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rWMTTEX FOB THE DI8PJLTCI1.1
LONG time ago
there lived a king
who was the
father of twin
bovs, one of whom
The Kinp, how
ever, was equally
fond of his two
when he died he
left a will in
for both his boys.
'The fact that one of my children is
blind," he said, in his will, "nas maae me
Tery unhappy for many years, because it
made it necessary for me to have half of my
subjects ruled by a blind monarch. Still. I
have weighed the matter very thoroughly,
and I have come to the conclusion that it
would be unjust to my blind boy to have
him relinquish his rightful inheritance,
simply because Providence has seen fit to
bring'him into the world without eye's. In
my opinion the misfortune of his jffliction
is sad enough in iUelf, and lor that reason
I would not like to have him deprived of
any advantage or rieht -which I am able to
bestow upon him. It is my will, thereiore,
to have my kingdom divided between the
two bovs, share and share alike."
Thus" the King died and the two
princes were at once installed as kings of
their respective parts of the land. For some
time the gocrnment succeeded very well,
especiallv where the blind prince was rul
inc. He was a wise young man and his
The Blind Prince Plead for Mis Life.
blindness interfered but very little with his
duties as a king. But bis brother, who
very soon proved himself utterly incapable
as his lather's successor became very jealous
of his brother, and he immediately started
a conspiracy to get rid of his blind brother
and thus proclaim himself sole king of his
father's possessions. He hired a pair of
assassins, and told them to put the blind
Prince OHt of the way.
These two men were only too successful in
their attempt. They hid themselves one
day in the blind King's private room, and
when right over-hadowe.l the castle they
went over 10 we Ji-ing s bed, bound him,
gagged him and carried him out of the
palace without anybody noticing them.
They hastened ont of the town with all
possible speed, and they did not 'stop with
their royal burden until they arrived in the
depth of a deep forest. Here they put the
blind Prince on the ground and took the gag
from bis mouth.
'Mfow prepare yourself," they shouted at
him, "because you must die."
The unfortunate young man pleaded lor
his lite in the most eloquent terms, and the
men at last wavered.
"Who is the man that wants my life?"
asked the Prince.
"Xobody but your brother," they replied.
"Well, what gc od would my death do to
you?" he pleaded. "I am blind, and it
would be impossible for me to return to my
castle; and even then I would not be strong
enough to punish him. Therefore, let me
go and live; I will never be able to trouble
The men at last gave in. "What is the
use of killing- a blind man anyhow; let him
go as long as he does not bother us."
So they went, and the blind Prince was
left to himself. He got up and groped his
way through the forest as best he might
Otten he ran against a tree and hurt him
self, because he could not'see.- At last he
was bruised to such an extent that he could
Hescued by the Fairy of Fortune.
not get along any further. Exhausted, he
tank down in the grass praying that he
jnicht soon die.
"I was loolish to plead for my life," he
murmured; "had those ruffians "killed me
nil my trouble would be over bv this time.
Ahl my cruel brother, what had I ever done
to yon, that yon should want to have me
killed. Gladlyl would have given you my
crown and my land, if that was all you
Thus the poor blind Prince spoke in bis
sorrow, and bis heart nearly broke. But
suddenly a noise like the sound in the rust
ling leaves attracted his attention. He
listened a moment, thinking it might be
fomebody walking along through the woods.
The noise came nearer, until at last it
stopped, and the blind young man heard
"Who are you. blind stranger, and how
did you come here?"
The words were spoken in a soft, sweet,
melodious voice, and there were such sounds
of confidence in it that the Prince at once
told his trouble. At the close of his narra
tion he said:
"But who are you?"
"I am the fairy of Fortune, Light and
Life, what can I do for you?"
"Well," exclaimed the Prince, "yon have
just everything that I lack, therefore do
with me as you please."
"All right," replied the fairy, "take hold
of my hand and I will take you to a place
i-where you shall enjoy all the pleasures ot
The Prince put out his hand, and he felt
it grasped by the softest palm and fingers
llie had ever touched. Then he felt himself
, drawn toward the fairy, who put her other
hand around him, and lilting him on the
ground, the blind young man and the ladv
flew up into the air. They coursed through
the clouds for manv, many miles, and so
rapidly that the Prince soon lost his con
sciousness. How long he was in this con
dition he did not know, but when he awoke,
behold he could see!
Oh, how glad he was to be able to re
joice in the pleasures surrounding him. He
wan reclining on a divan of the sweetest,
'softest moss in the most splendid garden
which Was ever created. Myriads of ex-
'quuite flowers diffused their delicious Ira
grance throughout the air, transforming the
ntiapsphere' into a perfect paradise, Every
where in the garden the Prince noticed
f y SmR
beautiful ladies flitting hitherjand thither
tbrough the shading shrubs, and from the
far distance he heard strains of sweet music
intermingling in exquisite harmony with
the splashing rainbow-colored spray of
water spurting from marble fountains all
through the grove.
Truly I" the Prince exclaimed, "the fairy
was right when "she said she would take me
to the land of Fortune, Light and Lile, lor
there is nothing a man could wish that can
not be lound here."
Presently the ladies advanced toward
him, and the first one approached him with
.Now, that I have given back light to
The Call to Arms.
your eves, you may stay here for an hour
and enjoy our fortune and the manner of
our life, but then you must hasten away
again. For know, my stranger, that this is
the realm of the fairies, and no mortal dare
remain here long."
The Prince stayed as long as he could,
and he spent the sweetest hour his life had
ever known. He was very sorry when the
time was up, but he knew h"is departure was
inevitable, and so he left. The kind fairy
who had brought him also led him back
again into the wood where she found him.
But the young man's heart knew no fear
and sorrownow. He was determined to go
back to his kingdom and regain the crown
which had been so treacherously stolen from
When he arrived in the capital of his
land he at once proclaimed himself the
rightful King and the people flocked around
him in great numbers. He related all his
experiences trom the very moment he had
been attacked in his bedroom until this
very moment. The people were cheering
him with unstinted enthusiasm and when
he stoped speaking, all the young men
came forward and offered to help him to
fight his treacherous brother. The next
day the war commenced, which lasted for a
long time. But the treacherous kine was
at last defeated. His army was annihilated
and himselt was taken prisoner.
The friends of the blind prince were so
inceused against his brother, that they
killed him before it could be prevented.
Then the Prince was made the King of the
entire land and the people were never sorry
WINDER AND HIS DOG.
Outcome of a Man's Selfish Scheme to Ponlsb
n Dumb Animal.
"I am going to keep that dog out of that
chair or know the reason," said Ed Winder
one evening last week, as he went into the
dining room and found his wife's particular
pet, a fat and over-grown black and tan,
nestling on the leather cushion of his favo
rite arm-chair. Mrs. Widner said nothing
as he dumped the dog and cushion on the
floor. The same thing had happened every
day for six months or more, accompanied
by remarks of a similar nature, and even
the dog was so used to the treatment that he
alwas acted as if he expected it
I will fix her," said Widner and right
after dinner he went into the kitchen and
was busy hammering and grunting for 20
minutes. At last he held up a piece of
leather half as wide as the cushion of the
chair and thickly studded with small tacks,
which projected through the old bootleg a
quarter of an inch. "Now Hannah, I want
you to leave that right in that chair all the
time, and I think it'll cure Fan of occupy
ing it. She's just awearmg out that cush
ion with her clawing and scratching, and I
ain't going to put up with it no longer.
See?" and flinging the leather into the seat
of the chair he put on his hat and went out
As soon as the door closed .Fan scrambled
up into the chair, gave a terrible howl, and
rolled off upon the floor. Mrs. Widner
fondled her pet and muttered something
about wishing Widner was served the same
way. -i.ne urst tning ne did on coming
home to supper was to remove his hat and
coat Next he sat down in his favorite
chair. He scarcely seemed to touch the
seat, but it was enough to make him start
and let out an unearthly scream, which
quickly brought several neighbors to the
aoor. Winder was not in the house then;
he had bolted out of the back door and was
prancing up and down the path, groaning
and swearing alternately. Fan now has
undisputed possession of the chair wnen he
THE ORIGIN OP A SONG.
How James Randall Came to Write Blnry-
land, My Maryland.
"Did you ever hear how 'My Maryland
came to be written? I don't know tht I
am telling you anything new. I heard it
was written by James Randall, who is, if I
am informed correctly, editing a paper in
Georgia. He was in camn one night and
couldn't sleep on account of numerous at
tacks by parasites. As he tossed to and fro
The despot's heel is on thy shore,
Maryland, my Maryland.
His touch is at thy temple's door,
Miaijuuiu, uijr iUillJUUlUt
"It was an inspiration, and very soon it
was being sung all around the camp. The
music is that ot the old Germad'volksong
" K), Tannenbaumt O, Tannenbaumr
which is, I believe, in English,
0, pine tree, O, plDe tree.
How green are tny leavesl"
" My Maryland'"is still popular in the
South, and was the most inspiriting of all
Yes, he was a seaman true.
With a coat of British blue,
And his buttons bright as gold;
Ana he worshiped at the shrine
Of a great-great annt of mine,
As became a sailor bold.
And be pleaded not In vain,
For she gave him love again;
And thought that tbrough her life
Her strength and stay should be
This hero of the sea,
Wbo wooed her tor his wife.
Bat be his grave is deep;
The Baltic billows sweep
And surge above his breast;
And she when gray and old.
In quiet English mold
They laid her to her rest
O yes, a simple tale
For yon who love of frail
And faulty vows to sing;
And it happened long ago,
But hearts were hearts, you Snow,
When George the Third -was King:
Hand Howe on the Popular Belief
That Her Sex is Born of Deceit.
FORCED TO RESORT TO STRATEGY.
Women, as a Brie, Are Not More Prone to
Deceit Than Men.
THE I0UNG AMERICAN WIFE OP TO-DAI
rwjuwjcu roa ths. dispatch.'.
Deceit is, ever has been and always will
be, the weapon of the oppressed. Deceitful
ness of character is a fault which is largely
brought about by external circumstances.
All people held in subjection by a mere
brute force are deceitful.
The ancient Greeks had the reputation of
being a deceitful people. "Fear the Greeks
bringing gilts," says an old writer. If they
deserved this reputation it is because the
Greeks were numerically a small people.
They ruled through their intellectual supe
riority. Hellenic literature and art were at
their heigh: in the age of Pericles and
Phidias. The ideals of Hellenic art, the
truths of Greek philosophy are still unpar
alleled in the world's history. Had not
the Greeks been full of devices and fertile
in strategy, the barbarian hordes of Europe
and of Asia could never have been held in
check by that nation, which was great in
intellectual dominion, but small in terri
tory and in the actual number of its inhab
itants. All people who are held in a state of sub
jection take refuge in strategy or deceit
until recently the position 01 woman nas
for the most part been a subject one all the
world over. From this fact arises the popu
lar fallacy that there is something essen
tially deceitful in the nature of woman, as
distinct from the nature of man. That this
belief is a fallacv. and that it is onlv held
by ignorant or unthinking persons, 1 most
The-Indian squaw is the slaveof herbrave.
She works for him and serves him even as
his horse or his dog work for him, but, un
like the dog or horse, that Indian woman is
possessed of one of the strongest human in
stincts the love of power. The only voice
she can have in the community, her very
supremacy in her own wigwam is through
her influence over the men of her family.
This being the case, she must be a very re
markable squaw who does not flatter,
wheedle, and cajole her husband, and by
every possible means secure as strong a
hold as possible over him.
We all know households to-day where
these wigwam tactics are pursued. The
master is irascible, overbearing, and ob
stinate. The wile is his equal in most re
spects and in some his superior, in self-control
and a good temper particularly so. For
the peace of the household it is impossible
to directly oppose the dicta ot the master,
who is of a sort that wants to know best
about all domestic matters, the discipline of
the nursery and the kitchen as well as the
routine of the stable or the ordering of the
Now, in the matters appertaining to
kitchen and nursery, this wire knows that
her husband's ideas are wrong and that her
own are right, and by a constant series of
small deceptions the tyrant is led to believe
that bis measures are carried out, whereas
in point of fact they are quite properly
ignored. I do not say that the wile is blame
less, hut I say that the fault lies first with
the husband, whose tiresome tyranny forces
his wile into subterfuges for the sake of the
general eood. There is a large class of men
who have to be thus cajoled.
WOMEN ABE MAGNANIMOUS.
Women are. as a rule, magnanimous:
they like to think their husbands quite as
clever as themselves; there are still women
like Lady Castlewood, who prefer to elevate
a husband who is in many ways their in
ferior.into a sort of supreme household god
before whom all their lives shall be passed
in an attitude of devotion, but this relation
ship is as unnatural and painful to witness
as the other.
There is one head on which the people
who clamor for the deceitfulness of women
are wisely silent, and that is the compara
tive number of deceptions practiced by one
sex upon tne otner in matters oi the heart
Lady Clare Vere de Vere is a type of proud
coquette which figures largely in romance,
and somewhat, it must be confessed, in real
life; but what offset is that to the deception
and ruin wrought by the men of the same
social standing against the womankind of a
lower social grade? Ah! master cynic, that
cruelest of deceptions brings up the score of
the men to a fearful level.
To co back to our honsehold of the tvrant
and the innocent hypocrite, how often is
that wife who keeps back the children's
nangbtinesses or the amount of the butcher's
bill deceived in the most vital of all matters,
the integrity ot the marriage bond? It is
well, perhaps, that that census of infidelity
can never be accurately taken.
It is the position in which women have
found themselves which has tended to de
velop their powers of intrigue and dissimu
lation; change these false conditions; treat
women as the natural equal of man, and this
tendency to underhand dealing disappears.
The feminine element all through nature
is recognized as necessarily equal to the
masculine. Two halves are equal to each
other, their sum making the whole in man
kind as in other things.
FBOGBESS OF AMERICAN -WOMEN.
Nowhere is the advance which our race
has made in the last 60 years so well demon
strated as in the young American woman of
high standing to-day the yonng woman of
the advanced guard of our civilization, be
it understood. She has received as good an
education as her brothers, and only too
often has more time to devote to the arts and
letters than he has. Taking the people from
20 to 30 years old to-day, children of well-to-do
parents all over the country, we find a
higher average of culture among the women
than among the men. This is neither a
pleasant fact nor a healthy state of things;
but it is the result of the extraordinary
commercial impulse of the last 25 years,
which has carried our young men into ac
tive commercial or professional life at a
very early age. The competition is so fierce
that, unless a man Is willing to be a laggard
in the race for money, he has neither time
to read, to study, nor to cultivate his tastes.
In a community where the balance ot the
cultivation is on the side of the women, the
question, "Are women deceitful?" can have
but one answer an emphatic "Hoi" Men
and women are, first of all, human, having
all the great human traits and instincts in
common; after this they are male and female;
but how often we find a feminine soul in
the form of man, and the strong masculine
spirit of enterprise looking out from the eyes
ot tome fair woman!
Men and women are said to be children of
a larger growth. If you make it worth a
child's while to deceive you, he will prob
ably do so, and the same is true of the grown
The river mnst make its way to the ocean;
if you block up its course with all sorts ot
impediments, it will take a circuitous route;
remove the obstacles and it will make
a straight line to the sea. So with a man
or a woman: life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness, or, to sum the three into one
word, freedom, is the end to which we all
tend; make the road easy for us, and we go
honestly and openly to our goal. Hedge us
about with all sorts of restrictions and use
less barriers, and we will elude you it we
can, and hurry on our way, taking care that
another time you shall not have the chance
to hinder us.
MOTIVES FOB DECEIT.
There is nothing in the nature of women
that makes them more prone to deceit than
man, though there is too much in the cir
cumstances of their lives which develops
this disagreeable quality. In order to look
fairly at the question we should. nntit .in
this manner: ' - i
Given the same motives for deception to
eonal numher of men and women.
shall we find the women more liable to fall
into the error than the men? I think not
There is a certain percentage ot liars to
every million inhabitants, as there is a cer
tain percentage of suicides and of maniacs.
I have no reason to believe that there would
be more women than men in the liars' cen
sus of a community where, as in most parts
of the United States, men ard women are
practically equals. We have scriptnralau
thoritv for the statement that "all men are
liars' I do not remember that womankind
is referred to in the same wholesale style of
condemnation anywhere in Holy Writ.
It was a good many years ago that
Thomas Moore said those trying things
about a woman's word. I think Moore
must have been a' very young man when he
gravely stated that running water and
shifting moonbeams would be stronger,
truer, better than a woman's word. Per
haps it was so in the society he knew, we
society that Thackerav has preserved for u,
where it was almost impossible for a clever
woman to eet on without that insidious
weapon, deceit But Thackeray's men and
women are not our men and women; we are
100 years ahead of them in the relations of
the sexes, if 100 years behind in some other
MAINTAINING THE BALANCE OF POWEB.
As has been said, the position of woman
has induced, and in many cases still in
duces, the deplorable fault of deceit; but
reverse those conditions, and put the bal
ance of power in the hands of a tyrannical
woman, and the opposite results are directly
obtained. Joe Gargary and Pip were al
ways contriving to outwit Mrs. Gargary,
and the meek husband lends himself to all
Pip's devices to escape contact with that
rod of chastisement, Tickler.
The tyrant, whether man or woman, will
always be deceived, for deceit is the shadow
of oppression. In the home where tne sun
light of an honest, trustful love shines, we
find neither distrust nor deceit
If you imagine that your husband or
your wife is not quite truthful to you, do
not upbraid him or her too harshly, but go
to the root of the matter; find ont from what
defect in yourself that vile weed has sprung
up in your other self; govern the jealousr
or tyranny in your own breast, and in 99
cases out of every 100 the trying little de
ceptions will disappear from the conduct of
Above all, be frank with your children;
if there is something that it is best they
should not know, tell them so, but do not
tell them a falsehood, for sooner or later
they will find you out Children look upon
their parents as models on which to form
themselves, and when a child learns that
its mother has deceived it, something is lost
forever from his nature. The keen edge of
virtue is a trifle dulled, and a lie is never
again so terrible a thing in his eyes when
he finds that his mother's lips have uttered
an untruth to him. Maud Howe.
AN EASILY MADE DDCK BLIND.
Adapting a Japanese Slicker to the Uses of
a Yankee Sporumnn.
New York Sun.
It seems a little odd for Yankee sportsmen
to go to Japan for new ideas, but they are
practically doing just that A down-town
dealer in Japanese goods observed when in
that conntry that the natives wore a sort of
slicker or waterproof cloak that made the
wearer look uiore like an animated haystack
than anything else. The coat consisted of a
net made of small ropes twisted from strong
sea grass, the meshes of the net being about
an inch square. Over this net the long
grass was thatched so that it hung from the
neck to the heels of the wearer. Instead of
sleeves there were openings in the net, but
the thatchwork of grass protected the arms
below the elbow, even when the wearer was
pushing a cart
The dealer had a knowledge of duck shoot
ing, and at once concluded that it the
wearer's head could be concealed by the
same sort of a thatch it would be utterly
impossible for a duck to distinguish t a
shooter so disguised from a pile of the grass.
A thatch was accordingly woven for the
purpose. On a trial it was found that at a
distance of a lew rods the human eye could
not distinguish the wearer from the sur
rounding grass save only in such bright
weather as no flights of ducks could be
looked for. The slicker of the Japanese
laborer proved to be a valuable blind for
the duck hunters, and now all the import
ers of Japane.se goods and the dealers in
shooting outfits are keeping them in stock.
It will interest the man who likes to make
his own outfits to know that he can make
one of these blinds for himself. All that is
necessary is to make a loose cloak of com
mon substantial cotton cloth. To this sew
marsh grass in rows, beginning at the bot
tom of the cloak. If the rows are sewed six
inches apart and each stitch securestwo
straws, one on the top ot the other, a light
strong thatch will be made. The cap sheaf
can be made by sewing the grass to a cotton
nieht-cap. It will be found not only an
effectual way of concealing oneself, but the
cloak will be found warm, dry and comfort
able on a bleak.day in November.
DROWNED HIS TOKMESTOES..
Br'cr Rabbit Adopt nn Ingenious Method
of Getting Rid of Fleas.
Sandersvllie (Fla.) Progress.1
One of the Progress force has just returned
from a trip to the country, and relates the
following little incident witnessed by him
while fishing: He was half reclining on
the bank, watching his cork for the evidence
of a bite, when a rustling of leaves and
cracking of dead sticks to the right attracted
his attention. Turning bis head in that di
rection, he discovered a rabbit cautiously
making his way to the water. Becom
ing absorbed in the capers of the
nimble quadruped, he relinquished all
thought of the breams he ex
pected to snatch from their beds and
became interested in what the rabbit wai
doing. The little fellow at length reached
the water, where he turned round and be
ean eentlv and Gradually to back into it
In a few minutes his entire body was sub
merged, except the head and face, upon
which black spots began to appear, increas
ing as the moments did, until the entire
part became as black as a dark thunder
cloud. At this juncture the rabbit made a plunge
under the water, as suddenly arose and
skipped off as happy a little creature as
you would care to see. Impelled by curios
ity, the scribe approached the spot from
which the rabbit bad bounded, peered do .vn
upon'the water, and there beheld a count
less collection of fleas floating on the sur
face. This is the way the rabbits "flea"
themselves, as it is called, as the scribe
A Strict Constructionist
Colonel Bland Why, Harry, my boy.
how are you? I haven't seen anything of
you for a long time; but I watch your career
closely, and yon know I am deeply inter
ested in your future.
Harry Thank you. Colonel. I know you
are. Was just looking for you. Am in a
tight place, and want to know if you could
let me have 200 by noon to-day.
Colonel Bland Well er Harry, you
Bee, I am so solicitous about your future, I
can't even consider any proposition relating
to the present Pretty day.
It's never the things close by, dear.
That we wish and long for so;
It is ever above and beyond us
That our longing wishes go.
It's never the thing we have, child,
Hut the thing we do without;
The good that has passed us by, dear.
That causes the pain and doubt
There is ever a something lacking,
A feeling of pain and loss.
Will we flud it again hereafter.
When the gold is refined from dross T
When the lessons of life are ended.
And we aro wiser grown,
Will we know the snngs.were sweetest
After the birrts were flown i
Emma S. Thomas in Albany Journal.
COOKING A FINE ART.
Tiows of Adrien Tenn, a Noted French
Chef, on the Subject.
PROGRAMME OP A GOOD DIMER.
Why French Dishes Are Relished All the
INFLUENCE OF DIGESTION ON MOEALS
W1ZITTK2T FOB TOT DISPATCH.
The French have reason to be proud of
their cooking because it is known and ap
proved in all parts of the world. A French
man believes that cookery is a science; no
man is born a good cook, he must acqnire
the art by study and practice. Some people
have an idea that French cooking is too
rich for health, that it is too highly spiced
to be wholesome. This is a grave mistake.
French cooks do not use as much oil as the
Italians, and the taste of garlio or onion is
not prominent in any of their dishes
when they are properly cooked. It is true
that they make use of these articles and the
various spices, but only for the purpose of
giving a proper taste to the dish, which,
though it may contain many ingredients,
must not have any one flavor too pro
nounced. We do not give anv dish such a
strong taste or flavor that no one can eat it,
and. a French dish, properly prepared, will
suit almost anyone in the world. It js our
aim to so put food on the table that it will
be attractive and atinetizint? to the eater.
and also cook it with a view to its being
A French dinner, though it may consist
of many courses, rarely gives to a person a
sense of discomfort Digestion, more than
any other function of the body, has an influ
ence on the temper, the character, .almost
the morals of a man. "We do not live,"
says an old adage, "upon what we eat, but
upon what we digest." Give a man a poor
dinner and you cau make him cross and
disagreeable for the day. Without our be
ing aware of it, and, what is more, without
our being able to prevent it accordingly
as we digest are we gay, sad, taciturn,
lively, morose or melancholy.
AN EXACT SCIENCE.
In France, where cooking is studied as a
science, there are four departments of cook
ing in which one wbo has taken the voca
tion must make himself proficient He
must learn how to make sauces, to roast, to
cook vegetables and deserts, and to butcher,
or cut the meat after it is received from the
market into the proper sized pieces for the
various uses to which they are to be put It
may be, in after life, that he will devote his
entire attention to only one of these depart
ments, but he never can hope to occupy the
position of a chef until he has acquired a
full knowledge of these different branches
of work. In Paris boys of 14 or 15,
on leaving school, apprentice them
selves to the keepers of restaurants, paying
about $100 for the privilege. There, an ap
prentice will not obtain a position where he
will receive pay until he is 18 or 19 years of
age. There are a good many French cooks
in the United States who are only such in
name, and not in fact Many of the
French cooks here are young fellows who
have held humble positions in some of the
large restaurants where, while they were
performing some menial service, they have
picked up some general knowledge on the
subject of cooicing, enougn to enaDie tnem
to secure situations in private families.
The French call such persons "cooks by
imitation;" thev have no real, solid basis
for their knowledge, and are destitute of
talent and originality.
In each of the four departments of cooking
I have named, a man will have plenty of
opportunity to display his knowledge. The
ability to make good sauces is generally
looked upon as one of the most difficult
branches of French cooking. ' There is what
may be called a regular French sauce, but
innumerable sauces are made by mixing one
with the other, according to the invention of
the cook who, in that way, invents new com
binations to which he gives a name. By the
judicious use of aromatic herbs and condi
ments the original sauce may have its flavor
changed several times, each time seeming to
be a new preparation. I suppose themaking
of sauces is considered the most difficult
branch of French cooking because they are
used so often, not only on fish, but in the
entrees. I should add that very often the
Parisian cook begins his apprenticeship by
working on pastry, then goes to the kitchen
and keeps on learning his occupation until
he is able to direct one of the departments
that have been mentioned.
A GOOD DINNEB.
It would, of course, be difficult to give a
programme of a good dinner for a single
person. Making allowances for individual
tastes let us suppose that a gentleman of
means visits a first-class restaurant in New
York for the purpose of enjoying a good
dinner. According to my idea his order
would be something like this, and I give the
prices of the dishes to gratify the curiosity
of those who are not informed as to the cost
of the edibles. First he would have clams,
or oysters, 25 'cents; some kind of soup, 60
cents; a relish, like olives or radishes, 20
cents; a side dish a small pate or fry ac
cording to taste, 60 cents or 75 cents; fish, 60
cents; entree, 75 cents; meat, $1 25; sorbet,
40 cents; a roast bird, 60 cents to $1 50;
salad, 30 cents; vegetables, 50 cents; entre
met, 40 cents; dessert or fruit, 30 cents;
cheese, 25 cents; cafe and cognac, 40'cents.
He might omit the side dish and take the
entree which should always be accom
panied by a vegetable. It is difficult
to prescribe what the wine should be for a
single person. According to custom he
would have to drink four kinds of wine a
glass of sherry with the soup, then Chablais
or Sauterne," Bordeaux with the entree,
Burgundy with the roast, aud either a glass
of French champagne with the dessert or
some sweet Spanish 'wine; the latter drink
is very seldom used in America, but in
France it is quite a common beverage.'
Some years ago Savarin, the famous au
thority on gastronomy, gave the following
bill of fare for a family dinner, the headof
the establishment supposed to be in receipt
of an income of 51,000 a year.
A roast fillet ot veal, larded, a farmyard
turkey, stuffed with chestnuts, with gravy,
with stewed pigeons.
A dish of stewed cabbage (sauer kraut),
ornamented with sausages and crowned by a
fine piece of bacon.
Here is a modern dinner, the bill of fare
of the "Underwriters' Alliance," served at
the Cafe Savarin a short time ago, 25 per
sons sitting down to the meal:
Little neck clams.
Consomme d'Orleans. Tortue verte
Varies. Hors d'oeuvre. Varies
Saumon sauce riche. Pommes de terra
a la dome.
Cotelettes d'agneau de printemps, Nilson.
Petlts pols a la Francalse.
Rls de veaa davout
Asperges sauce, hollandalse.
Becassine sur canape.
Salade de saison.
Fralses a la Nordenskjold.
Petlts lours. Axnandes au seL
A FBENCH WOMAN'S PBIDE.
In French families in New York the
mother takes more pride in her ability to
prepare an appetizing meal than she does in
dress or display; it seems to be an ambition
of the French woman to maintain for ber
country its repntation for good cookery.
The pot au feu, the favorite soup, is served
constantly; a kettle is kept on the stove,
and into this the meat and vegetables are
cooked for three or four hours. When
this Is ready to be served the crumbs of
dried bread are added to it. and the sonn
cooked In the pot serves as a second
course and fi eaten with horse-radish Knee
and some of the vegetables that were cooked
in the soup. A dish very much relished by
French people is a ltg of mutton with white
beans. The meat is cooked very thoroughly
and not served so rare as Americans and
Englishmen like it; the beans are cooked in
salt water, to which is added, afterward, the
gravy that comes from the mutton, some
onions, carrots and tnyme. Before the meat
is cooked a bunch, consisting of bayleaf,
garlic and parsley, has been inserted in the
roast After the beans are cooked the water
is strained from them and thegravy fronitte
meat is added to them;
The reason why certain French restaur
ants are able to give such good meals at
such a reasonable price is because it is a
principle with them to allow nothing to go
to waste. The cold roast or boiledjneat
that is left over from yesterday is trans
formed into a palatable dish for to-day's
meal; it is cut info slices, it is warmed very
carefully so as not to become tough or over
done, and a nice sauce is added to it The
meat with which the soup is made is served
in various ways and is always palatable.
Every thing in these cheap restaurants is
used;' nothing goes to waste. Tbey do not
buy large pieces of meat, but small ones,
and though you only get a little of each dish
on the bill ot fare, you have found when you
have finished that you have had "an elegant
sufficiency," and that it has been served
with those trifling and inexpensive relishes
which French cooks know how to put to the
oest use, and wblcn help so mucn to mase
APPETIZING AND ATTBACTITE.
We consider it an advantage, too, in our
style of cooking that the dishes are served
one after the other, you get one dish and
one vegetable, and not two or three vegeta
bles at once, as you do in American restau
rants. As you do not see too many dishes
of food at the same time, the consequence is
your appetite is not taken away. Some of
the cooks in these cheaper places, too, are
very competent menj they are not suffi
ciently acquainted with the English lan
guage to obtain positions in the more pre
tentious establishments, and soon their ar
rival in the United States, tbey are em
ployed in some of these hnmble restaurants,
patronized almost exclusively by people of
their own nationality.
Apropos of cooking it is well known that
what is called French bread has come into
general use, not only in restaurants but in
families. It may surprise some readers to
learn that thebread used at the Cafe Savarin
is made from Hungarian flour especiallv
imported for the purpose. This flour is
used because the bread made from it is more
compact and makes a better crust The
dough is put in long baskets lined with sail
cloth; these are used because the dough can
be put in softer, and it will rise more regu
larly than in a pan. We roast, too, by
means of the old-fashioned French spit a
horizontal bar which, by certain mechanism,
is made to revolve in front of the long, wide
grate qf a range fire. This method is not
usually used in this country because the
kitchens are not large enough, a very large
range, sending out an enormous heat, being
In conclusion a few aphorisms from the
famous Savarin may not be amiss: thev will
serve to show a proper appreciation of good
eating is not inconsistent with common
sense. Here are a few of his sayings: The
most indispensable qualification of a cook is
punctuality; the same must be said of the
guests. A dinner without cheese is like a
pretty woman with only one eye. Tlje men
who eat hastily or get drunk do not know
how to eat or drink. The dinner table is
the only place where men are not bored dur
ing the first hour, animals feed; man eats;
the man of intellect alone knows how to eat
Tell me what you eat and I will tell you
what you are. Adbien Tent;.
M0KM0N TITHING SCEIP.
The Queer Sobitltnte f jrM oner Vied by the
Lnlter Day (taints.
Bait Late City Letter Globe-Democrat .
If you go into the principal office of the
Tithing House you will see a tall yonng man
handling what looks like money. He Is
behind a counter and the counter is pro
tected by a high railing. The young man
glances through the window, then looks
down at the bills and goes on thumbing
them like a bank teller. He goes to and
from a big safe carrying bundles done up
just as bills are, with little bands of brown
paper pinned about them. Sometimes the
young man doesn't stop to count, but takes
the amount on the brown slip as correct and
passes out the bundle. This is Mormon
money. It is the tithing scrip. It is used
to facilitate the handling of the grain and
hay and live stock and produce which
comes in. If you pick up one of these bills
you will find it very much like a bank note
in its appearance. In one upper corner is
the number of the bill. In the lower left
hand corner is the in hoc signo of Mormon
ism a bee hive.
The face o' the bill reads: "General Tith
ing Storehouse. Good only for Merchan
dise and Produce at the Grneral Tithing
Storehouse, Salt Lake City, Utah." Each
note bears the signature of the presiding
Bishop. On the Sack is the denomination
again and a vignette of the new temple at
Salt Lake City. The back also bears the
wording: "This note is not current? except
in the merchandise and produce departments
of the General Tithing Storehouse." The
engraving.is well executed and the print
ing is well done. The bills vary in color.
There are greenbacks for one department
of the Tithing rlonie, brownbaclts for an
other, and so on. By using this scrip the
church is able to create a market for con
siderable quantities of the tithing. This
scrip is given ont in dispensing charity. It
is used in paying for work on the temple so
fur as the workmen can make use of it
Employes of the Tithing House receive
their salaries or allowances partly in scrip.
In numerous wave the Mormon money gets
A Timely Warning-.
Uncle Jake Ton must wuck with ener
gy, Israel, ef you wucker tall. Scriptah
says, "Wotsomereryou hastest fer to do you
oughter dust it ,wid all yo' hawt an'
mine an' stren'th." An' above all things
Israel Don't whichtycrate, uncle?
Uncle Jake Doan pronasticrate. Doan
put off twell nex' week whatchah orter done
lass yeah. Time, Israe.1, is a mighty hahd
boss to head. Tharfo' to behoofs you, my
chile, ketch him by the fetlock ef yon wan;
tah come nndah de wiah 'fo' he does.
Mistress of That Mansion.
Detroit Free fress.l
Mr. Glinter recently suffered a severe
business reverse, and incidentally signed
all the property over to his wife. A, gentle
man desiring to communicate with Mr.
Glinter called him. up by telephone. On
getting an answer he asked:
"is tms Air. uunier s Tesiuencer
4? "This is Mrs. Glinter's residence," came
the reply in a sharp female voice.
A Love of Literal nre.
Mr. Seaside (during an inspection of his
friend Dr. de Grolier's library) You seem
to be a great admirer of Dickens.
Dr. de Grolier Yes, indeedl I have all
his works here in the original numbers, un
cut, and I don't even allow them to be
dusted by any hand but my own.
The Golden Land.
When the heayens are drearily shrouded,
With clouds and wintry gloom,
I dream of a land that is golden
With sunshine and summer bloom,
And then the clouds and the darkness,
Like mist roll away from mine eyes,
And I see in its beauty and splendor,
The land.of the golden skies!
And so, though Life's roses have perished,
In storms of wintry years.
Though sunshine has turned into darkness,
And pleasure to pain and tears,
I dream of skies tbat are cluudless,
fit nAond ,11(11 hMIPnlV TM
noAmklicei.'jaschirloaa-vislon, -yci t-yjisuoj j 1
me paiuen ijanu ih tuo ujnh y
Charles W. Mubner in Atlanta Constitution.
BY A CLERGYMAN.
twsiTTXir yon trx dispatch. 3
For doctrinal preaching in the sense of
half a century ago a mere rattling of the
dry bones of theology, these days have no
taste. Metaphysics, chopped with a clerical
jaw, for the knife, and the Bible for a bowl,
compose a hash of which we are now as
suspicious as we are of the boarding house
article. How our fathers and mothers stood
it is a mystery. Those long-drawn, fine-spun
disquisitions on election and the will and
moral ability and natural necessity; topics
fit only for a theoloeical seminary no wonder
such provender starved the soul and made a
generation of church absentees. If the choice
lay between the swallowing such doses and run
ning w3y, who wonld not runt
Happily, doctrinal preaching Is still in vogue
must ever be. For you can no more nave
a church without doctrine than a body
without tho spinal column. We now preach
doctrine more rationally, that is to say, practi
cally. "We show bow and where and why it ap
plies to daily life. Thns it is rubbed in. like a
liniment People are interested just as far
and jast as fast as they see and feel this appli
cation. Tell a man. for example, that faith is
divided into head faith and beart faith, into
faith that is intellectual and fattb that is sav
ing; and you only confnse him. He thinks faith
a very mystical and remote thing. On the other
band show that faith is nothing ont the equiva
lent of tbat every-day feeling called confluence,
which lies at the root of Irajinesv society, all
hnman life, and he will grasp and appreciate it
Keep the doctrines, butbring them down as
.helps and inspirations in the snop, the home,
the sanctum. la this way we may all of ns
-uiicu our wagon to a star."
Froiperoos Sanday Schools.
There If no good reason why every church
should not not have a flourishing Sunday
school. It is all a matter of work and organ
ization. There are children and youns people
enough. And these are ready and often eager
to be gathered in. Why is it then, tbat so
many of our churches have starvling Sunday
schools? Evidently because there Is a lack of
Interest somewhere probably everywhere.
The minister does not want to be bothered, or
is over-welgnted already. The elders and dea
cons want to sit down on the cushion of self
indulgence. The church members use Sunday
afternoon for a nap or a stroll. The few who
attend the school do it because baroneted
thither by a sense of duty. Of course the San
day school is a stupid place in 'such circum
stances, and wbo caw be surprised to see all
concerned aauress tnemseives to tne pleasur
able work of leaving It with alacrltjT
Enter a prosperous Sunday school and you
find what ? Everybody there; all at work; the
atmosphere electric; the singlne frequent and
hearty, the attention perfect: the whole as
semblage alert: tbat quality we call "go" ani
mating the whole scene. Put more "go ' into
your school and you will find more going.
A Lesson of the London Strike.
There is one lesson of the great "strike" In
London which we trust will never be forgotten
by the dock laborers themselves nor by work-
ingmen generally. And it is tbat ,1b e drink
traffic thrives on the scant earnings of the
poor. It is reported that a large number of
the liquor saloons of the east end of London
have been banttrnmed hv the strike. Hv tho
persuasion of their leaders the men "on strike"
ceased drinking liquor, and the relief fund was
consequently made mneh more effective for
good. Considered as an object lesson, what
could be more telling than the closed doors of
the gin palaces r Now that the strike is happi
ly over we hope that this lesson will retain Its
power, and that the Increased remuneration
will be enhanced in value by the sobriety
learned in the day of .distress. t
An Important American Problem.
The fourth' annual reportof Carroll B.
Wright Commissioner of Labor; just issued, is
an Interesting addition to the existing informa
tion and statistics on the subject of labor in
America. The work deals entirely with -tho
question of working women in large cities'
The book, which makes a volume of nearly 7C0
pages, gives an account of the general condi
tion of working women in all large American
towns, and has a special chapter devoted to
working women's boardlne houses, aids for
working women, etc.
Not the least important feature of the vol
ume is the chapter devoted to the character of.
working women- Original investigations were
made in Brooklyn, Buffalo, Chicago, Cincin
nati, Cleveland, Indianapolis, Louisville, New
ark, New Orleans, New York. Philadelphia,
Richmond, St Louis and San Francisco. Ta
bles are given showing the various occupations
In which the women in these cities are engaged,
and the comparative per cent ot moral and im
moral women. After giving a novel and inter
esting report of nis own personal investigation
into the extent of immorality among working
women, and the cause of It, Commissioner
Wright thus sums up his opinion on the whole
question: ''From all that can be learned, one
need not hesitate in asserting that the working
women of the country are as honest and as vir
tuons as any class of our citizens."
Commissioner Wright's report, treating as it
does of an almost unwritten American prob
lem, and in an exhaustive way, bids fair to at
tract wide attention.
Germany's Compulsory Insnranca.
Prof. tf. W. Taussig, of Harvard, explains In
detail in the Forum the working of the German
method of compulsory insurance of working
men, which, we believe, is the first explicit ac
count of this advanced socialistic legislation
tbat has been given to American readers.
Working people of both sexes wbo are em
ployed in factories, in building operations, in
mines or quarries-, or any similar industries,
and on railroads, are obliged to be Insured,
except snch as are not properly working people
at all, but administrative officers who receive a
salary of more than SS00 per year. The employ
ers are compelled by faw to return to the
proper officer a roll of their employes, and they
are oouna to pay coninonuons or premiums to
the insurance funds, a part of which they can
deduct from the wages of tbeir employes, but a
part of which they must also pay ont ot tbeir
own poctets. The insurance fnnd receives a
coutrib jtjon also from the State. Women are
insured on the same conditions as men. If an
employe Is disabled be receives during the
period of hi' disability one-half of his wages; if
be dies be receives a snm equivalent to ids
wagos for 20 working days.
A part of this system provides for the organi
zation ot compulsory insurance associations by
industries; thus, there is one for the brewers,
one for the textile manufacturers, and so on,
which are all under Government superin
tendents. These associations pay also as pen
sions to widows and children a snm equal to
about 20 per cent of the husband's or father's
wages for a considerable period.
A more recent law requires that common
laborers and domestic servants also shall be in
sured. This makes insurance so universally
compulsory that there is no man orwoman wbo
works for wages in Germany that does not fall
under its provisions in soma way. The work
ing of this legislation is decidedly socialistic,
and it was devised by Bismarck to qniet the
demands ot the German Socialists. There is
no legislative parallel to it in any other Euro
pean State. Singularly enough, tberefose, the
very furthest advance made In socialistic legis
lation is under the Government in Europe
which, perhaps more than any other, except
the Russian Government, retains the tyranni
cal features of ancient times.
A Need of the Charch.
When Garibaldi was endeavoring to free
Italy from Austria he went before a crowd of
young men and appealed for recruits. They
asked him what inducements he had to offer.
The hero replied: "Poverty, hardship, battles,
wounds, and TictoryP' The Italians caught
bis enthusiasm and enlisted on the spot We
need more Garibaldis In the Church men of
self-tacriflce, men of nerve, men of outburst
power, magnetic men, who can mesmerize mul
titudes into faith and good works.
When one reads Coleridge's "Ancient Mari
ner," he thinks it the most unnatural of por
trayals dead men pulling the rope, dead men
steering, dead men spreading the sails. But
behold in many ot onr churches that picture Is
reproduced. There are dead men In the pulpit,
dead men in the elder's seat dead men in the
deacon's pew, dead men handing the plate,dead
men sinning a ministry of death to a congre
gation of the dead!
Let the prayer be to-day: O Lord, breathe on
these dry bones. Make them live.
K Powerful Organization.
The General Triennial Convention of the
Protestant Episcopal Church has Just closed
its sessions in New York. It was a magnificent
body and represented a magnificent constitu
ency. Although sixth in size among the
churches of America (Roman Catholic Metho
dist Baptist, Presbyterian, Congregational,
Episcopal, is the order), it ranks among the
foremost in wealth, social nower. and. best of
lall.ttCBCogaitfflBeefs papdaeuaeedev Favosa
mine, it nas more ana mere laesunea loetnn
recent years with
wrfciarr rwbt aad nrfvilAMi! -' J
noose oi uoa; so tt te-oay a hum m
with free and open churches. Far
thine, this deaoiainatieB "wsst sfeH
-...., ...... .---- """-'
yeartago, and carried Christian ehartWss at 1
genus miawramHw rew mo went immhi
dangerous viee sb4 desperate wlek49."5rAS)
a caravan la tbe desert may b Mili if
bleachine bones. otbe Eplseooftl "mtulonw;.
may be traced by rearrested character. Ms? J
tne motto oi tnese UBrwirani do gscBuion
fihort Srrnoaa Oat of Chare.
All things hare a doaUe possibility ia t
of blessing or of hart Everything that w-a 1
hold of has two Bandies, anditdepeads'syea
ourselves which handle we grasp aaA wbesaer
we snail get a snocK tbat siays or stresgia s
blessing irom tne contact Jtaei&ren.
The ice on our pavements in the wfeter th
that melts on the surface in tie day a4 frsesngj
again at night becomes dense and suypery
vond all other. And a heart that has sx
melted and then has beea frosoa sgahr,'
naraer man ever it was oeiore into.
Illustrations on tho windows aad a
mentsare the pillars of dfaeoarse, PuHr. .
"We have to learn tbat oae of the is
powerful ways of preaching: tae Gsaaei is 1
sing it No power can stand before Orissaiaa
sons. The time was when "Hear"
"Antioch" and "Wlndbara" and "Dm
stood with the strength of as areaanaai Sal
marshal the troops of God; bat for tee tat 3
years our churches hare beea 2e4eg kaak 1st
acrea music laimage.
Napoleon visited those sick ot toe j
in order to prove that the man wase
qnisb fear, could vanquish the pfanrae afeef aaaf
ne-was nebt 'Tis incredible what feree tke wall
has in such cases, it penetrates tho body sadfl
puts it in a state of activity which reetsfaj
nnnim innuencestwnue tear latltes 1
Law it Is, which is without name, or
hands, or feet; wnicb is smallest of the
and largest of tba large: which hears
ears, sees withont eyes, and moves wM
feet and seizes without bands. Bbteha .
nilion of Laxo.
We all know, says soma one, that werry 1
Unfortunately, it only kills the worried,
worrier thrives, like Jesbures, ia tee &
ture. it waxes fat and kicks in a livelv feai
This is a case of the survival of the nngttentT
jail bad homers ferns
M J to Xl II f3
I system. Kemoves
es and pimataa.
.makes pare, rkfcBJ
814 PENN-ArEXITE, PirTWUR8. FA.
As old residents know and baekrates of 1
burg papers prove. Is the oldest sata
and most prominent physician la ta i
votire special attention to all ebreaie d
MLDwflllCand meatal dueaas
li L M V U UO decay, nervoas debinty,
energy, ambition ana hope, impalre saw
disordered sight; self distrust. hitohSai
dizziness, sleeplessness, pimplas, ef gaits ,
noverished blood. faiIin(TDewera.oraaaia i
ness, dyspepsia, constipation, conoamf ttsntaa-g
nttmg tne person lor Dusiee98,soetefy aaa ai a
rlage. permanently; safely and prrratary atfV;C
qi nnn Ann etnMdiwa !
ULUUU nil is vjll II stages, era
blotches, falling hair, bones, pains, at"
swelling, ulcerations of tOBtrne.BM.
ulcers, old sores, are cored for life, aa
poisons tnorougniy eraaicaiea irosaw
1 1 DIM A DV kidney and bladder
Ullllinll I jments, weak baek,
tarrhal discharzes. iiiaammatloo :
painful symptoms receive aeareWag' l
Tiromtit relief and real enres.
Dr. Whittier's life-lung, extensive uiaijf &
ence, insures scientific and re!iaMnfaslMp
on common-sense principles. Cooa4Ba.o
Patients at a distance as carefully tfesAaaMW -
here Office hours 9 a.m. to 8 p. i
10 A. M. to 1 T. K. only. DR. WHT
Peon avenue, Pittsburg, Pa.
How Lost! How RetawwtU
A Scientific and Standard Popular MsafcsJ Tsssllil aa
tnelfrrorioi xoatn. tmmaxan Leaae,arrmm
and Physical Debility, Impurities of the Btoe
Resulting from Follv.
cesses or Overtaxation. Enerratinar aad i
tine the victim for Work, Business, tea law
rlage or social relations. -
Avoid unskillful pretenders. Possess (
great work. It contains 300 pages, royal r.,-
.beautiful DUidlntr. embossed, full salt Jr
only 31 by mall, postpaid, concealed is Ma;
wrapper. Illustrative Prospectus Free, If yea
tnnlv nnv. The riiatinfrnfehail a.nfthnr Wm. fcTlM
Parker. M.D received the GOtD ANO .rEVCt,
ELED MEDAL from ths National M.dieal Ai.ti
:: f..iLl. aotTr teeiv..urBiMA'.
snd PHYSICAL DEBILITY. Dr. Parker aa 1
corps of Assistant Physicians may be 8Ja-L
suited, confidentially, by mail or in wereee. at?
tbe office of THE PEABODY MEBtCAL W-j
STITUTE, No. 4 BulRach St., Boston, Ms.,fc i
wnom an oraers ior dooks or letters ror aanes
should be directed as above. aul&S7-Tay9awk
Health is Wealth
Dr. k. c. West's Nekve aud Bbask',
Treatment, a guaranteed specific forhvaieiav,g
dizziness, convulsions, nts. nervous nearaata,d
headache, nervous prostration caused a MM
usa of alcohol or tobacco, wakefulness, l
depression, softening of the brain resnHiag M .
insanity and leading to misery, decay aaal
death, premature old age, barrensesa, lens CI
power in eitner sex, involuntary leases a
spermatorrhoea caused by oTer-exerttea of i
brain, self-abuse or over-indulfeaee. Jh
box contains one month's treatment i a beac .
or six boxes for So, sent by mail preaaM aa n-''
WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXES
To cure any case. With each order reset ved by as J
ior six ooxes, accompanied, mm ie bh, we w
send the purchaser our written guarantee taj
refund the money if the treatment dees sat -s
feet a care. Guarantees, issued only by BrnMrnH
E tacky. Drugzist, Sole Agent, 17W aBdMM Peas. 8
ave. and cor. Wjlle are. and Fulton st. Fttsvf
burg; pa. sen-iw ijuuas
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICWC1
LOSS OF MEMORY.
Tall Dsrtleulsrs la mm
sent free. The gvaalae erne's S
Specific sold by drug.)
package, or six for SS, er by sa i
on receipt of price, bv salkjsaa-3
Sg TBE GHAY MEDICINE CO, Bastfe, S- ti
Sold in nttsDnrg oy a. a. uuuauu,
Smlthnel d and Liberty "U. i
's Cotton 3
loosed of Cotton Boot 1
Pennyroyal a recent dteeoverv 1
'old chTslciatu U Kuxemtvmi
P107UM1 Safe. Effectual. Price jL if
sealed-. Ladles, ask your drucgist fer Q
Cotton Hoot uompoana ana tsxa no i
er taakjae 2 stamca for sealed nerMea
dress FOND ULY CO MP ANT. fta. S :
.sa-Sold in Pittsburg. Paw, by Joeeaa "
Ingot Boa, Diamond aad Market sta. se
For men! Cheeks tie
days, aad ewes ia lve Aaas.
7.cr n r.fLBMJnW?81
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