L'.le. i Kkhii.vkn -.SI. I'll p Ti'il liv Hie
' ur Kit Ilium A Mi I UMIH'ALMUU'OMAI lii,
II. t, m
Si'ii.l fur "llnw t'i Pure lllno.l DI.imic"."
pATJV'kl" i "'I "v'lilii I'liritli-I sua
u n u i o ti
uuMlli'il liy i in icciiA Soap.
Alifiil i!e v I'll
AT t -
on.i rrnnu'o tho Cutl-
Ji cura Anti-Pam "lastur re-
' I'.'v . ril-'iliii'itl'! ii'l;ilii!i. Inc. ki.-
'i "V clii it inn' iiiiiinil.tr piliiH nml wenk-
TtlOS POLLOCK R V HYERS
Nelury I'liltllc & Alistnieti r Hnllcllor
pal Eft ate, Loan at.d Insurance Agents
Ifyoubavcre.il esliite to Hell or
e.xrliiiiif.',c hcikI iihdepcriptiou, price
Abstracts of title furuiHlieil at reas
100,01 X) to loan at V, percent and
no couiiiiiM-iui', cu (;'ooil
rt)IJ.()CK ti 11YKKS
('flics muter Cum Comity Ilui.k,
uiir.cn iiiivii, nr.n.
.a..n...'. .ft. . ' t.
Office iu the Rush Noel building
Residence, the KdjRicli Troperty.
Tl.e Mairn'.ine will relelirate tbe
fotirtli t'ciilcnary of tbe Discovery of
Atiiirica by it re-discovery,
thrnuirh arlicb-'i f;iviti a itiorc
llioruULCb exposition than basbiili-
erto been made of Hie n-CMil unpre
cedented development nl imr coun
try, and especially in lb" r;rcat v t.
particular attention will iilso lie
ivi n to dramatic rpitiodes of Ani
Tbe Held of tbe next ICtiropcan
war will be described in a series of
papers on tbe Danube, "From tbe
lllack Forest to the J Slack Lea." by
I'oultney Hiffclow and F.D.Millet,
illustrated by Mr. Millet and Alfred
Parsons. Articlesidno will begiven
mi the German, Austrian nud Ital
ian armies, illustrated by T. De
Mr. W. 1. Howells will contribute
a new novel, "A World of Chance,"
characteristically American. Kb
pecial pi oniinence will begiven to
short stories, which will be contrib
uted by T. H. Aldrich, R. ll. Darin,
A.Conan Doyle, Murgarot Deland
Miss Woolson and other popular
Among the literary features will
be personal reminiscences of Noth
ariial Hawthorne by his college
clans mate and life loqg friend,
Horatio Uride, and a personal
Memoir of the Drownings by Anno
IIARPEK'S MACAZINK ft 00
iiai:pi:k-3 wklkly 4 oo
HAKl'KK'S liAZAK 4 00
HARPKR'S YOUXG ri'.OPLK 2 00
Pota'e free to nil subscribers in
the United States, Cunuda and Mex.
The volume cf tle I'liirnrine be
cin wiih the Numbers for Tunc and
December i,f ruMi ye;.r. V.'heu ro
t.iue iii t pecilitd, stibpcriptiuns will
brj;iii wdh tbe Number current at
tiie time of rcct ipt .f order. Mound
Volumes of lli'rper'a M;i-i.ine for
ttiree years back, in u 'ntclcth Un l
icjjv'1' Ifti'iit by u-aii, i-p.iid,
on receipt of $XO0 per iclumi'.
Cloth ca.-ies for binding, 50 cents
eachby mail post paid.
Remittance phould be mid hy
PostOfiir.e flor.r.y Order or Draft,
to avoid chance ot lost'.
Ne. vsptipei . ur- j,ot toenpythia
ttiiviTti-'ertM iit withc.ut the express
ordTnf liarti.-r V I'.ri l:--i'.
Powered by Open ONI