The Independence west side. (Independence, Or.) 18??-1891, September 19, 1895, Image 4

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it life worth living" eho asktd of nie,
Oiu day of iIaj by the aloglng ea,
death worth dying?" 1 asked In
"Beyond the grave or the gl!dd urn
U there t tar-laud,
A miracle far-laud,
That equalshalf equatoour inhere
Auawer nis Answer uie, oh, my
"But, oh, for th Leaven of heavens!"
he cried;
"And oh, for the ouls of the purlned!"
The auntlre prlnkled upon ltr theiv
And turned to a glory her golden hair:
A icpltyr stole from a perfumed place
U'vr vena of gladnewi and hoU of
It totwod the Illy lulls to and fro,
While the bird ttang loud ami the
bird Rang low:
Tt rippled the roses with heart of Are
Till they ewooued the awoou or a rapt
And all the mlverse wna aflame
.With ai -Jubilant Joy that I cannot
As I pake,
For her nike.
And without a dim me:
"Thla la the heaven of heaven to ine,
And thou art the purllled aotil I tec
And oh! if this life and tills love were
I never would sigh for the tar-flatnlug
Nor seek la the far-away sky to die
An hour diviner than this for a lover.'
Kenneth l.muur, In Chips,
The Earl's Daughter.
(After Nasoby.)
Oil a moment ny sudden
and unexpected advent
threw tlw three men Into
some eottfimlon, but quickly
recovering from their tmr
prise they rushed Uon iuc
with drawn itwords. Parry
lug a tierce blow which the
foremost trooiier dealt at me.
I got umk-r his guard and passed my
Wade through his right lung.
A brave thrust."
As the mau fell his two comrades
dropiH'd back, and I had an Instant to
look around. The maiden stood beside
me, watching the conflict with bright
ly flashing eyes; her bosom heaved;
her whole form was alive with the
keenest excitement. Truly. It was no
peasaut blood which ran lu her. "A
brave thrust." she cried again.
"The klug," I shouted; "the king,
and eottfuslou to his enemies."
Somewhat takeu aback by the death
of their comrade, the two remaining
men seemed to ts lu no great hurry
to renew the combat. Hut I placed my
lack to the wall and stood on guard
awaiting their onshiught, and when
tftev held back taunted tbem for cow
ard's. I looked again toward the maid
en, and she gave me a glance which
seS my heart athrobhlng fawler than
the flashing swords. Presently, recov
ering something of their lost courage,
the two men again approached, but
this time with less fury and more
method. The trooper came llrst and
engaged me. while the aeriteaut re
mained behind, ready to spit me uiub-r
his companion's arm If opportunity
should offer, For some moments there
was a ring of steel against steel, as we
struck and parried, neither tielng able
to obtain a mastery, while ever ami
anon, at a fiercer blow, bright spnrks
nhot forth from the mee.hiK 'blades.
After the first few thrusts. Indeed. 1
felt I bad the measure of my adver
sary, but I dared not devote to htm
the whole of my attention, requiring
-to be continually on my guard against
a subtle stroke from the sword of the
sergeant. At length, with a swift and
upward stroke, I deprived my oppon
ent of his weapon. It flew from his
hand and fell with a clink aud a Jan
gle upon the stone floor.
It seemed, however, that the blow
was likely to cost me dear, for In strik
ing I stumbled over the body of the
fallen tnxmor, and In a trice the ser
geant was upon inc. with Hashing
word. 1 felt that my last moment
had come and made ready to die as be
came a servant of the king. Instead
of a death thrust, however, a most
astonishing and somewhat ludicrous
thing came to pass; for I found a
most useful ally In the brave young
lady who had displayed so much In
terest In the struggle. She seized the
pot she was seething on the lire, and
with a quick movement poured the
whole of the scalding contents Into
the fare of the sergeant.
He sprang with a cry of rage and
pain, and when he turned round again
I had much ado to restrain my mirth,
for his face at that moment n scudded
nothing so much as a boiled lobster.
It seemed to be his purpose to wreak
vengeance iqion the lady who had
caused his discomfiture, but I bad
time to recover and when lie turned
tie found my sword point to his throat.
Inferring, maybe, from that circum
stance that nothing to hi advantage
was likely to result from a continued
tay, he turned on his heel and, fol
lowed by his disarmed trooper, went
rapidly from the house, using as he did
so many ungodly words such as I
trow he had never found In his prayer
We waited In silence until the sound
of their horses' hoofs had died away
In the distance. For myself 1 could
even then do naught but laugh at the
thought of the grotesque and most dis
figured figure which the burly ser
geant had cut. But the brave lady to
whom I owed so much wag of a differ
ent humor. She plucked my sleeve
and looked Into my face with such
grave and earnest appeal that at once
I checked my merriment.
"Sir, I pray you lose not a moment,
but depart forthwith, for I fear me
yon sergeant will most surely return."
"Nay, fair lady," I answered, "I de
part not alone; for, If I mintiike not,
this same fellow went off in a worse
humor at thy greeting than at mine."
"You speak In riddles, sir; whither
would you have me go?"
"To my home, sweet lady."
"And where may that be, most aga-
wus sir?"
"Nay, I know not; yet am I sure 'tis
not a cottage such a this.
The maiden stood pensive, while a
man might have slowly counted ton,
ad when she looked up there waa
bange come over her, for she had
laid aside her bantering manner, and
spoke in a voice of such exceeding sof t
ncf;a that It was like the music of Home
sweet Instrument most skillfully tuned.
"Most valiant gentleman," she said,
"I will tell you who I am, and whenct
I come, and why you find me here; for
you have borne a brave part tonight,
and it would ill Income me to deceive
one who has wielded for my sake so
trusty a sword. I am the daughter of
the earl of Morvale, whoso purpose it
was to drive me In marriage to a cer
tain courtier of the king, a man I had
never seen, and who, I did not doubt,
was dovoted to pud's and frills and
Mich things as are becoming only to
women that kind of a man, indeed,
which In my injustice I did at first
conceive you yourself to be. But since
I had no great desire to he passed
from hand to hand whether I would
or no, like a piece of merchandise, and
my father not ceasing to press me, I
loft his roof to seek that of my moth
er's sister, who lives on the border of
the county of Worcester, until such
time as his humor should have
changed. But being unused to travel
ing unaccompanied, I mistook the
path and went grievousy astray, so
that when night fell I had wandered
far from my direction, and this good
dame, seeing my dilemma, took me In
and gave me shelter. Then the troult
lo Itruke out lu this quarter and I
could not with safety resume my Jour
ney. So my good mother lent me this
peasant's dress that I might be the less
cittdlv recognised, and
here for tdx
dav I have abided.
A most astonishing nut vastly pleas
ing iHKwlhlllty had Imrne Itself In upon
me while she spoke, let eouui i uoi
Ih w holly certain, so I said:
"You have told me much, madam,
aud yet not "that which most I desire
ta learn. Your father being the earl
of Morvale, have I the privilege of ad
dressing the l.ady i'unstance Temple?"
She Inclined her head M signiry s-
i it then nosslblo that the courtier
of whom you apeak I Sir Lionel Mor-
daunt?' .
"You hiive again guessed rightly,
said the lady, gaslng at me lu some
astonishment; "though how mt come
to know so much that concern me 1
assure you, sir, 1 am at a loss to tut
"And yet," I answered, witn a now,
"It Is bv no means wonderful, a you
will presently perceive, ror the- nio
moiir v must make your safety ou:
chief concern. The castle of Morvale
lies from here not sis leagues distant.
The. night Is tine, aud by pressing for
ward without delay we should reach
It before the dawn. One titer you
will 1h safe, for the earl of Morvale
has takeu no active part in the trouo
l.. siuill we iro thither?"
"But the courtier, sirrah?" exclaimed
iii.t You forget the courtier.
My father will surely seek to force this
marriage upon me.
"As to that." 1 replied, "yon reed ap
nivheud no further embarrassment:
and for this very mma, that tbt n
witting cause of all your trouble
stands More you." I made her a low
Ikiw. "I, madam, am Sir Lionel Mor
daunt." I feared then' that I had made my
announcement somewhat loo suddenly,
for the lady was covered with con
fusion, A crimson Bush suffused her
cheek and neck, and she dropped her
head. When at last she looked up.
she was smiling through her hhmVs.
"Yet I fear, sir." she said, with a
comical look, "that the cai will still
refuse to rellittiuls'i his th'lr ' "
"Aud you. madam." I at swered;
"you can reriiKC,"
"But. slrrah"she looked t m with
a merry twinkle In her eyes, nud yet
with a passing sweetness "1 am a
dutiful daughter."
I took her tiny hand 1st mine, and
beetling low Itefore her, klss sl It.
The old woman had llsfeued while
we talked, sitting ou a low stool before
the lire, her withered lips ever and
again emitting a muttered exclama
tion. I laid a pur of mo-icy on the
table, that she might not regret the
klpduens she had shown to us both,
and taking my lady's hand again In
mine, led her gently forth into the
open. There I placed her upon my
own horse, nnd mounting u.uelf the
one which had belonged to the dead
trooper, we rod uiit Into the night,
IMvhl Wechsler.
Jly Own Love Story.
llow I Saw, Met and Finally Came to
Know Actor Uc uge Uruder.ell.
Itfprtntcd from the Current St. Paul's
f London.
1I.W never been called an
v.. Impressionable, aud
for week I refused to be
II I,. i .. hi. ,.,..,.,ir I it, n,k
lailllltl OTHM III.,"- .
It was only when I went Into
the shop and Is -tight the
man's photograph, after tear
tin.' mvsclf away from the
uiiiituw nt least a dimcn
times, that 1 reullxcd what an Idiot I
had lie nine. Then It was manifest.
At .'lu odd years of age I had fallen In
hive, as romanili ali.v. a preposterous
ly, as any girl of 17, for I had fallen
in love with an actr whom I did not
1 have said that I had never Is-eii
called an Impressionable woman, but
1 may say mure: 1 had In my youth
occasioned my worthy mother great
trouble by my "peculiar disMmliloii."
Iauces were abhorrent to me, and as
to Hilling. I did not know how to do
It. No; ineu did not attract me a bit
doubtless, too. I wearied them. 1
asked nothing lctter than to be left
alone with my pen.
Today 1 had made myself Just such
a life as I had required. My Issiks
were successful: my house was a
pleasant one; and, If 1 did iut go lulu
sisietv a great deal, my circle of
friend contained a number of clever.
and even eelobrntcd, people.
Well. I went one night to the ltla
dent theater. It was the llrst time ,
had seen Brudencll; he Interested me
linliieiisl.v. His quiet voice, his earn
estness held m from tlii" beginning
and after the big scene came, and his
purslonatc outburst came villi It,
told myself ho was the llrst actor on
the slat,'1.
I do not stirpis. If 1 ha I Is cii doing
dramatic critHsm for a paper, that
my enthusiasm would have carrieif mi:
to the length of recording such an ex
travagance as that, but one often feels
things which one lacks the courage to
write, nnd before the expiration of a
week I found myself among the audi
ence at the IMndem theater again.
I was affected as powerfully as be
fore, lie appealed to me Inu llectuiilly
and emotionally. I liked the pleci
and I liked his performance. In
word, I took scats at the Diadem mor
rimes than I care or than I am able to
Of the development of my feelings
Into ridiculous proportions 1 have
spoken already. I stopped to look at
the shop window every morning for n
fortnight, and at hist, thoroughly
wearied of fleeing n temptation which
I knew would recur next day, I went
lu and asked for his likeness.
The man brought me a tnnnls-r, but
I chose the one I had Intended -a pro
file, lie wanted me to have another
as well, assuring me that "this sold
largely among young ladh-s." I said
"Kenll.v?" as indifferently as I could
manage, Ising very ashamed of my
self, and was so disgusted at try weak
ness that I did not take my purchase
out of the envelope till evening.
Then I put It on my study-table.
where I could see It while I wrote.
thought how characteristic n face It
was, how much it snld. I accepted
several Invitations I should otherwise
have refused, Is'cause I gathered It
was possible that (lie popular nctor-
niamiger would be present, and
wished, more fervently than I had
wished for anything before, that ;
were a playwright Instead of a novel
1st, that I might have the felicity of
hearing my line Interpreted by him.
One Sunday we met. The hostess
Introduced him to me: "Mr. Brudencll
Miss Cleevc 'Oeorgo KHIiighani,'
you know!' and I wondered if lie had
read my books.
Ho did not say that he had, but he
was very nice, sneaking lu the low,
grave tones In which he uttered his
commonplaces on the stage.
I congratulated him on the success
he was making, and lie thanked me.
He said how dlfllcult It was to get
hold of good pieces. I found he was
to take me down to dinner, and exert
oil myself" to talk as well as I was
able, Over the entrees I made him
laugh, and I turn hot when I rcnicin
ber tlin delight this "triumph" gave
The theater formed the principal
topic, of our conversation, r.nd I re
ferred to the admirable support given
to him by his leading lady,
"You must find her nn enormous
help In your great scene'" I said.
"She plays up to you splendidly."
He shrugged his shoulders,
"It Is easy business," he answered;
"the part really plays Itself."
I was surprised, for It bad appeared
to me that it would be singularly In
effective In weaker hands.
"She Is a favorite with the public,
and In a theater like mine one is
obliged to have well-known names,"
he added: "but, as a matter or fact,
the Tilece would; go quite as well with
a company nt half the cost." ,
"You do not mean without Mr. War-
ringtott, too?" t
Whv not?" he said. "What ha
Warrington to do? The wbolo burden
of th plet rests on m.
Momentarily 1 waa utamnyeu; in
coolness of th statmeiit struck in
a almost conceited. Then 1 realised
that I understood nothing about th
matter, aud that my coinisinion anew
nil. "It must certainly Iw a tremen
dous strain," I grd.
"You would say so if you had seen
mo. the first night! Nolssly but nit
tor knows what frightfully hard work
a big part Is."
II gave in an interesting account
of hi exerleuee. 1 wa astonished
to leant that It wa years before his
salary touched the point of three gui
neas a week.
"I ran away from horn, and I had
worn to conquer." he said; "but It
was a terrible change to th life 1 had
been used to-terrlble! Still, I stuck
to my profession In th fac of mor
discouragements and hardships than
vou can Imagine. I shall never forget
th turning imtnt of my career."
"Tell me?" I snld.
"I wa engaged for qulta small bust
nei a In a stock company In F.diuburgh,
and at one of th rehearsals we got a
message to say that th leading man
was too III to appear that night, tt
was a tremendous part. I may a well
nam It; It was Hamlet, The manager
wa In despair, lis looked around at
all thceoinnany helplessly, Suddenly
his eye fell ou me, stripling that I
was. Why h selected me I shall nev
er understand, but th next moment
he U-ckoned in forward. 'Hrudcnell.'
lie exclaimed, 'you will play Hamlet
tonight!' Everything swam before in,
t almost fainted. Then I grasped that
my t hane hail com at last. 'I will
lr,' 1 answered; 'ami I will make a
success of It,' 1 knew aud loved th
liart. 1 went out on Calloit Hill, and
chore declaimed Shakcseare'i lines to
the blue sky. When th Imur ap
proached for me to go down to lb
theater, my teeth chal'crrd, Miss
Cleove, Th thought of (he critical
audience awaited me, of the Kdln
burgh press sitting there In solemn
luibfiiicnt unnerved me so completely
that It seemed ta in I should never
dare to open my mouth uhii the singe.
Mv companion lu th dressing-room
chaffed in. They wer Jealous; but,
ms It happened. It wat th best thing
for me they could hare d m. Alt my
resolution returned. TU callloy
-tti in moued me; 1 wrode to the wings,
mv heart on lire. My cu came. From
that hour I have never looked back!"
He tosncd off hi champagne, twept
the hair from bis forehead, ittid
mulled at me penMvely. "Hut you ar
encouraging me t Imre yu with my
teniiHtseeusca," he said. "Talk to in
of yourself."
I did. I ss-nt a vcry'cnjoyable eve
ning, and heard afterwards tliat
(ieoige Brudemil had called lu a
charming woman." It wa arranged
that 1 should ccoiiiiaiy our ti
to a celebrailou upicr al the Diadem
theater, and 1 looked forward to meet
lug htm again.
The play had N-en running
nights, or :ni nlgliis-1 am sure I for
get which. It wa a great success
nnvhow, and there wr toast ami
congratulatory isjteeche, and that sort
of thing.
lieorge Brudencll paid me great at
tciitloii. This time be did Hiik of a
book I had written, ami -shall I ever
forget my ecstasy ? asked me If I
would cure to collaborate with him ou
i drama.
"I nm not an author." he said, "but
mv knowledge of the stage will Ih use
fill. I have an Idea for a piece! Of
c nurse. I play the leading part,"
I consented rapturously, i.nd he sent
me bis idea" the following tlay. I
imiot say Unit I liked It very much,
but I went to work ou It realoiisly,
and sometime he called ou me, to see
how I was getting on.
At leiir'l. lo see how 1 Wa getting
on wa oo'eiisiblv the motive of his
vUlis, but Instead of dlMciissIng t lie
nl.iv I generally found that we were
talking of ourselves, lis confessed
to ice that he was not a happy mau;
that his had ls-cu a mistaken mar
riage; ami when he sighed, and leaned
Ills head wearily on his white hand,
my heart ached for him.
That he liked me there was no
d ittbt. Wls'thcr I was In danger or
not, I uoiild rather not uctermluv,
ven to myself. But he came often,
:iml we oorresniiidod, ami-well, I
-anuot say what the end might have
been: I only know what It was.
At last the play was done, ami 1
scut It to him, After a week, I got
note begging me to call, lie was lu
his "sanctum," as he termed It, when
I was shown lu. The MS. wa lying
mi the desk.
"Sit down," he said, with a bright
smile: "hotv happy It makes me to see
you here!" I took a chair m front of
"You like I he drama?" I asked,
"I like It," he said; "yes; but there
are a gcwid many alterations needed
The leading lady's part must Is? weak
"It detracts from inc." he said; "she
has too many good line. Look here
for Instance; I have marked some of
the places."
I looked. He had marked fifty
places If he had marked one.
"And something else," he said. "You
have not let me flnlsh evry act. I
must bring down all the curtains."
"But -but Is that artistic under the
"Oh, artistic!" he laughed. "This Is
business, not art, my dear Miss tieeve.
The applause Is too distributed as you
have written the piece. I have to
stand ou the stage in one of the scenes
while the leading lady gets two ills
tiiu-t 'rounds,' You must cut those
lines out, and give something as good
to me Instead."
The servant came In with a message
and he begged tun to excuse him.
I was glad to be lert alone; I was
dumbfounded. This was "business,
not art!" The piece must be weak
ened that Mr. Brudencll might obtain
inoro rounds of applause from the pit
and gallery. Was 1 dreaming?
He was absent some time, I turned
the pages of the MS., and road the sug
gcstlons lie lunl KncHed, Merciful
powers! and this was the man I had
thought was an artist! Anything more
puerile, more contemptible it. had never
entered Into the human Imiiglniillou
to conceive.
There were some proof-sheets lying
on the desk, I snw they were the
proofs of an "Interview" sent him for
correction. What was that?
"Mr. Brudencll raised his clever
head" the "clover"' had boen Inserted
by Mr, Brudoiiell! Here was a whole
sentence written In: "Mr, Brudencll,
like Sarah Bernhardt, might have ills
tlngiilshcd himself in many of the arts
He Is a talented amateur painter, mod.
els with singular felicity, and earlier
In life was frequently tempted by the
appreciation accorded to his literary
work to desert the footlights for the
study. The British plny-gonr may be
thankful that he did not," Heavens
Here was another line the subject of
the interview had put In: "Like most
clover men, Mr. tieorge Hrudcnell Is
singularly modest. It was with the
greatest dlflleulty we could get him to
speak of himself. 'The Interviewer,'
he said with a musical laugh, 'appalls
me!' "
Whmi he re-entered the room I told
him that I would consider Ms valuable
hints and rose to take my leave. Per
haps It was quite as well for me that
"collalsirated" with hi in cn a play,
though the work was never produced.
It was certainly the meant of restor
ing my common sense. I never met
him again, and now there is cabinet
photograph of Oeorga Brudenell to be
had cheap. That It the end of my own
true love story It night bar ended
woiae. , , i I ! u A
11 I N PI
ill Vfo
ol iris
Lang List of fetching, Up-to-Dsts
Novsltlns In Dainty Pvnilnlns
Wrlii(t Appsrsl.
The blouse Issllce still continues Its
triumphant career and stems to In
crcuw In elegance, If such a thing Is
possible. It Is now a cosily confec
tion, ami yt It diss not seem so very
long ago when It chief recommenda
tion was Its economy, and It was used
tr strictly jteglige tsMtuiiMa. But
ttch year, each month, mo, baa
marked Its progres, and It I now a
favorite styl with th most fastidious,
as well as those that must practice the
strictest economy. The contrast of
ovcrtiimiued Imdlcea am! perfectly,
plain skirts Is a popular a ever, al
though an effort Is being mad toward
harmony between them, and also to
ward lessening th sharp division of
light ami dull colors he' ecu waist
and skirt. It I found that such a di
vision cuts th figure In two ami makes
short people suffer by losing l.i Inches,
There never wa aud never will tie a
more delightful mode of dress than
that which prevail now, and one
groans Inwardly when then Is the
lightest murmur of a coming change
or of fashion's Intention to Insist on an
entire dress of one material. The plan
of having many IhhIIccs for on or two
skirt has proved so pretty am! so con
venient Hint woiueii hop that the
rhange, 'Which mut come, may ls de
ferred long, and lu the meantime let
them enjoy their freedom. One change
In the lisast blouse front Is that the lat
est ImsIIcih nr not bulged out, as tr-
weiiy, but well drawn lu at h waist,
A iiesle of th las', century Is being
revived In a garment convenient lo
put on over low evening IhhIIccs, It Is
a straight garment frilled lu at the
ne.-k with n chiffon boa ami fastened
with on ornamental lor ton or rlblsui
bow In front, and It falls Just Mow
th waist on I he hips. The sleeves
are wide and open. The garment Is
made of silk and unllucd. A skirt of
light blue I a ITei a veiled with light blue
ilk erepoii can have two IhhIIccs to
weir with It. utn high necked ami
made with the silk aud crcsui, with
large puffed long sleeves, and th eo.
lar and waistband of whit silk with
a blue line or square upon It. The oth
er Isidlie, w hich can Is- worn with any
other skirt. Is of cloudy whit tulle,
well drawn down Into th" walsttsiud
ml made on white silk. The low tieck
Is trimmed with folds of tulle about
the shoulders,
A very smart and closely filled
Moose Is of biscuit silk muslin over
eoral silk. Th cosset Isstlce I of
French passementerie, of th same
shade over coral satin. The passemen
terie forms two point that hang down
nit the skirt. The sumo trimming
forms the ilen cuffs, which olso have
two points on each sleeve that lie uhiii
the miff nlsive. The four tiny nitties
r of silk muslin and form a round
yoke. This hmdee may be worn wlih
a red silk skirt or one very different
In tenure aud color,
Another IhhIIco made for full dress
Is cut square In the neck, kick and
front, The sleeves are of black fancy
satin with narrow blue strlis-s. The
blouse Is of turquoise satin, and timdt
very full, Accordion pleated black
llssti Is put about the square neck lu
shell device, and the neck Is Itiilshcd
en the left side with a large satin bow.
The large puffed short sleeves are
caught In with two blue satin rosettes.
The rlblsm belt Is tied Willi a full lw
Hluo suede gloves of a delicate tint are
worn with the costumes ami a narrow
baud of black velvet Is tied about (he
A pretty house gown Is made of
pink and gray striped linen, the skirt
ml waist being very full. The waist
Is a blouse with a yoke of guipure over
pink silk. The full puffs of the sleves
re of plain pink linen and the lower
part of guipure over pink silk. The
bodice Is finished with dark red silk
slwiut the throat and waist, with
large bow on th left side. Another
pretty pink gown with which to finish
the summer festivities Is of pink sud
white alpaca with a pink sisitted inns
Hit blouse iiuidu with horlHoiiial tucks
and a cape over the shoulder. Tin1
broad white hat Is trimmed with pink
roses smothered lu white llsse.
Law while satin collars, marked In
a well deltued design lu Jet, are worn
with hats having while satin crowns
with the same Jet adornment. Th
hats have open-work straw btinis of
black, and are trimmed with a large
bunch of flowers only, The collars are
seisirate from the waists nud can be
worn Willi any gown, but the correct
thing Is lo use them with black dress
es. A novel change In an evening
gown Is that the large sleeves are com
posed entirely of flowers, In one mod
el they wer so cleverly arranged that
the arm could be seen through the
Mowers, And still they kept the 1ml
loon shape, The effect was decidedly
oilii, I hi t sallKllod the aspiration of any
thing for a change.
Tim coat ami skirt fashion of gown
continues as much in vogue as ever,
the coats short and opening over n
vest In a masculine way. The Jacket
too, Is rivalling the short round waist
In favor. It may be worn with a stiff
shirt front, collar, aud vest, or In n
more fouilnlmt way with a soft blouse
front of silk or huv, The variety
seem endless.
One of the earliest fall gowns exhlb
lied Is made of mixed tweed In green
blue, and brown. It has a full godct
skirt and is fastened on the hips with
smoked pcuii buttons with a greenish
bluish sheen. The same buttons are
Used to fasiei) the tight-tilling doulile
breasled bodice, which has wide coat
revers, A check of golden brown' and
dull red makes a very striking combi
nation for another gown. U can be
made with a slightly full rouiid-walst-ed
ImmIIcc, and for a belt a broad band
of glace ribbon of a color seen In the
checks and an open-front coat. The
skirt Is full and plain, fastened nt the
sides with red bullous, A softer toned
camel's hair Is made with a long
double cii. The skirt has strapped
seams and Is worn with a bright plaid
Tartan vests and waistcoats will be
greatly used with Urn coats and jack
ets that will nppetir for fall wear, and
very bright and warm they look for
the cool, dark days that will soon be
here. A mode of trimming that will
bu largely adopted for cloth dresses Is
to set straps of the clolh mounted on
velvet around the front edge of the
skirt, the revers, vest, and cuIVs of
the coat. Tho straps may be put on
plain or In conventional designs. The
effect Is excellent. The velvet Is of n
darker shade of the color of the cloth,
or If mixed goods be used, of one of
the prevailing colors. The sleeves
must be elaborately go-cd and lucked,
or Damo Fashion will not smile Usm
them. As yet there are no signs of
any diminution In their slo.
A new metallic) ItiiUmcoiit button,
which Is singularly effective and
matches perfectly any of tho beautiful
m xod rough goods, is shown ror ran
wear. Buttons will bo a very promi
nent feature of the fall and winter i
A felt toque was trlmmou witu sntin
til iboii and a Japanese pheasant's
feather of a most brilliant metallic
green was held In place by a bunch of
whit plumes, '1 here Is no doubt that
the cloven crowns of hats have but lit
tle longer popularity before them, and
many women have already adopted
the square and flat crowns. Mixed
plumes at the future feather trim
ming for hats. Birds of paradise,
herons, ami osprcya will furnish many
of them.
Th cool nights nud mornings that
herald th approach of fall makit ou
feel th need of extra wraps. Styles,
colors, aud shiiss are numerous. A
the large slccvca of dresses are also to
be born In mind, many eon is are
without sleeves. Ioug cas fall
gracefully over the arms and billion
down th front, making a coat effect,
The short rough cape for early wear
are very chic aud liecmuliig. A very
useful yachting or mountain coat of
navy bin serge I cut very full and
rather long, aud has a very becoming
double cap. Both cass are pointed
and edged with a narrow gold braid,
the upper and smaller being of red.
The lining throughout Is of red satin,
Another of alpaca Is lined with shot
green silk ami finished with machine
stitching In a superior manner. This
ha little tabs across ths pockets and
steel bullous iimui them, There are
many beautiful twccdshlack, white,
and colored -that, although shower
proof, are not associated with water
proof or mackintosh, Thy are of1
J much lighter weight, The double
capo are cut very full and finished
with velvet collars. The capes may
Im used Independent of the long coats
that ar made with a long sleeveless
cost, the cape lapping over the front
ami fastening there with one button at
the neck. The material Is black tweed
with a velvet collar. The Imml at the
buck Is lined with tartan plaid, 'the
hat that goes with It Is a broad
brimmed, low crowned black felt,
irimmod with a tartan rllilsui about
th crown and argus quills. A new
iioiici cloth in mixturit of bright
navy bin and black furnishes a very
useful talloMiiad cost for csd day
and still another novelty Is a chestnut
fleece cloth wiU collar and wide flow
ing cuffs of browu velvet.
The new cas coat Is decidedly com
fortable to wear over the hug sleeves.
The fulness Is drawn down from a
yoke Into a strapped baud at the back,
and fastened across with a button.
Th burnt continues around th waist
through the side seams, and Is fas
tened under th front, which hangs
loose and Is blind buttoned, but fas
toned at the throat with a polirted
strap attached lo the coat by a whit
pearl button mi either side, on the
shoulders are capo sleeves linlslied
with wide bauds of white leather. This
coat Is mad of the new shade of blue
aud lined throughout, coat and cas s,
with Hk of the sum simile. A pew
Jacket Is cut very short aud the basque
very full, The sleeves ar very full at
th ton. but lit closely nlioilt th fore,
arm and hav Urge flowing miffs,
one mad of fawn-colored cloth shows
a pink shirt, and Is trimmed with a
darker shade of velvet.
The Inverness cloak I a mt use
ful giiriuMil, One of a pale Ian Ihix
cloth has while pearl buttons which
ar also used nn the cupe. The arm
ar free and the caie Is lined with a
checkered silk of brown and while,
The coat has useful (title piskcl on
the side,
An Ideal ulster Is one made of plaid.
It is fitted closely lii the back and has
Ioomo fronts with many buttons, The
long full e:iN' s lined with eliher
white, red, or blue, and has a hood at
th back lined with the same mate
rial. The skirt of the coat Is cut very
full, following tho godet of the skirt
worn undcrm-Atli It. The hat Is of
dark blue oft felt, with a sunken
crown, with plaid ribbons the color of
th coat.
The long driving coat, Uiit Is needed
absolutely now at country homos as
th cooler days advance by those who
have not caught the bicycle craze and
are Just as fond of l loir ponies as
ever. Is made of a coachman's gray
with a brown velvet collar and tuothes
of arl buttons. The coal Is cut
double breasted and a cais is attached.
Th cape has a small strap attached to
the lower edge tiuiicrueaiii at one smr
and a button lo cirrespond mi the oili
er. This arrangement I of the great
est convenleui-e when driving, lis by It
the enpe may be prevented from (lying
out. The revers. pockets, nud sleeve
straps are all machine stitched. The
tan colored, low crowned derby has a
baud and small bow of brown.
K'iiHs are shown In all shades and
colors. .Most of them are of very
rough, heavy, reversible cloth. Many
have thick woolen fringe which sismus
a continuation of the cloth and which
actually Is iwirt of It lu the Scotch
plaids. The cloths conic In beautiful
combinations, Both sides may be of
ii plain color, or the cloth may U' plain
ou on side nnd have a plaid lining.
One for mourning Is blin k ou the outer
side, while the under side ha Just a
dash of whit through It, the rough
ness of the cloth giving It a very ap
propriate shade for deep mourning.
The hoods are detachable and the
capes have straight turn-over collars,
A long cloak for evening wear Is of
beige silk trimmed elaborately with
ecru guipure over mnldoro velvet. The
double pelerines 1iavu a row of the
broad guipure nbout each, and the
fronts of the long cloak are turned
Ixtck with revers at the lop and extend
ed to the ImiIIoiii faced with guipure.
The cuff Of belgo ehllTotl Is finished
with a loose pleated front with a band
of the guipure. This Is lined through
out with tnoldore silk and Is extremely
graceful. There Is a novelty In a loose
coat for calling and eminently suited
to wear over the large sleeves. It Is
mad of gray hctigalinn, kilted, and
has braces traced with moonlight and
steel beads hanging over the Nhoulders
to the hem, front and back. The
sleeves are gathered full and frilled
at the wrist wilh pink and gray chiffon
The same combination of chiffon ap
penrs at the throat, while tho entire
lining Is or pink silk, It Is very fine
for dress occasions, and would look
equally well lu black with the braces
traced In Jut. Another picket for elab
orate dress Is made of the new bright
blue heavy silk with a white silk col
lar ornamented with a handsome ap
plique of guipure. The Jacket Itself Is
tight fitting and tho hasquo Is cut very
full. Tho sleeves have deep flaring
cuffs of guipure over white silk. The
Mulshing touch to this Jitckot Is soft
wiilln silken scarf which Is placed un
der the collar and hangs far below the
coat lu front, giving an appearance of
length to the waist and gracefulness
to the figure. The scarf Is also made
use of when 'one wants to close the
eoiit. It Is then tied across tho chest
In a large full 'bow, which gives addi
tional warmth,
The exquisite Louis XVI coats will
ho limited almost entirely to house
wear, A charming coat of chine
grounded silk with a frlse velvet de
sign upon It in white, lias a white satin
waistcoat embroidered with flowers,
traced with crystal sequins, and yet
another little coat, made of black bro
caded with pink, has two rows of gold
butitons down the pink waistcoat. 'A
pink chiffon and lace cravat was worn
with a lace ruflle around the neck and
down the front. The elbow sleeves
were fDilshod with frills of pink chiff
on, A Utile cape made lo wear over
ample sleeve Is of dark blue velvet,
cut In t wo 'broad tabs or squares, Imck
and front, and reaching to the waist
only. The lining Is of silver gray sat
in. The novelty of this little cape Is,
that where the sleeves should be are
series of loops and Hunting ends of
rich silver gray satin ribbon, which
give a vury jaunty air to this little full
pelerine. This Is nccutnpaiiletl by a
Louis XVI toque of dark blue velvet
trimmed In front with bats wings of
cream lace and at the side with a high
black and white aigrette. Just under
the brim at tho back Is one perfect
dark red roso. . ,
B 11 1 fill
i me iiri ol Hi
ol Loroe
A Cunonu of Wright ftylrtg by Bom
Bright Mn Who Puss as Pop
ular T'hnr,
LKADiniSIIH'.-Th great Allien
an leaders, ashlugioii, Lincoln aud
Urant, were Just us truly raised up to
llod for the ilcllvcniuce of the new
oiiutry from political Ismdage as wa
Moses. Hod's io-tdcrshlp with these
great minds was tllffereut front that
with lesser minds only lu degre. (lod
become a leader to anyone willing to
HMinlt the leadership, 'J'he Impress of
tlie spirit ou fiie human heart requires
nly the condition of w Mlngiims. J
llov. nr. Martin, Methodist, liidlaunp
ells, lud. , ,
TUFSTS.-Frlvaic control of capital
Is being eliminated by the trusts. Cap
italists have abdicated their functions,
ml managers, private employes, take
their place, and prtsluctloii w"' ou ex
actly t)w same1. By ami by the mali
ngers will 1st changed to salaried pul
lic s'-rvants, r.nd capitalists' prom
will In' withheld from them. Conceit
trut loll will result either In complete
organized capital or complete organ
ised government, 1'eoplo will decide
that the latter shall prevail and that
means collectivism. Laurcne Orun
luud, (Solleetlvlst, Seattle, Wash.
TUB Bl'DDIIISTH.-Th Huddhlsls
re very devout people. If Christians
would only take as much Interest lu
their worship and the welfare of theti
htircli a do tin-sit poor heathens,
what a glorious world this would In.
Converting on of tjiese Buddhists to
Christianity Is Ilk bringing a lost sou!
back Into th house of Oisl. They
make even better Christians than
tin "mi who have had the opHH'tunItes
ml advantage of a Chi '.si tun training.-
Itev. T. 3. Stanley, I'resbyterlan
uitxstoiiary, Philadelphia, I'm?
lU-UTH.-LIf Is alway Interest lug.
Death Is much more so. The deathbed
Is the dial of life from which w reck
on th past and future. As we are
woislilpiM'il III life, we will Is- watched
lu death. All Is finished. Itcdomptloii
Is accomplished; the atonement Is com
plete. Heaven Is triumphant; hell Is
confounded. All that the world ha
waited for, longed for, needed, Is real
Ixed; all Is joins, dying saint; all may
le yours, dying sinner. Itev. John Al
lison, Itcfonued church, Yonkcrs, X. Y.
Mo it. VI. LAW.- In ceasliirj to do evil
men cannot justify themselves by the
deeds of the law. It Is Christ alone
who makes that nilblc. This doe
not divorce morality from religion.
Itellgloii Is necessarily moral; but mor
ality I not religion. Th groat moral
fori-e In the Christian religion Is faith
In (bsl aud In his Christ and love to
man begotten of thai faith. The great
wrong for which man Is punished Is
forgetting Christ. It Is Hi" rejection
of his offer of salvation.-Itev. W. It.
Hiiighain, I'resbyterlan, Oxford, Pa.
llgloll Is one thing, theology Is quite
another. Itellgloii Is eternally the
same and unchangeable under the In
fluence of the spirit of the wind. So
Is man's theology always changing
under the Influence of the Holy Spirit,
who Is guiding the world Into a clear
er and more comprehensive grasp of
this one unchangeable religion. It Is
the glory of theology that it changes;
It Is the glory of religion mat is mi
changeable.- Kev. J. J. Iinler, Hpisco-
pillan. Augusta, Oil.
ami bitter political agitations are iiol
favorable to the development of moral
ml spiritual virtues In the people, be
cause they disturb the equanimity and
breed strife aud hatred. Among the
worst of these are class i.utlpathles
Prejudices are develoiHsl between peo
ple in country ami town, animosities
which crop out even in religious gnth
eiing and make co-operation In work
for religion and educational enter
prises dlfllcult. Public opinion Is un
settled, and respect for law and order
are broken (town, and the door opened
for crime. Itev. C. S. linrdeuer, Bap
list, Orceuvllle, S. C.
Tlltt MILIUM I'M.-The mlllenlnm
eoines by slow stages, md suddenly;
not by any Immediate effort or pur
pose of man. It Is the end of a very
long and tedious prmvss of evolution
the result of Innumerable endeavors
partly Intended, partly unconscious.
to improve the conditions and readjust
the relations of life. Any swift realm
a I Ion of the dreams of philanthropy
would throw out of place and arrest
tho progress of man In all directions.
Were Ignorance abolished in other
way than by the gradual discovery of
knowledge, knowledge would lose Its
value and the love of truth be
quenched. Itev. M. II. Harris, Ulil
vorsallst, Worcester, Mass,
SIMOIDR.-The suicide theory of
miring earthly Ills by ending life Is
rast tiecoining a matter of creed with
many people. Docs death end It nil?
It Is quite tho thing for III health, bus
iness reverses, social trouble to offer
an excttso to put an end lo them all
with the pistol, the knlfo or the rope.
itiiman lire is the most precious thing
Hod over created. A single life Is
worth a million worlds to (lod, in his
in tin 1 to mercy he has made human life
but tho vestibule of eternal life. Life
Is what all can have, but none can
give, Kev. James K. Williams, Meth
odist, Pittsburg, Pa.
IIOrULICSSNICSS.-Tho death of a
hopeless man Is the most agonlr.lng
tiling in this world. I have stood on
ft ship when the storm seemed each
moment about to engulf her; I have
stood on the battletleld where death
was reaping a Moody harvest all
around me; I have seen prat Hence
slaying Its hundreds, and felt the earth
trembling under me, and heard tlx
roar of Internal dlstuelsinces, sending
terror to the hearts of the bravest, but
tlie most horrible sight I know Is to
see tho storm-tossed waves of hell inlr
rorod In the glaring eyes of a luqu'less
man. Itev. Joseph II. Wilson, Chillies
ton, South Carolina.
church Is not doing lis work when
half the people never go near t he
church 111- C11I-0 ll tl V I til mo- nluml It
Christianity was given to the world to
ne a universal religion, It can become
universal only by -being nw-eptod by
nil the tieonle lu so-called olii-iuitnn
countries at the himuo time that It. Ir
being carried to those nations which
now tiro totally ignorant or it. If It is
not accented bv nil the noniiln lliei-u
must lie something wrong, either with
Christianity Itself or -with those who
(bl not accent. It. or with thoKA -lm ,in
profess to accept It. Itev. A. W. Uross,
universmmt, iiotuou, mush,
CIIHiISTlAiMITY' The lifn f tl,,,
church Is not altogether In harmony
with tho teachlngstof Christianity.
Too much luxury exists, nnd the
Church has drifted nwnir ftwwiv -tl..,'
people. It should como more In cou-
tact with llmiii. We must have Chris
tian who not only confess Christ, but
nrove lluir works by leading a good
Clirlsllati life. Chiistlunily Is not
meant to Is applied to Sunday only.
It should prevail equally as forceful
every day, lu Isdh buslit and social
clrchMi, Tho doctrines taught by
Christ should Ih lived up to lu reality,
The inert profession of goodness and
honesty has no weight; they should Is
practiced In dally lifp.-ltcv. Itnsmiis
Anderson, Danish church, Brooklyn,
New York.
M KriHOItl I M l . Mary, the mother
of Christ, hml queenly qualities, ttho
Is not to lw worshipped os a tlcliy,
but reverenced as a true mllicr. True
tpneiislilp show Itself In a sclf-acr-flclng
(llsMisltlon. What Mary was to
Christ, s a rule, all mothers are to
their children. The goddess Diana
was the protector of Innocence In
woiiianhoisl. Why was this rtr(r
of iuiiiseiM-e represented as a woman?
Because the mother Is (he obstacle Is
tween the destructive world aud Inno
cence, In America woman Is seen ev
erywhere a lhe (Jin-Moss of IJls-rty.
Because -America knows that the
mothers Instill lute the minds of the
children principles thst keep th na
tion fiee.-dtev. Chit. If. Ivldcr, Meth
odist, Trenton, N. J.
TIIIC 1IBAHT. The heart Is (he
workshop of the life, Kvery act of lb
hand becomes moral because Hie heart
dlnnm that act with motives. Th
heart determines lb moral cnaracicr
of all you consciously do, and you do
right only when ynur heart Is right In
ilmt mo-Hi uhtr net. The heart must
be kept. It won't keep Itself, It must
let pn-shled over by (tie will, eoniiiumd
ed, ordered, ronl rolled. If one leuv s
It to follow Impulse and uussls It will
detcrlorat In Itself aud contaminate
the very citadel It dwells In. Keep it
as yon keep a garden-by destroying
ilu, um-ils ami fterlllg the good seed.
-Itev. J. H. Hartiiian, Baptist, Cleve
land, 0.
urcv and AN'OKIJt.-Tlier I
greater dignity lu being a man than In
being angel. Ills relation are
nearer, aud th dignity conferred on
Ii I til I higher tliilil Hint ronierrtii on
an angel. Heme, to be a man means
being next to 5fl himself. A man Is
not mi Imitation. A man ' nut a two-
legged animal, ai the philosopher
Plato once defined him. But a man
Is the friend of iod, possessing th
earth, Inheriting heaven, crowned
with glory ami honor-one who thinks,
riissnhs nets, unit lives, conscious of
destiny, and eonselou of Immortality
which links hint lo the tnroue or
and makes til in a joint heir with Hie
sou of the hlghet.-ltev, W. L. Aus
ton, Presbyterian, Baltimore, Md.
There must ! sympathy, love and
companionship In all our gifts. There
ar hundreds and thousands rushing
to aud tlisun for the want of
a cheering won I end the belief that
someone tares for them, mid for the
want of that sympathy aud hve that
might go even with th little gifts
tint we do give. People snbscrllie to
funis to aid the Mr In the slums, but
they never go there themselves and
see where their money goes. If those
who are charitably Inclined visited
the poor lu pern and added wonts of
sympathy, consolation and love to
their other gifts, there would lo less
misery In Hie slums and .1 groat many
more could lw saved.--Itev. W. It. Pen
rett, PresfTytcrluii. Clinton, X. Y.
wealth of the few ha Increased so
fust that there Is talk of limiting Its
acquisition to a spec! fled amount.
Beecher aahl we were oiulng to a
reign of the com moil people. It seems
to ine that we are coining to a nigu
of tlie money Itemus. Men sit down
51 Third Street , Cr of Pine Portland, Oregon.
Where he eon be conmltrd on all
Examination and Advice, FREE.
Come one, Come nil, anil embrace lids grand opportunity to learn the true
condition of your health, w llhout money and without price.
Thene old reliable doctors will conault with you Fn?e of Charge, and tell
you your d incline without nuking you a question. They alao furnish all medi
cine at their ofllcea, and nave you exlra eoet of buying medicine at tlie drug;
Btore, We can give you references of many remarkable cure they have made
on thin Count, by leading bankero ami bualnew men. Cull at, the office ami
read them for proof.
$ f $ $ $ $
The aucccHHful physician
the skillful surgeon the emi
nent special tut your oott
friend -the world 'a lienefnelor
-iK-rmanciidy locnled eon-
milt lilm this day.
Most Successful CATARRH Doctors
These old reliublo specialists of many years' experience, treat with wonder
til siiecet all lung and I h rout alleotioiis, Cancer, riles, Fistula and Kupture.
ryr All caaeaofneuteor chronio inflnmatlon, far or near slghtedu
LIL iiiiun gt, ,,M..rt,... ..t....i.... ..r ,i. i...t
ii m K'oiiiHiB i-jrn, cloning in uitfeyt uuci, SIUII11UI, cram
eyes, wild lniirs, syphilitic sm-e eyer, grauulated lids, tunior.caucerof the lids, etc
m a m r . . .... .
Liu J"iiies i rom catarrn, singing or roaring noises, thickened drum, lu-
LHll tlaumtlnn of external ear, purulent discharges from the ear, etc
Urilj Neuralgia, sick, nervous, or congestive headache, dull, full feeling
IiLHU losa of lliemorv. dizziness, soften loir of the bruin, tnnuini ami
I ., , - ' 1
of the sculp.
THROAT -?,llarrnul ftU(' 'J'I"'lltlo8re throat, acute and chronic pharyngitis,
I IInUA I enlarged tonsilltlsatid palate, hoarseness, loss of voice, thick phlegm
lu throat, which causes hawking.
I IINP Uonsuinptlou in tho first and second stages, hemorrhage and chronic
LUIlUO bronchitis, dry and loose cough, paius Inchest, dilllcully in breathing
hepatizations, asthma, elc
UriDT Vnlvular diseases, weak and fatty hearts, dropsy, and rheumatism of
uLAnl tho heart, languid circulation, etn.
Catarrh and ulceration and acid dyspepsia, indigestion, pain and
fulness after ontlnir l, milium ..t. .1. ,, ..,. 1..
swallowing. 0 ' ""l"u'"B"t umicuuy m
IIVFR PIFFN Al1 aisn8C8 of 11,0 llveri Pln, bowels, constipation.
Ill III, 01 LUtn chronio dlnrrlHca, kidney and bladder.nll nervous and reflex
d some a. rhoumat, sm nm nil uh .ii.,..,,, :. i J, ,. . ...
, , . - , , -- """ -
siuull of buck uoiuiu, iwim uieers, wuieu proauces paiu in
SFKIIAI flRRAnl A11 Pr'vnte dlsenscs, spermatorrhea, nightly or-daily
ULAUHL UIIUHIIU losses, which, neglected, .produce nervous Irritation, loe
r -----, j ""in nm unuo, inipoieiicy or mas 01 power, ater lilt v. iro
Uto rl.ea, ropy, sandy sediment lu urine, or gravel, varicocele treated by a new I
nrir! iV 1 "'HMVM hju,,''i i lw
riles, Fistula, Varicocele, Hydrocele, nnd all tenderness or swell
ing treated iv I Hun it
AMR Wh may 1)0 8um,r,n from
.dim-, , :r'z
J" " it . 1. ,c . ""I'l'y 10 eiate tnat, we nave cured htitutreiw
nmSte physicians have pronounced than hopeless. Charges very
Tho remedies mod in
cut lima nA linn. j
iti7,LtVr,m T. . '.r 1 . u"-'eeu to us as a priceless heritage rrom our
Kffl,lh,?l,l,l.,??!',II,tl0"'ftl brightest lights In the
mM u Um the Wi)1,'1(i hH8 ever kllown: these precious treas-
llir'S Ol knnWlMllim Un hnnn ml.lJ a I. - - it a - t .
: , nUi.flrm,uru me i
, rf .. ., ,..,6 nm.
and raleulale whether it tui.t u,
pay to buy a legislature, Our fatlM-ri
cam over here to escape from tntata
but the money (yrunts hid fair u b
come almost as oppressive. n, tltn.
la coming when every man will
himself whether be really nml iitiau
owns hi own soul and body,
whether by legislation or in soms
pr way the power of the mont-jr tyrsoi,
cannot b overthrown.-Itev. j,
Wallace, United Presbyterian,
burg, Pa.
IF UiltCAOO CAM!-! V) CIlRIfvr
There re a gissl many pe,,pH w)m
would feel lonesome If Chicago nm
to Christ. There are people wk j.
Hove the city wouldn't Um hiiulm,,.
that It would Ik a dead (owe. If 0,1!
cage should come to Christ she would
bring more enterprise, more brain,
more heart than has ever st one tltn
been given lo our Jor.1. What would
she b-ave behind T Sixty five bundr)
saloons, UO,xx) men who are dlrectry
engaged In the retail liquor business,
but ivi.tssi.issi wntiiu oc saveu n.
niially lo bh-s the bonus, if Clilcajp,
ahotild come to Christ gambling would
be a thing of the past. If (iilagtJ
should como to Christ she would bring
2iMx women who grope shuddering
at lb gates of night. Kadi year It i
estimated that 4nm women and girls
tile In this city as the result of dissim.
lion and slu, Their cotllns, allowing
six feet tor cacii. wouiu make con
tinuous Hue for four ami a Imlf miles.
Of course. If Chicago should come o,
Christ, site would save this sorrow,
crime and death. Itev. W. M. Kiiiith,
Chicago, HI.
There are certain persons who af.
feet to despise "the newspapers," But
this I mere aff'ttlon, No man de
spUes a iiewnpuper when he wstita to
ue It. and nine nin out of ten would
Hud life a tmrren wast without It.
But lestwver this may Is-, It Is worth
while lo Mit against expressions of
illMpumgltig opinions of newiopers,
by whouMiiS'Ver nmde, those of some
of th master cutmb of the world.
Dr. JohuKoo sold:
I never take tip a newspaper without
finding something I should have
thilied It a b not to have smu;
never without deriving from it Instnic
lion and umiiHciciiit.
This la (rom 'lii 01 1 1 as Jefformti:
I would rather 4tave new np.-tper
without a gov-ri silent than a govern
ment without nwp,-iM-rs.
And this from Ilciliam, the great Kng
!!h lilntorhin and publicist:
For almost oil keeps up In as,
feriniuieiiily and effectually, the spirit
of n-gard for lilerty and the pubhc
g.ssl. we must look to tlu- unshackled
ami independent energies of the pros.
And this from 4lr Kdward Hulwcr
L.nt.m, one of th most acute Intel
leeia that ever lived
The nowiqmper In the chronicle of
(ivlllxatbii. ID Is a dally 11 is I t-lccplers
waMnuri ami H-port to you every
danger which menaces the Institutional
of your country and It Jul crest at
luuue and abroad. It Is a law tsmk
for the indolent, a sermon for the
thoughtless, a library for the poor.
And this from limit:
'l'lie newwKiier Is Hie familiar of all
men of all divrocw, of all -cupaiioutf.
If It t ",lit'. H teisebes inqicrciplibly.
It has 110 pniisi)t gown or scholastic
tod to alstsh or ttiKnl, but iireiutrra
tsi-ir and It admitted fretl and at
one to a world-wide Intimacy with ail
kiml and conditions of people.
Ami this from Right Honorable A. J.
B j If our:
In my Judgment all the machinery
Hied la coutiiiotikMtlng Information to
the public is not of really more Import
une to the community at large than
the pow.'r of the potadc to communi
cate by advert Itwuieiit and bring the
buyer and neller ..together and give
them the niis-iiinery for communicat
ing rheir wif he to one another.
Located at
??? ?????
Treats rupjure, piles, fUwure-
flatula and rectal ulcers, with
out kulfe, ligature or caustic,
ami without pain or detention
from business. He also treats
all private diseases, loss of
power, apermatorrhroa, syph
ilid, pimples, etc '
r v. cin iu
" o, n w-tim, nnti, i ueuiii, ringworm, nip
ur uruinu, niropny or snrtiiKlmf or lue
n 'ivivitwiri! JIUIU UllHUK'Ma,
ni,y of tle distressing ailments peculiar
1 "p
this dispensary are known only to our
a a . ... - . -
t'sunH or many years or moor ana iv
unvo uutjei received any retiet wnuie