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89. HOPKINSVILLE, KENTUCKY, TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 8. IH)2, TWICE Ji. WEEK AT $2 A YKAU.'
Br. w ixa ? Ufa
Are coming in almost daily,
and our large cloak room
shows more cloaks than all
other houses combined, in
fact we are so far ahead of
others that we don't consider
that we have any competition
at nil. You run no
risk in buying of us. "We handle
no goods that we cannot
recommend, the style and fit
is periect and the lowest
possible price is fixed on every
B AS SETT & CO.
PRETTY and CHEAP,
Plates 10 els.
Pup Saucer 15 cts.
Fruit Saucer 5 cts.
I3ISEE THEM. MM
magnificent, lino of
Umbrellas, choice now
goods, right out of the
factory To go on snlo
nt onco tit the prices
other merchants pay.
"When you soo it lu our ndvertisoment
HERE'S GOOD NEWS
For tho littlo out u and their mama's
too. Mr. Bausett uhiloin Now York
was forlurmto enough to ecciiro from
Ibo largo iuii0ting Iioubo of Weillor
fc Sour, nil their samples of dolls.tojs
aud albums AT LESS THAN HALF
tho cost of importing do you catch
what wo say-NOT HALF but LESS
THAN HALF wo nro going to colt
thorn chonpor that! oror heard of
Duo notlro of tho nalu will bo
given, watch for it,
Sixty Million Bushels of WheatA
Bushel for Every Inhabitant of the
United Stvtcj rtio Kansas
Crop of '02.
Never In llie history ofKmisas lias
tlintblalo hail such boiintlliilciups
lila Mar. Tlio fanner ciiimot ircl
ciiniili hainlato Inmost tlit'ii' vioii,
nml the Sanli. Ku ltailitmd ha made
Dpuclul rati" I'm in luin Cli) mid
other MUsmiil Hirer towns, to iiidiico
harvest liamU to go Into the htiile,
'Ilia wheat crop of the State will .bo
from nlxty to iiilllion bush
els, and the jnllty in high. The (,'ihk
crop is niaile, and U n very largo ouo ;
Ihociuly potuloei!, i jc, barley nml oat
ciopM iiriv iimilc, mid am-nil large.
Tho weather has been propitious lor
com, and it is tlio cleanest, best look
ing corn to tin tounil lu tlio country
Cheap rMca will be made
from UliieiiL'o, St. antlall poltitH
on the Santa Fo cast of tho Missouri
It I vox. to all Kansas points, on Aiilt.
30 nml September 27. ami theso exclusions
w'll L'ivca cliaucc
farmers to tee whnt tho great Sun-
.lower state can no. a good map or
Kansas will bo mailed fico upon
to Jno. J. Dry no, 0211 Monad-nock
It lock, ChlcaKO, 111., together
with reliabln statistics and
nbout Kansas lauds.
Tbo First steam firo
cingino waa shown in Now York iu
Au honest Swodo tolls his fitory in
plain but uumistakablo lauguago for
ihn tutllnfll nt ti tillilt "llilftrtr tib
childrou took a sovoro cold and, got
tho croup I garo hor a toaspoouful
of Clmniberlalu'H Couch Romcdv. and
in fivo minutoa later 1 gavo her ouo
tUOrO. Iltr thistilllfi olir lml tniviiiirli
up tho gethering in her throat. Then
sho wout to sloop and slopt good for
tuivuii iliou BUO gOl Up
nml vnmttful t thnti slm lvnnl n
bed andsloptgool for tho romaindor
01 mo uigm. ouo got, tuo croup tbo
Rocond night aud I gavo her tho samo
rcmoay witti tno Banio gooit jomiiia,
I wrilo this because I thought thoro
might bo Homo ouo in tho aamo need
and uot know tho truomoriU of this
wondorful inodiciuo. Charles A.
TuoursEEN, Des iloiuos, Iown. 25
and tiO cent 1'ottlon for 6alo by
Si Wood, druggists,
In tho manufacturo of broadcloth
thero nro 115 processus through which
oach pioco must go.
Lemon Chemical Co. I regard your
Chill Toniu tho biwt I havu over tried;
in lact l spoilt, nan my salary lor chill
medblueforiny daughter and used
nuinino jackets for hor, and all this
did no good uutil I gavo her Lemon
Chill Tonic, and to-day sho is tho
healthiest child iu our uolghboiiiood:
is fat aud oats all sho cnu get) and I
gladly testify to a tonio that has such
merit. Insist on gotting tho genuino
"Lomou" Chill Tonio.
DAVID E. SPARKS.
For bMo and guaranteed bf R. 0,
Hardwick, Uopklnavillo. nud Jlasou
& Wills, tfowstoad, Ky.
KtiUoundj ro thoso that flit tho tlumbronl
Tlie ling, linn," of by Bono dayat
Acln In bippy childhood, freo horn care,
I trato tbe cows through many
With bare, brown feet I pamobcitilo & ttrtam
Whoao hanki with ferns and lloweri wild ara
Juit at the lunscl'a glowing pageants gleam
O'er wooded bill., beforo tbey fadu away.
Tbo squirrel pauiea In bli mad career
Towateh me, with sagacious, quitting eyes!
Vespers by wood blrdi warbling far and near
Inclto attempts to whtstlo weird replies.
nut 'ting a ling, line, ling," again t hcarl
- The coirs adranco with stumbling gull and
With crumpled horns and well filled bags they
My resting place, and homeward t must go.
Ahl "ting a ling, ling, ling, llngl"
What Bwcetcr muMe tired bralo can grcctf
Hack to the present! sad awakening!
"Its but tho ragman's bell, out on the atrcetl
Warner Willis fries. In Country Ocntleman.
A Minister's Pnthotlo Story of a
I first saw Barton Jcromo In the summer
of "89. Ho tva slowly dying of
consumption, In a remote camp out In
theMubas foot-hills, and a hardy fellow
miner had brought me to his cot.
Imploring me to remain with him until
"Dart lias something on his mind,"
,he explained, hesitatingly. "Wo all
think he has a confession to make, nnd
If you stay, It Is bound to come, sooner
or later. I thlnlc he'll die happier,
with the load taken off his conscience.
Hurt an' mo both hare, a bit of gold
sarcd up, and we can pay you well for
the trouhlo of staying. It won't 1)0
long now, anyway. You'll get camp
rations thrown In, an' It's as healthy
hero In tho foot-hills as you'd And it
anywhere; bettor atay with Hart, sir,
till tho end!"
I grnsped Itubo Sawyer's honest,
roughened hand. 'I will remain on
one condition that you will not oven
think of future payment I am out
hero on a needed vjcntlon, tho climate
agrees with mo and I can bunt and
fisu, whlla at the same time I can help
you your dying comrade."
Tho miner's cyca glistened "You've
got a heart, sir, an' I am glad of it.
Now, take a look at Hart. He's as tine
a lad as you'd wish to sec; or, at Irnst,
was before this wasting nuuy began."
Together the place.whlch
was part tent, part dugout. On a low
cot by the door lay a man still young
in years, his faco and form bearing the
traces of great physical beauty. I remember
thinking what ha must haro
been In health and strength, and then
suddenly his eyes wore turned upon
me. They were large, gray and piercing,
such eyes as are never forgotten.
And ho extended n thin, shapely hand
"You are tho minister from the east
that Hart heard of below and promised
to bring mo If he could. Well, it
was mighty good of you to come. I belong
In tho oast, too, you sec. New
York's my state, and "
"It Is also mine," I Interrupted,
pressing bis long, white fingers.
"Hut you'll get back to it again, an'
I won'tl" he cried, with a frown. "I've
got to die hero In the Mubas foot-hills,
nn' Itubo has promised to bury mo just
outside of camp. I've lain hero six
months an' over, an' It's a long, long
death. Better dia at once, an done
"You are quite ready to die?" I
asked, looking him full hi the face.
Ills boy Mi gray eyes fell beneath my
"No, I ain't, sir, an' that's why I
wanted you to come! 1'vo got a good
Meal to say and something to do before
tho lasCchapterends. I'll read you the
book of my life if you've a mind to
listen, ioma day. Hut how long can
"As long us you tblnk you need me,"
I answered. And honest ltuhc Sawyer
seized my right hand In grateful
acknowledgment, whllo Barton
feebly grasped my left,
"You resemble ray father," the latter
said, after a pause. "lie is a Fulton
county Jerome. Must be living there
yet, anyway I hope sol Ever been In
I nodded In tho affirmative.
"I was born and raised there," tlio
young man continued. "I think"
Hut a violent spoil of coughing came
on, nnd I hastily withdrew, fearing he
might be tempted to begin talking
"Bart's Is a bad case," said Kube
Sawyer, with a sigh. "The valley doctor
says he can't live a week! So you
won't havo long to stay, uftcr all."
"rias your friend beard from home
lately?'1 1 asked.
"Bart never gots letters from nobody,"
sighed Rube again. "An' bo's
;jgot a mother, for ho told me so. I
rcolcon the loves Mm a sijht, too. It
Isn't every mother that has such a son
for looks.. You should havo seen him
when ho first came to tho hills.
'Straight as an urrow, and six foot tall,
It an Inch. An' then such bright eyes
and curly hair! I liked him at first
sight, an' I like Hsrt yet. But lie's got
some secret that was eating bis life
away from tho start. 'Taln't tho oil-mate
I The rest's nil sound and healthy,
Hart's just fretting his heart out over
some past wrong-doing. Hut ho's been
tho finest fellow In camp, an' the boys
all Ilka him. Was always doing a kind
turn when well. An' now bo's dylngl
My, myl I hate to think thatl There'll
bs folks la the cast as will bo awful
sorry to hearl Ho may tell you all
about himself, an' then, again, ho may
not. But Ilube Sawyer doesn't care to
know, l'vo nursed Hart like abrother,
though I've none myself, I'd do It
again Just for tho srallo nnd kind word
he can give."
There wero tears In the miner's eyes,
nnd, whllo ho brushed them away, I
turned In to tbo cot, pretending not to
sec. Barton Jerome was lying In an
uneasy slumber, his clear-cut faco
turned towards me. I had time then to
study it carefully, and I tried to read
tho stcry of his wasted young life.
What had ho been? What had bo done?
Why was ho dying thero alone, content
to make no sign? These questions
caino again and again. Thero were
weak lines on his clean-shaven face,
telling that be had been easily
for good and ovtl. Ila must
have been brought 'tip carefully and
prayerfully. Hut he bad oarly gone
astray! I know that, even then. Ills
hollow cheeks and sunken eyes ware
surely tho ravages of former dissolution
and wrong-doing. They had not
come In a day.
And Barton Jerome spoke uloud, an
be tossed upon his hard coti
"t took It, mother, and l'vo got to got
father will soon find It outl Don't
tdss rool I don't deserve"
He awoke, with a shuddering sigh,
and his largo eyeswero fixed upon me.
"Who aro youl Oh, yes, I remember),
the minister Itubo broughtl Ho thinks
I am rolng to die, and I guess I am.
Hid I say anything In my sleep? I
often do bad dreams, you scot"
"You spoko of taking something," I
Ills thin, whlto face flushed painful
ly. "Ahl ycsl" ho faltered, "I must
have meant my mcdlclncl It's tlmo to
take It, nowl I fee) sometimes that It's
bound to build meupyctl When the
cooler weather comes I'll get mora rest,
"And then?"' I repeated, as the poor
"Old I'll got better thcnl" ho added,
hopefully. "Hut you don't believe
that, I know. Yet Itubo can tell you
l'vo been far worse than you see mo
I took his hot fingers Into my own.
"Barton Jerome, have you a mother?"
"Yes," bis nnswer but a whisper.
"And you loved her onco?"
"Don't say thatl I love hor still!" ho
cried, passionately. "Bnt I've got to
dlo without her without her! 0 Oodl
It is hard!"
"Why without hor?" I persisted.
"Because she does not know my
whereabouts because I daro not let
her knowl And sho could not coma to
me, It I did. It Is too late! too late!"
Ills whlto face was burled deep In
the rough pillow,
"Suppose wo write to her," I suggested.
"A truo mother can forglvo
and forget any and everything."
"No, nol" he gasped. "You must not
write! Itubo does not know, no one
knows it here, but I am a fugitivo
I did not say I thought as much; that
would havo been positive cruelty! But
I drew poor Hnrton Jerome's wasted
face to my breast and pillowed It
"You are n good man, oryou wouldn't
do that," bo faltered at last "Mother
used to bold mo In her arms Just so
when I was u littlo fellow. Hut father
was always cold and stern! 1 couldn't
havo done what I did If ho bad been
different. I I want to tell you about
It beforo I go. You can wrlto to
mothor when all Is over but not now,
not now. I might get well, and It
would not da"
lie had another fit of coughing then,
'and I laid him back on the cot, white
"It won't bo long nowl" sighed Rube
Sawyer, (stealing In on tiptoe. "An'
wouldn't It nigh about kill his mother
to sco him lyln' sol After all. It's Just
as well sho doesn't know. I'll watch
him to-night as careful as sho would
herself. You can sleep there In tho
other bunk. If I need you I'll calh"
So I retired from Barton Jerome's
cotslde. It proved a long, long night,
for I could not sleep. And neither did
our patient Ho moaned and tossed
nbout, and once ho again Bpoko aloud.
Rube and 1 both caught tho words.
They wero: "Mother, father forglvo,"
"I reckon they would," the miner
whispered. "Wish they could sco him
now. What's tho boy done, nnyhow?"
"Ho will tell mo yet," I answered,
"If ho lives long enough."
And tho next day. Barton Jerome
rallied. Ho was even strong enough to
sit up for an hour, by tho open door. It
was then be told Bubo and mo tbo
whole story of his blasted life. He
kept nothing back, and he did not trv
to excuse himself In the least. It was
briefly this. Ho wus an only son, and
he had been carefully brought up and
educated. Hut soon after leaving col
lege, ho bad learned to gamble. Then
bo lost heavily, nnd to cancel the bad
debts Incurred he deliberately opened
his father's safe, and took therefrom a
thousand dollars. After confessing all
to his still loving mother, be fled from
home, and did not stop until be reached
the l'nclfio coast. There he drifted
from bad to worse, until he finally
brought up at the littlo raining camp,
out In tho Mubas foot-hills, whero I
bad found htm tho day before. ,
Whim ho finished his not uncommon
story, I made no comraonts. They
wero not necessary, He was younj1,
and erring, and he was also dying.
"I want to make restitution," be said
at last. "lean do It now, thanks to
Rubel He made home Investments for
us both that have turned out woll, and
1 can pay father back, ten-fold. Yon
must send It at onco. I will make out u
check for all 1 have. My bank book Is
In that coat behind the door. Sorry I
put oft writing so long! I'm not equal
to a letter nowl But you can say all I
wish htm to know. Don't mention my
being so llll It would only worry
"Vou must write to them yourself," I
said, decidedly, "if It Is only the one
word forglvo hero aro peri nnd paperl"
"You think that would dorslr?"
He took tho pen then, and traced the
beautiful word in a scrawl. He tried
to sign his name, but could nor. Ills
suddcntrength deserted him, and ho
fell back In n faint. Itubu nnd I wero
along tlmo in restoring him to con
sotousness. Indeed we onoo thought he
had left us forever. Bnt Barton Jerome
lived a full fortnight longer, and
I have never regretted my stay
la -that remoto and far-away
camp. We had many a prcolous
talk together, and he died at last a
thoroughly repentant lad, wholly at
peace with his Maker. 1 wrote to his
parents, making the restitution he de
sired, and also inclosing his letter of
one word, "Forgive." i'or he was nfcv
cr strong enough afterwards to wrlto
more. And their loving answer camo
the very morning he passed away.
They gave him their full and free foi
glvencss, nnd oh, how they begged him
to come homel Ills dying lips wero
pressed to the letter again and again.
"Forgiven by God, and father and
mothor, tool" ho whispered. "Oh, It
was too much to hope for, and now to
think It is truo! You'll bury this letter
"And Itubo must dig my grave, Just
outside tho camp."
1 promised ngaln.
"Then, All forgiven! Isn't
It kind nnd good!"
And with that, tho boyish head fell
back on the pUlow, and tho glad gray
eyes were closed forever. Poor Barton
Jerome had gone to his long home.
Ah, tho way of tho transgressor,
young or oldl Is It uot hard indeed"
Mrs. t'iudlcy llraden, In N. Y. Observer.
Jatnea S. McCiarry, of Franklin I'a.
was chosen twpromo councilor of tho
C&tholla Mutual Bonorolout nsaocl
ntlon which concluded its sesaiou In
Montreal last night,
We handle the celebrated "Chase"
Highest of all In Leavenlntj Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A Few Ub.erratlona nn the Unman Itaos
by b lof.
IIo wasn veritable "dog-about-town,'"
a "club-dog;" a medium- sized blase dog,
with a shaggy, yellow coat, I met hi m
ono inornlug at breakfast In the T
In restaurant, where he sat beside
my cbnlr and pollt ely requested a chop.
At all attempts on tho pirt of bum an
beings to rub hit hold and call him
"old fellow," ho betrayed well-bred
surprise; and, by hU gentle, reserved
dignity, ovinced his pollto aversion tc
IIo would Icavo cold roast-beef an;
time, to run with a fire-engine. IU
was an ardent patron of nil out-door
sports, and wltnesso d all notable contests.
Hpoeni lly did be Uko baseball,
and his boarso volca always went up
with tho shod ts of tho multitude after
a lino play.
The second tlmo I met him was at the
stage-door of a thsitar, whero "Prof.
Dalmatian's Troapj of Canine Comedians"
was performing. Ho confessed
to mo that he was Interested In the
star, n trim, little fox-terrier, who
leaped over chilrs, and whom ho nightly
cscor ted to her hotel. Ho said ho hod
nn I nvltatton from several members of
tlio trou po to pass next dog-days wltb
them down ut tho seashore.
I aciiompj nlcil him to a football game
one day. He ittcw the game thoroughly,
nnd explained many of Its Intricacies
to me. As we left tho grounds, I suggested
that we w.ilk uwhllc, as the cars
were crowded. As wo wa Iked wo discussed
"I don't like footbtl 1," I said. "After
all la said about thj science there Is In
It, It ts sport ta Ido which pugilism Is a
gentle and refined art. It Is brutal."
lie paused short In his walk, and shot
up at me the mitt p erf cot expression of
Indignant, wit baring contempt I have
"Brutal!" ho spluttered; "brutai,!
What set of brutes In your whole dernod
natural history would act as thoso maniacs
"I thought you had better sense than
that. So you slander us as all tho rest
of humanity does, do you7"
I tried to appcaso him. "I saM it without
thinking, old boy. You see It Is customary
with unto call everything brutaf
that Is savage, Intemperate or cruoL"
"Yes; I know It Is," ho lnterruptedi
"but think what nn Injustice you dous.
Did you ever know of a brute that was
a drunkard or a glutton or a willful
murderer, or one that was wantonly
cruel, unless he had been trained to It
by a human being. When a human gets
the stomach-ache or crnmp colic, docs a
dog run up andcall It "mad" and shoot It?
"You 'don't find any Institutions for
curing brutes of tho liquor and morphine
bablU, do you? And yet you talk
about 'leading a dog's life.'
"Who keeps brutes pulling heavy
stagos, long uf ter they aro horse-chestnuts?
"When a mtngets drunk, cripples his
children for life and murders hlswlfo
with an ax or docs other things atrociously
lm i an, you cull him brutal
Ilerflly, your Mr. Webster ought to
his dictionary. Did you ever know
ofuliruto doing any of tho things you
call brutal? Did you ever "
Hero u greyhound appeared Just
across tho street; and, almost before I
knew It, my friend was upon Its neck,
clawing1 and chewing It In various
places, and filling tho, air with growls
of ngo that almost drowned the greyhound's
shrieks of terror. Finally tho
victim broke away, leaving a vanishing
groy htrealt up tho street. Tho aggressor
pursued It a few blocks, until the
futility ot pursuit became evident; then
ho turned around and trotted back to
"Well! I thank my lucky dog-star I
wasn't born n derned ho
"You seem to have n grudge against
that one," I said.
"drudge! I should think I bad! Wo
had a.llttle difficulty the other day, and
he gavo mo tho only deadly Insult one
dog can give anotherhe called me
Aumn"il. h. Wilson, In Puck.
A HAUNCH OF KOODOO.
Some or tlio Thlnr an African Hportimaa
South Africa may sometimes bo nearly
as hot as India, but there tho hunter,
though a sybarite by temperament, must
bo u Spartan by training, and almost
necessarily he must bo In tiptop condition.
He does bis severe exorcise In
tho saddle or on his own shoo leather;
ho cuts his communications with tho
camping place for tbo day, and knows
nothing of soda water or sandwiches,
Tbo air may be hot aud tho work has
been hard, but he Books tho wagons at
sun down, empty aud ravening. It tho
locks of his liquor case havo not been
tumporcd wltb, It ho has been In fair
sporting luck, and If be be happy In a,
tolerably thoughtful Hottentot cook,
all U well Tho suppor U ready to bo
served In response to a warning shot
from his rillo, and ha sits down to his
haunch of koodoo or his sirloin of
oland, or to his fricasseed slice ot elephant
trunk with sand grouse to follow.
Harris and Gordon Cummtng dwell
rather on the killing of tho gam than
on tho oatlng It w Yet they -sometimes
record wonderful performances after
prolonged fasts; aiyl like Llvlngstono
or MofTut and other Illustrious missionaries,
they own to tho feeling of Inex
prusslbla blun etro which stole over
them when nature had been soothed
and satisfied with some plentiful but
simple meal. The worst was that
sometimes when the sport had been exceptionally
gratlfytng, thero would be
what wero ro'j.paratlvely banyan days.
Miami Is as good as boef, and mora U
tho pity, !nca the ox-Uku antelope Is
disappearing. Hut tho noble camolopard
though ho fetched high prices on the
ltoulovunl Hautsmaun during tho siege
of Paris, loses casta sadly when ho Is
stripped of bis giant's robe; the beautiful
water buck tastes fishy, like most
amphibious or water-haunting beasts,
and tho still rarer roan antelope has
worse faults still. London Saturday
A woman novor known what sho
wanU) until tfhu finds out what other
HOME HINTS AND HELP3.
Apples aro mml by French cooks In
almost all fruit pies, ami they glvo that
delicate consistency which is a notablo
feature nf their sweet French pastry.
Trio fruit In many of theso pics Is not
cooked at all, but merely warmed
through and seasoned. N. Y. Tribune.
The Intenso Itching of tho gums
with which teething Infants suffer
so greatly may bo allayed by giving
finely cracked Ico every few minutes.
A saucerful mny thus bo given without
danger nml tho littlo one soothed and
quieted because of tho gront relief,
Detroit Free Press.
It Is n good plan to keep lu the
pantry ono of those cold chests for
desserts nnd other dishes that should
be served directly from the Ice, A
goo-1 nlzo Is nbout twenty-eight Inches
high, Inches wldo and
Inches long. This uhest
requires only six pound of Ico n day,
ami the temperature enn be reduced to
freezing-point If dedred.
Ghigermipt: Ono cupful of sngnr,
one cupful of treacle, one cupful of butter
(lard will answer, mhed lnrd anil
suet from tho is bettor),
ono teaspoonfitl of ginger, one tea-spoonful
ofBodi, dissolved In two tea-spoonfuls
of hut writer. JIahe n stiff
dough with flour, nnd knead thoroughly.
Roll ns thin ns possible, cut jn
small round, and b,tku In a modcrato
oven. Itousi'holil Monthly. '
Egrs notched with tomatoon tntko
a vrry nleo variety. In n flat-bottomed
granite kettle have About a pint of
cooked torn itoes; break five ir six eggs
n plte and slip In cnti''ullv upon
tho hot tomntnea; loosrn the whites nt
the edges as they When tho
whiten loenrae eo gnlated prick tho
yolks so they wilt flow out, eoolt n fow
minutes longer ami place the mlxturo
on thin slices, of tnastod bread, slightly
moistened. .-Ohio I'nrinar.
niinanas nnd Cream: Allow six
ripe b.tninns. pool Hnd slice In, n dlhh.
have rendv half n cupful of grnnlilntcd
suarar, hprlnk'cn little over eneh lnvcr,
squeezo tin- J'lleo from two nrunucs,
and jmt a little over each laver: when
all nrC prcpired, put In the leo box for
an hour or morn. Before ready tij serve,
whip one pint of think, snoet cream
with until stiff, add a littlo
powdered sugar. Pour tho bannnns
carufu'ly In In n handsome dish for tho
table, have thojyhlpped cream In another
dish. Servo the bananas on sweetmeat
dishes, heaped with cream, N. Y.
Venetian Almond Cake: Ono and
one-half pounds of flour, ono and one-fourth
pound of coarso powdered
sugar, pint of almond flavoring.
Whisk the eggs and sugar to a
very light batter, add the flavoring;
sift the flour, lightly work It Into tho
bntch. turn It on n tin lined with paper,
the mixture nn Inch thick,
sprinkle the top thickly with chopped
almonds and crystal sugar, with Just a
slight dusting of r'd suar sand; bako
in n nviier.ito oven. When cold,
the paper, cut the euko Into
squares, then cut them from
corner to coniT. making triangles.
Chocolate Pastils: Take n littlo
chocolate, which put In n pan over the
fire to melt; stir it with n spoon; when
it U melted tako halt a pound of loaf
sugar, pounded In a mortar and sifted,
whleh dlssnlvo In n littlo clear water.
When that li done put In the clncolnto;
If the paste Is too thick, add a littlo
water, enough to bring It to that de
greo of liquidity that It may bo taken
up on n knife; then tako halt u sheet of
paper nnd cover it with little, round,
lint drops, which nro called pastils, of
tho size ot a sixpence; let them dry
naturally In a cupboard, and when dry
tako them off from tho paper, and put
them In boxes. Boston Herald.
Wlir It It Well for rrmnl tn Steep b
If these wero moro numerous than
they are, a great many people, would
bo better off. When ono Is tired, sick,
cross, restless, he or sho
ought to sleep alono and not communicate
by proximity the- mnladles that
affect him. Tlio bruto creatures when
sick go away by themselves till they
dlo or get over their troubles, and this
Instinct a great many human beings
have; Ihose that have It aro best if Indulged
In It, not to the slightest degree
of neglect, however. Tictt to
themselves, they can composu their Internal
dtsseuslons, recover their lost
equilibrium, and get back their habitual
rate of "vibration;" whereas, if
continually disturbed, and "crossed,"
and Interrupted, thoy aro a long tlmo
In getting back to the normal,
Whero two children In a family must
shnre the same room, lu a great many
cases they would bo better off to havo
two single beds rather than one wide
doublu bed, Wo can sharo n great
many things with thoso we lovo, but
solitude clings to us from birth to
deatli. We como Into the world nlone,
we must go out of It nlone, In a certain
Important sense, nnd to get nnd keep
our "bearings." wo must sometimes bo
left alone. It Is good that wo should
be. He who has his bed to himself may
bo essentially alono for a portion of tho
twenty-four hours, may have himself
to himself, and adjust his Internal
mechanism to his own satisfaction,
t,'or a great many wncsnnd Ills, solitude
U n balm what we call solltiido for
when alone tbo lrimatcrkd asserts It
self, the actual fndes, tlio real la present
with us. N. Y. Advocate.
T'he Handsomest Lady in
HiipMntl t) iiniiuikcil in a lilrii I tho
other da) I lull sho know Kemp' 1U'
sain Ibf i liu mid lungs w. it
SllpUlllir U'llll'(l) , U- It M0p.'ll lll'l'
coiiirli liikiunlly when oilier ii'incdl
Im.l iiiicllVit So lo juiiwi
Mil. iiiul i mi inn ol' It. in c i It any
driigiils ttlll gltu ' ' n Hiinplf hoi-lie
fur, l.niuu uOo hIiiItI.OO.
Ilall'n Hair Itoiinwer will keou tho
'hair vigorous mid lionllby and a uat
-, v H
m Is provoking
m even if the
m ik and fashioned
w a little
mi wrong. We
to fit any
m ooay too iat
iff been able to
can do it.
ill the famous
di J. H.
Cold weather is here, Heavy doods are
in brisk demand. I have the largest
stock of Ladies,' MerfsY Boys,' Youths
and Children-' Boots' and Shoes in
SEEING SS BELIEVING.
i , wn
KEEP YOUR 9 ON THIS SPACE:
Has something to interest you.
Don't fail to watch this space.
It's money to you.
and generally r disagreeable
clothes are of the finest material
after the latest styles. Just
vvrong in this respect makes all
pride ourselves on our ability
man who isn't an absolute monstrosity.
your arms or legs are long, your
or too turn, ana you nave never
get a fit, let us show you we
We are the only house handling
HIG-H ART CLOTHING-
ANDERSON & 00.
SO COME AND SEE:
103 MAIN STREET.
A. ,fc.X, AS
m ws wiariFiv