The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 25, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Wednesday, April 25, 1894
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' :?T HE PABl GATE. •*,' AMit twenty years" since*, Monsieur •#6 Leutfol was tlie ownot' 6* iv fine feansibft neaf Antetili. The fame rtf Ws Itdsftitftlity and good dinners, mid ihd 1)fiiliancy of his fetes and entertain- were proverbial, ntul diwW to Sor of linlf aptl<S0 trf fided, « ttaW . if- tije IMcca -WMt^ttmVw^W left fiffottfed tictiiftf ground of siUSpicioft. "itfieoSslble!" fcBlled th» "they stop at tte foot of the "And yofl have dt^covBi-ed mote?" Inquired It. do Leutttll. f Ndtlt CH JDlUllllUtJj, I W*** *W gether, in one common focus, the of the fashionable world. M. de Tioti- trat Itas n bachelor, aid with him resided lite niece, who did Uio how rs of its house. Phe was about eighteen, and A more benittiful tfjm«Vn never lived. It was his intention to bestow japoo -hi* niece, ammo, «• dab- d'VTr,* ?„,?5 a princess might envy; sind at his «ip,im *he was to become heiress to his Jm- fflense wealth. But to ihls he had t- tndied one condition: never to eccom- ,itgo the addresses of any suitor unknown to her "ncb-and erppcially those of a military man. It was not that he entertained any PwH 1 ^ :agaltist the profession, but he objected io military men as husbands, and especially in .time of war. „,,•«, * Amo&gitlieciwwa of .'persons who as- siduotisly frequented the •courted the society of -.- . was the Count do St. Olalr-a gentleman of high lineage, of great intellect and information, who bad a rcruly ac< ctulrcd a great elegise of military reputation, and stood high In tho estimation of the Emperor Napoleon. One lovely morning just before the break of day, in the sweet maiden time ,of the year-tho gentle month of May. It was still dark. At one of the angles of tlie chateau a casement was open-a female stood before it; oppo- .stte that window, a few paces distant, was a tree, from the midst of whose •wldcsprendlng foliage a gentleman was •seen noiselessly descending, who had•been conversing with the lady at the iopen casement, whose anxious glances followed him to the ground. On be- 'holding him reacli it In safety, she made him a tender sign of satisfaction. •The count-for it w.is he-acknowledged tho sweet token of adieu, and •hastily retired among the labyrinth of MhrubB and trees that, surrounded the •chateau. Emilie. did not leave the» *ta- •dow until she had suffered the neces- sarV time to elapse to enable tho count to reach .the park gate-sho then re•tired; but whether the h uses of the wicket had creaked on their i:lvotb- whcther the gate itself had been cIcscd &' with less care than usual-or whether 1k was ,the cry of a .human ,.b,plng .-^mi-, lie kiiew not;"it was, however, certain that an unusual noise fell upon hoi • our; she hastily reopened h« case ent and listened oaco more; but sho h aid nothing further'to excite her alum, and the deep silence that ensued calm• od her apprehension. i,,,,,*!, The daylight dawned, and at length the hour of breakfast arrived. Braille -descended to the breakfast parlor to honors of tho ti.ble to descended •perform the imardian and .his numerous guests were r sojourning tit' the -chateau; as usual, tlie conversation was cay and lively, the chief topic of discourse being the ball which was to take place that evening to celcbinte the birthday of Emilie. and, III! Ulll."«"J VI«. " -• ..—.I ICvcry ono was prepared to be atni- -able and agreeable upon so interesting an occasion; when suddenly tho gamekeeper, whose name was Aaoul, without giving any notice, abruptly rushed into the room, giving vent to the violence of his feelings in loud and hasty C ^OlTdoarl-oli, dear!" cried he; "what have T found? Wo are all done for! •The'country right and left will bo laid waste! Oh, sir! the robbers have entered the park; whether they bo Jacobins, lied Republicans, or. Socialists, I know not!" "Who has dared to trespass on my Inclosures?" demanded M. de I'™ tl>a {interrupting the ejaculations ot Kaoul. "Who has dared to enter your domains, sir?" repeated the gamekeeper. "•Xes! WhohnsdaoodV" "Why, assassins, sir—villains! no•publicans with false hoys, that open the sally-port that leads into the for- e& Emuio now perceived that her cheeks •had lost all their bloom at this moment But Iluoul vociferated so lustily, tJiafrtho.iittentlbn of-every-ono wasdl- •.tectel towards him, M. do Leutral ugain silenced him in iho midst of his -lamentations, and demanded what had taken place to cause so extraordinary .nn ebullition of woo, "Behold, sir!" ejaculated tho terror. stricken gamekeeper, now almost driv- -on to madness, "Behold what 1 have found!" And with these words he drew from 'his pocket a hn.ndkeivhlef, and cast upon tho table-before his master two fingers, horribly mutilated. Every person present.drew back in --unfeigned horror, while Emillo uttered .a piercing shriek. But. in a moment she recollected that her own happiness and that of her lovoy depended upon her prudence and self-possession, She accordingly succeeded In mastering her feelings. Puring the silence that took place, after the cry of horror that had escaped the lips of Emillo at the sight of'-ttje-mutilated,lingers lying on tho table, the gamekeeper had time to con^ Huue his clamorow niirwUve, "Yes, sir," said Itaoul, In a loud voice, "they were caught ill the park gate, and what proves the thing was done by robbers and that the rogues wore numerous, is that tho spring wicket ]md only smashed the Augers—for they were afterwards taken off. It }s impossible one man could have courage • enough to operate in so terrible « manner upon himself." * M. de Leutral examined the fingers with gloomy looks and deep attention; and then suddenly glancing around the yopm. without fixing his eyes upon any pereon In particular, he said, with a bitter smile; t , „ •The skin pf thes.fi wangled fingers -|s very white, aiid those nails are kept Jil too good order to be those of a robber," " , Every one of these words, fell like -scorching drops of boiling lead upon the heart of Kinilic. Her teeth chattered; fche felt that her brain whirled, And that her eyes became dim. But the various opinions which 51. de Leutral. called forth from the guests created much confusion to allow her enjo- - to bo perceived,. The indignation Ing that can put us tipott tho f|^t —no fragment of a garment, too riding- Whip, no key, or Anything, in flag, Which the wounded may have let fall? "N'o, sir—not 1 have found nothing," replied the gamekeeper; "but attother fact, which proves that the villains Wel'e numerous) or, rather that there was more than oiio, is that tho knife was wiped upon a piece of paper—a thing that no wounded man could think of doing. This is the paper 1 allude to." "Give it to me!" orlcd his 1 master, eagerly; nnd he anxiously seized Upon the blood-stained paper which liaoul handed to him. lie examined it long and attentively; and during his investigation, While every one was silently gazing upon the host, Eiuille could hear her heart beating in her breast Suddenly her guar- diati raised his eyes towards her, and said, without exhibiting the most remote (suspicion: Hero, Is tlie mark ' whore Jtho blade 1 was-Wiped; and the trace'dearly proves thai the amputation was performed with a flat poniard, and not with a knife." "Exactly what is it?" shoutrt't ttaonl. "Those brigands always carry .poniards. The vllllans—-the ruflins—the murder arst" M. de Leutral ordered the gamekeeper to leave tho room, whi.e Emilie took the paper and mechanically passed It to her right-hand neighbor, so soon as she had glanced cursorily over it. That person scrutinized it with tho utmost curiosity, and again awoke the slumbering terrors of tho wretched Emlllp by saying:— "Yes, there is something written beneath the blood." "Let" me-see it!" exclaimed M. de Leutral, his eyes flashing fire, and his voice almost choked with emotion. The paper ATOS passed to him once more, and, after a great deal of dlffl- culty, he gradually deciphered theso words: "M. de Loutral and Mile. Emilie have the honor' to Invite ' lie stoppcd-4he paper was torn just there. The syllables of this phrase, thus seen, sounded like the call of death in tlie cars of Emiline. M. de Leutral crushed the paper in his hands •with-terrible violence, and now, for the first time giving vent to tho tempest that raged within him, he addressed his ward to an angry tone, and said:— '"Tls well—this evening we shall see which of our guests will bo missing!" He hastily left the room, followed by his friends, in a state of moody and suspicious silence. Emiline remained alone, and was now, for tho first time, enabled to examine the terrible object of accusation. She gazed upon it—and so well is each beautiful feature of a lover registered on the tablet of his mistress's memory, that-she-recognized 'and*secured, the-sad relic.' Tho devotion of tho noble count te> the welfare and honor of his mistress —to mutilate Mmself—was .terrible. But that which he subsequently did was. far more chivalrous still. Though Emilino suffered much all tenfold'lelly **a iintttt tile flttgefs el .„„, s* stHUMy^prepar&t, yWd « ..v, .toHdt While he was unaware thfti shfc had tlin* intended to convey" a tok* en 4f hef eSte'emv . • FibM that moment a fiiglng fevot took possesloli of Ernillc, and every morning did the, count call to Ifttittlre af tot hef health—thus* ovlhelng his te«« dctness to the last. At tho expiration of a week he departed to jo.ih the atmy can-ying his secret with him. Kinillue and hef ilnclio wcro Iilforined sopo time after that, having becti wounded ill an engagement, Where ho exposed himself with uncalled-for-rashness, he Wits obliged to undergo a shocking operation. On his return he had lost his sword arm, "Gracious heavens!" exclaimed Emi- llc, as soon as she saw him nlohe, and for the first time, "what have you done?" ^ .. . „ "The most prudent thing t could do, was tho calm reply, "In order to overcome the scruples of your uncle respecting military men. I am now incapacitated for, and have retired from tho service and am once more a civilian—and I trust as such he will waive his objections." M. de Leutral,havlng'learnt.theitio- ble devotedness of tho count on behalf of his niece, no longer withheld his con sent to their union! and giving Ifiinllk. a dower of one million francs, he np pointed her heiress to the remainder of his Immense wealth. AIR MACHINES IN WARFARE. Agouf §^rtipm sUMfi/ffeB BUB§. A ffcstty fe* fcotning Nut on bf the Motion. *f Of , ttlsr ai U&ft tluit day, in tho evening sho appeared in the ball-room, resplendent anil calm, The entertainment commenced, and the guests arrived in crowds. M. do Leutral—stationed at a little distance from the door—affected to receive them with a degree of politeness which permitted him to count and examine all who passed him. Tho-hour-advanced, and the count did not make his appearance; a few other fashionables of the day were also late. The festival continued, and some of the expected guests wore still wanting, but they wore only ladies and old men —not one on whom suspicion could fall save the Count do St. Claire. Emilie was aware of this, and her uncle whispered' in her oar, as he passed by the place whore she was posted:— The circle of my suspicion gradual-' becomes smaller; it now includes but throo names, and already might I select one, and announce myself that the count " At .that moment when M. do Leutral How Balloons May Me MartnK««l Bit* iiiff Oiierutloita in tlie tfielrt. Balloon and wagon have formed a junction and are ready to .start with the troops, sayg the Now York Times. Away goes the wagon, and tho balloon hanging to its tail, while the attendant sappers on each aide keep it, steady. The train moves along at a good found pace, easily keeping up -with or even passing tho infantry, and makes for the particular spot at which it has been determined to commence ballooning operations, which is usually on top of a" good high hill. An ascent is an easy enough matter and is soon accomplished. The balloon is securely fixed to tho end of the wire rope, and the two men who arc to ascend take their places. At tho word of command the men who •have boon holding down the car let go, and up shoots tho balloon, unwinding the rope as it rises, and allowed sometime to ascend to a height of 1,000 feet. And suppose the . officer ^receives instructions to move the position of the balloon is it necessary to haul it down .' Not a bit of it. A man is placed at tho end of tlic wagon who carefully guides the connecting -rope so that it cannot got entangled or run risk of being cut, and away goes the wagon, sometimes at a trot, across fields, and up and dowii hill, until the balloon itself is a long distance from its original station. Next, suppose that It Is iicces- 'surv to Icnver-tho balloon, Is it; necdtul to wind in all the wire rope that has been paid out from the reels? No such thing. Tho balloon is brought to cnrth in a much more expeditious manner. A long, stout pole, In the middle of. which is n pulley wheel, is laid across the rope. Half «i dozen men seize tlie polo and run it along the rope ami their weight soon brings the balloon down to the ground. Passengers can then bo carried on, and then New Spring Crtf)c*. The ttew capes for spring days ftfe •eceiving a joyous welcome. They ate not only convenient, but highly orha* netttal garments as well. 1?of exatrt' e, here is a capo which haft recently seen ordered by a New York society woman. It is rather short, reaching just below the elbo\v. The material Used as the foundation is sage-green velvet, Over this is a deep collarette of point dd Venise lace, which ends about three inches from the bottom. The edge of the cape proper is of black silk, closely covered with jet spangles, This forms a solid, glistening trimming. Draped over this trimming is a. long cord of jet .b'alls,-Which add's to the odd effect In the front the cream-tinted lace is caught over tho corsage by a large bow of black moire ribbon, and a bow equally as large is fastened at the back of the collar. The capo would blend well with almost any costume. It was designed to be worn with a green clo;h gown much trimmed svith crenm lace inscr- bbtt fceffc ItflBtes ol the gdflits Ishett With « ro^* of {flseiHldrt ftl Hem", tfdf Stftet Weal* select 6tt6 of ine ffoods and lacTSi though wot ttsJ«| the latter as pfbfttsely as if intended for the house, shirt waists of nawow aaa medium stripes are woi'fc with silk afcd woo-left skirts, and ftfd both et>oi ft«d dtessy \vhett made* of the silky cotton goods. They can be' without an# trimming of decorated with lace in" sertion or edgShg. In any ease they are worn under the skirt band and nave very full sleeves.—Ladies 1 lloine Journal. ___ the one will make a mistake having a goodly supply of shirt waists in cotton or silk, and cotton goods like percale, cheviot, Madras, sfergette, swivel silk, white lawn, uAitsdok, dimity and chambrey. Small plaids, checks and figures and medium and'narrow ;sti;ipesr as well,aftjtftlo*TO iabrics, are in demand for these very comfortable, neat and cleanly garments that are worn with silk and woolen skirts, besides tho canvas, duck and pique jacket suits. They are now every time they are washed, and are worn by the feminine element of every age, size and complexion. Make them unlined and with the bag'seams, shirt or leg-of-mutton sleeves. The Wretithaitt, Mass. & tells it as M "My dawghtes? (a flow e^Mi When she was four years old she I'fcettitiatSd ie*^, ahd ttt 6ttc^ B stfickctt helpless; she WeHfc frbfifl worse until we all despaif ed of seeing her abditt again. 1 various times ^ysicififis fftftflkllh attd Attleboro, but' all practical teeneflt, I gave lie? all 1 of medicines, fthd this qptotf *&$&* over two= bushels of .etapty bottled which sh<t had emptied from time te time. One doctot who attended he* said that she had llvetf complaint ttfid dropsy, and that she was going to did, ly the men ran the polos back and up shoots tho balloon again many hundreds of feet into the air, without having been awuy from its exalted position more than a few minutes.' But it Ms not necessary to lower tho balloon in this or any other way whenever it is required that messages should bo exchanged between those below and those above. There are various contrivances for doing ttals. Sometimes, for -instance, a. -wire is attached, through which messages can bo sent to a telephone. Another plan is to send messages down the wire cable. A little wire- hook is fastened around tho cable and tho letter or paper, weighted down with a small sandbag, is 'sent fluttering down. Tho human voice, it may 'also be added, can be heard both from a considerable height and depth, so that verbal communication is not difficult if there is no wind. tion. The costume has a, petticoat of black moire and it wido moire sash flaunts itself over the back of the somewhat plain skirt. Flowor-TrhinnecI Toques. Toques arc to be fashionable this spring, particularly for evening wear. A now idea is a, round toqiie composed of well-defined clusters of white violets, with their steins bound togeter. Starting from the center of the toque arc loops of green mirror velvet rib- pf ftj§ friends eoace^led. the confusion was about to pronounce the-fatal-name the ball-room door was thrown open, and a lackey announced the Count, de St Claire. M, do Leutral and his niece wore each so anxious to devour him with a look, that neither precolved the disorder which was pictured upon the other's countenance. But tho appearance of tho count excited far different sentiments in the breast of his entertainer; he camo careless, with bis opera hat under his arm, playing with his shirt-frill with ono hand, and dangling his watch chain with the other—both being covered with irreproachable white kid gloves. "Ah! it is not he, then!" thought the uncle and ward at.;-tho same moment, "It is not ho, then!" said tho uncle to himself. "It is not h'i who was wounded, thought Emtline, Oh! from that moment how every* <h|cg was changed in her eyes! The magnitude of tho danger that• menaced her was diminished—her lov<« was ^fo and h«r agonies of soul wore abrogated. Theso ideas raised her spirits to such a height that, had not her guardian boen occupied in waiting for other guests who did not conio, no would have read the truth in the joy* cus glances of his wa.'d- Several times when tlia count passed pear her, he spoko with that i«^ «»d elegance of which he was th« model. The ball progressed, n.ud our herojne was rplityefl from »U ker fears. tn the course of the evening, according to the custom of the times, the com paiiy promised to dance a "gavot." The' most distinguished persons in the vpom were called upoa to figure in tills dance: so that the Count de bt. Claire soon found himself placed as a vis-a-vis of Emiline. in one of" the figures, when tiie rapidity of the terpsichoreau movements concealed ev»*y expression of any passion or particular foeliug, JOmlliuo aut- fered herself to squeeze her loveva hand, as if to felicitate him upon, a Joy wtloh she supposed he could not com- preheud. At th^t moment a. drcadtuj shriek re-echoed through the v.oorn. ~, -. T ».-.*, nmannra •PjVVVA tllfi COUBlT—• AK«H J."» ami WelKhH 5JJ5 Wythe County numbers within its population tho greatest man In the com monwealth, if one considers his dead weight—Melyln Grubb, whose wondrous girth and ponderous limbs make, him tho daily wonder of his neighbors. Ho wus born something more than fir- teen years of ago, and base ever since kept his neighboring wondering at his growth. Each year since he was 10 he has Been from fifty to a hundred pounds added to his weight, until he Is believed to be the heaviest youth alive; and should his avoirdupois appreciate the same rapid rate, ho will soon • ' '- records ago he at break all the heavy weight since Adam. At 151 years of weighed 510 pounds; at 14, 450 pounds, and now (it 15, the scales creak at 5i!5 pounds, Oirubb is not merely n mountain of fltsh, but an active and iutelU- "ent boy. Ho can follow a plow all day without unusual fatigue, and Is a bright and intelligent pupil of the public school wear his father's farm, at Walter's Bridge, two and a hair miles west of Wythevllle.—Uichmond, (Va.) Times. Origin ff <>TJie 'riU'oe H's." Tlie famous toast to "tho three l&s" -^"reading, v-itjug nnd 'rlthme'tio"—Is usually iicoredUed to Sir William Curtis, lord mayo*- of London in the yem- 1705 and for many years one of the wardens of the tower, Ho-proposed » at a dinner given by the London board of education. It AVOS received with great applause and drank amid much merriment, #ut, though recognized at the timo as a jest, }t was afterward taken UP iu earnest by Sir William's detractors, who have banded his name down to posterity as a blundering ignoramus. A'wte writer In one of the leading English weeklies says that — former have regular cuffs fastening with silver link buttons or a pear button to match those on the front. Have a high, broken point, round or very much rolled collar, and if you like, starch the collar and cuffs like the 'tailor-made" shirt waists, but never tho rest of tho garment. Use only shoulder and side seams and cut sufficiently long to set well bolow the skirt belt A casing and drawstring at the waist line will help to keep the waist down neatly. Sometimes tho front is laid in three box plaits; again it is left plain, or may have a ruttie of. Hamburg embroidery or of the goods lowed thickly down tho hipping edge so as to fall in a jabot. No trimming s appropriate but tho goods, embroi- lery or plain chambrey; as collar, belt and cuffs of plain blue on a blue vnd white striped percale or plain colored lawn on an all-white one. The plainer the waist is kept the more tylish it is, provided tho fit and material are correct, tho belt and necktie what they should be, and the fabric becoming to the wearer. 1 li \y l/CJ ir j »w«v» w"—— — — •- t, »_, I-had given Up all hope myself Jast MarchrMiapBened td get hold of , an Albany, N. Yv.ipattef, and there I • . read of the wonderful cure of a matt «tf that way by a medicine known as DrJ • Williams' fink Pills, the patient haVitttf been afflicted as my daughter was. Ati that time her lega were drawn up behind her and her arms were almost helpless. Her head was drawn ddwrt , On her shoulder and she was a. pitiful! ' sight, 1 tell you. '• .1 I sent and got two boxes of PinK Pills, and when 4 she had used^hem up I thought I could see just a bit of improvement. Then 1 got two more, and she began to lift herself In bed, and to , help herself in other ways. She kept , on taking the pills, and now she is able to go over to the neighbors, and is bright and smart. She was a living skeleton; there was nothing to her Dufc bones, and they were all out of shape. When she was first .taken sick she was out of her head, and for three years, if yoiiwill believe me, it was an Utter impossibility for me to catch more than five minutes' sleep at a .time, So much care was she, and such constant attention did she require, and 1 was the only one she would let wait upon her. Bufl I am glad 1 did so, and now I am getting my reward," and the fond, patient, faithful llUle woman glanced with pride and pleasure to the spot where the little girl was playing with her sister in the shade, just outside the window. "I have spent more than $500 on her, and although I never bo- gaaSdge'd^t 1 , yet"! 1 'did''wtofc ^to^see my child improve faster than sho did. Today she eats more at one meal than I do in two. When I commenced to give her the Pink'Pf Us sho was afflicted with a skin disease which was very annoying. Now that has all gone, • and I think the pills are responsible for i/hat. Before I started on the Pink Pills I wrote to a specialist in Buffalo, and described her symptoms; ho said she ' had'blood poisoning, due to bad milk, and wanted me to bring her there for treatment, although he said that ho didn't believe she would ever get over it. She had been given up by four doctors, who were certain that they could not cure her. Why, she couldn t open her mouth, and I actually had to force the food into it. Her mouth was all sores, and, oh dear, what a looking- child she was, and such a caret^ Nobody but myself knows what a trial we both have been through, for sho was* too young to realize it. If my statement willdo anybody any good I shall be glad to have it published, 'and If those who read it will onlycome to me',, if they are skeptical, I can convince them in very little time that I knovV, what I am talking about. People , i ; The Coining Color*. According to tho importers' uud bon. There are six of them, and they poparaHi the clusters of violets from pne another. To ward tho back one stately blush pink rose is growing- These flower manufacturers'orders.brown will rank first. In this line niodore, marron, cat'eine and trappiste are the better. Two bright golden browns are cafeine and marron; trappiste is a rich shade of reddish brown, while tabac and niodore are like the tints of an excellent cigar. Sumatra, glaneuse and Pygmalion are light golden browns. Three remarkably handsome golden copper browns are Slam, Melilla. an' Java, The former two are very fashionable in Paris. Castor and beige are the only beige shades worthy of men tion.and these are the same as of yore, a combination of brown, gray and tan, around here say it was a miracle, and_l believe it was." —r.~- The neighbors bore witness to tne condition of the child previous (jp the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and were enthusiastic in their praises of the splendid work which had been accomplished by them in this case. Pink Pills contain, in a condensed form, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are an infailing specific for such diseases as 16- oraotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, tho after fleets of la grippe, .palpitation of the icart, pale and sallow complexions, au 'orms of weakness either in male or omale, and all diseases resulting from vitiated humors in the blood. Pink Mils are sold by all dealers, or will be sent post paid on receipt of price, (50 cents a box or fl boxes for $3,50—they are never sold in bulk or by tho 100) by addressing Dr, Williams' Medicine Co., Sohenectady, N, Y., or Brookvillo, Qn- Mtio, toques are admirable for tbwter wear. I producing a cool restful shade to weai Anot er pretty toques where flowers alone or to combine with brighter col- *" • l J - -. .. .* —- -— Qreen comes next in prominence, the shades having a grayish o» reseda cast are very choice. Tlie newi cst green is Hilda, a reseda apparentlj I dashed with a blue tint. Two bright ' yellowish greens are known as and mousse. Nile, u, delicate' green; emeraude, a deep, vivid tint, bloom is made of tufts of fovget-me- , or». nots, separated by loops of mauve, vel- and vet ribbon. Three delicately tin tad orchids arc caught at the back, and nod their heads over the low crown- Silk Tho swivel silks, or silk and cotton mixtures, can be made up fpv house the flw HP jtf Sir WWltm Curtis although a wan of limiteil education, wa$ very shrewd, ad that It -was th,o height of presumption to suppose that he used bis Immortal alliteration otherwise %an, as ft. weur as you would fashipn a dainty tjimmci- silk. One in pink W ft yeU Jewish-cream ground has a skirt fv-41 1 yivrds wide, with a ruffle of the goods in festoons upholding a second ppo of point da Genes laup, with y, bow of j black moire ribbon No, 0 »$ tlie point 1 of each festoon. Tho rounxl \\aisthas a&umi: yoke oi lace, with shoulder ruffle to "match and deep lace cuffs; belt of bluck moire ribbon having a jet buokle; crush collar of moire. Such a drew. is. "«t supposed to we the washtub for at leabt u reason, and' PW be qul, on the wrong &ido if Auothw and liwsse, a dark water green, are al) reputed on the latest French cards. Six whitish or willow greens shade from 9, nearly white tone to 9 <j!ear medium tint. These are m&r- dracwnij,, rosea,u. palmier-, sedum cycas, The first three are only fit for evening wear. A Parisian fancy for combinations and millinery is cas- pienne, which connoisseurs claim wtyl a rage. It strongly resembles leaves or stems. %nd has » peculiarly softened brightness, —'.' Journal. pressed PERSONAL GOSSIP. . . Edward Bellamy's "Looking Backward" is read in eleven languages. Charles Gounod is to have a momi« raent in the beautiful park Morceaw, Paris. SHvinski, the new Polish pianist, is improving his mind by reading- ShaU- speare. The king of Portugal eould sell the jewels in his grown for 80,500,000 in case of » royal financial stringency, tirleg, the '•e6ipj$»Qsepi is a man <rf- short stature with ft large and. }mpoa» ing heftcl. He is genial, and unaffeetedi which is » rwity in genius, A library to the memory of Bayard Taylor is to be established at Rennet* Square, Pa., where the great author and traveler wfts bred and lived, By a. ftro that occurred recently to Brooklyn » paiRting representing th» death, of Julius Caesar, painted by Benjamin West, was entirely destroyed. This wprk was valued ai §35,OQQ and was uninsured. < Of portsojonthf the only member of the hoiise o| lords who wears patched, clothes, it is said that he made a visife toiShprehaffl with a single styyt a»4 twQ half crowns, a»4 ilv^nged only ope of them dw»n&his week's stay. Wflen Pr. Furwoss, the woflageuft^ an Philadelphia*!, reads Shakespaftre, as hfl does in a way tq chai'Da tu.e ms@% eritieal audience, &i§ son sits Jn thft auditorium, and p.votnptsthe sneaker by raising : n Mlp-S,; '..., •'_.£

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