Juniata sentinel and Republican. (Mifflintown, Juniata County, Pa.) 1873-1955, February 20, 1895, Image 4

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. - . ZJttto one, sleept -
feear withered bad, we will not wep,
or God in His wise ProTldenee
Knew best, and took thy spirit heaoe,
tad where His angels Vigils keep,
Little one, sleepl
? tittle one, sleep! -t -
In restful slumbers soft and deep,
Beneath the brown September leaves
Where wind of autumn moans and grieves,
Though wintry tears thy grave shall steep
Little one, sleepl
Little one, sleep t
Sometime the April sans will peep
A'xiTe the hills, grsen leaves will prlnj
Around thy bad, wild birds will sing
4nd springtime's earliest r03es creep.
Little one, sleep I
Little one, sleep !
Kever dreaming of the storms that sweep
The human soul in mortal sin,
With fears without and foes within
Kew grief en bitterest anguish heap
Little one, sleep 1
Little one, sleep I
Thy happier lot shall be to reap
Joys with no sorrowing seed to sow ;
Smiles where no blinding tea shall flow
From life to life one paintes leap
Little one, sleep!
Little one, sleep I
Thy memory in our hearts we'll keep,
Striving to turn the joy we miss
Into a hope of holier bliss,
Vhen these dimmel eyes no more thai
one, sleep 1
Montgomery 1L Fo!som,in Atlanta Joornar
HEX summer cam :
I shut the booki
in my uncle's of
fice ami prepared
to go on my va
cation. Unci
was always verj
good to me anc
gave mo July and
August of eacl
rear in which t
recuperate and prepare for the lonj
winter weeks of hard Tort
. I am at work in my uncle's conntinj
house and generally supposed to b
his heir, as he has neither kith not
kin except myself. So I walked int
the private oiEee that Saturday after
noon and gTe him my address iu case
he nhonld want me at any time.
That's right, my boy," he said, m
he read tho address. "Brooksid
Farm, Hollowdale. I am glnd you ar
goin m for quiet instead of hothoust
flowers and midnight dances," refer
ring to my lost year's dissipations al
Long Branch. "And now, I dare say,
you will want some money, rven it
that out-of-the-way place. Here ii
your salary for the next two months
Oh, bother the thauks!" as I attempt
ed to speak. "Now be off with yor
and enjoy yourself. Bo sure you ori
back by September 1, and by th
way, how do you get to this Brooksid
Somewhat surprised, I gave him th
directions, and was still more aston
ished when he said : "I may run dowi
some Friday night and stay over San
day with you. Jersey milk and battel
never hurt me. Well, goodby, mj
boy, and steer clear of the snmme)
girhj," with a twinkle in his eye.
Ten o'clock that night finds me jolv
ing over country roads in a marl.e
wagon, drawing deep draughts o
country nir and listening to the cheer
ful chirping of crickets. Soon wo tun
into a pretty lane, hedged on botl
Bides with-small crabapple trees. Stil
another turn, and we draw up in fron
f a iittle, old, gabled far.n house
covered with pretty green vines ant
climbing roses.
To tell tho truth, I sar very littl
of it that night and at that hour, lm
I was up early the next morn
ing and out on an explor
ing expedition. The house was built
on a small knoll, and through th
clover field at the back I found a path
Following it slowly I came upon t
email, pebbly brook, dancing in th
sun as it rushed over tho pebbles, an
now loitering, as if loath to leave th:
shade of the drooping willows. As J
watched it I softly repealed Tenny
son's lines :
I ohatter over 3iony ways.
In little sharps an i trebles,
I bubble into e.Myin bnrs ;
I babble on th pebbles.
With many a carve my banks I tret
By many a field and fallow.
And many a fairy forelnul set
With willow wee-land mallow.
This little stream wound in and out,
shaded here and there by graceful,
drooping willows, whose branelie.'
swayed and kissed their shadows in tlx
water. I wauderod along, drinking ii
the pur fresh air and revelling in the
unexpected sights and beauties of th
place. Now I espy a tiny ford in tb
shape of a half-dozen stepping stones,
which soon land me on the other side
I would have explored farther, but nt
unmistakable sensation in the regiot
of my heart proclaims that break f.-is-must
be nearly ready, so I slowly re
trace my steps and find mine hog
anxiously looking for mo and jus:
about to ring the bell used on week
lays to call the farm hands iu.
Mine host is a genial aid chap o
perhaps fifty, and his wife, Mrs. Per
kins, is a motherly soul of about tin
tame age. I follow them into tin
cool, vine-shaded dining room anc
find a new member of the family, i
pretty, bright-eyed, brow
maid is singing little snatches of song
ya she feeds two Huffy yellow canaries.
'3Iy niece, Hazel, Mr. Lnnton." 1
bow nud then involuntarily glnnci
around tho room, evidently dining nn
sitting room combined. Whr.t a prettj
room it is, with its old-fnshioned raj
carpet, tho pretty chintz-covered sofa
a great, deep lounging chair near thi
window covered with tho same end
etnfT and tho table with its snowy cov
The dear old motherly lady sits ot
ne side, tho pleasant-faced farmer op
posite, and down at the other end i
bright face with rosy cheeks an
roguish eyes. Yes, I am sure I shal
njoy my holiday. How delicious th
orisp rolls, yellow butter and thicl
Bream wera. Why cannot such thing)
)e found in the city?
) We always go to the meeting bona,
every Sunday, Mr. Lauton," said Mrs.
Perkins, "and if you would like to g
yith us we should like it right well.
I look at pretty Hazel and make u
ay mind to go. Ye gods 1 What
termon that old man did give us. Tw
hours and a quarter by my watch dii
e preach.
Poor old mata I How sorry I felt fo
im as h wiped the perspiration fron
bis face and thundered forth again
the sermon waft about Abraham an
Isaac, and I will be honest and saj
that in spite of the length of his dis
course the simple old man drew tear
from the congregation as he pictured
the sublime faith of Abraham and hii
trust in his God.
I declined the ride home in the oh
arry-all and strolled homeward, mind
ful of Mr. Perkins's last instruction
r'Mind vou're back in time for dinner.
fee 'don't have hnJ two meals on San
43 V aViAirtM fiad ITVaA UTiaa TTawaIJ
f Vitl . T fu it: 4m 4nrt AAii
she might nave refused, v - .
Bo the happy . care-free days go ov
ft does not take long for Hazel am
me to beconme the best of friends
Such walks as we take;. Hazel, wit!
her big red Irish setter, and mysell
We fish, not in the shallow brook the
runs through the meadow, but fnrthe
lown, where the little brook hi
ridened into quite a stream.
When I have been there about thra
.reeks Uncle Lauton comes down an
levelopa as much activity as myself
9e does not seem to know what fatigui
means and tramps in all directions
Instead of staying two days he stays
week, and leaves in the best of spirits
'I'll be down again before yon conn
dome," are his parting words as th
train starts.
Tea. he doe come. He comes ever
?riday and stays until Monday a
fuesday. How he enjoys it 1 It doei
ne good to watch him. One morn in
lazel ( "Witch Hazel," I have chris
iened her) and I go oat for a stroll.
She carries a book of poems unde.
aer arm and I know where we shal
top. There is a grassy seat under th
rillows and near the Witch's ford, a
lazel calls the stepping stones.
Witch Hazel throws her broac
rimmed hat on the grass and openinj
he book hands it to me. I always d
the reading while she pulls the clove:
ead.3 and listens silently. To-day shi
ias handed me Tennyson, open at thos
nournful verses, some of the mos
eautiful lines ever written, I think
Break, break, break.
On thy cold, Rray stones, O sea '
And I would that my tongue could ntta
The thoughts that arise In mo I
I look np and say: "Hazel, I lovi
'ou." She springs to her feet.
"Mr. Lauton 1"
"Indeed I do, Hazel," as I rise frot
ly place at her feet.
At this she retreats or rather r.v
.erupts it, but I am in tho way and sh
mrns to the Witch's ford. "The stonei
ire slippery from recent rains. She ii
:rcmbling and slips when in the mid-
He. Of course she could not drown,
jut she could soil the dainty muslii
Iress and spoil the pretty slippers, s
( take her in my arms and carry hei
back, bhe struggles to free herself
jut I will not let her go until she an
wers me.
Finally she gives in and says :
"I do love you, Harry. There ! Dot.
.hat satisfy you, you silly boy?" witl
wondrously tender look from th
iright brown eyes.
The next day finds ns at the Ban.
laoe. and as we throw" ourselves or
the bank, she with her head on Xap'i
icck, she says :
"Harry, where will we live when w
ire married?"
I start. Married I I sea I have .
lard task before me. She does not
eeiu to understand that this is merely
a summer pastime. Mow ignorant thes
;ountry girls are.
"My dear little girl,"putting my era
.round her, "why look forward to th
;norrow? Let it take care of itself.
"Yes; but we will be married som.
lay, you know."
"Listen, Hazel," I say gravely. ".
.m in no position to marry now. Lei
is love each other this summer. Wt
rill enjoy every minute of the time ;
Jut when I go back to town we mnst
or get this. You will marry some on
:oine day who is worthy of you."
"Mr. Lauton 1 Harry 1" with a pite
ms look.
I know it would never do to give in.
i I say, firmly: "I mean it, dear.
,Ve will be happy this summer and not
ook forward to the winter."
"Leave me," she says, imperiously
I want to be alone nnd think."
I try to kiss her, but she waves m.
ock. '".'ot now," with a shake of hei
lead, and I go up the path. I amrtilJ
rhere I cm sea her nnd hear as sh
ilks to Xap.
"Ho doesn't love us, Xap. He wa
nly amusing himself. He do?sn't car
bit how much he hnrts ns. Oh, Xap
Nap! an t sne puts Uor fnio down on
ho dog an I cries bitterly.
This makes me feel very uncomfort
i'jIc. I have just starts 1 toward hei
.hen she raises her head, looks at the
I03 nnd says: "I have an idea, Xup,
i brilliant one. Ji'n, I nm not goingtt
ell it to yoa," as the dog wags hi
ail in sympathy, "but we will ge)
ren with him, Xii, or I am not Iluze.'
She wipes her eyes ru 1, calling thi
o', walks slowly horn-award. Tho
.ears are still near her eyes, bnt I can
-co that thonght is fast drying them.
i draw bock that she may not see m
ind do not go iu nntil tea time.
Tho next day she gravely asks me t,
will tako a walk, and I assent with
i award rejoicing.
Mr. Lauton, I wanted to tell you
!hnt I am very glad you said what you
ml vesterdav, as it opened my eyes to
.he fact I never really loved von, and
:ow don t follow, please, for Nap and
I are going to take a walk," and she
:nrns away with can I believe it?
rith a smile on her face.
I stay for a day or two longer, bu.
.lie spell is broken and I no longer en-
oy myself. One morning I pack my
things, bid them all goodby and hie
me back to town.
Uncle seems really glad to see me.
md sends me to Detroit on business, j
im gone about 6ix weeks.
When I coma back ho calls me intt
.ho inner office, and after expressing
nmself well pleased with the success
nt my mission in Detroit says, after
playing with his .watch guard a few
minutes; Ahem I Well, Harry, I ha vf
i piece of news lor you.
I look at him in astonishment. H.
is actually blushing. Keally, he does
not look as old as I thought he did. I
mu curious to hear the news.
"Yes, Harry, the old man is goini
to be married,'.' and he looked at me
with a smile.
"Married!" I gasp. "To whom?'
"To an old friend of yours, I
I rapidly ran over in my mind at.
die old maids and widows of my ac
quaintance and discard them all as pre
"I went down to Brooksido farn.
iast week," he eaid, nervously.
A light breaks in upon my clouded
"Sot to Hazel Deane? Not to WitcL
Tazel?" He laughs.
"You've guessed it, my boy. W
are to be married the 15th of-October.
It will be very quiet, as I have not
piven my Witch much time, but,
Harry, laying his hand on my shoul
ler, "you will be there and wish th
ld man joy eh, my boy?"
I answer something, I know not
what, and rush from the office. I see,
ss in a dream, a curly brown head
pillowed on the neck of an Irish set
terand hear a voice saying:
"I have an idea, a brilliant one,
.ap. We wLl get even some' way."
X go home and read the poem which
1 interrupted at tho brook. I read thr
last verse twice :
Break, break, break,
At the foot of thy crags, Oseat
But the tender grace of a day that is dea J
Will never come back to me.
Chicago News,
AIM Flared Lea alius Rlea With Boats
Barrett aad Thame.
(JVom Hit SL Louis Chronicle.) .
One of the most conspicuous figures la tho
Algol and of America to-day is JohnW. Nor
ton. Born la the seventh ward or New York
City forty-s'x years atro, the friends of bis
yonth were Thomas W. Keens and Frank
Chafifrau. Wa find Keens a star at the.a
of 15 aad Norton, la the flower of early man
hood the leading man for Edwin Booth at
the famous Winter Garden Theatre. Ill
was starred with Lawreaos Barrett early in
the 70s, and alternated the leading role
with Charles Thorns at the Variety Theatre
la New Orleans. Early In the Centennial
year, In Louisville, Norton met our Mary
Anderson, then a fair younfltfflrl who aspired
for stage tarn, took ber under bis guldaaoe
and, as everybody knows, led hor to fame.
Mr. Norton Is now the proprietor of th
Oraad Opera House In St. Louis, tho Da
Qurane Theatre, rirfsburc an I one of the
r-lookholdero in the-American Extrmvaganss
Company. , ,
One afternoon early In June he hobbled
Into bis New York Oluoe on Broadway an
rn-onntered bis business manager, Oeorg
HeAl.iiius, who had also been a rheumatic suf
ferer for two years. Norton was surprised
that HoHanus bad discarded his eane. Who
cared you? he ufceri. "I cured myself," re
plied McUanas, "irlth Dr. Williams' rink
"I was encouraged by Mr. McMunus' cur
and ns a last resort tried th rink PiUs my
self," said Mr. Norton to a Cftrentrfe re
porter. "You bave known me lor five years
and know how I Imto suffered. 'Why, dur
ing the sammer of 1893 I was on my back at
the Hullanpby Hospital, in this city, four
weeks. I was put on the old system ot dlet
ln(r, with a view to clearing those acidulous
properties in my blood that medical theorist!
say is the eaoso of my rheumatism. I left
the Hospital feelins; stronger, but the first
damp weather brought with it those ezoru
elating pains to the legs and back. It wnl
the same old trouble. After sitting down
for a stretoh of five mtnates the pains
screwed my legs Into a knot when I arose,
and I hobbled as painfully as ever. After I
bad taken my first box ot Pink Pills It struck
me tbat the pains were Ires troublesome. I
tried another box. nnd I bepnn almost un
consciously to 1..y r.i.'.h u ill.-I'iv.lc l'l".
I Improved so rapidly that 1 could rise ullt-c
sitting at ray dt-sk for an beur and the
twimres of rheumatism that accompanied my
rising were so mild that I scarcely noticed
them. Daring the past two weHs we bavn
bad much rainy weather in St. Louis. Put
the dampness has not hadlbesHhtest effect
in Bringing back the rheumatism, whieh I
consider a sufllutont aad reliable test of the
rmcacy of Pmk Pills. I may also say tbat
the Fink Pills have acted as a tonio on mj
siomacb, which I thought wns well nigh de
stroyed by the thousand and one alleged
temedirs I consumed iu the pat five Yean."
Mrs. Hastings' Gowns.
The outfit of our present firt
fady in the State of l'ennsylvania,
Mrs. D. II. Hastings, wife of
the new Governor, is remarkable at
once for its quiet elegance and pimiilic
ity. The materials are of the choicest
qualities selected in colors best suited
to the complexion of the wearer and
made up by artists. Some choice gems
were created by the modiste who made
Mis. Cleveland s gowns, others were de
signed in Philadelphia and still others,
it is whispered, some of her prettiest
dresses, by her Bellefonte dressmaker.
A very handsome dress, the one
worn on Inauguration day and
which is now to bo taken for her
visiting and calling costume is of
'aJy's cloth light mauve in color
and trimmed with velvet in the darkest
shade of the same color. In this suit a
change has been rung upon the almost
universal plain skirt, by piping either
side of the front breadth with a cord of
the velvet, quite as thick as one of her
own slender fingers.
The waist for this skirt is round and
finished at the waist with a roll of tha
dark velvet, and at the neck with tho
conventional stock collar. Very full
sleeves finished at the wrists with velvet
roll, and a full vest of moire silk show
ing a shade of mauve between the very
light cloth and very dark velvet with
just the least bit cf cream lace forming
a tiny jabot at the throat, the whole
forming one of the most exquisite com
biuatious imaginable and one that
could only have been evolved from tho
brain of a "really" artist.
For carriage wear with this suit is a
coat of the dark mauve velvet, almost
if not quito three-quarter length, tight
fitting, full skirt and sleeves large
enough to take in the fashionably
large uleeves of the dress waist. A
Frenchy feature of this exquisite coat
is a very full fall of heavy cream lace,
which seems simply to have been
tacked at tho throat and then left to
take its own course to the waist line.
With each full snit there is a small
bonnet to match.
Ono of Mrs. Hastings most becoming
gowns is a street suit of tb viat no.v
popular velutina-cord in so shade of
wood-brown and trinimci. w " tiiat
chest of all fur, the brown marten.
Wlutina cord, it may or may not be
kuuivn generally, is of corduroy weave
but with a surface as soft nnd glossy as
real velvet, and certainly promises to
be the most popular winter goods in
the market. The architectural idea of
.Mrs. Hastings' suit is plain full skirt,
showing two- wide box plaits at the
back. A coat basque with two small
box plaits from the yoke to the waist
line, back and front. The yoke was
rather wide, cut in three points back and
front, and edged with tho brown mar
ten fur. The sleeves "aud edge of the
basque tvere finished with the same fur.
A pretty house grown and the one in
which .Mrs. Hastings was receiving calls
upon Ih afternoon of my visit was a fine
cream wool shot with a cerise red silk
which combination was particularly
becoming to her brunette type.
The skirt of this gown was as plain
arid full as possible pipe-organ plaits
at the back and the whole crinolined
"until able to stand alone."
The waist was laid in the new box
plaits with stripes of red velvet showing
from under them; a roll of red velvet
finished the edge of the waist and. wide
folds of the same bound the throat.
Another, and probably more costl)
than any is a Lyons black velvet, short
length. One peculiarity of Mrs. H's
wardrobe is the absence of trained
skirts. The waist of this velvet is
heavy with cut jet and so made that
with the eleeves removed and the
heavy yoke of jet, a fully-fledged eve
ning bodice is left all ready for wear.
With this velvet skirt there are to be
worn several waists of silk, chiffon and
grenadine that almost defy description.
One certainly does.
An illuminated grenadine in stripes
fully three inches in width, one stripe
in dark green shading out in the
lightest green, and the alternating
striiie in the darkest red shading into
palest pink. The stock, and waist, and
sleeves, finished with red velvet and
sparkling jet, the whole, when worn
with the elegant velvet skirt making
an almost bewildering combination and
one of Mrs. llasting's most becoming
suits. ) M. T. B.
No one should sit down lo his own
meals nntil seeing tbat all the animals
dependent on his care 'are provided
for. .
Never let us be discouraged with our
selves. It is not when we are conscious
of onr faults that we are -the most
' wicked.
(The lucky have whole days which
still they choose; the nnlnckr have but
hours, and those they lose.
. Ckiw ot Tornadoes
From the' Gulf of llexieo to ths
fforth Pole and from the lakes to ths
Bocky Mountains is a vast extent ol
country crossed by no mountain chain"
la intercept or retard the velocity ol
air current. - The extent of this conn-
try is equalled by none on earth. tJold
air being Heavier to tne square incn
than warm air, the cold air, when com
ing in contact with a warm current
from the south, always predominates,
fnrninir tho warm air into the uooer
currents. The cause of cyclones is the
. - . . - . .1 v
nesting ox a neaa wina irom iumui
srif T . h Ad wind from the south. They
meet like two vast armies of men. The
pressure at the point of meeting is so
rreat that the air, by comprehension,
L.nm liAavinr to the square inch
than wood or the human body, hence
either one will' float in the same man
wnnl will float in water it
floats because it is lighter to the square
inch than water. Place water in an
prdinary wash bowl and remove tho
dug and it will be observed that in
uinff nnt th water forms a circnlav
reaction. , Air being a liquid does the
ame in passing either npwards or
Qownwards ; hence the fnnncl-shaped
pout of the cyclone centre. When
two immense Douies oi air coming irom
hnnnal f.A cliiAption meet, tha nnlv
egress is upwards and sideways, and in
passing npwarus is xorras tue innnei
the same ns water passing out of a
washbowl downwards. The theory that
cvclone forms a vacuum is ansaru.
Withdraw air from a glass jnr with an
and. a feather within
the vaccuum formed will drop with the
lame velocity as lead, or, on tne otner
inJ. run nan comnress nir until it fs
heavier to the square inch than wood,
In whicn case wood win 110111 m tne
lir. The lifting power of a cyclone is
caused (1) by the compression or den
lity of the air, and (2) by its velocity.
n..mr.ininr tbn nmvf r of densitv with
n r
that of velocity, which occurs at the
centre or funnel, no power can resist
it. xne leeling oi sunocation or aim
;nlty in breathing when near the track
f a cyclone is caused from the com
presaion of air. Minneapolis Tribune
Acts as Ills Own Horse.
A middle-aged man walked Into
town to-day dragRini; a cart In which
was a horseload of beading, camp
ntensils, etc. He stopntd to rest
near the flume compan'3 oillce and
was soon surrounded by a curious
crowd of people. The stranger, who
appeared to be a little queer in the
upper story, stated that he had just
come In from Markwood's Meadows,
near Kenyon's, in Fresno county, and
was on his way to 1 irebaugh. lie
was rather reticent about biniselfand
spoke only In answer lo cjucrtions.
It was learned that he had been
traveling for a loug Uruo, dragging
the cart behind him.
"Why don't you get a i ony?" askef
one of the curious.
"I don't want any," said the pedes
train, "It would give me too much
touble to find feed for a hor?e."
'Don't your team ever get balky y"
asked a bystander.
"No: be is the most faithful ant-
nal la tho world," answered th
traveler with a smile, as be took tht
6hafts of his cart and struck out at a
dog trot down Yoseiulte avenue ir
the direction of Firebaui:h.
6100 Iten-anl. SI 00.
The rentiers of this rapnr will be T'Vaj-C't' t
farn that there N nt Iint one draael diea
that science ha- been aide to cure in all iti
FtnKes, and that is ratarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive core now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh leiir aron
KtiiiiiMniAl fliteae. invire. & ennat 11 lit iunal
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Curo ia taken in
ternally, acting directly upon the blood nnd
mucous surfaces of the system, thereby do-
Etniviug the foundation or me mseasc, ana
Hiving the patient strength by buildiiiK VP
constitution nnd afiftiiiK nature- in tioinir it
work. The proprietors have fco much faith in
its curative iowursthat they offer One Jlun-
cred 1 loiiars ior any cae i imt 11 iu imo
F. J. t'nr.NKV Co., Toledo, O.
E Sold by Irum:i-ts. : be.
Tlie famous codfish, so long the
jacred emblem of the Massachusetts
Legislature, is to be taken down. . II
has hung in the House of Kepresenta
.ives since March 17, ITS I.
art's Uovcr root, the ere.it Moo t purller,
t ivtfrchnes and clearness to tlio eo'nplexiol
LU lutes coirtlliaUon 2t-U. iJCU,, ;L
There are no idols in tho Shinto
emples in Japan. Shintoism con
sists of the worship of ancestors and
the powers of nature.
Mrs. WinsJows Pootliliur Srmp fnr rhIMrsa
tee lb I n. sinbeas the gums, reduces inllannma.
turn illm sala. cures wind colic. St bonis
The oldest ho use in Ohio is said to
ce the one situated on Gilt Kidge, Ad-
pms County. It was erected by Gene
ral Nathaniel Mn&sie, 1707.
Dr. Kilmer's Stur-KooT cures
ail Kidney and litadder troubles,
Pamphlet and Consultation free.
Laboratory Elni.-t:.-initon. N. "
Some of the little bronze images oi
Chinese deities are supposed to have
nn antiquity of 2,0JJ years before
Ifltllc:cit with sorejym uss !r. Is.iae fin ns
tou'fclve-water.Uiueiiistssell :iti.j. ;ct u :U4
The construction of tho New : York
elevated railroad required 2,'JOJ tuna
of iron per mile nnd cost t-'-O a yard
.! s . .1
-SA 2tLtV "youuir woman
' . w ho is taking
Ioctor Tierce's
I-'avorite I're
scription. In
raaidenliood. wo
manhood, wife
hood and moth-
J -W r- erhood the " Pre
supporting toniq
and ii c r v l n o
that's Ticcii'.iarlv
adapted to htf
needs, rrirulatinar.
stretiRthcnitisr and cur
ing the dcr.it?trcinents
of the sex. Whv is it
so many women owe their beauty to Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription? Ik-cause
beauty of form and face radiate from the
common center health. The bet bodily
condition results from good food, fresh ait
and exercise coupled with the judicious use
of the; "Prescription."
If there be headache, pain in the back
bearing-down sensations, or pcncral de
bility, or if there be nervous disturbance.
nervous prostration, and sleeplessness, the
"Prescription" reaches the origin of the
trouble and corrects it. It disncls aches
and pains, corrects displacements and cures
catarrhal inflammation ot tne linintr mem
branes, falling of the womb, ulceration, ir.
, . - , . . i -. - 1
regularities anu jcinurcu maladies.
FIELD, ofEast Dickin
son, Franklin Co., JV.
y., writes : " I deem it
fnv dutv to evrtress mv
deep, heart-felt grati
tude to you for having
been the means, under
Providence, of restor
ing me to health, 4pr I
have been by spells un
able to walk. My
trniiil.. vim tf V. a
worn o in nammatory virW
uu uctutn-uuwii sea- iC7r- -
sations and the doctors iv'SS?ik;
all said, they could not H 'NJ 4-l3V
tutc me. ,r
Twelve bottles of Dr. Mrs- CAMFIELD
Pierce's wonderful Favorite Prescription
has cared me."
7- as
(flattie Well and Happy
Used "to Suffer, From ; Impure
Blood and. Eruptions.
Battle Varvcmr
Lawrence Station, N. J.
'noo.l- Sarsumirllla cured my child ot 1m-
ure blood and eruptions on the bead. Bhs
ironld scratch her head so that it would bleed.
fhe sores spread behind her ears, and the poor
ntia sutierect terribly. 1 aocioreu uc -
knew how but the sores did not et any
But thanks to Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood s
0Uo Ointment she is now well at any children.
Hood's58 Cures
the Is as lsnre and healthy as any child five
rear old. This is all the medicine wo
I do not think there t any better." Gaoaoa
VAAtEK, IStfa'OCfl CtailOU, i- -
Hood's Pills SSecTc?
homes iHA:
wrwwl Farmlns: Landi situated
alons: the line of a new railroad
now being constructed In central
Wisconsin, and near a throiiea
trans line aireaay cousiruciea,
for sale cheap to sinaie purchaa
era or colonies. Special tsdaea
anemia ztvea to colonies.
Loot time and low interest. Send
for lull particulars lo fUKiu-
WESTERN LUMBEJi CO., Kan Claike, Wis.
A blindness comes to me cow anj
thca. I hare it new. It is queer, I can
ace your eyes but not your cose. 1 can't
.read because same ef the letters art
"blurred; dark spots cover them; it ia
mighty uncomfortable.
I know all about it; It's DYSPEPSIA.
Take one of these I It will cure you ia
ten minutes.
What is it?
A Ripans Tabule.
W. L. Douclas
SS SHOmfSt for a kn.
43.5? FlNECAinKANGARta
2. 17 BaYSSaiELSKua
Over On Million People wear tho
L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
AH our shoes are equally satisfactory
They five the best value for the money.
They equal custom shoes In style and fit-Th-ir
wearing qualities are unsurpassed.
The prices aro unllom, -stamped on sola;
From $1 to $3 saved overctSer makes.
If your dealer caanc 1 3u?p .? "uwe can.
Rt- rel'ios nlv 'Z booltii a da of U
ol u- K :or bu.lneaa men. rmperlj
i.muhi-v, lunnt-r, c, ever i.uoii-A
ert. An ii .n-nc '1T r. Attrm u mwu
! co.iin-et. !. M. ".f H A K 1 t
v i ii., i-jn'in.r-. hi ro- (-
iVhat She Wanted.
A certain shopwalker in one of the
.-ire dry gcoJs establishments on the
West Side is noted for his severity to
those under hiru in business One da
he approached a jun or assistant,
from whose counter a lady had just
"You let that lady go out without
her making a purchase?" be askee
"Yes, sir 1 "
'And sha was at your counter fully
jen minutes?"
"I'oubtless, hut then you see "
Exactly. I saw that In spite of
ill the questions she put to you, you
rarely answered her, and never at
temple 1 to at what she wanted."
'Well, but"
"You need not make any excuse.
I shall repo t you for carelessness."
'W ell, I h;dn't what she wanted.
"What was that?"
'One dollar and fifty cents! She's
i l ook canvasser, getting subscritXTf
to the 'Life of Mr. Croker.'"
Th . shopwalker retired crestfallen,
amid the audible titters of all the
assistants in the department, who
greatly enjoyed his discomfiture.
A I'ertlncnt rarajrraph.
"Our country if right, should be kept
right; if wrong should be put r'ght," is
a political 'maxim which paraphrased
applies to other conditions of life, thus:
our health if right, should be kept
right; if wronij should be put right,
es; ecially in bodily ailments, such as
pains and aches, which St. Jacobs Oil
promptly cures. Many out of work
should heed to give it a chance to cure
and it will give them a chance to go to
work cured. Another adage is: "he
dojt th Lett, who docth well." Well, of
course, you want to be well from all
sorts of aches, and the best thing to do
is to use the great remedy. lie who
ocs so is doing well indeed.
Over one half of the sand of every
shore is composed of minute shells,
each of which was once the home of a
'iving trtattfre.
Are Tow Xrrvons,
Are you all tired out do you have that tired feel
ing or sick headache T You can be relieved of
all these symptoms by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla
which gives nerve and bodily strength.
lood's Pills are easy In action.
A colony of medusae has been com
pared to a collection "of muslin snn
bonncts floating right side up in the
Dlaclc Kings
jndcr the eyes and a sallow complexion show
biliousness. This is one of the most dlsageeable
of stomach disorders and if allowed to have lta
own way will result In great harm. Cure bUlous-
esx ai ouce oy using -itlpans Tabulea. One
abule gives relief.
Soap bubbles are round because every
part of their surface is equally pressed
by the atmosphere-.
Plso's Cure Is a wonderful Cough "medicine
Mrs. W. Pickkbt. Van Siden and Blake Aves,
Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct 26, 'M.
A manufacturer of artistic furniture)
m Paris has jusf completed a chairs
the forlegs of which are of solid gold.
Btrssr,AdTtlsmt fro rha
Fsnr-Oir cotmvry
: m,o iinvinir advertisement appears
n' a recent number of an Arsen Jne
newspaper: ---
. CallBalooree212-62& .
Between Callea Alalna and Moreno.
This oarnMlahmant . la tha first and
.wif-r ono to rodnca to fair 11ml ta the
price of Interments, thus allowlns f anil
llee of moderate resources to honor their
rfonri anitablw. end it Dubllshes taruT In
order tbat the public may compare
prices with those or otner nouses.
- TABiirtr.
enooiai rrntpmrv SDlendld hearse,
its horses, mutes, etc.. engraved coffin,
with doc ble metal , case and bronxe
haniTiM lnnrlnn for wreevUrs. 3 special
mourning coaches, 39 carriages, service
for waking corpse, Gothic or woman,
sliver plate for coffin, servants to re
ceive mourning cards, advertisements
In papers, permit of registry, coacn ior
errands at disposal Price $1,600, Ir
i-h!ch everything Is mciuaea.
T-niiis XV. Stvle Hearse and horses,
S mourning coaches, mutes, etc., lan
rlnn for wreaths. 23 carriages, wroubut
coffin with metal case and European
handles, service for wake, Gothic plate
for coffin, permit, advertisements, etc
servants and coach for errands, etc.
Price $050. -
European Style Hearse, 4 horses, k
monrnlne coaches, mutes, eta, 20 car
riages, wrought coffin, double metal
isp. Euronnin handles, plate for coffin,
service for wake, permit, advertise
ments, service, coach ror erranus, etc.
?rlce $S00.
First Category A. Hearse, 4 horsea
mutes, 2 mourning coaches, coffin with
double metal case and European han
dles, table, clothes, etc., house arranged
In mourning, permits, advertisements,
ltc., coach for errands. Price $C50.
Tt. Hearse. 4 horses. 2 monrnlnt
coaches, mutes, 15 carriages, coffin with
metxl case and European nannies,
table, clothes, etc., permit, advertise
ments, etc coach for errands. Trice
C ITearse. 4 horses, mourning coach
es, 10 carriages, coffin Imitation ebony
with double metal case and bronze han
dles, nickel-plate for coffin, table, linen,
stc, permit and advertisements, ser
rants, coach for errands. Trre $430.
SwondCatetrorr A. Hearse. 2 horses.
mourning coach, 8 carriages, plate for
coffin, cloths, cnndiesticKs, etc., permit,
rtc. Price $320.
B. Hearse, 2 horses, coffin lmltatiot
ebony, mourning coach. 6 carriages,
candlesticks. Trice $250.
C Hearse, 2 horses, cedar coffin
leaden case, mourning coach, 5 car
riages, cloths, candlesticks. Trice $200.
This establishment undertakes the
transference of remains from any part
of the world, also from one cemetery to
nnthnr. from the ramn to c!rv.
Church services with catafalque, mass
es, and without any additional charge.
Families may rest assured that they
will be scrupulously attended to, and
will not be in the slightest inconven
ienced, owing to the employes being
tharoughly trained. An order by tele
phone Is quite sufficient to promise the
attendance of an employe with a de
tailed tariff.
To make it apparent to thousands,
who think themselves ill, that they are
not affected with any disease, but that
the system simply needs cleansing, is
to bring comfort home to their hearts,
as a costive condition is easily cured
by usin Syrup of Figs. Manufactured
by the CaIiforn;a Fig Syrup Co.
Miniature Klcclrlo Battery.
In contrast to the very largo genertv
tors of eloctriclty batteries and dyna
mo electric machinery iu such com
mon use to-day. It may bo iutorcstln-;
to note what Is perhaps the smallest
electric battery ever constructed, anj
no doubt also the smallest gc-uerator
of electrical or iueli.-iuioal euorsy.
This battery was constructed soiu
years ago by on! of the lectiicltus til
the Boston Telepboue Company, ani
consisted of an ordinary glass head,
through vblch two wirei, oue of co;- j
per nnd the other of Iron, were looped
aufl twitted so as to prevent their com
Ins in contact. The wires actci! as th
clcclndes, and all that was necessary
to cause a current to flow waa to place
a drop of acidulated water In the head.
Certainly such a minute battery fup
Dished but en infinitesimal current, but
could be esal!7 usoj Iu a delicate tele
phone; la fact. It Is paid to have been
jutiinlly used In signaling to a distance
ot i:.-:'rly 200 miles. Cass'cr'fi ?.r:.-l
An Old Story la New Form.
Tho platform of the electric cat
was pretty well taken op by the
driver, a man of the "slugger" va
riety, and a big bag, over which
the man of the "slugger va
riety appeared to be standing guard
When the conductor came to collect
the fares be looked sharply at the
bag, and then 6aid to the tough:
"I'll have ter charge yer fer that
'Til bet yer won't," answered the
nan, looking angrily at him, as it
any attempt at collection would la
duce a prize fight.
Yes, I will, an If yer don't pay,
I'll put ther bag off. - See?" taid the
conductor shortly. lie gave the mac
five minutes more, asked him a sec
ond and a third time, then stopped
the car and put tha bag off on the
sidewalk. The slugger" didn't
even move, and when the car bad
gone about a mile further the con
ductor said to him:
'Yer don't care much for tbat baa
if you wouldn't pay 5 cents for it"
"Ah, come off!" was ' the reply
"What's der bag got ter do wld me?
'Tain't mine. I'd a told yer so if
yer'd asked me."
TThy it"lsi Tabble Cat."
Some writers on the curiosities ot
mimal nomenclature tell us that the
reason we call a feline of certain
markings of oolor a "tabby" cat' is be
cause Tabitha was ths goddess of the
crooked-clawed species. - Wagner's
"Names and Their Meaning," although
it has a splendid department on the
nicknames of birds, 'does not refer to
those applied to the animal species at
all, therefore it will be of no use to
consult that work to find out why
"tabby" eat bears its mniqne name, or
why m "Jerusalem" donkey is so called.
In a carious old work (printed in Lon
don, in 1606) entitled, "Names Ap
plied to Animate Things, M I find the
following, whioh seems to explain the
tabby cat enigma: 'The terms Tab
bis Cat ia derived from Atab, a famous
treete in Bagdad, aeittie of the Ori
ent ; This street is inhabited by the
manufacturers of a silken stuff called
atabi,' the waved markings of the
watered aUke resembling cat's coat.
From that weeallall ekA so marked
ftttftY bie-' ply tabbie'
cats.'VStjjAuia BsUlubUo.
5T. OIL Is
H kf A 1 A
What They Are For
Biliousness ' .
dyspepsia . .
sick headache
bilious headache
bad taste in the mouth
foul breath
loss of appetite
when these conditions are caused by constipation; and
constipation is the most frequent cause of all of them.
One of the most important things for everybody
to learn is that constipation causes more than half the
sickness in the world, especially of women; and it can
all be prevented. Go by the book, free at your drug
gist's, or write B. F. Allen Co., 365 Canal Street, New
York. Pills, ioc. and 25c. a box.
Annual sales more than 6,000,000 boxes.
1 East, West, Home
Some Idea in Canal Navigation.
F, W. Warner, in a paper recently
real at a meeting of the Rochester
Academy of Science, favors the adop
tion of a cog system on the Erie
canals, by laying an iron track in the
bottom of the canal -mil making con
nection with It by adjustable cog
wheels, securing perrect alignment
and requiring little power. He says:
"I believe in the near future we shall
see long trains of eight or ten boats
morii.g east and west in our water
ways at the speed of not le-ss than
five miles an hour. The trains - will
move noiselessly and the power will
oot be expended ia churning up the
water and damaginz the ca al. These
boats will le run on schedulo time
with greater accuracy than the rail
way trains. The entire cost of trans,
portation can be reduced to much
less t h;:n one fifth of the present rate.
Besides this, the carrying capacity of
the canal would be more than quad
upled." Effectual Warning.
It la well known that certain vaga
bonds desire nothing better, eepcc'.atty
when the cold weather comes on, than
to be arrested and locked nr., la crdcr
that they may be taken care of for a
One of this fraternity succeeded !u
getting himself arrested for vagrancy,
aud on the way to the lockup he was so
much overjoyed by the prospect cf not
hnvlnjr to sleep in the open air that he
behaved somewhat boisterously.
ICeep qnlctr threatened the police
wan; "if you don't I'll let you go!"
TheCireatertriedical Discovery
of trie Age.
Medical Discovery.
. Ha3 discovered in one ' of oar common
pasture Weeds a remedy tbat cum every -kind
of Humor, from the worst Scrofula
down to a common pimple.
He bas tried It la over eleven hundred
eases, and never failed except in two cases
(both thunder humop). He has now 'in"
his possession over two hundred oertlfl-
. eates of its value, all within twenty miles
of Boston. Send postal card, for book.
. A benefit is always experienced from the
first bottle, and a perfect care is warranted
when the right quantity is taken.
When the longs are affected It causes
shooting pains, like needles passing
through them ; tha same with the Liver
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped, and always disappears in a
week after taking ft. Itead the label.
It the stomach Is foul or bilious it wil
cause squeamish feelings at first
. No change ot diet ever necessary. Eat
he best you can get, 'and enough of 1L
Dose, one tablespoon! ul in water at bed
time. Bold by all Druggists. .
For Twenty Years
Scott's Emulsion has been endorsed by physicians of the
whole world. There is no; secret about its ingredients.
Physicians prescribe " :
Scott's Emulsion
BBBJBBBBBBBajaBBjajp j------
because they know what great nourishing and curative prop
erties it contains. They knor it ia what it ia represented
to be ; namely, a perfect emulsion of the best Norway Cod
liver Oil with the hypophospnites of lime and soda.
Tor Coughs, Oolds, 8a'Throat, Bronchitis, "Weak Langs, Oonsnmp
,tion, Borofak, Anemia, "Weak BabiM, Thia Children, Bickets, Ma
atrnus, Loss of Flesh, General Dehuityi and all oonditiona'of Wasting. .
The only genuine Scott's Emulsion w put in same.i
eolored wrapper. Refuse inferior substitutes 1 - "
SenJ far famhlctScotCt Emulsion. F&EE.
8oott a Bowne, N. Y. All
tte Perfect CURE f or
sallow skin
torpid liver
depression of spirits
Is Best," ifKept Clm
Forhf-aJsrhr (wtirtner sick ornerr-ons,tooths''!.
tieur&!ia. rhenm&tlsm, lumtrfugo. jmlits sntl irj
ness In ttie back, spine or ktlneys, pains aruutii till
liver, pleurtay. swelling of tne JtilnU jtntl pain-, of ht
kinds, Uie spplitstion of lbvlwttr a IU-atly JMM
til afford ImmedUceeaae.-ttiia ItH columned uae jj
a tew ctATS vfjecxs a pernnuient cure.
Summer. Complaints,
A half to a trvpoonfull of ila-ly K.-Iirf tn a hi1!
tumr.ler of tvetrr, rp-atl n oftpn us tht ir--t
continue, and Haanel raturutol w ttti Ii;t ;y
placeil over th ntomarh or bow-i will air-r.i nu.-u
dlatr relief and aooneftet-tactin.
InU-rnally A half to a tfaMK-nful in !i:i'f.i t-im
Mer of wiltT will tn a few iiiiiMit.- -uit-1 r tiurn
t-patun. Sour Ktomarh, Naust-u. omitif:, I !
Lurn, NervoURlms, ISlt-epleMiiit'Vi, r c ; 11'mUou,,
Flatulency and all Internal pallia"
. Malaria fta Its Various Forms C ure I
and Prevented.
There tn not remedial aent in the wnrH fittr
will cure Kever and Agit anrt nil ot!itr ni.tl.iri-j
Ul toil a and other feven anled by K VI'W V - I'lLU
ftoqtilckly as HAUWAY'6 11 K A It Y KKI.IKK
rrineiu cents per bottle, toold bv uil Jru-iu.
The Largest Manufactures of
Oa this Continent, have rtcrircd
from the fret
and Food
lii Europeand America-
raiiae tin Dnlrh rcr. M Alka
lies ctr other 4'hrmifttAOT LM rt
Their drtiduua BRKAKFAST rOI'lllu lo.utf
pan sad soluble, sad cotu Jm thorn one ctnta of
has bfn ir.pA h MPffnn f Mothers Z
for their culMrcn v.hiic i'rnrliUj r.-i overt
Fifty Yecrs. It soot Iks theehlM. sofims iw
St-.ms, allays all tmln.cnm wind culiciiod
la tbe host remody forrt!nmya.
TwcBtf-fcvo Cents a Botiir.
Consults ' E im. ToUtrtnrntm ni . I1,iin1: rM!ll
a i inniM, BferalMaiw. 6ibtaiJi.AM.u31J.
.UKtS WHtKl All tiaSt AilaV
Conch Byrup. Tates GkaI. V
in t1m. Sold by dniftirHt
Druggl. BO cents and 91.
CtirrlsMarsinlM-! hi a I O n I .v-O tttli Arrli M-