Juniata sentinel and Republican. (Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa.) 1873-1955, January 16, 1895, Image 4

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CoM ani obe-r'e-e. rmre nd blMk.
The okl ho M r u t tbe bby sties.
A d th unll slnnows ea.wa d ce ,
As tbeir eoi ' d b-owa tney fum
J.-t a tb nb thT look d to see
Wnei had be. otn - of yon and ma.
And all tne utner children.
Tbe garden mt the Bid yon know
V nere mothr's flown nsed to Kmw
Bh inn ss wild aa we'd hn e g-own
t we bad Btat bar training known.
The Tina aba bant s.i.i twine each troe,
a cliog her p- syer to von and me,
And all the otoer children.
Over tbe eavee wrinkles and btre.
The cay mot float liki tang 0,1 hair.
If we bad heard these echoe-. flung
Pown tbe long ha lh n we w.ie youcf.
We'd o- ar ecorded ofl ro twd
Yon and 1 thro' the ( om o'ernead,
Vt lib all tue oti.er children.
On onr wHe orbs the eye of ntaht
Gaied softly with nieainerio llgnt;
Whn m 4ber bent above our bed
Tbe silver tnoonlttfht tonued h r nead.
Ai d in my rieam her fee. I'd sea,
ladjnne-llk . euine ovr nw
bhine over all her chi.dren.
The dust drifts o'er the garret floor,
1 he 11. tie feet t red tb renorrore;
Bin o'er the atatce ati 1 etaO'llng there,
1 he rouse nrsi ata Sed ailh trefiie air.
And w laper d low to you and ma
Of goldin days tba' w re to be
or us and all the children.
Cood-hy, old bonce! Thy tattered el-ek
Ia frlng- d with m ss an.l gray with, smoke;
Witbin l by wal a we uaed to eee
A g-tunt old wolf name 1 I'overty ;
Yet iro a tby rafters' aingy bars
A ladd r stre eh d np to tbe a are
For no and ail tbe cuildren.
-Cincinnati Kn j..lrer.
'I otn in troub'e." said Bremner to
m friend .-omrners, "and 1 want you
lo help me out"
Financial?" asked Sonimers, w tt.
a slight contracting of the eyebrows.
'oh, no. wore than that, a good
ieal." ,3 .
"I didn't know anything could be
or.-e n these panicky times. What
3 it?"
"I have a friend." said Bremner.4
"or a man who tn nks h niself my
friend, and whom, forcertain reasons
I wish to :.uake off. but Le re uses to
le shaken. ow, you are a resource
iul man. and may be able to give me
a hint. 1 ave tried verythini? with
nair-rs e erythinj short of positive
nsuit and all to no purpose "
'What is the matter with him?"
asked So turners.
The matter is this. He has a boy
seven vears old, or thereabouts, and
he always i ersists in talking aliout
the lad n fact, he can't talk of any
thing else, and imagines every one
a- de ply interested as b. niself. I
have notning at nil aaint tha boy
he is a good . enoui'li eoiumonp ace
little fellow, Hue all the rest of them.
1 never se apy diUi n nct: .nbovs my
self, ti e allfccem e u;il y objection
able. l;ut bnaags conies to our house,
s,ts down, and talk aliout his boy,
what he doe and what he says, un
til I am nearly dnve.i crazy, i hope
voa can suggest suuiethiug for my
'1 sucrpest," sal 1 Sommers. "that
you takej-n.ig-'s to tbe Mate of Michi
gan, l'. fv,A., and kill liim."
"Why to M chiyan.-" quer eJ Brem
aer. ..:
"Oh, simply because they don't
aang for murder there, and any pen
alty short of hang ng should be cheer
fully boioe to get r.d of a man like
Snaggs "
"I didn't know you were acquainted
wit:i him." said Bremner, excitedly.
"I'm not, i ut 1 am a. dieted in the
same way myself."
Xonsene:" cried Bremuer; "1
never even heard you mention your
"I mean that 1 am aTicted with a
friend like Snaggs. It's a daughter
in his ca-e. His name is Gregsby.
I'm even worse otr than you are, for
this only daughter .s hut r, years
old. You are two years ahead of me.
By and by the boy will reach years of
discretion, and he will get there
jufeker than Gregsby's girl."
"I don't know a out that," Brem
ner reol ed, gloomily: 'yiils grow up
so much faster than boys do."
." "But thev never reach years of
discretion, you know."
"1 don't l.el eve any son of Snaggi
will, either. The bov's father hasn't,
at any rate. But, I say. hummers,
an idea strikes me. Why not intro
duce Snaggs and Gregsby to each
"Tbnt wouldn't be a bad plan," rc
j.llcrl t-'oinmers. chccrfuliy, 'and
then we ru ght. l et on th m. I'll
oack my man to be the irreater bore."
"There wouldn't be any u-;e in bet
ting.' said Bremner, "for if your man
is as bad as mine, it couid only end
in a draw."
"Bring your man round, and we'll
test the cjsc. ''
"Shall I bring Snaggs to your
house to-morrow n ght, then?" asked
"ies, and if you're in for a, bet,
I'm your victim. I hdve great faith
in ( regsby, and would like to have a
little stake on him."
' It's a serious subject with me,"
replied Bremner.
"Oh, very well then, I'll exp ct
you to mo. row night aliout 8 o'clock,
Ihouuh I su-pect your man is not
half so capable a bore as mine "
It was a few minutes before 8
o'clock when G regsby pressed t'. e
elec.ric b.itton at the Sommer's resi
dence. Summers heard him talking
to Mrs. Sominers in the hall, say ng,
oh, yes. thank you. she is u.te
well. l'.l tell you something luuny
;hat t-he said to-day to her mother."
hommers groaned, and helped m
self to a i.uantity of tbe stimulant'
provided for his guests. The next! I
moment Gregsby appeared smiling.!
and . ommers greeted him with wall
feigned cordiality.
Very soon the bell rang again, and
a few minutes alter Bremner was in
tr rtuciii!? Sn:ii?'S to the two sitting
in the smoking ioom.
"Beastly weather, this," said'
Giegsby to the ncw-comsrs. "i
don't mind the weather myself, buti
when a man has chi.dren he is com
pelled to think of iu"
"Have vou children?" asked
Snaggs, with apparent interest.
'"I've a little boy myself, but he
loesn't Bind ti.o weather in the
"1 shouldn't say children," replied
3 regsby. "I have one littlegirl, and
ihe is only 5 years old, but wonder
'ully knowlDg for her age, and this
weather Is so had that she misses her
nralk with her maoima. We never
trust ber out w.tu a nurse you
"I was aying," broke in Snaggs,
that 1 have a little boy myself; he
Is 7, and he goes out in a 1 sorts
of weather. I don't believe iu cod
allng children. And that reminds
me of a clever thing he said to me
tail morning. He always comes a
little piece cf the way with mo when'
I start fo the office; he " !
'Ah yes." interrupted Grogsby,
"but girls are delicate little creatures
md have to be taken care of." t
"Quite so." agreed Snaggs. "I ad-!
sit vbat th-ro are disadvantages'
about gins that boys are quite free
rrom. " i
"DlBadvatawrs" cried G.esby.
"You don't fit a-, to stay ttmi a great
I'.cmsy boy is to be compared with a
lioat little girL I would rather have
a eirl any day. a:.? or littic, than a
bnHggs, loimy. "Uy t ie way,-Brenn
ner, did I tell you wti... or boy said, (
the other day, when I took him U
have bis hair cat?"
'Ko," sa d Bremner, enthusia tic
ally. "Tell it to us, Snaggs."
"Girls," put in regsby. "don't hiT6
to have tbeir balr cut. My little
girl ban tbe most beautiful ot golden
nair you ever caw. You've iteea It.
omniers. Every one turns to look
at ber, when she walks out with bet
Humph!" said Snaggs, with ill
concealed contempt. "I waa savin.;
that I took my boy to have b s bair
cut, and it was the first time that be
bad ever been to a barber's iop. A
man was being shaved, and 'bis face
was all over lather. Without a word,
tbe boy drew bis bands from mice
and bolted for home, running so fast
that I didn't overtake him until ha
was at the door. 'What did you do
that lor. you young rascal?' 1 sa d.
Oh, papa,' be answered, 'ir my
face is going to break out ail like
that, I don't want to bave my bair
cut.' Funnr, wa-u't it? He thought
the lather was the result of tbe ha.r
cutting. He's awfully quick at rea-
oning, that boy."
"Well, it seems to me that bt.
didn't reason to a Tery correct con
clusion. Now. my little girl was
having a dress fitted, the other day,
aud she asked the dressmaker where
the dress orchard was. She thought
that dresses grew on trees."
"I must confess that I can't sm
much reason about that." said
naggs, spitefully, "if you are giving
it ar an instance of reasoning against
what my boy said of the man at tbe
Reasoning?" hotlr replied Gregs
by. "I never said anything a. ouv
reasoning, it was poetical. : tie
said she thought that dresses grew
on trees, and that ribbons were the
blossoms. J-he told me so herself.
And then another time, she and her
mother were conversing "
V. u'U have to excuse me," saio.
Snaags, r sing "I rcmemler now
that I have an appointment at tbe
cub. I forgot it, Br inner, wnen 1
pro mised to come here w tb vou."
Oh, don't go yet, raid Bremner
tell us that story a'-out what the
boy said to t ie organ-grinder."
Ah, yes," replied Snaggs, eagerly
apparently forgetting his appoint
ment in the joy of narration. Mr.
Sommers didn't hear that one, did
he? .Weil, one day an organ-grinder
stopped in front of our bouse "
1 don t wish to interrupt," put in
Gregsby, also rising, "but I promised
Mrs Grejsb.v that I would be home
almost directly. 1 merely came over,
SoinnilTs, to tell you that I could not
stay tjoight."
sb. well," cried Sommers am.
Bremner, simultaneously ris n and
holding out their hands, "if you
really must g why, you must, J
I am very glad to nave made
vour ac uaintance, Mr. urvgsby.
said Bremner, an he shook bands and
wished him good-night, and he
a ideel: "I wish you would come over
some night and see ma My friend
Mr. Snaggs here often pops in, anf
we will all get better acquainted."
And you. Mr. Snaegs, drop in ano
see me,' said bommers: "you win uc
nearly always sure of meeting Gregs-
y here. Come in often and have a
bat. I bave a lot or bovs mvseir.
and I like to hear about them."
That man Gregsby is a blanket.
idiot." said Snaifgs to Bremner a
few days after: "and I give you r.o
tice that if be come; to your bouse, I
And as Gregsby said almost thv
fame thing to So miners, let us hop
that the acid of one neutralizes th
alkali of the other. The Idler.
Authors' Mistake About the Moon.
The editor of the Topular Science
Monthly takes certain imaginative
writers to task for their unsclentittc
ar.d absurd statements regarding
"the ymng moon" and "the c es eni
moon," and advises them to leave it
alone, because they so o:ten contrive
to get it in the wrong place. In a
recent story which has come under
his notice be fJnds two friends de
scribed as sitting out one summer
evening looking over the Thames,
and the writer goes on to say: "By
this time the young moon bad arisen,
and its cold lightshimmered over tbe
misty river." ch writer; are re.
in nded that the yountr moon goes to
lied early, and can never be seen to
the process of rising.
Custom Founded by Sua Worshiper.
Hoar many cm tell the origin of ths
babit of closing the eyes in prayorl Far
back in the put the sua was the uni
versal object of worship. At it rose
above the horizon the devotee thanked it
for its return to bless tae world. A it
set in the west he im:lorej its early re
turn. His face waa alwaya toward the
sun in prayer, and bis eyes were closed
to present blindness. Tiie habit has
pissed down from father to f oa for thou
sands of years. Though tbe object of
worship has been changed, tbe cue
toui survives. Brores Talnitcr.
Sulpliaie of atropine is the onlj
known antidote for toadstool poison.
In England trade takes away a man
ocial standing
Brings comfort and improvement and
iends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
'.ess expenditure, by more promptly
id.ipting the worM's bet products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to ifs presenting
n the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, te refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of k perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and feyerj
nnd permanently caring constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, becaus it acts on tbe Kid
neys. Liver and Bowels witheot weak
jning them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figt is for sale by all drug
cists in 50c ana 1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig SyniB
Co. only, whose name is printed an every
tackage, alsa the iiaiue, Syiua a Figs
wd being well informed, ywm Will tv
ccfit aw sobetitato oaavi.
Rheumatic Pains
..- ,.-. mmtumr comes. They
n,ara wumu uw wmw . ,
re canted by ladle sold in Of blood, which
frequent! eeulee la the Joint. Thb poleonom
Hint mail be remored. Hood' Saiaaparill eon
g Sarao-
aen rheumatism be
at use It drlvea out of
the blood every form of
Im parity. It makes pore.
rich blood.
"I inSered with rheumatUm in my left foot
I took Hood' Sartapaxllla and the pain to all
tone." Miss B. B. Blabs, Mill House, Charles-
ion, 8. C Be sure to set HOOD'S.
Hood's Pllto prevent constipation.
Farm Notes.
On not days, it is a, Rood plan i
bave the churning ready the first thing
in the morning. Set one of tb men
or boys at it before breakfast, and see
how much better it is to get it ont oi
the way before the son gets very high.
Always throw a handful, or more, oi
tnlt into the chnrn when the cream be
gins to granulate. It assists in the
separation of the bntter, and the but
termilk will draw off much more free
ly. Keep the temperatnre at sixty
degrees, using ice in small lumps td
accomplish the desired result. Neg
lect to do this, will surely spoil th
butter. American Agriculturist.
There are many ways of handling
eo'.te at weaning time. Some of then
methods are good and soma are bad,
bat the one that is most common, tni
at the same time the worst of all, is to
remove it to some back pasture, when
it oan rnn with other stoek and be oul
of eight of its dam. There it is de
prived of its prepared food, expected
to thrive on grass, fieht flies in th
sun and get watev with the othr stool
st ths spring or trough. The result in
that the colt goes into winter quartern
thin in flesh, stunted in growth, wit)
drooped ears and a rough coat of hair.
It holds its own through the winter i:
extra feed and care be given it, bnt
good, thrifty growth is out of the que
ties- New York World,
Laws against obtaining money nndei
false pretences might well be enforced
at this season of the year against those
vb dig in the woods small or large
tree and sell them to unwary villav
cr city residents for transplanting tc
decorate the streets. The trees may
be trne to name, bnt even tbe most un
skilled forester oneht to know by look"
in.? at them that there is very small
chance of any of them making a useful
f-rovrth. A long pole, the size and
length suitable for a hop pole, having
at its lower end a few pieces of root
the size of one's thumb or finger, give
little promise of making a tine tree.
It may be done by carefully leaving
three or four bads, not sprigs, at the
top where the future branches are to
be. Usually, however, the top is either
left only slightly trimmed, or else
every bud is cut clean out, and the
tree takes its chances of nature push
ing some buds out of the wood just be
low the cuts. This is an exhaustive
process, and the bnds do not make
much growth the first season. At ths
best, a forest tree thus managed is fat
inferior to the nursery treea that havs
had the advantages of freqnent culti
vation, have symmetrical tops and
plenty of small roots near the trunk,
making transplanting . so as to insure
rapid growth a comparatively ensy
matter. Boston Cultivator.
A bright scheme is being executed
by a "ew York horseman, who has s
eon or two carrying on business in the
country. He buys horses at a low
figure that are young and promising,
but are in poor condition, and suffer
ing from heat and harsh treatment on
the paved streets. He sends them by
boat at small expense to his sons, who
use them from a month to two or three
months on earth roads, give them
abnndant green food, and not a great
deal of grain, and treat them to every
liberty and comfort which the country
affords and their suffering natures de
mand. At the same time the horses
are not left idle. The young men are
workers, and find it necessary to work
the horses, but this does not seem to
interfere in any way with their com
plete restoration. When the horses
have improved sufficiently they are re
turned to tbe city, and otners taken
in their place, the father and sons
reaping a handsome profit between the
purchase and the selling price, as sneh
horses rested, refreshed and in good
flesh are sometimes sold for donbli
what was paid for them.
Here is a feasible oportnnity fo?
farmers who desire cheap work horses
and do not wish to winter them. 9fea
who know what horsee are can buy to
advantage animals such as have been
described, from early spring to sum
mer, woik them judiciously until they
are in a salable condition, and let them
go for more than enough to compen
sate for any annoyance they may have
made, and for their board, having their
labor gratis. Two or three horses oan
be returned and sold, and perhaps a
single ono brought back to the farm to
use through the winter and sell in the
spring. Many horses that are some
what stiffened and lamed from im
proper using and excessive pounding
on the pavements can be completely
enred by driving -without shoes for a
season. By watching the feet for s
week or two after removing the shoe
that the edges are kept filed smooth,
almost any horse can be driven most oi
the year on country roads without thai
appendage commonly termed shoe.
Xew York Tribune.
Avoid the pruning of large limbs.
The water vessels should be cleaned
iut daily.
Poultry requires good food if eggs
ire desired.
Be careful to provide dry quarter
in wet weather.
Many young trees aro killed every
year by overbearing.
Ducks will suffer from rheumatism
if they have damp quarters.
At eleven weeks old a Pekin. duck
ihonld weigh at least five pounds.
Sunshine should be admitted into
the poultry house whenever possible.
Turkeys consume more food than
chickens, bnt they also bring better
It is to the interest of the poultry
keeper to supply food which will pro
mote laying.
Soft shelled eggs, double yolk eggs
tnd other irregularities indicate that
'ho bens are too fat.
Watch tho fruit trees, aad when
iny insects appear spray with Pari
green or other insecticides.
When pruning protect all large
around witfc cost of melted grafting
srsa og Qoatof coarse paint.
Bow Fat Is Accumulated.
Human fat is composed of seventy
line per cent, carbon, a little over
r . . i i:xiu
ileven per cent, nyarogea, maa m u
ver nine per cent, oxygen. Of course
ihis fat cannot be accumulated unless
ta ingredients are taken into the body
n food. The food which has a pre
Mnderanoe of these ingredients can be
sorked off by open air exercise, be
orase the oxygen of the air uniting
rite, ike earbon goes out of the lungs
n the form of earbonio acid gas and
alievesthe system of so mnch fat.
na ia the reason whv people who lead
a open air life or who live in the
jountry or oa mountains and breathe
t great deal of fresh air are less likely
ko be corpulent than business men,
ihop-keepers and others who are hab-
tnaliy la tne atmospnere wun leas
ixygea aad who take less exercise.
pen-air respiration is one of the best
rays to work off fat. New York Wit
Hood's on Top.
a Mammoth Edition of Beautiful
Calendars For 1895.
iFtmtA LomU, UM-, Iturning Mail.)
Hood's Calendar for 1895 may now
e obtained at the drug stores and
tvery one who gets one secures "a
hiug of beauty." Indeed, in the
lovelty of the design and the exquisi te
les of the coloring, the calendar sur
lasses all previous issues, just as Hood's
Calendar have for many years sur
nssed all others. The calendar is
ormed in the shape of a heart and is
rnamented with two beautiful child
aces which have always been charm
ng features of Hood's Calendars.
)n the right is a rcpresenta
ion of "Winter," the sweet little face
rith light brown eyes peeping out from
. dainty cap, while the enow flukes are
ailing all about. The face on the left
s a picture of "Summer,' and is
ighted with blue eyes and the head
overed with a hat decorated with
iright flowers. The shades are ivr
ectly blended and the whole picture is
urrounded by a tasty border. The
U sign was made by Mis Maud Hum
ihrey, one of the most gifted and
:elebrated water color artists in the
rountry. The calendar gives the usual
nformation concerning the lunar
:haoges, and upon the back is printed
i table of astronomical events especi
iliy calculsted for C. I. Hood & Co.
The calendar is issued to advertise
Hood's SarSHparilla, Hood's Tills and
Hher preparations of the firm, ana
s regarded as mot difficult to manufHC-
ure, its novel shape being such as no
ther concern has ever undertaken to
roduce in large quantities. It wa
leeetsary to purchase several additional
nachines eieciaUy for this job, so
hat there was a very large amount of
nachinery and a whole regiment of
leopte employed in this branch of the
txtensive business at the big laboratory
n Lowell. During the five months when
he calendars were being made there
vers actually employed every day iu this
art of the work at tne laboratory six
irinting presses.one bronzing machine,
our eye-letting machines, seven wire
titchers, eight large paper cutters and
.02 persons. At tbe beginning of the
rork this large force was able to pro
luce about 100,000 calendars a day
mil for several weeks towards the close
he daily production amounted to
.40,000 calendars. The edition of
lood's Calendars for 1395 was 10,500,
100, or about 2,500,000 more than last
This, of course, is an immense num
r, but the general reader has only a
nint conception of its magnitude until
ie is reminded that the little 500,000
idded to the ten millions is considered
in enormous edition by many ot the
argest advertisers in tbe world. If the
salendera were laid down in a single
ine they would reach almost one thou-
nd miles, and if the different pieces
n the calendar pads were laid in this
vsy tbey would extend almost three
houf and miles, or from flew iork to
Liverpool. For the past eight years,
Hood's Calendars have exceeded in
lumber everv other similar publication
Hit it waa hardly dreamed that they
vould ever come up to the mammoth
edition which was demanded this year.
Lowell has long been proud of this
rreat industry which has given her
ilniost a world wide reputation, and it
s a matter of no small importance
hat so many of her people rind plea-
utnt and profitable employment in the
vork of making and advertising the
rest blood purifying medicine, Hood's
Sarsspsnlla, whose actual cures in
(very part of the country have been
.be wonder of the medical profession
ind bave caused many hearts to over
low with gratitude.
Those who are unable to ebtain
Jood's Sarsaparilla Calendars at the
Irug stores should send six cents in
tamps for one, or 10 cents for two to
I. Hood Jt Co., Lowell, Mass.
Cil l irnla Still a Gold State.
Tne total output of gold of my
jtate," said ez-Lieuteaaat-Ooveraor
form Daggett, of Siskiyou County,
California, 'is at present about $13,
100,000 per annum. The indicatiom
ire that this output will be increased at
east $10,000,000 a year very shortly
ind this amount of y allow metal added
jo the world's supply . Since 1819 the
tal output of gold f rom California has
eea 11,300,000,000.
Many of tne old mine which were
up posed to bave beea worked out have
teen recpened and they are paying well.
Caere is also a great deal of virgin gold
till awaitiag the prospector's discovery,
rlost of the gold at present extracted
:omi from quarts mines. This is be
sause the Legislature passed an act pro
libiting hydraulic placer Eliding in navi
rable streams upan the demand of the
'armers that the stream were beeomin;
lllei up with debris. This law has,
lowever, been so a-nended that work
nay be reiumed, ani it is estimated
hat la one enterprise in Nevada County
with aa expenditure of 1300,000 they
an take out 15,000,000 worth of gold.
"There is enough land in California
or hydraulic mining to last a hundred
rears. The prohibitory law gave miu
ng in the State a black eye, but under
he nrasndinent it may be resumed with
he increased output I have mentioned,
n the northern part of ths State on
itreams which were declared not to be
isvigable the mining has been con
:inued and great quantities of gold been
takea out. In fact, there is o be a re
rival of gold mining interests in the
golden btate, but without any gold
'ever." Washington Star.
Frozen turtle from the South Seas
s now ea its way from Queensland te
Londen as aa e.recriment.
AH Aches,
Cuts, Hurts,
a sntn-R ifENtr.
This is a beautiful morning, Mary,
aid Mr. Fulton, graciously, as he tool
bis seat at the table, at Farmer Hum-,
,ted's select country boarding house.
"Yes, sir, it is," replied the waif
ress. , .
"The thunder storm passed off nice
ly in tho night"
Yes, sir."-
"Looks like cooler weatner.
"Yes, sir."
I hope yon are feeling quite weU
"Quite well, sir."
"And that you enjoyed the Farmer"
Picnic yesterday."
"Pretty welL sir."
"And, now, lot me see; whathavi
we for breakfaat.thia morning?" aske
Mr. Fulton, as he glanced, over ths
empty table.
"Well, there's ham, sir."
"Ah, yes, ham or what?" he in
quired with his most engaging man-
Be"Ham or nothing 1" returned Mary,
briefly. Life.
AfiKXTS. nriamzera. lodse officers writ te.
. .Honiara' Kaat fraternal in.lir.nre nlsn: bit riSf
. F. Keyoolds, Kxrbne Hlilldlni. Boston. Mas)
An electrolytic process is being si c
ceesfuly used in Sweden for the ex
traction of sine from ores hithertc
considered worthless.
nsrl-s ciovsr Boot. Uv great hlxxt pnriaei.
ives freshness and elearnM tbe aotaplexioa
aad curm coni-ipeUun si. 00 CM.. Si.
The whole of Ihe land on the glote
above water level, if shovelled into ths
Pacific ocean, would rill only one
seventh of it.
Mrs. Wlnslowls Seotnln; Syrap foT rnlldrev.
teeth iDf. softens the gums. rediicsinaa;i ma
tlon. allays pain, cures wind colic 3&ca ho' Ui
The phonautograph is a newly in
vented machine, which, it is claimed
combines tbe phonograph and the
Or. Kilmer's Smr-Iloot cores
all Kidney and Bla.Mer troubles.
Pamphlet and Consultation tree.
Laboratoi P'eirhnmtoo. S. !T.
Kepler firmly relieved the moon to
be inhabited. He always spoke of the
siurxsd people of thnt orb ss "thr
Mho's Cure for Conramption is an A No. 1
thma medicine. V. tt. Williams, autiocb, Ilia
April 11, leVt.
Although boiling water is fatal tc
most microbes, some of them endure
extreme cold with indifference.
Tbat ta the state ot your 'tonvicn. You know I.,
vou fed It, T1 show it. Tlie remedr Ton need
L Kiimi.t Tubule. Safe. Sure and BOective.
The little town cf Tarter, Xeb., i
one place where toeing the line and
spelling down isn't gone out of fash
Ilow'e Tela t
AVe offer One Hnndred Dollars Reward fo.
ny ea of Catarrh that csaaut be cured by
UaH's Catarrn Cure.
F. J. Crcwit A Co.. Toledo, O.
W, the nndersig-ned, have known K. J. Che
ney for the laet 15 years and elieve him l-r-frctlv
honorable in all buelne tran-aetinnt
ani ttnanc:ally ablM to carry out any obliga
tion made by ther firm.
West A Thuax. Wholesale Drucgbts, Toledo.
Waldivo. Kik-a A Maktix, Wholesale
iM-morist. Toledo, Oli ..
Ha ls Catarrh Cnrv i . tnken Internally, act
inic directly upon the bloo.l and muoous surface-
of the system. 'IVetimonials sent freo.
Price. 75c. per bottle, fro! 1 lv all Drueieist.
It Is said tbat some thieves have been
planning to steal that silver statue of
Ada Kelian. In this case the greed for
riches seems to be complicated by a
hopelessness degraded esthetic taste.
A son of C'assius M. Clay offers a re
tcrd of f 500 to anyone who will kid
nap his fathers girl bride. Any one
who undertakes this experiment, how
ever, should expect to be rewarded in
"Marriage," says Henry Arthur Jonc,
In the latest of his bourgeois dramas,
"Is the last Insult a man offers te a
woman he respects." We fear that IL
A. J. has got hold of one of Oscar
Wilde's sayings, and has marred it In
the repetition. Oscar would have put
It somehow like this: "Marriage is the
Inst insult a man offers to a woman he
has ceased to respect" But the Irish
man would not have believed what ho
said, while the heavy Briton takes him.
self In deadly seriousness.
According to a report ef the Civic
Federation, Chicago's bread is baked
In foul basements fit only for tbe bugs
and creeping things which strangle lu
the spider webs and nest in the dough
filled crevices. This is the rule; the ex
ceptions are as rare as Icebergs in sum
mer seas. The shops are so burdened
with sickening vapors from sewers,
leaky sinks and half-sick men tbat the
lleanu Department and the Civic Fed
eration have written the atrocities o
the bakeries a greater menace to public
safety than the crimes of the sweat
shops. The inspectors bave found
kneaders afflicted with Infectious dis
eases, carelesa families living and
sleeping In beds abutting tbe ovens,
stale eggs and rancid batter in decay
ing heaps under the molding boards,
clay floors hidden under inches of
trimmings and ends, mixers washing
hands and arms in the basins for the
dishes, and dressed In dirty garments
not soiled by the flour. This Is not
half. The whole would drive a strong
appetite to fasting or a diet of distilled
water and white sand. It proved the
righteousness of the distress appeal of
the men who are compelled to work in
such dene. It Is but a fraction of the
frightful disclosures made by the vis
Its, tho first day in a campaign te In
clude all the 500 shops, big and little.
In Chicago. It was enough to secure a
bitter complaint and notice against
each of the offenders on the first list
and an order in the mail for each to
remedy his offenses or stand arrest
Health Commissioner Reynolds and
the Federation Sanitary Committee
were convinced by the report that the
Innocent brown bun of commerce may
be but a bundle of coma bacilli. All
doubt as to the necessity for the fight
was removed by one day's Investiga
tion, a fight against a possible agency
for the spread of contagion mere dan
gerous and fatal than clothing made
by the wholesale In kitchens and living
, So far as quantity I eoneeraed eeal
stands for eighty-five per sent, ef all
the minerals extracted.
Herbert Spenocr has invented a lit
tle ear-maehine by wiiicVho cob shal
oat all sounds.
I . rum .rnlnnfioa of tb deoths
h. imnrovad soandintT apparatus
led to the discovery of an entirely nee
order of animal life. These were found
at depths to which light can not pene
trate, and under a pressure which it wai
formerly believed no form of animal
life could exist in. The success which
has attended the experiments in deet
sea sounding has induced the beliel thai
observations ia the atmosphere are pos
sible at a much greater height than an
yet recorded. There are many problem)
concerning tho upper air, such as thi
temperature, the pressure, the quantity
of moisture, the composition, etc., the
available information concerning which
has hitherto beea lamentably insuffioiem
for the purposes of tho advanced phys
icist of the day. The grsstest height
yet reached is 29,000 feet above sea
l-l- the record' mi JeTrv " Glasher io
1KK2. It if now believed, however,
rh,t the aorreta of the air uo to at least
40,000 feet will soon bs divulged. M.
Hermite, the French scientist, has been,
during the last four months, making
elaborate experiments in the dispatching
of pilot balloons carrying registering ap
paratus. Tnese balloons are very light,
with a capacity of about one to two
hundred cubic feet. Falling at distancs
from Paris ranging up to 200 miles, the
baloons have nearly all been returned
by their finders, as requested on a card
attached to each, and one has brought
down records from a height of 30,000
feet. The instruments used are very
light and simple, and with larger
balloon and systematic exploration it is
atlieved that facts of immense value to
science may bo brought to light. Chi.
ao News Record.
Charley "So, Jim, you were ex
travagant enough to pay $20 a dozen
for your handkerchiefs. Don't you
think that was a good deal of money
to blow in?" Columbus Spectator.
"One of you boys has been stealing
raisins again ; I have found the seeds
on the floor. Which cne of you was
it?" Tommy "It wasn't me; I swal
lowed the seeds in mine." Tit-Bits.
The eyes or llsh are not provided
with the usual lachrymal apparatus,
the waters in which such creatures
rpend their lives being sufficient for
all washing processes.
Mutt;..' rSrr.iiiQtinr i ,ifrnri- i.i Lon
don bus 3.500,000 books constantly in
circulation ana employs io jieopie.
Don't Van Know to hare perfect hea'iU
you must hnve pure blool, aud the bel war lo
have pure blood is to take Hood's Saraaparllln
tbe best blood purilier and strtmcth builder.
Ileod's Pills mar be had by mall tor Soo
of C. I. Hood ii L'e.. Lowell, Mass.
According to Gray, Michele anc
Dobby, three eminent botanists, there
is not a single known species of
marine plaut containing vegctablo
t:enreentatlre men a. airents In everv towr.
travelling or local; erinaiient ;tositiou; salary
and commission. ( linJlaiiquu .Nursery o , rto.
la ilsln si., 1'orllan 1. -V 1 .
mmnrcks Retort.
Berlin newspapers publish an an-c
Jote of the late Duke Ernst of Kaxe-Co-inir-notha
and l'rince Hismarck. (Hie
evening when the German troops were
before Paris the Duke began grumbling
ia Bismarck's presence because the
Iron cross of tbe first class, Riven for
bravery on the field of battle, had been
distributed too Indiscriminately. Bis
marck replied that the distribution of
such decorations was always a delicate
and difficult task, "for," said he, "con
spicuous merit has to be rewarded, bnt
in some cases, conspicuous position,
with or without merit, cannot well be
overlooked. See. now," he added,
"Moltke has It, Boon lias It, Bluruoii
thal has it. Excellent! But then yout
Highness and I have it, too, nnd surelj
M is not for us to grumble."
cheerful spirits and the ability to fully
enjoy lue, come only with a healthy
DOily and mind. Ihe young
man who sutlers from nerv
ous debility, impaired mem
ory, low spirits, irrita
ble temper, and the
uiousanu ana one de
rangements of mind
and body that
result from, un
natural, pernici
ous habits usual
ly contracted in
vouth, through
ignorance, is
thereby incapac
itated to tlior
oulily enjoy
life. He feels
tired, spiritless,
and drowsy ; his
sleep is disturbed
and does not re
fresh him as it
should; the will power is weakened,
morbid fears haunt him and may result
in confirmed hypochondria, or melan
cholia and, finally, in softing of the brain,
epilepsy, ("fits"), paralysis, locomotor
ataxia and even in dread insanity.
io reacii, re-claim and restore suet
unfortunates to health and happiness, is
the aim of the publishers of a book of
IV) pages, written m -plain but chaste
language, on the nature, svmptoms and
curability, by home-treatment, of such
diseases. This book will be sent sealed,
in plain envelope, on receipt of this no
tice with ten cents in stamps, for post
age. Address, World's Dispensary Med
ical Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
t-or more than a onarter of a centtirt
physicians connected with this widely
celebrated Institution have made tbe
treatment of the diseases above hinted at
their specialty. Thousands have con
sulted them bv letter and received advice
and medicines which have resulted in
permanent cures.
aunerera from premature old aee. or
joss of power, will find much of interest
in the book above mentioned.
eievj eieueeeeieeieeeSf evyi
ba beea need by Mlllleae ef Mathers
. .v.... MkllM.n while TMtfalW for OTflT
Vlftyyeara. It aoftOMetheeblld. aoftena the
(urns, allays aUaaln. sores wind col lo, and
Tweatr-hive Cemte a. Betsse.'
Wasted AsenU for Safety Odorless
Kettles. Tbe best article In tbe mar
ket for agents to make money stlunc.
One agent reports 20 sold tbe Hmt day;
another Si In two days; another lift) lu
ten days. Scad 2c sinnin for circular.
J. B. DAT A (XX. Cincinnati, Ohio,
alenuoaaala paper.
WAI I LITTIR ef valm
" UL" 0 Mat FKH te reader ef thb
asr. tBarlea jsaiawlm 40 Wall
Street, Kaw York.
Waaklsurton. I. '..
Sueoaastfulhr Pms ir.utem Claima.
Lmtm Principal sattiieeO.B. Panaloo Bureau.
Snata last war. lejertlesHsalliai. atty aloes.
1 PciKM j
I I tasia'esydrassssss. I I
S t7
JM 14 V I
raiLA... KMaM; Mspcruln orT.l.t rraoi tauu'M.
OaoHlarafrM. tidonrwrauorph,eklaBs.lilliuidprwal.
sm illlin SeaSaeelraalar. QSliiS - A.M-f lF-H.
oi nisav v2ss7- - -j-eJB Je.: ?.vs.
Summed . 1 'feai-aiA1- 1695 Wimt--
mm art!
V7" jr XeTrJ
sum bottles sorm wmBwrnisr
"A Good Tale Will Bear Telling Twice." Use Sapolio f
"his Machine Does Not Seem to Have
Made Ita Appearance Yet.
Several weeks ago the cycle bansom
ji.nle its appearance In Ixndon. The
pecupant of the vehicle bad the ap
hparance of being a foreigner, but In
his movements he seemed to know the
rity welL His vehicle was a hansom
body on three pneumatic tire wheels,
propelled by two lackeys, one In front
ind one behinl. The front man, of
course, steered, but botli helped the pro-
pulsion, and they pedaled away over
the rouh pavement at a pace of nearly
eh;ht miles an hour.
Others of these vehicles have since
deen noticed on the street, and it Is
learned that a large manufactory In
the suburbs has been started to rush
them on the market
an Ignoramus from tbe Grunml I" p.
The editor was looking over his delin
jiient list when a visitor came in and
Jisturbed him.
'Good morning," said the editor.
"tJood morning," said the visitor.
"Anything I can do for you to-day?"
nquired the editor.
"Xo, I just dropped in," said the
Then the editor tried to work and
;he visitor tried to talk, and the visitor
made a success of his part, while the
editor could not. It wasn't lonir be
fore the visitor began to tell the editor
how to run a newspaper, and he did it
so forcibly that the editor became in- (
dignant at himself for knowing so lit-1
tie about his own business.
"Are you a subscriber to this rarer?" '
asked the editor when he got a chance
to come in.
"I am," replied the visitor.
"Excuse me," said the editor, "but I
an't just recall your name."
"John Smith, and I get my paper at
aqueezum," explained the visitor.
Ihe editor ran his eve over his list.
"John Smith John Smith T..l.n I
.Smith," said the editor, following his
finger down the list with the name of
the visitor. "Oh, yes, here it is; you
havent't paid your subscription for two
years; you don't know the first prin
ciples of running a newspaper; now,
you get out of this or I'li have my man
of all work mop the floor up with you,
s tt needs mopping as much as I need
The visitor heeded this rather rointed
hint and the editor resumed his labors.
torjr of the Attack on Nicholas II.
L. A. Ribas, the Interpreter who is
mployed by the Burlington people, and
who recently returned from a trip to
lapan, where he accompanied the Core
in minister, tells a story about the at-:-mpt
made upon the life of the present
zar of Russia in Japan a couple of
rears ago which materially differs from
the reports hitherto published In this
country. The attempt, It will be re
membered, was made while the then
Czarowitz was riding In a jinricksha,
and the report then published stated
that his life had been saved only
through the prompt action of his cousin,
Prince George. Mr. Rlbas met one of
the carriers of the cart in which the
Czarowitz was seated, and who was in
reality the man who saved the life of
bis royal patron. For this action the
carrier was presented with 10,000 ru
bles by the Russian government, and
the Japanese government also hand
somely remembered the brave act by
giving the man a fine house in Toklo.
The credit of the action was given to
Prince George, It is supposed for po
litical efCectj-a-San Francisco Call.
' THE NEW HAXSOM' '' '''
60?3msom St.
Philadelphia, Pa.
Early to rise.
v x tat cakes maae oi
TlA htickvvheat.
r To be healthy and
and Dainty.
Ton want some HIPANK TAHl'I.KS.
Your d rnfrirlM apvly H exhiinMt'U.
lie has tomethini; " just aseouil."
V.T.T be ray this ?
He thinks you a simpleton.
He has a right to his opinion,
But to express it
So plainly
13 brath,
T.is opinion may be r.'sht.
But bis statement
Is not true.
Tell him sot
Get what you ask for,
Or nothinsl
S3 3shlOiair-TFOB A "nO.
,.,5092. WOSKINGfj",
t l TS Dr'T"--l vimre,
2.vl. cji ji.u..jti..tl
Ovcr Ons funiloa Kcopio wear mo
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
AH our shoes are equally satisfactory
They give tbe best value for the money.
They cqusl custom shoes in style and fit.
Thsir wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices ere nnllorm. stamped on sole.
From $1 to $3 saved over other mskes.
If your dealer ca nnot suppl v vr u v m n.
Rational Business Col
leeanl Snorthantl
SCHOOL affords
the bent prepArat lon
in Jtookkerf-
(or tinsine me.
Practical work.
Ctwi it. bhen
Doth sexes.
iiand ai'.'I Typewrit
-ruasroa. For Cniitl'tn
.Mr.s 11 fmi'n r a
OAINKS. l'reM nr, SjW
lutou St., l'ouh kepti0 5.
KAph&el, AuKi lo, Ktibt'iift,
Tba "LISENK" aro the Bent and Most EoonoTtit
eal Collars and Culls worn: they are made of tin
cloth, both sides finiRhed alike, and binn nver
ble, one collar Is equal totwoofanyotlivrkind. .
Thtvjit vtell, wear wM an i limk mil. A bnld
Tn Collars or Five Pairs ol Cuffs for Twenty-lm
A Samrls Collar ami r!r of CntTs by mall for 81
Oanls. Kama style and size. Address
TI rrantlin 8t Kew Tork. V Kilby St., 1
I'riivSJctJ Ull.li i.
M.i. Ht.Hll.'-
n ': ....e
Cliarlctconn. if m-
UOh avarr one ta