Newspaper Page Text
FOR SUNDAY READING.
WHERE IS GOD?
Oh. tvlvT'- l (Mill'-" I il-kiil ill Kil I he Kin-)
hu h iiutlili) on the ttmlit h ri-viilv'iiitf
I'tir -i 1 1 1 1 mut li v tumif (In hlilntnir wnrlil;
W ti H- ( Iin "ik-ti t Im w ImiIp i-x l-tuisi' I Haw Itn
I'prn i-.- (1 li-Ti'i'ti tin- K Hilt of l i I'irv silt,
f i nni h .in t" I hi' I'IMi'k nll nt rloiiMI.
.1 AH W I 111' l ' I 4 IMl llllll MIT "II :(i"IH'.
At yil 'I'-'l t'V ill' hillnl, llirnilKll clt)ll(Itil
1 Rt'iixl iii'mii (lii- TiK'iitit.iin'- riilfiri'il i-hfTn
hi-ri' pi'iik un pi iik i innt'i'il iii tin' iiuro
lii'inw u it'1 ili-' p i'iii iminins t inn-hint worn
111 Mi llilllli'll'' illl'l llil-tl'lll l'slrf 1'V.
-'(ill. M h. i-f is (m"I.- ' 1 i rii il iiit" (In1 vmill
(.H tn-n i ri. iuii In nnl tin' I ly rn st-t-Uiiiir
Tht- -i. ' -s t 1 1 1 I'l'i.iii''! lurk hm'Oiih- (Im r'Tti"!
U' : i';il 'i. wiiiji1 -V't 8 nur cm i u '1"1 iinsivcr
NO Vo'i'M ! ji;:'.l illMll l)l lll-llll'S rKl'i' llf
Nil viiii.' p'p iril mi n-d i In' 'I w. tii-i. M.
Till- I'lk- lltlt llll'llvl-'l lll 'lUM-il!l'l O IT
N" i .... fYi.in out Ihr r i.'iV'.n's .1hii.iI
'(Hi. in Ti' ' i-.n.l '" I n-ki'd ir 'III Hie ".(in
h .li !".!'.! I in t.ii!. nil v mi i 1 1 1.' s.i. .rt-;
No mi ."'-I Hue in I I--- tin' ri -ti'--s .lii'i'.
Hut Iiiul -mii- i 'i.l.l 'T tin ilit-i (.in...
"An- ' til.ini' in nil ill.- iiti1-i,,-i-''
I- th.TI' ,, .,' . mi- . 1. In I. '...I.IV
O 1 ,11. I '' 1 ' .t 111 III in . ri';'..- I I 'St -t-s.i,
"'I hi- lili' k I. ul ii .. .1. ill. .t.irk iiiul i-"tl :
I.ikf -i'i.- '!.;!. I WUI'I'I (hill ll.il fi III t'llll k-lll-l.
- :! "'
1 ii'.'-- u it h flier. (Hi, tt-i imm w here '! Imu
1 li.. w. .1 itt ..iil nti'1 ivr
n.. "I urn li. II:. .'. ii. '.' with ti thv
li ni t
.-i'i-i Hr'.il .i, ii, I i.,.i,,i, .!.('. ,i-
UNDER A STARLESS SKY.
"Without God and Without Hope in the
Tin' tiiL'ht hal sl.ul il.nv n. N.i iiiiinii
was in tlir .iky - no .-tar. A l-uiel.
niii'i -i!i---l : 1 1 -1 1 i'nr liriiN, an-,1 il
.serin m' to In- man, .John tti-ri-n. tn:t!
I n. I t !(.- in.) w.'i'i- a I' ii.", in a da ' k
a lid im j v uiiiv i'I'm-. Looking un Hit"
that im n-ji"ii-i c -k. lift. II that in
'li. mhi -mil. :i!ii. lis- lln li'i'il. II"
lia.i i i , 1 1 . I . Iim liml i(il!i i i i!. and in- l:-il
himself f'U -aki n alike cf (md nnd man.
Tit .' h 'I Ii a n u hm In- i 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 .-ay In
liiin-i If ill it 1 1 ' 1 1 1 j '! a ' i 1 1 n had in-ill Inn
ili'cii"; I'M- liiin, and lliat lie had nnl
Iii-i-ii M Maun' li' caii-.' in the v iu of
him. weak l.y nature, llial I'la pi at inn
had ritnii-. Adam said, Imi hl'h: " The
woman ti liij't'd im-, and I did ml;''
and i-Mii "'. fur a l"ti!X linn-. this miii
of Ad. (Ill had cM-ni.-d and .soiari'd 'li.n-ii-if
!'.i:t I'll- day I'nr that w:- ori'.
1 :'-t. tin- u i.rld liad lonnd mil liii
iin. and lnadi liiin pay its n-nally in a
in-"ii: and now, at la-t, llial )'i'iia!l
i'. :hl: m it, hi- -in had l"iinil linn mil.
.imi in' -i.m.iI I ii-.- to l'ari ilii il. and
ill cm k dun.. K from tin- i"hl. c-
lia-Mil from lhc .''-oii in Miiicli liii
! i i i v -1 1 1 ' 1 1 lia.l nil linn. In- I. -II thai lii
was in ati'-iinT pri-on - in hondajn- lo
In- -in. ami tin-iv ai no one to opt'ii
II. had roniM l-.nni,' to tin; oi cmin
trv I'iiiii w ii'-fi- In- yoin.h had lun-n
ia--i d - that yinii uiiich had led the
a t;i hi- f. iih. I'll inaiih-mil. Il liml
I'l-' ii a vo mh ot idh' jdi-asiiri,--i-i-kit'M,
ratinr than of work; of Utile sins
:i";:iiii-t hi- con-i'ienri', and '('(ly di.ire
r.iriU of othi-i- pi ople'i rights, :nd yet
a youth io liineli hct lor I Iih n Ii is later
life IhaT he had come hack (o t lie -eetii-.i
amid which it w as i:ii.-ed, in one call
fancy Adam ir i 1 1 liack In look lhroiii;h
Ihe (.-lo-ell Male of K'l'-ll.
i Itci'e. alonn; this very road, he had
walked wiili hi-mother to church. The
chnrihvard cra-ns j.rn-w aoove her
Low. yet he aimo-t .-eellled lo heal' her
faintly -i-.h. and he vaguely li-l"iied
lor hi'r-iow -t. ii liMiidi l.in,, thai -l.-ji (if
W II -low il"-- he had Iteell so iinjia-
t ienl once.
(ii-. al oh- li-.ir-t from his heart at
la-t, nnd. r the a.!nl loneline-.s of Mie
M irk -k' What, in all the uimiTic.
can I'.' -.' -olat" a- a hlioian -oil! lic-n-f:
of in::.:. in Im.' and e-i ran"'''! from
" I :m a l ad hi!." he -aid lo himself.
::'id ::i.'i'r - no! much lis.- in tryii'a; to
l- .,. t:. r."
And -till ..n he went, oy.-r the lo'ic'y
r ..el. liiehrthe desohilM -'.:. towiird.
the old -eh iol-holise win re llell-ed to
mo a- a I. ..v. while yet it ini"ht hay
lii-.-ll po--ih!" for him t-i he' oi:a- a "rood
and a liaoi y man. As he drew near
In- -aw !:;M- 1 , : 1 1 ". 1 1 LT t'ir-iliirli ihe win
dow an iinexoi ct.-il -iut in lid.
tdack eveuiii ' What del il mcau:J
II.. Ii i.i-i.'.l ,.i. ....I -t I t.o' -I moment
oi;l-i I - mr opi n dour. A-id he heard j
j , ('id and tremh!'.!! z. ''t earnr.-t
witii a .-rut of pa--ioii oi hope and
It is ii'ii. too late!" the voire cried.
"Il is never too late. 'Tlioa"!! your
sii's be as scarlet they shall In: ax white
as snow ; thoiiirh they he r-d like crim
son, they shall be :1s wool:' "
Did the man li.-teniiiM outside mo in.
then, of his own volition; or did some
nn-.en tone draw him:' lie never
could tell; hut in he went, nnd on lo
yi ards t lie o'.d. ipoiVi-riliM. hopeful voice,
Hnd then down on hi- knees, there in
midst of the lit tli- prayer-Uieelinij;, liml
In- cried aloud, as one in -ore peril:
Tray for me mother! pray for me
a- my mother would have prayed!"
And then t h - iii.i eri r jj .,, voice
Mie-.v -troiiM with prayer and pity- The
Man li-tened: hi- soli- ijiiii led to tears,
.and a- he Fficl h.s ( y-, it -.-eined to
him as if tin- wry Heaven had opened
to hi- waitiiiM mill. In thai iiioinent
he kie-w. -urely, 1 hat i ome what w o'lld.
hie or 1 1 1 . i ': 1 , In- -h'.iihl nei er he alone
any more, lor he had laid hold on tin
Intinite I' riend-iiip. and had "ii en him
self to the ob.-.iieiic ol a Divine will,
that niii-l h'-neef. .rl h colli rid both heart
.Hid lite. IVi. ''' s 'oimt molt.
"Be Ye Steadfast, Immovable, Always.
Abounding in the Work of the Lord."
bay in-' t In- lar'e-t
only. '- a.-sured of
siicccs,. The wise
man, in the .--ai red Si ript ures, said:
"He that obs.-i-yeih the wind shall not
sow'; and he that rcjjardotli the clouds
t-hall not reap." Thus a warniiiM is
Mjyen iiManist timid hesitancy, the ii.ul
1 U tl I It'll 1-4' of whici'i upon t'.ltective serv
ice is too evident. To be easily de
terred from ai t.ou by seeming ilitlieul
lirs is to accomplish little or nothing,
for tin re is always .some wind or cloud
tube feared. Only the resolute and
determined will overcome Ihe binder
aticcs to mic( es-ful endeavir. The in
constant and unstable will be over
come thereby. Steadiness of puriose
often triumphs over tin; most formida
ble obstacles, and may ordinarily be
relied upon ;is a sure pledMfi of Hi-hicvi'-inent.
A judicious observer lias said:
-'i he ImiMcr 1 live, the more 1 am cer
tain that the "Teat dilleri-nce between
men bet ween the feeble and the pow
erful, the Jt't'i at and the ii:aiM!iilie.uit
jscneiMv, invincible delci'niiiiaLiou, a
purpose once lixed, and then death or
ynioiv. 'J hat quality will do any
Ihiiijr that call be done ill this world;
and no talents, no circumstances, mi
ipportutiit.cs, wili make any one mic-t'cs-tul
Tin- eionio.il falluies arc for want of
"path nl continuance, iu well-doiiM,"
whi. il iu the Sci'ipuu'ea ia associated
with 'ylorv. honor and imri"rt,:iHiv."
l.i n nnillitmle of cases, hut. little is :ic-compli-hcd.
Iiecanse of eu-y diseonr
aMemeiil id l-indalile en li iuor, imi)
e.irlv feliiiiiii.-.hiiicnt of a w ort hv pur
pose. This is true in every department
of Christian work. All do not endure.
In the end of what, they licsriti as
"workers toMetln-rw iih (lod." Herein
is trre-'U oeea-.ion for lann-ntal ion.
I )l herw i.ie, va-l l niorc mi"ht he dotio
hi as In train the Supreme .Master's ap
proval. One who wa- more than ordi
narily .ineee--fnl in Nilibath-sehool
work said: "l or years I have laid it
down a- a maini lo Minde me never to
Mivc up an undertaking; in despair of
success. If one way does not -iieceed,
la w means inn-t lie tried; and if 1 sen
no iuerea-e thi- year, perhaps I may
Ihe nest. 1 almost wi-h In lilot the
word mm i.N-'.'i' fri mi my voealiiilary.'
The dannlle-s spirit hrealhed in these
heron- yoi-.ls ii in widest contrast ivitii
all I In- pu-illan inioiii ul l.'ranecs of in
stil. il:l .
I'Aiilllplci llli;;'ht lw lllllltip'ied lt
-how w hat nnyieldi'iir pcr-isteney can
a.-( . 1 1 -1 1 . I he history of W'lliiaiu
t are allord- -iicli an example. At a
somewhat aihaneed period ill life,
w ithout any early clas-ical culture, he
nilei'inl upon uoneer missionary
oi k, and ln'iran In aeipiire tliirly-ciL'lit
I:i'imii.i'c.s -o as to translate the llilde
inlo li em. There now remains lo lie
-"i n --in manuscript his Sanscrit die
l.oico'i in lie tokos of s,.rn hundi-ed
:imi s each, and his Heii":ih'e dn-tioti-ary,
a'i'l h!ht I i'".re work-. an on" of
which is eiinii"li toiriyean ordiiMiry
man a world-wide reputation." It ha-
li'-eii ooticiselv -aid of him that. " hc--ides
his api'ropriale work as a mi
sionary, he acted as pn.less.ir in the
( .o i vnuicnt colli-"-!', and as a trans
lator for the I loM rnineiit. and super
intendent of an indiiro plantation, nil
lii.il h.' mi -hi ohlaii: l!ie nn-atis of -iiji-pietit.i
lhc inis-ion." 'Ilimuirh this
one man twenty-seven millions of thn
Ka.-t for Ihe ti rt time read the Word of
iod in t h, ii ow n tonMiie.
T'hi.s was the triumph of stahility. in
contra-! ni'h in-l.ihility. The littler
ne er would have made such a record.
Carey's, stahility was -ecu in his per
sistent endeavors to aroii-e from indif
ference, and reclaim from opposition,
his lircthrcn. respectii-M the work of
tlie yvorhi's eon er-.ion, the feasililene - s
of which tin y did not recoirtiize yvith
him. in thus resolutely merlin" Ihe
se.'inin"l insii peraole ilitlicullies in his
v;iy, he uttered tho-e immortal ivnnU:
KKpcct Mfeal thinrrs from Cod; at
lenipl L'l'-'.lt thiliMs for tiod." This is
tlic motii) of Cliri-iian stahility. In
all the history of those who have ex
celled in usefulness tiere can not In
discovered the in-tahiiit of those who
have not e( elled.
with ii ii f':i 1 1 - Ti ti -r
alinul doin'r mi nnl,
say lo the Father
have loiished the
Mavest Me to do,'
(lur Saviour, who.
constancy. " went
" ( veil tili He could
y ho sent Him: "I
work which Thou
claims our imita-
tion. and ill re-ponditiM to this claim
we must accept the inspired injunc
tion: "He ye steadfast, immovable, al
ways ahoiindiiiM in the work of the
Instability is a most serious hinder
aiuie to iisi fulness. An unstable
man can not expect success to crown
his plans and ctl'orts. Some one has
well .said: 'Firmness. sitiMlenc.ss of
purpose, steadfastness and jiersi vcr
ancc, are essential to. success. ' lie who
is riven to change can not reasonably
look for any thins but failure in his
aims and undertak ines. This is surely
a .-erious consideration for those who
would say yvith the apostle: "We
knoyy thai our labor is not in vain in
Ihe laird." Looking forward to that,
momentous day whencyiry one spall
he rewarded according to his works
mav properh in-nire Iin- most -incero
u! leratice of the divinely moved sav
ing: "Il is a "ood thine that ihe heart
be cstabii-iied with ;;nin-."- Il'.i.7i-ittit:.
"Whatsoever a Man Soweth That Shall
He Also Reap."
"The law of the Lord i- perfect. 1-
vi rtinM l!ie soul." All thai you want
a youicr mail to do in 'hi- country is
to l ike the law of the Lord, which is
perfect in its character, and conform
ids life to that law . Some of ! hem y ill
not do that. Vou may In-dire them ill
with home intluenei-s. you may hedMe
tie m in with the coiamand- of their
mothers, jim may IhmImm them in yvith
all sorts of environments to keep them
from eiiinM out and eiiirutrin;; in these
thiols, and yet, -o perverse is human
nature, tlu-v will mo anyhow. Some of
them put me in mind of the.-e pine
wtiod Iiomi down in (ieoi'Mia: you it-n
them up, and iriy c them plenty of clean
struv. plenty local, and shelter, and
tin- ti 1st n;Mht it comes vain tle-y will
break up. just for tin- sake of wallow
inv; in the mud. Vou can not keep
t Ii t -1 11 in by any kind of i n it'oiiment ;
they will not stay. Just as Ioiim a-you
put a mere human r. -I raint upon a man
lie is Miiinir to eiiih av or to show ymi
thai he is a l.i r;rr and better man I han
the one that puts th" resiraint on him
by brcakiuM that rc.-traint and cm r. i
ins; his natural liberty to fro w here he
please- and do what he pleases. .Many
a f.ilher in this country has ruined his
hoy eternally by lettiii"; him alone to
".-ow his wild oat-!" Now it is stated
I In re in the Bible, tiial "whatsoever a
man aoweih that shall he reap." Ii
you turn your bov loo-e to sow wild
oats he is MojnM t,, reap u ild oat-. Ib;
w ill n ap them; tin-re will lie nothing
In the ri-aniiiM except a mi-eraide bed
of .straw for a ho"; to lie on, and a b-yv
husks to niakc a fellow hiinirrier: ihat
i- all. Scii;.
He Also Reap." GEMS OF THOUGHT.
It is a s.ul tiling to be often catnip;
of the I ree of know h d"e, but never lo
taste of (he tree of lite. (,-(-' n.
Votir heart is only a tn; room aft-
cr all, and if you cram it full of the
world, you refi-Mate your ina-ter to the
stable outside. Mfii litn it.
If the Sunday hud not been ob
.scrvi l as a day of rest during the last
three ci -ii I ; i rii I have not the .-1 i ' h 1 -est
doubt that we .should have been at
this moment a poorer people and less
civilized. Mttr it In i.
After all, the llihle must be itsoyvn
aiMiimeiit and dcfeiisr. 'I he power ot
it can never be proved unless it is felt.
The authority of it run never bis sup
ported unless il is. manifest. The lirlit
of it can never be. demonstrated unless
Sometimes I on home and ask mv
boy: "How did you like the sernion? '
"Splendid," he say s. "What did he
preach about!'" "Oh, I don t exactly
remember that. 1 never can remem
ber the ti xt. you knoyv; but thai story
he told about the rirl in the, currant
liiishe was tip-top." When all you
can remember of .he .sermon is itsilliis
trntion.s, w ilhout beintr able for the life
of you to tell what the truth illustrated
w.Us, be sure you have flowers bat no
fruit, entertainment but not iiK't-'.-liiiig.
CVi ('.(( L'mOH.
FOR OUR YOUNG FOLKS.
A SMART DOG.
I U l! .Mm I liitvo t miiiirl ileir nt" my own
i II . imiiiM. sir. is .'.,i; '
The i-linililiirest i-iuii'ie (Inn rver wss knnwa
'I n "mil up :i it ilii : "
His lialr l! Is lonsr iiu-l n- "!! in tine sitk
. lis ti sort nt n vellinn;
He's so diilnty, In-likes (inly lw ect enko ftllit
'I he iliTir, funny lelltiw-!
Hp i-oiin-s tvlien lii-'i- i-nlleil, iin-t he iters what
lie s .
. Not nil liovs III ill) sntl;
A ml he'll stan. I up ,in,i hi m ii lur t'ap on his
In in I.
hike It nliin si in ('rus'ifi!
lie tiiok nt nil hf-yurs, l.ul ii-rsiinfi wctl
illes.e.l He treats more inilitelv
In which tie i-i'si-inliti's, ii niu-t hi- cotilespt-d,
'Sii'iie oiln-r tolks sliilillv"
Tlirnw n tiail,
T.-ss it up ,n 1
nml he'll .
llll (it t o 1 1 r
M.r, un. I In- s sine to tie there
. it li.-u Intliii::.
I'hniw tl slu k til the niinl, mill at once, with a
in- ii ill j'oiip in the wall r
Little l.ilh !eli in t.iHe, ami itiniul huvn been
. ill-.. wne. t
1 1 he tui'ln't cilutrht her!
lie's so 11 ise that when I'll. I Imi s nunc Illllll-
m-'i-.l li. 1 e
To Ins (nil n Itn kettle,
He tii' iii-'l, t'H-keit it up 111 Ins mouth, (mil so
' lleirur put to his inett lei
lie jniiipe.t oi r the pnl nys an.l nia.le so
'I he -mind re:i' he.l Ihe kilehea:
Ami flu- -eivimts ran mi! nml t-uon c-uulit
l.otll tile hoys
Ami ioic thi in n Mvltrhln'.
He knows m we1!, tlmt w henever he henrs
'I lie tulle el 1,11 V.'.ee. sll'.
Vim tiiu.-h! tii.iilv him hiiiiiiui, so much he ap
At the snini'l (o reiiiiee. -if.
So I ean't tre.i! luni III. nii'l I'n rtnin -htit tie
l,,i is me well mill -lneereiv:
Amllir s niwni - s,, ueo.l ami mi gentle wit!i
'I'll. it J ieve him most ilenrli t
L. J- l i-', ui .it. -'i'7i".''is.
LIVING LUNCH BASKETS.
Odd Ways Some Animals Have for Carrying
Of course il is not ut all surjirisitiLr
fl at you should carry your lunch yvith
you y In n you are iiiii to he av. ay
from home ail day. luit think of an
animal doiiiM in.-h a ihine!
There is the camel, for in-lancc.
l'.irry body knows that il carries its
drinkiii'' water with it. but it does
more: it carries its lunch, too. That
hump on the camel's back is not a
curva' urc of the spine, as it may seem,
hut a mass of fatty material. That
hull:!), in fact, is the camel's lunch
1 : . -i t . When a well-foil, healthy
cam' I -tart- out on a journey across
the ile.n rl. its wat"f pouch is lull, and
iis hump i- hi j- When water fails, the
camel has only to draw 'in its jvsrrvoir.
and when food iswantiiiM, the hump is
called upon. Not that the camel h
il-elf to bites of its hump. That would
el its hum)
I . I 11 11 - . L ... I I I'
oc a in -ciiico ly uucouii iriaiiie wa oi
;.-etlniLr a meal, and very hkelv the
camel would rather "o hunMiy t hairdo
that. I n sonie way I he .hump is irrad
ually absorbed, and for a loll;; time
after ihe camel has been unable to liml
any thinir to cat it can m, i aloti;; very
comfortably on what its hump s"ii plies
il with. By and by, of course, the
hump is used up, and then the camel
yil! starve as ipiieklv as any other ani
mal. A irreat deal more like a ?cti(iiiie
lunch basket is the bag; the pelican car
ries its food in. The pelican is about
as ungainly and odd a bird as can be
found, and yet is a very int'Tc -t in";
oni'. It has jrreat yvebbed feet, short
li'Ms, hie; body. hiiMc yyintrs and an
( normoiis head. Its head is mostly bill,
and on Ihe under part of the bill is a
ilabbv hair made of toiiMh skill. That
hair can stretch and sir tell until it can
hold an inetvdiulc ipianttty ot h-li. tor it
is in that hair lhat the pelican puts the
li-h it catches for its food. When the
b;er is full, tip- pelican rises heavily
iroin tin- -ea. and yvith broad sweeps ot
it- Mfeat .v'ni.;s llaps slowly to the
shore, v. h.-fe i( aliirhts and pj-cjiarcs to
i iijov the -.tii-ii' il has earned. One hv
on - the -tili livinir ti.-h are to--e,l into
the air, and come down bead tir-t into
I In- wide-opened mouth of the liunjrrv
Then there are some of the South
American monkeys which have curious
littie lunch ba-ki ts in tiieir cheeks.
1 very body niu-t bave -.en monkeys
stnllinir and -tiillinir food into their
mouths until tln ir cheeks were buljred
1 1 1 1 i 1 1 out of shape. It looks as if the
lll edv little fellows Were merely
crainiiiiii tln-ir months full. 'I he
truth i.-, many of the monkeys have
(pi'-'-r little pockets in their check- into
which they can stow enoiir;h food for a
lin-al. Nor do the full cheeks interfere
at all witn ihe chewinir of the monkeys
any more than if the pockets were out
side instead of inside of the mouth.
l'.ut there is a little animal called the
poached rat yvhich has an odder way
than this of carryiiiir its food. On
ea h -idc of it- face i- a pouch yvliieh
looks very much like a kid irloye lin-
!!!' drawn in at one end. Those
poin hi s stick .-traiirht out from the
lace, and can be made lo hold a lai'""e
supply of food.
'I !..- cow and dc.-r and sheep and
sin.i.ar animals have still anolher way
of h-viiifr in a .supply of food. They
bite oil ' Mi'a-s and h aves and wallow
Iheni without (liewiiiM at all. That
food, mih's into a special stomach, there
to slay until it is wanted. When the
animal is ready for it, a ball of the
to id i.- made up in that lii'st stomach,
.-iiul sent out inio the animal's mouth.
That ball i.- jii-t a mouthful, and the
animal can (.hew it comfortably. After
it is chewed and -wallowed it jroes
into the proper stomach, and is diio-st-cd.
r.atitiM in that way is calh d ru
nii n::i in':'. - ...ii J. t'tjrtjiH, in Unri r's
i Vttll'l J ujl
WHO IS IT?
The Amusing and Perplexing Game of
" Do you think you could pick out
your papa, if you only saw his eves?"
( h. what a ipie-iion
in frreitt amusement,
couldn't help knowing
only saw one eye!"
Well, now on try it
" Kthel laughs
"1 guess I
my papa, if I
I all the others try it this funnv
' porpb-xiiiM M-aine of mummies.
liet the clothes-frame ,n from the
kitchen, cover it nicely with ncyvspa
pers. lii'st takin"; the, precaution to see
that sheets or yv ate r-proofs conceal all
the bottom of il, for of course if you
I k(W your papa's boots stickini; out,
! litiiel; or on, Fred, saw just mi inch
of mamma's blue "Town that you think
i is just tin; iirettic.-t trown in all the
world, why, then you could "(less the
eves lhat wen; above the boots oi the
fin ii !
If you have several pairs of eyes to
flic is at the same time, it is necessary
to paste, the ucw.spap.-rs securely to
' (Tether n as u. admil back of t hem. a
row of people. Now then, cut holes ill
1 jour neyvspapcr just larre enoiiMh for
I pair of eyes to see thioii"h. This is
I nice jib to do, as ) oil will Uudout who
ever doc it fot the first time. Yoti
will be unite surprised to see that your
pair of holes look hh if one rye wiw lo
lie on the further side of the check, nnd,
as the children Bay "a mile too birr,"
sltowinir all the shadinrr of evelashes
and brows. Vou must expect a shout
.it your rxpensp as you 1( iiiiuphalitly
stand up to lit them to the one who is
waitiiiM to have them tried on him.
Hut yon will bear the fun nicely, nnd
join in it, I hope, for let tne tell you
that no one w ho is unable to bear a
joke or a bit of nieij fun nt himself,
ouirht to play panics. Why, the jol
licst. loveliest companion in a frolic is
the girl or boy who is sweet-tempered,
and is so intent on making other peo
ple happy that he or she, has no time to
Met suspicions in the mind thai ".some
body is laughing at him." The mem
ber of a family parly who spoiled all
the sweet fun of every body, by resent
ment ill this way at every bit of amuse
ment started, thinking it pointed at
him, was at la-t. all patience ex
hausted, dubbed "Old I'orcupine." be
came his ipiills wire always out,
angrily trying to defend himself from
Well, after you have your not button-holes,
but rye-holes all ready, and
your frame completed, you are all
prepared for the company. If you
want a row of people to exhibit Ih -ir
t yes, of course you must have a row of
tiie holes. Supposing you have only
one. 'l'ln- frame is placed iu front of a
door opening into another room or a
hall, troiu wiiich the actors are to come,
the audience sitting on chairs on the
other side of the frame. N'ow a boy or
girl who is ready at speaking, and can
say fun:: little things nicely, nnist
stand before the frame, and introduce
the si range beast or bird, or manor
woman, or child, or mummy, .ju-t what
the showman chooses to call il lo the
assembled company. lb' must say:
"I, a'lies and gentlemen, this creature
is such a dangerous creature, that wo
can shoyv you nothing of it but its eyes,
for it might scare you. Walk up,
ladies and gentlemen, and examine it
at y our leisure, and tell the name of
this 'What is it'.1" " etc.
'l'he audience after the conclusion of
the speech, are allowed to walk in front
of the paper frame, and give t witness
es each, to whom the eyes staring at
them through the eye-holes belong. If
you make as wrong guesses as I do,
you will distinguish yourselves!
Then after every one has guessed who
the mummy is, and all wrongly, the
showman commands it to step out and
show itself. Then what shouts!
W hen all the mummies in the. outer
room have been exhibited, the audience
can take, their places, the former mum
mies taking the seals as giie.ssers. If
you choose, there call lie a change, of
showmen, and Ben, who did so nicely
and kept every body laughing, will
now, I am sure, be. willing to give his
place, lo Cousin Louise, and the game
will roll on fairly. May
great sport in it. Mnrgarcl
":o - il .... I
tdit tj, in
BRAVE AND MUFF.
The Great Friendship Between Them, and
How It Is Manifested.
Brave is our dog. Mull' is our
and they are great friends, I can
Brave is a great, black, shaggv
low, and Mull' is jti-t as white as white
Brave brought her to us himself, one
cold, wet night last fall: perhaps that
is why he likes her so well. She was
only a little, dirty, draggled kitten, but
Sister Nan washed and combed her,
and tied a blue ribbon around licrneck,
and i'h it sin was iirettv: and she is so
neat, .she has been pretty ever since.
."sue ami Jirave cat irom inc. same uisii,
hut lie sleeps in his kennel, and she
has a nice little bed in tin- woodshed.
One morning, not long ago. when I
went out in the sin d after shavings to
make the lire, there yvas Mull' and live
of the littlest, cuniiinge.it killies you
Now," said Nan. "I gue-s Brave's
niisi is out of joint. Mini' won't have
any more to -ay to him."
But just as soon as the outside -lied
door w as opened. M utV ran straight to
Brave's kennel. Then she rubbed and
purred around him a long tine.'.
know she yvas talking to him, but Nan
laughs when I tell her -o.
They both came back together, and
Br;ive stood as much as live minutes
wagging his great shaggy tail and
smelling of Iho-n little, stub-nosed kit
tens. Then he talked to Mull' again,
and then she took one in her mouth
and started for Brave's kennel. Bravo
looked at her a minute, then he
grabbed two in his great mouth, and
I guess Mull' scolded him, for lio
didn't come back after the others. Shi
carried them out.
It looks so funnv to see Brave tend
ing those kil ti-in while Mull' is hunting
mice, but he im ,s do it ev ery day i f
their lives. He curls himself iii in the
doer so t hat they can not crawl out,
and will not let any one come near
t In in until .Mull' comes back. Youth's
THE NEW BOY.
He Wants to See the Man Who Can Take
Advantage of Him.
A Michigan avenue grocer took
new boy the other day, and win
( ami' noon he cateehi-ed the lad
the pi ice of but I if. sugar, eggs, clot hes
pins and other articles which might be
called for and went home to dinner
feeling that the boy yvas all right.
Win n he returned, after an hour, he
niisseil a barrel of Hour and asked what
had become of it.
"Sold it!" was the proud reply.
"No: the man
count lu re.''
naid lie Iiiul .
advantage of oil!''
"Oh, no, he didn't. He said he
couldn't wait for us to deliver it, and
he rolled it out the back way and went
after a wagon to take it oil'. Oh, no -he
didn't beat us any."
"But the Hour is gone."
"Yes, but while this fellow was after
a yy agon another man came along and
stole the barrel and got away with it!
I'd like to see anybody take advantage
nj nie!" llttrml Free l'n s.i.
Tin; sy.stcui of Kavinir-. luniks in
Ma.s-acliiiettrt (luring (lie pant lifty
years lint proxed it n-! f as .safe as any
linancial system within the I'aii;'.-, ul
monetary cn perienee. Tlietotal anioiipi
of losses to the depositors liythc t;U'
ure of sm in;:s lianks in the, .'.laic def
ine' that time is estiiniited liy the, lia .k
I'oiunii.s.sioiicrs nt about tliree-twclf lib
of one. per cent, of the entire iteriosit.
Mutton Travt llcr.
In Stuttgart, r.crinaiiy, the tricyt li)
has liccn adopted by the. (ju i.'iuun.ul
lur the, pusta! servicu.
Tnkon drink? No, not I!
Hi'linitl M IHIIlthl Inn better
Tli'in to lilii'i mi verv (null
yvith h inlilmr Icuer.
Wtiter, sweet nml ciimI unit f l-C
litis no cruel ehiiuis lur me.
Tnko ii drink? o. nut II
I hnvn ' retl ('" m'"iv
Tiikinif ttrink- like tlint of yourl
S(riipeil ol everv penny,
W nier. sweet nnd cuel nnd eloiyr
Cost me Dot h i iik nil tho )L-ur.
Take- drink? Nn, ricvor!
Ilv I lint s tilessiiiir, iii'i'r
Wilt I touch, or tn-te. nr sn.etl,
lieiif't.liirtli nnd torei-er!
W nlcr, swim! unit eleiii-iind no,-J
Miikes nu iiniu n sIhvc or ton).
N. S. 7W.
WEALTH AND RUM.
The Responsibility of the Social and Fashionable
World for Much of the Whisky
'l'he organization of Knights of Labor
lias in its constitution provisions w hich
debar any man, no matter who he be,
from membership ttirrein, who obtains
any prolit. in any way, from the sale of
liquor, or who is in any manner con
cerned in the infernal trallic; and if a
man, already a member, engages iu it
in any way, he is compelled to drop
his membership. This is a grand step
in advance, and we hail it as an omen of
what the tuture will bring forth when
these mi thty labor organinl ions all set
their faces against the rum power, and
enter upon an olleiisive, campaign.
So far, it will bo noted, the hostility
to this ovcrshadoyving evil is merely
panive, not active. It. prevents
men who sell whisky from .join
ing the organization, but it alloyvs
the work of ruining, debauching
and enslaving the members to go
on unchecked. These minions of
rum. th'-se agents of evil, may not join
the order themselves, but they may go
on ruining those who are Knights, and
ninking them their slaves, their besot
ted creatures, yv ho, for the sake of rum,
will do their bidding. Another step
should be taken; il lntisl be taken, if
the intent of that provision of the con
stitution of the order is to be carried
out. This passive opposition must
changed "into active, unconi promising, I
relentless war upon the monster evil of I
rum. Ihe order must protect, it.s mem
bership from the aggressions of these
agents of the rum power. It must com
pel those w ho enjoy the privileges' of
the order to abstain from drink; it
should deny membership to drunkards,
and it should boycott every man who
deals m the internal poison
Hid who- i
evens m the slightest degree tut c
iu the traflic iu rum.
We have received a number of letters
from members of the or lor, heartily
imlor-ing what we have said concern
ing the evils of the drink habit among
working-men. Two or three of them
have, however, asked why yve sneak
only of working-men, and say nothing
of this evil to oilier classes of the com
munity. 'The answer is seif-evident.
To rouse a man to action, you must
bring your argument directly home to
him and oilers in the same environ
ment. To do this w ith all classes of
people at one time is impossibl,
we brought in order the rca-ons why
organized labor should array itself un
compromisingly in hostility to the rum
power, and begin a battle to the death
against it, by no means signifies that
others should not do the same thing.
The possession of wealth gives to a
man much power, either for good or
evil. Money, in one sense, is the lever
that moves the world; and those
who possess it possess the power
of becoming potent, factors in tin:
progress of humanity, cither up
ward or downward. A man may
Use his money wisely, or it may be
only llui means of his accomplishing
his ruin more s.viftly than otherwise.
'I'lie rum power by no means neglects
the moneyed class of people. i as
pires to make all classes and condi
tions of men ils victims. Il has its out-
Is, the low beer shops and rum
in the poorer quarters of every
city and town of the land, in order that
it may lay iu its clutches upon laboring
men ami women, ami make them pay
tribute; yvliile the principal streets are
lined with gorgeous saloons, resplen
deiit with mirrors, paintings, cut glass
and elaborate (lis). lay of all kinds, tn
induce those, who may be weal! hicr lo
take the downward path. Instead ol
fc-talc beer, the patrons of these palaces
of ruin have line wines: in place of vile
whisky, they drank fancy brands of
brandy and other liquors concoctions
(lignilied yvith high-sounding names,
but sure and swift poisons for all that.
There is as much drugging and doctor
ing and adulteration of the .so-called
"line'' liquors and wines as there is of
cheap whisky and gin.
(io into these brilliantly-lighted gaudily-decorated
liell-holes at night, and
you will liml them tilled with represent
atives of all cla-s.'s. 'l'he proprietors
tire indulgent. Tlu-v want gold, and
any man that lias money to spend is
inaih' welcome. fcusiness-meii, proftVs-Kional-meti.
tlruini. its, young men
about tow n, who lia 'R contracted the
habit of drinking, or are doing so, may
be found here. Kspccially do these
saloons prolit from tin; sons of the
wealthy, young imu who never knew
the value of money because they never
had to toil for it. Thcv throw il away
for d rin k w it It reckless prodigality, wa-t-n
i in ir their patrimony, and .setting their
b'i'M ill t lie iiitl! which .--urely leads to
ruin, moral, phv-ical ami financial.
Out! of the strmiircst bill v. arks of llio
r jin power iu our land comes from the
hlle":iaiice of wealthy men. .Money is a
jiow cr.and rum seeks lo keep its clutches
upon the wealthy portion of our people.
Wealth hat its privileges and also its
iibli'j:;. lion. The power of fashion is
frrcal; not merely fashion iu dress, but
in social custom:-) and ol.se' anci s. The
i call liy clas is the . "juvcriii nr class in
this re -pei t. So lonu; as the fashiona
ble world sets the example of liavinir
nine -at table, of encourae:inj; social
ilriiikiiijr, so loii'4 will thousands and
tens of thousands of families follow its
deplorable example, and n ap the re
ward in niter years of sceiii"; their
children bei otne drunkards, spend
thrills and debauchees. '1 he force of
example is tremendous. Society, so-f-allcd,
bhould sit its ban not upon the
(lrinkine", tint the drinker. lien ' he
rlav comes 1 hal w ine is banished from
every fashionable table, when th"
drink habit is tabooed, w hen the mall
wl".! drinks, finds the doors of all fash
ionable mansions closed aj-rainst him,
another rrcut impetus will have been
(riven to the ciVorl. lo pulvei'ie the rum
power.- 'I'tilttlo Hltt'lr.
JiiSADAU did well ill coiiiinaiidino;
liis children to let wine alone. It ivuuld
also be well for liiin to let it alone, him-M-lf.
It causes redness (-f eyes. The
Quaker was riplit when he told the
y ouno' Plan to place the eroju'lcs over
liis mouth, find his ryes would then pi-i
wi ll. O, thou invisible, spirit of wine,
kf thou hast no naino to be ciillcil hj,
lot us cull thee, ilovii'. Jkiulatiitjc.
JOHN B. GOUGH.
How He Took the Pledge and Made His
First Temperance Address.
It was in tho old town hall, miyv tho
City Hall. It was Monday night,
Btormy and uninviting out of door.i. In
town meeting the gratuitous use of the
town hall had been voted for Temper
ance meetings, which were held regu
larly every Monday evening. These
meetings were always largely attended.
They wern then the great events of
public interests in tho town of Worces
ter, and the use of the larger hall, the
division then being the east and west
town hall, yvas necessary for the ac
commodation of the crowds which usu
ally gat.icred. 'l'he night (ioiigh
higned the pledge the storm was so se
vere that the meeting yvas being held
in the east or smaller hall. On tho
opposite side of the street, at Harring
ton corner, had gathered a number
who had many times found pleasure
in Cough's singing and dancing. lie
found in II stranger a friend yy ho led
him inlo that meeting. He yvas kuoyvn
to all, for his life had been such as to
make him a conspicuous character.
As he walked down the center aislo
all eyes were turned upon him. Hoyv
well many remember thai pale, hag
gard face, the long, flowing, unkempt
hair of raven blackness, yvliieh Cough
nervously pushed back from his fore
head as lie entered the meeting. His
coat was buttoned at the top only. A
croyvd of those wild had laughed at his
bacchanalian songs. liis wonderful pow
ers of mimicry and his grotesque (lanc
ing, had followed him into the meet
ing. As ho nervously affixed his sig
nature to the pledge a ha If-suppresscd,
sneering laugh yvas heard by those in
the rear of the hall. Cougli heard it
also, and as he laid down the pen hn
turned suddenly upon those assembled
with: "Why do you laugh. Am 1 not
a man?" Ihe meeting yvas silent in
an instant, and then followed one of
those impassioned Temperance ad
dresses which in after years made him
foremost among the most eU'ectivo
workers of the Temperance cause. In
all his after life ho never moved an au
dience more than in this, his lirst Fem-
s. 'Tears were, brought,
ill, and it yvas a sight
l O I in- c i-.i Oi
never to be forgotten by those who
witnessed the remarkable scene. His
reformation yvas the work of years, and
il was complete, although not. until
after ho again yielded to temptation.
H'o'c stt r S'.
DIARY OF A RUM-SELLER.
Faithful Records Which Might Be Truthfully,
But Are Not Usually, Kept on
Such records as the following are not
kept on earth, but those who mnko
them may be assured that they arc kept
elsewhere, and will have to be. met
sometime in every case:
Monday Took Bagged Bill's last
dime for whisky.
Tuesday Had a visit from Cliarlio
Piper, who swore oil' three mouths ago
and signed the pledge; gave him three
drinks on tick.
Wednesday That poor fool Dick
Plaster, who gets wild and nervous
after olio drink, came in to-day; sold,
him a quart.
P. S. Hear bo killed his wife in a
Thursday Johnny Slogan's wtfu
begged me never to sell another drop
to dim." She cried till I promised.
P. S. Sold him enough this very day
to make him smash furniture and beat
bis children. Ha! liui ha! Business is
Friday -Phil Carter had no money;
took his wife's wedding-ring and siik
dress for an old bill; sent him homo
Saturday Young Sam Chap took bin
third drink to-dav. I know he likes it
speedily make a drunkard, but
1 gave him the value of his money. His
father implored me to break up the
practice before it became a habit, but I
told him if I didn't sell to him some olio
Sunday Pretended to keep the Sun
day law to-day, but kept open my back
door. Sold beer and wine to some boys,
but they'll be ashamed to tell of it. Bet
j my tiil is fuller to-night than the church-
N. B. My business must be respect
able, for real gentlcmeii patronize my
bar. And yet I gue-s I won't keep a
diary, for these facts look very queer
on paper. S7. Lutiiti i'n xlitjlcrinu.
A MONSTER PETITION.
To Which it is Hoped to Secure the Names
Two Millions of Woman.
Miss Francos K. Willard has recently
issued u circular ivin"; .1 plan for a
proposed petition, in favor of the pro
hibition of the liquor trallic, to the piv
ernmcnts of the world. The plan of
I work adopted is: "First To unranizei,
Ki-ndiii"; out accredited and experienced
women to all parts of the civilized
world as rapidly as funds are provided.
Second To circulate the "-real petition
nccordiiij; to a prescribed method, re
turnini; all names to Frances K. Wil
lard. l iiiini litiittl ollice, I'hicairo. as
tic petition will be lirst presented to
the i'uitcd States t'oneross, then to the
I ' j 1 1 1 i 1 1 i i il i l'.tl'lialiienl, then to the Brit
ish l'arliainelit, and so on to the .'nv
en. mollis of tin- world. Hut one peti
tion will be presented, this la in;; car
ried by a commission of representative
women to every e'ovcrnlll(llt.1, .Miss
'Willard hopes to secure two million
names of women. She calls for sue
"estions for the development of the
plan, and asks local Women's ( 'hrislian
Temperance. Unions to send at oncti
live cents each annually, to aid in this
t-pocial work. 'I he petition, after re
citin the evil eU'eets of alcohol and
opium, ooes on to say. "We have no
power to prevent this ereat iniquity.
In-milt Ii which the whole world irroaiis)
and stagers," and "we then-tore
coine beseccliine; you to strip away the
safciruariis and sanctions of the law
from the drink trallic and the opium
ratlc, and to protect our homes, by
the total prohibition of this t wo-fol.'l
cum' of civilization tlii(iui;houl a l th
territory over w hich your government
Camin 1- Aiti.'AU, in one. of his totnl-iibstiiii-iicii
:i vz u in i' n tn , rt-iinirk.-t:
l -uik-li:iii., tin! ;ii ti-t, utVi i-i il 11m)
fur jn'iiof (if u tcn-ibli! ri'iliii! liy a (utnl
ul -t uin i -r, ami tin- niom y rttmuiti.s nn
rlainicil to this itav. I iill'ci' us lmicli
fur liny ( mi' ciisn rithi-r ill till' l lilll'cll
nr out of il hIh-i'd 1 in ii k mi iii'.s h:n
linen eiil'-d without totnl iili.stini-iice.
Ill the present . -slink y eiiuiiiiitaiiees, tho
only .safe way of ilrinkiii, as the lrih
iniui puts it, is to 'leave oil' lielmc you
In Trinity ('utility, Kentarky, whieh
litis a Mrin'i nt liiiiur lar, tiii-re lias
not hi i-n u .-in;;h'. criminal ease iu tho
courts fur a year, nml not a t-risom r
in jail nor a pauper in tho I'J'iI'-U'.Umh
C'iituiu Kin CVi-'l
L' (l PC-YAl. .!- II j
r ",i.i.Mu'-r-"iC "
77) rTTa 7 177 FT P")
This powder nevir varies. A marvel of
purity. ntrem:th and who csompnc.ni. Mnr
ecnii omit-nl than the ordinary kind, anil can
net bs Belli ill competition with the multitude
of low test, ulini t wcucht alum or pliopliat
pewili-l-B. Stil'l onli in cans HoYAI. lfAKINn
I'owDKR Co., 10(1 Wall street, N. Y. a'29yl
t.JivjrSo' 13 L.I Js.1 1
POPHAM'S AOTVU SPECIFIC.
For Hie cure nt AHTH M A. htl)Ubeil lS'i9.
'J'l tul put-kiiiie free,
r. POI'HAM CO., I'rops.. Philadelphia.
!W nnl fall I" try I Ii l spli-iullit preparation
If mil have il I ffl'-'lll hrteil hlns from A si limn,
Hnv Fi-ver or I'timrilo Hioncliilla. Il la a
pli;.-unl tiilm 1 1 u it 1 1-iii tul y , iin w il! (il once to
tho st-iit of Ihe it I si-rise ; remtivinn I tie in urns
or phli'um, reliixliiK the tlL-tiliuss of the
plK-st, proiiiolllii! expectoration, anil giving
liiiuieitinle nntl positive relief In every case.
I'm up In large boxes, uutl soil! by (Jrui;lNt
Knti-K-Mjo, rellnUlft men, not. thwi
I w.-n I v -four ye;irn nlil, to noil the cholt'OHt
ntt. "nnrl o'rM-imei.t-.l Nursory stork, cm
m la i y wlih exptMiMn. pnlcl,or on oommi-MloQ
n prefprred, -SU';--V Hinplovnipnt thr(tuh
rut thn yeitr. HustneM- qutoKty lourin-d.
dfurt for tiTTiis.
-HI.I.N ISKOTHKItS, Nnraprympu,
IS y Iti-chester, N. Y.
Col. E. J. Blount MANAGERS F. J. Oaket
WOT STREET HOUSE
Bet. Sixth end Seventh Streets
First-class in All its Appointments
I'OI'CL.VR THICK, $2 per dnj.
W. M. TUCKER & CO., Props
W. Malii St., HILLSHOKO.
PHILIP KRAMER, - Proprietor.
First-Class Livery, Feed and
Sale Stables Attached.
XT. Ts3 TVE OVAL
has removed liia
Daily Cleat Market
NOITH HICH STREET.
A Few Doors Smith of the Masonic Temple
VEAL, ilUTTON. PORK,
8A US AGE-MEAT, HAMS, 4c,
Of the very bent quality, nnd at prices aBlow ai
any other ontahlihmt-iit.
t-titores auti fiiniilit-K supplied wit fredh
A. continuance of public patronage solicited
CASii paid for GOO.l CATTLE AND 11003
' t he popular f.iv.xrite for dress-
" .1 inp tlic tuir, Kr-.ior.il!; ihe cotoi
when gr-iy, and (reventini lJ.in-
l-vv" v 'ii 4-- i tlniff. It cl
fltf-ir v ,, stops Ihe ha
lean'.r-s trie sraip,
stops the hair falling, and u
mirff to i"enr.
sizes at 1 ir-.i-nsls,
Ihe Best Cough Cure yoti can use
ani the hest known prevent;. : of Cuiisumptlon.
fAKKHKb Tonic k-it in a home is a sentinel to
si-kneis out. Ufcd discreetly it keeps the
blond pure and the Stomach, Liver and kidneys
in working crd'.r. Coughs nnd Cuius va.ULsU be
fore it. It builds up the health.
If you sutler from Debility, Slan F.ruptlons,
Cough, A-tiima, iJy -pepiia, kniney, l;rnury or
b cirule CcmpUinis, or any disorder of tiie Ltmft,
StDinj'.h, LoweK, lil.iod or Nerves, don't wait
till you are tick in bed, but use Pan;-;ki.'s Tonic
tu-duv ; il v.ill j;ve you tnvv life nd vt jr.
HISCOX & CO., IV. y.
PoM by Pru'i-ts, I.arye saving buying St size.
Insane ppr.onj Hit.torpif
" j Dr.kLI.-tK d GitEAX
3i m -v-' INEItVE-ii:8T0RER
for flBlt AIN A NlKVK DISH-.MH. O'tiy iur
s il . r
Uii n-i ft trUI htle (it e lt
lieuls, liity (i.t
Cll-lril to m K I.I M- .on Ar, r, St . W,i ! -ulf l-.hi Pa.
ALL TIIE PA TEXT MEDI
CINES A D VER TISED
THIS PAPER ARE FORSALE
BY SEYBERT d- CO., DRUG
GISTS. Hr.LSIiORO. OHIO.
Cured without the knife
U iih li'iitf f t pf r:riu:e uutl
r.'Cftit ili' iiv-rii- wto vum
mo-i .'vt-ry cisn, liiipi.tv-
fd lli-l'HM- of t rt-Mil I II l' lVm
lurniitirM, Club Fool,
.f il, 1 1 1 !-).' i umi'iifKi,
mi o. ri'i uik una nK in
lutnl trul frett. Aihlrt'-i4
DBS. GHATIliNt I BUSH, 1115 Pl-ioBt.1CluoloaaU,0.
DOWNS' p" CORSET
Iri tho only pi-rftct tittitiR, truly comrortabl
I and liiji!th-i'iimrviiiK iJtnHHt umiif). Hat to
Lkaiii- .Stvtimi nlmve anl beiuw a L'oul'-ii 'u-
1 t-'rdt-:e. Kntirnly diflert-nt fnmi anr other,
J-.very t'orwut l Htkmid aud abatdutnly (luar
autiutl in uviy mi tiutilar. lit) ii;rtj to pt-t the
J'tittu'i Mtitiu.ctiutvl only by ih
Om,h-Ijowu-I Cuist-t Co., Chi.'UKO, anil (or tale
! bv uirti-' l.wi di v-.jo.li iiwim mfyv.her.