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iVinrmiil .. n ii 11 ii i.Ljj
living Watoh The Date,
ymw Job" Work enfttrktittu AFTEIt YOUU NAME
I V to and
This Offico Renew promptly
" hiii in i ! ii nit. am m i ii gggg
"' ' l m
4voii. XIV. -NO. 12, IIOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1892. $2.00 A YEAH.
iMUUILWiUM EIM TMW -
Bl mi W ittl Bai'lis
EVER HEARD OF.
. ONE GRAND SWEEP ALL ALONG THE
LINE. NO TIME TO QUOTE
iit.th Overplus Stock Must Move,
No Matter What the Loss. -
I HAVE SAID IT
COME TO -
.i a inrinnn
The accet of sueo m life la to keep
busy, to bo patient, and
untiring In the vunmlt or 'alllngyou
are following. T ti i may now
and then make mbuake. but It w bcU
tcr to risk th.mtMn t bo Idle and In-'
actWe. Ivecp dolai, wlthur H le at
work or scoklop tj .otVoii. Motion Is
'jUte, and the builAtar the happiest
Chcerlnl. uettre uuor is a
An old p!tlhMphr "The firefly
only shine oi the wlngi soit is
with tho inftul: wh.Mi oneo wo rait, we
darken." ltrlthrti l'i Inter.
Anil to, wI(erTiraiiljr eIU.
Or .orrow or ilktfu.
To comfort. aHtl ti tlo.
Tlioujli inwi nuiy pltr. bte or .edrn,
No otivlon. iiin niitf vrll
Tii. .out wbo )'llit (er lava Ilia )Um
It mlKlit bare wan in well. ,
Tlio rncy I. o'er 'MM .limtt. mvl ehe.n
I .w tile U'tuMertrutl
Some warn (niu' Uurl, Ioti. flan-.
Some lir.iw. vitli tUt wM WjuihU
ltBt.ll miViinnn, iih1iihh11, (1,
llraven'. Iluhl upon lih. (ao,
"iVIth empty lnniU.m4 ilncronnnU U(l,
Tua winner nt tlie rro
Sunn Jf. PrwuWIIv. In t, H, Tlniot
Tim fcn,..or i,n.,r...lnrof Ihm na.mr1
lilt boon aubjoct to frequent coIdu for)
aouiojroani.whloli oro Hiiro to lay !
t.m .... ..!. t .. rik I
MlUt M II "Vl UWVIVII UV W'V.
HikIh thnt lminlMi
odv Is roliublo, 'L?' tlm Mivro.
lotween themr't would is some-!.
tho luugH, T, restores ' times thought to bo so deep and neer.
the system to n healthy condition. If
freely used, as noon no tho cold lms
been contracted, put) boforo it lms
sottlod In tho Hystom, it greatly
losnoiiH tho attack, and often 'cures in
a single day wlml would othorwlso
lm.'t. bon n wvcrocoW NortUwostorn
Pos Moinoa, Iown.
DO cout Imttloa for alo by Hucbupr
Wo fall l,.,rt In our dutv to Uod when
we MKiert our duty u, men.
(tafiblttlo troubles on vnrtlf often onon
'i3 v?ry bltf windows In Heffvcn
m 7 . ..? ...
.. A "".? if "". ."'? t0" n
! uieonnwumiM 'mil Miimilks Win.
,, , . ,( .!, , . . , .
iv .iuivviii t9 .or ni,Mi wna nro trying to
i-' ,nlrn liMflVilll AMMa n.l.ll. V
U ,.v.,.v.. ..,., v. ii.
Tho man who o.tu do n llttlo thing
whII Is npt honest if ha doysu't do It
l . .. -
u villl,..'r I'n.u . .lMilni. ,f
13k t)ii ut RiriilmHl, Xebuihku, sutt
Sr .,1n...i ... i.i. 1....1 i J ...i.... ...iti. ..
Htwvrini attack Of IumbngOi but wfcMlloiitfor niuowent, nmUhenMld,
, .,, ,,,. ,lml tll.
I.i.lai Mt.lm nilnl.Ii.il It..,. Inifail .,. n.ifl
Prick K"' Architect who plans u human
K ' 'Lii', B J "Tho for each Incldcut
A V i i ' Wo knows nnd cares
iTnl' ilrrrw inil.howevorsmall? Why not
Lt with carry
highly niyouo troubled ;
,., ,ipe.isn. well ax your great
i..iMiii.)iiui u i iiiiviii rui rM inini, iianir
"'-'''"'--, :r '. .."V""
givo it u tiwl, nl"7 Mrll J ba of ,"'.v"
dftiiio (iitjiiton wi t'!bl.lKjttle forti&U
t oytiry umii could havo everything
ho wanted, what ei liujnlurohtjiig
plaw thfs world voultl bu fortlio inoii
and uii untianpv jiluo for llio
ivoiiwn Honn'rviKo Journal.
I'lio author tlUM W
tkrt (o trwit cutarih (s to
Uk n ooiutuWUuiini iwuiwuy. imti
Only ilvo days moro
of the Great Cold
AVave Sale, days to be
made memorable by
WE SAY IT AGAIN.
In No l'l l HMuro H.TnmlnifThan t
The older of lieii bodutlfully exemplified
tlio Paul taking lenve of thera
to (jo Ui Jerusalem, "they nccontpanled
him unto the Rhlp." If thoy hrul been
Christians of coarser luoliUhcy would
have given the parting klsi and allowed
Urn to find hit wav to the. ahln nloiu1,
tvlillo they at onco repaired to their
home or returned to thctr accustomed
Such nets of courtesy woro common
among lh eurly Christians. When it
liad boen determined that Paul and
llttrnuha.1 nnd others should bo sent as
delegate to tho oouncll lit Jerusalem
"they woro brought on their way by
the church," that Is, publicly escorted
part of the dlstnhco.
In this matter-of-fact ugo of ours,
thorn Is so much rush and hurry, that
wa think wo havo no thno for tho"llttl
civilities of eorlttl nnd Christian life,
lint ueltfaet custom nor circumstances
way he allowed to Justify the Christian
(n forgetting or neglecting thoso -words
and acts of kind'noss required by the
lows of our religion nnd prompted by
Its generous spirit.
In no place is Christian courtesy more
becomim? ., or moro nnnroprloto ,-.-,,. than , . In
the home, at tl.o Intitl.y laoio. upu i-
y A"- Ami yet how little 10 h u
u,von n, Z?L
homes? Tho two and tcuder affection
that the llttlo formalities njul civilities,
observed In Intercourso with strangers,
may bo dispensed with in tho fumlly.
llut becnuho Snlnn somo'dmes transforms
himself Into an angel of light,
wo must not reject the loving ministries
of tho holy angels) neither must
wo umlervniua Christian civility
Its counterfeit deceives many.
Christian eonrttwy is one of tho loveliest
product of Divine gincei Its ox-
I hlbltlon in tho lives nud conduct of
Y w ." "' " J "ta v
wnciioientnn.t penile spirit or tno re-
'T ailer M nT ,., details i of the
biilhlhur. OeorL'O? I tho Brand
nlun wis vours. but that yon
J ,:,... .,-, , ,i, ,,;,ir ..,.. ...
jr h...i. "" " --.-. -
! .. . . ... . . .t. t 1 . a
"Amiyclino birengui nun ociiiuy ot
the whole building depends ou my at
tentlou to tho details," tleurgo said.
, .irjntll the hoiixo I lluUhed I oversee
That which to us
tl t nioy Jh. w "f '''n0
mnortttiit parts of tho building." He
I v jt ...! ,.....- .-
troubles to Ulm7 ills wisiom piannea
tl0fwt,,f n y n wel) as the
of tho inn, I can not UdloTC that lie
will Ml you, no matter how petty tho
nuxlety for which you auk Ills help."
As Ihe fanner went bifek to Ids home
r that day, ho had a new vioy of the
fathvihotHl pf Moil, ami roll in inn Heart
great security and peno. He would
carry nil bin trouble, small and gie&t,
to tho one Uelrwr, uud loave thotii thoro,
II ml ha not, Wen. hidden to rccelvo the
Klmrdoin of Heaven as a little) chtU7
And would wot carry alHU pains
uu jnijriH mw hihw. ivaaauivfr
THE BIBLE EXALTED.
IIo.t llll)lrl Crllllni I. Ilolnc Or.t
Hint (llorl.iu. M'nrk for ioO.
Whulever elfce may follow from the
biblical criticism thnt has occupied BO
much thought of Into years, It Is having
otio result In which nil Christian believers
may well rejoice. It is calling
attention more widely than cvsr to tbo
lllbie, embracing tho Old and New Testaments.
It Is rousing curiosity and
Interest about the familiar, but often
almost unknown, book, l'robably thoro
was never a time when so many peoplo
read the lllbie as are reading It now.
Kvcu thoso who read only to cavil and
pick flaws must get itume notion of the
wealth and majesty of the Scriptures.
Tho more men study them tho better.
Tho strongest light of scholarly Investigation
that can be thiown upon them
will only serve eventually to bring IdIo
yet higher relief their Divine power and
We have great confidence In the
polcncey of tho lllbie. It Is ft
library as u ell as a book. Indeed one
of Its most marvelous features is that,
containing so many books, written by
so many nuthors, durinir' so long a
period of time. It should still be so
widely recognized ns one book in 1U
character and aim: Thcviinlty,of the
lllblo through all It unparalleled diversity
of composition and locality and
data Is a prcof of the controllng Inspiration
of Uod in its production. The
tourist who looks at the beautiful
cathedral of Cologne, nud learns that
It was six hundred years jo building
docs nut need to be told
thnt the original, architect' dv
sign shaped the structure's growth at
every stage. That Is what makes It a
noblo church edifice. Instead of o, mere
pile of stones. Bo tho student of the
lllbie, noting the extraordinary variety
of Its material, and nt the same time
tho coherence of all its parts In a
to and symmetrical organism, can
but rccognlte the work of the supremo
and superhuman Author of .the whole
liut such a range of history 'And literature
and teaching is, In itself, an
education to tho attentive reader. Dr.
Vaughan, in one of his lectures to ministerial
students, speaks of an English
clergyman ho had known who literally
read nothing but his Dible and tho London
Times, and who was a notably Intelligent
and capable man. We can ourselves
recall two men of our own acquaintance
who becumn well educated
solely by the assiduous reading of the
lllbie. When It comes to following out
the countless lines of research and of
thought which the lllbie opens up re
havo at once a field for the broadest
Using Scripture In the right way, seeking
in it what (lod meant we should
lean) from it opening our minds to its
moral and spiritual force nnd submitting
our wills to Its guidance, wo shall
gain strength In all directions by its
daily use. We are not of those who
fear It will be dlrcilltea by the freest
Investigation. The hacrcd and deathless
book wl!' grow mora precious to
tho world through every honest Inquiry
Into Its growth and meaning. Superficial
sneers and Ignorant
will be refuted by frank and
scholarly uImmiksIoi). Tlio great ob
jects of the Dlvliio revelation will be
discriminated, and men will value and
cherish more Intelligently and reverently
than ever the (Joel-Inspired
onl that is profitable, always, everywhere
and to all, for doctrine, for reproof,
for correction, for Instruction In
righteousness. N. Y. Uxamlner.
SENTIMENT ON WHEEL3.
A Nam. Thnt Kept flrn tti. Mvinory or
"iiy darling," These endearing
words, in bright golden letters, stood
out iu bold relief on the dashboard of a
huge truck in a Uroadway
blockade of vehicles..,. They aroused
tender memories. Th6 jirlver looked as
unsentimental as possible In hUt coarse
roinment and with his rough manners,
but ho was not profane pr brutal toward
his horses. Patiently ho awaited
the loosening of the jam, while liia
nelgbors tilled tho air with curses. Finally,
Ills horces becoming restive, h"
climbed down from his box and soothed
them with gentle words and caresses.
Then a bystander asked why ho called
his truck "My Darling."
"Why," ho wld, "because it keeps
green the memory of 'my daughter,
Nellie. Sho dead now, but before
she joined the ahgeln flm clasped hor
hands around my tioclc'atul said;
" 'I'npa, I'm going to die, and-1 want
you to promise iu'o one thing, because
it will inuke me so happy, Will
"Yes," I said, "I'll promiseanything:
what is it?
"Then, fixing hor eyes on mine, alio
said: 'Oh, papa, don't bo aug'ry, but
promise mo you'll never Nwcar any moro
nor whip your horses hard, and behind
"That's all there is aliout It, mister,
for 1 promised my llttlo girl I'd grant
her last request, and, hlr, I've kept my
Then tho blockade yus lifted, tho
big truckman resumed his scat, dashed
a tear from his eye and was, soon lo tin
the muddy tide of travel. Farm and
r " On a Ue.trt ItlsnO.
The crew of tbo iron-bark Compadre
dlfcovored while they wero going from
Calcutta to Chill, that their ve.sel was on
fire. Unable to extinguish the flames
they "battened down the hole and made
for tho Btnallor Auckland Island, which
was not for away. They reached the
Island, but were unable to save any of
their effects, for they had no sooner
climbed upon the rock than their vessel
was all aflame. lUro they lived on a
desort island for over one hundred
days. It Is the practice of British government
VMtels eruislng In the Paclflo
to leave now unil then on uninhabited
Islauds a small store o( provisions for
tho use of possible castaways. These
unlucky il" found on their little
rock such a store, winch oontaiuea a
few tins of broad and a dozen small tins
of moat Tlioy could easily have finished
thoso supplies in a month's time, but
they put themselves on allowances and
lived mostly on asa bird., seal, and
other, food they were able to eateu
thera. They occupied an old provision
house and dltaplilntSd Maori hut wklok
they found'ea thsjsland. After threa
months ami 'a liuU a "mU was at last
seen and the schooner Jauet Ramsey
took the oattawaya to New Zealand.,
They were in. pood health and not muck
the worw for their hardship, Chloag
Ilrlug your Job wpirtG't!u,o,
THE HEAVcNLY LIGHT.
And the oily liiid no neoit n( the .an,
neither ot tha moon. In li nil In lit for Hit
Rlory ot Dud Uia It. ltur.Utlon
1 soinetluiM it.nd In in. d.rn
ToKroot thorntiTlnir d.iy,
And wrapped In tlio .plcndor
Of UrIiI newly, born, toft and tender,
I lift my (see to the innrn
And thrilled bjr liopmawlft upborne,
I)y thniiRlit. ot mpturou. away,
In brc.thleM wondering way
For glory of tnorn, prat.e I render.
The tnornliiK break Into noon,
Tho .h.dow. .nlft nee atari
And hill., but now tul.ty nd llirhtleM,
Utsnd clothed In a won'tcr ot wliltcnoi.
lery, one er.ves u boon
Lowt lonnht, ot iiritnt prouil.ed loom
"Thou Day, but liolillriit iir
Thy gates, thy glory unbur,
Once flood thou tny .out with thy brlgm.
Tl. Tf. Tho mom with III glow
I. ;t, tho day In II. mliiht
Fontot, . I ttaud In IJio blcndlnir
Ot .unllght and .hadow. linccudlnf
tnth nol.clci. tp, culm and .low,
Pr.wi Night br ln.ntl.clo.a. Iv
In .tit the moon hodi her light
Effulgent, star, lott'.iid bright,
greeting. sr .ending.
Uy aoal I. huihed within me;
The and tlio dart
Of p.ln are.tlll.d. Slow It turning
My foul from tho thlntlng, tb. burning
De.lra to rite and bo tree.
To know, to do. nd to bo
Of lift's hot tttr mora a part
To rev'rent prat. a from tho heart
For night', holy peace, tree from yttrolng
Oh, be.rt, thrill thou In tho uiom I
Itejoico In noon, wondrout mlghtl
Grow calm la the glory ot ovon I
To you grander vlilon It given
Or light i when veil th.ll bo torn
Away, when faith be upborne.
And eye. uted but to tho light
Of o.rth. In aownet. ot tight
Shall rut on tho light born of Heaven.
Ob, city, haven of real I
To thee In longing I twn;
Like faint flnth nt dawn o'er torn, hoary
Topped mount, like the atraln of aomo atory
In aong, halt caughl, rums the. bleat
Tint, ot thy light and my hre.it
Ilearet .trong with hope, and I voarn
In full thy light to dl.ecrn
Thy wond.r of light Ood'a own gloryt
Martha ft. Hunter, In 'f. T. Ostcrvtr.
One of the most attractive features ot
Washington Is tho absence of the
pauper element certainly to a greater
degree than any other city in the world.
There is probably less grinding poverty
found here than In the same inhabited
apaco on any other part of tho globs.
There Is, ot course, that substratum of
aoclaty that won't work and tho other
one that can't work. Hut poverty, In
its hideous and conspicuous guise, is not
known. Tho government disburses
many millions here in semi-monthly
payments, to over eleven thousand
government employes. This, of Itself,
makes a vast volume of cash that circulates
through the community. Dullness
is conducted upon a cash basis to a
degree not possible inothercltlcs. One
of the largest and most prosperous
business houses here positively gives no
credit to anybody whatever. This
would scarcely bo posslblo elsewhere.
The city Is so spread out, and the plan
Is so comprehensive, that there can
never be a typical tencmunt house
district the poorest have air and space
so that, taken altogether, there is
probably more comfort to tho square
Inch in Uncle Sam's capital than In any
other existing town. Boston Transcript
We are supposed to be a peaceful
nation, but we have had our fair share
of strife, foreign and domestic. Since
tlio revolution there have been wars
with England and with Mexico, with
Tripoli and with Algiers; broils with
Paraguay and Coroa, and n glgantlo
civil war; rumors of wars with France,
England, Spain and Italy. There have
been the John Drown raid, tbo Barnburner
and 1'cnlan raids to Canada,
many incursions across tho Moxlcan
border, and the filibustering expeditious
to Cuba and Nicaragua. Wo have
had the Whishy and Shays rebellions;
the election, draft railroad, reconstruction,
and sundry serious city riots;
we have hod well on to two hundred
deadlly Indian fights und many awful
massacres. Wa havo lost more men In
active war since 1770 than any uatlon
of Europe. This is a startling record
for a peaceful people. Forum.
Jloarhound Candy; Doll two ounces
pt.'dried hoarhnuud In n pint and a half
of water for about hulf an hour. Strain,
and add three nnd a half pounds of
brown sugar. Doll over a hot flro until
sufficiently hard; then pour out Into
flat, tins, and divide off
Into sticks or smnll squares with a
knife as soon as cool enuugh to retain
its shape. Follow tha same directions
for wlntorgroen candy. Ladles' Homo
Tomatoes with Rice; Scald and peel
tlireo largo smooth tomatoes. Cut them
In halves, scoop out the seeds and julco,
without breaking tho pulp. Mcald tho
juice enough to strain out the seeds. To
the jdlca add sugar to taste, and mix
with it as much warm boiled rice as it
will absorb; add Bait and a little butter,
Fill the tomatoes with the mixture.
Place each half tomato on n round of
bread buttered. Put them In a shallow
pan and bake ten minutes, or until tho
bresd is browned. llostou lludgot
Boast Rabbits: Skin and clean with
great enre, and wash a pair of fat rab
bits; stuff with a force meat of crumbs
and chopped fat pork seasoned with
onion, thy mo, pepper and salt; sew up
with fine thread, bind the lerrs to the
body in a kneeling posture and place In
a dripping pant pour over them one
cupful of boiling water, and invert an
other pan over them to keep them inj
baste twice with butter, with their own
gravy twice, then twice again with butter;
just before you tulie them up
dredge them with flour and give a final
baste with butter; tlith when threads
have been out ami drawn out; thicken
and aeasou the gnivy und servo In a
gravy boat Doston Herald.
" " 'T ' "
A (load l)allluii.
Politeness and the (pretension to tha
gharactcr of a goullcinan have reference
almost entirely to the reciprocal
manlfestatloij of good will and good
opinion toward each other In casuul society.
The character of u gentleman
may be explained thus: A blackguard
la a fellow who does not caro whom ha
offends; n clown or boor is a blockhead
who docs not know when he offends; a
gentleman: Is one who understands and
shows every mark of deference to the
ojadns of sclMovu in others, and exacts
It in return from them. N. Y Ledger,
tho life one leads Is' always tho besfc
apology of that which one lias lod.
The gate of Heaven,. through the Mediation
of Chrkt, is as wide open to us
as the gate of b4h If after all this, wa
choose tho pleas un of sin,' and refuse)
tha laerey of. Oola Ckrisy Ju. W
doom must bo I wm liable. Pxwddeut
A Chicago InrMrat Ultli n Jlornl Qn.tt
rleiir II. m urrirr.
It is nt the union de ot, CM.nio. A
train lms jutt pulled u Outslda the
great Iron gates H u hurrylug throng.
One woman, who parses westward,
attracts nltent'on. Mie po.scsses tha
remains of n iurlclhi. !onuty. Her
silken gown, covered wltUcut jet, glitters
like black mull. Diamonds flash
at her throat There Is rougo on hor
check. Her Insolent eyes are artistically
The cry I. wrung from her. A man
with" hair pretnnturely grny has just descended
the broud steps. He holds a
girl of six by tho hnnd. She Is daintily
dressed In snowy mull, A great shirred
whtto hat makes background for tho
smiling little face, the Innocent bluo
eyes, the golden curls. The man tries
"Only this oneol" tho woman pleads.
"You may speak to her." Ho steps
"Wo have come," cries tho child in
joyful confidence as the stranger leans
down, "to meet mamma."
Tho woman pales under her paint
"Not my own mamma, you know,"
In awect explanation. "She died long
"Do you," low and florccly, "remember
"A llttlo. She was like youl Dutsho
iod not such a shining brooch or snob.
The woman shrinks as from a blow.
"Do you love this this mamma?"
"Yes; she Is good, but she wants mo
to, and," with wistful sincerity, "I do
Jove my own mamma bcstl"
There is a vibration of the rails. A
shriek. The train thunders In. The
woman lean, to kiss the roRO lips of the
child. Sho draws back suddenly. It
would be sacrilege. May not Clod's angels
record this momeut as one of
The train disgorges.
The man takes the child's hand. She
looks back at the lovely lady.
"Goodby," sho cries, laughingly.
The eyea that follow her "are wet and
"Why Is sho crying, papa, and why
"Hush dearl" He takes a
woman In his nrms.
"We have xUsed you so."
"Have yov darling sho nsks the
Her stepmother carcssesthe sottcurls;
kisses her gently.
The woman by tho stairway sees it
Then they go home. Chicago Tribune
A DESPERADO'S NERVE.
lie Cullrett 0)2,000 Itewitrit While 3,000
I. UffVred for III111..IC
Th remarkable career of old Tom
Starr, the notorious Cherokee desperado,
which has lately In print,
recalls an Incident in Ids li', the
statement of which sounds like a
Dill West wns old Tom's brother-in-law
and tho most powerful man of hli
day In the Cherokee nation. A blow
from his fist was as deadly as a
bullet With this formidable
weapon he killed several men, and a
law was passed declaring Hill's fist a
Old Tom and Bill had. been close companions,
but one uy they quarrel'"
over the dlvlstwn of tho spoils of a plundering
expedition. West struck a"
Starr, but the wily savago dodged th
"alow and at thosamo time daftly placed
a long, keen between the
former's ribs. This was the tragia end
of Dill West
At this time there was a roward of
two thousand dollars otfored fo.
West's head and five thousand dollars
for that ot Starr.
Old Tom was In need of ready cash
and determined to run tho rlslt of losing
Ms own hend by try ing to secure tho
on that of his brother-in-law.
So, after killing West he cut off his
head, put it In a gunny-bag and proceeded
to Tiilequah, the capital, whora
ho presented his gory charge to tho
chief with the pto.it that it was tha
right head ami demanded tho reward.
The chief and treasurer were both old
men and they knew old Tom's reputation.
They also knew that tha reward
on West's head was only two thousand
dollars, while that for old Tom's was
flvo thousand dollars But Starr was
there himself und meant business.
At the nmzr.lo of a the
treasurer forked over the two thousand
dollars and old Tom depsrted with tha
rnoney, to the dolight ami astonishment
rff the people of Tulequah without kill-big,
single person. St Louis Olobe
lilt tre at tha tlrgln.
Tradition represents Mntarleh,Dgypt
as having been the placo ot residence of
Christ and his mothor during the exile
In the land-of Pharaoh, and a treo near
that placo Is still pointed out as being
tho one that shaded the Messiah and
Mary. A recent travoler has tho following
to say lit regard to tho famous
sycamore: ",N'ot far from Mary's fountain,
which is within sight of the city
of Matarleh, Kgypt, I was lod by the
Moslem guido to tho foot of an ancient
sycamore, which he Informed roe was
'tho tree of and Mary,' But It
was not tho original tree, as I after-Ward
learned from Vansled, cure of
Fontalnebleau, who says that tho ancient
tree fell of old age In the year 1058
and that tho present tree sprung up
from tho old stump, fragments of the
original being treasured by the Franciscans
at Cairo," Ludy Herbert, in
her work "Cradle Lands," says: "Wo
wore shown a garden, in the center of
which Is .a Bycamoro tree, carefully
guarded, under which the blessed Virgin
and St Joseph are said to have
rested with the Infant Saviour on their
flight to Dgypt Ht close to a well of
pure water. In .ight ot an obelisk of
Imposing sire, and is surrounded by a
garden of roses and Egyptian jasmins.'
St Louis II -public
There are a great man kitchens that
are not pos"icd of tho luxury of a
brush for cloning potatoes. It is next
to impossible to wash potatoes perfectly
clean by hund. Tlio use of a lit
tie bcrubblug brush, such as may ba
purchased at from tiro to ten cents, will
soon mako their juokcta fresh and clean,
so that they will be tit to be brought
on tho tablu toasted. Roast potatoes
should always havo, a llttlo bit ot skin
chipped oil at either nd to allow tha
vteum (o escape nnd to prevent their
becoming sodden befota they are thoroughly
done' Such u brush is also very
useful In, wanning beets and various
other root vegetables, allot whloh are
probubly just as well cqaked in their
skins and peeled when they aro done
tho turnip talng tho ooly exception to
this rule salt acquires a bitter flavor
when boiled in Y. Trlb
RE-RED LETTER PRICES
ON OVER COATS.
5KQ Qf) buys choice of our entire stock of fine silk and flannel
Kf lined Meltons and Kersey over ooats worth $15.00 to 20.00
djQ QQ Re-Red letter price for all over ooats sold heretofore at
4U.7 $12.00 to $14.00
.'Ufi QQ Re-Red letter price on fine all wool long riding Ulsters,
qU.7S7 -worth $12.50
,t!L QQ Re-Red letter price on fine Kersey over coats, worth
iyx.&tJ $8.00 to $10.00
$91 QQ Re-Red letter price on good heavy over coats, worth
Pj,y 5.00 to 6.00
A Qp Re-Red letter price on ohildrens over coats, worth
1.00 to 1.50
QQr Re-Red letter price for boys and ohildrens over coats,
eye- worth 2.00 to 2.50
ftl AQ Re-Red letter price for boys and
Q CC -. Q rye
W vJL UXX JJJ JJ C f O
This will be the last drop in over coats but
win oe into a nice clean
NOS. 1 and
children's oyer coats,
Sins that uro not killed soon become
Sharp words mako more enemies than
Right where lovu for Uod xtops grow.
The devil helps tho man who tries to
cut the Bible to pieces.
Tho devil feels sure ot tho man who
Is not afruld of llttlo sins.
A trouble that makes us want to get
alone with Uod Is a blessing.
God needs peoplu who will do faithful
work without twlug watched.
The man Is mutt useful to the devil
who Is most In love with himself.
No man pleases (lod who Is not interested
In the good of all other men.
One of the very first duties every
Christian owes to Uod is to be happy.
When you waut to find a coward,
hunt up the man who knows ho Is
The world Is full of peoplo who want
to do good, but they neglect to do it
No man la on the side of (lod who is
not willing to receive all of (lod'a truth.
The devil la Ttry woll pleated with
people who hitve no growing lore for
There Isn't a line iu the Bible where
God has promised to make a loafer
Trouhles that men talk about to one
another grow. Troubles thoy talk
about to Uod die.
The more we know of the thoughts
ot Qod, the wider t)ie windows of
The man whose greatest Joy comes
from seeing others happy is already in
sight of Heaven.
When are dark, nothing this
side of Heaven can .lilno so brightly as
You blame Adam for tho people that
were lost through til. fall, but who Is
to bin we for thoso that uro Inst tbr'vgb
I it-mi who joins ohup'h simply fo
11 '.:v m nt'V put of Chr.btluuity Is a
id I'm ilovll low. tu hand.
Tin, king of Ilolg)uin lias not
in making bis Congo lavesttucnts
pay yery woll, o badly, indeed, that
they havo awallowed up his
own fortune, If not also tho vast property
that he holds In trust for his sWter,
the ex-Empress Charlotte of Mexico,
box to be salted down
3 MAIN ST., G-LASS
4W i v. -v
Don't par largo (ioctors'billa. Tho
boat medical book published, 100
pages, olegaut colored platoa, will bo
Bent you on recoipt of thrco
stamps to ptiy poatago. Address A.
P. Oraway.&Co., Boston, Mass.
Accoidtug tutliu Journal of tho proceedings
of tho 'I lihteeiith general
council of thu Deformed Kplscopal
church, recently issued by Mr. Charles
D. Kellogg, Its ulUoieiit secretary, the
prosont htatu of the church is: Parishes
and missions, 111; communicants,
9,04d; bishop und clergy, US;
teaclim und scholars, 13,60;
Sunday-school contributions, ?10,OT
total contribution for one year,
total value ot property and endowment.,
Prince Damrong, the brother of tha
king of Khun, wh s at present In Paris,
oays he thinks the missionaries In his
country put tho curt boforo the horse,
Thoy begin, he .ays, by preaching that
all the SinineM) know and all their belief
in buddlil.m nro entirely false, and
that tho only truth It tha faith which
th.y profound. Then, after prejudialng
the people agulust them in this way,
they establish schools and do some good
work, He thinks they ought to begin
by opening schools nnd performing
other helpful sorvico which the people
can appreciate, and then enlighten tho
public as to their tenets; aud while
their faith they should not utterly
condemn buddhism, but ahould
teach what Is uhmI In Chrls.tlunlty with
out condemning wlmt Is good in the
native fulth. i
Highest of all In LeavenUnr Po-v
one. The next drop
till next winter.
Jv --;- w&m
y f ,-.
-$ 5 ..
p 1 ""Fl
103 MAIN STREET.
FOR EVENING WEAR.
Some I'olnt. to po Itrmcmbcretl b
The linen collur of evening dress continues
the straight up effect tho points
at the greatest eminence, where they
almost meet, and rising gradually from
The ciavat uf uvcnlng dress is of
white lawn, one Inch wide, without
stitching or embroidery or any
of a like character that may bo
The full-dress shirt has a wide, plain
bosom, with which are worn three white
pearl sluus. or buttoned over three small
sawed on, oUt.fnshloned, small pearl
buttons, the latter tho more distingue.
The gloves of full dress are of delicate
pearl, undressed, nnd with white
orself.narrow cording upon tho backs.
The handkerchief ot full dross is ol
tne white linen, with narrow hemstitch
The mtifller ot full dress is of soma
solid, deep color, and is in the form of
an enlarged handkerchief, to be folded
to a width from four to flvo Inches,
placed about the neck under tho swallow-tail
collar and folded acrosa tha
The boutonnlero of full dress la ol
white flowers always. Pinks, chrysanthemums,
orchids hyacinths, gardenias
or whatever may bo tho prevalent
flower but always white.
old follow, thuro'a a
now 510 counterfeit out." Jagga "I
know it aud that's how I hniipcn to bo .
'out to about the tamo
V. S. sWt Report, Aujj. 17, iBSf
-- i .&'Ma . ivi.u.i..L,
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