Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 3, 1887 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 3, 1887
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

ALTON DAILY TELEGRAPH. BT W, T. XORTOlf, Cor. Third nod Piiwn Street*, Alton, 111, THUUSDAr EVE., FEB. 8. Egyptian r.nin'rlen. An Alexandria correspondent, writing to the DvVroit Free /Yew, snys: Iti- QUiry into the mutliot! of prupnrlug tlio delleioua ooll'eo of Egypt—iofico turvtid In minute cups, evuu sumller limn the after-dinner coffeo cups of France ami of the sumo alraight-siilud ehnpe—• brought to light tlio following facia:. Pint, the cofleo aliouhl bo pure Moohn from the Jltilo Islund so near ouc in tlio Mediterranean, nud, -by the wtty, it is Almost Impossible to get the ronl nrticlo since it is nil mijrngutl years iilioad. Then the coffee Is ground ns lino as flour. Next, a sniull nirioinit of the coffee and the necessary nmount of tugur is put into n brass or copper vessel shaped esrselty Jike an ordinary bnbjr's tln-rfttilo, with tlie cover takou off of one of the font on da Tlio cup thus formed and containing the mixture of coffee and sngur in filluil nearly full of •water ond is Yield by tho handle over the tire until the coffee bolls; then it is withdrawn and allowed to cool n moment, and is then liuld over the fire and the coffee allowed to come to a boil again; once more it is'cooled ami after the coff«ecomt>8 to a boil the third time it is ready and is poured into the little cups. The brass coffee-boiler generally holds enough for two cups, though larger ones lire sometimes used, some holding four cupfuls. The liquid is thick and brownish-black, with a light- colored froth on top, and it is delicious. After the coffee la ([rank, at the bottom of the cup remains about three teaspoon- tuts of sediment that ia like thick mud and la the coffee deposit. This cotl'eo and a glass of water and an amber mouthpiece of the ten-foot long, flexible stem of the narguiloh are the sights above the tables in all directions, and, searching below, we tind scattered around the glass vessels half filled with water, to which the snaky stem may be traced. It is decidedly a lazy man's smoke, as the tobacco is very mild and half an hour is required to get hall a smoke, and how long a pipe will lost uo one knows. An hour and a half is as loug as 1 have smoked on one, and then it was pulling aw ny bolter than ever. It may take an inveterate smoker to enjoy one' of these water pipes, but when the Inveterate does get one he obtains a real treat after he has got the hang of it aud does not tire himself out drawing too hard. Smoking- a nargbilch differs from other kinds of smoking in that the smoke all goes through the water below and ia thus pud lied, and also in the method, because in place of short puffs is substituted a deep breath, and the smokn is taken into the lungs. It is not possible to smoke the nargJiiloh tin a pipe is smoked, so that those fearing to inlmlu tobacco should never uitnck this water-pipe, 'also culled the "hubble- bubble," which seems a very good name, and appropriate, too, as it expresses the nome made by the separate bubbles us they rise to thu surface of the water from the bottom of the vertical pipe that leads up the tobacco. The natives take their coffee and a strong pull at this pipe, which is a regular piece of furniture, us soon as they get.- up in the morning, and seem to keep nt it all day, too. They claim, also, tliut the uargluleh is good for colds, and they deserve credit for having found un agreeable thing that is good for any ailment, and that will replace fried onions around the neck of the unfortunate soul with the cold. The cafe is as great an institution with the puopla of tlio Orient as it is with the Pniiiuli, and the warm climate makes the shaded oul-door tables the popular ones, and they are crowded nil day, whether along the Mohammed Ah square and in tnu crowded business places or in the back alleyways where the visitors sit or recline on cane-bottomed lounges and meditatively draw long draughts of peace. Where all these men gel a living is a mysterv, as thousands of them seem to do' nothing all day but drink coffee and smoke. The shopkeeper in his littlu 10x10 ttto>'e smoke* tils narghile)) while .waiting for a customer. The thing la as necessary to an Egyptian as his hut, and possible more so. Making Vnloiulnes. The average olilz«n is not, apt to receive a comic valentine descriptive of of his principal fault or weakness with any degree of pleasure, says n writer in the Brooklyn Eitgle. He often gets mad and in ome oases searches for the sender. A factory iu this city has, during the past ten months, turned out fifteen million comic and live million sentimental valentines. -With auoh advantages practical jokers and lovers will have plenty of material with which to work on February 14, Valentino's birth- d»T. The former prevalent custom of Tenting a petty spile by sending a comio valentine, hits comparatively died out in tlio eastern and middle stales. West of the Mississippi river the valentine has, however, a ready sale, 1 recently paid a visit to the nbovo- mentioned factory. The many operation) through which loy-books and valentines pass before they are ready lo be delivered to tlio retailer are interesting. The first Moor of the factory Is occupied by paper-mining and embossing machines. The paper on which valentine* are printed is received from the manufacturer direct, and Is not in condition for use. It must bo cut in pieces, 4x2 1-2 feet, nnd on which arc stamped sixteen oomio valentines. After being cut, the paper is taken to the second floor and printed. Throe hundred out of the four hundred employes in the factory are women and cms. While the nuijorlly of the work Is done by skilled labor, BOIUO departments uro operated wholly by machinery. On the sixth or top floor half a dozoa artists draw the pioiuros used In valentines and toy book*. After a drawing 1* made and photographed the negative Uooatod with A solution nnd exposed to the sun. The negative In again coated, thu timo with luliographlu ink, und placed In a basin of water bnroly deep enough lo cover It. The Ink is washed off, uxoout that part of the plate on which tue dmw lug hu« boon photo- graphed. The negative is then ready for the etcher. The etching process is too well kncrtva to bear repeating here. After the drawing has been etched on a 2lno plate it Hi ready for the press. The operation by which rough zinc it made smooth is interesting. Tlio zinc is placed under movable emery papers, which are charged half-hourly. Those papers vary from hard to soft. The constant friction of the emery wears uwuy the zinc, so that ia time it becomes n> smooth ns glass. Suvun pn- pern, differing in quality and thickness, uro used in the operation. Supu Thompson estimated that the firm owned 160,000 steel and zino plates. It must not be supposed that n valentine can be struck off complete by one Impression. In some cases valen- t/nes puss tliroii'.'h no less than n dozen iinpreMions. Each impression adds a different shade or color to Uio picture. Take for example a drawing of a machinist at work. The man's hat is red, his face and arms are pink, his lialr ami mustache are blue, with a tinge of hluck, and it (iron utul table are yellow, the iroitBurs green, wliilu his shoes are blue, will) n tinge of black. Sentimental valentines are made of fancy paper and satin. The plates pass through the same process as comio. The handsome, highly purfumod valentines, which I ho languishing swain pays from $3 to So for, are hand-painted,* or, ns the superintendent said, touched up. The louchiug-up consists of artistically daubing paint huru nnd Uiero about the outer surface of the valentine. These hasty strokes result in Bowers, pictures dos'criptivu ot the billings of turtle doves, and pastoral scenes. The valentine tinu employs n poet, to whom it pays n. weekly salary. This genius writes yards upon "yards bt poetry (P) daily. Tlio firm's production of comio valentines this year include 2,000 different designs and the same number of original versos. Tlio poet has within the past six months written 2,000 comio verses, in addition to 500 verses of sentimental poetrv. It is said that valentine poetry is "difficult lo write, and if tins be true the composer of 2,500 verses averaging eight lines each, is entitled to uo little consideration. Remarkable Climatic. Ctiangm, The arid zone, the land that has so long resisted the cncr'onohmcut of set- tiers, nnd whoso only crop for many yenrs was bankrupts, is now being rapidly settled, writes a Snlina, Kan., correspondent of the New York NMH. During the past year almost 200,000 people settled on that portion of it which lies in Kansas. The rain belt has moved westward far beyond the 100th meridian, or, to be more accurate, a new rain bolt has been evented. For thirieen years, from 1870 to 1883, men entered the arid zone, built )-ouses. plowed the prairie sod, sowed grain, and attempted to farm. They lost their money, their time, and, in many cases, their courage. Many of these men returned east to live on their wives 1 relatives. Other men took the abandoned houses and arid farms, nud in time those, too, became bankrupt and returned to the east or pushed westward to the highlands. All men of intelligence knew that the arid zone WHS unfit for .agricultural purposes. They know that the physical conligurutlon of tlio land lying west of the arid belt, nnd which controls its climate, could not bo changed. The seniors, eager for land and homes, continued to pour into the dry region. At last, they have been rewarded. They have secured three con- serulivo crops "of grain, and the fourth crop of xvlieat is in sight So much rain now falls in the eastern portion of what was once the arid belt that it is no longer fit for a winter range for cuttle. If sufficient rain falls to wash tlio nutriment out of the gross then tlicro is sufficient rainfall to grow wheat lo perfect maturity. During the Hired years hist passed the winter-wheat producing belt has been pushed westward almost 300 miles. At least 25,000,000 acres Imvo been added to t)io area of the American winter- wheat growing field. The land is virgin. It produces No. 2 winter-wheat. It now looks as though the arid zone was to bo the groat winter-wheat producing country. What has wrought the change in the climate of otistuni Colorado aud western Kansas? That question can not be accurately answered. The winds blow from the same direction they formerly did, but they are not sirocco-like. The rainstorms come from the west, generally, and in the past the west wind was dry wind. In my opinion the change is due to the extensive irrigation of the land lying along the eastern base of the Rocky mountains. Great rivers, which head in the perpetual snow-banks of those mighty ranges, have been turned into irrigation ditches, and the water which formerly ran wastefully to the Gulf of Mexico has been turned on to the arid plains. There it soaks into the soil. The wind sweeping over the land suuks up a largo portion of it. There is moisture in the air, aud it is precipitated as-rum on the plains of eastern Colorado and western Kansas. So extensively is Irrigation practiced in Colorado that almost nil the water was taken out of the South Platte river last year. Fifty miles eastward from Denver the r.truam was a tiny rill. As it is with the South Pliuic, so it is with less important streams, nud so tt will bo with streams of larger volume. The system of irrigation which has boon applied to the land lying aJong the eastern hose of the Hooky mouuulns is now being applied to the western slope and to the arid basin lying between the Kooky mountains and the Slorni Nevada range. In a few years the water which uow flows wastefully into the Colorado and the Columbia will bo taken from the branches of tliosn large streams and used to irrigate arid ianil. It is highly probable that the climate of the whole Kooky mountain region will bo changed in the near future, "and changed by the irrigation of the land lying west of it. Mure rain will fall in the highlands during the summer. The streams which drain the eastern slopes will remain full longer. More water will bo expended on the plains, nud more ruin will full in Colorado and eastern KiiiitfitiL Tlio arid eouo will practically disappear. Food'rbr'Coiiiiiimptlrei. Scott's EmulKinn of Cod Liver Oil with Hypophoiphltw, li a mott woncterv ful food. It not only gives stwoMth and inoreanes thelleshbut heals the Irriia- tlon of the throat and lunga. Palatable as milk and in all wasting diseases, both for adults and children, u & marvelous food and medicine. G01IFKE?. . 'eb. 1,1887. l«ttWedn««day occurred iho nmtifnge ol Mr. John D. Hnncock and Mitt Onnle Hurt- lett, they wme tnniHed nt the bride'* father's Mr. 0 II. Itnrtlott, tivv. J. W, Ilnlne tying the kmit ID hli p eacanteat ntylo. Quite a number of relative* from St. Louis, w<-re prevent. A reception was given Friday evening at Mr. Ilartloti'a nt which all the joiiugfolk-of tho nolghhorhootl wuro present and it was stm-ly 0110olibe tnoit enjoyable affairs of the aim- son. A parly was given to the rnlhtlvoa Saturday evening at Mr. W, IIivncockM. The couple ore soon going to Kansis lo reside. AH regret tn huvo tlicmgo as they are specliil luvorltfs with all. We wish thorn every jny «hd may their lives over he as liuppy us wore my dreams on the wedding cuke tltoy Kindly sent mo. Tno LHera'y aooletv met last week at Mr. Jno. 8. Copley's. The members havo kindly consented to havo a dialogue before the Beth' unv literary, next Uuturdiiy evening. Mr J L. 1'lerce IB oleo to favor 119 with music from th« violin. Mr McVeigh, of Springfield, spont Friday eve. nt Mr, Bartluu'<<. Mr. Jobn Ullrich, who was badly gored by one of hlu cattle last week, la lying very low with little hopes of his recovery. Ho would no doubt Imvo been killed at once had not nta daughter driven the animal off wit ha pitch fork. Rev. J. W. Baino will address the poo- plo at the Botuanv olmrcli next Sub- Uutli from tlie text -'Train np a child In the way he. should go." Evary one Is Invited to come. Those who mlaa bearing Uiin wllltvilds avoryflne tiling, for, as I huve said before, be Is a most talontetl pi oncher. So saya every one that ever heard him. Mrs. Jacob Smith Is very sick with consumption., Mr. John II. Ferguson Is quite sick with neuralgia. Mrs. Henry Farnam, nee Battle Fersuaon, of Tappan, Dak., IB homo on a vislr. Mr. Thomas Ingham and his sister, Mlsa Jennie, went.to St. Louis, last week. Frank Kay ia happy. lie says "It's a boy." MORE ANON. WANDA. WANDA, Jan. si, '87. Hey. Chas. Vlrden began a series of meetings here by observing the weuk of prayer. There hove been eleven conversions, five accefle'ons to tho church and moru to follow. The church has been , generally revived and bnlltup, Mr. Vlrden will begtnaaerl«s oj meetings atBetbalto as BOOU as be closes here. • x, Ears and Scalp Covered with EC- zematous Scabs and Sores Cured by Cuticura. M i little ann, aged oMit years, lias boon afflicted with Ei-zumii of th» sculp, and a' i lines a proaf portion of tho body, ever since ha was two years old. It beghnln his uiird, and extended to iiis Bca'p.whioli became covered with 8<r<l)9 and eores, untl from which a Htlckv fluid poureJ out cnusiinj Intenai' Itching nnrt dbtrues, mid leaving MM lialr mntted and llfuleas. Underneath theiie scabs tho Hkin wus run', like a pi<;c« of beefatvak Gradually the hutr camu out und was de Atroved, until but n siunll pinch WHS left at the back of tho heiid. My uiendsln l>ciibod\ know ho* luy llttlo boy has suffered. At night ho would scratch His lieud until Ills pillow was covered with blood. 1 used to tie his hands behind him, and In many ways tried to prevent his soratei Ing; but it ivus no use, he Would scratch. 1 t»ok him to thn houpual aiul to thu bust phvstctans In I'cu body without BUCCPBB. About this tlnui, aon.o friandx, who had bo«n cured by thu Cutloura Kemedlo , prevailed upon ran tiitry them. 1 began to U8" them on thu 1 th ol January last. In Biivon months every parti- vie o> the illBen-'O waa removoil. N<y a apot or (.cab remalna on UU scalp to tell the story of his suffering. Hid hair has rn urnod, nml ia thick and stionjr,'»ml his ecalp as sweet and oiean as any child's In the world. ] cun- Dot say enoUKh to express my gratltudn mr thU \vonduijul cure by the Onticurn Itrmu- dies, and wish nil utmllarly Bfllictfd to know that my statement U it ue und without exaggeration. CHARLES MCKAV, Oct. 0,1885. i'cabony, Muas. I have aeen Mr. McKay'a boy when badly affected with in« Eczemu. Mo WHS a pltllui clKht to. look at. 1 know that he Imd tried our beat phyalulan*, and did all a lather vinila do lor a MillerliiK child, but uvuileO nothlnit. 1 know til t Uiu Miiu-muius hu lmn muu'' - iu rcuarda the curing ot Ills boy t)y \ OTOtt icui-u Uom-dies an; true In every l>artu._ MH 1.1AM J fllcUAIUJjy, 33 Footer sti eet, 1'eaOoUy, alass. I do not know of any instance )n which the Tuttcura KvmedltB lime tailed 10 produo fatlrfuctorv results. I bultevo [ have -old mi'i-e df them than of any other pkln rcnie- • lea I have ever handled during thirty-three 5oars o; my experience aa a dtniwtat. A. 1). THYON, litltuviu, N. T. Sold everywhere. 1'rlce: Outicara, 50 cts.; Cuticura Soup Sicenta; Cutte.ura l-csolvem, U. Prepared by Potter Drug und Chemical Co.. Bonto-i. Send for "How to Oure Skin Diseases." T> 1" \/T PLES, Black'heada. skin Blemishes JL JLJJtA. and llaby Humors, use Cutlcuta Soap. A Word about Catarrh, "I 1 . !• the mucoua membrane, that wonderful acmt-fluHl i-nvelopo surrounding the dell- cute Us-uesof t'.ie ulr and food pussugos.Umt OiitutTh muki'f Its Btronghold. unco eatub- •lislinl, Items Into the very vi'ala, and nn- derallfobuta long-drawn bieuth of mliery and disease, dulling the wuso ol huurlng, trammt-lltngthe power11 opi-eeh. dentroyliiM • he fuvulty uf nnicH tulnUnx the breath, an I killtUK tho refined pleaaur'8 of inate.. In- 'Idlou-ly, by creeping on from a simple cold lii the lieuil, Ic aaauults the mombianoua lining and nnvelopB the bonoH, eating thrmiuh he delicate couta and oau-lng Ictluniinatlon, DlotiKhlng an i death. Notlilng ahorv of urad ication will ueciifb heulth to the i>i>iti'iii, nml nil HllevtatUei tiro simply proc>'U8tlauted rufferfn.a, leadlnw to a fatal torrolnuilon. riinfoi-d's Kurt leal Our«,liy Inhalation and by Internal administration, haa never lullo •; i vou when tlio dtscaao haa mi'.de frightful nrouOd on I'fllcato conatltuiiunB, lu'in-lng, -nit 1 and vaste luivu Imun rvvovured, und the uUenaH thoinuwhly driven out, fANFOHU's KADICAL CUKK conRlata of one bottle oi the Hadlcal (Jure, nnu boxUata rhai .-nlvent? and ono Impri'Vfvl liiliuier, neatly wrapped ia one package, with lull directions; prli-e $1. 1'OTTKB DitUO A CllKMICAL C'O, ( BOSTON. HOW"tT~AOH£8,. Worn outwlih pain, but still compelled by vlurn necessity to i-tiinil up to the work boioiu ua vnd hear the jpaln. liuimf In one minute in a Outturn a Anil. I'tim I'luBi'ir lor iictuun rrrr aides and bauk,wciiki); piilnful mii-<- ilen, tlie snre oliuat and hncblng eouuli, and ivoi-ypaln and none of dally toll. Ulegant, new, original, cpcedy, and Infalllblu. At tlruygtirr, 'J8o.; five lor jl; or, poHtaue I roe, of t'oder DrujtundChetntfal Uo.,l!o»toii. JOSfcll-U . aAJttWUSTT'» LIVERY STABLE I-RONT 8TRKET, BRTWKBN * ALBY AMD RASTON. A.LTOM . . . ' . UA.XWO1 . ' " myltUv 5EKE SE9T TJUNG KNOWN Hfashingand Bleaebing In Hnrd or Soft, Hot or Cold Water. B4TB9 lATJOK, TIME an>3 SOAP M\A& 1NGLV, nod Btvoo unlvurBttl natUIUcUsc* uA Iin.)Uy, tloh or poor, shuold lie without It. ajd hv All nrnnert. ISISIVARK of ImildUonl •roll deslpiud to iu-«i~- "~ 5 "•UNJE iirite F>N1/V MAVIt .«.(:(..-.^..WK uumMOund, nlnl »i> V&7R boarn the " Cmve symbol aud anino ot 25,000 FATAL CASES OF TYPHOID ANNUALLY IN THIS COUNTRY. ALL TREATED with CUJININE Dr. J. S. Mltobel. of Chicago, In'a cllnlcnl Iwturo at the CookOo. IkispHiil, Uct. 7ih, 188(1, aald: "In typhoid fev<T no possible KOOU onn result f aim giving Quinine, as ut bent It can only effect a temporary reduction of temperature; and altiirlorty-eleht hours the fever is usually higher than ut lust." T/" A UT^ TTVn? DESTROYSTHB J.X/i.OJIVJ.l>JU DisKAsJB OEKMi IN FEVEJRS, MALARIA, DYSPEPSIA, NEKVOUS DEBILITY, Liver, Lung & Kidney Diesase Pnt. W. F. Holroit'be, M. D., 64 East 24th St.. N. Y., (late Prof, in N. Y. Mud. Collect!,) wiiti'B: "Kusklnii Id superior to quinine In It '•P"cltlo power, and never produce thasllghc- est Injm y to the hearing or constitution." The U. 8. Bxamlnlng Surgeon, Dr. L. K, Whtie, wntea: "Kaskiue la the best mudlulne made." ! "EveiT patient treated with Kaskino has been tlUchurged cured." Ked cu. BellewieHospital,N. Y.: "Universally sue ovralul." • St. Joseph's Hospital, X. T.: "Its use la considered Indlanenadbie. It acts pel fectly." haaktne la pleuaunt to Hike and can be used without 8pi cittl medit a) counsel. eti'l for tlie great llatof teotlmonlala un parallelled in the history 61 medicine. $1.00 per bottle. Sold by or aent by mall on receipt "f price. TllteKASKINE CO., M Warren St., New York. ja!8 dwlm The Century For 1880 87. THE CENTDBY is an tllu?trated monthly miiKlizlue, liuvini? a regular circulation ol about two liun <reU tliouiand copies, otten lenchiiiK and sometimes exceeding' two liun- dix'dand twentv live thousand. Uhlef "inom; HH miinv iiitractlona lor the coming j ear la u aerial which haa been in active picpurullun lor aixtecn \ euiv. It ia a hlutory ul our own country in its moat critical time, us act torth in THE LIFJE5 OF LINCOLN, By bis Confidential Secretaries, Jolm O. Nicohiy nnd Col. Joliu Hity. This groat work, begun with the sanction of I'l evident Linculn, und continued under me authority of his aon, the lion. Itoberc'T. Lincoln, IN the only lull und unthoiliatlve record of thu life of Abralmm Lincoln. Ita HUthorK were f lends of Uncol-i belnre hl.- presl lonov; they wern moat intlmiitely associated -with li'm vis private secreturles thro)(hunt HU term of ulHce, and tu them were tnutslerred iit'ion Lincoln'"death all his prlvite gape's, llore will be told ti.e ii.elde history ol ihe civil war untl of President Lincoln':! admlniiitiailon -Important detull* ol whto'i liiivu hitherio'remained unr«vi>ttled that thry inlnlu llrat app>mv In till* authentic history* Uy loasou ot the publication ol tula work, THE WAR SERIES, which haa been lollowi d - lib unflagccmK Interest by a nieat Interest by n vreitt ainli- ei ee, will occupy lexn apacii (Hiring the coming jear. Uettyai/uiK will be de-orlbed bj i.en. Hunt (Oliuil of the Union Aitlller.v), lion. LniijiHtie t, Gen. K. M, l aw and others. dhlciunaiiKU, by Uen. t>. U. Ill 1; shormau'* Miiren to the eu. by Generals Howard Rii'i >locum. Gei-onils' Q A. (j/rluiore, IVm. F. ftnlth, John Gibbon,Horace Porter, ami John S, MOB by will deacrluu special battles and Incldonta, Stoitea of nuvai cngugomenta, prison llio, etc. etc. will a. pear. NOVELS AND STOltlES. "The Hundredth Man," a novel by Frank n. Stockton, Huthor ol "The LaJy, or the Tlaer." beclna In November. Two novelo'les by Ucort'B \V. O»)>)«, stor/ec by Mary Iliillool' footo, "Uncle Kinnua," Jiilinn Hawthorne, Edwivd {•guloaton, and othur nrouiliient American anthora will be printed during tne year. 8PECTAL FEATURES. (with Illimrac onsj includu a i-erlea of urtl- O|*-B on alfalfa In Kui-al.i and SlbThi, bv Ueo. Konnan.anthor of "Tent l.lfo In Siberia," who hasjiixt returnea from a moat eventful vi li to Siberian primma; papeis < n tins tVnil Quebtton, with reference to itc bcnrl g on (he i.nbor I'l-obl'tn; KngllHh Cathedrula: l)r, Kgglvaion'a Kellgloiu Life In llio Amerlcai OI>IOII|OK: Olalrvoyauci', ^pll•|tUHllam, Adtrol- <i(fj, etc., h> Uuv. J. M. Rucitlev, I'.D . edltoi ol thu OhrUtiun Advocnto: uitronomloi'l papera: nitlo.ea throwliu; lighten Ulblui latory, etc. PRICES. A FREE COPY. Subscription price, ;4,0« a year, 36 cents n number, Uculura, ponlmtuters, and publlah- era tuko aubacilptlona. send for our hcnuil- fully Illiibt u ted 21 nugo oiituloKiiu (Irre), containing full pio-pecui-s ef., the uiilng ii (jpeelnl nller bv which new reiulei s < an Kel ' nek r.umbiira'to the btKlhinng ol the Wai fii'rloa at a vary low prlvv, A apocimen onp.\ (buck nutttboi) will bo aeut un ruquut>t. Men- Uoti thlsi paper, Uau you afford to bo without the Ontiin • Tllii OtNTUItY LO., New York. aubicrlptlona rooutvod at thli ofllco. u" UIIUK! Septi am; Worcli, ewiU year. Wlr Sia P»B««> Jlicii/-t,ivilh ovc« 3.5OO lllurtrutton* — • whole 1'lttjrc Gflllcrjr. O.t'^.C ">V'ole»ale Prices direct to eontti»>«>'t an all good* tot vwraoual or thiaily iw. TclUliow to >rcU>r, ana g»vef exact cost oji vrtry thins you tut, cut, drink, weai. or lure fun ivlUt. These IHVAWAOIM BOOKS coutain lufonuntion ulcnuwi from tl»e nmrk«*« at <»»e ivorlO. W* n»all • tvjij- FHK15 to nny «d« upon j«se«lp< of 10 cts, to defrnjf \>t »n»ai=s Lov. n» bear Crom lUipeotfully, MONTGOMERY WARD & CO. J. HOFFMAN & SON* DEALERS IN Stoves and H aid ware. HARD & SOFT COAL BASE BURNERS 1 And other flr«t clMB heating stove* lor wood or coal. Al»o Hanges flJid Champion Monitor Cook Stovoa, tha best Iu AHou. OutsideWorttttspccloltyt Boot Ing, Guttering, etc. undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HAND. COB. SECOND AND ALBT STB, 1887. HARPER'S BAZAR. ILLUSTRATED. IUni'KU'8 BAZAK comblnu-i tho choicest lit- oralUK and the lliuiat tlmrfraihinswli-it U»« lutuat liialiions nnd the moat useful famuy veiidlng. Us stotleo, poems, and eaaaya are uv t he best writers, and its humorous sketches ii' e unaurpussed. Ita pupors on social oil- quettif, decoruttvi) ait, houao keeping In all us branches, i/ooken', < 1C., muke 1 Indispensable In i-vory hnusohold. It» boautliul fush- Ion phuoa und paitern-Bl'cet supplement» enable ladles to save many times tlie cost of *ubscrliitlun by licing ilielrowndicaMinikers. Not u lliifl la admitted to Its columns tuat could shock the mout fastidious taute. HARPER'S Per lean Harper's Bazar .......... ..... ........ .•••$ « 00 lluiper'3 Shigiizlne... .................... . 4 Oti Harper's Weekly .................... ..... 400 flarpor'a Young 1'eoplo ................... 2 00 Hurper'aFrunKlln Bquiire Library, one year (62 numbers) ............... ...... It) 00 Ilftrpur'a Handy Series, cue v«ar. <&* numbeiB) ..... .. ...... ..... . ...... 18 On Poatuge Free to all subscribers in the United States or Oanada. Tho volumes of the BAZAR begin with tho llr t Numbbi for January of each year. When uo time is meultuiied, Buhacrlptlous will begin with thu Number current at time of re- oelot of order, Bound Volumes of HARPER'S BAZAR, f Jr three years buck, In neat clotn binding, will be soul by mill pottage paid, or by express, tree of expense (provided thu Height doe» not exceed one uollnr per volume), (or $7.00 per volume. CJotli Cases for eanh volume, snltuble for binding, will be scut by mall, postpaid, on our eel pt of $1.00 each. KbmiUunets should be made by I'ostoffloe Money Order or IM-alt, to uvoia chanou ol lOBR. Newspapers are not to copy this advertise mcnt without the express order of UAHFBR Jt JiliOTHKKS. Addreas HAUPBH&BilOTHEBS. New T ork. 1887. Harper's Weeldy. ILLUSTRATED. HARFER'S WBKKLT maintains Us position aa the lending Illustrated nnvspuper in Amer- leu; and Us huldupou public u»tu> mand o<<n- tfdencti WUB nuvui btronuer than at th« prea ent time. Healdea tlie pictures, IIABI-KK'S •> KEKLV ulwu>s contains installments of on-, oicusloiiHlly of two, ot the best novels of i'it- day, tlnoly* Illustrated, with ahort atoriex, pueins, skutche-', and papers of important eurrritt topics by the moat popular wrltera. 1'lie eiiru Umt hus been siicccflBluily exercised In the past to u iiko UAKPEHS \VEKKLY . Bate as well aa a welcoineS-lNltoi 1 to overy houae hold will noc be relaxed in thu future. HARPER'S PERIODICALS. Per Yeuri HiuperV Weekiv * 4 Harper's Mauazluo 400 Iliiriifir'sPuzui 1 ... .... ' 4 tio Harper's Hmng I'coplo 2 Oil Uari-'er'x Franklin Square Library, ona 1 year (63 numbers) ...., 1000 ilnrpora llaudy Series ono jcur (;,2 number.-} IK 00 I'D: ttigu free to all gubacriburn in the United States or Oanada. Tho Volumes of the Weekly begin with the llfnt Numb, r for January ol whyear. When no time IB mentioned, tmbuc.lpilous will uegtn with thu N umber curt ent ut time of receipt of order. 'Hound Volumes of IJAnrEa's WEEKLY, for three years baik, In neut C'Oth binding, will .lie sent by mull, postage paid, or by express, lieu of rxpenau (provluud thuu-eiglit d -os not exceed ono Uollui per volume) lor $7 per vol. Cloth caaos for eiioh volume, suitable, for tiiiidliiK, will bo aent by mall, postpaid, on receipt 01 f l cuch. Kcmltiunccs Bhould be made by Poatofllce Morty Order or Uralt to uvoidchai.ee of IOBB. Nuwspupu's are not to copv this udvorttao- ment wtlhout tlie express order ot HaiperA Urothers. Address If Alll'BB A BnOTdERS, Now York. Januaiy Number, No. 1,'Vol 1. NOW BEADY. CONTENTS. GAMBKTTA PRK FUlll.tuetrFK^NCK./'ronlipfece. Pruwn tiv HOWAIID I'vLB. Eugravod by FRANK FlIKNOII. UKMINISOEKOFS OVTHK S1KGB AND COM«UNE Of PA Bis. First P ipur-Tho Down full nt thu Empliv. Uy E U. WAHiiuuilNE, exMlnlntdi to France. Will) Illtmtniilolis from portraits and documents In Mr. Wash- htirnn'ri possea-lon, untl f'Otn druwitiKS by TiiULHTitor, MKEKBII, UBICII, and others. SETIISBIlOriIEtl'8 WIFE.-Ohaptara 1,-v. HAROLD Fimuifuio. THBSTOKYOP ANEW YOBK HOUSE __ I.— U. 0. UUNNBii, lluiatrated by A. «. FBOBT, V. IloriUNsoN SJIITII und G. \V, Kn\VAiii)a. SONNfcTS IN SHADOW. AllLO H\TKi. |JUH DHFENOELESH COASTS. F. V. GREENE raptiiln U. a. EiiKlnuur. With nmps, skutchoaand dhiKruma, IV A OOPV OF TUB LYRIOAL PORM8 OF nODKUT 11KHKIUK. AUSTIN 1JOU.SON. IN MEXICO. 4 Start/. THOMAS A. JANVIEK TIIK »Aim.ONIAN 8EAI.8 WILLIAM HAYKS WA»P With lihi-trutli'iia ivom Hi-ala In the iiiithoi's toltuctlon, aud alter DBCLKUOQ, nUotherH. GUMPSES ATTllE DIABIKS OF OOin'Ett- NKUltMOKUIS, Snclal l.lfo and churuomr Inttiu ivii* of th« Itovoluii.in Flvat Paper, ANKIK CAUY Molting, with portrait en KI-BV tl nv o. KIIUHLL, from tho palming at Old MnriMimlK. SOU1AL1SM. FltANCIS A. WAtKKB. TUE NEW YEAR. MAYIIUBY FLIJJIINO, A VIOLIN OBHUATO. A Storu MAHOAHKT CROHUY. •3.00 a Year. US on, n Number, ftomtunuooe should bo mtviln by oheob 'or money oider. C '/ARLE8 SORIBNER'S SONS, Publlshora, 17«* «o<( 7ifl York. TUB FOR 1887. Will contain. In addition to tbe best Bhott W " wrleS 4keAe B , *«"$*>. ***** *™ UritloUm, two derial Stories!— Tlie Second Son, By MBS. M, O. W. OUPHANT Paul Pfrtott, • By F, MAlUOSt OftMf POHD, Author of "A Koraan Slmrer," "Mr. etc, Papers on American Hlitory, ! FI8KB, , Whose previous papers havo been w> Inter eStlufclnU of Information, and«ettcr- *Ily popular. French nnd EnRllBlu continuation of thn admirable paper* com' paring the French and EagllfB people, ByP.U.HAttEBTON, Essays nttrt PoemB» By OIJVBft WENDELL HOLMES. Occasional Papers, * By JAMEB nU98EU. LOWELL. Oontrihutlnns may bo expeoU rt Irom John Oreoniuat Whttller.Tllomiifl Wentwottn Hl(f glnson, Uharli'Bliudloy Warner, ,R, 0- Btca- man, HarrUit W. Preston, 8ar»h Orne Jowett, Charles Ettbert Oraddook, Arthur Shorburne Hardy, Hnnry OahotLodKe, Edith Mi Thomas, Iftu-abe B. Soiidder, Qeor«e B. Woodborry, GoorKeFiertorlck 1'araon*. Muurloo Thomp aon, Lucy Laioom, oolla Thaitw, John BUP- mtiKhi), James FiEomnn Clarke, tllzabuth Robins Ponnell, Bradford Torrcy and many others. TEHMS: $4 » year in advance, postBgofreej 35 coma anumbor. With superb fife-iiute portrait ot Hawthomo, Emerson, LonnfoU low, Bryant, Whlttl?r, Lowell, or Bolme« $» j each additional portrait, |1. The November and December numbers ot thn Atlantic will bo pent n ee of charge to now 4iibsorlbHra whose, subscriptions are received bolore December 20th . , Postal notes and money aro at the risk oi tho^ender, and thereto™ remittances should bo made by money order, dratt, or registered letter, to Uonghton, Mlfflln & Company, 4 Fark street, Uoiton.Miui. THB DTJJKOT ASD3PAST LINK TO Cincinnati, Lotdsyille, Washington, Baltimore, NEW YORK and the EAST, 4 SOLID DAILY THINS to * Cincinnati and In TEN HOUE8, with Through Day, Palace Cars and Palace Bleeping Coaches. No chant e of OBTB for any olaas ot paflgengera. TWO DAII.Y TRAINS To Washington in 28 hours, To ualtimoie in 29 hours. This la FIVE HOOKS QUIOKKB tuan tbo faat- eot time by any other line. THE DAY EXl'RKrfS rung entire train coo- alstlnu of Day Coaches and Palace ^leaping oars from bt. Louie to Waahlogton. THE NIGTHEXFIiEbS has weepers through without change. No other line from St. louls offers a Dally Through Train aorvloe to tho NATIONAL CAPITAL. Palace Buffet Sleeping Cais are run by this lino on night express from ST. LOUIS TO NEW YORK. -DAILY- ' Without change In 87 hours. Best Route to Jacksonville AND WINTER BB80BT8 IN THE SOUTHEAST. The Double Dally Lines of Parlor Oars anil Palace Sleeping Ooachos by thia Road from ' St. Louis to Cin'ti & Louisville making direct connections at both point* with morning and evening Express Tmlns, bavinir Palace Hotel and Bleeping Cart, to Chattanooga, Atlanta, Bavannun and Jacksonville wftcout change. No Ferries or Transfers by this Route. For Ticket* Rates, or any particular In formation, call on Ticket Agents of connect* lux lines, west, Northwest and South vest. Or In St. I,ouU at 101 S 108 Fourth it. JNO. F. BARNAKD, W. B. SHATTUO, Pree. Gen. Managnr. Ocn'l Pass. Ant, Olnclnnati.a L. D. BACON, Gon. West. Pass. Agent 8t Loula, Mo. • • WHEN YOU TRAVEL Ttk« tK« Un« i»t»tled by the Unltod Stitei GovtmmeM lo cu» th« Fwt Mill,—th« Burlington Route C.B.&Q.R.K. Al It U the Line running Through Tr*lni to and from th* following citloi and town! on ill own Lintt: OHIOAOO, AURORA, OTTAWA, 8TREATOR,nDOXrORD,DUBUgOI. IAOR088E, ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOlll, MENDOTA, PEORIA, QALE8BURO, ST. iOUII, QUINOY, KEQKUK, BURLINGTON, WA8HIH8TDII, 08RAL008A, OE8 MOINE8, OHARITOH, ORE8TOH, ST. JOSEPH, ATOHISON, KANSAS CITY, NIBRA8KA CITY, OMAHA, COUNCIL BLOFF8, IIKCOIN A DENVER, Making Direct Connections TO AND FROM MEW YORK, BALTIMORE, WASHINGTON, OINOIHNATI.PHILAOEIPHIA.IOITOI, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISVILLE, SAN MANOIIOQ, L08AKOELE8, SALT LAKE OITY, COLORADO AW PACIFIC COAST RESORTS, OITY OF RIEXIOO, PORTLAND, ORtOON, MANITOBA, VICTORIA AND PUOET SOUND POINTS. Good Equipment, Good Service, Good Oenn»0ttoru Foi Intoimttion eoncommg tho DuiUntion Aout*, •Ptk' to the ntti.it Ticket Agtnt ol the C N B, <; <J. or °°ft> leclinj nilioxlt. IINRYB.8TONB, PAUL MOI (TON,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free