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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1891)
A u Tans was oppressed by that ov er
powering lieat which oft-u precedes a
July storm. Low rumblings of thua-
.W iib in Aif&MA naaViZ lion in the
v...t minfr uparnr until the
t . I i L. VH lUIUJllfc "
torm tlou.is broke with the shari
trashing uciseof splitting planks.
The next minute large rain-drops be
0ait to pelt the faces of the passers, and
to speckle with gray spots the dusty
granite of the sidewalks.
A pretty brunette, about twenty
yean old, overtaken by the unexpected
shower, hastened to seek refuge iu a
Her clothing was not such as eonld be
very seriously injured by the inclement
weather; indeed, her attire was extreme
ly siuple, and indicative of the strict
est possible economy. A plain dress of
black merino, well fitted and tastefully
made, and a straw hat trimmed with
poppies showed her to be one of those
little sewing girls whose honest poverty
obliges them to make their own clothes.
.Vartha Duflou such was the yjung
girl's name, was a pink of neatness
from her bare white hands to her care
fully polished low shoos.
It was only ten o'clock at night, and
the street was almost deserted. A
young man came hurrying along, and
although he had an umbrella he ran for
shelter from the rain to the doorway
where Martha stood. He was so ab
jorbed in watching the progress of the
thunder storm that he had hardly no
ticed the girl when a dazzling flash of
lightning, followed immediately by a
terrible peal of thunder, illuminated
the street and at the same instant a
shrill cry rang through the air.
'Merciful Heaven:, exclaimed the
young girl, "1 cannot see it is all dark
the lightning has burnt my eyes 1
Instances of this kind, though com
paratively rare, are by no means un
known in the history of medicine; sud.
den blindness caused by a stroke of
lightning is sometimes curable, but
when it results from paralysis of the
optic nerve there is but little chance of
A flood of tears followed the sighs
of the terrified girl as she reflected that
she could no longer earn her living.
She could not even lind her way home
without help. What was to become of
her? Must she beg her bread V
Bertram! Camrsard was a young
clerk, and being accustomed to the dis
sipations of Pads, was ever on the
watch for a trick.
When, therefore, the young girl "je
moaned her fate, he looked at her
curiously. Her face was not in the
least disfigured. The large dark eyes
shone brilliantly, a slight flush lelieved
the whiteness of her akin, and her fea
tures were smooth and regular, fche
was very pretty, he found.
"Is there no one to help me?" she
said extending her hand.
"Do not cry, mac emoiselle," answered
Eertrand, in a soothing tone, "I wil
take you home as if I were your dog."
"Oh, thank you, sir."
"Where do you live?"
"At o 1-6, Lacondamine Street."
"That is close to my house," said Ber
trai d to himself, then he added Uoud,
The rain has stopped, will you take
As they walked the young man
looked at his fair charge in surprise; if
she was acting a part the was doing it
to perfection. Leaning on his arm in
a charmingly confiding way, she told
him that she was an orphan, that she
bad lately arrived from the country
with no baggage excepting a letter of
recommendation to a large establish
ment where she had received employ
ment Her companion paid but little attcn.
tion to her recital, and made a few jest
ing remarks about the whiteness of
her dimpled hands and the becoming,
it ess of her costume, for he was firm y
evinced that the girl was playing a
trick on him. At last, wearied by her
sad fir, he determined to create a di
version, and also to show her that he
was thoroughly a Paris an to be easily
"Let us go and have a glass of beer,"
he said gaily.
With an exclamation of dismay the
girl let go his arm and stood s UV
"Oh, do not try to be so high flown,"
he said, taking her arm to lead her on
But Martha drew back iu affright
and cried aloud
At the sound of her voice another
man, a well built fellow, came to her
"Let her go. you rascal V
: He dealt such hard blows upon the!
tboifiders of Bertrand Camusard that
the Utter thought beat to go his way
without arguing the matter.
Martha tbenlokl her story to the
new f diner, who in bis tnm informed
bar that bis sane was Pierre Carlier,
and that be was book keeper In the
one of the Western Hallway. He did
not however, mention the fact of his
. bavittf been wtunded in the face dur-
t the w:r of 1870 and of hit still
V j. ,Vmi tatg a frightful tear, t
V I: " fm'tm deeply totomted in the help-
k few girl bo bad talked ond listened to
Usr without knowing of bis dbfigure-
kiii had aiwava rsnoerea aim
jdu.r, asked permission to rturn
next day. j-be assented willingly,
sirf-itv of his voite and
inured Ler will. confidence,
The next morning Carlier brought a
physician to examine tlw young girls
; eves, and Ms decision-tbat the reeov-
' .rv of his siirht was doubtful,
1 " J
-would at lest be slow-tilled her with
anxiety. Who would provide for her
while she was 'unable to work?
1 ierre Carlier rtad the question
in hw luce and answered
"JUonotbe alarmed; your employer
will allow you your regular
while you are under treatmeut.
is the custom: I will eo to hiui
auJ exilain matu-rs.
A few hours later he came bck and
reported that the head of the flru had
promised not only to keep the girl'
situation for her, but also to pay all her
expenses till she was able to work
again. Medical treatment was beguni
and Carlier came to her regularly with
her wages. It wa3 but natural that he
should stay and talk with her for
Martha Dullou had no friend in Paris
excepting him, and she was glad to tell
him her doubts and fears. Gradually
his visits became longer and more fre
quent, and the friendly sympathy al
ready existing between these two aillic
ted ones, the blind and the disfigured
soon developed into sincere and ardent
love. Hie was in ignorance of the ter
ribls scar on his face, and his gentle
kiudneiis and devotion won her heart
Three months passed and still Martha
was not cured, and ai last she began to
wonder that her former employer kept
on hoping her without making any di
rect inquiries as to 1 er condition. A
; suspicion of the truth crossed her mind,
ami otio day she commissioned the
janitress of the house to go to the store
and discover how matters stood.
That evening, when l'ierre Carlier
came to see her sho was deluged in
"I have found you out," she sai d
"Oh, how generous and noble of you to
let me tliiiik that the money you
brought came from an employer who
is utterly heartless! But, indeed, you
ought not to have put such a debt up
on me; it is at solutely necessary now
for me to regain my sight that 1 may
be able to pay you what I owe."
"You can more than repay me, very
easily, if you will," Le answered gently.
"How can 1"
"liy marrying me,"
"You cannot mean that!" she ex
claimed in astonishment.
When he repeated his words she be
gan to cry with joy.
"I have not seen your face," she said
at last, "hut I am sure that it reflects
the goodness of your heart. I will be
your wife on one condition."
"What is that?"
"That we are not married until 1
have recovered my sight.
Her decision tilled her lover with dis
may, and involuntarily he almost
wished that she would remain blind,
for he could not bear to see her turn in
disgust the first time she beheld his
"Let us be married at once," lie said
earnestly. "We shall be so happy
AVhat is the use of waiting longer?"
But Martha was inflexible.
"1 have already beeu too much of a
burden to you," she said; "I will not
consent to become a millstone fastened
to your neck. If I cannot be cured at,
all, I will disappear, aiid you will never
hear of me again."
"A suicide? Do you wish me to die
in despair?" he cried.
But Martha felt snre that sho would
be cured suddenly, miraculously, and
she longed to be able to give her lover
a joyful surprise.
It was the first Sunday in May
Spring wag just decking the shrubs
and trees in beautiful attire, and the
meadows had begun to smile under the
Martha had promised to go for a
walk in the country. with Pierre, and
he said to her a little wistfully:
What a pity it is that you cannot
see the loveliness of nature, for that
would decide you not to postpone our
' I can hear the birds sing, and smell
the perfume of flowers," had been the
answer of the blind girl
The appointed time had arrived, and
Pierre had called for his beloved.
What was his surprise to find that she
bad taken all the bandage from ber
eyes, and he fancied that she gave a
slight start as she turned toward him.
"Can she see?" he thought, growing
pale with apprehension.
"What is the matttr, dear? Ah, I
know; you are astonished at my having
no bandage on my eyes. There is no
bandage on my eyes. There is no use
wearing it I shall never see better
than I do now. The doctors can do no
more forme. And Pierre, I will not
keep yon waiting any longer; If you
wish we can be married at once."
In bis delight Carlier imagined that
ber eyes were smiling upon him, but
the next Instant be laughed at his own
folly supposing that; sbe would apeak
thua it the eonld see Mm.
The w adding took place four weeks
from that day. When It was over, and
the pair were told to sign their n
in the register, Plena took bold of the
I brlai hand to Wd
bar to the
book, but she turned away from bitu,
, . i t ..r. ",,, 1 it tiivself.
1-et me aioue, t .. u..- ,
Then to his amazement, &ue weiu
straight to the derk and took up the
"iou are not blind.
You can see my scar. .
"Oh, I saw that a month ago," she
said, smiling at his distress, a.l then
added sottiy, u. re you quite sure now
that 1 love you, Pierre?"
TU f autie ofltid Se tion.
It is a mistake to eat quickly. Masti
cation performed in haste must be im
perfect even with the best of teeth,
and due admixture of the salivary se
cretion with food can not take place.
When a crude mass of inadequately
crushed muscular liber, or undivided
solid material of any description, is
thrown into the stomach, it acts as a
mechanical irritant, and sets up a con
dilion in the mucous membrane lining
of that organ which greatly impedes
if it does not altogether prevent, the
process of digestion.
Whe.i the practice of eating quickly
and tilling the stomach with unprepared
food is habitual the digestive organ is
rendered incanable of performing its
proper functions. Either a much larg
er quant ty of food than would be nec
essary under natural conditions is re
quired, or the system suffers from lack
of nourishment. The m.itler may seem
a small one, but it is not so. Just as a
man may go on for vears with defec
tive teeth, im.-erfec-tly masticating his
food and wondering why he suffers
from indigestion, so a man may habitu
ally live under an affliction of hurried
dinners and endure the consequent lots
of health without knowing why he is
not well or how easily the cause of 1 is
illness might be remedied. Medk-aj
l'r veil in Court
It is a little strange, perhaps,-
yet not so very strange w hen one comes
to think of it, that the truth of a
thing is not always the better estab
lished because it has stood the test of a
A colored man of rather doubtful ap
pearance applied to a coal-dealer for a
position as a driver, says the Washing
ton Post. On being asked for refer
ence, he mentioued one of the dealer's
old hands, w ho was called in and ques
tioned as to the applicant's honesty.",
The referee rubbed his chin medita
tively fora moment, and said:
"Honest ? AVell, boss, dis yere man's
honesty hab been proved befo' de court
lie's been tried seben times fer stealiu'
and escaped ebery lime."
And the man expressed surprise that
this strong testimony did not secure
him employment! Youth's Com
panion. A Moral In Thla.
One young girl will have cause long
to remember tlv visit of the president
to Ore. on. Her name is Miss Mamie
Hvde of Monmouth. On the day of
the presidential visit she accompanied
an excursiou party to Salem and spent
a day in walking about the city until
one of her feet become seriously blis
tered. Coloring matter from her stock
ing is supposed to have poisoned the
sore, for her foot and leg swelled until
she w as unable to walk and was oblig
ed to remain in Salem. Her condition
is still serious.
Vienna is in danger of becoming as
crrim and sooty as London; for the
journeyman chimney-sweepers have be
gun a general strike, and it is impos
sible to find anyone possessing the
qualifications necessary for the per
formance of their duties. Indeed, the
geography of the old Vienna chimneys
is so intricate and wonderful that it re
quires years of apprenticeship to be
come even an ordinary sweep.
A Queer Hen.
Hens are funny critters," says an old
farmer, "and 1 have one on my place
that is about the funniest of the lot. A
few moments ago he took a liking for
an old brindled cow of mine. At first
all she did was to go to pasture with
the cow, but after a while she began to
jump on the cow's back. For a long
time the cow resented this and shook
her off. Hut it did not do any good;
the hen bopped right on again, until at
last, in sheer derpair, the cow accepted
the situation. She was probably the
more inclined to do so when she dis
covered, as she soon did, that Biddy, as
much as possible, kept insects from an
noying her. In fact, she even went
further than that; for when she dis
covered that the cow would like to
have Iter back scratched she scratched
it in a way to make the cow very happy.
As a result of this the cow soon began
to enjoy the companionship of the hen;
and now when the ben gets off for a
while to eat, old brindla is evidently
uneasy until the comes back again
Queen Victoria having presented the
mess of ber Prussian regiment (First
Dragoon Guards) with a portrait of
herself, the officers have sect her a
large and handsome colored photo
graph of the regiment in parade order
Colonel Victoria is understood I V
proud of ber command.
Oil FARM DEPARTMENT.
mi in !
All hog raisers have more or less ex
perience iih this disease The fa'al
results Uve taught breeders generally
o dread it. The following remarks
rom 1'. It l'H-k, in Western !-me-aerd,
m.iv I information to many
.fourrtaders.ai.'lu Jr- 1Vtk H
practical hog breeder his advice is
What causes thumps? As far as my
observation goes i would s:.y it is too
rich food and want of exercise. 1"
cold disagreeable weather the young
pig takes no exercise of it oll free
will. It gorgi 'twtf 10 repletion then
seeks it nest and sleeps it off, hen it
awakens it again tills up to be followed
by sleep. This, continued day in and
and out, it accumulate fat within and
t liu nips
Prevention Is easy and the careful
swii.e breeder should never have a sin
gle case ot it in his herd. When the
weather is bad he should ac.-omp ny
Ids pigs around their exercising ground
twice a day, lifteen minutes each time
and keep them on a lively move during
the entire fifteen minutes, if he does
this he will not be troubled with
But they have them already, have
they ? Then you must cure them, but
how ( (iet them out of their nests and
chase them around at a lively rate uu
til nearly exhausted. If one falls over,
stretches out its legs, gasps, don't think
you have "gone and done it," he will be
all right shortly. Worry them down
three times a d;iy, decrease the quan
tity Of their food, and you will cure
nine out of every ten cases wilhou' the
aid of a single dse- of medicine. -World
(low In ! t I'lB"-
After the pigs are a few weeks old
they .will not get enough milk from the
dam and must be fed something else,
Skim milk and wheat or rye middlings
are the !est foods to promote the
growth of hone and muscle. .Middl
ings are high this year and will there
fore be fed lightly ly most farmers.
An excellent substitute may be found
for them in a clover pasture. I se a
movable fence, if necessary, and fence
in a small portion (if this at a time
Let the pigs run In it and with a dry
shed, plenty of good water, skimmilk
ami a little grain feed, they will grow
like weeds. Sow a piece of Kvergreen
sweet corn and feed that em
in the summer. If you can't give
them a clover pasture, let them run in
any sort of a grass field and mow some
clover, oats, rye or peas every morning
for tliein. They will grow better on
this kind of food than on corn. This
fall when corn is cheaper, the hogs can
be coulined in a i malL dry clean yard
ud latlod off in a month or six weeks,
Th Beat Feed For Cow.
More actual food material can be
nroduced from an acre of corn than
from any other of our farm crops
Land capable of producing two tons of
hay, will as a rule, produce 20 tons of
ensilage, having at least 25 per cent of
actual food material. Thus, 40,000 lbs
ensilage equals 10,000 lbs. of dry mat
ter and 4,000 lbs of hay equals 3,000 lbs
of dry matter. The cost of 100 lbs of
dry matter is slightly less in corn than
in hay. 100 lbs of dry matter in ensil
age costing 42c and a like number of
pounds in hay costing 44Jc.
It is well-known that green food is
especially favorable to the production
of milk. Careful experiments compar
ative of the me its of dry hay and
green ensilage gave the following aver
age: The ensilage staion, containing
d lbs of digestible dry matter, pro
duced 21 lbs of milk, w hile the hay ra
tion containing a like amount off ligest
tible dry matter produced only Wi lbs
of milk. Thus it will he seen that be
sides being a cheaper crop to grow and
handle to begiu with, the ensilage har
the advantage also as a milk producing
The kind of corn best adapted to one
locality might not be suitable to an
other. For Xew Hampshire, Prof.
Whitcher, the director of the experi
ment station (the results of whose work
as given in Bulletin 14, are summar
ized in this article), regards the San
ford corn, a white flint variety, as the
best On good, well-manured soil is
yields from 15 to 25 tons of stalks pe
acre. It is a leafy corn, ears heavily
keeps well in the silo, and grows very
A wooden silo is considered the best
Contracts can be let for the construe'
tion of a 100-tou silo, the contractor to
furnish everything for 8100 81 a ton
The bulhUn ends with a list of "don't "
some of which are appended: '
Don't subscribe to the doctrine that
ensilage U too watery to be good for
anything- Remember that pasture
grass in June has more water in It
than ensilage has. Don't plant West
ern or Southern corn, but get some va
riety that will perfect the kernels and
produce a good number of ears. Don't
forget that you can double the supply
of fodder by adopting the forgoing sys
tem; more fodder means more milk
and more milk, more cash. '
Ten MeUer Ceiveg,
' At no time In the history ofihe-at-l-
industry has the possibilities for "the
e ler of cattle had a more encou rag
if outiook than at I be present The
,3rctty of good tf ratt rajmot
Ion be attnuuiea io
Tlwre is beyond this, a reason more
substantial more hating iu it inftueuce
on iu irked values. The fact that the
co stock of the country lias b-n
forced onto the meat markets in large
numbers and that this system of depl
ting the breeding herds baa been ke
up for several j ears, especially through
out the wentern coun ry where the cat
tle business has been rnde a specia'ty
and here the incieaM of calves In
previous years was the estimates In
profit, will more fully account for the
bhottage in beef supply.
This shortage will make itself more
noticeable as time moves along, since
the inerejise in calves must necessarily
be brought about by a disposition of
cettle owner to hold the mother stock
out of the slaughtering markets, and
can fit ly retaining on the farm and
ranch the female increase. It will take
several years the cattle raiser may be
assured of remunerative prices for hi
cattle surplus. There is no investment
that offers greater inducements of
profit to tlie farmer of small means at
this time than the purchase of ten
heifer calves as a basis for a perma
nent herd. This number is within the
control and management of any far
mer and need not cost to exceed 100,
if purchased soon.
Tea heifer calves, judiciously pur
poses, will double in value the first
year. The second year they will add to
this their original cost (10) and a nice
calf. The realization of your enter
prise as a money making scheme is
now apparent, and the building up of a
herd comes rapidly, eren from this
start of ten heifer calves. I-et every
farmer who can raise 8100 try this in
vestment, giving the heifers and their
increase good care and plenty of feed
observing carefully to keep clear of
chattel mortgages and see what the re
sult will be in five years.
The liarred Plymouth Hoi k has and
will remain a favorite among farmer
for many years to come. Many new
breeds come forward yearly and are
landed w ith great words of praise, but
the Plymouth keeps on winning
For young chicks nothing is so bene.
licial as a run upon the newly mown
grass. J lie insects ana worms beside"
the tender grass blades make them
healthy. They grow fast and strong
and the exercise brings good diges
tion; this invariably means steady
Hi'lieveil 1 1 1 in Innocent.
There recently died in the OhioState
penitentiary a convict into whose life
was woven a romance, that has had its
sad ending with his death.
Ralph Holmes, a convict serving t
two years sentence, from Ashtabula,
Ohio, for passing counterfeit money,
gave his name a half hour before his
death to the nurse as F. C Guion, of
Connecticut, and asked that his mother
be notified. This was done, and she
ordered his remains sent to Little Falls
The following morhing two well
dressed ladles called to ask the privi
ledge of burying the body. They were
from Ashtabula, and explained that
the convict w as en gaged to be married
to the younger one they were mother
and daughter they had never believed
him guilty, and the wedding was set
for July 4, when his term expired. The
request was refused, but the faithful
finance took a last look at her dead
lover and went away in tears. The
body was sent to his mother, who by
his death, had the first intimation that
he had been in the penitentiary.
Taking a Drive With Grunt
I was a resident of Detroit when the
late Gen. Grant was a captain of infan
try aud stationed at Fort Wayne, the
military post near that city. Grant at
the time owned a pacing pony that
was as fast as a ghost One day he in
vited Bishop McClosky to take a ride
behind the pacer. The bishop weighed
2.0 pounds and was very dignified.
Grant's course lay op Jefferson avenue
to Crosse Point, then, as now, a favo
rite drive. Grant started the pacer up
long before he got beyond the city
limits, and was soon fairly flying along.
I well remember seeing the blihop
holding on to the seat of the buggy
with one band and on to his hat with
the other, while Grant was holding on
to the pony to steady him and not say
ing a word. When the ride was ended
the bishop expressed his thanks to
Grant for the courtsey shown him, but
Grant could never get him into his
buggy again. Poor old McClosky! It
is sad to contemplate that he was com
pelled to die in exile. Few men have
fallen as he did nor created a greater
sensation when they felt
Thm r Clvllluilaa.
Brilliant City Editor-"What did
you fmd out about that allered
J rilliant Reporter -"Nothing."
"No facta at all ?"
"Xot a fact."
"No rumors Y
"Xot a rumor1 i
I"Then keep It down to two columns.''
-Xew York Weekly.
Horrified Parent-Jonn. !2
wet all over! What has b. . .!
Johnny-Tried to walk . i
like Peter. Went down like MeOlnty,1
01 R WOMAN'S DEPARTMENT,
Griy and pale green are the popti',
shade for tennis gowns.
Green is very much lo favor in i'si
in both drees fabrics and materi.lt.
Soft silks having china figures m,i
glare taffeta are in high favor in Pant
Light colors and briil ant trim mm,
mark the handsoinest imported cos
tumes. A new brooch Imitates in gold, a Lit
tle shoe, the rosette of which is formed
Walking gloves with overlapping
seams and big buttons are proper with
a cloth gorn.
Some of the new lace bate are mer
gossamere trifle, that rests on the head
like fairy webs.
hangeable green and gold garter,
snakes upon a white surface is more
realistic than pleasing.
Fans made of dark shades of silk
will have upon theji strange looking
beetles with jeweled wings.
The English fashion of the bedroom
tree for receiving the clothing laid off
at night is beginning to obtain.
A cut glass cracker jar' with silver
cover and bail handle is in form like
an old fashioned iron kettle.
A new brooch likely to please every
young lady consists of a pearl key
thrust through a gold shaped padlock.
The pocket knife that opens with
the pressure of a button is welcome
aud a blessing to brittle linger nails.
The latest freak of fashion puts
revers and tleeves of shaded feathers
on the light cloth jackets for outdoor
The newest library tables are mas
sive affairs or oas ana manogany.
They are covered in the kidney form.
For ladies in mourning the black en
ameled bracelet with a pansy having
a diamond center iu front has found
Cut glass butter dishes on silver
stands and having silver covers plea.se
those in search of novelties fur the
Adjustable ruffs, cuffs, corsage fronts
and armlets of flowers can now be pur
chased by those who w ish to brighten
black tulle and lace dresses, or provide
'resh decorations for half worn even
A novelty in skirt trimmings has the
upper half of the frout breadth in cloth
the lower portion of silk with a broad
fold of velvet of a contrasting shade
banding the skirt directly through the
Any veil is bad for the eyes, but the
kind with small black dots U almost
ruinous, la spJt of mil one oaa e1 U
eye will Involuntarily catch the
dot, and in trying to watch it will re
ceive a slight strain.
A handsome coffee set includes three
pieces, the pot and cream jug in tali,
slender form and the sugar bowl with
ring hardies. The pieces are in bright
finish with carved borders representing
garlands of flowers.
One of the daintiest of house dresses
is white crepon, made with absolute
simplicity, the corsage drawn into the
belt, which should be one of the hand
some girdles now so much worn. The
sleeves are m uch puffed, and the neck
is finished with an elaborate cravat of
white lk muslin and line lace, falling
from the straight neckband half way
over the bust
,A Wnu HarM.
The rider must go the same way as
the horse, with the regularity of clock
work and the movement of a rocking
chair, says Carl A. Xyegaard In th
Ladies' Home Journal. Should the
horse'strike a faster gait, the rider
must go with hlta. It is a sign of bad
horsemanship when the rider h jerked
backward too suddenly. It la import
ant to know how to control the ani
mal's mouth. A skilled equestrienne
will know, after she has been In the
saddle two minutes, whether to ride
her horse with a tight or light grip, and
with what style of reins. The band
should be firm and the wrist supple.
This is diil'iciilt to acquire, but it is in
dispensable in good riding. The wrist
must give and take the reins with the
motion of th horse, keeping only an
even pressure. Hit with a light band
(supple wrist) so that you may just feel
the bone's mouth without pulling at
it It Is important of course, to sit
erect, and, if one be not straight of
form, It would be wiae to acquire
erectneas by exercise. A line from the
rider's shoulder should fall right down
to her hips and meet at the Jointure of
spur and heel of the left leg.
Coffee-colored laces are boo ton.
fiuiupa of naineook are worn again
A creaaa-white guipure to very much
worn on fashionable gowns.
A neat stamp box to made in the
form of a United States mail bag.
Cowslips and rosies seem to be the
favorite nowara now la millinery.
A ring in oiidtoed silver represent
a common nail bant Into a circle.
Home of the moat charming table
deeoraUoaa are thaw sVsoe vtUi foliage
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