Newspaper Page Text
T. Q. PASCO, Kdllor and Manager.
WHEN I HAVE TIME.
When 1 have time I'll pause and turn aside;
I'll take the narrow way; rorsaKc tnclflf
I'll nhun the thoroughfares whero traftlc
Forever and anon.
Where lucre's sheen the soul of mankind
Hut drives and shoves him on:
And Rubles his lingers to his neighbor's
And sinks him to perdition's depths or
I'll Quit these scenes, some day v
When I have time.
When I have time, at home I'll spend It
I'll kiss the face that precis me at the door;
And by my tired wife I'll take my place.
Her burdens i ill 1 share.
I'll smooth her way; I'll banish from her
The shnd'wy clouds of care.
I'll hie me to the by-wayi the oppressed
I'll aid; I'll rnmfort the distressed.
These things I'll do, arid more
When I have time.
When I have time I'll make my peace with
I'll tread the paths that other saints have
I'll take my duty Hlble from Its shelf
And read It through, and through;
I'll learn to love my neighbor as myself
(A precept learned by few).
And then, some day. I'll lay me don-n to
Well satisfied thst I have done my best
Some day, not now. not yet;
When 1 have time.
Lawrence l'orcher llext. In Leslie's
Nevada Kid's Lillle Joke I
flot a Job rtlth the "Diamond F
Outfit on Ills Merits.
T ID I eter tell you 'Imtit that tender-
II foot that joined the "Diamond I-'"
outfit hist liet'f roundup? Well, say be
was n holy terror!
It come about thiswny: Our wagon
was nt Cherry Coulee; wc wns just after
having dinner, nnd the boss, old Kowc,
was going round like n bear witli a sore
head, bullyragging nt ctcrybofly and
everything. This was because two of
our top-bauds had got hutty nnd pulled
out that morning; consequently some
of the boys wns beginning to kick most
outrageous at the thought of having to
do extra night herd work.
Cherry Coulee ain't far from town,
and we used often to hae people conic
out to look nt our outfit when wc was
tamped near town;, so when ue seen
a dtidish-looking fellow with a "Christy-stiff"
lint and a stand-up collar come
a-wulking towards the wugons wc just
supposed he was another of them cast
cm tourists who wns nosing around,
nnd we didn't pay any attention to him.
Hut he wiilks up to the cook, who was
monkeying round the lire, and says he:
".Mister, which of you might be the
The cook just pointed at Howe, and
the dude walks up to him and says
"X heard In town this morning that
jot: wanted a man, so I thought I would
com! out nnd get the job."
Howe looked nt his"Christy-stifT"hat,
his stuck-up collar, his silk tie, his
boiled shirt, and his pretty clothes, and
then he says, quite slowly:
"And what kind of a job might you
be looking for? '
"Why, punching cows, of course," raid
"Yes?" said Howe. "And whnt do
you know about cow-punching, and
where might you hae punched cows?"
"Down in Missouri," says he, still
smiling most pleasant.
Xow, perhapi you don't know it, but
there nin t no cow-punching iu Mis
souri, In fact that same place Is pretty
much of a hayseed state, and a regular
nesting place for greenhorns and ten
derfect; so when the dude said he
came from Missouri Howe kiud of
looked at him and said:
"And what outnt might you have
worked for down there?"
"Well, I worked for my pap," says he.
"Pap had nigli on to 20 cows and I had
to drive them down to the pond to tin
tcr; pap used to ride the old bay and
I used to ride Molly; sometimes I'd ride
Jim, the mule. Oil, l'e had quite a lot
of riding, 1 can tell you. Mutv said 1
could ride well."
"That so?" said Howe. "Well, I guess
I hat en t got no job for you.
"What!" said the dude, looking
mighty surprised. "Perhaps you think
I can t rule good enough?"
"And that's no He," said Howe, who
was getting a bit tired of him.
"Oh, but hold oil" says Mr. "Christy
still." "ion hntcu't seen mc ride. (Jive
nie u show; I'm pretty hard up nnd J
want n job. '
"Look here," mid Howe, "you wnnt
a, show, nnd I'll give you one. 'ou ride
that bald-faced bronc oter there, nnd
If he doesn't chuck you I'll take you on,
and what's more, I'll give ymi top
Now, this Mine bronc was. n tegular
outlaw- nnd man-killer, and there
wasn't it puncher In the outfit who
could smy witli him, though wc had
some bronco-twisters who were no
slouches either; he wns a ticlous, bit
ing, striking, whistling, snorting ter
ror, nnd as for bucking, why, he'd soon
cr buck than eirt. We called him (icn.
Wcyler. It did seem rather low down
' run the strunger up against such u
, -clone, but he was so precious green
he Just jumped at thechance.
"AH right," says he; "will you gltc
hip top wugvh If I ride that horse?"
"Surely," says Howe, chuckling to
"Anil perhaps you wouldn't mind
buying me an outfit, as I'm broke?"
said the dude.
"I'll do that," says Howe. "I guess
iticklng pluster Is pretty cheap," whls
pered h to us boy who wai, standing
"Here , .Toe," as. y s Howe. "Von go ami
help Cadottc catch nml saddle up old
On. Wrylcr and bring him round
Some of the boya caught him up and
drote him round to the bnck of the
mots tent, roped him, threw lilm, blind
folded him nnd saddled him nnd then
brought him round for the tenderfoot.
"N'hnt n funnylooklng saddle!" says
he. "Dear me, I don't think I enn ride
on that thing; pap's saddle wasn't like
that, nnd besides, I generally rode bare
back when I wns to home. Won't some
of you gentlemen plensc take It off?'
bo wc took the saddle off. Then says
"I nln't used to that kind of bridle;
paplind n bridle, but It wasn't Hint kind
of fancy truck. I generally utcd Just
a rope round Molly's neck, or a halter.
PIcae tnkc the bridle olT."
So we took nlT the bridle; but It win
n tough job. for old (l, n. Weyler was
ttrt t,lng round in line style, kicking up
and striking out nnd snorting to bent
the band. The Missouri hayseed's eyes
began to bulge out same, ami says he
"That seems n preiiy ornery kind of
horse. I guess I may hate a little
t rouble In getting on hlin. I ain't nfraid
nf him once I get on him, but getting
on seems to be the trouble with inc.
"Yes," says Howe, "that does seem
to be the trouble. Hut some of the bov
here will gltc you n leg-up If you like,
Oh, no, says he. "My pap usctet
say that if I couldn't get on my horse
walking wns good enough for mc. 1
guess I can hntc a try at him if one of
you gentlemen will please lend mc
pair of spurs. ,
tin, nut lie wns most polite and -n
nocent! So I gives him n pair of spun
ami lie puts them on nnd slides up tc
old Ucii. Weyler, while the boys ttn
getting ready to fall down nnd dii
n-laughlng. Joe Kirkwood and Cndotti
was holding onto the rope nnd tin
bronc was dancing round them wltt
his enrs laid back and a considcrabli
amount of white in his eyes, whcn.nl
of n sudden that crazy tenderfoot
rushes nt him, grabs him bfthe mnni
nnd scrambles on to his back, snatclici
the hrtckatnorc rope from t!ic boys niu
turns him loose!
Well, sir-reel That was a circus! There
was clouds of dust, and snortings, nni'
yclllngs, old Gen. Wcyler bucking end
THERtt WA DUST. SNOnTINO ANE
days, sideways and every-tvhlch-ways;
ttliiie that rreenhorn from .Missouri
just dug th spurs into htm nnd banged
him oter tne head with that 'Christy
son ' bat.
Xow. therf was a little schoolhousc
close by, arA tt lint does that blanked
fool do but iVle kersmash through the
door and into the room, and the fust
tiling tve kmtved there was the kidf
just a-boiliuf out of the winders and
the schooling am yelling blue murder;
She wns a mfchty pretty girl and some
of us run there in a considerable hurry,
but before te could get there out
comes Mister Man lambasting away
with his "Christy" hat, while old Gen.
Wcyler looked kind of silly, with n kid's
slate hitched on to his off hind foot
and his mouth full of copybooks and
little truck. Hut though he put in lilt
very best licks he could not pile that
greenhorn. I guess that "Christy
still" hat kind of paralyzed him.
lou see, cow horses ain t used tc
Anyhow, after the tenderfoot had
charged round for awhile and fair ills
couraged old Weyler, he rode right ur
on the sidewalk, Into the saloon and ui
to the bar. Then, says he, throwing one
leg over the horse and sitting sideways,
with his battered hat perched on one
o. Wcyler cars:
Well, boys, I guess the drinks are
on Howe this time? Did you fellow
get this old mutton-headed plug
caycuse from a sheep-herder?
Lome to find out he tvnsn t no green
horn at all, but the "Nevada Kid," and
guess you know what kind of u
"bronco buster" he Is, N. V. Sun.
Knnrees of Wrll-K noirn Proverbs.
Nine persons out of ten attribute tiic
well-known expression: "Man pro
poses, but God disposes," to the JHble,
hut It was the good Thomas a Kempli
who said it In ills "Imitation of ( hrlst.
iiiirisoni arc odious." Tills is prop
erly, sit fur as Hnglish literature is
concerned, attributed to John For
tescue, who flourished In the middle of
thu fifteenth century, but we ilnd it in
Lcrtautei, Marlowe, Hurton und Her
bert, while J ley wood lias It niiiong his
protcrba. bhakespearu In his "Much
Ado About Nothing" paraphrased It
Into "Comparisons arc odorous," and in
this form the buying has almost as
much currency as in the original.
Spare the rod and spoil the child" is
generally thought to be a text from
the Hlble. And iu substance It Is, for
King Solomon said: "He that spnreth
the rod liateth his son," but it is found
In Hutlcr's "Hiullbriik" In the nenlcr
form In which it Is usually quoted, -
John Gilmer Speed, Iu Woman's Home
HIT! Why do you call this diamond
pin of mine a shamrock?
Doges Hecause it Is art imitation
toue,-N. V. Journal,
THE RIVER OF SALVATION.
International lands? Action! Leaann
tor Ana-nil SO, Ifttm Test, Kteklel,
4711-t'J Memory terse, 13.
Specially Adapted from Pelouhet't Notes. I
OOLUUS Ti:.T,-Whosoetr Kill, let
him lake the water of Ufa freely. Itev
I.IOIIT FHO.M OTIIKIt PCniPTUItEB.
The Temple Hymbol.-ltev. tl; I Cor, 1:1,
l? s:is; ! cor. 6:16; i;r.h, J::i; i The. M;
Ilev. 1:11 The Ittver of Life. Zech. 11:1;
14:8. ; John I. ld-l J: Tt !7-: Ilev. X2:l. 1:
aen. 2:10; P.m. 1:1.
TI.Mi;. This nrnpheev was written In It
C, 571 (Kick. 40:1), the twenty-fifth year of
r.icsier cnpuviiy. kit. and fourteenth an.
er me destruction of Jerusalem In tM. It
nas about the middle, of the seventr vuri'
I'LACI;. It was written In tlnhvlonls. at
ici-uuiuun me riienncnar, near lubylon.
i:. I' I.A N ATO ft Y,
The Source of the Klter of I.lfc.
V I. ? V I "A ri..r,.nr.l," IH...M..
nnRr ,,,, ,,,, ' , , ,
n ,,,,,,. ,. ' ,mm
under the threshold of the bouse east
ttnrd:" "The natural fnct on which tlii
conception rests Is this, thai there was
n fountnin connected with the temple
inn, tne waters of which fell into the
valley cast of the city, nnd made their
way towards the sen." Prof. Davidson.
"At the south side of Hie nltnr:" Tint
stream flowed not only from the trni
pie, but npparcntly from the Holy of
Holies, and dotted close bt the nltur of
sacrifice. The truth represented Is
that the presence of God Is the source
from which the Influences flow forth
that renew nnd purify human exist
ence" (Prof. Skinner).
II. It Hrondens as It Flows, Vs. 3-.V
t. 3. "A thousand cubits:" Then: Is no
speclnl significance to this exact dls
lance. .5. "Waters to swim lii.n ritcr
that could not be passed oter:" broad
and deep. "The word rendered ritcr is
the usual one. for 'brook or wndy, tiz
n stream witli Its vn I ley or gorge." The
plcturu of n broadening stream symbol
ized that while the rrncwnl of the king'
dom of Israel, on t he return from exile,
would hntc a small nnd Insignificant
beginning, both In numbers nnd in
prosperity, the spirit t lint would make
it a great kingdom would increase on
mil on to the end, the outward bless
Ings would become more abundant, the
true life of the nation would deepen ax
well ns broaden. 1 his picture lias been
realized In history,
III. The Trees uon Its Hanks. Vs.
G, 7. V. C. "Son of man, hast thou seen
tills?" Do ton understand whnt ton
luite seen so turv I hen let us go
fnrthcr. V. 7. "At the hank of the ritcr
were tery many trees on the one side
and on the oilier." Compare 1,'cv. ?2: 1,
"There was alnnts a t ision of better
things MMblc, nnd In I he last thiysthv
prophctschcrishrd tbcc.vpcctntion that
t lint tision would berenli7cd. When all
causes of offense arc reunited from Is
rnol and Jcliotnh smiles on His people,
the land will blossom Into supernatural
fertility, the plottman otertaklng the
reaper, the trendcr of grapes him that
sowcth seed, the mouiitnlns dropping
new wine and the hills melting (Amos
0:13). Prof. Skinner. Compare Psa
IV. It Causes the Desert to Illossnm
ns the Hose. Vs. 8-12. V. 8. "And go
down Into the desert: The Am bah,
the valley of the Jordan and the Dead
sea extending south to the lied sea,
Tiic country between Jerusalem and
the Dead sen is the most desolate and
Inhospitable tract In the whole conn
try. "Go Into the sen:" The Dead
sea, the waters of which are so im
pregnated with various salts that no
fish or animal can live In them. "The
wntcrs shall lie healed:" Hestorcd Ir.
their proper condition, made healthful,
V. 9. "Hverything that lltetli:" All
forms of nnimnt life. "Whithersoever
the rivers shall come, shall live:" The
river of life shall bring life In nbun
da n co whereter it flows. V. 10. "The
fishers shall stand upon it from I'n
gcdl:" "Fountain of the kid." situ
nted nbout the middle of the west shore
of the Dead sea, "Kten unto Kit-
cglnlm:" "Fountain of the twocnlves,"
not identified, but probably near the
mouth of the Jordan. The meaning is
Hint there shall !c fishing nil around
the lake, because the fish arc so abun
dant, "as the fish of the great sen,'
the Mediterranean. V. 11. "Ilutthenilry
places: Ihc marshes around the sea
shnll not be sweetened, but left as beds
for digging salt. Probably the excep
tion, which rescrtcs for sterility places
to which the llting water dors not
reach, indicates that the life and health
arc solely due to the stream tthlcl
proceeds from beneath the throne of
God. (Compare Isn. i7 :!.'(), 21,) Hlble
Com. V. 12. This terse cnlari'cs on the
mnrtelous fertility nnd Helmet of the
redeemed desert, which "shall rejoice
and blossom as the rose. It shall lilos
som nbunilnntly, and rejoice even with
Joy nml singing: the glory of Lebanon
linll be. giten unto it, the excellency
of funnel iiiid Shnron; tficy shnll sec
the glory of the Ixird, nnd the excel
lency of our God" (Isn. 35:1, 2). This
vision of the transformed desert and
Dead sea pictured the change which
God would work for the land then des
olated as the wilderness of Jiidcn, and
for the circumstances nml hopes of the
Jews, whose only symbol was the des
ert, llio desert should become n lux
uriant garden. The land, barren of life
is the Dead sea, should be filled with
the liilng. If they would only believe
God and become Ills obedient children,
this Ideal should become tha real to
The desert Is the emblem of the un
godly heart, barren of the fruits of the
Spirit, sate where some spring of liv
ing water, like the fountain of Hie
gedl, makts tome portions fruitful.
The change produced by this river Is
an emblem of the work of the church.
Its business Is to flow through the
worst regions nnd go among the most
hopeless of men and transform tnem
by the Gospel, and people the Dead iu
witli iitlug children of Hod, "a great
PID HE HAVE ANY SPUNK?
Ynaaar 1n Whn Wm Afraht nf Wine
Hal Xnl Afraid In Imperil
Ills Life for (llhrrs.
"He won't tnkc It, fnther.H
"Xot take the wine I offered him, or
Hint you offered for me, Fanny"'
"No, father, ho would not take It. 1
don't like his manners."
"Why, he has not hnd much of
bringing up by people jK.llte,
This young waiter, n college lad of
l, earning nt n seashore hotel a littl
money In summer to help pay his bills
at college In tt Inter, not re lined. I lie
features, almost classic In their eien
nrss nnd expression, indicated n coarse
descent, did they?
Inhit Ingrnham, the .tonne student
""Iter, hnd increased the dlsplcniure
I nf """'"'' Hrlgham becnuae he would
not drink Ihc wine sent to him throng!:
the hands of his daughter Mabel.
"Prim little Puritan and eottsnl
fool I hate those smnll tciiiiH-nim
fanatic. What did lie say when you
handed him the glass I gave you
'No, I thank you, Miss Hrighnm
'Are you sick?' I said. 'Oil. not by any
means,' he told me. 'Well,' I said to
him, 'are you not n little nut of tour
mind to refuse this? It will not hurt
you.' His reply was: M think I am
fully in my mind, in possession of It
best tKitvers liecnur 1 do refuse tli
wine.' That was all he said.'
Said enough, I should say. Now
that is feenat frcnnticisin."
Oil, he did sny one thing more. He
said: 'I once hnd an experience, nnd
1 found that wine had a iHiweroterme,
It fascinated me. 11 knew 1 could
"NO, I THANK TOI MI88 IIRIOHAM."
not stand that, and so I gave It up.'
told him I hopsd he could show self
"I should hoiie so. Von had him there,
"Then he said: 'I hoiie I hate self
control in many things, but not be'
fore this power in the glass. If I lake
one glnss I feel that I must take a sec
ond, and I would lie likely to want a
third. So I won't take any. "
'Fiddlesticks!" ejaculated the flfc
ther. "He has no courage, no spunk. He
must take some risk. He'll neter
amount to anything."
He nnd his daughter rose from the
table and left the hall.
This was after dinner. Two or three
hours after It was understood among
the guests that Alice Hrighnm had
gone off In the yacht Sybil, and mlLlit
bo absent one day, two daya or eten
three. She was the guest of her I'nele
I don't like the look of the sky,'
muttered the landlord, as he watched
the yacht receding from the shore.
Peter llrighnin said he would come
back early to-morrow if everything
were not right."
I lie next day arrived, brliieinc the
lunch hour at noon nnd bringing niso
t roughening sen and an ugly wind.
Suddenly Iu the midst nf the lunch
scmelMHly.tlresscd roughly like a fisher
man In stormy weather, rushed up to
the door of the dining hall and asked:
Whars the landlord? Vessel's
ashore!" The table tviot deserted at
once, nnd out of the hull thronr-ul
diners and ttniters. Kecking hats.
clonks, shawls, they sonu hurried down
the hotel steps and soiiL'lit the stretch
lug sands. Did anyone notice that a
young fellow left the company and
ran towun! a lifelxiat station? There
was no life-saving criw nt that time
employed by the got eminent, hut the
liout belonged to a humane society, was
sheltrred iu n hoathousa near the Minds
and in case nf rescue wo,k was manned
by n tolunteer company organised out
of materials like the fishermen living In
1Mb bund had now gathered, and to
Its captain the young man from the
hotel applied for a chance to help. "I
can row, cap n, mid one of your men
says you need another hand."
All right!" snid the cap n, looking
at him closely, "though you don't look
'I can row, cap n. '
The boat was soon rising and falling
nn the uneasy tea, and no oar was
putted more promptly than that of the
("here the Is, boys, there she Is!"
cried the cap'n. "Caught on Squall
Ledge! Pull harder on your starboard
oars!" Again he cried: "Kasy, easy
'here I I tee a man. a vaL ay, null.
pull alll Haider! clr her all ibe'i
tvuth, boysl Thar! Hun hun hun
This spurt took the boat to the wreck.
The young wonntn was first to lie re
celled. Willing hands lowered her and
willing hands were held out to lake her
Into the iHint.
"Got her all right ?" nskrd the cnp's
"Ajp, aye!" rescinded the young fel
low newly shipped that day.
"Now for the rest of ye!" cried the
cap'n to those on the wreck. One by
one the crew of 1 lit vessel scramble
down quickly. The reputed "owner'
was there, too. and n heavy man. He
seemed to have n iHisltitc determination
to tumble oterlxinrd. but the firm grip
of the new hand pretented It
The life Ismt wns loaded nt Inst, am!
slowly,, carefully, made its way lo laud
There wns a big throng of shore folk
und summer Imardrrs waiting to re-
relte the luiat.
"Whv. mv denr dauglitrr Alice!" ex
claimed rather llrlghani,ns the rescued
.tilling woman stepped out upon the
snnds. " I his Is like a rMiirn, n retcue
from the grate."
"And I'nele Peter, father!" said
Alice, as the heavy owner of the yacht
waddlril out nin the sands.
"Yes, brother!" said Peter. "I fr
like one just returned from the grate
as you say, I ran assure you And if
it lind not Ik-ch for this plucky young
chap I guess I il gone mid stayed there,
As he spoke he laid his hand on the
hand Intclv shipped- John Ingrnham
Kcv. IM. A. Hand, In National Adu
WHAT IS RUINING FRANCE.
Imril Hint II la ol Wine llnl Alco
holic l.liiur llnl Ihr Wine
Has latnl Ihr Wr.
In a letter to the Chrltinn lleglster
from Paris. Hon. Samurl .1. Harrow
gltrs a highly Interesting resume of the
proceedings nf the International I cm
perauee emigres recently held in that
city. Itefcrring lo the statement of
French writer that it is not wine, but
alcoholic liquors that I ruining Frnnrr,
Mr. Harrow says: "Hut the writer
docs not meet fairly the farts of the
present situation. If the fathers drink
wine. Hie sons are drinking something
worse. The transition from drink
containing n small ereeiitngi' of alco
ho to I luxe containing it iu larger nnd
more dangerous quantities is easily
made; and the multiplication nf liquors
of nil sorts Iu France, badly ndultemtrd
and highly charged with alcohol, lui
lieeu going on nt a rapid and il.inyeroioi
rate. M. I hoiuiis tirlinm, iu nn nrtlel
in t lie Petit Journal. ihiIiiIh out that
though Immoderate drinking in France
does not date from yesterday and is an
old linbit, the kind of drunkeniirsn ob
served to-dny is not t he same as forniei
ly, when wine consumed In the eltie
was simply and naturally diluted with
water. Drunkenness was thru gnv, ex
uberant and inoftensite. Now It I
brutal and aggrrssite. One sad mother,
speaking to Dr. Motet, who hns made a
profound study of alcoholism, said
'When my husband liecame drunk, he
was simply wearisome, never danger'
ous. lieu my sou drinks, lie becomes
crazy, and I am afraid of him.' And
this dllTeiruce M. Grimm attributes
not to the consumption of wine or even
of pure alcohol, but to the absorption of
alcohol charged with toxic substancrt
Legislators and others Iu France hate
gltrn much attention to tills subject of
adulteration, but without success. The
majority of the members of the con
gress being French, much attention wns
gltrn to what can lie done to moderate
and reduce the evils of Intoxication In
Frnnce. The press almost unanimously
agrees Hint prohibition could not ikis
sllily succeed here. Legislators are
seeking rather to reduce the iiuiiiber of
saloons through some scheme of high
license. In llclglum the number nf sa
loons has been greatly reduced by Ibis
means, n. .i'ntc, the eminent profes
sor oi nuance In Hie Ijiw Faculty of
raris, proiioies lo establish a mononoir
of alcohol by Ihc state; anil It is pro
posed to monopolize not only the sate
of alcohol, but also Its manufacture
Hut this would mean the dritlng out of
this Industry of n tnst amount of enin
niu; ami mere is no reason tnsupKse
iiiai tne manufacture liv the state
would reduce the eonioiiinilion. thouuh
it might reduce some of lis pernicious
Don't try to ounrantiue lln ntnn
but help to kill It.- I.'nm's Horn.
Habit Is at first like a Ihl
by mid by It Ucomcs like a cable Na
Hrother. is it I lie Lord nr 1 ho iln II
that iloihiVt mint ymi lo litlp ilcMroy
.So mo ("lirUlIaiiK nri like rl.ii.i rem fits
a rocking horse, plenty of motion but
no progress.- .Minimal Advocate.
A scientist, after some uiiestiounldi.
experiments, Insists that iilcnhol It
food. When n man rets in nidm. i....
much of it, howctrr, his family can cer
tify that alcohol Is an absence of food.
nt. ioiils tilolMi-Dcmocral.
Canon Oulrk has oncnnl
nenr Hath, the, "White Hart Temper,
mice Institute ami Itest
quired by the Ttterton Iidi-i- nf n,wi
Templars for temperance purposes.
The premises were formerly u licensed
According to tha figures fi
by the treasury dennrtment. h enn.
uimptlon of malt liquors per capita In
nun country miring ib'js was J3.U4 gab
Ions, distilled spirits, 1,1 gallon, and
wines. .2,1 c ill Ion. The estimate nrp nn
a population of 74,3S'J,oOO.
Dr. Huckc. of the London frnnmtnt
Insane asylum, says: "As w i,aT9
given up me use ot alcohol we liar
needed and used less opium and chlor
al; and at we hnve discnntlmioil lh
of these drugt, we lave netded and UMd
ism sccimion ana restraint."
"Honor is Furtfiaseif
h Deeds We Do."
Dttdt, not "words, count in brttttiof
Fcc as vttt as in tvi'.t It it notnvkAt
wtsAy, butvf4t Hood's SrsrrilU
dots, thit ttlls tht stoy of its mtrit. It
fiASivon mAnyrtmAtAbtectorits ovtr
the Arch tnrmy of mAnind impure
Nood. It is tht btstmtdiciicmontvcAn
buy. Bt sure to get only xf LeCAust
POINT IN THE CASE.
Jake llliln'l til nil Hie I hnvac Aanlnst
lllin, lie Wanted lo Knunr
How s (treiler trouble overshadows a
Ic-r tly tllutrlrd in one uf ths
ininur ciiurts tne nlher day. The seemed
tint Uf. slmiHt. Imnett tin nun, ttrestly
excited nd di"id til (hi mure lulling
tlisn is periniMibl under tueh riiciim
taner. '(he court dittliictly mhI that th
hilt nun rhsntril with iliMurhinif tht
h(t and tiled hint whether he nuilty
or not mull) .
"Dot tn net ins, thuJite, esine the re
Hne. "Der prrtv ry he hirnl me ter ilrits
Jut tsion. Tuny Veltern, lie y: 'Shske.
it vo ber slid you toin il-r unwn,' und
den he ny thy I iloim't tail a dlrelfe set
e lw it Si I vait.
"Pun!) itttiik drr !" he y: 'Shsle,
vmi ran set luiir uwiirya und Hue upjaur
dram. We im a unwn neer).' I tsjr I
tniiM er i'on und ak him tut drr irnn
nut him lt he jdie me nut f a job.
Yhrii I hnd Tnt he mv did I luf tima
eii und I told dim he ton trlimirdrr und
I in und he iIhIh'I know imt'inc, "
"Hat the) M) tnu anriitd with a club
and tint I'ony'i trvnttot n.Kitlen wtt a
"Dot tot not der l-utnt, hmle, ot I
vant der lind unit l, how da I tant nn der
union labor guettwat" Detroit Free Frtti.
A Mitiir Announcement.
A Kana printer in mikmit up the burnt
one day in J hum S"t a marriage and a gro
cer' iiutxr tinted up to the) irsd at fob
town: ".li'hn Mnith and Ida luty trr
uuilid in the Ixindtof holi taurr kraut which
will I old hi the qyait or Iwriel. .Mr.
.simth it an i .li fined nvdli.h at ten rentt;
while the hrl ha line pigi' feet to dis
play ." Mn-hiitan Lyre.
Ills I'our Mst Full lisrimlnn.
On AtiKU'l In the lilt; Four mule will ri.n
their nnniinl rieiirXnn lo NUrsrn Falls.
The rnte will l- only t" ("I from either I'lti
Ihimtl or ltidliiiHdl with ciirrrapmidlnir
y low rnlr- from other point. I'nniitvU
liiR line will rell eteiirioii ticket via tli
HlPiMir nmle Kor full infuimntlon rnll
on tiHir ha-nl ngeiit or s.Mrc.
U arrru J Lynch, II P A III-Knur route,
Why They Ire .ertoni.
A cnrreinilent hh that thoe whn din
with the pieen are H.inllv painMlb nrrteua.
Prrhapa thei ate .Mured nilh doubt of
the prrict of praiaing the pie, not know,
inf whtthrr her majesty or the iwk niidt
It. Dttiver lt.
Wi!bin "I tindertand vou inayrd
your family last week." JaiLoon "Yet;
our tenant girl didn't like the kx'stiun nt
were in." - t'olumbui Journal.
Never dn to-day any wrong thing you ran
put ofl till lotnortuw -U A W bulletin.
Ibirse !ke to be well itallnl. but not ia a
muddy highway L A W. bulletin.
A qiurrr iomr man it always a pttty
man. Atrhiruii li.ulie.
' What docs If do?
It causes the oil elands
In the skin to become more
active, maklnc the liair soft
and glossy, precisely as
It cleanses the scalp from
one of the great causes of
It makes a better circu
lation in thescalp and stops
ihc hair from coming out.
It Pr cvcbis mi 11
Aycr's Hair Vigor will
surely make hair grow on
i bald heads, provided only
there is any life remain
ing in the hair bulbs.
It restores color to gray
or white hair. It docs not
do this in a moment, as
will a hair dye; but In a
short time the Rray color
of age gradually dlspp
pcars and the darker color
of youth takes its place.
Would you like a copy
of our book on the Hair
and Scalp? It is free.
AUdreaa, DH. J. a AVER,
is w hat Uncle 8m uses.
in tlmtv Hol'l hv druan-lnta.