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The News gatherer. (Macedon, N.Y.) 1888-1918, November 19, 1892, Image 8

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THE REALM OP WHAT TO WEAR AND HOW MAKE IT. THEY A Visltine Costume, a Fall Pelisse, and a Skating Costume. f NOVEMBER caller is shown i n the sketch Her frock is ofpckin woole n ma - , tcrinl, wit h jabot of J ,ace. The bodice on ­ ly comes down a s far as th e waist and is fastened in th o cen­ te r The back breadths hav e no seams , the middl e thereo f bein g indicated by a strip e an d care must be taken to make th e stripes perfectly correspon d Th e jabot is made separately in embroidere d batiste, silk mm- lin or Chin a crepe. The bodice is orn a inented b y tw o ribbon s tha t for m a corselet. Th e bailnon s>lee\e .111 tight-fitting; lini it;are trimmed wit h u fall of lace. The skirt ts cu t bias a s usua l an d lined wit h sateen or sillc. The botto m llounco is made of th e sam e stull' as th e jabot an d edged wit h 0 smal l rucliin g of the same. THAN KSGlVINGr. tT UISGA.N WHEN MEN BEOAM.U TILLERS OF THE GROUND. Clie Day as I t Was Celebrated in 1023 at Plymouth Kock—Mem­ orable Occasion For a 'baiikLS ™lvIii3:. T A % 1 *• IT 1 \ • Th e pnrmon t -kctcheil full length in th e pirti.re is a peli -M* miulo of poplin nr broad- ritdti'ti heii^lini' an d trimmed wl'U sable 'i'lie bias nt th< liott\in th e enpe an d yok e ar c all ni.ult* of maroo n nr brow n vr-lvet lit'bind, l-oth titles nf th e rap e ar e hidde n by th e large doubl e fold in th e niuh t of th e bucket th e pel b-e 1 h e straight tol.a r 19 trimni u 1 wit h fu r The yok e nt \e.\et u adorne d in front with ornaments of pa-^e meiiiri e an d at ihe back with a ban d ot fur RELIGIOUS HEADING. At the botto m th e triinnonj is double This pelisse ran be madr iti c oth or any >tlu'r adaptable ni.iti rial Th e picture pvi~ a j» oinf-node 10.' :m e c.ipable of >er\in g as a^k-mi',' \. drawn her e it e> a n arinoiireil ^erge of a jr-i\ i-h green ^iiade trimme d w .th v*. m of tl: j -*.i:nc lolf)- an d with gr.iv U ill er e 1 trimming o» fur i'lieskirt i« oil a* u-.n. on lie I'lu-, bu t is triinme d with a bias of velvet idgt d b y a t .mow b;md of feailiered trimming Thi s bias is I in-.l \\ :n mus in oem>titrlied onto th e skirl an d ~e\\fM t r A PROMENMir COSTl'ME OH SKATIXO DRE?S. togethe r wit h th o feather trimming. The uppe r par t of the skir t ha s the dart s neces­ sar y t o make it set well on th e hips . Thes e parts ar e ver y carefully sewed - and pressed, an d i n orde r t o make them invisible At the bac k tho dress falls in folds, Th« bodice, which is joine d to th e cape, decendt Borne inche s below th e waist, an d th e front breadth s of it ar e lined The yoke is of velvet edged with feather trimming t o which is adapte d the fold tha t crosses the yoke. Thi s fold ca n be made eithe r in silk the same shad e a s the dress, o r in different shade. I t graduall y diminishe s a s far a s th e hack, where it entirely disappear s under ­ neat h th o cape . Th e vest is perfectly straight, is fashione d on muslin fining. TTi'hout dart s and lined wit h silk I n cut­ tin g the cape, as i t is somewhat difficult, it woul d be hotter t o tr y it i n any worthles s materia l first, s o tha t ther e will be no dinger of spoilin g th e good fabric. I t is cu t out of a single piece. The pleated sleeves are sowe d o n t o th e armhole a of th e waist and trimmed wit h a band of velvet. Tho cap e may b e wadde d and lined wit h silk HE end of harvest time is urn- vcrsally set apart for thanks­ giving. Whether in the form of the American Thanksgiving lay, English Harvest Home, tho Scotch Hallowe'en, the Hebrew Feast of Tabor- lacles, tho Roman Festival in honor of ho goddess Ceres or the Greek festival n honor of Demeter.tho instinct prompt- nc; it is the same. Since men first became illerj of tho ground, their two greatest innual events have been seed time and mrvest. The apostolic injunction to obsorvo teithcr \fsnst days nor holy days\ was aithfully carried out by the oarly sel- .lers in Now England. Christmas was 10 red-letter day iu their calender. Tho irst day of the new year was indeed ro- nembered by tbom, but in very doleful fashion. Fast days they had in plenty, jften against their wills, when tho ex­ pected ships did not arivc in time with Drovisions. Occasionally thoy assembled n their barn-liko churches in order to .hank Qod for having enabled tbom to overcome savage Indians. But tho merry tound of music and of dance was novel aeard in the homes and halls of tho stcr> aon-jurors of New England. Still, even tho Puritans felt tho appro- ariateness of scttingaparta day on which \o pour out thanks to the God of tbt Harvest. Mr. Winslow, one of the Pil- jrims, iD a letter, gives an interesting iccount of a Thanksgiving huldi n 1623 The celebration was held \With glory, lonor and praise, and with all thankful­ ness to our good God which deals so jraciousiy with us. Our harvest being »otten in, our Governor sent four men jn fowling, so that wo might, after a tpecial uia-iucr, rejoice together after .ve had gathered the fruit ol our labors Them four in one day killed as much \o.vl as, with a little help beside, serve 1 the coaipiny almost a week. At wh : ch .ime, amongst other recreations, we eser- ;iscd our arms, many of the Indians :oming amongst us, and am >ng the rest .heir greatest King, Massasoyt, with some ninety men, whom for turec days we cntortiincd and feasted, and they (namely, tho Indians) went out and killed five deer which they brought to the plantation and bestowed on our I Governor, and upon the Captain (JIile3 | Standish) and others. And although it I • be not always so plentiful as it was nt this time with us, yet, by tho goodness of God, we are so far from want that we often wish you partakers of our party.\ The public records of Connecticut show that the first Thanksgiving of tho llartlord settlers was held on August 2G, 1(539. In 16C3 the Hartford and New Haven colonies were united, and from that time on the Governors of the Colony and State of Connecticut have regularly issued their Thanksgiving proclama­ tions. The Rhode Island settlers, stubborn in j this as in other things, never took kindlj to thanking anybody for anything. Sir | Edmund Anders, the imperious Governor : of New England in the reigaa of Charlc; ] If. and James II., thought his will n I match for their stubbornness. Several j times ho ordered tbem to appear to be I thankful on a certain day, but tho col- i onists did it with so bad a grace that several of them were hauled beforo the ' ma5istrates and charged with contempt | and disobedience of the King's ordi­ nances. | From 1689 onward the Governors u 1 the Colony and State of Massachusetts i have annually proclaimed a general holi- I day in the lull ot tho year. Tbo domi I nant spirit of New England was felt ir ' Revolutionary times so much that an an | nu.il Thanksgiving day was observed bj tho Continental army. Even the place' J Dutchmen of the State of New Yorn j fell into line, and since 1817 have had their Thanksgiving day. Although the Constitution nowhere expressly grants tho President pon-er to order a National Thanksgiving, eirlj precedents exist for so doing. One o Washington's lirst official acts was tc proclaim a National holiday in com 1 memoration of the adoption ol the Con­ stitution. After the whisky insurrection in Pennsylvania in 1795 Washington als- ordered the people to rejoice. From that time until the peace o 1S15, no regular National Thanksgiving day was observed. Then President Madison set apart a day on which tb« whole Nation might rejoico to,ether From 1S-15 to 1863 tho Presidents saii nothing about Thanksjiving. Lincolc revived the custom on account of the bountiful harvest and tho success which had had attended the Unionist arms dur­ ing the year. Gradually the observance of tho hoU Jay has spread until now the day is kept from Maine to California. It has not detracted from the duo koeping o; Christmas day in the South, nor has it interfered with tho obsorvance of New Year's day in Now York. It has bc- :ome to tho American what Christmas day is to tho Englishman, and some­ thing more. Widely soattored momtior; af families endeavor to bo present iu order to oat thoir Thanksgiving dinner under the old roof trco. Tho turkey, which Franklin wished to mako tho Na­ tional cmblom in place of tho oaglo, ii always in evidonco on Thanksgiving day. It ia but fitting that in tho evolution .if this truly National holiday tho origi­ nal occupiors of tho soil should have their part. It was about this tiino cacti year that the American Indian was woni to build croat fires in tho woods and roast tho flesh of the doer and bear and boil tbo corn and stew tbo pumpkin and mako the welkin ring with tho aoiso ol his feasting, singing and dancing before the long winter closed down.—New York Sun. LITTLE KIKDXESSE3. A doze n year s ag o I wa s drivlu g over som e picturesque , but rathe r hard , Now Hampshire bills of a rang e in which Blue Job is the most prominent . I walked up th e long hill be3ido my horse an d was glad to (ind , par t way up , a roadside watering- tub, placed ther e unde r th e humane Now Hampshire laws. H wa s unde r some trees , and » woode n pip e brough t th e coolest ana pures t water ou t from unde r th e rocky hill. Bu t there was somethin g more. Restin g upsid e down upon two stakes drive n into th e ground , wer e tw o cups, shape d lik e a child' s silver mug, an d mad e of th e sweetes t and cleanes t birch bark. No house was » near . I d o no t know wh o made those cups , but the stitches showed th e handiwork of some girl who ha d mode these cup s fo r the comfor t of unknown wayfarer s like myself I hop e that gir l has a happ y home. Her thoughtfulne.ss , in this little kindness , makes m e bless he r memory. Little thing s can ad d muc h to human hap pirioss. Little things are sometime s heroic. I hav e often wished that ou r Sunday schoo l literatur e could moke muc h of histori c Btorles like that of Sir Philip Sidney , who, being mortally wounde d unde r the wall s of Kulphen. called for water, bu t who, when tin y brought it. told them to give it uutasted to :i wistful privat e pohlier suffering lika hiiiHelf \Thy necessity.\ said the gallan t ( hris -trian gentlema n and true Boldier, \i a yet greate r tha n mine. \ Ou r youn g peopl e shoul d b e nurtured upon food like this. One such inciden t is wort h a hundred ordinary volumes . The doctrin e o f human rights 13 altogether overdone . One's rights ar e of far less conse­ quence tha n one' s righteousness, and one's righteousnes s is far less honorabl e than one' s sacrifice, ilav c yo u no t noticed that when minister s stand u p for thei r rights the y begi n t o lose their privileges? I f a pas ­ to r eanuot trust to th e generou s kindness of a people, it is b> tter for hi m t o go elsewhere, lloit people know, however, that little kind­ nesses touc h th e minister'* hear t But little kindnesse s requir e thoughtfulness It is a kin d thin g for a person who bo s horse s and car r ages t o tak e a less fortunate neighbor, who is i n delirate health out for a drive . Go yourself, an d don' t send you r coachman. A little thought will give happiness and com ­ fort t o somebody , a t little o r no cost. A fe w buds in a sick roo m ar e gospel. They arc more tha n beauty , they ar e th e expressio n of i 'hristian love. There is a dee p principle In this matter of little kiielnes-es. The y are a duty . One may say h e is under no obligation t o giv e some flowers |to a sick -room, but he is mistaken H e owe-, th e gift of those flowers, no t t o th e sick neighbo r o r the crippled child , but ho owes it t o himself t o do it. The girl who tundi th e birch bark cups owe d it t o he r own unselfish nature . I t was a duty t o her­ self \ \ he n on e says that th e Lor d Jesus was under no obligation to redeem men by his sullering . it Is a mi -take. The Lor d was under ob 'igatiim to d o it no t under obliga­ tio n to the sinner , bu t unde r obligatio n to bis own grea t soul One 1ms no righ t to limit liiniM 'lf bv bis rights Lo\e makes du - t .es. I may as well parallel th o case of Sidney wit h another M j friend Wilder Du igh t —« e slept under the sann blanke t in the open nigh t before Antletini— lay mortally w .miidi 1 in i ha t battle. The surgeo n came to hitu a^ he lay guttering The Christia n man pointe d to other « ounde d mo'i l j ing near , Utendto thorn first. 1 < a u bea r it flatter than they\ —(Rev Or A It Quint, in the Longregattoiialist The most refrashlng and pleas­ ant soap for the skin. Suitable foj\ bath and to! lot, 5c. per cako ct ail grocery stores, places It .vltiilr; tho roach of everybody, in­ sist on having BELL 'S PINE TAR SOAP and don't take anything olso. Put up 2 cakes in a paper box. R. W. BELL MFC. CO., BUFFALO , N. Y. D, C. Brundage UNDERTAKER Satisfaction Guaranteed. Macedon, 2T. Y. NOT A CflKMOl PAWT ITXJOBS, WAIXS, and WOOMWWt, IMtPMia, CbaaOma L laondxlo*, B B M», K1tn>f»i». Coxekea . rimnu. awl Stairwnya , 1 painted wtOt will not on»y wear longer, kut yoa gst the moit ar­ tistic results. AID DRIES » D OVER NIGHT. HOOT STICKING. WITH HIGH GLOSS. Wlicn ordering; without sampl e card, state color and shade desired. Vat up in x qt. caus, a qt. cans , <t qt. cans. Circular sent anywhere In the V. 9. upoa application. Sold by Hardware and Paint Dealer s generally. MANUFACTURE D ONL Y B V TM B BOSTON ' C hest W EICHT FOR YOUR HOME. CHICAGO CARY-OGDEN COMPANY COLOR AND PAINT MAKERS. BUY l F xur V ihs LEADER £T n BUFFALO SPRING BED MFG. CO.) 10-12 LOCK ST., BUFFALO nr: COUIUNT \NSWEB. After a n infi.lel hurt cmiHudeil a leetur e in 0 village in Englan d h e eballensert tlioso present t o a discussion \ \ lio jboultl accep t 1 lie ehalleni^e bu t an old, bent woman, ill itiif.'iunted attire , wh o wen t up tb e lecturer an d sMd \Sir , 1 have a question to pu t t o vn u \ ell, my ^iml woma n what is u \' \Ten years ago,*' she suil , \I wa s left a willow with ei;;lit ehi'dreti mterh unpro­ vided for. an d nothuiKt o call m y own bu t bis Iiible U y its direition an d lnokin ^ t o Hod fur strengl b I have 'ieen enable d t o feed mysel f and fami y I a m now totterinnto the nra\e, bu t I a m perfertly happv . becaus e I 'o'tk forwar d t o a I fe of immortality wit h Jesus. Tha t s what my religion has done forme Wha t ha - joi. r wa y of thinkin™ don e for) on'' \Well my euod lady.\ re- j'lined th e leiture r • I don't want t o distur b > our comfort , but—\ Oh , tlnil s not th e -pie^iion, \ said she \'ki-ep t o th e poin t sir . M ha t ha s your wa y of thinkin g don e you?\ Th e infidel cinle.n ored to shirk th e matter Uj ;ain , th e meet'.ni; nin e wa y to uproarious ap i lause. and th e champion hid t o 50 awa y Jis'-'ointitted by an ol j numau. •n a publication like the Populir Science Monthl y It is. therefore, the mos t grat fy - •IIK t o tind a write r 111 the Au;;u- t number controvertin g the notion that manners, cul­ ture educatio n music and whit not, ar c e'evator s of society li e saj s \Tin ->e ar c no t tbe clevttor s of sociity, bu t its ornaments Th e flower canno t elevat e th e -talk -society 1. elev atcd just - o fa r a s it lift its fai e towar d JU binai aid no more. Toe T> 11 ( oinm.indmenf s ar c worth more a s r levators'than a b tin [latent contrivance s which th e unreL'eeerate mind of man can coin eive. \ Moul d that this opinio n wer e uni\ersally adopted by all th o siudents of science an d sociology W e uui;ht then \\ it- ness a unio n of thei r forces wul i the nobl e army of Christian me n an d woman, who have alway s maintained precisely this princi­ ple, i n thei r efforts t o reclaim ilic individua l and t o reconstruct societj MOST COMFORTABLE ON EARTH. Only best oil-tempered Steel Springs are used. Has a Rigid Steel Edge. Rolls for shipping. ASK YOUR DEALER FOR IT OR SEND TO THE MFGRS. Wo manufacture all kinds of Sprlnsr Beds. Y. N. Him wiiiimm iiiiiiiutiiiiiitiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiie MINE'S COMBINATION- 1 r LOCK CRANK.^ ( PRICE $1.00, POSTPAID. 1 An «Ie£ant littlo niskol-plated Crank ^ which, clumps Instantly to the com- •= blnatloa-lock knob of any safe or H vault. A few torna ot tho Crank to j| tho proper nnmbors, instead of nor- ^ vously tvristinp; the small smooth H knob, ami yonr look I» open. No safo 3 tfhould be without It. Send for ono at 3 once. H A FEW OF THE LATEST. | \Wo wouldn't take $10.00 for the Crank 2 II we couldn't jet another.\ 5 SECURITY BANK, = GREA T FALLS , MONT. = \We aro vary much pleased with it. \ 5 MCKlM, MEAD & WHITE. £ ARCHITECTS , HE W YOR K CITY S \Te d o no t or.iTn:iriTy Took for any \•trong , = t,,:t ) l 1 tiii|ixti!iiiilillli[liir]'j-lii:i'l'i:itjitililiti |[lililitil.liv= in Jor.scment of rcliiriuu* Miens nttil methods - — S Has a Tiiirgo nigh Arm. ~ — Hits a Solf-s^ttliiK Nccdlo. = 3 lias nSelf-Uircadln;; Shuttle. H — HUB N O Equul In Construction — 3 flasa Qtoohuulcnl Appearand). 3 — Has an ]£loguut Finish. s 3 Ilnan. Perfect Adjustment. rr — Has a Positive TaUe-up. H Z lias Stylish l-'urnituro. r Has More Good Sewing Qualities nnd H H doos a T.arpor Knnco of Gontirnl Worlt -* € tlian any Sewing 31aohluo la tho World. ~ I Examine THE ROYAL for points of | S excellence, and you will ? S buy no other. | j ROYAL S. tl GO,, Rockfortf , iil . j r M in HI i.i-jin 111, j tun 11111 in nit rtu i:t;l r= Ko X Front nwMnnil f'r t nhowlnj posl'lon of rftnavablo E Al fan Lied ic C compartment, mineral wool packing e-io. THE ONLY fl.P IKJ IH.K IIFFMOEUATOR ThtgreitMt ernaotaj otlte. The low*»t aims* tfmperatnr*. 'f your dealer don nm Mil tho \ Rurnej-, eeod Tor C'JRNEY REFRIGERATOR CO., Fond du Lac Wis. CnAr—What a terrible row there was when that fellow got among the nuns and kissed some of them, anan —Thot's just like women! He would have got all around if they had been patient and kept their tempers. Lord knowu, he was doing the best he could Tho Way They Waih in Japan. Washing was and is still dono in Jupan oy getting into a boat and letting the ,'urraent drag after tho boat by a long string. It is an economical habit o( 'raveling Japs to get a large amount ol viisiiint; thus accomplished by a steara- < nit excursion, and has given rise to tho t.ory that thoy travol to wash up onco a i cur. They have no instinct for laun- iry work, llko tho Ohine-'O, and think it complete when tho soap is ia the gar­ ment, and will not wring it out. Halt vnler washes to their tasto just as well is iresu.—New Torlc Adwtiwr. Rom'timis I a most \'is' 1 there w.i s no l>\\k tint tLe Hlt.le. No othe r liook. except a fe w primary i-chool books, scentsubsolutci j nicosary Th e Bible tells u s all we reill'v n<> <! t \ know man , and abou t the earth an d :nr and »ea an d th e thing s therein . Ho w lioau'.ifuliy it discourses of th e stars , of th e hi.ls.. of the wetei s Wher e enn i-uch gran d description s of animal s he found a s tha i boo k furnishes \ I t teaches good farmin g eoo'l gurdenin^ . good management, i n all walk s of life. I t tenches th e perfectio n of pure writing , an d ita poetry is beyond com­ par e It gives rule of life for every human being , fro m the kin g t o th e slave, tells men wha t thei r work is, an d wome n wbn t is hers, lellj the young their duty , an d th e ol d theirs . For the life tha t Is, an d the life that Is tr eome , it is a n aMcmbrucIng and a perfeci guid e If w e all gave full attention t o i t an d Bteadfast obedience, w e should have b< Iter health, prosperity an d hiipnineas than \v« do . Lawlessness an d crime woul d b e un­ hear d of, und this world woul d be a good place in which to dwell. And on e reason wh y i t wou M be wel l t o have no othe r book bu t tb e Bible in th e world is that the n the Bible woul d stand a bette r chanc e of being we d read and appre- cinteri Peopl e ar e no w so bent on rendin g other thing s thnt the y think the y have ver y little tim e for th e study of the word of Go d That is tb e hook they allow t o be \crowded out\ from thei r attention. Mor e pit y It la fo r them. Tire onl y boo k the y ennnot afford t o neglec t is the book that is most neglected . Walter Scott was right wheuhesuid, \There is but on e book. \ It certainly woul d be a grea t mercy were all th e professors In all th e theologlcnl semi­ narie s in thes e United States t o become con­ vert s t o Walte r Scott's Idea, s o that tbey woul d never any mor e tur n out upon th e churche s more preachers who d o not know whether or not th e \record\ give n in th e New Testament of ou r Lor d Jc»uu Christ is free fro m \trrorj i Prof. Hamilton's CHEMICAL EYE SALVE, I A positive cure for all diseases of the eye. Thousands who haro usod this wonderful eyo [ romody and boon cured aro always ready and qulok to recommend IL Weak and Sore Eyes, Gran­ ulations of the Lids and Inflammation In Every Stago ylold promptly to its great ouratlvo proportfos. I PRICE 2 5 CENTS. Scientific American Agency for P atents TRAD E MARKS, DESIG N PATENT S COPYRIGHTS, etc. For Information and free Hnndboota write to JIUNN & CO., S61 BHOADWAT, KKW YonK. 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