Newspaper Page Text
T. O. TASCO, Editor and Uanscer.
JIF.nBA, : : KKVTUCKY
flerc falls th sun from glowln sklee.
Alonr the roadside dint;.
Or shadow by the hertserow lira
Iletween the. spaces thrust;
A Ult rnt'i nest 'mid ragged thorns,
I.Ike some array ghost of spring,
Bttll keeps a hint of April morm
Where roblna used to line.
All dr the long, long golden beams
Of sunshine flash and fall.
And silence locks the sluggish rtrrama
Whose currents downward crawl;
While airy, vagrant butterflies
With desultory flight.
' Peneath a dome of cloudless skies,
Float past In shimmering light.
And en the bills a soft haie swims,
nine etched against the blue.
Above the far horlion rims,
Ione stretching to the view;
And In the woods a dove's low plaint
In melancholy croon
Comes through the vistas, sweet and faint.
While fades the afternoon.
Then twilight spreads her fluttering veil
While sinks the sun's red shield.
And stars put forth their facets pale
To lighten tare and Held,
And on past scent of briery musk
And myriad Insect hum,
Cllng-ctanglng through the odorous dusk
The jangling cow.bells come.
-Ernest McOaffey, In Chicago Evening
Uncle Robert's Deafness.
By George T. Ada.
When Uncle Hobcrt mine Into fhe
room with his hnnd scooped behind hi
ear to Intercept
the diffused sound
waves and said:
"What's that'" it
had the effect of
ing the most ani
mated group, and
forthtv i t h Inn
guishrd. Neither Laura
nor Tom nor
Laura's and Tom's
father and moth-
er. Mr. and Mrs".
Hnring, had reached
the point where they had allowed their
unabridged views on the Mtbject of
Uncle Kobcrfs deafness to become
known to him; some pcopl
young people especially might
have shunned him, but they were not
so inconsiderate. They knew that he
couldn't help his deafness, and that he
wan of a sensitive nature, besides lie
ing a man possessed of a large amount
of property, real and personal; there
fore, as they were a kindly family, they
bore gently and tenderly with his in
flrmity. Nevertheless, it was not only
hard on the voice, but it taxed the in
xentive faculties to considerable cx
tent. Matters of a personal and vri-
vate nature were sometimes discussed
In the lamily circle, and it was too
much to expect that they should be
shouted so as to be perfectly audible
to the people in the next flat, t'n such
a case the person required to stunt was
compelled to substitute remarks in the
Philippine situation or the prllts of
plumbing material or some other topic
of a universal sort.
Again, It was awkward bci'ore
trangers. Mr. Wills Is not exactly a
stranger, as he
calls regu 1 arly
three times In the
week, and drops in
casually on the
other four. He is
a friend of Tom's,
and takes a great
deal of pleasure in
the society of Mr.
and Mrs. Daring.
About a week ago
he happened to be
talking to Laura,
and Uncle Kobert,
who was sitting quite near them, sud
denly laid down his newspaper, and,
hitching his chair around, looked at
Mr. Wills with an Inquiring smile,
"Hay!" he said; "what was that?"
Mr. Wills blushed a rosy red, and
looked very much disconcerted.
"I I er I was saying" he began.
"You'll have to speak a little louder,"
said Uncle Kobert. "I'm rather hard of
hearing. What was It you said?"
Mr. Wills hesitated and smiled in an
idiotic fashion at Laura, while his blush
grew deeper and extended to the tops
of his rather large ears and the rlni of
,hls shiny collar. At this juncture
Laura spoke with great coolness and
"Mr. Wills was saying that he no
tices a great improvement In tho street
since they took up the old cedar blocks
and put down asphalt. He thinks It
would be a great Improvement If they
were to grade Corliss street and put
down asphalt there, but he supposes
the property-holders on the east side
of the street would object."
Then he added, in nn undertono lit
tle above the ordinary conversation
pitch: "Why in
he say so him
self?" and re
sumed his iicws
As Tom sold,
that "II m lit
ml" was the
t n g tiling a bolt
the whole busi
ness. "After you
liuve hollered at
him for ten mln-
utes with your eyes bugging out of
,jour head and your throat raw,"
vold Tom, "to hate him grunt cut:
Uw-ro mm!' as if he didn't think
,hrt) was a particle of sense In what
-flu said, Is what makes me sore. I'm
going to get a megaphone and tip It
tip with a ball-hearing swivel In the
sitting-room. Don't you think that
would lie a pious Idea, dad?"
"I think It would be a pious Idea to
do something," said Mr. Ilnrlng. "If
he'd own up he was deaf It would ho
dead easy. I'm going to keep nfler
him and sec If I can't get him to tnkt
treatment. I think he enn be cured
and If lie could I'd be willing to pay
for It myself, bydeorgel"
"You want to be enreful, papa," iau
Mr. Ilnrlng, wnrnlngly.
Mr. Ilnrlng said he would be careful
"Uncle Hobcrt," he voelfcrnt'd.whrn
his relative came In, "you ought to see
an nurlst or somebody."
"What do I want to sec o florist
about?" asked Uncle Hubert. "Is any
body going to get married V"
"An nurlstl" shoiitrd Mr. Ilnrlng.
"Lnnrul Nell, well! I thought there
was something of that kind going on.
a little Lnurn h
going to be mar
ried! Well, well!
It doesn't seem
any time at nil
since she was In
two little braids
tied up in blue rib
oon hanging down
her back. Why,
how old is she,
Jim? She can't be
more than 25 now.
It's that young I.nnrn.
fellow. Wills. I suppose? Well, if ttiat
don't get me! Come here, Laura, and
kiss your old uncle."
I,aura left the room, overturning two
chairs as she went, and her mother
hurried after her. Mr. Haring drew
up his chair closer to Uncle Hobcrt.
"I didn't say she was going
to get married!" he shouted. "I
said ;ou ought to see an
nurist. bout your hearing you
"Oh, psAaw!" said Uncle ltobcrt. "1
J-n't need to sec anybody. I enn hear
well enough when
you don't mumble
what you say as if
your mouth was
full of mush. 1
ain't deaf not by
"I know it!"
don't you some
times have n little
diftlculty w i t )
your right ear? I
Tom. think I've heard
you say that you're hard of hearing.
I know- that sometimes n person will
let- a little trouble like that run nn
until it gets to be something serious,
when n little attention in time might
have prevented it."
"Weil," shouted Mr. Haring, after n
moment's hesitation, "it might prevent
"See here, Jim," said Uncle Ilobert,
"I'm 69 years old the 14th of next
nunth." Chicago Daily Itecord.
rraaslan Soldlera Were Seen Scrap
ing and Slftlnar the Ground
On ascending to the top of the emi
nence we came upon the French guns
scattered in various directions, evi
dently in the way of being dragged to
the Chaussce from different positions.
This attempt had failed, owing to the
muddy state of the plowed land and
the rapidity of our advance, which
obliges tiic drivers of the gun carriages
to flee for their Uvea by cuttinr the
horses' traces. I -perceive that softie of
the guns had enjraved on them Kpnl
Ite, Kraternite, ard other the letter
"X;" many of the guns had the num
ber of the Kngllsh regiments which
had captured them chalked on them
a mode usually adopted in the pen
insula. The carrioges were sunk in
the ground almost to the axle trees.
As we proceeded we fell In with the
1'russian columns coming up from our
left, marching to join their army. They
began to plunder the biscuit convoy
most unceremoniously, and I had grent
diftlculty in preventing It. Perceiving
some troops to our right, I rode up to
them and found they were n part of our
division the Twenty-second regiment
commanded by Sir John Colhorno
(now Lord Seaton), moving ucross the
country toward Nitclies. I uppllrti to
him for a guard to protect the con
voy, but he refused it with some un
meaning excuse, und I was therefore
left to my own resources to get out of
the diftlculty as well bb I could.
The Prussians kept moving br us oc
casionally, and I would most certainly
have been plundered by them of the
best portion of the biscuit had it not
been for the opportune arrival of a de
tachment of our German cavalry (the
King s tiermnn legion). 1 he command
ing officer, seeing my dilemma, im
mediately offered some of his men to
draw their swords and accompany the
convoy, mid thus we moved on to
Quatre Ilras through Gcnappe. I there
beheld, in addition to many oilier
debris of the French army, Napoleon s
carriage on the Bpot win re it hud been
overtaken and pltindend. Around It
were Prussian soldiers scraping and
sifting the ground, in consequence of
a report that some diamonds had fallen
from their settings in the night scram
ble. Cornhlll Mugazlnc.
Julliia llraerllies at Gown.
"Dorothy, I saw a beautiful gown in
shop window to-day."
"What was it, Jullua?"
"Well It wus that ztgzaggy kind f
cloth and It had those braided things
ucross the front and down the back;
and some awful stylish pointed things
on the skirt I wish you would get on
lust like It" Til-Jilts.
THE NEW HEART.
Intr rnntlonnl Sandfly School l.runn
(nr Attanai II, IhliO Test, Karklel
' llili-iri.tlU Memory Vr ram, 1I.V27.
(Specially Adapted from I'eloubet'a Notes.)
tlOI.Dl.N TEXT. A new heart also will
I give jou. Ksck.
Itr.AD Kicklel ll.H-Hi Jeremiah II. Jl-M.
LIUIIT ritOM OTIIKIt KCIUI'TUHLS.
-Sin a Captivity -John S:3I; Horn, .16, W,
I:SJ. it, s.2l, t Pet. 1.19. Cleansing. Pan.
X:ti M:7; I let.. 10.221 1 Cor. 6.11; Kph. 6.K. I
John 1:7. The New llenrt.-John J.J-J; tlal.
0:li. Jcr. 11:33, 31.39; Kick. 11:19, til Matt.
1;3, Horn. H.2. Jan. 1:1.1 Place In
llltite lll.hiry. -3 Kings, chaps, tl, li,
TIAIN. Kseklel nam carried captive II.
C. MI, perhaps nt the age of 10 (1:1); began
to prophesy 11. C. Ml. and continued till
570. This prophecy belongs to the period
after the destruction of Jerusalem, H.
PLACE. -Kseklel nan born In Jutl'.i, but
after he was t.iken captive be ilnr.i at Tel
attt on the Kink of the river Chrlmr, (nob
ably one of die Krc.il canal near Ilnbjlon.
-II. A. White, M. A.
t-ONTI.MI'OUAUV ItlBroitV -The de
struction of JfrUM.cm, II, C. t6. Ne
buciudntii.tr. kritf of Hub) Ion, and l'haraol.
Ilophru, king of Kg)it. Tho "tleven YYIsi
Men" flourished In Ortece. Tarqulmui
ITbcu.h ruled ut Home. Hoon. the mm
lawgUer at Athens, tiappho, the Ureek
potteRa. Aesop, noted for hla fnldea, ur,t
the pat'otopliir P thagora all lividdur
Intt t-.zeklci a lifetime.
I. Cleansing from Past Sin. V. 21.
In the previous verses t lie prophet pic
turcs tJie corruption and idolatry which
dt llled the people, nutl the punishment
which wns indicted by Uod on account
uf it; t lien t lie promise of return, fur
the sake of Ills kingdom. "Then;"
When the time shall conic for liod to re
store Israel to their own land (v. :t).
"Will 1:" God is speaking. "Sprinkle
clean walcr upon jou:" The concei
tion of cleansing by sprinkling clean
water comes from tlio Mosaic ceremo
nial system. (Sec especially Num.
111:17-11), nnd nlso Psa. 51:7.) Cow les.
(Also lleb. i:13,ll.) New Testament
Light. Cleansing from sin is absolute
ly essential to the salvation of the linll
tidttnl nod of the nation. God saves not
in sin, but from sin (Itotn. J: II; I. Cor.
3:17; C:9; Itev. 21:27). (1) We lire
cleansed from the guilt of ln by for
giveness Col.. 1:14; Tit. 2:14; Itom.
5:18 6:1) (3) from t he consequences
of stu (.John 3:10; Horn. 5:9); (3; from
the love of sin, by the new heart re
ferred to In V. 20.
IL The New Heart. V. 20. "Anew
heart also will 1 give jou:" The heart
is the center of life to the body; It
sends the life-blood to cery part; If
it Is weak or Imperfect the whole body
Is weak nnd sickly. "A new spirit:" A
new tiiothc. new principle of action, a
new love. "And I will take away the
stony heart:" The heart of sin Is
t-nlled stony, like a rock. New Testa
ment Light. This is the great doctrine
of the New Testament, taught forcibly
by our Lord Himself in Ilh statement
respecting the new birth (John 3:3-S),
and evcrj where presented as preemi
nently the work of the Spirit of (JimI.
III. The New Life. V. 27. "I will
put my Spirit within you:" This Is the
gift of the Holy Spirit, promised by
Joel (2:2S). "Keep My judgments:"
His laws. His decisions, ns to what was
IV. Motives for Choosing the New
Life. Vs. 23-30. First Mothe: A
Promise of Ilestoration. V. 29. "And
jc shall dwell In the land:" They shall
be restored to their own land.
Second Motive: Deliverance from
Sin. V. 29. "I will also save you from
all your tincleannesses:" The outward
blessings promised could not continue
unless they should first be saved from
Third Motive: A Promise of Prosper
ity and Plenty (vs. 29, 30). "I will call
for the corn" (grain): God ns the
owner of the earth and controller of
nil Its forces, will summon them to sup
ply the grain needed for their support.
V. 30. "And I will multiply the fruit ol
the tree:" There shall be plenty of
food. "No more reproach of famine:"
The heathen seem to have reproached
the Israelites with hating a God who
would allow them to suffer hunger.
The heathen did not understand the
reason. (Sec v. 13.)
Fourth Motive: A Nuture Kenned,
Purified. F.nnobled (vs 31, 32)). V.31.
"Then slinll ve remember jour own evil
ways . . . and slinll loathe your
sclics:" When they see their own
sins In contrast with God's goodness,
then they will rcnlie how mean nnd
disgraceful tlielr sins were. V. 32. And,
lest the goodness of God In restoring
them should lessen their feeling as to
their own character, God lelM them:
"No for your sake do 1 tills." They
did not deserve it. .
Fifth Motive: A Promise for Their
Country. Patriotism (vs. .13-33). V. 33.
"In the day that I shnll have cleansed
you:" They must never forge' that
tills wat the necessary condition of
salvation. V. 35. 'This land that wns
desolate Is to become like the garden
of Fden:" In these verses the tem
poral slde(so to speak) of these verses
stands forth prominently. This
prophecy Is being fulfilled In every
Christian community, ns far as It Is
Christian; but Its complete fulfillment
will bo In the renewed nnd restored
earth, when, sin being removed, and
God dwelling with men, the beauty nnd
glory of paradise slinll be restored (see
Iter. 21 and 22).
Sixth Motive. V. 30. "Then the
heathen... slinll know:" The Jews
ihould not only be blessed themselves,
but become n missionary people, mak
ing known the true God to the sur
The l.rulon ot Honor.
To be n knight of the Legion of Honor
Is not itlte u barren title. The crosi
of the low est grnde, that of "chevalier,"
carries with it n pension for life of 50
annually. An "officer," the grade nbove,
recelves$IOO annually, a "commnndeur"
I2O0, a "grand officer" $100 nnd a "grand
croIx" JC0O. Chicago Tlmes-IIeruld.
I.lsnrds In III Philippines.
Llards crawl along the walls of the.
habitations In the Philippines disre
gard wl by the human occupants, and
nnko themselves useful by catching;
flic j and mosquitoes. Albany Argui.
WOULD DISGRACE HIM.
StronK Temperance l.retnre ellvrn
by Judnr Slursila While llrrl.t
liiK n III ore Case.
The editor of the Concordia Kansan
tells cf a temperance lrture gitcn by
Judge Sturgls while deciding n dlwirce
i-nsc before him. 'I he ilhorcr wnsnftkrd
for by the wife on the ground of the
liii1ind'H habitual drutikeficso.
The objection raised by the defend
ant wns that the record of the divorce
would dl'graee him. To this the Judge
replied by saving that all of the court
records or nil the newspapers In The
world could not oslhly udd to the
disgrace alrendy h.nM-d on tho man by
his own net of getting drunk. Con
tinuing, the jutlge Mild: "He claims his
financial misfortunes hate led him to
excess of drink. That is no excuse for
a man to get drunk. There l no ex
cuse for drunkenness. If rcterses or
trouMrs come, a man needs his best
judgment, his best vitality, his bright
est Intellect to cope with hl misfor
tune and to try to regain liU lost od
tnntuge. Why nny man of ordinary in
tellect will place himself in such u con
dition by his own acts ns to merit the
contempt ami loathing of his best
friends and disgusting his nw n wife null
children, is something 1 do not un
derstand. The drunken man excites the
same feeling in the mind of tin aver
age person us does n snake. We In
stinctively pounce onto n snake nnd kill
it or else tlee from it for fear of con
tamination. The pel son who toluii
tnrilt plnrcH liitn'elf In the condition
more loathsome than a snake, more dis
gusting than n brute, cannot be dis
graced by the record of this court in
this case. It was drunkenness that
brought nbout this condition of things
in this family, nnd it ionthcrgrutinds
the ditorcc is asked for noil on which It
will be granted.
"This man claims he has iiit drink
ing. I hope he has. and I hope he will
keep steadfast in his determination to
abstain from it. When this man t
sober he is nlwnys a gentleman; when
he is drunk he U not, neither is not
other man. Wr are nil disgusted tw'ili.
ii drunken man what limit be tin
feelings of n wife who Is compelled to
lite continually with n drunkard? I ln
woman detests tlii man bcciitisc of lot
own nets. He is to blame and no one
else. If she persists in asking the di
vorce it will be granted."
Iled Jacket, Mich., has 3,000 popula
tion, nnd It tnkes 55 saloons to slake
their thirst for liquor.
llostnn congratulates itself on a
mnrked dccrcnsc In drunkenness dur
ing the last three years.
lly n tote of t!i California senate no
wine, beer or other spirituous liquor
was seried at the inaugural ball.
On an nterage each Inhabitant of
France consumes 50 quarts of wine in
a year. In Paris the aterage consumi
tlon is 196 quarts.
A New York brewer said: "The
church people can drive us when they
try, and we know it. Our hope is In
working after they grow tired, nnd
continuing to work 305 days in the
The committee of the Aspatria Agri
cultural society's show hate accepted
Kir Wilfrid I.awson's offer of ten
pounds, conditional nn the sale of In
toxicants being prohibited on the show
Hoards having charge of 540 schools
now sanction scientific temperance lec
tures being giten by Mr. Ilottnt, the
Scottish II. of II. U. ngent, who last
year nddrcsscil 1,107 teachers and 50,
At the I.ondon temperance hospital,
Ilampstead-road, a brass tablet, to the
memory of the late Sir llcnjamiii W.
Itichardsou, which has been erected by
members unci friends of the llritish
Medical Temperance association, wns
recently unveiled. The present mem
bership of the HrltUh Medical council
is 4 S3, besides student associates. The
late Sir II. W. Richardson wns president
of the usicclatinn for 17 years.
Germnny, the land of beer nnd "per
sonal liberty" In beer drinking, is
nhout to try legislation ns a remedy for
drunkenness. On the first day of Jan
uary, 1U00, the sixth paragraph of a
new code will go into operation in
Germany. This new law places etery
habitual drunkard under an Interdict
Intolving complete submission to flic
will of a duly nppolntcd "curator."
This person will be empowered to put
the person whom he regards ns a dip
somaniac unywhere he pleases, there
to undergo trentment for the malady
as long as the "curator" pleases. And
tli new- code formulates a broad deli
itltlou in declaring just what an habit
ual drunkard is. It soy thut the term
Includes everybody who "In conse
quence of inebriety cannot provide for
his affairs, or endangers the sufcty of
others." Christian Work.
Anvlonsly AwatlluK llrport.
The friends of temperance in Great
Britain ore anxiously awaiting the re
port of the parliamentary commission,
with Viscount Peel its chairman, which
Is soon to lie rendered. It will not be
a unanimous report, both the publican
and local veto memiiers of the commis
sion dissenting from the moderate po
sition of the majority. Viscount Peel's
Influence In holding the commission to
Its work and probing to the bottom of
admitted evil Is reported to have been
masterly, and the. report promises to
be an epoch marking document.
rmhellc Scene In n Police rnnrlnt
Tatliee I'lmW Ills Pro.ll
"rergennt, bring in your prisoners."
The lirst wns William Jane, nn old
man, with a while licit rd, wlvrt glanced
nrrtously around muttering to him
self: "ics, I come all the viay from
"Wluit Is the charge?"
"Drunk on the steps of O'Flanlgnn's
saloon, your honor."
At tills the old man straightened
himself up and addressed the jiitlgei
"Jtid-jc. did he say drunk V"
"That l the charge."
"Jmle, 1 ain't netrr been drunk in
nil my Itorn days. I come all the way
from't iillforny. Uveiisc me, jutlge,
my he-id feels kiutl of queer."
"Well, if you were not drunk, Iuivt
did you come to be lying where they
found you at O'Flsnlgan's saloon'.'"
At the reference again made to the
saloon, he for the second time endeav
ored to collect his ideas.
"Jutlge," he said, "my Imy left his
Itiinu nigh on three yenrs ngn. Finn
miner lit Cnllforny. anil etcr since he
left I'te been sailu' up. nnd I brought
$20 anil some change with nic.niitlcumn
all Hie wny from Cnllforny."
"Hut tell us how- you enme to be at
Again he iiuule sin effort anil contin
ued: "1 had spent ull my change, but
thinking that I would llml my Ihiv in
New York, after I had my super night
before lat, I wouldn't touch the twenty
dollars, Vntte I thought ns may be he
would need it."
He stuped fora second and then broke
In with the old wail:
" es. jutlge. I come all the way front
Cnllforny. Judge, I had walked the
streets three days anil three nights,
ami as I come nioitg last night by that
place you called n saloon, I seen n
1 1 ir.
r4Iit " I -
PATH Bit, WAS IT YOL'T"
young man I thought was my loy. an 1
followed him, nnd when he grit under
the lights of that there plat e. I took o
good look at him, nnd I seen It couldn't
be my boy, he was so much fatter and
redder 'an vt hat he was. Ye-s, I come all
the way from Cnllforny."
"When the man went Into the saloon,
what did you do?"
"Jutlge, I was mi disaptMilntcd ami
faint-hearted, I crirtl, ami I didn't
krfbw nothing 4111 they brought me
here. My money was nit gone, but I
ain't found my ly, and I come ull the
wny from Cnllforny."
"Neter mind, old man, you shall have
your twenty dollars anil lite more foi
yourself, to buy something to eat,"
said the jutlge. nnd there wasn't a dry
eye in the courtroom as the hat was
"Do you think you were roblietl at
the saloon?" asked the jutlge.
"I don't know, 1 don't know," said
I lift old man, beginning to uhluier.
"Drunk! 'What would my old woman
say if she was to hear that they- said I
wns drunk, nnd I come ull the way
"Come, see how much money you
have," said the Judge, as the hut was
passed back full. "Now, you can Itntc
n nice breakfast and be fresh to start
on your journey."
"i'ln much obliged," said the old man
faintly, "but. Judge, do you know 1
ain't a bit hungry now, but I do feel
They led tin-poor old man n way. and
the other prisoner was culled. "Wil
liam Smith, charged with lighting nt
OTlanigun's." He was u pretty tough
looking subject, with a bandage across
Ids right cheek. As he saw the old
man In culled out with n thick mice:
"Hello, old graybcurd, Fte seen you
"Young man," said the older one,
"y oil's mighty rude, but 1 won't say
nothing to you, because I had a sou
once as left his home, und I ain't neter
stopped n-thitiklii' ami n-prayln' for
lit in since, no- and I nlnt stopped
u-loviu' ot him neither. Young man,
never gitc your old father no such a
time as I'te hntl ii-grlrtln' for my boy.
When he left me my beard was ns black
us youru; it didn't hate no gray hairs
in it then, not a one, and I come to find
him, Jes, I come all the way from Call
forny." During the old man's speech, the
younger man hntl stepped grndunlly
nearer; when he hail finished lie gave u
start uhJ drew from his pock ft u well
worn pocketbook. Springing forward,
he cried: "Father, was It you?'-
The old muii'e face shone with a radl
nnt smile. "It'B him!" he cried. "I've
found my boy us vtas lost, yes It's my
boy. Yes, I come all the way from
Collforn " but he had found him too
latel Helena Laugblon, in L'nlon Sig
nal. Drink and Insanity,
Tho eight principal causes of Insani
ty hate been tabulated, and the results
presented to a London scientific society.
Drink stands at the top and nccounti
for about a third of all the eases.
"A Good Name at Home
Is Tcnvcr cf Strength Abnul." In ',
Lowell, .mi,, where W'j AVi.i'.i.
till Is nuJe, It slill lut a Urger tile
tlun dll other Nix! purifiers, It.i fjme
And aires .in Jules have sprf.xd ,uro.uf, '
And It Is universally rcctv"''"' as I fie I
best blood medicine rmmey n buy.
Be sure to get Hood's, because
MA GETS PA'S ADVICE.
Hal When Mir licit II Mir (itirs
And lines the Oilier
-I III nn.
Kite Ifeforr List when sw Celtic. Home
mm m) t Htm
'l'.i, I not suJhinl want you to 'Ml me."
"Well," M Mia 'wfl NW4V, I dn't
Hihmc I hi are tuHytliiHtf 1 Can t tvtl Yu
"Tsti furls nmitt to wstk Here, mtw
Kits, "and I wwlil jou'd Tell me wweh ess
to I (ire. One's a vti-d s-terl atwt uiw's a
Nniitlili Rurl. Waited en noukl eu
"Ilmv Do I no," sa)s paw, "When I am
cell them. Ymi ot to no whir k la the lMt.
"Tlmy feew ibout the Same." maw saye.
"Well tm n hp Flip IVnnv." m) s ftave.
"Talis fer the httrtle null ami lied fer the
"Nn." invw 4V. "I think that's Die
craultill. You' pit l l'ell me tthwh )u'd
Si punt- smm TJiay Ctc Hark and lar
He l,lrd out thnn theirm k lunti 1st
hind thi- Ihwr at Theni thtle I hay e
Talkin to maw, hi! lii n iimw came III ww
''I ftrts )i Ik-tler take the ISiflidi iptrl.
I j.l lute mw Cntiie Home INity I ireil
and hen nr lint St Dawn at the Table
maw ihhi! the llell and in comv the Jiwwd
Paw llr looks at Her t iitimt and "hen
she went Kill llr San lo Maw
"I Ih-t I no Mint tou'd I to if I Takt )u
to Gn jn.l .lump in the Ijle."
"What" Hi4 at
"Viih'iI tfn awsy hw Whair anil Climb a
Tree." psu , ami ihm He made aKwipe
at a I I) what Hiirarn around and
norkrd uter the tiiuftir IMlrl II wa a
Kid Site. (IrvriK-. is Chsrago TiiM-Hrr
rw I hrnugti lriutif Ur I. In llvtwern
M. l.tnUNnil lnr.
Onlv 3rt llntira I it Iteulr.
The Mtourl PsitnV Itnilwnv. In cpu
nrvtkin llli the lUfk NIhihI flout fnwt
Knii.i. City. l imw mi-intlHic tkrwHalli
slerpliiic inrs N'Imvwh nt Imius nasi Urn-tt-r
ImtiiitcHi l-iul. e n in ibitlr. nrrtrt4
llrnter II... l,-k tin. Met! llmfMlna; Thll
U the iih Wit lliiv U-Imwh thr tills hf
utrr two hour
Miriilira are now understood t lie rtfl
nun 1. 1 human life It la our traoVatry
Mr tt-lirtr, t. rK4fd a tie"elir lualai
whit "rir niriftt luatrsiriiiea )rlrttay.
Automobile er eii;hl nul In mobile rrra
tn thr iiw.luiH A lur t')cliJ til
rcttr (iirris To wsi risisaw so. ;I,t5l
"I was n sufferer from female weak
ness. Krery month regularly as tho
menses came. I suffered dreadful patni
In uterus, orarie.i
OIVE PI AGE
were nffctitcd anil
I had my children
very f.iat mid It
left me very weak.
A ycorugn I wa.i
taken with tlo.nl
ing anil almost
died, "lie doctor even gave uio up and
wonders how I ever lived
"I vvrotn for Mrs Pinlchnm's ntlvlco
at by tin, Mass , and louU her mcdicino
and began to get well. 1 took several
liottlcs of the Compound nnd usetl tho
Sanatite Wash, und can truly say that
1 mil cured. You would hardly know
mo, I am feeling and looking so wll.
I.ydia K Pinkliam'it Vegetable Chii
jiounil uiado mu what I uui " Mtu.
J. F SniKTcu, 401 .MtcttA.Niu Sr.,
CAUue.t , N. J.
How Jtra. II rutin llrlpeil,
"I mutt tell you that I.ydia K. Plnlc
linm's Vegetable ComMiuiid has douu
more for mo than any doctor.
"I wns troubled with Irregular
menstruation. Last summer 1 began
tho use of your Vegetable CouiihjiiiiiI,
and after tailing twu bottles, I liavo
liccn regular every month since. I
rccomnii-iiil your medicine to nil "
Mtts. Mahoik A. Uuow.n, West 1"t.
Pl.tASA.VT. N. J.
Jj IkN-ati I otir I-v wfttr wrllt rntuji
11 lit- ha.tt I kkiU ink
I CARTER'S INK
IU TIIK lltdT INC.
Mure uhJ thti any cllier. IKitt I mt
yeu any itioir tli in hk-i oik. A-k lor il
THC UNIVERSITY OF KOI KU DAME,
NUT HI IMMI, INDIANA.
Clattlcs, Lellers, liconomka and Hillary,
Jaurnalltm, Art, Science, I'haimacy, Law,
Civil. Mechanical and Ulcctrkal L'nglneerlni,
Thorough Preparatory and Commercial
Cturtet. Krcletiaitical atudenta at ccial rales.
Room Pree, Junior oi Heittor Year, CollrnUte
Courses. Koome la Hint, moilrratr charge.
Si, lidward'a hall, lor lwjs itinler 13.
The J6lh Year will open Srpteniber Jlh.iSgo,
Calalof us Tree. Address
kliV. A. MUUUISSUY.C. S.C., President.
Trerarea fur Uotertiiueut AraJruileaaadi'olU'tfra.
full (Vmnieri'lvi '"in. M4),ir II. r' 111 A IT.
A M. l-llticUal. WL'sr I.hUA.NON, N. II.
FRANKLIN COLLEGE I'Jtt'VVlttiij,!. '
0 rO'jrl lilh staJlfl, QO tuoU$i llaVtt'ljfM ttt.
wllh'utiMrnli.ut. W. a, iLtUn i, i ft.
fit SIM Ik U I m t m vinvtr "u7ucuUm.