St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri on July 7, 1878 · 4
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St. Louis Globe-Democrat from St. Louis, Missouri · 4

St. Louis, Missouri
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 7, 1878
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Strouis 61oht Ptinatrat Daily, Tri-Weekly. Semi-Weekly - and Weekly Editions. DAILY, Delivered In the city by carrier, per week ets. By mail, per anntiM $12 00 By mail, without Sunday 11 W TRI-WEEKLY, Eemi-Weekly and Sunday Daily, combined, per annum e 00 SEMI-WEEKLY, Per annum 3 50 WEEKLY, Per annum 1 50 Tbe postage on all subscriptions by mail ib prepaid by the publishers. Special club rates furnished on application. All subscriptions are payable in advance. and may be sent by postal order, draft or registered latter. addressed and math pay able to the Globe Printing Company, at our risk. N EWS DEALERS. e gularly supplitd. Address orders to us, or to the Et. Louis Book kud News Company. TERMs. By mall 27,- eV per copy, postage prepaid. By express. lit, CIF per ropy and express charges. Cash in advanee v th all orders. ADVERTISE NI ENTS Inserted In the WEEKLY OLoBE-DymnenAT at the rate of W cents per line each insertion, taking their courte In the paper. Eight words on an average make a line. Money ohould accompanY each advertisement. - LET'S ERS, eommunications, telegraphic dispatches, whether on business or intended Mr publication. to - Insure proper attention, should be addre.t,cd to Ile GLOB& PRINTINC. CO.. St. Louis. TWE LYE PA G E S . The te&lthor indications for to-day cre varmer and portly cloudy. - - - . GOLD In New York, yesterday, opened at , 10036 and closed at 10034. Tim Dem. Ass. got its share of the delegates last night. GPTE us the Southern llotel or our fathers, without any opera house attachment. THERE will be a splendid chalice for a good lIepublican to be elected in the Third District. FOR a man who is determined not to run for Congress, Mr. Wells takes a mighty lively Interest in "the primary meetins." TtlE Be-publican is preparing to make a grand flop on the financial question. A few weeks from now it Pi 11 be on Henry Clay Dean's platform. THE new opera house should be built on Washington avenue. It certainly should not be built as a sort of kitchen to the reconstruct.11d Southern Hotel. 6 Wit congratulate Mr. 'Hyde on his election a$ a delegate from the Sixth Ward. It is a fitting tribute to a life of devotion and principle, and a fair compensation for a keg of beer set up for the boys. THE gas ring got its work in last night. Mr. Newman's legal adviser was elected a delegate to the Convention which nominates a Supreme -Judge. We presume he will send in a bill for services rendered under this head. THERE were lively times at the Democratic pr 1 maries last night. It is war to the knife between Frost and O'Neil, in the Third District; and all is not peace between Erastus Wells and Bob Claiborne, in the Second. WE bave reason to believe that nothing but his abounding modesty kept Mr. Newman from allowing the use of his name as a delegate to Jefferson. Ile will appear there by attorney, however, and Judge Norton will be renominated all the same. LET, all who favor the rebuilding of the Southern Hotel stick to that proposition pure and simple. We need the hotel, and we need it as soon as possible. It the proposition to rebuild is loaded down with amendments, it will kill the original bill. IF the owner of Mollie McCarthy is not satis, ted with the result at Louisville, let him bring his little mare to St. Louis and run her against Ten Broeck's time. Here she can have a good track and a fair chance. It was never intended that she should win in Louisville. ISN'T there room for a circus, also, in the ,new and enlarged scheme for rebuilding the Southern Hotel? We see that it is proposed set apart a hall for the use of amateurs in lausie and the drama. This will be a great Inducement fur Berry Mitchell to reeurn to St. Louis. - JUDGE MADILL is a delegate to Jefferson, - where they nominate a Supreme Judge. He Is also legal adviser for the Receiver of the Gas Company, and the Gas Company, it Is needless to say, has a case before the Supreme Court., We can not he!p putting this and that together. IT is said that the Congress at Berlin will separate after a few more sittings. If this Is true, the tluestion of the Straits, which at the outset of the war was said to be one of the principal points involved, will be either left to a commission or maintained in accordance with the treaty of Paris of 1856. iti high4 cheering to know that the train on which Grant is to ride across the continent into the "Third Term" is to be paid for by Pullman ad Jay Goull We have a glorious future before us in this Itappy Land.--Leincinnett Commercial. - Who paid for the train from the rear platform of IA hich Mr. Hayes electrited so many audiences in the South? How much railroad fare has Mr. Hayes paid since his election, anyhow? - THE Republican office gained a tremendous - victory last night. It elected a delegate to Jefferson. Wait till the primaries are held on our side of the house, and see the artistic manner in which every loan supposed to be a friend of the GLOBE-DEMOCEAT will be "knocked on the head," so to speak. We are never so thoroughly sad as when we contemplate these facts. But then we derive oome consolation from the reflection that the good have little influence in this world, twayhow. - IN Oregon, and near Deadwood, D. T., as well as upon the frontiers of the Rio Grande, the Indians are gathering in numbers and tilt,atening ruin and massacre. lIcanwhile, Bantling, who (lid his best to reduce the trilly and to kill the appropriations for our forces, is secking reelection la the Second District of Ohio. In consideration of all the later Indian policy, all We can say is, "Out vitt, Banning." Iiis reelection would be a national misfortune. We want no more diminution of our army, which b already to small to meet outvessfully the attacks of Mexican bandits and uona.0 o660- throats. The mews from the wild .alti ttosmle Indians of Oregon is by no means rls..)re r Assuring than that which reaches us almost daily from the vicinity of El Paso. IN response to the demands of the St. Louis roads, the Eastern trunk lines have made a slight concession of rates on business to points west of St. Louis. Heretofore the rate to this city has been 24 per cent higher than the rate to Chicago. The change reduces it to 16 per cent higher . on freights shipped to Missouri River points rta this city. What St. Louis gains by the change is bard to see, though it will be a good thing for our roads. Why not insist that a reduction in rates shall be made on freights to this city? THE Wisconsin Democrats and Greenbackers coaleseed last winter and secured the organization of the Lower House of the Legislature. For a time it seemed as if the union would last, but now a split is almost certain. The Greenbackers have commenced to make Congressional nominations without regard to the preferences of then- allies, and the latter, feeling deeply offended at this slight, propose to run men of their own. The quarrel is most fortunate for the Republicans, for if it grows bitter they will be quite certain to elect the next Legislature, and so insure the choice of a Republican to succeed Senator Howe. The Greenback vote numbered 27,000 last fall, and is estimated at 40,000 now. The Greenbackers and Democrats together polled about 20,000 more than the Republicans last November. - THE Kansas City Times speaks. as follows of Senatorial matters: The Hon. Samuel T. Glover has shied his castor into the arena of the Senatorial contest, but as yet he sits On the Republican's knee, or prances around the Miter circumference, exhibiting his muscles and refusing to come to the scratch. The individual who gees to Washington as the champion of our people will have to show his training first by something more than :x mere feint of striking at the money power. If Mr. Glover has changed sides on the money question since 1874 and 1876if be stands where the solid Democratic delegation of Missouriin Congress stands on that questionhe can say so iris very few words. The Democrats of Missouri woni take any more Tilden in theirs, and they don't want the result of their Senatorial election Interpreted as an indication that they are indifferent about having a Western man on a Western platform in the next Frost. dential contest. THE obstructionists of the House of Delegates persist in their unreason regarding the clause making an appropriation for bridges across the railways west of the Union Depot. These bridges are a recognized necessity. Their construction is demanded by a very large portion of our tax-payers. What right has the House to set itself up in opposition to so desirable an improvement? Do the people own the city, or is it the property of the Delegates? Shall the dog wag the tail, or the tail wag the dog? The conviction is growing fast that municipal affairs will be better managed when a large majority of the Delegates are -retired to the shades of private life. They were born to ornament obscurity, and it is yawning to receive them. There can be no question about the need for these bridges. On that point the public mind is made up. The House is acting like a great sulking, overgrown boy. The dog-in-the-manger policy seems to find particular favor with that body. No good reasons have yet been given for refusing to make the appropriation, and none can be given. We trust that quiet meditation during the Sabbath quiet of to-day will show the Delegates the error of their way, and that to-morrow evening the dead-lock will be satisfactorily broken, and the bill passed. TIDE proposition to rebuild the Southern Hotel ought not to be weighted down with an opera-house scheme, as suggested in matter set forth elsewhere in to-day's GLOBE-DEMOCRAT. The Southern Hotel is a necessity; the operatic attachment would be a luxury, doubling the cost of the hotel structure, and giving us two theaters in a section of the city where there ought not to be one. The fame of the Olympic is so well established that people will patronize it in spite of its location, but its location is not what would be selected if it were to be built anew. Certainly there is no good judgment in trying to locate another theater in its immediate vicinity. There is on Not auother schenie with an opera house in view, and it has much better promise than that connected with the Southern Hotel. It looks to Washington avenue for a site. The tendency of all buildings of the kind is in this direction. We hope the new opera house will be,built, and that speedily; but its location must have some sounder reason than that of ,bulling real estate in the lower part of the city. tit must be considered and built on its merits, independent of its efect upon adjacent lots. The subscription papers are now in the hands of an energetic younr man, who is confident of success, and who is receiving great encouragement. But we need the Southern Hotel, and those who are interested in its reconstruction should see that it IS not dead-weighted with an opera house fronting on Elm street, and surrounded by lager beer saloons. Our merchants can afford to subscribe liberally for the hotel; they will be foolish, however, if they allow a great necessity like this to be done to death with visionary schemes and filigree work. Give us the Southern Hotel with three frontson Fourth street, on Fifth street, and on Walnut streetand let the opera-house scheme be considered separately, and decided in favor of Washington avenue. Tim Ten Broeck-Mollie McCarthy race at Louisville was a flat failure, but it contains some valuable lessons. One is that a four-mile heat race is a barbarity which should not be permitted in any civilized community. When cruelty enters into a contest It is no longer sport; it becomes outrage. And it may be fairly questioned if there is much justidcation for a four-mile race at all. The distance is so great and the risks from unfavorable weather and bad- tracks so imminent that a majority of such races must prove failures. Very few of the noted four-milers of late years have escaped disaster. The two greatest, Longfellow and Harry Bassett, broke down, and it may be safely doubted if Ten Broeek could ever run again, even if his owner had not withdrawn him from the turf. Ile certainly could not have run a second heat on the Fourth, and if the mare bad only saved her distance in the first she would have won the race. Dashes of a mile and a half, two miles, or other distances not exceeding three Linos, are more popular, and afford more real sport, than heat races of any kind. Another thing which should not be for. St. gouis nallg 6Inht-Kitmzrrat, xntb j zrning, 3ulg 7, 1878. gotten by turf men and over of racing is the fact that St. Louis is by all odds the best place In the country for horse-racing. We have the finest and fastest track in the whole length and breadth of the land. The inaugural meeting in June, at which, in four different races, the best time on record for the distance and weights was lowered, proves this. Besides, St. Louis is a city too big to put up rates because a crowd pours in. Louisville is a village in which everybody feels at liberty to "take the stranger in and do for him." Thousands of visitors who were fleeced by the rapacity of the Louisvillian hotel keepers, car companies and haektnen, left there vowing never to return. If the race had been hero it would have been better for all. EVADERS of yesterday's 01,0nR-DEmOcrtAT must have noticed the extraordinary announcement for the forthcoming Fair, which promises the participation in its festivities of what is called "the mythieal conclave of Veiled Prophets." The reader is left in profound ignorance as to the personnel of the conclave; but the G1,013E-DE1tiennt is able to state on the best authority, and after the most searching inquiry, that the Knights of St. Patrick have assumed the role and title alluded to, and are the persons who promise such a lavish display of Oriental pageantry on the Sth of Oetober. We know of no body of men better fitted to carry out the programme to the entire . satisfaction of the spectators, and to the entire credit of themselves. The Knights are the lineal descendants of Iturungzebe, an Eastern potentate who figures in Lalla Rookh. The heroine of Moore's immortal verse was an Irish girl, whose departure from Delhi is to be celebrated in the great cavalcade in $t. Louis. The event is thus described by Moore in his introduction to Lalla Rookh: Seldom had the Eastern world seen a eavalcade so superb. From the gardens in the suburbs to the imperial palace, it was one unbroken line of splendor. The gallant appearance of the Rajahs and Mogul lords, distinguished by these insignia of the Emperor's favor, the feathers of the egret of Cashmere in their turbans, and the 'small, Silver-rimmed kettle-drums at the bows of their saddles; the costly armor of their cavaliers, who vied on this occasion with the guards of the great Keder Khan in the brightness of their silver battle-axes and the messiness of their maces of gold; the glittering of the gilt pine-apples on the tops of the palankeens, the embroidered trappings of the elephants, bearing on their backs small turrets, in the shape of little antiuns temples, within which the ladies of Lana Rookh lay, as it were, enshrined; the rose-colored veils of the Princess's own sumptuous litter, at the front of which a fair Young female slave sat fanning her through the curtains with feathers of the Argus pheasant's wing. This is the scene which is to be duplicated by the Knights of St. Patrick in the habiliments of the "Veiled Prophets" on the night of the Sth of October next. Col. John Finn will personate the Great Mogul, and his brother Knights will appear as greater and lesser Rajahs. We shall probably learn more about the demonstration as the time approaches, but from what we know of it already we feel warranted in predicting for it a great success. REDISTRICTING TILE CITY. There is a great deal of dissatisfaction expressed, both by Republicans and Demoerats, with the recent gerrymander perfonned by the Circuit Court. The Republicans, as usual, have got the worst of it. The Democratic dissatisfaction ariees because the Court didn't stretch'ita priVilege so m to wipe out all possibility of the election of a 'Mete Republican to the Legislature. They did their level best, but we doubt if a party can be successfully crushed by gerhmandering. To show how the division has been made we will give the wards comprising the new districts, and the Democratic and Republican votes cast in each, April 3, 1877, for Register. This was the last muuicipal election held in the city. The First Repreeentative District, entitled to four members of the Lower House of the general Assembly, is now composed of the Fifth, Seventh, Ninth, Eleveuth, Thirteenth, Fifteenth, Nineteenth, Twenty-tirst, Twenty-second, Twenty-fourth, Twenty-filth, Twenty-sixth and Twenty-seventh Wards. The total registered vote S as 16,017. Vogel, Republiettn, received (i,391; -Walsh, Democrat, 5,302; Republican majority, 1,soo. The Second Representative District comprises the First, Third, Tenth and Seventeenth Wards, with four Representatives. The registered vote was 14,1)06. Vogel receked 4,151; Walsh, 5,236; Demoteeetic majority, 1,079. The Third Represeutative Dilariet is composed of the Second, Fourth, Twelfth and Fourteeuth Wards; with four Representatives. The registered vote was 15,997. Vogel received 4,697; Walsh, 6,703; Democratic majority, 2,068. The Fourth Representative District comprises the Sixth, Eighth, Sixteenth, Eighteenth,Twentieth, Twenty-third and Twenty-eighth Wards, with three Representatives. Ttitt registered vote was 9,274. Vogel received 3,728; Walsh 3,175; Republican majority 553. Should the vote next fall be cast as it was on the occasion referred to, the Republicans would be entitled to seven and the Democrats to eight Representatives, a not unfair division apparently. The Thirtieth Senatorial District is composed of the Third, Fifth and Fifteenth Wards. The registered vote was 9,071. Vogel received 3,643; Walsh 2,907; Republican majority 678. The Thirty-first coinprises the First, Second and Seventeenth Wards. The registered vote was 10,279. Vogel received 12 , 406 ; Walsh 4,025; Democratic majority 1,- 559. The Thirty-second Senatorial District is composed of the Tenth and Twelfth Wards. Registered vote 9,427. Vogel received 2,801; Walsh 3,900; Democratic majority 1,099. The Thirty-third comprises the Eighth, Sixteenth, Eighteenth, Twentieth, Twenty-third and Twenty-eighth Wards. The registered vote was 10,101. Vogel received 3,431; Walsh, 4,554; Democratic majorty, 1,123. The Thirty-fourth Is composed of the Fourth, Sixth and Fourteenth Wards. The registered vote was 9,874. Vogel received 3,308; Walsh, 3,742; Democratic majority, 434. Senators will be elected in the even-numbered districts this fall. Should the vote be east as indicated above, the Republicans will only be entitled to one Senator. But there is small reason for believing that the vote for Register is a fair index of what is to happen. It is quite certain that the Republicans will elect at least two of the Senators if they put good men in nomination. If they do not they deserve to be beaten. emONIM LINEN and wash goods are used indiserimately for boys as well as girls, up to four years of age. In woolens there are flannels, eaSul;lere bulillag mud summer serge or begs,. SENSIBLE ETIQUETTE. The Laws of Society Codified by an American Lady. What the Best Authorities Lay Down as the Best Behavior. How to Write Letters of Inv itation and Answer the Same. The Ethics of Social Observances Lucidly Explained. A Valuable Vade Mecum for American Ladies and Gentlemen. SENSIBLE ETTOBETTE or TB?: BEST SOCIETY, CUSTOMS, MANNERS, MURALS AND ifoNIE CUL 11:BE. Compiled from the best authorities, by Mrs. II. O. Ward. Published by Pester & Coates, of Philadelphia, and for iihie in St. Louie by the Look and Newe Co., SeS N. Fourth street. In her preface to this book, the author explains that it is a compilation made from Varii,us authorities upon Home.Culture, Etiquette and Good Manners, and that it is published with a desire to benefit the rising generation. The book is divided into chapters, each of which treats of a slumber of topics in which it is necessary ter the young to be instructed, and which are well worthy the attention of those of older age whose early education on matters of etiquette has been neglected. The opening chapter of the book gives a good deal of attention to the subject of letter, note and invitation writing. After urging the neceseity that work of this kind should never be careleesly done, it gives the following advice with regard to the eclection of materials for correspondence: ' White note paper and envelopes are in better taste than colored. In families where arms are used it should be remembered that unmarried ladies have not the right to nee crests or coate of arms, although some do so who can not plead ignorance as an excuse. Americans have the reputation of sneering at titles, yet of imitatingthe weakneeees and infringing upon the rights of those who use them. A story is told of two gentlemen passing along the Rue de In l'aix in Paris, who stopped to look in the attraetive window of a china establishment. ' 'Jupiter P ' exelaitned one, "look at the arms on that china! No end of quarterings! Let us stop and see what noble duke it belongs to." Great was their astonishment to learn that it had been ordered by an Attie:leen family. In a republic monograms are considered by many in better taete than crests or coats of arms. laSili011 is always changing the size and shape of note paper and envelopes, but the quality never alters. Nothing looks poorer or more untidy than thin paper, and envelopes that do not conceal the writing. No letters should ever be crossed, even among relations or intimate friends. Whenever the note exceeds time few admissible lines for the third person, it is better, even when writing to strangers, to write in the first person. The French have the follow Mg rule; 'in manuscript letters, never ue THE THIRD BERSON except when writing to your dressmakers and tailors.' Certainly no well-educated lady or gentleman would be guilty of the rudeness of replying to a note from a friend and equal, written in the first person, by one written in the third person, unless from thoughtlessness. The custom of leaving a blank margin on the left-hand side of the page is now looked upon as obsolete, excepting in legal documents. No notes should be commenced very high or very low on the page. but should be nearer tbe top than the middle of the sheet." In addressing a clergyman it is customary to commence, "Reverend eir," or "Dear Sir." It is no longer customary to write "B. A." or ' M. A.'' after his name. "Rev. Henry Bell" Is the correct form; where the first name is not known. "Rev. Bell." Doctors of divinity and of medicine are thus distinguished: "To time Rev. James Ilaw, D. D.," or "Rev. Dr. Haw:" "to J. G. Latham, Esq., M. D.," "Doctor Latham," or "Dr. Lot ham." Foreign Ministers are addressed as "His Excellency" and Honorable." In writing to servants it is customary to begin tinvo "To Ellen Weller: Mrs. Jones wishes to have her house in readiness on the 14th Inst. ," etc'. To tradespeople the third person ig used. if necessary to write in the first person, one commences, 'Sir," and signs, ''Yonrs truly, ,'' giving the Initials only. AA .1 E. Jones." not "Julia E. Jones." tt is everywhere looked upon as a vulgarity when a married lady signs bersell with the "Mre." before her name or a single lady with the "Miss." In wilting to strangers. who do not know whether to address you as "Mrs." or "Mies," the address should be given in full, after signing your letteras, 'Ai lei. John Vaughn, ' followed by the direction; or, if unmarried, the "Mies' ehould be placed in brackets a short distance preceding the signaone. Never write of your children as "Miss Nellie" or "Master Edward." ReSPI'Ve the ' 'Si iss" or "Master" for use in speaking or writing to interiors. only the letters of unmarried ladies and widows are addreseed with their baptismal names. All letters of married ladies should bear their husbands' names, as "lire. John smith." The Yreneh do not use "cher" or "chere" in commencing letters. unless there is great intimacy, but only "Monsieur," "Madame" or "Mamiemoiselle," which customs Americans abroad would do well to remember when writing in the Fromb language. NS riting in English our own forms can be observed, even thought writing to foreigners. Foreigners of distinction do- not use their titles to their friends, nor is it ever permissible for Americans to prefix "Honorable," OR AN Y OTHER TITLE, to their own names. The author cautions those having a voluminous correspondence to be careful, when having a lot of letters written at once, to put each into its proper envelope. She says: i'unch gives the following experience, which is to the point: Patnon. "Halo, Pythias, what's the matter?" Pythias. "0, my dear fellow, I've tut-t-t-t-t (objurgations), I've been writing to my tailor to give me another inch and a half in the waist-baud, and composed a valentine to my adored Anna, andoh ! I've put 'em into the wrong envelope and they're posted!" The following instructions are given with regard to letters of introduction: Letters of introduction should be brief and carefully worded. State in full time name of the person and the city or town he is from,intimatmg the mutual pleasure that you feel the acquaintance will confer; adding as few remarks as possible concerning the one introduced. Letters of introduction are left unsealed, to be closed before delivery by the one introduced, who lends it with his card and direction and waits until this formality is returned by a call, or by earls with an invitation. When a gentleman delivers such a letter to a lady he is tit liberty to call, sending up his card to ascertain whether shf) will receive him then, or appoint another hour that will be more convenient. The same rule is to be observed by those whose stay in a city is short. A letter of introduction should not, as a general rule, be given. unlees the person writing it is well acquainted with the one whom he introduces and the one to whom he writes. If the persons who receive such letters are really well bred, nothing but an accident will prevent you from hearing within twenty-four hours from them; for, as La Fontaine says: A letter of- introduction is like a theft: it must be cashed at sight. The one receiving it either invites you to dine lasnille, or to meet others, or at least asks you drive with hitn, or visit some place of amusement. Too great caution, however, can uot be exercised in giving a letter which makes such demands upon an acquaintance. Upon the subject of invitations the following usetul information is given: The ceremonial of invitations Ls much chang. edof late years. Notes of invitation for evening parties are issued in the name of the lady of the house, as: "Mrs. John Smith requests the pleasure of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Jones' company on Monday evening, March 6, from 9 to 12 o'clock." The reply, LT AN ACCEPTINoE, may be as follows: ''.11r.and Mrs. Dudley Jones have much pleasure in accepting Mrs. John Smith's kind invitation for Monday evening, the 6tia inst." Or, if a regret: "Mr. and Mrs. Dsdley Jones regret that a previous engagement to dine Out with Mrs. Blank deprives them of the pleasure of accepting Mrs. John Smith's kind invitation for Monday evening, March 6." When the invitation is for a ball, the At Home" form is now adopted, with "Dtmeing" in one corner; though many still use the formal invitation, reserving the "At Homo" for receptions. For balls, the hours are not limited, as at receptions. Invitations of a formal description can be sent Out from ten days to two weeks betore the party Is to take ples;es la any case a iduldila of not lass taiga a week is expected for such invitations. They should be written or engraved on small notepaper or large cards. with the envelopes to match, and no colors used in the monograms or arms. As an example of a rule that is binding upon all persons, and which has no exceptions, is the one which requires that, should anything occur at the last moment to prevent the attendance of a person who has accepted an invitation, a regret should be immediately sent. This rule can not be too strictly observed, for there should be but one opinion regarding the rudeness of sending an acceptance, and of staying away without apologizing for so doing. The difference between a courteous and an uncourteous answer must be touched upon. "Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith regret that they can not aecept Mrs. Dudley's invitation for Friday evening" is not a civil form for a regret. A still ruder form: 'Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith decline MrS. Mortimer Dudley's invitation for Friday evoning.'! Some persons write their regrets in this manner: "Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith's Compliments and regrets for Friday evening. ' All these curt answers to the kindly worded invitation of those who entertain, are more frequently the result of carelessness in their writers than of premeditated rudeness. - Dinner invitations are written or engraved in the name of the husband and wife: "Mr.and MrslEarnest Smith reqlleNt the pleasure of Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Dudiey's company at dinner, on Tuesday, the IStli of February. at 7 o'clock. ' II accepted the answer is as follows: "Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Dudley accept with pleasure Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Smith's kind invitation to dine V, it h them on Tuesday, the Itith inst., at 7 o'clock." In writing a regret there are circumstanees evident to every sensitive mind under which "very kind" is often substituted for "kind" and still others when ' 'regret extremely" is MORE COURTEOUS than "regret." These need no explanation for there are but few natures not able to judge for themselves. The following are the forms that are most frequeatly used: - 'Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith are not able to aeeept the kind invitation of Mrs. Dudley,owmg to tho death of a near relative.'' If illness is the cause of a regret: "Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith regret that they are not able to accept Mrs. Dudley's kind invitation, owing to the illness of a member of their family." (Jr if absenee from home prevent,: "Mr. and Sirs. Ernest Smith regret (or regret extrenuely) that their intended absence from home deprives them of the Plef1S11 of accepting Mrs., Dudley's kind invitation for Friday evening, the rth instant.," - '' All inVitatiOU8 NhOUld be anwwered as soon as possible after receiving them. The French have a saying that is applicable to ail notes of invitation, to the effect that ' 'it is as important to reply as promptly to a note requiring an answer as it is to a question asked in speaking." Until very raeently, the initials It. S. V. P. (repondes il vows plait) have been engraved upon all formed cards,but tirey are less and less frequently seen. To thus ask or even remind a lady or gentleman that an invitation should be answered, is, to say the least, a faint reproach to their breediug. Under the bead of rudeneee several forms of incivility are treated of. That of Inviting a husband without extending the courtesy to his wife! CIRITIS attention as follows: It is impossible to show a greater social affront to a man than to invite him without in, viting bis wife, if, either by instinct or training, he feels any insult shown to his wife as keenly as he would if shown to himself. Men thus invited sometimem go, expecting naturally to find only men entertained. In fast circles, defiant to the proprieties of life, this acute of incivilty is indulged in by those who know better. Some years ago a diplomatist married a woman of no reputation and took her to an American watering place for the rdiuntner. Ile was invited to dine at the house of an acquaintanee, but no mention et his wile was made in the invitation. The excuse given in his family by the would-be host for his rudeness was, that the diplomatist had not announced his marriage to him. and that even had the marriage taken place, be did not wish to see at Ins table a woman of more than doubtful character. The levitation was accepted, the dinnera large one of ladies and gen tlemenarranged with the diplomatist as the guest of honor; when to he did not appear, and the dinner had to beserved without Moen() bad accepted under a supposition that men only were to be invited, and learning to the contrary, he gave A MERITED REBOKR to bis acquaintance in the note of apology which lie sent, saying that the sudden illness of his wife detained him. Either the dinner should have included only gentlemen, or the Baron should not have been invited. Under the caption of Bleaches of GrOod Manners some of the most common forms of incivility are touched upon. 'Every here children are taught that affectation and pretense are vulgarities; that it is a vulgarity to yawn without making some effort to suppress it,or without concealing the mouth; to whistle or hum in the presence of older per-eons, whether in railway ears or houseis, or to make any monotonous noise with feet or hands, beating time, ete.; to play with napkin rings, or with any article at the table, during meal time. to pick the teeth with the fingers, to cut or clean the nails outmode of one's dressing room, to lounge anywhere in the presence of company, to prace the elbows on the table or to lean upon it while eating, to take hold of persons or to touch them with familiarity when talking to them, to speak of absent persons by their first name 'when you would not so address them if they were present, to acquire the babit of saying you know," "says be, and 'says she ;" to use slang words; to tattle; to scratch the head or person; to whisper in company ' to hide time mouth with the hand when speaking; to point at any one or anything swish the linger; to stare at persons; to laugh at one's own stories or remarks; to toss articles instead of handing them; and to take anything without thaeking the one who waits' upon you (excepting at table) , be it superior, an equal,or an interior. Everywhere, also, children are taught that it Ls a rudeness to stand in the way without iustant ly moving w hen another Diva to pass ; not to say, "I beg- pardon," w hen you have in any way inconvenenced some one; starting up suddeuly and rushing from the room without asking to be excused; going before older persons, who are entitled to precede you,when leaving a room with them; leaving the table with food in the mouth; - taking possession Of time seat that belongs to another, and not rising instantly upon his re-- turn; leaving any one without saying 'goodbye," or giving, at least, a bow; mterrupting any one in conversation; contradictiug, pushing, or even COrniag in contact with another unintentionallY without begging pardon for the seeming rudeness; want of punctuality; neglecting to answer notes and letters promptly, especially' those requiring informatiou ; nig others; passing any one whom you know without speaking, with whom you are on speaking terms; keeping the hat on in the presence of a lady; and ninny other equally important timings which are looked upon in the same light everywhere. The custom of making calls and the rules which apply to it has received clue attention, and sonic extracts may be made upon what is said upon this subject: American men are excused from morning calls, because their days are OCCUPIED WITH BUSINESS SM a general rule, but, in cm-der that they may be remembered by those who entertain, their cards are made to represent their owners, and are left either by some member of the family or by some acquaintance calling. Many of our men have adopted the sensible custom of calling in the evening where they wish to do more than leave a card. All the strain which general . society necessitates is thrown . off then, and acquaintance has an opportunity of ripening into friendship. When a gentleman is not admitted the first time he calls he leaves one card for the married lady of the house, one for her husband, both turned down, and one folded across the middle for the remaluing members of the familydaughters and sons. Upon subsequent occasions, until the year collies around again, he need not leave more than one card when calling, unless he prefers to do so; this card so folded as to imply that it is left for the family. After any invitation he calls or sends a card, or, if a married Man, his wile calls and leaves his card with her own, during the week following the entertainment. if one of the cards bears their names together, as "Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Smith," this card turned down is left for the lady if she is not re- ceiving; and one with the husband's name i alone, s left for the host, not turned unless he has called in person. No separate cards of the husband need be left Upon the unmarried members of a family, unless one of them has left a card upon him, or their age is such as to require it, or when other exceptions make it desirable to do so. No lady leaves her card upon a gentleman, nor a card, bearing her own name with thatof her husband. If guests are stopping in the house,'. cards must also be left upon them; or, if calling upon guests, where you do not know the host and hostess, you must inquire if the ladies are at home, and not being admitted, leave cards for the host and hostess as well as for the guests, as this is one of the first requirements ot good breeding. There are many who would like to dispense with this formality, who still feel themselves obliged to observe it because of their early training. There are many others who give evidence of the lack of proper instruction m their youth, by making use of the house of those who are strangers to them, with as much freedom and as little courtesy toward its occupants, as if it were a hotel. - P. P. C. cards are no longer left whet the absence from home is only for a few months, as for the summer; nor are they left by persons starting in midsummer fol a foreign country, as residents are then supposed to be out of town. At watering places and cOIntry estates, calls are made upon those who arrive tar. At places of summer resort, those who own then: cottages call first upon those who rent their). and those who rent in town, call upon each other according to tile priority of &I-11111i liali10 both those who own and those who rent call first upon friends arriving at the hotels. In all these cases exceptions shall be made where - there is any great difference in the age; the younger then calling upon the elder, if there has been a previous acquaintance or exchange of calls. In first calls it is well to Temember the English rule. The lady in highest rank makes the first call In Englaud; und here, where AGE GIVES PRECEDENCE, the elder lady makes the first call, unless she - takes the initiative by inviting the younger to call upon her, or by bending her an invitation to some entertainment which she is about to give. When it becomes a question as to which shall call first between persona occupying neighboring villas, livho arrived from the city at the same time, the lady whose house is in the city Dearest to the wateeing-place would 011( make tnhte rented the villas for the same time that season. If not, the one who has been the longest cell, iiit"ti;sseuteloe'lfdl s'f the'leceli gd sbel(r1;sered, herself tronotNnilidlitlek) deer ban both pant cans - first, without reference to the distance of the respective cities. When the occupants of two villas, who have arrived the same season, meet at the hem of a cerninon friend, and the elder of the two uses her privilege of inviting the other to call, there could be no further question as to who shall , make the first visit. The SOOTter the call is made after such an in IS extended the more rive will it be considered. Not to call would be a p()Fdt iNP rudeness. Equally rude is it when one lady asks permission of another to bring a friend to call, and then neglects to do It after permission has been given. In some foreign countries calls are otten returned within twenty-four hours, fo.r there at no exceptions in reference to the rule that requires all first calls to be returned promptly.. If the ate quaintance j, not desired, your erat call, can be yOUI ettlIS ought to be made within three days af- ter a dinner, or any entertainment of alkyl:1nd, if it is a firsLt invitation aunt, within a week after a party or a ball, e hether you have accept, ed the invitation or not, In I ranee these calls are know as -les risites tic and are strictly enforced ; but they make cards do duty for calls in pttrson, after marriatee, births and deaths. One month after the birth of a child- the call of congret ulation is made by ecquaintances.- Iteletions and intimat e friends call sootier, often to the injury of the young nud her and babe. The following useful instructions are given in connection with the toilet, to he worn in nulk-- log calls and the time at which. they beould be mete: When lunch is served at I o'clock and dinner at-6 to 7 o'clock, the calling hours are from 2 to 5. Where early dinners are the custom, front 1 to 4 are the usuid hours, and in some towns from I2 to3; but a formal call should not be made before noon in anyplace.. It is easy to ascertain the customs ot a city before calling. Gentlemen who are frequent visitors at a house feel at liberty to leave their hats and sticks in the hall. Neither children nor dogs are taken out when making formal calls. Two persons Out of one family, or at the most three persons, can make calls together. Gentlemen wear their usual morning dress, a black cut-away, or a frock coat, dark trowsers, silk necktie (black is the best taste), aud a medium or neutral shade of gloves. IN WARM Wearttert light gray or colored trousers, colored necke ties and white vest are often worn.: At the seaside, and at all snmmer resorts, calls are made In rough cloth by those gentlemen who prefer following sensible English customs to' submitting to the regulations made for city life, and which are always irksome to men who have no taste .for summer gayeties. - Ladies, in making calls in cities, dress with much more elegance than for walking or shopping, but at. the seaside,or at any place of summer resort, it is becomieg optional with-them, where no reception days are set apart weekly to call on calling hours, and ia visaing toilets; or to make informal calls in morning dresees; or to pay their -visits of ceremony between 4 and 5 o'clockbefore the afternoon drivein driving toilet. This latter mode has the advantage of allowing ladies to remain at Amme during the hottest part of the day, and of not overtaking their horses. Where there is any degree of intimacy or a long acquaintance, the early morning call in morn-lug dress is preferable. 'A lady receiving morning", calls wears a silk gowtehigh itethe neck, with long sleeves, no diamonds and no - dowers in her cap or in her 13 air ; both being reserved for dinner toilet. Thig is a rule that is as universally regarded as that men- shall not appehr in dress coats and white neckties by daylight, or at least until the dinner hour. Exceptions are made upon unusual occasions The lady of the house rises when her visitors - enter, who immediately advance to pay their respects to her before speaking to others. She designates a seat near her own to the last arrivals if she is able to do so. Gentlemen take any vacant chair, without troubling their hostess to look alter them. A well-bred lady pays equal attention to all her call-era. It is allowable to pay extra attention to any person of distinguished rank, to strangers, to age, or world-wide reputation. To do honlage to the rich, simply because they are rich, is a piece of snobbism which even the amiable find difficult to forgive. - - A lady who is not in tier own house does not riso either on tile arrived or the departure of ladies, unless there is some difference in age. Attention to the aged is tme of the -marks of good breeding which is never neglected by the thoughtful and relined. - It is not customary to introduce residents unless the hostess knows that an introduction will be agreeable to both parties.. Strangers in the city ere introduced. The mile is to force no one into an acquaintance; and, although the hostess will gladly introduce all who meet tinder her roof, she will not aseume that responsibility when she knows to what disagreeable experiences, she may expose her friends by so domg,so long as there arc people to be met with in society who are not sulliciently well bred to receive such introductions in a civil manner.. Ladies and gentlemen are privileged to ,speak to each oilier, who meet in the drawing- room of a common friend, without any introduction; though gentlemen generally prefer TO ASK FOR INTROPUCTIONS. When introduced to any one, bow slightly and enter at once into conversation. It a , great want of good breeding not to do so. 'When introductions are gleen it is the gentleman who is presented to the lady; when. two lade, are introduced it is the younger who is presented to the elder. The least for mat introductions are given by merely 'men--; tiouing the names, as 'Mr. Jones, air. Smith." This is all that is necessary under ordinary eir- coSIOr'lltieania":18les luri4 :e adopted the English enstote of rising only NV hen their visitors leave; others prefer the Continental custom of accompany. tug ladies as far as the drawing-room door,- In either case they should not resettle their- seats until their visitors have left the room. - To those who tind the directions for callers not surtleiently explielt, the subjoined en-.toms are added: A gentleman must never look at his watch during a call, unless in so doing he Pleads some engagement anti asks to be ex- 1 cused. tie ought to rite upon the entrance of lattice; but he does not offer seats to those entering, unless in his own house. or unless requested to do so by the hostess,and then he-does not offer his own chair if others are available. A lady gives her hand to a gentleman, as well as to ladles, it she wishes to do so, but she does not shake his in return. A gentleman should not grasp a lady's hand too cordially, as takes but a slight pressure to be painful when. rings are worn. A tear of such a result often prevents a lady who is receiving from giving her hand. Young ladies should not offer their - hands to men who, are not relatives, unless un., der exceptional circumstances, such as after an absence of some weeks, or to especial friends. A gentleman rises when those ladies with whom he is talking rise to take their leave. Ladles calling do not rise unless those who are leaving are friends older than themselves. A bore is a person who does not know when you have heti enough of his or her company. A call should not be less than fifteen minntes In duration. Choose a moment to leave when there is a "lull in the conversation, end the hostess is not occupied with fresh arrivals. Then take leave of your hostess, bowing to those whom you know as you leave the room, not to each in turn, but let one bow include all. A bow never requires any inclination of the body. That style should left be to dancing masters and actors on the stage.- Where it is the custom to summon a servant to open the door the bell should be rung in good time, and persons on the eve of depate tore should be detained by the hostess in conversation until the servant appears in sight.. "Good-bve" is the correct form for leave-taking and not "Good morning.'' In discussing the ethics of the dining-room, - the autholegives a description of the American breakfast table, which is so crisp and appetizing that it deserves reproduction. Here his: Breakfast is &charming meal when the heads of the household know how to make it so. - Every year adds to our adoption of foreign customs, where they are such as to please the eye or gratify the taste. There are tew breakfast tables now where fruit does not form one of the courses for the family breakfast when the means permit; and what more appetizing than to see each kind -in its season, temptingly displayed in green leaves, on the breakfast table with fresh rolls on A SNOWY NAPKIN, - golden butter, with the substantial dishes that America,ns generally demand? Flowers, too, be they ever so few, brighten and embellish the table, but those must not be arranged formally, as for a dinner. They can be scattered about, according to the taste of the one who arranges the tarn, With here a- Minton china tgure of a girl aillodwenersd,owtha with ere youth guiding rl holding rose buds, while small crystal globes ,with their tiny nwgh a cor-b;attv 1! clusters of blossoms dotting the morning table- - cloth with vivid hues, tdd much tO the beauty, h a of taa decorations. - - What are -a to- teaa PP Blighted corratrpond to New Eteeteall saatitaartiete A whilet table cloth is spread for high tea, with flowers and fruits in stands, cut glass bowls of berries, with cream in glass jugs or quaint little silver pitchers cut glass dishes, on stands of silver or poured by silver gilt, tilled with preserved fruits; hot rolls, muffins or waffles, and racks of toast- Broiled spring chickens or chicken croquettes, partridges, mushrooms, etc., are served in covered dishes. The tea and the ,.-4t, ,,-' ble- dile servants remain until they base the h.stos.s oom one end of the ta- passed the fruit; then they retire, leaving the privacy of the party undisturbed for the short chat that is customary after the conclusion of the meal before leWing the table . live o'clock teas are growing in favor in America, having been introduced from England with kettle-drums. These are still more - informal than kettle-drums. Invitations are generally issued on the lady's visiting card, with the words viritttm in the left hand corner. Five o'clock tea, Monday, March, eth, Or, if for a kettle-drum: "Kettle-drum, March 8th, 4-7. ' ' - If engraved more formality is required. Numerals- for dates are always admissible, and tor hours also, on such cards. No ens's,. ere are expected to these invitations, miless there is an R. S, V. P. on the card., Those who are present leave cards or not as they choose. Those who are net able to attend call afterwards The tormidable subject of dinners receives full attention. The it,llowing informittion supplied in conneetion with it: A snow-white cloth of the linen den-leek,. beautiful china, glistening cut glass, or tine en- graved glass; and polished plate are conseiered essential to a grand dinner. Choice bowers, terns and mosses, tastefully arranged, add mueb to the beauty of the table. At the right of each cover, a sherry- and bock, champagne claret and Burgundy gkasS are placed, with a tumbler or goelet for win er. A salt cellar should be in reach of every guest, and a water-carefeNapkins should be Milled square, and placed, with a roll of breed, on each plate. To find them folded - - . IN INTRICATE FORMS iS too suggestive of their having been in other hands than your ONVII, and iS considered board- ing-bouse or hotel styde. The dessert is placed on the table amidst the flowers, the natural fruit garnished with green leaves, and the crystallized in tiny fluted and lace-bordered white paper shells, piled in their respective dishes. An epergne, or low dish of flowers graces the center; stands of bon-bons and confectionery are ranged on both sides of the table, with candelabra at each end, which cornplete the necessary decorations. No wine is placed on the table. The name of each guest, - written upon a card and placed on the plates, mark, the seat assigned.; the management oi - which the hostess may have found to invelve as much thought as a game of Owes, for in no e ay is tact more called nito exercise thee in the distributing of gueets at a dinner-table. 'el:he numbers at a dinner should not be less than the graces, nor more than the muses." When this rule its observed the host will be able to designate to each gentleman the lady whom be is to conduct, but when the number Is to exceed this limit, it is an excellent plan to bays the name of each couple written upon a card and inclosed in an addressed envelope, ready to be handed to the gentleman by a eervant, before entering the drawing room, or left on a tray for the guests to select those which beat their nanits. If a gentleman finds upon hie card the name of a lady with whom he is not - acquainted, be requests the host to present him Immediately after he has spoken with the hoetess, also to any members cif the family with whom he is not acquainted. Ail the guestse should have themselves introduced to the one for whom the dinner is given. Should two persons, unknown to each other, hod themselves - placed side by side at a table, they enter into conversation without any introduction. Fifteen minutes is the longest time to wait for a tardy guest. Then the dinner should he - announced, and the host offers his riget arm to the lad), who is to be escorted by him, the , others follow, arm In arm, the hostess being - the last to leave the drawingerootte The servants shoulo commence on the right of the master in passing the dishes, ending with the lady of the house; and with the guests on - their mistress' right ending with the master. A master or mistress should refrain from speaking to their servant; at dinner, let what will go wrong. Care should be taken that they wear thin-soled elMee, that their steps may be noiseless, and if they use napkins in serving (as is the English custom) instead of gloses, their hands atiti nails should be taultlessly clean. As; soon as seated, remove your gloves, place your table-napkin partly opened across your lap, your gloves under it, and your roll on the left-hand side of your plate. If raw oysters! are already served, you at once begin to eat; to wait for others to commence Is old-fashtoned. Take soup from the side of the spoon, and avoid making any sound in drawing it up - or swallowing it If you have occaeion to speak to a servant, wait untiLyou can catch his eye and Omit ask. IN A EOM' TONB for what you want, The mouth should alwasal be kept closed in eating, and both eating and drinking should he noiKeleSS. A wine-glaae sbould be held by the stein, and not by the bowl. Never drink a glassful at once, not drain the last drop. Bread is broken at din , Vegetables are eaten with a fork. Asparagus can be taken up with the fingers if so pre. ferred. Olives and artichokes are KINN R311 eaten. It is wen to observe what others do when any doubts exist in the mind, as customs differ everywhere. a Anything like greediness or indecision must not be in - dulged in. You must not take up one piece and lay it down in favor of another, or hesitate-It looks fetuses in the extreme not to know one's mind about trines. Ladies seldom Istke elieese at dinner prirties, or wine at dessert. Cheese is eaten with a fork and not with a knife. Never rillow the butler, or the one wile pours, to till the glass with ,A 111U that 3-0U tic not wish to drink. A well-trained sell ant ment ions the wine before pouring it and when one has not been trained to do so, you can check hint by touehing the tem ot your glass., The above are selections msde from the chapters upon some of the most important oheervances of polite society. In teldition tc these chapters, there are others containing full informatiott regtirding parties, balls, reeele tions, conflicting authorities and opinions on Points of social etiquette, the toilet, inouTning, salutations, and other interesting toplea, all oh which are treated in as interesting and instruetive a manner SA those, the subject matter ot which lias been liberally quoted itom above. Dr. Blank' s New Preparation. Dr. Blank has been a practitioner in St. Louts for nearly a score of 3-ears, aud his bocce:3f; has been wonderful. A year or two sinee, a delegation of miners iSited him from the mining districts of Illinois for treatment. Their peculiar vocation caused affections of the liver and blood. The Doctor diagnosed their eases made up a preparation of an original character, and it worked like a charm. The miners and thole friends adopted it for bowel and blooct,disortiers, and it proved to them a perfect panacea for complaints of this character. They called it the "Black Medicine," because of its peca-- liar color. Within a few months past, the "Black Medicine" has become famous, and la doing good work in the matter of diseases met dental to this climate. It is being sold at an the drug stores, and calls for it are daily increasing. It is believed to be the best remedy in all cases where an opening of the bowels and a cleansing of the blood are required. It is pleasant to the taste, mild and gentle in its action, produces no griping, no nausea, has no after action and can well be regulated to may the bowels once, twice or three times a day., according to the Individual wants. Dr. Blank. who has, besides his scientific medical education, an experience and observation second to few men in the Missist3ippi Valley, btu; certainly made a happy hit in his "Black Medicine." heavy Executions. Te Sheriff had in his hands yesterday the following executions issued by the Ctrouta Court: One against Charles Bobb in favor of M. D. Lewis, administrator of Charles L. Bobb,, 821,286 18; one in favor of John H. Bobb againal Chas. Bobb, including costs, 170,5t2 11; total. 891,629 29. One in favor of John H. Bobb again.. Jame IL Taylor (son-in-law of Chas. Bobb), Including costs, 81,816 15. John H, Bobb served garnishments on his execution agaList Charles Bobb on the Mechanics' Bank Boatmen's Bank, Fourth National, National isok of Star Al, Safe Deposit Company, Marcus A. WWII amid Rufus W. Bailey. Trustee's Sales. The following property was sold at trustee's stiles yesterday: Bevent,een feet In flasks avenue, $1,200; 75 feet with bottse 'pearl:mete lets 5500; 25 feet In Webster street. 1600; 27 acres la Waltondale, $1,000; J. U. Britton's property In Park avenue, 67 feet, $1,030; 50 feet In Nebraska avenue, with email house, 5800: five bonged. on northwest corner of Second and Elm,six years' lease, WO. The last named sold tly orU.erQjt e Valved States District Court", In Lave With Chicago. Spetial Dispate to gas u;s2,-Densocrat. Curl esti. July 6.--Justies thq United States 8uprozio CO(1116 has ilWA Louisville residence. and will Itve In enlisegg ioereaftgr, spending sts months of the yeast in Washington ..1,1 the remainder bens. tufa family have gone to Zt.:-91:4 tok a obeli Lis is said to be nub ta lama Ibis Gila. -- III LAM ",...-0,11,7,4 sn ttgi aene ri ar the e s se lg a; d n r that is hands and iall not As; soon :les by vour tabl. rr call- E ell t p your t , and ra tr aasiona left-hand are alread risitors to wait for r their toned. Ts She and avoid or swell, sn take speak to a it choern 3 ti cte, 8 tainngto ydae st(l ober trokuvnk cInnpt bowl. Ne )e5 no, rain the lure of in ewe. ner. Vegc arks of wits can t by the ferred. 0 sidents eaten. It Iti(tMn when any e)gi geeth::trin(i). nee gddrinte: geedredineisvna' sponsi- and lay it bio ex- It looks ,ea soda- one's mim with in cheese at c i to re- Cheese is limner. knife. N e speak pours, to 1 ; room uot wish t action', tions the has not be hint by tot The abo digittly chapters It is a sercances these chap I nformatic gentle- tionii, con en. two points of who is wsailluictialtal(it,em tat for- tive Et ma men- w hich lias fly npaity- nctnin been t oD,r r. Dr. nearly wBol n ,,,,,, In gation- 01 r seats districts c liar vocati ers not Ills ahries ribplooadireTpal ing be 't w orked I be ex- ime of friends ad( those ders, and ess re- for eompla le does Hattie it the "Bit as well liar color. le does ,.131,0K m, should 7, as it doing gooc when. dental to t often, the drug at giving their creasing. 'ss n' ill all caset fter an -tends. a cleansin whom pleasant ti Ladles action, prc cavig n "' ter-actto 3re is a ve had the bowel A call according tinntes leave who has, ' Ration, tion, an el osh ar- few men it 1, bow-Lye d h th e a low lfl-aclina-ft be to The Sher ervant following n,ng in Court: On. oepar- D Lewis in C011, L sight. $21,6 113; Prm for Chas. Bob -room, T'91,628 29. 'erica Jam" K. tpetiz- including c It is: garnishme heads Robb on I. Es- Bank, Foil P cus- Safe epe, .be eYa Rufus W. irm one of the hen the means ng tban to see The folic xgly displayed galas vest nit table with avenue-it n 2500; 2S fee lal dishes that Waltondal owers, too, be Park even embellish the avenue, w wed formally, northwest lease WO. ttered about, United , St who arranges Ina figure of a e there a yenta Special Dist ,wa with rose- Culexao rith their tiny United 1344 lorninktable- Louisville to the beauty, ioereaftar, Washingto xd correspond family hay while table lie ia said I IJu1uWJ3a1Jey. . . : . . ; -

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