The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899, April 28, 1892, Image 4

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Ija Qaar Wrkiar of a Law Sfa
tiTe of Alaka.
All Androscoggin county lady, who
recently returned from Alaska, where
her husband was employed by the
United States government as a teacher
among the natives, gives some interest
ing particulars of the country and
people. While at Chilcott the lady wit
nessed a tragedy and its consequences
which illustrates the peculiar code of
justice among the natives.
A party of white miners were at the
supply agency preparing to start off on
a DrosDeetine tour to the Yukon or
some other distant mining locality.
(several Indians wanted to accompany
them, but objection was raised by
others. Liquor had been freely drunk,
and bad blood was in the ascendant
An old chief, much respected by the
whites, excited the ire of a chief of an
other tribe, and the latter sought to
vent bis wrath by striking the other's
son. who chanced to be present. The
father retaliated by knocking the ag
gressor down. The latter thereupon
drew his revolver and fired, the bullet
penetrating the old chiefs lungs.
Knowing that the custom of his coun
trymen demanded a life for a life, he at
once darted from the scene of the fray
and fired directly for the house in which
the white lady was stopping, hoping to
be enabled to secure immunity from
punishment. She stood in the doorway
as he approached, but he was destined
never to enter. It appears that his
dissipated, quarrelsome habits had al
ready placed him in bad order with his
own tribe, and one of the fleetfooted
young men intercepted him when al
most at the threshold, and with a terri
ble cut with a huge knife almost sev
ered his body in two.
Now comes the singular part that
justice had to take in the affair. In
stead of the actual murderer paying
the penalty of the crime, according to
their judicial code, the life of the old
chief, as the assumed prime cause of it,
was to be forfeited, notwithstanding
he had at first acted mainly on the de
fensive, and had already been perfo
rated with the bullet of his enemy. He
sought protection from his white
friends, but, while they were heartily
in sympathy with him, they did not
deem it prudent to interfere in the
matter. Seeing no hope in that direc
tion, he turned from them with the re
- mark: "Me show white man how brave
Indian die," and gave himself up to be
shot. After his wife had adjusted a
black cap to his head a dozen or more
men of his own tribe drew themselves
up for the execution, but their hands
trembled so, or they so disliked to shoot
their beloved chief, that in firing the
bullets that entered his person only
mangled him, and did not at once prove
fatal. He begged them to kill him out
right, but they desisted and he was car
ried to his hut to slowly die from his
wounds. Thus he lingered for nearly
two weeks, suffering the greatest agony.
His wife would go to his bedside night
after night and plunge a knife in his
side to hasten death and his release
which seemed so long a time coming.
During his suffering the lady visited
him almost daily and he seemed very
grateful for her solicitude. Finally he
died, and "juctice" was satisfied. Lew
Iston Journal. . .
s j
Missionaries Assaulted in Japan.
The Pacific Mail steamship City of
Peking has arrived, bringing files of
newspapers from Yokohama to May 20,
from which the following is taken:
During the past few months several
missionaries in the vicinity of Yoko
hama were assaulted and brutally
beaten, the injuries in one instance ter
minating fatally. First there was the
unrevenged murder of the Rev. T. A.
Large; then the assault and reckless
persecution of the Kev. J. Summers,
followed by the perpetration of a wan
Son outrage on the Kev. Dr. Imbrie on
Saturday, May 17. It appears that the
Rev. W. Imbrie, D. D. of the American
Presbyterian mission, in company with
the Rev. J. L. Amerman, D. D., set out
to witness a baseball match.
In entering the field, however, the
former crossed a hedge, while the lat
ter went around the inclosure to enter
on the other side. Thus the two men
were separated, and it was during this
period that the assault took place.
The moment the students descried Dr
Imbrie they savagely fell upon him'
beat him severely, and one of them cut
ft deep gash in his cheek with a knife.
Dr. Imbrie saved his life by flight. The
putrage was reported to United States
Minister Swift, and efforts will be
made to punish the offenders. The
JRer. Mr. Summers was persecuted to
such an extent, and the lives of him
telf and family threatened so, that he
was obliged to abandon his residence
wnd seek protection in Yokohama. He
subsequently embarked for England.
Jan Francisco Alt.
A Crafty Girl.
A girl living at Mount Morris, X. Y.,
Sum been asleep for nine days, and can
not be aroused. The day before she set
tled down to the nap the beard her
mother ex press the intention of canning
Its tmsbeis of raspberries and making
s gallons of blackberry Jam. The girl
jS be all right when the work is over,
-steoit Free Press. -
Technical Terms.
"Do you ever read the society columns
in our newspapers?" inquired the
colonel, as a stylishly dressed lady swept
out of the car, says the Atlantic Con
stitutiou. "I hear my wife reading
them," replied the major, who was sit
ting opposite.
"Well, that's what I mean," said the
colonel. "Naturally, a grown ruau with
signs of beard on his face wouldn't be
expected to devour that kind of thing.
I hear my wife and girls reading it oc
casionally, and I have listened patiently
and learned some interesting facts. A
man can always learn something if he'll
sit right still and listen. Xow I'll bet a
boss that none of you fellows know
what that lady had on."
"She had a botinet for one thing,"
said the last passenger.
"Correct," sai'l the colonel, "What
"Well," said the major reflectively,
"she had on a dress."
"Oh no," exclaimed the coloueL
"That' where you are wrong. That's
what you miss by not educating your
self in the society business. The lady
didn't have on a dress."
"What do you take me for?" asked
the major. "I'll take my oath the lady
had on a dress and a very pretty one,
"You are mistaken," said the colonel,
"Well, what did she have 0:1?" the
sad passenger inquired in his mild way.
"A gown," remarked the colonel.
"It's funny, but there are no dresses
any more. Frocks went out of fashion
when I was a boy, and now if a woman
hasn't got on gown it is because she is
wearing a morning or an evening toilet
ltut generally it is a gown especially
in Atlanta. When I hear my wife or
the girls reading the papers it looks
like to me that the whole face of the
earth is covered with gowns morning
gowns, evening gowns and tea gowns.
Tnirty years ago a calico frock used to
be good enough for my wife, but now
she has to have gowns just like the
girls. I don't blame her much. She
ain't quite as frisky as the girls, but
she's lots better looking."
"Well," said the major, "I eipect it's
the same way at my house, but my
wife is so old fashioned in her ways,
especially when it comes to making
egg bread and waffles, that she don't
pester with those new-fangled things.
A frock is still a frock to her, and she
don't want any flounces and furbelows
on it either
"My opinion is," said the sad passen
ger, "that if the women call a dress a
gown they know what they are about.
When my wife says gown, a gown it is-
A man that isn't cut biased can afford
to let the women have all the satisfact
ion they can get out of calling a dress
a gpwn."
Saved From Awful Deaths.
"I have seen three or four suicides at
Niagara Falls," said a drummer to a
New York Sun correspondent, "but the
first was the queerest and gave me the
greatest shock. I had made the ac
quaintance of a guest at the hotel as
we sat on the veranda, a man of hand
some look and soft, low voice, and at
about 10 o'clock he proposed that we go
over to Goat Island together on foot. I
readily assented, and we were crossing
the bridge when he suddenly stopped
and looked over the railing. Naturally
I followed suit. He had been in Brazil,
and he began telling me the customs
and manners of that country; but after
about ten minutes he suddenly stopped
short and queried:
"Would you mind taking a swim
with me this morning '!"
"A swim? Great heavens, man, but
where could you swim here ?" I gasped.
"Here, in the rapids."
"Hut you'd be swept over the falls
in ten seconds."
"Of course!" he laughed, showing his
white teeth, and before the words were
fairly uttered he struck the water
Almost before I could breathe twice he
was over the falls and out of sight for
ever, and I stood there, rubbing my
eyes and wondering if I was asleep,
until a crowd came up and began to ask
questions. In the afternoon the keeper
of a private insane asylum arrived and
identified the man as an escaped patient
and when he had heard my story he
':Did he lay hands on you?
"It's a wonder. He was always plan
ning to get here and compel some one
to go over the falls with him. Excuse
me, but do you chew?"
"I do."
"You didn't offer him any?"
"But I did while we were leaning
over the rail"
"That accounts for it. He always
declared that a man who used tobacco
was a hog, and that to die with one
meant eternal disgrace. The fit came
upon him as he looked at the rushing
waters, but your tobacco saved your
life. Stranger, lend us a chew!"
A Valaakl KUctn .1 Luton.
By an ingenious combination of len
ses Professor Strieker, of Vienna, con
trives to project the magnified images
of object on a whit screen in their
natural colors, so that for instance, a
small pimple on a patient can be shown
in its real appearance to an audience of
many hundred students. One of the
experiments willte a demonstration of
the palpitations of the heart of a small
animal Exchange.
Sa? ed bv a Brave Engt""
As Frank Repp, the engineer of the
Perkiomen mail train which reaches
lientown earlv in the morning, lookeu
out of his eab window on his morning
trip June 2 he saw a beautiful young
woman approaching on the track, lln
whistled an alarm, and she fteppsd
lightly and gayly off the track his train
was traveling to the other track.
But it was evident to the engineer
that the nose of his train had drowned
the roar of another train approaching
from behind her in the opposite direc
tion, and that she was unaware of her
peril. He noted the several puffs of
white smoke that swiftly arose from
the locomotive bearing down upon her,
but she evidently heard not the whistle's
frequeut warning of danger, lie;?
saw her death was certain unless he
could in some way attract her attention
to her peril. He waved his hand to her
waruingly, but she evidently misunder
stood its meaning, for she slackened
her pace, looking at him more earnestly-
" He immediately reversed the lever
and turned 011 the steam brakes with a
suddenness that alarmed the passengers,
lie sprang to the side door of the cab,
and before his locomotive had come to
a standstill he leaped to the opposite
track just as his engine got abreast of
the young woman and the other loco
motive had almost reached her.
With herculean strength and light
ning swiftness he caueht her up bodily
and leajied with her beyond the tracks
just as the other engine swept uy. 1 ueii
he sank to the ground, overcome by the
effort and the narrowness of their es
cape. The passengers were loud in their
praises of his heroic conduct, and the
young woman was almost prostrated
with shock, while overcome with grati
tude at. the noble conduct of her pre
server. Cor. Philadelphia Inquirer.
The Oldest Drummer.
.). C. Page is the oldest traveling man
in the country. Mr. Page started out
in 1832 with half a dozen shoes in an
old fashioned handbag. He sought his
first order from a former employer in
Montpelicr, A t. This employer was a
Green mountain merchant of the re
gulation tyjie. He listenidto the youth
ful and ardent commercial traveler and
then exclaimed: "Why, boy, do you
think you can sell shoes by samples?"
The youth thought he could. After a
mature deliberation the merchant re
marked: "Well, Joel, I don't believe
you would deceive me; you can send
me a box of those shoes." To any one
who has not watched the development
of the boot and shoe business and the
rapid increase in the number of com
mercial travelers of all classes every
year this story must prove interesting.
That an avocation employing hundreds
of thousands of persons every year, and
with hundreds of millions of dollars in
vested, could grow up during one man's
lifetiras almost surpasses belief-Kan
sas City Times. - .
Duel With Lariats.
Courier Journal: A novel duel was
fought near Moore's station between
two Mexican cowboys named Jose
Carrasco and Manuel Bosco. Carrasco
was in possession of a fine mettled cow
which Bosco claimed belonged to him,
and had been stolen some time previous.
The two men met in the roadway.
They were both on horseback, and their
lariats hung from the pommels of their
saddles. Itosco hailed Carrasco and
demanded the return of the cow. The
latter became furiotis at the suggestion
that he had come in possession of s
stolen cow, and his Mexican blood be
gan to boil W ords of a sulphurous
nature began to pass between the cow
boys, when Bosco called Carrasco a liar,
Scarcely had the words been spoken
when, quick as a flash, the irate Car
rasco grasped his lasso from his saddle,
and, twirling it with a quick movement
over his head, sent it with a swish to
ward Bosco's neck. The latter ducked
his head and grabbed his lariat as he
did so.
Then began one of the fiercest, blood
less battles that has ever been recorded.
Up and down the roadway the two
horsemen dashed, and lassos of the duel
ists flying and circling in the air. Not a
word was spokea As fast as the lassos
fell short of their mark they were jerked
quickly together, and with a twirl over
the head each cowboy endeavored to
encircle the other's neck.
The horses were flecked with foam.
ana now ot mem uasued away in the
same direction, seeming to realize the
fight to the death going on between tin
riders. On sped the horses, but not
word spoke the fighters. Bosco finally
turned his eyes from the other cowboy
tor an instant, ana, quick as a flash
Carrasco dropped the noose of his lariat
over his adversary's neck, swung big
pony around with a jerk, and, putting
spurs to the animal, started off in the
opposite direction, v,
Bosco was jerked from bis horse'i
back so suddenly that his neck wa.
broken, and he was dragged over the
ground .at full speed for more than t
"v.. im buu coo it rode
into town. ' e
Har Draaa, Far Iu iiim.
"How do you like Miss SoHheri'
style?" "
"Urn well, I think a great deal of it
put on." American Grocer.
A subscriber say, Jj"
"should be fed diH
toently from those ha t 1
raised for beef and he wishes
if,e statement
that the appearance of the state
vjted to live stock interests "
Edible. It isveryh h pnjj Jj
trarv, rhaps. to a too 1
,,,art. however, and one W
he" Kuril and Mockman has frequent.
rred mapping of the foment
of young animals. It seems to beira
Sble for some people to
Ken. growth ,2"
make an animal "a sight .0 behold in
point of fat, they say it has grown nd
'tills is the delusion which probabh led
to the statement referred to lne
character of the food and the future
uses to which the young animal is to W
put have no connection whatever II
it is a heifer calf, the object of feeding
is to make it a cow, and the only way
to make it a good cow, so far as deve
lopment is concerned, is to feed it such
food as will develop its bone and
muscle, and furnish it only the quantity
of fat that may be necessary for the
needs of the system, and if the calf Is
to be raised for the production of beef,
it will require the very same kind of
food for the very same purpose, the
production of bone and muscle. How
we arc to produce a beef animal with
out a lmy and muscular system is
wholly beyond comprehension ami that
whit h will make bone and muscle in a
heifer calf, will make it in a bull call,
or in a pig, or in a colt or iu a child.
The very same elements are required
iu all these cases, and those kinds of
food which will not make bone and
and muscle in a heifer calf will not
make it in a bull calf. Of all the wild
speculations upon feeding that have
ever come under our notice the state
ment which our correspondent allirms
he has seen is the wildest; and while, as
we have B.iid, the practice of fattening
from the beginning is entirely too fro
quent, we doubt if any one claiming in
telligence, has ever before made the
statement that the two classes of
calves actually require different food.
We remember to have seen some
where ourselves recently that high
feeJing was necessary to develop the
powers of the stomach in a calf, to
to keep it distended, and to caus ac
tivity; and by high feeding was meant,
if we caught the Idea intended to be
expressed, feeding upon fat-producing
food. But we do not suppose that the
writer means that the stomach of the
male calves needed this sort of food
itny more thau did the stomachs of
female calves. That was about as
will teachiug as we thought possible
to emanate from any source, that as
sumed to be even ordinary authority.
No one disputes the fact that the calf
should have enough to eat to keep the
stomach distended and to furnish suf
ficient work for the digestive forces,
but the digestive forces must not be
compelled to do more than is necessary
for the building up of the young sys
tem, and 11 cho'.ild be the aim to en
able it to do tf.nt as easily as possible,
Filling it Willi what may be called ex
citing food, will not necessarily distend
the stomach, but it will certainly over
tax it. If there is any case of what we
call high living among men or animals
that has not resulted disastrously we
have never coino across it. Among
our pigs, perhaps, more than among
auy of our domestic animals, this high
living has prevailed. Our pigs have
been stuffed with concentrated foods
until disease finds them an easy prey.
They pay the penalty for high living
just as the human family pays it. The
calf, too, will pay the penally with
equal certainly.
For the dairy and for fattening pur
poses, we want health and vigor; we
want a good digestion, equally in both
classes of animals; and if we have
these we will feed the calf for the de
velopment of bone and muscle. We
will, in short aim to produce a full
developed grown animal from the calf;
and when we have done that, it is
quite time enough to decide what we
will do with it.
,nd branches with this, at the earne
ume rub it briskly but not too hsrah to
k,U the plant l care, wnen, ..-....,
tuh clean water and by two or ree
iree n"
these pests.
flI,J on your wax plant coIeus.fuebsi
' . .,n, white insect looks Ue
CU..1 "
cotton; the
small quill
drug store, have a
" . , . , .
1.-st metlioa is iu IS" "
brush, to be had at any
saucer or any small
dsh will do, put in --r- -kerosene
01L dip the brush in the 0
and touch these spots. This you will
Cnd a sure remedy for them; they are
knowu as mealy bum
The time will soon be here when your
plants ill need repotting, have plenty
of good soil prepared thus: get some
good garden a"d "ie-,hlrd el
decayed mauue from the cowbarn, add
to this one fourth sand, mix well and
put away until wanted. Callas are uow
begiiinig to make a good start, those
that were potted in September; give
them frequent waterings of liquid
manure, at least once a week. By all
means keep boiling water from them
as that is not nature. When the plants
are iu bloom, don't take a knife and
cut off the old (lower stalk, but take
and place the plant or pot on the floor,
catching hold of the bloom stalk with
one hand and hold the pot with the
other hand and give a quick jerk and
you will pull out the old stalk. You
will see by this method you will not
hurt ,the new bud coming alongside
the old one, by a little practice you can
do this very quickly, and no harm dona
All thecalla family should be potted in
August or .September in good rich soil
one bulb to a six inch jar or pot. Keep
these hints where you will find them,
they are useful and if followed out a
sure success.
A corre6uid'iit writes from Alexis,
111. We are having bad weather for
stock. The number of steers feeding is
not so great as usual, but many more
cows and heifers are being shipped off,
a large per centof old breeders, half fat,
on'y lit for canners If this good work
goes on there may come a time when
good cattle will pay.
The influence of fxid upon the
quality of milk has called forth, first
and last, much discussion and Iu this
country it is conceded that food has
very much to do with it. The contrary
opinion, however, has some advocates
who base their conclusions mostly upon
the exjerimeit8 made by Dr. K11I111 at
(he Moeckern Agricultural Mation in
Saxony. It is claimed that he demon
strated that the feeding of a cow has
nothing to do with the quality of milk,
aud the necessary cuiisequence Is that
we cannot increase the ratio or pro
portion of cream or butter in the cow's
milk by any change of food, however
rich it may be. This is so much at
variance with the experience of dairy
men on this side of the ocean that
most dairy people are skeptical about
these experiments.
Willi ll.ljr Wli.
One of Lord Carmarthen's future
constituents once asked the youthful
candidate his opinion upon some ab
struse question of which he knew noth
ing. L,et mm alone," cried another
derisively; "don't you gee he's nothing
but a baby.'' " hat do you think?"
reiterated his inquirer, heedless of the
interruption and determined to have
an answer. "1 think," said Lord Car
marten, with ready wit, "that it is higl
ume ior an names to be In bed;" and so
saying, he gathered up his papers and
disappears from the platform. A rain
and the last anecdote is so well known
as to have became well-nigh hisiorical
-ai a crowuea meeting just before his
election, he was interrupted by the
question: "Does your mother know
WSMt'ai A.. JI Lt' .
1 es. the does'" a ii.a
instant retort, "and by Tuesday mM
uiauow im in." li s uronliv
proved correct and he headed the poll
"i ""f nmjoiiiy.
Ulnti on tlt Car of Plaatt
; This is the time of the year you
must be careful to look over your
choice plants. Pick out all the dead
leaves, clear them of insects. The best
method to rid your plants of these
posts is as follows: Tor the aphis or
plant louse, take a large box or barrel
and have sud oldUu pan or kettle,
place some live coals of wood In the
same put Iu a good handful of tobacco
stems make a good strong smoke, take
out the kettle aud put your plants un
der and lea re for a few moments only
then take them ont and shower them '
Moat all plants will stand this treati
ment but the heliotrope; if you will
shower or give the leaves a good wet
ting, it will stand the above treatment,
otherwise It will turn the leaves black
iwiu my win an snrirel up.
mt-i.k 1 . . .
The man who leaves a
leasd with herself is th oi
. . . 1
arm hol-s
arouud the neck,
the waist. White
Girls from 12 to i
with charming s.inpUcH,
high-necked waists
or 011a of n.i.,..: j ""11
Mt, or sash. Urge iviM
skirt three . i
Thus a school dr. J
quarter inch stripwof UJ
white is drawn on cordi w
in me vok .1 ... "
d, with senile "
gathered to the shoulder,
front of the armholej tt fJS
' - "U IU6 I A.
tapered to the waist he t,: 1
The full sleeves are dun
uearthe wrist, with a friBat
and a similar frill is erect .J
neck. Black velvet belt ribQ
incurs mue conceals the fa
sain aim waist, ana is 114
bemud, with long ends. A
fttr Mitt ftrrin ia f ... i...
sheeu like velvet, the ground d I
mi uny coras or ecru silk, jJ
a 'iniui joe mm close caffitf
patterned ecru embroidery to
velours is gathered, and tl,
concealed in front tv a
brown bengaiine. with omtiJ
high in each ucder-arra lewi
down to cross In front, and uJ
t he middle of the back. uTj
1 . 11..1 t . 1
ww is iiru, n un long ends.
l.'ncie Sam boasts two nem J
Alter me young woman m
thirty she stops calling atttntoi
birthdays by giving parties.
Flower hats will be unireml"
during the early summer
theater wear or at sunimtr
tht-y are lovely.
Only those who hart mil
ought to wear light shoes, utb
to make the feet look very ffladi
thau they really are.
There a-e many true Isdietai1
differ somewhat from society
So does a true gentlemen, on to I
principle of refinement and Oii
In the city of Uuenos ijfti
said there are sixteen inenSjV
woman, and that any d
looking woman that jo Wv
have her pick out of 60 eager
Abit the Tolophon.
Some interesting and rather sur
nriainr alnil.ti .
iubiu.-5 on uie use of the
(aiAttltrtna (n 1- .
, r-uropean countries
..aveoeen collected. In London t...
greatest commerciaLcity of the world
uj 1,0 persons in 1,000 ine the tele
phone. The telephone is used m.i 1..
countries where the service is owned
or couiroiiea by the state. I Ger.
tnntiit . C .I S
mo.i7, omiwinnnu, .Norway and
fweedenfrom 100 to 400 persons in
vr imnm i u. r.,
, . imputation are
subscribers. In Great Britain only M
lentous in iuu.uuu use the telephone
in Berlin 11, and in 1'arls 4.8 out of
every i,ww inhabitants use the tel
Not Rsaetlj LM.
'.Metliitable," said the voun i,i...
m. 111. - '
piT , V. , 8 Irow"' Voukt
....yuic itKUU rrom vm. . .
"I'm sorry, ma."
"Sorry! I should sav nn 1..
ITl.ii . "WUfliUf,
The idea of permitting anv ,.-
tosleaU kiss from you." "
well, ma" sold the rounr uh.
a penitent air it t.-. . TT7
lo-t I'U make him giv. n Uck to me
With theteale or bark loo- ....,' he com to.nlght"vew Yir
I-.. A .1. .1 . .. T -"", I'MM
uuu uaeweaH nn ika a. a . . 1
, . 7 7- aun wooaea
plants, oleanders, lemon trees, ate. Tbe
rn ...
b-t way 1. U, take au old tooh brush I bs ZZ Z T ' to wh
and Uke a few drops of ksroseua oiiin wm-!wv Wn' u,6ttr proba
adUh of water, A
Hoary ror The U4i
The new silk betigalioarl
handsome and are much tuedffi
ing and promenade costumei j
The Tarton sleeve it 11
cheviot, with two gaunueia
dark plush and light colorediM
with double coreing. 1
liussian blue, a dark elect f 4
the name given to a pretty coBp
Is said to be the newest shadeteij. jf
and stockings. -y
Vour wife must take mmr
"Hut, doctor, what can 1 no:
fuses to stir." "i.ive her ww
to go shopping witli."
The welch crown is tlieniwfc
odd-lookiug high crown
snicuous 011 many of tl ""I
It ii very quaint and unusum
Hunker Miss Bond is quiH'
Ooslln-Yes, butlcan tiij i
hrTM.Htvalv. Hie tOW w
1 ll.l lout nl
Then she is a fire belle.
Braided robes arc uot i
111 ueiuuu
1.. IwoaiiUfnl anrinl
are embroidered in floral
wheels, circles and crescent
liim.ikerchiefs are very m
front, and women are tftubl
i,, .m. in them as oin
Imi.lo daintv bits of I'lmf"
. .
sertion are higher priced iiw-i
lrUh iMiint lace and em1
ummI nn mi mmer challies, tilb
itnnortitd trintrhamt. and rib"
largely into the ornamfuuli"
dresses as well as lace ur
Pniililmiul.U mlUlieJ M
dainty chemisettes and tlo'
pink, white, cream and p
or silk batiste, to be worn
frontMl Inlloia i.hv are l'
summer wear.
Importers of the choicest
millmierv announce that
brimmed Leghorn hats, thM
whollv out of stvle. are to l
the most popubr and w' 1
summer liead covering. I
There is a very large InwJ
Tiry popular cliallles and prp
veillnn thla apasoll. the 1
ing In a Urge degree usurp,
of the French glitgl""" J
hatlalaa anil oilier Wasll "l
A vara almnta hat i
chip, with a band of y
into the brim a Mtue
The brim to broad !',
'root and turned UP
waw VIVW U4 w 1 if
with trimming. I