Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 15, 1888, Part II, Page 13, Image 13
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY APKTL 15 , 188a-SIXTEEN PAGES. 13 J , H , MAHLER COMPANY , WHOLESALE AND RETAIL And Sole Manufacturers of the Celebrated DAISY BUGGIES , t ( The best buggy on wheels for the money in the United States ) , have located a branch house on the A 1 1 T n Q "VI ft TJ1 fUlu Where they will keep all kinds of first-class vehicles , Buggies , * Road Wagons , Plisetons , Sulkies , Surries , Carts , Landaus , Express Wagons , Cabrolets , Delivery Wagons , Farm Wagons , &c , Our stock is selected from the best material in America , and will be sold as low as by any house east or west. Our catalogue will on careful inspection convince any dealer that we are offering "We challenge any one to produce as good a buggy for the money as our "DAISY , " 7,000 of which were sold by bur company alone last year ; HEADQUARTERS St. Paul , Minn. BRANCH HOUSES Fargo , Dakota ; ioux City , Iowa ; Kansas City , Mo. ; Omaha , Neb. * rner 15th and Dodge sts. Omaha , April 15th , 1888. ACHIEVEMENTS OF WOMAN. A Bright Girl Who Wields the Slodgro In Her Father's Shop. A BOSTON GIRL'S INVENTION. A Fair Pi-tanner Who Eluded Her Keepers An Encrcctlo Woman Nebraska's Female Lawyer. Crumbs From Cooking School. \Vo need continual variation , not end less varioty. The art of seasoning1 requires careful study. It is one of the line arts. Teachers of cookery command twice the salary of teachers in public schools. In order to perfectly digest and as- similnlo.food must relish and bo accept able to the palate. Salt is used to develop flavor in food ; condiments and spices to modify and control flavors. No grander achievement is possible to woman than that of limiting and hooping a perfect home. The order of men and women wo arc depends in a great measure upon the food wo cat and the homos wo live in. Soup utouk should bo strained through a conrbo sieve ; the brown particles in it contain much of its flavor and nutrition , A propnrly prepared POUJI or broth is digested and assimilated almost as soon as oaten. American housekeepers do not appreciate the hygienic and eco nomic value of soup. A Pair YOIIMK Illnclcmulth. Savannah News : A certain man in Oglothorpe county , who works at the trade of blncksinitnlng , never being blessed with iv M I to help him in his shop , has a daughter who well supplies the deficiency. She wields the sledge with a grace and power that would put many members of the sterner sex to eliiuiio , and withal is described as a most attractive young woman. Sim Hid tliePlHtoI. Stafford Springs , Conn. , special : Mrs. George Johnson was arrested hero yes terday charged with shooting her hus band while ho was asleep during the night. It is staled that domestic trouble had existed between the two for some , owing to Johnson paying attentions to other women. The couple retired early on the night of the tragedy , and about midnight Johnson was awakened by a midden shock and intense pain. Ills wife was not bcbido him , but his cries for assistance brought hop from an. ad joining room. Upon OMimiuutlon it was found that Johnson had been siiot , the bullet having entered his body below the tenth rib. Johnson is in tv very critical condition nnrt there is no hope for his recovery. Mrs. Johtiron was arrested. She at first rested all attempts to search hoi * , but flnnlly submitted ; and a i2-eaUbro ! revolver was found tied securely to one * of her nclos. One chamber was empty. Bha accounted for the posae ion of the weapon by saying that she had recently been pursued by an unknown man and hun obtained it to protect herself. She denied nil knowledge of the shooting- her husband. The court room was thronged this afternoon at the examination of Mrs. Johnson. The prisoner ut 11 rat seemed unconcerned , but at intervals after wards tears cnmo into her eyes , and she showed signs of weakening. Jubtico Hosloy ordered the oc.cnscd to give in the amount of 110,000 , which was furnished by her Bon. At a , late hour to-night the physicians had no hopes of Mr. Johnson's recovery. A Girl's Invention. Springfield Republican : In a remote but decent part of Boston has lived for about fifteen years an English family of rather unique interest. The father served in the war of the rebellion , and , being a partial invalid in consequence quence , receives a small pension , which does not go far toward supporting the family , and ho can do little besides draw his pension and suffer his con stant pain. The mother is a small woman , with largo brown eyes and pale checks. She has had ti toilsome life , indeed , and has done all sorts ot work to try and eke out the family support. Two daughters , the elder somewhat noted in her neighborhood as a beauty , and a small boy make up the balance of the household. Although desperately poor , the family has boon as proud ns Lucifer and seemed bound to accept no more charity than was absolutely un avoidable , though there are plenty of well-to-do people around them who would gladly contributed in their aid , as every member of the family com manded respect. They have come to bo known oven outside their narrow circle from their con stant ollorts to better themselves , try ing now this thing and now that. Everything failed until a short time ago ; but at last the family has struck something that will give thorn ease and comfort if not comparative wealth. The handsome daughter is credited with the discovery , which is simply a now method of treating photographs in re production. Her name has boon given to it , and her work is getting more and nioso circulation cverv day with of course an increased inflow of dollars to the family treasury. She has secured a patent on her process. All the pho tographers are puzzled by the work and would like to liavo it for use in their business , as they see that this girl is getting as many orders as she can 1111 at the good price of $ : i for each cabinet reproduction. The- pictures are the same size as the original cabinet nhotp- grapht > , but softer and more pleasing in tone , and are mounted under thick plate glass with beveled edges. How she makes her copies nobody has been able to tind out as yet , but in the slang of the day her work ' 'goes , " She llroko Jail. Krio ( Pa. ) special : A few mornings ago , when the jailor at May villa wont to look after his prisoners ho founu the only occupant of the fenialn department the night previous , Miss Nellie Som- bcrg , a Swedish girl of twenty-one , missing. The door had been burned around the lock until it gave way from the fastenings , She then escaped by lowering herself by means of bedclothes - clothes to the ground. In spite of a heavy reward and the fact that the country - . \ as full of searching parties , I bo llttlo jail-breaker writes &ho reached Broolon , whore she break fasted with a posse of her pursuers and listened to their plans. She then walked to Donkirlc , in all a distance of twenty miles , and took a train for Mon treal , wlioro she now is. Miss Souiborg is under indictment for the larceny of & 50G * .vor th of silk. A Woman Denver News : Mrs. Ada M. Ulttcn- bondur is a Nebraska woman lawyer. She is aUo an active Woman's Chris tian Tompcranro union worker and u aoletjatc to the Wniuuu 's council in ses sion \Vashington. . At the state con vention of the Nebraska prohibition party last summer she was chosen us the nominee for the position of judge of the second Judicial district. She wo.s not elected , as her parly was not strong- enough , but when it is , Miss AVillard thinks Mrs. Bittcnbcndor will bo one of the llrst to be elevated to a judicial po sition. Her legal attainments , as well as her zeal for the cause , led to her se lection as superintendent of legislation and petitions of the National Woman's Temperance union , and ULQ duties of thot oflico have required her to make her residence in Washington during the sessions of congress. Mrs * Bittenbonder is a native of Bradford county , Pennsylvania , and her maiden name was AdaM. Colo. She graduated from a commercial college in Binghampton in 1SG9 , and from the state normal school at Blopmsburg four years latter. She married a young Bloomsburg lawyer and they wont to Nebraska , whore she helped out her husband's limited income by doing- edi torial work on the local paper. She road law under her hus band's instruction , passed an examina tion in open court in 1882 and was the first woman admitted to the bar in Nebraska. Husband and wife be came law partners under the firm imrno of H. C. & Ada M. Bittoiibender , and the partnership still continues. They removed to Lincoln in December , 188'2. Mrs. Bittonbendor has traveled throughout the state practicing before the courts and is treated everywhere with the utmost courtesy. She has been admitted to the United States district and circuit courts for Nebraska , and ex pects to bo admitted to the United States supreme court duringhcr present stay in Washington. A Girl Journalist. Since Agnes McLollan assumed edi torial control of the Seward ( Neb ) Dem ocrat she has boon the recipient of con siderable notice from the press , no doubt largely because of her extreme youth. Miss Agnes was born at Darlington , Wis. , on January C , 1ST. ] , and is now in horsixteonlh year. On attaining her fifteenth birthday she was placed in ehargo of the local page of her father's paper. In the fall of 188 ( ! her father was taken sick , and for weeks was unable - able to write oven his name. The daughter gathered the news , prepared copy , ran the financial part of the in stitution and occupied the editorial chair with charming grace and unusual ability. During the sick ness of her father , her mother died , and then came a time who-u it is absolutely necessary that the young editress must needs care nol only for the newspaper interests of her falhor , but attend his wants in the sick chamber and manage all the household and ollico affairs. Jn all she has been successful , and has won an enviable reputation as a go-ahead , wide-awake , cnterp-ising little business woman. Miss McLollan is an ostentatious littls per on , deeply interested in her nows- jmpoi work , beloved by her friends and highly esteemed by her newspaper brethren everywhere , IIOSI3Y FORTH IJ IjADIICS. Ghn atoml in front of her dressing case 'Twns n womiin fair in the glim t.lio saw Anil the red fe'rowduop on tirntcharming face ' .Neath the daft caress of the rabbit's paw. And she laughed Ui herself , commenting , whoa The rouge VMS used : "Say what they like , \Vo women aie wiser than the men , For wo nro the painters who novur strike 1" Draperies of the now bordered woolens arc novel hommod. Copper eoih ! or camel's hair.cnriched with hluok btuidiiifr is both serviceable auil stylish for entire spring suits. The fu-icy for braiding Brows tremend ously apace aud very shortly will have all materials for its own , Moire has a nqw lease of favor and divides Loners easily as the sprint ; Bilk with faille fraiicalso ar.d jicuu do.solr. Finlc [ .eu ; is alternating with diamonds and a spray of grape leaves sown with seed are , as lace pins , quite clmrming. Corset fronts of striped stuff appear below plain uppers , and have usually thu side forms front and bauk of the stripes us well. Fashion sccins again about to hoist the black Hap , and decree that somber hue is the correct thing for woman's outdoor wear. Rlack velvet princess gowns , with fronts of creamy lace , are much affected by the statelier sortof matrons to whom they are vastly becoming. Jackets for service come in rough cloth of small checks ; for dross they ara smooth , al most lustrous weave aud in solid tones of rather bright colors. Shirred or pleated bodices of red surruh di vide honors with the ever-faithful Jersey as the corsage for wearing out at homo skirts past strcot nsoofulnoss. A New York woman was given $0,000 for the loss of her scalp in a railroad accident last week. This seems to bo pretty high with fulso hair selling at 1 a scalp. With a lace slip of black , another of white , and silk petticoats of different colors , the economical dresser can outdo the chameleon in the matter of change , nt a very trilling ox- pcnso. Most polonaises lap over to the left hip.and so OMO side differs in draping from the other , and the back bo not bouffant , may have pretty well any other loop , fold , pleat or wriulclo under the sun. A black nioiro skirt , tlut may bo worn un der draperies of several bright hues , suitably toned down with blaclc moire bows , is an ex cellent purchase for those women who care to combine style with economy. The fine double width , lightweight English serges will , in a great measure , take the place of the llannelsuits which liavo so long been considered an indispensable costume in the make up of a lady's wardrobe. The woman with a twelve button Irid glove on her hand is uuito as happy clunring lo a street car strap as she would bo sitting oc cupying the space calculated by the soulless corporation to bo sunlcicnt for throe adults. The chemist of the Alpha oil company of Port Sarnia , Out. , is a voting lady , nn adopted daughter of Mr. Hall , whoso pro cess of rcllningis la use in the establish ment. She is very sk illful in her profession. For house wear la the dim and distant summer nothing is better or more ludyliko tliiin the plaid and striped nainsook , while for street gowns in hot weather the super- serviceable sateens will again bo long favor ites. ites.Tho The young woman whoso leap-year proposal - posal is rejected may , according to tradition , claim a new silk dicss from the object of her affections , This in why the tailor-mado eirl colors perceptibly when you scan her now gown. White vests continue to rage. Now white serge la tuelt orjioxpieats is all the wear , but "when thq bloom " roses again" wo are threatened with jyliito piques ones , stiller than coats of , mail , for wear with wash gowns. Iiulm silks aruall the rage , and beside the familiar patterns of blocks , bars , stripes , flowers , intcrlac'ed rings , como in huge branch dnsigns ihnt sprawl in the most in ebriate fusliiyn over the delicately tinted ground. Copper in all shades grows more ana more the rago. und la combined in stripes , cherks and bordcrings , wjth white , black , anodetan ami various brpwu shades , while the mix tures of its own tones are as numerous as they are indescribable. The full effects now so prevalent in soft wool may have their clumsiness somewhat mitigated by a band and bow of ribbon tied at the collar's left side , a similar one tied on the sleeve at the elbow , and u ribbon girdle to subdue the full vest. The summer wrap crows more and more a thing of beads and patches , und the greatest variant from lust year's style is the ribbon half belt , which , beginning under the arms , ties ia u full bow ut the back , thereby male- Ing less conspicuous the bustle's threatened absence. I3oth the criminal and the aesthetic in stincts at western young women seems to ba protcrnaturally dovelo | > od. A gang of girls under thirteen have been arrested in Illinois for stealing millinery goods. They wore bound to have Easter bonnets if they Wont to Jail for them. A new draping stuff that scorns a cross be tween lace and grenadine , having lace fig ures ujKm a fine closa-woven groutid , has by Low Prices the lever that nttracta thousands of purchasers to the popular AND BAM 1209 Fnrnam Street , Rend the list of BARGAINS : TINWARE nt less than factory prices : Wash basins Co , 8c , lOc. Ditiry pans 8c , Go , 7c , 9o , 12o , 14c , etc. Rinsing pans , lOc , 14c. I7c , 23c. Pie tins , Ho each. Perforated plo tins 6c each. Graters for horse radish 5c oacli. Stow pans lOc , lllc , 15o , 17c , lOc , 23c. Stow kettles lOc , 12e , 16c. IGo , 1'Jc , 23c. Double match safes 6e. Egg poachers , entirely now. B5c. Cortoo pots. lOc. 15c , 20c , Hoc. llalf-coppor tea kettles , 9So ) , worth $1.00. WOODEN WARE Chopping bowls , lOc , IGc , lOc , 2.r c. House brooms , lOc , 1 Ic , 19c , iSc.Clothos pins 2c per dozen. ColTeo mills , 25c , H7c , 48c , to 8oc. 2- hoop pails , best make , 12c. Paper palls , best make , 2oc. Tubs at 39c , 49c , 6flc. Zinc wash boards , 12o each. 3-Hoop Pails , tostmak e8c , Ironing boards at 23o , 81c , 5V7o , 45 Clothes lines , lOc , 14o , 19c , J3o. ! Towel arms , 5c , to lOc , Hat Hooks 5o lOc and upwards. - WILLOW WARE Clothes baskets at 48c , oOc , C-3c , to 85c. Hampers at 01)c. ) Lunch baskets 15e , Uoc , 3Ic ! , ! 17c , to 47c. Shopping baskets at ! ) c 12c , 15cand up. Market baskets at 23c , 37c , 49c. CROCKERY at various prices : Plntes He , 4e , 5c , Oc , 7c. Bowls , Go , lOc , IGc. Cups and saucers 35c per set. Platters , fie , He , 7cScto r > 5e. Bakers 5c , ( ! c , 7c , 80 , lOc , to 2oc. Jugs. lOc , 12c , 15c 18c , to 45c. We are headquarters for bargains in house furnishing goods. Bargains in children's carriages. The largest stock , lowest prices of any house in the west. H. HARDY & OG I 1209 Farnam St. , Omaha , Neb. Wholesale and Retail , Send for Catalogue reason of width and strength so won the feminine heart that , though at present it comes in black alone , we are promised it in the near future in all imaginable colors. French milliners liavo added to their dainty novelties very charming vests , fichus und collars , made entirely of line flowers and leaves , the fichus coining down to a point in Hont , where is hot a graceful belt bouquet , from which full trailing garlands of maiden hair fern , rose sprays , nrbutus vines iu blossom , fern fronts and other delicate greenery. Miss Helen Blanchard , of Philadelphia , is the possessor of u very largo fortune , which she derives from her invention of the''over and over" attachment for sewing machines. She borrowed nt oxhorbitaut interest the money necessary to puy for patent oflico fees , and now enjoys 'an income that is exceeded by that of but few women iu that city of rich spinsters. The fancy for green with blaclc la'co dresses is noted la ribbons added to toilets otherwise all black , for example , a wide golden-green uiolro sash , with narrower green ribbons made into rosettes , with flow ing ends placed on the left side of the skirt. The bodice is mocked , and has a bolt of betelles of green ribbon. Ivory and cream white lace dresses are made up in all styles noted for black , and are equally fashionable with green trimmings. The fabrics composing the gown , waist coat and shirt front very frequently differ in kind ; for example , u dress of golden brown India cloth has a vest of plain golden-Inn velvet , with a cream coloied pongee shirt front : or , again , n dove gray Henrietta cloth has a Roman n > d vest dotted with gray , with an ecru shirt front. The dress fabric is laid next to the side of the vest , and covocd : by a band of rich silk cord passementerie , or else a velvet rovers tapering from the shoulders to a point below the belt. Pretty llttlo Bulgarian capes of white camel hair , bordered with gilt or silver cord , nnd furnished with a hood , are to bo worn over summer toilets of lace or India silk In the country when only a slight wrap is needed. There are also summer Jackets of white cloth , with diagonal row of gilt or sil ver on u single rovers in front. There are also sling-sleevo capes of tan , gray and Suede cloth , slushed with rod or brown velvet , und slightly braided with metal cloth. ' Fashion Inclines to parasols of unusually largo dimensions , with generally very unpre tentious handles made of wood curved in many curious and unique ways. With tus sore , foulard , nnd China silk costumes , the ilurusol is matched to the dross , 1'laldcd stlped , checked , or flower-brocaded costumes can easily bo matched by a parasol of like design und color , as nearly every pattern and hue is exhibited In fancy sunshades. For full-dress toilets uro displayed a luxurious array of novelties in crepe llsso , white and tinted lace , beaded net , shirred and pleated tulle decorated with pearl embroideries , silver - ver or gold silk canvas bunded with velvet ribbon , shot satins ombosscd with gay pom padour designs aud lined with palo-rosa or primrose bilk , and these of watered faille , flower-brocaded and finished with shepherd's crook handles. 1MIMKTII2S. "Amen , " nt last the preacher said , And lest he start again , A deacon murmured in his dread : "Amen to that uuicu. " Kansas is taking its annual dose of Joe Cookory. A Vermont minister , who preached funeral sermons over 1-1 porsuns , Hays ho received in payment but two barrels of apples und a sil vcr dollar. There is no letter "h" ia Voiopuk , nnd such being the cuso wo wonder what the coming man Is to say when he steps into u puddle dlo on a dark night. Mre. Htibcom "They say that Jim Simp- kins lost all his menu ) in a Pharaoh bank in New Yoik. 1 tell you , them llgyjitians air a graspin' lot. The children of Israel found that out. " According to a western exchange the em ployment of pretty young ladles as ushers at Iho Congregational church at Ottawa , Kas. . has broken up several Suuday poker clubs ut that placo. A Jersey City woman is trying the "Chris tian Science" cure on sick dogs and cats. She pots high nay from the owners of the pots , but has made no cure yet. In fact it is u sinecure. Rev. Stigfiins TJsae my love , that over 5,000 marriages v/crc ) < crfuruiea is. Caiadea SUMMER WRAPS AND Having bought a line of manufacturers samples of Ladies' Summer Wraps , at seventy-five cents on the dollar , we are prepared to sell them to you AT LESS THAN MANUFACTURER'S PRICES. And still be making a good living profit. We ask an inspection. We know we convince you that we can save you money. 9 rf We have just opened our stock of Parasols and claim for them that they are the best values , in prices ranging from $1 to $5 , in this city. We make a Specialty of medium priced goods and can give as good styles at from $2 to $3.50 , as are usually sold at $5 or $6. Do not fail to see them. Our stock is all new and fresh. RemerrH ber cash drives a close bargain with us. i 1319 Farnain-sL Omalia , last year. Mrs. S. ( who receives all the mar riage fees ) Don't you think you could get a call to Camdcu , GeorgoJ General Uooth , of the Salvation army in tends to assail the wickedness of Chicago with a brass band of eighteen pieces. Tlio general is l > clleved to hold insurance policies on the lives of his musicians. It is a little singular tnat just as soon as the governor of Massachusetts ascertains the day when the baseball season begins ho straightway appoints that day to bo a season of fasting , humiliation and prayer. Rev. Dr. Tciss , of Philadelphia , has boon lecturing with Indifferent success to farmers. It was time wasted. Every good farmer knows that Job took cousiflorablo pains to raise the llrst largo crop of bolls on record. "Who was the wiscstmanl" asked the Sun day school teacher. "Solomon , " promptly rcpied a little girl. "And who was the holi- cstl" "Moses. " "Moscsl What makes you think sol" "Uccauso I often heard papa speak of 'Holy moses.1" A clergyman in I3ranford , Conn. , while ofliciatintr ut > a recent fuuoral thought he saw the corpse's eyes open. Wo only wonder that such instances are rare. The usual style of funeral oration ought to bo enough to make the deceased open his eyes. A college student was invited out Sunday to occupy the pulpit in a little country town. After what ho considered a masterly effort on the subject of "Lazarus and the rich man" he called on a good old brother to pray und was somewhat electrified to hear the following : "O , Lord , wo thank thoc , that wo are not like tills poor despUcd beggar La zarus who we've Just ben u listcnin' to. " At the funeral of a theatrical man in Chicago cage the other day a unique llorul design was displayed. It was in the form of a coupon ticket witu the words : A western literary critic inndvcrtcdlv got hold of a copy of the now testament , which the sporting editor had left lying on his table. The reviewer glanced over several of the last pages and then wrote that Rider Haggard liud great deal to answer for , us the author of the story called "Rovclatlons" had evidently been inspired by a perusal of "King Solomon's Mine , " "She , " and other Improbable works by the sumo author , und advised him to bo original hereafter and not un imitator , In a certain Honton church , on a recent cold Sunday , while the minister was deliver ing his sermon , thosoxton thought the lire iu the furnace needed attention , so ho went down into the collar and bo an to shako the lira and put on coul. The registers all being open the sound of the raking and coaling cnuie up very plainly so much so that one of the deacons got up , marched down the aisle und down into the cellar. What was the astonishment of those sitting near the regis ter to hear como up ; "What in are you making such a noise for , and disturbing the coiJBiugation ! " The question now before the mealing is the deacon's name. c UEMQIOUS. Mrs. VanCott is holding revival meetings ia Denver to gicat multitudes. M s. Laland Stanford has recently given n line memorial chapel to Trinity Protestant Episcopal church , San Fruncisco. The number of Sunday school teachers in the world makes u gn-ut host. Thcio are computed to ho 10,417,000 of them. Work will be begun in ; t few weeks on the St. Simeon's Mission church at Philadelphia , a memorial to thu late iilshoo Stovns. Rev. Russell Jennings of Deep River , Conn. , who died Thursday gave away dur ing his life at least 00,000 in aiding and erecting Baptist churches , Ono of the oldest religious edifices in the country is the Old Swedes' church at Wil- latngton , Del , which was built in 10'JS. ' It is a quaint and curious structure of stone , its walls overgrown with ivy , aud it stands just as originally erected Mr. Fulton , a brewer , who died recently , left - 7,000 , to the Free and United Presby terian churches This has given rise to a lengthy correspondent in Scotland as to whether money given by brewers should bo accepted or refused by Christian churches. A ktaiaed-gtass window was recently &ct up In the parish church at Elstow. the birthplace - place of Btiuvan. It forms the Jublloo memorial for Elstow , and is the llfth window of stained glass that the church now pos- scsscss. Two of the others Illustrate the "Pilgrim's Progress" and the "Holy War. " In the United States there is ono minister to 700 people ; Iu China , ono ordained mis sionary to 1,000,000. Of the 200,000,000ol Africa , 140,000,000 have not bcon touched by Christian teachers. The United States has 80,000 preachers , while India , with llvo times the population , has 700 ordaiucd mission aries. The chief supporter of the Chinese mission in Cqrca is Ah Hok , a wealthy and generous Chinaman , who , a few years ago , gave $10- 000 to the Anglo-Chinese college at Foochow , and more recently a church at. Hong IConR. Ho gave Jl.OOO to the Corcan mission , and himself accompanied the two Chinese mis sionaries who went out. In advising a class of embryo preachers at Hoboken , N. J. , Uishop Fowler reminded them that they must "preach saiictlfication , notcranlttltlcatlon,1' . nnd that they should put Ideas Into tholr sermons , evoa if they had iiono of their own "but , " ho added. "Lt you steal other people's idcaabo honest about it and tell whore you got them. " Mrs. Esther Frame , a Quakeress , who has boon conducting revival services la Noah- villo , is described as an evangelist of great ability and a sjieakor of more than ordinary Interest. She Is n small woman , of middle ago , with a pleasing face. Crowds liavo heard her preach , and these who want to hoar her out of curiosity returned with reverence. As a result of four weeks revival meetings in Providence , conducted by Mr. Mills , 1,100 persons handed in r mls professing their da- sire "to lead a Christian llfo ; " nine Congre gational churches received 'JOI ; thlrtcan Haptlst churches , ! 110j eight Methodist churches , 148 ; four Prco Baptist churches , O'J ; two Presbyterian churches , llit ; thruo churches of other denominations , 53 , aud 120 expressed no church preference. How 1311 AVould Avoid Kti-lkcfl. Eli Perkins the An mm Ian of America Rayfa : Thoothurdaylbawqultoagroupol English engineers who have already eomo over from England to bettor their condition. When I asked them what pay an engineer received In England tliov said : " 'From W5 to $75 a month. " "And these tire hkilled men ? " I asked. "Yes , they are skilled rncohan- ics. They have worked mivun yoara in a shop. They can make u locomo tive. " "Would they como lo America if they know u place was open ? " "Of course they would , I could bring 1,000 skilled onglnoora out oL London in a week if they could ba guaranteed 81,000 per year. Your engineers nro not ongincorti. They are not inechuiiicH. They are simply ad vanced llromon , Our men are skilled men , " Tills man spoke the truth. Many of tlie-.e Knglibliinun are now running trains on the Onind Trunk the very bust engineers there. Whoa \Vllkobbnrro nnd Seranton minors , seven years ago , were getting fc'I.M ) per day they struck for $3.70. The mine owners shipped in 8,000 Hungar ians. Now them in a surplus of minor : ] and Ihov uro working for ftJ.fiO per day and if all worked they could work only 170 days a year. Strikes among tha minors don't hurt the country now. Lot there bo a surplus of engineers. Rail road managers can bring engineers wages down to SIliOO a year and make future strikes harmless if they will now sonil rigonts to England and start the curpluti Englifah engineers thin way. An AhHolute Cure. The ORIGINAL A11IET1NE OINTMENT is only put up in largo two ounce tin boxes , and is au absolute euro for old sere * , burns , wounds , chapped hands , and all skla erup- tioiu. Will positively euro ull kinds of piles. A k for the ORIGINAL AHIBTINE OINT. MENT , Sold by Goodman Drujr Co. at 25 cents per box by wall 30 ccnti.