Newspaper Page Text
OOLOMIU PlMOOHlT,STR Or TI1R KJltTU AND COI.CM-
Issued wockly, every Friday morning, at
tlLOUMsnUll'l, COLUMMA COUNTY, PA,
nnl.l.lR Per year. 60 Co hta discount, all,.. .
S-uenpddln ndvanco, After tho expitallon of (he
wir tm charged. Tosuocrliicrs out ot t el
rounty tuo terms nro J per ycar.Mrlctly In nrtvnnr '
M piper in """"i .tii, ui, 1110 upiinn or tin
Aiibll UeM, until nil arrearages nro paid, Imt i.
ontliiimil credits nricr uio oxplnillon of tho first
,, nrnlll not ho given
il papers sent out of thoHtata or to distant nost
iireos must be paid for In ndtnnce, unloss a rcsiion.
ttoin person In Columbia county assumes to pay tho!
"rosTAUli Is no longer oxactcd from suuscrlbrrin
The. Inching Department of tho Coi.CMnumsvery
....nlot. flllll our J ll l'l Inttntf Will nilnnnMh..'
bir wiiii i 'ii',"' ' niivn. rtn worn uoncon
1emnd,neatly nnd at moderate- prices.
Columbia County Official Diroctory.
j'rcMdcnt.ludgo William Klwcll.
AiB'iclato Judges-I. K Krtckl.amn, r. L. tshuman.
I'rotlionotary, c. -William Krlckbnuin,
C ,urt stenographer H. N. Walker.
,t 'txr.t Hecorder -Williamson it, Jacoby,
u rlir .lolm V. llnlTman.
s ii , ir imii9l Noyh-ird.
i asurer 11 A. .swrppennctscr.
iiinnlnloners Stephen robe, Charles ntchart.
A H. Herring.
i in.nml,)ners''liSrk-J. II. Casey.
Auditors S. II. Smith, W. Manning, 0. II. Fee
fthoitz. .1 hi v commlssloners-Ull Ilobblns, Tlieodoro YV.
Sfoiint superintendent William II. snvder.
ftloo n Poor District lUroctore It. H. Knt, scott.
Vm. Kramer, Illoomsburg and Thomas Hecco,
Bloomsburg Official Diroctory.
l'rrldent of Town Councll-I 8. KUIIN.
Clerk-Paul R. Wirt,
chief of I'ollco D. Laycoek.
President of (las company S. Knorr.
secretary 0. W. Miller.
liuo-nstiurg Hanking uompiny John A.Funstnn,
I'r jtJcnl.H. ll.Urnlz, Cashier, John l'eacock, Tcl-
Kin' Va'lonal nnnk-Uharlcs 11. Paxton, President
j, p.Tustln, Cashier.
Columbia County Mutual Having Kund and Loan
A wl.i'ion-E. II. Utile, President, u. W. Miller,
ItloomsDiirg llutldlnz nndPnvIng Fund Association
-Win. Peacock, President, .1.11. Itohlson, secretary .
Illoomsburg Mutual Snvlng l'und Association.!.
I Drawer. President, 1'. K. wirt, becrelary.
mrTt3T ciicitcii. .
Itcv. .1. P. Tuslln, (Supply.)
Sunday Services Iiijj n. m. and tys p. m,
similar Hchool 9 a. m.
prayer Jloetlng Every Wednesday evening at Otf
so.no free Tho public aro Invited to nttend.
ST. MATTHEW'S LCTltHKHN CllCKCn.
Mlnlster-llov. o. I). H. Marclav.
sundiy Services 10) a. in. and T;p. m.
Sand iy school 9 a. m.
Pravcr Meo'lng Hvcry .Vedncsday evcDlng at TJtf
Pouts free. No pews rented. All nro welcome.
Minister Uev. Stuart .MPIhcll.
Sunday services tufe n. in. nnd 0 P. m.
Sunday School & n. m.
Pravir Meoi Ing livery Wednesday evening at Cf
seal s tree. No pews rented. Strangers welcome.
MKTIIOOIST KPIICOrAI. CltUHClt.
Presiding Klder llev. W. Evans.
Minister Itov. K. II. Yocum.
Siimlay Services lti and 04 p. m.
iiinoav .cnoni t p. ni.
lllolo Cl.iss llverv Monday evening at tyi o'clock.
Voiing Men'a I'racr Meoilng-livcry Tuesday
e7enlng at (lif o clock.
Ocncral Prayer Meeting Kvcry Thursday e enlng
I 0 ClOCK.
Corner of Third and Iron streets,
castor ltov. W. K. Krelis.
itebldonre Comer 4th and Cntharlno sheets.
Sunday Services 10 a. in. and T p. m.
sundav School 11 a. m.
Prayer Jieetln',' Saturday, 7 p. m.
All aro Invited There Is always room,
st. vaci.'s curncn.
'.lector Itev L. Zahticr.
Sunday Services lox a. m., 1 p. ra.
Sundav school 9 a. in.
First Sunday In tho month, Holy Communion,
services preparatory to Communion on trlday
evening before tho st Sunday In each month,
pows rented : but everybody welcome.
Presiding TUder Uev. A. I- Heeser
Minuter llov. (leorgo Hunter.
sunilny servlco 2 p. m., In the Iron street church.
l'rn er Meeting livery Sabbath at 2 p. m.
All aro United. All nro welcome.
TIIR CIIt'KCII OC CtlKIST.
Meets In "the HUM Hrlck church on tlio bill,"
known as tho Welsh llaptlst Church-on Hock street
alii of Iron. ,
lingular meeting for worship, cvcr' lord's day nf
tcriimm at 3ys o'clock.
ients rteo j nnd the public nro cordially ln ltcd to
Ot'IIOOI, OHDKUS, Wank, jut printeil ami
neatly bound In small books, ou band and
f jr sale at tho Cm cmman (inico.
I LANK DKKOS, tin Varelir.i.'iit ntul Linen
1 I'n per. common nnd for Admlnlsi rators, Kxecu
tiirsuu.ltiiitecs.for salo cheap at tho coluuciak
MAUIAOK CKUTll'ICATKS.iu.t printed
nndtorsrtlo nt (he cou'mwan Olllie. Mlnls
ersof the (lospel and .luMlces should supply them
boH es with these necessary ni llcles.
.7 USTlCKSmid Coii'taliles' I'ee-liill for sale
) nt tho Columbian oniee. They contain the cor.
r-oted Tees ns established by the last Act of tho I'S
- ....... thn cmiiiitn. Vrorv .tiKtlCH nnn (:on-
tahle should have ouo.
EXnL'K XOTKS j(it printed nnd for ale
cheap at the colvmcias oniee,
0. HAHKLKY, Atiornev-at-l.aw. Ollice
In Prober's building, 2nd story, Itooins 4 4. r.
b II. ItOIIlSON. AUorney-at-Law. Olbco
a . in
l'llartman's building, Main street.
AMUKL KNOHK. Alloriieyat-Law,Offieo
in Jiartman s uunuing, .muiii sueet.
It. W.M. M. ICEIIEK, Surgeon and I'liysi-
ot ml.... t.trl-at jim-r hni'j rill Vict
li. EVANS, M. D.. Surgeon nnd I'liysi
) t clan, (Onico and Itosldenco on Third street,
II. McKKLVY, JI. D., Surgeon and Phy
sician, north sldo Main street, below Market.
MMcIIENltY, M. I) , Surgeon and I'liy-.blclan-
omcu N. W. c. Market and Fifth St.
sea ot tho ej o a specialty aug, 29, cm. "
U. J. C. KUTTER,
PIIYSICIAN t SDItQEON,
Olllcc, North Market street,
Mar.:: '74 Illoomsburg, Pa.
K. I. L. KABB,
Main street, opposite Episcopal church, Illooms
ttr Teeth extracted without pain,
aug 24, '77-ly,
JI. DRINKEH, OUN and LOCKS.M1TH.
sewing Machines and Machinery of all kinds rc-
dalred. Oi'Eka iIoisk llulldlng, Illoomsburg, l'a.
AVID LOWENBEHO, .Merchant Tailor
Main St., abovo Central Hotel.
8. KUIIN, dealer ii. Meat, Tallow, etc.,
ueniro mrect, ueiween ccoDa ana i uira.
, dark & Wolfs More, Matn street.
A UGUSTUS FIIEUKD, Practical liomeo
r patLle Ilorso and Cow Doctor, Illoomsburg, l'a.
ifb; 14, 19-tt
ItoomNo. 15, Oi iRA llci'sj liiiujiho, illoomsburg.
AITISII ASIE1UCA ASSURANCE CO
NATIONAL FIHE INSDItANCE COMPANY.
The assets of tnese old comoratlons are all ln
vested in solid sECUKlTlts andaro liable to tho
ha7ard of Fire only.
Moderate lines on the best risks are alone accepted.
Losses phouftly and UOM.BTLY adlusted and Dald
as soon as determined by Ciikistian K. KNArr, spe
cial Agent and Adjuster, Il'oomsburg, I'enn'a.
The citizens ot Columbia county should patronize
the agency vthere iobscs, It any, aro adjusted and
REAH BROWN'B INSURANCE AGEN.
CY, Exchange Hotel, Illoomsburg, l'a.
HStna, Ins Co., of Hartford, Connecticut... ,NX),ooo
Liverpool, London and Globe , 20,iku,chi)
Hoa'of Liverpool is,aoo,ooo
Lancanshlro 10,000 00
Fire Association, Philadelphia,.,, , 8,lM,ooo
Farmers Mutual of Danville 1,000,000
Danville Mutual 711,000
Home, New York. ... 5,noo,ooo
As tho agencies are direct, policies are written for
t no Insured without any delay In tho onico at l):ooms-
HKf RKSEKTS TUB FOIXOWING
AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANIES!
fcoraingor Muncy Pennsylvania,
orth American of Philadelphia, Pa
franklin, of "
f.armere ot York, ra.
Hanover of Now York.
Manhattan ot "
oniee on Market Street No. t, llloomsDurg, Pa,
PUBLIC SALE HAND BILLS
Printed at this Office
ON BHORTEST NOTICE A I) AT THE
MOST REASONABLE TERMS,
0, B. BIIOCKWAY 1
0. E, E WELL, ' Editors n4 Proprleten.
, R WALLER,
:nnS,iC eii".s!.ens eitalrcl Collectleasaaie.
onico, second doorfrora 1st National Hank
Y U. FUNK,
increase of l'cnsimi, Obtained, Collections
, . . lILOOMSUUHa, PA.
onico In lint's Uni.niKo.
11 ft W.J.BUCKALEW,
onico on Main street, nrst door below Courtllouse
OUN JI. CLARK,
onico over Schuyler's Hardware store.
P. P. 11ILLMEYER,
ATTORNEY" AT LAW.
OrncK-ln Harman's llulldlng. Main street,
ROB'T. K. LIITl.
U. A R. R. LITTLE,
Q W. -MILLER, "
oniceln Hrower's building, second noor.room No.
Oftlee In 1'nanost'b (JriLiuso, on Matn street second
uwi nuii.u v enire.
(Jan bo consulted in German.
Jan. 10, '79-tt
JI. L. EYEItLY,
Collections Dion.ntlv mado and remitti-rt. omee
onposlte Catawlssa Deposit Bank. Cm-39
A T TO II N E Y-A T-L A W ,
oniee, corner ot 1 bird and .Main Streets.
lii;M;itAL 1UUM)RY IIUSINESS,
New work and renntrs neatli. miltflv nm rtmoniv
lone. Plows. Wate '-Wheels. Are.. in.'iiiiirii.'tiiri.il n'r
aug. 22, 19.
BLATOllLEY'S PDMPS !
The Old Reliable
For Wolla 10 to 75 feet Deep
9 Nrw Pricp. List Jan. 1. WW
. :. iti,.iT iili:v.
4 40 MAltKET ST.,1'I1IL.MVA,
ApU IK tSTO-Cm
Mrc. SWAM & BRO.
Carriages, Buggies, Phaetcns, Sleighs,
l'LATFOHM WAtiONS, SC.
FIrsUclass workpalwaj s on'.hand.
HEI'AIKINO NEATLY DONE.
Prices reduced to suit the times.
Jan. 0, lsn-U.
iVERY 1)1 RECTO P.. TEACHER AND
Should subscrlbo for
A Live Educational .Monthly, published at
for to cents perjenr. Send six cents for Bpeclraen
jt i. u.( r ir.1.11,
April IS, lSTO-tf i:dltor.
,wm A YEAIt for honest, Intelligent business
men or agents. New bustness; light work.
Address Uo-Oikkitive agbkcy, Jladlsoii.lnd-
June ST. l$T9-tm
Rowell & Co'a. Advii's.
It()Avri:il HV sTH.KI.
187 ('(MinrcH Slreel. IliiMton, 3lttwn.
SOMETniNO NEW.-Kxcellent. Eoonoralcal Food
for I'aralltes. I'I'ItE, 'HOI.i:ostH JIKAT. save
fuel, save Pother. Conventent'nnd Delicious Cold,
v Idle so many nlco dNhes may bo inuite ' om It,
Askynurdrocerforlt Ask our Itutcher for It.
Pi'tv ner cent. ..lore imminent In a riven nuantltv
of this I'resli Heel than In any other canned 1'resh
Sod hy iii'onci'N (Jcnerally.
sept. 19, 4w. r
No nun lm l tliiimualilr rrauliir In the bowels
Is hilfas Table to dl ases as he that is Irregular.
Ho may ba attf"ked by contagious diseases, and so
may the lrregular,but ho Is hot ncaily as s ubjoct to
outsiao iununces. j no use ot
secures regularity, and consequent Immunity from
BOLD HY ALL DHUOQIbTS.
r tept, 19, 4w,
Newspaper Advertising Unread. 10 Spruce St.. New
York, can learn the exact cost of any proposed lino
or .)uv km um.mi in American ?ew&p.iern.
' :tf-l(l.mm. I'umlililel, l()i'.-i
sept. , 4W, r
n nnn prontaon BOdayslnveslmentof 51 n(l
SXaUUI omciai lteoorta. free CXUU
Pronortlonal returns even week on stock options
or mzu, -u, - pmu,
dressT. Pottsh Wionr t Co., Hankers, 85 w all St.,
N, y r sell, l 'l-aw.
PHNMNtlTON MMIINAItV, Thon. nanlon, D.
D , 1'ennlngton, N.J., tor both sexes. We ex
eel lnhealthfulness.eonvenlence, dlsclpllne.thorou-jh
tcacning, nomo comioris unu moueraio cuurges-
sept. in, 4W. r
A(u:nt tVANTIlli for smith's Hlule Dictionary
uriiioMiAv PICTORIAL BIBLES
Prices' reduced, flaulars frco. A. J. HOLMAN
CO., I hlla.
sept. 19, iv.
Invested In Wall St., stw ks makes
fortunes every month. Hook sent
tree exnldlnlDL' even thin? Ad'
dress UAXTB1I & CO., Hankers, T Wall St.. N. Y.
r sept 19, 1-lw,
ma Month and expenses guaranteed to Agents
Outfit free, buiw Co. aiuvsti, Miisn.
sept, si, imw r
A YEAH ana expenses to agents, outfit
Address 1". u, -titKEKif, Augusta,
TUB TONOUi: IXSTItUOTKD.
(luatil well thy lips ! none, none can know
ITov. xlll. .
hat evils from Uio tonguo may now
James 111. 5,6,
what guilt, what grief may bo Incurred
Judges xl. 53.
Ily ono Inciutlous, hasty word.
Mark Tl. SS, ST.
Bo " slow to speak," look well within,
l'rov, x. 19.
To check what there may lead to sin j
. . James I. !C.
And pray unceasingly for aid,
Col. lv. 9.
Lost unawares thou bo betrayed.
I.tiko xxl. 34.
" Condemn not, judgo not "-not to man .
James lv, !.
Is given his brother's taeus to seen
1 Cor. lv s.
Matt. Ml, 3.
John Tilt. T.
1 Cor. x. 10.
Ps. clll. s.
Titus III, 9.
Ono task Is thine, nnd ono alone
To search out and subdue thine own.
Indtilgo no murmuring, oh, re3lraln
Those Hps, so ready to complain; ,
And It they can bo numbered, count
Of ono day's mercies tho amount,
snun vain discussion, t rining themes
Dwell not on earthly hopes and schemes
James III. 13
Luko vl. 45.
Gen. xvll. i.
I's. exxxix 4.
Let words of wisdom, meekness, love.
Thy heart'strue renovation prove,
set God before theo ; every word
Thy Hps pronounced by lllra Is heard .
Oh, could st thou rcaltzo this thought I
Matt xll. 3d.
hat caro, whit caution would be taught,
Luke xtl. 3.
'Tho time Is short," this day may bo
1 Cor. Ml. 29.
The cry last assigned tolheq;
, , Eph. v. 16.
So speak, that should'st thou no' r speak more.
. y iCol.lv. d.
Thou mayst notthls day s words deplore.
' " ' ' " Horn. xlv. 12.
MISS. t'AY'S IIAIKUIN.
Tohn l-'ay wasleaviug the breakfast table.
He laid a roll of bills besiile his wife's
'The fifty dollars, Atiuic, I promised you
for your new diess.'
'Kilty! Then you have really made it
fifty f What a good John 1 I shall be able
to tflve entiui;h out of it to buy Aunt Mnrin
a real nice New Year's present. There nro
very irood cloaks, shaggy and warm, marked
down to $10 and $12 at Morton & liner's,
and I am distresed Sunday nfier Sunday to
see her walk into ohttrch in that old shawl.
I could draw thn pattern of it with my eyes
shut, nnd know that nothing but perversity
keeps it Irom breaking away on her poor
'Well, do as you dense; only make tho
most you can of tho money. Fifty dollars
do not grow on every tush in these times,
and I should hardly have felt able to give it
to you now but that Morton has been look
ing at one of our steam heaters for his store
though some parties down in Hartford of
fered him one at a discount. So buy the
cloak of him by nil means, if you get
And John struggled into his three-years
old overcoat and hurried away.
Little Mr. Fay turned the bills over nnd
over in her hand. She had scarcely heard
her husband'. last words. It was enough
that he could nllbrd to give her the money
and that it was hers to spend. He was her
conscience in regard to money matters. With
the intricacies ot business she had nothing
to do. Should she run around to Mrs.
Jupe's tit once nnd talk it over, and fiud out
exactly how to send to New York fur sam
ples of dress doods ?
TheJupes were stylish peoplo who had
recently removed into the neighborhood,
having bought the very large lawn and the
Very Binall cottage with a stable in the rear,
which gave an air of elegance to the street
of the pretty New England town where the
Fays lived. Retweeu Mrs. Jupe and little
Mrs. Fay the most, intimate relations had
been established. They ran back and forth
at all hours, a blind gate having been dis
covered, at the foot ot Mrs. Fay's tiny flow
er garden, which opened directly upon Mrs.
Jupe's side lawn.
The latter had already advised in regard
to the new dress. 'You will never think of
buying it here,' she had said. 'Morton &
lirier's dress goods are so common I Every
body in town dresses the same like mourn
ers at a funeral I Why not run down to New
York and buy something made up? You
would save it in your dressmaker's bill.'
Run down to New York I Mrs. Fay re
garded a visit to the metropolis as the event
of a lifetime to be ardently desired, but
scarcely to be hoped for. And as for a dress
maker, one day for such a functionary, for
the purpose of baiting nnd 'trying on,' with
three or four more from Susan Jane, who
went out for seventy-live cents and was
thankful to get that in these hard times-
was the limit of her desires.
And so Mrs. Fay had gone home filled
with a desire to do this. To send to New
York, to the envy of her less well informed
neighbors ! To appear in a dress unlike any
thing displayed in the town I She was not
ordinarily a vain woman, but Mrs, Fay's
ambition took fire at this spark of sugges
tion. Hut John's countenance assumed a
doubtful expression wheu the plan was
spread out before him.
'I don't know about that,'he said, slowly,
'Do as you would like to be done by, is
my motto, and how should I like to have
everybody In town to run oft" to Haitford or
New ork to buy the goods I offer lor sale.
Patronize home Institutions, Annie ; spend
your money where vou make it, and help to
build up your own town, 1 say. Why, the
country is going to ruin for the same reason
Nothing in America will do for people, un
less the maker Is shrewd enough to brand it
with a foreign mark. We spend all our
time and strength in gathering dollars to be
sent out of the country. And what do we
get for them? A lot of French fripperies
nnd manufactured articles which need only
to stand Bide by side with our own to show
'Yes, John, but the dress I' Exports and
imports are matters to be settled by graver
heads, or to settle themselves.
'Iluy at Morton & lirier's.' They trade
with me, and I should like to turn my inon
ey Into their hendi,'
BLOOMSBURG, PA., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
'Hut their goodi are so 'common.' John.
And wo all dress alike -like mutes at a fu
neral,' 'Like what?' John Fay burst Into a loud
laugh, 'You aro a dear little womau, Annie
but you never originated that remark. I
don't believe I like the style,' ho added, nf.
ter n pause. 'But do ns you please, dear.'
It was hard to say 'no' to his little wife.
'At least you can buy the cloak at Mor
ton A. IJrlfr'a j and be sure and make the
money go as far as you can.'
'I will, John j It shall go as far as New
York I' she repllfd, with n happy laugh,
throwing her arms around his neck and glv
ng mm an enthusiatio hug.
She wrote her letter to New York nt Mrs.
Jupo's dictation, nnd tho samples came in
John turned them over quizzically.
'Couldn't you Judgo better of the color nnd
quality to see them in a whole piece, rather
than In such a scrap as this ?'
'O, what a silly John 1 Of course not :
when I can examino them at my leisure
now, with no saucy clerk to snatch them out
of my hands or talk me into buying what 1
don't want nt till.'
A long hour was spent In this Inspec
'Do do you think it had better bo mixed
goods or pis I ii?'
John was good natured. He laid down
his ncwpaper to raise the bits of cloth again
in his great hands. 'Doyou call that mixed?:
singling out a scrap all knobs and long.loose
hairs, and vicing with Joeph's coat in col
ors, the latest fashion of woven ugliness.
l es, to be sure.
'Well, then, dear, I shouM say, let u
have It plain.'
So she chose a soft, warm basket cloth in
dull maroon. Six yard, fight dollars I Hut
it was double width, and these new goods
were expensive. Tho prices ran ns high as
five dollars a yard ; three was moderation.
And there would be enough for a long
sacrjue, and then last consideration of a
prudent mind it would 'make over' ad
mirably. Then the silk for this was to bo a hand
some suit Mrs. Jupe had said that Bilks
were to lie got at almost any price now. Anil
not to be mean or buy a poor quality, Mrs.
l ay hail fixed her price at n dollar and a
half a yard.
Hut a scrap at two dollars just matched
her cloth. And as most of the samples
ranged at prices even higher, with an im
petuosity which characterized the move
ments of the small woman who mildly rul
ed the Fay family, she decided upon this.
Seven yards no, eight it was well to have
a piece left, nnd there should- be a bonnet
to match. Eight it must be. he ser.t her
order in haste and then waited the result in
excitement which held in it more and more
of repentance as the days went by.
I.arly in the afternoon oithe third, an ex
press wagon, a man nnd an enormous book
appeared at her door. She ran to open it.
She took the precious parcel which bore her
name and placed carefully within the sanc
tities of the parlor, while the man was fum
bling for the bill.
'Thirty-four dollars, ma'am.'
She had the exact amount in her hand.
She had had the exact rmount within reach
for the last two days.
' rite your name just there.' And Mrs.
Fay wrote her name where the purple and
black finger pointed grimly in characters a
gootl deal' like the trembling ones with
which she had written. 'Yes dear John,'
two years before, in reply to a certain letter
which uecd not be further mentioned
'And a dollar for tho express.'
'I thought it wrs fifty cents.'
'lloth ways, ma'am, you know, C. 0. D.'
No, she did not know, not at that moment
certainly j but she slipped a fifty-cent piece
slyly back into her pocket and paid hi in the
She did not open the parcel at once. She
sat down to do a sum in mental arithmetic.
Thirty-five dollars from $50 left $15; and
there were the linings and trimmings, the
dressmaker and Susan Janes to bo provided
for. And Aunt Maria's cloak 1 She had
entirely forgotten the cloak 1 There was no
Impatience in the fingers that untied the
strings as she prepared to inspect the dress.
She had lost her enthusiasm over it al
Horror of horrors I Could that be her
silk ? as a broad ray of sunlight struck upon
it. It was by no means of the same shade
as the dress. Could the dealers have made
a mistake ? Hut no ; she compared a scrap
of the sample which sho had chosen and a
bit of the sample which she had withheld.
It was the same. Was it possible that it
could appear so different when seen in the
Hut there was no help for it now ; and
with that reflection the last ray of pleasure
in her new purchase vanished from her
mind. Not even John's commendation could
enliven her,' Why, you're pretty as a picture,1
said lie, the same night, wheu she had
twisted the soft woolen stuft" about her fig
ure and stood waiting under tho gaslight for
his inspection. The silk she had prudently
and thankfully banished from sight, Tho
dull maroon hue had brightened to a rich
crimson under the light.
'And did the money hold out ?'
'Y-es.' Hut the reply came faintly, and
Mrs. Jupe running in the next morning,
found her friend poring over the 'supple
raeut' to a fashion psper, her smooth fore
head drawn into two dreadful wrinkles.
while she studied with despairing eyes this
sheet of lines and angles, bicycles and in
sano parallelograms, hopelessly coufused
and inextricably entangled.
'They are patterns I' said Mrs. Fay, as
though she would have added, 'Could you
everbeliovo it?' 'I thought perhaps I might
cut my dress myself.'
flnndness, child I Did you ever do such
a thing V
'No ; but people.do.'
'They dou't begin with a handsome suit,
however. Do you want to spoil It to ruin
the whole dress, beside wasting the material
and the money you have speut for it ?'
The last was an argument, and Mrs. Fay
laid by her sheet of hieroglyphics with a
sigh, and prepared to listen to reason, as
Mrs. Jupe called it, by arranging to take
the latter's dressmaker off her hands for one
day, which Mrs. Jupe desired to Bpend out
of town. Perhaps she could make up for
this expense by cutting otT three of Susan
Jane a days.
Tho day and the dressmaker came.
'It i a good heavy piece of silk,' said the
latter, testiug It between thumb nnd fore'
It was. It weighed liko load upon Mrs.
Fay'e mind. Tho dressmaker laid it ar.alnst
the woolen goods, opened her lips, then
closed them again, prudently j but Mrs.
Fy saw tho movement. No j It did not
match. Had not Mrs. Jupe already remark
ed It? And was not the maroon turned to
purple by the proximity of tho silk, as any
ono could see ?
'I should have thought that you would
have bought American silk. They usually
ofler it at Morton & Hrler's to make up with
these heavy goods. It wears so much better
and costs less, you know, by n good deal ;
being so much wider, too, It cuts to better
'It came from New York,' said poor.crest
fallen Mrs. Fay. Hut there was no pride In
Miss Mudge was measuring it off from her
nose to the ends of her lingers. 'Eight
yards I That will never do not If you take
olf three-quarters for a bonnet and (ace the
kirt. It will not trim it handsomely.'
'I thought It a large pattern,' faltered
'Well, yes of American silk. Hut a cou
ple of yards moro will do j and you had bet
ter send for it at once. Terhaps you may
as well say three while you are about it. A
scrap over Is never out of place. This Is n
very pretty basket cloth,' she went on. di-
ploinalically, for Mrs. Fay's face revealed
her chagrin. 'I saw the samo at Morton's j
two dollar-i and a half, was it not ?'
Two dollars and a half! It was three.
And it cannot be the same. I sent to Now
York for this.' Mrs. Fay could have cried
You sent to New York I' The dress
maker's sharp eyes meaured Mrs. Fay and
tho plainly furnished bed irom where the
cutfihg'wns going on, with one keen, calcu-
ating glance. Hut she said nothing more.
And Mrs. Fay sent to New York for threo
additional yards of silk. Her heart sink as
she broke her last ten dollar bill to pay for
thHnntl'the necessary 'linings and facing,
tuitions and cord, without which no femlnino
garment edit be brought into existence. And
Aunt Maria's cloak shrahk moro in its pro
portions until it enlire'y passed out of
'I shall do the rest myself,' she said to
Susan Janes, as the latter laid by her work
at the end of her third day.
'Do you think you cau ?' Thtro was dis
appointment in Susan's faded eyes. 'That'
blind stitch is hard to do nicely if ono is not
PoorSuan ! Even ono more day would
be something. It would earn the price of n
New "York dinner. Work was not easily
found in these days, and sho had depended
upon at least a week here.
'I am sorry ; and I know it isn't easy to
do.' The tea J were in Mrs. Fav'a eves.
Was she not worn out with.it already ? 'But
indeed, Susan. I must do it.'
So Suan folded tho waist neatly and laid
it with a lingering hand besido the skirt on
Mrs. Fay sown bed, then donned her old,
worn cloak and went away.
When the dress was at last finished and
put nit for John's inspection, the night be
fore New Year, not even the warm bright
bun could bring a trace of color to the pale,
worn face of its wearer. But John did not
'Yes,' he said absently; 'it is very pretty
lear, and I'm clad if you enjoy it but it
has cot me more than I can well afford.'
A shiver ran all the way down little Mrs.
Fay's spine. She could not ask what ho
meant. Was it Susan June ? Was it
'I suppose you told somebody that you got
t in New York. At any rate, Morton &
Hrier heard that my wife had been buying a
fifty-dollar dress in New York, and Morton
said that two could play at that game. So
ho went down to Hartford and bought the
steam heater he had been looking at for the
store, and Hrier ordered another for his
It was that dressmaker I She must have
told it. I always thought she looked like a
spiteful thing, and I didn't ask htr to our
table,' gasped Mrs.Fay, growing whiter still
'Very likely, I only know I have lost their
trade, which is a.good deal in theso times.
tint uon t let it uistress you, dear.' tie was
frightened at the expression of his wife's
face. It is too late to mend It. Let us think
of something else.' And he drew her down
upon his knee. What have you got for
'I have got her I have made her ,' Mrs.
Fay began hysterically, '0 ; John I have
got her a ginger jar 1'
'A ginger jar I 'No wonder Fay stared.
'Don't laugh.' And Mrs. Fay proceeded
to further astonish her husband by bursting
into tears. 'It is decorated, you know, and
and looks like Kioto, Mrs. Jupo says. I
can t tell you, John but everything cos,
so much, nndjthe Bilk was too narrow, and I
had to get more, and and thero wasn't any
money left for the cloak '
'I see how it is,' said kind John, who
knew more than shn dreamed. Ho gather
ed ber up in his arms and essayed to soothe
the frightful sobs, 'We have learned a good
lesson, though a hard one, haven't we little
woman ? V o will patronize homo institu
tlons at least until we can draw our income
The next day John Fay took his old over
coat quietly to tho tailor's and had it re
bound, countermanding his order for a new
one. and Aunt .Maria had ber new cloak af
ter all j and happening to meet Morton on
the street, who gave him the cold should
er, he stopped him aud told him the whole
transaction, since it wa9 too late to benefit
himself by tho story. The result of which
was that it was not too late at all, The
truth had been only halt told. The Hart
ford order had been threatened, not carried
out, and the steam heaters were bought of
John Fay himself.
Susan Jane was surprised by an invitation
to a dinner on New Year's day. Of course
she came, and she contrived to take a few
needful stitches upon the new dress. That
'blind stitch had been indeed very trying to
the unskilled fingers. And the dinner was
a happy affair John'even proposing a toast
at its conclusion :
'Our neighbors let'us do unto others as
we would that others should unto us.'
'Dear, Wondering John! Both Susan Janes
and Aunt Maria took It to themselves, and
thought It extremely appropriate, and drank
It In cold water with tears ol gratitude lu
their weak eyes, Hut John Fay and his
wile etnlled another meanlDg across tho ta
. bio it each other,
IIUAL ESTATfi IX LEADVILLB.
( Tho October Scribncr contain., n notable
paper on Leadvllle, written by Ernest Ing
ersoll, nnd Illustrated by Mrs. Slary Hal
lock Foote and Mr. J. II. Mllls.from which
wcquoto this account ol an Interesting
phase of mining life!
All this excitement nnd influx of masses
of men and the consequent Irregular
squatlng upon unoccupied ground, began
at once to produce discord and a fever of
speculation In real estate. A certain cor
poration claimed to own the whole town
.site tinder a patent from the government,
and tried to exact payment from every ten
ant ; but the Illegality of this was asserted,
and pending decision, everybody not only
laughed at the company but proceeded to
buy and sell original squatter-claims as
though no better title was ever In existence
a supposition, probably truo at that tlmo.
Tcwn-lots roe from nothing to fabulous
prices In a day, and fortunes were made and
opportunities neglected accordingly.
Next came a period of 'jumping' that Is,
getling;forcihle or fraudulent possession of
property. Men would call with a paper
having a legal appeaiince and politely In
form some man occupying the cabin they
coveted that they had.bought the properly
from the owner.
'You know, pard,' they would remark, af
fably, 'that you just settled down here 'cau.e
It was convenient like, and nobody said
nothing about it j bul now the ownc.'thiuks
ho orler have some good from his property,
and we've bought it. We don't want to bo
onpleasant, but it looks like you'd have to
'That's all right, no offense,' the shaggy,
headed cot'ager would reply, quietly; 'but I
reckon ef the owner or anybody else wants
this ycre cabin they've got to take it, and
they've got to hold over me, nnd get up
Ight 'arly in the morula,' too.' aud he
lays a loving hand on tho hilt of his six
shooter, while the would-be jumpers anathe
matize their way out of the door.
Tbcrtwere, however, clear cases of len-
ncy of land where no title was held, and
ero tiro occupant, if unruly, was likelv to
find his .cabin timbers faMiier'about ills pars
ti the middle of the night, under tho vigor
ous stroke of a band of citizens who propos
ed to tee the real owper put in poisession
tbeu aud there. Heedless fellows would in
ist upon putting their trailing shanties or
welling-bouses anywliee in the streets
aid alleys bet apart for public use,' and then
own would come nequadof police, with a
span ot hones to the underpinning and raze
tho obstruction in ten minutes. Hard
oids wero a matter of couno in all these
ittle public and private t ansactions in real
estate, and every day or two a man was shot
or beaten half to death ; but public opinion
and the numerous witnesses quickly and
oudly decided the right of tho case, and the
coroner's jury was very likely to formu'ato
the popi'lar verdict. Truth to Bay.the voxjiop
uli in thete cases was usually about right.
Odtside of a case of robbery by 'bunko
theives,' if a man ge's shot in Leadville, it is
fe to conclude that ho has got his des
Speculatioi in town-lots did not last very
long, however, and now real esta is down
to n pteity solid basis of value. Tho prob
ability is that the future will see a decline
in prices, as a whole, rather than an en
hancing of the value ol real estate within
the corporate limits, as no doubt Leadville
has seen her highest tine-mark of popula
l'UllE-IMIKI) ANiTcOMMUX FOWLS.
The views of the l'ouitnj World on this
subject are expressed as follows: A certain
writer discredits the claim that pure-bred
fowls aro better flesh and egg producers
than common stock. While admitting that
they do usually furnish more meat and egga
than are furnished by the farmer's flock, he
thinks this is due to superior care and feed-
ng. He says that a person who pays two
or three dollars for eggs, or a higher price
for fowls, will be very apt to give them cx
I here is, no doubt, much truth In the
saying that 'ihe breed is in the feed,' but it
is only the statement of a half truth. Good
feeding and care will compel any flock of
Howls to do their best; but, after all, the
charactertistlc differences ot the varieties
remain, and cannot be changed by feeding.
these dlllerences are, in many cases, consti
tutional; that" is, by a long course of selec
tion and local influences, certain traits have
become permanently, '''xcd. The blood of
certain varieties is very strong and will show
itself for generations in each successive
cross. The Game cock will transmit his
game qualities, his proud carriage and close
ness of feathering; the Leghorn his spright
ly disposition and wonderful productiveness;
the Asiatic indoleut habits and tendency to
lay on flesh and fat ; all " these
being marked features of the breeds men
tioned. Now, feeding will not aflect these
distinctive tendencies at least not to any
extent. They wero formed by climate in
fluences, operating for thousands of years,
aided by along process of selection, some
times natural nnd sometimes guided by
man. In late years we have taken in hand
the several families of domestic fowls, and
by careful selection and breeding have ex
aggerated, as it were, their peculiar traits,
until they have become veiy strongly mark
ed. To say, therefore, that the average
dunghill fowl will lay as many eggs as a
well-bred Leghorn, or will produce as much
flesh as a Brahma will do in eight or nine
months, it to affirm what a fair trial will
show to be false.
PACTS ABOUT FLOUII.
Flour is peculiarly sensitive to the atmos
pheric influences, hence it should never be
stored In a room with sour llquids,nor where
onions or fish or kept, nor any article that
taiuts the air of tho room lu which It is
stored. Any smell perceptible to the sense
will bo absorbed by flour. Avoid damp eel
iors ur ions woe ra a iree circulation ol air
cannot be obtaiutd. Keep lu a coo), dry
nlry room, and not- exposed to a freezing
temperature nor to luteuse summer or to
artificial heat for any length of time above
70 to 75' Fab r. It should not come In
contact with grain or other substances
which are liable to heat. Flour should be
sifted and the particles thoroughly dlsln
tergrated and then warmed before baking.
This treatment luiproves thj color and bak
ing properties of the dough. The sponge
should be prepared for the oven as soon as
the yeast has performed its mission, other
wise lermeoiauun sets in ana acidity re
THE COLUMBIAN, VOL. XIII, NO 10
COLUMMADKMOCKAT, VOL.XHV, NO. al
A HKIKIIO IIKKII.
The Elmlra l'ite l'rest gives an account
of the heroic action of a youth who was in
atle ndance nt the lato Centennial celebra
tion which took place there. It says! On
Thursday, the 28lh of August, tho Ulng
hamton Hatteryunder Capt. Olmstead, ar
rived here for the Centennial. They went
at once to the field to tako the guns In po
sition for the next day's work. Tho spot
selected was about blf way up tho hill, di
rectly hack of the camp of the Prauklln
GiiBrds, and ou the brow of a steep descent.
It was a tug, even with four horses, to move
the heavy guns and cairsons up the hill; but
this was done at length, under direction of
Harry 0. Olmshead, the sixteen-years-old
son ofCaptaln Olmshead. Oa the brow of I
the declivity they halted, and took olT the
horses, intending to turn,tho pieces around,
but one was too near tho edge, and in an
Instant the heavy gun, with cahsion and all
attached, star'rd down tho hMl, Now it
appears that young Olmstead had beard, on
his way up, that the tents of tho Franklin
Quards were filled with ladies and children,
and here was the cannon charging straight
for that campl Not an instant was to be
lost. Tho young hero looked almost cer
tain death in the face, and deliberately
sprang on the tongue of the piece, endeav
oring to turn the terrible charge of the gun
away from the tents. Down, down It thun
deled, witli the boy clinging to the pole,
and doing his utmost to plunge it into the
ground. Farter and faster it tore down
the hill, but o one siuV of the tents. The
boy had succeeded, but at n heavy cost, for,
before the eyes ol'lhn breathless spectators,
ho was thrown violently olf, while the gun
brought up way down the hill, after demol
ishing several fating places and booths.
lender hands raised the lad and ho was
carried to tho camp he had saved. It was
found that no bones were broken, wonder
ful to fay, but he was terribly jarred and
bruised, and his frort teeth knocked out.
When they tried to find nut his name he re
fused to give isnyin, 'It might get into the
papers, and I have u mother at home who
would be worried.'
All Ihe day of the celebration helay In a
house near by, where Geo, Sherman went
and praised his heroic deed. To his father
he siid : 'I knew there were women and
children in those teti's, and I knew that if I
I did not try to save them I would not dare
to 1 1 ink you in tho face, sol jumped on. and
I would do so again.' He was moved on
strelul'er to Hitighainlnu aud is doing well,
aod he may list satisfied that in the roll of
heroic and sell sacrificing deeds in this
woild's vcord he won't come last.
AXC1EXT IHSruilY IX A UAVE.
A remarkable cave has been discovered
on the larm of David Samuels, 10 miles from
La Cross, Minnesota, The cave is SO feet
long, 13 feet wide, and about 8 feet high.
Aoovo the quarry and, which has evidently
drifted in and covered the floor to the depth
of from threo to six feet, upon the walls, aro
very rude carvings representing men, arms,
animals and implements, and some appear
o be hieroglyphics. One picture represents
men with bows and arrows shooting animals,
three buffaloes nnd one labbit. Another
epresents three animals which if large must
have been like the hippopotamus ; another
appears to represent a mastodon ; on anoth
er picture a moose is quite plainly delineat
ed. There are eight representations that are
canoes much carved, or hammocks which
tney more resemble, une sketch ol a man
is veiy plain ; the figure wears a kind of
chaplet or crown and was probably chief of
his tribe or clan. T icre are many fragments
of pictures where tho rock had decomposed.
The rock is a very coarse soft white sand
stone. On one side of the cave is a space of
about two feet high and three in lengtl
made in the rock. Above are the fragments
of pictures aud below aro lower fragments,
showing that they were made when the rock
was entire. Fiom the depth to which de
compositions reached in this dry and dark
cavern the inscriptions must be quite an
cieut. If the carving mentioned represents
the mastodon tho work must have been by
mound builders. The accumulated sand
need" to bo removed to get a full view, and
possibly human remains may be found. The
entrance to the cavo has evidently been cov
ered by a land slide there being let. only a
small hole where traps have been set for
coons. The large number of these animals
which were caught led to the belief that tho
space Inhabited by them must be large and
investigation led to the discovery of the
cave. Over the entrance, since the land
slide, a poplar 18 inches in diameter has
grown, which shows conclusively that the
cave has not been occupied by human beings
lor more than a century.
Ex-Governor Horatio Seymour, address
ing the farmers at a fair in Onedia county,
. Y., the other day, said:
'I am not much of a farmer, and havo lit
tle right to stand before you as such, but
I brought over here for exhibition some po
tatoes that certainly exceeded my speech
In reference to the depression of the times
let mo recpll to you an ancient fable, There
was once a giant bo powerful that ho could
not be overcome. Hut he derived hi
strength from his mother earth, for no mat
ter how exhausted ho might become, he re
gained his powen the moment that he came
in contact with thn soil. Tho way in which
he was finally overpowered was by coming
Into contact with an opponent so Btrongthat
hp could lift him from tho ground aud hold
1. 1 ... i i , . . . ... .
nun nuspenucu in toe air until he was
strangled to death. Now there is a lesson
in this for us. So long as this people of ours
can seek its support from mother-earth, so
long u cannot ue overcome. There never
yet was a presidentnl the United States who.
when ho left his office, did not Beek th
country aud retire to his farm. Washing
ton did this, bo did Adams and Jefferson,
Our greatest stateiinen have sought for
rest, health and peace iu retirement to thci
farms witness Webster and Clay.'
"Don't kuoiv half their Value."
'They cured meof Ague, Hiliousness and
Kidney Complaints, as recommended.
had a half bottle left which I used for
two little girls, who the doctors aud neigl:
bors said could not bo cuied, I would have
lost both of them one night if I bad not giv
en them Hop Bitters. They did them
rmuch good I continued their use until they
wero cured. I hi'. Is why I say you do not
know hall the value of Hop Uitters, and do
not recommend them high enough, B
Rochester, New York.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
1 2. Ml
fl.Oll ft 00
1 t 11.00
"lO.MI 1. t4
1 wo inches
rhi cp Indus
oimrter column, s.isi
iiair column .ii.of
One column . .. ".iio
Bt.lS) SO. Oil M.""
Vrnrlv nitverllMinintfl tunable nunrttrlv
slenl advertisement muslbc paid for btlereincrt.,i
except w nero parties nave accounts.
l,cgal advertisement twodoilsrsper Inch forth ret
Insertions, and ((that rate for additional Inscrtlosi
wunoui rcrcrcnco to icnguu
Executor's, A mlnlstrator's and Atidilor'n notice
threo dollars. Must bo paid for when Inserted.
Transient or Local notices, twenty cents aline
regular advert Iscmcnt s half rates.
cards in tho "liuslness Directory" column, one
dollar per year for each lino.
A cheap country seal a stump.
A bread elavator the yeast cake.
A stick of time saves nine boys Out of
To htm that lives well everv form of Ufa
When it begins to thunder the milt
nows its sour lias come.
Manv men who raise too many classes
can hardly rul.-e a loaf of bread.
Durintr the deluce Mr. Noah was lu
tho habit of calling his wife an ark angel.
A hltr head Is no more an evidence of
brains than a piper collar Is of a shirt.
Those Interested in tho culture of fat
hogs say tho pen Is mightier than the sward.
Wo know a man so opposed to games
of cards that ho won't say 'you cur' to a
A San Antonia mockinz bird whistles
for help so naturally that policemen run
aud hide themselves lu n quiet place.
The chair of tho sneaker of tho Penn
sylvania house of representatives at Harris
burg is one in whicu John Hancock presided
er the deliberations ol the Uoulimental
Times have changed indeed, when Shef
field cutlers nre compelled to seek employ
ment In the United States. A company ot
ne hundred and thirty of thoio landed In
New York recently.
The man who has nn empty cup may
ray, anil should prav that It may be nlled,
u t lie who has u full unu ought to pray
hat he may hold it firmly. It needs prav
In prosperity that wenny liavo grace to
ue it, as truly us it needs prayer in poverty
at we may liavo grace to bear It.
Don't live in hope with Your arms fold-
I. Fortune smiles on those who roll un
Ihe sleeves and put their shoulder to the
heel that propel t them ou to wealth and
Cut this out and carry it about with you In
your vest pocket, ye who idle in bar-rooms
nt the comer of the streets.
The life that Is devoted to knowledge
pas-ies silently away, and It is ' very little
llversul uy events. Iiilalk m public, to
ink in Milittid-. 1 1 read and to hear. In
iuiiiiirn, an,) tn ntisner Inquiries, i.s the bus!-
ne of a scholar. He wunders about the
world without pomp or te.ror. and is uci-
er known nnr value 1 but by men like
- Did you hear that fellow make that
What doyou think of it?' 'Well. I tell
ou what's a tact, ho cau brlmr nn arumeut
lunntoapint about as quick as auv feller
I ever saw ' 'Yej.' replied the other, 'but
he can bring a ouart of whiskey down to a
pint a heap quicker'n that.'
A party of Irishmen went to a cloth
log store to buy a suit of clothing in which
to bury a dead comrade. All varieties ot
garments were examined aud discusjel bv
the mourning friends, but none could be de
cided upon until one of the nartv held ui a
light I hin suit, saying. 'Bctrcorrn. let's take
this, b'ys ; it's thin an' cool, nnd poor Pat
ill find it.tuighty comfortable.'
Two cramnieries were wrancllnc. one
contending that it was only proper to Bay
my wages is High, while the other noisily
insisted that the corricttbiug wrs'mv wages
are high,' Finally they stopped a day la
borer, and submitted the question
to him. 'Which do vou sav.
your wages is high, or 'your wages are
mnf U, oll.wld your nonsense, be
said, rcsutniug his pick, 'yer naytliur ov yo
nt ; lie wagei is low, bad luclc to It.'
--We met Snoodies. the other dav. with a
counteuauce that looked as if a Kansas
C7clone had mat swept over it. After in
quiring into the cause of such a Saharahian
cast ot leatures, he answered bv reaching
rth his hand and ottered to bet us two
dollars and a half that the party who in
vented pillow shams was 'a bo'n idiot.'
We wouldn't bet not that wo cared about
iosinr the money, oh no, but it turned out
nooMes' wile nod pulled his hair for lying
n the 'shams' with his greasy head.
-'I am tired of this monotonous lifecried
voune man whose home was anion? agri
cultural scenes in a far Eastern State. 'I
feel I here is something in me that reach i
far above my humble sphere, but thero is
ncthing here to call me out.' He resolv 1
to go where thro was something to call
him out, and he did. He went to Texas,
and he hadn't been there twenty-four houis
before - man called him out to fight a duel I
Ho is back on the old farm.
As he was ascending the pulnit stena
one of tho Elders buttonholed biui to
whisper nn additional caution : 'The
liquor-dealer has just come intochurch, and
ho gives us a II, . sometimes. I wish you
would be particular not to allude to the
l- skey Business or tho temperance ques
tion.' The youns minister, getline fnebt-
ned to see the moral ground thus steadilv
narrowing before him, inquired : 'Whom
shall I preach agaiust, then ?' The Elder's
reply camo like an air of triumph : 'Preach
against tho Mormons ; they haven't got a
menu in nwu,'
Felt will be worn this winter, in Btiitn
of prodictions to tho contrary.
Polonaises of shot silk nre worn over
underskirts of muslin or gauze.
Black silk walkiuir sulfa hava miuVil
sashes of velvet or silk brocade.
Hustles Tof all lengths aro shown, for
wearing with all kinds ot costumes.
Some of the new suits havo tho pocket
vuy near the lower edge of the skirt.
The lower skirts of autumn dreasns arn
short both in front nud at the back.
Wider ribbons will be used this wtnfr
than have been In vogue this summer.
The overskirt and lower skirt are fasteneil
together on nearly all the fall dresses.
The sunflower, in combination with blarlr
velvet, is used for chair backs and cushions.
Plaid silkstwlll be used to tirlchten tl.o
dark costumes worn by young ladies this
Some of the new gauzes mado for milliner's
use have small figures in a striped ground.
Shaving fringe will still bn worn in thn
fall. Lace will be worn on dresses but not
on outside wraps.
When the dress is looped un st ih !,!
by being pulled through a ribbtn the style
is tne gooscueru.
Piece silk hemmed in a roll, nnd satin
arranged in triple folds, are to be used on
some of the autumn bonnets.
A bright brocatelle. with cashmere strltien
and interwoven gold threads, is one of the
stuffs provided for trimming winter hats.
Largo hats and bonnets for driving and
small ones for walking is the rule, but wo
men who have no carriage and have bought
large bonuets defy the law.
Short full paulers on each side of tho
skirt ;sre worn by young ladies. Those
which begin in front, and ara united by a
simple band, are preferred by older women.
Stripes and figures are equally well rep
resented in Iho autumn importation of silks,
the figures are small and set in orderly
rows, and tho stripes are only about an Inch,
Fan-shaped brooches are again In fashion
tney are very elaborate, being enameled
with flower designs In bright colors, and
having turquoises and a imall-mlrror set'
lu the sticks.