Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190?, January 31, 1896, Image 5
r Tl fc r Ifa m rn t. .x! 1 tAPPMUSEINCHUECH, A CHICAGO DIVINE ON THE VENEZUELAN, CASE. Iter. Mjron V. llayno Say Hint Chrln. ttnnlty DetnnmU thnt UncUnd Shntl Ho Itcbukrcl for 0prclnp n Weak I'owor A StroiiR borinon. PPLAUSE seldom breaks out 1 n church. When It does the pulse of a nation is felt. That Is whnt happened In a Chicago church during tho heat of the Vonnziiplnn v. JwStl cltement. Rev. My- w ... iiuj ULy UL tho Enclewood J3aptlst congregation stirred his au ditors to applauso when he said: "When weak humanity Is wronged wo havo a right to resent it, and I bcllovo with the force of arms." Much applauso fol lowed. Mr. Hnynes preached from tho text: "Think not I nm come to send peaco on earth; I como not to send peaco, but a sword." Luke, 11, 1-32. He said, among other things: "Why do ministers who mistake weakness for piety, Bay that war can never be justifiable among civilized nations? To say that a Christian should never cngago In warfare, ex cept that moral warfare which Is waged In his own bosom, is to say that a man whom God has equipped with muscle, brain, skill and a prophetic vision of cdnsequenccs should rest in supine qui escence and allow wrong to trample upon right; atheism and paganism to supplant Christianity. It is tho most pusillanimous twaddle, and Is unwor thy tho utterance of an Intelligent man. "I assume that wars are sometimes Justifiable, and that a Christian may bear arms and do no violence to the Christian character. We are now In tho midst of wars and rumors of wars. Tho crash of cannon breaks In upon Christmas cantatas. Tho echo of Christmas bells is drowned by tho bugle's war clarion. Tho cries of the dying and outraged come leaping over the sea and choke our Christmas mel ody. In the midst of our peaco an thems we are forced to face the awful realities of war. Thousands of hunted, trembling Armenians send up piteous appeals for protection. Tho white faces of tho outraged dead look re proachfully from the shallow graves which scarcely cover their shame, and trouble the conscience of every decent man. Hunted, oppressed, outraged, butchered at the very altar of their God, they turn their blood-stained faces toward Christendom and ask: 'Is It Christian to allow us thus to be mur dered like so many boasts in a pen?' As tho waves of the sea ripple from tho reefs at Key West they bring tho echo of tho strife in Cuba, where a band of patriots are striving to throw off tho yoke of a nation whoso whole history lias been one of oppression, bigotry and shame, whoso annals are stained by the names of such monsters as Pizarro, Cortez, Phillip II., and the infamous Duke of Alva. What inherent right, what divine right, Spain has to demand revenue from Cuba to support her in dolence and profligacy, I am unable to tell. Is it wrong for men to light un der these circumstances? "I read in tho dally papers that the pastors of Now York last Sunday in dulged in wholesale denunciation of tho president's war message. They de clare it would be a crime for two Chris tian nations liko England and America to go to war. Perhaps these gentle men think tho war of 177G was a crime. Perhaps they think our French friends aided and abetted a crime when they extended to the distracted colonics n helping hand. If all this bo truo we ought to tear down tho stately pile at Bunker Hill, for it stands only to per petuate tho memory of Infamy. Will the Gotham preachers tell me whether our ancestors did right or wrong at Concord, Lexington and Vorktown? They may assume that we were fight ing for liberty while tho present Vene zuelan dispute is over a boundary line. That makes no difference. Human rights are involved in tho Venezuelan dispute, and whenever human rights are Ignored liberty is assailed. Hu man rights are human lights whether in America, Armenia, Cuba or Vene zuela. I want no war with any nation, but I believe wo might do meaner, tttser, more unchristian things than go to war. What? Do a more unchris tian thing Umn kill a man? What can it bo? To stand by, as the Chris tian world is to-day, and let tho bar barous Turk murder men and outrage women by tho thousands. It Is a blot on Christian civilization that wo allow such atrocities to continue. I bellovo Almighty God is on tho side of right. I do not care a fig for the Monroe doc trine only as It becomes tho expression of a great principle what ought to pre vail. If the Monroe doctrine says that England shall not bo nllowed to tram ple upon tho rights of tho Venezuelan republic, then I say hurrah for tho Monroe doctrine. If, on tho other hand, it says wo must not interfere in Cuban matters, but permit tho Span iards to trample upon Cuban rights, then I say avaunt, Monroo doctrine. Let us enunciate a doctrino that will support the rights c-f the children of men everywhere on the face of God's earth. I have no undue longings for n fight with England. She Is a good fighter. Her people havo many sterling qualities for which I have profound respect; but there are some reflections which arlso before me as we stand face to face with this mighty people. When I call to mind the fact that she forced opium Into China at the mouth of t cannon against the protests of the m&(r- mm fttf'U' ftfe Sri wisest and best of the Chinese citizens, thus debauching a nation for trade; when I remember that she sacrificed General Gordon, one of God's noblemen, rathor than sacrifice hor own aggran dizement; whon I rolled that she has power to at once put an end to Ar menian atrocities, but dllly dallios on account of Turkish trade and tho 500, 000,000 Turkish bonds hold by English subjocts; when I seo hor rapacity In seeking to rob a little South American province of hor rightful territory, I am led to bellovo that this country might bring far more reproach upon Itself than by resisting with arms such gold worshiping, trade-monopolizing, Jub-tlcc-donylng people. "I cannot bo forced Into the belief thnt God expected no Christian to tako part In wars. When personnl insult is offered it is Christian to bo pacific, trnnqull, forgiving; when weak, help less humanity is wronged wo have a right to resist It, and, 1 believe, with forco of arms. Only by this course shall evil doers bo mnde to shrink and bestial natures ho conquered. How ar dently we all desire peace; not a shame ful peace, but a glorious pence!" THE WOMEN OF ARMENIA. llrlRht nnil Hnrri-Worklng Mnny AV1I. Ilornmn Doctor, Mdllo. Iloglarlon, the young Armenian lady doctoi4 of whose'hlstory our Vien na correspondent lately gave an ac count, delivered a lecture in that city last night before nn nudlcnco composed chiefly of persons Interested In the question of woman's higher education, says the London Daily News. Her sub ject was "The Women of Armenia and Their Mohammedan Sisler3." Our cor respondent telegraphs: "Mdllo. Mar garltt Iloglarlon did not hesitate to op pose Prof. Albert's assertions as to tho Inferiority of women, as far as tho Ar menians are concerned. She said that when an Armenian looks around him he can certainly not say thnt all ho sees Is man's handiwork, for it is rather woman's. Tho products of industry which havo made the country famous silks and wools, carpets and embroideries are all made by women in Armenia from the treatment of tho raw material and the designs to the final processes of manufacture. No male Armenian claims to havo had a part In this work, nor docs he dream of looking down upon woman as an inferior being. There is not a single proverb in all tho dialects of the country that ridicule woman, though there are innumerable ones in her praise. Armenians say: "Let wom en learn all they can they will be so much moro useful, and we will marry them all tho moro willingly." Dr. Beglarion mentioned that women were now to be admitted to the Petersburg university, nnd promised herself great results from this liberal concession, as hundreds of families, whose girls had passed through tho grammar schools and seminaries in Tillis, declared they should send them to study medicine, and so obtain reliof from tho terrible dearth of doctors in Armenia. No Trimiiilncn NccnIoiI. Pat Clancy was Intemperate to a marked degree. In vain did Pat's friends tell him he was killing him self; he continued his downward course until the grim enemy brought him up with a round turn. For the widow Clancy, who was in consolable, tho only comfort was to seo that tho final ceremony was as elabor ate and costly as possible. To this end Mr. Muldoon, tho funeral director, wait ed upon her to carry out her wishes as profitably as possible. His deferen tial manner was only surpassed by his business-like questions. "An' how many carriages would yees bo havin', mum?" he inquired. "Arrah, they can't bo too mony fur Pat," was the answer. "A sphlendld casket, 01 sh'poso?" "The folnest money can buy." "What kolnd uv trlmmin's, mum?" "Uv what?" Mrs. Clancy turned a shade paler. "Trlmmin's, mum." "TrlmmlnB, is it? Dlvll a wan will Ol have! dlvll a wan! Shure, wasn't it trimmine what kilt poor Pat, the de lirium koind?" Boston Budget Tho () pern lint In l'arln. Tho attempt of the director of the Comedio Francaiso to forbid tho wear ing of hats by tho ladles in tho or chestra stalls Is extending itself to tho other Paris theaters. Tho Opera Comlque and ono or two other houses havo made similar regulations. But tho ladies are up In arms. They threat en to boycott all tho theaters which lm peso restrictions on their attire. As a result of their Ire their hats and sleeves arc largor than over. At tho opening night of a new play at tho Porto St. Martin lately tho hats and sleeves wero bo enormous that a lead ing critic bogan his article next day by saying that he had seen nothing of tho piece, of tho scenery, of tho actors, or of tho costumes, and had seen nothing but lints and sleeves. Convicted of Heine u Solil. That some of the laws framod by tho old Now England farmers may bo mado to apply at the present day, was fitting ly illustrated In Judge Flnletter's court of Philadelphia recently, when a Mrs. Mary West was held in bail to keep tho peace for two years and ordered to pay tho costs of the suit, on tho charge of being a common scold. Tho woman had previously been sentenced to un dergo an imprisonment of one month, but tho Judge reconsidered this, nnd rendored the judgment above stated. A Wilt" t'roir. A pure white crow was caught on Toxada island, British Columbia,-a few days ago. It was taken from a nost In which were several black crows. LOCKED UP BYWOODpfcjKBRS. Fate of n (irntiiut Owl Thnt IHit Taken ro-ou of Tlirlr Hollo, iJthough tho wondpeekor L indus trious, provident nnd peaceful to s not to bo trilled with or tyrannized over with Impunity, as tho followlufc Inci dent will show, says tho Portland Itcss: A companion and I on an AugUrt dny not long slnco pitched our camp at a spring on tho table lands of tho rldgo dividing OJal from Santa Clara valloy. About tho spring stands a large grovo of llvo oaks. Iu one of these nod far from tho tent door n pair of woodpeck ers hnd, for years, no doubt, made their dwelling place. Somewhat shy of us at first, tho birds In a few days paid llttlo attention to our presence. It has fre quently amused us of a sultry after noon as we lounged upon the buftnlo robes laid on tho shaded grass to ob servo tho birds, with whoso labors tho warmth appeared to havo llttlo to do. Wo had camped there a week or ton days when before daylight one morning we heard a commotion about tho homo of our staid neighbors. Our attention wns attracted by their shrill outcries and tho whir of tholr wings nmong tho branches overhead. It had no sooner grown light enough to sec than wo pushed back the flap of tho tent door and peered out to ascertain tho causo of disturbance. It soon became appar ent that a littlo tocolote, or ground owl, at tho approach of day had taken lodg ing in tho hollow occupied by the wood peckers, to their consternation. Hut the return of day brought coiirago to tho rightful owners and they resolutely set nbout finding means to eject tho invaders. They tried bluffing awhilo about tho only aperture to tho hollow tree but to little purposo other than to causo tho tecoloto to pock at them when they appeared to be about to thrust themsolvcs In. At last, finding that neither threats nor entreaties were likely to be effect ive nnd resolved that If thoy wero to bo deprived of their homo it would bo tho last of that tyrannical owl, tho wood peckers brought presently from an other part of the grovo an oak ball of tho size of tho aperture and, driving it tightly into the hole, withdrew to an other hollow tree, leaving tho bird of prey hermetically sealed up. After several dayB, when we started to return to San Buenaventure, tho ball was still In the hole and the woodpeckers, set tled In their now home, wero going about their business as If thero had never been a tecolote. A Uenr'd Non, A sportsmnn's life was once saved by his knowledge of one of tho physical peculiarities of the bear. Gen. Hamil ton, who tells tho story in his "Sport in Southern India," was out on a bear shooting expedition with a brother of ficer. The beaters drove the bear from his hlding-plnce and a shot from the officer throw 'him on tho ground; but ho got up, with a grunt, and mado off. As tho bear passed an open bit of ground Gen. Hamilton again fired but mloscd and tho boast turned on him. When ho was within a few yards tho general gave him the other barrel. As this did not stop him Hamilton started to run but tripped over a rock and fell flat on his fnce. The bear was upon him Instantly and the sportsman, looking over his shoul der, saw into tho bear's mouth as tho bruto made a grab at him. Tho animal caught him by tho thigh and pinned him. Knowing the bear's nose is very sensitive Hamilton hit him several bard blows on tho nose. The bear, un ablo to enduro tho pain, let go, and before ho could get hold again, Hamil ton was up tho hill. His companions ran up and killed the bear by a ball through his heart. But the bear's claws had laid open Hamil ton's thigh to tho bone and ho was In bed for a month. SOME POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Aftar all, love does not appeal to a woman's heart like cut glass. Atchison Globe. It takes a young man many years to distinguish himself from a genius. Adams Freeman. It must bo that bicycle bloomers are cold on tho there are very few of thom to bo seen these bracing days. Denver Post. Mincemeat Isn't made right unless you havo a headache within two hours after eating tho pie. North East (Pa.) Breeze. Tho woman who is not afraid of a man would have been a hard citizen If sho had happened to bo a boy. Mil waukee Journal. That ambition costs heavily is evi denced In the fact that there is to-day but One living ex-president and vice president. Boston Globe. LI Hung Chang wants moro mission aries sont over to China, but they haven't finished killing thoso they al ready have yet. Rochester Times. The sting of a bee, according to a scientific journal, Is only one-thirty-second of an inch long. Your imagi nation does tho rest. Philadelphia Record. Tho first gun In tho battle between Great Britain and tho United States has been fired. A Jersey poet has tried to make a rhyme of Vonezuela and influ enza. Yonkors Statesman. Tho man who is always cheerful un der the greatest stress of adversity gets along protty well himself, no doubt, but he is a great trial to his pessimistic neighbors. Soraerville Journal. Why Is it that "lines" always causo so much trouble? There was Mason and Dixon's and now our friend Scbom burgk's, and then there's tho clothes line which always makos a man mad, and "a few linos" that pooplo send to tho newspapers under tho improsslon, heavon alone knows how thoy get It, that it is poetry. Minneapolis Journal. BEAUTY AND TALENT. STAGE WOMEN CONSPICUOUS FOR DOTH CHARMS, Hrrllin (,'rolcliton ForiMiioM A in one Them Alnxliuo r.lllot 11m Churmml London unit Motion nnil Nut York loo Horn Korrcfn uml Hor Hmt Allllrtlon. (Boston Leltor.) HOSE WHO HAVE soon Olga Nother solo slnco sho ar rived In America this fall, notlco otio thing especially, and that Is, that while more benutl ful than silo was a 3 oar ago sho Is more tho beauty of tho theater. This ovolution takes place In cvory pretty woman who adopts tho theator as a profession. It Is as unavoidable as that hor face should grow in mobility, her figure In flexibility. Is It always nn Improvement? Aye. there's tho rub! In MIbs Nethorsolo's case tho change Is very marked. It Is almost like grow ing a domestic flower In a hot-houso. Sho Is far more striking. Sho oven has acquired an air of youth that sho lacked hefoio In a marked degree. Miss NolhcrPole'B roles this year will bo even more exacting than they wore last. "Cainllle," "Deniso." "Carmen!" Could any actress bo moro unstrung by any lino of parts? "Deniso" Is to America a novelty, for BERTHA CREIGHTON. Although It has twice been tried here, It was neither time a success, a result that may easily be put down to tho attempts mado to fix it over. It was Jan. 19, 1885, that "Doniso" was produced nttho Comedio Francaiso, where It was given ono hundred nnd aoven times that season, making a great success, with a cast in which Mile. Bnr tet played tho title role, with tho charming Relchemborg as Juvonllo, and Worms, Coquelln alne, Coquelln endet, Got, Blanche Plorson, and Paul ino Grainger nil in tho cast. Two American actresses havo tried "Deniso," both hampered by poor or slons. Thoro wns the production at Daly's theater, New York, ton years ago. when Clarn Morris played "Den Ise," supported by Joseph Hnworth, and a later production at Palmer's, when a version by Will Stuart ("Walslngham") wns called "Fair Fame," and Linda DIetz played "Denlse." Still few in New York even remember either ver sion, and, until Miss Nothersolo's, nono has been seen outside New York, and as the play 1b In Dumns' best stylo, In tensely Interesting and brilliant In con versation, it ought to bo a great success. As a matter of history, it may he noted that Miss Nethersolo gave hor first performance of the part Aug. 28, at Birmingham, England, nnd also that Slgnor Ventura onco rend tho play in French at Chickering hall, in Boston. Boston has had at ono time this sea son tho opportunity to admire several young, pretty nctresses. In Novem ber, there wero In town Amy Busby, tho pretty girl who once played with Crane, and has lately been tho herolno of "The Fatal Card," enjoying tho long run which closed November 10, at tho his toric old Museum; Bertha Crolghton, who first came into notico as resem bling Mnrv Anderson, and Maximo 1 Elliot, who was the most plcturesquo American actress in London last sum- J ijier; for that matter no player pf the i year was moro pictured than sho was, several Illustrations of her appearing in one issue of one of the weeklies. In theso days, when actresses aro few, MAXIME ELLIOT. And the ranks of really promising ones very thin, nnything as supremely pretty as Amy Busby cannot pasB with out hopeful notico. Indeed, ono be comes Indulgent as well as hopeful, for it can hardly be said that Miss Busby has yet shown any special aptitude for real acting; but she certainly has shown the ability to become, so far as the sale of her pictures aro concerned, a very popular llttlo lady. Yet thoro has been good reason to be hopeful about Miss Busby, for the actress who can make j Constance Neville, in "She Stoops to Conquer," Interesting, and she did that two years ago, certainly has Just claims imik 11 to tho possession of an actresses' most delightful characteristic, personal charm, tho quality that 1b tho very foundation of the hucccbb of actress like Ellen Torry, Julia Marlowo, nail even Sarah Bernhardt. Miss Crolghton Is not very gone.tilly known, nnd tho rosomblnnco sho Is Bald to boar to Mary Anderson Is not bo striking as at ono tlmo npponrod to bo In plcturos of her. Asldo from hor pic tures, It can hardly be said to exist nt all, Miss Crolghton became conspicuous latoly In tho dramatization of "A So cial Illghwnyinan" that tho Holland brothors produced, In which sho played Elinor Burnhnm, tho girl whoso purity proved fatal to Courtney Jnffrey's eff Joyniontof his daring nnd rnthor vulgar career. But tho third of November's beauties was tho most dazzling of nil. It doos not seem as If It was as long ngo as May 4, 1891, that, as MIbs Fleetwood, tho Kentucky heiress of "John Ncod- hnm's Double," Miss Elliot first ap peared In Boston, In support of E.S.WI1 lard, nt tho Tremont theater, and that samo season wo saw her also as Felicia Umfrnvlllo. In "The Middleman." Mlsa Elliot Is a Rockland (Mnino) girl. Sho traces her descent back to a inlxturo of Irish nnd Spnnlsh Bottlers, a fact that accounts for her beauty nnd temperament. Miss Elliot remained with Willnrd two seasons; during the second sho played tho trying role of Sophia Jopp In "Judah," Beatrice Solwyn In "A Fool's Paradise," and Lady Gilding in "Tho Professor's Lovo Story." Sho wns then engaged for tho big pro duction of "A Prodigal Daughter," and plnyed Kato Malcolm iu "Sister Mary' with Julia Arthur and Leonard Boyno. In Soptembor, 1891, she Joined Daly'o forces, making her dobut as "Heart of Ruby," In tho adaptation of Judith Gnu tier's tale of old Jnpan, ono of tho moo exquisite productions over given in tnis country. Among the best work sho hnB dono with Daly Is Sylvia in "Two Gontlcmon of Verona," and Herniln, In "A Midsum mer Night's Drenm." In tho latter part her beauty, In Boston and London, created a real excitement. Sho Is n statoly brunette with great roposo of manner nnd lends nn acceptable dignity to many n part sho can hardly bo said to play well. Thero has not been for mnny n day bo sad a caso In the annals of things theat rical, ns that of Rose Norreys, whoso pretty face Ib tho last of tho IIbL Poor Genio Norroys for only on tho Btago did tho niuno Roso stick to hor, a name derived first from a part in which sho was a success. When a young woman is aflllctcd by a disaster liko hers, from which It Booms almost impossible for any ono to rescue hor, tho very fact that tho victim Is still young and protty and hns been as dainty as tho daintiest of her kind, serves to emphnsizo tho caso pitifully. Tho bright face has lost Its expres sion; tho protty girl has known tho tor- ROSE NORREYS. ror or a night in tho streets, shelterless; and even now is In somo retreat pro vided by the charity of fellow-workers, in hope that the doctor's verdict of "probably Incurable" may be reversed. A French Statue to Nntrton. The French seem to bo ahead of every nation In tho honor which they pay to great men, especially great men of sci ence, and this honor is not confined to their own countrymen. A number of streets in Paris aro called after emi nent foreign savants.Engllsh and other, and monuments aro oven erected to il lustrious foreigners, For instance, tho municipal council of Paris has decided to erect a statue to Sir Isaac Newton, and In doing so it honors Itself. With so many of our own famous men of sci ence, dead or nllvo, waiting In vain for public recognition In this noblo mnnner, It Is hopeless to expect tho lord mayor or tho county council to reciprocate tho compliment and honor tho groat Inves tigators of France in this way. London Globo. Vnnilrrhllt Ik Stingy. A lady In London sont Fredorick W. Vanderbilt last Christmas a green enameled snuff box with a modallion on tho lid. It was appraised In the Now York custom house to bo worth $33.75 nnd the duty wns $8.75. Mr. Van derbilt did not pay the duty and tho box was sold last week as unclaimed customs packages for $27.50. l'ortrnlt of I'ocalinntat. Henry S. Wellcome, the well known American merchant in London, has presented to tho Bonate of tho United States the portrait of Pocahontas, which was In tho woman's building of tho world's fair. It was painted In England after her conversion to Chris tianity and hor marrlago to John Rolfe. JefTeraon' Itcpljr, To a boarding school miss who met Joseph Jefferson at a tea table and be gan to talk to him about Sabbath breaking, the actor said: "Ir 1 wero a fisherman I should never fish on Sun day, but being an actor, I can rest both soul and body by fishing." JhffHtf 'v ,(ilH!hi PRISONERS ON THEIR HONOR. Kjr to Mnnngn If tho Offlorr lint Thcltf not win. Jaspor Rnmey, ono of tho moonshin ers now In Jail hero, wnlkod twonty mlloa to glvo himself up to tho reT onuo officers, says tho Louisville Cou-rlor-Journal. This Id not uncommon la tho mountnln counties. A number of tho dopullcs who make periodical visits to tho counties of Pike, Knott, Magoffin, etc., havo llttlo troublo In arresting the men thoy nro after, whllo other offlcor havo to fight for tholr lives. It 1b told of one of tho deputy mar shals that whenever ho wnnts n man he simply writes a letter to him Inform ing him thnt an Indictment has bcon returned against him and thnt ho wants to met him on a certain dny at a neighboring town. Somo of tho letlorB wind up liko this: "I also havo wnrrantB for several of tho other beys (naming thom), and I wish you would too them and toll them that I will bo la on and for them to be there." It la said that many of tho men mnko tholr appearance nt tho place and tlmo Oeslgnntod. Sevornl deputy marshals who go to tho top of tho Cumberlnnd for prison ers occasionally let tho men "tend their crops" whllo thoy are under nrrcst. The officer goes through tho country, moots tho mnn nnd says: "Tom, I'vo a wnrrnnt for your ar rcBt." "All right; I've been 'spoctln' it." "I know you've n big crop, though, and bb court don't moot before Octo ber, you can 'tend your crop nnd como up to Louisville Just beforo court opens." Thon tho man would roturn to hia work and nt tho appointed tlmo he would bo In this city ready to answer to tho chnrgo ngnlnst him when hla caso was called. Several mouths ago ono of tho old est of tho deputy United States mar shals in Kentucky walked up to tho door of tho county jail and asked for tho Jailer. Ho was introduced to Mr. Wntts and said: "I havo throo 'Bhlnors' that I brought from Magoffin county. As wo camo on Iho train I left my 'mltlmuscs' In my snddlo bags nnd whon wo camo out of tho coach I forgot my saddle bagB. I want to know if you will let mo put up theso prisoners In Jnll here without tho papors? I will got tho 'mltlmuBCs ia a fow days and it will bo all right and rroper." Jnller Watts told tho man ho would accommodate him because of his bad luck. "But where aro tho prisoners?" said tho jailer. "Oh, thom! Well, thoy'ro out lu towa somo placo. Wo camo In yesterday and I told them thoy might knock about tho city until I nrranged It with you for thom to go in here. I'll go and look thom up nnd bring them in." In about an hour ho returned with thrco typical mountaineers, who said they had enjoyed looking at tho sights of tho city very much. Thoy had never been in LuIbv111o beforo nnd thought it a great cat to bo ablo to "rido thar free,' ..en though thoy camo aB prls oners. Human Pnllcreo. Tho effect of podlgreo Is a great puz tlo, becauso careful attention to It seems to refine somo families without in the least refining other a dozen castes la India aro equally old and careful of descent, yet only tho Brahmins and Kshotroyns aro clearly aristocrats but if thero is any truth in heredity tho descendants of tho reigning houses, onco compelled to exert themsolvcs, should bo men and women of special force. Thoso houses havo kept at the top of tho world for nearly a thousand years. Tho objection thnt they havo Inter married too much, oven if it Is truo,. which is doubtful, except where somo taint hns entered tho blood, would dis appear in two generations of plobelan marriages and tho consciousness of an cestry does not of necessity weaken, character. Wo doubt if tho popes hav as a body bcon abler men than the Ilohenzollorns nnd tho popes havo been tho picked men of a priesthood count ing thousands and havo had as many , opportunities of action and of display . ing themselves as any line of kings. AIJO OlJIX'lillUr. FOR WOMEN ONLY. The theater bodice grows moro elabo rate. Green roses are much seen in big black velvet hats. Seal nnd monogram fans aro a fad among very young women. Thoy are mado by decorating a plain whlto or light colorod fan with the monograms nnd seals used by different friends. The newest fancy laceB for trimming dainty ovonlng toilets and separate waists for silk and sntln, for the win ter, vlo In dolicacy and dainty beauty with tho costly hand-wrought designs. Now empire cloaks of cloth or black nncro moire hang straight and loose from yoke to skirt hem. Tho yoke col let and full sleovoB aro of black velvet, richly spangled nnd Jetted, and edged with narrow fur. In mending a tonr In delicate fabrics, if one's hair is of the rjght color, it is much bettor to use it in the place of thread. It will make stitches that art almost Invisible nnd tho darn will scarcely show at all. A Parisian fancy In the way of a fin ish to the neck of a gown was of black and white striped ribbon, mndo first In to a draped collar with a large bow in tho bock. Then on the other side of tho front were sewed little ruffles of the ribbon edged with lace that is to say, cut your ribbon, such as the collar Is mado of, In half, sew on a narrow Val enciennes around the two points, frill It and sew It insido your collar bo that the two joints in front will come a llttlo back of tho chin on each side and stand up on either side of the face.