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North Carolina Newspapers

Charlotte messenger. volume (Charlotte, Mecklenburg Co., N.C.) 188?-18??, September 03, 1887, Image 1

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THE CHARLOTTE MESSENGER, VCtt., IV. NO. 8. CHARLOTTE, N. C„ SA4TJEDAT. SEFE. 3, 1887 IkK llil H ) LSUt Qirs Chaiifttte Messenger Every Satnrda.y, AT CHARLOTTE, N. C. In the InteresU of Vk* (Mored People of the Oonntry. ANe and weH-knowD wHtart win contrt^. uip to iU ratumna rran dUhrat p«rU of the . uiiuy. ntMlIt win rantaln Un^tm Oea • nil Ncan o( the da^. Ti'^: Mbmroeb ii a Snt-clan nvwipaper ami •ill DotaOow penonal abuae Id ita ool- U iilK . but iileiriidnit—deaUns fairij bjr all It ra- wTvia tfae right to criticiae the abortcoralnga 44 nil public oOidala—cammaBdlng the M iirdiy. and recommeDdlns for electiac aocfa HKD as In itaoptalon are beat auitad to thp iMtemts of the people. Il IP intended to aapply the tong tdt miad nl a r.irwfpapcr to adVoMte the righia and ilerend the iiiter.ala of the Regro-Am^can, l•-pp|>lllly in tbe.riedmoDt aectlon of the BVBNSirTIOaS; (Alicova'n Adraaec.) Ii mODtlH :i montba t: months isiogie Copy w.c. smiTH Charlotte NC* “ SNAPPERS." Kellahed aa « Delicacy in Peonayl- rania — Pecnliarltlea of the Snapping Turtle—Bow It la Caught. A Barriaburg (Penn.) letter to the New York fimwaaTt: Boappiog turtle Boupa aod ttewi ate diabea aerer teen oo the billa of fare of New Totk reatanrMtt >r botelf, aod the I%w York free-lna^ eouoier has not yet added them to iS In PhlladelphU, Harrlaborg.PitU- borg, and, in fact erery town on the line of the PcDDaylTaaia Railroad Id tbli State big enough to have a resiaiirant or a f lunch route, the eoapping turtle, “inappcr,” aa thia pugoaciooi fresh- ter chelonian ia locally called, ia a c cacy that ia anre to draw a crowd wbeoever and wherever it it eerved. A peculiarity of the snapping turtle ia Printing In Chinn. Of course, the Cblnese were nbcsd of Europe, says K R. Bowkcr in f/ur/Yr’ Jfan'icine. Their tbroniclcm record prinliog upon silk or cotton in tury before Christ,i>npcr being attributed to the Oral centhpy 4ftcr Chiast. riTtain that mady hundred yeA* ago they liad begun to put writing on transfer paper, lay this face downward on wockI or atone, rub off the impreasion or pa^le on (he tranapart-nt l>aper, cut away tUc wood or stone, and take an impression in ink which duplicated the original First, probably, they ent the letters into the block, leaving white lettera on black ground, which metiiod, Didot thinks, was known to the Ronana and was the proccas referred to by Pliny; afterward they cut away the block, leaving the let ters raised, to print black on white. This lavt process is attributed to Foong-Taou, Cbincte Minister of Stotein the tenth cen tury, who was driven to the invention by the Dcr casity of getting exact copies of hie official documents. Indeed, there it adeUilrd traditionofnChincscGuUn- bu^, one Pi-Ching. who, in 1041, carved cubes of porcelain paste with Chinese fharaclets. afterward Iraking them, and literally ‘ setting" the porcelain types by help of parallel wires on a plate of iron in a bed of heatol reeinoui cement- Th'-se types he hammeredorplaned even, aod pressed close together, eo that when the cement hardened they were practi- cslly a solid black, which could be Uken to pieces again by melting the cement. But Pi-(’hing was bom out of time, in the wrong country and to the,wrong language. The Chinese word alphabet roBtaina at least M.OOO, poasibly 240,- 000. rbaraclers (the National Printing Office at Paris made ty|>ei for 43,000), and for the leaser number the Chinese compositor would require a large room to bimaeir, where be couM wander among .100 cases “looking for a sign,'’ while Chinese wood engraven will cut on pev- «o-d, or on the hard waien composition used for thatoideat of existing daiticf,ihe POPULAR SO^NCE. The largest guns now used on ihlp- board aye calculated to penetrate 80 of iron, 10 to 80 of gtanite aod 79 feet of earth. He death Vale of the world Is com peted ebodt 07 a minute, 07,700 a day, end 85,030,839 a year, while the birth minutO^ 100,900 a day, and 80,703,000 a year. A photographer at Perth has succeeded I taking photography of projoctiles, fired from a Wercndler gun, while bav- velocity of 1,800 feet per second. The projectiles appesred on the hnpres- aioni enveloped in a layer of air, hyper bolic in form. Photographic outfits are being placed a board all I'nited Blates with the purpose of illustrating de spatches. All )ioinU of value In naviga tion are to be photographed aod the pictures are to be preserved for reference t the Navy Department. Cultivated in groves, the average growdt in twelve years of several va rieties of bard wood has been ascertained be about as follows: White maple i, flavored, tender, and juicy. Rtebes I foot in diameter and 80 fnt in | >pi,e snapper does not provide stakes,like height; a.Oi, leaf maple or box elder, 1 tj,g turtle, altbongh it growl large foot in diameter and 20 feet in height; enough, almost attaining in deep, iltig- white willow, 18 inches and 40 feci; ........ ....j. yellow willow, I8 inches and 89 feci; Lombardy poplar, 10 inches and 40 feet; blue and white ash, 10 inches and 23 feet; black walnut and butternut, 10 inebes aod 20 feet. A French savant has propounded a theory that coal was originally a liquid generated by the decomposition of infe rior vegetation in an atmospcrc highly charged with carbonic acid. Thecarbon of the jeUy-like mass thus formed, after pateing through various transformations into asphalt, petroleum, bitumen, etc., finally aasuim’il the form of coal. The author cites various facts connected with the occurrence of coal, which, he thinks, sre Iretter explained on his theory tbsn by the usual one. Dr. A. B, Griffiths, an English physi cian, has just publislied a oommunica- tioB wliich is of great iinporlancc to hor ticulturists and agriodturisls. Be dc- monstralcs that iron sulphate it an anti dote for many of the most virulent epi demics which attuck field and g^cn crops. These diseases are due to Rltcro- Bcopic fungi, whose structures arc built up ia s somewhat different manner to the corresponding parts in other plants. It appears that (he cellulose in these fungi It acted upon Uy Iron sul phate, wbi-rcas in tiic higher plants tLc n pbea t« nit her. After the eggs ■ iffl laid she coven them and fills the hole ^ with cUH, and mootba it down with gHAtekrt. Tito eggs hatch in ten days, Md tha little tnrtlea at once dig their way to the surface and lose no time in getting to the water. ITie tnapplng turtle, unlfw the ter- npin, ia at ita beat during the Bnlnmer months, atthongh it it always in demand while hiberaaUng. The snappers bor- row in the ground in November, and remain there nntD April. Tbey are eangkt in Urge numbeia In Cnmberiend, Tranklin, Danphin, Perry, Lebenot, Aayder, SchnylUU a»d other coustUrt They ere fiehed for by sten end hoys tath by eelting out Hnee in the atreem, MM with meat of any kind, and by “poling” them. The anapper finds .'mnaknt holes a favorable retreat, and iwherever these are known to exist the •ahennan knows he will find Bnappera. 'He has a long pole with a hook on the Md. and. following along a itaeam where .there are muskrat nolea, t)e lowers the that beneath its formidable shell arehid-j poig down into them as be finds them, den OdiBerent kinds of meat, and every ^ tiicre ia a snapper there the fisherman, or hunter, rather, can tell by the contact fit bia pole, and he jaba hiihook into the InrtaeandhaaUH out 6onietlmea the asapper will recent the Intrusion of the gish waters weight of forty-five pounds, i M]e by closing hia jaws c but a turtle of that size ia of great age | {dd on until drawn out. n it, and will and his meat U strong and unsavory. The choice turtles are between five and ten pounds in weight. With the exception, probably, of the snapper of the waters of the southwest of the Uuiistippi with its three-cornered head knobby shell, and long, thick legs, covered with spiny warts, the mapping turtle is the ugUest-looking member ol obelonian family. Its head is ose-quar- the siM of its body. Its jaws a« hooked like the beak of a bird of prey. Far forward on the upper jaw are sel 111 large, prominent, yellow eyes. lt» (towcrful scaly legs terminate in long, sharp claws, four on the front legs and three on the hind legs. Its tail is ball as long as its body, thick at the base, running to a sharp point, aod crested with a saw like row of bony scales. The sbcll of the snaj^^g turtle rcMmblM mosaic of Egyptian hieroglyphic When angered, wUch it bocomes on the slightest provocation, the snapper ri erect on its powerful legs, and with long neck extended to its full length, its tail atraightened, out like a smsll alliga. (or, and its yellow eyes glaring with fury, it approaches the object of its rage by savage jumps, drawing its neck into the ^ ^ _ bhell and shooting it out again with cellulotcof the cell wall” l« not infiu- | lightning rapidity when within striking la tfae western part of the State, Burgettatown, U a stream called Raccoon tCieek. lAOiES' oauM. How Imdiea Cont.' "Did you aver notice how ladies eonntr said a dry goods dark. 'T do not refer," he continued, ‘Ho women in builDSoa, but the majori^ of ladies who shop. They seem to have aome intui tive way of reaching reonlta, very differ- ently from the way men caknlate money matters. What do I meanl Welt, stand here ud watch the nest lady whocouats her cash, and yon will find that moat of her arithmetic la done oa hw fiagert. may not snap them down ‘one, two, three tour,* but there is a alight move ment of the muKlea aod lips that telli one that she is eauhsg by (hem all the same. Some never count the money over, but accept It aa right, count it over and alwap layit ia short Now you see, of those sis ladies who have received change while we have been talking, only one has counted her caib, and shr counted it overtwice before she wm satisfied. I have given this mattaf eoDsiderable study, and am led to infer from my observations that the average female mind bar no correct sense of nom- hera.”—DrtrM'l TViions. Her Dowry. The beat dowry a wife can bring to her husband, says the I’eutA’f Cbmpnaion, is a t^^and faithful beirt, and a linccre dfiiS^ to be fo him all that it expreasod 'in that old-fashioned word, "holp-meet. .The question of other dowry, such at It b notod for the great number „„„ey. should alwap Dlnr turtlea that abound in it ' pf snapping turtles that abound ttb the only place known where hunt ing and fishing for snappers is carrio l "n regularly and splematically. The hunt ers have ciunpv all along the stream. Tliey fish with the baited cut-lioo hook, and hunt ibesnappcrswilh rifles. This n done by taking a favorable position on { the bank and watching np and down ‘ sttTMii fora inrile to crawl out of the water to suajteclf. A rifle ball in it» bead will keup the snapper out for the rest of ite days. Pekin OaidU, an octavo page of char- a^ert for forty or fifty ceols-a ban- dredtb part of tbo coat of the coarse work, a thousandth of the coat of the finest work here. The CWneae printer, without a press, but vrith a douWe brush like a canon {Mdle, inking tha Wock with one end, and preaung the papcriald on-lbe Wock with the dry butit at the other end, 'prints t,000 iheeta a day, on one side poly, whfclrare then bound into a book I7 maklngtbe fold at the front of the sheet, aod etitcklag through the cut edges at the back. A ftlr-tixed book b sold for eight or ten ceota, aod there b little inducement for Improremeot. Playing cards, inveoted probably In Hln- dnstso as a modlficBtiou of chew, and then engraved oe ivory, wars made in China and Hlndoatu ceotories ago, sad thence they seam to hart made Ihalr way iolo Europo, probably thfoufk or Jews, toefon ]4M. ttlael^MadtMrwAltoBa^ atten here aeptniad tha llghtitiig aad har- ■aaM H to aarrtee, Wtfffaa^ dial of K •aama te to he wandart^r ■‘HI ia •wiuu^ cncod. TLc iron sulpluite destroys the cellulose, but iloes not affect that of the attacked plant. It b, therefore, an antidote and destroyer of such parasitic germs and fungi as the ]iota(o disease, wheat mildew, etc. During many years spent in Tunis, Colonel Roudaire surveyMl four great de prrasions or “shotta," oxteading Ixilow sea level in such a positiem that they may lie filled with water by moans of acanal. Tlicao depressions ~ named Tedjcd, Djerid, Rharaaand Melrir—eould thus be rhanged in a lake more than serenty-fivo feet deep, and Jiaving an area of 3, Ift4 square miles. The creation of this lake and the consequent improvoment of much surrounding country formed the favorite project of Colonel Hoiidaire, anl seems likely to be nrromplished in spile of its author's death. The ar- leaisn welU tried in the district, and from which a revenue in aid of the canal ported, are proving lucecMfnl. The flral well, sunk in 18A*> to a depth of T1I.9 feet, commenced yielding water te of 1,790 gallons per minute, and >w increased Iti flow to 10,800 gal loon per minute. According to Pir F. ' de Lesaeps, the bat-ka of the river Melah, which fifteen months ago were drserta, are now populated; and very shortly the canal will be commencetl. Mr. Eugene G. Blackford, the New York Commbsioner of Fbberiea, has t>e«i inveatlgating the condition of the oyster, and bb report contains much iu. tereaiing iofonnatlon concerning that Uvsive. Ia IBM tbe vast utajority of the oysters sold In the markets of tbb couDlfy WM from beds of oyiten of not- nral growth, while to-day sixty per c«aL of the aannal product of oysters ta fran idaated bada. Of the 408,tM oeros land srmisbla for oyster ermtog toU li,fiB8 ocTCs eooteto oyatersof natorW growth to atokteot quaMttea to pay ter (he oostof gntoartog tfcM. n* natorri growth bodaot Rbodalalaad aM Con- aaottoto aro prMtteally osttoct, and uvmi (hn^h«UalteylBndaad Yfagtato m1MIh**P**’ distance. A fisherman who lands a forty-pound napping turtle in a boat will find that be mil not tbe turtle it caught, u the writer knows by experience. The head of a snapper of that size will weigh “ee poundi, and n man might . ' a- av,, ha«D an alligaior close his mouth on him as to have the jaws of that head get a hitch somewbcrc on his lep. In the South the negroes call the snapping tur tle ■'alligatatCDotrr." The snapping turtle is an awkward pedestrian, but in the water it is quick u A flash. The wary and sudden trout is no match for the great ampbibcan, | and no enemy of the trout ia mere per- eisteot and destructive. Tha snapper lies in wait beneath the aurfaco of ponds and streams, where aquatic fowls, es pecially goslings and ducklings, are apt to swim, aod, coming up as fleet and sileol aa a shadow under tbe unsuspect ing prey, seizes it with one snap of hb jaws, and it dUappears beneath the face without an Instant's delay. The snapper ia partial to muskrats, and watches at their boles for them. If rat appear! the turtle makea his way to (be -burrow by the subterranean pas sage the muskrat always tunnels to bia neat and seizas iU game on iU own thresh- Reptiles of all kinds, eipopially tbe water snake, are a favorite monel for the icapper, and fish know tbe turtle to their Old river hunters declare that mapping turtles are so wise that the'noment tbey hear the sound of a gnn along tbe th^ know aome one is hunting birds that feed along tbe shores and to the reeds and flags. Then the supper gets itself in position to look out for wounded fairda that fall into toe water. If any falltoey arethinappmH meat. Ths mappgr baa fw home to itreamt and poada. lyCtUnX Ptawylvnuis it ta found psi^pally to the atnoBf. BveryfCMie lays not le« toaa twenty tgp, toeavBtage numbw batog thirty. She gosi some dtataaea ftOM toe wtoar. to toe aiddla of Juaa, «i^ a hate to tha gtosnd dStaetiy dowwwM, tod a teol m4mf. Thsrtiha nna a tawal 1 Dea the lUa of tot Imla to tha hateoto A fetoorwtoa«. lathtotot totoM h« nttoMl lapi lar. alwifa to tho 9mUh9mm0» A Heres tkat Carries Nraspapera An Indianspoliv eorrckiwindcni «l tbe .New York Jaunnl iz rea|iors bJe for the following picturesque yarn In thia city, where as a rule everything that goes can be seen or hnd, Ihi'n- is one novelty of which few other eitiea can boast. It is a horse that delivers daily to regular subscribers the Cincitinuti Etvfairer. This horse, the property of William Amyst, has been trained to do this work by his owner, and so thoroughly has he learned bis daily route that at no time In the past six months has he for gotten one tubacribet or patron. Tbe owner himMlf bas iK-en (he horse's instructor, and taught the sagacious ani mal to know the streets, alleys anrl lanes of Indianapolis end the houses of sub- tcriben. Tbe horse became famous (or his fast trotting, slopping promptly and in good time at every place, He knows bis business so well that when in tha middle ofany block where there should lie the last sabscriber. he will turn around, taking through an alley (or a short-mt to tbe next patron. The novelty of this delivery of a great oewapaper has male | subteribert for it, by people who buy it 1 because they like to see tho horse come 1 once a day regularly and perform his re markable feat of leaving hi* master off | the right bouse. Indianapoli^ like othercitisa of any size, hasall competition that is waaiod in the newspaper buuneas, but when the Ewjuirer adopted the new system of delivery—something of an original and different idea altogether from what has ever been to vogue before —it knocked out zmall rivals, leaving an exclusive field for Itself. It ta acommoD thing toeeea dog oome to the front gate for his maater's paper; but when shone comes along to give it to tbe dog—that act supplies the missing link to tbe dreutation of meUopolitan dailies, and much doubt is expressed whether or not tome other snd more genial device will ever he heard of that to all reapecta will supersede this mode of delivery. The horve'i ability may be readily estimated when 1 aay that be de- 9>e secondary, and ia when marriage tracts are made in tbe right epirit. A very old lady, known to the writer, smu-HB her friends by giving tbe follow- iog inventory of the'thtogs contained to tbe dowry she brought to her husband: "In the first place,” she says, "I thought the world aod all of 'Reuben, and M did ho of me; and neither of ua r changed our minds.' 'Then for other dow'ry I had from my home, one young cow, one coll, four brad of shotes, six hens, and a domlnlck rooster, one cat, one feather bed, six good sheets, one new brass kettle, one arming pan, fourt/wn quiltaaad six oov- erlets, six pewter spoons, six plates, four cups and Mssera, two knives and two forks, a busbel of seed corn, twochair^ ten pounds of wool and ten of flax, a glass molasses pitcher, and a pewter sugar bowl. “I tell you folks thought Reuben had done mighty welt to get me to those (lays, and I think so, too. 60 did he; and he never thought different. Tbat’i the best part of it. " Insarlnr Maidens. In Denmark there is a society known as the Maiden Assurance Society; ita aim U to provide for ladies of well-to-do families. It shelters aod cares (or them, aod futni'hes them with “pin money." Its methods are thus described; Tbt Dolilemao -for tbo association is pecuU- nrly for this claiM--at soon aa a female child is born, enrolls her name in a cer tain Bssociation of nohlo families and pays aeeriain sum. and thereafter a fixed annual amuuut to the society. When she reui'lies tbe ago of twenty-one, ebe be comes entitled to a fixed income, aod ta a suite of apartments in a large building of the artoeiation.witb gardens and park ftl)out it, inbabllcd by Other younger or older noble lodiea who have, in like man- become members. If her father should die in her youth, and the thot^d desire it, she has shelter in this bnildtog, and at a time fixed her tocome. When ■he dies or marries all this ri^t to to- come lapses, and the money ptod to ■wclli the endowment of tbe association. Her father may pay for twenty yeait and then her marriage cuU off all advantage of tbe iosuranee. But this very chanca mnst enable the company to charge lower «miii«t premiums aod make the burden lest on the father intuiing. He has, at any rate, the plenaant feeling that hta small annual paymeoU are insuring Ua daughter's future, sad giving her a fortablehome and tocome after he la gone It iaobviouatbat thechascesformarriage IrtteatParlslsB bonets are by w •• M Ugkaa they were and are eTcaaRtogty tonple and pretty. Light vtoHa dk, veOe ar mnalto M tha place of heavy satin or mein for wenther weddtog drcMes. Qanxe ribbons an itiU the pftoti poatiUe trbnmtog for ihn whltm 1 bonnets m ttyltah leoaon. bridle ta styUto en nUi white or ntoered taatnmm and to tbe place of a aaah In fintaUng a ( tume. Hooey-comb work ta need fortoayeks*’ of thin fabries itMtead of aUrrtog, and k, . attractive for wmlmble er thin wtoM,' •fabrtre.'**'' ' Coek'i plmnca are stylish on ^ettoc . K«r« for ganerally knock ahcart weim aa tbey perfect^ aUnd a®y Mt ••• weather. . Abeantifnl coaturae of striped fiik of black and white combinsdf wjk_^ chantUly toce U aa olagant aa aoytotog **TiOTng*them>weat dress trtowMBgaan metal embroidery. Gold, sllvaT, brOrti* and iridceceDt threads are worked by machine to beentiful detot, andton foundation being afterwiy„|to aw^ leaves an open work patterij, ton iflret of lace. A Hewt ImM by Rattinankto, Just over the line to Marioa coimtyv' Georgia, a wild mountainous esetion off' tbe county, aman by the name of has lived for several yean. Mr. Beekerto home is tho ordinary one-room log cabin ' of that Mctioo, and hta family constated' of a wife, several small cbildreii, and half , a dozen dogs. The Becker homeataod is located in a pictureaque ravina, nsar n auraber of small caves, to the mountUn tide. Last week Mr. Becker, retorntoff at aundovrn from hia day’s labor, found bia family some dbtance from tbe ctitdn clingiog to each other in abject terror. Tbo half dozen dogs laydeadin the yard, ' sod over their swoU^ bodies crawled ud hissed hundred of nttleanakK. rbe floor of the cabin and tbe entire yard were covered with the poiaononsTeptilea. Mri. Becker iaformed hw huabatol that •arly in the afternoon severti nnkaa nwled Into the yard, coming from tho lirection of tite nearest cave, which was ibout 300 yards away. 'Iheae warn, mmptly killed by the dogs, but to n ’ew mioutee others came to such numbers hat the dogt were overpowered and itUDg to death by the potaonoua fangs of Jm reptiles. They soon began to como still target numbers, and tever^ d Jiem entered the house. Mrs. Beckrtr. ind her children then fled to terror, sod eft the reptiles In fnD possession of tho jremUes. In tbe setni-darirneea even -Aie bold mountatoeei did net dare st ock the hideout tovaden of his bouao, ind carried hta family tp tbs honso of n icighbor, where th^ remained durtog ;he night. Early to the morning Ite.. Becker returned home, only to find the - inaket ttiU to pomcitioa and laigtiy i«- mforced. Be eummooed eerersl of hia aeighbors, aqd tbe petty, anned whh ihotgvnB, retonied to tha cabin to on- tenninate the reptiles. Tolley after vol- ' ley waa fired tote the writhing maio, but (till snakea continued to crawl out of tho bruah and coil themselves to the yoid or »btou Alter killing enakw for on hour tbe party left, and the reptflea w«o etfll to pnrtrr*-- of the cabin.—Jirmtogi— Uto.)il#A . BWNyn. The New York Grofdii: baa tha follow^ Ing iketeb of BUI Rye, to* humortaL^ BOW of the WiM: Bill Rye's exact age and bbthplacnare topis which aflead ceasktarehto MO|H-. ^ for speculation. He ie cert^nly, how- ** ever, under two acora to point of ytoi%, and if he waa not born in WtaeoMnU • hna lived long esreugh at Hudson, ta lha* to call It borne. Seanewhoiw'l^/- (hf TwJghherimod of el^ or nine jtoit livers te no lem than 420 iubocribefs, ugong a given number of women ean be acattered all over IndianapolU and tbe calculated aa closely as those of de^ suburbs, taking over five honw to com- The plan has workad well for gnentione Bpelltog-beeesrere all the rage at ihto ■ period to hie vWnity and ha wreta ao- •ecoemtofoue f^vanto hia mboal-hmrta M»d sent H to tha Danvar JVdtma, O.H.' ta now pnlilltotog . • RoMksr, pletethe task. Tbe momoryof thia DoWe ey\iiii«i ta certainly wonderful. Gentle aa a lamb, he trots to 8.99 wbea nrcea- ■ary to hsva tha first package at the pfomtoent nawa-atand of thoBatsaHouM ated of all other daUios. Bo aceunte tatl^ animal to hta daily eoum that the larga sub of IMO hna bean offered by an ndntifw, but waaiafuaad, the horse coet- tog thna yams afo 0^ $78. to Copenhagen.—Jfeactorter (Jtoptead) fMffBMer. pmr thaaug>nt tha Vale* wOl ha mare Ipn flfiLfififitfiOO. Bto tor iha lahar hgas^ JuuMtaff % twOitaf 7^. to Omaha, wna 1lfc^ Figured Mack taila ovar n skirt al ootored silk ta likad for svaatog warn. Many af tba aewart taUot mada loila havathawUtaptqMVaMaaat SI' lar. iMoas toacy trimming tbe toaig wiiata of tha BolMaflrerchatosfor gliAea ar far MBB^tog editor of the fWtoas wWtto etived Kya*! fttat humoteua uffiiiTl Ha raoofitiaad It re a plaeaaf good pitetad It, mi •tound tha amhWfff^.', aiilinnlamtiirn— ‘ sot by ptoetog htoa on the tirt al d Rya —^ ^ mBTlwHiiff toat tony )o hta ferta ha irerewd Wyemtog, tad itwtod tha Ha mada moreg by M vaBto^l*J joaai^riMAuair adfarewrerAtibny lM^ k

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