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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1888)
THE OMAHA. DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , .SEPTEMBER . 10 , 1888. STXTEESr ] PAGES. 18
w E E N OLID SUCCESS
i BY THE EXCELLENCE OF OUR TAILORING METHODS.Y -O < < X > -
t J 9 You procure from us the latest and best styles superior work at mod-9 Our 17 $8 $ $9 $ iri $10 $
, 9 9 erate ses prices. garments None that but will depenable return garments your trade can again leave and our again. premi- 9 , ,
9 Fabrics of every sort light and dark , gay and plain , stripes , plaids ,
9 checks. Cheviots , Worsteds , Silk Mixed , Diagonals , Serges , Yacht i
9 Cloths , Flannels , Mohairs , T hi bets , Broad Wale Worsteds in variety. ITr
Cost you $40 to $50 Elsewhere. 9 1 FOREIGN and DOMESTIC NOVELTIES and STAPLES I } Cost You $12 to $18 Elsewhere.
* IN LARGE ASSORTMENT. I
INYE OC ! o
AMONG THE ELECTRICIANS ,
Now Dovolopmants of the Great In-
REVIVED BY AN ELECTRIC WIRE.
Elect rlo Mining Head nt
Elect Ho Wonders Ben
Klcutrlo KiiKlncnrlnK For
Mining Koncl nt hykonsi ln.
Practical Electricity. Among the in-
torcHlinfr applicntloiiH of electricity to
mining work , the electric road in the
coul-niincs at Lykeiut , Pa. , is ono of the
most successful. It has boon pointed
out that ulcctricily offers especial ad
vantages for use at mines where fuel is
Bcnreo and wntor-nowor of easy access ,
ns in the Bilvor and ether mines in our
western territory , but besides the de
creased cost of fuel , the eiibu with which
electric motors can bo used in almost
nny position , under conditions that
Btoam engines could not. meet , makes
electric transmission still more valua
ble. In coal minus the cost of fuel is , of
course , a small item ; but the greater
safety , oflicioncy and flexibility of n
Hystom of electrical distribution com
pared with a number of steam engines ,
give it an advantage which mubtsoon bo
recognized. In the Lykens Valley
Minus there has been used for some
time an olectric-inotor car to take the
place of mules for hauling cars from the
inino. The length of the road isG00 : !
foot ; the weight of the locomotive , 15,000
pounds ; the largest load it is cuptiblo of
handling , 150 tons ; the speed , 0 to 8
miles per hour. A second road on the
fiamo general plan is being oquippad for
the same company. The system em
ployed ib the Schlosingor.
The American Inventor speaking of
the exhibition now being given in the
Centennial Buildings at Philadelphia
Bays : "It is claimed by those in a posi
tion to judge , that it not only equals but
excels the exhibition hold at Philadel
phia in 1870.
"Perhaps the most fascinating is the
electrical display in Horticultural Hall
each evening from 8:00 : to 8:30. : There
is an oleetrio cascade , and 7.000 gallons
of water per min ute dash over a bed of
oleetrio lire. An oleetrio rainbow \yhieli
appears and disappears like an ordinary
rain lowchangoscolorflashesiigh tiling.
etc. Eighteen huge pedestal electric
baskets of electric llowors are beauti
fully illuminated by colored electric
lights and surmounted by huge "elec
tric fcoap-bubblon , " conatullations.of col
ored stars , crescents and moons among
rooks and ferns , illuminations by magic
of waters , pardons , llowor beds and bas
ins , oleetrio diamonds and grottos ; il
lumination of hugo center fountains ,
novel electric owls with brilliant eyes of
Ilroc1cctricdovo ; with electric starl'lght ;
the mysterious electric fountain which
hangs by ono wire and throws a jot of
water high in the air. Music Hall lias
been transformed into a magnificent
liromenado embellished with beautiful
electrical ellects and profusely * decora
Ilovlvocl by nn Klcctrlu Wiro.
Now York Evening Sun : A young
man named Ayrcs , who is employed ny
the Hartford Electric Light Company ,
is just recovering from a moat remark-
nblo accident which befell him about
three weeks ago. It was his duty to re
plenish the arc lamps with now carbons ,
and on the day or rather , evening in
Question ho was making his usual
omuls. lie had climbed to the top of a
high polo , and while passing ono of his
legs ever a cross tree just beneath the
lamp ho took hold of n wire over his
head in order to steady himself ,
The insulator must have been impor-
fcct , for ho received a most powerful
shock. Ho was unable to cry out , and
in an instanthad lost consciousness.
After dangling there for n moment ho
fell , but In his downward course ho
struck against another wire , the back
of his neck touching it. Several people
ple saw him fall and went to bis assis
tance. Ho was fearfully iiijurw , and
when they picked him up it was thought
he was dead. Ho remained unconscious
for bovoral hours , but when sensibility
was restored he found that ho was com
For days lie remained in thiscondition
and then' slowly began to mend. His
surgeon was most assiduous in his atten
tions to the young man , and now ho has
the satisfaction of seeing him gradually
being restored to health. His face was
badly scarred by the fall , and a gash
that extended from his right oar down
liis neck and ever his breast has four
teen btitchcsin it.
At present Ayres is able to walk about
by the aid of crutches , but it will bo
bomo time before ho can return to work
owing to the weak condition of his ner
The surgeon , in commenting on the
remarkable case , says that Ayres was
undoubtedly dead when ho fell from his
perilous position , but the lower wire
touching his nock while he was falling
restored him to life.
Electrical World : The recent Goisor-
Thingvalla catastrophy calls to mind
some of the attempts of our electrical
inventors to provide olliclcnt means for
communication between vessels at sea
or between vessels and determined
points along shore. So far as known to
the gofioral public , nothing of the kind
is or has boon put into practical use ,
and yet it is something that the travel
ing public , to say nothing of shipown
ers , would hail with great satisfaction
and delight. Much of the nervousness
and timidity of the "stay-at-homes"
would bo dispelled , and sea travel in
creased , if this ono desideratum were
in practical operation on sea-going ves
Ono ATCut objection to this kind of
apparatus as a means of faufoty , and
which deters inventors from work upon
the subject , is that the time would
probably never como when all seagoing
ing vessels would bo provided with the
apparatus. This appears true ; and yet
if all the steamship companies could
and would equip their vessels for the
purpose , a largo percentage of the dan
ger of collision would ho averted. The
regular line steamers usually travel
ever about the same course between
ports , and the near approach of two
ships of the same line would
bo made known to both vessels
whether It bo daylight or dark ,
foggy or clear.
Among the apparatuses suggested ,
and in a low notable instances pa tented ,
are devices including an indicator ,
whoso noodle is deflected whenever the
ship approaches another vessel carry
ing a similar apparatus. The indicator
is bomotimos supplanted by an alarm
bell , or both are used. But whatever
may bo the indicating device , the
utility and practical value is obvious to
all. The lynx-eyed watchman on the
"bridge" might 'bo dispensed with , or
at least a watchman having ordinary
human eyes could lill his placo. New
foundland fogs might bo traveled with
out apprehension of collision or neces
sity for slackened speed , and the com
fort and safely of everybody would bo
secured. If the vessels" the Thing-
valla Line had been equipped with
fconio operative form of signalling an-
paratus of the kind described , it is
probable that this great bacrilice of hu
man lives would not have occurred.
This is another opportunity for our
inventors and capitalists. Make these
devices practical and put them Into use ,
then reap the rewards and plaudits
which are sure to follow.
Engineering and Mining Journal :
The Hold of usefulness of electricity
appears to bo boundless in whichever
direction wo look. Wo have frequently
called attention to the immense advan
tages this means of utili/.ing the 011-
orgy of waterfalls will bring in many
districts. In fact , bo great appear the
possibilities in this direction that the
iong-nogloctod water powers all over
the country are being taken up , and
schemes for transmitting their energy
to distant mines , mills or factories are
oiganizing by the hundred.
Many of these enterprises are specu
lative and will fail , but the benefit the
development of this method of utili/.ing
waste energy will confer upon the in
dustries of the country is beyond calcu
lation. It promises to greatly lessen
the cost of production of many import
ant articles and vastly increase the
well-being of our people.
We liavo the most satisfactory re
ports of the successful working of the
underground purring and hoisting ma
chinery at Aspen , Col. ; the under
ground haulage at Lykons , Ponn. ; the
long transmission at the Feather river ,
California ; the innumerable surface
roads worked either through fixed con
ductors or by storage batteries , and the
infinite variety of small operations that
are now being conducted by power
drawn from the electric wires in our
cities. In every direction wo find the
field widening and the demand multi
plying for electric motors , and as yet
wo see but the faint beginnings of the
uses of this now agent of civili/.ation.
Electric welding is not only promis
ing , but is performing excellent work ;
already largo bars of all kinds of metal
are being welded by it , and we hoar of
its success in welding the separate
wires of wire ropo.
Undoubtedly the storage battery will
bo improved , and wo shall before long
harness the winds of heaven and the
waves of the sea , and even materialize
the dream of that grand old man and
eminent ongincr , Ericsson , in utili/.ing
the now wasted energy of the sun's
hoat. Wo shall see our streets filled
with electrically propelled carriages ,
and the horse and his too often barbar
ous driver will disappear. Our mines
and mills will in many places pay divi
dends out of the the saving affected in
their fuel and labor accounts. The
mines will become safer by being bettor
lightoa , and mines will produce more
by their labor with the aid of this will
ing and "tireless" helper.
The nation which first takes full ad
vantage of this wonderful agent , in de
veloping new industries or improving
old , will gain a strong and commanding
position in the markets of the world.
American ingenuity and enterprise
have already placed this country ahead
of all others in the applications of
electricity , yet oven the most sanguine
of the dreamers probably underesti
mates the benefits which will accrue to
us and to mankind gonurally from the
development of electrical engineering.
No bettor Hold is open to-day to the
young man than that to which wo refer ,
and most of our technical schools have
already devoted special courses to this
Electric Ijlglit nt Nnvnl Maneuvers.
The oloctrio light has boon very
prominent during the recent Englisli
naval maneuvers in the Irish sea and
although accounts bomowhat differ ns to
the actual value , there can bo no doubt
that it is ono of the indosponsiblo ad
juncts to a modern man-of-war. Some
complaints were made that the lookout
mon were so dazzled by the beam that
they were unable to keep as sharp a
watch as id necessary in directions which
are not at the moment illuminated. On
the ether hand , this dan/.ling effect was
turned to a good use during the naval
maneuvers of last year , when the gun
ners manning the guns in Pembroke
Dock forts were rendered almost blind
every now and again by the
attacking ships skilfully Hashing
the light full in thuir faces ,
and during the interval of darkness
moving rapidly to another point. This
year Admiral Tryon made clover UNO of
the ojectric light in a manner which
recalls a somewhat similar use made by
the French in thoirattack on Sfax. Un
able to approach the forts near enough
to deliver an effective llro , the French
admiral placed Ijis Hotchkiss quick-
firing shell guns on board his small
boats , and as sooiras it * was dark sent
them to attack the enemy at close quar
ters. Ho then throw the strongest pos
sible light upon the fortfa , and the small
boats moving iiheaiT in the aarknoss just
beyond the Hashes" light , came in
close to the forts and poured in a deadly
fire. The defenders , completely bewil
dered , capitulated soon after daylight.
As another instance of the extensive
US:9 : of olartt Hni t u u1muj'l jjjp ] ; j lllay
bo mention that the cape mail steamer ,
Norham Ciwtlo , which has just boon refitted -
fitted with the olcqtrio light , has boon
provided with a 'submarine lamp , by
means ofvhich tlio hull and propeller
can bo easily examined.
Electricity For "Writers' Paralysis.
Baltimore Sun : In ono of the broad
windows of the recording department
of the office of James Bond , clerk of
the superior court , is a small electric
battery. It is used by the recorders
for the relief ot the cramp of the mus
cles of the hand which lollows long
continued and steady use of the pen.
The relict is instantaneous , and the
clerks who formerly were at times com
pelled to stop work for several days on
account of swelling and contraction of
the muscles of the hand now take a
few gentle shocks of the oleetrio cur
rent on the slightest approach of stilt-
ness. They return to work at once , en
tirely relieved , and continue without
inconvenience. Nearly every ono of
the score of clerks receives benefit
from the electric current , and the bat
tery is regarded as an indispensable
fixture of the ollloo.
A company of western mon , with
Hamilton S. Wicks , of Kansas City , at
their head , has secured a contract with
the syndicate controlling the Edison-
Boll grajihophone for all rights within
the territory west of the Mississippi and
east of the Rocky mountains. Offices
are to bo established and the instru
ments introduced into the loading cities
of that district by October 1.
The West End railway company of
Boston , which has decided to employ
ttio electric system , will immediately
equip twenty cars. Ovorhcau wires
will bo employed , but a conduit will bo
built on those sections where the over
head system is prohibited.
The Sprague Electric Kiulwny and
Motor company have boon awarded the
contract to oq'ulp the Cleveland , O. ,
electric road. This is to bo a very com
plete equipment , consisting ot eight
miles of track and sixteen cars , iron
poles , etc.
Moro than four thousand Methodist Episco
pal ehurehoi have been built in sixteen bouth
urn states since tliu war.
O. A. It. KNCAMPMKNT.
and OIHccrn of the Coin-
In t ; Itctitiioit nt Kearney.
, Nob. , Sept. 15. ( Special to THE
HEB ] To assist him In his duties as com
mander of the Orund Army reunion encamp *
inont , to tuko place lioro from the 17th to the
! M of September Inclusive , Gonornl Morrow
has appointed the following comrades and
onlccrs of the uriuy , who have kindly volun
teered to assist on this occasion : Adjutant
Ronoral nml chlt't of staff , \ V.V. . Patterson ,
Kearney ; assistant adjutant generals , J. M.
Tisdell , H. H. Colliding , .1. K. Gillispio ,
Kearney ; K. Krick , Miiulcn. Chief medical
ofllcer , Dr. M. A. Hoover , Kearnoy. As
sistant surgeons , Dr. P. Porter , Kearney ;
Dr. .1. Uo3 nburg , Plumb Creole ; Dr. J. M.
Smith , Shelton ; Dr. J. C. Carson , Gibbon ;
Dr. L . 13. Dtickswoi-th. Dr. 1 > \ A. Packard ,
Kearney Dr. G. M. Huild , Dr. H. Donald
son , North 1'latto ; Dr. S. E. Crook , Hold-
Chief of artillor. " , Lieutenant L. L. Dur-
fee. United States army.
Chief inspector of camp , W. J. Perkins ,
Kearnoy. Assistant inspectors , Henry Field-
prove , Shelton ; D. I. Urown , Elm Crook ;
It. M. Grimes , Kearney ; C. W. I'utnam ,
Gibbon ; Joseph Black , Kearnoy.
Chief quartermaster , It. dafontaln , Koar-
noy. Assistant quartermaster.s , A. H. Holtin ,
ICcurnuy ; S. C. Liassett , Gibbon ; A. H.
Cherry , Kearnoy.
Aid do Camp A. E. Aitlton , Ko.irnoy ;
E. C. Cjlknis , Kearney ; J. C. McUrlile , Liu-
coin ; H. C. Howell , Grand Island ; Tliadous
Claritson , Omaha ; John U. Mnncliostor ,
Omaha ; 1' ' . Hall , Lincoln ; A. H. lioweu ,
Hastings ; T. 13. Hill , Heutrlco ; C. J. Dil-
worth , Hastings ; J. A.W.Wilson , Paxton ;
A. D. Handall , Julosonrg ; Ben Goodell ,
Kearney ; I. D. Marston , Kearney ; .T. W.
Bixtcr , North Platte ; S.yt. Caody , Omaha ;
A. A. Allen , Omaha ; P. Wulsh , Shelton ;
J. H Davis , Gibbon ; C. O. Mussor , Armada ;
J. J. Salisbury , Kavonna ; Adam Ickcs ,
Sidney. Julius Newbauor , Sidney ;
W. S. Ball , Jnlesburg ; John Swonson , Sar-
toria ; Seth Morberly , Grand Island ; Alex
Young , Major.-t ; II. E. Palmer , Plattsmouth ;
George W. Balloy , Omaha ; James M. True ,
Seward ; Peter Freeman , Grand Island ; W.
A. Hall , Omaha ; Pony Powers , Kearney ; A.
H. Church , North Platte ; I. B. Wainbaugh ,
Kearney ; tA. . Do Castro , Sidney ; E. W.
Thomas , Stanley ; A. II. Connor , Kearney ;
Lieutenant C. H. Bonestcul , U. S. A. ; Lieu
tenant Edward Chynowith , U. S. A.
The following will bo the order of the ex
orcises during the sovcrul Jays of the re
10 a. m. Turning over the camp , by Com
rade J. E. Gillisspio , on behalf of the com
mittee , to General II. A. Morrow , camp
commander ; music bv banil , Twenty-first
infantry , U. S. A. ; national salute and wel
come ; publishing orders of the day ; recep
tion and welcoming of posts and comradoi ;
lunch call at 13 o'clock a. in. ; assigning quar
tan by camp quartermaster ; supper call at
5 o'clock ; rotruat and evening gun at sun
down ; V. P. M. camp tire in pavillion ; wel
coming address by General A. H. Connor of
Kearney ; tattoo .I o'clock ; taps at 10 o'clock.
Kovoille gun at 5il : ; ) n.m ; breakfast call nt
7 a. in. ; sick call at 7:30 : a.m. ; 8 o'clock visit
by veterans of Grand Army ot the Republic
and friends to "Camp John Brooks" to wit
ness , at 9:30 : a. m. , n regular guard man
mount by United States regular troops ; din
ner call at noon ; 2 t > . in. mooting of Grand
Army of the Kepublio post ; supper call nt 5
1 > . m. ; retreat and evening gun at sundown ;
7 p.m. camp tire remarks by General Hory
n. Miznor , United States army , and other
distinguished comrades ; musicJiv the Sev
enteenth Infantry band , UnltoirStatcsanny ;
tattoo at 0 p.m. ; tap ; at 10p.m.
Hcvcillo pnn at 0UO : a. m. ; breakfast call
at 7 a. m ; sick call at 7:30 : a. in. ; 10 a. in.
grand roviinv in honor of Grand Army of the
Kepubliu , United States troops , on plain
south of encampment on regulars ; dinner
call at noon ; 3 p. m. . reading of relief corps ;
4 p. m. , gathering of ex-prisoners ; 5:30 : , sup
per call ; retreat and evening gun nt sun
down ; I10 ! : ; , running of land batteries uy
United States gun boats in IS&J at Vicksburg -
burg ; tattoos at 0 p. in. ; taps at 10 p. in.
Hovoillo gun at 5:30 : n. m. ; breakfast call
at 7 a. m. ; sick call at 7 :30 : a. in. ; grand parade -
rado and review In the city of Kearney by
the Unitad States troops , National Guards of
Nebraska and members of the O. A. n , nt
10:30 : by Brevet Major General Whcaton , to
bo commanded by General N. A. Morrow ,
U. S. A. ; dinner call nt noon ; 5 ; 30 , supper call ;
retreat and oveninggun at sundown ; 0:30 : , parade -
rado and drill uf Lincoln Flambeau ulul ) ,
and fireworks on Grand Army grounds at.
Lake Kearney ; 8 p. in. , grand reception of
Major General Whcaton and staff and oftlcors
of the United States urmv. tendered by the
Grand Army in camp pavillion ; music by the
band of the Second Infantry , United States
army ; tattoo at 0 p. in. ; taps nt 10 p. m.
Rovitlo gun at 3:30 : p. in. ; breakfast call at
7a. m. ; sick call at 7:3J : a. m. ; national salute -
lute at sun rise ; 0 o'clock meeting to organ
ize an association of soldiers and sailors of
northwestern Nebraska ; dinner call nt noon ;
announcement horcaftor for exorcises for
afternoon ; 5:30 : supper call ; retreat and avon-
Ing gun at sundown ; 7 p. m. engagements on
Lalcn Kearney , between confederate land
batteries and United States gun boats ; tattoo
at U o'clock ; taps at 10 o'clock ,
Programme for this day will bo announced
in camp orders.
1ION13Y FOU THIS LA.DII3S.
Hipo cherry and ochre are combined In au
Tool or apricot is a very favorite shndo In
corded alllc toilets this season.
Both chenille and big beads arc seen in
now embroideries , but so Judiciously used
that the effect is not loud ,
Mrs. Sarah Hoald , of Chester , N. II. , a
widow aged eighty-one , mowed und put into
her barn this summer one-half ton of hay.
Green In many distinct shades , from golden
den green to the deep moss and myrtle dyes ,
Is a very conspicuous color in millinery for
the coining season.
A young Louisiana woman carries on suc
cessfully a largo cotton plantation she has
made herself perfectly familiar with the ffci-
once of cotton raising.
There arc imported this season extra
heavy Jerseys , which are to bo worn during
the fall in lieu of a street jacket. 1'huso ara
stylishly and clegantlv decorated.
Satin-woven stnpcs appear In the now
woolens , mainly in gray-green undgray-bluo
shades , and are made up with metal access-
oriea , either galleon or embroidery ,
The fichu shawls of net , black or white ,
and lace edged , worn throughout the sum
mer , are now supplemented with others of
China crepe , black , white or colored.
In beads and cord the most daring combi
nations are achieved. White and gilt cords
twined around white gold-centred beads and
beads of cut jet are check-by-jowl with gilt
Pennsylvania has some girls worth having.
In the haying season a gentlemen during a
short drive counted nine young women driv
ing t\vo-horso mowers , and seventeen man
aging horse rakes.
Scarfs of Chantilly or hand-run Spanish
lace long enough to go twieuabout the throat
and then fall to the foot are just now brought
over from England , where for six months
they have been the rage.
Cloth matched to the costume Is still much
liked for the tops of walking-shoes , the fox-
Ings boiilg of kid , cither black or bronze.
They are made with rounded toes and a very
shapely medium high heel.
Word comes from Paris that black ribbon
and black lace may bo fashionably used with
white or all palo colors , and that the cheap
est stuffs may bo made into elegant costumes
by proper and profuse ube of them.
Many of the newest autumn woolens show
a decided double twill with a deep rico-linod
Persian border along ono edge. Others show
the rich figures all over , and will bo used in
combinations witti plain stun" of their ground
Many line twilledo woolens have ribbon
stripes two or three inches wide In blacks ,
crossbars or shaded ullects woven through-
nut the fabric that is made up with plain
stuff , in which the ribbon wcavo 1 * only a
Yosts of silk or velvet embroidered in col
ored silks either with an all-over design of
small rosebuds , carnations and so on , or
with a slender vine down each side and along
the collar , will ho rjulto the feature of now
winter coats and jackets.
Camel's hair cheviots , soft yet line , como
in cloth shades bordered with a deeper tone ,
and nro among thu most desirable of all the
season's offering , though many moro incline
to the fieccy buffalo cloths In stripes or olsj
chain-ligurcs nil over Its rough Hiirfaco.
Kocordor Davenport of Kansas City ,
ruled In a recent cnsa bronchi before him
that "this is n free country , and there can 1 >
no law which provunts women from dressing
in male attire and appearing in public therein
so long ns they conduct themselves In an
Two very now ways of wearing natural
llowors nro cither in a graduated cluster ,
very full nt the throat mid tapering to thd
mcrost vine at the waist , or elt-e In a flam
boyant spray HO far to the left side ns barelj
to escape the motion of the arm , unit just op
posite the nrmholo.
Gold and silver embroideries are mora
elaborate and nrtlstio than over und usually
show some admixture of steel or copper.
They cover the cloth ground entirely , and
are used for collars , cuffs , vests , panels ,
peasant waists , waistbands and in every
ether way possible.
The now striped silks will bo mudo Uf
without drapery , and a stylish rorsmra can
bo made by cutting backs and fronts bias uni ]
accurately matching the stripes. Another
way U to have only the front bias , and with
out dartsthe fullness pleated In a wide crossway -
way boll that is covered with different stuff ,
as lace or velvet.
Tlicro is n prevailing fancy for capriciously
raising or lowering and bonding the brims of
the largo round luiU to suit Individual facos.
Some of the new autumn hats of dark straw
are excessively largo , witli the brim most
often raised at the front , a llttlu towards the
loft , and not high on ono side , us was for *
nierly the fashion.
Turned-down collars of luce come moro
and moro to the front , and while many nro
uierolv two rows of lace gathered mid i'as-
lencd'with protuiu loop ? of ribbon , many
moro are lengthened to a V that reaches tuo
waist almost with folds of soft or China
crepe or clso some combination of rlbboa
and the lace and the new satin-odgo ribbon
is preferred now to the feather at first S3
A lady who has done great honor to liar sea
In scholarship is Miss Cora Bonneson , of
Qulney. 111. , who at present holds a fellow
ship in Bryan Mawrcollege In Pennsylvania.
She was a graduate at the University of
Michigan with high honors , and uftorwnrda
reeelved the degree of L. L. II. cum lauda
from the same institution. Several years
ago she went around the world , going tha
greater part of the way nlono , and thou
spent some limo "roughing It" In the Hocky
mountains and in California.
A stylish , economical , and very fashion-
nhlo dress , black , appropriate for all ordin
ary occasions , is a line , silk-warp Henrietta
cloth trimmed simply with rows of Inch-
wide black moire ribbon , with a picot edge.
The bodice can bo trimmed with tlvo rows of
ribbon extending from the V in front , over
the shoulders , to the V at the back. To
make this decoration graceful , the ribbons
must run into each other and lap at both
points. If preferred , there can bo a solid
vest of the sash ribbon , although the narrow
ribbon gnrmturo would bo lighter and really
moro youthful and dressy.
VKO llorfaford'g Arlil PhoRpltnto.
Dr. W. W. BI.ACKSUN , Brooklyn , N. Y ,
says : ' ! am very much pleased with It lit
seasickness. Several cases have been
brought to my attention where it afforded
prompt and entire relief. "
They are going to have a now rollcRO In
Indiana , This year tluy expect to build o
bouthoiihc and gymnasium , and next year , it
the funds hold out , they will break ground
for dormitories und a library.
v/V-T W JLJLMb A.mJLJL&WA. M * A.
WOUNDS , CUTS , SWELLINGS '
SupeIyon < J
DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
Co. BAITO. Mo. I
Regardless of Cost or Competition We must sell $20,000 , worth ot Carpets , Curtains , Draperies , Rugs , Dials , Shades , Li o'eums&
in the next 30 days , Nice , New Goods at prices tliat are Positively Less than New Yok ; Host.
, at37 i I II I
We have about one thousand of those Fine Smyrna Rugs left , not will be closed out at LESS THAN ONE-HALF PRICE
The day of War Time Prices is over , and if you want to see how cheap Carpet can be sold , call on
THE HART GARPET CO. , Sheeley Block , Fifteenth and Howard Streets ,
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