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IN ANO AROUND ENGLAND
'na announcement was lately mads
by the paymaster general of the *s
preme court of England that the total
amountof dormant funds lyfisin ehan
eery is s,oo0,00a0
Tas Fastnet lighthouse, the spot an
the Irish coast best known to Ameri
cans,s sal to be in a dangeros eo
ditloa, as the iron fastenings of the
towse have become corroded.
As mser of the court ladies of Europe
smoke cigarettes, some of the erowned
women have elegant boxes of silver
with ash trays of gold, as two of the
ornaments of their boodoglr
"Wmnow gazing" Is a profession in
London. A couple of stylishly dressed
ladies pause before the window of a
merchant, remala about five minutes
and audibly praise the goods displayed
inside. Then they peas on to another
store on their long list of patrons
""Doros, "said Mrs. Weeds, 'lcan't get It
out of my head thst possibly my poor dear
husband was buried alive." "onseue!"
snorted Dr. Peduncle. "Didn't I attend him
myself in his last illnesPl"-Llfe.
is ftlly as important and as beneficial as
8pring Medicine, for at this season there
is great danger to health in the varying
temperature, cold storms, malarial germs,
and the prevalenoe of fevers and other
serious diseases. All these may be
avoided if the blood is kept pure, the
digestion good, and the bodily health
vigorous, by taking Hood's Sarsaparills
H ood's *
"My little boy four
teen years old had a
on his neck. A friend W f l
of mine said Hood's Saruaparilla cured his
little boy, so I procured a bottle of the
medicine, and the result has been that the
buach has left his neck. It was so near the
throat, that he could not have stood it much
longer without relief." Mrs. INA HOOD,
o Thorndike Bt, Lowell, Mass.
Mood's PUle are proapt and effioent. S.
I oYD ANTERY,
AFFIS TIS Of TI IWELS.
tlemess o- e rm.e m .!oth's Cot.
dl~ oi" or l for lOum tiUme past, and are
lwrt estis"ed with ita eects. Would sot
y do withat .Respectflly,
SOLD BY ALL DRUCCISTS.
PO CE, 0oo. and $I.00.
Prepared by I. L. LYONS & CO.
i 14 S5Ust.
iw u Nso sausasMue.
MO L. Ik? ulL8, tiOO
V. L Deissa 88oo fibs..
-.te la ,eres a t ma O se sual cu cto.
u lathr . udke l e aad srae era.
ama i to..t ,sL esead
Sequtlle ofSt uL * ,ssem
- o A~raw.it so
au us aed ir toe
Wannl s t IeE esp.
I4 4 oTeululai
with Starchi , bowreee r
* ugar sad sfr ore mse
ooss ec ass seat se p..
molateam. T sed c aa
Fanc, a P..,9 ulu
ON HIMSTRIC GBOUND.
The Ever Memorable Battlefield of
Where Gem. Johstea Fell--Bi Death Lost
the Battle to the Seatbern Army-A
Cedar Tree Marks the 8pot Where
Johastme Died--o Malrbl Shaft
Over the Coafederate Dead.
I stood, but a little whble ago, upon
the forever memorable and historic field
of Shiloh, and in the boastful spirit of
the author who thought it worthy of
note that he had looked into the tomb
ant seen the dust of Shakespeare, may
not be who writes these lines esteem it
something that be has trod upon that
Leaving the railroad at Corinth, a ride
of eighteen miles in a northeasterly di
rection, over a high ridge road, the same
over which our army marched as it went
out to attack the enemy, carried us
across the border into Tennessee and
brought us to Shiloh church, and we
were on the famous field, where, on the
6th of April, 1863, there met in deadly
combat the magnificent armies of Grant
and Albert Sidney Johnston, the one
fighting to destroy a new-born nation's
hopes and to humble what they es
teemed to be a rebellious and presump
tuous people; the other defending the
blood-bought heritage bequeathed to
them by the fathers of American liberty.
Those who met the Southern soldiers
in the deathful clash of war know full
well what a gallant struggle they made;
and the battle-scars of thousands of vet
erans, and the graves of our heroic dead,
scatterd all over the land, bear testi
mony 'bat the liberties entrusted to
their keeping were not suffered to de
part at a price less than what they cost.
Besides the fame won by the combat
ants for daring attack and stubborn re
sistance, there are other things that
make Shiloh memorable. It was the
first great open field battle of the war;
both armies were composed, almost en
tirely, of men fresh from the civil pur
suits of life, but few having ever before
seen the enemy; and there the South
lost its illustrious general, Albert Sid
ney Johnston. His death and the de
feat at Shiloh were the first steps lead
ing to the downfall of the Confederate
The only engagements of any note
prior to this were at Manassas, Pea
Ridge and Wilson's Creek; they were
considered sharp battles at the time,
but they fade into insignificance com
pared with Shiloh. There died ten
thousand of the flower of America.
After this sturggle the North and
South understood each other. The
fountains of the great deep were now
broken up and each prepared for a
deluge of blood.
The South once believed that after a
few little battles the white-winged dove
of peace would return; the North thought
that it could route the Southern army
with a few shots and shouts, but at Shi
lob it learned that the Southern race
were a brave and stubborn people, who
had staked everything, life, liberty and
possessions upon the issue of the war,
and would never yield so long as there
were men and means to wage it: and
after four years of ceaseless warfare,
against overwhelming numbers, the
once glorious army of the South that
had so often dipped its conquering ban
ner in the crimson tide, was left a shat
tered remnant, but with souls uncon
Corinth was the base of operation of
Johnston's army, and is of itself a place
of historical interest. There may still be
seen around its suburbs the grass-grown
bulwarks behind which lay the South
ern army, and over which the enemy
dared not attempt to come. After Fort
I)onelson and Fort Henry surrendered
the Southern army fell back to recruit
and to protect the railroads which cross
Grant's army had reached Pittsburg
Landing, and was lying in camp await
ing the arrival of the army of the Ohio,
under Buell, when len. Johnston sur
prised him on Sunday morning.
Shiloh Church, which gave its name
to the battle, was a little log bouse
without doors or windows. It was torn
down several years ago and a neat frame
building erected upon the same spot.
When the battle began the church
was within the Federal lines, and near
their center. At the close of the day
the Confederates occupied the position
that they (the Federals) held in the
morning, and the church was Gen.
Beauregard's headquarters. The Fed
erals had been driven bdbk on the Ten
nessee river, three miles from their
former position. A mile to the north
west of the church isOwl Creek. There
rested the Federal right, Sherman's
division, when the battleopened. Their
left, supported by Prentiss' division,
stretched away a mile and a half to the
southwest. To the northeast of the
the church, where the Purdy and Cor
inth roads cross, was McClernand's di
vision. Two miles back the Corinth
road intersects the road to Crump's
Landing;-there was W. H. L. Wallace's
division, and a mile to his left was
Hurlbut's. A mile to Hurlbut's left,
near the river, was Stuart's brigade.
TLAw Wallaee's division was at Crump's
ang, five miles down the river, and
• iI, with 20000 men, was on the way
from Columbia, Temn. Neither arrived
until after the battle of the first day
was over. Half a mile south of the
church was the Confederate's oenter.
The front line. composed of the Third
eorps and Gladden's brigade, was eom
manded by Hardee, and extended from
Owl Creek, on the left, to Lick Creek,
on the right, about three miles BHiod
man's divsion of twobrigades, occupied
the eeater; Cleburue's brigade the left,
sad Glaedden's the right. The seond
line was commanded bh Bragg. with
two division; in this line waee Cial
reers' brigade of -isiaslpplas, who
dtrove Steart's brigade a mile with the
bayonet The third line, or reserves,
was composed of the Firt eorpse. nder
Peltk and thee brigades wtder Bset
There are masy old veterans in le
lsrelpi whowW new fwartgethe*, with
the famous "rebel yalt" thiehae aten
pore*yned wasteesessitrF aleties otn tere
sadmad.~ thetra#43 ~ ee.a( thw~1Cltg ·i
impssable, when be would have to er
reader. The battle was teebgt as
planned, and nothing but the untimely
death of the great general-who little
knew that be carried with his life the
issue of the battle, and possibly the
fate of a nation-prevented its comr'ete
The most interesting part of the field
t the visitor is a skirt of woods, a
dense thicket a mile southeast of the
church on the crest of a hill, and known
as '"The Hornet's Nest." Within its
shadows were massed the divisions of
Wallace, Hurlbut and Prentiss. In
front of it is an open field, over whiih
the Confederates bad to pass to attack
it. Hindman's brigade, which had swept
everything before it in other parts of
the field, made the first assault, and
was repulsed with great loss. A. P.
Stewart's brigade shared the same fate.
Then Gibson's made several gallant
but fruitless charges that strewed the
ground with the dead. The famous siX
hundred in their charge at Balaklava,
immortalised by the poet's pen, dis
played no greater heroism than these.
For five hours, under a murderous fire,
with unabating fury, the Confederates
dashed against this seemingly impreg
nable position, like angry waves against
a rocky shore. The slaughter was ter
rible there; the ground was hid by the
bodies of those who fell, and the blood
ran down the trenches.
The crisis had now come. The enemy
bad been driven back in every part of
the feld save this, and it seemed im
possible to move them there. Gen.
Johnston rode up, and seeing the situa
tion, said, "They seem to be offering
stubborn resistance here, we must give
them the bayonet. Come, I will lead
you." With a last great effort, and de
termined purposee to conquer or perish,
the daring Tennesseeans and noble Mis
sissippians dashed into the open field.
The Federal line blazed from end to
end; the attacking column withered b-.
fore the bail of lead, but never paused
until it had gained the crest and the
enemy was flying before them.
In a new position they made another
stand, and with terrific fire of musket
and artillery made a desperate fight to
hold their ground. One brigade held it
too long and fell into the hands of the
Confederates. They also lpst some of
their artillery, captured by Col. John
H. Miller's regiment of Mississippi
The day was won at the cost of the
chieftain's life, and the Confederate he
roes wore the laurels-but only for a day.
At 4 o'clock Gen. Johnston was shot
with a musket ball and died from loss
of blood. He lived to see the whole
army driven back in utter confusion be
fore his advancing lines.
Gen. Beauregard succeeded him in
command. A general advance of the
whole line would now have completed
the victory. Wallace had fallen, and
his division had entirely lost its organi
zation, Sherman's was swept from the
field like chaff before the wind, and
Prentiss' division of 3,000 bad surren
dered. The river bank was crowded
with thousands of terror-stricken strag
glers who had thrown down their arms
and fled, like the wicked, where no man
pursued. The whole army, officers and
men, were completely demoralized and
would have surrendered.
But an advance was not made, and
the army rested where its leader's death
had left it; precious moments and price
less hours slipped away; night came
and Buell and Lew Wallace came with
twenty-five thousand reinforements for
Gen. BSW'egard, ignorant of the ar
rival of Buell, renewed the battle on
the morning of the 7th and held the
enemy in check until two o'clock in the
afternoon, when he realized that he
was fighting fresh troops, and ordered
a retreat, falling back in perfect order
to his fortified position at Corinth.
Thus ended the great battle of Shilob,
that promised a decisive victory for the
Southern arms, but, as at Manassas, the
advintage gained was not followed up,
notbint was achieved.
There is no doubt that had Albert
Sidney Johnston lived four hours there
would have been a complete victory;
the fate of the Union army would have
been worse.than the French at Water
loo, and Grant would have been known
in history only as the man who lost an
army at Shiloh.
Gen. Johnston died under a whiteoak,
the stump of which is in the possession
of a farmer who sells chips from it to
relic hunters. A cedar tree now marks
the spot where he fell.
As I Igoked upon the ground made
sacred by its baptism with the blood of
heroes, my thoughts turned backward
to the dark days of the war that cast its
shadow over my childhood days and in
imagination I could see its heroes.
I thought of the poor soldiers that
died far from home and loved ones,
without the touch of gentle hands and
the sound of loving doices to soothe
them in the hour of death, and of the
suffering wounded that lay out upon
the cold dark field or endured the sur
geon's torturous knife and saw.
I thought of the wives that were made
widows, and the children fatherless,
and of the mothers that mourned for
their sons and refused to be comforted
because they were not.
I thought of the nation that perished
that our fathers defended, of the flag
that we loved, and the blood that was
shed for its glory.
As I looked upon the graves of the
Southern dead and then upon those of
the North, I though of the contrast be.
tween the victor and the vanquished.
The bones of the Northern dead have
long ago been gathered up and buried
in the nation's beautiful cemetery.
Their grarves are marked with slabs of
marble, and over them floats their
coutry's ag~, but the forgotten dead
of the Last Cas. still sleep in Inknowna
gnram the battle feld. They have
no g.veraimet to hoenor their memories
and mark their last resting places, for
the antlen n wheoe star they died
lives only ui lerey aad Ina the hearts
of thee. who BasUg benseah her was*d
homes an hsetery shall 1* their
g m at d li .feture ague, whoe
aur shal l aba a ereesMe to das,
sis geew ej , ti at t lastibe a sge
'at hople- foek them sad she bright
pvisi the patriot's dreaa was die
polled, and at Appomsattox ended the
awful struggle that bankrupted the
Southern States and put the hilW of
Ameriesa in mourning and thef was en
tomb ear storan radled nations dtas.
And thouth the nation is dead these
many years. yet will itsmemory forever
live. As Israel ib captLvity remembered
Zion, so will the Bonthern hearts cherish
a fond remembrance of the Lest Cause
as long as the struggle shall live is
story and song.
hrint' Wtxsvtr HAftPft.
-- - . . .
:-. KNEW ABOUT THE BEANS.
It Was Not Natural That t'heft ahli
Jump, the Ceantryalan Said.
"'Taint es how the blamed things
aint tew be explained: 'taint that; it's
jest how tew explain 'em ez gets me,"
he said: as he stood before the pharma
cy window in loiter Broadway watch
Itg a number of jumping beans move
about a sheet of white prper.
He was a tall, rawboned man of
probably fifty years of age, and his
well-tanned skin and general awk
wardness suggested a greater famili
arity wi h the furrows of a plowed
field thah with the pavements of the
metropolis. Hundreds of people came
and went after satisfying their curi
osity, but no amount of pushing and
jostling seemed to disturb him.
"You ain't from the coitntry,be you?"
he suddenly asked me.
"No," said I, rather nettled at a
question that seemed to imply some
thing hayseedy in my looks.
"I thought not," he said confiden
"But I'm familiar with it," I quickly
"You think you air, but you ain't."
I was about to enter a protest, but
he quickly continued, with a pitying
"No use tew get riled about it; we
can't all be smart. Now I do come
from the country, and I'm cock sure
that them beans never growed that
"I didn't for a moment suppose that
they did," I answered, rather hotly.
"Then what air they all stickin' 'em
in that window fer without a label;
tell me that? Have you stopped to con
sider what a field of them air beans
would look like jumpin' about like
that? Air you aware that in place of
harvestin' you'd have to trap 'em jest
like rabbits? Then jest think of the
trouble in roastin' 'em; why, you'd
have to put a tack into every mother's
son af 'em to keep 'em in the dish. I
tell you it ain't natural. There's some
thin' wrong about the hull thing, an'
I'm goin' to find out jest what it is.
['11 take two of them air beans home
with me, an' when I come to York agin
you'll hear somethin' about jumpin'
beans that'll open yer eyes. Shucks!
talk about imposin' on country people!
•Why, you smart city folks can be trip
ped up every time." And he lounged
into the store to invest his quarter in
.wo beans.-N. Y. Herald.
HOW THE DUST FLIES.
Patient Observation on the Limit of Sight
CUnder Varying Otaniteons.
The other day Mr. Aitken laid be
fore the Royal Society of Edinburgh
the results of 15,000 observations of the
density of dust particles made in differ
ent parts of the world during the last
few years. This is a monument of pa-`
tient observation, unfortunately made
in his search for health. It must be
kept in mind that the greater number
of dust particles found in the air the
greater is the condensation of the
vapor and the thicker is the atmos
phere. The limit of visibility through
the haze is thus determined.
Mountains are fixed upon which
are at known distances from the
observer, say 20, 50 and 70 miles. If
the nearest mountain is just visible the
limit is 20, if half visible the limit is 40,
if the third part only of the farthest
mountain is visible the limit of viai
bility i-S10, and so on.
The observations were made.at Kin
gairloch and Alford, in Scotland, and
at Rigi Kulm, in Switzerland. If these
were absolutely accurate, both as to
the counting of the dust particles and
the determination of the limit of visi
bility through the haze, then the pro
duct of the number of particles in a
ruble inch, multiplied by the number
representing the limit, should be a con
stant. The nearer the perfect ac
auracy, the nearer is the con
stant dust determined to the av
erage of the constant. For example,
at Kingairloch, when the air was very
dry (humidity from 7 degrees to 10 de
grees), the number of dust particles per
cubic inch was 23,680, when the limit
of visibility was 100; therefore the con
stant (the product of these numbers) is
Now, the average for several hun
dreds of observations, when the limit
of visibility varied fronm 13 to 250, was
2,"50,048, which shows the closeness of
the observations. Again, at Alford.
with the same humidity, the mean of
hundreds of observations brought out
1,998,736 as the constant; and at Rigi
Kulm the constant was 1 987.376t. a re
markably close figure indeed. This r"
markab!e result is sufficient test of time
accuracx of Mr. Aitken's observations
in counting particles and in determin
ing distances.-Gentleman's Magazine.
Care of Fine Chians.
There is an English custom that has
been imported into this country with
pleasing results, and perhaps has been
handed down from mother to daughter
among an English descended family.
That is the habit of washing the fine
china at the mistress' hands. A little
cedar tab is bronght into the dining
room, after the meal, or, in some cases,
a large bowl is set aside for this paur
pose alone. The lady of the house dips
the caps and sauecers into the hot water
with her own daity fingers. Her lit
tie daughter has been taught to care
fully dry them. Those who know the
dubious delight of owning fine table-.
ware, sad sending it into the kitchen
to be chipped and marred. will appre
etlate this alternative.-Philadelphia
A t Prevemttee.
Tipple-Yosay you don't love Steve2
"ASdI yet you're going to marry
-r-XlijrrS.········· tro magwtlrt~
~h i~syaw dontlootEbe~hMt'~f
wed WaldBEmei ,a elgtvlag isetiw
in England bc bhis tather's eomspesu
ones with John 8terlng ad athe
story of Thrsals life.
-Alfred (thero, the wed-knewa
Spanish writer, -m joined the moe
Meat against bulidights, and has wr"
tesr somse vigorous articles gaiast
brtal port. The agitation has a
stabed coseidebble dimensiomns, np
eially in Madrid
---es Russell Lowell, in his Iste
Iat s soa s eartent story of hiM rum
sent a article he had pepared with
mieh care and study s the Atlsati
Monthly oter the signature of an us
known pesoe It was deciaed "with
many thaws Lowell then seat it
over his own name to anothat editor,
who gratefully aeeepted it
-There are eight Women eolonels in
Germany, all of whom draw their pay
regularly-namely, the empress of Ge(
intany, the dowager empress, the Prin
oess Prederick Charles of Prussis, the
Queen Regent Sophia, Queen Wilhel
mina of the Netherlands, the duohese
of Connaught, the duchess of Edin
burgh and Queen Victoria.
-A Chicago man in Lexington, soon
after Garfield's death, was talking of
the bungling of thesurgeons,when one
of the Kentuckians present remon
strated against the terrible treatment
and its results. "Well, a Kentucky
surgeon would have done no better,"
said the Chicagoan. "You are right,
sah," replied the other; "Kentucky
surgeons know nothing about treating
wounds in the back, ash."
-Georges Ohnet was once travelling
in a railway carriage with a gentleman
of pronounced Semitic features. The
conversation turned on the persistent
attacks of Drumont on the Jews in the
Libre Parole, and Ohnet, who is hump
backed, expressed disgust at them. His
vis-a-vis looked at him for a anbment,
and then said: "Now, it's very strange
you should sympathize. I myself dis
approve of those attacks for some rea
son." "And I have a humped back,"
said Ohnet, with a smile.
-So far as known, the first book evr
written in English was a poem-"a
Paraphrase," as it is called-of the cre
ation, the war in Heaven and of the
fall of Satan, about the year 657. The
author was Caedmon, a convert from
paganism to Christianity. After the
Norman conquest there seems to have
been no books written in English until
the reign of King John, which began in
1199. During this reign Layamon, a
priest of Worcestershire, wrote a re
markable poem of 89,250 lines, called
-"If you don't leave at once, I shad
call the porter !" Peddler-"Very well l
Perhaps he will buy something of me."
-Nell-"Mr. Sillicus is only an apol
ogy for a man." Belle-"Well, wouldn't
you accept an apology if it was offer
--Wool-"One of these hunting-belts
seems to be loaded with blank cart
ridges." Van Pelt-"I forgot to tell
you; young Brown-has asked to go with
-Caesar was a lucky man. He could
go around where he pleased and his
wife never asked any annoying ques
tions. She was above suspicion.--Bos
-Noises of the Fall.-"What is that
snapping noise over there at the other
end of the hotel porch?" That's a bevy
of summer girls breaking their engage
ments."-N. Y. Sun.
-"It seemed sort of strange at first,"
said Mr. Bugleton, "to hear my friend
IHustleby, the horseman, who was tell
ing about the terrible dream he had
last night, begin describing it as a
nightmare twenty hands high, but I
suppose it was natural enough."
--"Next Sunday, brethren," said the
pastor, "I shall preach on the subject,
'What Your Neighbors are Saying
About You.' It is recorded that Rev.
Dr. Goodman preached, the following
bunday, to the largest audience that
ever assembled in the church, and hun
dreds were turned away.
-"The Sins of the Father," etc.
Tommy (studying his lesson)--"I say,
pe, where does the Merrimac rise, and
into what sea does it empty?" Pa--"I
don't know, my son." Tommy-"You
don't know? And to-morrow the teach
er will lick me on account of your ig
-A little Buffalo girl wasnot feeling
well, and her parent saggested she
might be about to have chicken-pox,
then prevalent. She went to bed
laughing at the idea, but early next
morning she went into her parents'
room, looking very serious, and said:
"Yes, it is chicken-pox, paps: I found
a feather in the bed."- -
alittle now and then
in removing ofend.
injg matter from the
stomach and bowels
and you thereby
avoid a multitude
of distressing de.
rangemets ad dis
eases, and will have
less frequent need
* pom dotors
Of all knows
S the best. Oree
msed, theyr M a
ways 1. favor.
regultsa sot to tA'.
ther constipate, as
is the ease with
other plls. Hence, the great
with sufferers from habitual cesuateo
piles and their attendsat diomrt
manifold derangements. The "Pelle
requred while uitthe6t saty m et
iterfere with the iabits or
tion, and psdac no s.,gip ngor a
to the sate. TleY mt m tau s1
dThe zemdisr eie slet a
Chief Ch of the- .
ABSaOultal. dnrs in Leave .
The most Careful Housewife
will use no other.
lm . Slle o 6P.W , II WALL Kr., NEWMt.
BoUTH AusrvasaT owns her own rai
Tan little country of Heese owns two
hundred and twenty-sx miles of rail
Tan government of Portal owns
about half the raslroeds ia that
Tan Netherlands own nearly one
thousand miles of railroads, all in the
best of condition.
A LAnes per cent. of the railways of
Italy are owned by the government
and leased to corporations.
Vrcroau, Australia, owns all the
railroads in the colony, two thousad
three hundred and fortfone miles.
Tan British colony of New South
Wales owns two thousand ome hun
dred and eighty-two miles of railway,
and Now Zealand In 104 owned six
hundred and seventy-two miles.
Tan Confederate Womea' Monument
association has been organiaed at Rich.
mond, and a charter is to be obtained.
Voluntary subseriptions toward the
monument now amonmt to six hundred
Tan once famous court violiast,
Enrico Masi, died ta Rome a few days
ago. He was at one time a member of
the well-known "Flrentle Quartette."
Tan eombined appl prodntof the
six New England states is about 1,
000,000 bushels per year.
Foes-"Poverty is a misfortune, not a
crime." PFlg-"Idon't know about that
at any rate poverty has been the cause o
much ,oetry w Friting." Fme--"You m-s-a
the writinegC oetry has been the cruse of
much poverty. -Bosto Tramncript.
"Why can't there be a fght without the
shedding of blood"r' sh an opponeut of
war. he will ask y prom t pgilist
he will ind out exactly how the thfag can
be done.-N. Y. Tribune.
Ma. Taorrmn-"I told you that Cholly's at
tentions to Emily Brown would never
amount to anything." Mrs. Trotter-"Well,
you were wrong agn; te frtend De
Faster into proposing a ;}ant Row has
accepted him."--H_ per' Bm.
A xAx who used to keep a s tore re
ently we7nt into the betti bmn e
staered rt oustme t by asking if he
would have it "medium, milder strong"
"C'ao-r seems changed laee his trip
away; doesn't her' Pranees-"Indeed he
does--seems like another girl almost"
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Foo-"Did I understand a to say that
Impecune was meetiag his bils nowa, syt"
o 1Y. on every ornr."-ltsbrgh
The oLwset Ae or 5atele r
Isthat established between the brai mnA
the nerves, which trasmit ins sa oly
to the great organ of sensation sx- thoa t
s aoc re very viv p ainfulad disturb
ing when the nerves are weea. Hettter's
Stomach Bitters stemie , soothes and
renders the nerves Is lnduces
sleep, sound digestioansd sand a
Ju ox saystheglrl whoeaere ullshr
he loves every Lhir In her behd wilbsifYi
i she thinks he wa't kk6 Is ab
the biscuit aftZer seef uied.-2Bua a
Honey of Horehound and Tr --_r.
Pike's Toothache Drops Care inesm
BscAusn a man is isiusttioea isne re se
why we should choose him form asseaoles
Much as we admire the ndustry of a bee w
do not care to cultivate his acgaatie.-
You~g Men's BIr
Is taken iatesanly. Price, e.
STasd nsed the beb a he p idfor
sewing on wh bsti ks met hli
ni& smr,--s '--ae elsd P1 Dnet.
ARPAWI ' A
0 * "+ +.+,7+-, -+.÷+ .:
i ........... UVOAUE
-Now I kaew hy the mill we 90 be
iee weak." said the agrlItuoal t o
ase farmer with whom he was
Ma to0 drlrak."-PhiladblpdL naaP6
Fuox a Legal Docubieat.-"s oetyfsUtt '
Isethat bobs no mmney; butit muM bsa4Ied
u .ztenuatton that heverba had say."
No sxoouw of cultlvetloiu en make a this
tob f00 wwl SoI er
Bi.g eardw frtt-am' Wiorm.~
M ria g com fo rt aM d.ih l t s d h W~ q w h o e. seeb a
hudtr O cubaoaPl ciis~t wbLm
T h~U t' e a ~ ~ 9 liveb o
tar themothenrs SaeI$GpS. wit
the mes~la ef U aiY being wil
the Fales to helth of the pars 1i 3
!sutirae ls etsboeed In I",
Its exoll les os Is des to ib c~
Ie the form ostelt p u M
be ts leis pd opetas' t i hee *o ls
soldý resd c~ sad bfovea
It ha vsn u i lei o daa clartsp end
t , b eth eub I t aa off e mdi l
soe UrW sad ls withoat wee
eairi~i pbdeed fus Mm~ ZWdo
ufactared by the (W.U.d 1- S
CO. oelyl,wbee asurrbpulutar rn vwy
'asks eho them, 87?of
sad b#g irOU iufrinetfm~li
asoep say mub ejoa If e wM
N~eeors tie lsee.
d te IbMgeeSa iue
Tabe an s. m
Se~le S" Bowes.
N ftorr k .
e n +ý w e w e +t. . ý.. .
wutr wsserne » . vsaarrr rr
skas She. me'r am Ms edrrsxsre s