Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Hutchinson News (Newspaper) - July 17, 1890, Hutchinson, Kansas HVTCHINRON DAILY NEWS: f HEB8PAY M0BN1N&, JULY 17.1890. WOMAN AND HOME. IT IS TIME TO STOP THE TALK OF THE SUPERIOR SEX. ^rVliem Year ii07Ooniri Homo fr In Chnofr-, lAg Omllooe*- The Hmnrt Young Worn an. Abolish the Hewing Fetleb. Wearying of the continual assertions Which certain of the other sex have maintained, l\ke the whistling of a tx>y In a tClpudy night, perhaps to keep his courage op, the now generation of women have refused to waste time In bandying words, hut have gone to work to disproves the asser-, ttons. And now H seems evidentthat with > Jaw generations of ibis Intellectual effort Tind deWVmmation, and an educatkm hitherto granted only to men made the general property of wouien, these girl graduates- the Fawcetta, the Itamwvys, the lteeds--will no longer be exceptional, nor will there be \ any question of superior brain or superior j aex; but n glad and frce equality will put �ucb vexing matters aside, will aoknowl-'edge that brain has nothing to do with Hex, and will allow men ami women to go forward together to whatever glorious end is theirs. The woman whose intellect has been trniuod will not bo necessarily a ped untie bore or an overpowering force in the family; the better her training the better her balance; the better her understanding of her household needs and her ability to meet them, the better will she know how to retain and increase the affection once secured, nnd to make her homo all that the Ideal homo should be. Beauty will still be beauty, chnrm will still be charin and academical honors caunot strip women of either; and the love that Is attracted by them when accompanied by thorough intellectual development is a love which will outlast that captured by the tricks and art* which kindle but a temporary tlame, for the development of the mind develops and enlarges all the rest of tho being, other things being equal. It is well known that there are no better mothers, nor more faithful wives, nor more accomplished housekeepers, nor more delightful guests than can be found among our present cultured, learned and literary women. All the education In the world will not eradicate from the feminine nature the household instincts or the love of home and children. Nowhere is real intellectual training found to weaken the feminine typo; but, on the contrary, homes are finer, richer, more exalted and happier under it.4 power. It brings about a perception of mutual rights that does not come to tho ignorant; it prevents encroachment; it renders duo honor, and it knows huw to produce comfort and joy, and puts the knowledge to use. Whuu at lust any wide number of women thus trained for generations have married-for if marriage is not to bo the aim of these women, it is at any rate tho destined end of these as of all others and have married men who did not suffer themselves to be outstripped, it can only he a mighty race of men and women which will he born and re ami, compared with whose achievement all that wo have at present will seem rudimentary,-Harper's Bazar. _ \Tbon Ycrur B07 Cornea from School. What an appetite ho has] How hungry ho Is a) way si Uow the cookies vanish and the gingerbread disappears before his determined onslaught! He is all noise and Impulse, and wait* and freckles! His hands are dirty; his finger nails rimmed with black; he bos stuck a "cud of gum" to the ahelf In the pantry to clear the way for tho edibles, and bis trousers are torn at tho r knees and he smells of fish bait and pep~ udipermiut candy; but he is your boy, and ^gasiiu love him. jbr.iFwtt house is turned upside down immo ^tutcly. Lie wanta a string for his kite, jivants some lead. Ho wauts a bigger :*f;ook. Ho want* his Kill mended. He ^Thvnioney for Jim to pay him the boot P. *Jackknife he has swapped. He �*�Ir*Jo fishing with Tom and Jack. his mouth full of bread and [Vwitb the jelly running out of a makes his wants known. ^Tihavo a bicycle? I want one. tf,ho'h iK'en here with a car-" '-iy box of worms? I wish ^shotgun. Jim's gotone. |UyB I've been late twice, Jim's been late a [kver got marked. I did I wish I had a new 'reus (scorning next irwLW day? I wish I \;;;i^v*ouidn't i - -:----school la think '.In the *rwhite like dog! .Ti has ouse! tens? icy'U they joys! s my *-akel You ww ny, takr- wiytrnng; winn no you carer It la only a cbenjt calico." It was only a cheap calico, f know; but why not buy a pretty, becoming calico Instead of a hideous, unbecoming onef A lady, a really true lady, that lives neat me takes us much pride in choosing her calicoes us she docs her cashmere?, for, aA she said: "I ppend more than half my time in calicoes, and If 1 don't look fresh and pretty then my husband and children will not try to look so, too." I anked her one day to show uie her calicoes and she seemed quite as much pleased In showing those calicoes to me as some society belli) would in displaying before the admiring eyes of her dearest friend an expensive drexs which had just come in from some swell modiste. Now I will tell you what they were. One whs a very pretty dark green, with a tiny, narrow white stripe, that she wore In the morning. It was a loose wrapper, tied In frOTtt with a big sash of tho same, and cost 11.50. TliCTa was tt very pretty piuk one with small white dote. That was for afternoon. It was made in the form of a wrapper, the sleeves being very full and shirred into tho wrist. Tho sack was of the same. There were dark purples and light blues, and when she throw them over bur arm to take them away 1 felt like embracing that woman and her calicoes, too. She Is a brunette, with a good deal of color, and can wear all thorn pretty shades, -Boston Globe._ The Hmart Young Wouan, j She Is more thau certain as to dates, she can tell you exactly what you ought to do, and she fails herself to see that she Is a living example of how dlsagreeablo ouo person can be. Young men dread her, old ones have the utmost contempt for her. She tosses her head; nays she doesn't care for the opinion of men. Well, she is losing her womanliness when she feels that way. Kvery girl ought to care for the opinion of men. She has her father to look tip to, her brothers to be an inspiration to, and some day, please God, she ought to marry one and make him happy for life. The cirl who knows everything is seldom cultivated cither in mind or manner. She throws out her bit of information as a naughty boy would throw bricks, and the one fired is always the one just gotten. My dear, don't get into the habit of concluding that the world at large is ignorant. Instead, make tip your mind that it can teach you much; Intelligence is never lost. Even if absolute information is not given by the intelligent woman, the look of cultivation shows iu her eyes. Contradiction and ignorance are the combination that forms the knowing girl, and as. you love everything good and good mannered beware of drifting into being this type of girl.- Ladies' Home Journal. Auollub the Hew in k Fetich. A tine state of affairs it would he if every man when'he wanted u umttou chop went out and killed and dressed his own sheep, and every man when ho wuuted a pair of boots mode them. The world is too busy nowadays for the individual to stand by himself and supply his own needs. For the housewife to spare her Imslwuid's income by patient stitchery is sweet labor we shall be long iu abolishing, but for the army of women who work at bread win ning occupations all day to sit up half the night to make their clothes is ruinous economy. The man who earns $5 a week has more common sense. He doesn't put his evenings into the sewing of pantaloon seams. The woman's business is to sleep and get strength to make the especial work she has chosen more valuable. It will cost her more than money to bum the candle at both ends. We need to get rid of the sewing fetich, the idea that there is an in herent, peculiar virtue in a woman's setting stitches. In point of fact it's all a matter of convenience, and civilization will not have lone tho fair thing by one whole sex until it ih as easy for a woman to walk into a Iry goods store and buy at a reasonable price a tastef .1 dress as it is now for a man to supply himself with a good business suit ready made.-New York Commercial Advertiser. The Work of a Nun*?. Tho regulation charge of first class processional nurses in New York is #"21 aweek, and they are in demand at that price. The snga^ement of a thoroughly trained nurso '.s considered by physicians as half the battle against disease won. The high wages earned has brought into tho profession large numbers of women who have been well bred and delicately reared, but who have been unfortunate lu losing their means of support. They are as particular In choosing their places of service as pa tients are in choosing them. In talking with such a nurso she said to me: "I always want to know that I am going ..-here I will be well treated-that is, not as a servant, but us the peer of any memtmr of the household. I feel that I occupy a confl dential relation to tho household, not second even to that of the family physician. I do not consider any labor that 1 may Iks called upon in my capacity as nurse to perform as menial. It is the laborof necessity which many perform through love, bu which I undertake-as a professional duty.' -Interview in New York Press. mighr, ui tuiinit these people to our circle. Wnshington society is growing no common, and we really must draw the line somewhere." "Yes," replied the lady sarcastically, "that may Ins true, but where shall w� draw the line, at the sirloin or tho tender* loin?"-Washington letter. To Mend Old Hub bom. H is sometimes very convenient to have a cement for India rubber, by means of which a wonv spot In the overshoes or any rubber arttelo may bo repaired without expense or trouble. To make a small quantity of such a cement, sufllcient to keep for emergency, purchase five cents' worth of red rubber from some dealer in dentists1 supplies. Cut it into bits, put It into a bottle and cover it with chloroform. In about teu mlmttes it will be dissolved. It should bo applied with a brush like a mucilage brush. Do not leave the bottle uncorked for an instant, except while removing the brush, and apply the cement as rapidly as possible, or it will harden, Where there is a large hole a piece of what Is known as "rubber dnm," which may also bo purchased from a dealer in dentists' supplies, may be useful. Cut out a piece of this of suitable size, fasten it over the wholo with a few stitches and brush over the rubber with the cement. Care should betaken not to inhale any chloroform nor to leave this cement where children can get to It.- New York Tribune. Bo dMpM mt hut-a hero of hit race. DeaON nnil the night lie* sofUy on his face, While the faint summer stara, like senUneU, Hover �lwve h la lonely resting place. soldier, yet lewl soldier than a man-YVho gave to Jjstfce what a soldier can: The ctmr&ge of bis arm, hla gxOleut hnart. And tho Are eoul that flamed wlico wrong began Not Caesar, Alexander, Aatotunc, No dc�pot bom of the eM Warrior Hoe, H�pol nB ol the'Sword, whom cruel hands Caught nt the throat of tore upon lie shrine-But otw who worshiped in lb* sweeter years Theme rights that men have gained with blood and tears; Who led his amies Vibe a priest ol men, And fought his battles with anointed spoun. - -Georgo Edgar Montgomery In Harper's. FIRST NAMES OF YOUNG WOMEN. Gallantry and � Hat. She took the pin from her hat to fastei a bunch of roses on her breast. A gust of wind came along and blew tho hat out of the window of the Sixth avenue elevated train lu which she was sitting on her way up town. She was alxmt HO, decidedly chic and handsomely dressed. She blushed a little, but few people in the ear noticed tbe accident. A young man who sat across the aislti saw what had happened. He hesitated a moment, and then taking his own straw hat, with a striped ribbon around the crown, handed it to her with his card. She took the hat and card, but before she could thank the giver he hud burled himself in his paper, seemingly oblivious of all around. The young woman threw the roses out of the window and pinned the hat firmly on her imperial head. She left the train at Eighteenth street. New York Journal. Queen Victoria's Old Age* Queen Victoria at tho ago of 71 is a very plain old lady, and she was by no means good looking some thirty years ago, whUe she was still in the prime of life. She suffered a great deal from attacks of erysipelas, wlufh ri'ddened and coarsened her skin. Sho lost her teeth very early iu life, owing to tho use of a camphorated dentifrice tc hich she took a Kreat fancy and which proved most pernicious. But from her accession at tlie age of IB till she was 25 or 2tt the queen was a very pretty young woman fresh and fair, with soft blue eyes, a small rosy mouth and tho loveliest arms and shoulders imaginable. Her lack of height was always a great drawback, and was the cause of her delighting In giving grand fancy costume bolls, at which she was wont to appear in a court toilet of the Eighteenth century, the high heeled shoes which must perforce be worn with such a dress lending a very becoming addition to her stature.- St. Louis Post-Dispatch. Meeting Kate Field. Misn Kate Field is an amiable spinster of years so mature as to justify supprea sion of their number. She is both literary and commercial. When we first had th honor of knowing tbe lady-we might say of being first presented, for we do not feel that we quite know her yet-she was at the head of a great business concern iu th city of New York. It bad a restaurant in it, where we dined on tbe third floor. Tho restaurant is not now in operation. When first introduced we politely said we were "proud to know her," and she replied that "she was glad we were proud." It was very funny, and we thought it very funny -we were young then, and it was our first visit to the city of New York.-San Fran cisco Argonaut._ Wet Weather Petticoitts. Wet weather petticoats are a sensible innovation. They are mode of ordinary woolen material, lined for the depth of half a yard with a fancy waterproof stuff, so that, however wet and dump a day it may be, the wearer will stand no risk of catching cold by a wet Bkirt dabbling round her feet in the supremely uncom fortabie manner which skirts have on a pouring wet day. These and tho gaiters which common sense women have also adopted-usually made to match the color of the dress-go a long way toward making a woman as careless of the weather us a man.-Chatter. _ Tripods are not serviceable as a rnl*>, for tho reason that tho center of gravity and point of support occupy different lines. For newspapers they may do well enough, but it Ls dangerous to link x pitcher of lemonade or a burning lamp on one of thesu three legged bamboo or cane tables A DEAD SOLDIER. ehenrf � *urr*s~"a r (�re so .ad yips are tojjteage ia Teaching iCommis-j ready for %\ cost win 'jich bonds vp-.s closing its PoiuU on Washing Plnbe�. If napkins ore used before hands and lips touch the goblets soap is not needed to wash them. Hot water iu a clean pan, with a clean cloth to wash with, answers all purposes. Tbe glasses should then be set on a folded towel to drain and polished with a clean towel. Cups and saucers, if clear of coffee grounds, need no rinsing; plates and vegetable diBhes can have hot water poured over them while held over dish pan. A mop is good for ashing tho plates and larger dishes; can bo made easily of old loned candle wlcking on the handle little feather duster or a round \yl paint brush. A mop save* the City mnrnfon �li'.: 8^nw Kb tr�ln on tho t^"\ r orim 1 Ohictno Mfut it makes tbn wnghiug process a .tjuwer. Whoa pork, mutton, fish, j, ruiy other greasy or loud Hiuell-It (ft coolce^ noup and bot none water Jjj^ed.-Good IIoneekoopinK. nspt Tilngton BMlety Women I a good deal of uiouoy to being iViwhington out of suburban ,. 6id we have a lot of women hero v_> loads of money out of real es->mj Aim Patton, wife of tbe California Uy*.' Prof Bisof'""'"v n>idoa maurully to bar loi't-ving'finisbed.b*1 ",'H before she died, and t'joreoro �Mon Whft�*jrnber it utber society ladies who apeo- .___^-ountr Zwrff"ia a"UBOa and lots. Not a few of the ,;Sitite,dur.[(} th*SAf^,ac" Washington uro founded on Bl^iM^wMBtlfatfr'?**'! a larso part of tbat left by V.*�1HrW�r ^iesfrom tborinoof Washing- forttV-.'uoat aristocratic families in |W�,Ute undersignedji lie had u Cheney for the iMriftsp'"'1' �t 41m'.-him petf�qd^Ml^>�*�r teea* tranawtion, and floan."^"- .ft**T Hlom�\r c^/Wovlngwlth it m�V-f�urtfc ,atr> rveetpi The stride -which English girls are said to have, but which actually obtains only among those wbo arc reared in the pastures, is not graceful, because it is not womanly. It is no more graceful for a woman to walk like a man than it is for her to be mannish in other particulars. Many New Yorkers send abroad for miniature specimens of Chippendale and Sheraton furniture, from which models beautiful parlor, chamber, library and dining room pieces are reproduced, thereby saving the oast of importation. THE LATEST IN JEWELS. Home of the Namri of Young Tench em Wlin H�v� Been Orndamtetl Recently. Fifty-two young womou worn graduated from the training department at tho Normal college and 274 from the college proper. This is the college which spccltl cally prepares its students to be teachers, , and it Is therefore a professional school j attended by young women who are getting , ready for the serious work of making their 1 living. But when we read the names of a large part of these graduates we flud that they are appellations which suggest rather a gay and giddy view of "life and Its responsibilities. They are not tho names of mature and serious women, but of tho pets and playthings of tho nursery. We cannot associate with them the dignity and the consequence of teachers occupied with graver matters than dolls and curl papers, and with stern duties rather than with the ease and pleasures of exlsteuce. They do not befit young women who are starting out to prepare themselves for an exhausting profession and are no longer rocked lu cradles or guarded from tjie cares and hardships of the world by dotinjf domestic affection. Twelve of the class of llfty-two in the training department and about fifty of the '"4 graduates of the. college sign themselves with mere pet names ending in ic, oh if they had no other, aud from manifest preference for the nursery diminutives. Among these are Bessie, Jennie, Nellie, Carrie, Birdie, Mamie, Addle and Fannie, no real names at all, but only appellations coined by the familiarity aud tenderness of privileged relatives and intimates. What Birdie's baptismal name Is we cannot-guesa, but the true names of the others are Elixabeth, Jane, Helen, Caroline, Mary, Adeline and Frances, all feminine designations of a distinguished history, noble, dignified aud euphonious. But these girls look upon them as too homely, too old fashioned. They think a name ending iu ie ls much prettier and more engaging, anil ho it may bo in its proper place and as an expression of affection from those who are entitled by kin ship or long and close acquaintance to use it in addressing a young woman. But, all the same, It is u pet name and nothing else. It is no more the real name of a wo man than Johnnie or Bob, Sam or Jim are the true names of men. Yet the girls still insist on using such diminutives as If they were their formal appellations, and sometimes they carry them through life, printing them on their cards and signing them to formal docu ments, taking them to tbe marriage alter and giving them for newspaper publication. They think it nice to do this, and yet in truth it is vulgar, and detracts from the estimation in which women of character, ability and dignity should be held. They invite presumptuous familiarity. They keep their bearers forever in the nursery. Why, oh, wh^, will so inony lovelyj stately, splendid, self respecting girls persist in tho petty aud incongrous practice* Alas, alusl wc have tned in vain to make them do otherwise. They insist on compelling us to publish them as if they were little tots in pinafores. How line are these mimes of other of the graduates: Ethel, Edith, Florence, Alice, Katharine, Charlotte, Mabel, Harriet. Win ifrvd and Gertrude; and how much better they bent young womanhood than Ettie, Florrie, Edie, Allie, Kittie, Lottie, Hattie, Winnie and Gertie! Iiu* this is a department, of reform upon which we enter with little hope of winning distinction by overcoming feminine opposition and improving the feminine taste. The girls think they are beyond the need of such instruction, and we have not the hardihood to chide them as they deserve. Besides, �whatever tneir names, docs not their loveliness remain the same, irrosisti bio and beyond comparison?-New York Sun. _ A Delightful Society. Some girls in the city have organized a new nnd delightful society, known as the SeushtU society.- It is a very modest club, aud meets at the homes of its various members, but tho object sought for audl strange to say. accomplished is at once % ntertaining nnd instructive. The members of the club rango from 16 to �j0 years of ago. Some of them arc still iu school, but most of them have earned theTennysoniaudegrevs of S. O. G. Each girl, when she goes away for the summer, is expected to find as many varieties of scaahella as possible, study up on them, and read a descriptive report at the first fall meeting of the society. The girl who has the best and longest list is presented with a gold vinaigrette, or silver roBe Jar or some other pretty yet in expensive prite. The amount of con etiological knowledge which each girl acquires during the summer months is astonishing, and, so one of them says, gives a girl the most dignified and proper reason In all the world for strolling on the beach just as ranch as she wants to with somebody to help het find rare shells.-New York Evening Soil Bo one day when she came to him meekly and told him that an uncle had given her a dear little pug dog and begged that she might bo allowed to keep it in her flat he fairly roared with righteous indignation aud demanded Its instant ejection. She assured him that ft would not disturb anybody; that it would not be allowed to wander In the halls, And that it would bite no one in the flat, He was inexorable, and glad of the chauce to be so. The child began to cry, and all the other children lu the flat house gathered around to hear the result. "Well, you'll have to take him away yourself then." she sobbed. "I never could do it." The man was only too willing, and up the stairs he started in pompous baste, followed by all the other children, awestruck at the retribution that bad fallen on the only child that had ever dared to "cheon" the janitor. The tearful chlldopeoed toe door of her father's sitting room, nnd there on a mat by the fireplace lay the dearest little pug dog, asleep, with a bright little ribbon around his throat. The little owner threw herself in a paroxysm of tears on a sofa, the heartless janitor advanced upon the dog, and the other chlldreu watched from the hall. Quick as a flash the great man swooped on the little dog and raised It from the floor. A squeal of laughter came from the sofa, a chorus of whoops and yells from the hall and the big fellow folded his ears and slunk away. Tho dog was terra cotta, and as natural as life-New York Tribune, Different Kinds of Frogs. "The eggs of the bullfrog are laid late In May, while those of the common frog are hatched in March or April. Much, however, depends on the weather. At that time you can hear them crook. You can always tell the male by the sound of his oice. As you approach you will hear his familiar r-r-rum, r-rum. The female voice is not nearly so strong as that of her mate. Their faculties of hearing are acute. They discern the sound of approaching footsteps at a great distance, and after giving the alarm remain til lent. They lay their eggs near the edge of the pond, if possible among the grasses that line it. The ogga rise immediately to the surface. The frogs separate then, and if the weather is genial the eggs are hatched in the course of about fourteen days. They first appear like a pin with a large head. Tadpoles have no legs, the body tapers into a toll, giving it a flshllke form. The mouth is a horny beak which falls oft when it becomes a frog. The hind legs grow first, nnd afterward the fore legs begin to appear, the tail being gradually absorbed. They live exclusively iu the water, but the mature frog visits the pond only occasionally, although capable of remaining long immersed, but always preferring moist places. On each side of the neck of the luolo Is a delicate membrane, which when they croak becomes inflated with air. The greater proportionate length and strength of the hind legs enables them to leap a distance wonderful for creatures of their fdze. The bullfrogs of this country arc superior to all others In the world. In Hio Junerio they have a species called the blacksmith frog, which croaks so sonorously thnt the noise Is like the clanging of a hammer on an anvil. The intermingling voices of other kinds resemble the lowing of cattle at a distance. The frog in Peru has acquired the name of the sugarmiller, be cause its voice has a grating sound like that produced by a sugar mill.-Interview In New York World. nnlsop, J.W. r , ii,�WbTeii-K jltc*.' She whrte^io Square but&leaset with rows of diamonds and pearls are designed for velvet throat ribbons. Bound renaissance brooches are holding thoirowt. The cabocLon rubles, sapphires and mooautoncs add to their attract! vcol'ss. A curious pear ahnped watch attached to a cluitclalne has covers of mottled red onamol that opens like butterfly's wings with diamond spots. A magniuoent hairpin is of waving rayed �uld with a round center in which two diamond eyes, a diamond noso and diamond inoutb Indicate the sun god's face. A pretty ornament for u aide com I) con-siste of sm;ill open Conns of gold, Ruparated by diautoiuUor by three enameled flowers, euch ns forgotr-mo-nots, acparuted by diamonds. A curious Indian necklace in mode up of fir.t tablet* of what looka like loud colored onyx. On this is a tkiral incised ormmumt lu (jald und net with colored sUmus simulating ul ostiums. In artistic jewelry a crescent of white onyx with Hying doves carrying garlands cut in relief ia nut in u narrow rim of diamond*. At the uppor cd;:o there is a little A J*retty Plinue. The Italians have a pretty phrase to express that fine kind of tact which is independent of education. They call it "the intellect of love," and they have crystallized In thorte four words one of tbe motst ethereal, but also one of the most potent, chcr-acteristlcsof human nature. Not the most liberal education gives this intellect of lov whew; the materials have beeu dented by nature; not the most restricted range of knowledge destroys it where it is there by the constitution of things. People who have this intellect of love arc as slow to take offense us to give it. They have none of that prickly heat of temperament which flushes out into a moral eruption at tho least contrariety of circumstances. They make allowances fur weather, health, disappointments, annoyances, misunderstandings, and they give the benefit of the doubt on tbe charitable side whenever it is possible to frame a doubt at all. They never quarrel. Even If things go badly, as by reason of malice und misrepresentation they do sometimes with the best iu the world, they suffer quietly and do not make bad worse.-New York Ledger. _ Juoqaln Miller'* Lonely Hone. AH alone, with himself as his only com pany, up among tho high cliffs jUMt outside the town of Oakland, C.il., Joaquin Miller, the poet of the Sierras, is passing bis days, "What is there to uttructone hero I*" ho recently wrote to a friend who wanted te truvel 2,000 miles to visit him. "Nothing, absolutely nothing but centipedes, scorpions and the tarantula, and they're not tho be&t company lor n city bred man, for whatever they put their feet on they poison. But I like it. I just turn the rocks up hero over, then 1 plant a tree or build a fence, and once in a great white I write. Keep away from inc; stay where yon are, and when I want you und the rest of the world I'll send."-Philadelphia Press. forms'ioHiW �j�tty out any obiiMttonilbn mtr Arm. duster of diamond battorOiea. WEST & TaVAX, WhOlea&le- I A �quaro cut opul makes tbe center of nn �.. -Tqledlo, O. ,, .-if antique brjocb by aurroundiua It trilb WAMMJIO.,r$l*IttN 4fMa�Tn�.a flowering forms in u'laiuonua havln3 nn Bale Drugfclite, Toledo, O. T emerald placod at various points of Inter- Hall's Catarrh dure ia taken.infl section. The color o3o.it ls beautiful. Kooaomleal Jelly Caps-Did any one ever try patting up Jelly in eggahelb)? Itlsso nice to turn tbe Jolly out on a glass dish molded this way, especially for a small family when tbey do not want to open a largo gloss. I open tbe eggs at the smail cud. Just lurge enough to get the substance out; wash tho shell dry. For a bolder for these shells 1 tako a pasteboard box or top sad cut botes In them to make tho shells flt; set them in and Qll. Shells can be saved a long while in ad-vanco of jully ranking.-Cor. Atlanta Constitution. _ Carpet buyers of small means will da well to remember that small putterns are most economical, for tho reason that nothing need be lost in matehmy figures. When taken from the floor of a room u duo figured Brussels may bo used fur stair covering.__ I The only school for inulo nurses In the couutry is In connection with ljultevuo Medical college, und Us suricriute^dcut is t a woman, Mrs. O. S. Willacd, Lerself a ' gvaduat c of the Bcllevue School for Xurae*\ IJmu'jllilK Ua� Uao^aty Janitor. A liltlorjirl wbusoparontatrcanllycanv-from tJo country lollro In u UjKcw York Oat hiuso was wofully disappointed to Icarj that her prt do;; Pido had been loft behind with a neighbor because tho haughty iinltjr would not allow dojs to bo kont ia Lis cnstlo by any of his wretched sub- 19 aad 21 East Sherman Street^ DOES A GENERAtgjj TOBi PRINTING Book Making Book Binding Business. menus m the book Stole u Gown to tt� Baptised In. There was a colored baptising in Atlanta tbe other day, but one of the converts was missing. When the committee went to look her up tbey found ber in the station house. She had "borrowed" a white dress to be baptized Id, but before she had occasion to wear it the owner misued It, took out a search warrant and found It in too good sinter's possesion. As a matter of coarse ber arrest followed, and the church ia now minus one member. - Atlanta Journal.___ The Mastery Explained* Harry-So poor Jack Is dead! Cut down in the prime of life by dyspepsia. Strange things happen these days! Larry-No mystery at all. Harry-What! Wasn't be a robust roan when, a year ago, ho led a lovely young woman to tho hymuneal aiturl* Larry-Just so. And wasn't she a teacher of a class infancy cooking f-PiUsburjc Bulletin. _ _ A RuslneM Eyed Girl* 'Pirnpony (jeweler)-Say, Bobby, come here aud tell me liko a good tittle boy if your ever heard your slater Gwendolin say anything about me. Bobby- Yesterday ahe said to mamma that it would bo a good thing for you if you married her, ns than the wedding riv.-j would cuHt you nothing uud all bur friuuus would buy the presents at youi Htora und perhaps you might sell them afterward.- Jewelers' Circul.ir. Journals, Ledgers, GET^ I". iBalasce Books, Minor Abstract'Books, fcjL?^ B)ei \ I celt oJ a)) ihlt, Itid Ixiaitu's Becks i.oai> ^Registers, County Becords, ~~"Manilla Copy Books, "Waid Begistration Books, U "White Paper Copy Bioks, Scale Books a specialty Keal Estate Contract Books,! Attorney's Collection Registers. Eighty-six designs iu competition were Bulmiittcd for the great iron tov.\r In Landau which is to surpass that of EiU'el lu Paris. A suggestion Is made by nn cn;rt-Dcfrlng journal that some spectacle attractive to the public b'jo.-.U bo hold nt u pclnt not less than 503 feut from the ground, out of reach of fogs and ordinary loiida._________ Nearly all of the tiuiudaru Oil million- jprtate mrfcl licatwV work, and in tho aobl B|,ow that ab� was just as "hliu toned" b the pnbJic to understand that we are read; and prtpaied to execute any kind of Printing or Book Work! Rave stock forms, but can make special forms to order. We guaraiitee all work and solicit patronage. Mail Orders Deceive Puxnpt Attention. Address* NEWS PRINTING AND PAPER GO.: Hutchinson. T~ 2301
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.