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"?' - . ,, .j- i . ~ I
2l?xe ?md 'itere.'
"T? ?s tml ri ways May.-Longfellow.
Fc?'?enc?.s is Lh3 essence of relined
. Eefct?? a mirier, be feared tban de
Sbcess consecrates the foulest
cpraea.-?Sea ecsL S
A fellow-feeling makes us w ca
. Max? is thc only animal that can
"talk and Ihe only one that wastes
speech telling alo::t himself.
yaga ?HU SCZO0L3ELL BH7GS.
? "Wea the schcolbell rings on the op'n
. '" " ing day,
-ISThca it ceils the boys and the girls
w. i*?n Play,.
Jlind'.ibe.- gel ihrir books and march
. To its ding, dong ding! and its ding,
?eng, deng! - .
TE?sai a sad sweet song does the old
With its ding, dong,- dong! and its
. ding, Song, ding!
Yet, we. must not shirk and 'we must
dFWtn its. stern tingle, ling, and its
, ?ora?f tinkle, link !,
Brrtrwe hop and skip and we laug
Tb ".its jolly tinkle, link! . and hs
tte school bell taps on the
-find! tte boys and girls scamper back
^ tte endless fun its tap foretells!
could all but dance-to the sound
of the bell!
a sad sweet joy on a closing
J& tte last soft tap, just to steal
KOOK restraint and rule, from the
?hart and book
Yo fte woods and fields, to the wind
Rar ? fall three months, even more
Mb knows, who cares, when the
' sehoolbell taps!
TO&ea tte -schoolhell rings with its
dirjg, dong, ding!
Tb als ding, dong, dong! fond
And. I scarce can work, I can only
Q5T its soft tingle, ling! and its sweet
*Twere a sad sweet joy once again
Tb its jolly tinkle, link! and its
nany tingle, ling !
JKba tires of the ways of grown up
wishes that he were a boy
sc JOQcniJb. OT a day, just an hour
4&f? Jb&ow, who. sigh, when the
' Tts Beagle a Habbbit Bog. .
TSe beadle is the rabbit dog. He is
??fcesfe adapted by sise, pace, nose and
"fundos Sar this work. Large hounds,
? crea those of the harrier type,
do the work ?o well and are
at a loss on quick turns and
drwb?rrtga, to say nothing of their
^psnmng something radically wrong
iw parsxnmj bunny with dogs adoapt
ed to larger and stranger game. The
fbng?e: and the rabbit were made one
? fer tte otter, and properly done,
: there is no belter day to be had afield
than cae with a good pack of these
~i Sitte dogs. It is a pack you must
i&avjc One dog or two or three are
~ not 1fte same thing at all. Take sev
<ar- or eight of the little fellows,'well
snatched, and .go afield on foot and
*jgdt'yver game. Then Molly Cotton
tail w?l take ?on a new value in your
eyes. Tb see a pack once, running
swiftly,, Aanguing merrily, picking up
tte toaras, int a loss for a moment,
ITT?nagOtting the trial, packing
i?he re-discovered scent and
.jninulng th ir game to the death
m fte: ?pen, will convert you, first in
ca m kagle lover, and second, into an
flgwM lfn nf hard condition in the
fieKL-Todd Bussell in The Outing
Magazine ?BT February. \ So.-8-'09.
Jk&'l hnzg to your co ra pe tit 01 s
abort faro good your goods are and
haw you are selling. Let them think
groar Ss?siocss is bad abd your goods
?ce Bad, if it pleases them. They
may lose sight of you when you are
"When you've got every man in yo~?
employ .groniraed in the belief that
joa are dealing fairly with him,
you*ve got an organization that will
&ring success for your plans-if they
aire good plans-and you can go away
safe in tte knowledge that nothing
oill go wrong.
Coffee to Postum.
Tfte tarze army of persons who
Havfe "onad relief from many chronic
adfmests by changing from coffee to
jPowcam as a daily beverage, is grow
r H ?sooty a simple question of . try
?ai?M-fast oneself in order to know the
jory ot retaining health as realized by
aa fttsL yoong lady. She wr'-tes:
**I hoff been a coffee drinker nearly
a? nay fife and it affected my stomach
-canoed Insomnia, and I waa seldom
witooat a headache. I bad heard
shoot Postum and how beneficial It
wzsv sa concluded to quit coffee and
""I was delighted with the change.
T caa now sleep well and seldom ever
"have headache.' My stomach has get
fen: stroan, and I can eat without suf
fering aft?rwnrds. I thia's my whole
system greatly benefited hy Po3tum.
"TBrjr brother also suffered from
stomata trouble while he drank cof
fee, hut now, since using Postum he
Tee?s sar much better he would not go
Sock to coffee for anything."
Xame given hy Po3tum Co., Battle
Creek. B?ch. Read, "The Road to
WeHvaKe.,T in pkga. "There's a Rea
Efetr rend the above letter? A new
ra?wieatfs from time to time. They
are grataiac. true, and f all of human
HOW Tp Vf
\ : 'v -
.. *How ??hall I wir^isuccess in life?"
"Have "push," "replied1 the button, '
"Find out the work you're sooted
Just as the Match, and Pin remark
"Aspire to grater, finer thinss," th
Said, "Don't fly off the handle;" ai
"Be deaf to ?ll that's told you," s
I've fo\ind it best," remarked the '.
"select some proper task and the:
"^ook pleasrnt," said the Camera,
"Have nerve," exclaimed the Tooti
"And keep cool," said the Ice; wh
fl The Pri?i
M the Wc
The little Princess rode slowly
?own the green glade.
Every now and then a shaft of sun
shine niercing the delicate screen of
leaves struck echoing gleams of
brightness in her golden hair, which
she wore in ?wo long pleats fastened
lightly with a slender chain cf pearls
and finished by a great clasp of un
cut emeralds just where the two
glossy braids met together below her
Over her white childish forehead
the disordered curls were blown hith
er and thither by the morning breeze,
and once she put up her hand in its
embroidered leather . glove . and
brushed aside a tendril that fell
across her violet eyes.
.'I can': think where it has blown
She addressed the gray charger as
he picked his way with caution down
the mossy aisle, and he turned his
head obediently at the sound of the
gay young voice
"I never szy a hat run along so
A blue bird swooped down with a
clear rippling note across her path;
its Ion0 green tail flashed in the sun
heari, and it was gone.
"I believe that bird laughed," said^
tie Princess suddenly. "I hope this
is noi: a magic wood." and-she crossed
herself, with a quick glance back
ward over her shoulder.
For she had been well brought up.
The forest grew thicker and darker
at every step of the wise gray horse, I
and the^moonshine filtering through
the heavy boughs was almost ob
"1 don't like it at all," said the lit
tle Princess at last.
'"I wish I hadn't come all for the
sake of a stupid old hat that blows
She gave an impatient sigh; for
how was she to know that the wind
was entirely blameless for once and
^that a wandering Cupid safely tucked
under .the brim had borne the little
three-cornered hat aloft by invisible
wings: he himself but the servant of
a higher,rpower, luring the little feet
in theii\red morocco shoes right into
the dangerous paths of love?
There was a rustle in the under
growth andX^fl&sh of copper as a for
stole out of rta lair to gaze at the
royal intruder. \
For was she notar^cing's. daughter
come from a far and mrrtWrn^?na"
to wed the prince of that very forest
where the red fox lived?
And would it not be a fine tale to
tell mother fox and the cubs at home?
So he stared up at her furtively
out of his sharp bright eyes, and the
little Princess cl ipped her hands with
But this was too much for forest
nerves, and he slunk back with his
brush laid flat and his wicked point
ed ears against his head and vanished
from her sight.
And the loneliness seemed heavier
**I wish I hadn't run away," said
the Princess sadly.
"I know it's breakfast time, and I
believe"-a little frightened look
came Into the violet eyes-"I believe
we're lost, Bonnyboy."
She pulled her steed up suddenly,
and slipping down to the ground
flung her arms around the comforta
ble gray neck.
"You understand, don't you?" she
whispered witu her face pressed
against the satiny skin. "I don't
want to be married to any prince.
I want to stay at home, with you and
the dear white rabbits and Dame Sun
flower, and-anti wear my hair in a
pig tall and be happy. I'm sure a
The gray chai ger muzzled his pink
nose gently against the royal purple
of her robe, and she ran her little
fins. -3 through his tangled . mane,
while Comfort, the fairy whose oth
er name i Human Sympathy, and
who linge/s where hearts are warm,
cast his fleecy mantle round the
Sa after a little while she mounted
again and with a fine courage turned
not back, but rode forward steadily
into the very heart of the wood.
. 'And ones she caught a glimpse of
the bluebird overhead, and anon a
pure white hare hopped out on to the
narrow path and looked up with
friendly fearlessness at her out of his
round pink eyes. v
'. Then, turning, he started off down
the glade ahead, an outrider in snowy
livery showing her the way.
Forgetting her hunger and loneli
ness, the little Princess smiled, for
she loved all creatures, great and
small, and despite her royal birth
she had lived a simple country life
until this long journey south to wed
And shortly they came to where
four paths met, and there to her won
der and delight she saw the little
three-cornered hat with the great
crimson plume that marked its own
er's rank perched upon the bough of
a chestnut tree above her.
She rode Bonnyb?y up to it and,
standing in her stirrup, tried to reach
with the end of her tasselled whip.
But in vain. Once she actually
touched it, but the great bough as if
in sheer mischief swayed up with a
creeking laugh, and again it was out
And as she s?t back in her saddle,
sorely perplexed, suddenly all the lit
tle leaves began to flutter and there
. came a stirring in the trees.
From a distant bush the bluebird,
.swaying like a brilliant tropic flower,
poured forth a stream of melody,
trill upon trill of joyous song.
Jihe-young man'asked, whereat,.
'and a purr-puss," said th? Cat.
for," the Chimney-sweeper .said, .
ed, "And never lose your head."
e Nutmeg cried; the Hoc
id the Snail remarked, "Go slow."
aid t'ne Adder. " 'Mid the strife.
Heart, "to beat my way through life."
? stick to it " saidthe Glue.
"and tied-y said the Shoe,
i; toe Hill remarked, "Put up a bluff."
ereat the young man cried. "Enough."
icess and ?|
Then the branches parted before
the little Princess, and the woodman
stood there looking into her face.
He was tall and slim in his green
leathern doublet, and his clear brown
eyes were full of thought under the
well marked brows, and she saw with
a touch, of curiosity that unlike her
own northern folk his hair was black
as a raven's wing.
He gave one swift look up at the
tree above her, and before she had
recovered from her surprise he had
swung himself from bough to bough
and reached the little hat with the
mocking crimson feather.
Now, still in silence he stood again
by the gray charger's side, and as he
returned the missing property the
brown eyes met the long lashed vio
let ones, and the hidden Cupid lurk
ing under the brim shot out swiftly
an arrow right and left. So the mis
chief was begun.
The color-sprang up in her lovely
face as she stooped and recovered the
little hat, and '"Thank you," she said
simply, and as he stood there still
gazing with his heart in his eyes, "I'm
afraid I'm lost, ' said the Princess In
all innocence. "Will you please tell
me the road, sir?" For she thought
this was the most suitable way to ad
dress a stranger.
The young man smiled involunta
rily. "I'm afraid you are a long dis
tance from anywhere," he began, and
at the sound of his voice time and
I space rolled away and she knew him
at once for her ''dream fellow," for
her "dear-that-was-to-be," and she
caught her breath with a sudden
quick little "Oh:" of wonder and joy
and recognition as he finished his
"This is the very centre of the
royal hunting grounds," he told her.
She leaned forward across the gild
ed trappings of Eonnyboy, hugging
her secret knowledge.
"I've run away," she said confiden
tially. "It's great fun, only," as a
pang of hunger seized her, "I've had
no breakfast yet."
The quaint confession from one so
richly dressed stirred his sense of hu
mor, and despite himself he laughed.-|
But at the sound the girl drew her
self erect with a touch of resentment.
"I am the Princess Marigold," she
said with pride, "and my father is
King Stanislaw, of the Thirty North
- TTB ho-n^Hf Iflwta tho fir mr, ri
"Your highness has but to com
. His humble manner disarmed her.
"My poor hut is but a few yards away,
not meet, indeed, for a king's daugh
I ter"-a little chill ran through her at
the coldness of his voice-"but if
your highness would deign to accept
such hospitality as I can offer-"
She broke in childishly, wounded
by the barrier she herself had raised.
So, taking her horse's bridle in his
I well shaped brown hand, he led her
! down a mossy path, and they soon
came to a little clearing in the wood,
1 where a lodge, covered with roses,
I was hidden behind a knot of cluster
The bluebird perched on ono of
the pointed eaves carolled forth a
welcome, and by the open lattice win
dow that led to the lawn below the
white hare blinked in pink eyes ap
provingly at the pair.
The woodman helped the Princess
to dismount, and leaving Bonnyboy
to browse on the short, sweet turf he
led her into the low, whitewashed
room, where, on the bare table, the
sight of a cold venison pasty and
bottle of country cider brought the
color back to the tired face of his
"I'd no idea how hungry I was,"
she told him gaviy, as she settled her
self on the three-legged stool, "but
you must please eat, too," as he stood
before her, deferentially serving her
with the simple meal. v
And as he shook his head, proudly
disclaiming the honor, she laid a lit
' tie hand on his leathern sleeve, pro
I At her gentle touch the mlschiev
I ous arrow stirred in his wounded
.heart, and he knew that this was the
I sign of "love at last," and no pass
ing, heedless fancy.
"Please," said >the little Princess,
! and she had nearly told him how of
: ten they had fared together in the
golden land of dreams, hut he bent
J his dark head lower, and his smile
was good to see.
"Look in my eyes," he whispered;
j "look well, oh, King's daughter, and
you shall see my palace-my palace
or power and wealth."
And as she gazed into their brown
depths like some clear pool of one of
her northern streams in a strange
mist of deep content 'the little hut
faded away and she was in a noble
banqueting hall hung with gleaming
armor, at a table heavy with crystal
and gold, and beside her on the high
dais was a prince in cloth of silver,
with a jewelled circlet bound about
But bis face she could not see,
strive as she would to pierce the en
shrouding mist, only her heart told
her with a sudden throb that his
locks were of raven hue.
Then as quickly as the vision came
so it passed, and the woodman was
standing before her in the white
washed room cutting the venison
And after a little while,~as~"th?
good food cheered her she began to
tell him simply about herself, of her
distant much loved home, and her
sorrow at leaving it.
Of the long, stately journey south,
and how she had slipped away at
dawn from the camp on the frontier,
where they had. lain the night to
await the 'prince's envoy.
How she had passed the sleeping
guard, saddl?d Bonnyboy herself, and
gone forth for her last free ride,
weary of pomp and ceremony and dis
mayed at the prospect of marriage
with the unknown prince.
And as he listened lovingly she
gave herself up to the sheer delight
of his company, with ever the strang
est sense of bygone meetings in the
happy land of dreams, and her heart
went out to the lonely young wood
man leading his simple, thoughtful
life far from the garish world with
"So that is how I ran away," said
the little Princess, with a sigh; for
the happy moments seemed flying far
too fast, and a note of anxiety came
into her clear voice.
"Do you think they'll find me
here?" she asked.
And all he answered was:
"Do you want them to find you, lit
And as she shook her head, the
gold curls rioted round her lovely
face. "Look in my eyes," he said
again, "and I will show you my king
dom-my kingdom of love."
So there came to her the second
She saw herself in the peaceful cot
tage with the roses flowering round
the porch, but her purple robes were
gone, and she was clad in a simple
gown of gray, her dimpled arms bare
to the elbow, her gold hair, all un
jewelled, falling about her round
young throat, and she was cooking
the frugal evening meal.
Beyond, tired with his day's work,
his axe across his knees, the woodman
in his ' leathern doublet sat and
watched her-his brown eyes full of
"Ah," said the young girl softly,
"ii is hard to be a princess!"
"Choose,"-said the woodman, and
his voice rang with hope, "choose be
tween thy dreams."
And even as he spoke there came
the distant sound of a horn and anon
the thunder of horses' hoofs.
j "They, ha-ve found me," cried the
little Princess, and the tears stood in
her violet eyes, but the woodman only
smiled, leaning across the narrow ta
bl?, holding her gaze.
"Look in my eyes," he pleaded,
"and choose, Princess of my heart,
for in thy hands shall it remain."
And now the cavalcade had swung
forward to the very door, her gentle
men of the guard, her archers and
her women, and behind these again
the prince's envoy, resplendent in sil
ver mail, with his courtiers and his
soldiery and his priests, the whole
forest-breaking into a quivering mass
of lances and pennons and tossing
plumes, velvet doublets and the scar
let and purple hoods.
But the little Princess had eyes for
the woodman alone, and the bluebird
without was silent and the white hare
held its breath, but the Cupid stirred .
In his hiding place, and, "It is love,"
she whispered, "and you."
Then he swung her up in his strong
young arms and kissed her before all
the astonished throng without.
And as half ashamed, half trium
phant, she clung to him, burying her
golUbff"??8??u"* ftglri?ii I -tke-weefaztcBrs-.
cloak ,a great cry went up:
. "The Princess! the Princess her
Then an angry murmur stirred in
the serried ranks and her archers
pressed forward as a voice cried
harshly, "Who is the man?"
And the priests peered from under
their hoods and crossed themselves
and the women's chatter arose.
But the little Princess raised her
head, and still with her lover's arms
about her she turned and faced them
proudly with the courage of her birth,
and a great silence fell.
"He is my man," she said in her
clear young voice.
Even as the words passed her Ups,
and she saw that great sea of faces,
scornful, mocking, Incredulous, a fig
ure gorgeous in silver mail parted
the foremost ranks and running
quickly forward bent his knees before
"Long live our prince!" he shouted
lustily, and the woodman laughed
aloud. Then aa those behind recog
nized their lord in hfs simple hunting
dress the hubbub grew apace-, cheers
and laughter and the ringing of steel
and rustle of silken gown as lords
and ladles, priests and soldiers,
pressed forward to greet the: royal
And', only the Princess frowned.
"You cheated me," she said, striv
ing In vain tc Keep the gladness from
> "Sweetheart," his voice was for
her ear alone, "both dreams were
true; 'twas only a fairy test. You
shall have power and wealth-and
love beside," he whispered. - The
A Hungarian has Invented a wash
ing/machine which, with electrified
water, will cleanse 300 garments in
less than fifteen minutes without the
According to Science, the Berlin
Academy of Sciences ha3 received a
legacy of 30,000,000 marks (about
$7,500,000), being the entire fortuno
of a millionaire named Samson, a
Berlin banker, who recently died
childless at Brussels.
While other Inventors of airships
are turning their attention more and
more to self-supporting aeroplane
machines, Co**t Zeppelin, who has)
been experimenting for some years
on the Lake of Constance, continues
hiS'Work on the balloon principle.
His latest airship of this typej with
which successful experiments have
been made, is 420 feet long and thir
ty-six feet high. It ls divided into
eighteen separate compartments, or
balloons, and can carry eight persons,
distributed in two cars. Each car
has a separate motor, and with both
motors working a speed of about'
thirty-three and one-half miles per
hour can be attained. At present .lt
is necessary to use the surface of a
sheet of water for starting as well as
Congress Will Make
Attending the Inaugi
dent Taft and Vice
man Solemn and Dil
Washington. D. C.-The joint com
mittee of the two houses of Congress
purpose to make the ceremonies at.?
tending the actual inauguration jf
President Taft and vice-President
Sherman as solemn and dignified a3
befits so important an event. Joy
and music and the spirit of festivity
will mark the inaugural parade, and
the scenes- along tht streets will be
as brilliant as ever, but in the Capitol
and on the inaugural stand erected on
its east front solemnity and dignity
will dominate. The details are al
ready perfected, and every official,
every employe understands the part
he is to play.
The Senate will complete the work
of the last session of the Sixtieth
Congress about 10.30 a. m. on March
4, and will then take a recess so that
the scenery may be set for the im
portant act in the great drama of the
Republic so soon to take place.
Shortly before noon the Vice-presi
dent will call the Senate to order.
The Secretary of the Senate will an
nounce the arrival of the Speaker and
the House of Representatives, and
they will file into the Senate Cham
ber and. take the. places assigned to
them. Next in order will come the
Supreme Court of the United States,
headed by Chief Justice Puller, and
then the ambassadors and ministers
plenipotentiary of the foreign nations.
Following the heads of the diplomatic
corps will come the heads of the ex
ecutive departments, who will take
thejr__)laces immediately back of the
seats assigned tcTllle ch?e? TTg?reS~nT
Following the Cabinet thc Vice
President-elect will be formally an
nounced, and will enter, accompanied
by his escort, Senator Frye, president
pro tempore of the Senate, and Rep
resentative Young. "The President
elect" will be the next announcement,
and William H. Taft, accompanied by
Senators Knox and Lodge, will enter,
and, finally, the President of the
United States will enter alone. At
each announcement the entire assem
blage will rise and remain standing
until the person so announced is
When all the dignitaries have ar
rived, the vice-President will deliver
his valedictory and will then call to
thc rostrum James S. Sherman, to
whom he will administer the oath of
the vice-President of the United
States, after which he will declare the
Senate adjourned without day. Hav
ing been sworn, Mr. Sherman will as
cend the rostrum, and, taking the
gavel, will call the Senate to order
for the new session, and will ask that
new members of the Senate come
forward and take the oath of office.
Presumably there will be sixteen new
SHOOTING FROM A SOU!
Hiram Maxim Shows the Noise Killer a
Gun and Breaks Down the \
Until the Ear No Longer i
New York City. - Patents having |
been obtained on it in twenty-four
countries, Hiram Percy Maxim gave
a demonstration and explanation of
hi3 silencing device for rifles before a
large number of representatives of
newspapers and scientific publica
tions. By the use of a sandbox tar
get the Inventor made a series of ex
periments by firing a variety of rifles,
ranging in power from a .22 calibre
up to the new Springfield .30 calibre
military rifle. They were fired both
with and without the "silencer," and
the spectators-or perhaps it might
be better to say auditors-marvelled
at the effect of the little device. It
is said scientific tests show that nine
ty per cent, of the noise of explosion
is eliminated. . /-'
Only Sixteen, But Invents a
Duplex Receiver For Wirdes:.
Plymouth, Macs. - Harold E.
Doten, sixteen years old, who has
been a student o? wireless telegraphy,
for the last three years, and who has
a small power sending station at his
home, No. 7 South street, has suc
ceeded in duplexing the receiving
portion of his plant so that two oper
ators can sit and "listen in" inde
pendently of each other, the detectors
being in duplicate. This is doue by
a process of tuning, and makes it
possible for two operators to work.
Among the Workers.
A New England district council of
retail clerks* unions was formed at a
convention of thirty-two of the
A great victory Is recorded in fa
vor of industrial peace in England by
the constitution ol'. a conciliation
board for iron founders throughout
Minnesota railway men are particu
larly interested in the proposed semi
ruouthiy payday bill and an employ-.
ors' liability bill, and '.ho union work- ;
ingmen the State o vc arc als.-) aux- j
bus to secure both. !
cartoon, from the Atlanta Constitution.
oration of Presi
faces in the Senate. Each new Sena
tor, accompanied by his colleague,
will step forward and take the oath.
This done, the entire assemblage will
proceed to the inaugural stand.
The sergeants-at-arms of the Sen
ate and the House will lead the state
ly procession. This is an innovation,
as heretofore ii has been led by the
marshals of the Supreme Court and
of thi District of Columbia. Those
present in the Senate Chamber will
fall into line in the same order in
which they entered the Senate, and
the entire company will march to the
The troops gathered in front of the
stand will present arms as the Pres
ident and the President-elect appear
at the main door of the Capitol, and
when they have arrived at the front
of the stand Chief Justice Fuller will
step forward and administer to Mn
Taft the oath of office, following
which the new President will deliver
his inaugural address, which is un
derstood to bc unusually brief. From
the stand the President will descend
a flight of steps to his carriage and
drive immediately to the White
House, where he may snatch a brief
luncheon before taking his place in
the reviewing stand erected ia front
of the White House grounds, from
which he will view the great parade
in his honor.
' The vice-President and the mem
bers of the Senate will return from
the inaugural stand to the Senate
Chamber, where certain brief routine
Ex-President Roosevelt, on leaving
the inaugural stand, will enter his
carriage from anothei entrance to the
Capitol, and, escorted by the New
York Republican County Committee,
will drive immediately to the Union
Station, whence he will start for New
York, accompanied by the members
of his family.
There will be a slight change this
year In the order of the progress of
the President, the President-elect
and the vice-President and the Vice
President-elect to the Capitol. In
view of the close relations of Senator
Lodge to the President he will ride
in the carriage with the President
and the President-elect, as will also
Senator Knox, who as chairman of
the Committee on Arrangements is
tho personal escort of the Executive.
The vice-President will have as escort
Senator Bacon and Representatives
! Burke and Gaines, while thc Vice
President-elect will be accompanied
by Senator Frye, the president pro
tempore of the Senate, and Repre
sentative Young. Heretofore only
one Senator has accompanied the two
I chief figures in the ceremonies.
KDLESS, SMOKELESS GUN
t Work-It Fits on the Muzzle of Any
rib allons From thc Explosion
Recognizes Them as Noise
The tests were made In the offices
of Redding, Greeley & Austin, coun
sel foi Mr. Maxim, on the eighth floor
of the Potter Building, in Park row,
and it wa3 cause for wonder among
those present that the noise made by
the explosion of the rifles without the
"silencer"' did not arouse the other
tenants in the building.
The "silencer" is a metal tube
about seven inches long and an inch
and a quarter in diameter, which can
be fastened quickly to the end of a
rifle barrel which has been provided
with a thread for that purpose.
It ls declared that the velocity of
the bullet is not lessened in the least
degx-ee, as the gases have done all
their work on the projectile before
they reach thc "silencer.", ..
51,000 New York Husbands
Have Descried Wives.
Albany, N. Y.-That 25,COO hus
bands in Manhattan and the Bronx
and G000 in Brooklyn have been in
the police court, charged with abav .
donment and non-support of their
wives, is revealed In the preliminary
report of the commission to inquire
I into the courts of inferior jurisdiction
I in cities of the first class, made pub
I lie by Governor Hughes;.
Thc commission announces that it
Is considering the advisability of a
special court tor these cases.
Halls of Congress.
The Senate Finance Committee has
declared that it is not in favor of sup
porting President Roosevelt's trade
Congressional leaders have in
formed President Roosevelt that
there is little chance of Statehood for
New Mexico and Arizona at this ses
Philadelphia Cor.-rr-sroen ex
pressed the belier thai tbs Delaware
River Kiirvey won!*1, receive aniiilp
recog'niLinn from tVig'irmi'ii Burton,
nf thc Rivers ' and Harbors Coir,
GRIP IS ?PREVE
LENT AGAIN. A
prompt remedy is what
every orre is looking for.
The efficiency of Peru
nais so we'll known that
its value as a grip rem
edy need not be ques
tioned. The grip
yields more quickly if
taken in hand prompt
ly. If you feel grippy
get a bottle of Peruna.
at once. Delay is almost
certain to aggravate
For a free illustrated booklet entitled
"The Truth About Peruna," address The .
Peruna Co., Columbus, Ohio. Mailed post
Peruna is sold by by your local
drugist. Buy a bottle today.
A good name is a rich inheritance.
The Farmer Discovers tho 'Phone.
It is becoming apparent to the
farmer that the telephone is not an
expense as he has hitherto believed,
but a saving, perhaps of a life in ill
ness, perhaps of help when flood or
fire comes or something else.
The great benefits of a telephone
to a farming community can hardly
It is one of the greatest time sav
ers ever invented.
Modern business methods would
become antique without its use.
It enlivens social "intercourse and
makes neighbors of and cementa
friendship between families living
A farmer with a 'phone does not
have to go to the nearest market to
find the price of various agricultural
products. Neither is it necessary for
him to blindly send his products to
market only to find prices at a low
To the farmer's wife the 'phone ia
a friend that does not fail. The in
convenience of marketing and shop
ping is done away with. To her it is
an all-round necessity ns well as an
aid to social enllvenmpnt.
A great reputation is a great charge
No harmful drugs in GarfieldTea.Natnre's
laxative-it is composed wholly of clean,
sweet, health-giving H^rbs! For constipa
tion, liver and kidney troubles.
Despair never sits in the soul of a
A Rood honest remedv tor Rheumatism,
Neuralgia and Sore Throat is Hamlina
Wizarcf Oil. Ncthiw will fio quickly drive
out all pain and inflammation.
A hasty man never wants woe.
A Domestic Eye Kemedy
Compounded by Experienced Physician?..
Conforms to Pure Food and Drugs Laws.
Wins Friends Wherever Used. Ask Drug
gists for Murine Eye Remedy. Try Murine.
> Some are ath^ts/^rry^ria--Mc..
For Irritation of the Throat, Coughs
or Hoarseness, Brown's Bronchial .
Troches are exceedingly beneficial. Itt
boxes 25 cents. Samples mailed free.
John I. Brown & Son. Boston, Mass.
Seldom is a smooth tongue without
a sting behind.-Irish.
Only Ono "Bromo Quinine**
That is Laxative Bromo yumina. Look
for the signature of E. W. Grove. Used the
World over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 29c
A good and faithful judge prefers
the honest to the expedient.-Horace.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's C_P?pim! ls the' best remedy
roUevpb the aching and feverlshness-cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions- It a
liquid-effects Immediately. 10c. 25c and
60c. at drusr storer_
Every one knows best where his
own shoe pinches.-German.
BACKACHE IS K1DMESTACHE.
Usually There Are Other Sypmtoms
to Prove lt.
Pain In the back is pain in the kid
neys, In most cases, and it points tc
the need of a spe
cial remedy to re
lieve and cure the
congestion or In
flammation of the
kidneys that is in
terfering with their
work and causing
that . pain that
makes you say:
"Oh, my back!"
Henry Gullett, of
says: "Two years
ago kidney disease
fastened itself on me. I had awful
dizzy snells, headache and urinary ir
regularities. My back was weak and
tender. I began using Doan's Kid
ney Pills and found quick relief. I
was soon restored to complete good
Sold by all dealers. BO cents a box.
Foster-Mil burn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
_,. ft ^ J 'y
A dog's frieldship is better than
his hate-Welsh. ' So-S'09.
Old Books Wanted.
Cash paid for carly American cooks and
other literary property. Entire libraries
or small lots purchased. Describe what yon
have. Will call if answer is prompt, or ar
range by mail. Address Librarian, P. O.
Box 446, Staunton, Virginia._
THE REASON WHY
Kheumacide cures rheumatism to stay
cured. Rheumatism ls an internal dis
ease and requires tin Internal treatment.
Rheumncld.; striken tho root of the dis
CQso and removes Its cause. Rheumaclde
Liniment stops tho pain while you aro
taking the intorr.nl medicine. Rheuma
clde is nut up in tablet and liquid forra,
and is sold by druggists at 25c 50c. and
$1 per bottle. Uniment. 25c. a bottla.