Newspaper Page Text
F ree Tuition
We bare just received a catalogue
of the Literary Institute and State
Normal School, located at Biooaubaiy,
Pa. This school main ham several
courses of study for training teachers,
a Preparatory Collegiate Course, and
couras in Voice and Piano.
It is the only boarding school we
have beard of where students enter
the dining room at their leisure, and
order their meals to suit their appetite
anu digejuuu as at a first class hotel.
It hss a faculty of College and Uni
versity trained specislists, abundant
apparatus of the latest and most ap
proved kind, and every comfort and
convenience for the students.
Tuition has recently bean made free
for those preparing to teach. A letter
of inquiry addressed to the Principal,
Judson Perry Welsh, A.M., Ph.D.,
will bring valuable information to
those seeking a good school. ij
Sunbury & Lewistown Division.
In effect March 18, 1900.
TWAIID. STATIUS. EASTWARD
r at am
JIB 110 00j Sunbury
2 13 lull 8llngrove Junction
i 19 i r i
2 as M'-"j hurling
2 31 IDA Krrumer
2 3t 1"'JX Meiser
240 10 :tl Miilillrburg
34A IDIW Benfer
J.V) ,10 47 Beavertown
4 00 In 62 AdRinnburg
3 117 l" a Itaubii Mills
3 13 11 4, MeL'lure
3 22 1113 Vai ir
32S 1 1 1 if Mimdle
USD 11 1 I'aiuterville
; M27 U. inland
345 ,11 At Lewistnwn
3 47 11 87 Lewlntnwn (Main Street.
:IJ0 1110 Lewietown Junction.
I A M
i 8 S3
Train leaves Sunbury 0 30 p m, ar
rives at Sehnsgrove 5 45 p m
LieavHsSelinsKrove B;00 p. m., arrives
at Sunbury 6:X6 p. m.
Trains leave Lewistown Junction :
I 52 ii in. 10 II a m, 1 in p m.ttop m D Hp m. 7 07p
in, 12 02 a in Tor ajtoona, I'ittsburn and tbo West.
For Haltlnmre am Wanhinvton 805 am 9 30.
102. I 33 4 83. 8 10 i m For PbUadsluhlS and New
York S SS 8 05, 9 80a m, 1 03 1 88 4 8 and 1118 l
m For Hiirrlsbura 8 10 i id
Philadelphia & Erie R R Division.
NORTHERN PBNTRAL KA1LWAY
Train leaves Sell'wgTOVS Junction dilly tor
sunbury nnd West.
9 25 am, U 58 p m, p m. Sunday 9 H a m,
s 43 u m.
Trains leave Sunhtiry dully except Sunday:
12 23 a in tor BarTiilo.l tl a in tor Krle and Can-
1 10 a m lor Rellefonte Kris and Canandalirua
V 42 a m for Iiok Haven, Tyrone and tho Wt .
12 48 tor Buffalo. 1 10 p m for Bellefonte Kane
Tyrone and Canandaiiruii
5 45 p m lor kennvo and Kliuira
8 40 pin lor WUUainspoi
Sunday 12 23 a n for liuffalo via Emporium,
l 21 a m for Erie. 5 10 a in lor Erie and Canun
dulicua 8 51 p m for nu
ti 42 a in for Look Haven and
ii 50 am, 9.i5ii m 2 on .i nd 5 48pm lor Wilkea
barre and Harelton
6 10 a in. 10 10 am, 2 06 p m, 5 4.1 p m for Shamo
liln and Mount OafBMl
Sunday 9 58 a m lor Wllkebarre
Tralna leave Seliu.grove Junction
10 OA a m, dally iirrlvlna at Philadelphia
i IT pin New York 5 .13 p ia Baltimore 8 11 p m
WashlnKton ill pm
534 p in dally arriving at Philadelphia
,020 p m New York 3 S i a ni, Baltimore 9 45 p in
Washington 10 5 p in .
42 p m. ually arriving at Philadelphia
I 25a in, New York 713 a in. Baltimore 2 30 am
Washington 4 05 a it
Trains also lanve Sunbury :
2 45 a m dally arriving at Phlladeldhla 0 52 a in
Baltimore 7 30 a m Washington 830 am New
York v 33 a m Weekdays, 10 38 a m Sundays,
3 10 am dally arriving at Philadelphia 71
a in, New York 9 33 a in, 10 38 Sundays Ualtl
mcie T -m a m, Washington 8Su a m. Ualtluiorv
121 p in, Washington 1 15 p m.
15.1 p in, week days arming at Philadelphia
23 p in. New York V 30 p m, Baltimore 8 Oo p m
Washington 7 IS p m
! II p in dally, arriving at Philadelphia 7 :)-' p m
New York 1023 p m, II iltnaur-j 7 30 p lu. Wash
ii, .'tin s 35 p in
Trains also leave Banbury at 950amsnd 525
and 8 31m, lor Harriturg, Philadelphia and
I. K. WO' ill, Oen'l PasH Agout
i. B. IlLTUHINSON (len'l Manager.
Nate. Ahvnvs reliable. Ladlea, ak DrUBzlSl for
CHtCHawTKsVa KM. In Hr4 and
nll metallic boxen, -ealed with blue ribbon.
Tnkr no oilier. Kefuae dangerous subati
lutinnnil Imitation. Buy of yourlmuarist,
or send ie. In utamp for Particulars, Testi
monial and --Keller Tor Ladles," in Irtlrr,
by return Mall. 10,000 Teatimouiala Hold by
CHIOHBBTER CHEMICAL OO.
8100 Sadkon Kuunre. PHIua., PA.
M enUoB iau aapar.
WANTKD TKl'ST W iltli Y MEN AN11 W(.
men to travel and ndverti-e forold e-taldi-hed
huime o( solid Hnancinl 4tundiiiK. Salary ITSO
year and cxpennefl, all parable In cash. No can
tasslnsietlllied GHva references and enclose
-'If-addre-sud stamped envelo)C. Addren
' .".an. r. '!" C'axton Hid);., Cliicaico. 4-18- 16t.
Edoeate Tour Dowels TTith Casearetl.
Canuy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
'Oo.gNi. It C. C. C. fall, drugftlsts refund money.
A Monthly Journal
HUNTEB-T B A D E R -
Trapper teiia an
about bunting-, trappinK
and Raw Par Trading.
Published by an old ex
perienced hooter, trap
per and trader. Sam
ple copy, Sets. , Only SO
cents a year. ' Address,
A. R. Harding, Pub Ush
er, GalllpoliM, Ohio. ,
0. U OWENS,
Oca SracuLtTY: TYRONE, PA.
Collections and Reports.
References, First National Bank. Nearby
T'iwdb Represented -Bell wood, Altoona, Ilolll
Oaysburg. Huntingdon aud Bellefonte. S-8-lyr
a raos ancmc is ill
on throat , II dinln ij mtjiit i, Tooth
M (1 tBlttVto), Gold SorM.relotta, rte.ote. n d-
in one to ininy inisuua. J
7 MSMfS. Tk WO. 1M t7 mMI Mc mtSMUsi
Instead of being reassuring-, the gov
ernment report of the condition of the
- I.j" Lm, eorn crP " Au-
aruat 1 in stgrtlinir
M Cava Crap, r . . . .
in its demonstra
tion of the blighting effect of July's
rainless akien upon growing grain.
Where an average corn crop means a
yield in the neighborhood -of 9,000,000.
000 bushels, while the big yield of ISM
was 2,883,84$, 185, the government's
statement compiled front tha reporta
of 12,000 curreapoadeate indicates a
total crop this year of only 1 J9s,77,
000 bushels. This la a shrinkage of
over 650,000,000 from the atlmstea
made July l, 1901. For tha states la
the great corn bait the loss la shown
in the following table of acreage and
estimated yield compared with the
yield in 1900:
66 30 .000
The effect of the July drought wus
also felt by other cereals. The aver
age condition of spring wheat declined
18 points during the month; oats, 10.1 J
barley, 4.4, and rye, 9.7. Only buck
wheat appears to have stood up under
the protracted heut. This is perhaps
unjust to Secretary Wilson, remarks
the Chicago Record-Herald. He seems
to have partaken of the waters of the
Mar it Tapley spring and faces the fu
ture with the reflection that final fltr
urea cannot be given yet, and ""late
corn will be benefited by favorable fnll
Weather, and early corn, growing un
der Ihe best conditions, will fill out
better with sufficient rainfall In the
near future." There is nothing like
taking a cheerful view of matters un
der the most depressing circum
stances, unil that is why the American
people, being of a hopeful turn them
selves, enjoy the kindly optimism of
their Uncle Jim.
Persons Interested in wild flowers
nre endeavoring to create -and to or
ganize a sentiment for the protec
tion of our native plants, especially
I near large cities. The pond-lily, trail
ing arbutus, native orchids, fringed
gentian and many of the evergreens
bare been guthcred in Massachusetts
for .sale in such quantities, and so
steadily sought by frequenters of sub
urban woods that their extinction is
threatened. The remedy suggested
is that rare be used to cut rather
than pull the flowers, so that the
roots need not be disturbed; and that
those who gather rare plants for the
market should be discouruged by lack
The recent lynching of two Italians
by a mob in the town of Erwin, Miss.,
has led to a demand by the Italian,
government for the punishment of the
guilty persons. In several similar
;ases the government of the United
States, after futile efforts to secure
ihe punishment of the persons con
sented, has made pecuniary repara
tion. In the present instance there
wemi some prospect that the crim
inals will be brought to justice, and the
United States government has assured
the Italian government that it will
.ake every legal means to that end.
The long drought and intense heat
in the corn belt were broken July
i5 by rains in some, of the most I in-,
portant states. The extent of the
injury to the eorn crop from the'
protracted heat is variously est i mat -;d.
There has bean excited specu
lation in the grain markets. Corn
' for September delivery reached the
I highest July quotation for ten years,
and shares of the so-called "granger" (
roads were depressed. for more
than 30 days in some parts of Kan
sas the thermometer did not go lie-'
low BO degrees. ;
In Colesburg, Ky., there is a horse.
Dwned by J. it. Stoval, and it is DO un-i
usual tiling for him to cat a half
lozen spring chickens at a meal. The
Dther day for dinner he consumed II.
He runs after them, nnd as he catches '
'hem devours them feathers and all.
The appetite on the part of the equine
has only recently developed, but it has
neen sufficiently voracious to put Mr.
BtOTal out of the poultry business in
thort order. ;
The farmers of Kansas figure that
ivhat they lose through tho drought
will be offset by the higher price they
will get fur their grain, so that the real
sufferers from the drought will be the
Consumer, many of whom live in Eu
rope. This is the reason, according to
jne farmer, why so many farmers took
to interest in the prayers for rain.
They felt that they had nothing to
pray for. '
A Toledo judge has issued an injunc
tion asked for by a man to prevent his
neighbor's ducks from quacking at'
night. A Cleveland woman recently 1
isked for an injunction to prevent her
neighbor from throwing tin cans in I
her back yard. Who says the courts'
re not open to everybody? j
The great trouble about the libel
law, says an experienced content- i
porary, is that the honorable newspa
per mail can be made to "pony up"
when he is worth it, while the fake,
dead-beat, newspaper blacksmith, who
can hardly buy a stamp, goes free on a.
plea of poverty. . . ... ........ i
The importance attained by health
resorts in Europe is shown by the fact
that the German
and Austrian meoV
ana Needed Rest.
' ical profession with
the cooperation of the governments of
those countries has appointed a com
mittee to arrange cheap excursions
which will give physicians and medical
Itudents an opportunity of visiting
and examining the health resorts of
the two countries. This committee In
cludes two famous medical men, Prof,
voa Leyden and Prof. Liebreich. The
first excursion party will visit the aea
eoast resorts In September. It may
be the result of the above conception
of the scope of medical treatment, ob
serves American Medicine, that In
these countries It seems to lie true
that a physician will often give his pa
tient nothing but saund advice and the
patient be satisfied that the doctor has
done his duty. Unfortunately .should
a physician here forget to add a pre
scription the chances nre thst the pa
tient would seek another more circum
spect practitioner. Of course a busy
person or one of limited means will
ever hope that a forced, often expen
sive, vacation may not be necessary
and equally good results attained by a
course of medical treatment. In
America the overworked, mentally
worn-out, nervously-exhausted pa
tienSs, and unfortunately their name la
legion, need rest and recreation much
more than iron, quinine, strychnine or
phosphates, and their needlessly ex
aggerated opinion of the value of these
is one of the chief obstacles in t he path
of a doctor who tries to help them.
A remarkable battle between a boy
and a swan is reported from Minne
apolis. Harry Carson, a four-year old
boy, was playing with the swans in
the lake ut Luring park, teasing them
with a stick. Suddenly the largest
of the birds ruffled its feathers, and,
mad with rage, seized the child in its
strong beak. The boy struggled for
an instant, but strong as he was for
his age, the huge bird splashed its
wings into the water, throwing up a
foam in its wake, and with swift and
Sure strokes dragged the boy out into
the water toward the center of the
lake. The youngster was too fright
ened to make further outcry, and for
a moment the onlookers were par
alyzed at what seemed to be an Im
pending tragedy. Then one of the
men went to the rescue. The swan
had by this time become thoroughly
enraged, and was evidently attempt
ing to drown the child. Twice the
little boy was forced under water by
the bird, and before the rescuer had
reached the pair they were -0 feet
out from shore. Kven then the mad
dened bird struggled with the man,
reluctant to give up its prey, and a
blow wus necessary to make it re
lease the child, who was all but
Sober business men are saying that
"we have come rouud again to the
day of small profits." As a matter
of fact, that day has always been
here and always must be, Kor the
vast majority of mankind nothing
beyond a moderate competence is
ever possible, and this only on the
condition of industry and frugality.
As heaped-up riches can only be
gained by one in a hundred, what a
pity it is that the other ninety-nine
should mi.ss the enjoyment of what
is within reach through a feverish
eagerness to lay hands on the pot
of gold at the foot of the rainbow!
The humor of the locomotive that
"struck a cow and cut it into calves"
is due to un oversight of the proof
reader, says Youth's Companion. The
work of elevating railway tracks
above street crossings, now being
pushed in half a dozen cities of the
middle west, is due to a different
oversight, that of "reform" mayors
nnd aldermen, who believe that pe
destrians and OCCtlpanta of carriages
have rights which corporations are
bound to respect. Even the ruminat
ing cow may yet find her safest
promenade along the city street.
Several species of animals unfor
tunately have been exterminated be
cause of their commercial value; it
remains to be seen if a like fate will
ever overtake any animal because it
ia condemned as a pest. The rat is
already under the bau In many
countries, and concerted action, it is
miid, might put an end to his tribe.
The mosquito, un insect, seems like
ly to be greatly restricted in his
Held of operations by the new meas
ures taken against him.
The girls of Ethel, Mo., formed an
emergency society during the hot spell,
the by-laws of which provided that
do member should receive "young man
company" until the drought was brok
en. The dry spell was long, and finally,
when a circus cams to EtaeJ. the emer
gency society had to give ia.
War on mosquitoes has begun tin
Stiiten island. One hundred barrels of
crude oil petroleum has been poured
on ponds. Some of the oil Is put down
into the water in rubber tubes, with
compressed air attachments.
A commercial traveler, who had a
route covering 1,300 miles in northern
Ohio, performed half the journey on
the trolley roads connecting many of
tho towns in that region.
THS FARMER'S HORSE.
Flan sf KelB Xaraa far General
Wark ana RaUlag Their 1-raaane
la a Uovd Our.
The kind of horses a farmer keeps
should depend very much on the farm,
the farmer sod his hired help. Assum
ing that he will keep horses vt the
power best suited to his w ork, we may
ask. what of tha kiad?
The general advice ia for the farmer
to keep a few good mares to do his
work and raise colts. This is undoubt
edly the beat plan where he is horse
man enough to pick the right kind
of marea, mate them properly acd
raise their colts in such a way that
hey will be worth good money when
tbey are old enough to sell. And like
wise when he cau give some personal
attention to mares aud young things,
not having to trut everything to hired
help. In the central and western
states, where grain and hay are cheap,
and horses may be kept for a small
autlay, the plan of keeping mares for
farm work and raising their produce
is a good one. It makes the horse pow
er of the farm u cheap power, because
it pays expenses as it goes along. The
graiu put into good youngsters is sim
ply invested for a longer period than
wheu put into hogs or sheep. There is
a large class of fanners of this kind,
who should produce draft horses.
Acd there Is a small class, who are lit
ted and fixed to keep high-class iiiaren
and produce high-class road and car
Hut there la another clans of farm
ers whose circumstances are such that
They cannot hope to breed horsel
profitably. They have not the grain
to feed a crop of weanlings, yearling!
and two-year-olds, and often three-rear-olds,
which the man who raises
horses la likely to have around him.
They cannot better invest their money
and feed in something that they can
turn quicker. If they do not raise
much grain they need few horses, and
these need not be high-priced one. A
pair of geldings that CBU be bought for
il.iu or $2on will be tl beapesl powei
such farmers can have. They can do
the work, the Investment is small, and
their keep Is not expensive. An addi
tional horse for driving and light
work will mnke a fair equipment foi
a farm which does not raiss much
grain, nnd which U better suited foi
raising and grazing sheep and cattlo
A pair of cheap western gelding- has
proved very satisfactory on one farm
that I know, and others are running
successfully with an ordinary kind of
Thu question every man should Ball
himself is: In what class do 1 belong
If he belongs in the producing olass
or among those who can raise good
horses, so much the better. If he be
longs in the common class or even the
mule class he is only wasting time and
money trying to breed horses. Xa.
SIMPLE WATER HEATER.
Homemade Device I nd l penan hi. on
I n r m Whoae OwStn Take timid
Care of Their .stork.
I am using a home-made watei
beater, which Is simple, cheap and ef
fective. I dug down below frost and
WATER TANK AND HHATBR.
laid three large, fiat slimes on which
to put the brick wont, then built an
arch, as shown iii the illustration.
Made the lire box about 10 Inchea
wide, with one tier of bricks running
back to within 12 inches of the end of
the tank. Put In two flues eight
inches wide, leading to the pipe which
goes into a chimney. Tha water pipe
is inclosed In box, a. The tank holds
It barrels of water. With a .small
handful of dry wood the water can
be warmed to any temperature re
quired. 1 am using a galvanized steel
tank and keep it covered. II. W. l!ur
nett, In Orange Judd Farmer.
The Value of Corn Fodder,
The Implement Age soya that if
one-half the care was devoted to the
fodder that is given the cars, the
gain over the whole country would be
enormous. More stock, better food,
the release of other articles for the
market, and less labor, would assist
iii giving a profit mi the farm, but
the greut curse of the American fann
er Is the shiftless manner in which
he treats his corn fodder, unil yet
there are open to him the best and
must complete labor-saving imple
ments for reducing his loss ever be
fore offered. He can, by simply cut
ting his corn at the proper time, ef
fect a revolution in his whole farming
methods, and even place ujkih the
market, ready baled, a nutritious and
palatable food which is unexcelled in
nutrition if in tha proper condition
Danger In Immature Rye,
If cattle ore doing well on dry food
during; the winter, the farmer will
usually allow the animals on early
rye aa aoon aa the spring opens. If
tha animals are not carefuly observed
tbeymay lose weight from the ohange.
In fact, when steers are to be sold
they ahould not again be allowed to
graxe. A short time on early rye may
do no harm, but too much young rye
cauaaa bowel disease, which, though
easily cured if the steers are kept up,
prevent further increase la weight.
one in each town
fat 1 I slUfC WIN'
DIRECT FROM DISTILLER
Saii Dtaltrt' ProrYfi.l
rrtvtnli Adutttrationt. ,
OUR OFFER 1
We will sea
quart battles oIKa
Distilles Rye for V
rtprrti prepaid, shipped
in piain paiaaqr,
mark to indicate
tenia. It not aatialsetorB
when received, retura iiB
at our etpenaej we wil
return your 3J.2U
Such Whiikev ran'f lrntfi
elstwhtrt torltu tfun i i
Nut Hunk. Da
Nat'l Hank, Ht. I.mili; iruyiMl
THE HAYNER DISTILLING CO., f I
l nopi r ii in i. . uniiun, viuu
iaoe-311 so. seventh St., St. Louis, mo
We guarantee aliavn tlrm will do aa It agraei. Kd
(The Ores! GorntsnlBclentlst)
improved Double Extract of Sarsu
parilla tin I Celery Compound I!m1
Clover, H-M-f and 12 Vegetables,
Roots mid Herbs, (no Minerals)
contains DOUBLE the Curatives of
an v one dollar Medicine io t ho mar
ket and lasts TWIG us long. The
greatest Remedy of tbe Axe, killing
all GERMS, destroyed all MICRO
BES and ii mho and certain cure
tor K I) N E V and LIVER iIihukcs,
Rheumatism, Nervousnes, Dyspe
psia, Malaria, Cnnatipalion, Sick
lli'tiilitcliu ami all cinu plaints aris
ing from impure blood. Regular
price f 1.00 per bottle 10 oz., but in
order 'o get it introduced in this sec
tion we will Hell at 50 cents p.-r bot
tle or l bottles for 11.50 until furth
er uotice. Do ;iot wait, order now
if you are ailing-
Tito ali ivo medicine i used in EV
ERY HOSPITAL ami liv all the
LEADING PHYSICIANS in the
world to-day, and highly endorsed
by all. Address,
AON AWK REAEDY CO.
April ts-Mt. itoni:. v Y.
, Ul IVIC
prodoces the above remiltaln'30 days. It sets
powerfully and guicSly. Cures when all other tall
xonncmeu will regain their loet manhood, and old
men will recover their youthful vigor br using
KEVlVO. It rjulcLly and nurely rmtorea Nirroua.
OMS. Lost Vitality, Impotency, Nightly XmUalooa,
Lost Power, railing Memory, Wanting Diseases, sod
all effecta of self -abuse or eiceassnd lndlac ration,
which unfits one for study, bnnioeas or marriage. II
not oaty cures by etarting at the neat of dlMSM, hat
is a great nerve toaie and blood builder, bring
ing bask the pink glow to pale cheeks and Ta
iloring tha Are of oath. It wards off Insanity
sad Consomptloa. I net at on having REVIVO, no
other. It can be carried la vast pocket. By mail
1.00 par package, or six lor aus.oo, with a poat
area written goaraatao so eara ee rsraaa
SB money. Circular free. Artflnss
Royal Medicine Ca.,'8&Z&i
Frmlt in Middl ebnrrh, Pa.,
MIDDLE Bl HQ II DRUG Co.
to ride and exhibit a sample 1901 model
Bicycle e oar manufacture. T0U CAM MAKE io to
M A WEEK besides having a wheel to ride for yourseli
1901 Models .c.' $10 to $18
lodels..? $7 to $12
.. ................... W W
we snip any wcycie ON APP5
anyone vithout a cent deposit m advam
race tbim. you
iu unitj rntt mini., absolutely
no rial; in ordering from us, as you do not need to pay
a cent if the bicycle does not suit you.
af HAT BIlV a whn-l until you hare written far our
HI) HUI Dill ruioiv reicts ami tut tun urns
TbM liberal safer baa never been equaled anil is a (uarsntcc of
the nulllv af oar wheels.
f I reliable peraaa ia each town to distribute catalogue for us ia
s bicycle. Write today far free catalogue and our special offer.
W. li n . I i.l It. Proprietor
418 Market St., Harrisburg, I'n.
(Oppoaile I'. I.'. It I i put Klitranu i
hrfullett lor in rralna a
Rooms, 25 and 50c. Good Meals, 25c
11 .tio tn 1 . 10 per i lay . 11.00 tn J.Ou per week,
1 1 nod iii'eiiininodatinn, tf
A i Minn- Financier,
"So you think your boj has whst
they rail the buslnesa instinct, do
"Yes, lie sold hla new jnck knife to
tho Roberta boy for a nickel yester
day." "1 don'l sit much business about
that. Tin' knife must have been worth
more than a nickel."
"It wa; Inn you see he anys he can
borrow the knife and use it whenever
he wants t and give it back hen he'a
through, which ho couldn'l do with
tho nickel." Chicago lleeord-llerald.
An (Mil Slor In Vitii'.
When Mr. Itnse' ilttl girl
Was born, he named her Wild.
Ami thua it came to pass he had
A Wild Ross for a child.
But wlirn Fhi- grew to womanhood
He fell almighty bod,
Because sin- married Mr. Hosg;
Then what a name -hi had
Detroit Ki Presi
Her Mnt her (reprovingly) An
nette Vou know you shouldn't say
your prayers in bed, bu1 should kneel
down, :;- mamma has tatifrhl you!
Antiette (sleepily) Y-Yesj but T am
going to ask Ood to s'cusc me. Brook
An i : ei dym Wanted,
And somehow this world's growing glum
mer; 'Twould he something remarkably sweet
If are only could live through one summer
Which !i'i not hr'.iii ths record for heat,
Mamma -Willie, shut that window
screen. You're letting the tlie.s in.
Willie Well, you've got to - t some
of 'em In.
Willie .'Cause if you don't lot 'em
In, how are tbey (j"'"' to fret, on the
fly-paper! Philadelphia Times,
Miss Sarcotirt (plain ami somctvhuti
envious) I'd a good deal rather have
my nnmr1 than yurs.
Miss Bliggini (hnndHomo, but sharp-,
tongued) Yea, I know my name is not
a pretty one, but I can get a now one
any time I want It, uud you can't.
A Roll Havemest,
"My operations in this field being
checkoii," said the tramp, as the bull
approached, "I shall take a little flyer
in wheat to save myself."
And he soon vanished across the
glimmering expanse of waring grain.
r mm t ' r t afjk